BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The British Columbia Retailer Jul 31, 1922

Item Metadata


JSON: bcret-1.0344761.json
JSON-LD: bcret-1.0344761-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): bcret-1.0344761-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: bcret-1.0344761-rdf.json
Turtle: bcret-1.0344761-turtle.txt
N-Triples: bcret-1.0344761-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: bcret-1.0344761-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array ourteenth Year
JULY, 1922
British Columbia
■..,-■■,,    ...
Bui't   In   sections   fcr
Refrigeration  machine! for all purposes
The only ire machine manufacturer! In Canada
Vancouvei   Branch;   WW  Campbell   Ave
P'    "<"     HlQ k  3?" \ ANCOUVER.  B. C.
nrHE firms advertising in this journal are
among the best soliciting your trade.
I hey believe that you are a big factor
in the s\!e of their merchandise and appreciate your goodwill.
Give   them   your   kind   consideration
when "stocking up."
The Paper the Retailer
$80,000 in Premiums and Attractions Entries Close August 12th
August   19th to  26th
H. S. Rolaton, Manager 130 Hastings Street West
Telephone Seymour 2300   8893 FOR
The Best Bag Made at Lowest Price
Communicate with
Phone: Soyir.our 781
Real B.C. Apple Cider, pure
and fresh from the Famous
Orchards of the Okanagan
" Coldstream Brand" B.C.  APPLE  CIDER
A ten gal. keg'—
at $8.50 will give
you large profits
ror little trouble.
Sell it by the Glass
Dimi'l   ||
i) it',
Purr .ir ! , r
ll i   ll  I:  Ii
I"   r.il     1%. ■■
I I HI .'      |t||
II i  lo    hh
I >   .i   r<- [ill ir  HflliT
m   hllilft   hllJJi    '
Of    • i ■.    (fj    '': ' olihtr- Rl
: -,!.-
i   .       nt*)- for >*ou     *vbi >'uti
i .. ,t ■
' "•    ;     ;•- nnunenIJ    i   ' ' ■ •
I •   o   f.o.h   \ • rtion   H
I       '   '     A    ■ , . | ; I I    ,   ■ Ml''.
i K<    or two
The VernonGrowers Ltd., Vernon, B.C. THE BRITISH COLUMBIA RETAILER
"Tho End of a Perfect Day'
flMade from finest flavoured cane sugar, a special grade of which is imported for the
flPuf up in all sizes of packages to suit your customers' requirements.
Pn packages desijmed to beautify vour store.
2 lb. tins. 24 to a case. 10-lb. tins, 6 to a case.
51b. tins, 12 to a case. 20-lb. tins, 3 to a case.
Perfect Seal jars. 12 to a case.
The British Columbia Sugar Refining Co. Lid.
Some Merchants
Think It Is Easy
Buying paper bu-gi snd srriBping j a.pcr. twinw, etc., U
i*iven little considsration by many merchant I, All sucmsfu.
traders -io, however, and there arc plentv of rtMUMKM for their
attention Customers OS!) only be litUfitd when they secure
their purchases in a tidy and secure p ickage. A broken pack
aire received makes l customs? think the merchant w trying
to be too economical by buying poor wrapping paper or bigi
Such feeling on thc part of customers is bound to result in a
loss of business,    Are yo-a losing sny business through this
channel*1 Insure thc -jpoodwiU o( vom tmds bv osing OCEAN
We would like to h:\ve you tali* this matter over with our
traveller*; or write Ui direct for wirti Hilars.
Sole Agsnfai for Mono Service Containers,
PHONE   SEY 78*38
"How are your
Jameson Sales?"
Replenish your stock now!
Ihe W. A.
Victoria, B.C.
the name does make
a difference
a.';    (0   a
|lftO¥f    ■'■'"
Teat      Coffeei     Spicei      Exlracll     B.king P«wd*r
'I lo     um   doci nmkr a dltT* ' *
T •  n.ip.   "Edd» '      in In ''• ntlon I
■.vm i thr b**nt mat'hi        if'    run
hi    (hill  n .11 uiif i    • •'    i ■ •
, ii■ n i'i     fviTj   mai h  rwjuh"* '■ ■ '■'
I      '•'        I .1 '■ .I'..- Sit) I *•*-    -i!
motl li  Ofdl I   Dill (]   « (th   E<l<»y'»  only''
E. B. EDDY CO. Limited
Mitchell Broi..  Victoria and Vsncouver,
il lisbed .Monthly.
Secretaries,   Representing   the   folio-winy
Branches R. M. A.
Abbotsford J. f. Weir
Agassiz w. A. Jones
Armstrong C. H. Smith
Chilliwaek A. Knox
Cloverdale      W. Hassard
Courtenay F. Field
Cumberland J. Sutherland
Grand Forks
G. 3. Brown
R. A. Thorpe
F. Cooke
S. T. Hull
A Monthly JOURNAL published in the interest of Retail Merchandising and the Development of Commerce in Western Canada.
SUBS* RIPTION RATE; Two Dollars I'er Year, payable in advance.
A*!vertising Hates on Application.
i: iiii r■ .1. S. MORRISON        Publishers: Progress Publishing Co., Ltd.
Eiitem Canada Repreaentatlvo; j. s. Robertson, 9 Richmond st. e., Toronto
•able Add-.ss- "SHIPPING."
Telephone, Seymour 3S61
Enu re ' at I lltaw i •-.- ie* on i! lasa matter
All Codes Used.
Hammond & Haney    I. Scott
Kamloops C. H. Bickfcrd
Kelowna         A. S. Wade
Ladner C. F. Chamberlayne
Ladysmith J. Macormick
Lytton         E. B. Richardson
Merritt  G. B. Armstrong,
Mission F. C. Lightbody
Nanaimo J. L. Ward
Nelson .    L. H. Croquette
New  Westminster     D. Stuart
North Vancouver    ..A. E. Lamothe
Penticton      J. L. Johnstone
Prince George    .       C. C. Reid,
Princeton    A. Sarenson
Revelstoke     J. P. Hume
Trail     T. A. Robley
Vancouver          W. F. Ing
Vernon  D.  Fernie
Victoria  W. Leal
White Rock E. H. Hardy
id  Mil   V>  1"
.V.  1.122.
Vancouver, B.C.
•lailer today under ti!"'! iti
is although not obliged lo
w tS ti bin customers, is com
>•.   ruthli   -   com \a' ii ion   lo
in is I m nn<
natih aim
'ons urn it on ii
* om  lhe in\ isil
ins in,  in!van
'8,   rt'll I Oil  t'niu
up '
ell 11'
his compel il ion unci lie
asked   \\b\   pn 'es  of    olher, !ii•_«!t money wages and a high
II'    I -»    M'l
men    oi     merenaiuiisi
tug real on ' he \<-\ ei,
basic  inali rials, and ngi i 'ul
prodw Is have fallen lo low ev
|l    \   fI S
■ men haul   musl   infoi in  him
'i.   htutie   economic   -pi 'slious,
! thi  posti 1 ion he docs hi Im ei n
producer  ol   primary   products
! lie h \{\y  o\ cousuiui ra, for h>*
- full \\ ell lhal volume 11 pro
"*' mid v.iN' sre ili.- "id\ ('aftoi*s
■ n dii' '• manufacturing and
-' eosl -. and make il pi ss bio
'ul lull employment lor his
"nenl, capital and labour force.
il) sli   ilu he lhe chief ohjeel spughl the entire field of labor, and sn dir-
o\  eon    creial and  industrial lead- eel  their energies as to effect  the
era u I      ula.   ll goes withoul say- freest and mosl complete exchange
ing  thai   tin   mei   lianl   prospers  in of thc products of industry.   Tin re
. '  -  *: •■ init\   where the general is urgent need to mobilize all our cc-
.-.' .   *    ■•    .* i- hiirh, and where onomie resources, and to break down
..   imlanl and distributed ■'•elfish class aggrandizement, if, as
in volume,    The retailer can distri- people, we are to realize industrial
li *• onli whal is produced, and the ::nd commercial stability.
workers   can   consume,   and   share 	
ll   i - Ives  onlv tlie producl
labor.    A   false  economic YOUR ASSOCIATION AND YOU.
philos :■''■   lias gained  currency  ol 	
lo I      ei eel i hat. somehow or
I low   do you treat  your associa-
be attained !inn ' As ;l ,lnn'-' aPar1 l','oni yourself, or as an aid to you in your business and your relations to your fel-
worlil will not  secure these low l>usiness men?
ilrsii ihlo results unless labor is effl- Associations are formed so that
,,,,,; .jjjd products iln' goods.   Mer- each   individual  member may  have
chants nn  unjustly blamed for hiiih an opportunity to work in harmony
prices,   whereas   the   root   of   the with his fellow husiness men to the
trouble i-   i"  be  found   nol   in any end that friction will disappear and
machinations of the retailers, but in lhe wheels of husiness will be luh-
jl,,. limitation i f the supply through rieated by the oil of good fellowship
jnelhVieni methods of production and and friendly co-operation,
arbitrary  agreements between eapi Are you one of those who expeel
td nnd labor, vour  organization  to  give  to you
\i              ; i   r       ,,,.o--,-;,,n tb&<H\ without   first   giving  something  of
M ueh is saiti or oo-oporauoii i iieai _                  n
i   ,    ,i,           ,,.,-.,11,m   Hint vourself, your time, vour ideas, your
\ s    hut    i he   co-opera lieu    mai •               •
•. \ by a n nnd table eoufen nee,
|»\   ncreement,    All tin* agreements
id  in   restoring  the  economic   counts most  |s voluntary     Our m«
brium as between  the several    dustrial   success   in   the   long   nm If so, change over quickly.   It is
■* of producers ia of prime Mg     must rest upon thc free, intelligent n  give and  take  proposition.    As
nee to retailers, for on thai re    and    harmonious    co-operation    of you serve, so will you be served.   II
ion depends thc  freeflow   of   every   worker   in   every   sphere of you expect your association to be a
mie  goods  upon   which   •hen*   labor and enterprise.  By free choice trade  builder, an  evil  remover, a
„,,.,! and women musl be permitted husiness policeman, a trade protects distribute themselves throughout tor, it is up to you to make it so,
"ss suability depends,
"tlainmeiii of busines > stabil "00
through co-operation with your fel-       Thai would look like a foolish pro on committees   t<   •
low merchants.   Simply paying your position, would i| it..t ' And h is jusi yourself  un,, tlm  «,„
dues is onh   a first  step,    l-ota of m •'"'■lish !" unA~'' *»* ••" orKanii he   a   good   orgai
mcn think/and Rome of them say, ation will go forward by iUowumo stand  for some 11     ,
-•oh well' I will join, bul you must mentum, munity  besides .1 1 ..-
not expect me to do anything "That-       The real way to gel lhe good ou What a power we
is .1 good deal like a man st icking of an organization ia to join and pay ganization il we n
n store and then locking lhe doors your dues    Th.*n lake .1 part m ih.- ,H  A   businr-o*,  a*Kci
to keep the customers oul working oul of its program    To acl ohji  * of betievo
Increased Efficiency for tlie R. M. \.
Changes Decided L'pon ,\\ ( onvention should Re-Vilalise and Speed-uj
Whole (>reantzalion
Probably th.- mosl importanl 11 -'
tn- dealt with a-, the re cnl 1 ouven
tion ol iii' Retail Merchants Asso 1
ation at  Victoria, judging from tl
viewpoint both of its interes	
Convention  itself and  its  pi
and  vital  etTecl   on  thc  efffcieney,
scope and \ery existence of thi   \s
social ion in this pro\ inee, w as
dealing  with  the reorganisation  ol
the membership into groups repn*
senting    individual    trades    rather
than   the   previous  alignmenl   into
geographical groups m '•.!''!! city and
I'p to the present time 1 he Ass
al ion S acl ivil ies hav.- largi  .   been
centred upon the matter of organi
Ration.   Tin- principle upon v* hieh il
has bei n sough I to '-.'.rr} on I ii1, As
soeiation work in this province has
been to appoint a president and see
retary in each individual centre, w ho
acted in an honorary capacity. ex
cept in the larger cities w here there
has been a paid secretary   and v\ hei c
tin*  medium  of communi 'ation  be
t ween the head office of 1 he pro-, in
eial   organisation   and   the   general
mi mbership,   Thus it often occurred
that 1 he seen ta ry in a count ry Iom n
who might be, for the Bake of iirgu
ment,   a   jeweller,   would    receive
from head office a letter on some subject dealing ''specially with the groc
ery  husiness.    a   subjeel    which   h,.
was neither familiar with  nor pec
sonally   interested   in.   He   would
take it up as soon as he could con
veniently do so with the grocer in
his locality, who might or might nol
already    have   become    acquainted
with   the   particular  subject   deal!
' '      method d<
'*vi\ on 'h>- a-
1 ui
- I      ■ r   \
and  t
11   ■       -fop
provu   ••   :' .
flat   *     m   in '"
•ti hour dutptis
.*» full • an\.is.
As r result    I ..
sion in com 11
"• "-.'''■■"'   at  thi   1 iiivi ntion iiic-i:
' '**■ '•-'   * ow   b«*en  de id' d   to
• ii -■   11   (In
on* 11    rI  m      1 ■.. .     1 ,, 1    .,,.    ,jt,.
p ol   tin    \-      •   n   iu
l.ritial   folumbi • -    ■    |
into l ra d i   sect i o u *     |' | . ■  j« 1.,
'**'''*.''• " euibi r in lh< particular h is
'' *•- '* nted by  r tmch   »   *   ■
'■•• .t ■• 1 mtiei of   '
w ill !"• kepi m elose
with all that is
se«*tii n oj  tl p  Assoeiation and  «il
liave an opportunity of expresaiii
his viev s and taikng part   1   dei i*
'lom arrived al     As rarridti as .
"' practicable, conventions of llu n
. ■ •    • r .■ 1
-.      ■
ii!i*mberxhip    eontii
■   ■
• 1  .'    nrr ii I   ml
• \ ••!    Will   Ol   > ■■■■':< fH
.   *   .        |f|J        \
*. OH I.i!       ■     ■    '
Mritmh Colon
\'.OU 1
■, ■    p, ..   ||    .
• ■ t*■I r 1   I < 1 I    f -  . ,i)i ,
lie  no  -i-.u'-r
s -.•,.- >. j,,.f. ii  1 ii
u dd h.    weleo
ehantu 1h 1   . ■ ■    1;  ■
group* will be ealli I
,'1' ':'" p.-rpoae of electing perman
',,! "'' "r> nmler direetion of n pro
•""•'•'! ehairman who will nit in an
ndviMor.i capacity with the provin
m\ M ■■•'"■•■■ of tl,,- entire organi
VI riOIIN  liad-
nig imm  • *. ■   io
)'es- ,   * j • ,   III)***! n|
w ill   i.  eiv<   ini ri
rbene   problrin-"   find   ll
dire 1 and not tin
•II •TflT.T.T.TflflrJl.^l^l^l^HlHf ' '
/; '""    11"'' '-ill mean thai Un .-, "' '"IV third pat'.*., wl
" utive  will  ha\-  available  al   all ""' !"' ,"'M"1 ,ih   " ' '
I'JJf" ",■'■''"'"  ■"■'■'■■"  up..,,  Kuhjects       The   neu    develo| 1
'..' v.'      -J-*1.-  '»;'> be personally watched with greal  ii
:"""*m!li,!'    Bwh  tion of the Ati those who have thc im
""n   "V'!|   ■•'•f"'-  "II   importanl tail merehandisin« in
"1" ,,rs ", Hiey to a provincial ex nl heart
;''",,v" "' ,,v'-* who will 1 lected       M    ,
Scarry on the affairs of the Vnsoci drpends 111	
11' ion, "• I in* gainsaid 1 hai 01
Naturally the chanire will .,1         ,,,i"""i "•'" '•"• '•"'•'!i ,"'
little time to work oul   I     , ' !,i"   lhr   ,",,n,fnl'
 ^^ -'-. 1..:::,:'';:,: r:!T"nU ?f:z
—      I- •-»  "I i 11     11.,,   j ||(,   i}|*f*|4fi|||   period
!"'m""'" p"p"ic „„.,. |)w   ;■;
u 'lion. ll
Fifth Annual Convention
British Columbia Branch Retail Merchants' Association of Canada
Re-organization of Provincial Branch- Various Trades to be Classified in Sections
\sith Executive in Control.   Important Resolutions Passed
\ [ended by retail merchants from
x, i'i um   ot' I he  province,   tin*
Diinunl convention of the British
unbia branch ol tike ftetail Mer-
, ps Association of Canada opened
\ .,•*,.ri.i on July  12.
In pr edinga commenced v\ il is
retristration of visitors al  thc
i; i lnh Rooms, Douglas Street al
n     Tin   following are  amou>"
ise o ho al tended i
( oo! e,   li.   J.   Wood,   W.   A.
Ksuuimall. .1. T   (Jrowder
ii . it* . \',ineiiu\er. T  .1. Wil
.1. I; • follcy. 8. R Wilaon, Kam-
It   K.  I o.ip.-r, ('lay bum ; T  • •
I'. Mandate, Mission i 'ity;
Manninji, \h \ • Istolip   !■'   Pay ne,
. ■     .1    K,   Scot I    < 'ranhrook.
11 iillaiiei>,   Vernon i   t*    I.    Me
i      Bnderby .    Han ey     Mttr
l;  .1   Wilson, J, Quennell, W
filli,  \auaimo;  A   W,  Bull,
i    Park hurst,  Vernon i   \
i    mer,  (1    K   Hodgson,  Raqtii
-   James Duncan, Duncan   d. '/.
VrillKl! oi.-/      \V .   .1     Aintrew s.
Pari i r, I hilliwack    II   Rey-
-.;.'mum . W, V.. lord. North
.1    M    ateCormack,   Lady
11  Kent, Victoria. W  \'> Rh
h   V ietoris .  R   Thompson, I-'.
-•lu.iues. |%   IVtarcow, North Vim
r;   <;   H   Jacohson,    I'   I., s
.1  w. Hyslop, D. Stuart, A. V
1 -nnald, New  Westminster, 11, s.
■ in    K, R   McTaggart, W   !•'.
I)    H    Kent,   C   Slater.   II.   B,
Isoti   C   l»   Bnice,   II.   Wilaon,
mivcr; I.   A   Thorpe, 1 Kmcsn;
I'    Unwell   < hilliwack    R    W.
. S'ew Westminster   .1   N   liar
\ llUCOIll i'i'.
\l 1" a in president .1  T I !om der,
'■  . called i" order lhe meeling,
l«>llo\l IllR   ' -\i enti\ e  officers  "fl;
1 "   firsl \ ice president, Harvey
pliy, Nanaimo i second vice pres
l. tl   I'   .1 acohson,  New   \\ est
ster; hurl Kent, twtsurcr, and
• uieial Been tary. Geo. s. linn*.:
Committees Appointed
' rior to  the   luncheon adjourn
lhe president announced the
u "I' nppointees to the several
Resolution! Committee
!'    McDowell,   .1.   \.   Harvey,
u"ver;    II.    Manning,    Revel
stoke; -I Sruair. North Vancouver:
•I. R. Oolley, Kamloops; R, A.
Thorpe, I hincan , -I. Z, Parkea Armstrong.
Finance and Administration
Jamffl Harkness, Grocery Section
\{  A.  rhompson, North Vancouver;
W. K. Koid, North Bend; II. B. Nml
J. T, Crowder, past President B. C. Board,
elected Dominion representative.
son, Vancouver; B, Stanley Ross,
New Westminster; .lames Vallanee,
Vernon; R, Wilson, Nanaimo: T. .!.
Wilcox.  Kamloops;  P.  B, Scurrah,
Victoria ;   A.   1'..   llo\\ se,   Princeton.
Legislation Committee
.May or Sutherland, Kelowna; -I. N
Hani" .   Vancouver;   Ros.s   Smith,
New   Westminstier; T. J. Cox, Mis
sen, I-1, i-'. Pay ne kelson.
Nominations Committee
.1 M. Mel lormack, Uulysmith; II.
I . Wilson, Vancouver; A. \V. Bull,
( 'o)|stlt lltioil
Mr. I 'ook, Esquimall; J. II. Ash-
w ell. ('hilliwack; C. I). Bruce, Vancouver; VV, K. Griffith, Nanaimo;
•lames Hyslop, New Westminster,
Secretary's  Report.
Si\ retan tt S. Hougham, in his report
pointed oul that the retail distributing
system of lite country was suffering severely from the fluctuations of the com-
men Ial conditions of Canada,
The retail irade is the highly sen
si'.i/.isl barometer that instantaneous.}
registers the slightest shock in oomnier-
'ill conditions." said Mr. Hougham, who
remarked thai when the conditions are
abnormal the retail trade "immediately
bec< mes the practising target for the
theories of men whose intentions are
probably the Nest, but who have little
praetieal knowledge of business."
Fire Insurance.
Mr. Hougham told the convention that
'S5 members had availed themselves of
the hre insurance service of the association, and allowing 35 per cent, dividends
paid to policy holders, the department
had saved retailers in the Province the
sum ot $17,922.35, which exceeded the
total cost Of administration of the association during the period.
Mr. Houghfim made reference to the
successful district conferences held in
New Westminster and Chilliwaek. He
also alluded to the convention at Vernon for the Okanagan held on February
9, and made reference to the various
towns visited throughout the province
during his tours, and their local retail
He stated that the association in this
Province has been passing through a
tune of exceptional growth notwithstanding. Last year at this time the membership stood at ss:1: at the end of June
last i; stood at 1.17-H. distributed in the
membership of thirty-three branches,
making a net increase of 294, Thirteen
new branches have been added to the
list during the year and other centres are
in line for an organization at an early
dale. Changes had been made in the.
provincial ol&ce 'arrangements ,of the
association, and the segratton of this
office from Vancouver branch had made
is possible to give more attention to the
outside bran ''ies than was formerly possible.
Dealing with the resolutions calling for
consideration of the ('onvention, the Provincial Secretary emphasized the import
ance of the Personal Property Tax issue,
describing in considerable detail the Executive's activities in endeavouring to
have this tax removed. It was evident to
the entire Convention that everything
humanly possible had been done to persuade the Provincial Government to
give serious attention to the Association's recommendations in this line.
Shops Regulations.
Another important resolution which
would concentrate the opinion of the
members on political issues thai affect
the retailers in this province and which
will be dealt with by tlie convention, Ml*.
Hougham pointed out, was that dealing
with amendments In the Shops Regulations Act; compelling iplaces of husiness carrying more than one line ol
goods to BBgrate that portion of their
goods   which   the)   could   UOt   sell   after
hours  prescribed  In  tin   Weekly  Half*
Holiday Act.
Comment was made also on the action
that had been taken ami which was pro
posed  by  the  executive  regarding  tho
standardisation oi trades,    it was felt 168
that some sort of recognised standard
should be establish! d to define retailer.;
Some effort along the lines of persuading wholesaler's to sell only to retailers
had been made during the year, and In
on" case the wholesaler had notified the
association that they had ceased to sell
to auj but legitimate retailers.
Mr.   Hougham   described   at   consider
able  length  thi-  Association's  activities
in connection with Oriental penetration,
it   being   tvident   from   his report  that
Hritish    Columbia    had    succeeded    in
awakening the rest of Canada, at  leas*
so far as the retail mereaants were concerned, to the seriousness of th ! continued Oriental immigration to the Domin
ion.   The report on this subject shoved
that upon the occasion of the Intro lu 'tion
of the McQuarrie Resolution into the F d
eral lions,- on April-sth. the Retail Merchants' Association of Canada had mob
ilized   Its   entire   organization   from   th
•Ulan-tic to the Pacific, and had succees
ed in creating a sympathetic attitude In
the  House of Commons  through  urgent
representations made by retailers all ov r
Canada to their respective merofoers
Among other matters touched on were
the necessity for amendment to lhe Hani-
Ac; and proper protection for retailers in
connection with NS F cheques, In this
connection the Secretary stated thai the
subject bad become so stab- th.u th \-
ai elation should either rettis.- to enter
tain any further resolutions along this
line, or else compel action at Ottawa.
New business for the association'}! ■ m
Bideration was suggested along thi line*
of some method of keeping a record ol
the removal of householders from plai ■■
to place for the protection ol retailer*!
extending < redlt.
Concluding his report, which occupied
one hour fifteen minutes In presentation,
and was received by a standing vote of
appreciation, the Secretary stated thai
the reporl was a record of thin-.- al
tempted as well as things accomplished,
but was chiefly Interesting to him, at any
rate, and probably to the general mem
bershtp of the Association, as Indicative
of the comprehensive nature of the **er
vices demanded by tlo* membership Individually and collectively.
The Secretary remarked that the critic-
Ism was frequently heard that the As
sociation's activities were largely vision
ary and lacked practical and constructive application.
Ii was probable that there was a basi-
for this criticism, but it became necesary to remind the membership thai all
organisation work, by Its very nature,
was largely idealist.ie because it is educational.
it was one thing for a i onv. ntion to
pass a number of resolutions demanding
this or that condition to be remedied,
but it was quite another thing to carry
out these wishes with wisdom and discretion, Further, it was unfortunately
true that the greater part of the Association's time, money, and energy, had to
lu expended. Rrstlj on maintaining membership, and secondly, on preventing the
retail trades from being taxed out of existence, which was literally what was
happening in a large number of cases,
The Secretary hoped, however, that
the foundation laid as Indicated by bis
report, would rentier possible in th,". f,,..
ure the devotion of more time to practical service and be conceived it as the
major iasl< of the Convention to so pul
the Association's   house  in  order as  to
Ger.   S.   Hougham.   Provincial   Secretary,
■ .   .-it posathti   •    renderlhe m i
■-. f.li •■ *o the men    rship al
i ( expense.
President's   Address
. Wdi r.  IT. -•«.:<
the  K- *   '   Mi
Mr   '   'i'
Mr"'""'! ' _.„llll,..._...nH.H
hoi i '.con. reported at thi
<, pntion on ili "!'■ ti   islloi       :
that th>- I- M.-.-i  V'alk .<:.■•
!•■ at   Ol   th'-   be.: loi      -      "•     • '    ■■
:at)on     Mr   ' r""d'-r    pol     of (I
■ rital Exclusion ■ ampul i •   and   m
members est the a   Delation t
even pos tble manner the cau     nf Orl
i ntal exi lu sion
Hi a repoi I m a   n-  fi How
"Since I havi  bet     i   i   Ial
i;    M    \   the   mi niberahlp ri >wi
from .i bi ul   100 to about   1,000 h   *
number*!     Thin   in*; • a i '   n 11 b i
demonstrated we iknes ies ii   oui
of organization    To find a rem    •   for
these   v.• ,if;ie---i-h   «i-   Invited   M-
'I rn'A em and Banfleld to ma ki   i trip ol
Invest I Ration ihroughoul  the Pro. nn    i
•.••ar ago
affiliated to the i: M \ . and sub
Ij thi •" br in toe met In i onfei
Ni « VV< Ktinlnati r av»i . hllllwat
ol • r " »i * Ions of the i ikanagai
. : partial]) i omptels \ ani mis ■<
i ntlretj untj mpatbetb Greater
\er,   • at ibllshe I   but   n- t   \.-n
Tra'le  Sections.
Mi   * - i Ihi   i:   \!   \  .,. i,,,.,
un      ■   oul I    ' -     •    *.-'•;■. '.  i    -i.. ,
'   ! • IM      ! tin   ' ol .:,-      [h|
'in    il   i   .iti man   with  a
It)ill      *: I   : • -      I I '•   . t •■!:'!•,     .   , •
ever)  lot-allt) for <■!, > r -. - r.t i.
■ Thi   brani Net could
(ion bv ii.,\ i -..- ... {h< Ir '"
■ .   ■■   in r- -. ill     i. :   .   .     ..-,.,.
"■  ■ I   for th<-   , • ,tr
\-1 i in ' -. - I -  ••<:.,.■.•■,
II    I      Ito,.:
ll   (I
n tl     I'i
Orirnt^i   QuC»t>0«
Influcnct an E leel I tn
If ll
•   -   rooti
I&1    (hi
ih<   ,
and   .
Salai Tax
' i a••   er,:.   i] |i    • |
  M a t.iv computed
"The re uit ol 'hi   tour m ti lhal tl ■       dlstritiinn   should   be opjx-
r--i ommended  thai   Urlll ih  i olutnhia  bi
divided Into (our dl Irictn   Greatei  \ ti
' "uvi-r. \ ani oui er i I tnd   Pra »ei  Valte>
a   re.i
and Okanagan Valley, wl
secretary . II possible, In eai h ol the* ■
districts, responsible to the Provincial
Hoard, who would i;i\>- personal atteu
tion to the membera In theae lo alltlc
which ihe_\ had nol be ■'; '":■ ap to
that time
Personal Visits.
"The report made b)  I'i.-bi tiepresonl
aiivi •••    pei ps,    aft.-r    making  ills  trip
through ihe inti rlor, bear   oul the nc
csstt)  ol  -ii* 11 personal visitations, our
effort -   to   create   I bene   dl I it' ts   ha\ ■•
i' en oi little or no avail    A membership
campa iA.*ii   v. as   pul   on   In   She   Prn a r
Valley «Itli lhe result thai 80 per i ani
ol   the  retailers of  thai  district   wore
'   minion   *>    ••• allot   be un:
. h .i * i\ i•• i>. 11. !   .ind .! 'i
in ol taxation at thi   pol
I li n or Imports I li n as
- ti •■ ■.    md »xi i •
\n Dominion boai I in<  *
i"   held at i itfcav a," said I ■
W hob '-.ib rs ■ hould i ■  asl
fli e *h ir sale - to ih" i   ••*-' "
Tin   I;   i    |;. tailci
P«*rtj    i I   the   I'm*. In. Ial   board   ''
profits a< cruh i   from ll i hall h
mi'   iho   orli u it   Indeble Ino
'o t he Vam n\\ nr bi am b." M r
COlU laded
Treasurer'! Report.
Paryl II   Kent, who has •" '■
i apn< It)  o|  t n a  ui 'i   I"i   ■ oiie- 000
m red an accouni ol his stewardship
Pslm neither a written r port, an I
upealclng without notes his address was
i li.iiacteri/.ed b.\ its brevity, and after
.leinonstratm:* the urgent noceeall) for
, nrtalling expenditure in every possibl •
,;ir,., (ion and Mint trting ih.- evei In
rreasltti ■.•il*' upon the treasury, lefl it
io Mr Small oi 'he Arm of Rorie -.■ Small
ih, Association's auditors to expound the
,: tails of the flnani ial stand inn of the
unsocial oi1 Mr. Small's address further
, hiphasi/,- l   the  dlfBcultles   encountered
:;,!    submitted    tin-    opinion   that   man
items cotoIuk under lhe heading of or
sanitation expenditure were purelj and
ttintpl) collection expenses and as such
nhould he entered, ll. furtsher suggested
that as 'he present provlnlcal office stall
found u Impossible, ss st present or
canlted, to give tin* ne essary Urns and
i-, n*i' ii *" tb.- various accounts of the
., ..,, lation, a i impetosl aocountanl i •
,,;,,M inted for this purpose
flarve)  Murphy, Brsl vice*pre*ldent "f
■ e it Hoard followed snd in a briei
address commented on the report of th<-
irensui x and suditof pointing oui thai
th- retailers who ran their business on
,i   lucrative   basis   should;  ojcgnniaf   lo
i     .'. pro! I this thing ol the asso-t ..•.
tion    Instead ol r small <!«-tii!t, as d
i losed   n lhe reports, he a  •- rl   I l In re
inbouid t    suflli lent mom > at the end of
the next fiscal year to lavesl In some pro
■ ',]' u- ! ondi to be ol i- w to to lhe ■-• •
Mr Mm ph) un• d the assi mhlj lo real
:•<• the exceptional nbllttj ol theli pres
Itli nl Ar,.' i onsidcred thai overj effort be
id* to retain his service!  f«»r another
■' r:-,. ol  Olflcp
Luncheon Adjournment
At 1,15 the convent ion atljoun *
ami \imIiuu' merchants  repaired to
tin'   Dominion   Hold   for    un lieon
where tildes ivcfi  vc for over so***,
•lit \    !l\ e    I'lles' s
Community ninginy ami individual performance** were heart ih   in-
dinged   iu   jiikI   .ip]*r> cia'e.l   ,t!),l   th•
spirit of cm inier'itli ne among lhe us
HeillbJc i   l (-,,,;'< rs   s; ■•,!   {he   Itltt   lieoii
! our to a cli eerfiil r tnclunion Tl ■
luncheon ^pi.... i, T Johnson Stew
•ni.   secretm*)     Waslrington    Mer
unta Aaaoeiatioii waa uirfortuii
iitelj |'t-e\ eiiti i| from attending tint
»u  instructive  ami  interesting ad
■ w "ii ■ • Tin- origin, and v\ olut iuu
1   I rilde   se-t ions       |i\    t lie   |ifo\ iiieial
" 'I'darN    : \\ In)  jocular!)    Iieiuoaiic'l
' ine\ itable roll w hieh falls lo the
'•'"'ai')   to '' fill  in     mi  such  ne m
*,is was licirtiiv applauded.
I'Uiiehoou over president Stobenson
! * ictoria announced thai fright see
'■' I'hrs were re.nl\ to take the
-ur-stflS to \ iMt ii,,. iiuteli.iri gardens
'ul smiie lively control pvtty oeeurred
•uoiig those appointee] tn afternoon
HS10118   Of   Ille   committee    Work    ,111.1
:im were thus pre\ .n t im I from iudul
'•8   m   thin  recreation,    However
'■•■tors  were  finally  ncljtistccl  find
; ,'il,'s left thc hotel at 2 p.m. load
'  with  contented  sigh) seers!
Harvry Murphy. Nan-iimo, newly elected
Prcsicicnt, R. C. Board. 1922-3.
.   Oriental   Immigration.
a resolution was submitted calling for
lhe levying of an assessment Of Two
i'i liars pei i i n ber to carrj on th • As-
■ ation's Ight against Oriental pene-
iralli *
This resolution was amended and. as
carried authorised the Em utlve to ap-
• lhe Dominion Boird for permission
to levj an assessment of Five Dollars
• r member for lhe double purpose of
rontlnuii Oriental exclusion activities
and Incidentally, wiping oul the Assocla
lion's del i it
.- i onvention dlrei le I th- Provin-
. Ial \'.\< ultve to nominate or endorse an
independent candidate to run as a rep-
resental *>•■ of lhe read im reliant at the
forthcoming by-election at Vancouver, as
n protest against th. Personal Property
r.,\. || !n the opinion of the Executive,
mic-h a stop la deem' I necessary and ad-
\ 1-..1' '-
D.iryl  H.  Kent,    Vancouver,   elected   1st
Vice President,  B,  C. Board   1922*3,
Reorganization  of Provincial  Branch.
As touched tupln in greater detail in
this issue, a Iontr discussion in committee
look place on this subject and it is fully
expected that the decisions reached will
BO tar to making the Association's work
in British t'oluinbia of greater personal
interest to the general membership out-
sid" the larger cJtiee, who have, up to
the present time by reason of the nature
of the Provincial organization, failed to
maintain persona! contact with the work
being done at the Provincial head office.
This matter is the subject of an editorial
article In 'his issue.
•I. T. (fowili-r. pasl president of
the organization, stated that everything iu the *w;iy of persuasion and
argument had been (lone with the
.government without result, and thai
the objectionable lax still remains.
It seemed to him that the present
government will only listen to poli-
ii *al argument and he felt that the
time had arrived when the retailers
should put a candidate in the field
iu opposition to the government.
We are opposed to husiness paying
for the cost of schools, because business does not go to school. We are
opposed to ,thi* personal property
tax, but we are not opposed to taxation," Mr.  Crowder declared.
Executive Officers Elected.
At the concluding session the following officers were elected for the
coming year: President. Harvey
Murphy of Nanaimo; first vice-president, Daryl If. Kent. Vancouver;
second vice-president, Herbert Kent,
Victoria; third vice-president. A. P.
McDonald. \e\v Westminster; treasurer. T. P. McDonald. Vancouver:
representative on Dominion hoard.
,T. T. Crowder. Vancouver.
Sales Tax.
During the convention a great
deal of time and thought were given
to consideration of the sales tax and
finally a unanimous resolution was
passed declaring the tax unfair as at
present levied. It was thought that
this tax should not he applied at the
point of contact between the producer and the consumer, bul should be
collected at the source of importation and manufacture, Representations \\ ill be made to the government
along this line. A correct elassifiea-
1 ion of retailers, will be made and it
will be urged that the retailer be relieved of the liability to collect the
sales tax.
Pedlar's Licences.
Another resolution provides uor
taking steps to protect tlie retailers
in unorganized districts againsl the
competition of pedlars. It was held
that pedlars should pay a licence
tax to or greater than the retailer.
A fight will be made for protection
against   Chinese   laundry   compeli-
: [ 70
tion, it being pointi d out that the
laundries operated by white men
wen* handicapped through the long
hours the Celestial conducts business.
The motion by Victoria delegates
that the provincial offices of the Association be transferred from  Vancouver to Victoria was defeated.
Official Banquet.
The annual official banquet of the
association was held al the Veterans
of France clubrooms after the afternoon session, when community singing was led .*"! Bob Webb, and an ad
dress Mas given by \b\ W. .1. Hind
ley. educational director for th-*
Washington state Retailers Association, Seattle. His stihjeel was
"Who is responsible fur present
merchandising problems.*" and he
declared that lhe modern methods of
h utsekeeping are chiefly responsible
for the high cosl of distribution.
After ihe banquet  tin* mosl  successful  eutn i-ntion.  since the  inaug-   I	
"ration  of thC  R.   M.   A.  ill  the  prOV-      X.     F.     McDowell,     Vancouver.
ince of British Columbia was brought Treasurer, q.  M.  A   e*ecul.ve
to a  close.
Oriental Immigration
Secretary Hougham's Report to Convention
I -122 3.
This resolution dealing with this
subject was otic of tin- most important   a;   last  year's convention  as i.
dealt with Oriental Penetration. In
this connection as was the case also
with  lhe  Personal  Property Tax  is-
sue. the membership has been frequently advised by special bulletins
of the activities of your Association,
but in addition to the information
thus supplied, it is necessary that
emphasis should be placed upon the
very satisfactory progress made to
date.   The word "satisfactory" is
necessarily a relative term, and
must be considered in its relation to
lhe magnitude of the question involved. Further it must he recognized that up to quite recently no
other part of Canada has given any
serious attention to this subject as it
lias been   considered  an  exclusively
British   Columbia   problem.    Vour
delegate to lhe Convention at Winnipeg last year presented the resolution passed by your Provincial Convention at Duncan, amplifying it
with considerable amount of descriptive data which gained nation-wide
publicity, some of the information
being reprinted in journals as far
east as Xew York. Vour Dominion
Board adopted the resolution submitted   by   this Board   with   entlius-
sitisfaclion oi havint
tar K.i-U  as Quelle
as i;
1 |!||e     pl'o\ llll-  S,    SOU;.'    0|     \\  hOfl       tt ''*'
Members,>t Legislatures in thai purl
of Canada, Raj   to him afterwards
that this was "lo   first 'ne.- lhat tl
had ever heard til.- question of Oriental Immigration mi" < anada ■
rented with go many convincing or
guments ami satistn-s    The I>■ -tnm
ion  Board  ha\ ing  thus made  thin
quest ion  of • Iriental  pem * '■ a' oi   n
national   issue,   sn   far  aa   the   n *,i
trade is concerned,  it  became  the
duty of your  Dominion  Executive
i 'oiincil to use all is influence to nn
press tic view point of th,- retailer-.
of Canada in 'his connection upon
the legitilal ut'e at ( IttBWa,
McQuarrie s Resolution to thc House
An opportunity   for the exertion
of this pressure presented itself on
the   occasion   when   Mr.   W.   (J,   Me
Quarrie, K ''.. M.P.. presented tins
resolution lo th'- House, calling for
total   exclusion   Of   flirt her   < iriental
Immigration into I 'anada Vour Pro
vincial Executive placed the mach
inery of the organisation at the ,|is
posal   of   Mr.   McQuarrie  and   asl<e,|
Dominion Secretary Trowern to en
Operate    \\ llll    him    lo   I lie    fullest    e\
lent in influencing the individual
Members of ihe Lcgislalui-.- to give
serious at tent ion to * he subject ■
it  was debated on th.- floor ol
House. Data that is available f,c |
inspection  of an*,   delejratc in
i . s,
i'onvent'on will   sIiom    \jMi
I't "\ nice   iii   < ,mail.i.   act ing
the  instructions of  Dominion
f 'or\ Trow em had all its >,,.,,
AA Ife     their     lespeef )\ ,-     fli1*111It       .
•  !■ -s»ing  tle*!!- support  t>j   < ■ .   \|.
UlUil lie   !'■ Kollll |i>||
Co operation Afforded  by Province.
1 h nnrhi s in tins pro\ it, .
i h iat.-,| id a nimilar mannei
\ our   Pttj\ incial   Bxeeii! , i
utoiu'  unturned  t" inflm tn i
o   '.-■!-.   parti ularh   * * *   . ■
m>-.lot'" of   ir * c ■ ne | ■
i     nji    ,.cis Hinonu 11
11 s particular '* it in   ol  tl
:.!'-';:   *' as  .i   UlCfl ing h<     I ]l|
mo in the 0. W. V, A   boa
or  I he  aosp, • s  ol   '   ■    S   i
lu ii        -. : eh   to,;-,  attended
. |i i it     ititiicn**!     Vour Pn
Pi ■ s riff) I,  a, ..     ■  . ■      I by I
President      Mel» t'l
Harknefw of the fJrocero   v
th-- Van oin 11 hr u   *   \\i   H   *
•; .  M, n hant Tailor*  Section. <    *
T <,   '-'a  ui .>■-.   st that tit     -
ar\ ma lift       ot  thi    \ -   i     I
•    .i ";•■     ale!     .   •   •     Pi
r«*tar    went ovei lo Nn
■ ■ ■   roc* I io.'. and lhe net
■ • '  • -'•.!•'k was that i
i   -.- ||   ,,- gartiiaat   iw   tt   S"»j
the tt a\ fr< ro the O.WA  \. <
'..>•'.   ••   '"■-..ins  organ - ' ■
?Is.- i   •    Council  w ■ - ■:  I; ■ •
h r al • H'c" i   • i -i a -" II    I'
oiin<   '   :  \.i'ii tins roall■ r
t>ro\ incial   ofl ei    h m   ■ o> • i
Honorable   W.   I.   MeKei
'i   |hi    ^?■ nistei   of   [mi
tt ith an •••'   ial ntstcmci I
:* ion in terms ol  citizens!
til in    retail    mer. hand ild I
i i-ii'. of our eororouni* -i; w
in Hansard of  Jdondai     » '
w hieh  tt as lhe .late  upon  ">i
resolution   y as   debated      \v
b'ti-rs from Mr   M  Quart ii
ul it ing t he    Association
tnngoitlfienl nupporl il ad"'
upon   (this   e\ ent ful   oi • ,i- oi
there is no possibilil y ol doiii
the influence the ^asocialion
to li -ar Upon t he I foiISC "l ( on
individual) •       and      colli
through the interprov incial
Ironal eharneler of the   \sso
ol whieh ' on ar.- inetnbei *■■
Attitude of Immigration Department
In or !  r thai  'his colli Clll '
I now preeisel*t  w hat is m t lie
of th-* Premier and Ihe Min
I in tn 1 'i.i 1 ion.    who    are    ne
ilie tuo VIblisters chiefly reap*
for   federal   I.iiutiigralioii   p" [VS.
desire to pall your attention to the    '/aids the intention oi  the Govei*n
illowmg,   winch   is  a   reprinl   from      m**nl   in   the   mind   of  anyone   who
lv*"ls ,!"'  del,ate alter what   I   have
: Puisan! of that date and is a stri
ink  demonstration  oi   the  attitude
Kllld 'his evening and after what th
I i
,i!c present  Federal Government.    Minister of th,- Interior (Mr. Stew-
hink it mus: he per
Mr. Neil; Can  the  leader of the    art   has said
government   give   ns  an   assurance    fecth    .•!■■;,,-   both   in   our  use' of
lhat, in his mind, the words "Ettec     words and in the phrases and every
ijv,   res- met ion    in ' io* amentlmcnt
convev such a measure ut restriction
. s is, at least, equal to |he present
iinigralion Act in force in Austra■
. ti da> '
Mr.   Mackenzie   King:   I   base  m
ii ind the name object exactly as the
roph ol Ci!.- country. t" w hieh in)
lm u.friend has referred, had m mind
thi    ens "ted their legislat ion,
i i:;.-!\ ,    Ul    liai e   a    |*C8l Pit*! ion    t hat
ivill he efTeetive     If there is any
miiijj to the English language at
,,   !      ||        '• ! "I    ' ' e'V'-e* i\ e    r<-s! r;.-' ci|i
un'« ,i-  in ar as am thing  that   I
u' t,, describing w I at li
i    aiim d   a?    \\ her.-    it    lias   been
*' *  *'■ io ing about  an effective
i  -** iel ton ot an\ character.   I cai,
not find words to describe anything
diorl   "''   eJ lusiou   other  * han  t he
m -'••Is * ■ eflfceth.-  t est n >tjon.
Mr Mm ion  < ould not * eflVctn ■•
resti      u    he .ariously interpreted
'.     i • ■    ■ - lift},-
Mi    Mn    "ti/!--  King    1  do no!
1101    ,:s    I'
• ■.[ircssion we have used.
Mi*. I 'lark ■ Hoes not the honorable
member Ruggest that the present re-
Rti iction is not effect ive '.
Mr. Mackenzie King: Most decidedly bo. I think the present restriction is not effective; the govern
ment is prepared to -seek- to make it
i (Teeth e. Thai is what we wish to
The <": ;.ii amendment of the Gov-
■ • tit'ictit having heen carried, the
n< it o1.'. joua duty confronting your
Pro*-, m ial Rxecutive was to use all
pi ssibb- influence to acquaint the
Minister of immigration with tho
fa -ts nr the situation in this Province, if possible at first hand.
Co.opeTPtion of Attorney-General.
With this idea in mind the co-op-
eri tion of the Hen. A. M. Manson,
Attorn ■*-   leneral for this Province,
\\ s »0U jl I and obtained. Your Pro-
■. ncial E* ■ utive m-'t Mr Manson iu
\ i»«torii on Wednesday, May 17th.
am!   nresi filed   the  case   to   him   in
such a way as to arouse hisjenthusiastic congratulations upon the eom-
;»!'•'etiess of the work done by the
Retail .Merchants' Association to
date on this issue.
In view of the fact that the Provincial House had unanimously passed a resolution similar in intent to
that called, for by the Federal House
committment, am! also in view of
Mr. Manson's welbknown persona!
views upon it, it was thought advisable that Mr. Manson should suggest io tin- Minister of Immigration
that he would postpone the formulation of a policy of "effective re
s'rietion " until after he had had an
opportunity of visiting I'ritish Columbia and gel a first hand acquaintance of the magnitude of this question Mr. Manson readily adopted
this suggestion and covered the provincial office with a copy of the exchange of telegrams between himself
and the Minister of .Immigration.
The Minister gladly accepted the
suggestion nf the Attorney-General
ami correspondence is now being exchanged between the Honorable the
Attorney-General and your Provincial omVe with a view to planning
ai. itinerary for the Honorable the
Minister of Immigration when he arrives in p.. C. whieh will be in the
immediate, future.
\I I there's a big demand in
1 N U W . y0ur t0Wn for these
Folding Chairs and
all Camp Furniture—
write at once—get your share of the business
The folding reclining chair illustrated herewith is a big seller.
h ii tii'.s at the low pri *i of $3.00 i price so modeiate thai you
lm Ye even opportunity to anticipate a real volume of sales
,,,,,,. yon thoroughly acquaint your customers with this chair.
We advise vou to write at once for our catalogue and dealers
pries The selling opportunities for light folding furniture
c,, iv never better than fchcy are right now.
CI  1     t 0     C I   j. J     "Gold   Medal"  Camp
.   H. JoneS  &  OOn, Ltd.   Furniture   -    Pioneer
28-30 Water St. Vancouver, B. C.        Brand" Canvas Gccds
'J K
f I'
; J
M i
11 J.
News of the Trade
M. K. Eagleson of Lillooei is reported to be opening general store
at that point, to be known as Eagle
son & Holmes.
Burnaby Trading Co. at McKay,
is reported   to   have   sold   out  dry
goods department to Miss Sharp.
Sheldon & Gibbons Co. Ltd.. at
Nanaimo are reported to have discontinued business (tailors and
men's furnishings.|
Hermans Ltd.. women's ready-to-
wear, of Vancouver are said to be
seeking an extension of nine months.
International Chemical Co. Ltd..
Vancouver— To be wound up, P..
Hewitt appointed liquidator, meeting of creditors held.
Ladyware Ltd. women's wear, etc.
Vancouver, stock reported acquired
under agreement by Hermans Ltd.
Law, the Druggist, Lid. is report
ed succeeded bv Pacitie Drug Stores
•1.  A.  l'ertois   (Est.)   of Cascade    .
Tmders advertised for purchase of
assets--*'general store\,
A. G.  Russell, genera] store at
Ilunblgdon,   is   reported   sold   out   to
P. 11. Dawson & Co,
s. Caldwell of Keatings, grocer,
has sold out to \V. Duck.
c. .1. McDonald, general store at
Mayne Island, is reported to he sell-
ing out. Possession Sept. 2  1922
A. S. I'lrieli, grocer of New West
minster—Kcportcd, sold out.
Orr & Allan, 2085 Yew Street are
the successors of S. K. Burgess.
W. A. Cameron has succeeded A.
S. I'lrieli at Sapperton, P.. <'.
A. Davidson, grocer, succeeds Geo,
Goddard, 3307 Patterson Ave  Cjen
tral Park.
P. II. Dawson is successor to A. C.
Russell, Huntingdon, P.. c.
P. A. Liggett is successor to .1. li.
Hadden, grocer, at High River, Aha.
Canadian Commercial Co, Dtd. of
Vancouver has assigned to A. P. poster.
R. E. Howy Ltd,, druggist of Ve'r-
non—reported  negotiating  for sale
of business.
Kobt.   Watson   i boots and  shoes
Victoria has assigned to p. Woolas
K. -I. Seager, grocer, of Lucerne
is succeeded  by  T.   II.  Hutchitlgti
•I. X. McLeiid now operates |,,i
belles grocer} a* 2122 tlsl Ave, W ,
A.   D   St ro\ ler  &   Son,  aiv   sin-
(lessors to McCaiudand & Spenee at
Caudi'od,   1>.  C,
S, s. Burgess, grocer of Vancouv
has sold out.
I    11.  \\ ike gr r   formerly   of
V. Bonh \ard, Kerrisdale  is wow located at Oak Street.
Mel loii.dd h   grocery,   I rnnbrool
!*> now known as McDonald \ l-cask
i edar Cottage Urocen ts [he w\\
style oi the store formerly operated
o} -I. Primean at * 'edar I kitt&ge,
s Walter's itrroeen at I '**** King*-;
w ay is now Walters & McKinle\
Billerton Pros are located at Til
Du\ :e St. Van 'ouvi i the former
stand of ti ity meal market,
-'      A      \ QUI  BC    &    > '"     is    the    J;,-'
D   W. liaiubury, bakers of \*„.
torm   Creditors meeting held
W, !•:. Vdama ol Marpole is n   -,•
ed to have sold Ins hardwan
toss to Kline & Ho,.per.
(Ji o Itassel 1, grocer oi \'ori   \
o\\ e|-    |1(ls   sold    OUt    tl.   K.    S'ltl Hi
i lie I'UtigaloM ('onfectioi
Ued "t \ aneou>er has ass
• I    latter.
I hose u ho eannol recoucih
uelves '*' lhe fact that the
oul look is dail) becoming nun
iitfni tor). w il] doubt pjt«  -
envj   at   Ihe   fai tore (
•   • vv.  indie iting  aa the •   il
■ i s I a t e m e i I i x n o I tin  • • • ■
o] idealiam
i h' ap in one \.
Abtiud snei  ol credit
I '< mand for new seen
Di  rea*    j ... *u
Good prop projtpeetn
' I real 11 labor < 11  ,-
Miereasiu *   pin    ivment
Hi ivier ra Iwaj ti   ■
L\ ti nai\ e in der ng ol • •
Kim - •  i • -.- mi - lei in •
st \ |e   i.
i    ini
• grocers  store  foru
know n as *, onge Broa at I ambi os.
». I'■ I happell is sueeessot t<> A.
lb Hodge at CaulfteJd,
Henry   R    MeKen**ii    formerh
general manager fi r < hftlaln   Pael
!I1L' I '*■• of Canada manufaeturei i ol
"Old  Dutch Cleanser*' Scans, etc.,
and  lat lerly  managing dire, »,„• ol
lhe   Don inion   »'hoeolate   Iv.,   h  -
joined Mat-old I . Ritchie *v ■ v fad
ami is in charge of thc sales ol thei
chocolate department
ti r«*  um   .
tnldina h
Pritchard s Grocery. Vanei
hi\ er
ICIIon -sale ol Stock advertised
V.   II. Walsh   estate   Assigned to
( .C.M.T. V meeting of creditor* held
grocer I,
I'-  I-.. I.iehards. grocer ol Victoria
has si,pi ont ),, \ Terry,
Peter Ormiston    boys outfttter
reported discontinuing business
Pewitt .Mercantile Co.  general
*tore '"  Hridesville   Reported sold
<>ul to Ames Co.
Kokailali Merehanta Ltd , have ap
l'1"''1   for chain f name  to Cowi
chan Lay Stores Ltd.
Robt,  Pegg is  reported  to  have
Purchased    Blackballs   grocery    al
I reman I for - opper
»  ipper priei s stn u rl
"il indituti \ ■. • ri aclivi
I .   ■ ■ ' ' '  l ' |' , -,' ! 11 >♦! -,     •■ \
! ' Ion consumpl ion
-*1 ■• industry aetivi
Kugai market rising
Vdi i * I issni* tor es I., ing
Helpful dii idend new h
r '• w e r i lefir i I h reported
I unlit* utilities r-' o\ i ■ i
A ten ,. age advanei k
Mail order s.ti.-s larger
r in m
nii'i", in M
\ - -to   iueorporations  inon
o i in
• omniereial failures d<
Postal re.-, ipts hea\ ier
Ship jiinc;    less    pessililis' 11
< onnden *e becoming moi •
• otton. according to the
s  '!o\ernmenl reports, is ,i*
ing ihe pre war balance ol ■
tion  against   production
\ i or ending  this month
I'lOn   Will   be   Within   l,(XX.,0i
Of    I'M.,   I'll I,     the    r (I'll    V
representing  an   increase  ol
cent  over the eonsumptu'i
ne year ending .nine,
'I'M 1)0
l«t« »-•'. *w  ' mVmmtm m] *
fe^^^MS^* ?™*is
A Valuable
pleasing impression upon customers is of value. You can create
one and it the same time save your goods from damage by spreading sheets of TANGLEFOOT in your show windows, especially
over Sunday.
TANPIFEAAT NVlJ1 lil€ntentworkfor-vouand^notonlycatcn
IIIIIULLI v V I thc flies, but attract the attention of people who
pass your store to your efforts to keep vour stock clean and fresh. For 1922
TANGLEFOOT has been considerably reduced in price.
Remember Tanglefoot catches the germ as well as the fly, and that
poisons, traps or powders cannot do it.
Rod ana Creel
in British Columbia
B v   a    BRYAN   Willi a m s
*'•< pftgea, eloth  hound, fully Illustrated,
Inlrodui lm j
Thi   Sportiitf   i
1 '.   i  ■    ■ ,   ■...
Trolllii*   f..i    Ha
>f   H    C
i   11M'J-
I    .
,-.'       I .    ' ll
,f      l-'is!;      Ufl<
■ •■   Knot   T   n
ami v lolnlij
)• i ■   n,, t• |i■ i,ino
Kettle  \ nlles
M)     i . •:. i.,     •..      i: .. ■ '■  -a       > i ■■   i
1 'Ul    It ■ •      .-!< .
where   and   vvhen    ro   nsn
\  tl '.ii-is   .«.I: .     ■ . ■ .    ,
i s lug  •!..   nn ol   ■ • • •■■	
till!.    ■ (I
V unoouvw   ami  \ |< lull) K  mli*
The  txm-ar  MhIi.1 .-.a  i v.i-..; \k>i
v '■ in in an,i v i. inii v \ i - h
V'nncouvtsr  tstftnt) *|   .■ Columbia  \ illi
v    Hlg       tln<       r.iedlr       li: . .!' ||«  I '■•■« -    V Wt.
Ki.Ml.-ni   l.uie ! •     iJCttfl
Vloua  lhe  Ctonmitun   i',i. .'■      '   •■ (frnml Trunk  I    ■
l.lHc \,  !   ,.••.       |Del      tll<-       Vi ''•«      -l"   I
I'liiu ,-   Ku|i,Tt   una   Vlcll   ' Kooli nil)   1 ■''•• ■
PRICE,   |2(X1    • M   .,       lo   tlouli I**
Scnil   U|   a   trl.il   onlrr.      Wr   will    pUPCh«M   books   in   Q^od
condition not told,
London Building, Vancouver, b. c.
■n rn 'imi'ii
An appetizing summer dish and
so economical.
The delicious tested recipes on
every carton will help to sell
other groceries.
From your jobber or
Kelly Confection Co. Ltd.
■ r
i I I-
What is the Grocer going to do
with the Russian Ruble
of the Grocery Business ?
Post '*.--
'?**!> es
ANY banker can tell you that tho Russian Ruble business is ter
ribly dull. Why?  No demand!
An artist, with a peculiar sense of humor and too many
Rubles, decorated his studio with a few thousand of them Hi*
thought they were cheaper than wall paper.
And in many grocery stores throughout the country, one can
find another unique, but costly wall decoration unadvertised
and unknown brands of grocery products.
STANT POSTUM or POSTUM CEREAL inactive on the shelf
cf the retail grocer   because the Canadian Postum Cereal Com
pany guarantees the sale as well as the quality of these four
popular products.
When a concern like the Canadian Postum Cereal Company,
Limited, guarantees, it knows pretty well what it's doing.
A year round publicity policy   systematic and uninterrupted
together with quality of the highest degree at reasonable prices
to the consumer, insures Consumer Demand.   That as
sures the Canadian Postum Cereal Company that their
Guarantee Policy is a safe one.
So you see,
"There's a Reason."
Canadian Postum Cereal Company, Ltd.
Windior,    Ontario 1922.
VVideapread regret has been evid
, need tiirougluiut 1 be entire busi-
ness community, ;it the death of
Robert Kelly, head <»! the wholesale
iiini of Kelly Douglas and Company,
whieh occurred in Vancouver June
" Ird last,
The late Mr Kelly hail resided in
Vancouver since l**si and was one
of those able business men who as
Hinted in establishing the nucleus <>i
Vancouver's prosperity, Bom in
Knsseii County, Ontario sixty years
,r_'M "Bob" Kelly, a.s he was f am ilia rl\ known, arrived in the west
ivlien comparatively a young man,
ami joined the firm of Oppenheimer
lirothers, as traveller, In th,- early
nineties, Mr Kel!) opened a small
retail store mi lus own account, but
shortly after joined Wm Braid, in
the firm of Braid and Kelly. In 18.06
the firm "f Kelly Douglas and Com-
!'.in\ was established which organisation ow ns snd operatses ont" "t thc
largest wholesale grocery est a bl is!
ments in (he Dominion.
Nation a I ii ;,,!-, Ltd., 50*3 London
I Id'       Vancouver     160.000     Preaervlnf
i Htinic - • urini   imokttij  fish
I In* V in !.<>'' I tK*ir I 0, Ltd., 110
a,'i. i ss . Vancouver $50,000 Maim
!,u'ur.ii ot ai\,\ dealers In lobaeco,
1 'sum, i Ignrotti s, i ti
i v, i •  Motor Truck! Ltd . 608 Ban* ol
Nova   Scotia   iiiii;.    Vancouver   5.'."',m' .
Prai -*;■(.rtatton bj  motor trucks
*\r**Mi Pur Traders Kvh.nu.- Ltd.,
I ",v I'redH i-'nui ser 1*3*4$., \.in> ouver,
JUH), )    pur traders
Pinner Rartlfl Motors Lid., L294 Gran
vllltj St. Vsncouver $75,000 Taking
■ * ■ r th.- pinner Bar-tiff Motors
i nve's i ,ue Ltd. 921 Gram Ille Si ■
Vanuouver 115,000 fUstauram and
hotel keepers
Tin Rlti hie Supplj i o I.til Sui*. 31,
1 '' Ponder St W Vanoouver $50,000.
Wholesale and retail merchants
repper'a Pure Sausage Co. Ltd., 806
'lobaon st   Vanoouver   $10,000    Taking
•"or l'e|,|)rr..  |-nr,.  s,au«:ici'  DO
Western sh.-n Ffaherlof Ltd., 724a*
Mirks Bdtg„ Vancouvot  125,000  Ptabtng,
'•""ihiK an.I packing
jjlmpsan .v Gowans Ltd . Summerland
10,000  Importers nnd exporters,
'''"  In*'r KniiMtv  Trade  DeA'etopmenl
' "   ktd    I'M:* MotropoltUui  Bldg .  Van-
"'uv'1'    136,000,    Importers,   exporters,
Qinrntsston Rgents and brokers
s,i''M<m.   atbbons   CO,    Uil .   Nanaimo
•'•'■,M''*    Whotesale and retail dealers hi
:'11'11 * furnishings
R. k. Mcintosh honored
Genial   General     Manager    Made    Vice-
President   of  The  Canadian   Postum
Cereal  Co.   Ltd.
Mr i; K Mcintosh, GeneraJ Manager
i»l the I anadian Postum ('.-real Co.
1 Imited, Winds.ir and Toronto, was el-
ected Vii »■ I resident of the Company at
a re. en; meeting Ot the Board of Directors.
Mr Mclotoab, who has ably managed
ihe i onipany's affairs for the past year,
Is v.--!! known In the oereaJ business tn
( anada, and is extremely popular in the
wholesale fro-eery 'rade from roast to
ronsl Short 1\ after his appointment to
ihe post of genera] manager, he was
made a director of tli»- company, in
recognition of his ability and genius for
K K " as he is familiarly known to
a wide eirlele oi friends in every section
Of lhe Dominion, was for five years gen-
, r.u manager of the Battle Creek Toasted
■ i rn Flake I o , of London, and, prior to
his connection with thai firm, was owner
ol the business of P. Mcintosh & Son.
oatmeal millers, of Toronto.
He is a  member Of lhe Toronto Hoard
of Trade, ihe Rotary Club, Granite Club,
and Thomhlll Golf Ami Countrj  Club.
A cotton spinner, an English
magazine says, after manj fruitless
attempts to gel r manufacturer to
settle his account, wrote him ii letter
couched in very strong terms. The
pair met the following day, nnd the
manufacturer protested against the
language used in thc notie. "Every
account I get," he explained, "is
thrown into s basket, and onco a
month I dip my hand in and draw
out lour hiMs. Those four are paid.
\,,u. if I gel any more impudent letters from you, your bill won t even
iret into the basket.'
Spreads Like Butter
Profit to the Dealer.
Satisfaction to the Consumer
Urquhart & Co. Ltd.
98 Powell Steet, Vancouverr
Phone Seymour 4200
In every centre
of population in
the lower part of
the province is a
telephone exchange and an organization of
skilled workers to facilitate
commerce. Every circuit must
be tested; every inch of wire
watched and kept in repair;
every switchboard operated day
and night Not only that, but
there is always new construction
to meet the in-creasing needs of
the telephone using public.
Crews of linemen and cable-
men, and installers of every
kind of telephone equipment
carry on this work as the province progresses.
B.C. Telephone Company
The selling of Yoast-for-llcalth
in foil-form is confined to you--
the grocer.
Till  this  golden  field!
Fleischmann's Yeast
is a j ear-round food with no
slack season.
For summer selling—
Keep it cool—Keep it dry!
The fleisdimann Company
Fltishmann's Veast
Fleishmann s Service 11
Your Customer Will See This
it is the illusl ration of one of 11 e n< in m n
which will appear during the next tl rec montl s *
< 'olumbia.
iff pap
There's a strong selling tall   ifoea vi ith il   rl in   m          *:••.-..;-.  to
users of Carnation Milk and to those who have nei I '':   I  *
These advertisements will help focus pul ■ ■" :.'       • ■■            ■ ■ leru
necessity and will enable vou to Bell more < ition   M
The growing popularity of Ha mat ion in *
the appreciation which the people ol the Doiuii ■•*
product, its rapid turn o\,-r 1
of stock-   one thai  it will paj
:.'-■     it     n|l'      OI
•1     10     |»II*>|1
Be sure your displays tic into tin* advertis
proftl   most   from  it.
Our  salesmen   will   supply  yon   with   an\
you may need or you may semi a reoueM direc
Carnation Milk Products Company
— ■ Limited	
Two < 'ondcusi
iu I an.ol,i
'' Fr o m C ont ent e d Co ws"
W   ll AA'lO i
_ IL
7Ac Laht) I, R,<!m<J W\k*
}*ia,lt  In (.',;•)«<1.1
i i (00
Stction.il   views—bmld.ngs  antl grounds Vancouver Exhibition.
im Saturday, Angus! 19, the
rates "f the Vancouver Exhibition
'rounds i** ill  awing  open  for  tin*
llirl    "t    to hat    is   e\|"'   ted    *•»   lie    tip
rates! exhibition the West has ever
uown    ll< n   Arthur Meighen   es
1 inii r of ('anada and leader of thc
ipposition in the House of Commons
• Mt8U a.    U ill    o!*ieiii||y    open    ill"
air    Until the close on Angus' 2.1
programme \\ill he nowded will
ensures   of   nil   kinds   including
Is, -.how s, automobile i nd horse
■ ing, s|i.etaeular aerohalica and
ncrrj go-rounds ami roller roasters.
* teat ure nf the exhibition will, as
'sual,  in-  the  educational  exhibits
nines already  made guaranteeing
lo he of an exceptional!) interest
■' character.
' he local retailers ha\e offered
1 vy assistance in furthering tho
• ■ iss of the exhibition, Tickets
'' '"' obtainable at many retail
"''"*- in the eit\ and e*,er) Kind of
•hbeii*, will be given to the venire.
Carnation Milk  Features Klondike
Gold Rush in Forceful Ad. Campaign
The lure of th,- "Trail of '98" and
the days of the great Gold Rush
have been featured as a timely tie-
up, because of the celebrations of the
twenty fifth anniversary of the tirst
gold shipment from the Klondike, as
the opening gun of a new campaign
which the Carnation Milk Products
i ompany is start ing in British (!ol-
A sixty inch advertisement in lead-
in0: newspapers in the Province
shows interesting views of the packets Rscending the Ohilkool pass;
sledging across Lake Bennetl;
Awn's store at sheep Camp; and
an old scene in Dawson. " Affections
of Sourdoughs Won in Gold Rush
and Still Retained" is the caption
nf the st,,ry which tells how Carnation was n pari of the equipment
of the miners who opened up the
treasury of the North and how it has
been the general milk supply for
that i*' gion ever since.
\ttractive pictorial window posters have also been provided for dealers so that they can tie up their
stores with the newspaper advertising and impress upon the public the
facl they are some of Carnation's
"Modern Milkmen."
During this campaign which will
last intensively for three months,
dealers have been urged to make
liberal use of window and counter
display material which will lie provided in order that they may reap
the greatest possible value from Hie
general advertising in the papers.
It is surprising how one's grievance against a competitor is minimized when the matter is frankly discussed in person. Also, how readily
it resumes its original immensity after the conference is a few days* old.
Which proves that it is dangerous
to live too much alone. Man, especially business man,is had company for
himself and trade association meetings are, therefore, absolutely essential to even temper and open mind.
■ i
:   J
■  if . MB
in-all a hig demand ho- pn sen in |
Canv.cd Fruit'    With tin- excepl
ion of strawberries, raspberries and
rl*.  \.i  for
BusineS8 ill tile retail  *_rrocery see
tions shows a very marked improve goosci-ernes,
ment during the month of .June and
early half of duly, notwithstanding
the usual summer exodus of city folk
to snmnier camps and resorts, I n
employment is practically nil. With
a little more money in circulation,
collections are slightly better.
The continued dry spell is having
a depressing effect on merchants in
those sections of the province, where
crop conditions are not so bright. 1'
is estimated that the strawberry and
raspberry   tonnage   this   year   will
mi" th.   tae-  Dial stiav
raspberries are the onh  |,r,
fruits "t* th,. markci \ • <   t
\ailing prices en jars
li-   calmer-,  to  give  an  estimate  <>
this \'Kir «. par!,.   .'t is anticipated,
however, ihat it wdl !• insidcrnbh
more than the average e&peeiall*» on
Old     StOCK
canned vegetables.
cleaning up well ami wnoiosaiers ar
ready and waiting for m
( difornia  fruit  prices  j
are pract icallj I he same n
Lower exchange  prices
hconomv 15.7«i
Wide Month
Mn non        i i ~ i
'! i   |
.it      . j»,   ,,<
1-*  I
ii g;
Mnsi i
Dried fruit     Pi
\\ lower nnces localh.
•r iii
Dairv   Products:    The   en
dr\   w cat hi r is Rcriouslv en
show quite a  big decrease over last      ^ nro(Jucta ,,,' m\\\,   both  her,- nn 1
your, lhe Iruit crop throughout the
province, OU the other hand, look-,
very bright, Ini: unless there is more
moisture before the ripening stage
arrives, there will he a tendency for
tree fruit to run to small sizes.
Sugar: The demand is usually
heavy during the preserving Beason
and the increased demand all over
the world has had 8 tendency to advance prices on this commodity,
local prices have advanced from thc
low level of $6.40 per Inn Ihs. fm*
gramilated mi May 29th, to $7.45 per
in Eastern ('anada    Ap ad) chci m
and butt er have adi anced i i -! in ad
vance in the near future on eai *
null; is not unlikely.
Kice*   I 'alifomia   i -«   crop   r
pric* 8 have jusl been issued h
an advance   i> * ,   at p,->- (oil .»\ el"
crop.   This pt ice will bi on tin
kel about A ugusl 1 nl
Jam: Ncm Reason prices on -'■
bei ry  and goosebcrrj  jam iu fi
pound t ins ha\ •• been named   Tl * *
in-'- $10 '_'•' per dozen for sti  w    rr
r»m in
100   Ihs.  at   present,  an  advai.ee  of    ,m'1 '*'' *" l)er ,1'""'" fur l™**h
$1.05 per 100 lbs.   The present, nrice    Pr s ,,!l 0?,"'r vnrieliMi hav,
no     |
u en
ej  iiei-n made,
i luxincHJ1 on sinenjpf (tin   jn|.,
will   probably   prevail   during the
next three months, although the eon
dition of the world's sugar market »s olives, pickles
may  make  further advances neees- ,*.":"s' "•'"■"'**  mthUa,  is  very  bl
sary.   Retailers are well advised to Ti'r v'"" *''!;,l!"'* ,s Maturing thesi
keep at  least  thirty day*- supply mi
hand.    Lower prices on fresh fruit Fruit Jars:   The demand for fmil
and preserving jars along with the   jars and preserving ai (isorien is ex.
almost   normal  price of BUgar.  will cecdingh   henvv Ibis vear ronxidnr
ll-..      ,| (In   hitrh pri
•„'!'ov ers arc r(  i  rtiifi
I * I»t S    !|     : . 1 t'' " ''     I ■   . '   ' '     '  '
disponed nl   in  t'   r* Wtl
\ vry limited aiuouul w
fl •■ nituntion •    *iin
1 I ■ r I '' ' l|     11 I .1 !   K I   '      I I
* I     ' I'-e    nf    t ha'    to '
Thf* Manufacture of
Ih superintended by mi expert of 25 yearn
Yeast Coke manufacturing experience
Reliable INo Experiment
Every Package Guaranteed
A. MACDONALI) & CO., Wholesale Grocers
VANCOUVER, B.( :.r22
this time a year ;n.r".   Then canners dived by him from prunej-growing
were practically out ol the markel areas throughout the state.   Present
unci the growers were planning on prospects for a crop below normal.
drying more than half ol their crop, he   said,  justified   a   pric,. of 8V>
Today, thc 1021 dried apricot crop cents a pound,
nroducrion   is  entirely  dlcaned  un ..i,     -,               c
1     .                                              ,', I)e\e|i»p|,ients    Oi     tie    next     tWO
nnd growers are counting on drying
r„h   a   small   part   of their crop Ur'ks ,!::i*' make i1 ""' at ;i11 »•■-
which they cannot sell to the can- likely that 9 and 10 cents a pound
ii'-rs. will prevail," lie said.
Tin* latest crop rejKirts show Ihal
there will  he eimsiderable increase 	
,11 the Southern ( alifomia  apricot
production this year, about the same Euclid defined a straight line as
,is last year in the San Joaquin val- heing the shortest distance between
hy ami a slightly larger yield in th- two points, and some gage has said
Santa  Clara  valley  and  Vacavill
tlinl ru-t s.
that in'* longesl way round is sometimes the shortest wa\  home.    I'.oth.
ol  course, are right.   The straight-
PRUNE   CROP   ESTIMATED   78   csl  line in husiness is the shortest
Per cent Normal. distance between your product and
■  ■ consumer, eliminating waste and
California's 1922 prune crop will    guess work, while the shortest way
between  10 and   *' per 'en!  nt    home  to profits in  business is thc
ormal, \N   S  Clayton, president of    route thai uses thc best method, re-
• .  Pirsl National Hank of St. .Ins.-,    gardless of a little extra expense, to
•  Inrctl as th->- result ot reports n      find lhe ui'tual ens!.
*ean Sodas
Ramsay Bros. & Co., Ltd.
The increasing popularity of NABOB Vacuum packed Coffee is
Convincing proof of its superiority.
And you can Recommend and 'Depend on NABOB to Satisfy
Rich, Prftgr&nt, Delicious   And Always Fresh.
J. A. Tepoorten
308 Water St., Vancouver,B. C
PHONE:   HIGH. 3889
Manufacturers   of
Purest Made. Cost Less.
• ■.•KIIMllllltllllMIII'^
^*in» no *»yi
The confidence created in
the mind of your customers
of your entire line of goods
is appreciably increased
by your recommendation
of articles that have been
proven to be of the highest
ga »* ••>«•»
" •»■»♦••*■•♦
.* • • * »•*••»
• ....«.»ta* *■
90 per cent of
Phone  Fairmont  227
The following .ire prices quoted for principal HnM of leading wholesale firm*.    Pnces quoted ar,  necessarily
subject  to  market  fluctuations.
RAMSAY BROS. & CO., LTD. Cau»tlc   Soda   (Granulated)-
Family sodas, packages, per doaen       J 2.40 ?- n,  w .,,!,.,, .,, •„                          r.*"..h
Cream rodas. 2a, tins, each .    .40        SO Ib   « Ien paJla ■•!
10c Cream Sodaa, packages, dos      *.»6 6 o,  canisters (Too Iba    -     ,„„.
loc i ream  Sodas,  packages,  dos             |   ' ;n *;,  canister (1      I -                          '•!%
10c Assorted Sweet His..-ii its, packages \\        • '.-        raaej          a «
per doz H WO lbs    I irn                                          :, i
15c Assorted Sweet Biacults, fancy car- *
ton,   per   doz.                                                   ].;;', Crearn   Tartar—
Chocolate Bare, aasorted kinds, 2 dot r»»r *.. (
to a box,  per box  90 :''   * " '    en r     even   (dos              . •
'■• [b  paper pkgs   (' <\..i.  in cam)      not
ji lb   paper pkKi   il d"*    n r*ss#i - ,'
E.   W.   G.LLETT  CO.,   LTD. j£   /.^
Royal Yeast- 4, fl01     »   ,h    •",a',,,r  P*t»i   J  dot    tt
per case 1''I""r ',Kr- * "'"""'"'                     II ■
3 doz, pkgs In case                                2 n\ ,,  ,.              .,                            i ar d •
■ '*»   l*r>   rn«i* widi "ii-i-rur  COV***!   (4  doi
Perfumed   Lye— , '*'  '*aM,>                                                      !   1
perca-te ',',huwT''' /'•"*i"t"'* "i dm In ease)   Tig
4 dOZ.   in   '.'ISO                                                 t • 70 I"   "'    wOOden   rn"n*                                     f,^
.ri cases                                    g'gfl r" "'  wooden palls                              gaZ
in cases,  ' doz In case                            6.63 .,.    "       ',n*-" k"*-"*                                   "*\
Magic  Baking  Powder— Magic  Soda—Case   No.   1 —
per case ] caae rjr, , n,   p&( k.,„„M                           ,
4 oz., 4doz $6.66 I caaea or more                                   fn*
6 oz., 4 doz                  7 So bi r»,Kfl.„.».     .   ^
8 OR!\i dot         8 0? \7aT,                S°   "~
12 oz., 4 doz.             12' ii J" it   Kega. per kei                           775
12 oz..  2  doz „    f 3D mw id barrels, per barrel                    |610
1 lb., 4 doz 15 IK
1   lb.,   2  doz ,„    7'if, KELLY,   DOUGLAS   A   CO.,   LTD.
214 lb. 1 doz                         .   rt «n Nabob   Products
Slb' * i0Z                                             *   »•« Alum,   Utl   doz                                                   ,,
I :.r.-( v, l2g   dos "        f
fiperlnl disr-ount of 6  per rent   allowed on Tartaric   tald    ' li   <i.                              1.
Five   Cases   or   more   of   Mafic   Baking linkiriK   I'owiter  V    I #                              !'
Po,vder' Making- Powder,   <s   IC .Is".' doa'"                  |.?|
Deal With Our Advertiser,:    They Make Thia Official  Publication
1 V'<--)•   ga||    c  '"-     -   -
■   •
Baking s- da, 60  la,
** ' . I    ' r ■-       k*l
■  . ■     .
i'»y->nnn Pepper, J Una   d »
M" a, small, doi
Si ■ ■- eg, an nil, •' 1
1 11 ■• ■ . ■ ill  1 Ins,
Irn.    dOS
wiitix  I'.-t-t'-    tin*   •'"»
It na. d n
■  . .    .1,,.-    v.
      ' l    ■    r ■ ■
I '■ ■ -iiiinf,   H igi
Tttmei       ' '  '
v   POV   I' ■     »  i>i"    K' 1
Rxtracta 'nil flawura)i  I 01     ' '
i'.xlrn.' In   full   finv.virii,   <   01      '   ■
P.xirneU tall flavoura},  I o»,   I ■•'
PJpsom Balta, 'i-i. doi
PVuli   Colors   .'  01    ''"'*
li-intif.  (Chocolate,  Roaa  Pink, l •'• "'
Vnniiin,   Wblta,   Almond,  Orange)
l.llv     |.
Mual 11 rd,
M iistard
Poaaible at $2.00 a  Year.
teasaaaaniflTiirwriumflai 1922.      '                        THE BRITISH COLUMBIA RETAILER 781
aSS ?,!i; lit               I'm K3S l&%*..,,.«     K& tt! ;:,!?r,;sh.Blue Mottled' ""x "f 20  6*20
salt l>tro',   14a, doa       1-10 I'epper, black  12/3 Una          perdoz!     !95 Ro-^'Crown Powder, 3-lb. box of 24.... K.i>»
sulphur.    '"♦»•   doz.                    7S I'oMpw    cayenne  12 :*  tin*     perdoz.   1.15 Royal Crown   i'owder,   1-tb,  Ih.x  of 50 4.80
'|V,lr ureen Ubel. la lb !,*;';'"'- V'*""" :': >u"i           perdoz,   I.JO Golden  West   Powder,  3-lb.   box of 24 6.53
K     packages                                            -,fl •"■''•■'    i ibbed 12 3 tins           per-doz,   1.00     l:""'l Crown [.ye, box of 4S   5,30
.   ,i,.  Luxe,   Aften ,   '.   It-. •-■■" >   12   I   Una                     perdoz    1.00 Royal Crown  Powdered Ammonia 1 It»
' , ,. i ■ \,    Afternoon,  '-. .  pel   Ib         U T   rme   IS i  tlna                    pei doz    1.00          '"!X "' :;'1         3.80
.'  ,' ,,.,    I'mvdei    doi                              2.26 1 imerii    '.' Uns                      pei dos    I'm k'quld Ammonia, 2 doz, qts. 1><>x of 21 4.05
K',.  '   .. ,-                                                . io Whole Clnnai    n  12 etna        pei doz       45 Liqnlrl  Filue, 2 doz. qts.. box of 24 ..  . 4,05
•Vholi        lme«   :; ctns            pel   loss      Aa "Apex" Soap Flakes, bulk, 25-lb. boxes 4.73
Wholi   PI kiln*   ■ -'  rtna        pel doz      U0     Crown Oatmeal, £4 6s, box of 144  4.&0
THE W. H   malkin CO.. LTD. I . ;.      Sail   tapei   bots           pel doz    210     Ktero Glycerine, box of 144  6.00
••Malkln'i Beat-" Product*. '  :      Powder, tapej bots       perdu*   2.35     |«-J J;'""' £u*rtj{e' box of 3o   4.no
*                                                                                                                                    3eal Brand Castile, box of 50   5.70
■*•*• •'••■' '■" is                                         p.-r tb     S3    Olive Caatile, ct-kes, box cf 200   4.50
I    >  ' ","                                              '' ,„., n,       y.     Mechanic's Pine Tar, box of 100  5.50
: t  at                                      I"1 ''"'    •• *■* ..    i       | _••.   ;.... assorted        pei tb   64—i     Mechanic's Pine Tar. box of 50  2.80
•     i       bi per lb     ■•». Write for Tiolet and Hotel Soaps.   Special
i-   IS   01 vii prices on 6. 10, 2o and 100 boxes.
..:■.-■ ■; .                                           ,,. i ,\ ,7    275     Wliite Swan Soap, 5s box of 120  5.4fi
: '•                                            '"" **•   »*»•* '               Golden Rule Soap, 6s, box of 144   5.45
kind - p   BURNS i. CO., LTD.                     Perfect   (unwrapped),  box of 100  3.80
I    ■'    '[''•                                                ,* ' Shamrock Product!                           white  Swan   Naptha,  box  of  100    4.75
.',.,, Hams   | ■ :   Ib                                               38 Climax or Montreal (wrapped), box of
;-. : H         '. i.-.i ed and    oiled   pei   lit)               12                 25          6.30
,    .,.             ri»| s-8. per  tb                                    n;-     '''*' Crown, box of 25  4.Tif>
,,-.'. r    ■    i ■ ...   fiamu        6lbs                         36        Golden Bar, box of 30  2.50
'.,    ■■. .- .      ■    ....  |     ,,    ..-    ;,.   jit,                   ii        Blue Mottled,  box of 20   6.20
. * , '. | ,      ,.„, ■   i- .   •     ■■■•,' ;„..   n-                35        '''■*' Mottled,  box of 30   6.65
,,...„                                   ;...-• -   h     iliii         ■■•• I and rolled   .24 White   Swan   Washing  Powder,  3  tb.,
,n                                    . , ■ ; ;        . ,     , , •  ; /  . ■   ~ •   mrocl    pi:  It'             .51                box of 24      fi.ii^
"'.'.', , , •   ,    .,.:,•..    per  lb             .22        Pendray's Lye, box of 48   5.30
1               ,     .                          er dos         - '            *» to ca<e                         '' ''■ Pendray's Powdered Ammonia,  box of
*''...                                                           -.                            : • ||                    24                  4.05
.         .  ,.."•■   |t,j                                     2P| Special  prices on  5,  10,  25 and  100 boxes
•. ', .    ■    •-.„                       .21 Pendray's   Water   Glass,   Egg   Preserver
,        - ,   ..       \,,   -,   [2 , s     9^85         Cases 24  tins,  per case  _  5.00
■    \'                                                          ,               , '                      ,'. .       '., '        '_       **'               ' K-' THE   JAMESON    LINE
•                                           * Mil   en ■ it,   kits.  Mlb,   net,   per  lb,      17*4 w   A_ jameson coffee Co. of Victoria.
ti ,.;..•                                  in i 'offees:
■    I . .       nift   Up*   with  dressing  tb      .50 "Jameson'? Brand" 50—Is to case ....$   .48
ii   •   -a ssins   pei  it-         .62 "Jameson's Brand" '-'S  bo
hi                                 - • klna Oil. 5 i      tini   101b . ped Ib     .-*-'_•
..... ,;■■.■   si .-     , :   cartons      .42 Ten:
i   -, nery Ruttf>r. without     irton "Jameson's Brand" 50—Is to case 50
i  . ,                                                          . >' >    .. "■    !'••             large, per 11                «           "Jameson's Brand" 100 14s to case .fil
I       . .-  ■ • ■    ■■  ■    i                 iwln.  it-                    -''-.• Baking Powder: Jameson's "Featherllght"
i   tint                                   ■' Smoked  flsh   I pper*   20s   per lb           • 9           ;,-!t. tins, per doz  13.80
In                                                     . Smoki l   Ban    klpperi I   BaUnon,   10s                     2U-lb tins, per doz  7 20
nd 20a. per lb                         ._-    .16           12-oz. tins, per doz      2.40
•      '* - ■■• ■         I,  Son   ;■•:-  lt>                         .lo Extracts:    Almond,    Banana,    Cherry
■ ,   .     .    -, Head Chi   ••■   "  tt' I n, each          .  •     -60 Lemon. Orange,  Peppei-mlnt, Ratifl.i,
i . •    ■ -, .. , '   tongue,   per   tin                 •     L"-1 Rose. Raspberry, Strawberry Vanilla.
» . ■    • -.,.-■■•:■•• ;t                               •'•'''             l*-oz., p.-r dozen   2.25
-    • ...   -.           ken,   pei   lb                        "^              4-oz.,  per dozen   4.20
., • • |                                             -                                                                                                    s-i.7...   per   dozen     $.40
.        I   • THE   ROYAL   CROWN   SOAPS.   LTD.                    16-OZ.,   per   dozen      1580
SI'la tli                                                     * Vancouver   Price    Llat—F.O.B.    Vancouver, Summer drinks:
" .aiciv. c         v peraan Sherbert  8-oz.  Uns,  per doz 2.2.-.
.       ,    .. or N-w Westminster. Lemonade Crystals, 10-oz tins, per doz 2.25
■ I Hi Terms Nett -^o D.iys. Rpieos and Herbs: Allspice. Cinnamon,
...            ■ ,fl        ., a   ; - |5 fStrry Powder, Ginger, Mixed  Spice,
.-. .,              • .                               • '   '        ' '   -\"'*     ,-     "*   ',. ",          ' ',-"- Mustard,   (pure),   Nutmeg,   Paprika,
....               | •'    ""','       ft *                      4 85 Peppar,  (black),  Pepper,   (Cayenne),
.,,   ,.',.„•■ ■'   v''  j    -i'1""'  ',''.';.""                    5*30 Pepper, (white), Pickling Spice, Tum-
i . ,,                          ,.-'.-* •'          \\onwr. ooa ■■    iw      ■•                ,^(        er|c  ifarjoram, 2-oz, per do/.  1.15
■    ■/■■■                               • ''                'N'..    ."\,',x   of   100          175     Cloves,  M.ic\  1-oz.   ..                       1.15
•          -            ti,                    -. '**.--               $ 30 Mint, Poultry Dressing,  Sage. Savory,
• -'. ■■    '   *''       '   ,'*',',' |l   hov oi   se         6.15       Thyme,  l^-oa.               t.15
■.',;■•                          •        • N                             ;'        \   ol   *5             455 Celery  Salt,   2-oz.   bottles                  ■  •   1.25
., behind />
V ' '<
Thai from recent cable advices of crop conditions
in India the pace on ''MALKIN'S BEST
Have You a Good Stock on Hand ? 4
Craft and Manila
from Ocean Falls
Grocers and other merch an ta who buij ur.ip
plug papers, and other store supplies nol made
within OUT Province, shmil.l not deny the satm-
right of purchase to the general publli If
tin \ aend I'as* ami order by ma l, th-' principle
is the same as when the dealer placet an
order for  wrapping   paper ani  doesn't  care
whether British Caltunhia made si, (ir if :*  was
made outside snd the rnone.) it costs ha- been
-ont t<> some other part ,»i the countrj Like
iharitv. prosperity begins al home
You should it.sis* upon 0< EAJN PALLS label
on every ro\] o\ Kraft you buj ami nn Manila
look fir CAPITAL or STERLING  stencilled
on,    These   marks   Indeniif)
I). .'," wrapping papi rs.
M ideln
Smith, Davidson & Wright, Ltd.
We arc specialists in window draperies,
shades and fixtures and tapestries. If its
for the window, we have it.
Write for samples and our specially reduced prices which will show you great
Seymour 5279
Watson's Gloves
We   Would  Like
(0   Da    Basinets
With You.
Here Is Our
Hand Oo It.
1." 0
*,,'•;><•«    of    •'• r t,
'    ■ - .'
t   '   ....    |f.
|t   10      :-■
If UM    *,,! I    »»«.    » j, rt _, r ., f .,    ,   ,
•ppilcatl •■
'■'AV,  • AC. li   ill o
0   rr* '< '■   '■"*• • *   • VANCOUVIR,  B
o'-< t »n  ma
Geo. A. Campbell & (0.
Tower Building 600 Beatty Stmt
**••' Q li Made on the Premiiea.
SpccialLst-i in
I'm'scm!   conditions in  lhe  retail
•■ id(i demonstrate, hcvond uuestion,
go uu duetts ol I lie i"'li \ of mark
- «_'11«»«i-. ,ii .ill turns .-mil under .tl!
rcuuiHtances,  al   prices  \\ hieh  are
... .. i| "ii replaceable values,
Itelailei8 todlij may. in lin* main,
ii di\ ided into thri laaaea,
First, the merehanl who figured
liix selling* pneea as above, basing
■ - reaale on replaceable values, and
rn *iing -aside for ilo* '' rainy day,"
the extra pro Hi -<> obtained, il
iiou has this reserve to draw upon
.llu! ean '•.'ifil*. follow llu- same svh
lem ol marking as prices re pede.
Second, i here is '. he m< r I t, ul w h
In scd bin reaale «»ii repla eable vi
ii s nil iglit, bul made the mistake' ol
iiojfle ' o g ■    establish a reservv, ou
ihe - tpp dfion evident)) thai pri ■ -
w '0:d uevi r recede,   lie musl ini vi
i j come oul ••! " he ?y c •  of pric •
Imogen  with   lens  mone\   than   he
* rted with
! he third elass includes the mer
nl who, throughout the rapid ■ i
n   pt ici s, based bin selling priei   ou
III   is Hi.- man ul;      .
'•  ing tl    lug loKHes *••;.-;.   nnd runi
riak oJ being eliminated from th
' lu*dr\ altogether
ll ls the third class that is prtu
responsible for the slashing of
n 'oda)    i"!' shoi s afi ci rtaiul
' ' '"* had at prices much below w hai
would  be justified   if repla -i me
'<'« w< r nsidcred,   Tin- slash
'" I urn has curtailed thi   turn
• '  of the other two classes   cur
■■ cd lhe demand <>n (hi   n unufa
' ■'   dm rn the control ol • I c re
,H'I shoe industry. largeh   into 11
,uw   ,,;   the   department   st res,
'l whom have nol  bestitated
'',iv'' ndvantage of the manufai
■ '*'- stocks, Imi\ ing nl cul  prices
*-' Img t h»- same vi n>
H'im   up,   ii   ^  popj.  business
!-*mls that are responsible for eoii
' n||> in the shoe trade today, more
11 Anything pise
',M   unsound policy of n certain
"'   retailers has partially  unlit
Ine correct  business polie\   of
n'a* husiness men of the trade,
,  ' lsi")* ,v'y an excuse to say that
1 ''• * ore ili'inaiiilui'' ;his slash
'.   "' "''""v   Who Rtartcd it!   Was
"' W'izoned  forth in big news
*[,r   RUununcements   before   the
'"' Pvcr thought of it I   The re
sult is thai | eoplc, since they havi
been '"hi vi oiten in these adver-
Msi ments thai shoes are obtamabl..-
iti certain stores al pre-war prices,
di maud lhe same from all dealers.
The shoe industry still faces a
somewbal difticull situation. Shoes
•*'' obtainauie in many places at less
"! in their taif markel vain.- and it
i- •■• iden! 11,a; it manufacturers can
Ind no v, a_\ to make further recessions, retail prices must be higher
nsti n| of lower.
Although many retailers have been
backward in placing spring orderi
Hjjain tins year, tlieir caution apart
from the danger of being understocked, will create a more desirable
ondil ion than o\ cr production and
•i glutted market,
ll is ti th* thai in many cases iv-
tailers still have stocks larger thai;
their I itsiness warrants, and they
- ■ ould not be encouraged to add to
' I eir liabilities.
.\ bile «lie general opinion is t-\-
prcssi •! that prices ol most com-
m idities will work si ill low er, il
i ol be gainsaid that shoe prieei
r ive bei n reducetl to a point from
ivhiel further reductions \\ ill of
necessity be slow and difficult to effect,
Manufacturers are giving the utmost in value consistent under present • '"ii:ions, Rnd can ful buying
mi the part ol the retailer to supply
the current demands of their trade
will I"* hs profitable as it has ever
h  '■;).
Piece Goods.
The flourishing condition ol tin*
dn [foods market is one instance ol
w< tl  balanced  optimism  applied  to
Dress goods denuuid in •.'astern
i 'anada \\ as tn*\ er in a healthier condition It appears that tltt* hulk of
the orders for piece goods has been
placetl by the larger mail order
bouses, v\ ho have hern Quick to real-
i ■ thai bti} t'l's of staple garments
are nn longer purchasing the read)
made art icle, rs a general rule, bul
are bin ing piece goods and are mak
jou up their oh n garments, or having the dressmakers do so. The gen
,.,-,il  merchant  who stocked  up in
I1"**''' goods in its wide a range as his
tr»de justified, is able to congratulate himself.
Cotton mills have recently issued
new prices, showing a 5% reduction
and in some cases even more, but it
is difficult at this time to determine
with any degree of certainty what,
prices will actually ho.
There is a world-wide shortage of
flax reported ami this together with,
the troubled conditions of Ireland,
would indicate that there will bo
little or no change in prices for some
Medium priced ami good linens
have registered increases around 5%
with a similar decline noticed in all
cheaper lines.
There are indications of a drop in
Japanese silks and the present would
appear a good lime to purchase such.
weaves as pongee, habutai and plain
An increase of from 10'; to 15$
is looked for in fimr silks, Italian.
Swiss and Krenclt.
Prices have increased from 10$
to 1-V i since last year.
An unexpected demand from
Europe has made deliveries slow for
Wholesale Dry Goods
Makers  of
Samples supplied free of charge
Phone: Seymour 2683
234 Gamble Street
Euglisli mills predict no ehun*je. A NEW BATHING SUIT.
American mills are reported to be A uon-shrinkable bathing suit thai
considering a further advance, inak- should cnjoj a good demand if being
ing tlie third increase siuce last year, marketed This is styled ih<-
Generally the demand is for higher * Wave Crest," and is advertized tis
grade goods, "Safety for the swimmer and tuwur
  ance for the non-swimmer,
The disadvantage of m«»st  styles
"i bathing suits has been that the)
act merch as a covering and do no
assist the novice in learning to swim
or in keeping him or her afloat.
The     Wa"*! e • 'rest     is claimed  ' *
ammmm^m^mmmu^mm^^^^^^^^m^^^^^^^^      Ilier!    the   casr.       \\    kreps    lhe    ij"ti
season of 1922 will be the man-tail sU11!lln r B-jon,   UI)!li  •„,  i,aM,s  .,
oreil coat.    Women appreciate  tlie sUlln   u(tltl.  llj(,  swnmn,.r  weaPjn-j
eomfnrt.  freedom  irhul  appearance ,,,,..   ;s  8Upported   hi   the event
of such garments. cramps
Several of Canada's most promin-        \t first glance lhe new soil is idir
ent clothing houses, hitherto special- tieal with an)  other om pii  •   suil
izing in men's clothing, are now *.'i\ with skirl    In features        h wrh*
ing prominence to coats fur women, ot   rubber  iioekets  ba '..   ai I   froul
tailored along tin- lines of the man's whieh, when Riled with air wi   keen
ulster. any on i afloat,
Man-Tailoud Cents for Women.
For years tin* man-tailored suil
has been tlie mark of thr well dres
sed woman, and she is now demand
ing that her coat also man tailored
A   Feature of the  fall  and  winter
.i   .
An advan ■*■ view of fa!! ha* st) les
for men slates lhat brims which i.e.'. ■
been  narrowiuB  each  season  sine.    ,       .        ,  „     __
, ... , hrea-!     p     kel       I h
the reaction from the military styles
of war days are now to become a
shade wiiler. To the casual eye there
is no very greal change, though
brims are just the merest trifle w ider,
and there is a slightly more pro
nounced roll to t hem compared w ith
the styles for spring hats. Bows arc
worn both at the side and the hack.
Bilk finishes and attractive mixe*.
will  I mapicuous in the leading
noli cable, ami w hether inflati •! ■
deflated, do nol  inti rf* re w ith  th
free movement ol tin arms ii  sv n
The  inflation  tube  is m a  *mu
fills the air chatnbi rs, e>
and a *.alve pre*ients is •
u   en thi tn eai ■ ■ w *ht*s
"Wavi Cn d " svvimi
mad.' in men s   w on
ren - si /•-. and ■>*> ide pi
■   v ater,
I! I 'J H-Jt N
"he uncertaiut\   as to tin   •n
lion.**, lo prevail durina ti.-' sum
 ^^^^^^    ain!   i.i:. ;•   lit-    ■
inns, wiiiie for summer pearls and   all. ;,, tvhat might be
tans are the predominating colors    ,.,. (i ,-,,,.;„ \t,\.
These are already in strong demand
in many localities.
V.   b! U .<r t
Rtcentl) appoint***! Becrttiry Nr.-. uveal
m.cj'ff   Branch   R.   M    A      A   Sc   •:'•"•*-
' , birth and 4 lawytr by profeaaior M
Stuart  Kit t)ujii*-c.itioni immentl) ».,'.
.>b!e   tor  thif pOt-t    ''
1 '
■     *
• i
eral t.ocK taking «>i the hui    ■   -!      muH
meut, and b rearrangement    ■   lli       i      tn
^H.*I^^^H.^n^^^^^^H^^      st' I
As to prices, it k generally agreed       llov  mam men in vour ■ ■ get bis
that presen quotations will be main tion  when the going became  hard
,:iin,,,i   through   the   season.     Hal have | ul up ti eii feel and      I it U        ■
prices are attractive this season com- no us< to fight for bnsinrss in time*       -   *
pared   with   last   year   showing   i like these
dron of annroximstelv ;:..  • ,..,,. A  ,, , ro,   Ut f .,      ,
in    mi
II!   Ill
ii .if in
Irop ol approximately 30 per cent.
Office and Store Fixture
For information apply
• 1065 Dunsmuir St. Vancouver, B.C.
Phone Seymour 8765-8766
a ip*M il ii, in ni;y ca III nf, ia one MUlpp**J '" '*'/',
Jluce   reeulte  promptly,   eatlafaotorlly   «n<.  •con**"1   ■ '
Thli li wr...in our pirn,) d ffere from th* areraf* '•      j
Ing office   We carry in nock many ton* of colored '*:,i
boarda for Immediate ■■»•
modern   epe< ialty   n a I li
color* 'ii   front  ,,f ti,
m oni operation, wi-n
ma    print    t!'l<«>'i   I"   ,w°
back; number »»e«
ilekel Km nrii or cone* itlvelj and i>«»tf,.r•»t*» inatj
both w;iv«: or wo can prim your (token »n<' r* , ,?
Into rolti ni rn each ticket numbered eooeeeuti**'
and correctly    \\> make bread labeta m ,w" '*"   2 '
l ho   f
up    Irilo    r.ilii   I   fi oh(\
BC.B   itv   by  iii«  mllllone;   for ihi   North   •'■»'
(irtnitriir iino color   In quantltiei, m
We  make tne t!'*l<»!', '"
Forr'n-n   for !ii« Oovrmmenl   Amueamanl Ta», *'u,!
In   tho   mllllonn    t\t\<\   atl   klndl   Of   Ih•>«Ir«   llCketl
wo not ho ,,t Renrlce to you
Phon«   Qayview   351 .
209?  Jnrt   AVENUE   WEST VANCOUVER.   "    °
BM^nrir-Twm»ii»iiim»»PBB 1922
Markets at a Glance.
Dominion Bar Iron Advances.
The new   baae  price on common
hur iron ami milt] steel has increased
'."..• a hundred  pounds. Quotations
air iiom * I. 15 100 Hi. base.
Firmer Prices on Wire Nails.
I'lrnn r prices on wire nails are
now recorded, the new base show -
,m increaxe in price over the "M
base ol mi cents a keg
Cold Blast Lanterns Decline
i old Bias! lanterns decline to lower levels,.. lowering iu price of twen«
five per cenl is noted in jobbers
Inti si rjtiotat ions.
Barbed Wire Advances
Itai bi 'I w ire prices advance ten
eents a spool   Jobbers report  sa
com inn, strong.
Fly Spr&y Liquid Move? Out.
Jobbers  n port   Ply Spray  liquid
moves "nt ui fair volume  Prev ailing
ees a * '•  as  follows   1 !  gal. 60.'
, I 2 gals, ,,(,«* each. 1 gal ***1 I *
'    h.
Builder s Hardware Lower in Price
Mauufael nn rs have iss ted ni v
lower priee lists mi nuun lines of
buildei h ardw an . \\ holesalers ha\ ■
lowered the r priei 8 a< cording!v. Th
a mount ot ll ■ drop is approximate! •<
'■ti per rent on the \aried differenl
im b,
Pricea Reduced on Manila Olothw
I rices t»n Manila clothes lim show
:i slight reduction, these products
are now quoted al $3 ...*> don,
Prices Drop on Aluminum Ware,
Manufactures of Wear K\ i r Alum
mum li.i\i- issiicil n now pri 'c lisl.
lhe retluetiou averaging approxim
atel) twmit\ pn- eent, fn certain in
stances the quotations on kitchen
utensils h;t\r been found tn be thirt\
I" i' cenl while Miiiir other lines --how
n minor reduction,
Sash Cord Higher in Price.
•long with other cotton t'ommodi
ilea sash roi',| is now higher in price,
^'''l  ntiotat imis show a• I\ atice of ap
proximately four nuts a pound both
1,11 'I' lils and hanks.
Grindstones Advance
< Inndstones advance in priee. Xew
quotations now show an advancement of twenh -five cents a hundred
Baseball and Golf Goods Now in
Merchants state thai demand for
basi ban goods is brisk. Other sport-,
requi*ities especially tennis antl golf
outfits are recording a popular season.
Fair Demand in Auto Tires and
Auto dealers report good sales it;
auto tires and tubes wbile auto accessories are also experiencing a
good demand.
Booked Orders for Binder Twine.
Booked orders for binder twine
now hi ing shipped out. jobbers report sales are fair at this season.
Reduced price on Lower Grade Rim
The easier priced class of rim
■' s now register a reduction i.
price. The cast crude being Quoted
,: sevi n ai half dollars h dozen,
w i.i!,' the sti el grade are nine dollars
and seventy cents a dozen,
Good Demand for Paint Products.
The seasons demands for painl
produ 'ts has been good in all lines
and Ful I> in keeping with the records
ol previous years. There has been no
change announced in prices, prevail
inui quotations being steady.
Bam Door Hangers Increase in Price
A slighl increase in priee has been
announced on the Storm King make
of barn  door hangers.
Thumb  Latch  Pric-s  Advance.
Thumb latch prices are ten per
eent higher w ith steel thumb latches
who slightly  higher in pri v.
Goes Knife or Steel Handle Wrenches Advance.
foes wrenches advance in  price,
bit est  quotations are now   five per
eent higher,
Another big Jump in Turpentine.
Another large increase has been
announced   on   turpentine   prices.
being about thirty cents per gallon
higher than the quotations previously recorded. This unexpected advance reflected the unusual conditions now apparent in this industry
prices at producing centres recording sudden jumps owing to scarcity
and brisk demand.
Candlewick Now Higher in Price.
Accompanying the revision in cotton twine prices, candlewick park.
ing also shows an advance.
Revised Quotations on Electricians
A revision is made in the Mephisto
line ol electricians bits and following are new lower quotations.
10-16-inch +7.00 doz..- ll-l6-inch
|7.50 doz.
Higher Quotations on Cotton Twines
The strength in raw cotton markets is now reflected in cotton
twines and quotations are advanced
approximately three cents a pound.
Por the first time in many months
an advance has taken place in the
price of paints and varnishes. This
advance can be attributed to two
reasons, first, the increased cost of
materials entering into the manufacture of these products and the
ruling thai manufacturers are in future only to charge the retailer two
and it quarter per cent, sales tax.
While an advance in price is fell to
be warranted, very little has actually
Prices on While lead have advanced twenty-five cents per hundred
pounds. All house paints, porch
floor paints and high grade varnishes ten cents per gallon. On shingle
stains and cheaper lines of paints
and varnishes five cents per gallon.
A slight readjustment of prices has
also OCCUred ill specialties, such as
varnish stains, interior oil stains, etc.,
Reports from all quarters seem to
point to a strengthening of all raw-
materials used in the paint manufacturing industry, and there is nothing at the present lime thai would
point to lower markets for some time
to come.
si 7 si;
We are now placing
Agencies. Write us for
our attractive sales
Marshall Wells B.C. ltd.
Phone Seymour 7200 Vancouver, B. C.
Chloride of Lime
Supplied by  '.U wholesale grocers
in   BHtiih  Columbia
For utc  in  H-'T.p'Uti,  Inttitutions
Scnoolt,  Oithnutea »nd  wherever
.» disinfectant If required
-.-!   hi
Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver
When You
Weigh Profits
So for 'I** > our pro fit it m      n   praed iiitu is
oii!\  one oik] tin.'.  flf|.      . ||   i»ji      \i'. r \ ,A\  *      !
0UU0C8 fo ji.i\   til)   '■ 'i• • I»• -■,11■ •!" lilhl 2 '..'   ' OUUl I'M lo I
'xpwuti -. j ou i a\ i  h(\ oul "i 1*11 h !'   ind ol m< i
chiiutliKr 1  ' .'i ottiu * - <■■■ i> '■        it miiv noil for y
'-";!.     [ lll.H JK Irtll     I   . ■oil' pro III     HIT I ' I ''I Ofl '
tlollai     lluu much It***** of onoh pound ol |* Is i*
TOLEDO SCALES conta n no springs and guarantee
honest weight. The result is that your profits are
always protected.
yours ti voui !'■ •! iiront.i au . nn houk     itl or '   s -
ii"" more on lhe Kvcntge Ihnn 2  I 10 cent* on
dollar ol Mtle*i   Ho", much ol Ihis tin) portion ,,:
potiiiil itrc you ihrowing (twin bv luting iniietMirni
s\ci (thing etjuipment.
424 Cordova street west Made in Canada
1008  First  Strrrt iig
The following arc pr.ces quoted for principal lines of leading wholesale firms.    Pri
subject  to   market   fluctuations.
ces quoted are necessarily
. .  .
I I i •  '..
; 10m
;    I •■'••■
,jnl 641
MM M U NI TION,   a M | n IC AN
ma r
t 12
!\ -
li /
TACKS -Carpet, 70c off new list.
'"'" 'LS- Harvest, 56 off new list.
New   1922  Prices on   Lawn   Mowers
t  I lade      12   •     '•     -  mai
v- :|.:'-   BORBED—Per roll-
- II   m I     »"
■I point, cattle,
I polnl hog, 80 nMIs $5.25
i-m, r*
114 1
E * f
.il    tl
i ■
I ■ ■ i
V.   '
R!1« iVKL
s   '
r an
« I
| ■
:        '
I ROM     I     U'K   SHE! IT    ; • i
i   r i   ...  r
j i •-
»J   ■; \: V IX1ZBD SUE
-   .       p  American
•     | ■ • .     .     . •   J-' '
M    m     \.
I     .      S*o. H. US'      No
5 ■ ■   "
\ -   ....
V i ■'■   n. i
S M '     i'. <\\\\, >\     pw     '. a    n...
over. |     |fi; a, 4, ami S Ibi   * I
RIM   DOOR    I.i: o •.ie<1   |   .
nilMNI V8    1     i -   iloi
'     V. pei  ,l,i,   tt.s     i '   ■
; I |    (loil :;        |i     | , :     ,:  . •     j.' Qfl
l;-s-s   Whorl   or    im   , loi      |
I ii I   mn |   i|i i    11
I IS     •      -          ■•   .
■ rets  md
• ■. : rivets and
.     id     Cop.
SISAL H      ■ *
•   ma nil         -■   IS
d i •..:.'.. base,
1  im   |1C 1 l per
': ■ ■ -' ■ ms  Ni i    6.
ft     No   '•. Vi 50; No. 12, $5.75.
VVIRE O & A—per 1000 lb. No. 10, $5.15;
No   1!. Sj.20; No.  12, $5.30.
v. o'\<;ki:S. Kz>-, $il.ili.i each; Safety, $7.SO
each    Bicycle, $6.66 each; Ajax, $13.55 each.
WASHING MACHINES^—Velox water power, $2' 00 each; Seafoam Electric, 1*78.50
each;  Canadian  $10.15 each;   Patriot, $16.95
$3.50 each; 50 Iba $11.50 each.
Bran dram- Henderson
Per Gallon
B-H   "English"  ordinary colors,  .      . ,.$3.95
B-H   "English"   white   4.30
B-H   Exterior Oil Shingle Stain—
i m Hi ii .  colors, in  t gal. cans $1.80
Greens and Greys, in  1 gal.  cans  .... 2.05
i:-li   Vn< nor Shingle Stain—
■ li lina: J   i olors,   in   I  gal   cans
Gri ens and (treys, in I gal. cans
• irdinary colors in 1 gal. cans  ...  .
Mai tin   Senour  porch  paint   	
Martin Senour Neutone white
Martin  Senour  Neutone color    . ..
Martin   Senour floor paint .
Shei n in   w llliams,   white       -...--..
Shi ■ * in  V\ illiams,  color • •
,\ .■   \\ llliams, porch
SI i: « n   Williams,   floor .
. $:i 90
... 3.7i
... 3.50
... 3.40
.. 3.80
. 4.2.'
.. 3.90
. 3.70
.. 3.80
I j ''•
A It.
rr m - ■	
I ''ilk.  b ii rels  800tbs.
Bulk,  Irons 100 Iba
Bulk, irons 2." lbs...
Tins, 5 lbs; per It' .,
Tins.    UL	
Raw, 1 co 5 barrels
Boiled, i t.i 5 barrels
LEAD,   YVHI i'i:   IN  OIL
1,000 lbs   to ! ton
Less   than   100   lbs.
! barrel lots
Elastic, No   l
Elastic,   No    '.'
iv   Linoleum
i\    Marine   Spar
IV   Furniture
IV Pale  Hard Oil
Less 33 1-S per cenl
Wax.   per  It'
Per inn lbs,
.    S ,3H
.   .12?4
....   1.88
Per 100  s.
. $2.50
7 25
6 40
ii 8li
3 55
.    I 55
0 less 45
Brantford Scales
For Straight Weights
For  Heavy Capacity and
  Household Use.
Soiu foi Cash or Basy Payments-Allowance nn old scales
Ml makes bought, sold snd repaired
\v. !•; Walter, Manager
365 Cordova West Se,. 2881        VANCOUVER, B.C
!■    Wlit
■■fir. ■ns
30% OR 70% WHICH ?
A noted authority on foods declares that
70% of the American diet should consist
of Bread.
But cold figures show that Bread makes
up only 30% of the nation's diet.
You can be a powerful factor in promoting the economic life of the nation, and
at the same time put your business on a
solid basis.
Simply bake Bread so delicious and
wholesome that the eating public will
just naturally increase their Bread consumption until it reaches the 70   level.
A vital point to remember is that the
best Bread is made with FLEISCHMANN'S YEAST-the quick dependable worker—best for 52 years.
3166 Burrard Street
Fleischmanns Yeast
Fleischmanns Service
Vancouver,    Victoria,    Nanaimo,    Calgary,    Edmonton. ! noo
JGritisb Columbia
i   IRetailer  ■
Shop Conditions   as   Seen   by   the
Hy  K   A   Cantwell
Small aliops in the past have had
• • put* fin v nn jug prohahh
. rift' measure t<* I he haxards of tin*
doughnut   kettlea,   defi 'live   ovens,
■ * ■ nil pio\\(led '••iiidiiion and un-
I ■   ,: 11 : 1 ! |.' - s
Th<*   h tail   baker   hat iug pi aeti*
• lost  lh<   aaie ol  hia must  nn
poi lanl prodm i. \ i/. bread, to tlie
■ i< petal    companies,    haa    be* n
lorced to seek \o\\ aveuuea of rev-
nuc itiid haa eonv pried hia shop into
in li room and bakerv and manv
*up1 i st ibiishni* nts maj no\*i be
found in the larger cities
Such plants )•■ preai nl lai ■-<■ ■■ «ur
»hle \ alues and il in the pin posi ol
Ihe to piter to deaeribe the proo ss •
and ha martin found m thia class i :
pisk and lo make suggestions aa Beeni
* ssan •■> R«f( guard this imlustn
't-'iu I.-ss by fire, The chief I azarda
•*"■ represented by lh« various bak-
ins ovens and cooking k< ttlea. Thc
"'' 'i !i.i/.ir.is ,uv mostly those eon
imeted with thc various classes of
*-"°P U,,|T ih .ssan for the upkeep
"I lhe plant .tti.i equipment, namely
'aa'Mnne shop, carpenter shot, tin
v' "I1- cooper sL.ij., wood and paper
■■°x making, blacksmith shop, stable
: garage, There ma) ala i be a
inindry, chemical laboratory and ar
titictnl refrigerating apparatus,
Large bakeries are nearly nlwa) s lo
"•"ni "i citit r A location in a
'1,,s' h built pari of the city ia nol
'■'•pessary, howevi r, na local dcliv
'■''■*• 'Jl" '"' made efficiently from n
;"1"" outside the conflagration dis-
' Net,
•\ wte outside the conflagration
'l!,,;i is desirable
N" general ly pe of construction is
""""""i '<* bnkeriea    All classes of
""stni,,|'"tt  from  the beat  to thc
most inferior are in use b) this industry.
I he very large bakers oc 'iipics an
■ stensive plant, the buildings varying in heigh] from one to ten stories
i«l fire-resistive construction and
Bprinklcred. Thr average bakery is
- mil) of baseiw nl t wii and three-
utorey briek joist construction aud
man** ui these plants are now sprink-
li rod.
A  good  t) ji,   of construction  for
ihiN business in a three-storey main
■ lilding of briek mill construction
with a well cul off, one-storey or
two-storey fire-resistive addition, for
l) ■ baking and cooking processes.
(I  rage,  stable,  storehouse,  smithy,
■ te,   should  I'i   detached.    In  th j
xiug uud pa 'king seel ions of a
alccr, lio >r openings for chutes,
onvi ■■ ors, and hoists are likely to
be numerous. To protect these openings in such a manner aa to prevent
thr possible spread of fire from floor
*.. floor requires special treatment,
["he bi st method of doing this appears lo be tu have the conveying apparatus in ;i metal en 'losure with
automatic closing doors at each end.
Conveyors opening through fire
walls so ild re 'eiv o similar treatment Electric power i-* commonly
used and is mosl desirable. Bren i
bakeries usually run nighl and da)
while   cracker   bakeries   run   days
Processes and Hazards.
Tii. baking industry may be 'li
vided nit" Iwo general classes, name.
I), bread bakeries and cracker bak-
i pies I trend bakeries produce bread
and often pies, cakes and doughnuts, all nf which arc more or less
perishable products. Cracker bnkeriea produce hard and soft erack-
• ps, plain .'nil! fancy cookies, etc.,
whieh jit''' lo a certain extent of n
non perishable nut ure, The distinction between the two classes is well
defined in thc baking trade and one
plant i a rel) produces bol h classes
of goods The imu materials used
and t be processes of manufacture arc
so cioseiy related however, that a
close distinction between them will
not be made in this paper,
Raw Materials
I' lour is the chief ingredient and
is usually shipped to the plant in
bags hy the carload. Sugar and sail
are also received in bags, the other
raw materials eome in various containers such as barrels, wood and
paper boxes, metal cans, bags, etc.
Often these raw materials arc stored
in large quantities in the basements
and other convenient floor space in
the main buildings. It is much better practice to have these materials
kepi in ii separate storehouse built
for that purpose.
Flour Blending.
The flour is frequently a blended
mixture of several goods brands to
get it proper and uniform percentage of gluten and starch. This may
or may nol he done ai. the plant.
The operation is cue of sifting and
mixing and tithes place inside a
u ood or metal enclosure. The blended flour is conveyed mechanically
to bins or hoppers which fo\n\ the
dough mixers. The sifting and blending present a slight dust hazard, hut
one nol serious if well arranged,
Bag Cleaning.
After the contents have hecn re-
iuoa I'd from the flour bags, the dust
ma) be shaken out of the bags by
hand or the bags may be suspended
in ;i bag-cleaning machine which
heats out the dust and blows it into
a suitable receptacle. This apparatus is tightly enclosed nnd none of
the dust escapes to the room. Thc
use of such a machine is important
from the point of cleanliness as it
prevents large quantities of dust
from collecting on the floor and
about thc room,
Dough Mixing.
Dough  is mixed in mechanically
driven   mixing   machines,   usually
Imjlt of one to live barrels each. The
mixing   drum    contains    agitators 790
Cream of the West Flour
Manufactured by
Phone Seymour 2245 Affiliated with MAPLE LEAF MILUNG CO., LIMITED
Vancouver Office: 814 Standard Bank Bldg.
Rich Shortening spe%uep*sthe
There is only one shortening fat, Tin* -greater the fatt) richness of thc
shortening, the hetter the cakes and the less shortening required. And thc
quicker it works into the dough.
That is exactly the case with Bakers* Cottolene, tl
is IOO95 fat.
In ih** mixers, Bakers1 Cottolene creams tip quickly.
The dough cornea oul smooth. Thc fat wrorka through
the dough fast.   It works into the dough thoroughly.
Bakers' Cottolene is the result of years of exper
ience.   Write for price list.
•jas Cottolene
Packed in Tierces, Half Barrels, Tubs and Paila.
B. C. Representative: J. W. NEWMAN, 108 Yorkshire Bldg., Vancouver. Phones Sey. 917 A 918
agfj-jB IT>2.
which mix and knead the dough.
I**jn |i one ma) be operated by a mo
lor attachi 'I to the base plate. Along
• h,. aide of a group of mixers, there
s tiHimlly b raised platform from
w in -li t li operal i*. ea deposit the
various ingredients into it*'* mixers.
I liive! Iv over each mixer I here is n
neighing hopper which is fed by a
spout from b nour bin or conveyor.
II ir in also a li'i'iiil weigher os er
i fifli mixer.  There are no hazards in
tin mixing process other than ih«>s.-
iifidental to the moving machinery.
Proofing and Fcrmination.
['rooting ma) be said to mean "to
raise the dough.'    It ia a fermenta-
in process caused by the addition
nl  the }east  and  occurs  in  bread
igh an I sponge eraeker dough, 11
s accomplished    by    allot, ing   the
dough to set hi a warm room l< r  i
. riod nf st vcral hours.   The room
*j.m ■ '\tt\\y   built   to  maintain  an
11  tempera! ure  near  BO degrcis
K   Steam or hot air heat is us.-.i and
■ loan  i asi'K a &y stem of ammonia
■ ■ • igcration pipes are j ro\ idi d to
.•.ml the room to v" degrees on **\
..■.<■: \  h'-' daya     I ins process is
* hazardous aa "in- operating tern
Haxardi of Ovens.
1 h ■■ ns  turnisli   th.>  most   serious
■ ■ ds in bukerii s. ( h er 2~> per cent
the fires in thia class oi risk ar ■
ted '■' poorl*i   locate I, defi c*
m    ii
umI\    ■ ared   l"i
lit-ir construction, iocaiiou
uld    re etve
ar< ful attention    The hazard of w
■<■■' oven corresponds to that ol
low pressure boiler and it ia poor
raclice to lo a:e one in a coinbu*.*
iiblc building
I it'*    follow ing    precnut ions    for
rdmg the hazards arc mosl  im
I   rtant.
Ill**1 oven should In- of substantial
•mat ruction, designed to retain thc
it insid*
Adequate foundations of aba ilute-
incombustible materials should be
■ o\ ided,
'* loor in front, back and aides to
* in ombuatible,
Ample clearance to ceiling, ceiling
1 he incombustible it possible.
\inple clearance to walla and i ar
'   "Us,
■• oodwork and in 'ombuatible ma
1 'al i" he kepi away
I'roperl** built ehimne)
1 'N en nuea and ehimne) h should be
"roughly cleaw d oul  at  frequent
'■■I \ nla,
proper care of ashes.
1 llr oven should be located in n
' "IT tin* resistive  se lion  of thc
plant if possible, and no combustible
material should be allowed in the
°vcn section. If this cannot be done
the best arrangement is to have a
'•nt off section, of slow bin ning or
mill construction, bul they must be
carefully insulated from all woodwork. It the ovens are in the main
building, the following precautions
should be observed.
stationer) ovens located in fire-
prooi buildings should be supported
on special foundations provided in
the framing of the building, The
wooden top flooring and nailing
strips should be removed from underneath ih" oven and for a distance
ol not less than **- feel in front and
replaced with concrete laid directly
-•ii the floor arches.
It there is a story above, there
should I"' a freely ventilated space
"l at least 12 inches between the
top of the oven and the ceiling.
Stationer) ovens located in combustible buildings should have special foundations and should be pre
ferabl) located on the firsl floor.
The oveus should be set on incombustible floor and wood-flooring,
joists, beam.s, girders, etc., should be
removed for not less than 3 feel al
the sides and back and not less than
f feel in front and be replaced by
■oncrete and steel brick arch or
other incombustible construction.
Thi* ceiling o\ er the o\ en should receive precisely the same treatment
and there should be a clearance of at
least 12 inches between the top of
tin* n\en and the ceiling.
If a wooden ceiling is allowed to
remain over the top of an oven,
there should be a well ventilated
clearance of al least I feet- Xo wooden partition or other combustible
materia] should he allowed near the
ovens. The charging door through
which the material to be baked is
fed usually consists of a long hori-
rontal opening about Is in 'lies high.
A metal hood with a metal vent pipe
communicating to the outside should
be provided over this opening to
earn off heated nir and gases which
, s ape vi hen tin* door is opi n. This
is ven important when the eeilinn
above is combustible, as sumeienl
heat frequently escapes through
this door to ignite the ceiling above
or other combustible material near-
Ovens whi *l* extend through two
floors     such
is     reel   OVeilS,  should
"I'Viji    o»V>-
have the same sort ol cfA*!vra*\iOe
v ided a' each floor and the ceiling
as specified above. Frequently ovens
are fired iron the roar, in \\hieh case
tin* firing space of It' feet or more
between Ihe back of the oven and
the wall should be entirely of lire-
resistive construction. This is a
good arrangement from the point ol
cleanliness, as the fuel and the ashes
are kepi  away  from  the goods in
Portable ovens are not considered as safe as stationary ovens. They
have usually double sheet iron walls
packed with insulating material, and
arc supported by a metal frame on
iron legs. The tire-pot, and ash-pit
may extend down to a few inches
above the floor. They are frequently set in the corner of a room with
very slight clearance to wooden partitions. Portable ovens vary greatly
in size and construction, therefore
the degree of protection varies. To
insure perfect safety practically the
same precautions should be observed
as prescribed above for stationery
Inside chimneys used in connection with bake ovens should have
brick lined walls not less than 8 inches thick lined with one inch of fine
tiling. The throat area should be
sufficient to prevent undue heating.
Outside chimneys may be of metal
provided they are self-supporting
have ample clearance to combustible material. Fuel should bv kept.
outside or in an incombustible well
ventilated vault or bunker.
Ashes should be placed immediate!) in metal barrels and removed
from the building. Ovens, chimneys
and Hues should be thoroughly cleaned out at frequent and regular intervals. Space at the top and all
sides of the ovens should be kept
free from all rubbish or storage oi
any nature.
Doughnut   Kettles.
Kettles for frying doughnuts,
crullers or fried cakes have been thc
source of many bad tires. These
kettles are almost invariably heated
by open flame and if not closely
v atehed the fat becomes too hot or
boils over, resulting in a bad lire.
These kettles should be located in
a specially built cut-off room of fire-
resistive construction. Floor and
eeilina should be incombustible
Floor should drain to a safe
place outsldte. Door opening to
room should have a curb or
-ill -I inches high. There should hi'
metal hoods over the kettles piped
to carry the heat fumes outside. The
kettles should be substantially constructed and well set and should be
equipped with thermometers and
thermostats to indicate and regulate
the temperature of the fat. In some
cases overflow pipes terminating in
;, safe place may be used lo sal'e-
guard the kettles.    The safest  form "92
of kettles is one set  in brick walls, so
that if it boils over the contents can
not reach the dames. Such a kettl *
is fired from the outside, ff the
fin 1 is city gas all piping and connection should he rigid and substantially SltppOl led. 11' an oil pressure
svsteni is used it should be installed
in strict accordance with tie' i tiles
of lire underw riters,
Considerable interest  is manifest
ed   in   the   announcement    of th *
Fleisehmann   Company,   that   the)
were founding a system ol  laboratories for the purpose of in*, eat 1 gal
ing fermentalion and industrial  r
search, •*,** ith the though! that if ihey
were abb- tn discover anything iu
their investigation "l bi nefit io thos
other lhan  in  the  baking business,
it is their hope and desire to eon!ri
bute such to the world.   Such moves
arc commendable.   Thiy arc the re
suit of t he call of s 'ience in I he in
dustries.   There is no selfish desire
behind them. Thi re is only a thought
of helping and offering assistance !'-
institutions we now have for the bet
termenl of baking.   This work is nol
a one-man job.   There is plenty   it
room for all, and through the co op
oration of all and  w itll  the absence
of any (luminal ion  gn at things ean
he done.
Bakers musl adjust themseh es to
* | e inii ial rush ol t he i onsumer to
u arils a ' heaper article
i »;>s, i-\ at ion and experien e  )>.a\ •■
taught  11 at  prii •   c
iiil'  coronet i
tion is of the " non thinkii       I) p
and usual)*,  runs its curse quick)).
he \\ ill be oul of the Held ov
lack ol funds
I ,.ek    ol    I.now ledge    re ni
cost-, is *he pin!ivc for teai
fo e ol  ' imp tit ion.    I guorai
I  .  priman breeder of I •■ <ti •
li*  teria   iu   business   mc
!■ oi tuitatel). all competition
i d "ii pric.     Man) no n Inn
because ol inhen nl la*       u imioin and fori nigl * to
ui business abilit)
When this kind of <* unpetition en
ters tile field, business is thrown into
a  pane.  Natur Hy  lowi r  price  al
tract*?, some .    'hi  husiness, ami loss
of busim -. • ■-.    es alarm    iIowc\ cr,
i •  iiavs t't eonsid     all  th    eir
st a 11ees !>• ** I       * I. I -      * t e i    -• I i
■    \ n ii|s
fi  u
i ii nine ■ us
duct ol a p
poor  tpialit)
L    t   .    '..tl   . ..■
nglll. Ill '
Ol   ti 11    UlC  ;
■*■ ; H I it Ion    is
e i s ;)' \>
au-.* n iM'-.* s linn
* or i\
i    win
i.ti'i  i *
I hose who object to daylight sas
ing will probably be much interest
ed   tO   Ileal*   the   worker's  Sid'*   of   tile
question as put forih by one who
sees its benefits, for dayligh! saving
means just what it -ays, a Bav ing of
the light of day. This means t<> the
worker thai he has a lessened eye
strain, with the eonseouence he can
do better work with hss spoilage,
has larger piece vvork earning, can
produce more because when dark
ness settles over his work he must
slow i|o\\ ii. and, which to him is invaluable above all else, ho gets uiori
time for recreation. To the man
who mearely cannot figure out the
time a train leaves as against da)
light saving time these factors
SOuld appeal. The farmer, of course,
is aiLOthi i* proposition and probabl .*
even vi ith i he change in time, but if
if ;s a genuine help to industry iii
this country if is worth all '.hat it
costs otherwise.
• in ii * in h pro liiets i
h>w er in pi iei. It is i
■ 'i*e ,, siniflr instance in
n» coneei n has atl
ui - ; ■ ■ i s.. -■ •   . marl   I
ior tpialit)  product   V
a poor product lo    I r\
demand does not renea
* he product  finds no sale
All pric< mpi lition is i
but pari ies i oneerned  musl   b ■
■ ' eful  '■! keep th. ir balan •     To
eulei   inti   | rii e compel ition onl *
a nl)   means ruin  for two reasoi -
Hi -t. by   cutting pric- all  j ■.■•••   j
losl. second   b\  vicldiug lo * * •• re
suiting temptation to cut uuul '
reputation   is  Inst      \   |,,,,,i   rcn if
'""i   for   dependable   tpialit \
cl is '8 a bah ui" business
11 c In st anii lote for pi iec com
i"*',;i' n is a thorough knov ledge of
l"*'', Hal and general costs of don; -
business.    Price competitors usuall)
are guessing al costs  therefore   the
nwn who real I) knows his costs ean
("•"Innate  fairly  aectiratelv  whether
nr not compel lors are (da\ ing safi
'"  e»ttin*i   prices,    l|   in PHtimated
I'lat   a   |.IMce    ,ip,,| j|or   jN   s,.|||||ir   ,(|
;| lo**. ii may he safeh assumed thai
s i r i ■ i -. s v i r i m 111 v   i i i' 11111
An\ compelit'U \\ ho
■ 111.i i i' \  i • • ■ i• 11 i * and ti
■   •   he  I,
\\ In
li ei a \
long as
*      ■    pet
-  '    I    is
| be tl
'   :
11H.'     11 • i    Oil
llll    s, [ I)
or mn    '
1... I
ll     Is    suil i ' 11
.■ pans ca  foi  -dl ills
• lm iiiatioii ol i ompol tt-ton  ex
tinn of the facts would Judical
in  mam   wavs a  coui|htitor
friend     \ i ouimon interest k- n
compel id is srek in-.* t be nam*
l>'. and constant *■«in• -.tf ion   -
ever broadening sales possiniiitt
ib, t there is enough business h
ci n 'crueil
i ' '-in conipel it ion is fur'lu'i
one  of  the  biggest   helps lov
stimulating both the employ''!'
the  cmplo\ •,   to  great ci   eftl
and   bet (er  son ice   lo  I he   "'
pilhl; ■ noo
Chocolat? Doughnuts.
l*'ot inula
Sugar, J1
Shortening, 10 ox**.
Eggs, !-'.
Milk, 21; qts.
Powder cocoa, H to 1" ozs
Baking pow dit, i om.
Sof' to heat flour, 9 lo ()' '* Ihs
\ anila f!a\ or  ' _ ox.
Put the sugar, shortening, vaniia
•'.i\or and  *oa into the mixer and
rub briskly. N'nw gradually add the
eggs. After the eggs have been incorporated, add the nulk and stir.
riu n add the flour and baking pow*
di r and ui \ until smooth, To get
tin best results the mixture should
in- kept cool, preferabl) around 50
V. If a darker colored fried
cake is desired, more cocoa may be
Devil's Food Cake.
Kllgar,     p"W deled       \ I  .lbs
Butter, 2 tfoa,
Kggs, I qt.
I'huir,  7   (lis.
Bicarbonate of Boda, 1!    oz.
Bitter -hue.date, | |b,
Almond past.-   i .  ii,
Milk, *J', qts.
" ater, ••! qts,
I; ■'' I be powdered sugar, butti r, al
'""'"I paste, eggj- and bicarbonate of
" ;' to a creamy consist cue) .    Sexl
,,!'l   the   milk   and   break up the
!,,i,,">    'lias.s.      Add   the   melted   choc
'!'1'"; s'"t* and mix iu the flour,   The
,!°colate is melted by putting ;i pi.
'■'iter and l1 , ll,a ,,f granulated
'"' °n tin* lire to boil, placing ih
,   '""oile iii  the s_\ rup after  it   has
"'" removed from the fire    This is
n   °'ved tO COol  before it   is added  to
1  ""Mure,   l   |i,   0f walnuts ma)
;|,|,|,,,I to this mixture if desired
Coin Muffins.
formula NTo. 1.
Sugar, 10 o/s.
Shortening, H ozs.
Bggs, 5.
Milk, 1 qt.
< urn meal. 1   lb.
Whe.^t  'hair. 2  lbs.
I'..;! ii g pow der, -' i ozs.
Salt, ;   oz.
Formula No. 2,
Sugar. 1] . Ihv
Khorti it ug, 1- ozs
i: ..-. -
Milk, 2 qt.s.
t'. rn mi al, 1' _•  lbs.
Wheal flour, I lbs,
*''" this mixture into paper-lined
pans, either oblong or round, dust
with powered sugar and hake at
a,,,i'1' *60 degrees P. Butter may be
used as the shortening if desired.
hiking nowder, 1
Salt, 1 oz.
M    •
Pul thc su rar, shortening, eggs,
>. ll i nd maci into a bowl and rub
brisk!) to ine rporate the ingredients Add the milk and stir to bn ■■■'..
up the creamed mass. \,w add the
corn meal and mix.   Tin n add ;he
aKing  powiirr anil  mix
''..u!' ai
until smo ith. The mixture sh> uld
I ■ put ini ■ gr .is d muffin tins and
baki d al aboul •'•'',l to l"11 dcari e< s V.
White Mount'air. Oake.
Form nla.
Sugar. : lbs
Rgg whites, 1 qt.
Shortening, I • i  lb s
Md!.. 1 i :
Loaf Cakes.
Sugar, 3 lbs.
Shortening, 1' ■■ Ihs.
Eggs, 1 qt.
Milk, 1 qt.
s ifj wheat flour, 41 o  Ihs.
Baking powder 2| •_> ozs.
Vanilla flavor, j ■_■ oz.
Lemon extract, * \ <>/.
Put the sugar, shortening and
flavor into a bowl and rub briskly
until the mixture becomes light and
creamy. Gradually add the eggs
while the mixture is heing rubbed.
After the eggs have been incorporated add file milk and'stir. Now;
add the Hour and baking powder
and mix until smooth. To get the
best results, the mixture should be
kept cool until ready to go into the
oven. Nuts or fruit may be incorporated if desired.
I* .oil!*.   .
Bakin i p o\dv:. 1
V nila t!a\ or, ' so -
Put t !■ ■ egp w bites ini > a bov 1
and whip briskl) until the mixture
becomes light and firm, gradually
adding me half pound of sugar
\ ft t ■ his has bei ii dene, put the balance of sugar and short1 niuy into a
|>oi I and i u'> brisk\\ until it be
cope s li •''! mi I i ream) \-'<{. the
mill* ; ml \ mibi flavor to this mixture ami stir N i\\ tl bl ' he V hipped ill rin rue, stir just a little, then
jiol [he flour and ha kin i] p >v*> d ' and
mix until smooth Best rosul ,s are
obtained if the mixture is kept 'ooi,
Sugar, 2 lbs.
Shortening, 1 lb.
Molasses, 1 qt.
Milk, 1 .it.
Eggs, 1 pt,
Fli ar, 4 lbs.
i "ake * 'rurobs, d Ihs.
Raisins, 1' > lbs,
Vllspiee, ' •_• oz.
Bicarbonate of soda. 2
Put   the sugar,  shortening, eggs,
salt ami  flavor into a mixing vessel
an ! stir.     Now ad the molasses and
again stir,   Then add the milk and
bn ak up the mixture,     \fter this has
be lll done, add the tlour. crumbs and
baking soda  and  mix  until smooth.
a add tin* raisins and incorporate
This mixture should now be rolled
mto strips, cut into pieces aboul the
s   e of a walnut, deposit onto slight-
1)   greast d   pans  and   flaten,    Bake
iu a medium hot oven.
\ f
t 8 'tl
I 94
Ml V
Established 1890
Our Motto is 'SERVICE"
We cannot offer to sell you goods cheaper than any other firm il in I pos.tiun to do, but w« CAN
give actual facts to prove that it il
to deal with us
Wholesale Grocers
Stands for the Highest Grade Butter
It is our endeavour to maintain the Higbesl Standard, and vou can swfeh   RKCOM
MEND thia brand to your customers.
Reliability goes with SHAMROCK BRAND
P. Burns & Company, Limited
EFFICIENCY Brand Heavy Rubber Footwear
Brown and White.
-AND LIGHT RUBBERS. Send Your Rush Or.lcrs to Ol,
Gutta Percha &  Rubber,  LU\
Ba|,*w,rj- -y-Viiwr'ni'liiiiiimfiMii-iiriiM Lake of the Woods
Milling Company
Makers of
The World's Best
Daily Capacity 14,200 Bbls.
B C. Offices and Warehouses:
1300 Richards Street 1614 Store Street
Now is the Time
To Sell More Bread
■ iv    .-* ■ mural.) turn
.ir    SLflila la, fruits .**> I col
iK>■ th'1 *'".».«' i C In'i  meals
More Bread per Person
Tin n ihi rv An- p|< nt ■-. hikes and motor
Inn ■■ um « iMi Un i onsi quern i all for
Mind*wli lies Bn .h! sales due '•*- the
bljo «t turnover yield hifrger profits than
the -.!•• of flour Shelly's t \ Bread
■*ill »:;* •■ vou * hi' i.i-*.■•■( turnover be
boot- ;••■ union .ii' pushed through ever}
ndverUsIng medium Schelly's ads I'RGK
ih- house v. it.' to Hi Y bread Inate id of
ba tins li Shi llj s I \ Is the Brea I I -
■  liehlnd
An Enviable Record
Each Individual Year
Crowned With Success
That's the Record of the
Absolutely  Reliable
Issues Non-assessable Policies
High Rates of Dividend
Prompt Payment of Losses
For particulars write
Retail Merchants'
of the
501 Vancouver Block
Vancouver, B.C. \
'   -t*^-.       *«»\\]   • v \ ■ - -i - 1      ***%»''
-'■■« • -91       I   *•*•»     ■-
^ i'Brookfiekllf
f*.   V  -    '    Extra  * n-.unriv       1   I
i ;   »
■.-.....    ■»-'■
If you are not handling our' BROOK FIELD" brand butter
you are passing up a grand opportunity for building up a good
butter business at a fair profit to yourself once tried, always used
repeat business and satisfied customers why throw away this
Swift Canadian Company, Limited
Vancouver       New Westminster       Victoria        Nelson        Calgary
Hi .j
in Itrhisli
Coluinliin and
Guaranteed  bv
T ^T
  2\        i   in mrmmms*
■ .  . IT*     '   '   "     **■•■-■% , J t   ' I
t -•-■        ...       ;i
TMAOr    *• 5   "-AH*
Kjy      JL*   1   *--'•


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items