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The Abbotsford Post Jul 3, 1920

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 f'- ������'jj>"j* _<������������������> fljBA-t JL*"ftA&te ft ���������������"���������* **  |   /"Provincial Ubrary  I'-  fc  is.1'  o  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  555;  "SS  .Vol. XX., No. 8  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C.  FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1920  $1.00'per Year  *dMrX=  *3C  ���������MOW IIOMM OK ISA NIC  OI<\ MOA'TItftAI  iihkk  Tlio   building   formerly owned   Ixy  Mr. Anlliior, which the Hank of Montreal  has  taken  over  as  a place  of  business    has ' undergone    a    groat  change and now is one of the smartest and up-to-date buildings   in    (.lie  town.    Messrs Authier    Bros.,   when  they .built, their store had it constructed to l)e of service for many years,  and was not one of those flimsly built  blocks that are s,o common. This was  seen when (lie big bank safe-was put  in by the bank.    Tho platform at. the  of the building has been taken  and  modern steps put    in    its  Lhe interior fixings are now In.  and presents as well lighted and  handsome an appearance as any bank  building in the-Fraser Valley and is  a  credit, to  the town  of Abbotsford.  Tho manager, Mr. Tlrydgesstatcsi he  is,doing a much .better business than  he anticipated when he    came    here,  and now h>c has become a big booster  for Abbotsford as a business centre.  I rout,  a waiy  place;  place  Matsqui Council  Matthew Graham attended a mooting of the Mats<|ui council on Monday  and brought forward    matters    concerning the Mathers road.    lis. refuted ' suggestions   made  at  a  previous  meeting  by   two * other   Glen   Valley  residents,   detailed   just   what   work  had been done and how much it had  cost, and then submitted a proposal  for   completing   C.L   chains' of   really  good road along the    Mathers    road,  from the, gravel pit handy.     He proposed   to   do   through . the   swampy  ground which has proved diich a problem   in   the  past.    His   scheme  included the ditching of. ooth sides of  the road and using some of the material,  with  good .gravel,  for centre  work.    He has a  gravel  pit  handy.  Ho proposed to do the ditching this  year,  and  complete  th.***  balance,   of  A15130TS FOR I)  SOI IOO L  in  M.KT AVITH AN ACCIDENT  Tec Cream, lemonade, oranges,  cakes, pies, and the other good things  boys and girls like to eat, usually  go a long waiy: to make or mar. the  happiness of a picnic, and it was with  the object of seeing that the ��������� ice  cream, lemons and oranges would arrive <safely at the picnic grounds in  perfect safety and without too much  shaking up that these holiday joys  were-entrusted to Mr. DesMazes with  his new Dodge truck, but it is said  that 'accidents will happen in almost  any regulated family' dodge . or 'no  dodge; and., sorry* to say .the new  Dodge did not, appear to be'accident ���������  proof.  Loaded with ice cream, oranges, etc  ��������� the new* truck" met a lemon and ended away down the bank, having turned over several times in    doing    so.  You can go and look at the wrecked  car at the Abbotsford garage but it  will not give you a thorough idea of  what did happened���������it is so solidly  constructed that it came through the  accident well. The driver    Mr.    DesMazes although a little shaky today  . came off prettiy well as did Mr. Edwards  who   was with  him,   but  the  poor little boy, surrounded with all  the different kinds of things he liked  on picnic day, but did not care for  tliem,  had a  pretty bad  scare���������'and  to have such a scare amidst such surroundings before the picnic���������not after it!  The wrecking crew ,from the Abbotsford garage, headed by Messrs  Johnson and Wright answering a hurry-up call were soon on the scene of  the accident,' and it is probably due to  the able manner in which they  brought the car back to the road that  so little damage was done to it.  While the car was being salvaged  a small boy passing with his bicycle  was struck by another lemon or something else, taking the rear out of his  bicycle and sending him high above  the passing car, 'tis said. His bicycle  is also at the home for crippled vehicles.  the work'according to a schedule he  submitted next year. Tim would  achieve a much needed and permanent improvement at the lower end of  the Mathers road, which runs from  the Fraser river to the B. C. E. Ft.  tracks at Rand.  The members of the councK have  quite recently paid a visit of inspection to the district in question, and  a'ssured Mr. Graham that no refutation from him of suggestions that his  work had been impoperly done was  necessany; as they had seen it themselves, and were moret nan satisfied  with it���������exceptionaly well pleased in  fact.  So pronounced was that feeling  that a motion was put oh record expressing approval of Mr. G-raham's  work on,the Mathers road, and the  council agreed to his terms for the  carrying out of the work on the Gl  chains stretch referred to.  Mr. Graham's terms for the carrying out of work on a stretch of the  Bradner road, from the,river to the  gravel pit road, were also accepted  an allocation of $700 being voted for  the purpose.  Ensign A. Nelson of the Salvation  Army, Vancouver organization, attended and put before the council the  claims of that institution for a grant.  She outlined the work they were doing, and said they were prepared to  help in any wajyi within their power  in efforts for the good of humanity.  Their work was badly handicapped  for lack of funds. She put forward  figures 'eloquent of the work accomplished, and presented her strong  ease ��������� to such good -affect that the  only discussion that followed was as  to tho amount which the council  could donate. The figure was fixed  at $100, with the' intimation that  should the council send any residents  from Matsqui to' the army's insitut-  ionis more financial aid would be  voted.  There was a full attendance of the  council, with Reeve McCallum in tine  chair.  MAPM3   1UDGE   NOT   CONSULTLOI)  At the meeting of the Maple Ridge  School Hoard held on Saturday the  action of the Mission School Hoard in  es'pnot to Mr. Illingsworth, manuai  training instructor, came in for considerable comment. A'lotter was  read from Mission board stating that  Mr,  per  Tilings w'orth'B  annum,  retro-  Seeing    that  argest propor-  tlio    trustees  it   would   have   been   more  like  if  the  Mission   board  thoy   had   raised  salary   to   $18 00  active  l.o    March     .1  Maple Ridge, pays the  tion  of    this    sum,  thought  business  25-C13NX   VERDICT FOR    OLIVER  had first brought the matter to the  attention of the local members before taking definite action. Mr. 11-  liuginvorth has now tendered his resignation in Maple Ridge owing to  'Mission'requiring his services five  days-per week. It was brought out  that Mission is in arrears for tuition  of pupils at the Ruskln school.  The secretary was Instructed to  notify the Mission board that Maple  Ridge, not being consulted In the  mutter of Mr. Illingaworth, does no(  coi'sidor itself liable to meet the  lust increase. Also to request that  the school account for 1910 be paid  at the earliest convenience.���������Columbian.  Victoria, June 30.���������"We find a verdict in favor of the plaintiff and assess the damages at twenty-hvo  centg"  This was the decision arrived at by  the Jury in the .$50,000. libel action  brought by' Premier Oliver against  It .T. Elliott, K. C., whoso telegrams  alleging wrong-doing and deception  on tho part of Mr, Oliver, In connection with the Dolly Varden mine legislation and other mattors were tho  sensation of tlio closing hours of tho  legislature. .  The questionof coots will be argued beforo Judge Macdonald next  Wednesday.  Premier Oliver says: "1 acoept the  verdict as a vindication of the . accusations mado against rn;y* character."  Mr. Elliott says:  "1 am satisfied that the court and  jury gave impartial consideration to  tlio case and the verdict arrived at  is satisfactory to me. As soon as  the court ruled that publication was  made on a privileged occasion I knew  that it would bo impossible for the  premier to succeed in his claim."  Abbotsford Superior School  M. McDowell, principal  High schol results and promotions  order of merit.-  Posible 000 marks; Pass Murk 455.  Promoted from advanced junior to  junior matriculation, or intermediate  grade. <  Helen Olsen, 612; Evelyn Nelson^  missed part of examination through  sickness:, promoted on gear's work.  Promoted from , Elementary (1st  year) to advanced junior (2nd year).  Evelyn McMenemy, 604; Clare Yarwood, fi02; Elsie' McPhee, 5G4;  James Pernoski, 518; Isabel McPhee,  481; Ella Fraser, 479. On trial, Mary  Dell, 3 09, missed 3 papers; John  Wevurski, 252,' missed  4  papers.  The last two pupils will either tny  supplemental examinations in September or will be promoted on trial  for one month, and if satisfactory will  be allowed to proceed.  Promotions from Jnr. 4th to Entrance: Lloyd Vanirette, Nellie Per-  uoski, Annie Nelson, Irene King, Ver-  na atinson,'Muriel'MacCallum, Jessie, Coogan, Alex. Dods, Ruth Olsen  Charlie^ Roberts,' Frank Rucker, Sylvia Murray, and Clark*Trethewey on  trial.  Promotions from Snr. 3rd to Jnr.  IV.: Harold McMenemy, Frank Lack-  manao, Naomi McPhee, Margaret Mc-  Crimmon, Isabel Brokovski, Harr.y  Taylor, Vvy Bo'urke, Elda McPhee,  Ace Haddrell, Ernest Rowles, Mabel  Smith, Eva Bailey and T. Moret on  trial.  Honor Rolls  Proficiency���������Lloyd Vanetta.  .  Deportment���������Nellie   Pernoski.  Punctuality and  Regularity���������^Harold McMenemy.  Promotions to Jnr. 3rd 2nd term���������  Mary Tebutt, Hazel Vannetta, Edward Bedlow, Leonard Cruthers,  Beatrice Rucker, Frances Chapman,  Mary McPhee, Norman Sumner,  Ralph Smith, Phyllis Whitchelo,  Bates Crawford, Irene Rowles, Will-  ena McPhee, Norman Hutchison,  Naomi Matthews, Harold McKinnon,  Jennie Good, Etta Cruthers, Kenneth  Burrill, Kenneth Brokovski, Farrel  Salt, and Emma Moret on trial.  Promotions from Snr. 3rd wto 2nd  term���������Mary ' Millard, Florence Roberts, Revel Salt,, Frank Gosling,  Laura Wevruski, Clara Walters, Doris Walters, Mina Bailery;, Evelyn Andrews and Jean Hutchison on trial.  First Reader Promotions in order of merit���������Edwin Webster,. James  Webster, Flossie Hunt, Helmie Ny-  strom, Richard Millard, Barbara  Sumner, Charles Millard, Willie  Cqutts, Edith Burrill, Earle Kerr.  Promotions to  2nd Reader in order    of    merit���������Charles    Werwuski,  Grace Hutchison, Fred    Lackmanac,  Kuchi .Kondo, Marguerite McGowan,  Vincent Dods, Elsie    Stady,    Robert  Groat, Christina Rowles, Walter Mclnnes, Eldred Cruthers, Perry Buker,  Donald Wells, David Gosling, Agnes  Wells, Bernard Dods, Violet Broad.  Honor Rolls, Division IV.  Proficiency���������Robert Webster.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Kath  loen Vanetta.  Deportment���������������������������Edith Tay.lor.  Promoted   to   First  Reader���������  Pernoski,   Sydney  Swift,   Edith  lor,   Peter  Pernoski,  Kathleen  nctla,   Li las  Smith,   Norris  McNelly.  Mary    Moret,    Wallace     Brokovski,  Gladys Dary, Annie Wevurski, Harvey  Smith, Jas. Hutchison, Harry Gibson  Promoted  to 2nd  Primer���������Robert  Webster, Georgia Coogan, Vera Hod-  low,  Sadie  Groat,   Kdza   Kat,  Celina  Rolls, Kennol.li Shore, Kathleen Lackmanac, Hud Haddrell,   "George    McGowan, Mary    Lackmanac,    Itcndall  McKinnon'.,    Maggie   Slater,    George-  Duffy.  Promoted to First Reader���������Eldon  Burrill, Leslie Groat, Wesley Car-  ruthers, Gerald Thornthwaite, Glen-  nis Walters, Reuben S'pringgay, Stanley Prosoloski, Andre Demasez, Lloyd  Barley, Kondo Kat.  s  Tucs-  fi-om  her  Mr.  C. Sumner returned  on  day from a trip to Kamloops.  Mrs. Kiriotte h.'is    returned  Bellingham after'visiting    with  mother and other relative**..  The examination.-* of the A. B. of  the R. A. of M. and the ii. 'J. of M.  were held at the studio 'f i������'c Mis.-*.-*;  Steede on Friday Jn.lv 2nd.  Mrs. Dickcrson and her daughter  Mrs. Woods of New Westminster  have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Brydges.  Mr. McNeliie has reti'vic.l from an  extended trip to th>-: prairies.  Mrs. Burns, of Palmerston, Out.,  and Mrs. Sinclair, of Regina, are the  guests of Mrs. S. G. Martin.  Mr. S. G. Martin has gone to Victoria on business trip.  Mr. and Mrs.. J. L. McDaniels wore  visitors in Vancouver this week.  Emily Alanson spent a few days  with her friend Irene King.  , Mrs. Zeigler and Miss Dennison arc  visiting in Vancouver.  .   Mr. George Martin, Sardis, was in  Abbotsford on Saturday..  Miss Vera Hunt and Miss Violet.  McGuire are home for holidays after  attending High School in Vancouver.  The annual school mooting will he  held inf'the school rooms on Saturday  July 10th.  We announce the engagement between Mr. John Aitken of Abbotsford  H. C.and Miss Peggie. La very, of  County Limerick, Ireland.  Clara D. nearly went into the ditch  north of Abbotsford. Clara D. is a  fine boat heading for the Fraser River, on a horse drawn truck.  ���������  Mr. J. F. R. Brydges has accepted  a position on the staff of the Bank of  Montreal.  G.   XV.   V.   A.   PK'-MC  The G. W. V. A. gave a most successful picnic on the McCrimmon picnic grounds on Dominion Dav and it  was well patronized by the soldiers  and their friends from i ariovio parts  of the Valley.  After lunch there ;v-.\s an exoe'lent  programme of sports for the yount  people arid the'children, some lanies  taking part in the races.  Mr. F. J. R.' Whitchelo, the inveterate booster for the G. W V. A., was  Master of Ceremonies and as such  acted as chairman when the program  was being carried out.,, Rev. W. Robertson in his humorous and pleasing  manner gave an address on the. history of Confederation, making an unusually interesting , talk on this all  important subject. Dr, Young, <he.~  Minister of Education, spoke on the  Educational Movement of the Victorian Order of Nurses, a subject that  Abbotsford people are very much interested in. One thing he made absolutely clear was that the nurse who  is coming to Abbotsford was a distinctly communitiy health nuiv-e and  not a Victorian Order nurse, although  both the Victorian Order and the Red  Cross are interested in the work .she  will do.. This educational movement  is a national matter started since the  close of the war. Capt. Cope of the  Soldier Settlement Hoard, Abbotsford, spoke on the work oC Reconstruction. Other speakers were Mr.  A. McCallum, reeve of Matsqui, N  Hill, secretary of the school board  and Mrs.- Parton, president of the W.  A. of the- G. W. V. A.  After singing tho National Anthem  the happy day was brought to a close.  The berry- season has come along  with a rush at the'advent r.f the fine  weather of the past few days and  the crop of raspberries will be a big  bumper one this 'year if the present  fine weather continues for , a few  weeks.  - One of the small hills to the north  of Abbotsford is being cut down so as  to make a better grade. This would  appear a much better method of road  building than always putting a little  gravel on the face or top of a hill,  thus making it higher and often a  harder grade'than before.  You will have no vote on the Prohibition question unless you register.  -Billy  Tay-  Va ii-  Tleal Bargains on Seasonable Goods, is our claim. Compare these prices, where you will. If you are desirous of  making real savings you will be here on the opening days  of the sale. ��������� The reason for the reductions���������simply, late  deliveries and cold unseasonable weather.  All sale goods are for cash only.  Sale starlsJULY 7TII and CONTINUES to the Eflll OF  ihe Month.    411 goods are marked in plain figures, and  everything is new���������no old or shop-worn merchandise here  BOOTS a special price on every pair of Boots or Shoes  in the store.  "WILLIAMS" Boys Elko Calf Blucher Bals, every pair  a wearer, size 1. to 5, regular $5.50, sale price  5 only Boys Boots;  good solid wearers, sizes  clear at;... ..*..... . ...... ...;..................,  Girls' Box Calf and Pebble Leather Boots, sizes  to clear at   Infants soft solo Slippers, C. a pair .,..  ..  I, -2,  .11  $<U>5  3, to  $l.i>5  to 2,  $3.95  Judging by reports of Dame Rumor  all the weddings will not be dated  from June 1920.  PHJLCOX-���������JACOBSON  On Wednesday,June 30th at the  Presbyterian church, ' Mr. Oscar  Jacobson and Miss Rose P.uilcox  were united in marriage* by the Rev.  C. McDiarmid. Miss Violet ���������Philcox  acted as bridesmaid and Mr. Clarence  Nelson asi best man.  After a honeymoon jaunt to Vancouver and Sound cities the happy  young couple will reside on Mats-  <jui Prairie.  Ladies House Slippers, elastic front and strap, all sizes  to clear, a pair  .$3.85  Men's Calf Bals, a dressy boot, sizes S, 9, 10 to clear $5.'50  Boys Wash Shirts* Buster and Sailor style, sizes 3 to 7, to  clear, each at.  0*0 .)  .Ladies-White Wash Skirts, Style and good quality first-  class, Special at $)J,85 and $4.75  Ladies Waists, these include a shipment of the very newest  creations, 20% oft' all lines from $U to $18.00  We have other Bargains equally good. See the posters.  B.   C.   Phone,   4  Farmers'  Phone  1(H)" PACE TWO  :^imMm&M6M^mB.  - *M-JMSK*Airi< 7*'*,*-MB-^"������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  miber of the Canadian Weekly..   Newspapers'"  M  Association.  jl. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FIUDAY, JULY 2*  .1020  * Kr>i:i"iNfi'o"Sr~Ari,LATir(������KiM with ncmvht cAiM>ii)ATios  ' The great political parties of the United States are trying to  shirk (he responsibility of the temperance question, unless it be  VV. Jeniiings Bryan, who. would like to see a Democratic platform  where no 'wets' would be allowed to run. AL Chicago the'Republican parly got quite excited over the question, without any  definite* decision being arrived at. In San,Francisco the Democrats bid fair Lo make a record equally futile.  There must.be a reason for this indefinite action. Is it that  Lhe temperance movement, bone-dry, has not as many exponents  now as it had a couple of years ago, even six months, ago? Or,  has Lhe movement gained sufficient headway so that the public  men of the day in the United States do not need to give it prominence by making it a plank in the platforms at the coming presi-  dental campaign?  In Canada, and probably Lhe same might be said of Lhe  United States, prohibition cannot .truly be said to come up to the'  expectations of the temperance people, and for that reason it  might not be very wise to include a temperance plank in any plat-  forivr.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen ol  t^ie JLOjaser Valley. Am J'amilai  with the different, breeds ��������� of livs  stock and'their values.  Address- all'communications    t<  Hox 34 Chilliwack, B. C*  or v ������m**vT x.'jt\ 'jr.' wasn* -  FACILITATING  [CE ,-;'  rrlJwifrt  lea '���������*<������.*���������'   -TSS  THE INCREASE I) V ALUS'] 0'tf LAM)  Tf the volume of emigration now being directed to Canada  is to be satisfactorily assimilated, it is necessary that suitable  farming .land should be available at relatively low price, within  a moderate distance of railroad, educationl and other facilities  conducive to tolerble social comfort.      The value   of   occupied  farm lands' in all parts of Canada has advanced to an average of  $52 an acre, as compared with $4 0 an acre just prior to the war, .or  by 30 per cent.    On the prairies, the average price per acre has  advanced $7, in Ontario and Quebec from $12 to $25, and in the  Maratime Provinces from $6 to $13 per acre.    Even with these  advances the price remains relatively low, varying from $29 in  Alberta to $72 in Quebec, and $174 in British Columbia.    These  prices, however, are for improved lands, and particularly in the  West/are much higher than -those of wild lands, of which the-  Superintendent of Immigration says there are 128,000,000 acres  awaiting development in the three prairie provinces.    It is evident, therefore that the opportunities for increased settlement  and production are much more favorable in.Canada than in other  more densely settled areas of North America.    In some parts of  the United States, land prices have more than doubled and are  still advancing.    For instance, in the State of Iowa $900,000 was  paid In March for 2,322 acres, <",r $387 an acre, while in May a  year ago 1,571 acres were purchased for $353,583 which were resold by August for $457,G47, the spread being $104,064.    A leading bank of that State says that in recent litigation involving  a land-selling company, one salesman testified that he had received $455,000 in salary and commissions for   seven   months'  work, the high prices prevailing for agricultural produce being-  quoted as the justification for these conditions.      In    Canada,  where the prices for produce vary but little from those in the  United States, land values have advanced only moderately, and  offer opportunities which should induce immigration.    As this  is again assuming large proportions it is reasonable to hope for  farm production on a larger scale, and present condition;; in domestic manufacturing centres, and in those countries to which  our trade extends, are such as to justify the expectation that the  demand   for   food   stuffs   will   maintain   prices that   will   be  profitable to the producer.  J.  5S  II.'  F i i3.'.il     Director  AGENT   FOR   HEAUSTOJHQS  Phone Gonnectfen. Mission City  fe/&unnnim.iiJiu'T^ir:'������n^^^fe'i;imim'jmii;nu'uii  The person who likes' promptness in telephone service  will appreciate your effort if when you answer the telephone you give the name of the firm., If you arc answering in a department., give the name of the department  The person wiil not have to ask who iss peaking, if that is  done. Besides facilitating service, it is a courtesy that is  at'oncc apreci.ated.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  IT CAIVWl ALWAYS iJW-AS AT Till: l/KLSLNT .  Many of us feel that?the pulse.of the tiin.es'means that we  arc probably approaching a. serious crisis in this country. Things  cannot proceed as (hey are now going. Labor market is serious.  Supply of material is limited and calls for high prices far beyond  the prices that tlio consumer is willing to'pay. Substitutes are  bringing in what the real article never could command. Wholesale houses, manufacturers, railways and retail stores are all fast  coming to the point where they are making all payments prepaid.  This is called for by the trend of the times and the condition of  finances of the world. Men of affairs are realizing that as long  as the fallacy -of the day is given publicity, namely "that the  happiest'man is the man who has the least to do," and allowed  tp pass as current there can be no stability. Until.such time as  these things are changed there is but one ultimate end, a crash.  Men of experience are preparing for that crash by keeping all  their accounts right up to date. Nothing is too small a detail to  be overlooked in this matter. Money is plentiful at the-present  but-it requires some hard consistent efforts to secure it. The,  people have the money to-day,-will they have it tomorrow? .  WMilj   MAKE   FHATUIUiI *  OK  DISTItlOT K\IIIIsr.es  No jmins is being .spurcd to nniko  the J 920 Maple ttidgo Ajjjcif.ultursil  fair the very best yet lid.I in Maple  Rlds'6. A' special feature will bo introduced this year in (he way of district exhibits from various sections ol  (he municipality. Mr.N-jl'd hougli-  eed has donated a silver cup which  will go as first prize along with $00  The cup la to be won twice in succession or three times in all before-  becoming'the properl'y of the, winner.  Regina, Sa'sk.���������According to government figures slightly over 90,--  000,000 bushels of wheat were raised  In the province of Saskatchewan last  year, of which about 10,000,000  bushels were held off the market for  seed and other purposes on the farm  An initial payment of $172,00,000  was made for this by the W.heat  Board, and the wheat farmers stand  to receive approximately $32,000,000  S^SBJ^^-ia^o.vSv"."  A GLIMPSE AT OTTAWA  Except for his outburst on the war record W. L. M. King has  been very mild and docile. His one ambition is said to be, to get  through the session without making any serious mistakes. He'll  probably do it, and in the doing prove once again that he who  doesn't make mistakes doesn't do anything.  - As for the Farmers they too have been doing nothing industriously, lion. T. A. Crerar was absent during the entire  four weeks giving his undivided attention to a flock of carbuncles  that settled on the back of his neck. Dr. Michael Clark was  leader protem, but Red Michael is an orator rather than a leader, and the little bunch of cross benches looked ''like, a flock of  sheep who had lost their shepherd. The Unionists for the most  part were merciful and left them alone. They did however stage  one onslaught with the Assiniboia election and the farmer method of financing it as the theme. Could, the little. Englishman:  who won that election, bore the brunt of the attack and handled  himself quite creditably. However, it is whispered that tjie Unionists afterwards'fed so much flattery to the little man (hat he  swelled up into statesman size. If he did some of his -hard-  headed colleagues can he depended on to whittle him down to  .ordinary proportions. For those Farmer members are a fairly  shrewd lot. They realize that all they have to do is Lo hold  their heads while Lhe Unionists and Liberals dig their own  graves.     They're doing it.���������-McLean's.  ffYCOoxrrsY orc.P.%.  Part  sever;  of ilockaway Beach, N.Y., after the great storm which smashed four hotels and]  ft! iron piers, doing about S'2.000.000 damage. '  ih-^^g^  The Republican convention heat spread all over Ontario,  and caused deaths in-many of the congested parts of Lhe larger  cities. San Francisco bids fair to have an equal record; we are  feeling heat in B. C. already;or is it the Oliver-Elliott libel suit  that has caused the change in the weather?  Have you registered your vote yet? You want a say in ihe  next voting. You may have votecl last time but you will not be  able to vote again in the province unless you register before the  15th of July.  In order to vote on the for Incoming Prohibition Plebiscite and in  Provincial or Dominion Elections  YOU  MUST REGISTER  All prsyiou slists of voters have been cancelled. The fact that your  name was on the list last year does not count. Neither can you vote  as a property owner withoutregistering.  MAKE YOUR DECLARATION NOW  before the Registrar or an Election Commissioner, Postmaster, Jus-  tics of ths Peace, Magistrate, Constable or before officials at any  Government office.  Registration closes on JULY IS NEXT REGISTER TODAY  By Order       PROVINCIAL  SECRETARY  ^k  m  m  ft.'-. sr  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  !������������������ -.   .".- ."  PAGE THREE  ClIAIItMAX BUCHANAN  rU'J'B  IT   Ur' TO   I'KUMIISK   OLIVER  A, denial to the statements made  by' i-l'on. John Oliver In his recent  speech (.0 the Maplo Ridge electorate  was made on Saturday in the' form  'of a letter'to the Maple Ridge School  Board by Mr. r'G. O. Buchanan former chairman of the school trustees,  in connection with tho recently defeated bylaw for a consolidated  school. At .the premier's meeting,  the chief executive had stated to his  listeners that tho minister of education-had not hound the government  to come forward 'with any specified  amount for the school.  Mr. Buchanan, himself a supporter of the present government, now  comes back with a report of a trip  to Victoria made by himself and the  school boa I'd    secretary!'   where    the  plans of Maple Ridge wore laid on  fhe table and,' lo use Mr. Huclianan's  own words, "that on behalf of the  government, ho (Hon. Dr. McLean)  promised us a grant, of '10 per cent,  of the total cost of tlio new building  with no reservations, qualifications  or conditions."  ' Describing hi,s interview at. Victoria  Mr. Buchanan, in his letter, stated  that he was informed that the government was not then erecting school  houses, ast hey formerly did and thai  where assistance was given, it was  not'to be above 33 1-3 per cent, in'  1-lahey's'case, they appeared to have  a special 'claim and tire- plans for a  consolidated school and high school  to bo erected on the Town Line Road  met with the approval of the department.  Following the.reading of  the let:,'  tor,   the  secretary  was  in'Struofod   to  ���������writo the department of education  caning uuention to Lhe alleged mist-  stalemcnts made by Hon. John Oliver at the Port Haney meeting.  ��������� Hon. Dr. McLean was to accompany tho premier to Maple Ridge  out at the last moment got 'cold  feet:'  MU.  HOWSKK     VISITS KAMLOOPS  ��������� The visit of the Conservative leader ,in Uritish Columbia to Kamloops  has served to strengthen the fooling  of confidence that has prevailed a-,  mong the local members of the party  that the days of sackcloth and ashes  are nearly over. Word was bronchi  by Mr. Bowser that all through the  province the people have soured upo-i  the administration at Victoria and  are only awaiting their oportunif..\  to relieve the present government of  its too heavy (ask of keeping its  friends from impoverishing tho province, l'neiniier Oliver has been touring the province and is still holding a  post mortem upon the late Conservative government which departed this  life some four years ago. IIo apparently does not dare to talk upon lhe  work of the Liberal government,  otherwise than to say that its present  position is the fault of McBride and  has-failed to comprehend that, when  the people rushed forth looking for  a change they were the only people  on the market out of work. Thc|.-i  were hired on trial and their trial  will ba up next year, for there is no  doubt that the people of the province  will choose the new and invigorated  Conservative party that is springing  up today under the'able leadership  of Hon. \V. J. Bowser.���������Standard-  Sentinel. ' ,  !*U  j.'-.  w  I  OR  ADVANCE TO  lMIMtOVIO   THK  SCHOOL  were  work  Recently the Canadian Pacifio  Railway film of the tour of the* Prince  of Wales in Canada was shown three  times a day for three days at Bath,'  England. The mayor of the town and  ^thousands of the residents of- -the  town and district were exceedingly  interested in those pictures, which  not only snowed the doings of his  Royal Highness in the Dominion but  also gavo vivid details of many ot *  the beautiful scenes of our country.  Those who have visited the hot  sulphur springs at Banff in the Can-  adian Pacific Rockies, or the Halcyon  springs on the Arrow Lakes and derived healthful benefit from them  will be glad to learn something about,  the springs at Bath which are tho  only hot sprV.gs in the United Kingdom.  About the middle of 1755 the old  Priory or mediajval Abbey, which  stood at the south-western corner of  ithe existing Abbey at Bath, was pulled down to give place to a suite of  baths for the Duke of Kingston. la  omoving the foundations, a number  of stone coffins were found, and, on  sinking further, the hot mineral water guishod forth and interrupted tho  work. The site being drained, Roman masonry was disclosed, and sub-  Isoquently a number of baths and su-  'dalorics. That there lay buried still  further remains of what must have  beon an extensive Roman bathing  Ry.stora. indications were unnilstak-  n'ble. . The rectangular bath, now  commonly known as the Lucas bath,  was uncovered, and at either end of  It a Bonii-clrculpr deep bath, entered  by seven steps. The sudatories lay  on the eastern side, together with a.  number of square baths and other  apartments which apparently bathers used preparatory* to entering* the  hot chambers. Some of these rooms  were paved with flag stoncm, others  were beautifully treated with various  colored tesseraa.  Excavations' were not then pur-  Biiod; other buildings were quickly  erected over the site, and during the  next hundred years no attention was  given to the place.       ���������*  It was the year 1878 that marked  the most important epoch in the reel I acovory of the baths. Engineering  works were at that time undertaken  to remedy a leakage from the principal spring, and it was discovered  that from this leakage the Kingiston  Messrs Merny field,- Jackman and  Conroy of the Matsqui school trustees asked tlis Matsqui council on  Monday for a financial advance in  order that the Aberdeen school might"  be enlarged by the provision of another room. The work was estimated to cost $3,600, of. which the government grant would cover- one-third  There was-imperative need of further accommodation at Aberdeen school  The trustees' dilemma was that this  expenditure had not been foreseen  when the estimates were framed, and  no provision had been made for it.  The reeve suggested' that money  provided for in the*estimates for putting basements in at the Glenmore  and Mt. Lehman schools is'hould be  'used for the extension of the Aberdeen' school and the basements left  for another year.  The members of the board  inclined to hold that all the  .referred   to   was necessary.  Reeve McCallum stuck to his point  that the extension to provide for additional pupils was a more urgent necessity than tho providing of basements in schools which had never  had. basements.If the council fell in  with the suggestion to arrange for  the financing of the extension in.addition to that of the new basements  it would mean going into debt, l-lo  thought the basements had better '-e  deferred, and tho extension to Aberdeen  school  carried  out instead  Finall|.y. tiro view prevailed as the  result of a general talk on the whole  subject, and on that understand in.-;  the council will assist the trustees  to a considerably modified extent.  , Mrs. E. McTaggart wrote drawing  atention to the need for a roadway  from the Wateraish road to the Town  Line road to serve her property, and  obviate her having to cross Mr. Reynold's land to get to her place.  Coun. Bell stated that arrangements were being made to have this  work done.  30������?8������ICOUGHS  TOOK-POLICY  DR. MORRISON  DENTIST  WILSON   BLOCK  Phono 7303  MISSION  CfTY  (From Fruit Markets'Bulletin)   ,  The first B. C. henries usually ar- ���������  rive pooorly packed, the shipper being Japanese at Mission, who invariably send on consignment. They ���������  rush in their fruit 'expecting the  cream of the,,market price. The first  few shipments are sold at tempting  prices, but wh-en the-shipments .-.'each  15 to 50 crates a day, and a fair supply arrives on a half-holiday, the consignees proceed to lower prices far ,  below what the peak of the season  Hood Rivers are selling for, the excuse being that "the market is slow''  or that "others are selling at reduced  prices." The latter is often true  stale, bruised berries are often reduced  below  cost to  clear. '���������  YVe were surprised Wednesday  morning to find Hood Rivers offering  at \06 (not exactly fresh), and B.C.^  berries in good-''condition reduced to',,  256 retail. The parties responsible  for this cut were aware that a car  lot of. B. C. berries was rolling* sold  at as good a pride f.o.b. shipping  point as the consigned berries have  sold at wholesale in Calgary.  We ask B. C. berry consignors to  think this over. They consign berries to dealers l.c.l. who sell them  here' at a less pirice than they can  get f.o.b. shipping point in car lots.  There is no need to consign at the  beginning of a season. . Our competitors do not consign. The white  growers seldom consign. Our Jap  growers will learn that consigning  berries to slump their own and others  market is poor policy.  If prices are lowered on purchased  berries the buyer loses,' if prices are  lowered on consigned berrios "ho .  shipper loses. It is easy to slaughter  tiie other follow's goods, if does not  require much ability to sell consigned goods at less money than  are compelled to buy .at.  others  SASH   AND   DOOR  FACTORY  TO Bl<] STARTKI) IN MISSION  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  (1) Banff Springs Hotel.���������Guests  watching the bathers in  the sulphur bath outside the hotel.  (2) The King's Spring,at Bath, England; the only Hot Spring  in Britain. r ? j  (3) the Roman Baths, at Bath, known as Aquae Sulis.  amd other necessary works proceeded. It was then perceived that the  foundations of a number of the modern h������uses rested upon whai was  little better than a mora***, and Major Davis, to whose unwearied zeal  and skilful excavation the city is so  much Indebted, found, after further  exploration and careful tunnelling,  that he had at last alighted upon the  hidden treasures. Difficult and costly, as was the subsequent work of uncovering these remains, the late Major Daviia set himself with indomitable perseverance to push it forward.  The facts that the baths were some  20 feet below the street level and  that continuance of the excavations  necessarily involved the demolition  of much valuable property were serious considerations which all had  their effect in retarding progreas.  Later on public interest Increased  Baths then In private hands, derived, and the houses were removed, the  the whole of their supply.'- Interrup- immenise deposits of other ages captions ensuod, but the Corporation en- ed away and the large area of Rom-  forced their rights in respect to the an structures revealed. About 1878  water escaping from the King's when the great rectangular bath was  aqxUu. ard the drainln* of the site opened ud Dorttoas of the culvert of  the outfall drain were discovered. Tn  1883 the hypocaust on tho western  side of the circular bath was discovered, in 1885 the circular bath  itself; in 1886 the latrines and circular hypocaust; In 1887 the bath beneath the basemeut of the modern  baths, and In 1896 another rectangular bath was excavated.  That the builders of these baths  were attracted into the valley by tho  hot spring* about the middle of the  first century, certainly not very long  after the Romans first occupied Britain, we have falrlv conclusive evidence. A coin of Claudius was found  in such a position as to suggest to  some authorities the theoryf that tt  might have been specially placed t������  commemorate the foundation of th*  baths. At any rate from th������ stones  and altars dug up from time to time  (one stone beans reference to a definite date A.D. 77-8), and the characteristics of a few of the sculptured  remains, some vigorous occupation of  Bath can be ascribed, with tolerable  accuracy, to the last 30 or 40 years  of the first ceatwx.    .... -,.-_ ���������.. ......  C.   eiQAR   FACTORY  WILBERG & WOLZ, props  A company has been organized with  a $250,000 capital to build and operate a sash and door factory in Mission City on the Windebank property  near the river, east of Home Avenue.  The president,of the company is expected to arrive in Mission City this  week*, when arrangements will 'be  completed for the building of the  factory. It is expected that operations will begin almost immediately*  and when completed it is ex-.  pecbed that about 100 men will be  employed.  A number of sites at points In  the Fraser Valley along ��������� the riyer.  were investigated, with the result  that Mission City was the choice, Mr.  Windebank being able to give the  new company a site unequalled by  (any, other place; this and'the superior  "shipping facilities at this point have  been the means of locating the new  company at this point.  There istalk of a revival of the  Labor Day for Mission City this year.  Those interested should get together  and have a meeting, which should be  arranged at an early date.  The Fruit and Mercantile Company  of Hatzic and Mission City have rented the old Windebank garage for a  storage depot- for the fruit immediately  surrounding Mission  City.   ���������  DKI'ATJIENT OF WULW WOKKS.  OF  THE  In Traffic District No. 1. KEEP TO THE LEFT  In Traffic District No. 2. KEEP TO THE RIGHT  on and after July 15th, 1920  Notice is hereby given that in accordance with the provisions of the  "Highway Act" the Rule of the road  is as follows: ���������  The said traffic districts are more particularly described in section 3  of the "Highway Act Amendment Act. 1Q20" and shown on Rule of  the Road Maps posted in public buildings.  By Order.  Department  of   Public  Works,       Parliament   Buildings.  Victoria.   B.C.  Juno  10th,   1920.  J.  H. KING,  Minister of Public Works.  ssas  .y.W*.-.������*"'P*'*'Fi !-���������;������������������wi^g.'*������ll*������!|l!i*'B������>Vij,-��������� *-������**WrtM������r*"������m *"-������'I������"I#*<:ilf''i * "��������� ���������Ok���������**.^i**������.,Mj.'a 4Afr*lG/- PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORt), B.  d  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL,"and other Fresh Meats  Purchased i'ro.m  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  ' Successors to C. Stunner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND .BE CONVINCED  B.   C.   Phone   4.1.  Fanners' Phono 1900  License No. i)-l:Z'.V2X  (I/ute   Taylor   &   flumuhi-ey) '  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   (J   Uiirt   Mode, ��������� Chilllwiiok  Box    4:1%, (!HII.LI\VACK  -sess  imyiit^.B  ssaaxazr.:-?  *������S������f tmtiEIBBtS&Sfri' *iii iiiMi.  *?*!&&������  iJL'hJ^SJL-  *&k\  t^riWffgaTnBt  Abbotsford, B.C.  "���������"������" imi, ur. r vif'to  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND SHOE  REPAIRER  AlSBOTS-FOltl), li. C.  Abbotsford'  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE "  Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford' and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  ,   ���������   Genera! Freight Delivered  fOUXD   DISTIHCT   ACT  iv- *.*> /.*���������,  Both Ways  LONG  DISTANCE  FURNITURE MOVING  Nothing too large Nothing too small  COMPLRTK. SATISFACTION GUA11ANTMMD  P. and If. CONL1N  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver  Office:   321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  .    ICE CREAM SPECIAL  WRECKED  The good people of Abbotsford held a picnic on Dominion Day about a mile south of the town on the Sumas  road. This was especially looked forward to by the "kiddies' as an opportunity to load up on Ice Cream, Oranges,  Bananas.and other such delectable delicacies.  R. DesMazes, the well'known merchant of Abbotsford.  in his new Dodge delivery car, with a full load of Vie said  comestibles, but sad to say added a "joker" in the form of  some "lemons'"', hence this story:  Speeding south about noon our good DesMazes with  Mr. Edwards of the S. S. Board and the son of Mr. Haddrell  of the Abbotsford Hotel in the car met another car and in  passing went too near the edge of the road which gave way  and dumped the car and contents into the ditch.  Although the car turned right Over until stopped by a  post of the railroad fence. The bulk of the cargo was suc-  cessfuly salvaged. The occupants escaped with a few  bruises.  A liurryup call was sent to  S under the Provision;  of this Act application has been inadt  to the Lieutenan't-Crovttnioi- in Council to constitute the, Toi-.n of Abbols-  . ford, a pound district as comprised  within tho following description,  na.ni'2.Iy: the south-west, quarter ol  Section 22, Township 16, in the District of Now Westminster.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after the publication of this  notice, the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council will .proceed to comply wit.i  tho application unless within the said  tim-e. objection is made by eight proprietors within such proposed pound  district, in Form A of (.lie Schedule  to the said Act, to the undersigned  E. D. BARllOW,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture.  Victoria,  B. 0. '  .   May 4th, 1920.  Chilliwack much more expeditiously  Four new (.runic lines,' malting now  six in all, have been connected with  the Misison City Telephone company  which also makes 'na'- a very busy  centre at times during the day.  - The growth of the telephone service at Mission Citiy during* the past  five years shows that Mission Oily  business is now much better than before the war. and better than at. any  time since the district has had <the  long distance services.  . Tv.'ij Jjost wheal ami the best of the best wheat go into  our l-Sresd, The standard quality of flour, which we' buy  by ihv caik-ad, is made to retain, in the process of milling*  every a Join that is valuable to man as food. It is possible -  to render this harmful and indigestible in the baking*, but  that nt'-rer happens with us, because we thoroughly understand the chemical action which flour must undergo to  render it tit for the human stomach, and we hare the  modern appliances.    Are you a customer of ours?  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  AT. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  THE RULE OF THE ROAD  and a wrecking crew under those two capable men Messrs  WRIGHT & JOHNSON were soon on the scene.  A platform had first to be built and then with block  and tackle the car was brought back to the road. It is very  largely due to the good judgment of Messrs WRIGHT ������  JOHNSON that the car was salvaged almost without a  scratch to the paint beyond what was actually caused by  the accident.  Two lessons are taught by the above accident: First  be sure and. insure your car. Full information can be  obtained from The ABBOTSFORD GARAGE, as to rates,  etc.: Secondly, if unfortunate enough to have an accident  PHOSK ABBOTSFORD 7 and get such men as WRIGHT  and JOHNSON on the job.  Phono,  li. C. 7 A Ii??^Tft������.Vii>*f>  u   n Farmers 191S  3  On, another page of.this issue will  be found an advertisement issued by  the Department of .Public Works calling attention to the Rule of the Road  on and after July 15th next. The  "Highway Act" - provides that m  Traffic District No. 1, the rule of the  road is to "Keep to the Left" and in  Traffic District No. 2, the rule -s to  "Keep   to  the Right."  Traffic District No. 1 includes Vancouver Island and a small part of tho  mainland, extending south to the International boundary*, cast to Hope  and Yale and a short distance to the  north on a line with the northern extremity of Vancouver Island.  All the remaining part of British  Columbia is in Traffic District No. 2,  wheret he rule of the road is changed  after July 15th, when all must keep  to the Right.  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued.  REAL, ESTATE���������Hl'oney to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  ,cCa  Abbotsford  A   LITTLE  STORE  IF YOU PAY CASH YOUR DOLLARS WILL BUY MORE  SOME "CASH & CARRY" PRICES  Large Tins    of   Tomatoes       Roger's Syrup   of.  Sham-  Corn,    Pork    &      Beans,        rock    $1.70  Salmon, 2 for 45^        Lard, 10's $3.75  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  THE WEEK IX CALUA.KY  Gordon  car irolled  I-Ianey-  at    once  ABBOTSFORI) li. C.  T ASM,\ XIA X   RAH I*RE Ii R V  (From Fruit.Markets Bulletin)  there is hardly any small fruit  grown in Australia outside of Tasmania, on account of the' unsuifabfl-  ity of climate, what is grown is not  sufficient to supply the jam factori(.>s  in Australia, who mainly rely upon  'Tasmania for their supplies.  Raspberries ��������� It Ls estimated tin;  'the'raspberry crop in Tasmania coials  about 2,000 tons per annum, fully  98 per cent of this quantity is delivered to the jam factories in tubs and  casks for making into pulp and jam  Not more than 1.00 tons per'annum  is exported beyond Australia, either  in tho shape of pulp or jam.  Black Currants���������The black currant crop amounts to about 700 tons. I  The price for black currants last year {  was 56 per lb. delivered iri.n tlio;  factory. At .the present time about'  (ty per cent, of the. crop finds its way  'direct to the pulping works and Jam  factories.  Strawherries���������The total strawberry crop (loos not .amount to more  than about 200 tons ])(iv annum, the  greater percentage of tin's goes Into  the jam factories*. There are only a  f'iw favored consumption as fresh  fruit, the balance going to spots in  Tasmania where strawberries can be  succesfull.y grown.  (From Fruit Markets Bulletin)  Sunshine    and     rain    alternately  might describe the weather hero this  weak.    Business' is dull and nesting  between the seasons of American and  British Columbia .supplies,    the    last.  car of Hood Rivers that will come to  Calgary  is distributed  to the retailers,  movement very slow  H'sad  and   ICcatingsi'  first  on Thursday for    Calgary  Hammond   will   roll  cars  Very little l.c.l berries are coining in  except from the Japanese of Mission  and this stuff so far has little to recommend  it, slack pack    and    poor  berries, and in some cases tho boxes  thrcp-qaurters  full.  We  have  in  another paragraph commented on its effect on th-a trade.  li. C. gooseberries are already  crowding the market, some neat pack  e.'-- of them are arriving from Kol-  owiui in Ontario grape basket.-' Tho  popular pack is tho 2-1 deep pint crtuo  Mission Japs arc using the two-fifths  quart which shoul not. be done. B. C.  cherries are now arriving.  Hothouse  coming  WANTED  A good second-hand. Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford  B.C.  are  KUSJXKSS  IS G'ROWING  I  Quite recently extensive alterations  and improvements have been made  of tho It. C. Long Distance at Mission City in order to cope with the  growing business of the company at  this point. A double switchboard  has been installed and two operators  are in charge duil'y, from 9 a.in, to  2 p.m., which enables the company to  handle the business from Mission and  tomatoes from  Victoria  in considerable volume.  The peak of flic egg -���������������������������visnii is  past, and prices are expected to go  higher from now on. Prices the  same as last week���������306 per dozen  wholesale.  Butter is increasing in volume and  is wholesaling in bulk at 4 0--J* per lb  The quality is excellent.  Alfalfa hay is quoted from Yakima  at $20 per ton f.o.b, shipping point.  The Calgary Fair is an attract ion  next woek. Kveiivthing points to its  being a success. Nothing has happened that would injure the'bumper  crop prospects.  Forest Fires Take away Jobs  Size up  every timber fire as your  personal enemy and get after him  I'UT   OUT   YOUR   CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER     TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED  CIGARETTE  There are hundreds of Jobs  in a live forest.  .Dead   forests  drive  out population.  This   advortismont  is   inserto d   in ; the   int-erests  of   forest   protection   by   the  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  The Hatzic road id now in better  condition than it 'baa been for sav-  oral years, the government big truck-  has been used to good service.,  WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your? supply of Butter Wrappers for  summier months.  Get them at BALES' PRINTING OFFICE.  **.----i  i .*  ��������� 'I  J   ,Y  i I  ���������'g


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