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The Abbotsford Post Apr 7, 1922

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIIL; No/19.  "Abbolsforil, B (^Friday, April 7, 1<m -  $1.00 Per Annum.  scsss  CORRESPONDENCE.  Alibolsford. B. C. March 14, 1022.  Dear Sir:  '   t,,.        ,. , ,v   '  If wo arc'to have good business in  British Columbia,'we^jnust bring in  now people,   and to' 'bring   thorn' iu'  must toll of   the   advantages of "the  Province.  More is a plan which has been Initiated by tho Publicity Department of  Vancouver.and taken up wholeheartedly and supported by'the Vancouver  Board of Trade, who has asked our  Board Io assist in putting it over successfully, which with a littlo work by  nil of us, can be made to, yield big  dividends at practically no cost.  I J. C. Invitation Week  Lot us have one . week sot apart,  April lOthho IGlli, us "B. C. Invitation Week" during which week our  people in- every-part of the Province  will wrlWto 'their friend's and acquaintances! or'.'iii'yone .likely do be  Interested,-inviting'I hem to visit B.  0. this year.' To'sec for themselves  what we havo'to offer the holiday or  honieseeker','tlie .investor, etc. -  . The idea,is that the -resident in  any town or'district will write of his  own .district. The - Penticton man  will invite-them to Penticton, Matsqui to Matsqui, Sumas to Sumas, Nelson to Nelson, Abbotsford to Abbotsford. .       " ."���������"���������.  Kindly secure the warm-support of  the leaders in your    district'in    this;  important- programme    and    advise  progress being made at your earliest  convenience. ������������������  ' ,. In- addition to the scheme "outlines  above, the'\'Abbo.tsfcrd and District  Board o������-Trade.J.aas ^vpted;.the. sum- ofi  $5 for a copy of the- best ' bonal'ide  letter written by a pupil in the Public Schools of Matsqui,-' Sumas, Ab-  bots'ford to someone .outside of British Columbia, and hope in, this .way  not only to develop-the interests of  the growing children in the resources  of tho Province," but also the parents  and through "them thtir friends outside. .'.*"...  There are so many things' to write  about it niay be ' difficult 'to nselect  one theme that will appeal personally  to many,' s'o it is suggested that the  children-write of the pleasures _that  interest)(hem and incidents ,, tolling  about their school gardens, .etc., etc.  Agriculturists will write about their  stock, their orchards, their melhod.3  of picking and marketing produce;  the splendid opportunities for.raising bees and poultry and the wonderful openings there are for the new  industry of Loganberry ��������� growing.  Lumbermen will tell of the forests,  and miners of .the-.wonderful.mineral  resources of British Columbia' as yet  practically'untouched, and so on"  British Columbia's .climate alone, is  a great asset. and her' .scenery " is  unsurpassed.  The. "B. C. Invitation-Week" will  become a;yearly event, increasing in  SUPNRJOR SCHOOL  JtRPOKT FOR  MARCH  Division I. Teacher, M. McDowall.  Percentage���������91.22.   Proficcncy, ., 2nd Yr. High School  ���������Jessie Duncan; Ella, Fraser,..,"Nbra1i;  Hughes.  Proficiency���������lst Yr. High School  ���������Kate Parton, Muriel McCallum,  Victoria-Brown.     ' '  ,, "  ��������� Proficiency���������Entrance Class���������Vcr  ;- Mir.'J.'A. Sinlth, barrister of New  McDonald. , ,'  Division II. Teacher, Miss Manning  Percentage���������Stl.lll.   Proficiency, Junior'' IV.'-���������Robert  Baker,, Vora Bailey, Eva Ware.,  Proficiency," Senior III.���������Joseph  McDonald, Charley Wevurski, Phyllis Whitchelo.  Division III. Teacher, Miss Seldom  Percentage���������03.  Proficiency, Junior III., B.���������Rob  ert Webster,, Fldsie. Hunt,'  Proficiency, Junior III., A.��������� Dovib,  Weitherby, Richard Millard.  -  Division IV. Teacher, ,Miss', Seldon.'  Percentage' ~���������asv&styel  .��������� Wi.ll  Percentage-1���������92.19.        / "   '  Proficiency'', ' Senior Second���������Violet Rucker,.-_.Vera Bedlow.  Proficiency," Junior Second -���������Ma g -  gle Slater;;Edza'Kondo.  ���������Proficiency,,- :lst    Reader���������David  Rooney, Fred Crossley. ,-'_.,  Division V.' Teacher, Miss Mutrie.  Percentage-r^i.- *"*���������.,.-,.,.���������  Proficiency-���������1st   Reader,     Ralph  Fountain, Charles.Duffy.   .���������.,..,  : . 2nd;'-   Primer���������Selma   ', Schlu t'ef,  Muriel Wright. ,' "'  .��������� \      ���������'..'.;,    ,  '    Proficiency, r  1st Primer���������Gordon-  Gosling, George .Miller..   '.,,-- ;.���������  PREMIER OLIVER WILL BE  PRESENT* AND  SPEAK  PETITION IS mWEIVlfy),  FOR KH\V ST.  I'JttiKT  iK'.ineiy running, north $3 80  'Gladys Avenue,,: thence';U0  feer.  To-morrow . afternoon at 4 p. m.  the Mat.squi-Sumas-Abb'otsford Hospi  tal will'be opened and * it is hoped  that every person-will be present.  Premier Oliver" has kindly consented to be present and lay the corner  stone, and.also'to give a short address. Other speakers will-be Miss  McKenzie,- who' will give a short address on''Child-Welfare; ' Mr.' E. D.  ���������Barrow, our local representative,  who will spend the day in the district  will also speak. Mrs. Ralph Smith,  M.'L. A., will give an. encouraging  talk to the ladies on the good work  they have accomplished in- securing  the building of the hospital in this,  district. Other speakers may ba  present.  .importance. - If you have any suggestions to offer or if the plan is not  clear to you, we will be glad to answer any questions or to assist you  in any- way.     . ���������"  Yours very sincerely.  A.  GEORGE,  Secretary.  : THE BRACKMAN-KER MILLING Co. has opened a  Branch ���������Store in Abbotsford, and can take care of your requirements for1, Grain, Hay, Peed and Poultry Supplies. A  full line of Seeds is kept in'Stock.'      -  This well-known firm, with branches throughout British Columbia, needs no introduction 'as to Prices and  Quality.    Give.,the branch a call.  Brackman-Ker Milling Company  Gazley Block ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  will open on SATURDAY, APRIL 1st with a nice  selection of  MILLINERY- LADIES' WEAR  ; ���������     SMALLWARES mid NOTIONS  NEXT TO WETHERBY'S HARDWARE  '    PHILLIPS' MILLINERY; SHOP  \- 'V���������;:'.-:���������' Abbotsford, B. C.  ���������%&���������  'Tli(j regular nionthlyjimeetlng -of  the Ahliotal'ord, and District Board of  Trade met on' Mjonday^Svening, The  names of C. T. Bakor-. aiid 'J. M,  Rowley-wore'addedto,, tiiei" 'membei-  siiip. Tlie secretary reported lur'lng  wrlllon.to Hon". A. Manson, the At-  <ornoy-(\!('neral, in., regard r,> aj.iil  and police yiuartors but had as yet  received no reply. ���������  Westniih'stor,. W'i'ote to , ask if there  was'an . opening in. his" profession  horc, and ,th,e secretary .'was'instructed to write and'inform him that Ab-'  botsford had ah excelIouc legal firm  among its professional-business men.  A petition was received;- from ini.er-  ested residents' asking,the approval  of the Board', of Trade to , open a'  street near D..McCrimrj?oh's residence'  frfot en  east  on ", Elm . Streets -' Although this  would-imply the. piircTiaso of a" "0  foot,loi>by (ho Government, the pe-  'tition was approved byl. the Board.  It was decided ,tq notilj? the proper  authorities in ' regard'^o the poor  -condition of sections'' .of the town  roa'd, tliel-Boiindary'-Road between the  properties, of Messrs.'^Thorne and  Pratt, and also the roa'd , near the  G.-N. R. water . tank.' 'There, is an.  overflow from the'tank?which is'riin-  hin'g over the street "arid'spoiling the  new; gravel. .   ,   -T.'.'[,%������������������    -  'It"was reported :that-l some of the  ladders' were missing "from the    fire  hall, and,, Messrs.-"','��������� Webster,    Wright  and Cott'rell were ' appointed a committee to closes in-the.'.jj/erids    of    the  ^y'-^^^-^^efixehkll j.unds   for  the improvement "of 'the���������"VquipmentT^  The president,-Mr. N. -HillJ-Uhe secretary, A. George, and -E: A. Barrett  were appointed a committee ..to purchase.a typewriter for the use of the  Board.    The delegates appointed to  attend the convention' of    Associated '  Boards of Trade, held in'Victoria last  month, reported that they had unfortunately :been "unable to attend.    ,  Mr. Baker spoke in regard to refuse being dumped along the Yale  Read, and offered a suitable place on  .his property for the purpose. A committee to look into this offer ,\vas appointed consisting of Messrs. Baker, t  Duncan and Cottrell.. In connection-  with the forming of an Association  of the-Fraser Valley Boards of Trade  a banquet and meeting will be held  in Now Westminster on April 28 th.  A-committee to make arrangements  for his event include, J. A. M'cGowan,  F. J. R. Whitchelo and A. Hanop,  who are to give a report of their work  not later than the 22ricV inst.  The president, first ���������vice-president,  second vice-president and" secretary  were appointed to arrange for judges  for the school children's competition  written during "Invitation Week.''  Capt. F. J. R. Whitchelo, convenor of  the Publicity Committee) reported  having been interviewed by the representative of Wrigley's Directory with  a view to having the town advertised  in the directory, and this will be  further taken "up by Messrs. Hill and  Whitchelo. The Abbotsford Board  of Trade are offering a prize of $5.00  to the pupils of the Matsnui-SuniHS,  Abbotsford School,,for the best letter  of invitation written during "Invitation Week," April 10th to loth'in-  clusive, to be written to a resident  outside of B.' C. asking them to ccme  here to reside, stating the advantages'  and residential attractions.  . The secretary was instructed- to  send the congratulations of the Board  to W. \j. Makin of Chilliwack upon  his recent appointment as president  of the Associated Boards of Trade of  B. C.       ; ^  .   Mr. and Mrs; H; Guy    of    Calgary  "'"������ 'he guosts of their    brother, Mr.  i'W. Gray.    They will go on from here  to take up residence in Victoria ���������  Miss Annie McPhee of the nursing  staff of- Vancouver General Hospital  is enjoying a holiday at her home  here.  * The Ladies' Aid will give a, play in  the Alexandria Hall on May 5th.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Bates, ' Huntingdon, are rejoicing over ihe arrival of  a little eon, born last Monday.  Kov. W. Robertson attended the  Presbytery in Vancouver last weekend,     -j  Mr. Dan Emery of Vancouver expects to soon be busy on a tie contract on the McKenzie Road.  Miss Jeaii McDowell of Penticton  is spending a ��������� holiday at her home  herft.  Mr. Brokovski, auctioneer, reports  thai."the sale held last Saturday was  the best this year.  Rev J. L. Campbell of Colling-  wood exchanged pulpits with Rev.  W. Robertson last Sunday. Mr.  Campbell's resignation has been ,ac.  cetped  at   Collingwood.  The W. C. T. U. met at the home  of Mrs. D. Rucker on - Tuesday afternoon.  The Ladies' Aid spentia pleasant  afternoon at" the home " of; Mrs.  Thompson on Wednesday.        \  The celebrated cartoonist, Mr. W.  Bengough is "coming to- the new  Theatre oh the evening of April 1 2r.h.  -A jolly surprise party was" given at  the home of Mr. and M'rs. W. Hark-  .nesSj/.ThU'rsday .'evening.,..., ., ,M,.,  '' '��������� ^ThV^bbotsford-'Fodfibali-'st^m^woh!;  a "victory of 2-1 over the Langiey  players- at Clayburn last Saturday',  and brought home the-Haddrell Cup,  which, caused great rejoicing.  Capt. D. ,Wv. -Peck and    family of  Vancouver were the   guests   of'., his  parents.Mr! and Mrs. H. Peck,    last  week,'  AHSOCIATKJ) HOARDS OP  VAIiLHY TO MEET AT  MOW WESTMINSTER APRIL 2Stb  , A meeting of the associated  Boards of Trade of tlie Fraser Valley  will meet at New Westminster on  Friday, April the 28th, for tlie purpose of completing organization and  formulating plan which when matured will forward the prosperity of the  Fraser Valley.  The idea of an   associated   Board  for the    Fraser    Valley    was    first'  thought of and started by    the   Abbotsford board, and has met with the'  approval of nearly all the Boards of  the    Valley,    including    Chilliwack,  Langley, Cloverdale, Ladner on    the  south side of the Fraser    and   Port  Hammond, Port Haney, and Port Co- "  qultlam on    the north    side of    the  Fraser,'together,with New Westminister.    The Mission City"and   Aga83i7i'  Boards have   not   as   yet 'signified'.  their intention of joining the newor- ���������  "ganization.    Messrs.    Hill, president- ���������  of our Board and   J.   Brydges   will,  meet the Mission City Board on Monday .evening at Mission City and it la,  altogether likely that it will    be" put  up to that Board in such a way. that  they will also become members.,.  There is a good field for ,s������ioh aix'  organization in securing for ttiVVkf-  ley the many necessary requirements  that go towards helping-to build up  the various' prosperous communities  of  the Valley.  HEMHMBEU OUR ANNUATj  GLEAN-UP DAY  Coming, May 19th, 20th "THREE  LIVE GHOSTS."  Shortly Abbotsford will    have,, a  clean-up.,day, and in this connection  7it-.-niight: be^mentlqneds. thatrft.^new;/r,l  dump and refuse~gr6uhd'has UeeB*iie--"'-  cured on the Baker    place   on the.  Yale road about a   mile . from . tbe ,.  town.    Abbotsford people are" askejjx,|.  to make good use of this for aU'thj&Jfc^r  things' that are fund of    no " valiift^:  when clean-up day comes along   and  also' at other times.   '���������>  Mrs.  Green of Vancouver was the  guest of Mrs. T. McMillan this weet.  DISTRICT EXHIBITS FOR  FAIR DISCUSSK.il  Remember that to stimulate early morning  buyers, we will present every morning, during  the sale, to th,e first TEN customers buying $1.00  worth of Groceries, 1-2 lb. of No. 1 Bulk Tea; To  the first TEN MEN buying $1.00 worth of Furnishings we will present a Tie; To the first TEN  LADIES purchasing $1.00 worth of Dry Goods we  will present a full-sized tin"of Colgates Talcum  Powder. Only one present to each customer. You  may make a choice of.what you wish.  Australian   Jam,    sold    everywhere    50c,    our  price    28c  Boys' everyday Shirts, each  35c  ' (Only one to a customer)  NEW WESTMINSTER, April 4.���������  Men who will have the arrangement  of district exhibits at the Provincial  Exhibition in September met witn  D. E. MacKenzie, secretary-munagor  of the R. A. and I. Society, today and  discussed plans of action.  Delegates entertained by Mr.  MacKenzie at the Kiwanis' Club  luncheon, from Abbotsford, included  .1. A. McGowan, A. Hulton-Harrop,  J. Brydges and G. S. Pratt.  Efforts will be made next year !o  send a good display from this' vicinity to the Provincial Fair next veai.  Men's Overalls,; No. 1 Black Denim, a pr. ..  Dozens of other bargains.  Store Closed All Day Good Fridaij  $195  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY' FAtiK i'Wti  hMIUACMMMM  'HMW������iS?<nM^^,������^V,V-^SW<i������vi5b������i  HE ABBOTSFORD PO$T  Published -Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1922  GJQTTINU INTO PRINT  There are a lot of people in this  beautiful old world of ours who do  like to "get into print" just as often  as it is possible to get there, and not  iVay for the space occupied believing  that the editor has nothing clao to do  but to promulgate the higottc! idoas  of some poor fanatic, with a mission  to reform the world from his li'tle  sphere.  The other week this paper receiv  ed a letter firom a fellow down,in the  States with a tariff bug in his head.  He was seeking national fame at the  expense of the editors of tlie country  whom ho asked to print his long epistle, just because he wrote it. I lib letter required an answer. Anions the  things that were said,to,him was the  fact that "Sometime "since, we quit  giving advertising'to'those quite able  to pay. Opportunities offered themselves every day "but were declined  with thanks.", Then the .letter concluded with tho .following "The  Sphinx, the 'Gireat Mystery' of Egypt  has stood-silent-since 2800 B. C, and  has never uttered a word,���������not even  stuttered. We hoped that it would  not be-as long or as hard a struggle  to convince him that .his advertising  should be paid for as it was' to get  the Sphinx to speak but that his letter could not bepublished until such  time as a cheque was forwarded.:  That was about a month ago am!  this week- a fine letter was received  in answer. It had taken' him three  weeks to write it, and believe us he  lost no time in picking up words to  express, his . ideas.. -Among other  things, he was going to' write a letter that would shrivel the editor and  the whole staff, machinery and all  His name as a reformer would be remembered in the minds" and hearts  of the people long after that of the  editor had been forgotten, and a few  other things." ' But;.; he--..signed hns  name to the letter and was also signed to the first letter.- ">���������'  LET HOGS CULTIVATE OKOHAR!)  MjJMI) TIME AND  TUB OAT supwa:  Hogs will graze and root over . tho  ground in an old orchard, and there'  are a lot of these in the Fraser,>Valley, doing it a lot of'good and getting  most of their feed besides, especially  bred sows that should lie kept rather  lean. Do not plow until September  tit earliest, so as not to start any  new growth in the trees., Harrow  thoroughly. Sow four or five pecks  per acre'of winter rye and winter  vetch.    Let hogs or cows graze it in  early spring, but along in May it will  get ahead of them,   the    vines'   and '.merchants indicate' that, seed merch  The unfortunate crop conditions in  1921 in many parts of Canada, more  especially for oats; led tho Seed Purchasing Commission of the Seed,  Branch at Ottawa, to hold in reserve  considerably more than half a million bushels of No. 1 seed oats' for  thi^ spring's seeding. This grain was  stored in government interior terminal elevators at Calgary and Saskatoon. Early in March about 4 00,-  000 bushels of this grain, had been  disposed of, a considerable proportion of it, going to Ontario, Queb<x\  and more eastern points. The Seel  Purchasing Commission supplies se-.^d  ,oats in car loads only and at the net  cost of the re-cleaned seed. It is  understood that during recent montlu  bankers and others have persisted in  encouraging merchants to be cautious.    Reports    reaching the    Seed  straw will become woody and U  should be plowed under (cross-wise  from the fall ploughing) before it  gets too heavy. Hogs would do the  orchard no harm next summer, but it  would furnish much feed. Harrow  it often enough.to keep down weeds.  This soil evidently needs the bacterial life and humus' that green rnannu  ing will supply, and also needs to-be  worked to let in the air and sunshine.  Apply lime after plowing under  the green crop or in the fall. In  September, 1022 you can .again sow  rye and vetch if you want to keep up  this practise for another year, or if it  could then be seeded to grass' or left  to bo sown the following spring ��������� in  crimson   clover.���������Country   Life.  ants have been so guided by these  precautions as to have In many cases  an insufficient, supply of seed grain  to meet the full , requirements. S:>  much of the success of a crop depends on the quality of the seed  sown us well as the promptness , of  getting it Into the ground when the  proper seedng time .arrives, that  farmers; who have not already secured their full requirements of seed  should see to it without further delay.���������Dept. of Agriculture, Ottawa.  WHERE CANADA  LEADS  POPULATING THE COUNTRV  The Dominion Government spend.-.  a lot of money on immigration and  often the people brought in. mak-?  anything but good "--.-Canadians. .Ar.  the same time there is no money  spent to encourage the'native-born.  The interference would seem to It?  that foreigners are preferred to native-born. Canadians.. ...As -Ions as  there is such a severe handicap on  raising families "the tendency will lie  for young-people- to ..evade,.., their responsibilities and choose ihe single  life or the childles'-marriage.  , We are making no suggestions as  to what steps might be taken to encourage families. In some countries  the matter has recived consideration.  hut not with any marked results. To  bonus families, to tax bachelor'-, and  spinstersi'1 to provide the use of doctors and .hospitals free, are among  the means that might be adopted.  All these are subject to objections.  Perhaps .; when people have doii3  without children sufficiently long-  there will be a swing in the opposite  direction; and once more motherhood  will be deified and ,it will be the  desire of ,womeu as in former days r.o  perforin iheir uatuiial functions. It  will once^ more be a shame to be  childless.'-:���������Prince Rupert News.  Young as Canada rolatvely is in  the lives of nations, ' she has won.  leadership to a remarkable degree.  . For example, she ranks second  among the world's wheat-growing  countries, and holds the world's-,re.������>  oi-d for the best per'acre yield of  wheat and other grains.  Canada has the world's richest  nickel, cobalt and asbestos deposits,  and one,of the largest gold mine3���������  the Hollinger. She has the most extensive deep sea fisheries and pulp-  wood forests in the world.  Canada has in the Ontario Hydro-  Electric power transmission line,  one of the longest in the world, and,  in the Chippnwa-Queenstone power  canal one of the greatest engineering  works since the Panama Canal.  Canada has the world's largest inland port in the world���������in -Montreal;  tho world's highest hydraulic . lift,  lock, at Peterboro; the largest .bridge  span of its kind, in the Quebec  bridge, and the biggest dam'in'the  world���������on the St. Maurice River. "  Running through Ihe telephone cord are a number of delicate flexible wires. "Kinks" are formed  when this cord is allowed to become twisted, and  some of these wires may be bent or broken.  This m,eans a,"noisy" telephone line.. You cannot hear or be, heard as well. In fact, a twisted  cord may cause a complete interruption of your  service.  Keeping the telephone cord straight will give  you greater satisfaction in the use of your telephone.  British Columbia Telephone Company  VICTORIA  HAS  EXCITINCJ  DAY  VICTORIA, April 15.���������Yestorday.  the first "Blue Sunday" in Victoria,  proved anything but a day of rest  for the police. Honored more in the  breach than in the observance, the  order of the majority of the Police  Commission that the'Louies Day Act  must,be, strictly enforced, resulted  in" 40 business men. being reported  by the police to headquarters. The  names of these tradesmen, who are  charged with violating the act, will  be submitted to the attorney-general  for his decision as to what action  shall be taken against them.  The order against practically all  forms of Sunday trading was issued-,  by Police Commissioners Marchant  and Staneland. Commissioner Joseph North' dissented from the order,  and opposed the "closed Sunday."  Yesterday he met the morning.- boat,  acting as agent for -Vancouver .and  Seattle hotels. ' He was' promptly^re-'  ported by the police as a Sunday trader.  DISCRIMINATING  AGAINST  THE MOTOR  Years ago, ���������. before the advent of  motor cars, the highways were used  by horse-drawn vehicles. But we do  not remember that any special feii.5  and taxes-were levied upon them and  their drivers, for the building ��������� and  upkeep of the roads. Nor was that  because such vehicles were content  with unimproved roads' which, cost,  little; since it was in the-.days-of  horse-drawn vehicles that" we;began  and proceeded far with the construction of macadam, telford'ahd asphalt'  pavements, in city aiid. country!-- The-  roads were paid for not exclusively.  by those who drove upon them bu'c  by the whole community. There' appears no convincing reason ttier^  should be a discrimination against  motor vehicles which was never practised against'vehicles of any other  kind.���������Boston  Transcript. - -   --  Made in Canada  ENJOY YOUR GAR NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to en joy your Chevrolet"  and keep'-you fit-to reap the full benefit of  Canada's returning prosperity. 7.  The Chevrolet will   bring you   pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through the  winter.   At to-day's   prices   yoii   certainly   have  ' nothing to gain by delaying your purchase.  RHUBARB CREAM  ��������� 1 lb. rhubarb; *2 oz.of    caster sugar; 1-2 pint of,cream; 1-4 pint; of  milk; l.oz. of gelatine. 1' teaspooniul,  of lemon juice."-  Wash and cut the- rhubarb !n  cubes, put them in a stewpan with  the lemon juice, the sugar and half a  pint of water, stew gently until quite  soft." Then rub it through a hair  sieve, using a wooden spoon.  ��������� Dissolve the. gelatine in a gill .)f  warm water, strain the dissolved gelatine into the fruit pulp: . Stir in the  milk and the cream w.ell whipped.  Stir over gentle heat until it is quite  hot.- Turn into a wet mould and  leave in a cool place until set.  STUART  Chevrolet and.Nash .Agents^      .  v '.      , Mission City, B. C.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service.  HOW TO GET RICH  RHUBARB FRITTERS  THE  AWAKENING OF  LABOUR *  LIFE AND  "When the old spring fret conies o'e:  you,  For the Red Gods call me out,  And I must go."���������Kipling.'.  The incoming of    spring"  brings a  natural resurrection* of -'spirit-'- which  manifests" itself everwyhere.  Nature,  held in bondage all through the long  winter, throws off the shackles thai  held her-in icy thraldrom. and    with  sunshine and bright"*raiment is    rejoicing in her newly:!found. freedom  The spirit of quickerfing life and labour is felt by being? and "beast, biv.  and branch.    All^are ..awakening to r.  consciousness    that a new life is be  ginning that calls for a greater    degree of courage and energy than cvei  before.    Memories of almost forgotten ambitions are revived.    Dormant  energies are pulsating and vibrating  again with life.    Thii is Old Motlie;  Nature calling us to bur tasks, rousing us to., a    determination to    figh!  and conquer.    Who has not felt lifo's  blood course more quickly    through  his veins'at this .wonderful..awakening period? The Red';Gods are calling us'���������the gods of  -action���������whost  service calls for energy, tenacity, determination and ambition,���������all    the  needful essentials and*important factors in the battle for success.���������Can-  adaink.  1-4-lb.    of  good pinch  ?g;  8 sticks of    rhubarb;  flour;   1-2  oz. butter;  a  of salt: a gill of milk; one e  oz. of caster sugar.  Batter for fritters is best is made  an hour or two before it is used.  Well whisk the egg. Sift the  flour, mix the salt with it. Beat in  '.he egg, melt the butter and beat ic  in. Then add the milk gradually,  beating well all the time. The butter  .mist be perfectly smooth and be  thick enough to-drop, not poiir from  Mie spoon. So if the egg is a large  one you may not need quite-all the  milk.    Leave until wanted.  Wash the rhubarb and cut it into  cubes.  Have ready a pan of boiling fat.  Stir the rhubarb into the batter. Put  the rhubarb batter into the fat a dessertspoonful at a time, being careful  to keep them separate. Fry'a golden  brown. Drain on a sieve of kitchen,  liaper. Sprinkle plentifully with sugar and serve.  TO BUILD JAM FACTORY  HANEY, .April 1���������-The Pacific Berry Growers have purchased  from the Carr estate about two acres  west of tho United Farmers' premises with 1100 feet frontage on the C.  P.' R. for the purpose of constructing  ���������i jam factory. Preliminary work  on the ground has already been  started.���������  A man is like a tack, he can only  go as far as his head will let him.  Live up to your engagement.  Earn;money before you spent it.  Never play at any game of chance.  ���������   Good character is above "all things  else.     ���������      ��������� j ���������  Keep your own secrets, if you have  any.  Never borrow if you can possibly  avoid it.  Keep good company or none. Never be idle.'  Keep   yourself '  innocent   if you  would be happy. '���������  '   Make no haste to be -rich if   y<"������.������  would prosper.  Always speak the truth. Make, few  promises ���������  When you speak to a person look  him in the face. :  Do not marry until you are able t-  support a wife.  Ever live    (misfortune'   excepted  within your income.  Save when you are young to snem  when you are old.  Avoid temptation through fear yoi  may not. withstand it.  Never speak evil of any one. Bv  just before you are generous.  Never run into debt without yov  see plainly a way to get out again.  Small and steady gain's give con ���������  petency with tranquility of mind.  Your charatcer cannot'be esser:-  Rally injured except by your own  acts. :  Good company and good conversation are the very sinews of virtue.  If any one speak evil of you - le<  your life be so that none will believe  him.'  When you retire to bed think over  what you have been doing during the  day.  If your hands cannot be usefully  employed, attend to the cultivation  of your mind.--  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  PREDICTS DRY B. C. IN  LESS THAN 3 TRAIL*  SEATTLE,      April    1. ��������� British  Columbia will go "dry, bone dry, within the next three years. Roy Lyle,  Washington prohibition commissioner, declared recently    following"   an  nvestigation into the governmental  controlled liquor traffic in the prov-  nce.    He said the present form ' of  liquor regulation would effect this.  "While ( the provincial govern-  nent's' control" of liquor has lessened the former evils," Lyle explained,  'it has not proved an entire success  n some ways. Many of its propon:  mtts admit tlie system is hot good. I  ound a surprising number of offi-  ials and leading citizens favoring a  one dry law. This sentiment is  acreasing and I expect British Col-  imbia to go dry within the ne^ct  hree years at the most."  . W m. Atkinson'  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among the' Stockmen :of  the Fraser Valley.,. Am-'fomllar.  with the different breens of live  stock and their values.  Address ail���������-. communications to  Box 34 Cbiliiwack, IB. C7  FAIL TO CUT  ESTIMATES  PORT COQUITLAM, April 1.���������  The School Trustees met specially to  consider a letter from the City Council asking tliein to reconsider their  estimates with .the view of reducing  them. The trustees reconsidered and  could not find a justifable reduction  in any item.  A NEW   EXPLANATION  "Say, Mike, what is meant by  sins of omission?"  "Falsifying your income-tax  port, I reckon."  the  re  For a Good SmokeTry  B.C. &- Old Sport  CIGARS  : B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WIUBERO A YVOLZ. MOP.  Funeral Director  AGENT'' FOE "BBAJDiSTdNES  Phone Connection. Mission City  n't  1,1  ill  'At 1/  J  mm ABBoTSf 0 to; Pti&i  ii������ffii^'w-,r-^-,^'>-w.������w.-i-  PAGfi! TttllftjfiT  urrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY . FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  Ij^HFord  First Saturday in-  Each Month   ,.: .  at I p. in.  .  ALAN (W. BROKOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhec's Stable  P. 0. Box 94  NUT COAL      .""  For Chicken Brooding .-,  Plaster,  Linm and Ceinenfr       '  COAL AND TRANSFER  PRICES RIGHT  J. W .COTTRELL  ABBOTSFORD  Education and  Economy  The age old idea that education is  a luxury, if not an    actual    extravagance, 'seems to" maintain itself, with  a strange-persistence.    In-   England,  efforts .were recently made to secure  the shelving or repeal of the   Fisher  Education Act-of 1918.    In response  to these requests the Board of Education issued a   circular to all   local  education authorities in which    they  set.forth certain economies' to which  the Board will give its,   assent.    Tho  .circular'takes' a wide and sane view  of- the: situation, aiid    while it'urges  and :eveu requires   economy in many  directions, It givee the local    authorities, clearly to understand;that refusal will meet any suggestion to economies rwhich would in    any way iw-  confronted   with the    alternative co  suffer.'it Is directed to incur the expenditure.   We draw attention to tho  situation in England    because it    is  evidently much on a par with the situation here in Mission City: In   both  Cases the effort is based,   ostensibly.  on a desire for economy.   The fact of  the matter is of   course, that a   so-  called "sa'ving" on education    which  in any way restricts its just development iSMiot economy, but a peculiarly ignorant form of extravagance, Mr.  ,Clyncs, the British,   Labor    member,  summed up tho situation    accurately  when he-declared, in the    House   of  Commons some time ago;  "There is  no state expenditure more worth incurring; than this outlay upon educating the-masses' of the people."  pair the efficiency    of the    ordinary  opment.'-,   Where a local authority is  services of education or their devel-  FORECASTS OF    .  BUSINESS 1'UOBABILITJ Ifl9  * "������*���������* ������������������ ���������m p-*rt.J ������p ^V*L*������J^<  Asked to Organize  FAVOR WORK,ON  THE FRASER RIVE!!  Most of YounJoBie  i  Actually the greatest .-part ��������� of ���������  , the area of i|:,..i8,cov.ered7:'^Jr.ir'  '  . Wallpaper.     Wallpaper  is '   its '  distinctive feature; it forms the  background   :for  elseT  Let-.me show you samples "and  give you    figures on    hanging,  painting, staining, calsomining,  etc.-,' .  -���������  j.  everything ���������-.'  J. E. PARTON  i AJ3BOT8FORD,   B.  C.  ..VICTORIA, April 1.���������At its final-session yesterday tho conventlcn  of the Associated Boards of Trade of  British Columbia'decided upon Vancouver as' 'the- place where the next  annual convention will be held.  A silver tray was presented to the  honorary- secretary, W. E. Payne.  The-board'passed'aresolution urging that .work on a ' drydock be continued.  "The MR1 ���������' Bay-Saanicji Peninsula  automobile ferry-project received the  ibacki'ng'��������� of., the' boards. -   -;'  .A resolution    from-the    Rossland  ���������Board" of-.-Trade,' asking that the Dominion Railway7 Act be' amended    to  prevent abandonment  of service on  :railway?-'iines:\vhen 'tills -would Vork  A review of industrial, conditions  with a forecast for the.presoiit your,  that has' just. been-, jssued' by -Bab-  son's ��������� Statistical,..Organization 'will  provide investors With a viewpoint  that may aid them,in figuring out  tho relative position of the industries  in which they are especially interested. In agricultural implements ������for  instance it is estimated that the present, radical price cutting will continue and the market ;wll remain weak.  In the case of automobiles the demand is increasing owing to seasonal  tendencies and price . reductions.  There will be further cuts in prices  and the demand will be most active  for tlie lower'priced cars.  In iron and steel the demand is' improving, with manufacturing activity  about 40 per cent, of capacity. Prices  will continue weak but business, will  be better in, 1922,,tlian in 15)21. In  hardware, prices will continue weak  for months to come and tho outlook  is only fair. <In tires prices arc at  the bottom. .Therei .wIlli ho unusually keen competition, but demand will  be. bettor this year-than last.  In lumber there will be an improved demand, with keen buying and  conservative buying. The condi-  fion-of tho leather- industry is fair.1  Tanners arc working'to about 50 per  cent, of capacity. Stocks howevnr  are low in the trade and the basic  tendency is upward.  In boots and shoes demand wl'1  improve in the next few months:.  Prices will remain and further reductions will be made'in the retail trade.  The demand'for brick will increase  during the spring and summer.  Stocks are low and, activity will begin  early in the spring ,and ��������� continue  throughout the summer. In" the case-  of cement, however; stocks are said  to be relatively, heavy. There will  be an improved demand and production'will be fair.'  ., Men's clothing-will see a continuation, of; cut-rate-sales for some little  time.   Troducting costs'"will continue  r An invitation has been extended to  local basketers to send a representative to the provincial organization  meeting in Vancouver on April 22nd,  1922. ^Mr. Stanley V. Smith, secretary of the Vancouver and District  Basketball League, which is fostering the movement to organize the pro  vincial govelrning body, has sent this  invitation to the editor of this paper  asking that it be turned over to tho  proper, authorities.  The. time is certainly ripe for tlu;  organization of a British Columbia  Basketball Association, and it is to  be hoped that every district and city  in the!province will be represented at  the organization meeting. The Vancouver officials are asking basketball  leaders In all districts to communicate with M'i\ Smith at once, and even if they are not able to send representatives, at least to write and say  that they are in line with the action.  The basketball game has been  booming in ^British Columbia this  Winter.as never before, and if any  reasonable means'of awarding provincial championships is to be arrived at, there must be an organization  in  charge.'  CLAYBURN  One of the brightest social events  of the juniors of Clayburn was the  eleventh birthday party of Master  Keith Lavorne Rottluff, at his  homo, Twin Cotton Farm, on Saturday, March 1.8.���������Those present were  Misses Olivia Soules, Louise Thompson, Elizabeth Austin, Verna Batsman, Alive. Dwyer and Jeanne Mc-  Culloch, and Masters Louis Case,  George Mutch, Ian Trimmnow, Wilfrid Young, - Richard Young and  Frederick Manders. The afternoon  was devoted to games and dancing  and at G o'clock an enjoyable dinner  was served.  SAVE LITTLE BY  CEASING WORK  Athletic Doings   *     ....   \..  (rrom tha Fraeer^Valley Kecord)  "Ye Mighty Mohawks from the  Reservation, Westminster," (according to the-Mission Hotel Register*  Vlaited Mission City on . Saturday evening'! ..and returned with enough  "baskets", in their possession to keep  the rest of the tribe busy filling with  salmon' berries all summer. At  10:45 p. m. the massacre    was o^er  .,, , .      ,. . , . and the score board read the same as  low.    There will be .a slight increase   the clock   witn th   Migsion b    s  activity.    General f*.:--���������..*--.* --���������-������������������-.������ ..-'  in manufacturing  clothing prices will- reach th^.- low  point this' summer.*..*. In. women's clothing labor troubles will increase  costs of production:-The demand will  be good and, continue throughout tlie  summer. '  Got Till June 30 To  Pay Farm Taxes  VICTORIA, March 22.���������The' date  for the payment of .-farmers" taxes has  been., extended,_f.rp.ni_ April 36���������, _to  June 30, the'Hon. John, Hart, minis  hardship upon communities or indi ���������  ter bf finance, announced yesterday  vidual settlers along the route,"' was  SUBDIVISION   OF FARMLANDS  Lot 1���������3.364 acres uncleared land.  A. 1. soil, good water, ��������� "electric light,  facing the Hospital."-   Would- make  fine fruit or chicken ranch'.'   Term's  S900.00. - -  Lot 2-���������5 acres.--Same "as.; above.  All this property joins-the'-town arid  this 5 acres is partly cleared. Per  acre,  $25 0.00.    ' ���������*     :    .''-.'  ���������', '  Lot 3���������5 acres partly���������"cleared, :per  acre,   $250.00.  Lot 4���������One acre, splendid home-  site settled all around ' with a good  class of houses,. $300.0.0. . - . ../'-.-- ���������    '  Lot 5, 6, 7���������Same as lot 4.  Lot 8���������One acre. A corner lot  having a large '.frontage on both  streets and a splendid view. Lots of  water. Electric light. $500.00.  Lot 9', 10, 11, 12���������One acre ' each.  Fine homesites, each $300.0.0.  _"."   -.  Lot 13���������5 room " cottage.'" Lot  50x150, rented,  $900.00.-   "-'��������� ������������������<���������������������������������������������  Lot 14���������5 room cottage. Lot 5 Ox  150, rented,  $900.-00..   ���������-���������-  Lot 15���������6 room house. " Lot 50x  150, $1000.00.   ;-,.     _  Lot 16���������5 room house. Lot 50x  150, $1100.00.      - ���������   ������������������ " j"; j.  Lot    20,���������13.26    acres,    6 . room  house, large barns, outbuilding's,-^orchard, good water, on main road over looking and adjoining town. Splen  did view.  $5000.00  Lot 21���������11.54 ac.res.. house, outbuildings and cleariilg;-,;fr'uit.\>tr<jes.  Fine situation overlooking the town  where there is a market for all kinds  of produce. $3000.00.-;   .     ������������������ ' ;  Lot    25���������Building' v lot; 66x132,  $250.oo . ..;.���������:���������' ���������.���������',:.=' ...,.-.--:���������'���������   ���������������������������  Lot    2 6���������������������������Building     dot  '���������6xl8'2.  $250.00'"���������":���������- ���������-.-.v'v"*;:,*:-vV-;,,;:;.���������  Lot    27���������Building    lot" '66x132.'  $250.00 ;���������'������������������'��������� :":-'   ,'"     ';-  Lot 29���������One acre, $300.00.  '���������  Lot 30���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 31���������One acre, $300.00.  /.  Lot 32���������One acre, obrner.iot,' frontage on'two- roads,- $4.00.(H);-;-- '���������������������������':..':���������-'������������������  Lot 33���������1.118 acres, .4iofth of B;'  C. E. Ry,  $300.00.  ��������� .-���������.���������v.*'i:>-* ..'  The whole subdivision ..would..be  sold at a price and terms .that, would  make it a splendid investment".  APPLY TO    JAMES MILSTED  ABBOTSFORD, B. ,C.  passed.'  North-Vancouver's , free port resolution was referred to the next executive, as was' also one dealing with a  Mission-Matsqui ferry.'  . ..,-A resolution from South Vancou -  ver, supporting the efforts - of the  Point Grey, Burnaby and' New Wes.U  minister Boards of Trade in attempting'"to , have' -further . improvement  .work"done;with, a ,yiew .to developim;  the-Fraser River as a' fresh water'  harbor, was'passed.  -. -���������'. J.-. ":  ., Another resolution endorsed ���������' by  the convention was one asking, the  'C. P.;R. to plank the bridge at Mission City in-order'to allow vehicular  traffic upon it.  it-.-wjas^decided "to 'extend to the  'members of' the federal parliament  an/ invitation to visit British Columbia-after the .present session with a  view to. their'becoming-more familiar wi.th. conditions.in the province.  A "resolution asking for increased  telephone and telegragh. service between Prince George and Vancouver  was passed.   ���������       ,,,.  j. w: creightOn is  ;.��������� - NOW SUPERANNUATED  ROAD MATTERS CONSIDERED  BY SURREY COUNCIL  On the Pacific- Highway the government gangs are dumping a large  amount of gravel on the stretch between the green timber paving section and the Serpentine flats. ��������� Five  extra trucks have been engaged on  this .work and it is, expected that the  unpaved portion , will be in fairly  good condition in the near future.  E.  J. JOHNSON WILL,  SUCCEED GOEPEL  VICTORIA.���������The successor to W.-  J; Goepel-as deputy munister'.of finance for the provincial governing ;  will be E. D. Johnson, . who has for  the past Two'or three years been assistant deputy minister, it' was announced yesterday by. "Hon. John  Hart, minister of finance. Mr. Gee-  pel's.'superannuation, after 29 years  in the service of the government was  given out to that effect. .  the short end of the score.  In this game "Big Chief" Todd'o  bunch of huskies, were strengthened  by the presence of Evan Lewes, a native .son of the Royal City and of  course a member of the tribe; but  sad to relate he is also the star forward of the U. of W. basket ball  squad. As a scorer he is some  "Indian," he seemed to go up in the  air "and just drop the ball in the basket. -He'was ably assisted by Shiles,  being;responsible for 25 baskets between them.. Taylor, Grimstone and  Lavrey (spare) also , figured in . the  .scoring.;column- while ..the "Big  Chief!'put'-up an excellent" game at  guard. -.      ,  , With C. Galliford unable to play  .through illness, Cox and Beaton "absent until the last period, the Mission  boys were , badly handicapped, although four. . intermediate substitutes, Stafford, Cole, Northcote and  MacLean played a hard game during  :the-first period but were unable to  hold the Mohawks in check. Thf  score at half time was Mohawks 18,  Mission'7.  ���������The'second half was somewhat  livelier, but the lead was too mucn  to overcome. Cox was the star, get-  ting'9tout of the 10 goals. ���������  In the junior . game the Mission  High School boys defeated their op-  ponents"'from Matsqui by a score of  11 to'6.  VICTORIA, April 3.���������Cessation M  work on the Esquimau drydock will  cost the Federal Government $2.-  000,000, in addition to the $1,250,-  000 aleady spent on the project.  This fact was made known on Saturday at a conference held in Chamber of Commerce rooms between Victoria business men, shipping and ship  repair interests and others In close  touch with the Federal Government.  The expenditure of $2,000,000 fol-'  lowing the proposed closing down of  operations will be" to the contractors  and sub-contractors for material and  equipment already  purchased.-/ -As-,  about one   and a    quarter   millions  have already been actually paid out  by the Government on the drydock,  nd the total cost of the work is only  slightly over $4,000,000, the federal'  Government, by carrying out its    reputed intention to cease operations,.  will save only $750,000,-those- at-,  tending the conference were informed.  VICE-PRESIDENTS OF THE  VANCOUVER EXHIBITION ASS.V,  The  honorary..^ vice-presidents  of.  the Vancouver'   Exhibition   Association for the Valley are:  .Agassiz���������W.  H.   Hicks.  Aldergrove���������Thqs.   Armstrong . -  Chilliwack���������G. O, Nesbitt.  Dewdney���������W.   J..   Manson.  East    Chilliwack���������W.    H. Hawk-  shaw.  Maple Ridge���������John Laity.  Matsqui���������H.  F.   Pagft.-' ,   ".  Mission    City��������� S.    Smith,    R; P.  King.  -Mt.' Lehman���������J. A. Morrison. - - '.������������������-.-  Pitt Meadows���������-W.'J: Parks'.'  Port Hammond���������Adolf Lundgren.  Ruskin���������Colin   F. Jackson.  Sumas���������A. E. Wells. s      . .  APRIL ROD AND GUN.  Mr.'J. W-.'Creightonwas one of the  sixteen civil servants who were" pensioned'.off r. under the B. C-. government/a. Superannuation Act announc  ed, at the beginning of the present  month.- "  Mr. J. W. Creighton has been assessor.,for. tlie. unorganized part, of  -. th ���������t" Fraser Valley "since ' 190S, 'suc-  .ceudlng- Mr. Fletcher, and was a man  whom many held ..in high esteem in  ���������that position. He was a frequent  visitor, to this district, and many  too'< advantage "jof his experience ���������mcl  judgment in. the ��������� matters of assess-  .able .property. ..His; many friends in  the-distriot-will-v/ishhim yet many  years" of health and; prosperity.  " ..Rt'tir.'-nvrnt? o" pensions, acc'u'd '  in-< to lengjh ,of service! became effective uvder the . Superannuation  Act- when civil servants reach tho  ag. ��������� of Co. .;    '���������'���������'    .������������������������  "��������� There's no one makes a success   of  any sort . wi'oot    hard    workr���������and  '.wTb'bt keeping up hard work, what's  mair.���������rHarry Lauder.    .  The April issue of Rod and Gun in"  Canada is a    particularly    attractive  one,-and-��������� from  .cover to    cover-   it  abounds in bright, interesting    features.      The stories, include a   splen-"  did contribution from \the~  pen    oc.  Frank Houghton, entitled "The-Trail  of a Golden Hope'"';'   while "Birds,"  by Phil H. Moore, is'also worthy    of  special mention:    Bonnycastle    Dale  is the author of "Our Wild Decoys."  The. various departments contain    a  wealth of valuable, information,-   as  usual.      A complete    report.of.   the  annual meeting of .the.Northern,   Ontario .Outfitters aiid Guides, is given. (  A handsome art cover   -by    F.    Williams, who. also (Contributes a- short  story, will,.likewise attract attention  to this month's..issue. -.        * .  Rod and Gun in Canada is published monthly at-Woodstock, .Ontario by  W. J. Taylor,-Limited.  I find that all eminent  hard.���������Livingstone.  men work  R.B. BENNETT   LOSES   RECOUNT  CALGARY.���������Judgment was handed down in the   Bennet-Shaw   Weit  Calgary election case, the appeal   of  R. B. Bennett, K.C., being   dismissed.    J. T. Shaw, the    present mem-.  her was declared elected at a recount.  held after the election.    All    ballots  marked in ink were thrown out    by-  the re-count judge and his    decisiii  has now been upheld by the, Appeal -  Court of Alberta. ���������*���������>'   >'���������'   ���������    :-'-  Work, well done, is'  fun���������Boy Scout Motto.  the   best of  f* *��������� " * **     ~~���������~~"^^^���������^������~���������^ ^^ ^jp^-^^-,-^^^ m m jiaia<)^M<|imia<|||>m>a^IM<immmnmmu<������n  ETITION  SET TAX   LEVY AT 25 MILLS  PORT MOODY.wrhe City Council considered their . estimates for  the year at a recent meeting and imposed a tax rate ;of 25 mills. The estimates are ',$58,923. The rate is  made up as follows:. General. 12-12;  School Board, 5 1-2.; debentures', 7.  In the estimates the principal sums  are $,15,0.00 provided for as interest  and'sinking fund, $10,000 to pay- off  temporary bank.loan; $10,000 to the  Board of Works; $8,200 for school  purposes; $2284 police department;  fire equipment, $1000. ������������������'.-���������  > *������  The thing for the merchants of this community to do in their own interests is to advertise faithfully, and to make their printed  announcements interesting and helpful to  those whose trade and favor are desired.  The serious competitors of the retailers of  this community are the big stores of the big  cities���������those that send out catalogues and  have mail-order departments.  The poorest way to offset this competition is  for our local merchants to remain silent. For  them not to "speak up" is to give the mailorder houses a better chance to get business  from this community. *  A WORD TO THE PUBLIC  When you send your money out of this community you enrich the great shops ar.d impoverish this community. Strengthen���������- not  weaken���������the merchants of this community.  It will all be returned to you in the form of  better values.  Be Loyal to Your Community  i.--f.  &tfi ,Q fj/^gy^g). |^ 9*/a  ������ &*m a* wb p>i������frifli ^���������y<M*tt>w>^  IUfss^^^ >*���������'  THJE^kijBOTSFOKI) FOST, ABBOTSrOKD, B. &  p"VTMXTM������ri������S MMinmirliffltfr 6ft.-<tft������tfB  i<������> '���������^jwafitrtnwjomtfia^  f^gnMm������������vo������l������������������������������������g^^  CLEAN AND  It is an important feature with us to keep every tool ami  appliance in a thoroughly sanitary condition.   All our surroundings are sweet and wholesome, not only those which  are exposed to the view of the customers,   but all portions  of the premises.   No better meal, can be offered for sale.  -     S. F.WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  B.  C,   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone  t  1909  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  BRANCH  HUNTINGDON  Phones:  B. C. 14L;  Farmers 1312  ABBOTSFORD  Phones:,  B. C. 27;  Farmers 1908  We sell Hour, Cereals, BuIter, eggs  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.'  Head Office  WANT COLUMN  BRANCH  Advertisements under  heading cost 25    cents  Leave copy' and money  *)otsford Garage.  the    above  per    issue.  at The Ab-  SPLENDID SITUATION���������2 lot?  for immediate sale, cleared and fenced,.etc.    Apply 14?. Abtntsford.  i'���������������������������.2-1  :i  "FOR" SALE���������5000, Raspberry  Plants, $7.00 a thousand. No 1  plants,- Cuthberts'. Apply M. Millar,  Abbotsford, B. C. 31-7*  FOR^SALE���������:6 solid silver tablespoons, 5 solid silver dinner fork:;,  6:solid silver small forks', G, solid silver teaspoons, 4 plate tablespoons,  6 plate.dinner .forks, 6. plate small  forks, 4 plate dessert spoons, ^ 3  plate teaspoons, 1 Cogent Plate "tea  service, (3 piece). Apply Manager,  The Royal.Bank.of,Canada, Abbotsford, B. C.  Huntingdon. B.  Improved Service  For Fraser Valley  Canadian Pacific Railway announces a traffic accommodation increase  which will be of interest to the Fraser Valley.and especially to fruit and  produce growers and dealers. -.  Commencing April 30,. the Canadian Pacific will put 'a light train-on  the run to Mission Junction and Huntingdon. It wijl leave Vancouver at  7:30 a. m. and reach Huntingdon at  noon leaving at 1.30 p. m. and arriving in Vancouver at 7 p. m. It will be  a mixed train and will carry passengers, freight, express and general;  The Agassiz local will be continued in addition to the mixed- train.  The increase of the transportation  facilities has come as a result of tlie  desires of the residents and-interests  doing business in fruit and produce  districts of the North Fraser Valley.  Plans for the May Day celebration  are progressing rapidly and favorably. A committee -meeting will lie  held at tlie home'of Mrs. J. Vahetta  next Tuesday evening, when all interested are invited to attend.  "Mail contract  The management of the Local The-  J atre have plans under, way    for the  installation of a Radic-phone in tho  Local Theatre.  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on  ..' '"-; Friday, the 12th May, li)22  for'the conveyance of His Majesty's  Mails, on'a proposed Contract for  four years three times per week over  the'  Abbotsford Rural Route No. 1.  from the Postmaster   General's pleasure.  ..-..Printed notices containing further  information as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen and  blank forms of Tender may be obtained at. the Post Ofiice of Abbotsford, B.C. and at the office of the  District Superintendent of Postal  Fervice.  Pii-trict Superintendent's Office  Vancouver, B. C.  3ist March, 3 922.  *. J. F. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  A meeting of the directors of the  M-8-A-rHospital was held on Monday evening, at which W. Coutts and  J. C. YVinson were appointed directors in place of j. Brydges and J. L.  Preston, who had .resigned. J. \V.  Wells :was appointed temporary jan-  \itor aiid matters of routine business  iwere completed.  Tt is rumored that the Pacific Milk  Co.'s" factory will be re-opened within the next two weeks. ���������        -  / Another dance, in aid of  nit;il, will be given in .  the  the Hos-  Abbots-  ford Theatre Friday, May 1st.  Tlie Chatauqua dates for Abbotsford have been announced as May  30th, 31st, June 1st, 2nd, 3rd and  5th.  , Hon. E. D. Barrow and the government engineer will be in Abbotsford this Saturday, looking over the  requirements of the town. They are  expected  about  11  o'clock.  SH8LOH STOPS  THAT COUGH  For "grown-ups or children. Safe,  sure and efficient. Small dose  means economy and does not upset the stomach. At all dealers,  30c, '60c and  $1.20. 4  Brew a cup of this-gentle and effective remedy and take it before going;  to bed, three times a week, for awhile.  From digging trenches in France  to digging in the old cornfield back-  on the farm, with a flying, eventful  hour in Paris en route. That's  Charles itenary in his latest picturi  "PARIS GREEN," which will be on  view at .the Abobtsford Theatre tonight, Saturday,  April   8th.   '  Plenty of laughs dots Charley'?,  journey. His screen name this tinu  is Luther Grten. In Paris,Lonesome  Luther meets a chic French Madam-  oisc-llc, Ninon. Then ,he- returns to  America and is discharged from the  service. Just after Luther, again a  Farmer Boy, has been thrown over  by his; small town sweetheart, pretty  Ninon appears on the scene, pursued  by a pair of slick rascals. Luther cf  course, disposes of them and then,  with the aid of a French-English  Dictionary, dedicates his heart to  Ninon. "Paris' Green" is declared to  be unusually appealing.  ROAD REQUESTS ARE GRANTED  MT. LEHMAN, ��������� April 5.-���������Petitions' and delegations literally be-  seiged the Matsqui Council meeting  at the Municipal Hall on Monday, the  ratepayers evidently believing there  is weight in signature and numbers.  In some instances the signatures  were backed up by,the petitiorien; in  person, and such force could not be  resisted.  Heading both a delegation and a  petition, Mr. R. K. Nicholl of Brad-  ner succeeded, in' obtaining the sympathy of Councillor Koay with thfj  needs of repair work on the Palor-  son roatl, south oi" the B. C. E. R.,  and the Township line'road at Brac-  her.  Mr. Baines represented, fourteen  petitions for the grading . of- the  Ross' road at the junction of the Abbotsford rpad known locally as  Baines Hill. His request,was granted.-      ���������       '(  Eight landowners' represented    by  Mr. J. Almgren sought to,  have ...the  Turner    or Rutliffe road.     MatsquL  Prairie, gravelled or rocked,    Councillor Bell promising assistance.  Mr. and Mrs. Little, who obtained  consent for an outlet., ov������r the Canadian National Railway at t.h������ last  meeting, were confronted with -(ha  opposition by the owners adjoining  the right of way, who sought compensation or the opening , of a loua  in the other direction." The Councillors confirmed their previous action and ordered the removal of tho  obstucting, fencing.  In the next instance they rescinded their former decision regarding  fence removal. This case came from  the Marsh Landing district, where  the road between Sections 22 and 2 3  is only twenty feet wider From evidence presented the council thought  the road should be, widened, but  hearing from Mr. Leslie Marsh on  Monday that'the road was gazetted  twenty feet ten years -ago? with consent of. owners and persons benefited, and that only - three persons at.  the most-could use this road, they  decided to "let well enough alone."  Mr. Van Malderin will be again ordered to move his.fence, from across  the Authey road. The first move  was not far enough, as the new postu  are.in the middle of the road.  Claiming that they- had been paying taxes for fourteen years without  benefit of road, Mr.- Jas.- Stevenson  and T. Wynn, on the Aberdeen road,  South,.asked for the- taxes on \six  quarter sections foe-three years to.be  spent on.grading.and gravelling this  .ihile and'a half of road. ^Ms was too  large an order;  one-   councillor sug- j  Fresh fropi the Oven  mornr-g,  Our bread comes fresh from the oven each  but it doesn't remain here long, we proceed at once to distribute it on prompt schedule time. Our bread customers  are "Boosters" for the home made products they claim it  the standard quality, of excellence.  Have you called to get our Grocery Specials for this  next week?     > . .      '   '.   '  Our Motto': SERVICE QUALITY AND PRICE  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  Flour and Feed . Prompt Delivery  OF ALL  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences  REAL ESTATE���������-$ oil ey to Loa������ on (tfoad'Parfti Mortgages  Abbotsford  It will-purify the blood, make you feel  vigorous and healthy at a cost of  only a few cents. Give it to the children, too. All druggists have Celery  King, ;large packages, 30c and 60c.  LEDCiE   RADIOS  At any rate a sucker is shorn every'minute.  Some crops depend upon the sun  but wild oats thrive best on moonshine  About the only encouraging note/  in the present situation is the one'  that is stamped paid?"'  Very few poets are blonds. This  is probably due to the fact that poe;s  are born and not made.  There are fatted calves in abundance for the modern prodigal who  wastes his substance in riotious  flivving.  gested"$150, but was.-informed by  petition to spend that amount over  the road it would have to be? put on  with a salt shaker; $300 will be  spent there this year./ ���������. ,-���������-���������������������������  ...Mr. F. Smith of Rand headed a request for the reopening of the north,  and south road from .Lombard Station. Councillor Keay promised inspection. Consideatioiuwill be given  to the petition of Grist and .others for  a new bridge over the creek on the  Crist   road.  Requesting the extension of the  Towlan road by stumping and grading, Mr. S. Solomon and Mr. A. W.  McDonald, were promised .that coun-  cill would call for tenders at once.  The cuvlert on this road would be  built by day work.  Mr. J. C. Murphy, seeing that tlie  municipal lands'..-adjoining his own  were up for sale and that the description included the new right, -of  way laid out between the properties,  inquired whether the roadway was to  be sold, and was assured to the contrary. ''".;'  The corner of the White - road  turning into the Mount Lehman read  takes a curve out of the gulch and  creek. The settlement of this intrusion has hung fire for many years,  but was settled finally on Mionday by  Mr. C. Rummel agreeing to convey  title to the diversion for $50, council paying surveyor and incidental  ixpenses. Rumor mentions the possibility cf a store going upf at this  corner.  Mr. A. T. Welch settled . a long  tanding dispute concerning drainage  .vork doiie under the Ditches and  Watercourses Act, whereby he claimed to have paid surveyors' charges  twice; $15.75 was refunded, ?-t.r>0  returned to the clerk, and the sore  spot comfortably healed1'over.  Tenders for repair work.on the Mt.  Lehinan road showed very close- figuring hy the contractors. S Two estimated the work at $350, one at  $374.50, Mr. A. E. Tracey making  the successful bid, which was $345.  For the Campbell Hill work Mr.  W. Embery's offer of $12 5 was accepted, and for the culvert building  at Mt. Lehinan Church and school,  Messrs. S. McLean arid Geo. Mc-  Callum were awarded the contract  at  $30. _  Councillor Ware will endeavor   to  open up the half mile of the Bound-  I ary    road    from    the   International  [Boundary to the Farmer road, Hunt-  I ingdon.    Messrs. Finlay and    Smith  received this    encouragement    from  their appearance at the meeting.  The Council will hold an extra  meeting to dispose of a mass of business at the .Agricultural.Hall, Gif-  ford, on Easter Monday.  Nabob Raking Powder, 2 1-2 lb. tin :::....  70c  Currants, 2 lbs. for ;.;.!.:......:  35c  Quaker Pork and Beans, large size :....:.. 20c  WatergJass, per tin : : .=. ...:. 25c  Heinz Sweet Pickles, a pt..: : ......:.  35c  Bulk Tea, reg. 50c, 3 lbs/for ..������ ..." $1.25  -���������  -'A   .',������������������ ' ��������� -        ���������''.''' ' '-'��������� ���������������������������'  R .G. MacLEOD  Abbotsford, B. C.  SATURDAY, APRIL 8th  CHARLES RAY  in  "PARIS'GREEN"  Also a Two Reel Comedy, "Seashore Shapes."  SATURDAY,  APRIL loth  ���������.     BETTY COMPSON  In  "AT THE END OF THE WORLD"  Another heart-filling   Betty   Compson   triumph  like that   in   George   Loane   Tucker's   "Mir-  Beautibul Chinese Costume?,, especially designed and made of the  most costly and luxurious silks, and  other rich materials, are one of t ho  btauty features of "AT THE EiND  OF THE WORLD", Betty Compson s  Paramount starring vehicle which  will be,presented at The Abbotsford  Theatre, Saturday next, April 15th.  The entire production is rich in oriental atmosphere. -The .story.'.opens  in a Chinese Cafe and gambling establishment in Shanghai, Chin-o.  where Cherry, the motherless daughter of an English proprietor, reigns  as queen. In this setting Miss  Compson as Cherry, wears several  gedrgeous Chinese gowns and so attired, is charming and fascinating.  There are several other Chinese cot-  tings, all. of. which *are rich in orien  tal investure, and : other principal  lecaie of the'story is a lonely island  light house station where the girl  and several men whose destinies are  interwoven with her own are finally  drawii. Milton Sills, Mitchell Lewis, Casson Ferguson, /'Spottiswoods  Aitken and other famous screen celebrities' are in supporting cast.  Hon. John "Oliver will be    among  the speakers at the opening of  new hospital tomorrow  Mrs. M. M, Shore is   visiting-  parents at    New    Westminster  week. : -     ������������������X-'  the  -her  this  . A sale of home cooking will bo  held on April 15th in the Home Oil  office under the auspicts of -the Ladies' Missionary Society.  Vfl  ;;  '<i  111  ���������'I  i  i'.'i  -Hi  rflf  1  I  I  i  i  I  I

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