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The Abbotsford Post Apr 30, 1920

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 %s  5 \*U| S ������ s. I * b~J'W " - - ''���������' c'f���������'*i''''i ���������'^"CT'.'T? if"  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"   JL.,..'^  tl_  Vol. XIX.., No.'23  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.' FR DAY, APRIL SO.' 1920 ��������� -'������������st-.8  $1.00  PER   YRAR  WHAT MILL  IU: T!i5:  NA3U-:, A|l)  WHO TI1K  HONOKKDi  That, spanking* bouya.nl new ferry which has been lhe talk  of the j|i strict- for months, shall'we say years, has not yel been  named yel so lhe report goes.  The old ferry was called "John T. Sproll" afler lhe pioneer  voachnaker of this district. He had served for years as a road  'inspector and'when the new ferry was put on its'first run  years ago it was called after lhe man whose name was so familiar to every resident oi' the Fraser Valley. Whether he or  tlie ferry boat, was honored it is not for us to say.  Now -thiil a,;new ferry is to be put on Ihw Matsqui-Mission  run, it is presumed that it will be named, but what, the name and  who will bo.lionored?  One writer suggesis '.John Oliver,' 'Flirt' or 'Dashing Wave,'  'John Oliver' it.is presumed because it has acquired the same  knack of disappointing the public; 'Flirt', because it goes from  one side to the other; 'Dashing Wave', well why should it gel  such aliame?  Undoubtedly a most appropriate name will be given to  the new ferry���������one that'will be fitting and give it distinction..  Wail and see.  COMMISSIONKIt IS  NOW  'IX   SL'SI'KXSI-l  HISTOItY OF DOLLY VARDKX  Major J. L. Refrallick, until recently public utilities commissioner for  British Columbia, .sang his official  swan song to the civic finance committee yesterday through .the medium  of a letter which announced that the  provincial legislation had abolished-  the office.  In view of the negotiations which  "Mayor Gale is endeavoring to conduct,  at Ottawa with Hon J. Jo. Reld.- the  federal minister of    raih.;a:ys,    there  was a strong note of hope as  'of   underlying  motive  in   th>3>  that' provided ihe federal authorities !A  The passing of an act to prevent  litigation in the contested matter of  the Dolly Varden mine at Alice Arm  again directs attention to the romantic history of this concern, and its  richness in ore reserves.  The completion of tlie railway from  tidewater to the camp,   1.8/-miles inland, and the provision of aerial tram  and  ore  bins  by  the Taylor Mining  Company marked a memorable phase  iii the complicated story of this mine  property.    The Taylor Mining    Com-  a sort ipany,   with  a  regist,ered:   capital   of  letter, | $1,500' 110, under the presidency    of  J. Taylor, has a strong board    of  A  Sl'Ul'KlHM    j.v  A largo number of 11:3 choir and  congregation of the ��������� Presbyterian  church surprised .Miss /Helen McCallum on Monday evening the' 2Gth at  her father's home. , The Rev. W.  Robertson read an address expressive  of their regret that she had resigned  as organist, after four-.years of efficient and faithful servie?, which had  been grea,tly appreciated by the choir  and congregation. ' Xt the proper  time Mrs. Bedlow'presented Miss McCallum with an .ivory manicure set.  Miss McCallum was... quite taken by  surprise, but her father Mr. Alex. McCallum on her behalf expressed his  daughter's appreciation of their gift.  Tho Mr. Ilolierlsoa'.addressed Mr.  McCallum referring to. his active and  faithful service in the church and  community, Mrs. Bedlow presenting  him with a fountain pen. Mr. McCallum had no idea of this mark of  appreciation but in a few happy  words thank'S-d all for the unexpected  appreciation of his services'.   '  , A short-programme was then proceeded with  in which the following  took  part:   piano  due,  Mrs.   Bedlow  and Mrs. McGowan; piano solos, Mrs-:  Whitchelo a.nd Miss Helen McCallum  Songs, Mrs. Teng, Mrs. Bedlow, Mrs:  Ileith, Mrs. Groat and Mr. J. Albert  Teng; recitations by-Mrs. Parton and  complimentary address by Messrs J. ,  A.  McGowan and C.  Wallace.      The!  Rev.   Robertson   conducted   the  pro- j  ceedings.     Refreshments were served  by  the ladies and all  felt they had  enjoyed a very pleasant evening with  Mr. McCallum and-'his family.  The Ladk's Aid will meet at ihe.  homa of Mrs. Ryail.o'n Wednesday  afternoon, May ���������yth.  Mr. Angus Campbell who has been  in th-3 employ of the C. P. R. hero  for about three years, has been pro-1  live acres of hind up iu?ar the Abbotsford   mill   aiuiintcnd   building   1 here-  very  soon.  Miss  Dennison  of Yain'ouver, who.  has bou'.i on an extended visit to Ontario and the. east'srn Statv'r, is visiting her sisters. Mrs. Geo. Zeigler and,  Mi-a. J. K. McMenemy.  ���������'  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy motored  nioted to a similar and better position j to Bellingham on Sunday, to visit Mr  at Ashcroft -and left on Saturday ev- .and Mrs. McMaster, formerly of Aliening to take up his new dutiss. His , botsford.  many lady friends here are sorry to j     Mr.  and   Mrs.   N.orman  McCelland  see' him go so far 'away. jand daughter Evelyn, who have spent  "Mr.   and   Mrs.   Boyd   were visitors'11���������   winter 'in   California,  visited   in  Abbotsiord on Friday belore returnr  ing to their home at Vermillion, Alta.  j     Tho bad res Aid of Lhe Presbyterian  ! church will hold their annual birth-  ' day social at the home of Mrs. Wm.  , Ware.  i     Mrs. S. A. Woolgar is visiting Mrs.  JC. McCallum of Mission City.  I Miss Mabel Nelson has returned  home-from Merriif where ��������� she has  been .visiting her sister Miss Sclma  Nelson.  The  infant  daughter of   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Todd   died   in   Vancouver   this  here on Friday and Mrs. Eby went  home with them returning on Sunday  evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo.,Zeigler and Mr.  and Mrs. S. A.���������0Woolgar visited in  New" Westminster on Sunday.  The Misses Steede gave a very successful recital ta Siimas on Tuesday-  evening. Fourteen pupils and their  parents were present.  Mr. .and Mrs. Moena ..and Mrs.  Keehn'of Bellingham were visitors  at  the  home   of   Mrs.   McMillan   on  Sunday.     Tlvr.y   will   visit   tiie   coast I v.-e?'k and was burted Thursday after  i  MAY   BR   ACTUAL   MILLIONAIRE  should see fit to place the jurisdiction  over the B. C. Electric Railway Co.  now under the Dominion Railway  Board, back under provincial control  the pest of public utilities commissioner would again be aut omatically  revived.  including- Messrs    R.  Mr. Fraser York, who is supposed  to be a claimant for half of the town-  site of Bellingham, which-if true will  f Victoria, president of the  make him a millionaire several times  ' ' "    CM. Rolston 'over' on being asked if there was any  Oil Camoanv ! truth in tire- report, said that so far.  L     - '���������      he knew he had a. claim.  directors  Butchert  B. C. Cement Co., Ltd.,  manager of the Imperial  'Ltd., Vancouver; John F.Tener, mar-  lager of the Pacific Li mis Company  Ltd., Vancouver, Walter   Leek,   con-  It   was   stated   in  the   letter  that jsulting engineer, Vancouver;  and H.  should the control over th^ B. C Electric again revert to provincial control, the city would again be in a  position to press for a continuance  before the public utilities commissioner of an investigation into the  question of forcing the company to  revert to a five-cent fare.  The letter was tabled until Mayor  Gales returns from Ottawa next week  ���������The Sun.  UNITED FARMERS GOING STRONG  Since March 2 7th J. M. Humphrey  provincial organizer has organized  seventeen rvsw locals in the Eraser  Valley and has arranged for the following meetings this week:  April 26 th-  April 27th--  Apiil 28 th-  April 29L h-  April 3 0th���������  -M'urrayvillc.  -Aldergrove.  ���������Abbotsford.  ���������Mt." Lehman.  -Sperling.  The following week meetings will  be held at Mission, Dowdiicy, Ashcroft and North Bend, after which  Mr. Humphrey will spend a few days  on his farm at Malakwa and expect s  to return to the Fraser Valley in  June.  jC. Chiene,.of the firm of Buttar and  Chiene, chartered accountants o1  Vancouver. Major D. D. Young resigned his seat on the Provincial Forestry Commission to accept the general managership of the Company,  and Major Angus W. Davis, M. E.,  formerly of the Consolidate Mining win be successful  and Smelting Company Ltd., of Canada, took the position of superintendent of mines upon returning from  active service.  The Taylor company started  a property in which $250,000  been expended in development  as he knew tie naa a.  * Mr. York's father went from Na-  naimo to open up the coal mines  and later the federal government donated 160 acres of land to all the  leittlers then -living in Whatcom Co.,  md among these were Mr. York's  tlather. That part of B-eilingham  Is known as the York addition.  The oldltimers and friends of Mr.  Eraser York will wish him success in  reclaiming his heritage and hope he  cities belore their, return home.  Miss B. McLean of Powell River is,  enjoying   an   extended   visit,   as   the  guest of Mrs: T. McMillan of Abbots-  jford.  i     Mrs.  H.   McNeil and    family    has  been  visiting  her parents,     Mr.  and  Mrs. Horn of Sumas.  j  ��������� Mr. and.Mrs. J. Mason  have  h������.en  ! visiting in California and are now the  guests of Mr. Mason's sister, Mrs. ,1.  O. Trethewey.  On Tuesday evening    a    farewell  party was given at the home of Mr.  and ��������� Mrs.   it.   Eetterly,   on   the   eye  of   their  departure to  ��������� Mew     Westminster. ........  Mr. and Mrs. J. O .Trethewey arc  j visiting  in  Vancouver.  Mr. ,and   Mrs.   L.' Farrow  spent  a  few days in-Vancouver this week. '  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Mark   Jackson   are  rejoicing over the arrival of a little  son.  Mrs. Wm. Wells who has been very  | at the MussClwhile cemetery.  | The regular .meeting of the local  1G. \V. V. A. was held in their club  rooms on Monday evening with a  .rood attendance). The housing scheme  was. discussed and will be given  further consideration as there arc  nine applications in the Matsqui district. Comrade Downie secured tlie  old 15. C. liorsc Hag. Mr. Parton  lias kindly donated .a painted sign to  lie placed* over tlio entrance to tlio  club rooms. After business, bad-.been  d'snciis-.Ml with a social time was enjoyed.  MGTHEirS DAY  Ar-ran/rcunifs ai-t bcln^ roads to  ������ive'-a!l mothers in Abbotsford and  district a free auto drive on-Mother's  Day. the 0th of May. The committee aro requesting all owners of ;autos  to co-operate in this good*'work  Moth fit, arc requested to inset in the  ill in the local hospital, after a short jo. W. *V. A. rooms on Sunday after-  rally yesterday, passed away this I noon at. :'. o'clock and tlie drive will  morning. , j !)e through Ma.tsqui and Sumas muni-  Mr. J. Albert Teng, Mr. J. Walker ' .ripaiitics over the best scenic roads  and-Mr. Murphy have each purchased * of the district.  acaEaaBgags j������jga������aiBBngaBiC������3������wwi" ��������� *-"'"  with  BROWN���������BANNERMAN  On Monday evening at the Mase a  quiet wedding was solemnized, when  X\J*  had  Gladys Dorothy, only daughter of Mr  J51:1 LI)   ROAD  KROM  HOPE  TO INTERIOR  Hope. April 2 7.���������Interest has been  oi-nlered-. the* past few days, in mining circles on the district, known as  the "2?<" by the announcement conveyed to the secerlary of the Hope  Prospectors' Association in a. communication from the Provincial Government that the government engineer has been instructed to survey  and build a road from Hope to this  locality and on through to Pentic-  ton, 'the road ultimately to form a  portion of the Trans-Canada Highway..' Hope prospectors and mining  men are jubilant over the news. If  has created mor.e enthusiasm in mining than any other local happening  within the past .three or four years.  Considerable gravel is being hauled  on the Huntingdon Riverside road  between Abbotsford and.. Matsqui.  and  with about 40,000 tons of proved ore  of shipping grade in the Dolly Varden, averaging about $40 per ton:  and in the Wolf 120,000 tons, averaging J 5 oz. silver per ton.  The Taylor company took over  the mines when the previous controlling power defaulted on payment s amounting to $462,000.  Since then (he property has developed into a regular "wondar mine", j  A recent government, report states: '  "Five months from the time work I  started 6,.173 tons of ore had been j  shipped that will yield aproximately j  ���������100,336 ounces of silver; 'about forty;  tons of this was "bonanza ore." '  Tho following analyses indicate'  the character of the ore; Dolly Var-j  den, silic.ia, 74.4 per cent; iron, 7 j  per cent.; lead 1.20 per cent;  0.63 per cent.; gold, 0.0021 oz.  ver, 3 6.4 oz.  Wolf:   Silicia,  80.4  per  0.2  per cent.;   lead,   1.2 5  zinc, 0.4 1 per cent.; gold; 0.0006 oz.;  silver, 3.1 oz to 15.3 oz.  Those mines are amongst the most  valuable silver properties developed  in the province. In general, as compared with the Dolly Varden, the  Wolf is relatively considerably larger  in tonnage and lower in value, but of I  profitable milling grade.  and Mrs. Bannerman, was united in  marriage to Mr. Frank Walter Brown  Rev. W. Robertson officiated. The  couple were unattended.  WKTJIDAY  IMKTY  On Friday evening a very enjoyable birthday party was given for  Charlie Robert s at the home of his  parents. Many of his young friends  were present and after several games  a very dainty lunch wan. served  chiding tho "Birthday Cake."  Of Ladies' and Girls' Straw Hats for  s  iu-  zinc.  ;  sil-  cent;   iron  per cent.;  SONIC  DEVI!;,  Kill  As the editor was reading over the  proofs of copy set tor the paper, the  young devil, who is a beginner, was  sizing up the news for the Pest. Ho  wanted to see if there were any mistakes. Here is what Ik.1 said:  *'Fay, boss, that head 'A Sur.prise  Party' don't sscin to fit in good*'flicn:  I think it. would be better if if read  'Killijig two' birds with one SUmkv "  Experienced   Reporter:   'That   will  be enough from you.  I and Summer a prices from  EL^   i-^  ^LA E*Cl  sasxeasaassKxass  tsgjiao'ffiajB&ggnosaer.c  Work has begun on the new Milk  Coudenscry, teams and men are busy  grading tlie site,- which is finite a  lively looking place at present, time.  The contractors have made a good  start towards competing the building  in the allotted time.  Read th" new advert ,i semen I. of the  Abbotsford garage in this issue. This  enterprising firm is building up quite  a business in our town and have now  just about as Well equipped garage  as .will- be Tound in cities much larger  than Abbotsford. Their aim appears  to be to give an all round service to .-  ���������automobile men who require the services of a garage.  /  lien's and Boys9  Caps,   felt  and  tweed. Hats, an almost endless  variety of the season's siev/est offerings, ���������  I mil   ||     "���������"���������"��������������� i    ���������" ii    i������������M������iw������wiiM������������'j������miniM������������awiwn.iir������������������KiT?ji>a������neaiw  BOYS' SCHOOL BOOTS;, The  kind that wears.   ; Williami' reliable  solid leather hoots.  BUTTERICK   PATTERNS  FOR   MAY.  Now to. hand  The   G.   W.   V.  Overall  Dance   on  A.   are   giving  May. 9th.  an  Did  alls?  you ever see a sparrow in over-  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kerr will leave  oh the. li"������r.h on a visit to Mr. Kerr's  old home at Halifax, N. S.  Mr. J.  Gillis has    purchased    the  Vanderhoof ranch, near ���������Huntingdon..  Now that summer is here and you  will want to enjoy tlio hot. afternoon  or evening in your hammock, don't  forget, when making your new purchase that Mr. Jimmia1 Downie can  make you just as nice a hammock as  any you  can  buy elsewhere.  1  Mr. Authier may leave shortly for.  his old home in the east.  Dressmaking,   fine   and   plain  .sewinj; by a capable find  qualified  dressmaker.���������Inquire   at   Dry Goody Department.  13.   C.   Phone,   4  armor.-?  Phone   1007  Abbotsford  is    very  'Spring is always here.  fortunate    as  "-.<-'- -.  ���������"  "i.MJiu'i&u'Mfcuw  mfflaMawa  \m^^m^^^m^^^^^^m^m^^^.  WSWSMM^M^^^^WM^i PAGE FOUR  Thursday, April 201.ii. 1926.  THE ABBOTSFORD- POST  ���������   Published Every Friday  jt. a. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FiUDAV,  APPvIL   30,'  11*20  Everywhere throughout the Villi ey one hears 'kicks' about  Lhe loads,' and wondor, what is-going to be clone- this year tc  make them better; but with regret, there appear to be no plant  Liiowii io the public as to what is .to be done���������the same as last  year probably,,-which amounted to very .little.  iAist winter was a hard winter on all roads on account c\  the irost, which froze tlie ground to a depth of a foot or mora.  'Vwiu in succession the roads were frozen hard, and when tiit  rain came traffic cut the road into a most horrible mess, making  hutch ana ruts winch suit may oe seen in many places.  '���������ome method different than the present will have'to be de-  v.iiicd for having better roads throughout the province than w  have at the present time. The present roads are much" bettei  than I hey were a score of years or more but have apparent?:*,  gone bacicward during the past couple of years. With the present machinery the roads could be graded towards the centre hau  the plan of a few years ago been still kept going���������that of putting new material on the roads every..year. -Last year and this  year there is not enough on the main roads to be graded to the  centre���������what was there has been worn away with the traffic  aud the wind has carried the light material away. -   (  The present method of making roads was never intended  for the use of automobiles, and now that the car and truck is here  most,likely to stay, more modern methods of road building wiL  have to be devised.  GENERAL NEWS  IN BRIEF  (By C. P. R. Telcfirapli.),  I Vancouver, B. C���������The Februar;  catoh "of fish in the Fraser rive  fisheries district is valued'at .%H.G'iH  ,This is almost double the catch fo  fa������ same month  last year.  Consul,. Sask.���������The Imperial -0:  ,Company has filed an oil claim oi  'twenty sections of land south of hen  along Battle Creek. Wells will. In  !sunk in  the spring.  i Chicoutimi, P. Q.���������Work hasDbrei  ^commenced on the erection of th<  imodel city of Saguenay by the Pric.-.  I Bros. Company, which will v.o<a  jabout $20,000,000. It will coniair  1400 houses at the outset, buil o'.  1 brick and will be .electrically heated  and lighted.  Premier John Oliver thinks the public will think as he  doez���������that, there is nothing in the Elliott charges. Many people are not saying-much; just waiting and watching how the  two men are washing their "dirty linen" These men to all appearances have in the past been political friends, but Elliott  no doubt is "getting a nice little sum for looking after the interests of. the company with foreign capital invested in the Dolly  Varden mines, and of course wants to earn his money for the  firm the same as any other honest lawyer would want to do.  Bering, formerly connected with the present Liberal government  he undoubtedly is familiar with much that the public or members,  outside of the government know nothing about. It gives him.  somewhat' of a leverage as it were to gain what he demands  from the Oliver government, or he thinks it does. Bowser put  it about right when he said it was a 'personal matter' between  the premier and the lawyer.  The public will watch with interest for Oliver's explanation  when it does come. Probably however with his bluff way oi  'passing the buck' he may find those who will believe what he  says: everybody won't. Where there is so much party smoke-  there must be something burning.  Huntingdon, B. C���������Sumas .Indian  Reserve', comprising 160 acres of  land watered by. the .Little Sumas.  has been purchased by the Soldiei  Settlement Board for soldier settlement and will be divided into foui  farms.  Winnipeg, Man.���������A sale of farm  land, amounting to a quarter, of a  million dollars, was effected recently to Charles - Applegatc of Minneapolis, representing- a number oi  Iowa farmers. -The land.sold is in  the Humboldt district, and the,purchasers will arrive over the C.P.It.  in time to get the seed in thif  Spring.  ���������       wini������  If'  vice"Mdre Effective  Anyone will acknowledge tliat promptness in answering  the. telephone is a courtesy shown the caller. Promptness  can be made more effective'when you announce who' is  spea.king, with perhaps the name of tho firm. Not only is  it a courtesy to the caller, but it.helps your own business  ���������it shows you arc responsive, appreciative.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Amending Canada's Constitution���������Whether they will agree-  to the Dominion government approaching the Imperial Parliament with a reeiuest for powers whereby Canada can amend  her own constitution is a question now under the consideration  of the various provinces. The replies are not expected to in  unanimous.  When Australia and South Africa adopted their Dominion  constitutions.they took powers to amend them without resort tc  the Mother-Parliament. Sringent safeguards were, provided sc  that amendment would take place only after lengthy consideration. Australia has, however, already amended her constitution  and may do so again.  Canada, on the other hand, must apply to Westminster when  she wishes to alter the terms of the British North America Act.  The application is a formality and is always granted if all Canadian parties are unanimous upon it. Nevertheless, a more jeal  ems public opinion now growing up object s to the formality, as  indicative of Canada's "inferior, status," and would abolish it.  The difficulty will lie in securing unanimous assent to the  proposal. Saskatchewan already has declareel that it prefers the  constitution of the Dominion should" be amended only by the  Imperial Parliament upon reeiuest. But the chief objection  wiil naturally come from Quebec. Under the British North A-  ]>���������.erica Act Quebe-e, is secure in certain rights and privileges. 11  knows that no amendment will-be granted by the Imperial Parliament if it objects. On the other hand, if the power of amending the constitution were given to Canada Quebec might find  itself unable to prevent changes to which it profoundly object- .  ed.  It is possible that safeguards could be devised to overcome  Quebec's distrust. But before these can be accepted much water  I'luM. flow under the Quebec bridge. And after all the issue h  not oi: vital importance at this juncture. When the Imperial  Conference on the constitution of the Empire is held next year  it could be discussed.���������The World.  ! Toronto, Ont���������Growing conditions  in the province are reported on all  sides as very favorable, fall wheat  being in very good shape and preparations for seeding well under  way. Fruit-growers are optimistic  over the season's prospects. . Many  farms are changing.hands and wages  of farm help has. reached the record  of from $600 to 750 per year.  ��������� Vancouver, B. C. ��������� The steel  freighter. S.S.. "War. Charger," built  by J. Coughlan and Sons, was recently sold to Greek operators for $1.-  800,000.  ' Ottawa, Ont���������It is expected by  industries interested that there will  be introduced at the present-se?sion  of parliament legislation permitting  private firms to ..manufacture industrial alcohol. This is at (he present a government monopoly ?nd the  production is considerably short of  the supply, the;paint industry among  others being badly affected.  Stomach Troubles  Acute indigestion, chronic constipation are only forerunners of v..all  Stones, ��������� etc. . Get Jlopatola, it will  correct those and make life worth  living   ($5.5 0   treatment).  Solo  Manufacturers  MKS! flEO. 8. AIiMAS  ."(24  4th Avenue,  North, Suskutooon  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist,  2.'} yours among the Stockmen of  the 1'Yascr Valley. ��������� Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address all con\munications to  Box 34 Chilli wack, B. C  j Alsask, Sask.���������Gold was found in  a shallow well on a farm ten -Mies  Iwest of here, and already twenty-  !five claims have been taken out in  the sector. The gold was assayed at  Calgary and declared . to be the  genuine metal. The well is located  near an old creek .or river bed and  is said to be ideally situatsd for  placer mhiing.  i Yorkton, Sask.���������Two local men  have started a Belgian horse farm  ��������� and secured their nucleus of seven  animals from George Rupp of Lamp-  man, famous all over0 the American  continent as a breeder of high-class  Belgians. They also purpose bringing stock to the province from the  big farms of the United States.  Quebec, P. Q.���������Five new agricultural districts have been created  in the province for tho advancement  and further development of modern  farming. The~e. districts in supplied with agricultural experts who  give advice on all branches of the  pursuit and encourage up-to-date  farming methods.  Fredericton, N. B.���������An insistent  demand has been made that a  thorough investigation of the possibilities of harnessing the tides at  the head of the Bay of Fundy. sa a  power development proposition, be'  made. Tt is believed that with the  help of the railways- the- p-oject  could be carried ,ont surcsifullv.  and some investigation work has  been undertaken.  Fredericton. N. B.���������T'-f> transfer  of the crown lands held by the  estate of the ir.te Sir William V.-.n  Home a former president oA (he  C.P.R. lo the DiU'ousio r.u"b-->r Co..  a subsidiary of tho International  Paper Co. of New York, has been  accomplished. The ���������l"n'1--f-isi ;t of  ]22'/^ prjuare miles in Northumberland  County,'on  the  Serpentine.  Overalls and Conservation���������Despite the sanction of such a  substantial element of society as the judiciary, it is evident that  the movement to substitute the lowly overall for the higher-  priced, every-day clothes of the male citizen lias much to overcome before it can succeed. Man is essentially a cc-usan/o.tive  crearir.fi, there is in him an innate resistence to novelty to  change. The history of n.form in politics, economics, religion  and oilier fields of jhunari activity is in large part (he history,of  the struggle waged by the reformers to overcome his human  inertia, ih.is nattirl antipathy to innovations, before they could  secure e\ en a hearing for their theories.  But if the dress reformers, the champions of overalls, have If it is true that lhc booze wa8  a formidable antagonist, to their views in the conservation cf shifted from or.o car to. another in the  human nature, on the other hand they have in that same human' Misison yard it. is one of the. best armature a no less valuable ally in the form of the simian instinct, ������uments Possible for police service on  Man is prone to accept and approve what he sees his neighboi  doing.--Sun.  Calgary, Alta.���������Arrangement*. h-,v<������  been made by the B^lginn government' for ".credits amounting to ten  million dollars for .the purchase of  western Canadian cattle. Since lb'?  signing of the armistice, a large  trade In livestock has been maintained with Belgium  and France.  Lhe C. P. ft. at Mission���������same as was  up until last year.  T^AINTING becomes necessary as your  j property increases in value, and as  ���������^ property was never so valuable as today  there is a greater need than ever for that  kind of paint which actually preserves the  surface and thus saves the entire house.  This spring, to make a real job of it, use  KzLSSH  ������   70%ParoWdteIeea      (f'rdn(Iran's Genuine B.B.)  '?&*.30% PureMiteZinc  100% Pure Paint  .because it combines permanence, covering capacity  and economy.  If B-H "English Paint" was dtarer than it is, it  would still be the most economical���������the shorter  life of other cheaper brands makes them more expensive in the end.  It contains the famous Erandram's Genuine B.B.  finely-ground white lead���������70%��������� to which is put 30%  of pure zinc���������a guaranteed formula that no other  paint can boast. To this .mixture is added fins  turpentine and linseed oil from the B-H mills, which  is of a quality in keeping with the other ingredients.  When you use B-H Paint you will notice its  "body" and brilliance���������you will compare the  extreme covering capacity with other brands���������tlie  permanence you will be able to prove by other exteriors painted with B-H paint years ago.  This Store sells B-H Products^��������� ���������  Color cards free on request.  1  The Hatzic Trading Company  HATZTC, R.   O.  **w  MeNTMW HAUnUC HT.OOMN 10BOMTO WIMNIP H  MEDICINE MAT CALOAT.V KDMONTON VANCOUVER  i  A .���������iAu^-mShL  ^i5S5Sy ",!:������������������ *jjZ  i'liij AUiJGTSFoRD post  PAG'ti titURIS  .SLiuusarin.'Bc  3i������t������mias'������M������9ECsaKn  w  rf~  I  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  Shipping  r  j 1  lags  Visiting  Cards  Etc.  Etc.  a  ��������� .. *  ���������HggBSgBS  adv. in  paper  Th������ Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province. ���������������������������-���������-������������������  For Job Printing  - This office is equipped with  ah assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  Dodgers  Loose  Leaves  ���������  nvoices  Price  Lists  nvitations  eceipts  .-iiculars  eai  Tickets  enus  Etc. Etc.  at is up to a. Standard-  not down to a  Proves  Hub Square  Mission City  *ui~)���������u?SmSi  DENTIST  !   Ilaveyougotit?    Pyorrhoea?, ,  According* to Major Kazanjain of tho British Armies, in  France and Captain Nodinc of (he American Red Cross  staff. Prorrhoea is is directly responsible i'or and the cause  of over fifty different diseases of the human system! .it can  be cured. / Call in for an examination.  Phone 7303.       YTILSGS BLOCK Mission City, B. C-  y?jSarognmmmuKPMiiimrmi'iI^  iSJ  J., II. JONES  Funeral   Director  AGEST   FOR   KHADSTOXtiS  Phone Connection. Mission'City  mnan .itp^nnrouiniaWj^^agi!  30S?8PICOUGffi  tra:DTTHii',iimii:3irr'T7TCT  rt.    '3 ,;~> f 'i   "T^c *"!"  c-x  Col. J. S. Dennis tells of Ii:t:et: xo  , tion. <'���������  Just why the farmers of tlie   jem territory of the prairie provi.-'.JCi  ar,e clamoring for further extensions  of the  existing   irrigation    schemes  was   made    clear   recently,    when  Col. ,J.  S.  Dennis, of the  C.   P.   It.  Department .of Colonization and De  ivelopment, addressed the  Sand atludents of Macdon  Ste. Anne de Bellevue, on  iin the west.     The large  'listened Interestedly to  which    was    admirably  ,'w.ith a series of lantern slides   depicting the progress of the C. P. R.  'irrigation system and the fruits   of  this method <of farming.  The speaker divided his discourse  under three heads, dealing with the  introduction of irrigation in Alberta  by the C.P.R., and tho motives  which had induced him to recommend and urge this; the success as  proved by the company but the temporary failure of some settlers duo  to lack of experience in the application of water and cycle of wet years;  the reversal of opinion after practi-,  cal tests, and the consequent overwhelming demand for. further irrigo-;  tion projects on the prairie.  "For a long ,time," said Col. Den-  ais' "there were many "who claimed  that' irrigation was unnecessary in  Western Canada. Bocause conditions of drought do not regularly occur there, they argued, there was not  ..he same urgency for irrigation as  in other less fortunately situated  countries where the rainfall is usu-  illy so small as to make agriculture  practically impossible without artificial application. It is rather gratifying now," said the speaker, rem-  iniscently, "in view of this tremendous . opposition, to see the radical  rigiht-aibout-face in sentiment and to  hear these same men assert that  practically the whole of the south  country needs irrigation - to make  agriculture permanently successful.  ���������The experience of the past two years  with a rainfall in Southern Alberta  of less than 10 inches, and the .bumper crops raised by irrigatiomsts, is  ���������responsible in no small measure for  this great change in opinion.  Outlining the extent of the semi-  arid portion of the province of Alberta, which he stated stretched 160  miles north of the American boundary and from tjie Rocky Mountains  to the Cypress Hills in Saskatchewan, the speaker stated that Amen-  .can irrigation engineers of prominence, after investigating conditions  thoroughly, had given it as thea  opinion that the rainfall was insufl indent to follow farming Pror'tabo.  and the question to be decided ^ s  not whether water was needcd1) *t  rather just how long tins teratoid  could grow any kind of crops wiuh-  out irrigation. ,  "Irrigation, when practically applied, is the best kind of farming,  ���������said the colonel with conviction, because it is the only system that Demits of the most intelligent treatment of every individual crop to suit  !)ts own requirements. It eliminates  'the necessity of summer fallow and  'elaborate treatment of lhe .soil to  conserve moisture. It is quite agreed  that mixed farming is the basis ot  'agrlcultuval prosperity and thls.sys-  tem nourishes splendidly underirrigation In the raiising of special tedder crops which it is difficult to raise  without water.  "In every case where it has been  put to the test in competition with  ordinary farming methods, irrigation  has been proved to increase-production from 25 to 100 per cent. This  accounts. for the fact that in the irrigation belt land is being sold for  considerably over $100 per acre, and  that farms are seldom offered for  sale even at that price, the owners  being reluctant to sell. The "Deth-  bridse Herald," by careful compilation, placed a conservative estimate  pf $54.71 as the average value of the  production on an acre of the %l,l������o  acre "tract.    Oases were ms.ny where  SJ'S'DK^NIS-OM  C^l'sT-idOHMiaBlONBD  C0LOM12AT1ON A DEVCLOftWtr  potatoes yielded $170 to the acre, el-"  faLfa $125, and wheat $105 per acre.  The annual report Issued by the  Board of Trade in this same city  contains a comparative statement  showing the results of crops grown  on dry and irrigated land and gives  tho following increases of crops  grown under irrigation:���������Wheat 28  bushels, ot 77 per cent.; oats, 38  bushels, or 54 per cent; barley, 35  bushels or 80A per cent; peas, 14  busihels, or 51 per cent.; potatoes,  250 bushels, or 105 per cent.  "The Canadian Pacific irrigation  scheme in Southern Alberta Col.  Dennis signalized as the largest individual project on the American Continent, with an area greater than the  whole irrigated area of Colorado or  California. Tho irrigable area totals  more than 600,000 acres whilst- the  aggregate length of its canals and  ditches is greater than Canada's  longest river or the rail distance  from "Vancouver to Halifax. To this  original block a further area of 100,-  000 acres in the Lethbridge district  was added when the C. P. R. took  over the block originally developed  bv the Alberta Railway and Irrigation Company, and this has shown  the same remarkable progress and  prosperity.  "Agitation at the present time is  for further i-r ligation and quick irrigation," continued Col. Dennis. "Farmers claim with justification that  it is a life and death issue with them.  If they are to remain on the land  thev must have it; if they do not get  it the only thing to do is get out.  That the Provincial Government  realizes this also is very evident  from the faet that tliey have energetically taken up the new projects.  Tim I.othbrid-io Northern Irrigation  District scheme mmprisos Hie irrigation of about .101.1.000 acres and will  co������t between throe and four million  dollars. .Inst recently fanners in  the Raymond, ."Magrath and Sterling  district' wee failed upon to vote on  the formation ni a. ruither irrigation  project which would embrace a total  urea of 11)0,000 acres and irrigate  95.000 When the. ballot came to bo  counted there was not a solitary vote  recorded against the project.       _  "A vast sum of money, said U>1.  Dennis in concluding, "was put into  the irrU'aijon scheme by the C.P.R..  but it has proved a sound proposition The bumper crops raised on  these irrigated farms, the high pricea  at which The land is held, the reluctance on the part of farmers to sell,  and, above.  all, the general clamor in  the south country for schemes to include the greater part of the south  territory all prove that the Initiative  and foresightcdness which promoted  the project are now appreciated and  rewarded." A=r... I?'-  pAdE four  THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B. &  WHITE & CARMICHA  ���������    Successors to C. Sumner     ,  (1IVR US A TRIAL LfOll A-MONTH AND BE CONVINCED.  ^in:r p.-e ,oo.r'-  .: Abbotsford,-B.C.  License No. 'tt-1202M  ���������mp.ui> l mu.ujuucaCTrffharyBnasag.a.-'  ������-j<w *>Ftp^*y*t'j5l  LV.-IVlCJ  ..jBOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  Aimo'twom), u. c.  U i\L  Buildings   against   Fire  cent  more   than   a, few  years-ago.  increased.  Because   rebuilding  costs   100  Yet  Insurance   rates   have  per  not  //.  0.  I  HARTLEY; Abbotsford, B. C,  Representing  Hoard  Companies Only  ��������� ������TO ������J������IWTUMMI������m  - tcoiasEBraErscaKsaa  gasaaaaaagaaaaacicassaBigar; -r mim .vesaa-:  ancouver  Abbotsford'  TRAFFIC. TRUCK LINE  Fast   Daily  Freight Service  between  Vancouver,  Abbotsford   and  hiTormediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, *  ''*'  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight Delivered  L-angley  LONG DISTANCE FURNITURE MOVING -  Nothing- too large Nothing too small  COMIMjRTK SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  P. and H. CONL1N  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Oflice:, 321   Kings'.ray,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  Yiav is  You will want lo know ii' vour car Is in 8ha:"������e to start  on ihe Ions trips you have planned for" the-summer.  11 7  " i e are'  ap^ip  Gar ago  and  at your service with  a fully    equipped  'Machine Shop to repair all makes of Cars.  On-y experienced workmen���������-men who are right on to  their job by Ions yoars of experience���������-wii! have anything  to  (\u   with  :*onr   Car  when   b rough I   (o   the   Alibntsfonl  living your ear in ami let us yivc it a FRJCH fnsp;:ciio2i  so yo:i will know.whnt condition it is in.  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  ^������^  *\2  ���������'ccz^'-C^i.  P5*i0 [vSPIOCTOIt APPOf.VTUI)  t'OIt I/OWEJ1 MAINLAND  ���������si.iift shortly,' taking the district  between   Clayburn   and   Cioverda'.o.  Mr. \V. II. Turnbull will act rs  deputy chief inspector or the. coast  division.  At a conference of Inspectors with  lite deputy minister ' of agriculture  this week   plans   w?re   made  admit- j ��������� ~ ~  ting an additional man for the Lower '     The  Mn tsqui-Mbskm   ferry, started  ,. ,  , , l  ���������    ,-,���������.,     ,       to made its regular runs tins mcrn-  I\I.Anl:uul, and ex-captain Chittenden   ["    apain.  of  Bradner,  ii expected  to join   the  .1  WATEK   NOTM.'H  J", "version and  Use  TAKE NOTICE that the Eraser Yal-  lov iVlilk Producers' Association, I Ad.  whose address is 7 03 Rogers Bldg.,  Vancouver, 1.1. C., will apply for .  licence (o take and use 1-2 0 cubic  fuel per second of water out of Lm-  namud Stream, which Mows aiid  drains into MacCrimmon Creek, a-  bouf 200 feet from its mouth (Consilience with DeLair Creek).  The water will be diverted from  Mie stream at-a point about 200 feet  ;asL-or the V. V. & B. Railway, aiui  will be used I'or Industrial purpoHe.s  ���������.po:i the land described as lJi.f> acre  jortiou of the S:  K.   H\   Sec.  *.15, Tp.  IG,  IS. C. M.  This uot'ico was posted on the  .round on (be l*it.h day ot Apiil,  1920.  A copy of this notice and an appli-  ���������Htion pursuant thereto and to uic  'Water Act,' 1914," will l>3 .filed in  :-he office of the Water Recorder at  Mew Westminster, 13. C.  Obieclions to the application may  bo filed with the said Water Recorder  >r with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vic-  ;ofia, D. C*., within thirty days after  Jie f'rst appearance of this notice in  i-local newspaper.  The date of the first publication of  :-h*s notice is April  16th,  1920.  i'iic   Fraser   Valley   Milk   Producers  . Association, Ltd.,  Applicant.  By C. W. MURRAY, Agent.  Albert Lee's new Ice Cream Parlors will.be opened next  week. 'New premises just about ready, and when completed will be just as nice as any"in,tJrie Fraser Valley.  Specially choice Ice Cream for opening week; be sure to  come. ' Remember next door west of the store.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  A T. K T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance.of all kinds  .    NOTARY PUBLIC ,  Marriage Licences Issued  Abbotsford  WATRR NOTICE  "Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that The Fraser  Valley Milk Prbdu-ers Association;,  Atd 'whose address is- 703"; Rogers  Bldg., Vancouver, 13. ;C, >*vill apply  ior a licence to' take' and use 1-10  -ubic feet per second,of water out of  Unknown Stream, which flows east  and drains info DeLair Creek, about  '4   mile   from  its   mouth.  Ihe -water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about 50 feet  wst of the V. V. & JE. Railway  right-of-way, and will be used for Industrial purposes upon,, the land described as 19.5 acre portion of S. E.  %   Section 15, Tp. 16, E. C. M.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 13th day of April,  1920.  A ccpy of this notice and an application" pursuant thereto and to the  "Waltr Act, 1914," will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  New Westminster, B. C.  01) lections to the application may  be iil:d with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, "Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty days after  the first appearance of this, notice in  a  local  newspaper.  Tlie  date  of  the  first  publication  of Ibis notice is April  16th, 192,0.  The   I taser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association,   Ltd.,  Applicant.  B\- C   W.   MURRAY,' Agent.  WATiiR   NOTICE  Diversion and  Use  TAKE   NOTICE   that   The   Fraser  V'ailov   Milk "Producers   Association,  'Ad., "whose  address  is  .703   Rogers  "3ldg..  Vancouver,   R.   C  will  apply  or "a  licence  to  take  and   use  1-10  Aul-ic   feet  per second  of  water  out  of   MacCrimmon   Creek   which   flows  lant  and   drains   into   DeLair  Creek,  lbcut   Vi   mile   from-  its   mouth   on  .Marshall   Creek.  The water will be diverted from  ho stream jt a point about. 20 feet  ���������.veal of the V. V. & E. Railway right-  :>l'-\vay: and will be used for Industrial purposes upon the land described us 19.5 portion of S. E. %'  ���������Jeetir.n. 15, Tp. 16, E. C. "M.  Thi:j. notice was posted on the  ���������{round on the 13th day of April,  i 920. x       '���������   ���������  A copy of. this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the  ���������"vVn(.'���������:��������� /Tt. 19 14,"Will be filed in  Mie ollVce of the Water Recorder at  No'.-/ Westminster, li. C.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B. C., within thin.y days after  1,1 K; Mist appearance of Lhl3 notice in  a local newspaper.  The  date  of  the  first  publication  of this notice is April  16th,  1920.  The   1-uiser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association,' Ltd.,  Applicant.  C.   \V.   MURRAY,   Agont.  , On the claim that it is ''Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising!  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  OTTAWA IS AIDING MAIL'" 'this, but   the postmaster-general had  ORDER FIRMS; slated In the commons within the  j last few ye.ars that newspapers were  carried at less than cost and that the  government in this way was bonusing  the newspapers to the amount of  ?li,000,000.00 a year. He had no objection to this being done for the  newspapers because they were educational, but this could not be pleaded  for the mail order house. If, as he believed, the mail'.order houses were  being served by the postofflccs at less  than cost, the sooner a change was  made the better.  OTTAWA, April 28.���������That the  Canadian government, through the  operation of carrying goods for mail  order houses at less than cost, was  thereby bonusing the operation ot  such places of business, was the  charge made in the senate today by  Senator William Proudfoot.  Senator Proudfoot said that, when  in the Ontario legislature, he had advocated each municipality placing a  tax on mail order houses for the right  to sell goods in the municipalities.  Local merchants received their goods  by freight and the rates had been  twice raised since 1918, once by 15  per cent, and once by 25 per cent.,  while the postal rates had not been  increased. So mail order houses were  able to ship catalogues and goods  through the mails at the old rates.  He understood that these goods wera  carried for the mail order houses at  1:S3 than the cost of transportation,  and in this way the government was  bonusing the operation of mail order  houses by millions of dollars annually.  He was the more ready to believe  Toronto,  April 28.���������A    resolution  moved by If.  McCreary, United Parmer member of the legislatre, asking  the province to apply to the federal  government, for submission of a referendum to the electors of the province  of Ontario on the question of prohibiting the importation ot  iiquor into  this province, was carried on a division in the house last night by 8 5 to,  12, a number of Liberals and Conservatives voting with United Farmers-  Labor government on the resolution.  The Ontario Temperance /c( at. present does not prohibit the importation  of liquor.  ���������<iV

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