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The Abbotsford Post Jun 18, 1920

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 <jA?  Monday was petition day win  Matsqui council. Twenty ratepayes  signed a request for the completion  of the Marshall and Popular roads.  Th'-j.woirk was stopped last'year because funds gave out. Residents fear  that its resumption mayi be forgotten  .unless they keep the matter alive.  A "reviver" of $'lf>0 was appropriat-  " cd for ihe purpose.    ���������  ' To gravel the Aberdeen road, from  the Yalo road to the customs office  on the boundary, and'reduce, the  Campbell hill, eleven petitioners  urged the Council to give instant  action, as this is a rural mail route.  Councillor Glcdhill will go over tho  road and then order the necessary  work to be done.  ' ��������� Councillor Keay will 'arrange to  answer the petition of eighteen land  owners on the western edge, of. the  municipality who would have .the  Aberdeen road repaired tp Langley  and the Patterson road north to'the  B.C.E. Railway.  Messrs. Rutlil'fe and a number  ol* others begged that road metal for  the Matsqui village district be obtained from the municipal bunkers:  in   future, ,a.nd   not  from   the   creek  Councillor Benson stated that as  it would take between two and three  hundred dollars to repair,tlie way  to bunkers he was trying gravel cf  easier access. If this proves unsuitable he will go back to the bunkers.  . Private petition from Mr.- Lowe  requested that his ,road .be reduced  a' litle more from the perpendicular,  and from Mr. D. G. Nicholls regarding road ditches. Councillor Gledhlll  invited the' Reeve and Council to go  along with him after the meeting  and advise on this road drainage,  as to comply with the petitioer's  roquest meant ditching through private property.  Glen Valley sent in its petitioners  in person. Led by Led by Messrs.  Sheldrake and Heans, the sore need  for roads in this inaccessible district  was presented to the Council by the  landowners.  This portion of the Fraser bank  is a low bench of excellent soil that  can onlv be reached through a "cranberry marsh" or "muskeg" or "bog."  The Mathers road will be expensive  building,' and if a thousand a year  is spent on it seven or eight years  must elapse before it is completed,  say the petitioners, Meanwhile a skid  road now riming through private  property would give temporary relief.  The Council will not spend any  money on private property, but, as  the men suggested that a lease  might l)e obtained for the use of the  road Councillor Keay made a sporting 'promise. They wanted to work  on this outlet at once, they might do  this, and undertake' to obtain a ton  vear lease of this right-of-way. If  they obtain the leas.c the Council will  pay for the work done. The men 'accepted the offer. Other work is required on the roads down there, so  the Council arranged a special meeting there on Friday next���������if they  can   got   down.  The B.C.IS. Railway promised consideration of the Council's request  to ��������� i:l-2iir the ditch on the Clayburn  road, but responsibility for clear-  ingout the ditch on the Fore road  is denied  by the G.  P.  R.  The solicitors Tor Mrs. Stewart  have claim-id from the .Council damages amounting to $32. Last October a truck that'"was removing Mrs.  Stewart's furniture broke into the  Kelly Creek bridge. The truck was  not damaged but was delayed eight  hours, and the bill is for excess time  charged for the truck. The clerk was  instructed to get further particulars.  Councillor Bell's, bylaw, for. the  collection of a $5 poll tax was declared legal and in order by 'the  solicitors, and went through its initiation. This will be the minimum tax  in the municipality. Taxpayers liable  for less will pay the difference, anu  those  rated higher will   be  exempt.  Councillor K'2<ay gave notice of a  bylaw for tho licensing of two recent, dealers, following the lines of  the regulations in Surrey anl Langley, where the license fee is $200  per annum, and restrictions are placed on hours and minors.  In a forward to an attractive lit.���������  tlcpamphlet issued by the" Railway Y  M. C. A. of Canada, Mr. E. W. Beatty  President of the C.' P. R. pays, a tribute to tlie work of this association.  "Tlie hiKh value-of the work,"  says Mr. Beatty, "of this Young Men's  Christian Association in the interests  of men and boys has come to be  generally and properly recognized**:  particularly on account of its efforts  and accomplishments oil behalf of  our soldiers during the recent world  war.  "Among the various spheres o,f  the Association's activities not the  least Is the . work of tho Railway  Branches which minister to the in-  tclluctual, the social, the .moral and  the physical needs of the railway  men irrespective of race.or creed.  "The inception of this work on the  Canadian Pacific Railway date's back  t 1906 when tht building at Revel-  stoke, B. C, was erected, and so well  satisfied were the company',s offtV  cers with the experiment tried there  that nine additional bandies of the  association have been established.  These provide home surroundings  and comforts for men in train -service when away from home and fto  many employees located at outlying  points they afford the only home  facilities that are available) to them.  "It is not only that good meals  and clean beds are provided but the  educational advantages ,wthe ideational facilities and" the opportunities for  social intercourse amidst wholesome  surroundings tend to make thess'  branchos-so popular."  NEW  PASTOR ARRIVES  Rev. Gordon tanner, the new  Methodist pastor, arrived in Mission  Thursday evening last, having travelled by motor from Grand Forks via  Oroville, Wenatchie, the Blewett and  Snoqualmie Passes, Everett and Bellingham. Mr. Tanner was accompanied by Mrs. Tanner on the trip,  which occupied eight days. "Shortage  of gas hindered rapid travel, one  dollar per gallon was asked at one  place and distillate and coal oil plus  either were in much' demand.  Mr. Tanner reports the season in  the Kootenay as being late, "cool and  showery." The roads through Northern Washington are "nothing to  write home about," but from Wen-  atchee and onwards they are a motorists   dream.  HO BERTSON���������WE Ii B  On Saturday the 12th inst., a marriage was solemnized at St. George's  church, Vancouver, between Dorthy  Mary Webb, eldest daughter of Mr.  and'Mrs. A. 11. Wobb o Mission City  and David .A Robertson, eldest son  of Mr. and Mrs. David Robertson, of  Cortez Island. The bridegroom was.  in Franc-yith thle original 29th. The  bride looked charming in a dress ol  white crepe de chene with white net  veil and orange blossoms, and carried a beautiful boquet of white rosea  The bridesmaids wero Miss Irene  Carnwath, of Vancouver and Miss  Margaret Robertson, stater: of the  groom, dressed in pale pink and blue  and carrying bouquets to match.  Among thofie present at the butfel  luncheon which was served at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Carnwath,  were the parpnls of tho bride; fh.e  mother of the groom, Mr. and Mrs.  H Crump, of Vancouver; Rev. Mr.  Jackson, Mr. Barrett, of Cor** Is-  lnd- Mi* lid Mrsalblucl.Mage ahull  land; Mr. Aird and Mrs. Thompson,  of Vancouver. The "happy, couple lelt  on Mr.��������� Carnwath's launch for White-,  cllffe where the honeymoon will be  spent. ,   ���������_-  Creston, "i.~C.���������Thirteen hundred  dollars an acre was paid for a lour.  and a half acre farm here, constituting another record price in this district. The purchaser is an old resident of the locality and well acquainted with the productive qualities of the soil of this region.  Lethbridge, Sauk.���������Bonds amounting to $272,000 for carrying on the  construction of the irrigation project  affecting 17,000 acres at Taber .have  been signed and deposited at a bank  here.  '   The eleven(h''aunual convention of  the Grand True Blue Lodge of Brit--  'isli; Columbia was held in the Masonic-  hail, Abbotsford, on Wedncsday'-and'  Thursday of last. week. .On behalf of  theBoard of Trade, acting president.  A.   McCallum, delivered"; a herty address of welcome to'tflie    delegates;  Rev. J. L. Campbell, df fCollingwood,  cast,'-making   an  .appropriate   reply.  After (he various committees had  been.'-appointed the acidness of the  Grand Mistress, Mrs. M:' Emery, was  received which <��������� was very inspiring,  and contained mnay b'euiiful sentiments. Splendid reports . we're giv:en  from the'Grand Secretary, Mrs. J. J.  Holmes, nd the Grand Treasurer, Mrs  M. Burns.  Mrs. Gossc gave a most excjltent  report from the Orphanage Board,  showing that the Orphanage through  efficient management is progressing  favorably. Reports were also brought  in from''the committees appointed  and' resolutions adopted.  On Wednesday evening ,ex.emplifi-  fication of work by the Royal City  Lodcg .No 102 was given and was  very highly commented., .on, after  after wliich refreshments were served and a social hiur enjoyed.  Ths1 session on Thursday morning i  was opened by a Memorial Service  In honor of the members who passed  to the Great Beyond during the year.  .'Election and instlallation of officers then took-pl'aco.aiid resulted as  follows: Worsliipfui-*G?rand Master.  .1. .1. McLean, Abbotsford; Deputy  Girand Mistre?s,Mrs. N. Green, Vancouver; Grnd Secretary, Mr. T-Iarmcr,  New Westminster; Grand Treasurer,  Miss M. Burns, Vancouver; Grnd  Chaplain, Mrs. Cochenour, Victoria;  Grand Lecturers, Mrs. Wamsley, New  Westminster and Mrs. A. Bates, Mt.  Lehman; Inside Tyler, Mrs. Taylor,  Abbotsford; Outside Tyler, J. J.  Merryfield, Mt. Lehman; Grjand Organizer, Mrs. Hardie, New Westminster; Auditors, Mrs. McLaughlin,  New Westminster and Mrs. J. J.  Holmles,   Vancouver.  The .session was one of the best  ever known in the history of the association, about fifty delegates being  present, representing the various  subordinate lodges of B. C. The  next annual convention will ho held  in Ladner, on Wednesday and Thursday of the second week in June, 1921  MATSQUI    WOMEN'S    IXSVi'ITl-TH  The Women's Institute c: "Mat-  ���������iqui gave a dinner in the Manicipal  hall on Tuesday, to its members  and representatives of the outlyui'";  districts, Mrs. Phinny presiding.  The gathering was in the form of a  get-torgather meeting, ;nnd various  topics   wore   discussed.  Mrs. Brydgos, of Abbotsford gave  an interesting ndrir.c-ss on the organizing of ia Victorian Order of  Nurses   branch   in   the   district.  ("apt. Cope, of the Soldiers' Settlement board made an excellent  speech, in which he urged (he residents to give a helping hand and a  word of encouragement to the. returned men when opportunity arise:-?  as at tho present time of getting reestablished l-li������������������'!:���������' Wl!,'������ vcrv iipl lu  unci, with di-'counigeumiits, and a  little friendly cumiidcration would  assist   a great   deal.'  The meeting, wliich was a very  'large one, resolved to support, to  the rullc-it extent (lie proposed  branch of Mio Vict.ori.un Order ol  Nurs-s. Consolidation of schools was  discussed. Mr. it. U McCulloch  speaking in .favor of consolidation  and Mr.'Cruickshank against it, both,  speakers being very infcr.esUuy. The  Institute very kindly permitted all  the gentlemen present to become  members, so all availed themselves ol  the opportunity and joined in a body.  Mrs. .1. Purton has been appointed  by the government for registration of  voters.  Ilcirn-���������To Mr. and  i on June   I ('th, a son.  Miss Margaret Hutchison and Mrs  .'.Mrs. W. J. Ferrte attended the W. C  T.   U.'convention in New Westmister  this week'.  The Ladies' Aid will meet at the  home of Mrs. -W. Groat onc-Wednesday, June %23rd.  Miss Audrey St. John Mildmay of  Talton Place, 'Vancouver, is visiting  Miss Mable Nelson.   .  Mrs. E. M. N. Woods, of New West-  minster is visiting her sister, Mrs. J.  Brydges.  '  Mr. and Mrs. Gibson, of Calgary,  have rented the Wm. "Wells farm and  hav-et aken possession.  Mr. and' Mrs. Richardson, of New  Westminster, spent Sunday at the  home of Mrs. Zeigler.  Mr. and Mrs. St. John Mildmay, of  Vancouver were week end visitors at  the home of the Misses Steede.  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy and family; accompanied   , by   Mr.   Woolgar,  were visitors'in Chilliwack on Saturday.  ltev. Wm. Robertson, of Abbotsford, conducted the anniversary services ,in Cook's Presbyterian church,  [Chilliwack on Sunday. Rev.'D. Campbell of Chilliwack suplicd at Abbots-  lord,  A committe meeting of the representatives for the advoncement of the  Victorian Ordelr of Nurses in Abbotsford will  be'held on  Friday evening.  J. Francis Bursill (P^elix PcnneJ  assisted by Noel Robinson, Miss,Mildmay and J. Downie gave a concert'in  the Alexandria hall on Saturday evening, iiraid of the paper which will be  started this month in Vancouuver,  entitled "The, Western Idsa." All surplus proceeds were given to the Abbotsford branch of the Victorian Order of Nurses.  Arrangements are about ��������� completed for the old time .school pic-nic  which will be held on the school  grounds on Saturday June 26. Every  one come and help the children enjoy  themselves   .  WORK BEING RUSHED  Work is being energetically carried  on at the condensery of the Fraser  Valley Milk Association, which is be^  ing built here; and it is expected that  all will be in readiness to open the'  plant in the near future. Plans and  [specifications are "out for the electri?  oal wiring, and the heavy .machinery  is being installed. Men are busily engaged laying the spur track firom the,  C. P. R. line in to the plant ,and alto-  jgethar-the scene is one of busy activity.  G. W. V. A. HOLD.MtiKTIXG  arranging  on.the  1st  men. their  Lieut.   De-.  The regular meeting, of the Gj  W. V. A. was held on the 14th;  inst., in the hall the attendance be}.  ing small on account of bad weather,'  General discussions airose, trigone relative to the Victorian Order,  of Nurses was.left over to another  .meeting.  The Association, are  for ?. picnic to bo held  of July, for all returned  families, and friends ���������  Mazes was appointed on the grounds  committee with .power to- add tvj-  Wilson aire on the sports committee  while Comrades Downie .in-J Barrett.  will see to he ovonirig which will ho  open to the. public. Tho Women's  Auxiliary of tho G. W. V. A. w'.'l  meet on Monday next to- nrrange.  further in. assisting with  the picnic  On Moiula-v June 21st,-in tho Alexandria   hull,  a   lecture -and   lantern  slide will be. given in the interest ol  consolidated schools by ' E. .0. "Loc*-.  2-art   an expert on-this subject. Chte.,  Inspector   of   Schools,Mr   .Anstle   is-  also expected to speak. A short musical  program   i*   in   prpariation.   It  is  hoped that all parents and (ratepayers.;  will attend. The lecture is under the  auspices of the Parent-Teachers' As-,  sociation   and   the     subject  should..  prove very interesting. No admission;  will be charged but a collection will  ' be taken up to defray expenses. ,  Have  you registered yet?  10 pairs only?  boots,  up  To clear at  ozena of other  Vancouver, B. C���������Morel, nan ;J0u  men will be employed on the irrigation project between Vasgeau.x Lake  and Osoyoos by midsummer according to the latest reports. The system  is being put in for soldier settlement  land, and the main ditch, which is  being concreted, will be completed  this month.  B.   C.   Phone,   4  Farmers"   Phone '1O0T  ossm  WnmBMHMMBjfr  [A.  i PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������ZEZ  ZT7K -Tii'rtllfiBli  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and, Proprietor  .FRIDAY,  JUNE   18,   1920  THOSE LIABLE TOR  POLL   TAX  THIS   TEAR  Tlicprovincial government poll tax  . collectors, are busily engaged in collecting the $5 tax under tho new regulations, which include' fewer cx-  cmplims, than formerly and promise  a greater return to the finance department than any previous collection. <���������������������������  While males under the age of IS  years are not subject to the tax those  over ihe age of GO, who are in rc-  c-jipt of more than .fTOO annually are  called upon to pay this year. Formerly aged nve.ii,' irrespective of their  earnings were exempt.  ���������   In former year's any person having  ��������� pa id to the finance department more  than $5 for any licence fee did noi  have to pay poll tax, butrthis has  been changed, and the only 'exemption is for those who have paid property tax or purchased- a' free miners'  license. The payment of. municipal taxes for'last year gives exemption  In   former   collections   persons   who  .owned automobiles .secured exemption hv.tn ot so this year. No returned soldiers were called upon to pay'  poll tox in Ml!), but only those who  are aiul have been for the past six  months on the militia enolline.nt, or.  who were returned to British Columbia physically unfit, are exempt from  payment this year.  Ex!-a efforts' are being, made to  collect the poll tax from Orientals,  notices of the penalties for failure to  pay Die tax have been printed in  Japanese a.nd Chinese, and these are  being circulated among the Oriental  colonies throughout the province.  Considerable confusion has arisen  by reason of the exemption given to  thosew'hoh aAre paid more than $5 in  provincial income taxes. It was argued by some that /the payment ot  Dominion, government income taxes  should-be-ar'the same effect, but on  this point a ruling was asked for and  it was held by the department of finance that Dominion taxes did not  affect the payment of the'poll tax.  ''  other  which  ALOOHOLTC FOOD  air is as g.ivat as that required to  move a stream line airplane strut  several  Limes  its diameter.  The. influence    of  the    streamline  was  not  formerly     understood     and  seldom-' taken  account of in  the  design of the struto, fuselage and landing ge ars of the airplanes. Scic*! title  research  and   wind  tunnel   Irsts  and  tlie   introduction   of   smoke   through  j tho   wind   tunnel   have   revealed   tho  ' necessity of   cutting   down   head   re-  [ sistance,    thus    decreasing : what is  'known  as drag  or  drift.  The cal'ual  course of the air introducr.d into theii  I wind tunnel and its consequent effect  I upon  the wing can  actually bo seen  i by the eye through  the introduction  1 of   smoke   through   the   wind   tunnel  and of course, accurate compulations  and  decisions can  be easily made in  connection  therewith. It  idicated  the necssity of changing the surface  the cross section of the .wing panels  the .section of the struts ant:  exposed surfaces to forms  would  offer less resistance.  It is very easy to push a thing  into the air/rbut it is hard to get. it  out without' creating a disturbance.  If we .take a broom handle for instance and sweep it''through the air  rapidly v.-a find if we would examine  the air'immediately following it, that  a vacuum is croated just behind the  stick-itself, and thus causes an eddying directly behind it, creating a V-  shaped partial vacuum, which decidedly increases the total power required to move the .stick through'the atmosphere. It was easily found by-  wind tunnel tests that by fillm-*: up  tliis vacuum and changing -.lightly  i the entering surface the stick con!'.'  be passed through the air much iuor?  easily and a��������� considerably-sina'���������������������������.������������������ a-  mount of power would be ro-'iuirccl  to move it. Any person can observe  these facts on any airplane, ar iirac';-?-  ally any aviation field. Notice the way  the struts ares treamlined, the shap3  of the fuselage and even landing  gears how they are streamlined. To  cut down wind resistance on some oi  the types of planes being turned out  by the manufacturers even the flying  and landing wires are stream-lined.  Even sucli small details as these are  taken into account, wliich incidentally adds materially to the speed of the  airplane.  s'J>" ���������'������������������: ���������'i-'t.s.  General Au-niionecr and   Live I  c I   <  Stock   Specialist.  T.\ years a.moi*;-' the Slo-.-kmcii ol \ \j  ���������he l-'raser Valley. Ajn hii'iilnr 1] \  with   ihe differ'-ni   breeds   uf   live \\\  ��������� j; B  wsMreaamnjamsBonac^r:^:-!-!  ii  : !  r  I i  stock and their value:-'. ti  '       jJ!  Address   all   communion'-ons    f.i* ' *" ��������� g  Box 3* Chilliwack, B. C'  1=' i  ' fil  rji*.*������������������Li-rfi"rT,������r*'***ifV^.i r\*rsv:v  IK...: '  j  1$  it  NTERFER  -Pains  in   right   side,   radiating   to ,3  j back, shoulders, under idiouid^r hi''.de   SJ  I ��������� ��������� g  I nr.d across hips. Avoid liuwo llirough , $  'tho use of  U'qputola     (.$".~j<>    injiii-Tji"'  ment).     lnforucvliou   on   rciiieiit.      jy  Sole   bin���������>>:factnsvri,  The constant use of a word often  makes it standard, but custom  should not be allowed to interfere  with' efficiency. We say "Hello"  when we answer' the telephone, not  realizing that it is not the prper ���������  way.  You help your own telephone service when you give the name of your  firm and department when answering a call. ' r  IMPORTANT ITEMS  FOil  A UTO  TOURS  A precedent in prohibition interpretation that may affect the whole  country is of record in New Yerk  state. The state prohibition commissioner has ruled that the prohlbitin  law will not be interpreted so as to  prevent mother or whoever is cook  from putting the necessary portion of  brandy into the mince pie. So hereafter New'York mince pie will be  loaded for bear.  While liquid intoxicants are taboo  under the law, it seems to bo possible,  to slip quite an exhllarant under the  belt.by the way 'of solid foods and  not' beliable to arrest. , The alcoholic  sausage is popular. It is a dish imported by the Orientals and their  friends. Steamed with rice, the a-  roma Is quite heartening, and one  ' generally begins to converse pleasantly and easily a.ftcr partaking of the  third sausage. ' But it is not necessary to eat the .alcoholic sausage to such as~gasoline "lines chafed wires oi  absorb  the  spirit.    Quite  a  noseful .broken connections, leaky water hose.  orama.   etc.  soft    copper  connecting  two parts temporarily as the case tie  The tourist who intends- to carry a  limited amount of equipment is often  at a loss to decide which are the most  important things to carry. In many  cases he takes up considerable room  with a lot of equipment'which is never says the Abbotsford Garage m,an  Taking into account that service  stations are now scattered all over  the country, it is more desirable to  carry the ordinary run of articles  which will permit of making emergency repairs or adjustment s. Tho  following will prove of interest in  this respect:  One roll of 3-4 inch black tire or  insulating tape (purchase at electrical or accessory store) used for binding t ogcther any small broken parts  may  the  be acquired  from  Consistent church members might ac- i" one spool of heavv    sc  quire an enthusiastic bun, in this way ! w*re, used for binding or  without knowing it.  Encouraged by the generous reception accorded the alcoholic sausage,  the alcoholic cherry was released  from Oriental durance a nd has met  with many friends. The initial consignment had been soaking in twenty  year-old Four Star somethlng-or-oth-  er, for the past, six years, and had become greatly absorbed in its .subject  matter. Aflerr eating throe or four  of the.-'O cherries a man may be easily  induced In lend money to his friends  rod a half dor-en generally open up  b.rgn vistas of coiivcn--.it ion. A pint  cf alcoholic cherries might easily  .persuade n roomful of persons that  life is worth living.  Along with  the potent  inlnoe p:-  sai.'K'ige    and  the .alcoholic  f-oiiolie cherry, will doubtless-, come  pli**n pudding with a kick, and pick-  '!���������(! iir-r'-'-c'l'-, pours and peaches-with a  liix-hen.'die bite. The day scorns to  b.i approaching when a citizen can  '; o i::to a restaurant and absorb such  a. v.eil-;.: iectrd meal ..-is to-require the  taxieab.  : mands.  ! One good fire repair kit, containing asortmer.-t of patchesi tic, .sand  paper, etc. Spare tubes and inflated  spare tire on  rear.  One-half set. of extra spark plugs,  lie sure that these are of the correc'  length and typo of thread (standard  7-8   in,   18-thr.rad).  Two one-pound cans of medium  graphite grease for shackle bolts  rear axle brake, rock shafts, stearin-  gear, tie rod; this gease is also cor  rect for universal Joints if the trip i'  to be of considerable duration.  One box of assorted cotter pino.  One box of assorted nut-s and loci  washers.  One standard wire cable, tow rop'-  (Not for you, but* for the other fel  low.)  One small extension lamp to oper-  now Aiv  AIR I'LAKH  STAYS  iff  Toronto, Out.���������That there is ever:.,  prospect of an Immense apple crop '':  ���������.lie province this year is  opinio:.  corn m it tee- in \ lilt, is probable \\v:  TL'E  AIR  row  Ti'r. ?>*  of the  t.   ':'     *I;'>1  people   know  it      f)f    I \\n   '���������,)(���������',( ii  air  is duo to  r su rf���������I'X; [   of  that  about   6 8  ;>]   IM'timr   fni-p"  tile   SUCtjfii      .:  the ��������� airplane  wing panel, while only 33. per cent,  can bo credited through an actual  pi^MS'i'Vi oi tne air on tlie under .surface. It is .also a significant fact  that the amount of force required  to  mo\e a small   line  through     the  'roducts C'.:rn  and enter in  cement build  of tlie agricuituv.'il  i'edoral iic-use.  St. Jobuk. Que���������  the   jMassey Concrete   !  puny will again  locate  to the manufacture of  \\\Z blocks.    This Hrm  estulitis'ie)  plant Ik re in  .1 fi IA   but  '' '.S-'Tj:'' ' " !! '���������''���������   ���������"���������'"'-'    ' '���������'''    ''  war rnui the pia.nr. '.-.-id.  Arnprior, Ont.���������The ClinraA Clothing (V.mp'tiu-y, which has heated ln:ro  has all machinery in a called' ready (r  commence oiiei-ations on the-manufacture of ready-made clothing. Th."  Kenwood Mills are also .making an  extension to their felt factory.  buxifujss vvr  MRS. GEO. S. AiiftEAS  ~,'2i   -Sth   Avenue,  ?^ot'ih,  S.-iskntoocis  \V BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE'Co.  S-������5TCr77nr*7.'.9J5������3m7������IR3Z.YCZnC97X3n'  anrrxhtt'-A~.���������?'~T.nixmm,*.^*4\i^^ri'V?fG^^  ������.^^jrri?*^"A"v'Q"'*^**������ij^im������MWgTriT^m  Trail! fcrd-, Ont.���������A plant, for tne  mariufacturo of aulm.'diiii' accossorioK  in to he cr'tab!is!":;."d in ihls city bj  the A. C. S'purk' I'lug Cf>., tjaid'to  be tlie l.'iii-gost sj".a:-l. plug maiiui'nct-  ui'uis in the world, and a subsidiary  of the 'G'mr-v.'il A'lofers Corporation.  Consiruction of the plant will be be-  t;ii:i immediately.  Oucljjh, Cut.-- Twenty-yev';.!! Irian  girls, all skilled, weavers, arrived  her-.; recently direct from iivland  undo:1 contract of tire Domini* n fii.i-'  er.!3. Tiioy came under th;' .supcrvi:.;-  .ion of the government i-nmigr'-lio:  oilicors and suitable accouunodatior  was o'r'ovidcd for them.  **r *n  VVepay cash  'U.jO  9.      H.  senoia  ichinery  AWRENCE  S7aS������L'3..-;  m?iii?^v.,������jji.WLViiijit}jfjii������Zityjji������j\\i!X&ri  7������������������i -rii T. mTTir7rrn-.rir,nirTfltTriirvai^--rv-TTrr.nT-viT^  ^^''^B^s^i^s^v^*^  ZPZ%z������Z2?������P*hzg$B^  4^=^  I  f*ri\ T������%  LnLnLmw^   I: Vb*^ H* \  \   In order'to vote on   the forthcoming   Prohibition  Plebiscite - and in  P*.������  i*rovinciai ox iJominion Elections'  4  i,  T>.  .      . .YOU  MUST REGISTER  $  All previous lists of voters have been cancelled.    The fact that your  ������  f name was on the list Id.cz year does not count.    Neither can you vote g  as a property owner i-vi^hout registering.  *.-'  a  I   K*J w ii t  CLARATION NOW  before th������-Registrar or an Election Commissioner, Postmaster, Jus-  A  tice or the Peace, iViag^strate,  Constable or  before officials at any   ^  Government office.  I Registration closes on JULY 15 NEXT  REGISTER TODAY  ?  p*  ���������y Order       PROVINCIAL. SECRETARY  W^r^z-S^  ../--a^dFvkr^-i  -^.-^-i^"v-i>>jp^'=������^>^^a^^  Members of the Ladies'Lacrosse Association pl&ykig an exhibition game at Padclin-rton,!   '  near London, England. ' J  ��������� -w.* Ax l������j������*i- -j.-tJ rr-i-* iti^ir^��������� %  &  'IHE &BSOTSF0RD POST  .PAGli: TlirtEE  ���������?������������������'.-���������':%  r  mSm  SSSSBSSSSiSSSaSSS&SBSSSSCi  2S-S5E  . ���������     I ��������� ��������� . ' II I ��������� .    .    ��������� ���������.   I  ,  Letter  Heads  Bill   .  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  ippftig  Tags  Visiting  s  JLj lC������    LlilC <  n adv. in  hi People  The Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invita-;  tion to the people to test his<  sincerity by testing his goods J  This\rpaper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  :For. Job Printing  This of tice is equipped with  ah"^^1'*^11*'"' "of"'type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work?.  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous print*  ed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grow eralike demands  and receives  a  g that is up to a Stan  not down  Dodgers  Loqse  Leaves  Invoices  Price  Lists  Invitations  Receipts  Circulars  Meal  Tickets  Menus  Etc.  Etc.  to a  99  Hub Square  Proves - Profitable  Mission City  mi MORRISON  DENTIST  \Vll,KON    IfliOt'lv  Phone   7;{<)-'.  MISSION   CITY  ifl4gsnl*"'annninmDnnmffliiii'^  3  JMQ  Funeral     Director  AGENT   FOR   KEADSTOS7R*3  Phons Ccnnection. Mission City  I      Tilt: sod 'mulch  system,  if *iro*-i-������������������rly  handled   mny   Iji;  advisable  on   mob:'  soils    where "1 here    in   ;i buiida 111-���������;   <���������!'  ' plan!    loud.     Tins   system   must   mi!  , ho .confused   willi   flu' ..Sod   System.  '��������� ������-liicli  is nol   !���������->  li'    i   '���������" amended.  In  the  former,   hu-   ���������(      lii'st, ~ f-.'.w   year-  , :^i'..:-;.s   or   c*<>   s;i;. ..' i.s   h.m.'ed   on   to  'Hi')   oichard   iiii'l' :'I.ifoil   around   (ho  [frees  to   form   a   iiiiilfli.     This  ]:i"tu:-  j lice'is  continued   until- (ho  cu'ti\:v~.->  ' I'rom   the   sod ' beuejlh   the   l'i'c*''B   ".a  sufficient  in   themselves   to   loriji  ' ;���������  heavy  mulch.  (.'OXCKJ t XI.VCJ   CA.\A!)A  ^^mmav^^r.nnutnnmin^j^^ij^i.i)iz^u-juut-zjr.v.  ""Tai ������'������������������������)  For   a Good ijnsokc'iVy 5  B.C.&6ldSportj  CIGARS  METHOD OK OltCHAKI)  .    *   '  CUI/i'IVATJO.V  The method or system of cultivation to be adopted may he varied to  some'extent'to meet local conditions  In reality, however, all systems  should he, and in most cases aro, a  slight modification of the "clean  cultivation  and  cover  cop system.  The clean cultivation mot hod calls  for all the ground under and around  the tiroes to be ploughed and frequently harrowed until around July  first.'  This system has much to .recommend it, viz: (.1) maximum, conservation of soil moisture, (2) excellent  conditions for, liberation of plant  food especially nitrogen, (3) sightliness and cleanliness of the orchard  and (4) control of insect pests.  In connection with this, either fall  or" spring ploughing may be practised  the former however only in those localities witli a favourable enough win  ter' to so permit. The great secret  -of success with any system of cultivation.' designed to conserve moisture  and liberate plant food is to get on  the land as early as possible in the  spring, otherwise,- If the orchard is  not ploughed until late, most of the  advantages of cultivation are lost.  Modifications of the above consist  of leaving a strip of sod about four  feet in width next to the trees. In  old orchards where it is difficult to  get close to the trees this may be  practised successfully, in which case  the'grass is cut once or twice during  the season and allowed' to remain as  a mulch.  In both of these instances, on the  cultivated portion a mulch, is maintained until about July first, when a  cover crop of some sort should be  sowed. If the seed is not too expensive, some leguminous crop like  red clover or crimson clover at the  rate of 12 pounds to the acre for the  former and 10 pounds for the latter  or summer vetch at the rate of f.0  pounds per acre is advisable, as  these, will add a considerable quantity of plant food to the soil.  If too costly, rape may. be used as  1 cover crop, at (lie rate of .'"'J puu'ids  per acre.  On the 10th of May, 171H. th 3  Duke .of Kent,,' who was known later  as tho father of Queen Victoria, arrived at lia'.ifax io l;ik :> command of  tho imrrii'.on there- - r. position hc'wti:-:  10 occupy for air.*���������**".. ("ve-.yoais. M  was not. howovcr. hit* first uf-'.-uainl-  nneo v. ith llv.1 now land. ir,r as Prince  ICdward he had "���������(���������m-: lo America in'  Angus! 171)1. in cr.riiuanl of .!!���������..*  Seventh Fusiliers, and had !i"ri<v������t.s!-  lioncd -al Quebec tie ������������������.���������a.- very j.u-  Piilar in sicioty there and 1 Ih* ilou.v.)  in. which h .*��������� lived he. ������������������I'mo in laser  years one of the sigh's of the city  mid was visited ae.inmli.V b.v"*ihous-  and'3 of tourists. 1-10 took an avtive  part in th? organisation of an ama-,  tear musical society and in various  other ways he made himself a favorite with the settlers. In .January,  17 94, he received ordfrs to join Sir  Charles Gray in the "West ladies and  left Canada by way of Lake Ciiani-  plain and Boston. 1-Te ,sain d- from  Boston-on Feb. 0 o*i a small pacKet  Avhich was vevy nearly cap-aired by a  French warship. Jf ibe ��������� French' officers had known thai ar. Knglish  prince was on board the little- craft it  is likely that the vof.sc; would have,  been sunk'   or- captured I'av. tlie '  prince .reached jMartiniq'ne in s.ii'oly  and later took pari, in (he capture  .of Port I'ourdou ai.d St.  Mollis.    ���������  Whvn lie retnrn.'nl to Finland later  i(  was wilh a clear conception of mo  vast wealth and possibiPf'csw of the.  domains  of  ihe.  Empire,   in   (ho   Now  World, and   in   tit I or years  his  influence in  the old   world   iva.-s of  much  assistance lo Ihe Umpire, that was a-  rising in flic West. Thro.igii'hin'i, 100'  his  daughter,   the   Princess   Victoria,  destined   to   be  Queen   of  ihe  nation  the. North America  l.orri'c.i :cs. .  How   Mo   Felt,  A   pretty gii'l asked a soldier who  j was just discharged from thf hospital, "And how did  you  feel  when the  builet went,    through     your    arm?"  "Well,"   said   the   hero,   "I   felt   distinctly bored, don't you know."  Lift off Corns!  'Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone  costs  only a few cents.  With your fingers I You can lift off  any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between  the toes, and the hard skin calluses from  bottom of feet.  A tiny bottle ol" "Freezone" costs little-  at any drug store; apply a few drops  upon tlie corn or callus. Instantly it  stovis hurting, then shortly you lift that  bothersome corn or callus right off, root  and all. without one bit of pain or soreness.    Truly!    No humbug!  Strawberries     Gooseberries      Cherries  ���������* jj..-^  Kuuantf  vxnoar  OH!   HOUIl.'-.tN!'   M/l I'.'''   ;:'  opping tlie  Maiket  Hencl    your r-liipr.-on!,:;  in ir;  aii(i .scl' the did'ei ���������'.i.:,e; our h'iav.'  oui  side shipments assured   I'.i.^iu r pri'M.'S. We v. ill advi::e .'���������'h;i>i,',:������ '.audition of goods on arrival, mu:k<:t cuiiilitiOii:-*,  aud   nrict-s  lil-oly  le  rule;   returns forwarded  soon  fa. sliinmcnis  are .;������ohi     a::d  remittances made on returns i;nn*o diately  ���������foilowin.';   i!i<*   first,   a'.'d   :;i>:-  tetnl.h  of each   monlli.  Shipper!'  wif  do -.vli a<!visip.;.- a few days r  head   what, shipnient:'     they propu:"..   -jvit<Ji::.--   n\;.     Our r':m!ui-'ciou  charge is fiffci?!!  |)cr cent.  PLUNKETT & SA'VAGI  .I-IlOKiXTurV  CAIAiAKV  j,)i;i|jiiu.i/ui)  ^i  ! !  1! -...������...������. ���������-... -,=.-.- ' ...  ���������* .,  PAGE FOUR  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,   ABBOTSFORD,  B.  0������  >��������� I. .  ���������^z^juiacainaBacaoiaaiaxmirm.miUii mre-mr;  rafflESSW.;aS>CTSJa������S=SJ������U!KSCanfv.' ������=2=523I������������*K'I=J=i.Ji  i.-ii''"_' "*" "i-"^"*^'*^"  THAN TL-lE L-SEfiF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meals  Pir.-e.Ji-u-ecl I'i'or.i ,  A.E|   (Late ^fiyioi'.f'l  W Ol A lli 6������ ^ ���������: i IXhfel V^O r-\i-.i-i  Successors t'O C Sumner  ���������CIVR ITS A TRIAL I'-OR A MONTH AND HE CONVINCED  \Lr4i .9������'^   '���������'  Abbotsford, B.C.  License Xo. 9-'l^?)li:t .'  Tffp^^iff^ gmnagKfunp'iTiRra  PHREY  Humphrey)  B. C. Kfff Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  liooni   (i   Hurt   Block,   Chilliwack  JJox' -12::.    '    ,      , CH'IXIVV.U'K  gjpjWpy'f!?!1'"''" ! -JLIUL.  s-^. *_.>^ ��������� .  Z-asmr.  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  ABBOTSFORD, 1$. c.  ���������B������������b������amieiMVTnwBW������mrag  ,-">������. -INSUR1  should  *x M^ w * *--  JB3K5  *aaarjaagKsaMW*"*iar ������������������������.������ ������fc' "-gss  Your Buildings against Fire, liec-aude rebuilding cbstn 100- per  cent, more than a low years ago. Yet. Insurance rates have not  increased.  ���������~r  IL Qa HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C  iiepi"e..se:*t!:ifj;'   Hoard  Companies  Only  forxw district act  BS!  aicsssBnzssazs&s  aiwitJim  .���������-^ ���������.* Vy"^" -VJ-S^"^.**  iw/rrJS4j.,'jur.t.jv  ssbs  ^B^botsfoi  r*+s ���������w>_>'-\_' >.������-N>-*v i*/-\_'-v\^*W'w������*,<-'*s.'-*  aneouver  TRAFFIC. TRUCK LINE  ' Fast'"Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, AbboU-.ford and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverclale, Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight Delivered  Both: Ways  -     ���������        LONG DISTANCE  FURNITURE MOVING  Notl-.iisg; too large Nothing ioo small  COMl'IiiOTi-l SATISFACTION GUAK.WTKftD  \\ and  IK CONL5N  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Office: '321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont   P.Y00-  !      YV-i-JERI'AS   uncle.-.*   the   Provisions  of this Act application has b.-ron mad?  to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to constitute the To/.nof Abbotsford,  a  pound  district  as  comprised  I within   the-    following    . description,  ���������iiuun<"ly:   the  south-west   qnarter     of  "i Section 22, Township 1C, in the Dis-  jltrict of New WeGiininster.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  davs after the    publication   'of    this  notice,   the   Lieutenant-Governor     in  Council  will proceed to comply  witn  the application unless within flic said  ���������'uiri objection is made by eight proprietors- within such proposed  pound  district, in   Form  A  of  the Schedule  to the said Act, to the  undersigned  13. D. 13ARROW,  Minister  of Agricu'turc.  Department of Agriculture.  Victoria, 13. C.  May -Hh, 1920.   .  These are the days when LEE'S New Ice  Cream Parlors are appreciated by the,peo-  ple of Abbotsford���������boys, girls, old men and  ladies. All are our customers and look extremely with an Ice Cream cone. It is our  aim to make people happy and COOL.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  LOST���������May. 2'1th, emboider'y bag  containing centre piece and sock  Finder please return tor Mrs. J. K  McMenemy or phone 25K  SUPPLY  OK  OIL   UNCERTAIN  "The petroleum industry was never  so unsatisfactory as it is now. Stocks  of oil of all kinds and especialyl lubricating oils are difficult to obtain1.  The trade journals are all pessimistic as to the future.  The production and reserves of the  U. S. .are decreasing, while the' demand' is increasing beyond'all expectation. The increase .all oyer the  world of internal combustion engine?,  is something terrific. Tractors .automobiles hying machines, gas- boats,  stationery engines, all consumers o*.  gasoline or benzine, are multiplying  daily. Right now, in spite, of California's great output, gasoline is being shipped there from the mid-wes.  Coal ��������� oil is getting almost as scarce  as gasoline. -.  'there is a posibility, not so remotc-  of the'(J. S. placing an embargo on  the exportation of petroleum and its  products. Such a step would be forced  upon them in self-defence.  i  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  LIST'S   GO!  Slave your Kiitfine re-borcd and title'1 w;*'' ovcr-sizci  pisfoiis, which "will-give it the i'ep it used to have when it  whs new.       We have the host boring- timchiiierr ou the  *-(.*'litei. and can iii'arin'iee ;������ fh'.st-class job.  If veil have any kind of broken machinery, call us up  for wo think we have ihe equit-menl to repair it.  Starrer Troubles  Is. your ftlci'iric Start?r givingyou trouble'.' Wo, ("���������"���������pacialize on H-.it-  tcri.s. Generators, Motors andCoii.s. We also do armature and motor winding, A C and 1) C. Wo also install large ekelric motors.  We guarantee first class work and can repair all makes of cars.  Let us fit your car with a Zenith Carburetor  If it don't give results you get your money  back. Some of our customers are getting  as high as 34% miles per gallon, others  rJ.aimfrom 25 to 40 per cent, saving on-Gas.  Ring us up and we will give you their names  and you can talk to them... Try one on your  car and be the judge.  I'iions, .������. C. 7 ilBHOTSFOIU)  U. C.        Farmers .1018.  at^'a'.v-Vrtlw^^rai'fi  m  &  fe*  w  m  ICdmoiiton, Alta.���������Seed ing opsr- Calgai-y, Alfa.���������-More l.lian 1 50 set-  atior..'; on the majority of farms op- tiers personally Elected by Canadian  crated by the Department of Indian Pacific Uailway agents in ICuropo, and  Affairs iii Alberta and Saskatchewan comprising Norwegians, Swedes, Bel-  are well under way. Four honsand ghint-, Prencb ar.d Dutch, recently  acres have already been sown in arrived on (J. P. 0. S. liners and have  wheat and sixty seeders are now in | come through to this point. They  opeuition with an objective of 20,000 aro one and all well capitali.ied and  lui.c,3i |aro buying farms in Alberta,  Put'oncli undred man on an island  where fish is a staple article ofasustenance. Twenty-five of the men  catch fish. Twenty-five of the men  cle an the fish. Twenty-five cook the.  fish. Twenty-five hunt fruit and vegetables. The entire company eats?  what htus is gathered and prepared.  So l'bng os everybody works there  is plenty."   All hands are happy:  Ton of the allotted sh catchers  stop catching fish.  Ten more dry and hide part of the  fish  they catch.  |     Five    continue    to catch'   fish, but  ! work only part of the day at it.  :      Fewer fish go into the community  kitchen.  But. the same number of men insist  upon having the same amount of fisii  ,o' eat as they had before.  The fifty men whof ormorly cleaned and coked the fish have less tod o  owing to the undersupply of fish. P-ut'  Lhcy continue to demand fod.  Gradualy greater burdens are laid  upon the fruit and vegetable hunters  These insist upon a larger share ol  fish in return for their larger efforts  In gathciifig fruit and vegetables. If  is denied them, and soon twenty-five  [iiit gathering fruit and vegetables.  Unit li*: entire one hundred mor  continue    to insist    upon their right  to eat.  Tho daily fcor rmpp!y gradually  shrinks. The man with two fish de  ���������li-uid*- three banana-- in esolrin'^o for  one of lliem. The man with two ban-  anas refuses.to part with one for fewer than three fish.  Finally the ten men remaining at  work quit in disgust. Everybody  continues to cat. The hidden fish  are brought to light and consumed  Comes a day when there is no food ol  any kind. Everybody on tlie island  blames everybody else.  What would seem to bet he solution? -Exactly. We tliov.?;ht you  would guessit.  For we repeat that you can't eat,  buy, sell, steal, give awayi, hoard,  wear, use. plav with or gamble with  what isn't.���������Editorial from Chicago  Herald and Examiner.  A   LITTLE  STORE  OF  BIG  VALUES;   THAT IS  MY    AMBITION FOR MY NEW  VENTURE  I want to. make it worth your while  ���������  ' to look in any time you ae passing,      <  there will always be something fresh  to save you money.  For  instances���������       MY SPECIAL TEA at 00<i a lb.  is ra-illiv good, equal to many packetTaas. at higher prices.  A.G.ANDREWS  CASH   OROCBR ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford -  B.C.  Forest Fires Take away Jobs  Size op  every timber fire  as your  personal enemy and get after him  TUT   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   advertisment   is   inserted   in   the   interests   of   forest   protection   by   the  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months. '  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  -nc������WsBi.  miijInimiiwiMiiiiM rwma������������������M.iil.jl������JfiMm������W������imjUil������dlUJliWlimjll������llllki.llll^l  RWMAAffiMllNIIAJHffiiraMJJtilUM  IWm.WiT.M������gJllWtl4UJI<MUW[a,i.iiMjJLiiijiii.iii������i������j������cji<m

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