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The Abbotsford Post 1923-07-06

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 ra  ll  J .<  ii  I'' --V  With which is incorporated  "The Huntingdon Star"  "���������rcx'ifanr  Vol. XXVf., No. 10.  SUSBt3ZQ3aXI������ZS������33SWrii^7^K2ZXriC:  Scssek  Abbolsiorcf, B. C, Friday, July 6, 1923.  nsEaanransraC  $1.00 Per Annum.  THEpjoNEERSTOR  ami  fcvBS  CHILDREN'S ������0X  of lhe Highest Grade-  ���������^���������:^anL"^ga '-.vasBxr/mi. i_.Va--������ ...il^. :.. -Li1 jg  -i->-X'i.i-a sarai���������lama u mik  S5SSBS23EEEE2  r^r. LEHMAN  -Silk and Wool  AI Very Reasonable Prices  ���������'iTWs  Phone  1G  R, DesMAZES   ' ���������  -\   :  ABBOTSFORD AND WHATCOM llO  AI)  Farmers 1912  PROMOTION LIST .OF  A Bl JOTS FORI)  SCHOOL  1 ,c\  following are the results of the  examinations held in the Abbotsford  Superior School with the exception  of High School and Entrance, which  results will appear in about a  month: '    , .  Div. VI. Promoted to Grade III.���������  Mary Bennett, Margie Snashall,  Betty Swift, George Reith, Hazel  McKie, James Chapman, Glenis Taylor, Marvin Ruthig, James Calder,  (conditionally), Margaret McCrim-  mon  (conditionally).  B. Class���������Ihes Wahlman, Thelma  Cruthers, Orma Bryenton, Peter Ker,  Marion Curraii, Betty Haddrell, Jas.  McDonald, Ira Schluter, Donald McDonald, Donald McNeil, Douglas  McGowan, Allan Mclnnes, Clarence  McNelly, Billy/Lee, Jim-Milsted,  (on  condition) .^ '   Promoted to Grade I.���������Part 2.���������  May Rooney, Gordon Winton, Fergie  Webster, Myrtle Weston, Hazel  White, John -Moorcroft, Wendell  Wright, Lily Broad, Ansy Rowles,  Teddy Prosiloski, Jimmie Leary, Isabel Mclnnes, Ivy Lee (on condition).  ���������    Rolls of Honor:  Proficiency���������Mary   Bennett.  Deportment���������Hazel  McKie.  Regularity  and Punctuality���������Douglas McGowan.  Percentage, 95.74.  Div. IV.���������Promoted to Grade VI.  ���������Violet Rucker, Julia Mitchell,  Vera Bedlow, Georgie 'Coogan, Jack  Baker, Kathleen Vannetta, Norris Mc  Nelly, Susie McKie, Celina Rowles,  Kenneth Shore, Harry Gibson, Sadie  Groat, Lilas Smith.  Promoted to Grade-V.���������-Elsie McDonald, Marjorie Weston, Bryce  Spring, Margaret Slater, Robert  Conway, Edza Kondo, Stanley Prosiloski, George McGowan, David Rooney, Lena Hayne, Kenneth Pattison,.  (on trial).  "Promoted to Grade IV.���������Bud Haddrell,     Albert    Wahlman, -     Harvey  Smith,   George       Crossley,     Gerald  ThornthAvaite,   Emily   Coley,     Annie  Rukas, Paul Roberts, Wesley Cruthers,  James  Hutchison,    Fred  Cross-  ley, Martin Slater, Leslie Groat, Ted  Ruthig,   (on  trial),  Rendall  McKin-  non,   (on trial).  Percentage, 94.7.  Rolls of Honor:  Proficiency���������Elsie   McDonald.  Regularity  and Punctuality���������Geo.  McGowan.  Deportment���������Jack  Baker.  ORANGEMEN   COMING  TO .     .  ABBOTSFORD  ON   I2tli  On Thursday, ��������� July 12th, the  Orange lodges of the. North Fraser  and Chilliwack County will gather/in  Abbotsford for their annual celebration.  : The  day's programme    starts'   at  11:15  with the parade      from    the  Orange  Hall  to  the  grounds,' -with  the Abbotsford band in attendance.  Dinner and lunch will be    served,  after which the gathering will"listen  to several speakers..-   -        '   ��������� .  There will be sports for botn  young and old,, besides a baseball  game to enjoy and possibly a lacrosse match.  A grand darice will be held in  the evening from 9 p. m. to 2 a. m.  We'stland'sFive-rPiece Orchestra supplying the "music..- .--   "'-   --' T    -���������;  "The people of Abbotsford whether  Orangemen or not are asked to come  and enjoy the day's' outing.  Mrs. Wpodrow and daughter,  Jean, have<.retunied to their h-Wo1 in  Vancouver after ' spoiwiimj; a weok  with   Mrs.   Geo.   McCallum.  Week-end guests in  tiie home    ot  Mr. and Mrs. C.  Bell    were Mr. and  Mrs.  Roy Bell of Vancouver. -   Mrs.  R. Bell has just returned from an extended trip to "England.  ;   Thoi Junior room  of tlie Mt.--Lehman  public school    held  its closing  on Friday,; June (22nd, as'Miss Stafford  had to  be at    Dennison    High  'School as "supervisor      at    the    last  week-of'the school ^term. A:-very interesting;, programme of  "music and  recitations was,presented by the pupils. In addition exercises in reading,  drawing,   arithmetic,     spelling    and  drill 'we're,well -rendered.    The handwork showed many good examples of  weavng;' coloring and modelling.  The many friends-of Rev. W. M.  Reid, formerly of Mt. Lehman but  now of Haney,-' will be pleased to  learn'-that'lie is enjoying much better- health/than he has for nearly, a  year.' Atopresent Mr. and Mrs.' Reid  are visiting their son, Mr. Simpson  Reid,, at Sh'awnigan Falls near1 Montreal., Mr. Simpson Reid, who is  also^well-known here, is manager of.  a , large ^ electro-chemical ��������� plant at  Shawnig'ari Falls. ��������� ,  - Potato growers in Mt. ��������� Lehman  district are becoming much interested in. the culture of certified seed  potatoes. " Eight have arranged seed,  plots,.and are awaiting the first visit  of the Inspector.  .Several . automobiles', . and  ������������������ auto  SURPRISE  PARTY GIVEN  v POPULAR YOUNG MAN  A very pleasant farewell surprise  party was given Mr. Frank McCallum aL his home-on Tuesday evening,  on'the occasion of his approaching  departure for California.  Among those present were: Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Gray, Mrs. Upham,  Mr. and Mrs. Bryan ton, Mr. and Mis.  G. Kerr, Mrs. Mossman, \V. Mitcholl,  Mr. Peters, A. Ayres, E. Leary, Miss  Gillen, James Gillen, Miss McMenemy and the Misses Anna and Helen  McCallum/  Dancing was enjoyed and refreshments were" served at the midnight  hour. Mr. Frank McCallum is very  well known in ��������� Abbotsford and will  re much missed by a wide circle of  friends.  t'^EratB!  HUNTINGDON  NEW TEACHERS FOR  KTLGARD  AND-STRAITON  PUPILS OF MISSES STEEDE  WILL TAKE EXAMINATIONS  trucks have made their ��������� appearance | idays.  in this    district    during  month.  From all accounts  car is the most "popular.  : STRAITON, July '4.���������The .Sumas  school board, completing their" annual round of inspection o������ school  -buildings, held, their June meeting  at Straiton school on- Friday .ast.  Both Straiton and Kilgard will be  having new-teachers next term, with  .the- junior rooms at Whatcom Road  and Huntingdo.  , The school grounds at Huntingdon  have-been graded by contract, " and  fencing will be' done there next  month.; arrangements were made for  insMe repairs to 'be made, in. the h'ol-  Mrs. Malcolm McGillivray spent  Sunday at, tlie homo of Mrs. Duncan  McGillivray. -  Mr. James Dobbie of Hope is visiting at Mr. James Eraser's.  Mr. and Mrs. E. B. "Brown, Liberty, Wash., were the guests of .Mr. and  Mrs.  Cameron on Sunday.  Mrs. Liggins, Vancouver, is a guest  at the homo of her daughter, Mr*.  Watorson,  this  week.  Mr. and  Mrs. - Grinrhine are visitors of Mrs'. Geo. Ball.  '    Mr. and Mrs. Tolmie of   Windsor,  j Qui. have moved into    Mrs.    Treth-  '"-eway's house.  Mrs.'Vallis and two daughters,  Mr. French and Messrs'. Arthur and  Joe Munro, New Westminster, spent  Sunday with Mr. A. Munro, Vye  Road.  Mrs. Price and Mrs.  Abbotsford were guests of  ro, on Tuesday.  Trussel of  Mrs. Mun-  AVILL HOLD MEET I NOON  MONDAY EVENING  . On Monday evening in the Bank of  Montreal Chambers,'the .members of  the agricultural association will hold  their meeting. Several matters of  importance will come up for discussion, and action. One of these  matters will be-the sanction to purr  chase agricultural grounds'for the  Abbolsford-Sumas Agricultural Association; and the general business  of the association, including the revision of the annual prize list.  -   Every citizen welcome.  the  the  past  Ford  The Sumas' pupils of the Misses  Steede held' a splendid recital on  Saturday last. The programme contained thirteen numbers which were  well received.  The examinations of the Board of  the Royal. Academy and the Royal  College of Music are to take place at  the home of the Misses Steede next  Monday. Mr. Howells will be the  examiner.  MANY SCOTS PRESENT  AT ANNUAL PICNIC  Prizes   for  v first-  Most  Violet  stars,  -Peggy  Bobbii  passing  Rucker, Bud Haddrell.  Albert Wahlman.  Division III., Book IV.-  Hill, Barbara Brydges and  Webster,  Dorothy Taylor.  Book V.,    ,Jnr.���������Richard    Millard,  Charlie Millard, 'Elsie Stady.  Percentage���������!) 6.3 8.'  Rolls of Honor: ,      .  Proficiency���������Phyllis   Snashall.  Deportment���������Barbara Brydges.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Margaret   McGowan. ~-  Promoted to Grade VI.���������Peggy  Hill, Barbara Brydges, Bobbie  Webster (2), Dorothy Taylor, Flossie  Hunt, Camilie Tretheway, Delia Rukas, Edith Taylor, Elsie Weston,  Flossie McNelly, Marie Moret, Lay-  ton Bryenton, Martha Roach, Alma  Duncan, Gladys Taylor, Peter Per-  noski, William Pernoski, Marguerite  Broad, Violet Broad, passed on  trial. To remain in Grade VI.���������Harry  Conway.  Promoted to Grade VII.���������Richard  Millard, Charlie Millard, Elsie  Stady,  Ted   Webster,  Eva  Cruthers,  Sidney Swift, Phylis Snashall, Marguerite McGowan, Barbara Sumner,  Christine Rowles, Robert Groat,  James Webster, Irene Rowles, Victor Snashall, Helmie Nystrom, Emma Moret, Bessie Hayne, Perry Bu-  ker,   Willie Coutts.  Pomoted to Grade IV., 2nd term���������  Caroline Leary,. Allen Hay, Arthur  Snashall, Ralph Fountain, Margaret  Irvine, Lillian Coutts', Lloyd Bailey,  Colin Emmerson,  (on trial).  Promoted to Grade IV.,, 1st term  ���������Ivy Bailey, Boydell Hill, Muriel  Wright, Earl Farrant, Glenys Walters, Franklin White, Ethel Johnson,  Constance Reith, Helen Rukas.  Promoted to Grade III.���������Gordon  Gosling, Irwin Fountain, Victor Taylor, Ida Horn, Sylvia" Harrop, Ervin  Wright, Brian Hay, Jackie Taylor,  lenry Currie, Foamie Kondo, Selma  "���������chluter, Thomas Irvine, Ford  "Jrown, Beryl White, Olive McNelly,  Sydney Hay and Joey Tretheway,  'on. trial).  Proficiency prizes���������Caroline Leary  Ivy Bailey, Gordon Gosling.  Prizes for neatness���������Margaret Irvine, Earl  Farrant, Victor Tavlor.  Roll of Honor: *  Proficiency���������Ivy Bailey.  Deportment���������oiive McNelly.  Regularity      and      Punctuality���������-  Henry Currie.  Senior       3rd       Reader���������Caroline  Leary. Allen  Hay, Arthur Snashall.-  v Junior 3rd    Reader���������Ivy    Bailey,  Boydell Hill, Muriel Wright.  Senior 2nd Reader���������-Gordon Gosling, Irwin Fountain, Victor Taylor.  From Senior V. to Entrance-  Florence Snashall, Naomi Matthews,  Wesley Hay, Howard Benedict,,Phyllis Whitchelo, Mina Bailey, Eldred  Cruthers, Laura McKinnon, Joseph  McDonald, Ralph Smith, Norman  Sumner, Jean Hutchison, Duncan  McDonald, Francis Chapman, Ross  Brown. Dora Ruthig, Kiech Kondo  and Clara Walters,  (on trial).  Prize for improvement in  writing  ���������Eldred Cruthers.  - The St. Andrews and Caledonian  Society of Abbotsford held their .annual picnic in McCrimmon's grounds  on Monday last.'' The affair was an  entire success, and was well attended, Scots being present from all  points of the Fraser Valley.  The pipes were played" by Mr. Duncan  of Langley Prairie.  During the afternoon a good programme of sports was enjoyed by the  gathering. In tho evening a jolly  dance was held in the "Masonic Hal.',  music being supplied by Mr. J.  Downie and Mrs. Wells.  .-A new addition is to be.built to  Whatcom Road school this summer,  plans have been accepted and the  contract was let on Saturday to W.  Footer of Chilliwack, who will com-  .plete- the building according to  specifications " in 60 days, for the  sum rof $1845.   '  POPLAR LOCALS  The Strawberry festival and social  given by the    Clearbrook  Thursday was a success.  W. I.    on  Mrs. McDo.wall, formerly,. principal of our school has secured a position in Vancouver for the next term.  . Mr. Peter Hughes, principal of the  Hatzic school has been appointed  principal of the Abbotsford public  school for the next term. Mr. Hughes  comes highly recommended as a  disciplinarian and teacher.  \  Services will be held in St/Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30.' Rev. A.  Hard in,? Priest, vicar.  MACCABEES  AT  HAVE   VISITORS  REGULAR' MEETING  Distinguished visicors present at  the regular meeting of the - Abbotsford Review W.B.A. of the Maccabees on Thursday evening were, Mrs.  Nellie Pettipiece, District Deputy of  Vancouver; Mrs. .Hall, Supreme Deputy of Nebraska and Miss Mileyea,  Deputy Supreme  Michigan.  Much     general  transacted, and it  the Lodge to hold  special   attractions  of    Port    Huron,  businiess was  was decided by  a garden party of  at the home of  the Misses Tretheway on Friday,  July 2th.  After the meeting was' closed, refreshments were served and a social  hour  enjoyed.  DONATIONS   TO  HOSPITAL  The matron of the. M.-S.-A.    Hoa-  pital  wishes  to    acknowledge     with  thanks  the following donations '  for  the month of June:     Mrs.  Crossley,  rhubarb;   the  Misses  Rogers,     flowers, vegetables and    eggs;     Mrs. W.-  Stewart,    lettuce;    Mrs.    Allardyce, j  magazines;    Jean and Doris McCull-  ock, flowers;  C.GJ.T., flowers;  Mrs. |  Stady, magazines; Mrs. Zeigler, flowers and lettuce plants; Mr. Derrough,  gooseberries and cherries;  Mrs. Nelson   (Matsqui),  flowers;   Mrs.. Brydges, magazines and let'tuce; Mrs. Y.Z.  Wilson,  new potatoes;     Mrs.  Wells,  strawberries;  Mrs. Moret, two house  plants;  Mr. J. Downie, chickens and  lettuce;     Mrs.   T.   Bennett,   flowers;  Mrs.  Layton,    flowers;     Mrs.     Eby,  flowers;  Miss Peck, flowers.  ATTENTION  is-called lo our CLOSING OUT SALE  of Summer Goods,   which slarls on  MONDAY, JULY 9 ���������  -       and   ands :]  SATURDAY, JULY 21  - >  is an   opportunity   to   make  This  your .dollars do double duly.  Among the Abbotsford visitors to  the Nicomen picnic were'Mr. and Mrs.  Whitchelo and Mr. and Mrs. Shortreed.  Limited  ABBOTSFQRD'S "STORE Of QUALITY"  833  4$  v.  m THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������'(  /���������"���������'������.        .'VI  .,-  ���������������  h-4 <.b-������j    J3   (JQ  c^    C    *i*rf ���������  ST" f"?" ASM*  $B^      ���������  *-<  o  "* C          (  p  rfCJQ.  p  a  0) -  a  05  3   H        j  o> o>  15  S3  -J  3  co  13   P      .;������  a-  1���������K  Pots  dous  S3  h-i. ���������  r-t-  0>  o  o  p���������'  0>  r*   "  SI  a  p  a w  p  H-. 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'���������p.v.s-.-j?;  R  ���������ft  5'i  1  .'j i  - ������|  iff t+llf*t,*+4a* -n. Jt"..  I-II     ������l   MilBA4tf  ���������?������������������  y  &  '<;!  I?*  b  I  I  ���������'0  1  T- ���������"���������* THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������������;,&������������������������������������  mjS ABB@T8E&KB POST  l  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Utf      i'JH.TM  'iH.:1 :r.a .-..rwiia.i'-.vga  FRIDAY, JULY G,  1923.  asas  ssass;  uas  CANADA'S    PROSPERITY  i  in  l  P'.i  Tlu'Ough Us or in Spite of Us?  When the war ��������� was on and this  country was puling forth every  effort., at home and overseas, to aid  the allied cause, a great spirit of  , confidence and faith, of willingness  to work, economize and sacrifice, filled every class of the community  from the highest'to the lowest.  As a result, Canada's  honourable  war record has set her    high' among  tho nations, with a place at tho Iin-  -  perial Council table   and a voice   in  international affairs'.  Canada must and will come, with  equal honor, through the throublous  times of post-war adjustment. The  only question is, will all of us help���������  or some of us hinder, by pessimism,  apathy, or class Jealousy?  "To the Canadian farmer, this  question comes with a peculiar force.  Agriculture must be the economic  balance wheel of this or any nation.  'It is an occupation where nature  herself demands energy, courage,  economy and efficiency. Those  sturdy qualitieu radiate from our  farms to industries in other wallwj  of life, where so n.uny leaders wer.o  country born and bred.   -  Tiie farm home and farm life as  the source of what has been and is  the strongest and truest in our national    character is interwoven wicii  - the history of Canada    from    its infancy. The settlers on the shores of  >   New   .Brunswick    and  Nova  Scotia.,  toiling to clear,a patch of forest and  sowing    their      grain      among   the  : stumps;   Hebert1 and. the pioneers of  , New France, fighting Indians, endur-  ������������������ ing  privation;    wrestling     merely  a'  rude, living from their.' small clearings, but full of faith,   in the future,  if not for them,'then for generations  .yet to come;"^ the men    who rescued  " Upper Canada from  the".wilderness;  the-Red River' colonists, '  who, after  . two years of��������� complete destruction of  .their crops, sent a party to the Mis-  ,   sissip'pi  for seed grain    for the next  , year and won! These men made pos-  .. sible the Canada of today.  The farmers of,'-   Canada,     ��������� then,  ��������� have a rich history and a noble tradition to live up-to.    Upon them Ca'i-  ���������ada's progress    has    always, in the*  ��������� main, depended; upon them it will'  always, in the main, depend.    <  (What, then is' necessary for the  farmer's of today? - Simply the application of those qualities'we have  referred . to���������renergy, courage, ; economy and-efficiency,- and under present-day conditions the''-return is  sure and speedy.  -A very high per-  - centage of 'farms owned by farmers  in this country have been-ecquired  and paid for in the farmer's ; own  lifetime. For the present and future  generations      there is    exactly    tho  ���������" same opporunity.      True, with each  , generation, and perhaps oftener, we"  may have to    change   our    type   of  crops to meet    changing market re-  ; quirements,. but      surely    what-is a  ��������� trifling task- compared -wi-th that of  ��������� those who    had to-   establish   themselves in a new country, create their  farm,  their- community,     their markets, and their civilization.  During the war years, the farmer,  like .most others,    became unreasonably optimistic.      As in other industries,  he over-capitalized,     tied    up  ' too much      money   in   .extravagant  buildings and expensive    machinery,  . bought, tractors to .get the crops in  more  quickly  and    easily,     without  considering whether the actual earning power of these    warranted    the  -investment.      With    the depression,  which has followed, this over-expen-  sion has been a serious    burden and  has shaken the .faith of some in ultimate success.  We must get back the indomitable  courage and untiring effort of Canada's early days. The farmer must  remember that in the last analysis  he is infinitely better off than the  wage-earner of the city. True, hi3  cash income may sometimes be small,  but he can, at the very worst, gain  his living from the soil, while in the  city the larger wage soon melts' away  in paying for things which on the  farm involves no cash outlay. The  farm products are necessities of life  and must always command a market  the week, and this coming after the  recent heiavy rains has' put the soil in  a condition that it ban not been in at  this time of the year since 19.10;  the farmers arc consequently very  jubilant and if optimism could pay  debts tho farmers of Sou!hem Alberta could by next fall-. cancel our  National  Debt." '"  "HOW CAN I   KEEP MY  ROYS ON THE  FARM?''  "Year by year, tho rural life of the  west is suffering from tho loss of its  young men and women ��������� because the  farming communities are allowed t.o  become uninteresting,'! says Mr. Ii.  Curie, Secretary of the Manitoba  Board, Retail Merchants' Association  of Canada, in a recent article.  This' is true, not only of the west  but of every other part of Canada.  Tho'groatly extended educational"  opportunities enjoyed by the young  generation of today have developed  a variety of interests that would,  and frequently does, amaze our  grandfathers.  Those hardy ancestors of pioneer  days had but little .leisure to hung  heavily on their hands, and when  they did indulge in a pleasure trip  to town, the long, hard journey  over hard roads was generally justified by business motives a.s well.'  Hut new machinery and methods  have changed all that.  The young men and women on th���������������  farm today have leisure and they demand leisure interests'. If these interests' are lacking in the community  where they live, or if they cannot  conveniently reach a community  centre where ' these interests a.va  available, the young folks "leave the  farm and seek a. more diversified life  in the larger centres.  Then comes the farmer's cry,  "How can I keep my boys on the  farm?"  This is a vital problem with every  farmer and even more so with every  mother on the farm. To the old  folks the farm is home and often it  is a family heritage,- " built for succeeding generations. But this fact  alone will not keep the children on  the land, rnd so, over and over again  the old tragedy is enacted, the heritage is renounced, "the children go,  the family is broken up, and the ruv-  ral communities' lose the very life  blood of their existence.  Then, when one asks,- "How's business?"    the    answer    will    be,    "Tt  isn't like it used to be, because those  who made  business have gone."  -    But this  condition  does not exist  in  communities where  the community as a whole has been sold on motor  transportation.      In    fact, it is true  that you can measure the prosperity  of any communtiy by the extent of its  transportation facilities.    For,    good  .transportation  extends  the  boundaries of the community, and,the sons  and daughters of    the    farmer   who  lives ten miles from the communitj  church, but who have a car, can participate in the    entertainments    and  social  functions' just as conveniently  as those who live    only    half a mile  away.    And it is    just    convenience  such as this more than anything else  that will keep' the young-folks on the  farm.  No city family nowadays expects  the children to remain around the  fireside night after night or to limit  their pleasures to an occasional visit  among the neighbors. That would  be unreasonable in view of the plenitudes of good wholesome recreation  that they can enjoy such as theatres,  parties, night schools, church and  ) Sunday school activities, social functions, lectures, movies, dances and so  forth, to say nothing of the conveniences of libraries and fraternal and  athletic clubs.  ICity dwellers accept these things  as part of their everyday life, and  would find life mighty monbtonou.'.  without them.  And therein lies your answer to  the farmer's cry, "How.can I keep  my boys on the farm?"  It isn't the farm work that drives  tho boys to the city and makes 'hired  labor hard to keep. It's the deadly  monotony of farm life after working  hours, the long uninteresting, un  eventful    evenings,    the    humdrum  every t'ime that a farmer crias   'How  can 1 keep my boys on the iarin?" he  :s shouting aloud his need for motor  transportation.  How much Henry Ford, has contributed to the contentment of tlie  young folks'on the farm would be  difficult to estimate.  But money alone doesnlt generate  happiness for the farmer and his'  family. ( They crave social diversion  and changed surroundngs and travel  and so tho farmer buys his Ford car  and a new world is opened up '.o  them.  Within a week, the Ford that waft  bought primarily as' a pleasure car  suddenly becomes exceedingly useful  as a business car as well and fast  trips to town for supplies which are  needed in a hurry, are no longer a'  day's job in themselves.  Mother and the girls' learn lo drive  and in a week or two have an Imposing schedule of daytime trips to  town or to visit {he neighbors while  the men-folk arc at work.  Within a few months, the Ford has  changed the outlook of tho whole  family and has so thoroughly established itself as a necessity that to  revert to the old motorlcss days  again is simply unthinkable.  And so the genius of Henry Ford  smooths out the trials and difficulties of farm life, lifts' up the heavy  burden from th'e shoulders of tho  farmer and brings leisure and happiness and contentment to every individual in this great producinig class  upon whom the welfare of the nation  so closely depends'.  ;   The Voice is the Soul of Telephoning  When you complete a long distance conversation you experience a satisfaction* that does not  follow under other circumstances. Your message  has been conveyed as you would have it, and you  know exactly how il has been received by the  person at, the other end.  ' .''*-���������  The reason of   the . satisfaction  tima.cy which the telephone   gives,  voice in reply (hat make's long distance telephoning ret.; oc* versa tion."  is   the   irift is    YOU I'  British Columbia Telephone Company  THE KAVAGIOS OF THE  POULTRY  RHD JVJITI'3  " .  --. ��������� . '������������������uisiHiui        u������t,iuiib.i, uiiv;        iiuuiui I1U1  The products of city industries must  sameness, night after      night, week  often create their market and theii  sale is subject to wide fluctuations.  Sure of a market, then, the farmers'  main problem is simply the lowering  of cost of production to permit-of a  fair margiin of profit even at present prices. This can be done and is  being done. ,  We,may call attention to the advertisement placed in this issue    by  the Federal Department of Agriculture.    It 4s more   than an advertisement, it is a call;to united and cheerful effort, . a summons   to the Canadian spirit    of the    "will    to   ������win"  which has burned so; brightly through  out Canada's history���������a spirit which  is so well shown    in a    message received In Ottawa only a few days ago  from one of the    foremost    farmers  of the Province of Alberta. He says:  "It started to rain the last part    of j  after week, month 'after month, year  after year, world without end, amen.  Can_you blame the young folks forgetting out?  Farm boys and girls are just like  city boys and girls.  They like company and parties  and theatres and civic problems and  every other single thing that goes  to make up a complete life.  The one way to keep them on the  farm is to make those things available to them.;  And those things are available to  the farm family that can step into  its car and drive down' the road to  the community centre that is the  heart of the social life of the district.  There is an urgent need for more  cars on the farm. It is being reiterated every day in every rural community in every part of Canada. For  Few-keepers of poultry realize the  full extent of the injury done by red  mites. With the warmer weather'the  mites flourish and multiply until  the poultry buildings become infested with these pests, and the harm is  done.  The red mite is the most dangerous of the external parasites that attack fowl, and if allowed to spread  unchecked far worse losses might  accrue  than  breeders ��������� imagine.  These parasites are most injurious,  to young chickens and brood heris.-  The persistent loss of young- chicks  and the failure of hens to bring off  good hatches are often due to the  irritation caused by the unsuspected  presence of the red mite. _;  ��������� The attacks of hoards of mites  weaken and predispose- the fowl to  many maladies, as well as materially  reducing the yield of eggs.  Some prominent scientists are convinced ,that the bite of the mite i-e  venomous and that even worse disaster might result than merely weakened .condition brought about by the  slicking of the blood. ,  Many people are unaware of the  presence or appearance of the mite.  They may not visit their poultry  houses at night, and the parasite-is  nocturnal; it dislikes light. The  adult is seldom found on the fowl in  the day time, but emerges from the  deposits of filth and dirt that have  accumulated in the cracks and  crevices of the house and fittings,  and climbs to his roosting victim to  gorge himself with blood.  The presence of the mite may be  readily detected by a close examina':  tion of the roosts and nest boxes. Th3  practice of running one's hand along  underneath the roosts once a day is  advisable, as some parasites will adhere and can be seen and felt distinctly.  Immediate  extermination   is'vitai  and ste.ns should be    taken at once  to rid the    building of all    material  that will harbour    and    protect the  mites. Fittings should be    removed,  dirt and filth brushed    out    with a  stiff broom,    and the    inside of the  building   and   furniture     thoroughly  saturated with a powerful germicide  by means of a.spray pump or brush.  ���������    Some of the    coal, tar by-product  used as sprays    vary    in* "efficiency  when used   in   economical     strength  solutions;   but  where   the  mites  are  evident in small batches and only in  places, these insecticides may be applied with a brush in their full commercial-strength, i-  A five or ten per cent, solution    of  carbolic acid is    very    effective, but  not without danger as a    spray,    lt  can  however    be    recommended    it  proper precautions are taken.  The most economical and effective  preparation is a five to ten per cent.  nolutjon of coal oil and soap suds,  which should lie applied twice with  an internal of two or three days between applications! ���������. Experimental  Farms Nolo. >���������������������������  Concerning Style  nnon  When  you order printing, you buy something  more.than paper and ink. B  The best advertising talk in the world looks  vulgar and commonplace if printed without  distinction. -4  STYLE in printing.is an art.  it just anywhere.  You cannot buy  The cost of printing depends upon something  more than the profit which the printer puts upof  WB^ter iU-??n hiS, plant' his organization  ins technical ability and experience.  ���������For tlie best printing, something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us.  The Printer    ������   :���������J  Hub Square Mission City, B. C.  thoughtlessness on the part of those  entering the forest on pleasure bene.  The adoption of the registration regulation is' not an attempt by the  Government to keep people out of  he woods-or to deprive the fisherman,  camper, or hunter of his annual vacation. It is a_ regulation, it U  pointed out, whereby each individual  is reminded and encouraged *" to be  careful of fire when in the forest.  Commendable Advertising-  We have a photograph of a fruit  truck belonging to the-Stirling Fruit  Co., Winnipeg, carrying a display ad  on the side advertising B". C. berries.  Rogers Fruit Co. and Bright Emery  Co., Winnipeg, are also carrying  similiar advertising. This is a splendid way to promote the sale of B. C.  berries, and it should be carried on \  by all wholesalers during the B.C  I'ruit season.  Alex. S.'Duncan  Barrister     Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8C01 P. O. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. C.  TICKET THIS CAM PIOUS  NEW FOREST RULE  The Government of New Brunswick has issued a proclamation declaring that people entering tho  forests of that Province until next  November must take out a license to  do so. This action brings New  Brunswick into line with the Province of Quebec in providing an official check on people who visit forest country for the purpose of "travelling, camping, fishing, picnicking,  or other-purposes." People who do  so must first register with a local  fire warden, game license vendor, or  other official authorized to issue permits under the law.  This action is deemed necessary  by the Government in order to prevent  immense  forest    fire     damage  A Warning to Watermelon-enters'  A surgeon had to lie called to remove a watermelon seed from the ea.v  of a Seattle boy. This should be a.  warning against the habit of burying the face too deeply in the juicy  delicacy.���������Portland  Express'.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Missioni Ciry  A Matter of Definition  Manitoba courts have to decide  whether goats are cattle. The customs officer's classic definition of an  imported tortoise might help: "Rabbits' is poultry." he'said, "pigs is  cattle; but this 'ere bloomin' tortoise  is a hinsect."���������Calgary Albertan.  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  A Perilous Crown  A rich American is'in demand for  the throne of Albania. We have in  mind two or three movie magnates  whom we should like to nominate  for  this  hazardous     honor.���������-Cincin  resulting from    the carelessness    or I natti Times-Star.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fr.aser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their Values.  Address  al]  communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C*  to  \m  /* iwitt������u_h '*-ni^'rv  mi.ii'%  ���������' i������--^f*-������<nxr.-j������ofc������^"*ii������-vU/^^t<r-f"  '*jr-i-f..'Wjj>HJr-i1flh*i,',if������������.7'r(;ViTf;w������1ll * Jls>  THE.ABBOTHFOKD POST  -iiTiTTjii f faai  SSE  3EE  ������=E  A. R. GOSLING  AVHEN YOU WANT  Rouse and       .  Sign Pa in ling  and  General  House Repairs  Phone ������ I-'-: -       .   P. 0. Box 31  AKBOTSKOUI),   It.  C.  A. k HUMPHREY  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Aoom   0   Hurt   Rloc-k,   ChilliwiicU  Box    422, CHHXnVACK  Yarwood & Durrani  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  L AW OFFICE  OPJCN   EVJHRY   EDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ALAN i. BROKOVSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUARANTEE! >  LIVE STOCK a Specials  P. 0.. Bo:l 94  Nasty Accident on  Sunday Morning Last  (From   the  Fraser   Valley   Reccr:i)  An accident happened at the co;-  ner of Manson and Dewdney Trunk  roads on Sunday morning last with  the result that Frank Pbalan and  Fred Vickson are lying in the hos-  pitatl here under tho doctor's care,  the former having but a fighting  chance" that he will live it through.  . On Sunday morning after leaving  the home of a berry grower on tht  Dewdney Trunk road, where they  had called at a very late hour, a big  Chandler, Licence No. 33880 with  five men in it failed to make the  turn at the Manson road corner, and  in swerving around to make the turn  after having gone considerably past  the car was overturned, pinning the  driver under the steering gear and'  several of the other passengers under  the car in very awkward positions.  It appears that one of the party was  quite free and he was able to. free  another and these two were able to  get the others out from under the  ^car in a short space of time.  Medical assistance was secured at  the earliest possible moment and the  driver, Frank Phalan'was hurried -to  the Mission Memorial hospital. Fred  Vickson another of; the party was  placed under medical care the next  day. The other received but slight  bruises.  POLICEMAN '-MEETS'/.  WITH AN ACCIDENT  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  One evening last week our policeman, Mr. Dawson, met with an accident on the Silverdale road. As a  result Mrs. Dawson is under medical  care, having received a severe bruise  on   the shoulder. |  She was taken, to the hospital for  several days, but is now at homo a-  gain, and rapidly recovering from  tbe shock and accident.  Celery King is the thing  to stimulate the liver, cleanse the  bowels, purify tbe blood, banish  headacheB ana make you feel the  joy of better health and strength.  Nature's own laxative and tonic  roots and herbs in Celery King.  30o 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 fewtdoses heal up tfce sore  and inflamed tissues in the throat  and really banish that cough. 30c,  60c and $1.20.   All druggists. ,  Unnecessary Delay in  Transit Causes Loss  ������i ��������� n   .nil i������i  On Thursday morning, June 28th,  three cars of Vancouver Island berries from Victoria arrived by barge  via Ladysmith in ample time to be  forwarded on No.. 4 (Toronto Express) leaving Vancouver at 8:30  a. ni.  As these berries were intended for  th3 prairie holiday trade, and any  delay in transit would entail .serious  loss lii marketing, we wired the Supt  of ibo Dominion Express Co., Va.i-  eouvp", <���������!' Oils fact, and urged him  to ni.V c upoclal arrangements to  have all three cars forwarded. Latei  in tho day we were informed tin'  only two of them were on No 4, t.'-.o  other (No. 5V,2'A) being held for tho  evening train.  We consider that the Vancouver  Island shippers have a claim against  the Company for'any loos caused h/  their failure to forward  this car.  The geographical pt. si linn of  Vancouver Island, and the fuel Hint  there is no Dominion Express; service by carlots from there, is sufficient .handicap in shipping perishables to the prairie market without  being subject to further disabilities.  In other years we have seen as  many as six cars of berries on one  passenger train.  QUESTIONS AM) ANKIVKKH  FOR Tlltf O'.TlKrtl'RH MAN  my  li-of.  Company    in  for every one  reason . that no  of  tree planting  the    destruction  campers,      and  MEDTCINE    RAT  Medicine Hat, June 2 8th  The weather for    the    past    week  has been ideal and crops are making  excellent progress.  Berries taken out of three cars  were of excellent quality and mcv^d  very readily-  All strawberries for past three  days have come L. C. L. express from  Wyndell, Creston, and show considerable soft stuff.  The demand has dropped off with  the advanced price.  Q.    Ta    there  Canada planting :i  they   cut  down?  ���������A. No, for Hip.  conceivable amount  can keep pace with  of trees caused by  smokers. One unextinguished ��������� camp  fire may easily destroy, ^n a- day,  more young trees than a corporation  or government could plant-v.'in "a  month. Until the forest fire menace is conquered Canada,will not see  wholesale reforestation by the'ploni-  and then make sure to dig wide a-  Act'ophines  nt work.  (.). How many aooplanos are being used in Canada this season?  A.    About    twenty-five,    most of  I hem for' forest survey, aerial photography and scouting for fires.  ���������Tnin.splnntmg    Maple Trees  Q. Is' it safe to transplant largt,  maple trees at this season?  A. A very unsafe process. Wait  until the leaves are off in tho fall  and then make sure to dig wide o-  bout the. roots. Take plenty of the  earth and destroy iu; few as possible  of the fine hair roots.  ,  Causes of I'ore.st   Fires  Q. What arc the common cauars  of forest fires?  A. Unextinguished camp and  cooking fires, lighted cigarettes  and matches? The woods are destroyed usually by the people who  need them most, tho fisherman, tho  camper, and other pleasure seekers.  r. ������^   GIVEN   PINE  FOB   SETTING  OCT   BUSH   TIRE  (From.   Fi:aser   Valley   Record")  T.   Uasa  of  Stave   Falls  appeared  in court at Mission City on Wednesday morning, charged  with    setting  out a. bush  fire without a permit.  The dominion fire ranger for that  district appeared  for  the  posecution  Failing to give a satisfactory reason  The safest thing to take for a cold J for his actions Uasa was given a fine  is an extra handkerchief. of $50.00 and costs.  Week in Calgary  The weather this,week continues  to improve'the bumper crop Drospecfs  being cloudy with intermittent rain  and sunshine.  Preparations are being made for  the big Stampede and already, in,anticipation, people are arriving to  take part in -the big celebrations.  Much seasonable fruit is now arriving from British Columbia. The I  first car of Black Turtarian cherries  is due, from Kelowna. These are  not as popular as the Bing "variety  We notice that wholesale firms are  well stocked with Washington Rings,  which we'fear will overlap the arrivals from 13. C. next week.  Strawberry arrivals are- declining,  and prices are firming up. Rasps  are coming in larger volumes, and  car shipments will likely .start next  week. The demand has been fair.  Country points report increased business.'  The weather is- fine today (Friday) and indications are that it will  continue throughout the holidays.  C'Ugary Wholesale Prices��������� ;.  Srawbeiries, U. C, cr. $3 to ....$3.HO  Cherries.   Wash.,  box  $4.00  Cherries, Wn., Bings and Lam-  ber,  lug  * $n.00  Cherries. :-3. C., Tartarians, 4  bskt ,.$2.00  Cherries, I!. C. Royal Anns. 4  bskt .' $2.00  Cherries, H. ('., Bings. tier 4  bskt $4.')0  Cherries, II. C.    G. Woods, per 4  bskt $1..:'i0  Gooseberries, B. C, '1 bskt.  crate  $2.2:.  Goosoborries, B. C, 24 pint  crate  '....'.' $3.00  Red Currants, B. C, 4 bskt.  crate  .-$2.50  Red Currants, B. C��������� 24   lb.    ,  bskt.    $3.00  Railway. News  Brief  \  Raspberries, B. C, 24 pints ...  Tomatoes, II. H., 13. C:, 4 bskt.  .$5.25  $0.50  Fools rush in  where  exports  fear  to ride.  n  CANADA is endeavoring to regain her  after-the-war stride  in the midst of many-  difficulties, ��������� debt,  deflation   and   depression  being  some of them.-  Quack remedies and academic  theories beset her path on every  . side. Some suggest that our debt  worries can best be eased by <*o-  ing further into debt. O" ,"s  preach blue ruin, decry theii own  country and indulge in ivis-  chievous propaganda genet a iy,  while still others look for a new  social order or some miraculous  sign to indicate a better coming-  day���������all this in apparent forgct-  fulness of the fact that just ns  there was no royal road to win  the war, there is now no royal  road to pay for it or -regain our  former buoyancy, vigor and  confidence.  Some are leaving Canada hoping to escape taxation, only to  find there is no escape anywhere.  In seeking for easy remedies, too  many of us overlook the fact  -that the greatest remedy is honest, hard work faithfully and  intelligently performed, accompanied  by  old-fashioned  thrift.  It takes time, it takes patience,  it takes grit. But every Canadian  knows in his heart that Canada  is coming through all right.  Our Experience Proves It  Look back over the path Canada  has trod. The French Colonists,  cut off from civilization by 3,000  miles of sea, faced a continent���������  a wilderness���������without the aid of  even a blazed trail. They had  to fight savages, frosts, scurvy,  loneliness and starvation.  The United Empire Loyalists  subdued an unbroken forest in  one generation, growing their  first wheat amid the stumps and  snags of the new clearing.  The Selkirk settlers came to  Manitoba when the prairie was a  buffalo pasture, and grew wheat  where none had grown before  and where those who knew the  country best at that time said  wheat would never grow. Today the Canadian prairies grow,  the finest wheat in the world.  In proportion to population Canada  stands to-day among the wealthiest  nations in the world, with average  savings on deposit per family of  $800. Canada's foreign trade per head  of population stands amongst the  highest of the commercial nations,  being $192 per capita in 1922-23, as  compared with $135 in 1913-14, the  "peak" year before the war.  New Opportunities for  Canada  In Canada, although prices in the  world markets fell below war level,  out farmer* reaped last autumn the  largest grain crop/ in Canadian history, and Canada became the world's  largest exporter of wheat, thus in  targe measure making up for lower  prices.  Last year, Great Britain, after an  agitation extending over thirty years,  removed the embargo on Canadian  cattle, and a profitable and practically  unlimited trade is opening up for  Canadian stockers and feeders.  " The  Canada"-  The next article will suggest practical opportunities for profit making  on our Canadian farms. -  Authorized for publication by the  Dominion Department of Agriculture  W. R. MOTHEKWELL, Minister.   Dr. J. H. GRlSiXA I ,E, Deputy Minister.  20th   Century   belongs   to  -if Canadians keep faith.  . Moose Jaw, Sask.���������Good progress  las    been    made    during   the   paslg  nonth' with  the  work  of finishing!  he interior of the C. P. R. Offic������  vuilding in connection-with' the newl  tation here. The contractors ' er-f  ;ect that the building- will be ready!  ';:��������� c.-*r';;;',::ncy by April 1.   This will!  ).n:>.oU'  one of  the finest -stations!  ���������-'S.i of Winnipeg.  "Vancouver',    B.C.���������The   Committee!  f thu   L'o-ird of Trade  was told by!  V.   B.  Lanigan.   traffic'manager of J  ho  C;  P.  R.,  at  a  conf^fpnn*.  thatf  he   freight    classification    No.    17  vhicli was prepared, in 1919 has beenl|  'ic'ived, and an entirely new list isf  t  present being prepared.  There was considerable discussion*!  i   regard   to   tho   retention   of   thai  ���������listing, trade    lists,    undir    whicbf  ���������inpers can mix certain commodi-  Mes in the same cars for shiDping.|  Local business men were afraid that  Iho present trade lists would be in-  ���������erferod with to the detriment oijj  their business, but Mr. Lanigan gave|  an undertaking that there might  a modification in tlie existing arj  rangements, but it would not be of  ?uch a nature as to interfere in airjg  material  way with  business.  Much satisfaction was expressed!  by the Board members at this asfiurf  ance.  Kingston. Ont.���������-The Royal Mili]  tary College at Kingston has ju������J  received some interesting relics pre!  sented by prominent C. P. R. offif  cials. Mr. E. W. Beatty, K.C., Presit  dent of the Canadian Pacific Rail!  way has sent two splendid w*i  relics in the form of a Prussian heil  met and a regimental flag capture  from the enemy during the late wail  Mr. Beatty, who is a member of tkf  college governing board, is taking *  keen interest in its progress and nil  gifts have been placed in, the st&:|  <mess.  A number of very interesting a������|  erviceable articles hare been nana!  ed to the college by Colonel F. ij  Wanklyn, of the board of governor*!  one of which, an umbrella-star  made from a massive shell-case is r-1  the "entre-sol" to the mess. Othe'J  gifts from Colonel Wanklyn indue  a handsome table lamp construct������^  from an 18 pound shell; a tobacol  box made from a shell case; and J  fine engraving depicting "The B^.'\  finder of Cronje." , The latter ii  particularly appropriate as frame<|  group photographs of the ex-cadetii  who were in the South. Africa Wail  hays, been preserved ^and will....btj  ���������hung  on  the walls in \proximity t*I  the picture of the dawn of MajuWj  Colonel Wanklyn has also giverf  the college a splendid picture ������a|  titled "Rivals," which is compose}!  of composite photographs taken ^j  lightning and an express trail]"  This picture hangs in the cadet'  new mess-room. ',  Mr. A. D. MacTier, of the C. P. RJ  has also presented an engraTing c'l  ,the painting entitled "Comrades t"j  the. college. This wonderful So������I  tishi picture has been much admirsJ  "by all who have seen it, and tkj  kindness of these friends of tbj  Military College is' appreciated M  all connected with the ^college, as [j  apparent from the many happy r;������r  marks heard. <1  I Vancouver, B.C. ���������The "Princ*{  Louise," all-British Columbia buij  and newest addition to the coastwisl  passenger fleet flying the, houtk'l  flag of the Canadian Pacific Rai|  way, will be ready for commissi* f  shortly, it was stated by Capt. C. .M  Neroutsos, marine superintenden J  British Columbia Coast Steamsh\|  Service.  "Princess   Louise"   will   first   H  operated,    Capt.    Neroutsos   stattj  on  the  route between  Victoria aw  Vancouver, which will be in the n' j  ture of a thorough test^ of the boat  machinery before she is sent norf^  to   Alaska,  for   which    service    tl  "Princess Louise".was designed. TiJ  Alaska    service    between   Victorii,!  Vancouver, Prince Rupert and Skat'?  way   will    be-' maintained    by    tW  "Princess    LouiBe"   from   th������   tin?.  she is put into commission for tH  northern run until June next, wh���������  the summer schedule of the Alasi ,J  route will go into effect.  The   first of   the   sailings   und*  the   summer   schedule   will be   tak  tn  by the "Princess  Louise," I������**.;!  ing   Victoria   June   9   at   11   p.m  and  clearing from  Vancouver 'at'',  p.m., June 10, The "Princess Louise  will be operated to Alaska this sum  mer in conjunction with the "Prin[|  cess   Alice."    These    two   splendtj  boats   will   give   the   Alaskans   tlr I  finest  steamship  service  they  hai,  ever had.  It will amount'to appro* J  mately a semi-weekly schedule. Tf'!  summer schedule   of the   "Prince,*i  Louise" from Victoria to Alaska ",'������  as follows: June 9. June 23, July^(|  July 14, July 25, August 4, AuguHl  15, August 25. ���������, -.i{  "������ The schedule from Victoria of t������i  /'Princess  Alice,"  which will  altei^if  nate with the new boat, is as fa,  lows:  June  16,   June  30,   July  1  July 21, August 1, August II, Au|' J  ust 22 and September 1. 1  1   Sailing   from   Victoria   and  Vai ���������**  couver, the ports to be touched s (1  ,by the ''Princess Louise" and "PriiM  'cess Alice" in the summer servic j  tarill be, Alert Bay, Prince Rupe^'  'Ketchikan,   TVrahgel,   Juneau,   atijj  "������way, these calls being made p  oth the northbound and tiQUthbowSi  'trip*  ������������������**  <s������r<  Ml^llMkMJWM^^ ������!li',i  w  "$."'  \"!  ���������S  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  te������^^^^^ " ���������r*. -.V-L-.I--���������._������  fc-���������3-_aU-i*'-_-_,*;_������������;.   ,/-i-������'-������^.������*l'5H-  Sg^jnSgSsCP-T.^^..^.'i..^-/i1..-. 1^. r.���������   i**"*-.    ���������        4J#-   *   Mm=W TLS._   .--"  THE ABBOTSFORD IPOST  MATSQUI HAiT  CiU>i>  0  DAYS  EARLTER  Always ������11 hand Fresh Supplies of:  COOKED HAM,    CORNED    BEEP   LUNCHEON,   LOAF,  BOLOGNA SAUSAGE, LIVER SAUSAGE.  Choicest Meals delivered v/.tliout/i*;iil .in    good coiuli.--  tion.  B.   C.   "BAone   41.  mers  j-TtfmieTsi Phone 1909  S. F. WHITE  Abbotsford,  B.G  2&���������  FOR CABBAGE PLANTS,   ONIONS,   RADISHES  Etc., 2 lbs. tor  .: <���������   WE STOCK:    ���������  Vancouver Milling Baby Chick ITeeeis.  Mb & Mc Baby Chick Feeds.  Pratt's Baby Chick Feeds.  Bran, Shorts and Middlings.  Not for several years at least,  have'general crop conditions through  out Matsqui municipality appeared  as favorable as they are at present.  In every class of crop, as a result of  the decidedly favorable weather experienced this' spring, there has boon  an exceptional growth, and there is  every indication of at least a near-  record crop, and possibly a record,  one.  With the hay crop, cutting will  be general about tho end of the week  which is at least five or six days  earlier than the average. A crop of  about three and one-half tons to tlie  acre is expected to' bo the average,  while in some cases the yield will  probably go over four. The price,  however, is expected to bo very low.  Oats are also in splendid condition  '.-ind have every indication of a bumper yield. ln somo_instances they  arc already heading out.  Potatoes are also coming along  fine and there is every prospect of a  large crop. Early spuds have also  yielded remarkably well. Field  roots are also in good condition, and  'f the weather continues favorable  until the fall, one of (he heaviest  :rops for years will be realized.  pecials  Pcoclies���������Raspberries���������S'lrawberries.  Can kiJuupcs���������Cherries���������Cucumbers.  Urcl Soil Drinks���������Lime .1 nice���������Grape Juice.  C:i!:i.\s and Paslry.  ALL GOOD AND REASONABLY PJUCED  ALBERT LEE,  Baker  and .Grocer  BaaeaDaaxiaaBDKgsnssHs  /_������=  'Ni>UK  otsfo  . J. SPARROW  Essendene Avenue  PERSONALS  Tho many friends of Mrs. T. McMillan will be sorry to learn that she  is confined to her' bed through illness.  ''Master George McGowan is spend-  . ing a holiday as the guest of his  aunt, Mrs. Knox of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Brown, spent  the week-end in Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs., Walter Brix of Bellingham (nee Marie Scotvold) visited  at tlie; home of Mrs. J. A. McGowan  on Tuesday, on their way to Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Eby, and Mr.  and Mrs. .Forsythe visited Blaine on  Sunday.  Mrs. J". K. McMenemy. accompanied Mr. and Mrs. J. L.. Starr of  Sumas Prairie on a motor trip to  Vancouver on Thursday.  Miss Elsie McConnelly of Vancouver is visiting her- home in Abbotsford.  Mr. and-Mrs. W. Roberts and family spent  Wednesday at Birch Bay.  Miss Kate Parton' is , spending a  holiday as the guest oi her sister,  Mrs.  \V. Fox of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Steffin of Chilliwack and Mr. and Mrs. Collison of  Vancouver were the week-end guests  of Mrs. H. Fraser.  Word has been received here of  the safe arrival- in Ottawa of Mrs.  Dave Fraser and two children. JYIrs.  Fraser is visiting her old home  there.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Morrow arrived  in Abbotsford on Tuesday after  spending a holiday in coast cities  and were given the usual welcome by  their friends at the mill.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Olding motored  to Birch Bay on Sunday last. They  were accompanied by, Mrs. A. Taylor,  Fred  and  Gladys Taylor.  Mrs. W. Campbell and two sons of  New Westminster were the week-end  guests of Mrs. A. Mclnnes and Mrs.  A. Harkness. "' VV':;,':  Mr. and Mrs. C.: Spring motored  to Vancouver during the. week.  Mrs. A. McCallum is visiting her  son, John McCallum, at Genoa Bay.  Mr. Charles Roberts of Bellingham  visited bis home in Abbotsford at  the week-end.,  Miss     Margaret     McCrimmon    of  Vancouver is visiting her home here.  Mr. and Mrs.    Sumner and family |  spent Monday at White Rock.  M. and Mrs. H. P. Knolls have  returned from visiting in Victoria.  Miss Elsie McPhee is spending tin,  summer vacation at her home in  Abbotsford.  Mr. Atliur Cox, well known in  Abbotsford where he once resided, is  relief agent at the B. C. Electric station, while Mr. T. Bennett is away  on   a   holiday.     " .  Miss Horler of Vancouver was tho  guest of the Misses Tretheway on  Monday. ;  Mr. and Mrs. Moore and Mrs. A.  McPhee have returned to Abbotsford  from Altn.'���������Lake.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Smith    spent    tho  ���������week-end  in   New Westminster.  Miss Vorna Stinson,    Miss Evelyn j  Brown and Master Ross    Brown are  spending a holiday as the guests ot  Mrs.  Harvey  of Bellingham.  The annual meeting of the Abbotsford school will be held in the  school house on Saturday evening,  July. 14th commencing at seven  o'clock. The chief business of the  meeting will be to appoint a  trust-  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ee in the place of Mr. R. J. Shortreed, and an auditor in the place of  Mr.   J.   Brydges.  Miss Dorothy Lee was a visitor in  Vancouver at  tlie  week-end.  Mr. and Mrs. M. M: Shore spent  Monday in Vancouver.  Mr. Mclnnes has returned to Vancouver and coast cities after visiting  bis home here.   ���������  Mr. P. Buchanan was a Vancouver  visitor at the week-end.  Mr. and Mrs'. Hooper and family  of Vancouver were the guests of Mr.  and Mrs. J. J. Vannetta at the weekend. The Misses Hazel and Kathleen Vannetta returned to "Vancouver,  with .them and will spend a week's  holiday there.  Mr. and Mrs. Phillips, Mr, and  Mrs'. Roach, Mr. and Mrs". Chedore  motored to White Rock on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs'. C. L. Miller and Mr.  and "Mrs. I-J. A. Brown and family  visited Cultis Lake on Sunday and  Bellingham   on   Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Smith and family of  Straiton were the guests of Mrs.  A  Mclnnes on  Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs."McMurray of Vancouver were th'e guests of Mrs. i-T.  Gazley during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. King, Miss Irene  King, Mr. and Mrs. Bennedict, and  family spent the week-end at White  Rock.  The Abbotsford band gave a good  account of itself at Chillwack on  Monday last, and received a good  deal of well earned praise. Quite a  number from Abbotsford attended  the celebration, which , was' a real  success.  Mr. and Mrs; ' McMenemy and  family, and Master Harry Taylor,  spent Monday at White Rock.  Mr. and Mrs.' J. Godson visited  Birch Bay on Sunday last.  Miss Grace Hutchison has been ill  for several weeks, but her f.riends  trust. she will -shortly recover.  Mrs. Robertson and Mrs. Fraser  have bten touring Vancouver Island.  Mr. .Sam Tretheway and Mr. and  Mrs. Daniels "are... .'motoring over the  Banff-Windermere road this. week.  The annual parade of the L.O.L.  and L.T.B. lodges will be held next  Sunday evening to St. Matthews  Church. Members are to meet in the  hall at 1 p. m. sharp. Th'. Abbotsford  band will be in attendance.  Mr. Good of Kilgarde will preach  in the Presbyterian Church Sunday  morning. In the evening, Mr. Reid, of  Vancouver will conduct the service  assisted'by several Vancouver singers  who  will  take  part.  Next Sunday, July 8th,-will be observed   throughout   the   Frasor  Valley as a special day for prayer, in the  churches for God's      blessing on the  harvest.  Messrs. Leslie Robert and Clark  Trethewey spent tho week-end at  their home hero.  Mr. Fred Whittaker.' Colon, Panama, visited at the home of his  cousins, Mrs. Trethewey and family  on Sunday.  The band gathered under the shade  trees along lhe B.C.E.R. on Sunday and delighted citizens with  their- music. Mrs. McMillan treated  them to ice cream, which was appreciated.  i'.KST DHTOITK  BY  HALLS  PRAMML  Although the traffic of the past  few days has been heavy, the Surrey  detours in use during the paving of  the Pacific 1-lighway 'havo<-stood up  remarkably well. The most i'avot  od route for both north ��������� and southbound traffic" appears to-be tlie  Hall's Prairie, and just so, for this  road, with the ' exception of a few  chuck-holes', is in good condition  for the entire distance. A few loads  of gravel dumped'at the north side  of the Hazelmere hill "would probably eliminate the holes,.and with these  filled there could* not possibly be  any caus'e for complaiint.  Through the use of the Hall's  Prairie, two additional miles of pav*  ing are available on the recently completed section of the Highway. The  turn of the Hall's Prairie is made at  Hazelmere and-the North Bluff road  is followed, instead of the Campbell  River.,  The North Bluff, while-a trifle  narrow, is"in good shape.  A duty the automobile clubs might  well carry out would lie to install ' a  larger sign, or even station- a" man  at the corner of the old G.-'N. right  of way, which is used by northbound  traffic as a detour around the Hazel-  mere Hill. While'-there is a sign  at this point at present, it is; much'  too small and carries too little information to be of much value to  unfamiliar motorists. Other signs  might also be erected at the corner  of the new McLellan and the Hall's  Prairie road, so as to direct traffic  back to the Highway at Cloverdale.������������������  Columbian.  .   NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REALESTATE-4lon,y |��������� Umn ()���������;0oo<l Farm-Mor.ffiiffe8  Abbotsford'  ���������CASH  GROCERY  "THE STORE OF SA TISFACTION"  YOU are always welcome here \ and   never  urged, to buy. ��������� ��������� -   :  SHIP FIRST CAR ON FRIDAY  (From Fraser Valley Record)  , The' Pacific Berry ' Growers will  ship their first car of raspberries aim  loganberries, pre-cooled, on Friday  evening. The car goes to Saskatchewan. They expect to ship dailv  after that date.  Cucumbers,  each  Grape Fruit, 4' for .  Cantaloupes,  each  .... \r>6 ,������������������ ----- - ���������*��������� ^  LibbyV Tomato  Calsun  I y' asso*'ted flavors, 3  a   bottle   ... o->r,  ���������    .     for  - ������>r.  Ginger'Snaps, a lb.   .....        20fl  Soda Biscuits, 2  lbs. for "Zssl  Orangps, a .doz.",25i'i'ss'i'' 5o������        'tjl^^"ie8, 'Lb������xes for "-^i   ..25e  New Potatoes. 6 lbs. for ....25^  Preserving and Eating Cherries of ail kinds.  WE DELIVER THE GOODS FREE OF CHARGE  Phone 55 D,  Phone 5a  STRAW BERRY PRICES  ARE   INCREASE!)  ���������During the earlier part of last  week the price of strawberries, dropped to $2.50 to the city jobbers. At  this price they cleaned up quickly  and a greatly increased demand resulted .from country points. Pro  tests from shippers against such low  prices', as well as a strong desire  from the jobbers led .to a meeting  recently of the repesentatives of tiie  Mutual and Growers ' Sales Agency  Brokers at this office. It was a-  greed at this meeting that price's  should be advanced, and on Monday  of "this week all wholesale houses on  the prairies were advised of a 50  cents raise.- ������-:'.-  Poor Road Building,  The Brazilian Government is erect-  ting an,experiment station for combustibles and mine products and will  extensively test coal produced in  that country.  CONFERRED ON    SUMAS LAND  Hon. ,T, D. McLean   Discussed AVitli  .   Ottawa Transfer of 10,000 Acres  of Laico Area  VICTORIA, July 4.���������Hon. J. D.  MacLean, provincial secretary, while  in Ottawa recently, conferred with  federal officials regarding the proposed transfer of 10,000 acres of  Dominion land to tho province in collection with the Sumas reclamation  scheme.  Although confident that the negotiations will roach a favouable result, Dr. MacLean declined to state  the situation in detail at.the present  time pending definite settlement.  Tlie World's   Worst   Has-been  Having failed as a war-lord and  as an emperor, Mr. Hohenzollern  insists on failing as an author.���������Toronto Veteran.  -zMotorists' are up against all kinds  of-poor roads. One would almost  suppose that the men who build our  roads did but seldom-give the motorist any consideration. At this time  ���������of the year there are all kinds of  loose gravel on the roads���������or should  one say loose rockn, and round onus  at that. The expense of putting this  kind of j-oad material down must be  enormous, as tho rocks will eventually find their way to the ditches.  An example of very poor road  work can be seen on the Riverside-'  Huntingdon road on the two corners  between Matsqui and Clayburn, and  should an accident occur at either  .of these corners it is the belief'ol  some legal opinion that the. municipality could be held responsible for  damages.  In,the material that was put down  at these two points very large round  rocks were used and in one case the  corner slope is put in the wrong way.  Who is responsible for this kind of  roadbuilding, UiiH paper is not prepared to state; but to a stranger going over tho road for the first time  it is-absolutely dangerous.  This paper calls tho attention of  the Matsqui council, to the two corners and will dare to express the opinion that an improvement should be  i. ade at an early date.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   F.  J.  R.   Whitchelo  spent the holiday at White Rock.  It Bit Like an Adder  A Clevelander was killed by drinking poison by mistake for. wine, as  it very hard to tell the difference  these days.���������Indianapolis Star.  RIG ELECTRIO PUMP  AT SUMAS LAKE LS  NOW IN OPERATION  VICTORIA, B. C, July 5.���������First  of the four big 1250 horse power electrical pumps at Sumas', where the  government has reclaimed 30,000  acres of the most fertile land in the  province, was started yesterday, if.  was announced today at the Parliament Buildings.  This bg pump 1S- just Qne  loin W11.chwi11 h^e a capacity of  1000 cubic feet a .second. In a  couple of weeks the . other three  Pumps will be in operation. They mt  e water from the Sumas River ii  the low land protected by the bi������  cement dykes into the Fraser S  MARKETING   NOT   INDIVIDUAL  Christian-Science    Monitor:     The  kev������iJ,Tr������m iS /ec������gn^d as tho  key to all forms of productive Industries today all over the world-"*,  cep m agriculture, writes Aaron  Sapiro in the World's    Work.      Now  ftal     w?fUCt������n there te'-eroup-cap-  tal.    Where  there  is group capital  Thaf '.?U8,t bG a corPorationP formed  rhat is why    every      state    in    the  Union-made   laws     whereby     groin  SS1;8  ^  Production ^coukl   bS  lit, L Pan"',  %ivhlSua the    artificial  thing called a corporation for carrv-  !hf ?!!' that a"Uvity- But ������">y forgot  te farmer The farmer's is the only  pa of modern industry /(besides  ail.) In which you have individual  production. The ideal of every man  s a country dotted with far,/unRs  nv which one man operates the farm  ad produces through his own labor  mPn      Ag,'/!e   assistance of    hired  o f.,,m"(1  U,ey, thlnk that beca������*������  the farmer    produces      individually  marketing is an individual problem  But marketing is not Individual at  '"; l1 ia. a, Sr������uP- Problem. You can-  not market Without a distinct con-  a deration of what the other producers are doing at the same time.  Aou cannot market without knowing what the market absorption is  .7��������� tlle, mo"ey markets' are, and  the other elements of trade.  _ The Idea of Lenine and Co.  mnX'f,"; ?U?sla distrusts capital so  much that she things she ought to  take it away from the rest of the  world.���������Toronto Mail and  Empire  A  ���������*'J|   _^      ^^. ______        _____ ���������   z*lS

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