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The Abbotsford Post Jun 16, 1922

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 ^n  o  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIV., No. 6.  Abbotsford, B. C, Friday, June .16, 1922  $1.00 Per Annum,  THE BLUE BIRD ICE  CREAM PARLOR  ';��������� UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  AIUIOTSFOR1) ONOK MORE A  OIONTStE FOll iVVJiSEU VMAAZY  ��������� -  . jj i -  Mdisqui Council  MT. LEHMAN, June. IS.���������Tin.  Matsqui Council have appointed . T.  L. Downes; Pat Conroy and A. Mac-  Lean to .'fence-viewers for the  year, continuing thnt ancient court  of arbitration for the settling of  disputes over, property lines and  fences. -  The councillors decided "that:''the  upper stor.ey of the Agricultural hall  at Gifford^ should have one dormer  of three windows-rather than three  separate breaks in the roof -with one  window-eaTeh. The windows will be  inserted oiv'the south side, '"'.'and a.  contract for the work will-be let at  once, for completion before the fall  fair. This'r'will be an. improvement  long needed as school woirk and  ladies' needlework has been under a  disadvantage in the dim light thai  came only/from the gable ends.  The practise of dumping cans and  other/refuse,on' the,,roads^adjoining.  AbbotsfbnTtownsite has at last rous-~  ed the council to action. N They feel  that the citizens should keep their  refuse within the city limits and not  disfigure the roadways! Notices will  ��������� be ^posted forbidding the depositing  of rubbish on any part of the road  allowance.--  In making a conservative estimate of the population of the municipality, as.desired by the department  of finance, at Victoria, the council  agreed oh" the number being 4500.  This estimate is required) for the proportionate distribution of profits under the Liquor Act and automobile  licenses, as the cenusus figures at  Ottawa are not yet available for  rural districts.  A by-law enabling the - advancement of money for local improvement will'.be passed at the next'meeting, to authorize the building of the.  cement sidewalk' at Matsqui. A contract will be let' tor make this improvement on the north ' side of St.  Olaf street from 'the Riverside road  to the C. P. R" \ vf;v  1 To attend the Good Roads' convention at Victoria,': Reeve McCallum  was appointed delegate from"' the  council.  The pound By-law was amended  to include the Glen Valley dyking  area under its (restrictions.       .   ,    >  No complaints, no requests . or  petitions were presented in person at  this meeting, a singular occurrence  in municipal .hibicry.  ' -The Juno meeting of the Sumas  Women's Institute took the form of  a garden party at the home of Mrs;  Winson, where Mrs. Simonds, president, gave an' inspiring address on  Patriotism. This * virtue,, it was  shown should have its foundation in  the home where it should be buiii  upon the four cornerstones of Respect,  Obedience,  Duty and Love. .  The babies that won honors at  the clinic held last month are to be  rewarded by certificates from the  doctor. These are .to be decorated  and framed at, the expense of the  Institute before being presented. ���������  - The present ' uncertainty of the  high water conditions render the.  holding of the Flower - Show to ' be  very doubtful this year. The date io  postponed,to June 24, trusting the  , floods wilT allow It. ������  Mrs. F: B. Fadden', , convenor of  the "committee^ having charge'"df ' the"  arrangements will .' receive 'entries  and forward prize lists to an who  are interested. Tea will be provided  at fifteen cents per person /and all  exhibits which may be sold will be'  clearly marked for that purpose.  Mrs. Harkness of the Social Service Council of the Kiwanis Club,  has communicated with the Institute  regarding the under privileged children in towns who would be better  off in comfortable homes in the  country. The ladies welcomed the  suggestion very heartily, one or two  homes being mentioned at once  where a boy or girl might .be happily received to the mutual benefit,  of .child, and guardian.  The secretary, Mrs. Thompson,  will be pleased to forward the names  of those who are willing to give a  pleasantJiome to a young home heip-  er. f  A meeting of the executive, of the  Fraser Val ley ��������� Associated ��������� Boards of  Tirade will be held in Abbotsford on  Thursday;next at 2'p./lh.', when it is  expected .-that members ^from ten different .hoards of, trade 'of the Valley  will be represented.     J  After the meeting 'the delegates  wilTbe taken .for a; drive through  the district after which ..'a' complimentary banquetjvill be given by the  Abbotsford District Board of Trade.  'it has1,been arranged that, after  the visitors ' have partaken; of the  good things provided .by the ,local  board that a number "of!,speakers will  address the gathering. Premier  Oliver will be present, as-well as the  representative of the'district, Hon., 13.  D. Barrow. Mr. Geo. E? Kyle,' of the  B. 0. Poultry Association will talk  on Co-operative Marketing and- the  Mayor of Bellingham :will give a  little talk on International" Good-  Friendship.1 There ^ will be . other  speakers. < '-     c  Abbotsford . District Board of  Trade extends a hearty welcome to  the-gues'ts who may attend the afternoon meeting and also1 to the ba'n-  quet in "the evening.---;;-  CON VI GTE 1) . OP, SEIZING "c  LIQUOR,' ILLEG ALLY  Magistrate .T. Stilweil Clute of  New Westminster^ sat-.on" the liquor  "case here on Thursday/when Messrs.  J. Murphy, Mike-Murphy and Frank  C. Brown were charged with selling  liquor illegally.' ���������.-,-*"'< - ���������' ������  -~JlUie^se'ntence^allo'fcted^to each-���������was-  six months'. ���������_.,',  Mr. Bryan Lapointe    also accused  under the same charge did    not appear owing    to   .His    being ? sick    in  Sumas.  It is reported today that the cases  will be appealed.  TWO CARS DAILY  FOR FRUIT GROWERS  Dr. Porte, wl:.> l:.\s horn sp^id-^':  some months in the east., has returned again to the co;..s: unci is looking  well after his !::.lkhiy in Toronto and  other eastern cities.  Come-and enjoy yourselves at the  Military Whist Drive in Masonic  Hall, June 30.  The band has been invited to attend a concert at Aberdeen -on Tiies^  day evening to discourse music for  the merrymakers. When away they  will keep Abbotsford on the map,;  Ou.- citizens are quite proud of our  band and it is sincerely hoped that  the people of Aberdeen will enjoy  the entertainment given by the boys.  Mrs. Pettipiece. of Vancouver and  Mrs. Livingstone of- Langley Prairie  iniiiated a class of seven at the Mao-  abees Lodge on Thursday evening.  Plans are'being made to have a public presentation of.the charter to1 the  new lcclr^e.  JUNE 19th TO 2-Uh  Buy Imperial Oils and Premier Gasoline  Manufactured in B. C.  The Fruit Growers' Association of  the district held a very enthusiastic  and well attended meeting in the  Bank of Montreal Chambers on Wednesday evening. Arrangements  have been made for Mr. Clark, Government Inspector, to give-two demonstrations of strawberry packing  here on .Jurfe 22nd. The firs: one  will.be given at the home of'- Mr.  House at 1 0 a. m. and the second at  the home of Mr. A." S. Conway at 2  p. m.  The first special car for carrying  firuit ' on the B. C. Electric went  through| on the 15th inst. There will  be two;of these cars daily, the morning car,; which is, for .the use of the  members of..the association-only, will  go direct to' the .pre-coqling -plant  in'New'Westminster. v The evening  car. which is for the use of all fruit  -growers will go direct to Vancouver,  where the fruit will be on the market  early the following morning. ���������-->,  The official inspection and grading!  of shipments will be    maMe    at New  Westminster upon arrival therft.  ORGANIZE   RIOV1EW  IX AKIIOTSFORD  Phone 53  Abbotsford  B. C.  1  Tn the Orange Hall, June 1, a most  successful organization meeting of  the Women's Benevolent. Association  of the Maccabees was held when a  large class was initiated into membership. The initiation ceremony  was carried out by Mrs. Nellie Pettipiece, District Deputy, assisted by  the following members of Crandview  Review, No. (5, of this association,  who motored from Vancouver for  this occasion, viz., Mrs. Fred. Toles,  Mrs. M. Bush, Mrs. Chas. Caravan,  Mrs. E. Hammond, Mrs. Albert Hoy,  Mrs. D. Simpson, Mrs. E. G. Gais-  ford, Mrs. T." J. Shorter. Mrs. J. If.  Kearney, Mrs. P. Brown, Mrs. B  Galloway, Miss Una A. Pettipiece,  Mrs. C. J. Bond, Mrs. J. E. Insley,  Mrs. Best and Mrs. Jas. Livingstone,  of Langley Prairie. Mrs. Pettipiece.  assisted by Mrs. Livingstone; has  been active in the organization  this review and the prospects  bright for a large membership  Abbotsford.  , Mr. and Mrs. John Murchison of  Stovestori 'were the guests of Mr. J.  Vannetta over the week-end.  Mrs. Shortreed who has been very  ill in the.M. S. A. Hospital is now  convalescent at her home.  Mus. Livingstone of Langley Prairie has been in Abbotsford this week  in connection with the organization  work of the Maccabee Lodge.  A house party in honor of Mrs.  Coombs was given at the residence  of Mrs. Joe Trethewey on Saturday  evening when-a -.very pleasant time  was experienced.-  Mrs. Mosher- of-North Vancouver  who has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs: W: "��������� Harkness, (returned  home this week. , .    .  Members of the Comrade Bible  Class gave a jolly surprise party, to  Rev. andv-Mrs. .Robertson at the  Manse oh Wednesday evening. Games  contests-and music were thoroughly  enjoyed, and refreshments were later  served.  ��������� ' Delegates to the meeting of the  Associated Boards of ' -Trade of the  Fraser Valley to be held here next  Thursday are to", be treated to a complimentary - banquet -in the new  Theatre Hall on the same evening.  The W. A.-of the G. W.- V. A. have  the arrangements .well' in hand, and  the affair -promises to be an exceptional success.  ��������� A meeting.of the Women's Auxil-  ary of the'ML S: A. Hospital will be  held in the Bank of Montreal' Chambers, on Tuesday afternoon, June 20,  in -placevor^Wednesday- the 21st. -   -  Mr..arid Mrs.' Mclhnes^ \Mr! and  Mrs. Thompson arid Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy and families motored ��������� to  M'urrayville visited- friends on Wednesday evening.  . Mr. arid Mrs. * McMurray and Edward and Dolly "Sasseville of Vancouver were the week    end    guests . of  Mrs. H. Gazley.  Dr. Lewellyn Douglas and , Dr. '  Quinn of New Westminster, have'  opened a. modernly equipped dentist  office, which will be open daily to  patients. The front portion of Dr .  Saunders' has been nicely fitted up"  for the purpose and will be 'opened  for business at once, as one of. the,  doctoirs will ,be permanently situated' here.      .   ....  Mr. Fred Carmichael attended, the  I.1* O. O. F. Provincial    Grand Lodge"  held in Victoria this week, as a delegate from the Abbotsford Lodge.    >, ..,  It has been decided that the local, .  branch of the Fraser Valley- CondenT,  sory will not open at present. e       \..<  Rev. W. Robertson was in Vancou-,  ver over the. week-end and Mr. John  ,  Wright    of St.    Nicholas    conducted. ,,  the morning and-evening-service    in  the  Presbyterian Church,   -owing to,'  Mr. Robertson being absent.  A pleasant time,was enjoyed at the ���������  dance held- in the Theatre Hall, Fri- ,.  day evening, to    raise, funds to    oil   -  the main street of the town.  FINE COMEDY IN   "SHAM'  One of the finest   comedies   seen -  i here in many weeks, is'"Sham,"' the-  new Paramount " picture    in    which  Ethel Clayton will    delight the aud- -  ience at the Abbotsford    Theatre on ���������  ���������Saturday,  June  2 4th. The story    is  excellent and the ,picture is one    of  deep appeal.    Clyde Fillmore,-Walter  Hiers and Theodore    Roberts    have  j important roles of which they;.make '  the most.        . * --      _���������---"  A >Bazaa'r and .Strawberry    Social V  .wilL:he������.held pn.i-Wednesday. afternoon ;.  ;j'un"e 'S'ith,' afternoon    and \ evening,v  by the Comrade Bible Class.  '   "Services will be held in St. Math-" "  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford ,  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  of  are  at  Design  3750���������  The fasliionabla  land-drawn work;  is -quite easy to do  with the Dehor.  Design 375|���������.  Tv*ofabrics make  a diar/niug frock ���������  .that even an in-  ex.p eric n c. e d  sewer can make  widi the Deltor.  The Color and Style  that suit you best  TVT&W fabrics for Sum-  -*-^ mer'make a blaze of  color in the dress-goods  department.  New styles ��������� lovelier  than ever���������are in the pattern department, hundreds  of them.  .������   Come in to-day and select  the colors and models that  will be most charming for^  you.  You can make any one of  these new Summer dresses  like an expert, ,for>.the  Deltor now comes in every  new Butterick Pattern.  The Deltor gives you the  swift, economical cutting- of an -  expert, the deft ways of putting-  to^ether' a great dressmaker  uses, and the clever methods of  finishing that spell Paris.  With the Deltor you can  make clothes you never dared  attempt before. Stop in to-day  and let us tell you more about it.  BUTTERICK  PATTERNS  WITH  THE  DELTOR  the pattern that pays for  itself in material saved.  Fo /. R. WHITCHELO, Limited  ABBOTSFORD, B. C. PAGE TWO  ������6������-v i������"������SB ������. dm  ^ii;AlBOTSPORD POST  igac  ^-���������Tii  7"^���������I**1  tjmm^fi  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  , J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Canada is in a different position  than either the United States or Grent  Britain. In* both of the hitter countries the enormous debt incurred during the war has been considerably  reduced. In Canada, on the othut'  hand, the debt created by the war,  instead of - being reduced in th)  years since the Armistice, has gone  on  steadily  increasing.  The men responsible for the administration of Canada's patiomil  finance have been confronted with  difficulty in balancing their -Minnal  budgets. Sir Henry Drayton, finance  ministelr in the Moighen Government  made that government unpopular  with the people because Ii-j devised  scheme to increase the national revenue by taxation. Government'-'only  exist by the will of the people, anc;  it always has to be recognized thai  there is a limit ��������� which any p.?ipli"  will stand iai'the matter of taxation.  The people willed at the last election  that the Meighen government should  be replaced by a, Liberal government.  It was time for a change. The change  has come, it has made tax reductions but these reductions have been  offset by increased taxation in other  ways. Mr'. Fielding, the finance min-  ��������� ister in the King administration  found when his party' came to make  up the budget that the money was  really needed, and he has increased  the taxation on liquors, both intoxicating and known as soft drinks, on the  higher priced cigars and cigarettes,  on automobiles, on bank cheques,  telegrams and cablegrams, on the  note circulation" of the banks,' and  through an increased sales tax.' IL>  says he has hit the people best' abhi  to pay it. Maybe- he" has and maybe,  he has not. All these cannot however  be said to be luxuries. True,, some  arc, but the monsteir hits the man  who-does the business of the country  in a small way... As for instance the  sales tax, hits all down the row to  the consumer, in which is included  the man who< depends on small  capital invested, and the working  men and women of our country.  Some one-has to pay this sales.ta^'  and as all buy all rich and poor alike  '���������pay the tax.;'  Larger revenue, in this increase  may be secured, yet irreparable damage to the business interest of the  country is being done,- and in the  final analysis of Canada's business,  by the change of governments and  finance minister, a worse and more  difficult position is being created  than under the Meighen administrt  tion.  The new customs changes include:-  the removal on certain products  some of these are farm products. Th;  anti-dumping clause^ has been disallowed and American fruit will com  pete throughout Canada with Canadian fruit. There are a number qi  very successful fruit districts in Can  ada. British Columbia is one o;  them. It seems entirely unfair thai  our fruit, which is one of the largest  industries of B. C, should have to  compete in our own home markets  in the coast cities and on the prairies  with a. foreign product. And there is  no reciprocity in this matter, for tin  moment Canadian berries cross tht  line a duty is imposed on them. Tai:n  the fruit industry out of Britisi  Columbia and it would seriously interfere with the business and development of the province.  The main-object of the new budger  iowever is to increase the revenue as  to keep on adding additional millions to the national debt ,each year  would be to commit national suicide  as it would not be many years befort,  an, ever-mounting debt would eat up  the entire revenue in interest charges  alone.  Another matter that strikes hornp'  forcibly to the fruit grower is thai,  his taxes have not been decreased al  though his fruit does enter into competition. He, like the finance minister who devised the scheme of free  fruit, since his fruit has deteriorated  in the home market and upon the  prairies, must devise new methods  to enable him to carry on���������the drastic competition has become a mobster which points the way to deficits  and probably bankruptcy, and the  community in which he has done  business as a fruit grower also suffers..  Thus we say a very difficult position has been created to the growing  fruit industry of this province, whik*  the prairie grain-growing provinces  where the fruit is marketed the decided advantage of cheaper fruit is  given. Ye gods, give us back the  anti-dumping clause and let the fruit  belts of Canada prosper���������-at least  give the fruit growers an equal advantage with the grain growers.  b������.'a representation from the party of  the second part. After .discussions  winch were orations playing upon tho;  one theme, Mosquito est' delenda, ic'  was resolved that New Jersey would,  resume war upon the enemy.  Plans were not made public but  they will doubtless have to do with  the draining or oiling the', swamps,  for if is on record that the mosquit;.  cannot support existence where the  dry laws are enforced.  Manitoba may not read the nios-  ���������quito as a malaria carrier, but they  do accord him���������or should it, he  jlor���������all the respect earned by an-accomplished evenings are shattered by  the war songs of the oncoming  speck and the only way to purchase  immumity is to drown the scents of  summer in the enveloping smoke '������t'  thos mudge. The long green walks  brimming with coolness that would  make the parks a heaven after the  superheated, dust-laden pavements  must be shunned.���������MANITOIU  KitEE PRESS.  VALUE OF CHEESE AS A FOOD  cheese   "has  in    Britain  The consumption of  three times more capita  than in Canada.  A companion pamphlet to Misa  Helen G. Campbell's "Why and How  to Use Milk' has been published by  the Dominion Department of Agrl;  culture, Ottawa. This pamphlet ift  'Why and How to Use Cheese." ' Be:  sides giving a history of cheese making and of the different kinds oi  cheese���������of which it will surprise  most people to hear there are some  250���������upwards of 3 dozen methods  are described in which cheese can  be used to make savory and nutritious dishes.  t-All cheese making in Canada was  carried on as a farming industry until 1864, when the first factory  came into existence in Oxford county.,  Ontario. In the following year a  factory was established iu -Missisquoi  county, Quebec. The progress of factory establishment was so rapid that  in a few years the system was generally adopted, and farm-made cheese  became a rarity. While every one  ���������of the.nine .provinces has its cheese  factories, about 97 percent" of the  production has to be credited to On  tario and Quebec. Incidentally, it  might be mentioned that the total  value or' the cheese made in this  country runs up to between thirty-  five and forty million dollars per  annum, and the quantity totals up to  around a hundred and fifty million,  pounds, sometimes over and somt.'  times under. The variation ih production is considerable, as will be understood when it is stated that in  1914 it was 169,478,340 lbs. and  in 1920 nearly twenty million  pounds less.  In Canadian factories the manufacture of cheese is mostly confined  to what is known as Cheddar, bu'���������  genuine Stilton is tuned out on the  Dominion Experimental Farm at Agassis, B. C, and the Trappist monks  at the Oka Agricultural Institute in  Quebec make what is known as  Oko cheese. Another form of cheese  made in many households of this  country is Cottage Cheese,. which" la  made from soiir skim-milk without  the aid of rennet. For cream cheese  there is also a demand of some dimen  sion. Miss Campbell dwells upon  the advantages of cheese in the diet,  tells how it can best be kept, and sug  gests that Canadians would be well  advised to eat more of it than they  do. This suggestion gains force  from the fact that the consumption  of cheese in Britain is about four  times per capita more than, it is in  this country.���������Dominion Department  of Agriculture.  CHTNA IS NOT OVERCROWDED  OTTAWA, June 10.~"We value  the friendship and good will of our  friends abroad too.,highly to risk losing it by permitting a' few thousar. i  Chnese laborers to emigrate from  China if it will result. in discord "  Dr. Sao-Ke Alfred Sze, Chinese minister to Washington, -informed- *���������  brilliant gathering of parliamentary  representativcr, and diplomats heru  last night at an offical dinner tendered Dr. Sze by the Canadian government .in the Speaker's apartment.  "The impression that has existed  in the past- that China' is over-populated," said Dr. Sze,-' "and suffers  from economic pressure, is not correct. Tho geographical ��������� area ' of  China is about one-sixth larger than  the United States. Her population is  concentrated along the coastal pro-1"  inces, along the irivers and the natural ways of communication: The  great rich West is very, thinly populated. If, therefore, China is enabled to build her railways, she will  be able to provide full employment  for her natives, and when she commences to develop her mining ��������� and  manufacturing industries, she will  require more labor than China can  provide."  The Business Opportunity phaa-  plet issued ��������� by the' G. P. R. gives  all the, points on the C. P. R. linos  in the West, with the names of the  various places of business and th"  opportunities at each point. It is a  phamphlet which can'be secured by  any one on application, to the Depart  mentof Colonization and Devisor,  ment. Vancouver, B. C.  . The telephone'at. your elbow' seems so simply an instrument, it does its work so quietly and quickly}- that it  is difficult to realize the vast and 'complex equipment, the  delicate and manifold adjustments, the.ceaseless human  care in the central office.       ;    . ���������,  It is the skill behind the.scenes, together with scientific.  development and construction, efficient maintenance and  operation, which make it possible for you to rely upon the  telephone day, and night.  British Columbia Telephone Company  SERVICE M  STATION  Questions and Answers  OCEAN   TIDES.  A   SHAMELESS   EXHIBITION  THE MOSQUITO MUST GO  - The Mosquito Extermination  Society has been holding a meeting  in Atlantic City. With discretion  Won from the years, although in a  spirit not in accord with that of the  modern conference, the meeting was  called at a season when   there could  A curious and disheartening cynicism is shown by the Liberal press of  Canada from top to bottom headed by  the Toronto Globe, on the subject of  the tariff and Mr. Fielding's performance in the budget speech with  regard to the tariff, says the Ottawa  Journal. There is a chorus of applause for Mr. Fielding, and a chorus of applause for what is characterized in effect as his masterly way of  handling the tariff. There is a smug  pretence that material reductions  have been made. There is a complete absence of any apology for the.  utter disregard of tha Liberal platform of two years previously when  the party was in opposition. Curious  this in its unanimity, and disheartenr  ing in its regard of honesty in politics. It is almost impossible' to  conceive of a political party in; England, for instance, pledging itselt  solemnity to a certain course of political action, going before the people  for their votes on that platform, attaining power, and immediately perpetrating the most gross dishonesty  with  regard to  that platform.  q.���������Would you be kind enough to  explain spring and neap tides am1  greatly oblige?���������An interested Reader. ���������'  . A.���������Tides���������the  ' alternative    rise  and fall of the water in the ocean-  are due to the-attraction of the sun  and moon.'   When the water rises to  the highest point    it is    capable    of  reaching on any particular day it is  called high tide; when it sinks to the  lowest possible ebb, Ioav tide is reach-,  ed.    High tides follow each other at  intervals of twelve hours twenty-five  minutes: low tides.succeed each other', at the same interval,    the    most  potent cause in producing    the tide3  is the action of the moon.    It   is obvious that by the laws,;.of gravitation  the moon must attract the   water cf  the ocean on the. particular   side or.  whicli.it is itself at    tlie time, and if  the earth were immovably fixed, ana  there were no sun, this would be all.  But the earth is not fixed, and in addition to drawing the    water to    it  from the earth on one   side,   of the  globe, the moon draws the globe itself "away from the    water   on    tlv.  other side.    The sun also exerts    a*  attraction, but owing    to ' its    ehor  mous distance it is feebler than thai  of the moon.    When    the    sun - ano  moon exert their influence in on d'  rection it is the highest tide, caller"  a spring tide;  when they counteract  each othelr's attraction    it    is    nea*  tide. ���������   Though to an observer on th -  land the water seems������simply to alter  tiately rise and fall, yet   what reall;  takes place on the ocean at large i'  that the moon arises a wave,    whicl  follows her movement, thusproduc  ing high water successively at differ'.  ijnt places as the   earth   turns upoj  its axis.   If the earth did not revolve"  tides would only occur   every . fou-.*  teen*days.    The    energy, producinf.  tides is thus mainly that of the eartl?  not of the moon; the store of earthlj.  energy is therefore   reduced by   the  tides, which act as a brake or dra?  upon the revolving globe, .while the  energy  of  the  moon , is    increased  by them.    The effect is to retard- tin  rotation of the earth and cause the  moon" slowly to increase her distance  from the earth.  STUART MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents.  Mission City, B. C.  ^ffffgp^m^mMJ^kwAm  ipeeds  ;and Economical To Operate.    ..:;���������;,  The new "490" Models are efficient,."quiet  and powerful. The new rear axle eliminates  rear axle trouble and noises, and the improved  tappets mak,e the engine extremely quiet.  Many other improvements make the Superior Chevrolet "490" the best buy and the lowest  priced fully equipped car on the market. ���������;������������������  The lowet priced fully equipped car in the world.  Easy Terms If You Wish  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service..  A QUANDJRY  NEW I. O. O. P. LODGE  FORMED AT HANEY  All paths lead to the Masonic Hall  June 30th at 8 p. m.  HANEY, June 10.���������The institution of a branch lodge of the I. O.  O^ F. was carried out in the new hali  on Ontario Stlreet with great enthusiasm. Past Grand Master Ha'rron,  North Vancouver, and Deputy Grand  Master Mat Phillips, New Westminster, performed the installation  duties. First the charter members,  75 old Odd Fellows, we're presented  with their charter, then 15 new applicants were put through their degree work and made mature Odd  Fellows, and then the following officers were elected. Noble grand, R.  McArthuir; vice-grand, J. B. Martyn;.  recording secretary, P. H. Burnet-,  financial secretary, J. Gait; treasurer, J. Marshall. A banquet, provided  by the Odd Fellows'" wives, was  greatly enjoyed, when.speeches in  happy vein were made by P. G. M.  Harron, D. G. M. Phillipsand others.  The proceedings were characterised  by an enthusiasm which augurs'wen  for a prosperous lodge. Meetings  will'.be held every Wednesday evening.  M. J. Phillips, police commissioner  of New Westminster, has been elected grand master of the Grand Lodge'  'Save up your pennies," said the ad,  "The business situation '  rs rapidly becoming bad,  .And thrift must save the nation."  And so Ave rationed our cigars  And other costly follies,  Refrained from buying motor cars'  And rode to work on trolleys.  The ,ridicule of friends we braved  By wearing rubber collars,.  And in a little while we saved  Five hundred  thousand  dollarg.  Another ad. gave this advice:  "Spend Money! Do not Hoard it!-'  Thrift costs us All too High a Price!  ���������   The country can't afford it!"   '  So rather than  have .business crash  To utter ruination,  We saw that all cur; hoarded cash  .  Was put in circulation.  On luxuries our coin we blew  ���������  Here, there and over yonder;  Till not a solitary sou  Was left to us to squander.  And now another ad. makes known  The shortage of production  And bares the fact, that thrift alone  Can save us from destruction.  To save our cash in    large amounts.  Its serious advice is,  For only men with banks accounts'  Can pass the coming crisis.  But as for us, too well, alas-,-  The second ad we trusted  The coming crisis we can't pass  For we're already busted.  General Auctioneer aa# Live.  Stock SjwcteS&fe.  of B. C, I. O. O.  tion in Victoria.  F., at   the conven  ers'. H. Gazley nas returned from  visiting her daughter, Mrs. McMur-  ray of'Vancouver.  23. years among* the Stockmen of  the Eraser Valley. Am" ramlftfl*  with me different breeds oi live  stock and their values.  Address all apmniunjpationa to  Box & Chilliw^ok, B. O*  i For a. Qood ^rop^Tfy  B,   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  -1'  WlLBERti? 6WOLZ. e������Ol*o  I J.: J. JON  Funeral Director  AGENT  FOR   HEAD8TOKP&;  Phone Connection. Mission City  gaiiMiiiiMftuMg'aey, KUMUmaBM r^  THE ABBOTSFORD  PAGE. THREE  sz  (Lute   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Sur/eyor and  Civil Engineer,  ltoom   G   Hart   Block,   Chilliwack  Box   42iJ, CIIIM.IWACK  ������*���������������*  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  OPEN EVERY FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD, IJ. C.  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GVARANTEED  LIVE STOCK a Specially  P. 0. Box 94*  A Hint to the Wise  If you are contemplating ai:"'-  painting or inside, decorating,  don't be fooled by offers of a  "cheap job." Any'painter who  makes you a proposition of this  kind is^dishonest to .you-and  ruining' his , ��������� own -'..reputation. Good reliable materials  combined with- Rood workmanship" "are  \theT-" ������������������ cheapest  J.E. PARTON  ASBOTSFORD,   B. .C.~~"  DISMISSAL   OF   CHAIRMAN  ,    ���������   JS  UNDER  DtiUATE  OTTAWA,    June     11.���������When     ������  vote of $221,635' fo the Boy'rd of  Railway Commissioners Avas i.nder  consideration in the House of Commons Saturday, C. G.- Cooto, Progressive -member for MacLeod", asked ;the  ministers of railways whether Hon.  Mr. -MotherAvell had- taken an*' steps  looking to the removal of Hon. F. B.  Carvell from the post of chief of the  raihvay board.' Mr. Coote said that  Hon. George Langley had appeared  before a committee of the house and  stated that Mr. Motherwell had matfe  an election promise to pin ceo a resolution oii the'order paper, calling for  the removal ,of Mr. Carvell.  Premier  Replies  Mr. MotherAvell, who Avas in the  chamber, said that he ,had a statement of the matter in his desk and  began to search for it Avhen the Premier arose1 and stated that Mr. MotherAvell' had made representations on  the matter to ' the .goverment and  that .they were receiving consideration.  Mr. Coote went on to ' say that  there was every strong sentiment  in the West in favor of the removal  of Mr. Cajrvell and there appeared to  be good reason for this sentiment.  Mr. Soote declared that the Western people were dissatisfied Avith  the railway, commission as it Avas  jonstituted. The" minister of agriculture had made a promise and should  implement it.  Alleges  Pledge  ' Does the country pay the. chairman of the raihvay commission $12,-  000 a year for the.purpose of travelling    around    the      country    telling  .people that he would put no credence:  In the word of a man who works for  .yio fanners?    Do    they    think   ,we  'should have a different status for  farmers and business men? he asked.  The item should stand, over until Mi.  Motherwell made his promised statement. ' .-..-*���������'  " Hon. H. H, Stevens said'that Mr.  Motherwell had pledged himself    to  ���������'fire the"chairman of    the    railway  board." The  Railway  act    provided  the constitutional method. Mr. Carvel could be impeached through an  address of the Senate and House of  Commons. An explanation was due  the House from the minister of agriculture for his rash statement." If;  the minister was not prepared to  make a charge, he should, explain.'  Mr. Motheryell,. being - further  pressed for an explanation, said that  he had made his statement regard?  ing Mr. Carvell in Ms capacity as a  private ictizent. -Hewas now-a cabinet minister and the. position carried  responsibilities. This ended-the db.-  cusson and the'item'carried.  GENERAL ELKCJTON  A       NECESSITY  . , Everyone /realizes that the present  intolerable position' '" of MacKenzie  King and his followers cannot contin  ue, except at expense to t the/ Canadian people and at Moss of political  prestige to the Liberal Party.  One day Parliament is maintained  by a Torry vote and' the next day by  a Progressive vote, though, the actions of both these'parties have no  relation to their, feeling; could'either  hope to improve their position by a.t  general election their - present support of Govorriment/t-could be with  drawn. '���������      ��������� ���������'��������� ' \<  This, then, puts the matter of calling a general election up to the Liberal Party, not so much for the political, strength to be gained" a's'ior  the fact that the stability, and good  government of Canada demands unquestioned   authority   at   Ottawa...  The mishandling of affailrs by the  late government so" upset the country that the creation of an agrarian  party became, lor certain* parts' .of  Canada a matter "o'f necessity-,-arid  self-defence. With a Liberal Government-in office,-this necessity no  longer exists:-- Many- who voted otherwise Avould today support' Liberal  candidates, if only for the purpose of  assuring an early, return of political  confidence   and "prosperity.  On succeeding to power, the first  duty of , ex-Premier Meighen -was  to have scrapped, the Borden' collection of antiques, selected some new  ministers and gone to the country;  the results of such action, both , for  his party and ��������� for the people of  Canada, would have been different to  Avhat happened. Premier Meighen  was in control, but his authority Avas  questioned; therefore every day he  remained in-that position, dissipated  his strength, until finally he " was  forced to go to the country.  Today a similiar situation , faces  Mackenzie King's Government. .The  country has shown a desire to bo  governed by the principles of Liberalism. Mackenzie .King is Premier,  but. his authority to apply^ thos3  principles is questioned, therefore  every day he remains in that position not'only injures the commercial  stability of the country, but injures  the Liberal Party.-' -Praise and,appeals from office-seekers should not  be .allowed to. delude, tlie -Premier  and his Cabinet as to their strength.  A government holding office by  sufferance of opposition groups cannot deal Avith the problems today  facing this country'. It is not good  enough;  The issue is there; the Liberal  Party has only to prove they iia*. e  the courage to meet the challenge;-  the Canadian people will* do tfcs  rest.���������Sun. ,      > .  RUMORS OF AN ELECTION  IN     SEPTEMBER  Avay out of present difficulties. They  claim that the government would  come back with a safe working" majority over both -opposition p.iriic!*.  They point to Ontario as being again  the chief battleground 'in t he event  of an election and believe they would  capture seats in that province both '  from Progressives and Conservatives. On the other hand, adissol-  tion of Parliament at the present  juncture finds no general support  among the members. (   .  Liberals as a Avhole are not desirous, of the dissolution after only one  sion.    Progressives    and    Conservatives also do not like tlie idea,    al- ���������  thugh there is considerable comment  on the statement attributed to R. II.'  Haibert,   Progressive,   North'  Ontario, at the Russell County picnic    on.  Saturday,  that    Progressives  intend  to force the government    to change  the budget "even if it takes an election to do it."  Anything May Happen  Progressives generally, ' however",  would prefer to defer another appeal  to the people at any rate till after  the redistribution bill is brought  down next session and the western  provinces secure a Avider representation in the House. The present situation is admitted on all sides to be  crucial. Old parliamentary hands  dismiss it Avith- the , comment that  anything 'may happen.-  OTTAWA, June 12.���������Rumors of  a general election, in September as  an outcome of the present political  situation are. current today. But although the possibility is widely, discussed,, the rumor . bear no '.official  authority. There seems, to be little  doubt that Conservatives as a bodj  and the Progressives���������with the possible exception of three or . four���������  will vote against the government on  the main motion. '. Speculation hev������  ertheless is keen as to," what the  promised budget modifications will  contain and-whether .they are likely  to affect tomorrow's critical vote.  Liberals  Optimistic.  Dissolution of Parliament is ��������� understood to be, favored by the Liberal'wing, which sees in such a step a  VANCOUVER June' 10.���������Tlu*3'i  fruit ranchers in the Hatzic district  have commenced actions' in the' Supreme Court against the B. C.-Berry  GroAvers' Association,- Ltd., -and the  Fruit and Merchantile Exchange, Ltd,  They, are seeking to recover amounts  .alleged to be due to them for sale of  i last year's raspberry crop. "  "'The plaintiffs, Howard W. Hall,.  John A. Tupper and William Mc  Donald; are members of the Growers' Association and stated tliey coiij  tracted to'employ the Fruit and Mercantile Exchange as agents in the,  selling of tlieir raspberries disposed  of through . the association. Hali  claims $1,327, Tupper $1,430 ,and  McDonald  $783.���������Columbian.  f   $   % ���������%   %   %.%-'%   ���������$..$   %���������"%������������������%���������   %%%���������%%%%   $'"1���������'  SUBDIVISION   OF FARM LANDS  each -  Lb-  Lot 50j  Lot 50s  .Lot 5Ox  Lot-1���������3.36'4 acres uncleared land  A. 1. -soil, good water,    electric light  -facing-the Hospital.      Would ..makt  fine fruit or chicken ranch.    Terras.  $900.00.  Lot -2���������5-acres." :'Same as " above  All this property joins the town anc  this 5 acres is partly cleared. Pei  acre,   $250.00. '   ' '  Lot'3���������5. acres partly cleared, ,pei  acre,   $250.00.  Lot-4���������One acre, splendid    home-  site settled all around ' with a   gocc  .class of houses, $300.00.  Lot -5, G, 7���������Same as lot 4.  Lot 8���������One acre. A .corner. Io*  having a- large "frontage "on both  {streets and a splendid view. Lots" o:  water'. Electric light. $500.00.  Lot 9��������� 10, H, 12���������One acre  Fine homesites, each $300.00.  Lot    ,13-���������5.- room    cottage  50x15,0, rented,  $900.00.  Lot 14���������5 'room cottage,  150, rented,  $900.00.  ���������  Lot .15���������8 room house.  150,. $1000.00.        -    .    .  Lot' 16���������5 room house.  150, $1100.00.  Lor 20���������13.26 acres. 6 rooir  house, large barns, outbuildings, orchard,- good Avater, on main road ov  er looking' and adjoining town. Spier,  did view. '$5000.00   .       "  Lot, 21���������11.54 acres, house, outbuildings and clcaii':ig;' fruit ' trees  Fine situation overlooking the towr.  where there ;s n'm.Tket for all kind.-  of produce. 5; 3 0 o 0.(j 0  Lot  .25���������building  $250.00  Lot'   2C���������liuildiug  $250.00  Lot'   27���������Building  $250.00  Lot"29���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 30���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 31���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 32���������One acre, corner lot, fron  tage on two roads,. $400.00.  Lot 33���������1.118 acres, north of B  C.  E.-Ry, $300.00.  The  whole subdivision    Avould hi  sold at a price and terms that Avould  make it a splendid investment.  APPLY TO  JAMES MILSTED  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  That was an awful lecture the Vancouver Province g'ave the papers  who tell the stories-- about -Nicomen  Island in. score headlines. Did you  notice'it had a wonderful effect for  the scare headlines have disappeared.  e-e-  l  ���������������������������se-  lot    06x132  lot    66x132.  lot      66x132.  Mrs. Hiiltout, Sr. is the    guest of  her son in Victoria.  ae-  y*  ..-f--,C       ^l^v-_  The Big, Quick Fortunes in Oil are always madelfrom .tlie discovery of new oil fields!'    Time and- time" again?-'  people who have invested small'sums in   Texas, ,:drilling new territory, HAVE  MADE  FORTUNES   WHEN OIL  CAME IN.    When the Discovery well came in' -at Burkburnett $100 jumped to $20,000!   $1000 invested with Pattillo ���������  , Higgins at Beaumont brought $43,000! ��������� -  e#-  se-  g������=  Pattillo Higgins, who discovered the Beaumont, Humble and Goose Creek Oil Fields���������that brought Millions to  ���������y poor, people overnight���������has discovered a new Oil Field���������Barbers Hill!   He got on the   ground   early   and   secured  " acreage of enormous value in a field that promises,.to be one of.'the greatest in the world! He NOW OFFERS A LIMITED NUMBER A CHANCE TO COME IN WITH  HIM���������TO JOIN HIM AT THE START ON A STARTER'S BASIS.  A Deep. Well has already been brought in at Barbers Hill. The big companies are operating there. You have  an Opportunity now of a lifetime���������a Chance to get in on the ground floor and get in on what looks like -the NEXT  BIGGEST OIL FIELD EVER DISCOVERED IN TEXAS. ^ , ...  se  e/a-  se-  &s-  &e-  ee-  &r  - Higgins is a Winner���������IS WINNING'NOW!      If you do go into oil, BACK A WINNER!    A FIVE TIMES WIN-  NER IN A PROVEN GUSHER FIELD IS A GOOD COMBINATION TO PLAY!  VD  C/D  'IO  e*9-  6.-9-  (������/7\   v.  The Higgins-Mexia Oil Co., has just organized with Pattillo Higgins in charge of   Field   Operations.     He has  selected acreage of great value near the Discovery Well at Barbers Hill:  . To make the big money in oil invest before a strike js made���������not after.  Youve got a chance here to gel in with Pattillo Higgins, who has discovered five great oil fields,  as a starter on.a starter s basis..  Sign and mail Ihe coupon below for fiilt details.  g>     a>      a?     <p     ce      a?      cp      q������     <���������������<������<������     Q      $      ������      Qi      *������      *������     cj? ^   a*      <e<p      Q     <B  INFORMATION COUPON  Mr. Pattillo Higgins,  705 Turnbow JSIdg.,  Houston, Texas. T j  Dear Sir:���������Without obligation on my part, send details  of your Special Bonus or Founder's Offer to the limited  number who join you at the start in developing Uarbers  Hill Oil Field.   ���������   .  Date  1022  Name    '.   R. F. D. or Street     Post Office  ......-: -   State :...  &e-  &&  &e-  ���������'I  e/3-  &9-  ee-  &e-  Ge-  $     %     %     $     $     %     $.?'?     %   ?  ���������"$   '?'- $     $"   ?     ?     ?     $'    .?���������'     $$$?$?  _L I. .        ���������. t 1 p^ ��������� : 1 ��������� ��������������� ' ��������� ' "���������<��������� 1 : ������������������ ���������   -1 TiT  JKj ���������THE'jiBBOTS^GHb.-'POS^  AfiBOTSFOHD,  B.  &  tee  i^mratmapg---������������������=?",���������iff������a.--ffi ri~Tffirrnni I ���������     T  ^jjiq!���������  2^^g^  ^ !X  STOR  Our meals, of all kinds, are now   kepi in our  cold storage plan I. ���������        '... .;.,  S. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phoue   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  Estimated Cost  Of Damages  The following report was tabled at  the Sumas" council meeting on Saturday last and explains itself. The  committee interviewed the farmers  themselves.    It reads:  At a meeting held in the Municipal hair at Sumas on May 27th a  committee was appointed to inquire  into the estimated damages accruing to the farmers of Sumas Prairie  should the waters of the Fraser and  other streams reach , the 1921 level  Your committee has spent a great  deal of time on this matter and interviewed practically all t'.ie farmers .on the prairie, and while the report submitted is not as full as your  committee would like, it is ��������� the best  .that can- be done in the short time  given them. Your committee do  not wish to go on record ih any way  as criticising the government or any  government officials as we feel r.hey  are acting in the best intersts of the  people, but we do wish to go on  record in contradicting'the false reports in the Vancouver and New  Westminster papejrs as to the question of the damage on Sumas Prairie.  The report in the Vancouver, and  New Westminster papers stated that  the total damages on Sumas -would  not exceed $800. You who have-experience know this statement to be  absurd." Our estimate-of the damage  that will be done on Sumas Prairie  this year, if the flood reaches the  level of last year is actual loss to  the farmers $33,843 and we consider this a very conservative estimate.  ���������If the farmers had been able to take  off their crops" this year they would  have made," in our opinion, a profit  of $66,681 and while we are, not  counting this as actual loss it should  be borne in mind.  We are enclosing a detailed, statement of the whole prairie's-operation  but we think it advisable that this  should be kept on the council's files  for reference and not made public.  In compiling this" report we have  estimated the loss-'from the prairie  hay crop at away below its market  value". 'We might add in closing  that,any member of the committee  will be glad to answer any question  raised.  SCHOOL  SPORTS  HELD  AT MATSQUI  Keep. June 30th open for Strawberry Military Whist Drive in Masonic Hall.  THE   FREIGHT   RATE   QUESTION  The views of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association on the freight  rate question are stated in the following memorandum:  "How to lower the costs of railway  transpcirtation is the most important  ..transportation question before the  people of Canada to-day.  "Without going into history, the  present situation- is that fireight  rates have reached such a height  that the farmers, especially in Western Canada, is suffering severely,  and the manufacturer and other  shippers find that the sale of their  '���������goods is restricted because people  cannot afford to pay the freight..  Whilt the prices of farm products,  lumber, minerals, manufactured  goods and merchandise have been  greatly,reduced during the past two  years, freight rates were greatly increased in. 1920, and since that time  have experienced only a slight reduction. We think that freight rates  should come down with other prices  The ���������*���������."-*.:1 ways should face conditions  and reduce their operating costs  just at manufacturers, farniern and  others have reduced their operating  costs.  We do not care to advise on  ways and means, but we believe that  the conditions of the country's trade  demands that there be an immediate  general and substantial reduction of  freight rates to approximately the  rates which were in effect before the  40 per cent, increase in 1920. Moreover, we believe that, as the farmer  is the primary producer, he should  be given special encouragement, and  therefore, that the freight rates <. n  grain and grain products established  by. the Crow's Nest Pass Agreemtnt  shall be restored.  When the slump came the prices  of farm products and  manufactured  Believing that a sound body  helps to make a sound mind,  the schools of Matsqui Prairie  organized a Sports Day which  Was held in, the grounds of  Matsqui School on the afternoon of June 2nd. The schools  taking part were Ridgedale,  Matsqui, Glenmore and Clayburn.  Despite the heat large numbers of children were present,  also many parents and friends,  who came to cheer the ath-  eletes in their efforts. They  were not disappointed. Every,  one of the 47 eventjs was entered into very enthusiastically,  and a high standard was reached though some of the races  showed the need of more practice. . ' Those gaining first,  second or third places received  a blue, red or white ribbon, besides winning points for their  school. Matsqui School won  the prize of a fine picture of.  King George., for gaining the  most points. The schools next  in order were Ridgedale and  Glenmore,  Thanks to the men who acted as officials, Mr. McCiilloch,  starter: Messrs. Rottluff, Lancaster and Norman, judges,, the  events were run off with clock-  like precision.  Many tired be-ribbonned but  happy, children bore witness of  the success their first Sports  Day had been. It is to be hoped  it will become an annual event-  It is still more to be hoped that  a general Sports Day for all the  schools in. the Municipality  should be organized, and that  the School Board should see  their way to presenting .a  shield or cup to the school,  that carries off the honours..    .  ONCE ON HER KNEE;  ROSSES HER NOW!  She used to dandle him on her  knee. Now he "bosses" her in photoplay production!  Such is the situation concerning  Carrit Clark Ward, character  actress in "Sham," Ethel Clayton's  new Paramount picture which comes  to the Abbotsford Theatre Saturday  June 24th, and Thomas Heffron,  who directed the production under  the supervision of Elmer Harris the  author.  "Yes," says the comedienne who.  plays an amusing role in the offering. "I used to rock 'Tommy' to  sleep���������and never did I think that one  day he would tell me to do 'this arid  that' on the stage of a motion picture  studio."  Mrs. Ward and -Director Heffrpi.  were both born in Virginia City, Nevada, during the early mining camp  days and both became players. Mrs.  Ward first supported Madame Mod-  jeska, then played Irish comedy in  every large city of the country. Heffron was formerly stage director for  Cohan and Harris, A. H. Woods and  Mrs.   Fisko.  "Sham" is an adaptation of tho  lOlnic-!- Harris and Geraldine Bonne?-  stage succtss. telling a clever aiid  amusing story of a "gentle grafter'  who most conveniently "forgets" to  .pay, her bills. An excellent company  support the star.  goods were not kept, up by any artificial means. They had to be sold  for what the.market offered. Freight  rates, on the other hand, werei not  only increased after the slump had  commenced, but have been maintained at almost the same level all  through "it. Every other cost of production has been cut to the bonis.  High freight is the remaining obstacle. If the public want to buy  goods at lower prices freight rateu  must come doAvn.      . '.  LET ME  figure on your expert  PAINTING  FA PER HANGING  and  KALSOMING  and  GENERAL  HO US IJ REPAIRS  Estimates   Given   !<>ee _  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31 - Abbotsford, B. C.  All   Work   Guaranteed  W ATKINS'  Tires and Tubes  Heavy Touring Tubes  Guaranteed  Spark Plugs  For one y������ar only . ,75i.  Spices, Extracts, Summer  Drinks,,Toilet Artciles.  J. W. WRIGHT  The Watkins Man  "REGISTRATION-OF    VOTERS  Chilliwack Electoral District  NOTICE     IS     HEREBY     GIVEN  that I shall on TUESDAY, the 2 0th  day    of    June,    1922,      at      NINE  O'CLOCK in    the   forenoon  *'at    the  POLICE     COURT,     ABBOTSFORD,  B. C: hold an adjourned Court of Revision for the purpose of hearing and  determining any and all objections to  the retention of any name or names  on the    Register of    Voters    for the  above named Electoral District.  JOS. SCOTT,  Registrar-,, of Voters,  Chilliwack Electoral District.,  Chilliwack, B. C.  31st May, 1922.'       ���������'  /, \ ���������"        J2-9  Advertisements under"' the above  heading cost 25    cents'   per    issue.  FOR SALE���������Four lots and seven  roomed house with bathroom and  pantry. Good well water in hoiihe  all furbished, woodshed, chicken  house, chickens, fruit bearing trees,  electric light. .' All fenced, in town.  Applv to Box 120, Abbotsford, B. C.  2-9-16-23*  Notice  Under and by virtue. <rf>f a Conditional Sale Agreement executed on  Sept. 9th, 19.21, we have seized the  Ford Automobile, Eng. No. .381966,  Lie. ��������� No. 27391 described in the  agreement aforesaid, ��������� and . will se'li  the said Automobile at- Public Auction on Saturday, June 17th, 1922,  at 2:30 p. m. at the Ford- Garage.  Mission City, B. C, on. Washington  Street.  HARGITT MOTORS,  LTD.,    '  Per J. A. Hargitt, Mgr.  June 13, 1922.  TELLERS OBJECT  TO NEW $25 BILL  Cashiers, and bank tellers have  another, complication added to their  duties.  The Bank of Hamilton has just  issued a bill of a denomination never  before known in either this country  or the United States���������a $25 bill.  "It is a very ornamental document," said one teller, "and I can  see where it will come in very handy  in making large change, but our bills  are all made on the assumption that;  you skip from $20 to".$50.' I don't  know where to put them away. They  are hard to count also, because they  break the sequence of tens."  A report was received that a young  man sent one to his ;jnother in tlie  United States, and her bank refused to accept it, as the cashier refused to believe that there was any such  denomination of bills in existence.  Don't forget the Strawberry Military Whist on June 30th.  Mr. H. Gil/son has sold his house  on the Yale road to Mr. Hart of the j  C. PR. arid has purchosed two lots  on Pine Street,   on   which   he   will  build a fine residence.  GROCERY SPECIALS  I do not sell Groceries to all the people,   but I do sell  Groceries to all particular people.      *- .  SATURDAY AM) MONDAY'S .SNAPS���������    ".  Fresh Pin-k Salmon, :l lb. tins, 15c each or 2 for ...... ..25c  White Wine or Malt Vinegar, qt. bottles**'each 17 i/gCt  India Ceylon Tea, 40c lb. or 3 lbs. for :.. ��������� :. 'M.00  Cornflakes or Post Toasties, 2 for .... : ��������� 25c  ���������QUALITY SERVICE      ��������� PRICE  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Gr������-cer  NOTARY PUBLIC.   '    .    *  Marriage Licences Issued  -REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mtyrtffapfis  Abbotsford  SATURDAY,; JUNE 17th  THOMAS MEIGHAN  - in "WHITE and UNMARRIED"  Is a great crook picture which all admirers of  Mr. Meighan will enjoy.  ALSO A TWO REEL COMEDY  SATURDAY, JUNE 24th, 1922  .        ETHEL CLAYTON  in "SHAM"  j <i  Belding's Silk Thread, 2 for '.....".' ; 15c  Ladies' White and Brown Stockings, 35c, 3 pair for .$1.00  Shoe Laces, while they last, 63 inches, 2 pr. for , 15c  PHILLIPS' MILLINERY SHOP  DO YOU WANT TO ENJOY  If so, use a hammock made and sold by J.  Downey; also babies' safety swings, sweet pea  netting made lo order.  Alt Material Imported  Shopping* and Hand Bags  All articles reduced in price. "  J.DOWNEY  Abbotsford, B. C.  i  MSWW'.���������. I) *���������"���������*���������������"  St.: .ju!i.������i fj**}.   -".���������.-'  ������������������������������������jnraErF������-*ffl*^^

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