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The Abbotsford Post Apr 20, 1922

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 VrCTOKlA  Provincial Library  ���������s  ���������<~C\  *u  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIIL, No. 21.  ���������'-Abbotsford, ELC., Frjday, April 20, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum,  MILLION "PEOPLE TO VISIT  NORTH \yR8T JK.SUMMRK  " "      " _ " > i  One million tourists will visit, the  Pacific Northwest during? tho coming  summer, Recording to information  reaching tho Pacific Northwest Tourist Association from all parts of tho  contiriont.and discussed at the conference oP.Uhe association in Seattle  last March. '  Among 'llioso who attended "from  Vancouver way Mr. J. N. Harvey,  chairman .of tho H. C. invitation committee, v.nd ho took the opportunity  Avlille in the Sound City of pending  out. a cordial invitation from one of  tlie powerful broadcasting stations,  urging all lo come to British Columbia oil a visit this summer.  Information reaching the directors  of tlie association from    New    York  and oilier eastern centres,plated that  inquiries being    received  'this    year  dealing with projected visits to ' the  Pacific Northwest, were lar more numerous than they, had ever been and  indlcatedtthat this year   would    see  tourist traffic establish a new 'record.,  '"Mariytauthorities on tourist traffic in ihe Northwest expressed    the  opinion that British Columbia, Washington and Oregon have   ,not yet experienced, the rush that    will    coma  this    way."    said    Mr. J: N. Harvey.  ' "These^ men declare "that in.the next  few y^ai's'returns from tuifist traffic will equal at least,    the    returns  from the'natural resources jofthe Pacific  Northwest."        \     '   *      ," "''' '  In California alone it a was stated  that out'of'"64,000 members of auto  clubs .5(M)00,-had   -ttiinounaedr*-.their,  intention* of making the "trip through'  the Pacific Northwest this summer  Rotarians from all parts of the continent attending    the , international  convention at Los    Angeles in    June  ���������have been invited to travel by way of  the' "Pacific Northwest and invitations  have also been    extended ' to    other  bodies meeting in convention in the  south   tfiis   summer,   including     tiie  Knight Templars,    if figures    given  out at tlie Seattle conference are correct, said Mr. Harvey, at least 1,000,-  000"tourists will'visit the Northwest  this season. , *  sumas w. r.  COMING, May 6th, Charlie* Chaplin, in "A Dog.'s Life." 3 reels.  .���������  BUSINESS LOOKING  MUCK UltlGIITEB-  The manufacturing industries in  the upper end of the valley will soon  be in full work.  The" clayworks' at Kiigard opened  up two weeks ago for-the manufacture of-sewer and other pipes, and a  full output from this large factory is  expected in the near future '  Contracts have been signed between the Fraser Valley Milk Producers' Association and the Borden  Milk Company, which will lead to the  opening of the South Sumas conden-  ser'y at once, the Milk Producers supplying the raw material.   n  The Pacific Milk jCo. .will're-op an  their plant at DeLair as soon as the  grass grows, bringing up the milk  yield. 'These two big plants will absorb much of the surplus milk thfs  summer.      y  WHATCOM ROAD, April 17.--  The ./April ������������������. meeting , of . the, Sunuia  Women's Institute drew a large gu-  thering-tow, the.-municipal hall' on  Thursday' afternoon.  'Arrangements had been made-foi  a spinning "wheel demonstration by  Mra.-Porter, -in ' wool carding and  knitting. Tho'earliest forms of wool  working.on the spinning wheel, were  contrasted'with tho luteal styles of  auto-knitter, which was operated by  Mrs. P. Thompson.  Plans were laid and committees  named for the,annual flowor show In  June. The date is riot finally fixed,  as it is doubtful as yet when there  will be any flowers to show.  The show committee consists o.r  Mlrs. F.t B. Fadden, Mrs. " Simonds,  Mrs.' Vinson;- ice-cream stall;' Mrs.  Fraser -York, Miss' M. Fadden,-' 'Miss  T. Lunn; "candy stall, "Mrs. F. Thompson, Mrs. J. Starr, Mrs. VV. Porter;  .refreshment-committee, Mrs. Portei;  Miss Austin,.Mrs, Simonds, Mrs. Win-  son.      "      ������������������-'���������'  1. Miss C.,    Cruickshank .-of Matscjui  will ,be asked to judge in the Domestic Art's" classes an'd    Mrs. - H.-" Deans  of Alde'rgrove'; for the   flowers ami-  plants. ' -    A '  After the business    session,-   Mrs.  Fred Nelles, hostess for,- the   after,-;  noon, served    refreshments.' t There  were present    with'- ''Mrs.    Simonds,  president, Mrs.,.Austin,    Mrs. Berry.-  Mrs. Boley, Mrs. Finlay, ' Mrs'. .Win  frid Fadden, Mrs.    George * Fadder.'  Mrs. Lunn, Mrs. Milton Nelles", Mrs.  %cG������rfa7'Mr1r" WrterT"'ft'rsr 'S"rj.  Starr,   Mrs. F. Thompson, Mirs.' Win-  son, Mrs.F. York, Mrs.'T. York, Mrs.  McCrimmon, Miss Marjorie   -Fadden  and Miss Ida Lunn.  Leaflets have been issued by tbe  Superintendent of Institutes to serve  roll calls for - Institute meetings.  -These aro arranged in subjects, a different paragraph for each leaflet.  . These are read out in turn by the  members when' answering to their  name on 'the register. The first of  these series as read on t- Thursday  dealt with the care of infants." Another new-feature was the Question  Drawer, each, member receiving a  slip of paper on which ��������� a question  must be written, to be answered by  the meeting in general. The answers led to the discussion of many  interesting ways, methods and re-  ceipes-in housekeeping.  The May meeting on the first  Thursday in the month will b-3 a baby clinic with Dr. Saunders as judge.  BOARDVoJftiTH^Mia MHMISfiKS  ,      ^WiifiLjA'FrKNI) BANQUET  The Abbots ford,'and District Board  Of'Trade'has been*'- invited to be present at a get-together banquet to be  given by>lhe New Westminster Board  of./nrade on tlio .evening of Tuesday,  tho 28th of April.at 6:30 p. m.. in  tho Drill Hull.'N^w Westminster.  <- TransportationUuis been arranged  I'or tho- valley bdi'(rds over the B. C.  .Klcclric . Railway.- Two cars,. a rescheduled to leaved-Chilli wack at S-'l**"  p. m. and'Will;npick up the t various  delegates en route. Tho train will  arrive iii Abbotsfttfa about 4:30 p. m.  All themembeiip.of llio\loeal board  who can do so aie-urged to be pres:  ont. Transportation is free and the  train will return '.'the visitors home  the' same eveningy;leaving.New Westminster'station at-'about 12 o'clock  midnight.- Membership tickets should  .bo .obtained,.from-Jthe secretary.  MEIGHAN JS A SAILOR  ''OAPPY RICKS*'  Support the G. W\ V. A. dance   in  the Alexandria Hall on May 12th.  Thomas :Meiglian,    athletic   Para-,  'mountjstar, is* a-br'awny,sailor's mate  .in his latest starring, vehicle; "Cappv  Ricks,"which will'6;e the feature at  ��������� the Abbotsford Theatre on.Saturday.  April 29th next.-. As>Matt,Peasley in.  this' refreshing pictureof;the..sea Mr.'  '^leighan is s'aid\.to haye, one of -, the  best" roles of; his stellar career.  ' I Mr! jjMeighan * loves*'? the'-   sear , and  bo'al's,C'aiid '"Cappy^Rjpli^'- gives .the  star' rare* opportunities iri-sea scenes.-  The sea scenes;? weje-. -made in*   anft-;  -n ^r-^oarton'ftkirfe. bB^th e .^'clcy.AMaine \  coast.^where-three sailing yessels-asd-  a tug.Vch'a'rtered by-Paramount, were"  employed;--'-   -   >-     v        -      -*"-.'  One scene of "Cappy,,..-Ricks" reveals Aa'' boat .propelled ��������� toward - the  treacherous rocks by heavy seas'-and  a high-wind. A great1 risk-was taken  by-th'e actors of this scene, as it was  necessary to brave rough waters and  the possible danger of being stranded on the rocks.  Mr.'-Meighan and his crew learned  something oi* navigation in "Cappy  Ricks," for in the storm- scenes tho  star was obliged to pilot the tug'  which went to the rescue of the distressed vessel. Agnes'.Ayres is leading woman and heads a strong supporting cast.  Miss Emily Alanson of Mission  spent a holiday with Miss Irene King  at Easter. . ���������  ,Miss' H. McLean of Vancouver was  the guest of Mr. and ' Mrs. VV. Robertson over Easter.  Mrs. McDowell"has returned from  a visit at Penticlon.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferris spent Easter with friends in Vancouver. '  Miss McLeod of Port. Hammond  is visiting her sister, Mrs:- Stinson.  Mr. Harvey Foulton of Smith Inlet  is visiting in "Abbotsford. ��������� '  Mrs. W.-Vanetta of Aldergrove was  ;the guest of Mrs. J. J. Vanetta over  Easter.    , '     -  ,Mr. and    Mrs. ��������� George    Smith of  Straiton were visitors    in    town    on.  Thursday. ' '    .   '  - Mrs.' W. .Campbell and family ol*  New Westminster were the guests of  relatives in Abbotsford at Easter.  Miss Dorothy Walters' of New  Westminster visited her home here at  the-Easter'holiday.. ' '   t ;   '  .".Miss   Annie   ^McPhee    spent   the.  weekend with friends at Whohnock'  .;.���������. The many, friends ' of Mrs'.' Olding  are pleased   to know that she is pro-'  gressing very favorably    in ,the local  -hospital.   .-, ,    ,        ,       '. "  -'/ Mr'Vand. Mrs. Dave. Campbell and  childrenf.'/of , Vancouver    were    the  .week-end"guestsi of Mrs. Dan Smith.  /[The 'Abbotsford    and   .Fernridge  Football'tearhs played., the game    at.  ClayburnAlast Satuirday'A'resulting'in  -a-������c"dre fof V4-.2. in:,f avor"6f ."Abbotsford.  ���������^"Wrs^DeRfhast^  .oyer.the"week-end.J ...a'���������'-1... ''-*���������  ��������� J '*-  !" Mr..-Lloyd Vanetta had the niisfor-*'j  tune to break his collarbone on 'Wed- j  n'esday." J( -  - ���������  -Mastpr Albert of Vancouver is'  spending a-holiday as the guest of  Mrs."A.' H. Priest.*  Walter Mclnnes, Jr.. is yiriting his  aunt, Mrs. W. Campbell of1 New Westminster. ;  Mr. Harry Conway and. Mr. Poole  were visitors at Mr. Conway.'s during  the week.  Miss Florence Roberts is the gueat  of her aunt, Mrs. Campbell of Lyndon, Wash.  Mrs. Duffie and children have gone  on an extended vacation to St. Paul  and' Minneapolis.  Mr. Currey and daughter of Van.  couver are the guests .of Mrs. J. Hutchinson.  Miss Margaret Gillan visited her  sister and brother in Vancouver at  Easter.  Mrs. Conway, Miss Valerie Conway  and Messrs. VV. McLenahan', J. Heath  and W.' Morgan attended a concert  in Mt. Lehman on Monday "evening.  when the play "Box and Cox" was  given.  'Miss Vera Hunt of Vancouver has  been enjoying a holiday at her home  here. . -       "  ..   Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith    were visitors in Vancouver Thursday.'  The G. W. V. A. are making arrangements for a grand ball to be  held on M'ay 12th.-,  The Abbotsford May Queen, Freda  Nelson, has chosen as her.maids of  honor,^Orma Brighton, Maude Mc- -  Gowan,- Elsie McDonald and Glenis  Taylor.' The little page has yet- to  he selected:  The play, "I Can't Afford It" given *  by talent of Carman Church, Sardis,  in the new theatre, Wednesday evening, was a splendid   success and well  attended. '  The regular monthly    meeting    of  the W. A. 'of the ' M.-S.-A'    Hospital  was held.in the Bank   of   Mpntre-.l *  -Chambers    Wednesday      afternoon, ���������.  -when "an- exceptionally., good'report of -  the(-Pantry.Shower held*, in" conn.ee-/  tion with the opening'of- the^hospit&l. j  showing that the donations had'Tfeen".'  both  varied and    numerous.'   Plan's'���������-  were completed for the   dahce'whicli-'.  the auxiliary will hold    May 1st";" in  the Harrop Hall, and general routine  business  was transacted.  Support the G. W. V.' A. dance   in  the Alexandria-Hall on May 12th. _  Clean up���������First week in May.  Clean up���������First week in May.  MUST HAVE AT LEAST $250  SURPRISE PARTY TENDERED  MISS MARGARETTE SMITH  The Abbotsford Band'  will go  New Westmlnatejr to take    part  the Orange-   celebration    there  July 12th, having been engaged  that purpose a few days ago.  Support the G. W. V. A. dance  the Alexandria Hall on May 12th.  in  On Friday last members and  friends of the local lodge L. -T. B.  took-a. jolly surprise party'-^to the  home of Miss Margarette Smith.'The  evening was spent in "progressive  whist and games. After refreshments had been served the W; M. if  the Lodge, Mrs. T.' McMillan, in an  appropriate address and;on behalf of  the members ofHhe Lodge presentea  Miss Smith with a fountain pen as a  token of respect and remembrance  from her associates. Miss* Margarette Smith expects to leave shortly  for Iowa where she will lake up a  two years course in Chiropratic.  " Mr. Firank McCallum spent Easter  at the coast, and contrary to expectations returned alone.  _ia f"^BaaftmafBXm"a������  SEWING SILK; all colors,   every   spool   guaranteed   full  length and full strength, at, a spool ........... ..... 10ft  OdRSET COVERS, special price;from 60f to ... ..'.A . $1.25  LADIES' LAWN HANDKERCHIEFS, 3~ft>r ......; ...' 25^  :'-;;'." "'-' vx-:;r ."..a:.' ;������������������ ���������'.. ���������.,'.-.. ���������.,���������������.���������. ������������������    ���������.������������������" :������������������.'������������������  ���������  IPS'MILLINERY SHOP  Abbotsford, B. C.  amnmausimmm  OTTAWA, April 17.���������In future  immigrants of any Asiatic race will  not. be permitted to -land in Canada  unless each possesses' at least $250.  This regulation, just made public,  does riot apply to a national of any  country in regard to which there is in  operation a special treaty, agreement or convention regulation immigration.  The passport of any alien immigrant landing in Canada from the  continent of Europe, whether directly or indirectly, via Great* Britain or  Ireland, must carry the vise of 3  Canadian immigration officer situated in the continent of Europe.  The passport-of-^any immigrant  which the ruling does not cover muse  carry the vise of >a'British diplomat  or consular officer, and each must be  presented within a year of the date of i  issue.  The regulations do not apply to  British subjects., landing in Canada  directly or indirectly- from Great  Britain, .Ireland, the United States or  any of the self-governing British Dominions," or to the American citizens.  The  enttoortb  FUNERAL'OF MRS. WALLACE  HELD ON WEDNESDAY  ��������� The death occurred at the local  nursing home on Monday morning of  Mrs. Wallace, who had been very- ill  ���������for;some time. Mrs. Wallace, was  about thirty-six years of age and is  survived by her husband, residing  here. The funeral jvashfId on Wednesday morning, from St. Matthew's  Church to-the Hazelwood Cemetery,  Rev. A. Harding Priest officiating.  The funeral was largely attended,  and the floral tributes were both  beautiful and numerous, testifying  to the sympathy and esteem of many  friends.  and  Our Boot and Shoe Department has been restocked with the usual  well-known lines with  prices at a considerable  reduction over previous  years.  Men's Leather Wearing  Boots, no fibre or paper in  these Boots, all sizes $3.95  Boys' Leather. Wearing  Boots, no fibre or paper in  these Boots, sizes 1 to  5 ,.'.  $3.55  White Canvas, Tennis and  Outing Shoes. Our stock  is now complete, all styles  and sizes.  Girls  and  Misses'   Straw  Hats from ...... .. 50^ up.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  nana PAGE TWO  THIS ABBOTSFORD ?<>$*  THE ABBOTSFORP POST,  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, APRIL  21,  1922     "-  fi *   '.'��������� 0   ��������� ���������.*.���������������  Judge David Grant of Vancouver  started In the right direction when  he refused to give naturalization papers to Japanese. The learned judge  stated that Japanese have no power  to divest themselves of Japanese allegiance.  Foreigners coming .to Canada to  make their home here tor a, few years  should not ask that they be made citizens of a country that is' only a temporary residence, or until such time  as they are ready to retire to their  own home country and Japanese are  not the only foreigners to.whom naturalization papers should not be issued to. No naturalization papers  should be granted to any but. lho  Anglo Saxon  race.  In the country to the south of us'  there has been'in the past naturalization papers granted to almost every knowrrrace, except the Oriental,  and it is a hard country to make laws  for���������laws that will be obeyed. For  there "are many peoples from various  parts of Europe who do not know  wihat it is to obey the law of the land  ���������neither, the land'of their birth nor  the land of adoption. They are aliens..  by birth and also by adoption and ncv  er can be-made anything else, except,  by.force. . To enforce citizenship  costs money, and' is a bad example  to the children', of the Anglo Saxon  race whom.we expect to be at j 11  times the very best of citizens.  It will be interesting to watch the  outcome of the present- situation ac  Ottawa in.connection with the debate  on the re-^establishment of tlie wheat  board.  'It has .been- known for - some time  by leading officers- and members oi  the Progressive party in ���������- Western  Canada that:Mr. Crerar has'not bean  any too enthusiastic over the re-establishment" of-the Wheat. Board,..despite the fact't'hat leaders of, the party  and its representatives in parliament  have expressed the conviction, after  carefullys studying.the question from  all it." angles,;that .the ;creation of  such a board would be in the interests not onlypf.the. farmers , but ot  the merchants as well.  Indeed-there.are-.many leading officers of". the ..Progressive,, party who  have made-no-secret in expressing  the opinion; "th'at" Mr. . Crerar could  hardly be- expected.-to- be over enthusiastic in the establishing of a Whe;u  Board sincejie is at .the head of one  of the biggest-grain companies doing-  business.���������Redcliffe, Review.  early date for either producer or consumer.  The route from, farm, and factory,  to the man who uses the goods is  altogether'too long and complicated,  and furnished with too many toll  bridges. It is high time that a little  more direct communication "should  be established and the useless lumber removed.  ' Will our new Parliament make any  endeavor to formulate a plan which  will lead on towards the elimination  of the useless and costly obstacles to���������  trade between the consumer and producer?  Surely the wisdom af the newly-elected legislators can devJse some  way out of the bog of our present  system of marketing and distribution.  FLAPPERS! UNION  HAS OWN BYLAWS  THE ATTAINMENT OF  ' PHYSICAL BEAUTY  Under the head, "The; Jump " Between First Cost and Final " Cost,*'  the Montreal., "Family . Herald and  W.eekly Star"' publishes the '��������� following interesting leading article:' ���������    \  If there is any reason'why goods,  in Canada, should cost more for di>.  livering. them- than is-paid, for their  production,?, ������������������,,  * Two .incidents that have recently  been brought to light emphasize the  fact that the spread in-price between  producer and consumer has not ban  reduced^ to -compare, in .any  of  way, with  raw" pro-  the fall-in the values  ducts. ������  There are too many profits- taken  off between the producer or mahufac  turer and the ultimate consumer.  Profits;': let it be noted, that cannot  be justified in the face of lower  handling costs and reduced overhead  charges". .���������-::; -  '  At a^meeting of sheep breeders in  Toronto the other day, H. S. Arke'l,  Dominion Live Stock Commissioner,  stated that*wroolen. cloth for which he  'was asjeed .to .pay $12 a yard in a  city retail store was.brought by him  a few days later, direct from jthe  woolen/.ipill at $3 a yard. "The cost  of distribution in this case wasiOO  per cerijt, above the combined cost of  producing the wool and manufacturing the; cloth..--���������  Witlrihese facts before them, is it  surprising "that" one. prominent in the  Canadian textile industry, told manufacturers;..-at a recent . convention  that they absolutely must get the cost  of distributing goods down to lower  levels?-' :  Thef-Canadian awooL grower de-  mandsjjeither that he manufacture  his wool in his own'mill or that a dif-  ferent system-of,, distribution .shall be  adopted.  Thes'secbnd:incident was the announcement'last week of a reduction  of one cent a quart in the retail price,  of milk in Montreal���������said reduction  to be borne entirely by the producer, the' milk,dealer's...charge for distributing the milk remaining exactly  as before.  Under the new schedule, milk  dealers will actually receive one-  half cent a quart more for merely  boiling and distributing the milk  than the producer receives for all  his labor in-producing and delivering it jto him.      .  '  There are war profiteers and other,  profiteers:���������perhaps, like the poor,  they are always with us���������but unless  a partat least of the profiteering i*.  distribution is removed from the  stapleinecessities'"Of life business in j  Canada is not likely to revive at   an  Women all over the world are interested in the attainment-of-beauty  and charm. They, rush to beauty  specialists and often spend,, more  money than they, can afford in falpu-  ly acquiring beauty at the expense of  health, which is the foundation of  true beauty.  Physical exercises bring more lasting beauty to skin and form than sitting in front of mirrors. Often people can be hoard remarking "What a  pretty woman, but what a dreadful  figure.    Isn't it a pity?"  It is possible to overcome stoutness  of hips, bust, and chin by a course ��������� C  the right exercises; practical .both in  the morning before dressing and at  night before retiring. I will now  give a description of two hip-reduc  ing exercises which, if practised regularly, will give a graceful and well-  formed hip to any woman. In practising this exercise it is better to hold  on to a chair until a perfect balanc>.  is acquired. Place right hand on  chair, swing left leg, forward and  back, keeping leg straight and avoid  bending the knee joint; swing left  leg eight times, change positions,'-facing, the opposite -way, place left hand  on -.hip, swing right leg eight times,'  increase number of times as one gets  used to exercise, as it is very strejv-  uous. Second���������Still holding chair';,  rise on toes, then .slowly" bend, the'  knees; sink slowly as low as possible,'  rise slowly; dof this ].exercise four",  times, then rest, 'then ��������� repeat - four  times, as one.not used.to systematic  exercise often aches in the m'uscles-  for the first two o.r three practises.  There.are now physical culture  dances which are arranged to give  the modern girl andwoman the poise  and carriage of the ancient Greek.   r  THEY BITE LIKE FISH  Vote catching*, at , by-elections' ia  comparatively easy, so long as the  right bait is discovered. -In aconsol-  'idated district such as Nelson, where  all fish take the same hook, and the  kind of hook is known, it only tooK  $3'00,000 for. the road and an extra  fifty thousand .for, bringing in "the'  heavy.artillery" from the coast, and  other "incidehtials.'' At Revelstoke,  several baits had to be used, and the  cost ran over half a million. The  next throw will be Cranbrook, and  .the ante/will probably be-raised by.a  few hundred thousand, and when the.  East Kootenay seat is ��������� landed |he  Premier will not' be real .particular if  Vancouver does turn him down.. He  will be able to let them - whistle.���������r-  Grand Forks Gazette.  There has been of late, so much  unkind criticism; of flappers, anci  their happy-go-lucky manner .of- living that 1 feel the time is ripe to  publish the constitution and  bylaws, of the' '.'Flappers' Union,"  recently organized for; the purpose of,  maintaining a united front to our  merciless critics���������who envy us oui  vouth and insoucianqe. ...  1'. No member will bob- - her hair  unless''the style happens to-become  her.  9. Wi> aro not allowed' ;to use  rouge except when going oir,. We  tiiuo save a.senseless waste of������expen-  sive material. Powder, of course,  scarcely,, counts, ' but any member  who emerges.from her home.resembi  ling a human marshmallow,",will be  fined , three- pounds of chocolates.  3. We are absolutely forbidden to  > wear extremely short skirts���������if we  happen do-be ;��������� afflicted with' knock  knees, pigeon- toes, or bow legs. ��������� If.  however, a member,is quite>onvlnc-  ed that her short' skirt will enhance  the scenic value of our maia thoroughfares, a special amendment to  constitution permits her to wear such  skirt. Particularly���������if she notes  an improvement in the eyesight of  those who see her! . We strive to  please.  ' d. Our constitution expressly forT  bids, the wearing of extremely low-  necKed frocks to any member who  has a scrawny neck or pYominonr.  collarbones. Members, who^'have a  fleshy madicum of fleshy ; padding,  may go the limit���������though we do in.  sist on something in the way of  shoulder straps. ,  1. No member of tjie union.- will  smoke cigarettes:���������unless (a) she is  not a clumsy amateujr, who chokes  oh the-smoke; (b) she'really wants  to; (c) she desires to,shock one  of the merciless critics referred to.  >  2. No member will gossip aboiil  another,mehib'er'unless, (a)-" she can  get away wth-'it; (b)J she' has no.  thing i.more interesting to do.  3/ No member. ;will yamp tli-i  sweetie of another member���������unless  (a) she really wants him;- (b) she  feels certain her vamping will be successful;, (c) she needs to "even a  previous score with the other mem-,  ber.  4. No member will lower her dignity by going jdy-ridihg. with a  young man in a- fliver. She should  insist upon a ��������� high-power, .machine-  Any member breaking" this rule . will  be fined five pounds of. chocolates.  5. No member, will"encourage" the  attentions of a young.'. man -.who  spends nothing but1 the evening; We  cannot lower our standaM of living".  ��������� Our coat of arms, and corporate  seal comprises a -powder-puff: rampart-on field rouge; our motto is.  "Eat; drink if you can get" it.^and be  I merry; for tomorrow you .may not  be a *' 'flapper'"; our slogan is "Wo  never'sleep���������except in the- mornings." And our aim is to : catch a  millionaire husband, and,make arrangements before the. ceremony  for'a substantial;alimony; after., the  inevitable divorce.        !   :  Running through the telephone cord are a number of delicate flexible wires.^Kinks"are formed  when this cord is allowed to becoine twisted,-an/1  some of these wires may be bent or broken.  This means a "noisy" telephone line. You cannot hear or be heard as well. In fact, a twisted  cord may cause a complete, interruption of y6ur  service. ; ,  Keeping the telephone cord straight .will give  you greater satisfaction in the. use of your telephone.  British Columbia Telephone Company  SERVICE  STATION  Made in Canada  ENJOY YOUR GAR NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to enjoy your Chevrolet,  and keep you fit to reap the full benefit of  Canada's returning.prosperity.  The Chevrolet will, bring you   pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through the  winter.: At to-day's  prices   you   certainly   have:  nothing to gain by delaying your purchase;  ' ' Support ;the G. W.  the Alexandria Hall  V. A. dance  on May 12 th.  in  ' Chevroleta ndj^ash Agehls  ;     .  Mission CityVB. C.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service.  UNITED   ACTION WINS  MAY ROD AND GUN  Sportsmen and lover of the groat  out of doors will not   want to   miss  the May number of ROD AND GUN  IN    CANADA,    which   ; contains :.a  wealth of attractive, features, -mere  is a short story masterpiece by    the  well known fiction   writer,; Harry ivl.  Moore.    It is among    the    best wir.  Moore's facile pen has produced-and  those who-.iread it will not forget*, it  qiiickly.    There are other stories, in:  chiding "The Imp of the Trail*',    by  F-.'v!- Williams,    and    "An Anglers  Dream'' by I. Todd.   A trio   of ,.top,-  notch articles will also be found. C.  N. A. Ireson contributes1 an'interesting, illustrated article, "Huhtiiig.the  Rocky  Mountain  Goat,"  while Bon-  nycastle Dale's article is    well   up to  the usual high standard   of   all   his  work.    The magazine also    cpntains-  the first announcement of a the new  photographic department, xwhicli.W.ill  doubtless prove , a popular    feature.  The Guns' and Ammunition    depeirt-'  ment and Fishing Nets are'    particularly interesting and bright, while A.  Bryan Williams; and J. W. Wirtsdn.;of  Huntingdon, contribute two splendid  articles in  "Rod and Gun    Notes in  B. C." ROD AND GUN IN CANADA  is published monthly by W. J. Taylor,  Limited, at Woodstock, Ontario.  " There is the old story ,' of a man  who,:,when dying,,called , his three  sons .to his bedside. . Taking .three'  sticks, he failed,in his effort to.break  them.when held together, but found*  it- easy when .taking them singly. It is  a familiar illustration of, "in unity is  strength," Iii this instance it means  standing together, working.'.with-one  accord, which, after all; As cooperation.j If any number of ^'people are  engaged in one pursuit, there .is,'only  one way to ensure happy relations  and successful effort, and that-is, by  all, individually and collectively, doing what is best for all.. Unity o'.'  purpose is the one sure ..'foundation..  ���������Telephone5 Talk.  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  Clean up���������First week,in May.  THE ONE BIG HELP TO BUSINESS  MANSON IS GIVEN    >    .  LABOB PORTFOLIO  VICTORIA,    April .12.^-After    a  cabinet consultation-Premier Oliver,  lias decided to confer the    portfoli>j  of labor on   Hon. A. M. Manson,   1\.  C, attorney-general.,,. Announcement  at this decision was made yesterday,  Hon. Mr. .Manson has signified his  willingness to accept the office and  will be sworn in later in the week.  Died At  A friend is a man  to smoke the cigars'  you.  CLAYBURN, April xVl9. ��������� The  friehds of Jean Turmel, a, returned  soldier of Clayburn, found by then  in a dying condition on Saturday evening, were relieved to -hear" from  the^coroner on Monday \ that death  VasV from natural causes. Living  alone, Mr. Turmel had suffered convulsive attacks at different times, as  a result of war experiences', .and, one  of these was the cause, fo hie death.  The; in term ent took place . at' ���������. St.  Mary's, Mission City. The body was  taken to Gillies' -undertaking rooms  your wife gave.\at.Huntingdon for the coroner's in-  1 vestigation,  who'll help you  \  This   country���������this .district���������this  town���������is at last around the corner" of  rehabilitation, but to put your business back to a steady pre-war basis,  you need the help that only newspaper-advertising gives. We want tc  say this to the merchants of this*  community:-You can make the public  buy more goods from you. You can  teach the public new customs, new  tastes, new habits. You can make the  public do what it is not in the habit  of doing.- Powerful and persistent  advertising has revolutionized modern life, t sends people" travelling. It  has made them, photographers. It  makes women change the fashion of  their apparel twice or,thrice a year.  It selects the very, food we eat.  There is not a user of the advertising columns of the Commoner who  does not know how attentive, responsive the public is to the advertise-  ments appearing herein. Even the  users of our small Want Ad column  know how closely the advertisements'  are read. They arouse interest and  sell the goods, whereas all half-measures, all make-Shift, all half-hearted effprf. at publicity, only increases  one's difficulties' and makes progress  the harder.  People shop where they are invited  to shop, and the surest way to bring  disaster upon one's business and the  community as a business centre is  by neglecting to make use of the  columns of the home paper.���������Ender-  by Commoner.  8  General.Auctioneer and Live  Stock Specialist  23 years among the Stockmen of  the :Fraser Valley. Am fiifliilar  with the different Jbreeds of live  stiidk and their, values.   -  Address  all o^mmunjeations   to  Box -U Chilliwack, B. .0  Perhaps women's minds are cleaner than men's because they- change  them oftener.  For a Good SmokeTry .  B.C. &. Old Sport  CIGARS  B* C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO J.WOLI.PROTC  lit  <sJ ������    JLJi ���������  Funeral Director  AGENT ���������' FOR- HEADSTONES ������  Phone Connection. Mission City ABBOT  . PAGE THREE  33555  A. E.  (Late   Taylor   &   numphrey)  , B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room  0   Hart   Block.  Chilliwack  Box    433, CHILLIWACK  Yarwood & Durrani  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPKN   EVERY   FDIDAY"  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  Railway News  in Brief  ABBdTSFQRD  First Saturday in  Each Month  at '1 p.1 m.  ALAN M. BROKOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. 0. Box 94  NUT COAL,  For Chicken Brooding  Plaster, Tjinic and Cement  COAL AND TRANSFKIt  PRICES RIGHT   -'  J. W .COTTRELL, ... ���������-.,  : -    'ABBOTSEOBJD'-"''.; :'-;'  Most of Your Home  Actually the greatest'   part of/  the. area of it, is covered    with  Wallpaper.     Wallpaper  is     it3*_  distinctive feature; it forms" the "  background    for -     everything  else.  Let me'show, you-samples and  give you    figures' oh   -hanging,  painting, staining, calsbmining,1'"  etc '  J. E. PARTOE  ABBOTSFORD,   BJ   C.  -'-������!  SUBDIVISION   OF Fi-iRM' LANDS,;  L,ot 1���������3.364 acres-uncleared land.'  A. 1. soil, good water, electric .light-,'  facing the Hospital. Would..-:*ma������ke  fine fruit or chicken ranch. Terms;  $900.00.  Lot 2���������5 acres.    Same as,-.above:'"  All this property, joins the town   and  this 5 acres is   partly   cleared.   Per  acre,  $250.00.  .'  Lot 3-^5 acres partly cleared, per  acre,   $250.00. *   i-  Lot 4���������One acre, splendid 'homer  site settled all around with a,.-good  class of houses, $300.00., l^.:-:-it.'A  Lot 5, 6, 7���������Same as lot 4."  Lot 8���������One acre. A corner .-.lot'  having a large frontage on -Iboth'  streets and a splendid view. .��������� loots' of-  water. Electric light. $500.00.' ���������..;���������:''''���������-  Lot 9, 10, 11;. 12���������One acre -.-each.  Fine honiesites, each $300.00]     *:������������������   ���������'  Lot 13���������5 room - cottage. ���������- Lot  50x150, rented,  $900.00.  Lot 14���������5 room cottage.- Lot '6,0x  150,. rented;  $900.00.-'-'   '*������������������;''-    -'"*  Lot 1-5���������6 room house.- .- Lot-5Ox  150, $1000.00. .      ���������_���������  Lot 16���������5 room house. ' Lot 50x  150, $1100.00.    ..  Lot    20���������13.26    acres,    6    room  ..house, large barns, outbuildings, orchard, good water, on main road oy^  er looking and adjoining town' Splendid view.  $5000.00  Lot 21���������11.54 acres;    house,    outbuildings and clearing;   fruit    trees.  Fine situation overlooking the town  '���������where"there is a market for all kinds-  of produce. $3000.00,  Lot    2 5���������Building  $2.50.00 ., '  ' a;  Lot    2 6t���������Building  $250.00. x    A    '  Lot    27���������Building -'Alot  . $25o.6o '.:.;a:;,'...-;a' ���������..���������/���������a .���������...  j ot 2f)���������One acre, $300.00.  -������ot 30���������One acre, $300,00.  Lot 31���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot o2_one acre, corner lot, fron-.  tage on two roads, $400.00.    a-l- " ...  Lot "33���������1.118 acres,    north of B.  '���������C.'E.  Ry,  $300.00.     x/;       ���������-.    , . ���������-'���������  The whole subdivision    would be  sold at a price and terms that would  make it a splendid investment.  APPLY TO  JAMES MILSTED  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Captain W. J. Boyce, one, of the  most popular , shipmasters in the  Coast'service of the Canadian Pacific Railway, and now master of the  steamer Charmer, has been elected  to the presidency of the Canadian  Merchant Service Guild and the  British .Columbia branch of the Canadian. Navigators' Federation.  ���������, Report from. Victoria says: Tenders will be called by the Canadian  Pacific Railway fon the repair of the  steel car-barge No. 8, recently  salved,(.after being ashore .at Lorlier  Pass, , immediately- following the  -completion, of, the survey to ascertain the full extent of the damage.  Col. Moore,   who   is   manager-in-,  'chief of the big winter carnival at  (Banff,; to be held from January 28  ,'to February 4, is making elaborate  preparations  to   put   Lhe   sportiest  over in grand style.  'He hopes- to- secure permission  ; from the Dominion Government for  the donation of a real "buffalo head  - for competition among ladies' hockey  teams of Canada and the United  States. In addition the winners will  receive, a silver trophy and individual medals. - The Amazons of  Vancouver;) Seattle" "Bells," Calgary  Regents, and Calgary Patricias will  be among the competing teams. All  the-lesding ski jumpers of the world,  who will compete at the Carlgary  carnival, January 16-21, - will . also  perform at Banff.    - '*  Honore LaRose, whose record of  40 years' service as conductor on  the Canadian Pacific Railway, has  probably never been eclipsed in the  -history, of!the Company, has passed  away in"Vancouver. He was superannuated-five years ago.  Mr. LaRose was a bachelor and  'had no-near relatives. He was born  in Quebec--!and .c6mmenced his railroad career* as a messenger boy  while-still in his ��������� 'teens;-.-.--- ��������������������������� -  "��������� -Winnipeg.  -^..J������we]ve-.-entries  al-  .---read^'hi-ve^b'eln'receivea for the,dog  V^acfe'-faAbe'" run' in   connection  with  '"the Winnipeg. Winter   Carnival,   the  carnivals-committee -.announced   to-  ���������^day-ic.- Jtte race will be'from Dauphin,  :;"tb\VinniDeg,'a distance of 224 miles.  *'*W"! 'Hunt,  of  the. Northern  Electric  Company, is- chairman of  the- dog-  team races.   As a preliminary to the  Winnipeg- Winter Carnival, a recep-  tion'-"*ndh-nidnigqt,froUc = Will be he.d  in the Royal Alexandra Hotel, on the  afternoon  and evening of Tuesday,  January 17, the carnival  committee  ��������� has   announced.   , The   carnival   it-  self-will ������pen-two weeks later,    lhe  '-{ntirtfiround and:first floors of the  i'hbtel.will'be given oyer to the recep-  tiott and'froller and the-whole-affan  '-will revolve about the 24 candidates  for Carnival "Queen.  "     Excavation-* work   .in- ��������� connection  with the'twenty--sfory tower to -be  added -fo ' the , Chateau^-"Frontenac,  Quebec,-has-been commenced.   This  foundation-^.will,-be. situated  on  the  ground,-heretofore occupied..,by .the,  .���������old'--k'itc6env:6h';-Des.-."'Carriers .Street,"  ���������"Aw-hi^^^eihg"-demolished- to "make  y^ffom^or^th-e building, of-the tower.  ..PynafflMte^had/tcfbe.used.a-t times to  "Mppseir^thV "solid'-'structural    work  -which na'd the ,.effefet\bf -twisting the  steel .-girders"-into "-various . shapes,  .-"*wli"ichV-no*w-(ian be seen.'in the..court  ���������^yari'^f pfhe.^hostelry5 with piles . of  ;: debris"that are'being^carffed'away to  a ;dump as���������ciuickly as possible.   Mr.  -���������' Mitchell.'-'the. energetic, superintendr -  ent for the contractors> expects .to,  have-'t-he other third Temoved "with-  ,in..ijie.,nexPten'; days.- when-.the excavation ������* work*" for "the  .foundation  will-be.-'rushed:v Iri'^the meantime the  Dominion   'Bridge'"Company,    contractors-for the'.*"steel' and--its erec-  t'io'ti^a'ce,--shipping.'the   material   to  ^uebec.^daily.'.-and- it   is   expected  that, the ..frame* work will be, well .oh  : th������* way. ��������� to .-completion" by . the ��������� be-  ���������-ginning of, next-summer,'though it-  /wiir take- more * than;.another   two  f-years"' to  complete  the" eastern  ex-'  tension-. and   improvements   -which,  ��������� when -completed, will-, put. the Cha-  ��������� -teau' in an exceptional ..position by its  architecture .and. unique.situation in-*  .^comparison with all.'other..hotels ,on  tlie American.Continent.    .;  Co-operate, Even If  It Does Not Pay  The following is taken from the  Oklahoma Cotton Grower.  An agricultural representative oL  the Danish government*.made a statement recently that ought to make us,  Ihink, particularly when we considsr  its source. This representative was  speaking to a convention of America i  farmers. .. <   ^  "We in Denihark- have    learned,  he said, "that if farmers    would cooperate successfully,  - they must cooperate even when it does not pay." *'  Something to think-about there all  right. Those folks', in Denmark have'  been co-operating in their" various  farming activities for-fifty years or  more., They have brpught co-operation probably, to the highest state ot  perfection of any other- group of  folks. >They have been; at it longer.  But tliey are still learning, and'that*  Is why* their representative Is In.America now: '*���������;���������,  Illustrating his statement this Danish co-operator- described how the  first -co-operative creamery in Denmark as started and. .operated for'  years against-the competition'of private creameries offering a higher  price for milk. But the farmers kept  right on with their co-operative sell--'  ing.    What, was the result?,  The co-operative dairy industry in  Denmark today is probably the most  highly developed and the most p'rof-  Itahlo in the world. Tliey wur-j right  and I liny knew. it,. The tiling that  made their co-operative efforts* unprofitable at th.? star.t was r-ot.a fault  of their plant.. The fault lay in a'  temporary condition,:.;,-which they  eventually wore down;,      , -',  This temporary condition was the.  result of active opposition of ' estab-v  lished interests with .whose business  the producers were, seriously inter-'  fering. Those interests'saw the coT-  operative- system would' eventually  take,from* their .profits "and pur  diem in the pockets of the producers  themselves. '"...-   ���������  They won out after,;, sevoral years  of competition against', higher prices,  and they feel that, the, victory"-has  been worth many.tildes.the cost.; We"  need not flatter - "duf.selves that our  path is going to be smooth from now  en:" "'      ,  There will be continued opposition-  of one kind or another \ probably for  several years,-but, like the XJanes, we  can win out in the ondj, just by co-operating - anyhow���������even.,.- .when it;  doesn't pay���������because'we know -from  the experience of "other producers.  that in the end- it; does-pay and pays  so well tha]Ltli|BL..istnj^gle;jis=-"-more  than worth- while. -'  'V .-'        ,    l<r,' ���������  NashTnterests  To Handle Crop  VANCOUVER, April 1 li.���������Following a week of negotiations    between  berry-growing and selling organization of the province, a decision has  been reached to let this year's crop of  strawberries,- raspberries, .loganberries,-blackberries and cherries to the  Mutual .'(Vancouver) Limited, which  concern represents the big Nash fruit  interesls-^of Minneapolis, which  maintains a chain.of thirty-five jobbing houses on the Canadian prairifj  as well as brokerage offices at Calgary, Edmonton, Regina, Saskatoon  and Winnipeg.  Mr. J. A. Simington, head of the  Nash interests/ Mr. Wm.* Carruthers',  supervisor for Alberta, and Wm. Coi-  quhoun, supervisor . for Saskatchewan/and 13. C. Skinner, manager or.  the Mutual Fruit Company of Vernon,-who .were here during the fiiml  negotia't'iios have returned to ihe  lOast. :"h ,  By the terms of the contract, the  selling ;;concern agrees to handle  225,000 crates of small fruits, of  which 200 cars will be sent to the  prairie,", the remainder of about 100  cars being marketed on the Coast.  The Nash people give a cash guarantee on .-a brokerage basis for each  car and- agree to settle for the balance .immediately -upon the sale of  the car>  Embrace-AH Berry^Growers  Mr. Skinner stated that the deal  would embrace the B". C. Berry Growers' Association, the Pacific 'Berry  'Grbwers'- .Association, the, .Gordon  Head Fruit Growers' Association and  the -Keatings and ��������� Saanich Fruit  Growers'. -Association; which produce  practically! the entire fruit crop on a  commercial basis in.the province. He  stated, also, that this concern would  also handle t-heiHood River strawberries-this season which- will be on the  market slightly-.in advance of "the B.  C-berries, as well as the raspberries  of Puyallup.    -,  v Mr. Geo. L. Snow, who has had a  prominent part in closing the deal,  said jthat the contract would also  cover the rhubarbforwhichtheMission  "cover the rhubarb .for which the  Missioh-Hatzic ��������� district is famous.  Theiamount involved in the marketing^ of;the.,'crop would-be well over  $500,0,00, he stated. '.He was of the  opinion that the increased - acreage  t-his-'year on strawberries would go  a long: way in- offsetting the damages  rbyV-frost last winter, and that the  ���������yield of raspberries-would be greater.  Thirteen Planks  Of Farmer Party  The platform for the new- party  comprises thirteen- planks, as follows:  1. We believe in the principles oi"  organization and education in true cooperation.  2. Rigid economy in the expenditure of all public moneys, and a thor-,  oughly impartial"investigation of the  Pacific Great Eastern Railway question.  . 3. The abolition of the system   of  party patronage.  4. A uniform freight, express, and  passenger rate throughout .Canada, i  .  5. Establishment of a rural credit  system. .   '  ?'\  6. A uniform system of road building and maintenance.  7. The conservation ��������� and-deyelop-;  ment of the natural resources, of the"  province for the people, such as   reforestation of land unfit for agricultural or graining purposes, conservation ot" water powers, etc'  8. An equitable basis of assessment  and  taxation.  9. We advocate a strict.policy of  Oriental exclusion, the debarring o2  all Orientals from owning land or  leasing lands, and the bringing "o;:  pressure to bear on all civil authorities to enforce the laws and building bylaws to raise the standard - of  living'of the Oriental.  10. That not government-can be  considered defeated except by a direct vote of want of confidence.  ,,  11. We favour the principle of-direct legislation. .  12. Owners of idle lands should'-be  obliged to file a'selling price on their  lands, that price   to be   .regarded :aa-  the assessable value for purposes"' of  taxation.  ] 3. Education���������(a) Provide as far  as' possible equal opportunities for  all the people by extending and improving educational.facilities; (b) a  better distribution of the cost of  education over the whole world.  Planting Trees On  The Public Streets  Clean ,'up���������First'.week''in May.-  lot    66x132,  66x132A  lot  66x132.  ��������� './.iDuf-ing -the   present   season   the  Canadian -Pacific has   hauled   2,048  ,<;ars...o������"iiifrain-,' containing- 4,285,903  ".' bushels, :.W'hich  have been . unloaded  'te"tlie elevators at West St.'John, as  compared With-.2,063 cars, .with 3,-  ''473,545 bushels" during   the   corresponding  season3.    The  elevators  at  - West' St.- John contain a million and  A a half bushels of grain.   There has  ��������� been"-a3'jjeneral-.'falling off of import  freight:during the last few.days,.but  -6he'totals are..considerably ahead of  'the "same.period twelve months ago.  Quebec���������Reports have been received of the,.discovery of a mine  ngar-Ohslow Corners, Que., by Mr. J.  ,:"). TurnerVwhich.it is claimed the,ore  assaysAgdid "and silver, and it is  understood; hex has. refused $100,000  At6a^ta.;':'���������',    ���������.,:. ������������������:  Will Not Appoint  Any Road Foremen  Following conferences', with the  various road engineers of the.provincial government, Alex'."Ross,.minister  of public works, has announced plans  for road building under, the new  highways act, for.the coming summer. The new organization will inr  volve several important changes: -'  ' The services of 40. road, foremen  who were doing duty under .'the old  system will be dispensed with entirely. The rbadwork will be under the  supervision o,'f practical road engineers, well qualified for the work. The  system of road foremen will disappear. .This will afford a very large  saving in administration; "since the'  work of the road ' foremen rin ..the  past simply duplicated the work of  the foremen engaged by.'the-immioi-  palities themselves. The money saved will be utilized on road work generally.      , , ". ���������;-'  '  The province is to be divided into  ten districts with a-. rroad engineer  resident in hearing of.each districti..;;:  ' Municipal roads���������All roads-withm/  the "principal districts must.be built  by municipalties themselves, binder  supervsipn of government . road er:  gineers. The grant will-be paid each  district by the government-.but not  until the roads have been built "according to a-certain standard,-and  approved by the'gbverhment engin-  eei* of the district.,,.     '"  In local improvement districts, or  unorganized"'territories, the' ' government will have charge of'building the  roads, which will'be done under the  supervision of th'e'- engineers.���������Review, Rcdcliffe.-A-lta. .  SH3LOH STOPS  THAT COUGH  For grown-ups or children. Safe,  sure and efficient. Small dose  means economy and does not upset the stomach. At all dealers,  30c,  GOc arid  $1.20.    v' 2  AffitVBATWOF^Sp'mLhS'   ~������- ���������  . . - CHILLIWACK,- Apri 119 .���������Estimates for 1922 were- explained,, re-  cehtly;.--Mayor,Ashwell pointing out.  that thera'te of taxation-would be 50  mills. -The. division: is,. 17 1-2 mills  gerferal'tax, 16, mills loans and 16 1-2'  mills for schools. -The net roll for  levy, including 20 per ..cent, for improvements is $995,420. Estimated  general-expenditure will be $17.-  000 for loans $16,176 and for schools  $16,355.  VICTORIA, B. C, April 18.���������According-to information secured here  J. G. Sullivan, late chief engineer nf  the Canadian Pacific Railway will  shortly be .appointed-to act as engineer--in-the investigation of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway in accordance . with the. announcement  made by Premier ^Oliver at the last  session of the legislature  In looking over the papers . from  the different towns in B. C.-aiid from'  other parts of thr* Dominion one cannot help but be attracted by-the fact  that the old idea cf' Arbor Day is s'tii*  with many people���������rthe idea of  planting trees on the streets and -public highways. The idea was always  an excellent one���������planting, a tree*--  but the.rough usage that some of  these- trees'feet after being -planted,  before" they attain any growth,' isJfa-  ther heartbreaking���������': to . . those^. who*  plant them and wish to see" them  grow. There comes' a time too.when  many of these trees are- to be cut  down. There are very few -places  where they attain'their real growth.'  The idea however of beautifying a  town by trees is a real good one, and  all people, "including the-small    boy  and some of the : gro.wn-ups - should-  make it a personal point that none of  these trees are at any time damaged.  The airplane seen fying east is said  to be for the purpose of taking a  picture of the Fraser River .and the  lowlands to send to Ottawa! in order-  that the situation may be fully studied before making permanent protection to Nicomen Island. Mr. Hearle,  the mosquito man, took these . pie-  I tures last year and sent them .'to ��������� his -  department at Ottawa:    -  .,-  n  ^u������������������������.��������������������������������� ������������������������c������n������������  ���������PRICE OFi REAL ESTATE GOOD  ������������������'��������� vv .    : '-<l$!&li$l  HAMMOND, April 17.���������Mr. Floyd  Harry has bought ten lots' from the  Helmer estate executors through Mir.  Powell. The price is said to be approximately $2300, ,,._:_  Every man, woman strict ���������'.���������child': Will:  feel brighter,��������������������������� happier .--.and .healthier.  this spring if they take   A       :<  a pure vegetable laxative tea that  tones up the stomach, cleanses the  blood and stimulates the liver���������large  packages 30c and 60c at your druggist.  The thing for the merchants of this community to do in their own interests is to advertise faithfully, and to'make their printed  announcements interesting    and    helpful to  those whose trade and favor are desired.  i  ''The serious competitors of. the retailers of  this community are the big stores of the big  cities���������those that send out catalogues and  have mail-order departments.  The poorest way to offset this competition is  for our local merchants to remain silent. For  them not to "speak up" is to give the mail -  order houses a better chance to get business  from this community.  AWORDTOTHE PUBLIC  When you send your money out of this community you enrich the great shops and impoverish this community, ': Strengthen- not  weaken���������the merchants of this comnmnity.  It will all be returned to you in the'form of  better values.  Be Loyal to Your Community  " \  I ��� u
���JfiHB /A&BOTSlPOftft POST, ABfiOTSfrOBD, B. a
'���fSl^pViSK
GLEAN AND WHOLESOME
It is an important feature with us to keep every tool arid
appliance in a thoroughly sanitary condition. All our surroundings are sweet and wholesome, not only those which
are exposed to the view of the customers, but all portions
of the premises.   No better meat can be offered for sale.,,
S. F. WHITE
B.   C   Phone   41. A kkrtirefi\V A    R C
Farmers' Phone 1909 /J,kUBJUlJ>l*Ul My  &J��.^��
F. V. HUNTINGDON
'   ASSOCIATION
ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON
ABBOTSFORD   BRANCH HUNTINGDON BRANCH
Phones: Phones:
B. C. 27;  Farmers 1908. B. C. 14L; Farmers 1312
We sell Hour, Cereals, B.ulter, eggs.
We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.
Huntingdon., B. C.
Head Office
COLUMN
; Advertisements under    the    above
heading cost 25    cents    per    issue.
MAIL CONTRACT
'.SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
���the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on
Friday,   the 12th May, 1922
for the conveyance of His   Majesty's
Mails, on a proposed    Contract    for
four years three times per week over
the   - ,,-'
"Abbotsford Rural Route No. 1.
from the*. Postmaster   General's pleasure. ,        .
Printed notices containing further
information as to conditions of.proposed Contract may be seeu and
blank forms'of Tender may be obtained Cat the Post Ofiioe of Abbofs-
ford,' B. C.and at the office of ilie
District., Superintendent of Postal
Pc'i vice.'
"Oifctrlct Superintendent's Office
.Vancouver, B. C. c
���'   31st "March, 1922.
J. F. MURRAY,
Acting District Superintendent.
HLSIK  KEIKiUSON  WKAKS
;*!> (JOWNS IN "FOOTLIGHTS"
No fewer than thirty-nine gowns
are worn by Miss Elsie Ferguson,
impersonating a Russian actress in
"Footlights," a, Paramount .picture
which comes' to the Abbotsford Theatre Saturday, April 22nd,- (to-night).
Dainty morning dresses, luxuriant
gowns for afternoon and evening, filmy negligees and daring sport costumes constitute her wardrobe ;ii
this splendid production.
Miss Ferguson, who has-been term-
sons to lose her identity in Liza Par-
an on the screen, considers this one
of the most delightful roles of her
career. "The gowns have helped me
in my interpretation," Miss Ferguson
said, "just as they helped Liazie Parsons to lose her identity in Liza Pdr-
sinova. My only regret is (hat--.the
audiences will not have an opportunity to see the exquisite coloring of the
gowns." ,.'.  '    ���-������.*
As Liza Parsinova, Miss Ferguson
wears the creations of the most prominent mo.distes .of Paris and America.
Beside .being the last ..word, in-fashion, they have, the added interest
of having a Russian note. Everyone
of the thirty-nine changes from t'vi
silver cloth and pearl evening dress,
to the velvet bathing suit, are prig
inal in design and unique ::i treat:
ment.
PLANNING JUNE GARDEN PARTY
The regular meeting of the Mt. Lo.h
man Women's Institute was held in
the 'Memorial Hall, Wednesday afternoon, April 12. There was a good
attendance of members who transacted considerable business. Mrs. Has-
sard was appointed delegate to the
Lower Mainland Child Hygiene Council-which meets in New Westminster,
April 18 and 19, witii Mu-s. J. 0.
Fearn as alternate. The institute decided to provide refreshments at thc-
Matsqui Fall Fair. In order to prepare for the W. I. exhibit at Nev-
Westminster Fair, Mrs. Gamsby Avas
appointed to obtain information in regard to the matter. The June garden
party will be held on the 21st instead
.of the 14th, at this fete the Matsqui
��� and Upper Sumas Women's Institutes
' will be guests. It was with genuine
regret that the invitation from Matsqui W. I. to attend their May meeting had to, be declined. Tli^e resigna
tion of the secretary-treasurer, Mrs.
Oswald, was laid over till the next
meeting.
Mrs. J. A. Clarke, president of the
New Era League,' Vancouver, gave
the . address on Human Welfare,
which was' most interesting. At ihe
close many questions were asked
Mrs. Clarke and a general discussioii
followed. Amendments which the
Local Council of Women, Vancouver.
are asking for in regard to many
laws, were heartily endorsed. Refreshments' were served by Mes-
dames Fearn, McKinnon and  Pierce.
Clean up���First week in May.
There is said to be-very good opening in Abbotsford for a watchmaker
and jeweller. A large area of the
Fraser Valley does business, in Ab-
j botsford and a nice' little business-
should be the lot of an energetic
watchmaker and jeweller.
COST OF PAVING
WOULD BE $15,000
The paving on the Yale road, from
langley Prairie to Murrayville which
't is understood the "government in-
ends doing- this year, will cost about
515,000 according to a local business
nan, who was in consultation with
Mr. A. D. Paterson.vM. L. A., during
'.lis visit here. It is expected the
work will be started as soon as weather conditions are favorable. It is
:he intention of the- government to
employ all ipcal laboi. whenever possible. Judging from the proposed
jxpenditure, it is evident that the
paving will be of the tar-macadam
:ype.
COMING���"The    Live
May 19th and 20th.
Ghosts,'
TELEPHONE IMPROVEMENT
OOL. COOTE   IS   LEAGUE   PROXY
Four teams will comprise the Fraser Valley baseball league this summer���Agassiz, Riverside/4 7th Battalion of Chilliwack and the Chlliwa.-jk
Athletic Club. At the annual meeting held last week the following officers were elected: Hon. president.
Hon. E. D. Barrow; president, Lieut.-
Cbl. A. L. Coote; vice-president, AV..
H: Hicks, Agassiz; secretary-treasurer, J. C. Bailey, Clayburn. A cup
to represent the Valley'championship-
has been donated by the Clayburn
Brick   Company.
The longest telephone cable on the
Lower Mainland outside the cities
will be placed between the B. C. Telephone office at Milner and Langley
Prairie, and will be about two ..miles
'in length, rt will be 75-pair*22-
gauge cable and will replace an existing fou r-oross-arm lead of open wire.
This will provide additional facilities
on the Yale road in the vicinity of
Langley Prairie and Murrayville, and
in the area-south,of the Yale road as
i'a.r as the United States boundary
line.---B.  C.  Telephone Talk.
HOARD INVITED TO
\\ lOSTiMINSTER ON THE 28171 1
Boxing Tournament
A Big Success
(Front Fraser Valley*'Record)
The,boxing tournament, under the
auspices of the Mission City Athletic Club.,on Friday evening last, .provided an enjoyable evening's, entertainment for those present, the different events being carried through
without a hitch' and with, the best of
good-feeling.   ^  .
The opening affair was between
Murdock Beaton and Alvin ..Hughes,
two local lightweights. Both' boys
gave the fans lots' -of action. Tho
second bout was in the nature of a
liovelty attraction between Lome
Hughes and Bill Sharpe. In this
bout the boxers .were blindfolded and
for three.rounds kept the audience la
roars of laughter with their amusing
antics'.       ���' ��� ' '   '.   '':    < -.-��� : ���
Te third .bout was "between Norman Elliott and Abbott Wilson, two
local youngsters,, in the 100-pound
class, both of whom, gave evidence of
considerable training. Tliis was-probably the most attractive outside of
the main event.
John Galliford and Angus McLean
furnished the fourth bout, but tho
boys' were suffering from slight.- in
juries, which prevented them giving,
of .their best.' ..Billy Beaton'and-Roy
Solloway provided the fifth'Vand
last. ��� preliminary;., ;��� Judging froin
his exhibition, Solloway is ahoy who
is at .present, out ot condition,. >-l)ut
���with'a li|.tle experience and propor
training would prove ii hard nut-for
the local boys to, handle. Beaton possesses speed and a ,good punch aud
the bout.was perhaps the most evenly contested of the preliminaries.
The last event was, the star feature
of the evening and was a four round
exhibition bouti between ,, "Rough-
house" Charlie Burns, light weight
campion of B. C. and Jack (Scotty.i
Leonard, trainer, for the Mission City
Club. In this fast exhibition of clever boxing, "Scotty" .shawed himself
to be a real artist with the gloves',
and kept the champion on the move
all "the time, especially in-the third
and 'fount, rounds when he display
ed some exceptionally/ clever work
which was greatly., admired, by the
fans present.  '      -'" i
AS BUSY AS A BEE
That's the reason why I sell up-to-date Groceries at bottom prices.   Here are a, few prices:
Corn, 2 for  $ .35
Ceylon Tea, 50jf per lb., 3 'tor \  1.15
Kipe Tomatoes, a lb '���:... ...*.    -.25
Head Lettuce, 2 for ..;.-.     .2C
Flour, 49 lb. sack, Quaker, per sack   2.35
OurMoiio: SERVICE QUALITY AND PRICE
ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer'
Flour and Feed Prompt Delivery
CLEARING BIDS >UP--
'���-'-'- TO .$800 AN ACRE
��� ./.LADNER,;'��� \ Aprii';'15.���At the
meeting of the Delta /School Board
held in the "��� municipal"'ha'll���'"recently,
tenders' for 'clearing'the'-'new,-'school
site at Kennedy station #ere' 'opened;
but; onacco'unt of'tiie high bid's, the"
contract was ffot awarded:' One rJ
the figures''-was in" the. neighborhood
at;'$800 to^ clear3!ajrSere'bf''land: "This,
the board "thought,* was; 'e'xhorb'it'ah't,
arid' the date for further "tenders'- has
been eXteiided one month.    "* -     :': ���
MOONSHINE USED " '
TO WATER STREETS
LOUISVILLE, Ky. ���-When the
-.village, water cart failed to app'ea/
on time, at Beattyville, Ky., Police
Judge H. H. Bagley commandeered
a large supply of confiscated moonshine whiskey which' was stored..' x
the courthouse and set men at work
with it laying the. dust- .on main
streets, according to advices received
here. .
The tax rate levy "of Grand Forks
for 1922 will he 37.".mills? same as
last year, and. will be made up of .1?
mills for school purposes, *" .16 mills
for sinking fund and*debenture interest, and 6 mills for general.
Local and Personal
Mrs. Gray and Mrs. Upton were
the guests of Mrs. Archibald and
M'is. Williams, of North Vancouver,
during Easter week.
The Abbotsford band will supply
the music for the May Day celebration.
���  Teacher���"Johnnie, who discovered America?"
Johnnie���"I don't know.'''
Teacher���"You don't know. Why.
I'm  astonished.    Columbus did,    of
course."
Johnnie���"Well,    how    could    hd
miss it?"
The band expects" to have their
first open-air concert next week if
weather keeps fine.c
how great'your
skill as a cctok,
It is reported that Mr. A. Lee will
increase his staff by the addition ' of
a lady clerk to look after the confectionery and the boots and shoes'.
A number of professional men
have visited the town within the past
week.
Clean up���First week in May.
A meeting of the associated boards
of trade for the Fraser Valley will
be held in New Westminster on Friday tlie 28th for the purpose of completing organization.
Support the G. VV. V. A. dance   in
the Alexandria Hall on  May 12th.
will improve your results
J. W.WRIGHT
ABBOTSFORD;.'-.B'.' C.
THEWATKINS
RETMER
Ask the best
cook you
know.
x;.<:- ��� io
.-The, Women's Institute of Matsqiu
have arranged for a "Bee" to be held,
at" Hazlev/oo'd Cemetery, St. Nicholas.'
on Tuesday, April 28th, to which the
members of the Board of Trade-have
been invited. The. officers will bt,
glad to have ^as many members respond as possible. Take' your pick
and shovel.
Support the G. W. V. A. dance   in
the Alexandria Hall oh May 12th.
The family was seated at dinner,
and the conversation turned to
school lessons, much to the disgust
of Cynthia.
"What  period  in   English  history
are you doing?" inquired her father.,
"The Stuarts,", .replied Cynthia
timidly, after which an ominous
pause, suggested that_ father was
thinking of a question upon the period of history about which the facts
were dim and hazy. .
\"What.was the first thing James
I. did when'.lie came to the throne?"
he asked at length.
"Sat on it, I suppose/' replied Cynthia, calmly.'w- ...
Mr, Currie, who has represented J.
���Ft. Watkins & Co., has withdrawn
from the district, and Mr. J. M.
Wright will represent that ���company
for Abbotsford and district, Mission
and  Dewdney. .<
j
Alberta'paper says: The snowstorm and iyoung blizzard which passed over here last Saturday made us
think for a while that we were not hi
the. banana belt. It reminded us of
good old Manitoba.
THE CHOICE OF EVILS     '
The brute of a father was conversing with hie daughter's schoolmistress.
"I want'my girl to study singing!"
he said emphatically.
"But, my dear sir," replied she of
the cap and gown, "why not let her
take part in the noble joys of art and
literature?"
"No," was the determined 'reply.
"Art spoils canvas, while literature
wastes reams of paper and drives
half the editors insane -"
"But,   sir-���-" ��� '" '
"No, my daughter must learn sing
ing; that only    causes a    temporary
disturbance of the atmosphere!"
The amount which Lord Lascelles
is stated to have settled on Princess
Mary on their marriage is $1,000,000
���a nice little sum which should help
with  the housekeeping.
U'l
-'5
v'.'l
'I'l
��'J
f
I
-'fifBifi
���Ms
m

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