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The Abbotsford Post Jun 8, 1923

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������:.:;~x5*zez~.;-.  Z3~32  -w.-.-mw. ���������������������������������������������t*  -���������������-"   .Tunft S. 1923.  $1.00 Per Annum.  rms  H-SK  LXUJL1..1.  <r������i w^y������wn4'/3*f^   __JC  THE PIONEER STOP  M/^ir DEPARTMENT  Try our NEW   YORK   and   SEATTLE   CuL  Loin Steaks;  lilllc   PIG-PORK    HOME  Also, our  SAUSAGES.  .MADE  R. DesMAZES  AUHOTSKOKU AND WHATCOM ROAD  Phone   1G  Fanners 1912  xtsaugaasamra  EBSazauvrrttarnmyaaatr: arjxut  MAY     DONATIONS  TO     H OS ITT A ft  Tho matron or the M.-S.-A. Hospital gratefully acknowledges the following donations during the month  of May:  Mrs'. Thorn thwaite, eggs and rhubarb;. Mrs. Lovodar, flowers; O.G.T.T.  flowers'; Mrs'. James Truster, vegetables; Mr. Allarydice, magazines  ancl woolen scarf; Mrs. Coutts, flowers; Mrs. Wallace, flowers; Mrs. F.  Evans (Peardonville), cream and  eggs; Mrs. Sparrow, jelly; Miss C.  Tretheway, flowers; Mrs. Zeigler,  dahlia bulbs and 4 gramophone records; Mrs. Swift, rhubarb; Mrs'.  Tebbutt, rhubarb; Mrs. McMenemy,  milk; Mrs. Coutts, fish; J/fs. Horn,  lettuce; Mrs. Moret, cream; Mrs.  McCallum,' preserved "fruits and  jelly; Mrs H. Fraser, magazines;  Mrs. Shortreed, flowers; Mr. Cottrill  earth for flower boxes.  CliAYIiUKiY  .LOSMS AT    '  HANDS  OF  LADNER  Clayburn ' Baseball team' played  the ^acinar team at Ladner last Saturday and were beaten with a score  of 12-0.  Clayburn boys were not at their  best, as some of their most reliable  players were not able to get away  from work to attend the'game. However, the game may not be so, o" j-  sided when Ladner plays the return  game at Ciayburn on Saturday,. June  IGth, when it is expected that a real  good game of baseball will be played. This Saturday Murrayville and  Clayburn are the contesting teams.  BOOST THE  RAND  T5Y  A DONATION  MRS. T. LEHMAN POUND  DEAD  ON ������ ROAD  The sad news was received here  on Thursday of the sudden death in  Mt. Lehman of Mrs. Thomas Lehman, who passed away Thursday  morning.  The deceased was found uncon-  scioiis on the road near her home,  and was conveyed to her home by  friends. Mr. and Mrs. Lehman are  old timers in the district, which is  named for the family.   ,.  IMPROMPTU SPEECHES  ENJOYED AT MEN'S CTjUB  A very successful evening was  spent at the Men's Club on-Tuesday.  A debate was to have been held but  on account of two. of the debaters being absent, it was decided to spend  the evening in the making of stump  speeches. Twelve subjects were  placed in a hat, and as each member  drew a slip of paper, he gave a two  minute speech on the subject drawn.  The idea proved very entertaining:  and  was well enjoyed.  BOARD   OF   TRADIO   MEMRERS  VISIT SUMAS DYKING SCHEME  Representations from among the  entire district along-the border line  joined with members of the Abbotsford and district Board of Trade in  visting the Sumas' dyke on Thursday af'ternoon. The party were-met  by the engineer in charge, Mr. Sinclair, who showed them over the  intricate parts of the dam.  A very profitable and .pleasant afternoon was spent, the party leaving  at 1:30 p. m. and returning at 5 p.  m.  Miss Eleanor Peck of Abbotsford  gave a demonstration on the making  of silk flowers' at the regular meeting of the Clearbrook Road Women's  Institute, held on Thursday afternoon.  Much general business was transacted and a social hour enjoyed.  Mrs. and Miss' Dodds of Victoria  are the guests of their uncle, Mr.  John Duncan.  Mr. Chas. Roberts' has gone to  Bellingham, where he has accepted a  a  position.  In honor of his birthday, a jolly  party Avas held at the home of Mr.  Wm.  Toller on Wednesday evening.  Members of the Abbotsford band  journeyed to Mission on Thursday  evening to a'ttend' the official opening of the Mission band stand.  A subscription list is in circulation in Abbotsford in aid of our  home band, and' thanks to the generous dispositions of our citizens, is  meeting with fairly good resuUs.  The band has worked very faithfully to acheve the success' it now  enjoys, and when sufficient funds  have been secured some new instruments and music will be purchased  A band stand will also be built, so as  outdoor concerts can conveniently  be  held.  It is also the intenton of the band  to enter the competition of B. C  bands to be held at the Provincial  Fair this fall.  Considering the difficulties the  leader, and the players have worked  under, our local band has done exceedingly well and is a great credit  to the town, and worthy of strong  s'upport. .' '    i,L :  Mri3. Vallis and two daughters. Mr.  Prcncli and Mr. A. Murv/o of New  Westminster were the ��������� week-end  guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Munroe at  Vyc   Road. -,  A very jolly dance was held in  the now barn' recently b,tti!t on the  property of Mr. Atkinson on Sumas  Prairie. Friends from all over the  prni.'ie gathered and enjoyed a real  old time dance. The barn ��������� was filled  lo its capacity.  Mrs. .1. 13. Williams of Vancouver  was tho weok-ond guest of Mrs. G.  10. Dfivis of Vyc Station.  , Under the auspices' of - the Upper  Sumos Women's Institute, a flower  show will bo held in .the Whatcom  Road Kail on June IGth.  'Mris. Greer of Sumas Prairie spent  Wednesday as the guest of Mrs. A.  Muhroe.  The Huntingdon Women's' Institute met at the home of Mrs. Court-  man 'on Thursday afternoon, with a  good attendant.  During the meeting Mrs. Court-  man gave a very instructive'paper on  "Baby Welfare." This is the last  meeting to be held until ;next- September.  APPOINT  DELEGATES    .  TO MONSTER PTCNIC  FORE ROAD  EXTENSION  consultation  "the, road  straight with  Matsqui    Will     Continue     Highway  East AVitliout   Jog'���������Stakes  to be Placed  MATSQUI, June 5.���������The extension of Fore road east through '' tho  Matsqui Land Co.'s property anc] beyond has' been the cause of dispute  because the road was not in the  center of the section line.  The municipal solictors, the land  registrar and municipal surveyor in  gave judgment that  should be continued  uniform width as the  road to the west of which it is' a  continuation." This would eliminai.e  the jog, and although the further ex  tension is not now required the  council decided to establish the  road according to this arrangement,  to save future trouble, and the engineer would be ordered to stake it  out accordingly.'  Chief Constable T. H. Lehman is  invested with authority as' a Fire  Protection Officer by District  ester Andrews.  An extra general meeting of  council will be held    at    the  cultural Hall, Gifford, on June 16.  The regular monthly meeting    of  Abbotsford and    District .-Board    of  Trade was' held' in the Bank of Montreal  Chambers on Monday evening.  In the absence of the.' president, the  wlec-p resident-, --Mr.- H. Be'efc, -presided. ' " ���������     '���������"  An  invitation  was received    from  the Mission City Board of Trade for  any two delegates of the local board  to attend the picnic to be held at Ni-  j comen  Island on June 14th to cele-  j.'brate tlie completion of the first unit  of the dyke.  It is expected that Hon. Dr. Sutherland, Hon. E. D. Barrow, D. Whiteside, Mayor Tisdall ancl J. A. Catherwood will be among the prominent  men who will attend this picnic.  The president, Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo, ancl the secretary, Mr. N. Hill,  were authorized to attend this picnic,  ancl if for any reason they arc unable, to be present, substitutes will  be sent.  The oiling of the streets of the  town was again under discussion and  the oil will be duly applied to the  streets: in the near future.  The attendance at the Board meeting was not large as should be,  considering that the Board is the  only Eiuthorative organization' which  endeavors to promote the best interests of the town and surrounding  communities, and is worthy of the'  united support of all citizens.  C. X. R. CROSSINGS  NKEI) IMPROVEMENT  For  th G  Agri-  Mr. and Mrs. Hall, who came to  Abbotsford recently to reside, are rejoicing over the arrival of a little  son,  born on Thursday morning.  Matsqui, June 4.���������Canadian National Railway crossings in Matsqui  are not meeting modern traffic conditions according to requests bo fore  the council on Saturday. Where  they sire steep, autos must get up  great speed to negotiate them, and  there is danger from their narrowness and from the liability of collision with cars coming in the opposite direction. Attention was  drawn particularly to Little's crossing and that on the Bealon road  which are too steep for threshing  machines'to get over.  The Bell road crossing has a fair  approach, but is too narrow, being  only fifteen feet wide at the tracks.  Twenty feet is the legal width, but  the council is of the opinion that all  these crossings should be made  twenty-five feet wide,- with easy approaches'.  The request of T. C. Haley of  Clayburn for the closing of a portion of the Sharpe road will be considered by the next council meeting  when Councillor Mutch has inspected the road.  FRASER   VALLEY WILL  HAVE  BASEBALL  LEAGUE  The forming of' a Fraser ' Valley  Baseball Association is under way.  The Association' will govern the various leagues of tho Valley, viz., Delta  International, Mission and District  and Chilliwack.  When a series of games have been  completed in the Valley, the champions of the Valley will meet other  winning teams in B. C. The winners  of the final championship in' B. C.  will in turn meet the champions of  the other provinces to determine the  winners of the championship of Canada.  MAKE PLANS FOR 12TH  OP JULY CELEBRATION  PERSONAL!:  A joint meeting of the True Blue  and Orange Lodges was held"in the  Orange Hall on Friday evening at  7:30, to make arrangements for the  12th of July celebration which will  be held here.   .  Later an open meeting was held  and attended by many interested  friends. The Rev. Mr. Batzold of  Ladner L. O. L. gave a very splendid  address on the "British Flag."   .  MRS. RYAL RESIGNS  , AS   SECRETARY  The, Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church held a splendid meeting  at the home of Mrs.- S. F. White on  Wednesday afternoon.  The Women's Missionary Society  convened-during the . first part of  the meeting,vand ' then 'the Ladies''  Aid met. Both ��������� gatherings were  very ably addressed by Miss Sproule  of Vancouver, W. C. C. U. Missionary for B. C.  The resignation of . Mrs. E. Ryall  as secretary.of the Women's Missionary Society was accepted with regret, and Mrs. J. Parton was elected  to fill the office until the end of the  year. The ladles decided to.hold a  tea and sale of home cooking on Saturday, June  16th.  u  Plans for m^ attending of tne  magnificent pageant of the W.B.A.  of the Maccabees, to be held in Vancouver on June 19 were discussed at  tho regular meeting of the Lodge, on  Thursday. . A large majority of the  members of the Abbotsford Lodge  will attend the affair.  Mr.<and  Mrs.  Chiddick,,    Sr.,   Mr.  'Chiddick, Jr. and    Miss Chiddick'of  Edmonds, Wash, were the guests of  their daughter and sister, Mrs. Robt.  Duncan for a few days.  Miss Florence Parton was a visitor in  Vancouver recently.  Mr. Gilmore, Sr., accompanied    by  Mr. Hussick and Mr. Arnold of Vancouver spent Thursday at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gilmore.  Mr. Angus McTnnes from Texuda  Island, was a visitor at his home  here during the week.  Under direction of Abbotsford District Fruit ' Growers' Association,  Prof. Buck will give demonstrations  of strawberry packing on Tuesday,  June 12th. There will be two demonstrations, one at 10:30 a. m. at'  the farm of E. Karaga and one at  2 p. m. at the farm of G. A. House.  A pleasant party was given Mr.  Frank Rucker at his home on Friday evening, about thirty guests being present.  MISS SPROULE ADDRESSES  ABBOTFORO SCHOOL  The W. C. T. U. held a parlor social at the home of Mrs'. I-I.' Fraser  on Tuesday afternoon. Miss Sproule  of-Vancouver. W. C. T. U., Mission-,  ary in B. C, addressed'the Iadies'in  a very interesting and instructive  way. Refreshments were later served and a very sociable time spent.  Miss Sproule addressed the pupils  at the Abbotsford Superior School  on Wednesday. ���������  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest,"vicar.  B. V. D. and LIGHT UNDERWEAR for MEN and BOYS  Combination in    Balbriggan,    or   mesh   with short  sleeves   and' jankle   or   knee   length,   all   sizes,   at   a  suit :. -$1.25, $1.50," $1.75  Boys' Cdmbinations, a suit    $1.25  TOP SHIRTS IN A DOZEN DIFFERENT STYLES  Boys' Knicker Pants,   made of strong   khaki drill,  straight bottoms, belt loops, 4 pockets, all the rage in the  city for summer, sizes 24 to 32, at   $1.25, $1.50  STRAW HATS FOR EVERYBODY,  SOCKS,  AND  FURNISHINGS OF EVERY KIM)  Visit our Men's and Boys' Department, the finest assorted stock in the Fraser Valley.  Our Dry Goods Dcpt. is ready with a complete stock  of Hot Weather requisites.  Complete stocks of Canvas and Outing Shoes for the  whole family and remember we give you just as good  prices as the city stores, with our many years of the shoe  business, we are in a position to offer you the advantage  of *our experience.     We stand behind all our shoes.  We are selling 5 lbs. of Gran. Sugar for 50$ with  every order of 2 pounds of our bulk tea at 55$ a lb. We  want you to try this tea.  Choice Dairy Butter, at a lb. ....... -35$  Health Salts, Lime Juice, Lemonade Powder  and   Soft ��������� Drinks.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  s,  II  SI ^  PAGE, TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������2C  _j���������Ty-Ji.  THE ABB&TSF&RB POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  ���������j.iTnT-r;ira  FRIDAY, JU  -~-. r^~ T^.~.. ~-r,���������T-.   ������������������-,  NE 8, 1SI23  When will be. the next provincial  election is the question that many  ,are still asking throughout the prov-  ,r inee. First there was to have been a  mid-summer; but it does not yet look  as though there would bo one this  month or next month. If it is steer-  , ed past August into September, it is  likely there will be another short  session before an election is held in  the province. While it may have  been the idea of the government at'  one time this year to ' hurry on an  election, the fact that Premier Oliver  was unable to cover tho ground,  would put all idea of a midsummer  election aside. He has not yet completed his tour of the province so has  not all the political information at  hand that he 'desires before going to  the country, after his distribution is  passed.  ���������Spring is here, and with it has  come that delicious lassitude we  call "spring fever." In an earlier day  the housewife or granny went forth  in search of "yarbs" with which she  made a strong decoction. Perhaps,  instead of this bitter mess, everyone  from Johnny to the hired man was  dosed profusely with sulphur and  molasses. It was a time for house-  cleaning and body-cleaning. Today in  the cities the pharmacies' begin .then-  displays of spring tonics. ��������� But pep  is not to.be found in bottles. Granny  was right���������one must go to the woods  to find a cure for spring fever. One  searches', among the trees and in the  fields;' one wanders along the bank  of some stream; one looks among  the grass and ferns for the first  signs' of spring flowers; one gazes  upward toward the sun. And strangely as the search continued long before the ingredients are found, the  cure- for spring fever develops. When  the stroll is completed the medicine  has worked. The cure for spring  fever is "spring," > taken in liberal  doses. It worked in early summer  too.  TM   I II    ^fcX^���������fcn        ������������������!���������������������������������  A number of auto owners in the  Fraser Valley have in times gone  past become members of. one of the  E. C. City organizations, with- the  hope of interesting the city auto  owners in the country, to which  place the city people all hike on a  ' 'holiday,-but during the past .very  little interest has been taken in the  welfare of the district surrounding  Vancouver and Westminster that  has been created by the auto clubs  of those two places'.  This spring an organization known  as the 13. C.  Automobile    Club was  incorporated    with'   the    object    of  forming into  one      organization  all  the owners of cars in    the province,  ,     and already some    good    work    has  been  done by this association. Four.  or five branches' have been organized  in the Fraser' Valley where the club  ��������� is becoming quite    popular.    It      is  understood that an effort was made  to bring into this new    organization  the city clubs, but so far with very  little success.    But the clubs of Vancouver, New.Westminster and Victoria it is understood have    united 'for  the purpose of forming a    province-  ���������wide   organization,   in   opposition   to  the B.; C.    Country auto owners are  asking  what   the  cause  of' it is.   as  it would appear not possible to have  two provincial clubs in this province.  This sure needs some explanation. If  there are two organizations there is  bound   to be.    considerable   friction.  In unity there is strength    but then  again Ave are told that a house divid-'  ed  against itself  shall  fall.  The aim and object of any auto  club is to work in the interests of  better roads and better conditions  for owners of cars. One big organization in,the province is more apt to  get this than if there is a multiplicity of clubs.  (Have a get-to-gether.meeting, and  settle any .disputes , before further  organization is gone ahead wltk.  Make It Nineteen ."Plenty-Three"  year for all of us. Let's pin our optimism to the good business nearly  all of us arc now doing, and make  this   year   "Nineteen   Plenty-Three."  HANK OF MONTHIOAL  CHOP  KKPOKT  Genera] ���������  Heavy rains have greatly .improved   growing  crops     throughout'    the  lects" that are taken in at the Peter-  boro packing house, indicating that  the select bacon hog, as identified on  foot, is the type that is actually turning out the higher priced product.  ���������Dominion Department of Agriculture.  During Empire Day no less than  53 calls were made on the Service-  car of the 13. C. Automobile Association for assistance by motorists,,  mostly non-members. , Several were  stranded short of gasoline. In every  case the automobile was sent on its  way with but very little delay.  The country is on the long pull towards prosperity, in spite of the fact  that so much of the world is "upside down." This year looks '.ike a  prosperous year for the farmers', as  well as for the business world, it is  hoped. Employment in general is  better now than it has been since the  close o" the. war. The industries are  working overtime. Construction is  booming. Transportation facilities  are improving. The railroads are  buying new cars, new locomotives  and making many repairs. Prices are  steadily advancing in all lines and  there is an unusually large demand  for farm products, in many parts of  the country. It is hoped that, the  farmer will get more cash for his  crop, this year than he did last year.  We have all been signally blessed.  Three months, or a fourth of 1923,  have passed. Conditions are much  better than they were in January.  Many of the most influential and  keenest business men predict 1923  will  eventually   prove  a  prosperous  Prairie Provinces and    seeding    has  been     practically ' completed    under  good weather conditions. The general outlook is favourable.    In Quebec  plowing has not yet been completed,  but despite Ihe backward Spring, the  crops sown are in 'healthy condition.  In Ontario rain has retarded seeding,  The season,is fully two    weeks late,  but vegetation is recovering from the  setback.    \n the Maritime Provinces  conditions are still  unfavourable and  little seeding has 'been  done.    Fruit  trees have wintered well.  In  British  Columbia prospects are good for all  crops, except    potatoes    ancl    small  fruits.    Details are as follows:  Prairie  Provinces.  Edmonton   District:    Over     week-  Mid one and half inches    rain    fell:  the  heaviest in' two years.    Seeding  about completed. Outlook promising.  Calgary  District:   With1   exception  of  from  Brooks    eastward,    district  has  benefited     from     heavy     rains.  Seeding practically finished.      Pastures much improved. General outlook  favourable.       Wheat     well       above  ground.    Lethliridge District:     Moisture conditions good.    Wheat well a-  bove   ground.     Sixty  percent   coarse  grains seeded.    Hay and range grass  in  good condition.       Prospects    favourable.    Saskatoon  District:  Wheat  seeding  complete'd  under  favourable  conditions.       Seeding  other     grains  will be finished in few days.    Farmers have land well worked.    Acreage  .slightly  larger than  last year.  Most  districts had rain  during past    few  days'.'    Prospects  good,  pastures    in  fair   condition.       Regina       District:  Wheat'seod'ing competed    under favourable conditions..   ('Seeding coarse  grains will be finished in about ten  days.    Weather has    been    dry    but  moisture   sufficient   for   germination  'and  situation    improved by general  rain.    Prospects' satisfactory.  Winnipeg District: Wheat seeding completed.      Grain in .many places showing  well  above ground.     Seeding coarse  grains; near completion.-'Ample moisture ancl good growing weather. Fall  rye promising crop and to the south  now in short blade.  Province   of Quebec  Plowing has not been completed in  some districts'owing to the .wetness  of the lowlands. Seeding is being  done as rapidly as possible and crops  that are in, though backward, are in  a healthy condition. With warm  weather growth should be rapid.  Meadows and pasturage are showing  up well.  Province'of Ontario  Abundance of rain throughout the  Province has retarded seeding somewhat. Late frosts in some sections,  but no serious damage has been done.  Wheat gives good promise with fair  acreage. Hay promises to be an average crop. With clover a good crop  abundance of pasturage is anticipated. Growth of late has been rapid  and vegetation is recovering the  setback caused by the cold Spring.  Conditions generally are satisfactory.  Maritime Provinces  Season two or three weeks late  and conditions still unfavourable.  Little .seeding done as, yet, though  planting of potatoes now in progress.  Fruit trees wintered well; apple trees  now in bud  Province of British Columbia  Prospects good for crops' in all  lines except potatoes and small fruits  Weather conditions favourable with  ample moisture, except in Ashcroft  and Merritt districts. Seeding is  completed. In the Okanagan Valley  all fruits have set well and indicate  large crops. Winter apples especially heavy. Range and pasturage are  above average, except lower'Cariboo  and Nicola Valley, where rain uacky  needed.. Grass-hopper plague feared  in Nicola district.  'With" a daily average of .10 new  members aiid an anticipated enrollment for' June of 200 weekly, . the  ljlrii.ish Columbia Automobile Association-is "going over" strong with  "the motoring public of 13. C.  Requests for further information  about flic British Columbia Automo-  mobilc Association continue to pour  into Association headquarters . at  Vancouver. The tone of the letters  clearly indicate the wide-spread desire existent among interior motorists  for a Provincial Organization modelled along the lines' of the 13. C. A. A.  Eaen acre of corn grown in Ohio  costs on an average 46.26 hours of  labor. r.  Canada is now second on the list  as an exporting land, the per capita  being $100.63 per annum.  A new station is being built by'  the Canadian Pacific Railway at  Fredericton at a cost of $50,000.  I-Ialf a million Canadians look to  the forests each day for their meals  and lodging, and .more,'than; 100,000  Canadian workmen are engaged in  converting forest products into one  form or another.  The large party of Hebridean3  who were brought to Canada on the  Canadian Pacific Steamships "Meta-  gama" and "Marloch" have gone to  Red Deer, Alta., where they will  form  an  agricultural colony.  C   Seven hundred farmers and farm  laborers arrived in Canada recently  on   the    Canadian ' Pacific    steamer  "Montcalm."    These    colonists    are  proceeding  to   Ontario   and  western  points where they will take up farm  work.    (  The project of a ship canal across  Scotland from the Clyde to the  Fifth of Forth was brought to the  fore again at a recent meeting of  the Mid-Scotland Ship Canal Association, and there is a possibility  of something b_eing started in this  connection in the near future.  A single pair of potato bug3  would, without check, increase to  60,000,000 in one season; the hop  aphis, developing thirteen generations in a single year would, if unchecked to the end of the twelfth  generation, have multiplied to ten  sextillions.  SHIPPING 11ACON TN RALES  The difference between the manner in which Danes and Canadians  ship bacon to "the British market  is that the Danes ship the sides in  bales,' whereas the usual Canadian  custom is to be packed in boxes.  Some of the Canadian packing  houses, however, have adopted the  bale method and are finding it satisfactory. A bale contains four sides  wrapped in cheesecloth and covered  with sacking. The Peterboro packing house has adopted this method,  shipping about twenty per cent of  its' bacon in bales. Only such sides  as will make leanest Wiltshires and  are as nearly as possible identical  with the Danish sides of the first  grade,  are  chosen.  The percentage corresponds very  closely with  the  percentage  of "se-  Canadian air pilots flew 294,449  miles carrying 9,153 passengers and  77,850 -pounds of freight in 1922,  according to a report of the Cana-.  dian Air Board. Saskatchewan  pilots led in the Dominion; carrying  3,622 passengers. Manitoba pilots  carried 1,622 people, and British  Columbia  pilots  1,122. (  A company has been formed in  London to exploit sunken treasure in  Navarino Bay, off the west coast  of Greece. The promoters state  that there is a matter of $45,000,000  in, bullion and other1 forms, still at  the'bottom of the Bay, where it was  sunk with the united fleets of Egypt  and Turkey by the united British,  French and "Russian" fleets in 1827.  Last summer 4,000 forest fires  cleared away at least ten times as  many trees as were cut down for  lumber, pulp and paper, and all other industrial purposes. A very large  percentage of the fires were caused  by careless campers and sportsmen  who "thought it would die out" or  cas't away a lighted match or cigarette end.  Improvement of camping facilities  at: Banff for automobile tourists is  now being made. The Mount Run-  die camp site is being improved and  enlarged, and will be equipped with  all modern appliances. It is expected that as a result of the 'opening of the Banff-Windermere road  this year, the- tourist traffic through  Banff will be the heaviest ever recorded.  <  At., the-' annual meeting of the  Canadian Pacific Railway, President E. W. Beatty pointed out that  prospects for the immigration into  Canada of the class of colonist urgently needed to develop the country's natural resources were much  brighter than they had been in the  past two or three years, and an increased traffic from Great Britain  and Northern Europe was indicated  by the largely ir.c^ased western  movement on the company's ships  during the past four months of thi3  year.         _ _^   THE INCREASING VALUE  OF YOUR TELEPHONE  Your telephone is cf   greater .value as   each mouth  goes by.     With a steady increase in   the number,   of new  ' telephones'you are constantly   able tc talk with a larger  number of people.     This applies to different parts of the  province. , ' '  litn-eans to the business man that he is in close touch  with more people. . As every telephone is a long distance  telephone, anyone on the Lower Mainland or Vancouver  Island may be reached at a moment's notice. The conversation is direct, the reply instant.  Don't overlook the cheaper night rates. Between  7 p. m. and 8 a. m., you get'three times the day period at  the same price.  British Columbia Telephone iCompany  ������4  When  you  order  printing, you  buy  something,  more than paper and ink.  The best advertising, talk in the world. looks  vulgar and commonplace if printed without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.  it just anywhere.  You cannot buy  The, cost of printing depends upon something  more tftan the profit which the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  '    his technical ability and experience.  MORAL���������For the best printing, something distinctive and  original^ get an estimate firoin us.  The Printer    i  Hub Square Mission City, B. C.  VICTORIA.���������Owing to the increase of traffic on the Hall-Landing ferry, four miles west of Arrowhead on the Columbia River, Hon.  W. R. Sutherland, Minister of Public  Works, has authorized the construction of a new ferry to supersede the  old hand power and current ferry.  Timber for the ferry is being shipped  from the coast and the power installation is being built at the Nelson Ironworks. The new ferry will  have a capacity of six vehicles. Tenders for its construction are being  called for at Revelstoke. The old  ferry is to be removed and re-installed at a point about twelve miles below Revelstoke.  VICTORIA.���������. A long standing  grievance at the newly incorporated  village of Smithers is to be removed,  the government having agreed to expend $5,500 on a special drainage  ditch to take care of certain areas'  in the village. Assistant District Engineer, Dunlop, is being instructed to  go ahead with the work by day labor.  VICTORIA.���������im������ Public Works  department has accepted the offer of  Jean Bochien, a Kaslo miner, to  expend $200 in labor on repairing'  the bridges and trails on Hammil  Creek, the department expending the  balance of $800 in day labor and material. A sum of $1,000 is' to be  spent on river bank protection for  the Bella Coola River.  VICTORIA.���������A batch of authorisations for public work by day labor  in various parts of the province have,  been made public today following  the departure of Hon. Dr. Sutherland, Minister of Public Works and  his chief engineer, Mr. P. Philip, for  a tour of the public works of the  province.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister     'Solicitor  Notary Public,  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phono 8001: P. O. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B.C.  Wm,   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  b     23 years among the Stockmen of  I the   Fraser Valley.    .Am famllar  with  tWdirfferent breeds  of liv.e  stock and their Values.  Address   all communications   to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. O-  J��������� H. JONES  Funeral Director  I AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission ������i;y  m  tfl  i.i  >il  Al  r  IA  I  m^^ms^^^ss^M^r^^^^^^^m^m^S^^ BHttgfittiisffiaiazauut  WBuataaauaiiuuii  ii\  is-  THE ABBOTSFORD FUST  - tntiMiAi** in ���������  '1ELT> ON C  ma'*������j������jJ:a������aioB<caxrjiif mr iTn I mil m iyiiHiH*tMUiy������T������f  THE BEST ROAST  i  clay of Ihe  trade-mark  whether for   Sunday   or any   olhei  week should have  our   ''Delicious"  on it.     You can always find this trade-mark-just  under the first   slice of   one of our   well-cooked  roasts.   TRY IT AND SEE.  O*    A   ������  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1-909  Abbotsford., B.C.  FOR CABBAGE PLANTS,   ONIONS,   RADISHES,  . Etc., 2 lbs. for   2Se  WE STOCK:  ' "   Vancouver Milling Baby Chick i?"c-<sa������..  Mc & Mc Baby Chick' Feeds.  Pratt's Baby Chick Feeds.  ��������� Bran, Shorts and Middlings.  :sro  j. j. s  Essendene Avenue  *->  ore  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  SATURDAY, JUNE 9  "ON THE HIGH SEAS'  a&  fcflmHfftnMI'MI"ir'fli8*  SUNDAY, JUNE 10  (<THE THIRD ALARM"  GIVEN FOR TITO BENEFIT OF THIS.  SUMAS   FIRE   DEPART. (.  Admission, 10 and 25 ce^its  PERSONALS  Mr. A. George was a visitor to  coast cities this <week.  ��������� 'Mr. Lome McPhee of ' Langley  Prairie was home over Monday, and  went on to New Westminster to take  up his new duties there.  Mrs'. Renner, of Sechelt, who is  visiting her sister, Mrs. Plumridge'  of Mission, was a visitor in Abbotsford this week.  ;     Miss Eleanor Peck visited  friends  in Vancouver at the week-end. >  Mr. and Mrs. Barrett, Mrs. Scott,  Mrs. Harroway and Mrs. G. 0.  Brown spent the week-end at "Whatcom Lake and Bellingham.  Miss Vannetta of Aldergrove visited at the home of her brother, Mr.  J. J. Vannetta on  Sunday.  Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo visited  Vancouver on Monday.  Miss' Eleanor Lovedar of Vancouver is vis:; ing her'parents here.  Mr. Rogers of Vancouver is assistant agent at the B. C. Electric Station, Mr. Edgertcr. having gone to  Langley  Prairie.  On Sunday, June 17th, . a service  will be held in the theatre hall. The  subject of the address will be "Millions Now Living Will Never Die."  The Misses Irene King, Katie Par-  ton, Jessie Coogan and Thelma Taylor spent Monday at Belrose Lake.  Miss Faith Waters' of Vancouver  is the guest of her sister, Mrs. T.  Perks.  Under the auspices of the Abbotsford True Blue Lodge, an old-fashioned hard-time dance will be held  in the Orange Hall on Friday evening, Junel 5th. Dancers wearing  jewelry will be fined. The lady  and gentleman wearing the most  dilapidated costumes will receive -i  prize. Supper will be served and  good music supplied.  Miss Mary Rukus has returned  home from Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. James H. Chisholm  of Matsqui are receiving congratulations over the arrival of a son, born  in the M. S. A. Hospital on June :.'.rd.  li null ii   ���������Muiiit^uw������jHaaf^iaiJBrxjiKagaxuHsiaa������������^^t������JM'iJUl^w^������^  returning home with him, having attended tho W. A. Convention held in  Vancouver last week. While away  Mrs. Priest was the guest of Mrs.  Dr.  Saunders.  Mrs. A. Mclnnes was the guest of  her sister, Mrs. W. Campbell of New  Westminster during the week.  Mrs. Parton has returned home  from Vancouver where she attended  the Music Festival and reports having enjoyed the affair very much,  and hopes that Abbotsford_ will soon  be able to hoFd a similiar event.  Mrs. Steffin of Chilliwack and  "little son. Jack, spent the week-enri  at the home of Mrs. H. Fraser.  The Embroidery Club was very  pleasantly entertained at the home  of Mrs. Downie on Tuesday afternoon.  Mr. James Hutchinson left on Sat-  uday for Los Angeles, California. If  suited with conditions down there,  Mrs.' Hutchinson may move there  later.  Mr. and  Mrs. James King of Mission City were the guests of Mr. ancl  Mrs. J. Vannetta on Saturday.  ���������.Messrs'. S. 0. and E. Tretheway  and Mr. J. Vannetta were in Vancouver on  business this  week. '  A very pleasant evening" was spent  by the Caledonian and St. Andrew's  Society on Saturday evening in the  Masonic Hall.   ; - '     ���������  Charged  with     murder,     Anthony  ��������� ���������' lex.Miwler Rerrio   head  of the A. A.  ::errie   Lumber Co.,    Ltd..      County,  Lino road,    Langley, "was    brought:  to New  Westminster YVednosdnv af-  Lernocn,  having- bean  committed  for j  trial by Magistrate    A:    Deans Wed- .  uc-fulay  forenoon, and  was lodged at.  Ckalla.  Tho charge arises out of the  cieatb of a Chinaman, Leong Ching,  an employee of the mill, who it is  alleged was shot by Mr. Rerrie outside the latter's homo, into which he  is said to have broken, in tho early  morning hours  Wednesday.  According  to  Mr.     Rerric's  story,  he heard a noise outside    his house  about o o'clock      and wont to     .tho  rout door bul    could    poo fl^    '"c.  Then ho hear' hfe    ������������������ .f:   ;;1  runnins back  -  <:���������"���������::) ;;o say  Mrs. Rerrio struggling with a Chinaman in her bedroom. He rushed to  her aid and closed with the Chinaman. They struggles together and  somehow got outside the house  where a Chinaman broke clear and  picked up a club. Mr. Rcrrie then  ran for his gun, which ho kept in a  drawer, a Colt automatic. The  Chinaman returned to the attack aud  Mr. Rerrie fired a number of sho'ts,  directed towards the sidewalk or the  lower part of the assailant. One  bullet, however, struck him in1 the  groin, and he bled to death. There  is a mark on the club indicating that  the bullet was deflected.  A coroner's inquest \was held, and  the jury-returned a'verdict exonerating Mr. Rerrie. However, the municipal, police laid a charge of murder and accused was brought before  the magistrate.  Mr. Alexander Laird, Vancouver,  counsel for the accused, will make  an amplication to the Supreme Court  to secure the "release of his client  pending trial.  D. C. Lew, a Vancouver Chinese  who is acting for the dead man;s  brother and other relatives', says he  will oppose such an application. He  has ordered an independent ;<ost  mortem examination of the body in  order to determine the angle at  which the bullet entered.  Leong Ching is said to have been  employed at the Rerrie mill continuously for two years.  TRY OUR  i ��������� l*  BREAD  It is a new line and is   selling very   rapid!v.  It coj-. la ins a!l the. iiiings   that,   make il   an ideal  S   HEALTH BREAD.  TRY A LOAF  ALBERT LEE,  Baker  and Grocer  yj  !   1  &1 "iLJKJ i \  \NCr  AT I  NOTARY PUBLIC  . Marriage Licences Issued  REALKSTAT]S--������MnHej' loiuan on (Uhh] Funn Morlyagcs  > McCallum  Abbotsford  If!  ������$&���������  I  TTtE PRUNING OF ROSES  FATHER   LAMBOT'S   REMAINS :'.:.-  INTERRlV.t   AT   O.   M.   I.  The body of Father Lambot, 0.  M. I., of Crahbro.ok, who died on  June 1, in St. Mary's Hospital, -was  forwarded by S.��������� Bowel 1 & Son Monday to Mission for burial. The remains    were  accompanied  by     Rev  In the culture of roses, the quality  of bloom    depends not.    only    upon  good varieties and rich, soil, but    on  a careful system of pruning.      One  may choose between a crop of many  small blooms or a smaller number of  fine flowers.    Some rarieties require  harder pruning than others,  but ho  rose bush should be allowed to pass  the spring without pruning. Branches that have been damaged    by    ihe  winter weather are no longer of use  .and should be removed..   The small  thin, branches do not produce bloom  arid they should also be    taken out.  If left on the bush they will take up  the nourishment that    should go to  r.iems   producing  roses.   Besides  removing the dead    wood and    the  weak  growths,   the  branches  should  be shortened.    It Is a very good rule,  with bushes that are well established  to take off all wood that is smallei  than a lead pencil.    In young bushes  such hard    pruning is riot desirable.  When removing limbs    they should  be. cut close to the main stem,    that  is,  without leaving stumps.     Strong  growing Hybrid    Perpetuals require  ess pruning than some of the other  "THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  WE ADVERTISE WKATWe" SELL;    WHAT WE SELI  ADVERTISES US; WE PAY FOR PATRONAGE  '    '  AN3) VALUE  Sweet Mixed Pickles, bulk  '      a   lb 3r,jj  Heinz Sweet Chow Pickle,  a   lb %-a  Davies' Pork  and  Beans,     ,  15������ a tin, 3 for  2%$',  Grape  Fruit,   4   for   25 f  Soap Flakes, a lb 17 1^  Rlnwarb, 7 lbs. for  25<J  Strawberries, a box  304  a  JUST ARRIVED-New Maple Svrup in bottles  nd cans; also choice Maple Sugar.  FRESH VEGETABLES OP ALL KINDS  WE DELIVER THE GOODS FREE OE CHARGE  Phone 55  Phone 5S  DESIRABLE CANADIAN!  athor Welch. A service was held in        , ... ,       .. , ,,       .     ,  sorts, ae if heavily pruned they tend  to a more vigorous growth of sappy  wood, making an even    larger bush  than before.      Moderate    pruning is  St. Peter's church Monday morning.  The deceased, who was 45 years' old  had been a resident of this province  for 20 years.���������Columbian  Funeral  services  were  held  at St.  ! Mary's Mission on Tuesday morning,  The    regular     meeting     of     t.'io,  C.G.I.T. Club was held in the Parish I be,r,S attended by a large number of  T-TiII fi  Monday  evening.  On  Ji'no  18th    the    last     meeting     for   ths  season will be held and will take  the form of Mothers' evening. Meetings will be resumed In September.  . Mr. DesMazes installed a fino  new cold storage meat box in his  butcher shop department this week,  which will be a big assistance in  the handling of fresh meat.  On Tuesday evening members of  the. Abbotsford Lodge L.O.L. visited  the Mt. Lehman Lodge.  Rev.   A.  H.   Priest     motored   into  Vancouver on  Monday,    Mrs'. Priest  Rev. Fathers form the various .0.  M. I. Missions' throughout the pro-  province.  Manager Sigmore of the B.C.A.A.  was in Victoria the middle of the  week on official business. While  there he engaged Mr. G. L. Asquith  as manager of tho new Information  Bureau that, was opened by the Association  at Sidnqy recently.  ;A B. C. Automobile service car  has been placed around Mission district.    Notice the color.  therefore better  for    roses    of  this  class.  -Under the head of pruning, Bulletin No. 17 of the Department of Agriculture at Ottawa, entitled "Hardy  Roses," explains that roses of the  hardiest group nearly all bloom on  wood of the previous year's growth,  or wood several years' old. It is recommended that, in addition to heading back and thinning out, it is well  to remove some the older wood each  year, cutting the branches out at  the ground, thus making room and  letting in air so that the young stems  J will develop well.  English children who recently came to Canada on board  the "Empress of France." Their names are: Thomas  Marshall Howard, Sydney Ashton, John Kincaid, Lawrenc������  King, Edwin Coleman and Billy Coleman.  Alligators, parrots, rats and  snakes are eaten by the Indians of  the Brazilian wilds.  Sometimes vegetable growth is  very rapid. The common mushroom  attains its full size in less than 24  hours.  < 1  i  4  PT^JFr?  3**^*^^3?s^^ lUGHHWznaonuauascai  PAOTC TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  SSZi  >,.������;  ii*/*' ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Fill DAY,  JUNK  i<i:,:t  PACIFIC  JtOUTE   FOR  GRAIN  IS Ol'1  NATIONAL IMPORT  Tn the discussion  on    the    Pacifc  outlet for Canadian    grain it. should  be   borne  in  mind     that    in  August,  last   considerable     reduction* ���������   were.  niaile on   the     rates    to     Vancouver  from Calgary,  Lofhbridge,    Medicine  Hat,''Herbert, dull  Lake, Walsh, Til-  ley,     Gloichon,       Wilkie.       ProvoKt,  .Bromhcad, Covan and Wcyburn. The  reductions were    from six    to    eight  cents per hundred :;ounds and from  19.35 to 20.48  per cent, of the    old  rates'.    They  were  made voluntarily  .by the railways at'   the instance    of  ^the Board of Railway Commissioners,  and did not form part of the board's  order, and this may have been    the  reason why they did not obtain such  publicity. This  does not weaken  the  case for the more    extensive use    of  the  Pacific route, ���������   which    is based  upon present, conditions, but it    does  ishow that, while the    eastward rates  were reduced  by the    restoration of  the  Crow's Nest, schedule,  the west-  ' ward route was not entirely neglected.     ,  The case for Pacific transportation stand* upon its own bottom.  There is a very large region of Western Canada which is very little developed, and which would bo best  .served by-railways connecting with  British Columbia ports. As we have  pointed out, the Peace River country to the north and west of Edmonton .contains enough arable land to  produce as. much grain as is now  cently attracted attention, and it is  not surprising that it has dawned  way out by the Pacific, and not by  the long haul to the Atlantic. Th-'j  possible development of Western  Canada along this lino has only recently attracted attenion, and it is  not surprising hat.it has dawned  Somewhat slowly on tho minds of  those who are accustomed to t!,e  movement of grain in this direction  But it is a matter of national importance.���������Toronto  Glob*.  ready to its hands, the statement of  the retiring board declares, and  adds: "The people of the country  have every right to expect from those  rcispomsiMf! for the future" ronrtucl.  of the association- Huch an immigra-  Lii u problem as will be fully in keep-  in;; w.ith flic national requirements.  The board, which we have elected  today, has behind it the moat powerful interests in tho country, and  the public will look to it lo ncgUict  no stop to complete tho task which'  wc have brought to the verge of  fruition."  "interviewed after his retirement,  M. A. Brown, "former vice-president  said: "Notwithstanding statements  to the contrary, Canada's immigration policy can be little more than  a mere sham unless based upon the  sale and settlement of private'y  owned lands along the railway lines.  A national board such as now effected, with satisfactory ropresenta-  tioi ou it specially qualified to  speak for the farming community  and supported by adequate financial  resources, should soon restore the  requisite flow of desirable people  to Canada."  WORK TO START  ON   5 JO VIE   STUDIO  ifor.a quarter ...< a-r<;. .. ,13110  meal a::<I wt. ml asmia arc used tho  two should total the same amount.  Rolling is of great benefit :o an  nfablished  lawn  , especially in early  , spring when the ground Is soft. The  use of a heavy roller will .serve to  iron out many 'inequalities in th i  surface and press small, stones into  the ground and out of the way.  If a new lawn ia to be made, the  surface nuisl first he made perfectly level. It is understood, of course,  that, deep working of the soil and  the addition of fertilizers must have  been preliminary. Lawns are expucl-  ed'u.' endure for many yearn, but  Ihoy will spoil run out if the grass  roots have only a few inela j> of good  soil in which to food.  Plenty of seed should bi? used in  starting a new lawn. Care should  he taken to apply'the seed iveu'.y.  The best time fc r seeding is generally cither un the morning -or near  evening on a day when there is little or comparatively no'wlnd. The  .luwii ..should be tampered or rolled  after-seeding, to bring the seeds info  close contact/vith the soil.  For quick results, sod may be  used and steep banks and terraces  should always be sodded rather than  seeded, as should also the edges' of  roads and walks along a, newly made  lawn. It is important, that the sod  bo cut as thin as possible and be kept  clean and free from weeds, and that  tho ground, be properly prepared he-  i fore it is laid. Sod properly cut and  laid-grows very easily, provided it is  set firmly in the surface of ' the  ground and is thoroughly soaked  with   water until  established.  Grass should he cut as soon as it  is a few inches high, care being taken to see that, the mow.er is very  sharp so as not to pull out any of  tho grasses. Tbi3 cutting should be  continued throughout the season,  and it is -particularly essential to  have the grass    short    during      the  THE INCREASING VALUE  OF YOUR  TELEPHONE  Your telephone is of greater value as each' mouth  p;o<4n by. With'a steady increase in the number oi* new  leli;|iiiimcs you are constantly able to talk with a larger  number of people. This'auniie.'i to different parts of the*  l)roviiiC'Cv  7|t n cans to the business man that he is in close touch  with more people. , As every telephone is a long distance  telephone, anyone on the Lower Mainland or Vancouver.  jslaiAi intiy.be reached at a moment's notice. The conversation is direct, the reply instant.  Don't overlook the cheaper    night rates.  Uelv/een  7 p. ni. and S a. m., you get three times   the day period at  the same price.  British Columbia Telephone Corrirpany  aaaffl&TgggF^jB?ws^>a^^  winter.  usually  carry  WILL  SPKKl)   LP  COLONIZATION  WINNIPEG, June 9.���������Sir,Angus  Nan.ton of Winnipeg, was yesterday  elected president of the reorganized  Canadian Colonization association  whose new board consists of representatives of the Dominion government,, the C. N. R. and the C. P. R.  After' months, of constant negotiations with the government and transportation interests, the board of  the Canada Colonization association  has placed the finishing touches on  the creation of a national' land settlement organization, co-ordinating  all the available immigration forces  in the country, says an official statement issued by the retiring board  which up till yesterday, had been  functioning under, the acting presidency of M. A. Drown. The old board  resigned after having accepted the  proposal .which, had been submitted  on behalf of tho government and the  two  railways.  Tho new board of directors mot  in the afternoon and elected R. A.  Field, vice-president, with a local  executive committee to act with tho  officers of the association in dealing  with matters locally during the intervals between, meetings of the full  board..  Arrangements have been completed for adequate financing, it was  stated. The transportation companies have agreed to contribute $100,-  00-a year..for the.next, five years.  The federal government is contributing $100,000 a year. The Imperial  government has signified its readi-  nor.s to implement its pledge of  $100,000,a year, .to assist in settling  British  colonists  in   Canada.  /' '  "  There are in addition  unexpended  private subscriptions aggregating ap-  proxmately     $1,000,000,       it  stated. The new  again  tomorrow  whole matter of policy and staff   are  to..be considered and at the close an  official statement will  be issued.  The hoard- as    reconstituted,    has  an   effective     colonization    machine  Plans for the interior arrangement, of the motion picture studio to  ho established at Quocnsborough  by the New Westminster Motion Picture Company have been completed,  and work will start soon transforming (he concrete building, which was  formerly the boiler house of the  British Canadian Lumber Corporation, into a studio wheh, when  equipped according to the plans,  will be the equal of any of its size  on   the continent.  i Mr. Frederick Bezerril considers  this building, which was brought to  his attention by Aid. A. D. Buchanan,  a real find, as it can be'adapted for  a .studio and laboratory with compai-  atively small expenditure. The lower  floor, S-i by 42 feet, will-be used as  an  artificially  lighted  stage.  At  the    southern  end   there  is     an  elevated!     Considerable    diversity of opinion  floor -13 by 24  which    will > be usstl  -exisls as to wuet]iCI. or    not    earth  oncernm  A good lawn will  through the season without any artificial watering, but if water is applied, the soil should be saturated to  a good depth and.then not watered  again until thoroughly dry. The  ���������general custom of a daily superficial  sprinklng   is   most   injurous.  HARTHWOKMS   CAUSE  GAPES  IN  CHICKS  When you  order  printing you buy  snnething  more than paper and ink.  The best advertising talk in the world looks  vulgar and commonplace if printed without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.  it just anywhere.  Concerning Cost  You cannot buy  for tho developing,  printing, cutting;  and drying rooms. Executive offices,  scenario  department     and     dressing  rooms Avill also  be    located    in the  studio.  An important feature of the loca-  tion is that it has excellent facilities for an open-air stage facing the  river, whi",>. can be used during the  summer niorfhs for both exterior  and inferior 'shots," thus permitting advantage to be taken of all  the hours of sunshine.  HINTS ON LAWNS  AND  LAWN  MAKING  Damaged lawns should be repaired as soon its possible in the spring,  so that the grass will get a good start  before the weather becomes warm.  Early spring is also a good time to  make new lawns, although it is  somotimos better to grow some cultivated crop like potatoes and do tiie  actual seeding in September. This  will depend upon the character' of  the soil.  Not   infrequently   building   operations result in a large    amount      of. is    a  disease  stiff  sub-soil   being spread  over  the  poultry in the  worms play an important part in the  communication of gapes in chickens.  Various authorities at different times  during the past decade have credited  the common  earthworm  and  garden  slug, when  found in    ground which  is occupied by diseased birds,    with  harboring the embryos and eggs    of  'the gape worm and thus keeping up  the infection.     Still others  make no  mention  of  the  earthworms  in  connection with    the    transmission    o\  gapes, claiming that J-he eggs of the  worm hatch in    the    ground    where  they are dropped, and that the young  gapes.-  ascend ��������� grass    blades    from  where' they are picked by the chicks  This--uncertainty' of    opinion is still  further emphasized by the fact that  very -few  poultry    authorities,  even  though they mention earthworms' as  'possible  factors   in     communicating  gapes, make any    reference to    this  cause in the treatment they suggest.  Tho disease is an exceptionally old  one, mention being    made of it    as?  early as in the year 17i)7,  when Dr.  Andrew. Wiesenthal, professor of anatomy at. Baltimore,    stated    "there  among gallinaceous  country    called    the  The cost of printing depends upon something*-  more Mian the profit whiek the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience;    <  MORAL���������For the Vest printing-, something distinctive and  original, get ah" estimate from us.  r  i  The Printer    i  Phone C720  Hub Square  Mission City, B. C.  cent, infection and deaths from  gapes in chicks, fed earthworms  from infected source.  No signs of gapes x in chicks allowed to partake freely of dirt from  the same chick run. -  No signs of gapes' in two chicks  fed one and five gape worms respectively.  No signs of gapes in chicks which  were'confined in pens with other  chicks of the same age so badly infected that they died from gapes.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public]  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P. O. Uox 69  MISSION CITY, B. C  DOUKHOIIOR TALKS  OF  CLOSING SCHOOLS  surface of the ground. The best  plan to follow under., such circumstances is to plow or spade in a heavy  application of' stable manure, which  has become well rotted, with a liberal application of bone meal.  Bare patches in established lawns  mar be restored by scarifying the  soil with an iron rake and spreading  grass weed thickly. Depressions in  ihe lawn can be removed-by cutting  out the turf and adding good loam,  replacing the turf- level with the rest  gapes, which destroys as high as  eight-tenths of the fowls in the  country, and takes place in Ihe  greatest degree among ' the young  turkeys and chickens bred upon the  old established farms." In describing its symptoms. Dr. Wiesftiitliat  says "chicks and 'poults, in a few  days, after they are hatched, are  found; frequently to open their  mouths wide and gasp for breath, at  the same "time frequently sneezing  and attempting to swallow.' At first  the infection is slight, but gradually'  becomes more and more oppressive  until it ultimately destroys the bird.  of the surface.    A  good  dressing of  wasj bone meal and wood ashes will help  board    will ������������������ meet j to  keep    the    grass;   in     condition  morning    and  the  throughout the summer.    Nitrate of j Very few recover���������and    It t������-gencr-  soda acts more quickly    and is host' "Hy known these symptoms are    oc-  appliod just before or just after    a  casioned by worms in the trachea."  rain, so that it will not draw moisture from the grass tissues. Fifty  pounds is about the      right amount  As a result of scveraF experiments  carried out. the following ��������� results  were very clear and showed: 100 per  NELSON, June 11.���������If the fine of  $300 upon the Doukohobors at Brilliant for failure  to send' their children to school is    enforced      every  Doukhobors' school  in    the colonies  adjacent to    this city    and    Grand.  Forks  will be  closed, according     to ���������  a letter made public here, which has |  been  sent to    Hon.  J.  D.  MacLean,'  minister of education,  by     S.  Vres-  chagin,    who    terms'    himself,    "In  charge of the schools  in  the Douk-  hobor colonies." ���������   .  A routine practise of sprinkling  the roosts and dropping boards of  the poultry house with disinfectant  and water Mill prevent much loss of  health and profits.  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fi:aser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds*,,of live  stock and their values.  Address all communications to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. 0*  As soon as l,he Customs Office at  Pacific Highway is opened again the  information bureau operated, by the  British Columbia Automobile Association at the Douglas Road Customs  will be moved to the former place.  J.. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission 6ry  fi  [I If'  w-  it  ������  I  i  I  fete-  r  i * ^  K  if'  AVfiW'N; VOO  WANT;.  '  ^���������������������������^'./iibiis.e/'ainl^'.^  : Sign ^ainling  ��������� ���������'.: ''���������..- ���������      ;'.;ahd ���������;���������.������������������'���������/;:':;  '    ���������   Gcireral   ;  TJouse Repairs  Phono  ?.���������'v        ���������   -    ,"    P   0   Box  Ai*p.orsrom>, n. g.  A. E. HJMPHREY |  B.C. Lvi I    S-j-'veyor and     l  ���������    Civil-'Engineer     .   '  Aoom   ������   Hurt   Blo.:k.   Chilliwack  Box    WI, CHILLIWACK  7   ���������*^>rrmarM<ytaat3lf.  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  oi't<:N   hviouv   i<'i>n>AV  AKHOTSKOKI),    It.   O.  Map of Fraser Valley���������Vancou vcr to Rope  ihap oi-'  KPASKJt  VALs/JOY  VAN<":(il.:VEI������ TO  llQi'V  Tho  number  British  ciatLon  lower  1'"  map    reproduced,, above    is  two cf the scries which the  Columbia.   Automobile   Asso-  h;is iKauocl..   '���������!���������    takfin in  Um  it.roi* Valley from  Vancouver  .to Chilliwack and TIopc, also showing  I Llm main reads from Blaine and  Del-  iingham    noi'tiiward    lo    Vancouver  and eastward to this city.  A feature of the maps is the bold;  clean lypo used and the detailed information imparted: paved, gravelled or. dirt roads: l'iahing places; golf  courses; camp sites;      and    bathing  S^.-'"'-'*i^N-".-  '��������� ALAN M. 830X1  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUASIANTESM  LIVE STOCK a Specials  P. 0. Bo:: 94  GA LLI FORD���������McFALL  (From   Fr-aser   Valley 'Record")  All Saint's Church was the scene  of one of June's prettiest premiere  weddings on Thursday afternoon  last at 4:30, when Mabel McFall,  daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. Philip  George of - Vancouver became the  bride of Mr. William Griffiths Owen.  Galliford, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.  W. A.   Galliford  of Mission ��������� City.  The -Interior of the church was  L^-aLifully decorated, by tho girl  friends of the bride, with spirea and.  orange blossoms' and- the ceremony-  took place in r archway surmounted  by a large bell of orange blossoms.:  The bride entered the church on the  arm of her father to the strains of  Mendelssohn's       Wedding March,  played by Miss Hilda G. Froud, and  looked extremely charming in a costume of gray rose-petal satin, draped and shirred, ai'id trimmed with'  gray and pale pink petalled roses.  Her chapeaux to'match was trimmed.  w:".i pale gray morning glories, lined,  ���������wilt pale pink georgette and draped  with'a gray'silk veil. v She carried  a. bouquet of lace-tied' pink roses  and fern. The bridesmaid, Miss-  Tina White of Vancouver,, wore a.  frock of russet canton crepe with,  black mohair hat. Tho groom,  was supported by Mr. T. George and  , Rev. H. K. K. Greene, vicar of All.  Saints,   officiated.  During the signing of the register  Mr. David Galliford. brother "of tho  groom,   sang   "Because."  Following the ceremony, n reception was hold at the homo of the  bride's parents at which intimate  friends and relatives wore present..  The rooms were beautifully decorated with white flowers.  The popular young couple, left on  the evening train, mid showers oi;  confetti, for tho coast. The bride  wore as- a. travelling costume a tail-  lr-ur of navy blue trieotine and hat  cf black silk mohair, lined with  French Blue and trimmed with smalt  bunches  of  French   flowers.  For a  Bilious  Headache  v brew, a cup of Celery. King��������� ���������*���������  natural herbs and roots���������a gentle  laxative and purifier. Tones up  the liver and stimulates digestion.  Makes you feel bright and vigorous.    30c and 60c, at druggists.  Week in Canary  This week has seen the shifting of  tho berry trade from tho adjoining  Status.to B. C. "  Srawhorricif! are now arriving in  considerable fiuanlil.y. . Many 'am  showing the ni'fecf of the rec-onf  rains, and quite a lot. have been  picked on the green Hide. They are  retailing a!.-2i> cents per hallock  when up to No. 1 quality.   '  Rhubarb is dragging heavily, ihe  local barb has made its appenrance  on tho market and Chir.osa peddlers  are distributing it from door to  door.'  Very fine Bin's cherries from California are being cl'fcrd in bulk al.  60 cents per .lb.. We have a few small  cherries from B. C that do not do  their growers credit. Tins market )s  no place for small sized early- stuff,  what is early in B. C. is late in Cali-  forna and the comparison between  gives an erroneous impression of  the possibilities of B. C. fruit growing-  .-���������.-���������=  The market is cleaning up on      a-  merican  berries.-  New berries are -' arriving from  Louisana. .  Mrs. King Brown of -Burnaby, B.  C., gave an instructive talk on the  B ' C. berry growers' problems before  the I. 0. D. E. here. Her address  was   well  received,   s  Messrs. McDonald, Muir and Mc-  Nair of the Associated Growers, Vernon.- are in' town sizing up the sit-  r! nation and arranging for marketing  their wares.  l PtJAiPS  I.N'   PIjACK  OX  SUMAS   DAM  J. ������������������H.i.ll')".  Stop that Go ugh  i  It distresses you and yeur friends  ���������it is dangerous. '.A few drops of  Shitoh, the 50-year old remedy,  brings immediate" relief.    Shiloh  " stops that irri tating;tickling in the  throat, loosens the. phlegm and  heals the tissues.   Get Shiloh, at  ���������(.your druggists, 30c, (JCc and $1.20.������'  THS PRUNING OF ROSIOS  In the culture of roses, the quality  of bloom depends not only upon  good varieties and rich soil, but on  a careful system of pruning. ' One  may choose between a crop of many  small blooms or a smaller number oi'  fine flowers. Some varieties require  harder pruning than others, but no  rose bush should be allowed to pass  the spring without pruning. Branches that have been damaged by the  winter weather are no .longer of use  and should be removed. Tho small  thin branches do not produce bloom  and they should also be taken out.  If left on the bush they will take up  the nourishment that should go to  ��������� Pi ems' producing' roses. Besides  removing the dead wood and tho  weak growths, the branches should  be shortened. It is a very good rule,  with bushes that are well established  to fake off all wood that is smallci  : than a lead pencil. Tn young bushes  such hard pruning is not desirable.  When removing limbs they, should  be cut close to the main stem, that  is, without leaving stumps. Strong  growing Hybrid Perpctuals require  less priming than some of the other  sorts, ac if heavily pruned they tend  to a more vigorous growth of sappy  wood, making an oven larger ' bu.sh  than before. Moderate pruning is  therefore better  for     roses    of  this  class.  .Under the head of pruning, Bulletin No. J 7 of the Department of Agriculture at Ottawa, entitled "Hardy  Roses," explains that roses of the  hardiest group nearly all bloom on  wood of the previous year's growth,  or wood several years old. It is recommended that, in addition to heading back and thinning out, it is veil  to remove some the older wood each,  year, cutting the branches out at  the ground, thus making room and  lotting in air so that the young stems  will  develop  well.  h'ii'ty rcpvesenr.al.ivo businessmen  and farmers of the district, were the  guests of the Abbotsford Boarfl of  Trade on Thursday afternoon last  for a visit to the Sumas Dam.  IIy the courtesy of th'> Land Sot-  lsment Board, speeders conveyed the  party by the Great Northern railway, Engineer Sinclair showing the  men over the works."  The huge concrete structure is  nearing completion and pumps and  gates are ail in their places.  On one of the pumps an electric  motor is being installed, and will  be ready for work by the middle of  the month. 3t will have the forca  of 12 5 0  horses.  This single pump(, is the first of  four which, will complete the unit  of defence between Sumas Lake and  the Fraser.. Such is the margin.of  safety provided that this' one pump,  having a capacity of ��������� two hundred  cubic feet per second, will be able  to transfer all the natural drainage  of the valley to the    other side    of  the dam..  Taking time for the concrete to  "cure," the engineers are not hurrying the installation, but the  pumps will be ready to drain the  lake this fall.  The Sumas, Marshall and other  creeks having been pouring into the  lake for three months since the outlet was closed, still the basin is not  overfull. When the pump begins to  work it will more than clear the a-  mount of water that comes in, and  there is no fear of the land flooding  from  this  source.  .  Outside the dam the water level  is ten feet above the grass on, the  inside, an eloquent testimony to the  farmers of the condition of In3  prairie wore there no dyke. Grass  is inyer.ing and grain is growing  over thousands of acres that were  under water this time last year.  Very impressive was the appearance  of (he solidity of the work, width  of dykes aiul thickness of concrete.  These visitors agreed with all otherv  in expression of confidence gained  by an inspection of the work.  MRS. T.  H   LKJIMAN  IS.  CALLT41)  IJY DEATH  MOUNT LEHMAN, June 11.���������The  .unexpected death of Mrs. T. H. Lehman on Wednesday night last removed one of the be--,!: known residents of this district.  Born in Liverpool, Mrs. Lehman  came here from Ontario thirty-seven  years' ago, marrying Mr. Tom Lehman, whose father gave the name to  the district. Since the earliest dayi'  of the valley settlement the Lehmans  have been prominent farmers. Mr.  Tom Lehman being also chief constable for the municipality.  Mr. Lehman and five sons' and  daughters survive.  The funeral service was held at  the Mount Lehman Presbyterian  Church at 2 p. m. on Sunday, and  was conducted by Rev. Harding  Priest of Abbotsford.  A Japanese tailor makes the lining to a garment first, and cuts the  cloth from it as a pattern.  Tcebergs   sometimes   last   for  years. .    ��������� ���������.. i  200  ;������  beaches arc plainly indicated. Canary yellow has been adopted by the  Association as the color scheme for  all maps, sign-posts and official matter distributed! or placed'in the Province.  A large automobiles map of the  whole of the Province of B. C. will  be off the press   some    time in    late  Bandstand is Formally  Opened on Thursday  (From   the   Fraser   Valley   Record)  On Thursday . evening of  last week, a splendid -concert  was rendered in the new bandstand by our own band, on the  occasion of the presentation of  the- stand by the ladies of the  Mission Women's Institute;  There was a very large crowd  on hand who showed their appreciation by loud handclap-  ping as the various numbers  were rendered. The boys turned out in their new uniforms  and presented a very colorul  sight and promptly at eight o'clock, Mrs. K. Mcintosh, on  behalf of the Women's . Institute made a "short address and  then presented the stand to  the boys. Mr. J. A. Catherwood,  M. L. A. then came forward and  addressed the gathering in befitting manner.  The concert from beginning  to end was extremely well given and was by far . the finest  musicale yet rendered by any  Mission organization. The  playing lasted more than an  hour, after which the Band  and members retired to the  Mission Hotel, where a bountiful banquet awaited them, by  kindness of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.  Bradwell.  Several members of the Abbotsford Band were guests at  the banquet, also Mr. Miller of  the Vancouver Music Co'. Mr.  Miller who is quite an authority on band and orchestra work  stated that he was amazed at  the progress which the band  had made in so short a time  and he gave a most encouraging and interesting talk regarding his recent trip around the  world.  Other speakers of the evening were Mr. J. A. Catherwood  M. L. A., Dr. A. L. McQuarrie,  Mr. Jas. Plumridge, Mr. T.  Northcote, Mr. E. Osborne of  Mission City and Mr. W. Morgan," Mr. W. Gray, Mr. G.  Wright of Abbotsford.  After giving thanks to their  hosts, the boys brought the  evening to a close by playing a  few selections in the dining  room of the Hotel. Songs were  also sung by Mr. F. Wood and  Mr. D. Galliford.  The band will give their next  concert in the Bandstand on  Thursday evening, the 21st, at  8 p. m.  Damp Weather  Postpones Picnic  (From   the  Fraser  Valley  Record)  The monster community picnic arranged for Nicomen Island today has  been postponed on      account of the  heavy downpour of rain yesterday.  An official notice to this effect  from the committee was received just  in time for this issue. Visiting dligations have been notified.  The date selected when the picnic  will be held will be made known  later.  July or early August. Those desir-.  ing copies of this or any other strip  map should inquire at this office or  direct to .John Sigmore, Manager,  781 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver, B.  C. No charge whatsoever is made  to the motoring public for this excellent seryice.  H  ere a  ndTn  ere  .   Panama    canal    tolls    for  amounted to 91,878,987.  April  'About $2,300,000.is to be spent on  the construction of roads and bridges  in the province of British Columbia  this year.  The Customs and Excise revenue  for April amounted to .$20,500,000,  an increase of $5,000,000 over the  receipts of April of last year.  Emigrants numbering 15,000 left  Scotland for Canada during the first  four months of the year, according  to consular estimates in Glasgow.  Canadian flour has at last been"  ���������placed on the Panama market. One  boat has just loaded the first consignment of any size, 1,000 barrels  being  taken.  Seventy-five per cent, of the cop-  .  per produced in Canada in 1922 was  the    output    of    British    Columbia   '  mines.  The Canadian production for ^  the year  was "43,321,402  pounds,  of '  which  British   Columbia    accounted  for  32,432,521  pounds.  The famous Chateau Fronteriae  husky dog team, remembered by  visitors during last winter's sports ���������  season, is being perpetuated. One  of the clogs has just given birth to  three pups, and if the youngsters  turn out to be like their parents the  Chateau Frontcnac team is likely to  continue winning dog derbys. |  Fishing licenses in the Maritime  Provinces have been' reduced. The  ���������special fishery regulations for Nova  Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince  Edward Island have been amended  to provide that in many instances  where the license has been more  than a dollar it will now be one  dollar.  No limit will be set to the help  to Jbe offered to new settlers in the  agricultural sections of trie province  of- Quebec, according to Premier  Taschereau. The latest government  provision is to pay colonists at the  rate of $4.00 per acre for land  cleared on their colonization lots  since 1920. $7,000,000 have been  voted for provincial colonization.  The decision of the Canadian Pacific. Railway Company to scrap  agreements of sale with 30,000 Canadian farmers in the west and enter  into new contracts with them, extending over 34.years on an amortization basis, will affect agreements of a value of approximately  $100,000,000, and relieve many farmers of heavy, pressing debts. |  The new motor ferry operated between Victoria, B.C., and Belling-  ham, Wash., develops a speed of 14 'r,  knots in adverse weather. This  motor driven vessel, recently launched, is the first of its class to be  usod isn this service and the first  to be added to the Canadian Pacific  fleet. It has a capacity for 50 automobiles. fe ,  Abraham Martin, first Scotch settler in Canada, first King's Pilot on  the St. Lawrence and first farmer on  the Plains of Abraham, which were  named after him, has been honored  by the Canadian Pacific Steamships,  Ltd., at Quebec by the erection of a  granite shaft. Hon. Athanase David,  Provincial Treasurer of Quebec, officiated at the unveiling ceremony recently.  Two thousand Canadian Red Men  are expected to participate in the  Calgary stampede and to move on  to Banff for their celebrations and  pow-wow on the Indian Days, July  16th and 17th, during which tho  citizens of Banff will act as hosts.  Pony racing, wrestling on horseback, shooting with the bow and  arrow, tent-pitching and camp making contests are among the features, THE ABBd'rSFORl) FUST
Xicacanm<v"***
. whel-Iier fcji- ^imriny or tiny oilier day of Ihe
���week should have our '"iJcliclous" trade-mark
on il. You can-always find this trade-mark jusl
under Ihe first slice oi* one oi' our vvell-co'ok'eri
roasls.   TRY JT AND SEE.
S. F. WHITE
Farmers' Phoue  1-900 A Q DO ESI��JTClj   0��V��
I!
Here and There
Seeding in Aiberta was' two weeks
iater .thid year than laut.
A spcov.d pardy ui ��,,L:s immigrants
r."ci;iitjy arrived at St. John aboard
thi: Melita and are on mute for the
\-.r'-'st,   w .ore  .il.jy   will   engage   ia
�� FOR CABBAGE PLANTS, .ONIONS, RADISHES,
Etc:, 2 lbs. i'or  25d
W.E STOCK: ���
Vancouver'Milling Baby Chick F'efcub.'
Mc & Mc Baby Chick Feeds.
Pratt's Baby Chick Feeds.
Bran, Shorts and Middlings.
Twmity-iwo .thousand immigrants
to Canada from tho United States
wwu inspected on tr-iu.-.s a..d highway Oi��o.-'..ungs at the 33 points from
1'oit Arthur lo iungsgate, B.C., dar-
i.jy  March   of  thii!   year.
To date th.e port of Vancouver has
shiuped or booked 17.000,000 bushels
of wheat t*. the Orient and South
America. The-railroads expect at
lea.-'. 2,^0,000 additional bushels to
K* shipped this way in .the near
future.
P;.CXK 5-1 AND HAVE US DELIVER YOUR
��� CIIEAD���WHITE, BROWN OR HEALTH.
IT IS GOOD AND ONLY i LOAVES   FOR 25c
ALBERT LEE,< Baker .and Groc
��3��
| **"ul"l'IM��l''W��'��MHMrniMM��ri��BMBWI��W��Ml1l^|i^
The memory i,f l.ic early missionaries of the- Oblate Order will bo
perpetuated by the Canadian Pacific
Railway, and several stations on the
extensions of their linos between
Kipawa an.! Qu-inze will bear nam".s
of early members ol" that organisation wl.i.-h did so much for the
colonisation of the country.   .
I
otsrord ree
. 'SPAR
Essendene Avenue
PERSONALS
Mrs. J. K. ?JcMe.ncmy has returned, from visiting her sister, Mrs.
Thompson  of Vancouver.
Mrs. A. Ciiirie was a week-end
vim'tor in coast cities.
Mrs. Manning of Nelson visited
friends in  Abbotsford   I Iris   wc ���"
ABBOTSFORD, B. C.
An important meeting is called
i'or Saturday afternoon. June IGth,
in the Harrop Mall at Ii o'clock, for
tho purpose of considering tht, hanking situation in Abbotsford and dis-
i riot and w'th a view to r.cvur.'ng increased facililics for same. 'The attendance of these interested is urgently  requested.
Uesicionts   who     have  cut  flowers
Among the representatives of this to donate, are requested to send as
district who attended the meeting of many as possible to the residence of
the-Associated Board of Trade ho.M | Mrs. IT. Peck on Tuesday next, to 1>*
in Ladner .on Wednesday Avere, Me.s- sold in aid of the M-S.-A. Hospital
srs' J. Brydges. N. J'-lili. O. Pratt ofiin the flower hooth which will he on
Abbotsford and Messrs. J. W. AVinson ' the grounds  at tho garden  party  iu
and J. Owens of Huntingdon.
Mr. R. F. Hendren has s-.old hi.~,
grocery business to Mr. Hillhouse of
Calgary, Alberta'.
A quiet and pleasant eveninsr was
spent at the Abbotsford Mens' <" lub
on Tuesday.
Mrs T. Perks is visiting In
Vancouver.
Mips .Anna Culbert of the B. C. FA-
pcL'f staff, is spending a holiday ar
he- home in N"w Westminster.
Mr. A. H. Harrop was a business
visitor  to  di9 coast, this  w"c?k.
Mrs. P. Wilson was a visitor to
Vancouver on Saturday. and the
guest of Mrs. W. Copeland. New
Westminster on Sundny.
Mr. J. A Bates, editor of the Ah-
bofsford Post and Fraser Vallov Pec-
ord  has returned  home  from  Jaspei
the  evening.    Kindly give this your
attention.
Mr.   and   Mrs.     McFneh^ni   of Edmonton werp the gues's of Mr.    a.nd j
Mrs. A. McPhee over the week-end.
There are thirteen new paper
making machines being installed in
Canadian paper mills this ' year.
When erected and running full these
machines will consume more than
,'350,000 additional cords of wood a
year. Canada is already annually
coj.stiming and exporting more than
5,000,000 cords of palpwood, representing the growth of a century or
more on 1.250,000 acres of land.
A new service for motor tourists
desiring to pass between the mainland and Vancouver Island has been
inaugurated between Melling-ham and
Victoria. The Motor Princess, with
y capacity for fifty automobiles and
250 passengers, plies twice daily between the ports. This boat is motor
driven, arid the first of its' kind to
bfe operated on the Pacific side of
the continent.
'JKANCE     i
I
ALLK
NOTARY PUBLIC
Marriage Licences Issued
j   REAL ESTATJB.~31oik.j- lo Loi'in on Good Farm Mortgage
i
j
iifl
rd
A��inCU!.TUR.-tr( ''���'��!
"DATKS AXATOUXOEI>
In 1S22 Canada produced 2,418
tons of salt cake, valued at $54,804,
and r,3Sy tons ' of Glauber salts
valued at $42,719, according to government figures. There are a number of immense deposits of Glauber
salts in the province of Saskatchewan, which are at the present time
only in the initial stages of development, but it is anticipated that the
next few years will see a considerable increase in production.
1^ ^i^7��iiWiHffliftia;��vjfc
Tia"r'- t'ftmf'
CASH,
GROCERY
"THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"
YOU are always welcome here   and
urged lo buij.
never
The Canadian exhibit at the Brit-
VICTORTA. June 14���The Lad-j ish Empire Exhibition, to be held in
nor f.i'-e'iock Show will open on j London from April 20th to October
rune. 2.-! this year. acc-rd!ng to an j gist, 1924, is to be financed, con-
���'nnoun"emmit  made   by   the   depart-j; trolled-and  directed   bv the  Federal
ment of agriculture, and the Van-
-r.ir'er exhibition will be from Aug.
11   to 17.
A partial list of fair dates follows:
Circuit. 1���������Vietorn. Sept. 1-8;
' ndvs^iUi.     Sent.   12-1.4:      Alhorni,
Park': who.-e'he^attnnded'the annual "Sept. 1?:   Dnnoa^ Sept. 14-15; Cour-
feri��v. Pent    I ��-1 0.
C'i't:-^\t 'i���Went Vancouver. Au"-.
i. piM-'-Titlnm. /\"P- 2P.-2C); North
Vancouver. Ann,'. 21-Sopt. 1: Squnm-
i :r'< Rf-nt .'5; l.amr'ev. Sent. <l-r>:
/���nii!rvn/-'i.-. P.pi^. ���"-?; Comr'tlam.
c<-.Tit. (I- RiH-v��v  Sent   f! ��� Mapb"1 R'd're
eonventiV.n  of    imwEpipermcn of Al-,
be.'1'a, Yukon and B. C. j
Dr. T. A. SwM't w.'is a v:sifor      in i
Vaneouver durinn the  v/p.">k. i
Mrs. D. Smith h'>.n returned    liome.
forn visiMr-K i1! Vai!enu,rer
Government. The estimated cost is
81,000,000. The two Canadian railroads are planning exhibits on adjoining sites, each with "a floor space
of 10,000 feet. The cost of the Canadian Pacific exhibit is estimated at
$300,000.
Campbell's Pork and Beans,
IMilb.   tin    i5��
Heinz Sweet and  Sour
Bulk, a lb	
Jelly Powder, 3 for  25f*
Cucumbers, each 25^
Grape Fruit,  4   for  25��
   330Strawberries, 2 boxes for ...25^
Oranges, a doz 250, 35tf and 500
AVhonnoeV.   S^nt.
Nom-
Mrs. J    I"?. Brrne.r rf Pr-u.*,ni:?,h,  is
visit ;np-   fr mr1<"   in   -\ hbntsifenl.
June 10���W.M.S. Sn'p of li^vne cooking and   t-'^a   CCn/.Toy  Blor-l;")
j,,,,o is���Mothers' Evening, C.C.T.T.
Cluh.
June   If) C.a-den   Pari".     W.    *.   oi-
M-S.-A.     Hospital     fMrs.     Peck's
resid'mr,r>.
Jniv   c,-...-Onrd^'i   f^te  and  sor/al.   St.
MnlMiows Church.
Julv  12���Or-infre. celehrition   TInUed
Orange   Lodges' of  e'ltir^  n's'ricts.
In  hnpnr nf MisB  FJor^Jicn P'ir'oii,
a bride ef Ibis w^e'r. the Mif'.on" ri',re.-; B.  C., Alberta and Yukon Press As-
Ihf.vay oniorlnfnod n* n    very    r>l<v-' a0cIaLioi!K held at Jasper on June 8:
ant t"a on Tucp.d0v nfteroon.
pin'-'ing wps
The. Canadian Pacific steamship
"Empress of Russia," upon her last
sailing, carried a shipment of Canadian frogs for Japan. Cool space
was reserved in the hold of the liner
and the travellers were Well packed
in ice. On being taken ashore at
Yokohama these frog-s will be gradually warmed until they are ready to
be. let loo1:?, when they will be lib-
Don'J forget to get your supply of Maple
Syrup and Maple Sugar.
WE DELIVEB-TJM GOODS If SLUE OF ���EAB#E
Phone 55
Pkoxie 5&
l Sti'.   C-	
w,o,jTnuic!f>r.   Snnt-    1 0-1 n :   Matsoui.
S'mi. ��� 1 ^-1 0:   Afrassiz.   Se^t.    19:   Ah- .       .
i,o'��pr...j       20-^1 ���        Mission,     Sent J erateer. oi:   the    lawns  of Japanese
?K-?.7:    'Aldergrove.     Sept.  ' 25-26;     imporWrs.  vrith   the   idea  of   giving;
rjichmond,  Sept. 2 6.
OPEN
ANOTHI3R
aflLE
TirURSDAY
OKKIC^.HS OF TIIK H. C. AND
YUKON PRESS ASSOCIATION
The following officers  were elected  at  the annual  convention  of  the
the Japanese a  new  industry in the
production of frogs legs.
en.'oved efl^r
Onrd
which
dn'���)(>���   r^fro'-ib.ments   w^re   se-v^tl.
visited    Vancou-
Mr. J.     Fraser
vet' this  week.
Am^ng members of the Ahb^'efnrd
1 0.0 F.   f.ndere    v|n       pifr.^ri^ri  f],r>|
. 0��rtid T.odge of Oddfellows held    in ;
H.  McICinnnn and Mr. J. Vannetta.   I
Miss Elsie ��� Palinson visited Van-
co"vor ri-'cnntly.
Mr. and Mrs. A. McPhee were visitors in Vn-icrouve ia?t v.'e-'i-
Mi.ss Kttn Cruth-.-'-n of 'r'ncoma \a
"in gunsl nf her mo">er. Mrs. Mc-
Cr'mmon -for two week?..
Mr. It. McT.eod of VfMir'Ou,"'vr wp.k
the roennf. guest of his sister, Mrs. C.
L. Miller.
Mr-J. Bund?v nf Vpnemiver viKif/'d
her sister, Mrs. J. Downio on Satur-
dav.
M    A    Ciftortre v's  p.  l-,i'sine:vS visi-1
Pesident���Mr. Hugh Savage, Cow-
ichan header, Duncan.
1st Vice-pres.���Mr.    J.  A.    Bates,
l-'raser   Valley   Record.   Miss'on.
2nd  Vice-pros.-���Mr.  R.  E'.  V/hite,
i Review.  Summerland.
Sfc.-trct
-Mr. Ben Hughes, Com-
ox  Argus.  Courtenay.
Executive Committee���W. A. E!-
litson, Miner, Rossland; H. M. Walker. Commoner, Enderby; R. D.
(Uimmings, Journal, Ashcroft; J. G.
Qu-'iin;   Citizen,   Prince   George.
Parliamentary Committee ���Hugh
Savage,     Ben   Hughes,    R.  R.  Hiiid-
I march. F. J. Bird and Thos. Collinge.
!     B. C.  members present at convention:
The   Canadian   Pacific  Telegraphs
have'   announced   the    following   re-
ddc'ed rates per wjrd for cable mes-
: bU'fjfeH-   to   the     foilowing    countries
effective to-day:���Austria, 30 cents,
Helgium  23  ct-nts, France 22 cents,
Germany 25 cents, Great Britain and
Ireland   20   cents,   Greece  35   cents,
Hungary   33   cents,   Italy   26   cents,
Spain 33 cents, Switzerland 27 cents.
The 25'cent  per word rate to Great
Britain aud Ireland is still  in effect
for special rusli caSles.    Corresponding   reductions   have   been   made   in
the' ratex to other countries in Europe
and- bevond via  Atlantic cables, and
the hew deferred rates  will  be one-
half'of the  full  rates quoted above
except to Great  Britain and Ireland,
waere  the existing deferred  rate of
D cents' per woid is  unaltered.
PKK8HYTRWAN8 I>RCI1)K TO
ENTER CHURCH  UNION
to** in Vancouver this sveek
,...,,   ,^   ��� ..v..-.       Merritt
nnZ  "  r   ~��   ,"J,".-r"",",r'!He:-nIcl. J.W. Ellis: Nanaimo Herald,
f  ,.   r *    u     hS'    ���,    Z   !'''^n,7 ���~  ^. R-  r-Hndmarch;  Pont'cton Herald,
turned to her home in New Westmin-   f|)|     Pn Pr,        fifi0    e C!tIzeni
hrr sister
ster.
Mr. E. A. Barrett and Mr
P>ii-r are reported as owner
0!-r'"rnol)/le r-ij-g,
Mr. and Mrs. R. Duncan
Vancouver at the week-end.
PORT ARTHUR, Ont. June 12.---
, The  Presbyterian  general    assembly
Ashcroft Journal; B. p. Cummings   iat��  Monday  afternoon  rejected  the
amendment of the moderates, counselling delay, in church union proceed
ings. and decisively adopted tho
main motion advising the assembly
to proceed forthwith to union with
the Methodist and Congregational
churches of Canada on "the terms of
the nrepared  bills.
The vote of the British Columbia
commissioners was 20 to 11 in favor
of union. The Westminster presby-
terv voted 12 to 7 for union.
The final vote, as officially announced last night, was 426    to 129
Courtenay Argus. Ben Hughes: Dun-
jca:i Leader, Hugh Savage; Enderbv
(Commoner. H. M. Walkor; Golden
jSfar. H. CI. Parsons: Ladysmith
j Chronicle.    Thos. Collinge;     Mission
f'Hv. Record,  J.  A.   Rates:'
,!J O. Quinn: Rossland Miner, ,W..K.
M. M.'l v,1it,nn'. R.immerland Review. R. E.
')fnov,'j White:  Vancouver Farm and  Home,
j W. A. MeDennUl: Vancouver Povince
visited i p> j_ B,;rrte;  Vandergodf    Chronicle,
VV. J.  Rimes;     Vernon    News, L. J.
Ball.
in favor of    the      adoption    of the J tlnue.
CLOVERDAI.E, June 11.���The
first, mile of paving on the Clover-
. dale-Blaine section of the Pacific
Highway, between the international
boundary, will be opened for traffic
on Thursday of this week, according
to an announcement from the contractors' in charge of the work. The
Pacifc Highway customs house,
which has been closed during the
time this section of the road was
under construction, will also be reopened on the same date.
In   taking  advantage  of this mile
of new paving on the Highway, motorists will have the choice of using
either the Hall's    Prairie or    Coast
Meridan  roads    as       detours,    and
again   coming  back  to  the  Highway
by  means  of  the     Campbell     River
road. If the Coast Meridian is used,
��� a turn east must be made, while it
the Hall's Prairie route is taken, the
turn is west.      From    each of    the
roads it. is one mile to the Highway.
Those  taking  the  Coast  Meridian
road also have    the    opportunity of
clearing the customs at Douglas, in
which case the    Meridan is' followed
straight to the boundary.
church   union     committee's     report
moved by Rev. D. O. Pideeon, Toron
to: and 416 to 137    against    the" a-,
mendment, moved en    hnhnlf of the'
moderates by Rev. Dr. D. R. Drum-
mond  of Hamilton.
Immediately after the vote was
taken the commissioners opposed to
organic union held a meeting and
'ssued a statement to the effect tha*
the Presbyterian church    would con-
mse Party Given
Mr. and Mrs. Bradner
(From   the   Fraser   Valley  Record)
A number of friends gave a
delightful surprise party to
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bradner
whose marriage took place recently, on Wednesday evening
last in tbe form of a Kitchen
Shower.
Dancing was enjoyed on the
spacious verandah, and delicious ice cream was served by
Miss Burnham and Mr. Light-
body. Later refreshments were
served by Mrs. Chas. Bradner
Mrs. A. McQuarrie and Mrs.
H.  Dean.
A large number, of useful
kitchen articles were presented
to Mr. and Mrs. Bradner durin
the evening.
Invited guests were: Dr. and
Mrs. A. L. McQuarrie, Mr. and
Mrs. P. C. Lightbody, Mr. ancl
Mrs. A. B. Noble, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Dean, Mr. and Mrs. E. Street
er, Miss Burnham, Miss Dean,
Miss Froud, Miss Catherwood,
Miss Cox, Miss Verchere, Miss
Alanson, Miss Fisher and Mr.
G. Bradner, Mr. F. Bradner,
Mr. A. Duncan, Dr. O. Hougen,
Mr. J. McMechan, Mr. L Moss
and Mr. E. Graham.
or
German husbands must give their
wives one-third of their incomes to
maintain the family, table.
MiMniunMini
��i��Mirf^
^WiSS?!?'*^^^^

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