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The Abbotsford Post Jun 20, 1919

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 &tl  a"**v  '*iS  ���������wi'1''"--  j-ftSj  iff' *.*���������-'  HrV- ���������  B  IV,:'.  1  !&���������>-���������������������������  K*:.  K<-  ,*#���������  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"   '^'���������!���������JJU..X-  i.tiig:  ae-srsrsBB*:  rrrrrrrsrr  raaat:  Vol. XVIII., No..6.  4B-B0TSF0KD, B. C.   FRIDAY, JUNE     20. 1919  L  '$1.00 per- Year  PERSONALS  Workmanship counts especially  when right   prices are charged  Our prices are right and  work is guaranteed      .  OXY-ACETILENE WELDING,   BATTEBY   CHARGING  EBEE AIR, GASOLINE, TIRES, OILS, and  Have Your Car Painted  By tho Specialist from our Garage  CARS FOR HIRE  B. C  aosionasaaa  Farmers' Phone-���������One short, one long, one short  , Long Distance���������SC.  ocas  'S  oass  VOTE MONEY FOR  Till: MATSQUI ROADS  A communication from the-Matsqui  .School board to the Matsqui-Council  read at Monday's meeting asked that  the proceeds of tlie sale of school property at Matsqui village be turned  over Lo the school board. It was explained that owing to survey troubles  this deal was liable to fall through  and the letter was laid over till the  regular meeting of the council.  Iteports regarding the Skouge road  slated that on the north extension  the present right of way was more  iu the public interest than the proposed alteration would be, and that;  thoSkougc road south needs grading:  The report regarding the north part  of the road was adopted and it was  decided to have the grading done to  the south part.  Coun. Melander was authorized to  spend $150 on the Peardonville road  south of the Hill-Tout place and  Coun. Phinney was granted a further  appropriation of $200 for the County  Line road east.  D. Coombs' tender for logging  stumping and grading up to a 20-  inch crown, was accepted, and the  clerk was instructed to write to Mrs.  Bo weft to move her fence if Mr.  Coombs found it in his way.  The clerk was instructed Lo write  Smith & Hulcheson demanding a deposit of $150 to guarantee repairs  to three crossings that firm had opened across the Bradncr road, without  permission of the council.  Tho clerk was also instructed to  write to Charles Little, notifying  him to keep his bull off the public  highway.  Bylaw for disposing of two.parcels  of tax sale land received their first  second and third readings.  Tho clerk was instructed to secure  prices for a number of 'Danger' signs  printed on cotton," to bo tacked along  the roadsides.  The next' regular meeting of flic  council will be held at Mt. Lehman,  on Monday June   30 at 10 p.m.  1������ m���������  Residence Phoue  FRUITS WILL BE A LIGHT YIELD  The B. C. E. It. is giving a fair  service notwithstanding present conditions.  . W   ...  <i" mm i  The B, C. .������*.;'>lf* mo not lri-o\v *-rhether tliey ore on strike or not. They do  hate to refuse the public some service  and arc sending through scm-i iucsj--  a'gC3.  (From the Chilliwack Progress)  Mr. K. M. Munson, district fruit  inspector for the lover mainland, returned on Sunday from a tour of the  district. The crops generally states  P.Ir-. Munson, will be light, due - to  cold weather and strong, winds. In  Mission' and Hatzic some trouble is  expected in. obtaining pickers.  The raspberries in the Mission and  Hatzic districts this year will bo light  crops, owing to the radical changes  in the temperature during the winter  and the strong winds, the crop will  probably be reduced from ten to  twenty per cent, the result the cell  structure In the new canes being broken down to such .an extent as to  cause, dwarfing of tho fruit laterals.  The strawberry outlook is excellent  for the Chilliwack district and the  production should bo normal or.bet?  ter. The uplands of Mission district  are badly affected with the strawberry weevil which will cut down the  production considerably. However,  the lowland strawberry areas of Mission and Hatzic will balance this and  an averago crop is indicated. The  weevil prefers the warm soil of tho  uplands and is not found to the same  extent in the cooler low lying lands.  Blackberries throughout the lower  mainland are heavily in bloom and  the crop promises to be normal.  Loganberries through Mission and  Hatzic show indications of an excellent yield where the canes were permitted to lie on tho ground during  tho winter, when thoy gave protection to the rootB from tho cold weather  Cherries will be a very light crop  due particularly to the cold -weather  during the blooming or pollination  period and the incomplete fertilization through the shortage of bees during that time. Plums, pears and  prunes-will suffer, from the same  cause.  It was yet too early for Mr. Munson to form an opinion on the apples  The bloom was very heavy but cold  weather prevailed throughout the  blooming se ason and'may have affected them similarly with the other  tree fruits.  Indications point to,, good prices,  says the fruit inspector.  .   The   McMonom'y's     and   Oopgan's  motored to White Hock on Thursday.  Mrs.   Hrya:'\   has     come  from   the  rairics  and   is  going  io  spend   the  summer with her mother, Mrs. Lowe.  Mrs.  Longfellow and Mrs. Roberts;  went to Vancouver on Monday to attend  the convention    of tlie Eastern.  Stars'.  Clayburn   baseball   ��������� team   played  'Abbotsford at Abbotsford on  Saturday afternoon. Score 6-3 in favor of  Abbotsford.  The Ladies' Aid Society met at the  home of Mrs. Croat on Wednesday  ���������afternoon. They planned for a strawberry social next week so'don't miss  it as Abbotsford never failed in good  refreshments a nd a good time.  Mr. Parton has a little runabout  car for cartinghis tools around.  Mr. King bought a McLaughlin this  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Lomas. from St, Nicholas were visitors to Vancouver this  week.  Mr. Pace is in Vancouver taking  treatment for rheumatism.  Mrs. Pace's neice from Vancouver  is spending a little while with her.,,  Mr. McCall-ster from Nov/ "Westmin  ster is holding evangelistic services  in tlie Presbyterian church and will  all next week-  Mr. "Bob Powell is in Abbotsford  this week.  Messrs. Colin and. Johnathan Fraser motored Lo Vancouver"on Sunday.  Mrs. Arthur Taylor spent a couple  'Vf days in Va-kcoiiyiu-Jast week visiting Freddie who is still in the hospital.  . ,-Tlie W. <A. Whist Drive last Friday  night was < enjoyable, all saemed.-  very gay. Fourteen tables of whist  ���������were played, Miss Mildred Trethewey received ladies first and Mr.  Carmichael gentleman's first; Miss  Mcirritt the ladies' consolation prize  and Mr. Charlie Trethewey gentleman's consolation prize. All.- had to  draw for their prizes as a number  got the same counts.  Mrs. Miller, sr., fell last week and  sprained her a nkle.  ��������� Thomas Louder returned last week  from Siberia. He is looking fine. He  says it is a fine country but too cold  for him.  Mrr. Leslie Trethewey spent a few  days in Vancouver last week.  Mr. Wallace Laird returned from  ���������overseas last weew. He is looking  well and has grown stouter. He gave  Abbotsford a short visit and spent  Friday evening at the whist drive  where he met many old friends. He  was given a hearty welcome when he  entered the hall."  Professor Gates of Sumas will conduct the services in the Presbyterian  church on Sunday. It will be a musical service. All who heard him last  winter will enjoy hearing him again.  PUDDLING "HOOTCH" IS  COSTLY  Two residents of the district will  for some lime keep away from any  "hootch" for some time, that' is if  being stung once is any    warning.  It appears that "hootch" was being  taken across'the line, which is a very  good line, unless one is caught at it.  They were caught and it is reported  that it cost one of them about $100  in fines besides his lawyer's fees'mul  the other $250 and 30 days in jai.l  Being a first offence they were let  off light and for the same reason this  paper is not giving any names.  The capture is considered a'clever  piece of work.  A PICTURE SHOW FOR TOWN  WHIST PARTY  There waa a verw pleasant' evening spent at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Trethewey this week. Fourteen tables  of whist were played and dainty refreshments were served. Then dancing was indulged in.  . Mr. Ball and family have moved into the house vacated by the Plommer  family.  THE LADIES' AID WILL HOLD A  STRAWBERRY SOCIAL ON MR. F.  J. R. WIHTCHELOS LAWN ON  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON ami EVENING, JUNE 23th.  Mr. M".  Ben dthis  M. Shore leaves  evening.  for North  Some of the Abbotsford boys went  to the city today to meet the 72nd.  -Mr. J. Cook was taken to the hospital this morning.  H is rumored that Abbotsford will  shortly have a moving picture show of  ils own,'and a company it is said is  being formed for that purpose, to be  known as the Abbotsford Amusement  Company.  Should the present plans materialize the first show will most probably  be held in about three weeks. And  goo'd pictures are guaranteed, as the  show will be held under the management of an experienced picture show  expert. y  It has'been thought lor sinie time--,  that Abbotsford requires a picture  show of its own arid now"the oportun-  ity"seems to be right here. Boost it  along as it will be good for the  town ���������  DECIDED TO ORGANIZE  At a meeting of the returned soldiers held on Tuesday evening last it  was decided to organize a branch of  the G. W. V. A-. in Abbotsford.  The meeting, at which about<forty  were present, decided to ask the provincial organizer to be present., and  an invitation was extended to Sergt.  Drinnan to be present next Tuesday  evening, June 24th.  ���������. All returned men are requested Lo  be present if at all possible.  Sumas  Riving  At Lhe last meeting the  council raised the indemnity  the reeve more- than the councillors.  The reeve has. since vetoed that part  of the motion making.his remuneration more than the rest of the council.    ��������� ���������'  THE MINIMUM WAGE BOARD  Mr. Frank McCallum went to the  coast today to meet his old regiment.  (From  the Fraser Valley Ileconi)  '"The minimum wage board for the  telephone and telegraph operators  was held iu Vancouver this week.  The object of the inquiry was to  find out the wages paid and tho hours  of working for operators throughout  the province.  Representatives were there from  tho Mission Telephone Co., the Chilliwack Company, the Company at  Revolstoke, the C. P. R., Vaucouver;  and other interested parties.  The Misison Telephone was represented by Miss Lampard,'for the operators; Rev. J.'AV. Weathet'don, for the  public; and Mr. J. A. Bates for tho  company, and Mrs. Levesquo, of the  local branch of the B. C .Telephone  company, all of whom gave evidence  Owing to the absence of the B. C,  Telephone Company, .owing Lo striking conditions, no minimum wage was  set for either Vancouver or the country points. A session will be held  later when a minimum i.vago scale  will most probably be set for operators over IS years of age.  loots and Shoes  The Royal Bank is receiving a coat  of paint which adds greatly to the  appearance of our financial institution.  The Fraser River has again reached the 14 foot Liark. 18 is ihgh water.  J)  cent, orr our stock o  GROCERIES  HUJUIJl'������������������)'���������' ������HI m 11IWLW1IHI iiaMMMWWI'MMWIWIWft'l  B.  Canada Food Board Licence No. 3-1D707  C.  Phone,  4 Farmers'  Phone 1007  SSPSSB  ���������HB  /   r-' PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  THURSDAY,   JUNE   .19th,   1919  jjfttL-r tiS  n Mi-T1^^-  -���������T.-r-rr--<r-f^t..,  RI..IL  ESTATE  l-S  MOVING  AGAIN  There seems to be quite a niove-  nient back to the land these days and  the district around Abbotsfo-vl and  Huntingdon is Lo have its share 'J  now aettlers. Hevcral sales Iia/e been  reported while ciliers are ,pending,  :-i!>d ili-jrc is th'it constant search, for  a bargain going on all the time.  There is no better land in all the  Fraser Valley than that around Abbotsford, some for fruit land and  some for dairying.  .  Will Alcock, the flying man, take a  place in the school history with such  men as Columbus, Drake, Fulton  and others.  Tho only way to settle the strike  would be to pass a law making it  compulsory that on a certain day���������  say, August 1st, 1919, to have all  wages above a certain minimum, say  above $5.00'per day, reduced ten  per cent., and at the same time all  connected with the high cost of living' to be reduced' twenty-five per  cent.,.the latter to be retroactive on  all goods purchased from the large  wholesale houses during the sixty  days previous to August 1st. When  it was found how this worked out  a further reduction could be made  if thought advisable���������the object be  ing to bring the h. c. of 1. down to  normal.  Collective  Bargaining  The Columbian: Collective- bargaining continues to be a much debated term. . When men wax eloquent  in defence of the principle it is well  to have a clear conception of what  each variety of collective bargaining  means.  The first sort comprlnends tho  oj-.cn discussion of all the workers in  o certain-specified industry, by means  of a get together committee equally  representing both sides. It is a form  that ia everywhere commended.  The second form is much wider in  its scope, It is based on the federation of all unions, in any way related  to a group of industries dealing with  SMivlar products.  The Metal Trades organization is  cited as an example.    All metal worl-  ing unions have a "central council  ���������vhich undertakes to deal directly  with employees who have disputes  wvih their men. This council may  also represent unions which have no  direct' relation with the- plums ,af-  iccte-l by llio unrest. H ha*; bee;,  jioinle d out that there'are employer-;  who, desirous of treating with their  men fairly, sec in the interference of  such a central council, wider than  allied trades and representing unions none of whose members are in  their employ, an objectionable situation. They are willing to bargain  with .unions whose members they  employ, but., they are unwilling to  accept dictation of outsiders., They  favor collective bargaining-No. I, hut  oppose collective bargaining No. 2.  The. third sort of collective bargaining, as put forward, in the Toronto and Winnipeg strikes, is thus  described by the Toronto Times.  "All  the unions elect central  committee with power to call out  workers of all kinds, unless employers having' difiiculty with their men  accept tlie rulings of this central  organization. Such    a    commitce  Lakes- no cognizance of agreements  made by any union with the'employers. It seeks to dictate to all employers at tho expense  of the community"  The Toronto newspapers' conclusion may not be accepted in its entirety, but if the principle of fair  collective bargaining is subverted to  revolutionary ends then the third  form of "C. B." is one that should  be clear in its purpose before being  accepted by the moderate elements in  labor   circles.  same' night 'in "New .York and read  on the dinner tables' there.  There is nothing impossible in  this. Already Lord Northcliffe is  having liis newspapers delivered in  many parts of the British Isles ��������� by  airplane.' ; His Manchester editions  reach Aberdeen in about' an hour  and a half after .publication. His  London publications can be distribute all over southern England in less  i.hui hour and even carried across  .o Paris ia ample time for the bilingual Parisian's breakfast table.  Conquest of the Atlantic will mean  more, than London newspapers'for  New York. It will mean an increase  in the interchange of news between  Canf.da and Great Britain. News  that is now Loo cosily Lo obtain owing Lo ridiculously high cable raLos  will, when, the Atlantic air service  is fully organized, be sent direct from  London to Halifax by air in less  than 24 hours.and distributed by  telegraph all over Canada a few hours  later.  The benefit to the British Empire  through this development of* communication will be enormous. Already surveys are being made across  Africa to link Cairo and Capetown  by air and a. prize has been given  for an aerial race to Australia.  These will be tho next impotraut  links to be joined up, and when air  machines arc regularly in service or.  these routes, Australia will be within  ;>, week from London and Capetown  within four days.  Today we answer tlie telephone as "Jones  & Company, Mr! Smith speaking/' or "This  is Mi\ Smith's residence." ,   '  It is concise and definite,.,smacks, of efficiency and  eliminates uncertainty. ���������������  The person calling, too, replies with, "Mr.  Brown wishes to talk with Mr. Smith." These  .are the telephone "introductions" of to-day���������  and they make for good service all around.  COLUMBIA TELEPHONE' Co.  Limited  EBiiiniiHiiir1"'"���������������*"������������������������������������  LANG LEV TAX KATE UYLAW  The rate set at the last-meeting o!'  the Langley council was 6 mills for  school purposes, 7 mills for improved  lands and-40 mills on wild land. Taxes must be paid net bofer the 1st of  November otherwise the penalty of  15 per cent, provided by the municipal Act Amendment will be added. .-  N.-w York and London a Day Apart  When before the war Lord North-  _-.:-Ye offered a prize of $50,000 for  tlie first trans-Atlantic flight he  v/as thought to be. more certain of  gaining an advertisement than of  parting with his money. People  wculd not believe the feat possible.  Bi.t it has been accomplished and in  a 1  ittle over sixteen hours.  Conse  quently Lord Northcliffe predicts  that in a few years London morning  newspapers     will be     delivered the  [DOfSMUIR RETIRES  FROM O. P. B. BOARi-  Montreal, June 17.���������At a mee������*rng  of the board of directors of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company held  yesterday, Catpain, the Honorable  William J. Shaughnessy was elected  a director to fill the vacancy caused  by the. resignation of Hon. James  Dimsmuir of Victoria, B. C, who  has for some timo been desirous of  relief from business cares and responsibilities.  THE CHEVROLET  THE DODGE  1  for this  them,  ail cars  MODEL 490  THE ��������� GREAT DEMAND  Model ail over Canada has temporarily caused  lai the course cf a week or so we expect to be  on order and pending delivery.  ���������490" Model   .......$1085  a shortage of  able to deliver  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  \HUIII������  -Acetylene     |  Our up-to-date Machine Shop  and Welding Plant gives us the  advantage of making difficult ,re-  JrEE Pa������'s on the premises, saving you  $== the expense and delay by sending  Sr= to town. We weld motals of all  kinds. Bring your broken machinery to us, we will save you  money.  Our stock of Ford parts and ac-  |=   cessories is large.    We   also    sell  1=5   Chrevolet and Gray Dort gaskets,  Pan Belts, etc.  When your cur goes wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Garage.  FREE AIR AT ALL TIMES  Ai  Agents   for.  Famous  Mlchelin  Tire  f������II      W'lBdebank Blk.,  ���������   Mision City      ==  mn%,  lb. ,i!ll^  Burroughs Adding  Machines  402 Pender Street  VANCOUVER - v> c-  Easy Terms      Free Trials  Clara Kinball Young  See this versatile star in her great  out of door picture "The Claw"���������riding horseback, fighting the lions  single-handed, and crossing alone by  night the lonely African 'veldt.  U T li        ���������     ��������� 'I ���������������*���������.*   ���������  GIRLSl WHITEN YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  Make a beauty lotion for a few certts to  remove tan, freckles, sallownepo.  L. DASHW08B-JONES  BARRISTER  and   SOLICITOR  309 Rogers Blclg. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  -ub*=  ission City  ���������������������������'*������������������"' ���������   ~5^  Your grocer haa tho lemons and any  drug store ot toilet counter Yill/*E  vott with three ounces of orchard white  for a few cents. Squeeze the juice of  two fresh lemons into a bottle, ���������eaj"-ut  in the orchard white and-shake well.  This makes a quarter pint of the very  best lemon Bkin.-whitcner and complexion  beautifier known. Massage this tra-  crant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  ������$, arms and hands and just see how  freeklcfl, tan, sallownea*V redness, and  roughness disappear and bow aMO*  soft and clear the skin becomes... YejJ  'It is harmless, and the beautiful.resuM*  will surprise you.;   _  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Dentist  430 HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over G.P.B. Tick.  & Tel.- Offices)  VANCOUVER - B.C.  It is always well to write or, phone  for  appointments  illlilllllllllWIIUIIIIUIIi^-**  itannarniwiiiiiHiiiM'ii '"** a  The first Rumanian order for i*ev-  ������ral million dollars, placed through  the    Canadian    Trade    Commission,  lias been satisfactorily completed. LfL  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  "G  TRIO 1804  FLOOD, IX  THK KKASKR  VALL10Y  (From the Vancouver World)  Dweller's along (he Fraser Valley  are anxiously watching the rise and  fall of the river at this time. For  old-timers that anxiety is accentuated by the remembrance of the deluge of just twenty-five years- ago,  for it was in June 1894, that one of  th greatest floods recorded since the  a dvent of white, settlement" .swept  over the valley, destroying flocks and  crops and imperilling the lives of tho  pioneers.  It was a calamity of no short'preparation. For two previous winters  unusually heavy snows had accumulated in lhe mountains, and comparatively cool summers had not dislodged them. Tho early spring ol*  . .IS!M wivo also cool and there was  little wastage-of the snow.    Then iu  the latter part of May came a period  of abnormal heat; the snow vanishing and  the  water rising.  Indications of the coming flood  were first received about the end of  May with'the reports of damage done  in the upper country and in , the  states to (.the south, where the waters  or. the Skagit and',' Snohomish wore  washing out the crops and stranding  settlers and. their houses and stock  in the uplands. ��������� On May 31 the  Fraser Valley was seriously Hooded,  and throughout the first week in  June  the  destrcution  went  on.  A report in the World of May 31,  IIS94, stated: ':  , "Otway Wilkie has ��������� moved his  stock to a. place of safety, only about  fifteen acres - of his farm aro covered."   '  1.5ut others suffered worse. Farm-  ers along the valley can still recall  taking refuge in the upper storeys-  of  Iiousch  and  watching, .theii*..stock.  drowning   in   tlie. turbid   wafers, lie-  low.  The,most alarming story that came  in was that in' one part a raft had  been1 stranded on which were tlie  dead' bodies' of live members of one  family who had improvised this  means of escape but had perished  from the hardships. It is not record  ed that the story was ever definitely  confirmed,, but that it should have  found credence indicates tho state  of mind into .which the settlers had  boon ��������� driven.  As the wafers rose higher, -dykes  were swept away, bridges washed out  and giant cotton trees' uprooted..  Approaches to the railway bridge, at  .Mi'-sion wore swept away, ami a C I'll, engine was stalled there unable  to get off at,-either end. Industry  along the valley was brought to a  standstill, the water rising over the.  doors of sawmills and canneries. The  lower part of     flic    town    of    New  MISSION  CITY}   B.C.  marketing  S*J ^r^ocSS.'iS! (1) Cattle in the VennlUfcn District, Saskatchewan  handled   oy    , , iof:_c .���������..,,   v   /   A       ftig-ng thQ pcrk snpply  nanuieu   u,y    lh-.^^      1918 the number of associations -find  grown to fifty, which handled seven  hundred and fifty cars of stock of a  (2) Appraismg- the pen-r. suppiy.  hundred'aii if fifty cars of stock of a; (3) Group cf sV.eop in feedirg experiment after being sheared.  value of $1,432,000. This does not: associations In the province have realized by farmers who have sold  ehow the whole growth of the move-- regular weekly shipping days. Others their stock through these co-operative  ment, however, for its success iD-jship only once every two weeks. Kssociations. This is equal to about  duced ' the Grain Grower's Associa- Several associations ship more ire- ?200 a car. On this basis the saving  .,-_   ������i,���������  w,,.rrr.s.t  r-d-onerative associ-  fluently   at  one  season   of   tlie   year  effected   last year  would, amount  to  than they do at oilier times. "|1M  When  slock  lg delivered,  the animals  are  first  weighed.     Hogs  are  uuueu    Luc    v.. .^...  tion, the  largest co-operative  associ  ntion In the province, to take up the  handling of stock, and  the contdcler-  cble numbers handled by this ..associ  ������!'������? ������'���������f:.tS.f^   ",?LPm!and^.allly.   CaUle   ,:>������   ������he.p   arc  of the province a>*e not Included  in  the figures quoted.  ���������'   Little-or no capital Is required in  the    formation    of    these    societies.  Though eome of the associations at  the  beginning   find   it   necessary - to  obtain/a loan from the local: hank to  pay advances on  stock, the practice  Is generally discontinued, as they become  firmly' established.    A  number  of farmers in a district,got together  and form an association, which Is incorporated  under an act of tho province,  called   the  Agricultural  Associations   Act.    Each   organization   Is  .rf-qulred'to submit a statement annually- to the government, showing the  amount of business transacted during  the   previous   calendar   year.     This  statement, serves to show the progresr  of  the  association,  besides  enabling  the government to keep a check on Its  transactions and protect the interests  of tho shareholders.  In tho marketing of rtoek all the  .'associations employ a, somewhat siml-i  lar method. . A manager Is. appointed !  whose duty it is to look after all the  details. He ia nnually remunerated  at a set rat-" per hmvJro.1 <m the number of stock sold, or he may receive  a coi*r"r,.ic'-i'on on'the proceeds of e--ch  sale.; Cei'l'-ln i-hipping c'.aye are sc-l  every week or every month, nd the  members  deliver their stock  at  the  us'.ui: \y gi uncu u(.iuiv...a  and finality. Cattle ?"r\d sheep are  usually branded, so that each farmer's anima's may be properly identified.. The farmer receives: a receipt  specifying the number and kind of  animals delivered, and showing the  grade or brand assigned to his stock  The animals are  then   loaded,  ship  effected   last  vear  would, amount  to  $ I "50,000.  Tlie government renders assistance  in the formation o!. these associations  by providing each new association,  free of cost, with a set of receipt  and account forms, sufficient to record  all its trnnsactions for the first year.  A bulletin explaining how f the  accounts should be kept, if* also furnished-. ' When the first consignment  Is ready, an experienced man is sent  by'the government to assist the man-  The animals are then loaded, ship- by the government. u> aswou wiD  ped to market, and sold through one nger of the association in receiving,  of the live stock, ���������commission firms, j weighing, grading, loading, and for-  On receipt of the proceeds, the man-1 warding the st-ick. This ������������������man will  ngcr prepares Individual accounts j also accompany the manager to the  showing the amount realized oi. the central market to aid h_iin In the dis-  salo of  tho  animals   of  tho   various j posal nf his stock if desired. Through  S310   01    i.no   tiiMiiiuio     -.    .   shippers and the expenses Incurred,  and malls a check for the net amount  to each shiDper.  Provision against loss in transit Is  mado by many associations by the  formation of Insurance funds, shipper*, contributing a portion of the  proceeds, of the sale of their stock  generally about two or three cents a  hundred pounds, for this ���������purposa.  Other associations prefer to insure  their shipments with local Insurance  companies  Does the farmer secure any financial benefit from the market of stock  in   this   manner?    To   answer   this  this assistance* many associations  liave been encouraged to undertake  the work, and having once started it  Is very seldom  that the undertaking  Is abandoned.  There Is no doubt that these associations are a means of increasing the  prosperity of the farmer. Not only  dees he get higher prices for every  shipment he makes, but this fact and  the convenience of the market also  encourages him to increase his live-  clock holdings. The success of one  association also encourages others to  follow its example. As farming 1<*  the occupation  of by far the largest    ��������� . ������������������������������������>    -T'n   nncii-pr   this'the occunauoii  ui  u.y   wi   <-">- iv.*0~~-  ln m)?��������� -T;rsr;kMoS4;rGov6r"rportfon"of the inhabitants of the pra  Ql^ 1. ^c^ tioratlSn market- vince it is not difficult to see how  ^tSS  in  191? a TucHtionalre.  a | greatly the provinceLa?_a whole bene-  aummary   of   the   replies   to   which  shows that on an average a net s?.v-  S^SU^S,8^!^It ������, ������t- a POUM aa5 .e.  fits from this movement, which la  helping the farmer to .'obtain an in-  creased revenue from his lancL  Famous Victoria Phoenix  Beer on Ice  The beerjhat made Milwaukee jealous  Full line of soft drinks, cigarettes, etc,  Westminster was comparatively cover  ed and business was driven up the  hillside. Years later, at the opening  of the present New Westminster  bridge Premier McBride referred to  it as "a city tried by flood and fire."  In the course of the flood the  bridge over the North Arm connecting Lulu Island' with the mainland  was washed, away, but Lulu Island  itself" does hot seem' to have suffered  seriously.        Evidently the      dykes  stood.  To show how matters wero on  some of the farms on Pitt. Meadows  ii World correspondent recites "On  Sam Robertson's place I saw the  hogs swimming in the fields and the  chickens walking along the tops of  such fences as were left."  With the numerous washouts it-  was exceedingly difficult to maintain  communications, and railway passengers found themselves stalled for  days'at'different points. Relief for  those along the lower Fraser was  afforded by the use of steamers to  carry them down to the coast.  ' At Mission the lower part of the  town was in a wretched condition  and great credit is given "Mine host  Windebank ofthe Bay View hotel  for the fine accommodation he provided" in that distressful time.  One of the most pathetic stories  told in connection with the Hood was  that of a Chinese placer miner who  became stranded near Yale. He  lashed himself to a sluice box and  ���������wii&lasl seen alive floating down the  river with it. La tor his dead body  was found on the shore still lashed  f-) the sluice box.  was not until after the middle  of cune that the water subsided-and  seme estimate of    the ' trem-wilo-us  damage it had done could be formed  Among, the heavy sufferers it is recorded ���������  that    Alexander    Evans    of   -  Chilliwack   had   lost   house,   barn,  stock and crops and    that    $25,000  would not recoup him. H. F. Page of  Matsqui is. also spoken' of as having  lost about $18,000 worth of property  but after all it    was    probably    the.  smaller settlers who suffered    worst.  They wero left in so pitiable a condition that the government was compelled   to   come  to   their  relief   and  furnish   them   with   ������ood(   and, .buy  stock for them to start again.  Among the names of active workers for relief are found those of Hon.  Theodore Davie, at that time Premier  of  the province, and Co.pt.    11.    G.  Tatlow.    One result of the flood was .  that a better dyking system was installed in those parts of the valley  .most subject to flood; more complete  drainage was provided for, and it is  not likely that so serious a disaster  could  happen ���������  again.     Old    timors,  however, Ayill never forget the nights  and  days of horror spont in  upper  rooms, and seeing their hard-owned  worldly possessions swept away,, nor  will they ever quite forget tho pathos  of the moans pf the pet hors*eor cow  which    wero    compellod    to    watch  helplessly perish.      Fortunately    tho  toll in human life seems to have been  small. Nevertheless one can well imagine tho feeling of relief that came  to these dwellers in their lonely arks  when  "the water subsided and the  dry Ian d appeared again."  iVtlSKKi  &*������������m. >-^  *&%  &  r a  4ss&*  i^  "���������"���������maofe**;  T  T^HE   Dominion   of   Canada   offers  you   every   safeguard   for   your  investment-in Thrift and War Savinga  Stamps.  <H" Your postmaster will register every War Savings  Stamp for you. and if they are lost by theft, fire or  other cause, you can still obtain your money, with  the accumulated interest, at the office where the  stamps were registered.  Sixteen 25-ccnt'Thrift Stamps  will buy a $4.00 War Savings  Stamp  worth   $5.00   in   1924.  KATIONAI/  V/AR   SAVIKCS   CO>DriTTE*E  ("CvlUsh Columbia Division) Vancouver, D, C.  PM^mm^mzmmmmmmm^umtt PACK SIX  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  AlBQ.TSFOiiD, B.  &    ,'���������.,,..L  ----rji-Ji. r-��������� ������������������ .--iuiumj  Wnillili CMAAil) AT KOYAI- CITY  ^.j ^_jjiei-iaJM������  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meals  Purchased from  ..:' WHITE &" CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  U.   (V  l^hone   -11.  Farmers' Phone  1!)09  Abbotsfod, B.C.  LiceiMe No. 0-1292:?  EN'DOKSKS KKSOI-LTIOXS  (From the FriiBor Valley .Record)    ���������  The following resolutions came up  for discussion at the last meeting of  the local school -board:  1. That the high school areas be  defined by the provincial government  and that the high schools .be financed  and maintained also by the provincial  government.  2. That the department of education be asked to appoint a commission  to enquire into the present school  system in the Fraser Valley with the  object of hringing'into effect the consolidation1 of the schools and the establishment of the Domestic Science,  Manual Training and High Schools in  central locations.  ��������� 3 The quest-ion of free education to  .Orientals and how far this should be  extended.  4. That the association advocate  the training of returned soldiers for  the teaching profession.  6.    Re    the    inspection    of    the  schools.  Delegate .Taulhut was instructed to  convey to the next meeting of the  next meeting of the ��������� Fraser Valley-  School Trustees Association the following answers from the v Mission  "school board.  1. A most essentiaLprocedure and  heartily endorsed.  2. The board is in full sympathy  with this movement.  3. That they be brought under  the public school and not to have  their own teacher and no grant given  to private Oriental schools.  4. Thoroughly  endorsed.  5. A mora regular and systematic  inspection   and   both    teachers   and ,  trustees be advised as to his (hidings  any newspaper as it deals solely with  the questions at issue, with special  reference to the "Strike Bulletin,"  the daily sheet circulated by the  strike  committee.  HATZIC   FLOWKtt   SHOW  New Westminster,' June 18.���������-All  affiliated unions with tho exception  of retail chrks and milk and bread,  drivers are ordered to go out In sympathy with Winnipeg at 1 o'clock to-  day. j  This .'.''.-.ion-was taken, following j  a hurriedly called meeting of the general strike committee, at wliich the  action of'the government in arresting  strike leaders at Winnipeg was dismissed and condemned. A telegram  was sent, to Ottawa stating that the  strike here is beingc'called in protest  of the action of the government' in  arresting labor leaders.  The Typographical and Postal Unions, who recently voted unanimously  against a slrike, have announced that  they will pay.no attention to the order of-the committee. 'They will re-  t main at work to a man it is said.  ' BUY FROM. ALBERT  and 'BE WISE  Lee's Pure Food Groceries  Can't Be Beat:  FRESH GROCERIES  FRESH FRUITS  FRESH BERRIES  FRESH VEGETABLES  M'-ensc- :*."<���������.  S-JJS038  ' Ltaeime  No. .5-1088  ALBERT   LEE, ' Grocer   and   BaKer  s^^HwatoitfS  WILL ASCERTAIN AMOUNT  OF FOOD AVAILABLE  A computation of the food supply  in Vancouver, which will take i'.-.to  acount tho visible supply now in the  stores and warehouses in addition to - CaJ^[���������������dD  the supply available for bringing into '  the city at short notice, is being made  by tho industrial department of rhe  Cit izon's League.  At the league offices on Monday  it was stated that the computation is  being made in, order that -the civic  authorities can be placed in possession of the actual and potential situation regarding the supply of food so  that should further development of  the strike situation threaten the citys  source cf suply, it will be known  how soon and what steps will need  to bo taken to meet the emergency.  Tin's is art example of the work on  on which the various departments of  tho league aro engaged. The communications department has provided a  force of fifty girls to holp in maintaining tho telephone service of the  city which comes under the league'.'  definition of essential public utility.  This department has'also, prapared  plans to cope with the situation  should there be any further interruption of the means of communication within the city or with outside points.  A new feature of the league's activities was the appearance this morning of the "Vancouver Citizen," a  four page paper, which will be published every morning and distributed  gratis on the streets. The paper is  not intended to be the substitute for  The Hatzic Flower Show was held  on Thursday last���������one of the most  beautiful days that tho sun ever  shone upon. To have such a day for  such a special occasion, when (he  weather litis not been at,a 11 favorable  is something for that district to congratulate itself upon.  Thursday, June the 12th vas the  date decided upon for the show to be  be held in the Ha laic Hall " and if  proved in every way a grand success  both florally and financially. A happy crowd ;itfended the show dn-ing  the afternoon; which -was opened by-  Mrs. Fadden of Sumas Prairie i". (he  absence ot Reeve J. A. Catherwood.  The government judges Mr. White  and Mr. Munson, with Mr. Doyle nad  ���������Mr. Nye ably performed their duties  and expressed themselves as being-  very pleased with the show generally  Visitors were loud in their praise  of the excellent exhibition, it being  remarked.that the roses looked and  were on a par with the beautiful sunshiny day.  The following is a liut of the exhibits and the winners.  CLASS'!.  " Division A.���������Best White Rose....1st  Mrs. Fripp; 2nd, Mrs. Shook.  Best Red Rose���������1st, Mrs. Hickling  '2nd, Mrs. Solloway.  Best Yellow Rose���������1st Mrs. T.  'Catherwood;   2nd, Mrs. Solloway.  Best Pink Rose���������1st, Mrs. Hick-  ling;   2nd, Mrs. C. Noble  Division 13.���������Best 3 White Roses���������  1st Mrs. Shook;  2nd, Miss Hodgson.  Best 3 Red Roses���������1st, Mrs. T.  ������������������Catherwood;  2nd, Mrs. Fripp.  Best 3 Yellow Roses���������1st Mrs. T.  Catherwood;  2nd, Mrs. Fripp.  Best 3 Pink Roses���������1st, Mrs. Fripp  COLLECT! VK   ItAKti A IN ING  "GKANTKr) BY HUS'L^SOX  i See*'me now about that Insurance  Atlantic City, N. J., -Tune 1C���������  Postmaster-General .Burleson's order granting the right of ' collective  bargainin-.c to electrical and telephone  workers, signing of which on Saturday averfe-' a nation-wide strike, applies to all other employees under tn-e  post-oince department, including telegraph operators'and postal employees  ace circling to a report made today to  the convention of the American Federation of Labor by P. H. McCarthy  of Son Francisco,'chairman of the  committee that went to Washington  under direction of the convention.  TAX KATE FOB MISSION  ���������ELiLC.  I have a large&andEsplendid," supply of  Raspberry Oanes for sale������at low purees.  Finest quality.  Ao McCallum  Abb'otsford  The tax rate'for Mission for the  present year is 10 mills on'improved  property, 50 mills on Wild Land, the  school rate on improved an dwild property is 5 mills. 50 per cent of the  improvements are taxed. The taxes  r-are to be paid on or before the 31st  of August after which date a penalty  of 15 per cent, will be added as per  the arcendement to the municipal act  passed last March, IS 19.  2nd, Miss Hodgson  Division C.���������Best 4 Roses, distinct  colors���������1st, Mrs. Fripp; 2nd, Mrs. T.  ���������Best display of not  less than 6 roses, each a different  variety with long stems���������1st, Mrs. T.  Catherwood; 2nd, Mrs. Fripp.  Division E.���������Tho best collection of  Rfiscs; correctly named���������1st, Mrs.  Fripp;  2nd, Mrs. Hickling.  Division F.���������Best display of roses  with  foliage���������1st, Mrs.    T. ' Catherwood;   2nd,   Miss  Hodgson.  CLASS  J I.���������Peonies  Division A.���������Bost Rod Peonie���������1st  Mrs. Ketcheson;  2nd, Miss Hodgson  Best Pink Peonie���������1st. Mrs. Shook  2nd. Miss Hodgson.  Best White Peonie���������1st, Mrs. C  Noblo; 2nd Miss Hodgson.  Division B.���������Best display of  Peonies���������1st, Miss Hodgson; 2nd,  Mrs.   Hickling.  ("LASS IU.���������Porrcnials-  Division A.���������Best 6 Porrenials���������  1st] Mrs.. F. Solloway; 2nd, Mr.  Conper.  Division B.���������Best display���������1st.  Miss Hodgson.  Division C.���������Beat collection of  Shrubs���������1st,' Mrs. Fripp; 2nd, Miss  Hodgson.  CLASS IV.���������PiUi.slcs  Best 3 Pansles���������1st, Mrs. Ketches-  ,on; 2nd, Mrs. T. Catherwood.  E-'st display of Pansies��������� 1st, Mis';  Hodgson;  2nd, Mrs. Vosburgh.  CLASS V.���������Iris  Best G Iris���������1st, Mrs. Fripp; 2nd,  Mrs. Shook.  Best collectioi���������1st, Mr.-   Cooper;  2nd,  Mrs.  Fripp.  CLASS VI.���������Annuals  1st, Miss Hodrsou; 2nd, Mr.  Cou per.  CLASS VII.���������House Plants  Geranium���������1st, Mrs. Millar.  Display of Geraniums���������1st, Mrs. J.  Straiton.  Begonia;���������1st, Mrs. Fletcher;' 2nd,  The Farmers' Institute and the  Orange Lodge of Matsqui, have arranged to hold a monster combined  picnic and dance at tho Orange hall  and grounds on Saturday July 12.  This v/ill probably be the largest picnic ever held in this district and no  expense is being spared to provide  the best of music and a good time  is guaranteed to all who attend.  I !  The weather has turned warm and  the strawberries are in full swing. A  good price is being received.  There is now two "near beer"  joints at Huntingdon It suits Yankees  Mrs. Ketcheson.  Display of HoucePlants���������1st, Miss  Hodgson;  2nd Mrs. Ketcheson.  Any other-House Plant���������1st, Mrs.  Ketcheson.  pern���������1st, Mrs. Ketcheson; 2nd,  Miss Hodgson.  CLASS VIII.���������Decorated Tablo  1st, Miss Hodgson;  2nd, Mrs. Millar; 3rd, Mrs. T. Catherwood.  CLASS IX.  Decorated Hat���������1st, Jocolyne  Fripp.  CLASS X.���������Vegetables  1st,  Mrs. Millar;   2nd, Mrs. Shook  CLASS XL  Presentation    Bouquet���������1st,    Mrs.  Fripp;  2nd, Mrs. Ketcheson.  CLASS   XII.���������   Children  Best Gardens���������Div.l���������-1st, Gordon Ferguson"; 2nd, fid. Hitchin and  Horace McTaggart, Ernest Dunn .  Division 2.���������1st, Alfred Brealey;  2nd, Murray Catherwood.  Division3���������1st, Elliott McDonald;  2nd, Willie McDonald.  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plana for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising imoludes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  exandna  ������������������������.���������:���������������.'���������  '-T-ff-1 u -"���������""' ^������!>*Ma*s::  Owing to the confusion hi ,.mail  orders'of this medicine we are advancing the price from $5.20 to $5.50  and paying all charges. This> will  give our many customers quicker  service.  Sole  Manufacturers  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  524 4 th Avonue,  North,  Saskatooon  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly F&raished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRiETCP  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  Msw is the time to get yeur supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Gat'titan at BATSS5 PM-N-SKHfi OFFICE..  k.���������f'gS--,  ktVefJEKTi  t&tfW  i

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