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The Abbotsford Post 1923-04-13

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 It-  ���������*i  m.  I  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star  ys  Vol    YW     Vn   9'^  SS33C  -n'  *4j J.T  Abbolsford, 13. C, Friday, April 13, 1923.  $1.00 Per Annum,  trtjuQWTfr 1 ii ��������� waiwhiii  rrij^^iozscr^ai^siisararjKrKKKJKa  SUMMER HATS  Wo have a choice stocjc ol Men's, Women's, Boys'  tinrt C^li'ls'oiittjnier I-iatr������. You need one those sunny  days.     ficc U' v/e can please you.  IVo  Sowc  rr:Vi.'- White  JILsiMicrs  all stySes j),{; very  f HE  Plione !(J  PIONEER STORE  R. DcsMAZES  AVAVn'tiVOlli) ("iM)  WHATCOM  i:o A3)  / Thinners 1913  TO CO-OPRKATK IN.  HKllKY    MAttKHTING  X^W*Eir*CrX?A*V^TR1^*12ESlff-'S!?.,.,;SSCIiT  SiOADS   !\Ut.U2 0IL':\'T  AKKA  '     MATSQUI.    .  road-hod lo he  and   Fore,  road  the   adjoiuinig  \ ;>ri  laid  j). 'p|,,} 11 OV.'  :��������� lo.ig tho Turner  : unrie^sly comr-rnr.  !;in(if..\v:!.-M-L).   On   Sat--  nffiB5saaBaiaBBBPg=3Baie3MBrir^^  HASKMT  SOCIAL   LS  A  ]>I<:CII)MI> SUCOKS-3  The basket social  hold .under the  direction  of" the     Orange     Lodge  i:i  Change Hall on  Monday evening  1!  ii1  unlay they Hindu their I bird appearance, this "y^ar before the council.  Tlie delegation expressed willingness to shoulder one-fourth oi' the  coal, under a local improvement bylaw, in addition to the gencal taxes  With the . grading this will amount  to a little over ?2t)00. '  "Whether cruriied   rock  shall  was a decided success,    and a    ���������  luijppy evening  was  enjoyed  by  large attendance.'  A" nice  programme was given  111-3  in  1 which     the    following     took  part:  Lloyd Vannetta, piano selection:  vocal selections,' J. Downic; vocal  Lolos, Mr. S. Brown; musical trio,  Mrs Walters, and tho Misses Clara  "and   Doris Walters;   vocal solos,  Mi".  Although the Saanich and Cordon  Head  Fruit     Growers'    Associations  failed'to enter the^recenfly formed  Berry  Growers' ' Co-operative   Union-  of B. C. after a. series of conference.-;,  an  arrangement has been     made between   tho    Vancouver-    and     lownr  mainland growers whereby they  will  all   co-operate   in   the   marketing   of  their   l.������2I{  crop.     This    was decided  on  Saturday  afternoon   when   directors of  the island organr/a(.ions     mot  Messrs.   PI. M.  Gilland,  manager director of the   Pacific     Horry  Grower.;  and  10.  Doberor, the now manager of  tho Go-operativo  Union at a mealing'  in   the   horticultural     department,  of  flic legishitivc  buildings  in  Victoria.  The meeting had  boon  called  at tho  instance of the island people.  The arrangement- agreed upon  means that the-102-3 berry deal will  be handled in precisely the same way  as far as Ihe producing end is concerned, as last year. The growers  simply agree to sell their fruit to a  common broker who, will make .returns to the organizations interested.  There "will be no pooling of returns  except insofar as fruit of the Co-operative Union is concerned.  At T^i-iday's meeting a committee  comprising Messrs'. E. M. Gilland, E.  Dob'erer. W. F. Soiners, president of  the Gordon Head F. ,G. A.', and H. E.  Tanner, manager of the    Saanich   F  smiGI-fT LA!) CAiAjKU (MUCIS   JtUSIXKSS   IHiOl'CSH'f  TO AN  lOAJiV UKAVH j      TO IJOAiil) OK TKAD10 COUNCIL  /The young friends of John Thomas j     A well represented meeting of the  Weston and family wore surprised to  hear that he had passed Lo the great  .beyond on Tuesday afternoon last  after a short illness.  '1 he 'funeral^ took place this afternoon to tho Hazelwood Cemetery,  Rev. A. II. Priest conducting the  services, tho ballbcarers being Frank  ftucker, Charlie Itoborts, Fred Taylor and .Joe Audrey, school boy  friends.  The deceased lad was a valuable  employee of F. .1. R. Whitchelo, Ltd.  up until the time of his illness; and  was a general favourite with his  boy  Council of the Board of Trade was  held in tiie Bank of Montreal Chambers on Monday evening, Mr. F. J. Tt.  Whitchelo presiding, all the chairmen of the various committees being  present.  It was decided to add an arbitra- !"������  tion committee fo the standing committee of the Board, and,-, Mr. bur-  rant was selected as chairman of  this committee and Legal Council  of the Board.  ���������    The  secretary  was' instructed     to  write the    Mission    City-   Board    of  Trade re cost of 'oil for roads,    and  recommended that oil prices be    ob-   .  (Union Oil Co./and   .  .friends'and  school  chums.    He  wf  r!.S  years, S  months and 4 days old, [ tained from the  and  was the eldest son of Mr.     and   others. _ ;  and Mrs. A. A. 'Weston of St. Niohol-|     The lighting of the town is to be  as.    He was born in    Perth County, ' again looked into and something de-  tlie council that ho was already  crushing move daily than could be  carted away.  Decisions on cor.ti-iiets -and -apportionments wore adjourned' until  April 2 1,-when "the engineer's report  is expected./' A contract lot gravelling the Bates road at $.1.10 per  'yard was given to Marion Smith.  Tho iVlaisqui policy commissioners'  consider that a lock-up is now necessary' in the district. It is not seemly that the chief oi' police should  keep in his own house persons under  temporary arrest. Abbotsford is too  far away, and the coses there charg-i  ed would soon pay for a municipal  jail.  A small police court with a lockup cell will bo built near Mount Lehman station    B. C. 10.    Railiwuy, the  >Loccasion. t^  tj,-:s  meeting  the  representatives  Mr. J. Wood was    pianist i'or thejot- lne producers will, it is exoected,  evening,  and the  Wood's    orchestra   make a    contract   'with    cither    tho  ^VPfed-.P^sic  for.  dancing.    Prizes  .Nasi-, interests,-,  wnjoh    handled the  won  by   deai last year or the Growers' Sales  for tho best waltzing were  Miss' Isabell McPhee and Mr. E-. Che-  valley. For the best decorated  basket the prise went to Miss Laura  McKinnon.  Agency, both of whom have been invited to attend the meeting  in discussing the crop situation of  Victoria, . it   was   stated   that  if   the  Ontario, and has been in B. C. for  five years, three of which have been  spent in Abbotsford, where he attended school. He leaves fo mourn  his demise, his parents, two brothers  and three sisters, an uncle and aunt  in Vancouver, uncle and aunt in Alberta, uncle and aunt in California  and an uncle and aunt in Calgary,  all of whom have the sympathy of  the community in this their time' of  sorrow and  bereavement.  The Flu has taken away many in  its ravages, but none that will be  more regretted than the deceased  young man, for he was considered  in every way one that would be honored and respected by all.  PONATIONS 11KCKIVIOI)  I'.Y T3II0 J-IOSIMTAI.  Miss' K Campbell,    matron  of the  M. S. A.  Hospital wishes to acknowledge with thanks (.he following donations for tlie    month    of    March:  cake and set of baby clothes,    Mrs.  finite done at once if possible.  Mr. R. J. Shortreed, chairman,of  the Roads Committee presented a,  lengthy report of work proposed to  be brought before the authorities for  completion this fall. ' t      ������������������  Mr. N. 1-1 ill tendered his resignation as secretary of the board.  Dr. Quinn was asked to join , the  health committee and assist in making a report to the board on sanitary  matters and  tho    provision of a re- ���������  fuse dump.  The secretary was requested to  write to the Hon. E. D. Barrow asking him to moot the board as soon as  ^possible, and the chairman of the  entertainment committee was in  strueted to arrange i'or a luncheon  on flic date that would suit Mr. Bar-  row's convenience to be present'  Local matters  will  be discussal.  AiiilOTSFOKI) SUl'KRFOR SCHOOL I recently and no    damage    by insect  plants improve as    they have    been Morrett:   magazines,  Mr.  Robert Al-  courtroom  to   be  used  as  a  municipal office as required.  Chief of Police T. Lehman was appointed forest prevention officer  under  the Provincial  Government.  A request from the council fo the  B.C.10.It. for crossing lignts at Brad-  ner, Donniaio'.i and Mount l..elim:iu  points was countered by another  from the suporinifiulout asking what  the Canadian National and Great  Nor'���������hern railways were doing in the  matter, as railroads are not expected  by law fo put lights at their crossings. ���������  After passing a resolution early in  the year that indigent patients be  treated atTthc hospital in the municipality, the council murmured faintly  when a. frl'.I of $110 0 was presented  from the Vancouver General Hospital. It is hoped that these patients  are not all indigent.  The ratepayers o\ Ward One delegated ex-Councillor Moiandcr and  'trustee Tracey fo plr-co their grievances before the coiincili.  Tho community of Peardonviiie  near the iiiU'ri;a;.i;;.'.;al bo-dor, is  .the furthest settlement in the mu-  . nicipalily I torn highways and shipping centres. The residents, I hero-  fore, claim the jmUicc: ui' o good rend  out, requesting that the Peardonville  trunk road bo built up ior heavy  traffic.  In llio re^reit'ib.Ie absence of  Councillor Glediiilil through illness,  Councillor Aluicli promised air.-i.s-  tauee.  Mr. C. K Smith, whose import unity has extended over sovc-ra! yea it,  and councils, s.uccoedod in obtainim;  a little attcnlion in his ol'forls to get  a road from his property to. Rand B.  C. 10. Railway station.  Following are the results of the  Faster examinations at the Abbotsford   High   School:. .  Second Year���������Annie Kask, GfifL-  Kate Parton, GiiO: Muriel McCallum,  GH2; Freda Nelson, 630; tIrene  King, 62G; Jessie Coogan, G22;. May  Stady, 587; Gladys' York, 523; pass.  500- -     .  First Year���������Nellie Pernoski, SIX;  Verna Stinson, 796; Betty West, 762  Fleauor Blatchford, 741; Marion  Bufdiannan .724; Nellie McDowalJ.  700: "Mabel Austin, 6S1; Francis  .McPhail, G7S; Marion Campbell, G5o  Mary Millard, Gijo: Maurice Brydges, CSS; Lloyd Vannetta, 032:  Harry Taylor, 609; Helen Yarwood,  ii jj 7 ': 1-1 arold McMenemy,  ne:-.<   Porter. 31 3.  Div. V. Teacher Miss C.  Percentage���������i) 1.  Sm 3rd���������Caroline Leary, Arthur  Snashall.  Jn. 3rd���������Tvy Bailey, Boydell  Hill.  Sn.. 2nd���������Sylvia  Schiuter.  j     Div. VL Teacher  Percentage���������86.7 7.  1st    Primer,     A-  Betty Swift, Margie Snashall.  i      ' st     Primer.   B���������Marion     Ai  ; Peter Kerr, Tnes Wahlman.  j      Rec.   Class���������Myrtle   Weston,   May  I Rornoy.   Wendell   Wright.  or frost is suffered, the strawberry  yield on tlie lower mainland and  Vancouver Island this season should  show a 25 per cent, increase over  last year. This means that the 1023  crop should be 10 0,0 00 crates and  75 0  tons of jam berries'.  MRS. N. M.  K12HPINCS  nUltllOl) 'AT ML'SSE1,WHITK  501;   Er-  McPhee.  I-larrop,     Selma  Miss Mutrie.  Bennel'.:  !ary  ���������ran,  Tho band boys are talking of asking the puidic to build tliom a ban J  stand Mil's summer. Tlie l'-a.nd has  been doing their best to keep Ab-  hoi.siorci on the map 'musically and  thoy think they should have their  wish gratified in this matter.  Div.  TL  Teacher  Miss  Gilley.  Percentage���������02.  lOntranco���������Roliert     Baker,     Mary  McDonald,   IOrnest.  Rowles.  .Inn.-       IV.���������Florence       Snashall.  Naomi  Matthews,   IOldred  Cruthors.  Div.  UL Teacher Miss lOvans.  rcrcenfagc���������90.22.  Sen.   III.���������George     Crosslcy,    Air  !>erf   Wi.LLnan.  Gerald  Thornwaifo.  .In.   IV..   13���������lClsio McDonald, Mar-  jorio Weston. Bryce Spring.  j.,.   iv.,   A.���������Violet  Ruckor,   Vera  Bodlc-w,   Georgia   Coogan.  Div. IV. Teacher, Miss Archibald.  Percentage���������37.  3rd   Reader���������Violet  Rucker,  Vera  Bedlow,  Kathleen  Vannetta.  A���������J'OIsie McDonald, Marjorie Wes'  ton,  George McGowan.  B���������Albert Wahlman, Emily Coley,  Harvey Smith.  The funeral was held on Thursday  afternoon, from the family residenco  to Mullelwliite Cemetery of Mr.1).  Nora Mollison Keeping, who. passed  away at Straiton on Tuesday, after a  lingering illness.  The deceased was fifty-eight years  of age, and had resided in Straiton  for the past thirteen years, ' coming  from Manitoba. She is survived by a  husband, Mr. E. Keeping, two daughters, Blanch and Florence, and three  sons. Charles', Arthur and Mark, all  living at Straiton.  The pallbearers were A. McKinnon  D. Mathers, J. Brienner, F. Thomas.  .1. Weinstein and J. Ward. Beautiful flowdrs were received from the  family, and Straiton friends also  Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Straiton and  Mrs. A. Barker. The services at the  house were conducted by Mr. S.  Good.  The sympathy of a very wide circle  of friends is extended to the bereav-  'ed family, who are highly respected  in the district.  lardico; large sack of turnips', Mrs.  W. Ell wood; jelly, Mrs. Peck; magazines, Mrs. W. Toller; Fuller floor  mop, Miss A. Morrett: eggs and  honey, Mrs. White ( St. Nicholas. :  gramophone record, Mrs. II. Millard.  "���������A*jolly house party was held at  the homo of Mrs. A. Mclnnes on  Wednesday evening in honor of her  guest, Miss May Campbell, who  leaves for her home in New Westminster at the week-end.  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church'at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:3������: Rev. A.  Harding Priest,- vicar.  MACCABIOIOK DAXCK HRM)  ON trKIDAl  Spring' Iiomsc cleaning' time is here   and we are prepared with an exceptionally fine line of  Window-Shades,  Curiam Scrims, Tapestries, Cretonnes and- etc.  Dominion Linoleum  and Linoleum Rugs.  Dominion Linoleum Rugs are  inexpensive and with reasonably good care wear for many  years, can be obtained in the  following sizes: 6 ft. x 9 ft,  7V, ft. x 9 ft, 9 ft. x 9 ft, 9 ft. x  lOi/o ft, 9 ft. x 12 ft. See our  assortment, of bolli Itugs and  Linoleum.  COCOA NTT MATS, and  AXMiXSTKR 1UJG.S.  LAST  Master Harry Taylor visited his  cousin, Master Thomas Graham during the week-end.  Tho dance held by the W. 15. A. of  tho Maccabees last Psiday evening  was a very enjoyable affair. Tho  finances were a little low, expenses  barely* being met.  ���������The balloon dance which  was  tho  feature   of tlie  evening  made   much  merriment. Prizes were won  Miss Evelyn McMenemy and Mr.  Aj-ros.  hy  A.  Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of  agriculture, was a visitor in-town  yesterday on his way to the Sumas  Dyke.  \Mi\  Fred Parton     is home  Hammond nursing a sore foot,  from  Mr. W. Harknes of Vancouver visited his home at the week-end.  Chintz, 36 in. from 35^ a yard up.  Curtain Scrims in all wanted widths and shades from  yard.  WlS'DOW  SHADES���������  From $1.25 up.  New Shoes i'or the Ladies, direct from tlie Manufacturer. All the new styles in Patent and combination colors.  CROCK Hi HS  FOR  FRUGAL HL'YKKK:  Water Class, 2 tins for  ."."><���������  Shredded   Wheat,  pltg 15<-  Cream Sodas, large pkg.  ���������>-;,'.  --������������������������������������'*  Quaker Corn, per tin      Laundry and Corn Starch  Heinz  Tomato  Ketchup,  -  ..i.-,o  ..no  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  H  "||  1     I  K |  I  I  1  II  iff  4  Ni  i  .!  ^^J^^Mini^-V^t^M^iwjj^jw^iMBiamjiiwMuiUi'TOuwa'iiMMtRiaiuijii PAttB TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  it>  FRIDAY,  APRIL  i:  !)2:  eaeiiors Elect  Officers at  Convention  ���������    .VANCOUVER,   April  A.  1r e i' ������: u s ru> n,  p i ���������' n c p -i 1  ward  iiigli School, was elected pres-  j   0:1-   ���������>:    l.u.:    ���������.   ���������.,     jei.ciiois'    K'c,o.'ijv-  7.---Mr.    0.  :f King  Ed  Elsewhere we publish' a synopsis  of the~speech jntide by Gen. McKay  ������t New -Westminster last Thurs-lay  evening. Space" does not pern, I  our giving as detailed an,account t\*  we would like b,it. it is enough to  ahow that the genial-general is ro.;>'-  ly no amateur in politics:even if h  in hiH first venture politically. He  told all about himself and yet there  fceems to be a certain amount of information lacking that one would  expect hind'to g:<e. How ho rn  from a farmer- boy- in Ontario to a  a possossor-of-$2,000,000. in the oig  lumber company, from which iv  Las' never gotten-a dollar in ,re-  turns, and'yet carries on at' an nv-  pense of'at ' least $25,000 a yeav,  reads like a fairy tale. It is a record  for a farmer' boy, and there are hu'  few Ontario farmer boys in- his class,  even if strict attention is given io  business. ' How'did he do it? Instead of being in politics h- should  he 'conducting classes, teaching your  young" men'how two attain rank in  the millionaire class���������the ambition  ��������� cf many young men 'when they  start-out .in- -life. ��������� In that sphere ve  teller* he would ' do -much niDre  good' than reforming politicans lik--!  Bowser .and ..Oliver, who appear to  t������ out only for the , "spbils of 'h.-  tory."  . However Gen. -McRae ds in the political field to reform and' stop the  '���������financial debauch" that has b-seu  going on, for many years, according  to liis estimate:-MHe 'places both the  Liberals ' anti "the' Conservatives' in  th������ aame'class. 'The field of'making  reformed politicians is a rich one  for' cultivation-.- ������������������' Undoubtedly' th-.  campaign that Gen. McRae is carrying .on will start something before  r.ext election day. "Most people look  wpdii-' p'oliticB and smile, but sensible-  people know 'that' politics are no  mart .corrupt"'than'-the demands of  the. people,' neither ' side having 'the  monopoly,, and-the leader of the provincial party-is- telling the people  nothing but what they know to be  trui������ '.When' the present Liber.������1  government came into'power there  was-, a .great cry'to do away with political patronage. Today patronage is  sr strong ub ever it was, in the op"  k-n of many; but are the politl -u  representatives- to blame? If; there  had been no men who demanded a  reward for the political help give 1  during .the. day-of battle, proba'dy  the government vrould have b.-cn  able to carry out the' policy of no  patronage! >'��������� So long as the present  fcystem 'of ^government- is' continued  go: long will tHere be'demands for rewards; ' andy if Geri. McRae ev������r  reaches office In Victoria he will  find out how long he will-last unless he passes along to the victors,  ���������who will stand aide by side with him,  gome plum to recognize the victorious aid given. Possibly reformers  look upon patronage as the worst  evil in politics, but to' do'' away  ���������with it'is a Herculean task'that fow  public nien dare carry out to the full  lotter of the law-. ' And -after ap  should not the- good jobs' be given  io the faithful/ if they want them.  Now that !an; inside - glance, intc'  the life of the new provincial leader  has been given,- the Liberals and tho  Conservatives will have a free hard  to delve into some of the undertakings with which the new leader has  been connected. ���������       '  nea-d figures quoted thai, won!::  make any honest Canadian blusb  for the honor,of his country. Ti-.-.  ���������moral effect of tho publication  broadcast of thousands of poop,.,  .caving monthly for the UnitfR  States is bad, and we really believe  that it is only a campaign of advertising started !>/ Americans Iodic purpose of making Canadians ;'i-  lieve that, ail opportunities, or a  p.tp.ht ma.iorjtv of thorn, arn lo b<?  found in the Unitfd States in preference (.0 Canada, when as' a mattci  ct fact there are unbounded op])') ���������-  1unities in Canada. Mr. !';>!!n!lo has  started a "boost" for Canada that  we should all keep going.  at..'11 to succcod  Mi  ,1.  G.   Lisror,  ���������1.  a 1  High taxation is given the reason  why so many people leave the Can-  a.dian soil to 'live in the United  States'. But gentleman, although wo  have high taxation in Canada, how  many of us have lived in (lie United  States (0 test taxation there? Years  ago, before the war, taxation in Canada was a tame affair compared with  that in Uncle Sam's dominions, and  if we went deeply into the matter  today we would probably find it tho  same. Of coarse we could do with  less taxes in Canada, especially  British Columbia, but we never boar  of American citizens complaining  much about the taxes they have to  pay  in   Canada.  Let us not knock our own country  but emulate the policy . started In  Pattullo and call it the "Show Me"  Club.  .* .1;:;.; iioi.':  the position  for se\ei-  k'o;n'K,  M:'. i i.'iLvr r'xoived a greet ova-  f-"ii-o:i li.'s rotii'Msj. ul, af the closing  session, .and a molten v.'as parsed by  ���������."���������chi'jir.uon mahMig him a life men;  :>er of tho e>'c:utive body. A unan-  nous resolution was also taken in  favor of a presentation1 to the rutr.--  n ;< [irci-idi'iii!. as "a mark of the c-c-  Lioin of th.e federation.  Members of the executive elected  according to the d'strict they r?p  !cr-entod wore: Mensrs. J. B. Brady.  Northern H.C.; A. S. Muthesou, Ok-  j.-nngan; \V. Gamer, West Kootcnry.  i C S Wilson, Eraser Valley; J. B.  Bonnet, North Vancouver; H. \V.  Laffero, Print Croy and South Vancouver: S. .7. Gvifi'jtills; L. E. Mor-  ;i:::-;:-ey, Central. C. C; Dr. R.-And-.r-  .-Jen, Vancouver;' Miss B. Alwavd.  Victoria; P. I-I. Sheperd, Fernie and  Ii). S. Martin, North Vancouver 1s-  h'lid. This executive will elect vice-  president,'.; and other necessary officers  in executive  session.  A mini her cf general resolution?)  affecting the policy of the federation  wore then dealt with, one of tho most  important of which, from the point  of view of the public, was ' among  those ���������referred fo tho executive for  action. 'Phis was a resolution seeking to havo 'section lf>9 of tho  School Act .amended to the of feet  that it should not be considered a  defense (0 proceedings i'or non-attendance that a child was attending  a school providing efficcht training,  unless, in the opinion of the school  iii.spectors, that school was as efficient as the public'schools and satisfactory from the standpoint o'.  1'icmises, staff and equipment.  Other Resolutions Adopted  A resolution, asking the department1 to formulate a regulation  whereby all - teaching cerfificaces  should automatically lapse if their  holders I-ad not engaged in teaching"  for five consecutive years, was carried.  ".���������ssmaBnatnt  -LONG DISTANCE��������� TELELPHQNE SER ,  VICE A REAL 'ASSET TO TEE' EX-  .ACTING BUSINESS MAN.  ���������   There are few advantages in  modern   business to h  compared in actual value with the   service   your own office telephone'is prepared at any --moment of the day   or  night to supply you with.  At a minimum outlay in minutes you can get in rli-.  reef touch with your desired party possibly, hundreds o:'  miles away where postal or other delay would be a decided drawback. Correspondence cannot compete with  |* the speed of telephone service, besides which consider  carefully the undoubted advantages of a personal talk.  British Columbia Telephone>Com-pany  W������8S3MMB!WBSSB23g8������B2BI\  oncermn  'msmsBSsmiss&  Jf,XOnUS TO U. S.   EXAGGERATED  ��������� OTTAWA, April 7.���������That, "nv's-  leading."statenients'" concerning the  flow of emigrants from Canada to  the United States were being uced  by members of the federal house on  which to base arguments for the  government's immigration poluy  was the opinion of Hon. T. D. Pattullo. minister of lands in the British Columbia Government, as expressed here Friday night. Mr. Pattul'o  has  lately returned  from  New   York  "Show me," says Mr. Pattullo  jcinietor of lands for this province,  in speaking of-the ? "exodus to the  United' States"' fmm Canada. He has  started something that we -sincerely  hope he will be able to finish, and  when finished" we;will have some  true facts in' regard to this matter.  It ia said ' that '1,381,605 people  have left this'country for the United States. 'lvlt does': not state during  what period'this is; It is also static thariiix' 1921 the end of a ten  year period that there were 9574  wore people left for the States than  came from the States to Canada. Mr  Pattullo after \inveetigation thinks  about'' bne'-t'nird of "this amount  would be nearer correct.    We   have  en his way wast.  He .said that he had seen some  figures submitted by E. J. Garland.  M. P. for Bow River, which were to  the effect "that Canada had lo-.-:i  through emigration to the Lir'ted  States 1,38"! ,5 65 people. Mr. Pat-  tulo said that this was "absolutely  wrong and misleading," and arguments' based on such figiures were  unsound.  More Commji' In.  Mr. Pattullo said that fcr the ten  years ended 192 0 more settlers had  arrived from the United States than  bad departed from Canada. .During  19 21, however, there had' been -i  flow the other way, but not nearly  enough to-make an aggregate loss  1 o Canada of 1,331,665 as Mr. Gar-  lond was credited; with sayiing. As  the result of his' careful investigations he had arrived at the result  that the total -. difference..,', between  tnose leaving Canada; for the United States during the ten; y^ars ended 19 21, exceeded by 9 5 7 L those  who came from- the United States m  the same period. '  Hon. Charles'Stewart, acting minister of immigration, said Mr. Pattullo, had also been guilty of offering "unreliable figures.' At one  time .Mr. Stewart had been 'reported  ?:s saying Canada had lost 2,00.0,-  000 people to the United States, said  Mr. Pattulo.  Makes Own Estimate  He had examined the figures and'  had .come to the conclusioin that the  correct figures were nearer 500,000  than 2,000,000. He said that while  examining these figures' he had  found the startling fact that 900,000  who had died had been included in  tlte total of those who had gone  south.  Mr. Pattullo said that they experienced the same difficulty in arriving at conclusive figures at Washington than we do here. "If ypn  look up the figures you will find  that the increase of population in  the United States for the ton-year  period ended 1921 was not proportionately as great as the increase in  population, in Canada. There is at  fhe present moment no doubt that  the exodus from Canada is greater  than the influx, but this, is only, a  temporary condition. What we need  now to stop emigration is immigration."  Tf the country would opc-m its  gates wide and allow large numbers  of immigrants, Mr. Pattullo was confident that the result would be an  immediate boom in Canada  Arising out of the general complaint that living conditions for teach  ?rs in rural communities are' not,  ss they should be. a resolution was  passed recommending all members  of the federation to make definite  enquiries about such conditions before accepting service in such districts'.  It was further decided that a  grant of f;> 10 00 be sent to the Canadian Teachers' Federation to be applied to a fund for aiding teachers  who had suffered losses through  difficulties encountered with school  l.oards and special ��������� reference was  'made to some districts of Manitoba  and  to New Westminster.  raiting  When you  order  printing you  buy  amiething  more than paper and ink.  The  best advertising  talk  in  vulgar and  commonplace  if  distinction.  the world  looks  printed    without  STYLE in printing is an art.  it just anywhere.  You cannot buy  L,oncermn  DAIRYING A WORLD INDUSTRY  Th.e international character of the  dairy industry is responsible for tho  organization of the World's1 Dairy  Congress Association. Under the aus  pices of this body and of the government cf the United States a  World's Dairy Congress has been  arranged to be held in Washington  from October 2 to 5 this year. The  vast extent of the dairy industry and  its international status are recognized by those responsible for the congress. Scientists, health officials,  government officials, social 'welfare'  workers,-'aiid. producers, manufacturers, and distributors of milk and  milk products will' contribute to the  discussions. These will relate: to  improving the quality and reducing  the production and handling costs of  dairy products and improving national health through their more  general use. The international aspect of the commercial side of dairying has' not been over-loOked. It is  recognized that the movement oi  surplus dairy products from Australia, New Zealand, thee Argentine Republic and South Africa '.���������northward;  profoundly affects prices in Canada,  the United States and Western Europe. The Congress is called tc-  ge_ther by President Harding, who  has been authorized by Act of Congress to invite foreign, ; representatives to attend.  The cost of printing depends. upon something  more than the profit which the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  SIORAL���������For the best printing, something- distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us.      ���������     ���������     .  ^  ES, The'-Printer ��������������������������� ,  ���������-    ?         _ j  Hub Square  Mission City, B. C.  miti^miBmmsmmBmsBmmm  The Tanner who plans ahead gets  ahead.  WHEN TO MARRY  Marry when tne year is new���������  Always loving, kind and true.  When  February  brides do  mate,  You may wed, nor dread your fate.  If you wed when March winds' blow,  Joy and sorrow both you'll know.  Marry in April when you can���������:  Joy for maiden and for man.  Marry in the month of May,  You will surely rue the day.  Marry when June roses blow,  Over land and sea you'll go.  Those who \n July do wed  Must labor always for their bread.  Whoever wed in August be  Many' a change are sure to see.  Marry in September's  shrine,  Your living will be rich and fine  If in October you will marry,  fovo will come, but riches tarry.  Tf vou wed in bleak November,  Only joy  will  come,  remember.  When  December's snown fall  fast.  Marry and true love will last.  TUT TUT  Following are verses from the  brain storm of A. S. Fraser, sung  with great success at the-celebration  of the eighteenth, birhday of Rotary  staged at the Masonic Temple:  Old King Tut was a jolly old-nut  And a jolly old nut was he  He filled his hut with his best goods,  but  fie was dead as a   mummy   could  be.    '  His steamer trunk was    beside    his  bunk  And some ancient grub had he,  But his grub was punk, and his pile  of junk  Was labelled C. O. D.  Now old Tut Tank though a man of  rank  Neither ate nor drank did he  He paddled no boat,    and he played  no note,  For 3000 years you see.  So he didn't get up take on sup  From the cup that held his gin,  And he lay quite still against his will  Till the Rotary boys broke in.  He bated no eye,    and he heaved no j  sigh - .  When Carter cried "It's me,"  But he said quite plain    "If    I    live  again  I'd join' your ROTAR Y."    ���������  ��������� ��������� Sf , 1 ���������  ���������'���������'. <.ii^m:.  CHORUS  Farewell,  old    nut;     farewell    Tut  Tut;  Farewell old Nut Tut Tut.  I'm glad you spoke when you awoke  Farewell old nut, old Tut.  ���������Kainloops Standard-Sentinel  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public,'  OFFICE  J. A. Gatherwood Buildiny  Phone 8601 P. Q. Box CO  MISSION CITY, B. C  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all  communications  Box 34 Ch'illiwaek, B. C1  to  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONF3S  Phone Connection. Mission Ci ry  I ' .   __' ii BaaanaaKWWBna  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  McivAE !IEV������S WITH ALAH3I'    j   'wwatMiiowwwBiw^^  whether for Sunday or any oiher dayof Ihe  week sJiould have our "Ddicioiis" trade-mark  .on it. You can always fint! Ihis Irade-mark just-  under the first slice of one ������i" our weli-coo'ked  roasts.   TRY. IT AND S&ir.  S. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1900  Abbotsford,- B.C.   f  ttSBDixKmat^jsmrKaez&aBxnmtMmtBia  axaueta  ' _/'-..' w-.. ��������� '  saxstsssmsasaacaai  EBBBXa  1 tlTt "11,1 ��������� ��������� ,,r���������T,~���������������*T m-rrZTX.  FOR CA13BAGE PLANTS,   ONiONS,   UADJSHKS,  Etc., 2 lbs. for  '. 25#  "WE STOCK:      ,  Vancouver Milling Baby Chick Foods.  Mc & Mc Baby Chick Feeds.  Pratt's Baby Chick Feeds.  ���������J. J-  Essendene Avenue  iiiliirmii iBiiiniiiiiiiniiiwiiMiiniiiiiii hi wi  PERSONALS  Mr. Dave Campbell of Vancouver  was the recent guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Dan Smith.  Mr. and Mrs.    A.    Thompson   accompanied  by  Mrs.     McMenemy and  ���������Miss'Evelyn  McMenemy  motored  to  New Westminster on Friday.  A very jolly time was experienced at the regular monthly social oi  the Abbotsford St Andrews and Car  edonian Society Avhich was held or.  Saturday evening in the Masonic  Hall. Plans were made to attend a  dance at Poplar on Friday evening  April 20th.  Under the auspices of the Abbotsford Lodge of True Blues a military-  whist drive and dance ' will be held  in the Orange Hall on Friday evening, April 20. A real good time is  promised all who attend. Wood's  three piece orchestra will attend.  Mrs. Ker was able to leave the M.  S. A. Hospital on Tuesday, much  Improved in health, and is spendirg  a few days with Mrs. Coutts.  The new gramophone has', been  Becured for the M. S. A. HospitaL-and  Is a source"of real enjoyment. Any  one., who feels inclined to contribute  a record, may rest assured that it  will be much appreciated and enjoyed.  Mr. J. -W. Wright of Beilingham  visited Abbotsford at the week-end  ��������� Mr. A. Peardon of Peardonville.  who recently underwent an "operation in the "M. S. A. Hospitial is mak-  iriig a good recovery.  Master Peter Ker is steadily improving in the M.  S. A. Hospital.  Mr. N. Hill, manager of the Royal  . Bank of Canada here,'is enjoying his  annual holidays of three weeks. Mv  G. L. Harrison of the East Jihid  branch of the Royal' Bank in Vancouver is relief manager while Mr.  Hill is away.  The many friends of Mr. A.  George will be pleased to learn than  he is improving in health, after having suffered a slight stroke.  The play "Grandma's Album" was  cleverly presented at Clayburn on  Tuesday evening by the members  of the Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian  Church.  Mrs. W. Cooke    and son    Stanley.  1   are taking up residence in    Vancouver for the summer.  Rev. Mr. Ross of Clayburn officio.-'  ted at the evening service in- the  . Presbyterian Church last Sunday  Mr. H. Edgerton, assistant at'the  B. C. Electric Station, is away on a  holiday: Mr. E. Thompson of Chilliwack is substituting for him.  Miss Watson, who has been off:  duty on sick leave, has returned ro  her work in the store of F. J. R,  Whitchelo.  Mrs. J. O. Tretheway visited Vancouver this week.  Mr. Stewart McPhee was a recent  ' visitor at his home here.  Mr. M. Mclnnis was a visitor to  coast cities on Wednesday.  Mrs. A. Taylor attended the first  Provincial Convention of the W.B.A.  of the Maccabees hold in Vancouver  on Tuesday. While away she was  the guest of Mrs. R. P. Pettipiece,  D. D.      '  Mrs. J. Milstead and little son visited Mrs,'Milstead, Sr. in Vancouver  on Wednesday.  Mr. J. A. McGowan visited coast  cities on business this week.  Mr, Lome McPhee of Lanth5y  Prairie was the guest of his parents  on Thursday.  Dr. Swift, Avho is    an    inmate of  P ARROW  The time has come t"> ariso, throw  off tho shackles cf unworthy polJ- ,  ucal affiliation,1;, end i.Im rcig'-i oi .  machine politics and dqlivor ^rltisb j  Columbia from iia impend in 3 doom. '  This wfis the principal thcmie of an  address delivered by Gen. A. D. Mc:-  Kue. temporary loader of tne ;''[������������������������������������  vincial Party, at a pubpc raer-fing i.i '  !H.  Patrick's hall last even in-';.  As a subsidiary theme  lie y.v.vo ��������� :\ i  rather   exhauslive  wummary  of     his ���������  career, by way of a,n answer  to p-ir- i  p'.ial attacks inspired     from  V'.ci.or-!  ia and   by way  of ���������inaugurating  !���������;:-;{  proposal that    public,    men    should j  -iibmit to the publication of a truth-  :'ul "Who's    Who"    as a    nr-.ccs:v.iry  prallminiary   to   seeking  public- support.  In paying his respects to machine  politics.  Con. McRae did no'"  Hitiate   much, between   Cue  and  the     Consei vafives:     He  freely  declared one party machine to bo as  bad as the ether, and j:i ftict uj-pros-  lod the belief that    there is a veiy  good     understanding    between     tii- -  leaders    and    that    thoy    simply ;.-'.���������  through   tho    motions of    attack!  :me another.  Mr. F. VV. RcunscfeJl  ���������he financial sifualiou am'  Mcintosh on tlie P. C. i  and  other scandals, mulct  f    hi-  diffoi  Liberaia  We have them in ail sizes   from    the   smalleir.  child's to largest meif'a.   Have- them in    White,'   'JVuii  ?n0. Black���������in the popular styles used   today AXB  OVll PRICES ARE  RIG in1.  | /UJAh&f LEE,   Baker  and Grocer  t^EBmcMagaamaBmiMM..^^-^  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  he Viincouvor     General   Hospital  is  mproving.  Mrs.   M.   iVlcMillan   visited   friends  mi New VVcstniinsfer    this week, and  tlso  nttended   the     meeting    of   'he'  j. T. B. orphange board.  Tlie Rt. Rev. A. U. dePencietv  '2isliop of New Westminster, will  lold Confirmation at St. Matthews  Jhiirch next Sunday evening, the  service to lie held at 7:30 p. m.  CLKitGY   HOLD   QUARTERLY  M50E<:TIi\(J AT AHIJOTSKORO  Tho Quarterly meeting of the  Deanery-of'Yale was held in Abbotsford Tuesday and Wednesday of  this week.  There were    present    six    of    the  ?lergy,  including" Archdeacon Heath-  -;ote of Vancouver.      At the service  t'uesdiiy- evening    the    Rev.    Hebcv  Greene of Mission City preached    a  helpful   sermon   from   .John   14 :G   "1  .im tho way, the truth and the life."  At   Wednesday's     sesson     papers  were read by the    Rev. A. It. Ragg  Tf Chilliwack and    the    Rev. A: H.  Priest.  Plans were made for the second  ���������innu.il Laymen's Conference of the  Deanery, which is to be held at Chilliwack, June 27th.  spoke  Dv. J.  railway  what    ho  terms  the  Oliver-Bowser ro.j'.lmo.  Aid. A. D. Buchanan was in' (ho  chair, but confined himself strictly to introducing the speaker's.  There was a. large' audience, including a .considerable contingent of  visitors   from  Vancouver.  Opening his address. Con. Melt no  said that since being ehoueii temporary leader oi' the Provincial Party he  has been made the victim of a. campaign of innuendo and slander.  Hence his decision to give a personal  account of himself.  With both of the two old Iin<'  parties, zeal for victory is I'or the  spoils of victory. Public confidence  has become so undermined that one  despairs'of honest government. The  cause must be removed in administration. British Columbia is suffering from the evils of machine polities' (Applause). The patronage < vil  and the spoils system have brought  about a standard of morality so luw  that to place the party before the  province is considered justifiable.  The time has come to wage war or.  organized privilege and put an ."itci  to a financial debauch' which'had  now lasted fifteen years (Applause).  The provincial party is simply a  union of citizens desirous of having  honest and efficient government -n  British   Columbia.  After a caustic reference to Premier Oliver as 'our greatest collect ~������r'  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Moiiey to London Good Farm Morlgriig-us  -aiinm  Abbotsford  ���������9/   ututrurvnnnnfe  taxation   300   u<?r  CLAYIiCRA'     WINS  HIIjL-TOUT   ^  VI  Tho tables were completely turned  on the Langley United eleven on Saturday, April 7th, when they were  swamped by the brick-makers in a  sudden death tilt i'or the possession  of the Hill-Tout Cup in the Fraser.  Valley Senior Amateur Football  League. - The score was 4-0. In a  previous game, played on the local  lot at Langley Prairie between these  two teams for the Royal Standard  J Cup, Langley emerged victorious  ��������� with a 3 to 2 score. With Saturday's  game the schedule of ^ the league  was   finally   completed.  In s:pite of the lopsided score, the  game was decidedly interesting, and  although Clayburn had the best of  the players throughout, Langley pur  up a plucky battle, playing with  about half of the regular players.  Front the start, it was evident that  Clayburn was out to win and regain  at least portion of the laurels which  wore lost in the previous contest.  With this win they become the possessors; of two trophies, the T-Taddrell  Cup, which they hold by virtue '->f  being the Ipague champions for the  season, and the trophy won on Saturday, which was held last year by  Mission.  POPLAR LOCAL  ������S  All who attended the I-Iarrl Times  dance hero on Wednesday last had a  good time.  A Scottish night, Friday, April  20lh, is planned for this community  and it is expected that we will have  many visitors that night.  Coming   Even Is  Ap-'l I.9, find 14���������Special show at  theatre    (Grandma's   Boy).  Apr1! 27���������The Vimy Dane, given by  the W. A. of the C.W V A.  One pound of liquid manure is  worth more than one pound of solid,  save it.  having  increased  cent,   (laughter),    the speaker    paid  his respects to    "Brother"    Bowser,  whom he described as saying to the  electors:     "If you  won't    have  me,  then take good    Honest    John,    the!  only other man who knows how    to I  play the professional politics game."' j  And. he added, the    great    body of  job-holders cry    out:     "Don't    take  both our Lords away." j  Returning to "Foxy Grandpa"  Oliver, the General reiterated his  statement that the P. G. E. railway's costing $10,000 per day, although  Mr. Oliver puts the cost at $1,605.-  71. He had had "two reputable  chartered accountants" figure it out,  and to be exact they place the cost  at $9,970.30. Probably the Premier  had overlooked depreciation, expecting the railway to last forever,  but most British Columbians hope  it. won't  (Laughter).  Denying  that one cent  of Provincial Party funds has come from the  Canadian Pacific   Railway,    directly j  or indirectly,  Gen.  McRae  challenged Mr. Oliver to bo as   frank   ahoui :  Liberal    party    funds, . or for    Urnl'i  matter of it, the Conservative party J  funds,  an  investigation   into    which  had been stopped by Mr.  Oliver be- i  cause there is too    good an    understanding.  The Premier has lately been  stumping the country. a,t public expense/to convert British Columbians  to freight rate reductions', a direction  in which they are of course in iin  need of conversion. He has had  noth'ng to say about bis plans i'or  the ill-fated. P.G.E., what scheme h'j  if going to spring on the electorr-i;.--  next year and why he will not tell'  'it in advance, the liquor investigation report, reorganisation of the  civil service, or above all tho dreadful burden of taxation: nothing bur  freight rates' and personal abuse, tho  usual smoke screen of the,-, profo*-  s'onal politician. Tf the freight  rates campaign is not a red hovrin<?  across Mr. Oliver's nolitical record,  what is it���������just old-fashioned political humbug?  Loud protests against the Provincial party the speaker ' attrlhu'.ori  to a well grounded fear that it will  disrupt a good ���������working arrzmsemen t between  the two branches    of  t],n   npUfir.il   profession.  Proceeding then to tell of his  career, witih particular reference to  certain' activities regarding which  rumors' and whlsners am going ahoui  on the. streets of Vancouver, Gon.  McPse ������nid he >wns born on a farm j  in Middlesex County. Ont... but l'k'i1  so many other young    men of    that  "THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  A TKItlFT STOKE .FOR THE THRIFTY  ���������n Mere you get Value and Quality  As Cheap as> they can be sold.  Comb Honey, section  30<-  Lemons,   a   do;; .*()<;���������  Bulk Dates, 2 lbs. for  :>r>o  Apples, 4 lbs i25f'  Oranges,   35c4  and   r>5p  Grape  Fruit,   4   for  ...: 25i}  arrcKAUD-s sweet pea seeds have arrived.     We have a limited quantity in packets and bulk.'  WE DELIVEli THE GOODS YKEE OF CHARGE  Phone 55 Phone 55  period migrated  to  the States    and  first started    business    in    Buluth,  Minn. Returning !ro Canada in 190-L  he brought  ?50,000    which he. proceeded to'invest in the   development  or   Western  Canada.    The  Saskatch-  , owan    Valley    Land      Company,    in  ! v.h:ch. he was interested, bought a0,-  [ t'00 acres from the government un-  j der an agreement to bring in six tear.  | bona fire settlers to every township.  _ Incidentally'this was the only colou-  ; iza;ion scheme ever entered that was  successfully completed, he said. The  company eventually handled five and  a half million acres,   .settled 50,000  families, and made.a profit of about  nine millions in seven years.      .  ;  Regarding his connection with McKenzie & Mann, he'had simply    done  business 'with them and earned    any  money he got.    As a matter of fact,  M. A. Macdohald' was the only man  he knew who    ever    got    any    easy  n-.oncy out of that outfit (laughter).  Con. McRae said-he is being blamed for the Port Mann affair,    but as  a matter of fact he opposed the sa.;e  as  premature,   took  no  part  in     it,  broke  with   his' firm  in    Winnipeg'  and all he got out of it was the-prr-  llcrve of bearing one-third of the loss  sustained by the firm.    As for    l:^  Canadian  Collerics   (Dunsmuir)   Ltd.  ho held only a one per cent, interest,  was for a time a    nonSinal director,  disagreed with  the policy and quit.  Gen. McRae gave an interesting  resume of the affairs of the Canadian Western Lumber Company, -:.ie  big Fraser Mills concern, and sub-  nibsidiary companies. Tn his experience it takes ten years to get results out of an industrial proposition  on a large scale. The war caught this  one and to get an extension of time  in interest payments from tlie debenture holders, ho, had been compelled  to give them one half the common  stock. But it is now in a favorable  position, and has the distinction of  le!,i������'.- the only lumbering industry in  British    Columbia      that    borrowed  money in England and lived to toil  the tale. This plant in the course cf  its existence has expended about  nineteen millions in wages and fit-  teen millions in supplies. His inter-'  est in it represents the invostmenr.  of two millioins in cash, and he has  yet to get a dollar of returns.  There is, he said, a silly rumor  ini Vancouver that he made a lot of  money when he 'was' in charge of thc  business of-buying army re-mounts  m Western Canada. What he had  done, as a matter of fact, was lo  prevent a lot of grafting by politicians and as a result he has been pur,  sued by their bitter hatred ever  since. When he was appointed he  found himself saddled with nine  purchasing committees appointed ,m  the recommendation 'of various political machines. Si:-: of these co-n-  mittees he dismissed by wire with' l  ten day, and it was to the credit of  the Ottawa government that this' action had never been questioned.  In conclusion Gen. McRae proposed the formation of a bureau of  information to dig into the record  cf every man in public life, on the  lines of an organization that ,'ias  been doing this successfully in New  York for a number of years. As such  an organization would 'need funds,,  he offered to subscribe, with fou:'  other citizens, his share of $5,000  per year for five years.  Mr. Rounsefell, after dissecting  ">r finPiicial position and laying  bare the tremendous waste and r^ ���������  tv.-ivagance of the Oliver regime, defended his' connection with the  Dewdney dyke regarding which tho  Premier lias been making remarks.  He asserted that on severing his connection with that projpict. he had  been accorded an explicit vote of  confidence, and he challanged Isir  Oliver to go to Ladner and attempt  to secure a.similar expression of'confidence  there.  MIMBMlMMMMI^la^^


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