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The Abbotsford Post 1920-05-07

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 '   -,*.' ���������-.vy-  ���������Vv--'  .,.'-     k\ ��������� ���������'  *'     S     '  ���������'    V. X  i P^.-!t-v.:      ~ v'  ,tj������i)  ���������-.   V.     1      'A15* '-^tflk      ,^.'l'--?;>-V.->-'''"*"*-  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  r^rz   ..^.VL-X'J ���������  .-���������L-J^l-  Vox, XIX., No. 26  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C. FRIDAY, MAY 7. 1920  <s&  til  "TT-Tii���������r  $1.00 per Year  K  PITV  THE  POSTMASTER  The plight of tlie. public officials  whose remuneration is based upon  facts and figures as -it flio'liine or  Confederation, and lias but litllo altered since, is truly unhappy in these  days of overalls- and extravagance.  The postmaster'' of Canada. ��������� aro in  this plight.  Over fifty ��������� years aye, just imagine,  those postmasters' remuneration was  tixed in a certain proportion to tho  revenue of the post ollico, largely the  niuount. ol* stamps sold therein. When  cheaper .postage and higher cost of  living evolved in the course of years  some changes were made, 'hut not  much. The introduction of the  tax on letters in 1 i) I (i brought  postmasters back to where- their  decossors began fifty years ago.  ���������aginc a suit of clothes lasting for  Al'.JJOTiSI'OK!'   MAS  ItUiHT SPIRIT  will lead the Krasor  lownsin having a clean up  rom   the   .17   lo   the   22nd   in-  Ab botsforcl  Valley  wool*.   I  elusive.  This  i.slic of  ford   at.  want, to see the town look*  spun   as  I bough   ii,  had   a  Clll/f)     BURNED    TO    IXEATR  progressive spirit is character  progrosiveuoss    in  , Abbols-  t lie    present,     time'���������people  spick and  future  to  war  (he  l)rc-  Im-  iO  years. Some relief was given in'10 IS  to smaller oflices, but offices with a  revenue of $10,86;") and upwards are  where they were' at Confederation���������  over fifty years ago.  The average posl.masl.ei' works  from twelve to fourteen hours a day,  and sometimes longer. Ire gets no  -time for meals. Ho works usually  on Sundays and he gets no annual  holiday. ' 'For extra work after he  has done his twelve or fourteen hours  he gets a small allowance���������small allowance. In. smaller offices he has to  pay his own rent and provide his own  light and  fuel. ���������   ���������  Post oflice business has greatly in-  ���������*.creased of late through the parcels  post, by the extension' of newspaper;  circulation and by the issue of business catalogues and booklets. But in  nearly eight thousand small post offices in the Dominion all the revenue  tha postmaster obtains as the re'wara  .for his service to the state is the  magnificent sum of nineteen cents a  ' -���������}'��������� ���������  . ,-'Tt is not surprising that the Canad-  ' .ah Postmasters' Association has decided to make an appeal to the government for decent treatment. They  point out that the postal service ls  half-starved and that in such a condition efficiency is impossible. The-  public, when it learns the facts, will  certainly endorse their appeal. Nine-  ten cents a day fifty^years ago would  be"about the same as how much today. Make a good guess that it would  be worth a dollar and then figure it  out. '  it.. Uusualy one day is sot'apart as  a clean up- day, and on that day  sonic people cannot, a I fond to it, and  It. is allowed to pass, but with six-  whole days there- is no excuse for not  haying an opportunity to be on a  par with your neighbor in having a  clean, back yard, front, yard and any  part, of iho road close at hand that  requires a little finishing touches to  make it look good.  Abbotsford is just as clean as any  other town, but the boosters of Abbotsford are determined to have the  town  clean  a.nd  healthy.  If will pay to plan for doing some  burning that w.eick.  SEVENTH ANNUAL FESTIVAL  celebrates  will be.for  jfs  th'  MISSION W. f.  The regular meeting of the Mission  City Women's Institute was held in  the Library, April 28th.  Minutes 'cf the last meeting read  and confirmed.  Mrs. Middleton-Mrs. Winch, that  President and Secretary meet witn  Agricultural Association Directors re  English women coming to our district to work or settle on the land.  Mrs. Mclntosh-Mrs. Webb, that  Cobble  Hill  resolution be adopted.  This resolution deals with the  sugar supply and aims to secure  ample sugar for members of the \V.  I. for fruit canning and jam making  this season.  Mrs. Webb-Mrs. Morrison, that  secretary inquire as to expense ann  make arrangements for going to Upper Sumas  W.  I.  May   13th.  Mrs. Mclntosh-Mrs. McLcod, that  Saanich resolution bo filed.  Mrs. Kceves-Mrs. Webb, I hat the  Hospital auxiliary bavu use of library  whenever they want, free Oi  charge, provided it flos not interfere  with  renting it for other pucposes.  Mis Olive Hayes of the department  of agriculture at Victoria, gave a  very interesting address on foods and  food values lalso different ideas on  balanced meals. The address was illustrated by experiments on animals  which more fully explained to. a very  interested audience the points of food  values she wished to give. A number of pamphlets were distributed on  making and using cottage clveiese,  preservation' of food, and balanced  meals for children. Pamphlets on  cottage cheese and preservation of  food were limited and on her return  to Victoria Miss Hayes mailed to the  secretary a number of them' Anyone  not securing them can now get them  by applying to the secretary, or attending next W. J. meeting when distribution   will  be   made.  A   violin solo, bcautifuly rendered  by Miss Rene Portsmouth brought a  pleasant afternoon  to the tea hour.  1. MILES, Sec-Treas  When Abbotsford  May Day this year if  seventh  time.  As on former years the day will  include a programme- of sports -for  the boys and girls and ball games for  the larger hoys and men.  Then according to   .(he    announcement   on   tho   posters   now-    in     the  hands of the printer    will    be    the  cr.ownjng oM.hc May Qucon, followed  by a   dance  l'6r"tlie -children- and  a.  dance   in   the  evening   for   their   big  brothers and sisters, and-parents, at  which  uncles and' aunts and cousins  will be- v elcomed from far and "near.  The n*iiring Queen who has been  so popular,  who with- her  maids, of  honor --\.UI   give   place   to   the   new  queen   a:*a   her   maids   of   honor.The  seventh   queen  should   be   extremely  lucky through life if sevens have anything to    do      with    it���������for    ssven  is said to be lucky number.  Last, year Ontario had the honor of  being the birthplace of our May  Queen, for Queen Ferrol was born'in  Graven hurst, Ont.; this year Prince  Edward Island���������The Island���������is lion-,  ored, for Queen Isabell, to be-, is a  native of Murray River, P. E. 1. and.  next year some other province may be  accorded the honor.  The maids of honor of Queen Ferrol are Georgia ��������� Coogan, JBea.trice  Rucker, Flossie Hunt and Gladys  Walters.    .,  Queen Fsabell, the May Queen elect  will bo assisted by Hazel Valletta,  Barbara Sumner, Mamie Bennett and  Betty Swift.  This morning ah uf '!" a. m. Mr.  Sam Greening of Sperling, awoke to  find the building which he and his  family occupied, was on fire. Ho  awoke the rest of the' family and  all were, safely taken out of tho  house, except a four-day ' old  hahy which was burned .to'death, two  other  small  children  were   saved.  It appears that all Mr.-. Greening's  had in the way of household goods  were lost and besides being homeless has to make a start over again.  Any person wishing to help out' tho  family  could     lea.ve    donation:*     at  Whitohclo's Store   '    , 'u  .        * ___ L.  PERSONALS  THERE ARE  BUSINESS  OPENINGS FOR  ENTERPRISE   HERE  There are numerous openings in  Abbotsford for business enterprise  at the present time and those on the  look out for settling "in some Fraser  Valley town should thoroughly investigate before starting elsewhere.  Abbotsford is the coming town in  the Fraser Valley between Westminster and Chilliwack, and we hope  sonue day to see it better than the  latter city���������and that day not far distant.  But the  ment here  and it is  there is a  people must have amuse-  if they are to be satisfied  generally   conceded   that  good  opening here.for a  being made ^to  Abbotsford and  drive on Moth-  May. The coin-  picture  show,. say ;onc'e  or   twice   ajAI  week.  A dentist would do well in Abbotsford if he decided to come here' on  certain, days each', week, and it .is  thought by many':-that...lie would like-  the place so well that" he would  come to stay.  AUROTSKORD SUPERIOR  SCHOOL  highest  Report for April.  Senior   Class   leads   with  percentage.  Division   I.���������M.   McDowell,   Principal  Percentage, 9 5.6.  Proficiency:  (Evelyn   Nelson.  Clare   Yarwood.  Laurie   Cougan.  Division   II.���������Miss  ��������� Percentage,   90.  Prliciency, Junior  Lloyd  Vammetta.  Nellie  Pernoski.  Herkins,   Teaoei  IV.:  III.  On the 2 1st of April the May Day  committee met at the horns of Mrs.  McMillan with ia good attendance. It  was decided to make the admission  to the concert 5 0 cents, children free.  The admission to the evening dance,  gents $1.00; ladies bringing cake will  be admitted free, others to be charged y>(j cents each.  In regard to the refreshments on  the grounds it was decided to charge  2 0 cents for one cup of coffee, 2 sandwiches one piece of cake nda. two  doughnuts; and one cup of coffee for  Priflciency, Snr.  Harry Taylor.  Naomi  McPhee.  Division III.���������Mis  Percentage,  86.6  Proficiency, Jnr.  Mary   Tebbutt.  Hazel Vanetta.  Proficiency, Jnr. III.  Mary   Millard.  Florence   Roberts.'  Division    IV.���������Miss  M  E. Smith,  teacher  III.   (a):   *  (b):  The \V. A. of St. Matthews church  held a whist drive and hop in th-.*  Masonic- hall on Friday ovtiiiug,  March 30th with a fair attendance.  Miss Laxton and Mr. Ray Weir won  the first prizes and Miss C. Dennison and Miss Mabel Nelson received  the consolation ��������� prizes.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. E. Ruthig  a daughter.  Arrangements are  give all mothers in  district- a free auto  cr's Day, tho 9th of  rnittee are requesting all ov/ners of  autos to co-operate in this good  work. Mothers, are requested to  meet in the G. \V. V. A. rooms on  Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock and  the drive will be through Matsqui  and Sumas municipalities over the  best scenic roads of the district.  The Women's Auxiliary of the G.  \V. V. A. held a me ting in the club  rooms last Monday but as there were  "few present a special meeting will  be held on Monday, May .LOth at 3  o'clock. All are requested tc attend as there is important business  to be transacted.  .    Mrs; Van  Norman   is   visiting, hoi  sister, Mrs. Johnson.  - Mrs.   Clarence   McCallum,   Misison  City, is visiting  her ..mother,'    Mrs.  Alex.  Ryall.  On Tuesday afternoon Mrs. T.  Barrett and, Mrs. Jimmic Downie  entertained the ladies of the Embroidery club at their home.  *" On .Wednesday afternoon the Ladies Aid met" at*'the home .of'Mrs.  Alex Ryall, with-a good attendance.  Mrs. H. P. Knoll and her daughter  left on Monday evening tor Alberta  where they will visit for two months.  Rev. Robertson is attending the  synod in Victoria, and will return  to Vancouver to attend the induction of Dr. Smith into Westminster  Hali.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. J. Vanetta, on May 4th, a son.  Mr. W. Good has purchased Mrs.  Pcttipiece's   homo.  Mr. Hickmott has sold his rancn  hore and with his family has gone  to reside in  Windsor, Ont.  Mrs. John Starr, iS'umas, visited  Mrs. McMenemy on Monday.  Ida Burcll has returned from  Vancouver, where she has been in  the general hospital for three weeks  undergoing an operation on'her ear.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Albert  Teng  yveri  chosen   as,. delegates   to   attend   the  Sunday   School   convention     to     be  held   in   Wesley  church,  Vancouver,  May 10th  and  11th.  .   An" invitation   is' extended   to   all -  to   attend   the   Ladies   Aid   Birthday",  social   to   be   held   at   the  Mrs. Wm.   Ware.  On   Wednesday   evening  Fellows   gave   a   party   for  Mrs.   Geo.   Kerr,   prior   to  parture  to   Mr.   Kerr's  old  Halifax. N. S.  home . of  the   Odd  "Mr. -.and  their  dehorns  in*  LOCATE A  NEW  HOTEL SITE  This  week*  several  men  who were  on the lookout for new opportunities  in  business lino, and  wlio arc really  ' first-class  hotel   men   (wc  have  been  'asked  not  to  mention any  names at  present)   paid  our town  a visit with  ; a,' view   to   locating  a     hotel     cither  Micro or at  Huntingdon.    They,  it   is  'understood,   wore  more   favorable to'-  j Abbotsford than any other town,   in  (the  Frasor  Valley cither    north,    or'  (south of. the Eraser, as il was though  jfhtit  Abbotsford  was just as central  j as any point and Jiad the advantage  j over many  places of    having    more  'roads   load   to   the  town.   '   However;  nothing definite has as yet boon do-'  cided upon'andr in" their-ineander.irigs-  may come "across sonic .other    'place  Hiey liked better: but'it goes l.o'show'"  that sonis outsiders look .upon our little burg as of some consequence and  with better days ahead.  Miss   Brown,   of  Vancouver,- spent.'  the   week   end   with   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Pace  at  St.   Nicholas.  Mrs.  J.   J.   Pace who  has been  ill  is  rapidly recovering.  G.  Laxton.  Teacher  1 r> cent s. After other  nciss was duscusscd tin.  jourued.  general btisi-  tn<-*cting .-ul-  Tho fair at Clifford will be held this  year on September il and 10, the first  "day Tor the exhibitors to collect thoir  exhibits and the  10th  for. visitors.  Arc  You n ������������������(Jo\vs*������'*"  The suggestion is made that, every  motorist, becomes a "Gowag". The  word, is coined to remind the motorist or the five things he should always  ���������v/atch if ho would avoid trouble in  keeping his- car running. A "Gowag"  lives up to his name by remembering.  G stands for gasoline; always have  a; sullicieiit quantity in your car.  0 stands for oil; plenty of it and  the right kind.  W for water; even motors have a  tcrriblet hirst in a prohibition province.  A for air; tires must be inflated to  the correct pressure, and must not be  always throwing off hot air or they  go 'soft'.  G (final) for grease; give those  grease cups the turns required. And  do not forget the springs-.  Percentage, 90.  Pr ficiency,   1st  Reader:  Hell uie   Nystrom.  Richard  Millard.  Proficiency,-II  Reader,  B.:  Ch.  Werwuski.  Christina Rowles.  Proficiency,  II  Reader, A.:  Sophy  Latowski.  Walter  Mclnnes.  Division   V.���������Miss  Borden,   Teacher,  Percentage, 8-r>.  Proficiency.   Receiving   Class.  Kldon   Burril.  Glennis   Walters.  1st  Primer: .  '  Poberl  Webster. '  Edza  Kat.  2nd  Primer: ^  itillv   Pernoski.  MISSJONITES AT B.C. UNIVERSITY  The results  have been  announced  for the. B. C University students, and  among  those   who  have  passed   and  gained  honers the names    of    Miss  j Madge Portsmouth and    Miss    Mary  j Tupper appear.  Miss Tupper was successful in sc-  I curing pass marks for the first :year.  J . Miss Madge Portsmouth headed  'the list, being equal with another  j student, for first place among the  I students of the first y-eiar.  j With this sanifi student she divided  ian extra prize equaly with him for  ; $2fj;as well'as gaining for herself the  iRoval Institution scholarship.   $75.  We are ready with a complete line of new  Spring and Summer Goods. Your every requirement can be met in this store.  Summer has come with a rush but it is not  one bit ahead of this store, we were here before it with what our experience has told us  the people of Abbotsford like best.  Among our list is a fine line of Straw  Hats and summer Hats. Never before has  there been such a display of head wear for  Children and Ladies in Abbotsford.  Our summer stock must be seen to be appreciated.   Prices are to suit all purses.  The season of White offers an exceptional choice in beautiful goods of White. See-  our stock for yourself.  Dr.   Kidd  accompanied  Kidd. will spend the week  Mr. 'and  Mrs,   Pace,  by  end  Mrs.  with  8s������rai^ ������ags fW6  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  jj. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,  MAY   7,   .1920.  Clean  Up the Old  Burg���������  Teso are the happy halcyon days  for cleaning up the old town and  making her look spick and span for  the summer days, when visitors who  come along by car or train, look us  over and judge accordingly. The  local pride is put to a test in the  spring and resits in the back yards  and the fronts yards getting the once  or probably twice over to remove all  tho rubbish that may have accumulated during the rainy season. ' No  person can have much jojy in looking  out of- their back door and seeing  an accumulation of what does- not  add to the beauty of the place. And  might we go so far, as to say that  the person who permits that has but  little local pride.  Ashes are not as much of a menace  to the public health as some of the;  rubbish that  is seen  in some cases,  and 'there  is   this  certainty about it i  money but it is our firm conviction  that people arc happier now. than  when they did not. have so much to  spend. Let's keep the same policy in  vis.w now that we had when times  were hard���������spend less, a little, than  we earn.  SUES ELLIOTT FOR OXLV .'jJ.IO,00(H)  VICTORIA,  n. C, May-  was  issued   this  morning  in  -A writ  the  su  pra m-e court, of  British  Columbia  b,  ���������that aches can be removed or taken  away much easier.  It should-be a matter of local pride  for every property holder and tenant  to have the home yard and surroundings as neat as possible. It pays too.  It- keeps-awa-v disease and sickness  H may be some- work to do this but  some day.you willhear, if tlrj pjace  is neat and clean, some person as  they pass by, 'my that is a pretty little home'.".To hear that once even  should be worth many hours of labor  in cleaning up. Just try it this year  and see.  There are places right in this very  town that are anything put neat and  clean and as one passes these one is  struck'with the fact that the owner  ���������or occupier cannot be much of ! an  admirer of nature or the premises  would be cleaned up. Nature does a  iot for us in making our town look  pretty, why not assist nature in this  respect.  Boasting or  Boosting���������  A-certain amount, of boasting is  good for all men, as it relieves somo  pent up pride that is bound tb have  its effect wIidii let loose. But too  much boasting becomes a menace to  the welfare of the community and is  not much of a boost to the fellow who  lets it loose. When boasting goes so  far,.as to knock some other fellow it  must have an evil effect on the one  who does the boasting.  Tho other day a public speaker in  one of our cities stated that a certain  paper's editorials expressed as much  ignorance of the constitutional law as  did the speaker's heel. We have  often read these editorials, and have  come to the conclusion that they  were clean and wholesome. We never  saw the heel, so are unable to judge  in the matter.  Denies It l������y His Actions���������  Not long since our premier of B. C.  stated that the legislature, of which  ho was the head, was the highest law  of tho land; (yet a few days after he  issues a writ against a lawyer who  makes what our premier considered  a false statement. What we would  like to know is why he did not call  a special session of the legislature to  deal with th������ matter. Surely the law  courts cannot bo final in this matter!  What Will Happou and When?���������-  Many men who have studied the  present state of affairs in connection  with high prices, high wages and fast  living have issued a warning that we  are walking on a tight rope, and that  like all tight ropes, the rope is almost bound to .break. What will happen when it breaks and when will It  break is-the.question many are now  asking. It is up to everyone of us  to keep our eye on that rope aud go  easy when it is about to give away.  Don't let it break, rather consider  the happiness of the people. These  may sure be considered the times of  high prices, but we believe the common people are much happier now  than they were when they did not  have so much loose change to spend.  Not too much may be gotten for the  Joseph Oliver, solicitor, son of Premier Oliver .on  behalf of the I-'romiar  against. U. T. Elliott. K. C. Mr. Oliver  will be associated in the case with M.  B. Jackson, K. C, M. P. P., as counsel  The proi'nur claims $50,000 damages  The writ follows:  1-^-The' plaintiff is a fanner and is  and at all times materia] in this action has been," minister of railwa.ysin  the government, of. the  province     of  I British Columbia and premier or said  j province, and  resides at 1887     Fern  Street,  in  the city of Victoria.  2.���������The defendant is a barrister-  at-law and resides at the lity of Victoria.  3.���������Tiie defendant falsely and maliciously wrote and published of the  plaintiff in the form of a. telegram  bearing date the 17th day of April,  1920, the words following, that is to  say:  "Then two men named PcUey  and Keith were notified to appear before you in respect of  large land areas in (he north  with view to ascertaining what  port tons of lands they represented should be taken for returned  soldiers.  "In course of resulting proceedings you made personal ex- '  aniinntion of such lands and selected some for yourself, abandoning the lawful reason for  presence, namely to find lands  suitable for soldier settlement  . and tlie result was that agreement to deliver certain lands to  you at nominal price served to  protest large area" from soldier  settlinent."  Moaning thereby that in his capacity as premier and a minister of  the crown, and knowing that "two  men named Petley and Keith owned  or represented . certain lands, the  plaintiff sent for the said Petley and  Keith and iniated proposals for ac-  quiring these lands or some fo them  and that his object in so doing was  to have the province fo British Columbia acquire these lands for the  course of continuing such negotiations the plaintiff subsequently proceeded to a personal inspection of  said lands and such inspection was  made by- the plaintiff on banalf of  the government of British Columbia  and in the interests of returned soldiers and that in the course of sucn  official investigation for the aforesaid public purpose the plaintiff conceived the wicked idea of taking advantage of the information he so  gained and covetously, dishonestly  and in breach of trust and contrary  to good morals, did obtain an agreement to deliver to the plaintiff for  his personal and private purchase  some portion of the said land and  which portion would otherwise have  bei'n acquired by the government  or province aforesaid and for returned soldiers, and that such agreement to deliver land was obtained  through corrupt influence, and the  purchase price agreed upon was improperly land unfairly low and less  than the true value of the land, and  that hy reason of tho acts and matters aforesaid the plaintiff defrauded  soldiers, or those "interested in the  settling of soldiers, out of certain  available and desirable lands, or  prejudiced such persons iu the, matter of securing desirable lands for  settlement.  4.���������The words complained of were  written and published by the defend  J<"IETY  YEAlt.3 AGO  AND  THE  LOGGING  BEE  'Tis sixty years and something more!  Since we set sail from Britain's shore !  For' four long  weeks our good ship j  tossed I  Ere we the deep Atlantic crossed.  ,  Then   up   St.   Lawrence's   dangerous  '    stream  .n Durham boat drawn by a team,  And sale the Long Sdo rapids crossed  Whct-3  many a  boat and crow woi-u  lost.'  \f Little York all safe on shore,  Wo thought our hardships then were  o*er,  And in. a home'among tho trees  Would  find sweet comfort,  rest and  ease.     ,- .-*���������  Jut. expectations.  O how vain,  Wo little knew* the toil and pain .  Would be endured from year to year,  A wild Irtish farm to chop and clear.  .���������'rem memory we can still recall  i'li? way those trees ,at first, did fall,  For beaver-like wc chopped-all round,  Till down-they tumbled on the ground.  i'o pile in heaps those heavy frees,  A'o   made   what   was   called   logging  b-ees,  .Vhp.n men would go for miles around  Vo help to clear a neighbor's ground.'  At break of day began the race���������  Oach individual knew the place.  Jne drove the team, four rolled  the  log,  "he old man carried round the grog.  A'ith jacket stripped and sleeves rolled up  vnd in their hand tho whiskey cup,  .'"aeh took their dram in measure free  \nd drank success to the logging bee  Jrack goes the whip and off they start  .,'ow every man must do-his part,  <'ast roil the logs with rattling din;  itaiid clear, look out for broken shin.  Whoa, back, unhitch, now lift it boys  Up on the top with one good hoist.  Let every- two clinch a pole,  Rre Jack that other log can roll.  \Tine teams are following us apace,  This day shall see a splendid race;  vVe've got the lead, we'll keep it too,  Jntil we log our acre through.  V  ice More Effective  Anyone will acknowledge.that promptness in answering  the telephone is a courtesy shown the caller. Promptness  can be made more effective when you announce who is  speaking, with perhaps-the name of the firm. Not only is  it a courtesy to the caller, but it helps your own business  ���������it allows you are responsive, appreciative.  Clothes now  shade;  Hands, faces,  fou'd   think  -   free  To see those  assume    one    general  black as ace of spades;  'twas   Satans   imps  set  men at a logging- bee.  that    we  L3ut har'k, what sound is  hear���������  Pbs loud buzz, the lusty cheer,  Hats in the air, tossed one by one,  Hurrah brave boys,the logging's done  Now off they all go on the run  To eat and drink and have their fun;  For  manly sports  aloud  they call���������  The high jump, foot race.bat and ball  The lads and lasses now in pairs,  Forget a while their toils and cares,  To music's charm they now advance.  And join each other in the dance.  Such were the scones of bygone days,.  When farms were cleared and" buildings raised; -  When youth and beauty side by side,  Reclaimed Ontario's forests wide.  What changes time has wrought since  then,  Those sprightly boys are aged  men.  And many have passed their last review;'  Our early friends are how but few.  Though iiow the binder clips tho field,  And cart must to the carriage yield,  True friendship's hand is not so free  As in those days of the logging bcc.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co.  Owing to tho confusion in mii>]  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  ~>iM  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  'l(h  Avenue,  North,  Saskatooon  'ailur;--. to establish the court. True,  it was that legislation was passed,  but-there had been so few appeals  i'.hat the survey board had handled  them without trouble, dt was on the  ground of economy that he had not  gone ahead with the court. When the  time comes to create the court 1 aril  quite ready to make a decision on the  location,".-he said. ���������  by the throat. They had us by the  throat long enough and now we will  defend ourselves.' "  The House subsequently went into  supply, taking up the trade and commerce estimates. The administration  of the Canada Grain Act is estimated  to cest $1,000,000 as against $1,500,-  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  2.'i years among' the Stockmen of  tjhe Eraser Valley. Am familar  with the different, breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all   communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. O*  to  RIDE   A   BICYCLE  FARMER EXULTS  IN  POWER OF HIS PARTY  OTTAWA, May 3.���������During the ar-  ternoon and the greater part of the  evening, the House .on Friday discussed oleoinargarins. The . debate a-  rose on a government resolution   .to i  The fifth annual Canadian Bicycle  Weoic is being observed from May 1  to S throughout Canada. With the  modern ideas and modern methods  throughout the bicycle field and a-  mong all bicycling enthusiasts, it  has become the established custom  to hold a formal opening of the  season by staging of a "Bicycle  Week" early in May* each year. The  plan of conducting a special week  for cycling in the spring season originated in Canada but the' feature  was soon adopted by the bicycle enthusiasts of the United States with  the result that the celebration is  now observed simultaneously in all  parts of the North American continent.  Every effort is being made by trade  representatives, clubs and individual  to feature tho benefits and advantages of bicycling so that tho general  public will awaken to the possibility  for utility, exercise pleasure and  economy that are incorporated in the  use of a bicycle. It has been pointed  out that there is grave need for economical practices on the part of many  people under present conditions and  it has been urged that the simple  bicycle provides a means of salvation  for such persons. This applies particularly to those who . are compelled  to make constant use of street car's.  Housing problems are such that many  TOO MUCH FREE  PUBLICITY  extend the time limit for manufacture.'pe0ple have been forced to the sub  ant in a communication" addressed to and importation of oleomargarine to ; urLs or t0 sections of  the plaintiff and delivered to Canadian Pacific Railway Company's telegraph at Vancouver, 13. O, to be read  by the employees of such telegraph  {company and transmitted by telegraphic means to the plaintiff and were  so seen and read ��������� by one or more of  such i&mployces.  ft.-���������The said words complained of  were furthermore written and published by the defendant. . causing  copy thereof to be delivered  member of the legislative assembly of  th<������ province of British Columbia, to  be read and by him, (he said J. S.  Cowper, received 'and read.  0.-���������in consequence of the premises the plaintiff has been and is greatly Injured in his oflice, credit and reputation.  August 31, 1921, and for sale to  March 1, 1922. But criticism, curiously enough, came chiefly from rural members on the government side  of the House, although George Boyca  of Oar let on���������himself a farmer���������.declared that if a man wanted oleomargarine and was prepared to pay-for it  there  was no  reason  why he should i  the city quite  remote from carlines. The bicycle is  one form of transportation that will  prove to be economical and time-saving to suburbanites. Moreover, the  saving in car fares soon pays for the  investment in a wheel. This is only  one of the many phases in which the  bicycle is playing an important role  at the present time.    The bicycle is  "Like many another newspaper  publisher or manager, in these days  of high cost of production and of  living expenses, Editor Rose of the  Kelowna "Courier" must have recently been experiencing some diffii-  culty in the production of his monthly balance sheet. The effort to  make the items on the credit side  equal those of the debit evidently  provoked the following comment  which appeared in his columns recently:  "Prominent among the worries of  the management of a paper are the  constant demands for free publicity.  Every mail brings shoals of them  from all sorts of people with a fancied claim for space. It is also surprising how many local people are  obsessed with the same idea, that a  publisher is a species of lunatic who  delights in paying printers high  wages and incurring other large outlays for the sole purpose of handing over his space gratis to all and  sundry with axes of their .own tu  grind.  "In reality, ther.e is a sharp line  of distinction between the news jand  the advertising departments of a.  paper. News may be defined generally as comprising accounts ot  events of general public interest that  have taken place, descriptive artiicles  and editorial matter, and announcements of metings and other coming  events of interest only to those immediately concerned should be classed as advertising matter pure and,  simple, and should be a source of  revenue to a paper instead of an  expense, for be it remembered that  every line of news costs the publisher money to produce.  "Those who wish to insert announcements of coming events in  The Courier will please note that  there is a proper department for  such on the local page���������at two cents  per   word."���������Chilliwack   Progress.  The day was papers could insert a  lot of locals for absolutely nothing  but that day like the day of cheap  paper and low wages ls gone and  now that the Avar is over most of  the papers are asking that only news  (left to the editor to decide) is the  only free matter in a paper.  SURE REMEDY FOR REFORMERS  not. have it. _ (particularly adapted for our country  John  Best of Duffenn took -ocoas-  roadg where short dlataQceB are t0 be  ion to charge responsibility lor dear ; uken morning and evening.  j The number of bicycles in actual  | US9 in Canada is estimated at 500,-  '000; or approximately one for every  'fifteen  people in the  Dominion.    In  food on the city dwellers. To get  shorter hours, labor Was leaving the  farm for the city. "Thank God", exclaimed Mr. Best, "the farmers have  got into a position where they can say  and they are doing it and will con-  'We have this country  Stump Orator. (Tlney will be. witn  us when the next election time comes  around), "1 want reform in this "matter; I want government reform; I  want labor reform;  I want���������"  Voice���������"Chloroform."  Tho plaintiff cl  ages.   -  aims $50,000 dam  Abbotsford will hold a May Day  on the'2'Uh, and so ilwl Maple Ridge  on the 2bth a nd so will Maple Ridge  Miss Ethel Williams and at. Abbots  ford- Miss  crowned.  Isabella McPhee    will  tinue to do it:  0 00  last year.  D. D. McKenzie raised the question  or establishing a court of appeal on  wheat, grading as'decided by legislation of the court at Pert Arthur and  Winnipeg had anything to do with  falure of the minister to establish  the court.  ]JC | Sir George Foster replied that Mr.  j McKenzie was wrong if he thought  the location Jiad anything to do with  some cities and towns, however there  is an average of one bicycle for every  family. The annual production of  bicycles in Canada reaclnes well into  the millions of dollars ancl it is expected that fully 100,000 bicycles  will be sold in this country alone dur-  jing the current year.  Mrs. J. M. Humphreys accompanied her husband to Mission City  on Tuesday when he was here organizing the United Farmers Association  This Feministic Age-���������Boy  Young lady wanted as office boy by  down town bank: give age, religion,  and    salary    expected.���������New    York  Times.  A  New One On  Bert  "Gimme three cigars," said a customer who walked into our Hub  Square cig>ar store this week, shoving  a four-bit piece across the counter.  "Strong ones or mild ones?"  "Gimme the strong ones. The weak  wans is always bustin' in me pocket."  M -5*  filE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THUUIS  f  < i.  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  Shipping  Tags  Visiting  Cards  ll*tC������      IlitC.  ZETSZ  auv. in tnis  thi  paper  eoDle  The 'Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  For Job Printing ,   '.  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  mtar^fHtuvrcm  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, ibooklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. & The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  vasmsgnrnm*  ~<ML!32m^stsia8luix*i  Dodgers  Loose  Leaves  Invoices  Price  Lists  Invitations  Receipts  Circulars  Meal  Tickets  Menus  .������  Etc* Etc.  Tlie Sixth Year Molar cuiucs directly behind (lie "I.Jaby  Set" betwee.il ihe fii'th and seventh year:    They are the  .KEY STONES of the "Dental Arch"..    Watch them, llicy  are vitally important to the child's welfare.  WILSON BLOCK  Mission City, 13: C.  "Printing that is up to a Stan  not down to a Price  Hub Square  Proves -jProfital  &������^>4s Mission City  Vgjfl ii   i j. I ii ii iiiinjiii sai*mmwjqMMKt,v njflii  ^****-*i*?^F,|i'>>' "���������^^������������������!!������*.M,^yj"j���������" <{������������������������-  JOSS from paint-neglect is  1 vastly greater than the  JL���������dcost of paint-protection.  But it is to be noted also that  the real cost of using ordinary  paint���������however cheap .it may  be���������is vastly greater than  ������.that of painting with a pure  and  durable  paint  such  as  70%Pura!Hiital������na      f  (l*ran("K)ir.'s O'JVitlw D.B.)  .30%_Pure������flrite&r.s  100% Pure foiftt  If you would avoid constant repainting���������if you would have the point  that has maximum covering-capadty, investigate the cause of the high  reputation attained by B-H. You'll find that the favor in .which it >3  held by so many experienced painters is due to a truly remarkable  degree of purity���������a purity attained by using such ingredients as the  famous Brandram's Genuine B.B. White "Lead���������together with pure  zinc and the purest linseed we know how to'make in our own splendidly-  equipped mills. Your investigation will result in a trial of this brand���������  and that trial will make you a confirmed adherent of this point .that  goes so far and that lasts so long. Its fine, smooth surface never rr.r-rks  or peeis���������the tough, air-tight coat it gives affords the surest kind cf  surface-protection against time and weather.  The Hatzic Trading Company  HATZIC,   15.   C.  j. e. JONES "  Funeral   D  :���������]<(���������<}  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  TfrrTTnr:'*n n ! ; ititimTfipip'TrtOjjjfVifVTTTrmT117nninnini'TTTTT: mimn1  n ])cn lake away both the property  inul legal recourse of a group of  American capitalists. IL cau as easily  ',ake away the same rights from any  British or Canadian investor, or oven  any local capitalisL who has in good  faith put money into the -development of Ihe province's resources.  "With such a condition of chaos  confronting thorn, few investors will  be willing lo risk their money in  British Columbia. For tho sake of  tho good name of the province and  of the Dominion this crying injustice  should 1)0 removed. If tho government of (he province docs not choose  to redress the wrong il has done;  then Ottawa should act quickly to  disallow, if not. the original confiscation of tlie property, at least this  latest example of pernicious legislation, so that the aggrieved owners  may seek justice at its natural fountain-head,  the courts of the land."  CRITICISES   B.   C.   GOVERNMENT  The Financial Times severely criticises the British Columbia government over the vDolly Varden Mines,  saying in part:  "Brief news despatches within the  past few weeks have mentioned the  action of the British Columbia legislature in passing a special act respecting the. Holly Varden Mines in  that province, the effect of which*  was to confirm tlie rights of possession of the Taylor Engineering company, as against the original owners,' the Dolly Varden Mines corn-  pan}''.  "Full details were not disclosed in  these despatches-, but they are now  coming to hand, and they are fraught  with such significance for all investors that fuller publicity is warranted -than the case has hitherto received in this part of Canada. The  effect of such a piece of indefensible  egislation, which rides rough-shod  over every principle of British justice and fair play, hardly requires to  ,ie pointed out, for it strikes not only  at tho inalienable rights of property,  but at the welfare and prosperity of  ie province itself. It is estimated  that 00 per cent of the investments  in British Columbia are drawn from  capitalists in the United States,  ",',-sfeni Canada or Great Britain. If  the legislature can with the stroke of  MATSQUI   GIVES   BOUNTY  FOR MUSK-RAT TAILS  At the meeting on Monday of the  council the council voted $5 in favor  nf Nels Poignant for bounty on musk-  rat tails.  The council allows a bounty of ten  cents per tail to encourage U12 destroying of the musk rat in order  to provenf the endangering of. the  Matsqui dyke by 'the'rats. Nels had  accumulated ISO .tails' during.the  winter trapping'season.'and presented  them  on a long string.  Coun. Charlie Bell struggled with  the string ot" tails for a time, and  then he could only make the count  14 9. ���������   ���������        ���������,  At the prevailing price of from $f>  to $6 per skin Nels has had a profitable winter.  The tails were burned after the  count.  Wllili HAVi; A MONTHLY MARKEi  Thn opening of the first monthly  market in Maple Ridge will take,  place on May 20 in the Agricultural  Hall. The mainidea is lo provide a  conveniently situated mart for the  Inniing over of local produce to the  local  consumers.  Mi-K'.-rH Lawrence and Bishop of  MiKsion lnve been talking about the  :;-r'me idea for f-ometinie but have not  vet decided to start. PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFOKD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  fi.  6.  TlfAN'.TliE IJliJRF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Mea's  ." lAircluisecl from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL ,  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE TS A TRIAL VOR A MONTH AND IMS CONVINCE!!  .B" Lr���������! ,.".,    ,    ' Abbotsford, B.C.  License No. iMfina.-*    _.,...j.i..i... .jt-   utjmjujm mir.iimitiii iiiTrir-rTT***"**m"*~*,**ra''J"'-m!3B-���������  A. E. HUMPHREY J I  (Liite    Taylor   &   Jlumphrcy)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   (i   Hurt   Hlocl-.   Chilliw.-n.-l'  I'ox    ���������!:*::, CHII.I.IWACK  BMjgamwiiiivuuam  you'  should  Ui\J  F"  H  Your Buildings, against Fire.' Because rebuilding costs 10 0 per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates have not  increased.  H. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, ������B. C.  Representing  Hoard  Companies  Only  ��������� ���������w'^-'W%  Abbotsford Vancouver  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE  Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abhotr.lord and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, l.angley  Prairie,"Murrayville and Aldergrove.  L  General Freight Delivered  Both Ways  LONG DISTANCE  FURN1TURI0 MOVING  Nothing too large Nothing too small  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  I\ and II. CON LIN  Abbotsford Oflice: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Oflice:   321   Kingsw-ay,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  and  You will want lo know if your car is in shape to start  on the long tripsyou have planned for the summer.  at your service with a fully equipped Garage and  Machine Shop to repair all makes of Cars.  Only experienced workmen���������men who are right on to  their job by long years of experience���������.will-have.anything,  to do with your Car when brought to the Abbotsford  Garage. '��������� .  Let us fit your car with a Zenith Carburetor  If it don't give results you get your money  back. Some of our customers are getting  as high as 34% miles per gallon, others  .i:a r rom 25 to 40 per cent, saving on Gas.  Ring us up and we will give you their names  '<n& you can talk to them..: Try one on your  car and be the judge.  f w. 0.'  as?  LOCAL   BRANCH  ORGANIZED      jsidering  the busy season     and     Mr.    'Humphreys'  address  as  to   the-rea-  Af. a meeting of the farmers of the  sons for organization  w^ara much ap-  dlsf.rlct held in the council chambers  precialed by the audience,  en  Tuesday evening over which  Mr.  J. M. Humphreys presided, Mr. Chas.  A. Baton was elected president 'and FOR SALU--A Tol������d SpI'o nl-nu!  Mr. (.'has. H. Apps will act as secret- 1000 pounds. Apply nt once to Mr.  ary.-  There  way a  fair attendance con-  Authier,  Abbotsford,   B.  C.  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND.SHOE  REPAIRER.  ABBOTSFORD, 15. C.  WATER  NOTICE  l!i\t*--s:ou and Use  TA'ivE NOT! CIO thattha Kraser Val-  ;-v Mill? Producers' Association, Ltd.  viinso" address is 7 03 Rogers Bldg.,  'anennver, .B. .C," will apply for -  .ice-ice to take and use 1-20 cubic  feet per second of water out of Unvalued Stream, which Hows and  .Ira:ns into JVlacCrinunoii Creek, n-  ���������jout 200 feet from its mouth (Con-  Ilucnce wilh DeLair Creek).  The water will he diverted from  the stream at a point about 200 feet  jus*, of- the V. V. & 10. Railway, and.  ���������vil! be used for industrial purposes  ���������ipon the laud described as 19.5 acre  ,-oition of .the S. 10. Vi Sec. 15, Tp.  "tC,  F. C. M.  This notice, was posted on the'  '���������round on tho :i.3lh day of Apiil,.  1020.   ,  A copy of this notice and an application   pursuant  thereto   and   to   uk-.  'Water Act.  lill-l,"   will   he  filed  in  he (iflice of  the  Water   Recorder at  *\J.?w Westminster,  B. C.  . Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper.  The date.of the first publication-of  Mils notice is April   16th,  1920.  The   Eraser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association, .Ltd.-,  Applicant.  "   By C. W. MURRAY, Agent.:  Ihc^  are the days when LEE'S New Ice  Cream Parlors'are appreciated by the people of Abbotsford���������boys, girls,.old-men and  ladies. All are our customers and look ex--  tremely with an Ice Cream cone., It is our  aim to make people happy and COOL.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  ^  -i  it  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  fo Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  .cCallum  Abbotsford  WATER NOTICE  Diversion arid Use  TAKE NOTICE that The Fraser  Valley Milk Producers Association,  Ltd., whose address is 703, Rogers  Bldg., Vancouver, B. C, will apply  for a licence to take and uso 1-10  cubic feet per second of water out of  Unknown Stream, .which flows east  and drains info DeLair Creek, about  Yi   mile   from  its   mouth.  The water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about 50 feet  w.cst of the V. V. & E. Railway  right-of-way, and will be used for Industrial purposes upon the land described as 19.5 acre portion of S. E.  %   Section 15, Tp.  16, E. C. M.  This notice was posted on the  ground   on   the   13th   day  of   April,  1920.  A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water,.Act, 1914," will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  New Westminster. B. C.  Objections to the application maybe P. lad with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B. C, within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in  a   local   newspaper.  The  date  of  the   first  publication  of I his notice is April 16th, 192 0.  Tho   Fraser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association,   Ltd.,  Applicant.  By C.  W.  MURRAY, Agent.  WATER  NOTICE  Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that The Fraser  Valley Milk Producers Association,  Ltd., whose address is 703 Rogers  Bldg.. Vancouver, B. C, wil! apply  for a licence to take and use 1-10  cubic feet per second of water out  of MacCrimmon Creek which flows  east and drains into DeLair Creek,  about '/i mile from its mouth on  Marshall  Creek.  Tho water will bo dlvert.-id from  the stream at a point about 20 feet  west of the V. V. & I'O. Railway right-  of-way. and will be used for Industrial purposes upon the land do-  sci-ibe.d   as   10.5  portion   of  15, Tp. 16, E. C. M  notice   was   posted  on   the   1.3th   day  ADVERTISING  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many, unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.       '   -  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising  ���������outside of newspaper advertising.  UTTER WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter. Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  n.  13.   >/���������  on     the  of   April,  Section  This  ground  192 0.  A copy of this notice and an application pursuant.thereto and to. tho  "Water Act, 1914," will be filed in  the offic������ of the Water Recorder at  New Westminster. B. C.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper.  The  date  of  the   first  publication  of this notice is April 16th,   1920.  'Iho   1 ra.Mci-   Valley   Milk   Producers  A.s.'������'ein<ion,  Ltd.,  Applicant.  C.   W.   MURRAY,   Agent.  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  XW;COTTRILL  COALAND TRANSFER  Abbotsford - B.C.  A New Resource Map oi' Canada  Map of the Dominion of Canada  Indicating Natural Resources, Transportation and Trade Routes, scale  100 miles to the inch, has just been  published by the department of tho  Interior.  On this map varieties of mineral,  agriculture and fishery resources and  the timber and fur in general are  printed in red lettering in their pro  ller locations. The sites of important water powers, developed and undeveloped are indicated, and the lines  of all railroads completed up to date  are  clearly   defined.  The map which contains other useful information can be obtained free  of cost on application to The Superintendent, Natural Resources Intelligence Branch, Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  .'>*

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