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Agassiz Record Jul 2, 1924

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 «*
AGASSIZ  RECORD
I
NDEPENDENT
A   COMMUNITY  PAPER
NON-POLITICAL
No. 41.   Vol. 1.
Agassiz, B.C., Wednesday, July 2,*il924
$1.50 per yeer
DECORATED AT NEW YORK
Upon the arrival of the Canadian Pacific S.S. Empress of Canada at New
York, following her cruise Round America, Captain S. Robinson. R.N.R.,
who now commands this vessel on world cruise, was created a Commander
of the Order of the British Empire in recognition of his heroic work at Yokohama when Japan was rocked by earthquake and when the
Empress of Australia, which he then commanded, was the headquarters
for the rescue parties and relief workers. The investiture was made by Sir
Harry Armstrong, British Consul General at New York in the presence of a
targe gathering of important figures in Canadian and American political and
commercial life. This photograph was taken at the time of the investiture
and shows, from left to right, Sir Harry Armstrong, Captain S. Robinson,
C.B.E., R.N.R., and Mr. E. W. Beatty, K.C., president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, who visited the blue ribbon vessel of the Canadian Pacific
fleet after the ceremony.
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
A.   S.   NICHOL
GENERAL HARDWARE
HEADQUARTERS   FOR   THE   HARVESTERS
Mower Repairs, Forks, Cable, Rope,
Pulley Blocks, Scythes, etc.
B. T. HAY CARRIER EQUIPMENT.
Phone 16. - AGASSIZ.
School Promotions
Miss Dorothy Laxton, teacher of
glades 2 to 4, hud a successful year
ntul her pupils presented her with u
gift    to    show    their appreciation.
Tho following wore honored :
For proficiency : Betty Hunting-
ford.
For Deportment : Leslie McPherson.
Punctuality and regularity —
Frnncctta   Inkman.
MacLean's muscular movement,
certificates No. I and 2—Ethel McDonald, Betty Huntingford, Minn
McPherson, Frnncetta Inkman, Nellie Dennis, Amanda Martin, Doris
Stewart, Billie Sutherland.
No. 1 certificate—Aileen Young,
Florenc Hubbard, Ormond Graham,
Mury   Huntlngford,   George  Stacy.
Prizes presented by MifF Laxton :
For spelling—Ethel McDonald,
Amandn Martin,  Ethel Jacques.
Arithmetic — Francetta Inkman,
George Stacy.
Language — Betty Huntingford,
Mimi McPherson.
Promoted from Grade 2 senior
to Grade 3  (According to rank.)
1 Francetta Inkman, '?. Ethel McDonald, 3 Douglas Sutherland, 4
Norman McPherson, 5 Edwin Grce;i,
6 Olive Hubbard (on trial.)
Promoted from Grade 2 jun. to
Grade 3 sen. :
1 Aileen Young, 2 Bobby McCaffrey, 3 Mary Huntingford, 4
Peter Leman, 5 George Stacey.
Jimmie Butler, Nancie GJendenning
and Aileen Smith (on trial.)
Promoted from Grade 3 sen. to
Grade 4 jun. :
1 Amanda Martin, 2 Nellie Dennis, 3 Douglas Trenholme, 4 Gordon
Mac Caulay, 5 Billie Sutherland, 6
Floorence  Hubbard.
Promoted from Grade 4 jun. too
Grade 5, or next room :
1 Betty Huntingford, 2 Harold
McKitrick, 3 Ormand Graham, 4
Mina McPherson, 6 Allan McPherson, 6 Ethel Jacques, 7 George Godfrey, 8 Carl Ohman.
SIR JAMES DOUGLAS CHAPTER
  HELPING CRIPPLES 	
For fear the Fraser Valley
guests might misunderstand the ob-
object the Sir James Douglas
Chapter I.O.D.E. postponed their
Alexandra Rose Day from June
14th to June 20th. The roses to be
disposed of are made by the Cripple
Children, and the rocoeds from the
sale goes to Children's Hospitals,
etc., in the province.
Mr. A. J. Dickson and Mr, Joe
Traverse, live stock buyers from
Vansouver, visited Agassiz with an
eye to business.
DR. SUTHERLAND, D.D.S,LD.S,DD.C
DENTIST
Will b e at*the Agassiz otel. 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
aox b.b.
YARDLEY'S
Ye Olde English Toiletries
Subtly Scented and Refreshing for the Summer Season.
FRESH CUT   FLOWERS DAILY.
Phone 42.    W. A.  JONES       Agassiz
"Try the Drutt Store first"
BASEBALL LEAGUE   STANDING
(Up to and including June 24)
Centrals      5    3    117
Giants      6    3    1    0    6
Cubs       4    2    115
Tigers       4    0    4    0    0
Games Won Lost Tie Tot.
Later contests have taken place :
Juno   25—Centrals  vs,   Tigers,
June 28—Giapts vs. Cubs.
LITTLE HARRY COURT ENTER.
TAsNS
A birthday party was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs, T. E. Court
to celebrate the fourth birthday of
their son Harry, who invited some
of his little playmates. A most enjoyable time was spent in playing
all kinds of games, etc., after which
the kind of refreshments that children so much like and which Mrs.
Court is boo capable of making,
were served and vory much enjoyed, all going home tired and happy.
Those present were : Master Bob
and Harry Court, Aileen Smith,
Mary and Malcolm Mahy, Ruth
Bourne, Fernie Naismithh, Mannle
and Amy Trenholme, Dorothy and
Stanley Huntingford.
SUFFERED BAD ACCIDENT
A bad accident occurred on June
24th at the White Farm, near Agassiz, when a team of horses, the
property of C. E. Eckhert, took
fright and ran away. The wagon
had no box on at the time nnd five
men were riding, some on reach
and some on the hind bolster. When
it wns found that the horses were
unmanageable, they all endeavored
to jump off, and, in doing bo, Kenneth Eckcrt hurt his knee, and II.
Baker, son of N. T. Baker, was
thrown off, striking his head with
such force that he was rendered unconscious. He was taken to Mr.
Eckert's home, where they tele-
honed for Dr. McCaffrey and his
Earents. His brother Frank and
is wife lost no time in arriving on
the scene and stayed with hiim all
night. Mrs. A. Jenkins nursed him
the following night, and the last
word is that he is still unconscious.
Social and Personal
Miss A. M. Jones, teacher of
Yennadon, is visiting her brothher,
Mr. W. A. Jones, local druggist,
hero, en route to her home for thc
summer holidays.
Tho Tennis Club held a dance in
the I.O.O.F. hall, Friday night. The
evening being delightful after the
day's rain, u large attendance enjoyed the music und tho crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Qutince and Mr.
Booth, of Vancouver, who have
boon active members of the Tennis Club, Agassiz, during their stay
pore, are   saving for '.heir homo.
Aliss Reta Ltiidlaw, of Luidlnw,
B.C., has returned home. Pho has
been attending High School in Agassiz.
Mrs. R. Elsey, of Agassiz Pub-
lie School, closed her school Thursday, June lilth instead of June
27th, and will supervise the exams.
of the High School, which begin
Friday morning.
Principal Morrow being away,
Mr. Hugh Brown hns been in
charge of his rooom, and Miss Jack
Horwell is teaching Mr. Brown's
room.
The death was annouonced Sunday of Mr. H. L. Gibbs, of Gerrard
Hatchery, son of Mr. F. Gibbs, Magistrate of Lillooet. Agassiz people
will be very sorry to learn, as Mr.
Gibbs was formeerly of Harrison
Lake Hatchery, and well liked here.
Miss Bertha Henley returned
home last night. She had been visiting in Vancouver ever since Normal closed.
Miss Jean Sinclair and Miss Hat-
tie Jones were gueBts of Mrs. Jas.
R. Campbell, of Chiliiwack, for the
week-end. Miss Jones, whoo had
been the guest of Miss Sinclair,
has returned to her home in Revl
elstoke.
Mr. F. Sumpter last week started
picking berries with four pickers
from Vancoouver.
Mrs. Edmund Joe died early last
week at her home on Seabird Island, of pneumonia.
Miss Helen McRae, who sprained
her ankle playing baseeball, is doing nicely.
Colonel Boultbee intends to start
picking berries on Thursday. Although he is still short of
pickers, he hopes to secure more
good ones in the near future.
Mrs. W. Cuthbert, of Vancouver,
her daughter Mrs. A. Bingley, and
son George, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Cuthbert here.
Mrs. Stevenson, of Westminster,
is spending ten day-, in Agassiz,
the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Treneholme.
Mrs. Herrin, of Kelowna, formerly Miss Hazel Trick, of Agaassiz,
spent the weektend as guest of Mr.
and Mrs. J. McRae.
Miss Lillian Stow, from her school
up country, is visiting her sister,
Miss Dorothy Stow, during her holidays.
Arthur Green motored to Vancouver with his wife and family for
July 1st.
Mrs. Joe Cuthbert and baby left
for Vancouver to visit his mother.
Mrs. Evan Probert, and her two
daughters Betty and Joyce, also
her soon Evan, have gone to Vancouver, to send the summer.
Miss Edna Richmond, whoo has
been attending High School at Agassiz, has returned to her home at
Hope, with many invitations from
her many friends in Agassiz to visit them whenever possible.
Mr. W. Crystal, who for several years has been in charge of the
horses on the Dominion Experimental Farm, and has proved himself
an expert horse man, was taken
suddenly ill and had too be taken
to Vancouver for treatment Mr.
Hicks, accomanied him.
Mr. Clarence Gillis is home from
school In Seattle, and will spend
vacation with his mother here.
Mrs. Elsey, leaving after two
year's success aB primary teacher,
was tho central figure In a number of delightful functions. She
and Mr. Elsey will, next term, take
charge of thc Smither's school.
Berry pickers are at a premium
now.
Mr. MacCallum, jr., has accepted
a position on the Province staff.
The Agassiz Shoemaker
REPAIRS of every description
All Work Finished by
Latest Machinery
SEWN   WORK   and  LOGGER
BOOTS a specialty.
E. D. Harrington
The Arbor
Ice  Cream  Parlor
We make Delicious
Sundaes and Sodas
We Sell
Fraser Valley Ice Cream,
Mrs. G. Gillis & Sons
\RTIST
C. WARBURTON YOUNG
Box 172, Agassiz.
Write for prices.
W. A. HEATH
CARPENTER
General Carpentry in all its
Branches
Sash and Doors.
All Doors Mortised
Broken Glass repaired
P. O. Box 131
AGASSIZ
Miss Bea Inkman, and her grandmother, Mrs. Probert, of the Bella
Vista Hotel, went to Vancouver on
a visit.
Alexander S. Duncan
BARRISTER,   SOLICITOR,
NOTARY   PUBLIC.
Resident  at  MISSION  CITT,   B.C.
TAXM   TOT/B  WATOX   BBPAIM   TO
ARTHUR WOOD
nnuii, WAToxvAxm
ASm   SXAKOaTO   MTTBB
tSS Oranvlllo Oor. Nation It
VAoTOOUTBB,   S.O.
Mrs. Carl Inkman and Miss Minnie Agassiz were hostess to over 40
enthusiastic tennis players on the
courts Saturday, and the day was
an enjoyable one.
July 1st was very quiet in Agassiz. Outside of baseball games in
the afternoon and a dance by the
baseball boys in the evening, which
was, as usual, a success. Some of
the berryplckers took a holiday to
go to Chiliiwack or Hope or Hammond, but a great many nre so
short of pickers, they could not be
spared.
PASSED IN DEATH
Mr. H. McLeod Baker, son of Mr.
and Mrs. N. T. Baker, passed away
in Vancouver on Monday. The fun-
nrnl took place today, Rev. G. D.
officiating. I nterment took
pi. i the family plot, I.O.O.F.
sc Mountain   View  Cemetery.
To the parents, two sisters nnd a
brother bereft, thc sincerest sympathy is extended.
Deceased was in his 47th year.
Agassiz Meat Market
Fresh Fish Every Friday
AU Fresh Meats kept
in Cooler
ROY WHELPTON, Prop.
Phone 19 P.O. Box 147 THE   RECOED,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
PULLS
-FOR
HEADACHE,BILIOUSNESS
CONSTIPATION,
INDIGESTION.
KIDNEYS,LIVER,
BOWELS.
A Daughter
a Story nf Romance and Adventure
of Western Pioneer Days
— BY —
ALEXANDER D. McLEOD
(Published by Special Arrangement
wiili the Author)
(Continued)
Suiting tlie iu-ilon to the word, and
quickly descendiug, she was soon ou
terra  firm a, closely  followed  by her
alert  companion,     They circled the
remainder   or   the   island, and soon'
came 10 the west side of the steep
clay embankment  that    formed    iis;
north shore, and from which they had
seen the eagle come out of her nest.
They   now   had    to work their way
through the thick tangled underbrush
that crowned the top of iiiis bauk.
They  followed  close  along  iis  edge■
fill   they   came   to the overhanging)
tree lhat  marked the loeaiion of the'
hole  from  which  Ihey had seen the j
eagle emerge.    About twenty feet btj-1
low, at the foot of the steep bank, was!
ft narrow fringe   of   boulder   stones
against which tlie   wavelets   lapped.j
Looking over ihe.edge, Ronald noted
thai the steep bank offered no secure
foothold ihat would enable them to descend lo the level of the hole, which
was between four or five feet below
the  to]> edge  of  the  bank.      Rising
above and slighl ly  leaning over the
bank, a clump of birch   trees   grew,
some of which were not mon than two
Inches in diameter.     He tested tlie
flexibility   of   two   of these and con
celved   Lhe  noi ion  that,  by  bending
them over the edge,   ihey   could   be I
used as support,    while,    by    digging
holes in the clay bank with llieir toes,
they would be enabled thus lo work
their way down and get a took into
the nest.    He first tested lite scheme,
and demonstrated its feasibility, and
assured himself of its safety.
They ilien look a tree each, bent il
over the bank, and began the descefit.
By carefully working their toes into |
the clay bank they secured safe fool-
holds and descended step by step.
They wen- soon rewarded by getting
a, peep into a real eagle's nest.,Nestling within wen- two little eaglets,
newly hatched, and cunningly looking
like iwo linle fluff balls. Mary was
enraptured by their innocent beauty.
"Oh, aren't Ihey cute!" she cried. "I
can scarcely believe that Ihey can
grow lo be cruel eagles!"
"Yes; they are cute now," said Ronald, "but I think we had better get out
ni this before the old eagles come
along and offer to fight us for the protection Of their young. It would be
awkward for us in our present position, for we cannot fight back to defend ourselves."
Their curios.iy being finally satisfied, thej carefully began to retrace]
their steps. But, when ihey nearly!
reached the top, Mary, with a cry of.
horror cried: "Oh| I'm tailing!"
Site had In:.I net* fool hold; slipped
down, bul hung suspended, clinging
id ihe tree, which was now her only
support, with boih hands. Both feci;
were swinging free of the bank, anfl
she was unable to help het'felC in anyj
way. Ronald, uol icing her precarl-
ous position, cried: "Hold on to the!
j\>r; don't struggln iiil I get down to
give you a hand." Industriously audi
rapidly, ho worked his toe holds Into
the clay bank, and, in a aliorl time, lie
,£**. «iCi]liciira
gf§ Soap
C «& TO?    and
Ointment
Promote
Hair
Health
. Shampoo
regularly with
Cuticura Soap
and keep your
scalp clean
and healthy.
Before shampooing (ouch
bjioIh of don-
druffandltch-
ing, if ony,
with Cuticura
Ointment.
inwpU E«ch Ttw* bf UM.    AridrrJi CiHimlinr.
J*r.t,i,(-   "Cillcutn, P. 0. Dm Ml*, Monlml "
^otpitr. UlnlrnintCCintttOe. Tilejim We,
' Try our new Shivin* Stick.
W,     N.     17.     1528
was on a level witli ihe distressed girl
who was commencing to show signs
of the strain she was undergoing. Encouraging her lo hang on, he set himself with bulb feel now iu deep strong
footholds. Reaching ovot1 he passed
his lefl arm around her WA is I and pulled her towards him, and, bidding her
thus, he said: "Now, .Miss Fraser, you
are quite safe, but. set your foot on
lop of my toes and rest a while."
This she did. and though al first very
nervous, she soon regained confidence
ami again commenced lo work her way
up to the top, which she regained
without further mishap this time, with
Ronald Following close behind her.
She sal for a lime on lop of the
hank io regain her breath and composure after her exciting experience.
Soon she felt sufficiently composed
and rested. "Mr. MacRae," she said,
"1 havo had all 1 want of bird's nesting now. The m xt bird's nest I am
going to seek shall be tlie lunch basket, and, if yon are ready, we shall go
and Mint for il right now."
"1 think," he said, "that 1 quite
agree wiih you. Il will be much safer and more desirable at the present
moment than eagle's nest hunting:
and I have a keener appetite to tackle
a lunch basket lhan anything else jusl
now."
They had sufficient bird's nest hunting for the day, though every moment
of it was a joy and a pleasure to Ihem
both. They soon worked their way
through the tangled underbrush lo the
landing place. Mary quickly had the
contents of the lunch basket spread
out before them. The outing had
given them both a hearty appetite and
they Were both quite read) to enjoy
the lunch she had prepared.
"Oh, .Miss Fraser," this looks *good
to me now," said Ronald as he sealed himself on the grass beside the
deWcacies which she had set out on a
clean white cloth on the glass. "1
didn't think lhat you»had gone to so
much trouble to prepare a lunch, but,
now that you have, everything looks
to me tempting and appetising."
"It was no tumble at all, Mr. MacRae, mother is always so good at having many things ready in the house,
and ali I had to do was lo pack them
into tbe basket. Have some of these
sandwiches. I like sandwiches best
for n lunch like this; ihey are always
tasty."
"They look tempting, and, I am
sure, they are equally as tasty. Your
mother makes such delicious bread,
and, with this home-cured ham and
fresh butter, it seems to me like food
fit for the gods, especially after being
fed on ihe military rations such as
we have had for tlie past four years.
They were appetising enough when
oneSvas good and hungry, but one had
to be good and hungry to enjoy them."
"Vour experiences must have been
interesting and exciting. I have often
wished thai. I had been a man so that
I mlghl have enlisted and gone on Uie
expedition. Ro you think I would
have made a good soldier?"
"Vour riding skill would have qualified you for a scout. I think you
would have made a good one, and it
would have given you all the exciting
experiences one would have wished."
"Let me help you to some lea. and
have some of this cake. I made it
myself."
"In that case, I'll have some of It
and take chances."
"All, Mr. MacRae. lhat Is not so
complimentary. I'll taste it myself
first, so that if It is lo have fatal effects, I shall die first."
Thus the conversation progressed
while tlie pleasure seekers enjoyed
their dainty lunch. All traces of the
cstrangemi nt of the past, three days
seemed to have been forgotten. Deep
in his heart, though, the sling of his
disappointment remained, and although alleviated somewhat by her
present cheerful mood, it only became
Intensified as the thought of it kept
recurring. Against this feeling it
was hard for him to maintain an outwardly cheerful mood. Gradually a
feeling of depression look hold of him.
and tlie conversation commenced t»
lag. until at last, he stretched oul on
lhe grass and relaxed into complete
silence for a time. Tills attitude, as
though in sympathy, she, also, in a
short lime assumed.
Thus they lay In niulual silence, and
holh seemed inwardly worried, Mary,
however, was the first to break the
silence as she nervously arose to a
silting posilion on the grass.      With
a dreamy far-off look in her eyes, she
Said: "Mr. MacRae. do you ever get
lonely al times? Oil. ro really, really
lonely that you do nol know what to
flu with yourself; so lonely thai you
would like lo fly far. far away where
ihere are many people who are so
happy that they do not know whal
loneliness means?     I often do."
At that very moment the gist of her
questions seemed intensely personal tn
him, He sal Up wllh a start, with
aroused suspicion that she was reading bis very thoughts. Looking ill
her intently lie said: "Miss Fraser,
you are reading my very though is
correctty. I am depresslngly affect*
ed by that very feeling just at the
present moment. It is not due to a
desire lo fly far away, but lo my regret Unit ll is expedient that ] should
have to go away."
"That is Interesting and odd, Mr.
MacRae. Sometimes," she said. "I
wonder if It is wrong of me to feel
llial way, and I try to pul, the feeling
away from me, but I cannot. I love
this country: ll is beautiful. -I love
tlie hills; 1 love the lakes; I love the
tree and tlie op<n rolling prairies. To
drive away that awful feeling Of loneliness I someUmes saddle up my horse
and canter for miles nnd miles over
the hills and across the prulrles to
try lo forget it all. Sometimes I go
oul lo help father In   the   fields   and
work so hard to help drive away the
feeling of my loneliness that lie insists
on my giving up lhe work and going
home. At oilier limes I am so lonesome for people that I go to the Indian reserve among the tepees, where
I can talk to the squaws and play will)
the papooses for hours. They call me
'Merry Sunbeam,' but I am not merry;
I am sad and lonely; I do ii only to
forget."
"I often wish lhat I could go away
from here and live where | would be
among many people, but I think of
father and mother who are so good
and kind and true to me, and trying
so hard in tills lonely place lo get.
along and do well ihat 1 could not
think of leaving them, In the twilight of the evenings I often sit at
my bedroom window watching Ihe tree
lops along the Bkyllne, and as they
sway lo the breezes 1 Imagine them
to he people waving Ihelr hands, and
nodding, and bowing, and talking lo
one another, and enjoying a pleasant
and joyful lime, I watch the stars
and wonder If people live on Ihem and
If they are sometimes lonely and sad
as we are."
(To be continued)
BLUE RIBBON
TEA
By an overwhelming majority
the people of Western Canada have decided that Blue
Ribbon "Mountain Grown"
Tea is the best.   Ask for it.
HEART WAS SO BAD
HAD TO SIT UP
IN BED
Mrs. O. E, Fitzgerald, IOC Boss St.,
Si.   Tliunius , out., writes:—"In the
Full of 1921, 1 was taken ill wllh my
heart, but I iliil not pay much attention to It.     1 kept on wiih my house-
liohl   duties,   but   seemed to become
worse and worse, anil finally hud to I
call In a doctor.     He said 1 was all
run-down and was a nervous wreck.   I
had a severe pain in my chest which
would move, over to my heart and It
became so bad I could not lie down, |
as when I did I had such a smothering
feeling I would have to alt up in bed '■
till It passed away.
I tried several remedies, but with
no good results. Finally, I was Induced to try Mllburn's Heart and
Nerve Pills. I took 7 boxes, and
I am now as well as I was 30 years
ago, and I am now 65 years old.".
Mllburn's Heart and Nerve Pills are
50c a box at all druggists or dealers,
or mailed direct on receipt of price
by The T. Mllburn Co., Limited.
Toronto, Ont.
FOR   BOYS   AND   GIRLS
"LITTLE FOXES"
By E. A. Henry, D.D.
Interesting Stories For Voung Folks
Published Hy Permission
Thomas Allen, Publisher
With the Boy Scouts
Right
Importance ol Saying the
Thing
The art ot saying the right thing in
tlie right way also lias a practical
value. An Egyptian king once dreamed that all his teeth
had fallen out. He
called a soothsayer
to Interpret the
dream. The soothsayer assumed a sad
countenance and assured the king that
all his relatives would die before him,
and that lie would be left alone to
lament their loss. The king was very
angry, anil commanded that the unhappy soothsayer be whipped. The
next, prpoliet summoned appeared
wiih a glad face. "For your dream,
sire," lie said, "lliank the gods! They
promise you length ol days! You
will live lunger than any of your relatives!" Aud the king was greatly
pleased.
Tactfulness
A necessary element of courtesy is
I aci fulness. The unfailing tact of the
late King Edward was one of his line
qualities, An example occurred during one ni ids Mediterranean holidays.
He had occasion to land unexpectedly at a minor llullaii seaport. It had
been raining, and lhe roads were
muddy. The local officials had run
a carpel between the pier and the carriage, bin It was nol quite long
enough, ami In Ihe gap Ihey hud laid
down an liallan flu'g. The King
landed, passed along ihe carpel, and
came to the Hug. Instantly he step,
ped aside Into the mud, as he did so
raising his hut In respect to the nalional emblem of the country whose
soil he was Heading.
Every   dollar   spent   In your home
town Is a boost for the community.
THE SOLDIER'S OUTFIT—THE
UNIFORM
The unirorm helps to change a variegated mass of men inlo an army. A
regiment would noi look anything like
what it does were It nol for lhe uniform.
It Is the uilts that not only have a
history bill lhat give the Highlanders
ihelr glorious Influence. The Scotchman thinks tlie kilties are the only
soldiers, and one can respect his enthusiasm, for great deeds have been
done by the troops from tlie land of
the heather.
The uniform puts the finishing touch
on a soldier.
I have seen the boys take the oath,
but It was after they visited the storehouse and came out in the glory of Hie
khaki, wiih their swagger slick, that
you saw written ail over them, "I'm a
soldier of the king."
That uniform Is the badge of service. Everyone who wears It ls a
marked man. His uniform proclaims
him.     He does not need a tag.   ,
A girl was ot.ee converted at some
church meetings, and she went up'to
an old member and with shining face,
said, "Oh. Mr. Blank, 1 am a Chrls-
tion, and 1 wisli you were one, too."
The olJ man flushed and said, "My
dear little girl, I have been a Christian
for forty years." "Oh, I'm sorry,"
she said. "I'm sorry I spoke. 1 never
knew."
He was a Christian but nobody
knew.     He lacked the marks.
But a soldier, once he dons tlie uniform, is at once known.
More than that, a uniform is like a
flag. It represents the empire. Each
nation has Its own flag aud Its own
uniform, and wherever its soldiers go.
they carry, so to speak, their country
with them.
If they are bad, they dishonor their
flag and bring disgrace on their colours and the uniform.
One of the greatest motives behind
the men In the war was "the honour
of the company or the regiment or lhe
ballallon or the brigade."
One company lost a trench and were
heartsick with depression, and when
the time came, half dead with weariness and hunger and thirsl, they retook It and we*e happy because Ihey
had saved the honour of the company.
The uniform means that.
A bad man or a coward not only
hurls himself, but he brings disgrace
on the compan/, Every deed of evil
or cowardice comes back on the flag
and lhe country to which the man belongs who wiars lis uniform.
The uniform speaks to the soldier
of duty—It makes duly easier. In
New York ihe street sweepers were
elad In a while uniform and Ihey say
every man felt a little bigger and belter and mere anxious to do better
work because of lhe unirorm.
A boy In the Trull Hangers or the
Boy Scouls can't help feeling Ihe In -
fiticiicu oi his uniform,
A' iimihei luhl me aboul her ihiugh
ter, u Girl Guide, doing something
wrong In school one day when she had
on the unirorm. The mother said,
"oh, daughter, you did not do It with
the uniform on, did you?" And il
nearly broke tlie child's heart.
might do In plain clothes. It makes
might d ol nplaln clothes, It makes
you a member of a league of honour,
In spile of yourself. 11 bucks a fellow up and sort of puis him nn his
honour. II says, "Here, you are nol
your own now. Vou belong as yon
never did before lo jour eoiiulry, and
your eounlry Is counting on you." A
chap can hardly go back on thai!
The uniform proclaims loyally too.
To don lhe khaki meant Unit lho
boy heard Iho call. The S.O.S. sounded his country's need, and up he
sprang because he was a loyal sub-
joe!. Of course, some loyal BUbjectS
could nol und did nol have to join lho
army, llul every one who could did,
unless lie was a shirker and a slacker.
Loyally means doing your duly. It
means ready to do your bit whether
al home or on tlie f!rlng-li:ie. It
does nol mailer which, if it is your
bit.
More lhan Ihal, the uniform puts
responsibility on the wearer. Vou
know how big even a boy can feel
when he joins tlie Boys' Brigade or
lhe Boy Scouls and gets a uniform ou.
It makes him feel inches taller, and
his chest gets thicker, which ls perfectly right. He will do things In
unifoim and under the spell of what
It all means that before lie would
hardly dare believe to be possible.
The uniform Is full of history, just
as the flag is, and somehow when It ls
donned, all the great history presses
on the wearer and makes a bigger
man of him, If he has anything in him,
and makes him able for big things.
"Britain be proud of such a son!—
Deathless the fame which he has won.
Only a boy—but such a one;
Standing forever by his gun;
There was his duty to be done—
And he did it."
If your dad had a boy or if you had
a brother who heard the world's call,
and signed up and was measured and
had his muscles and heart and lungs
and eyes all tested, and then in ono
big moment, while his dad's throat
was choking, stood up erect before the
ofilcer and swore in for service; and
if later that boy or brother came up
home all shining in buttons, with his
boots black am. his puttees neat and
strong, and his belt tightening up his
loins—you know just how a new passion of loyally would surge through
you.
(To be continued)
A silver wire, one-twelfth of an inch
in diameter, can support a weight ol
188 pounds.
Aspirin
Say "Bayer Aspirin"
INSIST! Unless you see the
"Bayer Qross" on tablets you
are not getting the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years.
*T* f ^+ ^cceP* on*ya
sjCtf**^    Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Ilaycr" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aanlrln lo tbo tndo nark (rrglatand Is
Canada) of Bayer Manufacluro ol Mouo-
lettlciddeatcr ot Ssllcjllctcid
Gwtadato'Standard'Smcie
BRIER THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
4
RED ROSE
TEA**15 good tea'
Folks who want the very best use
RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE    M
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
Bulgaria will pay $5,000,000 toward
(in* cost oi' allied ocoupatlon. Premier
MacDonald announced in the House
ul' Commons,
Nn-'i Buxton, BijUsh minister of agriculture, stated in tin- Mouse or Conn-
mous iimi conditions in connection
wiih ih*1 epidemic of root and -mouili
disease among animals wore contlnu-
lug toMmprove,
George A. McCarthy, an American
Bailor, was jailed »i Thalerum, Greece,
for wounding a Turkish BUbjecl when
hu accidentally dropped his pistol
while on guard, according io advices
to Un* navy department.
The disappearance of Frank Chafe,
3D, of Trauscona-, Man., who had been
missing since, March, was solved when
his body, hanging by the nock from a
rafter, was Sound in an old bain near
his home.
Notice has been received by the
Victoria Chamber of Commerce from
Ottawa that arrangements have been
made with the United States postal
authorities for Victoria mall to be carried on the aerial service between
Victoria anil Seattle.
Shipping companies have already
booked 60,000 emigrants from lhe British Isles for passage to the l'nited
States during the coming year, according to reports which have come to
United States Constis-General Robert
P. Skinner.
William Marconi spoke from Poldhu,
Cornwall, to Australia, an airline distance of 10,000 miles, by radio telephone according to the Dally Mall.
Transmission occupied one sixteenth
of a second and was acknowledged by
cable.
A SPLENDID LAXATIVE
FOR THE BABY
Mothers should constantly be on
guard to keep baby's bowels working
freely and his stomach tweet, for
nine-tenths of the ailments from
which llltle ones suiter are caused by
derangements of the stomach and
bowels. Baby's Own Tablets are a
splendid laxative lor tlie baby. They
are mild but iborough; contain neither opiates nor narcotics, and are absolutely guaranteed to be safe and
efflclen, for either the new-born babe
or the growing child. By Ihelr ac-
llon on the bowels and stomach Ihey
drive out constipation and indigestion;
break up colds and simple fevers and
make lhe dreaued teething period
easy The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mall at 25 cents a
box from The Dr, Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockvllle, Onl.
His Order
A dealer In building supplies 111 Arkansas received Ihe following letter
from a customer In a small town:
"lieer Kir: Peas send me omit' Striped palm In a can lor my barber-polo,
the pole sho lid be rend mid while."
Better Outlook For Wheat Prices
Prediction That Farmers May Look
For Higher Returns In Future
"Although In 1923 the dominion
reaped the most abundant harvest on
record, Ihe returns to the Canadian
farmer were disappointing," said 11.
11. Godfrey, head of the agricultural
Btuttstlcs division of iho Bureau of
Statistics, Ottawa, In a paper read
on hU behalf before the Farmers' Club
of London, Onl. Thu paper was a
sludy of costs of production on the
Canadian farm and conveyance of produce lo English ports.
"Dili this disappointment," Mr. Godfrey continues, "was due largely to
the general excellence of the wheat
crop throughout the world, which had
lhe effect of reducing lhe prices. This
ls a rare occurrence, and we may look
for a rise in price when world coudl-
llons of wheat revert to normal."
dealing with fresh outlets for Canadian grain, Mr. Godfrey points out
that the Panama Canal is likely to
have an Important Influence In shortening the land haul from a large part
of Western Canada. He also indicates that the Hudson's Bay- route has
received the approval ot successive
governments.
The United Stales, he adds, has apparently reached the limit of wheat
production, while In Canada, wliere
vast areas ot fertile lands still await
Hie plow, agricultural production must
continue annually to increase.
Attacked by Asthma. The first
fearful sensation ls ot suffocation,
which hour by hour becomes more
desperate and hopeless. To such a
case the relief afforded by Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems
nothing less than miraculous. Its
help is quickly apparent and soon the
dreadful attack ls mastered. Tho
asihmtilic who has found out the dependability of this sterling remedy
will never be without it. It is sold
everywhere.
Sk-uitssdrC
Kjngbaby
deserves
the bes
FREE BABY BOOKS
Write to The Borden Co.
Limited, Montreal, lor
two Baby Welfare Books.
New Treatment Successful
Good Results From Vaccine For Pneumonia and Sea-let Fever
Pneumonia's toll of human lives Is
ordinarily more than one out of three
patients. Thirty cases of pneumonia
have beeu treated at the Bellevue
Hospital In New York by the new vaccine developed by Dr. Lloyd B. Felton
at Harvard, and the remits, according
to Dr. Russell L Cecil of lhat hospital,
have been highly encouraging. There
was but one death out of the 30 cases.
that single case being far advanced.
All Ihe rest have recovered
The director of bacteriological research In New York's heallh department has studied the new vaccine.
He declares that it will make lhe use
of aiitl-piieunionla serum general In
illy and country and wlll give all lhe
good effecls of lhe old typo of serum
without lhe deleterious and dangerous action. Within reasonable limits, 11 Is said, Ihere is no such thing
as an overdose of lhe new vaccine in
tlie Felton treatment, ihus malting li
effeelive und harmless 111 lho hands
of ihe general practitioner,
The expectation, therefore, is lor a
wide use oi ihe new treatment und
tho saving of many lives.
To im added to the new pneumonia
cure Is also the new cure for scarlet
fever, olio of the most dreaded of
diseases among Ihe young. This also
Is a serum, the properties of which
are supposed to neutralise the disease poison in the blood. It Is aiij
notmced that llils serum, developed by
dr. Dochez of New York, has been
used, wllh oomplete success In 25 out
of 2(1 extreme eases, In the New Haven  Hospital.—Prom the Buffalo  Ex-
press.
Such Fun
".Must you go so soon?" "Yes, I've
got to go homo and dress a chicken,"
said the young nialron. "Oh, do let
nie come over and help you." entreated the prospective bride, "I usud to
lovo to dress dolls." *
Australia Worried
About Empty North
Considered Too Hot For Occupation
By White Men
Australia ls concerned about the
empty, north d? the island. Some encouragement may be derived from tlio
experience of Northern Canada, which
was once regarded as too cold lo be a
home for tho human race, Just ns
Northern Australia ls supposed lo bo
too hot for whlto men. Australia
needs more railways for development,
and Hits work ls obstructed by the
variety of railway gauges.
No doubt (his difficulty will even-
lually be overcome, bul more popu-
lallon Is needed for the development
nf the tropkal region of Australia. If
the policy of a white Australia Is
maintained, thero is some hope llial
the advauce of tropical medical
science wlll make thu region more
suitable for white men.—Toronto
Globe.
Colds Stopped In
Ten Minutes
for
There ls a new
remedy that Is very
pleasant—It fills the
nose, throat and
lungs with a healing balsam from the
pine woods, and
utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the
Blue Gum Tree of
Australia.
The remedy ls
"CATARRHOZONE"
—and you can't find
colds,    coughs    or
Its   equal
catarrh.
Composed of medicinal pine essences—a remedy of nature, that's
what CATARRHOZONE is, and
you'll find it mighty quick to act
and certain to stop your cold.
Don't dope your stomach with
cough mixtures—use CATARRHOZONE, which is scientific and certain: It wlll act quickly. Two
months' treatment guaranteed, costs
(1.00; small (trial) size 50c. Sold
by druggists everywhere. By mall
from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
Secrets of the Earth
Old Mather Earth Has Many Secrets
Which Have Yet to be Given Up
Tunnels, the-end of which have not
yet been discovered, have been found
in Carlsbad, N.M., by Investigating
scientists. ,
They saw armies of bats emerging
from the holes in the hills and were
surprised to find that tunnels of Im-
measureable depths lay behind. The
bals retutned in the morning after
flying about in (lie dark night. There
were simply millions of them.
Miles Into the Interior there were
deposits of rock crystals and dazzling
minerals atd salt deposits lhat slag-
gered the investigators with their
brilliance and grandeur.
The earth has yet many secrets,
unexplored and undiscovered. Man
has scratched tho surface only. He
will marvel when his spirit of adventure and research stumbles on the
treasures of the future.—Regina Post.
MRS.BUDGE
SO WEAK COULD
HAnDLYSTAND
Tells How Lydia E.Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound
Restored Her Health
Agricultural Products Increase
Figures Show Increased Production In
British Columbia
The agricultural production of British Columbia last year increased lu
value $-1,000,000 over the 1022 production, according lu figures compiled by
the Provincial Department of Agriculture. The value of agricultural pro-
duels In 1923 was $69,169,798, ns
against |66,832,971 in the previous
twelve months,
Livestock production Increased from
$1-1,530,19-1 In 1922 to $13,920,028 in
1923. Poultry and eggs both show
slight decrease, the value for 1923 being: Poultry, J1.9S9.567; eggs, $1,9684-
412. The toial decrease In the two
branches Is $U2,S59.
Dairy products Increased In value
by over $1,250,000, being $9,234,576, as
against $8,001,135 for 1922. Under
this heading butler shows an increase
from 8,966,416 pounds to 4,221,704
pounds, fr.'sh milk, from 11,054,390
gallons lo 12,300,070 gallons, evapor
ated milk, from 169,229 to 213,199
cases; Ice cream from 393,363 gallons
to 419-.701 gallons.
The total production of fruit shows
an Increase in value from $1,915,604
lo $6,034,976, although there ls a de
crease In value of both small fruits
and tree fruits other than apples,
which snowed an Increase from $2,-
951,193 to $4,242,340.
Vegetables valued at $5,853,626
show a very slight Increase oyer the
previous year, Fodder crops valued
at $12,312,725 show a slight decrease.
Grain crops of a value of $3,966,857
exceed those ot 1922 In both value
and quantity. Hops to the value ot
$399,922 exceed the quantity produced In 1922 by 318,903 pounds; goats
milk also exceeds the quantity and
value for 1922 and ls valued at $96,000.
An aerial ambulance—a white-
painted biplane with the Red Cross
displayed on the fuselage—has been
built for the Royal Air Force Medical
Service. It has accommodation for
two stretcher casfls, 4 sitting cases, a
doctor and a nurse.
The wonderful comfort and relief
you get from even twenty drops of
Nerviline wlll surprise you. Take it
in sweetened water; It's not unpleasant. Almost immediately you feel
better. Nerviline brings up the gas
caused by fermenting food, and at the
same lime relieves that distressed
feeling in the stomach. When colic
or cramps strike you at night, when
nausea or upset stomach overcome
you, then It is that you'll find Nerviline a sure relief. For general use
In the family, for emergent Ills, always keep Nerviline handy on the
shelf.    Get a 35c bottle to-day.
W.   N.    U.   1528
I Minard's Liniment for Aches and Palm
River Desert,Que. —'' I used to have a
severe pain in my side. 1 would be unable to walk fast and could not stand
for any length of time to do my ironing
or washing, but I would have to Ha
down to get relief from the pain. I
had this for about two yeara, then a
friend told me to try Lydia E. Pink-
ham'i Vegetable Compound as she hud
had good results. I certainly got good
results from it, too, as the last time I
had a sore aide was last May and I have
not had it since. I am also glad of
having good nursing for my baby, and
I think it is your medicine that helped
me in this way. "-Mrs. L. V- Budge,
River Desert, Quebec.
If you are suffering from the tortures
of a displacement, irregularities, backache, headaches, nervousness, or a pain
in the aide, you should lose no time in
trying Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-
Book upon " Ailments Peculiar to Women "will be sent you free upon request.
Write for it to the Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Co., Cobourg, Ontario. This
book contains valuable information that
every woman should know. O
Would Refloat Sunken Palace
Italians Have Located Houses Built
Nineteen Centuries Ago
Several Italian universities have
memorialized Premier Mussolini, asking him to inaugurate a campaign of
raise funds for the purpose or attempting lo re-float two huge floating houses
which Ihe Emperor Caligula constructed on Lake Neml, near Rome,
some 19 centuries ago. In lhe course
of the centuries 'numerous attempts
have been made to raise these luxur-
iou sstrucliires, covered wllh gold leaf,
from the botlon of tho lake. In these
Ihe Indolent and luxurious Caligula
was won! to spend lhe slimmer nlglils,
free from the noise aud heal of Home.
The location of the floating houses be-
neaih the lake has been determined,
and II Is estimated Hint Hie labor of|
refloating Ihem would cost about a
quarter of a minimi dollars,
HmeMadeDm
is qood for the Kiddies
Give the children all the fresh,
home-made bread they can
eat. Nothing makes theoa
thrive so well,
ROYAL
YEAST
.CAKES
lhe Standard oF
f/brtmw
than
50
years.
Science Outdoing Nature
German   Professor   Claims   Artificial
Butterfly Wings Richer Than
Original
The paint brush of nature has been
outdone again by science, according to
recent announcement, In which the
contention ls made that by artificial
means the coloring of butterfly wings
can be reproduced with much more effect and richness than tlie original
themselves,
Prof. Hans Zozher, In an address
before the German Chemical Society,
asserted that he frequently had made
artificial wing'* which would make
"any butterfly In lhe world turn green
or black Willi envy."
The coloi-luft Iu real butterfly wings
ls brought about by llghj reflections
on the same principle which causes
soap bubbles to glisten colorfully in
the rays of light. Prof. Zozher explained that he used resin as the basis
In his experiments.
In Great Britain In 1923 only two
passengers were killed In the only
railroad aclcdent that occured In that
year. In twenty-three years only
seventy-three passengers have been
killed on British railroads.
WANTED
SINCERE WOMEN WANTED TO
handle an article of use and
comfort to every woman. Sells at
sight and ensures generous Income to
the distributor.     Box 426, Toronto.
MONEY ORDERS
When ordorliij* gooils by niiiil send
Dominion Express Money Order.
AGENTS—GENERAL STORES
MAKE $75 A WEEK SELLING
Made-lo-Measure suits from
English All-Wool Cloth, al $25.00 delivered everywhere In Canada. Previous experience unnecessary. Liberal
commission payable in advance. VVa
supply finest selling oul III. In Canada.
Full O" part time. Write for details.
Pioneer Tailoring Company, 33 St.
Catherine St. West, Montreal.
Wise mothers who Know ihe virtues
nf Mother Craves' Worm Exterminator
always have It at hand, because It
proves Us value.
Fish Catch of Prairies
The value of the commercial fish
catch In Manitoba last year was $1,-
020,595, compared with $908,816 In
1923. The value of production in tlie
three prairie provinces-was $1,715,975,
of which amount Tilanlloba accounted
for $1,020,595: Saskatchewan, $2»G.-
643; and Alberta, $488,976, All lhe
three provinces show au Increase, the
total Increase being $260,383, or 17
per cent.
'Ihere are very large fresh water
lakes In Western Canada lhat teem
wiih excellent Ash.
Minard's Li.iiment for Falling Out of
Hair
 THI ftlW FRINOH  MMSDT.
THERAPIONNo 1
HERAPIONN0.2
T
■THERAPIONNo 3
■•. t for BUddtr Catarrh.   No. 3 for Blood *
Skin DImmii. Mo. sforChronlcWukatMii.
Kit.DIv i r hdinc.i uruism.PMf'* i« nor,i.anti.3>.
R.l.t CI.kdi m»J l o Il4v»tslink |t J.N \\ J, LonJon,
oi Mm, li mow il. Ph.,si Bt. lUsr, Torfomo.
Ol    Ut.    hi-    1'At.t.    biHrKl    WtM.    MuMKIaU
ZIG-ZAG
Cigarette Papers
lorgo Double Book
120  Ltavoo jojl
Finool You Can Buy' ^V
AVOID IMITATIONS
y>  Mi
isT Correspondence
Hammond, B.C.,
July 2,  1924.
To  Kilitnr of Gazette.
Sir—I notice that Maxwell Smith
deplores Ihe loss of Fnrris and Mary
Ellen, and snubs thc Liberals of
Maple Itidge for causing his downfall. Tiie defeated candidate will
find that in the rout of the Vancouver two, and a better type of candidate for this riding, Dewdney will
run n much better chance of swinging into the Liberal column.
Respectfully,
VOTER.
DOUKHOBOR VANDALISM
When Doukhobors were brought
into B.C. an evil was done—it was
intensified alarmingly by permitting
them to gather in what may be
culled "Douk" settlements. These
people have proven themselves
more foreign to our customs and institutions than ever did the denizens from Asia. Nor are they, after several years' stay in the province, showing any betterment. Within the past two years they have
burned down eight public schools—
the latest one, the Krcstora, on Friday last. Their acts are fully disloyal, and their presence a constant
menace. In the burning of the
schools it was merely foresight on
the part of the lady teachers that
they were not consumed with the
schools, as their residence in each
case, formed a part of the school
building. Enough of this d'sreflard
for law and disrespect for all authority. It is time for the authorities
to take a firm hand, and either compel obedience or else expel the deluded firebrands from the Province.
Nor should action bo delayed.
HANEY GARAGE IN
BIG TRIUMPH
Haney may well be proud
of its garage of that name.
At the first of the year,
the proprietor, Mr. S. Mus-
sallem, averred he would
sell 100 Ford cars before
the year end. Our reporter
was inclined to take this
"in at one ear and out at
the other," or, as the man
of the street would say,
"with a grain of salt."
Well, half the year has
hardly passed and yet this
progressive firm has sold
85 cars,   where its—really
his—quota was 12.
Taking the 925 families
from the Pitt to the Stave
as the basis of Canadian
calculation at a dozen sales
(computed by the Ford Co.
of Canada). Quota nothing,
as far as Mr. Mussallem is
concerned. He, to date has
•just placed 85 cars.
Cornwall, Ont., takes sec-
ond place with 35 per 925
'families. The half million
Ford car sales sees the
500,001st car go as a bonus
to the live Haney business
man.
On Haney, to your 200th
sale!
Due to note that instead
of, as a little time ago having one skilled mechanic
there are now four of them.
"When They Have Gone"
Tho past comoB up—childhood
day*—happy houm by the fire*
Hldo—their hopes and Joy-nun tl   trials,   too.
You cun kflOp lho memory of
their names forever fresh by
giving Home little part of the
lilf-ssincn you now enjoy to*
wardH n permanent memorial
In   everlasting   stone.
B.CMonumental Works Ld
•ueeMson  to Vaititanwn,  Ohaad
In * etepfem, limited.
HEAD  OFFICE
•mires Ava. * wn n.
V»b,coutoi\ B.O,
Write  today    for    Catalogue  ef
designs.     Established   1811
Bids light* on a Great Industry
VAST
PURCHASING
POWER
LUMBER   INDUSTRY'S   ANNUAL
EXPENDITURE   ESTIMATED
AT  $100,000,000
Employeea  Spend Many Millions  in
Retail Stores
An independent authority hns
placed the annual expense bill of
the forest prooducts of British Columbia at  $100,000,000.
This may roughly be made up as
under :
Labor   $..50,000,000
Freight, rail and ocean,
25,000,000
Towing, stevedoring, harbour dues, insurance      5,000,000
Repairs,   new   equipment,
commissary  and  other
supplies       12,000,000
Royalties  and  taxation      0,000,000
Miscellaneous          2,000,000
$100,000,000
This very conservative estimate
based as it is upon the buying capacity of over 3,000 concerns, demonstrates to what an enormous extent the business houses of the province are dependent upon the lumber industry for their turnover,
and what a catastrophe the withdrawal of such purchasing power
would mean to the community.
A considerable percentage of thc
expenditures detailed above benefit
large concerns, but the storekeepers
get their turn when the employees
of the industry spend their wages.
There are 40,000 men who clothe,
feed and amuse their families and
themselves out of the lumbermen's
payroll.
If the industry's workers spent
on an average as little as $15 a
week on rent, food, clothing, and
other necessaries, it is easy to see
how badly the storekeeqers would
fare without their custom.
This   series   of  artloles  communicated   by   tho   Timber   Industries
Council  of  British  Columbia.
ELECTION SPARKS
Clncinnatus was the first to go
back to his plough. Others are on
the way.
Friday to some always was a luckless day.
Friday was a long day, but various
candidates saw it's and their own
finish.
Those who lost June (20th) need
not feel distressed as Napoleon went
to defeat In the first month of Summer.
The groups may now havo to do
some grouping.
Owing to Fernte's time being an
hour ahead of ours, the winner there
was known first of all the contestants.
West of Hammond proved stronger than ever for the Liberal candidate, while Hammond nnd East
voted Conservative to a greater degree.
It is generally conceded Dewdney
at any rate, that the Provincials
drew fully two to one from Conservatives.
The Conservatives were weak In
advertising. They did not have the
"dough."
Maple Ridge went Catherwood in
1920 by 141 majority, and In 1924
Increased it to 228.
The largest Conservative Increase In majority was In Hammond
from 7 In 1920 to 44 in 1924. Absentee voters should bring this to
50.
The best of good nature prevailed
nnd all three parties pulled hard for
their candidate.
The gathering of the clans at Fossett hall, Hammond, election night
was an Important feature. Even
Harold Smith, who footed the poll,
took his defeat In good nature. Mr.
.Smith will bo heard from again.
There were many angles to tho
fight, many not coming to the front
until early election day.
Polities to one side, the defeat of
Dr. Sanford In New Westminster was
a serious blow. He was the big
man of tho campaign; the enemy
know It from the first and accomplished his defeat.
Just a few moro promises and the
ponlulum might have swung even
nearer to John Oliver.
The Provincials have not boon too
successful. The noxt fight will bo a
straight party one.
Tho Conservatives can claim a
moral victory, but the Liberals may
bo able to carry on.
Pitt Meadows
Raspberries are now claiming
the king place—they, too, are a bit
small on account of the dry weather
The Haney W.I.'s "Gingham"
dance on Friday night was a splendid success, alike numerically and
financially. Many attended from the
districts around.
The school closing was held on
Friday, June 27th. There was a good
attendance of parents. The children had a good programme, and all
did their parts very well, especially
the musical drill outside after the
programme. Everyone enjoyed the
programme very much. Mr. Mitchell gave a short address. Mr. W.
N. Hobinson moved a vote of thanks
to the teachers.
Mr. llodson and Miss Roc, thc
two teachers, are both leaving, and
all  regret very much  losing them.
Prizes were given to the scholars
by the teachers.
Miss Roe was presented with a
very handsome present, Mr. Hodson
nlso Full detail of prize winners
and names of scholars who passed
will bo given next week.
All hands adjourned to Pearson's
Park for the picnic. A very enjoyable time was spent during the afternoon. Cash prizes were given
thc children for nil kinds of sports,
and free ice cream. Somewhere in
the neighborhood of $20 vns collected for prizes. Mr. McTuvlsh act
ed as sports manager. Everyone
vent home feeling !ii| I >. Mr.
Woolridge collected the monocy for
prizes.
Haying is h full swing. Thc crop
is turning out very Rood, Ron:* of
the farmers nre short nf help.
There was a meeting In thc hall
on Wednesday evening, July 2nd,
to discuss a further drainage scheme
Mr. Dickson, the dyke inspector,
was present with maps and plans
of the new proposal. The Reeve
presided.
The boy robbers have been caught
at Mission by a party from the Industrial School.
Something should be done to stop
the high-speeding motor cars travelling through the dsitrict. There is
going to be some serious accident
happen. On Tuesday, July 1st, the
two jitneys from Hammond and Haney, going to New Westminster between 1 and 2 p.m., were travelling
on the Harris road at the rate of
40 miles an hour. If anyone had
been passing from the Ford road
what chance would they have to
escape with their lives ?
The strawberry crop is just about
ended. Pitt Meadows has made a
very good showing judging from
other districts. There was a large
army of pickers on the Cook farm.'
Mr. A. H. Batterham, manager of
the Kcmmond United Farmers takes
charge every Monday of the branch
warehouse at Pitt Meadows.
Several new silos have lately been
erected throughout Maple Ridge,
and it is hoped the corn crop will
be good to compensate for lessened
hay crops.
Mr. Ellerton S. Hopper was Saturday a passenger to Vancouver.
Miss Naylor, of the Maple Ridge
teaching staff, left Saturday for her
home in Langley. ^^^
Miss Hester Draper, B.A., prin.
MacLean high school, is spending
her vacation at home in Burnaby.
Mr. Gilroy, the Hammond blacksmith, is kept very busy, and echoes
of his work show every satisfaction
given his patrons.
ON LEAP YEAR
I want to say this time,
I don't know just how to start what
For It's rather hard for me to express my thoughts in rhyme.
We had a poem in  our paper:  all
about the modern girl,
And It seems as though that poem
set a whirl-wind all awhlrl.
There's been come-backs    on    that
poem,    all    have    to   do  with
modern folks,
And some of our modest poets have
set down some pretty jokes.
Now we want to change the subject,
but tint I'll tell you what I
hear,
"May Mary marry? Well she ought
to.    She  should  know thla  Is
Leap Year."
Yes,  we hear It, everywhere, "thla
Is Leap Year, girls, you know,"
And some peoplo have the notion we
should take the boys In tow.
Don't  you  think one's  friends are
getting quite familiar when they
aay
"Now,   my  dear,   you're   growing
older,  you'll  be  an  old  maid
some day.
If you don't pluck up noma courage,
ask a man, with you, to go,
For most of the men aro timid, and
they hate to tell you no.
And  I also will remind you,  If he
does not tell you yes.
You're entitled to a mr, or perhaps
a nice silk dress.
There nre lots of mon In Hammond:
just start out, my dear, and see
If you cannot have your choice for
the asking, "Goodness me!"
Then I start my thoughts a-worklng,
and I wonder how and why
Does she know so much about it, If
she did not, sometime, try.
Now, I ask you how you'd like It, If
you got a man, that way
An,l  sometime  when he was angry
he'd come up to you and say
'This ls what I get from Leap Year!
Wish   there    wasn't   no   such
thing."
You'd just stand and eye him coldly;
what a thrill that phrase would
bring.
Not tor mine!     I'd  rather stay a
spinster happy and care-free
Than to give a man a chance to aay,
"Remember,  you  proposed   to
me."
Girls, who want to.ikke your chances,
but I'm thinkin' I'll not do it.
For I'd always be afraid that, someday I'd sadly rue it.
Be sure and look before you leap;
and you may not leap at all.
For many an easy-looking leap has
ended In an awful tall.
—A. SPINSTER.
Mrs. Dougan received an invitation to attend the wedding of her
nieec, Miss Margaret Inglis, of Lum-
by, B.C., which took place on the
18th, the groom being Mr. Clarence
E. Smith, of Toronto. Thc bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Inglis, are
pioneers of the district. The bride
was prettily attired in a frock of
shell pink crepe-de-chinc trimmed
with silver lace, with hat to match.
The presents were very numerous
and beautiful.
•S>3 jiiiiJC3iiiMiiHjiicin!Miiiiniir3iiri cim mciiini) cjiiiiiiiiuiicaiMjitifijiica uiincir jiici itii'iiriiiiiTTtMinc^iitiii,. :■:
A signal  shows  on the switchboard, ..a ..telephone ...
lumber is asked for ...and a wire   highway   is   created Tim
over which two persons    may   send    their   words    and
thoughts, one to the  other.     Thousands  of   these   mes- ...
sages pass over tbe  wires of the B.C. Telephone Com- im
pany in a day. ||||
The   telephone  operator cannot follow her work to •.•
its results, but she can  appreciate   its   importance.   ..In •*•
her keeping is part of   a   great  mechanism   of   inter- |||
communication,   but   those whom she   serves   and   the ["J
benefits of her service remain unknown. ..Each summons •'•
for her co-operation  is of equal urgency, for each helps
to further the progress of the community and the prov- ["]
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE CO. [IU
riHiDcsiti csiirMrnniiu icittaciiiiMitinticj ejjiii nc3i, iiniiiiiiiniiiii juc3iwsuu*oh«c31u rusrsiiomuitatiiiiiiiacj ,^
KODAK—Developing and Finishing— Mf KEjE
To prove the superiority of our work, a film roll, and size, mailed to us, will be developed, printed, and mailed prepaid to you
FREE OF CHARGE.
Also mail ub your favsrite film negative and we will send you
an enlargement, size 8x10 inches, on heavy paper—
FREE OF CHARGE.
Providing you Bend us six niimts and P.O. addtvsBea of Kodak or Camera owners In your vicinity, -**■?,'
Mall your films and plates direct   tous to be finished In our ELECTRIC
FINISHING PLAST  by our SKI LLED WORKMEN at the lowest City
Drug Store prices.    Send for our  price lists, etc.
BURRARD   PHOTO-ARTS   SUPPLY   CO
an reader ■«. wt.t.
Teacouver, B.O.
WOOD!   WOOD !
MILL WOOD   in stove lengths per truck load $2.76
LeCLEGH Phone 32R Haney, B.C.
If needing in a hurry phone at our expence.
WANT ADS.
Advertuwmonts la thla ooluaa must be
prepaU.
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
FOR SALE
Good Clover Hay, standing or in
the cock. Will help load if necessary. Enquire
Gazette Office, Hammond.
Phone 01.
FOR SALE
Good Prairie Hay, $4 per acre or
$8 per ton in the field. $11 per ton
delivered in Hammond or Itidge.
Further, price according to distance.
THOS. DAVISON,
Phone 32-M Haney.
WAKTBD
Raspberry Pickers for July. Gooa
accommodation and good price foi
Picking,
Apply        A. TAPP,
Hammond
WAWTBD
To pick Raspberries, 20. Top prices
paid, with bonus If stop till end of
season.        Apply
B,   CHURCH,
Phono   37-1'" Hammond.
■ot wuTTia
Good   honest,   active   Boya    required
for   week   ends,   to   distribute   dodgers
In and around  town.
Apply MERRICK'S   STORE,
Port  Moody.
rom uu
Good reliable Mure, about 1100 lbs.,
also Buggy, Harness and small Wagos
Apply J.   ABBOTT,
River  Road,  Port Hammond.
rom iui
MAXWELL TRUCK, just repollsh-
thoroughiy overhauled and In good
shape.        Apply
J.   HENDERSON,
2t Hammond.
JOB ULI
LIGHT DEMOCRAT WAGON, in
good repair. Can be seen at Sibley's,
Blacksmith, Hammond,
HAF1B  BIDQE
1.3333 :;o. 32
I. o. o. *. _
Mests  every  Wednesday  evening at
i   o'clock   In   the   Odd   Fellows'   Hall,
Ontario  Street,  Port Haney.    Visiting
brethren  cordially   Invited   to    attend.
H.  M.  Davenport,  Reo.  Sea
W.  R.  Adams, V.O.
J. Gait, N.G.
HAKMOSD  1.0.1.
The  regular  meetings  of Hammond
L. O. L. No. 1811, are held in tho Fossett hall at 8 o'clock p.m; on Second
Saturday and 4th Friday, each month
Visitors cordlnlly  Invited.
Wm. Hope, W.M.
W.   A.   Brock,   R, B.
HAHEY   1.0.1.   Wo.  8816
The  regular  meeting of above lodge
Is held In the Oddfellows hall, Haney,
flrei. Tuesday in each month at 8 p.m
Visitors  cordially  Invited.
Geo. Hastle, W.M.
J. M. Campbell, BB.
I.O.B.A.
The regular meetings of Hammond
L.O.B.A. No. 1(5 are held In the Foe-
sett Hall, tho second Tuesday of each
month at 7:80 p.m.
W.M., Mrs. M. Maoey, 'Phone MR.
Rea-SWy, Mra. J. H. Ritchie.
Phone II,
J. CUTLER
BUTCHER
Prime Steer Beet.
Veal Pork Mutton
Pork Sausages.
Port Hammond 3 p
Curs yoivrialf at home with
Branston Violet Ray
BKEUHATISK MBUBITIS
axis diabases riLiwo baib
Free  expert advice  by  a qualified
Medical   Doctor    to    all   our   cus
tomers.    Write   or   call—
The Jarvis Electric Co. Ltd.
SM Granville Street
▼ABOOVTBB,   B.O.
Ask   for   booklet—HEALTH   RAYS
At Your Service
Wherever you live.
Established 1907.
ROYAL CITY
CLEANERS AND DYERS
535 Clarkson St.,   Phone 278
Rawbigh's Products
(Winnipeg)
We call on our patrons and sup
ply Veterinary Supplies, Extra
Toilet Articles. Spices, Medicines
■etc.
C. NELSON,
Representative
♦Senl. del. Mission City, or
Gazette Office,
Hammond, B.C.
HAMMOND THEATRE
The big feature play at the local
playhouse this week is "Lucretin
Lombard," a sensational story of
Flaming Passion." A spectacular
and thrilling forest Are, a flood,
and breaking oi a dam with dar-
daring rescues from the raging
mountain torrent, are two scenes
that nre worth walking a long distance to see. Published ns a serial story in the Pictorial Review,
then as the season's best seller as
a novel now in its seventeenth edition, the screen version is a splendid tribute to the authorss.
"Lucrtia Lombard" is a WBrner
Brothers' classic of thc screen and
will play at thc Hammond Theatre
next Thursday. It abounds in
strong characterizations. Irene Rich
and Monte Blue are co-starred, with
a supporting staff made up of Marc
McDermott, Alec B. Francis, John
Roche, Lucy Beaumont, Otto Hoffman and Norma Shearer.
Now is thc time to make reservation for a part of your vacation at
Hotel Haney. A home place when
you're touring. It is near the best
of Ashing facilities.
Mr. Jas. Irving was a passenger
to  Westminster Friday.
Mr. F. J. Downs, of the law firm
of Ladner & Cantelon, spent the
week end with Mr, and Mrs. Wm.
Hampton.
Miss Lena Dale autoed up for
Dominion Day Fete.
Mr. John Gait left first of the
week for his new charge at Prince
George. The best of wishes of all
citizens follow him to his northern
place of Bank control.
Mr. G. Fred Turner leaves tomorrow to attend the Boys' Tuxis Council in Victoria, and immediately
thereafter to attend the Teachers'
Summer Course, where he will take
pu special work bearing upon Manual Training.
Hay crops on the more upland
fields do not promise the 100 per
cent, mark—too little rain.
The cherry harvest is not promising. A black fly has produced considerable havoc with the sweeter
varieties. The late, and 'sour" or
wine cherries are offering much
better returns.
Rev. T. W. F. de Pencier on Sunday took charge of the services at
Holy Trinity, Vancouver.
HAMMOND'S
ICE CREAM PARLOR
T. WEBBER is now busy supplying
ICE CREAM,
COOL SOFT DRINKS,
TOBACCOS, CIGARETTES, Etc.
You are cordially invited to call
Maple Crescent Hammond
FIRE!
It  ia able to put you out    of business in one hour.
ABB   TOU   OIIDaiD I
Drop a card, or call Haney 67   on  the telephone.
I  represent  eight  first  close  lire   Insurance    Companies    that
Insure  buildings,  automobiles,   trucks, etc    Rates as low as safety
will   allow.
T. J. DRAIN
FINANCIAL   AGENT. PORT HANBT,  B.C.
W. G. WIDDESS
Watch and Clock Repairs.
Leave Repairs with
fi. E. MacKenzie, Hammond
NEOBB 63-Y
Everybody seeks reliable sere/fee. That is why much custom
comes to:-
♦GEO. HASTIE
FOR THEIR
Blacksmifehing
COR. TRUNK AND YENNADON ROAD
JOHN'S CHURCH,   MAPLE RIDGE.
GEO. W. BIGGS
BARBER
(TtiUy   experienced.     Patrons    always
satisfied.     Oall   In.
4MTABIO   BTBBST BABBY
WIDDESS
FOR
WATCHES
.   Bit— ■ •"«
Mstchett's Store      Port Haney
Will Buy Dry Cascara Bark
..«• «W take antiOuMtf »BT
nn,
u. ramoBAiu.
tt-R Box ft, HANBT, B.O
Will also do Tour Laundry.
J. EATON
Painting,    Kalsoming
and Paperhanging.
Wall Paper.  Paint,  Varnish,
Oils, Shellac. Enamel and
Coal Tar FOR SALE.
Estimates Given
All through Maple Ridge
Municipality.
Ontario Street, Haney
Phone 23
:   S. BOWELL & SON   j
a '
Maple Ridge School
Board in Session
Maple Ridge School Board met on
Saturday, June 29. All members
present, and Chairman Davison in
the chair.
The Board decided to placea fire
extinguisher in each of the schools,
and according ordered the required
number.
It was decided to again join the
B.C. Trustees' Association, and the
annual membership fee of $15 was
ordered sent to the Secretary.
The amount due on the libraries
of Haney Public and High Schhools
was authorized to be paid.
The contract for building a wood
shed at Haney Public School was
awarded to T. Skyte at $129, and
the shed at Albion School to Mr. W.
Brock at $78.
Mr. Stanley Blow was the successful tenderer for painting the
Whonnock and Yennadon schools.
The former ata cost of $139 and
the latter at $132.
Inspector Dr. Long reported on
the work of the teachers in the
High School, which waa most satisfactory in the case of both the
teachers.
The report of Dr. Morse, medical
health inspector, was received and
filed.
Accounts to the amount of some
$3,400 were passed.
Apropos to note that at a previous Board meeting, the various
teachers' salaries were adjusted,
and, in most cases, were raised.
Miss Draper, principal of the
high school, got her salary increased
from $1,800 to $2,000 a year, with
a promise of a yearly augmentation
of $100 until it reached a maximum
of $2,500. Miss Hooper, assistant
principal, was granted an increase
of $300 for the year, raising her
prosont remuneration to $1,600,
with a promise of an additional
$100 a year until a maximum of $2-
000 was reached.
The salary of Mr. J. F. Turner,
manual training instructor, was increased from $1,600 to $1,700 per
annum,
Miss Monkman, princicptJ of Hus-
kln superior school, was granted an
increase of $200, raising her annual
salary to $1,600, and was promised
a yearly increase t $100 until $2,-
000 per annum was attained ; on
condition, however, that she taught
third yent high school work. If the
endition ii i.rrted to Miu Monk,
man will lo rtiin e« ;l ,|l pul lie
school w>rk
Mrs. Card, principal of Whonnock
school, waa given an increase of
$100, making her salary $1,200.
Other salaries were increased to
$1,000 per annum in most cases,
according to schedule. Miss MacDonald, Haney public cshool, received an increase of $100 to bring her
salary on a level with other teachers. Miss O'Hern, Miss Scott, and
Miss Nixon of Haney, were awarded $50 increases ; Miss Finlny, Uus-
kin, $100 ; Miss Irving, Whonnock,
$50 ; Mrs. Langton, Maple Ridge,
$50 ; Miss Naylor, Maple Pidfe,
$50 ; Miss Shuttleworth. Alexander
Robinson school, $100 ; nnd Miss
Moe, Webster's Corners, $50.
Chief of Police A. Poole is on the
lookout for speeders passing the
schools, endangering the lives of
the children. If the municipal car
is old and slow, certainly the Chief's
private car can make the speed.
Don't exceed the limit. Keep out
of trouble, all ye autoists I
The Old Timers' list is being prepared for the grand jubilee celebration to be held on Oct. 3rd at
Haney. Though not the oldest in
point of age, J. H. Laity, Wm.
Hampton, R. F. Reddicliffe, H. J.
Newton and R.C. Brooks, are among
those longest resident in the district.
It's haying and tennis season !
See H. E. MacKenzie (hardware
store, Hammond) at once. Have
him Bupply you rakes, forks,
scythes, snaths, scythe stones; also
?olf,   tennis    and   fishing supplies.
es, also, screen doors and window
screens.
Mr. Muskett, of the Haney Meat
Market, for choice meats, vegetables, etc.
Mrs. Smith, of Little River, V.I.,-
after spending an enjoyable week
with her sister, Mrs. Robinson, of
the Town Line, has returned home.
OLDEST CHURCH IN MUNICIPALITY.
St. John's Church, on the Ridge,
was honored by the Anglican Conference of the Royal City Rural
Deanery meeting there Wednesday
last. This Church is much the oldest in the municipality, hence, of
interest, in this issue, to give n picture of same. It will be recalled
that the late Baroness Burdett-
Coutts donated this building to
Langley early in the 'Forties, and
soon thereafter it was brought
across thc river in sections and placed where it is now prominently in
evidence. Rev. Mr. Ditcham was
the first rector.
Haney St. Andrew's Presbyterian
Church Ladies' Aid gave a garden
party last Saturday week at the
home of Mrs. W. Storey. Garden
games and a musical programme
were interesting features — the
whole function was a most delightful one.
Mrs. F. W. Watson, of the Dewdney Trunk Road, was Wednesday a
visitor to New Westminster.
WATCH REPAIRS FOR HAMMOND
Every Tuesday Mr. W. G. Wlddes,
the watchmaker for the municipality,
will be found at H. E, Mackenzie's
hardware store, Hammond, and surely all who have clocks or watches
needing repairs ought to embrace
this opportunity.
BOTXOB TO BSOBBTABIBB
mats or collection taken, are classed
Beading- Boticea for Entertainments
•le, waen aa admission charge as
aa advortlssments ana oharged Ke.
per line.
SMS OF
umactmments
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved. eunreyed
Crowa lands may be pre-empted by
British subject* over li yean of age,
and by aliens oa declaring Intention
to become British sabjecta, conditional upon residence, ooaupatlon,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions Is
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copteo of
which can bo.obtained free of charge
by addressing tha Department at
Lands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Government Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable far agricultural
purposes, and which la not Umber-
land, U., carrying over 1,400 board
feet per aero west of the Coaat Range
and 1,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions an
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of tho Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
Is situated, and an made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from tha Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five yean and Improvements made
to value of |10 per acre, including
clearing and cultlvaUng at least Ave
acres, before a Cnwn Grant can be
received.
For mon detailed Information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not' being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price ot flrat-olasa (arable) land Is IS
per acre, and second-class (graslng)
land 11.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lande le given in Bulletin
No. 10, Lewd Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of
atumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding to
acres, may be teased as homeeltee,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the flrat year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement oondlUone are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
j LIASES
I Por graslng and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 040 eorea
may be leased by one person or a
company.
GRAZING
Under tho Graslng Aot tho Province la divided Into graslng districts
and the range administered under a
Oraslng Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits an Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
lo established owner*. Stock-owners
may form associations for nnge
management Free, or partially free,
permits > an available for settlers,
campers and travellers, up to ten
head.
Blue Funnel Motor Line Ltd
PORT HANEY STAGE
R. H. STEPHENS, Manager.
TIME    TABLE
Leave Webster's Corners 7,50 a.m. Leave Ysanaaon 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.
Leaves Westminster Saturday and Sunday 10.30 a.m., 2.00 p.m., 4.30 p.m., and 9.00Jp.m.
Passing   Through Hammond and Pitt  Meadows.
Those wishing to be called for who are on the HAMMOND PHONE are requested to rintr ud
message CHARGE to MR. STEPHENS.
Phone 15
Westminster 601 THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ.   B.   C.
Let Us Understand One Anotker
The need for u belter understanding
tail Wesl ol Cuuiulu is a common loplo
;ho two Bcctions meet; it is the BUbJecl i
tine ni■ i, los; ii Is a favorite Iheme Willi
ami a closer union between the Easl
ni conversation when citizens from
,i Innumerable newspaper and mnga*
speakers before Canadian Clubs ami
llllll'l
bodies.    Tl
ihosi
in whom tli
|li„ .
islri  oi iii,.
reached, ami :i
i views expressed nro Invariably approved ami applauded by
i ;uv uddresscd. li may be assumed, tlierefore, ihal ii is
vcrngc Canntllnn llinl Hits belter understanding should be
i' noli nnlionnl splrll ami sentiment developed throughoul
Hi
in
niiiiiiii.
lim before lhe peoplo of Canada enn begin io think nationally, ilny musl
flrsl cense lo lliinli in lerma of their own particular little communily, and of
their own : i-Hlsli Interests. Even more musl people realize thai, because
-.■hi,.' certnlu policy or undertaking will directly advance Ihelr Interests, H
Iocs mil follow Hun the adoption ol Buch policy would be In the Interests of
3nna la as n whole. And, on the other hand, people musl realize because
li,,y nr their particular community, do not stand io derive dlrecl benefits
Ironi some potto) or undertaking, thai is no reason why they should oppose
policies which will admittedly greatly asslsi oilier portions of Canada and add
;o the national developmenl and progress.
Thai Is in say Mini the niuch-to-be-deslreil bettor understanding between
lhe Easl and Wesl of Canada canuol be realized simply by stressing iis need
mil Importance, li can, and will, only be brought aboul when a less narrow
rlow Is entertained by the majority of Canadians; when a broader national
viewpoint and vision is accepted; when a spirit of compromise is recognized
mil acted upon.
The loudest preachers of national unity are to be found In Toronto, anil
by Hie same token the narrowest conceptions of how that nalional unity ls to
be promoted are entertained in the same city. Thus a Toronto weekly publl-
callon wiih a Dominion-wide circulation devoted a whole page of a recenl
Issue in an Illustrated article in opposition to the completion of the Hudson's
Hay Itiillway as an oullei for Western products, llul ihis snme paper Is a
strong advocate of the deepening of the St. Lawrence in order lo admit oceangoing vessels lo the tlreni Lakes.
This Toronto paper also argues for lho placing of n practically prohibitive duly on out-of-season frtills anil vegetables from the United States, and
In favor of the development of trade In tropical and semi-tropical fruits with
lhe British Wesl Indies. Even assuming that such a policy would work no
hardship on the people of Eastern Canada, what about tha West? Is the
West lo be denied such fruits and vegetables altogether, or are our people lo
be made lo pay the cost of haulage from the Atlantic seaboard in refrigerator curs'.' Can Hits paper noi broaden lis vision lo encompass the whole Dominion, and realize that what might prove all right for the Easl does nol
necessarily apply to other parts of Canada'.'
A third example of narrowness of vision Is revealed by this Toronto
paper when It charges thai it is the declared Intention of Messrs. Crerar,
Forke, llnoy anil oilier members of the Progressive group "lo make war on
industrial Canada." These gentlemen believe the best iuterests of Canada
as a whole demand a lowering ot tariff ilmtes on the basic implements and
needs ot production, but lhat does not mean Ihey are engaged in the task of
destroying the manufacturing industries of lhe Dominion. Any such charge
is boih dishonest and untrue, anil Ihe making of such allegations is nol calculated to bring about that better understanding and nalional unity which lhe
Toronto journal desires.
It would be jusl as reasonable lo charge lhat, because It Is the declared
intention of Eastern manufacturers lo light lor the retention of every bll of
tariff protection Ihey now enjoy, and lo secure as much more as they can,
lhe; are animated by a desire to destroy tlie industry of agriculture In this
count ry.
Neither the Easl nor lhe West are alone to blame for tills lack ol nalional
unity, for tlie narrowness of vision which is so often displayed. Responsibility for the prevailing sentiment must be borne by all. Nevertheless, we
believe it is solemn truth Hint the people of lhe.Wesl are much more broad-
ininilii! and far-seeing than those of our Eastern cities.
The original settlement of these Western Provinces was by men and
women from the Eastern Provinces. They are still the backbone of the
West notwithstanding the Influx nl'other peoples. They know bolh the East
anil lhe Wesl, whereas the average Easterner who came West have learned
by actual experience, nol theory, lhat,the traditional policies accepted and
favored in lhe Easl will nol meet our broad Dominion-wide interests.
H ls because of their larger national oultook, and their belter knowledge
of Canada unit Canadian conilllions as a whole, that lhe people of the Wesl.
are determined lo bring aboul needed changes and reforms. It fs through
Bo enmity to Hie Easl, but because of a love for, anil a desire lo advance the
geneial interests of the Dominion of Cannila from coast lo coast.
The best
Tobacco
for ihe
pipe
CUT PLUG
A REAL NERVE TONIC
Rich
Calgary, A City Of Trees
Very few trees adorned the silo of
Calgary when this city wns founded,
bul In I lie lasl ten years moro tlinn
100,000 have been set, mostly poplar
and spruce. About 7,000 .will be sot
out- by the city this year ou lhe boulevards, and oeveral thousand will be
set out by private citizens.
The Oil for the Athlete.—In rubbing
down, the athlete will liiul Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil an excellent
article, ii renders the muscles and
sinews pliable, lakes the soreness out
of Ihem and strengthens Ihem from
strains Hint may be put upon Ihem,
It stands pro-eminent for Ihis purpose, anil athletes who for years have
been using ll run testify lo Us value
as a lubricant.
Why, Of Course
, "Willi nil due deference my U«y. I
really think our English customs*.! ihe
telephone    Is    belter    than    saying.
'Hello!' an you do."
"Whal do you say In England?"
"We sny:  'Are you there?'     Then,
of course, il you nre nol Ihere, Ihere
ls no use In going on Willi the conversation."
How To Treat Your Town
Praise it.
Improve it.
Talk about It.
Be public-spirited.
Tell about Its business men.
Remember It is your home.
Take a real home pride In It.
Toll of its natural advantages.
Help the public officers do the most
good.
When strangers come lo town, use
Ihem well.
Support local Institutions that bono
fit your town.
Don't call your best citizens frauds
and imposlers.
Look ahead of self when all the
lown ls to be considered.—Smith's
Falls Record-News.
Is    a     Bou.itiful     Supply    of
Health-Giving Blood
Sufferers from whal medical men
speak of us nervous debility Mm! Ilieni-i
selves tired; morose, iow-sptrlted and I
unable lo keep their minds on anything. Any sudden noise hurls like a!
blow. They are lull of groundless
fears and,cunuot sleep al nlghl. Their
hands tremble, the legs feel us If they
will give away following a walk or
any exertion, and the mind ia greatly
disturbed by the most trivial incidents.
Doctoring the nerves wllh poisonous
sedatives is a terrible mistake. The
only real nerve Ionic is a good supply
of rich red blood. To secure Ihis
new, rich blood use Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills which have a direct action on
the blood and Ihrough it stimulate
every nerve and organ In the body.
Mrs. Alpheus Merrill, Fenwlck, Onl.,
gives her experience with this modi-
cine as follows:—"I had a nervous breakdown and was In the Wel-
land County Hosplial for some tlmo.
As I was not improving my husband
look me out and took me up to my
mother's. I doctored there but it did
nol help me. Then I returned home,
anil was again under a doctor's care,
but with no better resulls. I would
tremble and got numb all over, and
the least noise would affect me. I
was quite unable to do my housework.
and was in a terrible condition. Finally I was advised to try Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills and am thankful that I did
so, as niter laking about a dozen boxes
I was again a healthy woman. I have
used the pills since while nursing 'my
baby, with equally good results, and
I strongly advise other ailing women
lo try Ihem."
Vou call gel these pills through any
dealer in medicine, or by mail at 50
cenls a box Ironi Tlie Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brookvllle, Ont.
Railways Bigger Business
The railways of Canada up lo the
end of last April earned $6,000,000
more llitin they did lor the corresponding period in 1923. This favorable result Is due entirely lo Hie fact
thai the people have been doing more
business. Commercial activity Is always translated into Ions of freight to
be hauled. The measure of that activity is directly reflected In the ups
and downs of railway tralllc, and during the past throe months the tendency has been definitely upward. All
authorities are agieed Ihal such a condition means growing trade.
Pool Fruit sales Dream of BeHer Tokio shattered
Pooling ut fruit sales under the Associated Growers, Limited, of British I Too    Many   Obstacles   In   Way   Of
Columbia,  will continue, and  S3  per Viscount Goto's Rebuilding
cent, of the tonnage in the Okunagan Scheme
Valley actually hns been signed up,     The dream ot Viscount Goto for the
according lo a statement by the dlrec- \ reconstruction   of   shattered   Tokio.
according lo tho most up-to-date und
scientifically proved efllclent prin
elples ui lown planning, is lit ver IIIcg
ly lo materialize
Viscount Colo, who Is regarded as
one of Japan's, ablest administrators,
wiih a long record of effective govern
ment In Formosa and Manchuria before being made mayor of Tokio a
few yours ago, accepted tlie earthquake disaster us tin opportunity nf
tarrying out tlie plans Ihal he hud tor
years been formulating for the Improvement Of Tokio, When tie was
sworn In as a member of the Vama-
moto cabin-t on that terrible Sunday,
September 22. when the Japanese
capital wns still burning, It seemed
as though conilllions were more favorable than ever for the execution of
lhe scheme. Tho magnitude of Hie
project, however, and, more than anything else', the political barriers that
had to bfe overcome, have Interfered
seriously with the plans of the Viscount and llttl? may come of them,
alter all.
Tokio has grown lo be one of the
greenest cities of the world, but it has
grown without system or direction,
and at the time of the earthquake and
Are it was merely a sprawling, overgrown village. The situation seemed
to offer the supreme opportunity for
building on the ruins of Ihe old chaos
a new capital of beauty that would vie
wllh the new cities of the west in
methodical arrangement.
The plan, which called for expenditure of over $1,500,000,000, had to be
approved by the representatives of
the people in Parliament assembled—
and there Viscount Colo's dreams
were shattered.
Tho Plutocrat.—"Hopkins, show tho
person the door."
Tho Person.—"Not necessary, old
ihlng. i noticed li ns I came in.
Quite u gaudy bll of carved mahogany wllh lis solid silver knocker."
Agriculture In B.C.
British Columbia's agricultural pro-
ductton last year Increased in value
$1,000,000 over the 1922 period, ac.
cording lo figures compiled by the provincial department of agriculture. The
report shows Ihe figures of last year
were $51,159,738, as agalnsl $50,322,97!
In the previous year.
CHILDREN CRY FOR "CASTORIA"
A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups — No Narcotics!
signature ol
Motherl Fletcher's Castorla has i latlon ot Food;
been lu use for over 30 years to re- I without opiates,
lleve bablos and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Diarrhoea; allaying Fcyorlshness arising (herefrom, aud, by regulating the
Stomach and Bowels, aids thu asslnil-
glvlng natural sleep
Tbe genuine bean
The Best Remedy
For Rheumatism
That is What Mr. B. Morneau
Says of Dodd's Kidney Pills
Quebec man is very satisfied with tht
I     results received from taking Dodd's
Kidney Pills.
Ste. l'erpelue, Que.— (Special).—
Just why Dodd's Kidney Pills are sc
popular In Quebec Province is shown
by (he statement of Mr. 11. Morneau
a well-known cultivator living neai
here.
"It gives me great pleasure lo tell
you that your Dodd's Klduey Pills
have done me a lot of good and I am
very satisfied with them. I had suffered for Ihree years with rheumatism. I always felt tired and had bitter tastes in my mouth lu the mornings."
That Mr. Morneau's trouble came
from his kidneys is evidenced by the
relief he got from Dodd's Kidney
Pills. They are purely and simply a
kidney remedy. They heal and
slrengthen the kidneys and put them
In shape to strain all the impurities
from the blood. With no uric acid in
the blood there can be no rheumatism.
Sound kidneys moan pure blood.
Pure blood means good health.
The Druggists All Agree
That "Putnam's" Is Best
The oldest corn remover on the market is Putnam's Corn Extractor, and It
ls the besl. Vour corns will all drop
oui alter a lew treatments wiih this
painless remedy, Failure Impossible.
Refuse a lubstltute for "Putnam's,"
25c everywhere.
St. Paul's Cathedral, London, contains the chapel of the Order of St.
Michael and St. George which is only
used once a year.
The World Over
Remnants or the ten commandments, chiseled by Moses, are reported to huve been discovered al Klnul.
line need not go so far afield lo find
ihelr broken counter-parts.—Hamilton
Spectator.
When Ilolloway's Corn Remover, Is
applied lo ti corn it kills the roots und
the callosity comes out without injury
lo lhe flesh,
Alberta Cattle Shipments
Cattle shipments from the Calgary
district In lhe first quarter ot the
present year showed a big Increase
over those of the corresponding period
of Inst year," the figures being 8,-122
for 1921, as against 524 In 1923, the
values being $t 12,6-11 and $20,800 respectively. California has been the
principal destlnallon, there being a
shortage of cattle there owing to
drought,
Spare the children from suffering
from worms by using Millet's Worm
Powders, a most effective vermifuge
wllh which to combat these Insidious
foes of the young and helpless. It ls
an excellent worm destroyer, and
when its qualities become known In a
household no olher will be used. The
medicine acts by itself, requiring no
purgative lo assist It. and so thoroughly that nothing more ls desired.
An Important Material
No Substance Has Been Discovered to
Replace Rubber
Rubber Is a peculiar substance, nothing else being like It, and It serves
purposes that no other material wlll
serve.
It Is one of tho Important materials
thai In lime must meet a demand
I greater than can be supplied. Dr.
W. C. Goer estimates that by 1923 the
world's requirements of crude rubber
! will be bejween 480,000 and 550,000
Ions. At presenl the material is employed for 30,000 varieties of articles,
and ihe requirement In the motor Industry alone amount to 300,000 tons
yearly,
The world's motor curs and lorries
on January l, 1923, numbered 14,607,-
000. Computing five lyres to a car.
the number ol tyres in aclual use must
be nboul 72',i millions, and the yearly
replacement to keep up the supply
may be conservatively taken at 48
minimis. ,
The Boding of a material to serve
In the place of rubbe.- Is still a problem of the future. Synthetic rubber,
which Germany Ins ample'opportunity to develop, Is pronounced by Dr.
Goer a dismal failure, and substitutes
—even recta lined rubber—have been
scarcely more successful.
Always Ready and Reliable.—Practically all pains arising from inflammation can be removed with Dr.
Thomas' Ecleclric Oil. Simply rub It
on the sore spot and It Is quickly absorbed by the skin. Its healing power Is conveyed to the Inflamed tissue
which ls quickly soothed. This line
old remedy is also a specific for all
manner of cuts, scratches, bruises and
sprains. Keep a bottle handy always.
Minard's    Liniment,    the    Athlete's
Remedy.
Doctors For 224 Years
The deatli of Dr. William Curtis, S7,
In Alton, Hampshire, England, has
snapped the last link of an unbroken
chain of family doctors. For 224
years, and Ihrough Ave generations,
fathers and sons have practised as
doctors In the same picturesque seventeenth century house.
MRS.  FRANCIS STONE
Your Good Health and Long
Life Depend on Your Kidneys
FOLLOW THIS ADVICE I
To Make Delicious Sandwiches
A supply of Clark's Potted Meals
gives you delicious sandwiches ul a
moment's notice. Suitable for luncheons, teas, late suppers, picnics.
Glvo them to the kiddles between
meals.
"Let the Clark Kitchens help you."
Minard's Liniment for Distemper
Brantford, Out.—"I take the greatest
of pleasure in recommending Dr. Pierce'a
Auuric I kidney) Tablets to all sufferers
of kidney and bladder aitmenls. Four
years nun I first learned tile value of the
Anuric Tablets. I had suffered severely
with backncties and my bladder was
giving mc considerable inconvenience,
when I was advised to try Dr. Pierce's
Anuric Tablets, obtaining almost immediate relief. Relatives have taken
the Auuric ( anti - uric • acid ) Tablets
Oil my ndvice and every one of them ia
enthusiastic iu praising Aimric for the
relief of backaches and kidney and
bladder weakness."—Mib. Francis Stone,
42 Grey Street.
Doul wait for serious kidney ailment
to set in. Help your weakened kidneys
Willi Dr. Pierce's Auuric. At all drug
stores, or send 10 cents to Doctor Pierce *
Laboratory tn Ilrldgeburg, Out., for trial
package. Write Dr. Pierce, President of
the Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for
free medical advice,
W.   N.   U.   152S 9'
THE   RECOHD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C
The   Canadian   Farmer   Is
Selling  His  Produce   In
Competition With Tne ^rVorld
World Tour Benefits Canada
Recent   Cruise   Has   Aroused
Interest In Dominion
"There is every evidence of
Ing trade wiih China and Japt
(By Dr. J. H. Grisdale)
Greal Brllalu Is at presenl lhe one
great food purchasing country in ihe
world, a Tew oilier countries like
France, Holland ami Italy, buy some
comparatively small quantities of such
products. Tills buying Is, however,
done«moro or less spasmodically. At
tlie same time ninny couutrles export,
or lire In a position lo export, large
quantities ot agricultural products
which are usually human food of one
kind nr another. Some of the more
Important of these food exporting
countries besides •Camilla are tin,
United Slates, Argentine, Australia,
New Zealand and India. The l'nited
States export under normal conditions corn, wheat, incut—chiefly bacon
or pork—uifd fruits, particularly apples; Argentine exports beef and
wheat; Australia sends nut dairy produce nnd wheat; Now V.011I11111I ships
lamb und dairy produceJn great Quantities; and India exports wheat. Many
countries export eggs nnd a number
export some Bpectal food produot.
Camilla can and does export wheat,
oals, barley, flax, butler, cheese, beel
cattle, bacon, eggs nnd apples. In
the esse of only one of these articles
does she hold premier place among
exporting count ties, namely, wheat.
She is thus compelled to sell all her
produce, wheal Included, on a market
the only market there is, nnd a market
open to the world, hence, against the
very keenest sort of competition.
When It conies to buying food tht,
Britisher knows no favorites or
friends, he buys where he can get the
articles that please him best at the
lowest price. To sell on this market
therefore, Canada must put out an
article equal to, if not superior to, that
offered by any other country, and she
must sell It at a price quite as reasonable as that asked by nny other
country for produce of similar quality.
The fact of the matter ls she must
take practically any price Great I3ri
tain offers since there Is no other outlet for most of her surplus food products.
This may sound rather discouraging
»t the morfion', but here Is the re
deeming feature—Great Britain will
pny just a little bit more for the best
grade goods than she will for the
average run or fqr the inferior grades
and will buy more generously when
such goods are offered. The Britisher is exceedingly keen on quality and
here is where Canada has her real
chance to score—produce the best and
send only the b"sl lo lhe British mar
ket.
There is no country in the world
can produce better wheal, oats, barley
store cattle, bacon hogs, cheese, but
ter, eggs or apples Hum can Canada
if she will just get down to the business.
She already stands at the top In
wheat, both as to quality and quantity
Her coarse grains, barley, oats and
flax are also probably tho best to
trade the British market.
We need to got busy and improve
our store cattle or beef cuttle. They
are not bad, bul could bo a lot better.
Our cheese has been losing ground In
recent years or at least until a year
oy so ago when we began to improve
a bit, and it is now decidedly on the
up grade.
Prices for most agricultural products
are low just at present. For this reason buyers urn even more than usual
pickers und choosers, The best
goods are the goods first chosen, they
are the goods that bring tlio highest
prices and thoy arc the goods Hint
establish a reputation, Commonplace
goods sell slowly ant) establish no
reputation—unless It bo a bad one.
Now Is tlie time for Canada to Improve the quality of her produce, Increase the output of her beat grades
and win the highest place and the
best reputnlion 111 the British market.
We have made a start, an excellent
start, In the right direction—we must
keep at it.
Our wheat ls at the top, so are our
coarse grains. Wo enn keep them
there,
Our bacon, If we sent more of It
somewhat more uniform in quality",
would be as high us I mulsh in price
quotations. Our production both us
lo quality ur.ii quantity hus made
great progress In the past year.     II
Increas-
n, purli-
! cularly In Japan, as the government is
j more stable," said Charles Murphy,
I general manager, Canadian- Pacific
j Railway, western lines, who returned
after   u   cruise   of   the wot Id on the
j >rVith ^rVldespread Tree Planting
Tne Prairie Provinces Now
Becoming A Land Of Gardens
we niiike relatively the same progress Railway, western lines, who returned A leading
lnvthe next few years we shall, I am after u cruise ol the world on tile who had bee
convinced, havo quite us good a ropu-1 Empress of Canada. ' p/ovlnces^Ci
union and be gelling quite ns good j    "China," continued Mr. Murphy, "IsI P'lsed to set
prices us the Dunes.     The progress, unsettled at tho present  time owing
made Is due to'co-operation between u0 inierlo
the  farmer,  111" pucker and  lhe de
Canadian liortlculturisl
n absent from the prairie
ir some years was sur-
' on Ills return how rapid-
pres
mid government  troubled
ly the wesl Is being turned inlo a land
of guldens.     The change Is but the
■! A striking Indention of growing trade: a"1™!"1-' of the consist,-m educational
partmeut ot agriculture.    The farmer, hn jgpan is the recenl completion ot am' demonstrative work that-has been
Inspired by price according to quality, I „ ]„,.,,,, ||0Ul. nilll nt Yokohama, which carried on the past few years and In
has produced more and better hogs, pjokB very encouraging for the grainI 'whloli gratifying resulls the Canadian
the pucker bus paid higher price tor trade In that country.    Building rcIIv- 1 Forestry   Association   hits played so
the good hogs und bus put out a bet- |lties .are making gi eat strides in Yoko-
ter article of bacon than he ever dlH. j m, T(1K|0, nnu in ,|„. tWrllory de-
before, the department of agriculture Wasted by the earthquake last Se m-
hus helped lhe beginner, encouraged j „,,,..     Th8 1)t,0„i(, there Bre not llown.
the hesitant and graded Hie live hog hearted bm „nx)ous ,„ B„, ,i„.|,. town8
us ll went to market.    The result hns | Bnl1 oltlea ,.ebu||t,     Eminent engln-
ils | and
been   truly   wonderful In Improving fiel.e
W.   N.   U.   1628
quality, bettering reputnlion nnd in
crcusing demand, We should hi
producing al lens! twice as many hogs
in Canada us we nre doing just at.
presenl. If we keep on we shall be'
doing this In a very few years much!
lo our advantage, Immediate nnd In
the future. We musl go at It In a
sane manner, however, every man do
his hit so to speak. Plunging In hog
raising Is fatal jest as It is In anything else.
The department or agriculture,
backed by the support of the best and
the most progressive funnel's in the
country, Is trying to extend the principle of selling on grade and paying
according to quality to all sorts of agricultural produce. The food products now sold in that way are wheat,
coarse grains, hogs, cheese, butter,
eggs, apples and potatoes.
To get the best results the wholehearted co-operation of the producer,
the manufacturer, the wholesaler, the
retailer and the consumer all nre required.
eers from .various European countries
have been working ihere for some
months, and at presenl ihere are many
small temporary wooden buildings going up, but when the reconstruction is
completed, there will he fine modern
cities."
"I consider the cruise," said Mr.
Murphy, "has brought Canada before
the people of the old world in a way
that could not have been done in a
'ihousand years even Ihrough the most
arduous publicity campaigns. It has
also been a good thing for Canada because it engendered good relations
wherever they touched and aroused
curiosity concerning tills country."
Order 2,000 Files
Two thousand common house tiles
have been shipped from Dallas to a
private business concern in Boston.
The files were sent by express by F.
C. Bishop, chief entomologist of the
department of agriculture In Dallas.
Bishop said tin; Boston firm did not
explain for what purpose the flies were
Intended.
appreciable a part.
When the convinced farmers started
in to shelter their homes with windbreaks, then the ornamental trees ami
hedges, lhe flue gardens of vegetables,
lhe fruit trees und bushes linn before
hud refused to grow on lhe bare anil
open prairies, now sprang into being
both lo beautify the landscape aud to
swell the settler's material luxuries or
life.
It used to be tlie mistaken idea that
tree growing was a gamble with the
chances in favor of failure, but in the
majority of eases failures cull be traced directly to neglect. Unless the
soil Is swampy, alkaline or gravel, lho
correctly selected Iree will nourish anil
find sufficient moisture practically
everywhere. That the prairie Is naturally a tree country is shown conclusively by the rapidly increasing
groves of native aspen poplar, the extension on every hnnd of unlive bush
and the innumerable groups of trees
from 3 to 30 feet high. Forty years
ago the country west of Brandon was
quite bare, now the native tree catches
the eye for 200 miles further west.
Nearly every farm on both sides of
the railway has tree growth, and while
old Hudson Bay men remember wTien
there were no troes a short distance
south of South Edmonton, now you
New Holiday Plan Affords Simple Life
will find them ubo'jl 30 miles north of
Calgary, The bare prairie's daj ia
rapidly nearlng Its end,
it is only by working in Nature's
way thai these fine results have been
achieved. Moisture Is Indispensable
io ii growth, lis loss is occasioned by the action of the sun and wind.
Copying Nature's method, the inlelll-
jgenl settler plants his trees close to-
gi-ilu-r so that tlie moisture robbers,
sun and wind, carnot dry up Ihe soil
at their roots, the soil beneath tlio
trees ls cultivated and in dry years an
artificial mulch is applied.
li is always "the best policy to keep
trees away from the farm buildings as
this gives enclosed and protected
ground for the garden, orchard, alfalfa patch, root ground and the all
Important seed plot. A substantial
plantation of about 12 or 16 rows
wide with a snow trap outside lo
catch the snow will save the trees
from being broken. Caragana and the
Russian Poplar have been found to answer best for the purpose.
The systematic planting of these
strips across the fields have proven
one of the settler's greatest assets.
They protect the soil from drifting,
the crops from blowing away or shattering and prevent the snow nnd ruin
from being wasted. The moisture the
farmer can keep Is of more Importance
on the prairie than the molslure he
gels, nnd becomes the most important
of the country's natural resources.
A forceful example of tree protection was shown at the Scott Experimental Farm when three limes ns
ninny potaloes per acre were grown
behind a belt of trees as there were
in lhe open.
Another highly Important natter In
a dry country is the fact that behind
a belt of trees there Is from 25 to (12
per cent, iess water lost, as compared
wllh no protection.
The shelter strip across the fields
will alone save lhe clean farmer from
tremendous loss each year from the
wind-blown weeds from the hind of his
careless neighbor.
The country has at last realized that
without trees a real home is an itn-
posslbllily, and that in Iree planting
lies the key tr the building up of
prairie communllies.
COM&INATION COOK AND GUIOt, WAITING
FOB THE POT TO BOIL
.    NEW
VOB.KGI0L5
HAVING A'COLD
0N6* WHILE On
TH6 KANANASKIS
AND 3PBAY LAKES
TBAIL TBlP
Alberta offers fine opportunities for
summer vacations on real ranches,
Ihe sort of vacations lhat appeal to
many men and women who spend
most of the year mid tho hurly-burly
of city life.
One of the best known of these retreats is that called the "Stampede"
or "TS" Ranch, operated by Guy
Wcadlck and his wife, Flores LaDue,
both familiar lo vaudeville audiences
In Camilla and the United States, as
trick riders. This ranch Is located
along tile Higliwood itlver In Eden
Valley, 35 miles west of High River
slatlon and ls in the same district ns
HP" Ranch, ownnl by lhe Prince of
Wales, It ls situated al un altitude
of 4,noo feet with peaks'of from 6,000
to 10,000 feet In lieigln wlihln a few
miles. One may sleep In the ranch
house or u log cabin, Plenty of sad-
horses nre on hand for trail riding
among the foothills and up into the
mountains. In season there ls excel-
lent shooting for birds and game;
while the trout fishing Is fine. A riot
of varied wild flowers carpels the land
and beautiful mountain scenery surrounds this popular ranch,
Kananaskis Dude Ranch in the foothills of the Cnnu llan Rockies, Is located near Morley Indian Reseivatton between Calgary and Banff. The ranch
buildings command a beautiful view
of Bow River, Ihey Include ranch
house and cabins and are only a quarter of a mile from the station. Mrs.
"Bill" Brewster ls Ihe hostiss of tills
delightful place and her sole aim is to
see that guests have a good time.
Cleanliness and comfort are conspicuous features of this ranch, while the
table is excellent. Many trail trips
can be enjoyed from here; two five-
day trips nre Ihose to Ml. Asslnibolne
and to Devil's Head, the latter permits
visits   to   ML   Aylmer, Lake Mlnne-
wanka and Devil's Gap.
Ssonut Lodge iu the Trail and Kan-
nnnskis Lakes region Is reached from
Calgary by motor, a distance of 33
miles to the south-west. Although
not so well known as "TS" Ranch, its
satisfied patrons are heralding its
praise abroad and 11 is only a question
of a short lime before lis hospitality
Will be taxtd tn the limit. It is run
by M. E. Amoss and his two sisters,
one of whom Is a teacher and tlie
other, a trained nurse; ail three vie
wllli each other 111 ministering to the
comfort and pleasure of Ihelr guests.
Here, too, fishing may be enjoyed for
there are five hikes within a two-mile
radius, and one just a mile from the
ranch house. Saddle horses, pack
ponies and guides are on hand for trail
trips, Hie guides know the country
Well and are experts at making bough
beds. A golf course has been laid
out. Food and service are exceptional.
DISTEMPER
A tablespoon of Minard's In cup
of molasses mixed with the bran
mash will give quick relief.
B.C. Lumber For Newfoundland
The second cargo of British Columbia lumber for Newfoundland left
Vancouver recently for St. Johns,'via
lhe Panama Canal. This shipment
consisted of about 1,000,000 feet of
pipe stock, presumed Io be used in the
construclion of penstocks for the big
pulp and paper plant that Is being
erected on lhe island, and aboul 1,000,-
000 feet or limbers and construction
material,
Habit Grew On Him
Field-Marshal Sir William Robertson, in speaking recently to a London
wilier of his early days in lhe British
army—lie joined up as a private when
seventeen years old—confessed that
his first "crime" was letting a prisoner
go, his second lolling a horse go, and
Ihen at Brighton, al a volunteer review, a man who was under his charge
refreshed hlnis.-lf loo freely and his
horse ran away with him.
The   Colonel   then    said lo young
Robertson: "I am gelling sick of you;
rst you let a man go, then you let a
horse go, now you let a man anil horse
go."
m
EYESl . _
Wholesome ci£i£«i^ Refreshing THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ,  B.   G
Agassiz Record
Printed  by The Valley Publishing- Co..
Hammond, II. C.
J. JUNIUR DOUOAK, Editor.
EDWARD HAOELI., Manager.
Sjuhsarlr-tion:   SI-GO  per annum
AdvortlBllig Ttatea I
Display Advt.  (transltnt) Inch 35c.
DlBplay Advl.   (coutnu-t) Inch  2GC
neadore, por line  iOc,
Legal   Advertising;,   1-c.   lino   first   Insertion, Be. subsequent Insertions.
Want and For sale advts., 60c. first Insertion, B5o, nuIiHequent insertions.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 2,  11)24.
RACCOON   WAS   MIDNIGHT.
MARAUDER
For some time past chickens have
mysteriously disappeared from the
roosts of the west end of Agassiz.
Finally Mrs. John Hocking lost a
valuable hen which was within two
days of bringing off a nice brood
of chicks. This time the hen was
found a short distance from the
chicken house and partly eaten.
Shortly tfaer this another chicken
was taken, after which they were
more carefully fastened up, so-that
no more wore taken. About 5 a.m.
one morning Mrs. Hocking heard a
disturbance among the hens, and
on looking out of the windaw saw
some animal on the window sill of
the chicken house, but it disappeared before she could get close
enough to see what it was. At
this stage of the game an experienced hunter was called in, who
decided it must be a raccoon. So
traps were set and everything made
ready to give the marauder a hot
reception on his return. But he
never came back. After some
time had elased, Teddy Clark and
Betty Jenkins were on their way
home when they saw some animal
up in a big tree just back of Mr.
Wm. Clarke's farm. Teddy immediately reported what they had
seen, with the result that Mr. and
Mrs. Clarke, who by this time
were joined by some of the neighbors, went to investigate and discovered an old coon and three
young ones in the tree. This is
where the excitement commenced,
As Mrs. Clarke remarked they had
more excitement than at the election. Charlie Smith was enlisted
with a gun and brought down the
big coon, which measured 3 feet
from tip to tip. The next thing
was to fall the tree in order to capture the baby coons, which was not
accomplished until about 10 p.m.
that night. The little coons are now
in captivity, but at present are very
hostile. Mrs. Clarke is in hopes
she mil be able to raise one of thc
little fellows, one having gone to
the Mountain Road camp, the third
was injured in falling the tree, and
it is feared may not recoover. No
more chickens have been reported
missing so far.
THE  MISSES  AGASSIZ ARE
HOSTESS
Mrs. McLaughlin, who came to
Agassiz lo address the Women's
Institute, was met by Miss Edith
Agassiz, and was e g-iest of the
Misses Agassiz at Ferny Crest fir
lunch. The was a (fue-it of tha Rov.
and Mrs. Jas   Dew.tr for dinier.
LADS AND LASSES ENJOY
TREAT
Mr. Hugh Brown and Miss Dorothy Laxton, teachers of Agassiz
Public School, planned a joint picnic at Maria Slough, Friday, for the
pupils in their respective rooms, but
to the dismay of the childrc.i the
'day turned put wet, with little hepe
of it clearing up.
' Mr. Brown, with his usual untiring efforts on the children's behalf,
saved the day by procuring the
Agricultural Hall, and so made it
an indoor pic-nic with games and
dancing, and an all-round good
time ; loads of good things to eat
and, oh joy 1 three cones of ice
cream each. The teachers were ably
assisted by the Misses Minnie, Connie and Edith Agassiz, Mrs. Elsey,
Miss "Jack" Horwell, Mr. Tom
Singleton, Miss Laura McPherson,
Miss Robson, Miss Grace MacCallum, and oothcrs.
YOUTH   NOT   RECOVERED
July 1st—Mr. Harry Baker, who
met with an accident on Friday
last as the result of a team of
horses running away, never recovered consciousness. Dr. McCaffrey
called his brother. Dr. Robert McCaffrey, of Chiliiwack i,i consultation, with the result that tho patient was taken to Vttncuouvor,
where hi underwent an operation,
and hns not yet recovered.
(BY MOTOR AND PACK HORSE THROUGH CLOUD WONDERLAND
TEACHERS  GIVEN   SEND-OFF
Agassi?, station was tho scone of
much excitememnt when half the
village turned out to wisli Good-
speed to the teachers, who are very
popular, but, despite the fact, are
not returning— to the sorrow of
many.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Roy Elsey left for
Vancouver, but will next term make
their home in Smythers. Miss M.
Robson left for her home in Vancouver ; Miss Dorothy Laxton for
Mission ; Mrr. Hugh Brown for
Haney. Miss Rankin left the day
before for Vancouver.
FOR the man or woman in
search of healthful recreation,
rest for jaded nerves, and a
thoroughly enjoyable holiday, the
world offers nothing more entrancing than a holiday in Jasper National Park, Canada's wonderland
of scenery, where mountain, crag
and torrent vie with one another in
claiming the attention and where
scenic nature is at her best.
Towering peaks rise to the north,
south, east and west: mirrored in
the beauty of placid lakes whose
shores provide shelter for the
myriad wild life for which the
largest of all Canada's national
parks ia famous.
Whether the tourist goes sightseeing by motor car or by the more
romantic pack pony, Jasper National Park offers him the best
that can be found anywhere
Motor roads and pack trails radiate
in every   direction   from Jasper
Park Lodge, the magnificent log
cabin hotel of the Canadian National Railways, and the tourist
may engage either ponies and
guides or an automobile and thus
see the mountains at his pleasure.
Mount Edith Cavell, named to
honor the memory of Britain's
heroic nurse, rises by the side of
Mount Sorrow, within a short drive
of the Lodge and is one of the
favorite drives of visitors to the
Lodge. The Cavell highway,
smooth-surfaced, winds up toward
the very foot of the Ghost Glacier,
presenting to the visitor a new
vista of scenic wonders at every
turn. As one rides toward the
foot of the glacier, the Athabasca
Valley far beneath presents an attractive picture of calm loveliness,
while here and there a lake, reflecting blue sky and sunshine,
adds its touch to the beauty of the
landscape. There are other drives
which may be taken in comfort-
one may go in an hour, for instance, to the wonderful Maligne
Canyon, one of the natural wonders of the entire Rocky Mountain
region, where rushing waters go
tumbling and boiling through a
narrow aperture worn in the rock,
two hundred feet below the feet of
the tourist as he or she stands on
one of the footbridges which span
its narrow width. At any turn of
the road the visitor may find himself face to face with a bear or a
deer, walking calmly across tbe
highway, while on the aides of the
mountains he may see mountain
sheep or goats grazing.
Tlie tourist to whom riding appeals will find plenty to hold his
attention. Pack trails may be followed for miles, when In the company of an efficient guide, one may
set forth to explore regions which
are beyond the reach of the motor
tourist. The wondrous Maligne
Lake and Medicine Lake, with their
quota of mountains reaching down
almost to the water's edge, Jnw
more and more tourists every year.
For years the wonders of Canada's national parks have been
better known outside of Canada
than they have been to Canadians,
but year by year Canadians themselves are realizing that they have,
in their own country, scenic attractions which are not surpassed
anywhere in the world, and consequently the number of Canadians
registering at Jasper Park Lodge
is showing remarkable increases.
Comfortable, steam-heated cabins
are provided for their accommodation, an excellent cuisine ia maintained at the main Lodge, where
surroundings and service are of
the world famous Canadian National Railways standard and every
care Is taken to see that visitors to
Canada's largest and finest national park enjoy their outing to
the full.
WESTMINSTER IRON WORKS, LTD.
We sell Silo Equipment and Moie Plows,! Threshing
Engines and Boilers overhauled ane re-tubed. General machinists and iron-workers. We manufacture
steel stairs, elevators and elevator enclosures, fire-
escapes, canopies, iron and wire guards, bank and
office fixtures.
Office & Works, 66 Tenth St. New Westminster, 8.C.
hoim ss omd sst
Typewriter Repairs
RIBBONS & CARBON PAPER
We repair all [makes of Typewriters at reasonable priees,
and our work is guaranteed to give satisfaction.
A TRIAL SOLICITED
GRAHAM HIRST COMPANY
812 PENDER STREET W.
Phone :)Sey. 8194 Vancouver, B.C.
Augustus D. Curtis of Chicago, III. and Geoffrey H. Bushby of London,
England, whom he rescued from death after the latter had fallen
exhausted following his flight from within 80 feet of Klleaua volcano during
its recent eruption.
The 'Big show' happened white the S.S. Empress of Canada lay at
Hilo H.I. and many of the round-the-world passengers were ashore viewing
the picturesque sight of the Hawalin volcanic region. Mr. Bushby had left
the party to obtain a close-up of the House of Everlasting nit when tha
eruption of May 17 occurred.

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