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The Abbotsford Post Apr 20, 1923

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 Rjfjl  ^3?  ���������if.-  1(1  k  XXV., No. 25.  Abbotsford, B. C, Friday,,April 20,  Per Annum,  sra;  'jg.*:;'.'  '".���������.i������f ���������  ������������������������������������...���������I.  T3ra-.-!srrr  JBBBBSB  BunaaaiaBa  a^jiiwiacifyiajyniniTr.iiiiiiiiTLj.-Tnrn-^������wr>wrTnTirT7-rT^ntp������  NEVVETSON SHOES  , For Children are .the BEST  Wo hjiyo ;i nice li  AT  REASONABLE  no of Summer  PR1CI3S.     .  .Children's     Shoos���������  E> CT  R. De&lAZES  ABHOTUFG!":!)  AN'D  WHATCOM  Phone 1G  no AD  Farmers  .913  i j. c.  TELE I'M ONE (.HIT  OK  COMMISSION  TO-DAY  FUNERAL OF  LATSO  JOISX   TIIOP.IAS  wkston  SiAND  SUPPORTED  ���������  15V  THE  PEOPLE  Tho fnnoral of the Into .John  Thomas Weston'of St. Nicholas Rla-  tion, Avas hold from Lhe family residence on Friday afternoon, the 1 3tli  inst and was very largely attended by  relatives and friends of the deceased.  John Thomas Weston was eighteen years of age, a native of Perth,  Ontario, and had lived in B. C. for  five years, three of which had been  spent in Abbotsford, where ho attended school I'or a while.  He was a valued employee of F. J.  R. Whitchelo, Ltd: and had made  many true friends while in the performance of his duties. The deceased'!  is survived by his parents, two broth-'  ers,, three sisters, residing at home;  also uncles' and aunts in Vancouver,  Alberta  arid   California.  ^ITuneraL services at the house and  "''graveside'Avere conducted by Rev. A.  Harding Priest, interment being  made in the HazelAvood cemetery.  The pallbearers, avIio Avere all school  chums of the young lad, were as foL  Ioavs: Norman Hutchinson, James  Gilmore, Frank Rucker, Fred Taylor, Charlie Roberts and .Toe Audrey  Most beautiful floral tributes vero  sent from the folloAving: Mr and  Mrs. F. J. R. Whitchelo and Phyllis;  Mr. and Mrs. F. E. White; Rev. and  Mrs. A. Harding Priest; Arthur and  Leonal Salt; Mrs. A. Bousfield and  family: Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Marshall,  Mr. and Mrs. turner and Harry; Mr.  and Mrs. Thornthwaite and Gerald;  Edie M. White and Mr. J. W. Wright  Mrs. Marshall and ' A. L. Clausen:  Mr. and Mrs. W. "W. Turner: Mr. and  Mrs. Lomas: Mr. and Mrs. W. W.  Groat: 'Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Weston:  Mr. and Mrs. David Stutton; Mr. and  Mrs. Allan Brokovski and family;  Abbotsford Loyal Orange Lodge  .18 67; the family; school chums, Ace  Haddrell, Lloyd Vannotta. Harry  Taylor, Fred Taylor, Maurice  Brydges, Norman Hutchinson.  The deceased lad had only been ill  a few days, "flu" being the cause of  death.       He was of a quiet, Aviuning  ���������The Abbotsford band is to have a  special meeting on Tuesday evening  next and if is the reeiuest that all  ���������memhers of the band be present.  Mr. Gray takes quite an interest in  the local band and is endeavoring to  do his best for the progress ; of the  local boys. With the co-operation ot  the other members in tlie band he  hopes to keep,up the high standard  readied last year.  By his special request the follow-  i ing is published    from    the    Fraser  j Valley Record    it    being    part    of a  speech made at a   luncheon at    Mi������-  ! sion City a few days ago.  Mr Fred Bannister, who'is responsible for the success of uniting the  efforts of the boys avIio form the  band and the training of them in  such a proficient manner, gave a feAV  figures Avhich sIioavs that he and his  musicians mean real business''in giv-  ing to the community a band that  they may avcII be . proud, of., He  stated that they were 30 strong, 22  actually    playing    and    9    students;  This morning tho,' telephone system was not in working order and  believing that it was tlie switchboard  that was not up to ,tJ)o usual 100 per  cent standard, it wa") thoroughly examined, but nothing Avas found  wrong with it.        '   .,,;  Soon however Avhfcn people could  not get the party they wanted over  the line, everyone began to inquire  what was wrong. It was found that  the cable coming down in front, of  the Pioneer Store had been cut almost through. Then it. Avas found  that Mr.'and Mrs. I-Iaddrell had been  awakened during the night, and t.wo  men had been found'hanging around  the street in that part of tlie tOAvn.  They are probably the guilty pair.  The repair men arrived from No\%  Westminster .about noon and the line  will probably be fixed this' evening  or early tomorrOAV morning.  The motive for the cutting of the  cable can only be surmised. But it  Avill be'remembered that when the  bank at Steveston and the bank at  Ladner were robbed ' that the telephone cables had been cut. It Avas  very probably a similar case here  had the marauders not been molested. Mrs. Haddrell has a fair description of the tAvo men.  Later���������as Ave go to press' two suspects have been arrested at the border line, and a constable and assistant have left to escort the men to  Vancouver.  f  Arnett Home  From Gold Coast  W. 0. Arnett oi Holly Lodge .and  formerly of Matsqui. has returned  home from the Gold Coast, where he  has been engaged in the harbor development work under way at Ta-  harodi under the direction of, SteAvurt  &. MacDonald. He reports 'that several of the Uritish Columbia, men  who were selected to assist Avith the  work by General .1. W. Stewart are  coining home for a. holiday shortly,  among them Major T.--A. li. Taylor  ("Tommy Taylor" of rowing fame),  A. G. Graham and R. D. Thomas of  Victoria.  ���������British Columbia timber is being  employed largely for bridge Avork  on the railway line, which now penetrates into the district of Aslianci  as far as' Canessie, a distance of ;  about 16S miles. Seven miles ot rail-j  way are also being built as a. part of i  POPLAR LOCALS  take  the  IJKANOH OF AUTO Of;UK rS  -FOttMKD   IN" ABBOTSFORD  disposition and gave    promise c-f  fine manhood.    The sympathy of  entire community is extended to  sorrowing relatives.  a  tho  tho  there Avas also a bugle band of lo  players, while 15 members of the  band owned their oaat. instruments.  The amount invested in the instruments Avas $18'lo.78. This Avas the  wholesale price. There was $87.10  invested in music, and $7 5.00 in  music stands'. And said the speaker.  "Ave Avant $450 from the public and  all is clear, then the band will be on  a proper paying basis." It was the  first band in B. C. to fill an engage-  met in Vancouver. It Avas to be  known as the "Mission City Community Brass' Band." He and tho  boys Avould be willing to give, any  public service to the community, and  as an example would go to Nicomen  in June Avhen the board of trade  held their picnic to celebrate ihe  dyking of that rich area. He closed his remarks with the statement  that there Avas "no band at the coast  can   beat us."  The W. 1. of Mission City af a.recent meeting voted $15 0 for a, band  stand near the centre of the town.  1  LAUGH ATTENDANCE AT  ANNUAL  MASONIC  HALL  CLUB MEMBERS HOLD  FORTH IN  TE  The Abbotsf&rd Men's Club met on  Tuesday evening, and after a social  hour had been enjoyed, the members  took part-in a debate, viz. ."Resolved that big business is detrimental  to the welfare of the 'community."  Messrs. F. E. White and O. WA  Benedict ably introduced the'subject  and Messrs. H. R. BroAvn and F. S.  Thorn spoke in favor of Big Business.  A great deal of animated discussion followed, every member speaking on the subject. -Finally a vote  Avas taken which gave the verdict to  "Big   Business."  All present expressed a desire for  another debate at an early date, and  as next Tuesday is an open dale it  was decided to hold a debate that  evening. Tho subject will be. "Resolved that the Oriental constitutes  a social and economic    menace to B.  ���������C."  Tuesday. May the 1st. is to be  "Ladies' Night," Avhen the members  -will entertain their wives and  friends.  The club is having t.Avc, fu'll-aizGri  table tennis tables made.  The third  annual     ball    given  by  tho   members   of   Abbotsford  Ledge.  A. F. & A. M. in the theatre on Wed-  ! nesday night, Avas a most gratifying  j success.     Over  four   hundred inyita-  i tions had been issued    and    the    at-  | ��������� -endanee  was  large.     Garden's     six  piece orchestra of    Vancouver were  the popular musicians of    the  ning.  Both fhfidan.ee and supper  were tastefully decorated for  occasion with the emblems  colors of the society. Supper  served in the lower Alexandria Hall,  Avhere the tables had been attractively laid, centered with lovely bouquets  of flowers.  Noticeable among the out-of-town  visitors wore, Messrs. Meggs. Innes.  Crosby, Mart, Morrow aud Philhouse  of. Vancouver: Mr. and Mrs. Braifh-  Avaite of Sumas; Miss Catbenvood.  Mr and Mrs. Alanson and Miss Jean  Alanson. Mr. and Mrs. Gamble, Dr.  McQirirrie and Mr. Eckardt of Mission City.      > ���������  eve-  hall  the  and  was  A meeting was heldjn the Masonic Kail on Tuesday"evening for" -the  purpose of forming a  branch of the  B. C.  Automobile Association   of B.  C. Mr. R. J. Shortreed Avas chairman of the meeting, which Avas addressed by Mr. W. P. CoAvper of Vancouver. Messrs. Sigmore and Booth  of Vancouver Avere also present and  spoke a few words. Branches of the  association are being " formed  throughout the Valley, and it Avas decided to form a similar branch here,  with Weir's Garage as official headquarters.  The folloAving Avere elected officers, pro tem: President, N. Hill:  secretary, C. Weir; chairman of  membership committee, M. M. .Shore;  chairman of publicity committee, G.  L.   Heller.  Arrangements will be made to  secure members, and when sufficient names have been secured, a  meeting Avill be called to organize  and permanent officers will be elected.  The conditions for membership in  the association are as follows: The  applicant for membership into lh*s  association must be owner of a private car; his insurance record must  show feAv accidents during the past  ?. yrs.; his police record also to bo investigated Avith reference to summons for exceeding'speed limits and  driving to the common danger. A  member avIio is continually breaking  traffic regulations will be asked to  resign, ability to meet his obligations  iii case the association is called upon  to finance repair bills Avhen the  member is out of town.  The membership fees -will be ten  dollars ($ 1 0 00)'per year payable in  advance, and this will include . the  club emblem for the car. This association is a good clean organization  giving the better and higher type of  service to the careful-driving automobile  owner.  the port development.    It Avill  a feAv years    yet    to    complete  work,  said   Mr.   Arnett.  Quantities of manganese, cocoa,  gold and raw rubber arc being exported, Mr. Arnett reports.  BASEBALL PLAYEH-S ELECT  OFFICERS  FOR SBASON  An organization meeting of Abbotsford baseball players' Avas held  on Wednesday evening. Preparations  lor the season's games were discussed and the folloAving officers appointed: ,.- President, E. Weir; sec-  f.reas., W. Morgan; manager, W.  Sayce. ���������  The players purpose making the  Abbotsford team the best in the Fraser Valley-and-are deserving of the  support and co-operation of the citizens.  On Friday evening last the Poplar  Sunday School gave a splendid eon-  cert in the Community Hall. Songs,  drills and dialogues were very credit-  aby .given by the scholars, who hav>  been trained by both Sunday and  Public School teachers. Mrs. F. J.  R. Whitchelo kindly gave two solos,  accompanied by'her daughter, Phyllis. Mr. H. Vincent also sang several selections.' The latter part of the  evening Avas taken up by Rev. Wm.  Robertson, when he gave his lecture,  "'My Visit to the Grand Canyon of  Arizona," which' was enjoyed by all.  On Wednsday, ��������� April 18th, the  Dominion Department of (Agriculture gave, a motion picture show in  tht Community Hall, illustrating the  rais'ng of poultry, sheep, etc., also  a special film showing the proper  packing, grading and marketing of  eggs under the co-operative system.  Every one learned something of  practical use aud many thanks are  due the lecturer for coming out to  Poplar. Poplar is on the map noAV  and Ave Iciioav the Dominion Government realize it.  The Scotch dance Avhich has' bocn  talked about so much is being held  to-night, April 2 0th. A good attendance is expected:  Register your vote.    Do it now!  Co mingy Euenls  April  the  April  Boost for the B. C. Auto Club, so  that at the next meeting the number  of persons Avishing to join will be  large. At other points in the Fras'er  Valley a branch club is being organized the car owners realizing that in  Mei  so."  May 4  Rosary  May IS���������  Parish  27���������The Vimy Dance-given by  W. A. of the G.WV.A.  28���������Picture    Show,    "Thomas  ghan, "If you. believe it,   it Is  and 5-  you.  ���������Special slioAV, "The  -"Father and Son" banquet,  Hall.  unity there is strength,  hers have signed up.  Twenty mem-  May 2-1���������May Day and  May Queen.  croAvning of  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at _Abbots������������fd  every Sunday night at  Harding Priest, vicar.  7:3������; Rev. A.  Clothing for the Man who Care������  CLAY1JUIIN  Mr. Jeffries' of tho teaching staff,  is sick with tho "flu" this week and  his room is closed.  AT THE AI?l!OTSFOKI>  Pegisfrations at lhe H'lol  ford during the week were:  sell, D. McColl. .1. Shannon,  Hendrcn, W.  Wackley.  M. L  O  ibots-  Tr us-  Mrs. C.  Green,  I-T. W. Moorecroft. E. S. Estlin, W.  O. M'etcalf. A. Neorton, W. Campbell and E. Sinclair of Vancouver.  W. H. Dumas, Burnaby; C. R. Carr,  NeAv Westminster; W. H. Fairloy.  Victoria.  Register your vote.    Do ifncAv!  The importance of the telephone  is demonstrated today in the fact  that it being put out of commission,  puts business in awlnvard.  Wo are sole agents for the  20th Century Tailored Clothing and offer for your selection a range of over 5 00  selected patterns of* imported cloths, measurements are  made by an expert and all  garments guaranteed to fit.  This model is No. D-10GD,  and is essentially a Young  Man's * model because it is  snug in the body a"������l lias  narrow sleeves. Any young  man who wants to appear  natty and whose body lines  permit, can give himself an  air oi smartness by having;  this model in a blue serge  .Of in one the many neat patterns which the 20th Cen-  lui'.v fabrics offer.  We also offer for your  selection a very fine range  of Ready to Wear suits in  siaos from 3 0 to 4 2. Prices  from $ 17.n() to $37.50.  Ladies'   Suminer  Dresses:  We have just placed in  ���������stock an exceptionally fine  range of The Emery Dresses  comprising a model .of'all  new designs. Prices range  from   $2.00 to $1.95  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S ''STORE OF QUALITY"  *ti  I  ���������rf|  #  til  1  V  ii< I  ill I i  PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  rOST  THE'ABBOTSFORD Pi  Published Every  Friday .'  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  KH1DAY, APJtM, -20,    !3.::S  Mr. Heller, the Blue Bird Printer, | roads and  radio,  help  fo  keep    tho  grew  extremely  enthusiastic  in'last | young .-people af home  and  con ten t-  Aveek's  issue     and told   his     readers ; eci'   ..  what he thought, of    the    editor    of  this paper. Tell me he was quite  proud of his effort, and we don't see  how he could    have    said    less    and  farming should be, and some day  will bo, tlie most independent, attractive   and   satisfactory   profession  Avriften more, even if    some   of  most  intimate  friends  did  think  sounded   like  the   first syllable  his name.  his   in all the world,    and  one    of    the  !1L  wig  noriv.al  no  me  pojiil  of  AViives   tluuv .  she ocean with  * cc.iji i(;.l,i Hio'i auove its  s u 11 a i; e. Yv i i, i e i ii o r e \v a s  and prcpjrty , at  i!)'.:  lid!.]  ���������> i :��������� I e  :��������� hares  eaus'.n  damage lev life  adjusUneri  ormoc!     travel I id   over  i speed of about 4 0 0  upon    tne  <??>v  k qizgu*r~.1>latxa ;.;,.M*i������u'su.'13a/Jt  /ft.A'.^A-;-'!^  rr**.jn..*i.ri>^r,*m**n.-j:...~?.ii~..uwat*���������v.wxT.miiUli.r!j<)m>  0.11  Ol  if'uv and ruv.kc.  Hawaii  seven  hours late..,  cous'.derab'.e     damage     to I  picporly ;md some loss of life. ���������   j  Tl'.e  seismologists at  Ottawa  wore',  in termed' of  tho     earthquake   by    a!  fr-   " - -   '���������-  --������������������ '  LONG DISTANCE 1'ELELPEONE  JU  a -r< p  r,&Jl/li>  VICE A hi!)Ah Ab&j&'i'  f������X f \  A \S  rp ,  A ii  JU  h) A* .  iL-I U. .V.  message: in the form- o  earth Avaves.    The. first  'ed the V or pre.'iininary  ellod  the distance  rom the epicentre  'o'ly   11.   minutes.  Ilii'fis selr of  of these cai-  j  v, aves tr.'sv-  ot     4,7 0 0    miles  fo Ottawa in ( "���������:-  The  second   set  1������ L> A ki V 'U ������2> U;j-11 v III/;5 a> L':n A./ 7������  it  of  CO-OPKKATION  It's not the guns or armament  Or  the  money  they  can  pay,  It's the close co-operation  That makes 'em Avin the day.  It is not the individual  Or the army as a Avhole,  But the ever lasting, teamwork  Of every blbomin' soul.  ���������Kipling  What you "see in a comb of honey  is a pound of perfect sweetness encased in a'/wax structure that is a  triumph of architectural engineering.  You    pay    twenty-five,   or    thirty  cents for this, take it home,    spread  it on your bread to tickle your pal- tand Avell kept, n  ate and help fill your    physical fuel  bin, and���������  What you don't see in this forali  of honey is a little army of bees  working   harder   than   Trojans  ever  from  ,   Avorked, sucking the ambrosia  thousands of clover blossoms.  1 Your pound of honey contains 7,-  000 grains of sugar. Each clover  blossom provides' about one-eighth  of a grain, so this pound represents  the sweet fruitage of 5 6,00 0 clover  heads.  But the clover head is composed of  about sixty florets or flower tubes'.  To extract the hidden sAveet the bee  must probe each of these. This  means some sixty separate  tions on each floAver.  If one bee contracted' to gather a  pound of honey, that bee would  have to explore 3,360,000 of these  tiny tubes' to secure the material.  AllOAving five seconds for each exploration and twelve hours to a day,  it Avould take this bee some four  IVi hundred  days to produce a pound.  And this avouUI represent only the  gathering of the honey, not the time  required  for  building    the Avax-case  But there never yet.   Avas a    hive  and storing the sweet stuff,  with just one bee to each comb.  Nature  commands  pooled  effort.  Hundreds of bees to each comb  makes a comparatively quick and  easy operation of what Avould be an  impossible task for one bee working  alone.  So what Ave do not, see in the  comb of honey is the greatest of lessons in one of the . greatest of success-makers-^���������Co-operation.  On every side Nature flaunts this  lesson in man's face.  The seed  itself is  nothing.  Sun, soil and moisture must co-  perate with the latent germ in-order  to produce  plant life.  The most solid rock is my co-opera  ting atms.  The strongest man is Aveak alone.  Only  by working    Avhile  others     or  Avinning others to Avork Avith him eaa  ;        he ^achieve worthwhile results.  The biggest business is bound, for  -failure if its workers do not co-oper-  /atex ���������  It is a1 machine Avhose parts do not  Avork together. It may run for a.  while on its oavh momentum, but it  is headed for the dump-heap.  To co-perate is to join hands and  something more.    It is to join hearts  as Avell as hands, and    slip a  soul  into the bargain.  Not to    co-operate    is    to  loneliness, life-rust and loss.  The a.B.C. of success is this  Bee!  CO-OPERATE.  most   important  steps  towards     thai  end  i:.i, that    of    having    the    home  surroundings just as     attractive    as-  thcye of our citizens avIio live in the  tOAvns and cities.    This end    can be  accomplished   much     more     cheaply  and   with   more  beautiful  results,  as  the  farmer has everything including  an adequate space to Avork with.     .  The appearance    of a    place is a  very safe index to the    character    o!  the  owner.     Poor stock,  poor  vegetables,     disoased     fruit     trees     and  Avormy fruit go hand in    hand    wiLli  unpa'nted buildings, filthy barnyards  and a bare house with    grounds un-  ornamented, and yet. the majority ol  our   farms  are  in  this  condition.   In  fact,  those with really  well  laid-out  and, Avell-kcpt grounds and  orchards  arc the exception.  Making the home grounds tidy  t only adds to flit  pleasures of life, but it is' good  business, for it should be remembered that the front yard of the farm is  the show windoAV of his place ol  business. It is' also good business  because it attracts the buyer for the  products of the farm or the farm itself, as everyone likes to trade at a  farm or a store that has an appearance of being up to date, Avell-kept.  of having fresh goods, aud Ave are  Avilling to pay the price for these  things rather than take a chance on  the others.  It also pays because Avell-kept  grounds and buildings bring returns  out of all proportion to their cost  opera-jsln fact, in a consideration of  matter, the Avord "investment'  "expense" should ahvays be thought  this  no'  of.  Any farm, the house of Avhich is  framed Avith trees, porches shaded  with vines, Avhich possesses a smooth  expanse of lawn, the ojectionabic  features hidden from view by _trees,  shrubs, or vines, has risen in value  entirely out of all proportion to the  time or money spent.  And tbe problem of beautifying  tlie farm is not an expensive one, at  the orchard trees may be so placed  as to be of a very ornamental nature  and profitable ��������� as Avell. In fact,  landscape men to-day are using fruit  trees for ornamental purposes in ore  than ever before.  With these as the main material  plus shrubs, perennials and flowers  tastefully placed in clumps and masses around the foundation of the  house and in irregular borders, and  with some vines to hide the bareness  of the Avails, the Avhole picture is  changed. A home not a farm-house  is the result.  Our farm grounds should be  improved if for no other reasn than  that of the women and the children  fo Avhom the love for beauty appeals  even more than it does to men.  Make the farm-house and grounds  a real home not an eating or sleeping  place or an adjunct of the barns and  other buildings.  ailed the S or secondary wav?s toov  bout tAvouty miniutcs, Avhereas the  or long waves, took about fhirtv-  wo minutes. The first tAvo sets traveled 'through the- interior of tho  rsarth, while the long Avaves radiat-'  id out over the gccuii floor and over  lie hind surface in all diroef'ous. Tt  was from Ihe difference in the time  of arrival of those Avaves that the  distance of tlie centre of the earth-  ���������uake from the observatory Avas cal-  ���������ulate. The combined records at  Xtawa, Hawaii, and Georgetown  ��������� D.C., U.S.A.) were used to finally  .letsrminc  its  exact  location.  Sei.-.mograph  records    are  of con-  ���������idcrable value  for (he  purpose    of  i'elcrmining  the  conditioins ' beneath  ':he earth's surface.    As' the prelim-  nary and  secondary  waves of , this  quake  dipped  8 00 miles boloAv    the  -arlli's  surface,   they penetrated   far  below   any   borings   man   could   ever  "lake  and   they     brought     information which could not be obtained  in  my other way.  The seismographs at Ottawa arc  '.-opt constantly recording, day and  ���������light. There are from 100 to 150  ������������������uirlhquakos recorded in a- year.  These records are furnishing data  'or the location of earthquake epicentres and active fault lines. The  mass of data accumulated Avill probably lead in time fo predictions of'  'jrcat quakes.  The perfecting of seismograph  ���������'nstruments offers, as an interesting  and profitable side-line, means fov  'he investigation of vibrations, and  ������������������agging in buildings, filled-land  Areas, railway lines, and great chimneys, and used locally Avith artificial  makes generated by means of ex-  ilosives set off at the base of a  single bore-hole, enables surveys to  'ie made for the location of oil and  -amoral deposits.  There are fov/ advantages in modern business to h ���������  conipared in actual value v/ith the service your own of'  lice telephone is prepared at any moment of the day or  iii-ght. to supply you with.  At a minimum outlay in minutcsyou can get in direct (ouch with your desired party possibly hundreds o;  miles away where postal or other delay would be a decided drawback.   Correspondence'    cannot   compete with  th  o sneer  o:' teJcnlionc  ice,   besides   which   consider  carefully the undoubted advantages of a personal talk.  '���������. yjr-r ���������:.'-.??    f ,r,i i> 7*x���������5-1 ������ti,v re    r!j',/>> y jy ������i >,������ din n s{~^/-.s't -r*.<mn jr  SfittftB  "jTCLTCtX^TCK^^  ruing.  MID-WEEK     HALF   HOLIDAY  This paper Avould    like to , fenoAv  "ust Iioav much    longer    the   people  will   tolerate   the   Wednesday     half  holiday?    We   Avould     also     like  to  know ;.iusf avIio this holiday benefits  md  how  much.     It     certainly   does  ';hc business community no good and  the benefit deprived by    those    for  ���������vhoui it is supposed to have    been  naugurated is very doubtful.      The  rime lost is never regained by busi-  less and the    interruption    in    the  xycle of trade certainly does no good.  The short space afforded i'or recrea-  ion  for the  over-worked  clerks   (if  here happens to be any) is' so short  '.hat  in  the  great majority  of cases  t is valueless.    There is one thing fo  be aHvays kept in    mind���������the    big  department mail order stores lose no  'ime.    Just stick a    pin  here.    We  lo not like the Wednesday half holiday and consider it a nuisance and a  business deterrent.���������Trail  News.  Slay Abolish Half   Holiday  The chamber of commerce of Victoria Is considering supporting a  movement to abolish Wednesday  afternoon closing of retail stores, a-  greeing Avith City Prosecutor C. L.  Harrison that' Victoria has too much  restrictive legislation for tlie good o:  business.  Printing  When   you   order  more than paper  priii ting"  The  bes  vulgar  and  distinction.  and  .u-verusnii  nfk.  alk  common olace  you  buy  ajmething  in   the   world  looks  if    printed    without  STYLE in lirin  ii just anywhere.  ing*  an art.    You cannot buy  oncerningf  Register your vote.    Do it now!  Oi)M TO   SPUING  ���������and all that  Register your vote  THIS  Do it now!  GKKAT  PACIFIC   KARTITQUAKK  little  court  -Be a  ���������THK   FARM   GROUNDS   SHOULD  BK  MADE  ATTRACTIVE  The Canadian Horticultural Council believes that Canadian farmers  are rapidly learning to appreciate  comf rtable, beautiful and edifying home surroundings, because it  is now beginning to be realized that  it pays' from a cash standpoint, that  it will help country life to be what  it should be, the most attractive of  all, arid because it will in no small  measure and in conjunction Avith the  rural   telephone,  rural     mail,    good  One of the greatest earthquakes  of recent years occurred at three-  o'clock on the morning of February  4, 3 9 23, at a point in the north Pacific ocean 51 degrees north and 1.70  degrees east, and in II minutes exactly the shock was recorded on the  seismographs in the Dominioin Observatory, Ottawa. The centre of  the disturbance was between the Aleutian islands and the point of the  peninsula  of Kamtcluitka.  Af this point the floor of the  ocean had been I'or many years subject to an ever-increasing stress, resulting from the shrinking of the  earth and many other causes.  Though no one was present to Avit-  ner.s the convulsions at the centre  of the disturbance, it is clear to  scientists that they must have been  terrific. With a mighty crash a great  cleft opened in the floor of the ocean  engulfing bodily the Avater above.  Two great Avails of water the edges  of   this gull",   rushed   together,   rais-  Er���������Spring!  You perfectly priceless old thing!  I'm  frightfully bucked at the signs  that one. sees;  The jolly old sap in the topping old  trees;  The priceless old lilac, and that sort  of rot;  ft jolly well cheers a chap up does it  not?  It's  so   fearfully   bright;  So amazingly, right,  And one feels as' one feels if one got  rather. tight.  There's a tang in the air,  If you know Avhat I mean;  And the grass, as it Avere,  Is so   frightfully  green.  We shall soon have the jolly old bee  on the wing���������  Er���������Spring!  Old   fruit!  You've given old Winter the boot.  The voice of the tailor is heard in the  the land  CI wonder Avhat   my    rotten    credit  Avill stand?)  And  the birds and the flow'rs"  (but  especially tbe "birds")  Will  be looking too perfectly priceless for Avords.  Wo shall have to get stocks  Of new ties and iioav socks,  And of course Ave    must    alter    tlie  jolly old clocks;  So a young man's  fancy  Turns nat'rally towards  fe>  rinnng  The ccst oi? printing depends upon something  more than the'profit which the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  -For the faesi prJiitiug*, something distinctive and  jj'iaal, get a si estimate i'rom us.  v.  The Printer  '"N  Hub ScpJiare  Mission City, B. C.  U Phone 6720  I  The river, and Nancy,  Or  Betty and Lord's.  In fact���������as' 1  said���������you're  less old thing���������  Er���������Spring!  a pn ce  lt's���������Avell���������it's you knoAV  what  1  mean  It's time I Avas oiling    the    jolly old  bat.  So. cutting a long    short story,    and  all  that.  The theme of this jolly old song that  1 sing  Is���������er���������Jolly  old   Spring!  amsacaaasimaaaB  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public"  OFFICE  J. A. CuUierwood "Building  Phono 8001   P. O. Boy (to  MISSION CITY, B. O.  COMMERCIAL   {KKKTIIAZERS   .  Statement, of    Analysis!    Should    bo  Carefully Studied by Purchaser.  Now is" the time of the year ������������������when  the nature and composition of the  fertilisers that are likely to be used  for next season's crops should be  well studied. A bulletin that is  particularly recommended for this  purpose is entitled "Fertilizers for  Field Crops;" bf which Dr. Frank T.  Shutt,   Dominion   Chemist,   and     13.  mpatuxu**4JML<u  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  Out of 1183 persons who made',  application at Blaine for entrance  'into Canada last year r.03 were refused admittance to the country.  This is a very large proportion of  immigrants to be turned back at. the  border, and shows- that Canada is  very Avatch.l'ul as to whom shall  come into  tho country.  TI3IW TO lil'IOISTEft  Activity on the part of the provincial government during the past  few weeks indicate the near approach of a general election Avhich  will possibly be held some time in  the fail. If your name is not on  the provincial voters' list you c?,n-  wt or'.Tch'e your franchise. The  time for registration closes on May  9.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the" Fraser Valley. Am familar  with-the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all  communications  Box M Chilliwack, B. C  to  WWJV^'W'OI.'  -I. JONES:  Funeral  Director  ACJKNT   FOB-   HEADSTONE*.  I Phone Connection. Mission $ y  ^^j^i5^anirviinri5p5^^teamSamgnBami|^;.  usmumimimjMiuimmwiiriBi'  mwmmwTxmimmmmuimmmtmmmM!ti>m  .- *.��������� ������������������������ a*,:*.*���������*&* *��������� I.'*! I  <$(/������>  A  I  i  :"JI  li;"  k  it-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  PAGE THREE  tnwnm i������my>; iwmiuciBi. MMaae  |-l-'"r * '->������������������������"-��������� ���������-" ������*������ ��������� ������������������ run  ^n-i"  *n<ai>iBrjmnytk .mj������j������) ttinoumi  I  A     '���������  .���������A. E. HUMPHREY  . B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civ.d Engineer  Aoom   ii   Iliirt   Wock.   CliilliwHcli  Box    -i^Si, CHIi.MWAUIi  '"5 '(/��������� ?,.": 7 R| ���������/'!> ? 4   0     I'll '���������! ,1 'J" '" ���������"*? r>7| ���������l*!"' ������  BARRISTERS and]  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPK.V    I-1VKBY    FDJbAl'  AHiX>TSi<OKl>,   IJ.   c.  o  ALArl M. BS3SQVSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Aiiclioh Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION  (.'UAitANTEJ.'.O  LlVii STOCK a Special^'  P.  0.  I3o:: 94"  PHOF  A: R. GOSLING  WtlBN 'YOU  WANT  House and  Sign Pa in ling  and  General ������  Hoii.se Repairs  Phone 34X - P. 0. Box 31  ABUOTSrORl),   13.  <?.  172 nd R. M. R. Band'  Is Donor of Gift  j-*^^-**- n. ������������ ������  ha  ������������������������������������������ ������ ��������� ���������������������������,������  mm mi  ��������������� ��������� ^ ��������� ���������*  The Substitute  (A Four Part Story)  L  PART   III.  (From   Fraser   Valley   Record")  On Tuesday evening of last'Aveek  the band of the 172nd R. M. R. gathered in the drill hall to participate  in a social function that Avas peculiarly their own. Unknown to the  prospective recipient, it had been  decided that the time Avas ripe for  the members to make a suitable  presentation to one of their fellow  bandsmen, "Jim" Bromley, to celebrate his recent Avedding, and also  as a mark of the esteem in Avhich  Bandsman Bromley is held by his  colleagues in the 172nd R. M. R.  Accordingly, he was' lured to the  scene of operations on the grounds  that it Avas imperative he attend an  "especially  important practise."  When Colonel J. JR.. Vicars ros*,  on behalf of the boys, and in a witty speech of short duration presented  Mr. Bromley Avith a beautiful cas-  ���������serole, nobody Avas more surprised  than the bandsman himself. As soon  as the presentation had been made,  and before the "victim" could get  his Avind, the band struck up "For  lie's a Jolly Good  Fellow."  As soon as he could make himself  heard, the recipient, in a feAv Avell  chosen words, expressed his thanks  and those of Mrs. Bromley fo-; the  gift and the kindly spirit Avhich had  ���������prompted   it.���������Kamloops   Standard.  "Jim" Avas formerly an operator  at the C. P. R. in Mission, but looked  so much like a confirmed bachelor  that the above news Avill come as a  surprise.  Dick Hall of "Clayburn has accepted a position Avith F. J. R. Whitchelo,  Ltd. and began  work this week.  Celery King is-the., thing'  to stimulate the liver, clcanso the  bowels, purify the blood, banish  headaches and make you feel the  joy of butter health and strength.  Nature's own laxative and tonic  roots and herbs in Celery King.  30c and 60c packages.  'Are You Coughing?  Why not relieve it this very day ?  A few drops of Shiloh banishes that  tickling in the throat that maddens  you. A f eAV doses heal up the sore  and inflamed tissues in the throat  and really banish that cough. 30c,  60c and $1.20.    All druggists.  The Sfory So Vav  Jerry Carruthors, star reporter_ of  the Redding "Journal" is exiled  lo a lonely summer resort by ill-  health. .Angus, his editor, had  recommended the place where, so  far, he has only seen the proprietor and a beautiful young lady  avI.'o gives her name as Glynne  Clydesdale. . An argument gets  them acquainted and Jerrv is  greatly attracted by Glynne's personality.  Several days passed and he certainly avus enjoying himself. He had  been Avith Glynne a great deal of the  time. They, had taken hikes through  the Avoods. They had gone sAvim-  niing (ogethcr and had been all over the hike in canoes. He had rented one from Stroud, avIio kept several ��������� for  this purpose.  One morning he aAvoke Avith the  sun streaming through the windoAV  across his eyes. Getting up, ho donned his bathing suit and took a refreshing dip in the cool waters of  lhe hike. Hastening back, be dressed for breakfast and went into the  dining room, lie did not see Glynne  ���������probably she Avas not yet up. Adjourning to the verandah he enjoyed a short smoke with his pine arid  then  Avandorcd dOAvn   to  the dock.  He hail already ~doc.ic.ed to paddle  over Lo ;x small island when he was  on (he lake'boat. It now appealed to  him a, great deal more now than it  had (hat day. He arranged his canoe  and in twenty minutes had tied the  craft to a corner of a rock and Avas  seated on the island Avatching the  tiny ripples lapping against . the  shore.  Alone, and his thoughts' turned  once more to his present predicament. He Avas glad Angus had suggested Cedar Inn and Avn.s.glad ho  had met Glynne. He wondered Avhere  she Avas. She certainly Avas a great  little girl and he loved her free,  easy manner.,  These thoughts loft his mind, and  reflections of the office took their  place. This Avas' a serious question  He Avas sure of his position���������it Avas  not that���������but he Avould have liked  the promotion. He kneAv, he was  knoAvn for his exclusive stories, but  this would not help him much if his  health Avas poor. If he had someone at the office substituting for him  it would help, but he couldn't get a  substitute. If���������His thoughts were  interrupted by a little shout behind  him. Turning, lie saw Glynne. dres-  ,sed in a neat outing suit and looking  fresher than the very morning- itself..  "Greetings," she exclaimied. "Why  all -the gloom? I saw you coming  her and I thought I Avould see Avhat  was up. It's terribly unconventional isn't it? I don't care though, I  like    being    unconventional,      don't  you?"  Jerry reluctantly explained that  being unconventional had never entered his' mind before, but assured  her that under the clrlcumstances he  rather liked it.  "What's all the trouble, Jerry?"  Glynne cheerily asked, as she seated  herself .beside him on the mossy  grass. "Feeling worse this morning?"  Jerry looked into her big. deep  eyes and decided to unload his whole  difficulty.  "I don't want to trouble you with  my soitoavs," he said, very serious,  "but it's this Avay. You see, I got  along pretty avoII at the office when  my health gave out. J. Avas* sure of  getting a promotion at the time, but  now I've left them in the lurch and  that. Avill spoil all my chances Avith  old Angus, the editor. It wouldn't  be so bad if I had someone there taking my place until I got back, but a  substitute couldn't be found any  place." ,,  "Angus must be an old bear, declared  Glynne.  "He is," Jerry agreed.  Both remained silent for a moment.  "Did I tell you I Avas going home  this' afternoon Jerry?" Glynne queried.  Jerry groaned. All his troubles  were coming at once and he Informed his companion of the fact.  Glynne laughed and told him not  to be such a gloom artist.  "Tt Avouldn't be so bad here. There  are plenty of other girls," she grinned.    "Even if they are a trifle over  forty."  This turned the conversation a-  lon.p* lighter channels, and both, began to enjoy life. They saw who  could throAV stones the farther in the  lake, he won. hands down. They  drew pictures in the sandy loam���������  here he was outclassed. In short, as  Glynne later said, they acted like a  pair  of  giddy  ten-year-olds.  Shortly before noon they united  their canoes and paddled slowly, back  to the Itin. She promised not to for-  eet him and he vowed to call on  her as soon as he returned to the  city. a  It was'iuat a week after he had arrived at the Inn when Jerry stood on  the same dock with the same Avistful  TlilH  VALUail   ���������Oi'1  cults v.-vr:oN  Tt has been, found   by  that  tliu   cultivation   of  expei-ence  lbs ttu!,ac\:  soil early in the spring is a \evy do  only   does  hardier  wj,  begin    grow  it  Mis  sible' practise. Not  destroy many of the  and grasses which  early, but it gives tbe a.r freer access into the soil. Avanning it, up  much more rapidly "than if it were  left- compact, and thus favouring  early groAvth of the plant, whether if  be al'ruit tree, bush fiuil, or Herbaceous  perennial. .,  By cultivating the soil . early in  the spring, also, moisture Avill be  conserved, and later in the season  the moisture saved in this way might  make a. great difference in the vulue  of the crop. Moreover, the loosening of the soil early in the spring  makes it possible for rain to sink  rapidly into, the ground and so p:e-  venf much evaporation of it, winch  otherwise might fake place.,'' By  cultivating very early and then cultivating again after spring fams  conditions should be favourable lor  groAvth. Sometimes just at blooming time or as the, fruit is setting,  there is a very dry period. If (.nereis a good supply of moisture in the  soil and the, surface is loosened by-  cultivation (he chances of a good set  of fruit will be much greater than  if the conditions Avere, just the reverse.  Because of the groat transpiration  of moisture from a groAving cover  crop in an orchard in spring, it is  of importance, Avhere the soil is  liable to get too dry, to plough under  'the cover crop .early in spring rather  than fo wait until there is a large  crop of green material t'o plough  under, as by that, time much of the  precious moisture supply will have  gone into the air. Plan then to begin cultivation as soon as it is possible to get on the land.���������Experimental   Farms KNoto.  OfiJW     V.UI  ViAAii  !"OK    AUTO  HO-.V TU  iJAKiO A i.'UTUKI)  MifumoiiiK-'.s'.'  tjvory  producer  his  position   to  no  reason   why  should not ge"  SOiMR TRAFFIC FIGURES  The full records from the Pacific  HighAvay office for the fiscal year  .are as follOAVs: '  Custom's duty, $18,016.70;- sales  tax $l,46n.2C; " excise tax, $21.25;  sundrv collections,  $1,251.13.  Autos (Canadian In), 19 21-2 2,  7,805; 1022-23, 12,594; Canadian  out, 1921-22, 7,932; 1922-23, 13.-  175. Foreign * autos, in, 1921-22.  13,445; 1922-23, 16,815. Foreign  autos out, 1921-22. 12,777; 1922-23,  17.000. Passengers by auto: In,  1921-22, 73.083; 1922-23, 101,534.  Out, 1921-22, 72,505; 1922-23,  104,343.  Immigration returns for the past  12 months show that nearly fifty-  seven thousand people entered Canada by-way of'White Rock and Avere  examined by the local officials.  The records also show that nearly 25,000 automobiles, containing  over 75,0 0 0 persons' Avere examined  ���������by the Douglas preventative station  officials.  Separate returns for the Pacific-  HighAvay office on the boundary line,  give the number of automobiles entering Canada from the United  States at that point for the past  twelve months as 59.590. These  automobiles' carried 105,875 persons-  all of whom Avere examined by ��������� the  government staff of the highway  office.  OPPOSE CLOSTtfG  -   CUSTOMS AT 1 V. M.  It is to the interests of all autoisfs  io have tnu vcy best roads if is  possible to got. To get wn:a 'he  wants in the way of markuis tlio  g:uwer and (lie mill: produce." bo-  l.ei-es in. co-operation. Why should  not- co-nneraAion work wonders , in  the interest of all those who own  If it ir, the duty of  and tends to letter  co-operate, there is  the uAvuer-s oi��������� cars  together into one big  organization for mutual benefit.  There are three or four fairly  strong automobile clubs in the province and an endeavor is beiny made  to have these unite Then avIic-u  something is gone after in the way oJ>"'  improvement to oar roads���������-for that,  is the big question to -ill OAvners of  cars���������the club representatives avoi/UI  be listened to.  There is one matter that could be  taken up Avith the authorities by the  clubs~as they now stand; and that is  regarding the kind of gravel tlun is  put on the roads of ihe Fraser Valley.. Both the Vale road and tlie road  on the north side of 'the Eraser are  often made almost impassable after  a coat of new gravel, not because  this gravel is put on too thick, but  because of the size of tho stones in  it, and also the time of the year it  is put on the road.  It seems a senselcs thing to put  loose gravel on the hard roads at  this time of the year. All Avinter the  .autoist has driven through the mud.  and now Avhen there is a chance of a  little comfort in travelling along  comes the road gang Avith a. lot ot  loose stuff that not only makes ii  again unpleasant, but in many eases  dangerous. A road grader just as  the road is' getting dry in spring, oi  after a rain would be more elfectiA'i  towards making a good road to drivi  on. A good curved road without loos;  rock or rock embedded in the road h  as pleasant to drive over'as a pavement, except in very dry weather.  But Avhy when there is a prospect of  a road being in fair shape should the  autoist have to run through loose  gravel? ,Could it not be put ou at  another season of the year?  Then there is the kind of gravel  that is put on in most cases. Just as  it comes out of the pit. No care used  in leaving the big' stones behind. It  costs money to handle these big-  stones. Big stones are all larger than  half the size of a hen's egg. They  are a costly affair to both the goA--  ernmont or municipality and also to  the autoist. They cost money- to put  them on the road and very often it  costs money to get them off the ioad.  And when off the road unless hauled away prevent the Avater draining  off the road allowance. Why not  have these handled at the gravel  pit? There is enough fine gravel in  the Fraser Valley pits, to give us  lie very best of roads.  Tf co-operation and' union would  handle the gravel proposition it  would well be Avorth tAvice the a-  niount paid for membership to any  automobile club. Let's boost for one  big automobile club to take this and  other matters in hand.  jgister your vote.    Do it roa  Gordon crops, such as tomatoes,  cabba&e, lettuce and celery, can be  y-o.ah .iiivanced in the spring by Mie  .v-v of hotbeds. On the farm the  making of such a bed is a simple  .maa-jr because of the presence of  iiuinuro of a- suitable kind. .Whereas  the g;eenhouse has to depend on  K'oam heating fertile necessary  Avarmth, the heat for a hotbed is so-  cured from that arising from fresh  ���������manure. The hotbed may be placed on, fop of the ground or in an  excavation. Whichever plan is decided upon, the site chosen should  drain so as not to permit Avater to  stand. If-the beloAV-ground plan is  adopted, the soil should be taken  -���������at to a. depth of about 18 inches  aud for about three feet wider than'  the frame, -so that there may be  room for banking up outside the  frame. The banking is very important as it conserves the heat.. Horse  ���������nanure is the' best. It should be  quite hot and-ready for use in1 five  or six days.  To support the glass sash, a sim-  rslo frame should be made of tAvo-  '*!K'h planks. It ' should be so con-  -.tructed' that it may be raised if the  oJanfs get too close to the glass. To  provide for the shedding of rain, the  back of the frame should be six  inches higher than the front.  When building tho bed, the manure-should be shaken so that the  long and short particles are Avell  mixed. Tramp well as each layer  is added, until a depth of Iavo to tAvo  uid a half feet is secured. The frame  ;s then put in position and five ' or  ���������qx inches more manure is shaken in  A'ood garden soil to the depth of  -ix inches should iioav be placed ov-  >r the manure, and the sash put on.  ���������'n fivo or six days' the hotbed will  "-,9 ready for the seed. A thermometer should be used and the temper-  iture of the soil should not exceed,'  ,0 degrees. The seeding should be  lone in rows about four inches apart,  is it Avould in the open ground later  :n the season.  More complete instructions' for  handling the cold frame and the  nlants themselves are contained in  Exhibition Circular No. 16, obtain-'  able from the Publication Branch,  Department of Agriculture Ottawa. ���������'  Sunday, May 27th, has been proclaimed by the provincial secretary  as "Go-to-Sunday-School Day" and  is advertised in the B. C. Gazette.  It is supposed to be observed through  out the province. <  DISAPPOINTING    CUSTQMEH  guaranteed  me a    life-  Customer���������BufV you  this Avatch would last  time..  Clerk���������Certainly, but you looked  pretty sick the day you bought it.���������-  Chris'tiania  Korsaren.  Two Kinds.  .    ^TnTtTrcertainly struck one of the  tAvo kinds ot wives," remarked Bill.  ��������� "Hoav do you mean.?"    asked his  cousin.  "The kind that makes him Avear  rubbers." ' ,������.���������.'  "What's the other    kind of AVife,  then?" asked the cousin.  "The  kind  that makes' you  Avear  evening clothes." ���������. ���������  BELLINGHAM, April 11.���������Almost unanimous opposition is being  expressed here to the threat made  by Millard T. Hartson, collector of  customs for the district of Washington, to have the United States customs' stations along the Canadian  boundnry line close at 7 o'clock in  the evening instead of at 11 as at  present.  The Lion's Club avIII protest, and  other civic clubs are expected to  back the move strongly. George  Downer, local attorney, believes that  instead- of shortening the hours  Avhen the customs are open to permit cars to clear through, they  should be lengthened during the  summer time.  Business    men believe    it    would  keep tourists aAvay from Canada aud  Nortluvest.Washington and curtain  summer' traffic greatly. It Avould  keep many Canadians from driving  dOAvn here after Avork. and spending  the night here as they do now. Local  business men Avould be dealt a costly blow by the early closing hour, it  is declared.    look, watching the same boat, disappear behind the same penimmla. On  the boat- was the one real friend he  had made since his arrival, and it  seemed to Jerry as if he had lost his  closest   relation.  (Continued   next   week).  "WHS   FARR WELL  TO  itnssiox CITY  Mr. Todd was in. Mis'sion City on  Saturday saying goodbye to his  friends here, and at the same time  introducing his successor, Major Tav-  lor. They Avere accompanied by Mr.  Vernon, also of the provincial engineering department. Mr. Todd goes  to South Vancouver and his friends  here will Avish him success.  This office is exceptionally well equipped io turn out Quality Posters���������the equipment is carried for your convenience, so that  if yoi; arc planning a concert, a dance, a  game or a meeting or other function lo:  Avhich the desire is to draw a maximum  ��������� crowd,-.you may let tlie world and his neighbor know of the good things that are coming.  But nil this equipment is of no value unless  you make use of it.  are nol  an  Expense���������They're  a  profitable  INVESTMENT  ' xL,*2/ii '  ���������������������������I  '!$  IJ  f'l  ni  .1  H\  IV  l!'  iH  / :v  / ft SMiBKUMnmmffKimrmmtw  ������WP������  THE'ABBOTSFORD POST  T ��������������������������� ���������, ^tw^^X^*'^*'"'*"^***  ,!'  r   ������  whether for   Sunday   or any   oilier   uav o;   .nt.  week should.have  our    "Delicious      tnuie-inaru  on it.     You can alwavs fiivci this trademark jus  under the first   slice of   one oi our   weh-cooiaM  roasts.   TRY IT AND SEE.  <.'"in.\NJ>  MARATHON   PAODA.VT  I A'    iMAY    AXJ>    JUNE  Tlio grand Marathon Pageant .of  Oie Wo nion's Benoiit Association  faking piaco m i lie V, est ni i\ia./ and  ,.i.,iu i..i- iJi:s", year lias an adciud attraction i:jr local' rcsule.its since the  ��������� act has nee:: made known that ir.um-  !,i i's of the Association and liic.r  friends may send in 'retjuoots of in-  viiaiions to t^e Pageant to be sout  to their personal fi lends residing in  Los   Angeles,   Portland,   SeaUL-j    ' or  r ������������������^���������;tr.r.ffl1WSTffM'l11iy-1*P^";''1''"^ mr^anaaailBmwrcillwinTlfmQwi iw-nTn-^jCTnrnyrnr i n itrnamW  eon  loes  s  r������4  B.   C.   "Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone  1909  . F. WHITE  ,    Abbotsford, B.C.  Vancouver, .tl-eft   points     where  the  one  col-  FOR CABJ3AGB  PLANTS,   ONiONS,   RADISHES,  Etc., 2 lbs. for   ,   WE STOCK: ^ . ,   o    1  Vancouver Milling* Baby C.aiciv Feeds.  " Mc & Mc Baby Chick Feeds.  Pratt's Baby Chick Feeds.  J. J  Essendene Avenue  . SPARROW  ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  PERSONALS  Mrs. Elmer Campbell and daughter, Lola, of Linden are visiting Mrs.  T. C. Coogan.  The concert given last Sunday afternoon by our local band Avas much  enjoyed, and the many selections  -were well.given. The citizens are  looking forward to the next concert  to be given." ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Bundy spent Wednesday and Thursday in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Moore are enjoying a  fishing trip up the coast.  In honor of the departure of Mr.  ��������� Forsvthe, who has1 gone to Arran-  dale," B. C, a party of friends me.  at the home of Mr. Ralph Gilmore  last Thursday evening, and spent an  enjoyable time.  Mrs. C. L. Miller, and Mrs. Roach  visited  Vancouver  on   Wednesday.  The resignation of Mr. N. Hill a::  secretary of the Abbotsford and District Board of Trade has not been:  . accepted. The Board decided Mr  Hill's services were too valuable to  dispense with and upon being so re-  \ quested, Mr. R. H. Eby consented to  act ae assistant secretary for the  time being.  The regular monthly meeting o.  the "W. A. of the M.-S.-A. Tlospita1  was held in the Bank of Montrea-  chambers on Wednesday. As th'  president and secretary were absent.  and the attendance was small n-'  business was transacted.  Mrs. W D. Kendall, formerly o'  Prince Albert, and now resident a.  Castlegar, B. C, and Mrs. Charle:  E. Kendall of Vancouver, wcro th-"  week-end guests' of Mr. and Mrs. H  Peck at "Cliffcrest"  farm.  Master Ross Weston, who has beer,  very ill,  is now convalescent.  Dr. T. A. SAvift, who has been    z  visitor in Vancouver, and for a linv  an inmate of the    General  Hospital  returned  home  on  Thursday     union  improved in health.  Miss Eleanor Peck visited friends  in Vancouver recently.  Mrs. Stady has returned noma  from Vancouver, Avhere she Avas called by the illness of her" sister, Mrs'.  Islington.  Miss Dorothy Lee Avas a week-end  visitor to Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. A. George are spending a few clays in Vancouver.  Mr. N. Hill, president of the Associated Boards of Trade of the Fra-  P������r vallev. and Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo, president of the Abbotsrord  Board of Trade attended the annual  meeting of the Associated Boards,  held in New Westminster on  Friday.  Miss Horler of Vancouver was the  guest of the Misses Trefheway    this  week.  Mrs. H. Fraser is spending (< ten  days in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. McLeod of Vancouver Avere the week-end guests of Mr.  and Mrs. C. L. Miller.  Abbotsford Lodge L. 0. V>. -1861  visited the Cloverdale Lodge on Saturday evening.  Miss Anna Culbert is off duty this  week'at the B. C E. R. office on account of au attach of "flu."  Mr. and Mrs. A. Thomson, Mr. and  Mrs. O. "VV. Bennedict and son. Howard, motored to Murrayville on Sunday and visited friends.  Rev. A. U. dePencier. 'Bishop of  New Westminster, was the guest of  Rev. and Mrs. A. H. Priest, while in  to^n  at  the  week-end.  Miss May Campbell has returned  to her home in NeAV Westminster  after a holiday spent in Abbotsford.  Mrs. R. H. Eby is visiting her sis  ter, Mrs. Hodgson, of Victoria who is  ill.  Abbotsford .'Junior football team  plaved against the Clayburn boys at  Clayburn last Saturday afternoon,  the result being a victory for Abbots-  lord of four goals to two.  Mrs. Nelson, who has been confined in the M.-S.-A. hospital for several Aveeks, has returned fo her home  near Aldergrovc.  Mr. and M-rs. H. McNeil and family  have moved ' back to Abbotsford  from Lincoln, bringing with them a  little son, three weeks old. .  Miss Annie McPhee of the nursing  si aft* of the Vancouver General Hospi  !.al visited her parents here on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hunt, accompanied by. Mr. and Mrs. J. Vannet-  'a motored to Aldergrovc on Sunday  md visited friends.  Rev. W. Robertson and family  =>re convalescent after an attack oi  ���������'flu."  Miss Walker of Vancouver is the  week-end guest of the Misses Treth-  eway.  Under the auspices of the Live  Stock Branch of the Dominion Department of Agriculture, a free lan-  ���������������ru lecture Avas given in the Abbots-  'ord theatre on Thursday evening on  ' he raising of sheep, hogs and poultry, and the benefit of co-operative  narketing. The lecture Avas very in-  itructive and interesting.  CAW) Ol-' THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Weston and  'amily of St. Nicholas take this  .���������pportunify of thanking their many  "riends for their kind expressions of  ���������ympathy aud for beautiful floral of-  'erings sent during their recent sad  ereavement in the loss of a loving  ���������,on and  brother.  j'ageant is to be staged.  Specially dyed costumes for  thousand participants have boon  ored by an experienced artist  thiough every range of color for "he  ������������������Procession of the Years" in which,  world events and Association history  for tlie past thirty years will be portrayed, 'in five year groups led by  standard bearers in costumes of the  periods, this colorful procession  winds its way, impressively around  tiie stadium Avhile H'������ groups of_ nations in national costume J and f\fly-  six state trumpeters take their place  around the beautiful rose emblem of  the Association in the center of the  stadium.  Dr. ID. M. Miner and his 'famous'  Los Angeles band of sixty pieces has  a specially prepared score of, music  for this historic event. A massed  guard driil with one thousand specially costumed "uards, state division  songs with ten division cheers and a  master cheer leader aud Marathon  oornetisl to herald each event avi'11  combine to present a pageant programme of singular beauty. bkich  participant will wear her own slate  color and all states will be seated by  divisions, each with its own color,  making a beautiful rainbow effect.  .It will require three thousand costumed participants to present the  Marathon  Pageant.  A. letter addressed to Miss Dina M.  West, the founder.and supremo commander of the Women's B.mefil  Association, at Port Huron, Michigan, giving the name and address  a id city to which an invitation is  desired sent, Avill be given every attention and an invitation Avill be immediately sent.  At Portland, Seattle and Vancouver this programme avII be duplicated in state Marathon events aiuj, the  special local features iioav being p'an-  ned will make up a programme  Avhich probably has never been duplicated in this country by a similar group of Avomen.  MT. LEHMAN   W. T.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Mt. Lehman Women's Institute  was held in the Memorial hall, Mt.  Lehman, on Wednesday, Aprii 11,  ;he president, Mrs. I. D. Fearn, be-  ng in the chair.  After the regular routine business Avas disposed of, a circular letter  was read from Central Park Insti-  ;ute asking for co-operation in a  proposed plan to help children suffering from rickets, malnutrition,  .uberculosis and similiar diseases.  The members accorded the letter a  ery sympathetic hearing, but desired to get further particulars as  :o the method of carrying out the  .ilans etc.  Mrs. and Miss McMenemy, Abbotsford, gave an interesting dis-  ilay of fancy Avork, demonstrating  he various stitches and methods to  in interested audience. After busi-  iess Avas over, a pleasant social  'lour was spent, the hostesses for  '-.he day being Mines. LeAvis, Green  and I. D. Fearn.  We have them in a ill sizes from the small es"  child's to largest men's. Have- them in ��������� White, Tan  and Black���������in the popular styles used   today���������A.iVH)  OUR PRICES ARE'RIGHT.  ALBERT LEE9  Baker  and Grccer  T'  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���������   Marriage Licences Issued  , REAL ESTATK���������Monty to hotui on Good Farm JMortg-ngos  iKNATE mijh GETS  ITS TMim>  HEADING  OTTAWA, April 14.���������Second  reading of a Senate bill fo make laAA'-  ful the marriage of a woman to her  deceased husband's brother or such  brother's son Avas moved in the  House of Commons last night by A.  R.  McMastcr, Liberal. Brome.  Mr. .McMaster explained that his  legislation had met with practically  no opposition in the Senate. At the  present time the laAv provided that  a man might marry his deceased  Avife's sister but. strange to say, a  Avoman might not marry her deceased husband's brother. For the  last 4 0 years this right had been accorded to men but not to women.  The bill was also given third reading without further debate.  The Abbotsford Band has' been engaged to play for the May Day  sports to be held here on the 24th.  Master Harry Taylor, avIio has  been on the sick list will soon be able  to be around again, feeling his oavu  self again.'  Mr. Orland Zeigler, of Vancouver,  is visiting his parents here.  Canada  has  38,8 96  miles  of  rail-  Avay.  "It is a tremendous undertaking  to get anew play accepted and produced," once said tho late Clyde  Fitch to a friend. "So many are  written and so Tew ever see the li^ht  or day. An li'nglish playwright  with a gift'of humorous exaggeration illustrated'th..'J fact to me once.  He told me how he sumbitted *  play to a celebrated actor and how  in the course of conversation the  actor remarked:  "Don't you think it's growing chilly in this room?"  "Yes, it is rather," the young  a servant forthwith appeared.  "Then the actor rang a bell and  a  servant  forthwith   apepared.  ". 'James,' said the actor, 'this  room is rather cold. You may put  three more manuscripts on the fire!"  Many people in this nrovince have  made decided objections to the way  the public debt of this province has  climbed up during the past few  years, but it looks as though the 13.  C. government dots not know what it  is to create debt, if the Parmer gov-  eminent of Ontario is any criterion.  There is to be an election in Ontario  this summer and facts and figures  are being brought out to destroy the  faith of the people in the Drury administration. Money always talks,  'tis ,said.  In 52 years up to 1019, which  marked the arrival of the "preaching  economist," he said, the best that  many administrations could do in  accumulating a debt upon Ontario  Avas to pile up $97,000,000. But  after the "real economists" stepped  in the people "got an example of  spending Avhich had left them amazed for, in four years, the Druryites  have raised that $97,000,000 up to  $241,000,000."  Of course it was the Conservative  position when electing the electors  r-f West York who gives the above  figures, but it is some increase in  the "cent belt."  cC  Abbotsford  tfmSVti JiiimmXaa  CASH.  GROCERY  , 'THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  A THRIFT STORE FOR THE THRIFTY  Here you get Value and Quality  As Cheap as they caai-be sold,  Sweet Mixed Pickle, lb 4 00 Plantol Soap, 3 cakes  SAveet Mustard Pickle, lb. ..350 ���������       Rhubarb, 3  lbs. for  Peanut Butter, per lb 20c" Head .Lettuce, a lb.  Soda Biscuits,   2 lbs ;?50 Oranges, per dozen  Grape Fruit, 4 for ..A 25c  ....250  ..  250  ...100  ...350  ABBOTSFORDS    ONLY EXCLUSIVE  GROCERY STORE  WE DELIVER THE GOODS FREE OF CHARGE  Phone 55 Phone 55  important Part in Fire  (From  the FYasar Valley  Record)  Tuesday night about tAvo o'clock  the home of Mr. A. Fontaine AA'as  burned to the ground, but very little  of the contents being saved.  At. that hour, Mr. Fontaine was  aroused by, the family pet, a little  black dog, jumping on his bed, having sensed the danger. At that time  the house Avas so full of smoke that  a flashlight Avas no help in the  dark. An effort Avas made to save'  the contents or a part of them but  it seemed impossible to go back into  the volumes of smoke and flame. The  garage Avas' also burned but luckily  enough the car was taken out into  safety.  The cause of the fire is unknown  at the present time but evidently it  had been smouldering for some time  during the time of the sleeping  hours.  The building Avas partly covered  by  insurance.  This little black dog should be  exempt from dog tax.  tion had just proposed marriage to  the girl and been accepted. Noav, according to the best tenets of stage  and screen, a moment such as that  is normally solemnized by 'an ecstatic kiss. True, the couple happened  to be Avalking in the street at the  time, but at such moments love is  blind to its surroundings.  But a shocked policeman, spying  them, marched them off to the police station, where they spent the  night, and Ave re subsequently solemnly told by the magistrate that  they should be ashamed of themselves.���������London Express.  AUTO  INFORMATION*  The'young men and Avomen oi'  this toAvn should feel thankful that  it is not Ireland that they are living  in instead of B. 0. But then of  course there are no street lights and  if the same "unromantic law" were  in force here he Avould ever knoAV  the difference. Come to think of it  maybe that is one reason why some  people do not Avant street lights.  Here is the Irish story from the London'Express:'  The lamentable case in Belfast of  the young man and girl avIio were  locked up over night for the grievous offence of kissing in the street,  sheds an illuminating light on the.  law's unromantic attitude toward  such things.  The  wicked  young  man  in  ques-  It is the intention to route the  northbound traffic along the Hall's  Prairie road to the McLellan road,  to the Coast Meridian road and along  this north and south road to where  it joins the paving. Southbound traffic will be routed along the Johnston road to the McLellan road and  along the Coast Meridian road to  Douglas, the point of entry info  Blaine. The Coast Meridian road is  in good shape but is unlikely to  withstand the heavy traffic once the  dry weather sets in. By that time,  however, the stretch over the Serpentine Flats is expected to be  finished and ready for use.  With the exception of some  bumpy spots, the Johnston road  from White Rock to the Green Timber, or to the paved section of the  Pacific Highway is -reported to be  in rood condition. Detour signs  have been posted along the route by  the government, but incoming travellers are still confused by the cross'  roads on the Canadian side of the  boundary and at White Rock.  How you keep your bees and not  the number of colonies sIioavs whether you are a beekeeper or not.

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