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The Abbotsford Post 1922-05-05

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 r  3?  With which is incorporated^ "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIII., No. 26:  Abbotsford, B. C* Friday, May 5, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.  Mr. N. Hill Is  The New President  The As-socated Hoards,of.. Trade  of tlic l-'rasor Valley was organij/id  Friday aft'erno'h last in'the "cify hall  when officers were elected,, a constitution adopted, and several resolutions passed which are of .interest  to tho valley. Mr. N.'- Hill of- ^Abbotsford, the provisional chairman  selected at a meeting held some  weeks ago in Abbotsford, was the  unanimous choice for president, while  -Aid. W. il. Koary was persuaded r,o  |' carry on ' the duties of' seereuiry-  treasurer, Presidents-   " of - '��������� the  boards of trade affiliated with * the  new body-will be .-vice-presidents together with Mr. John Brydges, a3 a  member of the,- executive. ' Mr.  Brydges, Abbotsford,, was one'of* the  'movers of this'organization".  Chilliwack was    supported in,,   its  endeavor.to ��������� have'the    government  1 keep to  its  original  programme    as  .regards' road building between Cliil-  iliwack and   Sardis,  President Theal  of the Chilliwack    board of trade explaining fhatf a   promise   had    been  made  by. the  provincial  department  jof public works.cal.Iing for a ten mile.,  programme.   'This.-had    since been  | cut down'" to five while tenders' were  being called for a matter of only two  'miles.      ;   ��������� -������������������ <'' ",.,-'���������   ���������  "Soft Pedal," Says Paterson  Mr.  Nels Nelson, ".in " supporting  the recommendation for support-  to  the Garden City,    claimed   -that "the  'cost of assembling, plant, "for , road  building -w������iild cost just as much for  ' two'miles^ as-it would    for    ten.    In'  , asking tlTe"associa������ion",'to'JgoT'siow^iti"  its' resolutions relating to roads, Mr."  Alex D.    PateTsii','    M. L. A., claimed  that the .people'of the province .,wei;e  the ones to'be thought about.    It was  {', merely a'   question    of   finance   although he admitted that he favored  the letting, of longer contracts.      He  cited the Bla'ine-Bellingham highway  where he had    been  ,informed    the.  [farmers abutting^the >road were,fore-  led off the land by reason of the excessive    taxation    which he    understood to be" around $7 an acre.  The  Delta-people were ' satisfied  I'with then- roadbuilding, stated,    Mr.  j Paterson.,'   The stretch between    the  Great Northern tracks and the Lad-  ner ferry:had    cost   an   average   of  [$8000 a year for eight years on maintenance alone.    Now it ��������� was costing  [Delta $8;'22"0 a year for sinking fund  audi nterest on the paving,    the government paying a. like sum.  Speaking in support of such a  {body as that organized on Friday,  I Mr. Paterson stated that there  (were certain problems which could  the far settled by the  themselves than by Vancouver.  NEW STIU3KT MAY  UK OI'ttNKI) SHOllTLY  ol  of  A.  a  , The regular monthly meeting  -Abbotsford ..and    District    Board  Trade was held in   the    G. W. V.  rooms' on'Monday'evening    with  good attendance. New membors  'admitted for membership included Messrs. J. W; Wright,   F. W. Johnson, .T.  G. Marshall, H.   Peck    and    A.    A.1  Weston.  ;'On account of lack of time to fulfill the duties of   chairman    of    t'l-o  .Good    Road's'    Committee.    Mr. .  A.  George resigned and'Mr. It. J. Short-  'reed was elected to fill tho vacancy.  Mr. Shortreed gave a detailed report of the interview held with Hon.  E..D. Barrow and Engineer Stowe in  'regard to the repair and improvement of streets' and roads in Ihe district. ' The-vlsltors showed every interest and consideration of ihe work  as far as funds would - allow, and it  is likely that the street between the  Masonic hall and ' D. McCrimmon's  residence will be" opened up in the  very, near' future.  ,. Mr. Webster, chairman of tlie Fire  and Light Committee reported 'thai.  the fire hall had been painted and  doors and locks placed on same; also  that chemicals had been procured for  the" extinguishing of fires: , .  It-was decided to hold a clean-up  week in Abbotsford, starting May 8.  A" dumping-ground for -refuse has  been provided on the property of Mi"  Baker on the Yale Road, and it iv  hoped' the.citizens will ,all do what  they,can.to improve the general appearance of the. town.- '  The president, Mr. N.s Hill, gave a  fine accountof therYisit of members  Fine Banquet;., ,  Given to/Boards  ��������� V  - Closer personal relations botween  the various Fraser- Valleys-communities', to the advantage -of all, and the  possibility of bringing-much greater  influence to bear, by .-[concerted action, on many.\ important problems  pertaining to the valley at largis,  were visioned by . speakers at a banquet in the Armouries, ;New Westminster, Friday evening, - given by the  Hoard of Trade to delegates from  "Valley points, who, during the afternoon, had completed ^organization. of  the Associated Boards*, of/Trade of  the Fraser Valley, and-,to.other visitors from Valley centre's all'the way  down from Chilliwa'ck.y   '*  In particular repeated -. reference  was made to the one ���������problem'of paramount importance, "the-^permanent  improvement'of the-Fraser-River., It  was clearly demonstrated that, this  is not the concern of New Westminster alone, but^ vitally affects the  whole Valley and also the city ��������� of  Vancouver. That ,.being so,' high  hopes were entertained*-'for co-operation and strong support in this matter.     _ ' ���������  Essentially a get-to-gether affair,  the banquet was/carried through on  a plane of jollity and '.good fellowship.. ' * The proceedings were plentifully interspersed with -* entertainment features, and,the visitors thor-'  oughly enjoyed'themselves, although  the programme was-,perhaps unduly  prolonged by such old..chestnuts as  the toast to the. ladies/, and   to   the  PERSONALS  press. -   -,    -    -'-vi      - ���������  -"aftd-'delegates^ot": the--board ".to- New��������� jjt InraddUionvM.^ej^5n|>ers^giveii-  Westminster  last  Friday,   when  the"  Associated Boards of the Fraser Valley was 'formed.  by a' troupe';'of .entertainers," there  were many choruses" by- the'-company  at large, led .by Mr. G. W.    Grlmstoi.,  Mr. Home of Vancouver has purchased the property recently owned  by "Mr. Grimiey and has come there  to reside.  M"r. and Mrs. G. Hay are receiving  congratulations upon the arrival of a  little daughter, born last Sunday.  The W. A. of the M.-S.-A. Hospital  held an enjoyable dance on Monday  evening.  The junior football teams of Mus-  selwliite. and Abbotsford    played    a,  game on the school grounds last Saturday, the result being a score of 9-1,  in favor of Abbotsford."  Mr. Henery of Parksville was tho  recent guest of his brother.  Dr. McKechnie . visited the tiown  during the week. '    ^  Mr. George Hart of the staff of the"  C. P. R. station is ill in a Vancouver  hospital. Stewart McPhee "is substituting until Mr. Hart is able to return to duty.  Mrs. wNHarkness was a recent visitor, at coast cities^   ,  The'regular . monthly meeting of  the 1'OcaFW. C. T. U. was held in the  Presbyterian Church on Tuesday,  when general business was transacted.  .  Arrangements for the G. W. V. A.  dance to be held .in the Alexandria  Hall on Bay' 12th, are completed and  a splendid time is promised those attending.  Mr. Dan'/'Smith has    been very ill  for the past week and' has' entered the  local"hospital for treatment.  Mr. and Mrs. McKay are 'rejoicing  over tlie arrival of a baby girl, born  on Sunday- April 30,th.    ' ���������"  _ ,  Bellingham,  Wash.  Rev. A. C. Alder and Mrs. Alder  attended the meetings of the B.C.  Presbyterian Synod and conferences,  during the week. >  Mr. and Mrs. A. Thompson and  Mrs. "and Miss E. McMenemy visited*  Vancouver at the week-end.'  The Ladies' Aid .spent a pleasant  afternoion at the home of Mrs. A.  McCallum .Wednesday.  Congratulations    to    Miss    Annie  Hart of Huntingdon who graduated.,  as a nurse from St. Paul's Hospital,  Vancouver, this week and received a  medal ilor surgery.  The regular, monthly meeting- of  the W. A. of the G. W., V. A. waa  posptoned from May 1st to Monday,  May 8th, at the usual hour.  Mrs. H. Brown of Lynn Valley was  the week-end'g'uest of'Mrs. Stinson.  A meeting of those who have thfi  arrangements for the coming Chautauqua in hand is. to be held on-Monday evening.       '      . ' .  Mrs. Aird of Kamloops' was a re- ���������  cent guest of Mrs.' Huggins.  ,Rev. W. Robertson and- Elder -A.  'McCallum spent the week in Vancouver attending the ' meetings o'f the  Synod and Conferences in ' St. Andrews Church. _  -   t  .  Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo was a vis-   ,  itor to Vancouver on Monday.  - A meeting .of those interested in .  the flower show is to be held at' an  early  date.'  : The Canadian Forestry' Car' of exhibits visited Abbotsford on Tuesday. ���������  Various products of the forest were  .on-display as well as insects which  make their home in the wood. A-tiny-  model farm before and after being:. -,  destroyed ,by a forest fire was an in-  The Abbotsford board passed a-rei?- j who    was an    effective, cheer .leader  olution of congratulation to Mr. Hill ! The repast,  prepared and served  by  upon his election as first president of  the Associated. Boards of the Fraser  Valley. Mr. J. Brydges was elected a member of the executive, as  the amalgamation of the Fraser Valley boards'^originated with him.  The following were appointed aJ  committee to arrange for a '-get-together" banquet, which will be held  at an early date, and to which all  "beards,of the Fraser Valley will be  invited: . - Messrs. Pratt, Brydges,  Wallace and Webster. ;  Miss McGregor of Vancouver has  been the guest- of Mr. and Mrs.'  Whitchelo and her uncle, Mr. Rae.  Kendall, Cloverdale; J. W. Winson.  W. W. Johnston, Huntingdon; W. H.  Wilson, E. L. Berry, Ladner; I.  Valley people De Cannonville, Langley Prairie; J.  \ A.'Catherwood, M. L. A., Alex Dun-  Those present at the session were j can, Mission City; E. A. Riddell  Messrs. N. Hill, John Brydges, Ab-j Nels Nelson, W. W. Mascall, Aid.  botsford; W. R. Theal, P. J. j W. H. Keary, New Westminster; A  Brown, Chilliwack; E. S. Hopper, J. D. Paterson, M. L. A., Delta.���������Col-  J. Dougan, Port    Hammond;    N. F.   umbian.  Have you noticed how Cottrell's business has  been growing? To be up-to-the-minute in his  Coal and Transfer business he has added a NEW  AUTO TRUCK for long and short hauling,  Teams will still be working as; usual.  Besides selling Coal, all kinds    of   Buildin  Material, at lowest prices, will be kept in slock.  Phone 9  Abbotsford, B. C.  laides of the Educational" Club and  Queens Avenue Methodist. Church  Ladies' Aid, was an excellent one.  Over-two hundred sat down to dinner.  Mr. E. A; Riddell, president "of the  Board of Trade, occupied the chair.  In extending a welcome to the guests,  he spoke optimistically of the possibilities of such an organization as  that formed, functioning effectively, in attacking difficulties that  might well prove insurmountable to  my single, Board of Trade. He hail-  id it as a Teal factor in the welfare of  the entire community.  In passing, Mr. Riddell made a  graceful reference to the presence at  ;he festive board of one who .'might  be regarded as the senior member of  die Board of. Trade, Mr. C. G.  Major.  Mr. Major felicitously acknowledged the complimentary references to  his activities in that direction in  aarly days.  Mir. N. Hill, of Abbotsford,. newly  elected president of the Associated  Boards of the Fraser - Valley, also  :poke enthusiastically of the possibil-  ties of this organization-, the genesis  ^nd history of which he outlined. He  ���������mphasized the*, importance of the  Eraser Valley as' one of the greatest  ���������gricultural districts of the whole-  ���������rovince, and the necessity of dealing  .vith 'its needs and problems effect-  vely for the good of the province at  large, as well as its own prosperity.  He said he regards the board of  trade as representing the best element in the business life of any community, and he hopes to see it more  and more a factor in the direction of  public affairs.  On Dyking Problems.  Mr. A.Cruickshanks, of Clayburn,  chairman'of the Matsqui dyking commissioners', who has been a participant in and student of dyking im-'j  provements"for quarter of a century,  touched'on: the relation of dyking to  the question of river improvements  His theme was the vital necessity of  a clear channel to the safety of the  dykes. Unless the channel is adequate, he asserted, a high water like  that of'94 will endanger all the  dykes. Certainly it will endanger  tht Matsqui dyke, and he informed  that that at Hatziajs even more susceptible. In '94 there were great  r.reas'of-flat    lands    undyked    over  (Continued on Last Page)  aaamon to ms residence -on tne xaie   plant   ,-The exhibit was both instruct- .**-  ' ive and interesting and was attended--^  by all.the school children   and.many   <  adults.    A free picture   show of features'of the forest was' given    in tce^  theatre in    tlie   evening,   and    was  very largely attended.  Plans for the May Day celebration  on May 2'4th are progressing very t'.C-  vo'rably.  Road  Miss Agnes Giilah and John Gillan  are home' from the  VB.' C. University'  for the summer holidays. ;'*���������';  Mrs. Miller, Mrs.'" McKinnonV'  mother, who has been ve'ry ill in  Victoria is reported slightly improved in health, which he'r many friends  are very pleased to know.-  Mrs. T. McMillan    is    visiting    in  We carry a complete stock of all kinds of first-  quality Aluminum Ware, that will defy competition anywhere.  2 qt. double boilers $1.95  An Excellent line of Crockery in stock.  Butterick Patterns���������that answers itself.  Our stock is complete /and the service up-to-the-  minute. In the Men's Department we have the  finest Men's Furnishings stock in the Fraser  Valley, with new up-to-date lines of Collars,  Ties.and Hosiery.  Complete line of Hats and Caps for Men and  Boys; Men's Working Shirts, Overalls, Underwear, Socks, Gloves, etc., at reduced prices.  SHOES FOR MAY DAY  Our stock of Girls and Ladies' White Canvas,  Rubber and Leather Soled Shoes are complete  and prices are consistent with quality. They show  a very marked reduction over last year.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  sffira  BBSSBS ~"fl  PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ������������������p---*"*-"  "HE ABBOTSFORD 1>0ST  Published Every Friday,  J. A. J'.ATBS. Editor ami Proprietor  Kit! DAY,' MAY   ii,    1.922  NEWSPAPER POLICY  Times "Boost"  How Much Does the  For London?  "Why should a newspaper give  free publicity in its columns?" is the  question which a Philadelphia paper  propounds. The Corn Exchange of  that city then tells of the dozens of  requests which every newspaper receives daily to print free something  which will help somebody else, but  not the paper.  It says:���������  Were Philadelphia to pay at commercial rales for all the free advci-  tising which/the newspapers now contribute gratis the annual outlay for  that item would exceed the whole-  cost of the police department.  - There is never a single copy of  any of those papers printed on any  day of the year which does not contain from one to twenty items either  so-called news or editorial,- that is a.  gratuity handed out for the common  welfare and from which the paper  directly or indirectly received not a  penny  of profit.  The people of this city never expect a shipyard to do anything but  build ships. A locomotive plant has  done its duty "when it. constructs  railway engines. A hat factory,  flour mill, clothing , factory, bank,  . store, trolley road arid telephone is  not reckoned upon to give, its time,  service oi-, capital for boosting any  enterprise..evcepting its own.  Dozen   of    Requests  But a newspaper has dozens of  requests every day to ��������� print or to  urge, to commend or damn, to beg or  promote something out of which the  owner of-the.,paper can" derive no  financial benefit. ,. He is expected to  employ his capital in that way for the  common  welfare.  A newspaper has but two- possible  sources of-'income. ��������� One is from the  sale of the paper and the other from  the sale of advertising space.-  Whatever in the paper does not  attract readers to buy is not a profitable thing for the owner financially.  Whatever in a paper takes' up  space where--an advertisement'might  be printed is-a direct and -immediate'  loss. Very little of what is called  "civic boosting" ever brings to a  newspaper a single reader. Certainly no' begging, proposition does.  Armenians always' require 'relief  go it seems,- and the papers are expected to; print columns of appeals.  But no person would ever think ot  buying-a-newspaper just to read an  article asking him to contribute  . money to some one 6,000 miles  away.  An account of a prize- fight, baseball game,, murder, election, elopement in high social circles, a horse  race, a battle or a hot debate in Congress; would sell papers. * Readers  would buy'to see-that sort of thing.  Yet the Philadelphia papers give  daily many columns of space on  white paper that costs them deadly to  the boosting or begging or promoting  propositions. And let Philadelphi-  ans remember that such is not the  case everywhere.  The London Times  The journal which" for a century  and a quarter has been regarded in  all parts 'of the world as the greatest  newspaper published is The London  Times. But so far as booming any-  ��������� thing in'London goes, the Time---  might as-well be printed in Tokio. It  devotes but little of its resources ancl  capital to" that sort of thing.  It may be contended that it is a  newspapers legitimate business tc.  urge and-ibeg arid boost. But it is not  more the function of a newspaper  than of a magazine and magazines  thrive by- publishing only such articles as their editors believe the public wishefs to read.  The magazine tries arid does secure  circulation by interesting its readers  and so gets advertisements. It publishes no' Belgian,- no Polish, nor  American appeals, never urges' better  street pa'ving and cleaning; does not  coax people to contribute for the  support ;bf hospitals and colleges;  makes no demonstration for saving  babies, which daily newspapers ar*-  constantly asked to'rielp.  Every newspaper gives' more of it.-  service free than almost any other  institution that iff not an endowed  charity, while at the same time it  voluntarily for what it deems to be  the public good, refuses to accept  profitable advertising. Who can estimate, therefore, the sum total of  such a policy day In and day out; adhered toi;by our newspapers?  proves on every count    this    contention.    There was the prevailing ten- jj  dency   to   abstain   from'   buying atj  Salmon Arm, the    same as   is    com-'  plained of elsewhere  ;  Money    was  not in evidence    on   any   hand,,, for  weeks before the big sale was advertised.  from 9 a. m. until dark, the Jackson  store; as well as others, who, taking  , But on Thursday;' the opening day,  'advantage of the big sale advertising,  put on sales of their own and offered  big values in order to get some of the  money the big. sale advertising uncovered, r Up to 4 p. m. the  sales at Jackson & Co.'s store had  reached tho $2,GOO mark, and were  still going strong. Mr. Jackson'himself said it was demonstrated clear-:  ly to him the magnetic power of  newspaper advertising, and fully satisfied him on that score.���������Enderby  Commoner.  Hon. .Manning Doh'erty, who frc-  nucntly has expressed publicly ln's  desire that the great apple industry  of Ontario should be handled on a  cooperative basis, was strongly in  favor of, the scheme and stated that  his department, would aid its accomplishment and its progress in every  way-.possible. He anh'ouncpd that he  intended to introducer legislation at  the coining session with a view to  offering financial assistance in some  form for the- erection and establishment' of central packing bouses for  the-cooperative handling of fruit. ���������  Canadian Horticulturist.  JUST WHY? FATHER  I used to wonder just why Father'  never had much time to play. Used  to wonder why he'd rather work each  minute of the day. Used to wonder  why he never loafed along the road  and shirked; can't recall a time  whenever Father played while others  worked. Father didn't dress in fashion, sort of hated'clothing new. Style  with him was not a passion���������he had'  other things in view. Boys are blind  to much that's going, on about 'em  every day, and I had no way of knowing what became of Father's pay.  All I knew was when 1 needed shoes  I got 'em on the spot; most * the  things for which I pleaded somehow  Father always got. Wondered' season after season why. he never' took a  rest, and that 1 might be the reason  then I never even guessed. Saw his  cheeks were getting paler, didn't understand just why, saw his body  growing frailer, then at last I saw  him���������die. Rest had come! his task's  were ended; caliri was written on hit-  brow; Father's life was" big and'  splendid���������and I understand it:now.  ���������Detroit Free Press.  The world's visible' supply ' of  wheat is just now considerably lower  than it has been for , two'years past.  It amounts to 243,700,000 bushels,  as compared with 321,912,000 bushels at- this time last year, says the  Ottawa Journal. When a deduction  of 30,000,000-bushels is' made for  cash ' spring seeding, it is ' calculated that  there will be barely sufficient to meet  the demands for consumption until  tlie next-crop'is harvested.' It is estimated that both Canada and the  United States will be-completely sold  out before first July next.  While it is not desirable that ihe  cost of bread should advance as the  result of higher wheat values, the  facts just indicated warrant the hope  that the farmer will continue to receive present prices. It is' in everybody's interest that' his purchasing  power should not be lowered. That  could only happen if the selling  price, of-his produce should drop,  while the cost of the commodities he  has to buy remained stationary or advanced. That economic law applies  just as aptly to wages. So long as  a parity is preserved between selling  values and buying values, nobody  can .be hurt . by fluctuations. The  thing that counts is' the purchasing  power of-money, which" is the medium  of exchange-for all commodities as  well as labor.���������-Kamloops-Standard-  Sentinel.  Statistics recently compiled show that British Columbia'  has more telephones to; population than any - other province of Canada. It is to maintain" this enviable record  that extensions of outside plant and central office equipment are constantly-' being made, and this   year, large ex-  -i ��������� ,'-    !V"       'ill.; . .  penditures are planned..- Facilities for adequate telephon-  ���������,.> < ���������.���������-<������������������       <i :  ing are always kept up to top notch,   with the   result that  our whole system is in excellent condition, and we are in  a position at all times to supply service when the request  made. "  :s  British Columbia Telephone Company  APPLES TO SOUTH AFRICA  According to The Argus, Cape  Town, consignments of Canadian  apples' reached South Africa in November in splendid,condition;-"a;treat,  alike to the eye and to tlie palate."  The South African supplies'froni cold  storage had ceased, and these arrived just'at the "right time to catch  an open-market. . King, Gano ancl  Ben Davis arrived from Canada, the  paper says, and Mcintosh from "British Columbia. The Mcintosh' were  said to be the "pick of the lot which,  talfen as a whole, has rarely, if ever,  been equalled." Cape Town, '.' by  far the largest apple consuming, city  in*'South -Africa," took-50 per cent  of the .consignments, Johannesburg  30, ancl Dulham 20 per cent.  The first barrels to be g oLx o:y ���������  realized f> pounds each. The following day they brought 4 pounds.lo  shillings and the next day .' they  "were, firm at 4 pounds 10 [shilling,--,  with no likelihood of any", lower  price." The boxes-began ���������'running at  26 shillings to 30 shillings each, i*md  were standing, the next day at' 25  shillings 3 pence to 28 shillings 3  pence again "with no probability of  any lower price." No mention is made  in either case of price's'by" varietie*s.  "Last season,"    The    Argus said.  'Canadian apples did not arrive until  Christmas,'just the-  time   when our  Southern African grown apples begin  ;o appear.    Of    course, in    competition with fresh fruit in    abundance,  excellent in quality    and    cheap, the  imported article stood no chance and  consignors lost pretty heaviiy., It Aj  hoped that the, present consignment  lasts out until'Dec. 20, when another  "shipment is expected from    Canada,  and much reach here to the*very day,  or there will be again a ��������� fatal clash  with our South    African    apple."���������  Canadian Horticulturist.  ���������  PROFICIENCY LIST FOR APRIL  Division I. Teacher; M. McDowall.  .   Percentage���������91.38.  Leading pupils:  2nd Yr. High School���������Jessie Duncan, Ella Fraser, Nora Hughes.  1st Yr. High School���������Katie Parton  Muriel McCallum, Victoria Brown.  Entrance    Class'���������Verna    Stinson,  Valerie Conway, Harry Taylor.  Division'IL, Teacher, Z. M. Manning.  Percentage���������92.6. -;  Leading pupils:  ��������� Junior IV.���������Robert    Baker,    Evu.  Ware, Vera Bailey.  Senior    III.���������Joseph      McDonald,  Wesley Hay, Phyllis. Whitchr-'n  Division! III. Teacher, Miss Nelson.  Percentage���������89.93. .  , Leading pupils:        (  Junior,    B.���������Peggy', Hill,'   Bobby  Webster: '  Junior, A.���������Teddie Webster, Richard Millard.; a  Division IV. Teacher, Miss Seldom  Percentage���������89.50.  Leading pupils:  .   Senior     Second���������Violet     Rucker.  Vera Bedlow.  Junior  Second���������Marjorie  Weston,  Albert Wilson.  ' 1st "Reader���������David  -Rooncy, Wesley. Cruthers.  Division V.- Teacher, Miss Mutrie.  Percentage���������92.2^9.  Leading pupils:  1st  Reader���������Allen     Hay,     Ralph  Fountain,  r. ���������       .-  2nd tReade.r���������Earl  ,, Farrant,    and  Muriels Wright,  Selma -Schluter.  1st Primer, A.���������Boydell Hill, Ivy  Bailey.  1st Primer, B.���������Beryl White, Gordon . Gosling.  .;  Receiving. Class���������Gladys    Taylor,  Willjam. Lee.  Made in Canada - ���������_-  NO VALUE ITS EQUAL  Silent valve-in-head motor; improved tappets' and valves.  Gasoline lank at rear; -vacuum feed system.  Demountable rims and spare tire carrier.  Spiral.bevel differential; strong rear axle,housings.  Selective type transmission. Three speeds forward and reverse. ",  Improved front axle design.   Tinken bearings.  . Cord tires;. bumper;    speedometer;    rope - rail; '-'* ammeter  and pressure oil gauge..  One man top wtih   plate . glass rear: curtain light.     Side  curtains open with doors. -  The Lowest Price Fully Equipped. Quality Car Ever Builh  Chevrolet and Nash Agents ���������  Mission.City, B. C.  j-  Chevrolet Dealers have sa-reputation forServicti  MODEL e'WP" TOURING CAR  "BOOMERANG HILT," TO BE  PRESENTED MAY  13th  CO-OPERATION IN ONTARIO  The writer   visited    Salmon   -Arm  last Thursday for7   the    purpose    of  seeing for    himself    the    results of  newspaper advertising in connection  with the'stock reduction   sale   beint,  put on    by   Jackson & Co.,   general  merchants. Complaint has been heard  from merchants that    there    is    no  money in the hands of the people and  they can't make any improvement, iu  the condition of sick business.      The  success of the Jackson & Co. sale dis-  As a result of conferences held hi  Toronto last month between Hon.  Manning Doherty, Minister of Agriculture, officers' of the Niagara Peninsula Growers, Ltd., arid others, cooperative apple marketing in Ontario will be encouraged this coming  season' to an extent greater than  since pre-war time, and . it may be  supported by government aid in financing the establishing of central  packing houses.  At the latest conference, Dec. 29,  which was attended by,' among others, Lt.-Col. H. L. Roberts and T. J.  Mahoney, president and general-manager respectively of the N. P. G., Ltd.,  it was decided that plans would be'  effected this winter by that company  towards its offering to act as sales  agent for any cooperative apple  association in the province that de-  sired the service. Conditions would  be laid down respecting grading,  packing,-tlie use of central packing  houses, etc., for the mutual interest  and protection of all parties concern-  led.  . A picture that   eloquently reveals  the heart of a reformed Gun man is  "Boomerang  Bill,"  featuring  Lionel  ���������Barrymore, which will be presented  at The; Abbotsford Theatre,' next Saturday,'May 13th.    The cosmopolitan  creation,-released by Paramount, sets  a' high-standard of cinema art and it  has been heartily    received,    in    all  the important   cities    where   it has  been  presented. . "Bloomerang  Bill '  is' the'"stQry of a man whom circumstances have   made a    "crook," but  whose own fine instincts, intelligence  and sympathy    keep    him a "Man."  There is nothing of the Craven about  Bill and he has a spark of that that  makes-him defend wramen in danger.  After he has given over his ways of  crime for a better life he robs a bank  iu order that the girl he    loves may  find    means    to   save   her   invalid  mother's life. The girl does not know  of his 'crime until he is captured and  convicted.    She comes 'to him at the  prison ;and tells   him of an offer   of  marriage    which    will    enable    her  mother and her to live in the,mountains.    Bill advises her to accept the  offer, hoping she will return to him  when lie is released. When his prison  term expires he    finds    that   she is i  happy with her   baby   and husband.  Bill goes away without'disclosing his -  presence and-he prays .'-.fervently for  her continued happiness.' (  The picture is beautiful and there !  is not a moment that lacks interest.,'  Marguerite Marsh has genuine feol-j  ing for her part of the girl! The role  of the mother is capably handled by  Margaret Seddon. Frank Shannon  and Matthew Betts have leading  parts,  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister     Solicitor.  ���������   Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8001 P. O. Box 09  'mission CITY, B. C.  Wm;. ��������� /Ai'-Kiiison  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.     ���������  SH8LOH STOPS  THAT COUGH  For grown-ups or children. Safe,  sure and efficient. Small dose  means economy and does not upset the stomach. At all dealers,  30c, COc and $1.20. 4  23.years among the Stockmen -of  the ..Eraser .Valley.'.-. Ata." '=c*-iil������--  with  tJae different breeds  stock and their values.  ���������   -k-L  Of  r  live  Address all -communications'  Box 34 ehilliwack, B. 0: .  to  Brew a cup of this gentle and:effective remedy ancl take-it before going:  to bed, three times a week, for a while.  It will purify the blood, make you feel  vigorous and healthy at a cost of  only a few cents.', Give it to the children, too. All drug-gists have Celery  King, larger-packages,..30c. .and COc. f  In the course of the next "few" days  a Liberal meeing will be held in Abbotsford for- the    purposes of re-or--  ganization and the   election of delegates to (he Nelson convention.  For a Good SmofceTry  B.C. & 0H'������i  CIGARS  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  L  v a  "''I  '���������M  >-������*fS  If.*.!- ��������� ' ���������������_  HL<'  i V  &  THE ABBOTSFOftD POST  I i  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room  C   Hart   Block,   Chilliwack  Box   433. CHILLIWACK  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDTDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  ABBOTSFORD  -&  PAGE THi-troia  SUMAS   SCHEJPK WILL   SUCCEED  HI  v    First Saturday in  Each Month  . ���������  ���������        at 1 p. ni.   '���������  ALAN M. BROKOVSKI  -���������-.-. .'Auctioneer,:  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. 0:; Bbx*<)4 ''���������<  .  i  i ���������  -���������  i'  '  i  of Your Home  Actually  the greatest    part of-  the area of it, is 'covered *- with*  Wallpaper.-    Wallpaper is    its  distinctive feature; it forms the  background     for       everything  else..  '-     - ���������"   ���������'    -..    /;  Let me show you samples and  give you    figures''on . hanging, -  painting; "staining,- calsomining,  etc!--- -    * * ���������' :   .-  J. E. PARTON  AJ3BOTSFORD,   B.   C.  FOR SALE  SUBDIVISION   OP FARM LANDS  Lot,I���������-3.3G4 acres uncleared land.  A.-1.-soil, good water,- electric* light,  facing the Hospital. ��������� Would make  fine" fruit or'chicken, ranch. '--Terras,  $900.00.. - ���������'_;.; ...-.'"; '- "'���������   ���������. . ���������-:-'  - Lot-2���������-.5 acres. Same,"as- above.  All' this property joins .the town and  this 5-acres is partly cleared./ "-'.Per  acre, ;$260.00. - ''. \..Jr:--.'-'  , Lot. 3���������5 acres partly cleared/per"  acre,   $250.00.' : ' '."' .*'      \ ;. *-'���������  L94- A~:Pne .acre,-, splendid . -home-  site se4tledT-all;a,'r6und\:.rswitha"' good  class of houses," $300.00!  '.'  Lot 5,*i5:;i',r^.Same'as-'loi'-4.''TV '  Lot.,,8 ������������������-.One'- acre:- ' A��������� -��������� corner - lot-'  having a large frontage on both  streets and a splendid view.'" 'Lots of  wM.ei>' Electric-light, $500.00.:-  Lot 9, 10," 11, 12���������One acre   each.  Fine homesite's, -each'-'$ 300.00.  ���������'.'-'-'Lob'���������'���������'13-���������5    room'" 'cottage.    Lot  50x1.50/ rented,  $900.00.-  LoJ; 14���������5/room-cottage.-.. Lot 50x.  150., irerited;s$9.b6.6.'0..\ ...  ' Lot'. 1"5-Vr'6 '"room\-house. ��������� - Lot 5Ox  l;5Qt"?100(J..OO.''.   ,,.'-"���������"      '������������������     ������������������  . .Lot-.l6���������5. room" house.      Lot 50x  ispj iiiop.pp;-       ."\.    '  ;V.Lot. .20-^13.26    acres.    6    room  hpu.se]. .large barns, outbuildings, orchard,, good..water, on main road, ov-"  er,looking and;,adjoining town. Splen'^  did,view, $5000.00.-.  Lot 21���������-11.54 acres, house, outbuildings and clearing; fruit trees.  Fine .situation, overlooking the town  where-there.-is a market for all kinds  .o'f ''produce."-$3*000,00. ���������  .-"Lot..'Sfff���������Building---   lot    66x132,  $250.60*, ) '���������.;. .".v  Lot-.:-2^���������Building   _..lot������ 66x132.  $250.00.   ":   -'-..*  --Lot , 27���������Building    lot      66x132.  '$'250.0.6     .-...���������  . Lot.29^r.One acre, $300.00.  ���������.. Lot 30���������One acre, $300.00.  '.-Lot.:31���������One acre,.-$3.00.00.     .  Lot 32���������One.acre, corner lot, frontage-on two roads,".'.?400.00,.  .   -Lot- 3-3���������1.118 acres,    north of B.  C. E. Ry, $300,.00. ..    "  The whole subdivision    would be  sold at a price and terms that would  make it a splendid investment.  APPLY TO.  JAMES MILSTED  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Members and delegates of the Ah--  botsford Board of Trade to the number of nearly thirty journeyed to  New Westminster last Friday to  attend the forming of the Associate*!  Boards of Trade of the Fraser Valley.  "The ultimate success of th-* Sumas Reclamation Scheme is practically assured," stated Col. R. D. Davie's, chairman of tlie Provincial Land  Settlement Hoard, in the course cf  an illustrated lecture on "Land  Settlement and Development Problems in British Columbia!" in the  city hall, New Westminster Wednesday evening. The meeting was well  attended arid an interesting ��������� and instructive evening was afforded to  all present. Mr. Nels Nelson, president off the R. A. & I. Society occupied the chair. -  Speaking on the feasibility of the  scheme, Col. Davies' stated that after  !considerable investigation, it had  been found that reclaimed land is  ���������worth more, and? costs less to put in  shape-for farming, than wild, uncleared virgiifrsoil. The average cost  of clearing wild land is approximately $300 per a/ore, while the cost of  reclamation averages' $50 per acre  Then again the Sumas district contained some the most fertile land in  British Columbia and would undoubtedly  give prolific  yields.  " Reviews History  A" complete history of the work, of  draining this area was given by the  speaker who'Stated that, prior to  19 IS several tentative schemes for  the reclamation of this land had  been proposed by various engineers  but nothing definite accomplished.  In that year, however, a conference  .was called and the difforent plans  wore discussed. Eventually the present scheme, known as the Sumas Reclamation Scheme, was adopted. The  estimated cost of- all work, including  the installatiori'of pumps, is $1,800,-  000. Tho area drained by this  scheme comprises some 33.000 acres  of what is said to-be tiie best land in  British-Columbia. The contract of  the Marsh Construction Co. amounts  to $1,182,000, of which slightly over  * $784,000 . has been spent. Tlus  amount has been well within the estimate.  Describing the work In detail, Mr.  Davies stated the complete,  area to  be.drained was four    miles wide and  sixteen miles long,    between    Chilliwack and Huntingdon.    The plan is  to drain Sumas.lake by' cutting   off  the Vedder river   from  its    original  course; and'diverting^ it" into a huge  canal.    This' canal    is* a    three    and  one-half miles long and    three hundred wide with an    additional    100  feet on-either side    called    a break,  making-a'"total width    of 500    feet.  The theoretical length is 15 feet.   In  order to ensure every possible means  -of. protection; large dykes have been  constructed on'each    side    of    this  canal.       The width   of  these  dykes  is 180 feet at the.base with an average "height of 27 feet.    This is    two  feet-above" the'. 18 94'high water line.  The width at the line of   an ordinary  high water is 46 feet, while    at   the  1894 high   water    mark    there   is a  "width of 12" feet.    In    addition    to  these main'dykes various.other subsidiary ones liave also been constructed,* the" most* important of these being'the-Fraser river dyke. There   av'e  also a number of interception ditches  for 'drainage.' .  ��������� Ready for Freshet  By the time the freshet is expected  the work will have progressed sufficiently to ably cope with an' average  high water. In the event of extreme  high water little difficulty is anticipated/," the top' of the dyke being ol  -sufficient'width to enatfle/sand bags  to be piled on,  The actual work on the job , was  also-described fully by the speaker,  the methods., of constructing the  huge dyke being of particular interest.- Bulkheads to hold the material in place" was first erected. Following the completion of these, the mud  was' pumped in suspension, or in  liquid form, from the bottom of the  cut, by. large suction dredges. The  water soon ran off and "the clay rapidly became hard. The bulkheads  were then torn down and a drag;  line excavator built the dyke to its  proper height. The actual diverision  of .the Vedder river to its new channel, which took place last week, was  also described by Col. Davies.  Disposition of Land  Asked as to how the board proposed, disposing of the land, upon the  completion of the scheme, Col.  Davies replied that.'as yet no valuation had been placed on the reclaimed lands,'but that a conference with  the land-owners and a representative  from the Dominion government  would be held late in the summer,  when a valuation would be put on it  and a scheme for disposing of it  would be discussed. The money derived from the sale of the government lands would be used to help  meet the cost of the work.  The possibilities of Central B. C.  as an agricultural district and the  soldier settlements at Merville and  Creston were .also treated by the  speaker.  At the close of the lecture, a  hearty vote" of thanks, proposed by  Mr. L. V. Griffin, and seconded by  Dr..'A. J. Holmes, was- tendered to  Col. Davies. hi seconding the vote.  Dr. Holmes stated that it was particularly-gratifying to the citizens of  New Westminster to know that there  was! no possible doubt as to 'the  success of the scheme.  Friends of Mr. Weatherbee, Jr.  will be pleased to learn that he is  progressing favorably since undergoing an operation tn the local hospital.  Don't forget to see the THREE  LIVE GHOSTS at the Abbotsford  Theatre, Friday and Saturday, May  19th and 20th. The biggest comedy  since ALF'S BUTTON. An English  production.  ���������0.  We are running this advertisement as an invitation  to you to join ourJlO.OO Get Acquainted Club, so read  what we have to say.  We have two w^ells in, and have our third well stalled. Our stock is worth $3.00 per share,, brokers are listing it at $1.50 to $2.35.  We are offering for new stockholders to join us and  then investigate. Ten shares NOW for $10.00, not  more than twenty shares to any one person or more;  than one hundred shares to any one family at this $1.00  per share price. .   ���������   ���������  Join us in this small way, tlien investigate our standing, our plans, etc., then, if you'are satisfied, you can  buy more stock at the prevailing price at that time. IF  YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED, we will return your ten  dollars oh demand, if you make demand within thirty  days from the time you send us the,$10.0.0.  Is that riot Fair  EnougH?     Gould  You Ask for More?  Our plans are to drill Ten Wells just as quick as  money; labor and material can be assembled, and we  honestly expect our stock to sell from $100.00 to  $1000.00 a share as soon as these plans are carried out.  We are not a one well syndicate, buta thoroughly  organized and going company, and expect to not only  drill hundreds of wells as has been done by the  Standard Oil Company, Sinclair, Oil Company and  others, but we expect to build our own pipe lines, and  our own/refineries and establish our own Gasoline stations all over the country.  With these plans carried out your $10.00 invested  today should be worth a THOUSAND DOLLARS, or  more to you.  Start right; in a small'way, then satisfy yourself  that you are in tire right .-company,- then increase your  holdings, or get out if-you are not satisfied.  $10.00 starts you on the road to success and wealth  with us if-you act now, today-,,at once.  Inquiries invited. "  ��������� :..?  , i  ares  unare  :L DORADO, ARK.   BOX 653 '- ���������    TOT* MmVjWQnp )?Q8% ABBOTSFORD, B. 0, "  rWT-ifT-iriia^iTj^anift'ii  CLEAN AND WHOLESOME  It is an important feature with us to keep every tool a'ul  appliance in a thoroughly sanitary condition. All our surroundings are sweet and wholesome, not only those which  are exposed to the view of the customers, but all portions  of the premises.   No better meat can be offered for sale.  S.F.WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  B.  C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phoue  1909  Advertisements under  heading cost 25    cents  the  per.  above  issue.  MAIL CONTRACT  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General,    will be re-  , ceived, at Ottawa until noon, on  ; Friday,   the 12th May, J 922  'for/-, the conveyance of His    Majesty's  Mails,>on a proposed    Contract    for  <-four years three times per week over  the  Abbotsford Rural Route No. 1.  from the Postmaster -General's pleasure.  Printed notices containing further  information as to conditions of pro-  . .posed Contract may be seen - aud  , L'lank forms of Tender may be obtained at the Post Offioe of Abbotsford, B. C. and at tlie office of ihe  District. . Superintendent of Postal  Fei vice.  1'it.irict Superintendent's Office  ^ .-Vancouver, B. C.  ���������"-.31st March, 1922.  ;      ;;���������. J. F. MURRAY,  Acting pistrict-iSuperinteiident.  FINE ��������� BANQUET ������������������*"?%  OOMPjuET*JS' ORGANIZATION  IN  THE  ESTATE  OF  JAMES  PATTERSON  Late- of Huntingdon, formerly of  : . Webb, Sask., Deceased.  Notice- is hereby giyen that all  ���������persons "having claims against the  vabove named- deceased are required  -to send particulars thereof duly verified to the.undersigned on or before  the -30th day of May 1922, after  which date the undersigned will proceed to distribute, the assets' of the  deceased among the persons entitled  thereto having regard only to, the  Claim of which I will then have' had  notice.  Dated at    Huntingdon, B. C, this  28th day of April, 1922.  . ,  D.  B. DERBYSHIRE,  Webb, Sask.  Executor of the above Estate,  Per C. H. Croke;  .-   . Huntingdon, B. C.  a2S-m2 6  I, O.O.  F. liOOGKS ATTENDED  ST. MATTHEWS' CHURCH  ��������� Members' of the Order of T.O.O.F.  of Mission City, Sumas and Abbotsford-attended a Memorial Service in  rin,St..Matthew's Church at 1:45 p. hi.  last .Sunday, when Brother Rev. A.  Harding Priest preached a splendid  sermon, taking for his subject, "The  Friendliness of David and Jonathan "  The principals' of the Order were  well explained to - a congregation  which filled the Church to capacity.  In keeping with the occasion, .< a  solo was nicely rendered by Mrs. A.  S. Conway, and special music wan  also used during the sermon.  The May Queen Elect has chosen  the following little girls as Maids    o?  . .Honor: Maude McGowan, Glems"  Taylor, Orm Bryenton and Elsie Mo-  Donald. Master James Hutchisoi.  ���������vtdll be the little Page, assisting  Bobby Webster. Watch for a big account of the day's programme in  next week's issue.  On Wednesday evening Mr. N. Hill  "and J.-Brydges visited the .Surrey'  Board of Trade at Cloverdaie and  explained the aims and advantages of  the newly formed Boards of Trade of  the Valley, which the Surrey Board  is joining unanimously.  Saturday, May 13th, at the Abbotsford Theatre, present with "Boomerang Bill," will be a HAROLD LI OYD  COMEDY, "BUMPING INTO BROAD  WAY."  Mrs. Green of Vancouver was''the  guest of Mrs. T. McMillan this week  Mr. J. W. Cottrili says a man is  never too old to enjoy a good Highland fling. Friends say he is graceful  too.  Continued from Page One"*  which the flood water of the Fraser  ! could and did spread themselves. The  river is dyked practically continuously. Sumas', the last great safety  valve, is closed. The result is that  the volume of water released by  warm weather is now confined to a  comparatively narrow channel and  unless its course is made as free as  possible and the outlet is adequate,  it will constitute a grave danger. This  danger, he pointed out, affects not  only the farmers of the Valley, but  the whole of the Lower Mainland,  for if the dykes break- the "great-  transcontinental railway lines will bo  put out of commission, possibly, for  weeks, resulting in a c'tie-up disastrous to the entire industrial and  commercial  fabric.  >,On Building Roads.  Mr. Harry Stewardson, city engineer, contributed an interesting paper  on g-jod roads. He traced the development of road systems from the  first path beaten by the foot of prinv-  itive man, through such notable-  stages' as the road construction of  the Romans, which reached its .peak  in the famous Appian Way. to the  hard surface roads of today. At all  stages of >road construction methods  had changed to meet the needs of  changing methods of transportation.  Road methods of today are dictated  by" the comparatively recent great development- of the motor vehicle,  vehicle. Speaking-of divergent types  of construction, . Mr.. Stewardson  pointed out the impossibility of prescribing any one indiscriminately as'  the.best, when there are so many factors entering into the problem dependent on local conditions. He  stressed the importance of building  roads in such a.manner that the first)  cost is' not prohibitive and that permanence may be secured by judicious  maintenance. ���������  Co-operation"by .ConnnunWiesj  Mr. W. L. Macuen, President of  the Associated Boards of Trade of  British Columbia, gave a thoughtful  address on co-operation, in particular relation to the board of trade  movement. Co-operation between  individuals for the benefit of all  transmutes the natural selfish ambition of each to prosper into an unselfish activity by which all prosper.  There are many forms of organization through which this may be accomplished, but to his mind the board  of trade is the one organization in  which there is neither party, class or  creed and which, unfettered by* any  untoward influence, js the one great  power in developing the economic  life of the community.  Proceeding into somewhat more  speculative regions, Mr. Maclc-m vis-  ioned a time when boards ��������� of trade  will start a ripple which will grow  into a wave to sweep the old party  polities' system into the discard. ' He  likened the system of opposing political parties in this province to  running a business with a group of  black haired men criticised by a  group of red haired men, with a few  bald headed men criticising both.  Although he had been identified, with  the Conservative party, he said, he  would not care if it sank into oblivion accompanied by the'orgauized Liberal party, if by that means the  country could achieve a business administration of its affairs.  Toast to Visitors.  A toast to tlie health of the visitors was proposed by Mayor J. J.  Johnston and Mr David Whiteside.  M. L. A. The former, in;'the course  of his remarks, referred with satisfaction ito the growing realization  that improvement of the Fraser  River is' not New-Westminster's fight  alone, but calls for the co-operation  of all the Valley organizations and  also that of ^Vancouver.,  Mr. Whiteside entered a plea for  Nicomen Island, as one of the matters with which the new organization  should strongly concern itself. Unless something is done, he said plainly, the island will be washed away  one of these days. However, he  feels that co-operation between the  provincial and Dominion governments on this question is now nearer  than it has ever been before  Reply was' made by Mr. Hill, Mr.  A. D. Paterson, M. L. A., and Mr. J.  A. Catherwood, M. L. A., on behalf.  of tiie 'yisitiH-s in general. ���������   '  Mi\' Pateri-ion looked for good re-  stilts, from the formation of such organizations, in clarifying and formula tins the es������'ential needs of commun-  ilios." At present," he thought, -the  eminent service for which they, arc  ernment. service for*'which they are  hardly ali'.o to pay.  Mission in .Line.  Mr. Catherwood confessed that  when the movement for the formation of Valley boards, was first moved the people of M'ission were not  very favorably impressed. , They  were inclined to doubt whether vhero  was room for, such an organization  as' well as the Associated . Board of  British Columbia. ' However, they  feel that there is scope .for the new  organization and a great field of usefulness.  He too spoke at   sonie , length   on  the theme    of    river    improvements  and   their  importance to  the  Valley  at large, and of Nicomen Island.  An Address on the Eraser  Scheduled to speak on "The Good  Old Fraser River," Mr. J-. G. Robson  delivered a brief but intensely interesting and inspiring., address on    its  possibilities   for   .industrial  development."    He-  drew    attention    to tlie  vast natural    resources of the    province in ��������� mineral    ores, particularly  iron and copper, the very foundation  of industrial development,    and the  tremend )u.i water.powers lying latent  perhaps only five per    cent,    having  been  utilized.    These resources  presage    wonderful' development,    and  the Fraser River is' the    natural location of the industrial plants    that  will be established to exploit them. It,  has practically 12 5 miles    of waterfront,    flanked    by    unlimited    land  suitable for sites,, and the only thing  necessary to start on   'this    development is a decent    river ^ channel    in  order that the products'of industrial  plants may be shipped.to    the    markets of the world.  Grain Trade " Coming  Mr. Robson touched also on  westward shipment of grain,  predicted the establishment of many  elevators on the Pacific within the  next ten. years. The Fraser River is  the- logical location for these too.  The guests last evening included  Mr. R. Kerr Houlgate,- president of  the Vancouver Board of-Trade, and  Mr. J. B. Thompson; . Vice-president  of that body, both of whom were  called upon for a few words* and responded gracefully. Mr. .Houlgate  assured the-audience that the Vancouver organization stands ready at  all times to lend its��������� aid,- in ariy movement for.the benefit of the Fraser  Valley, and on the strjength of. the  fact that Point Grey, a portion, of  Greater Vancouver, borders .the Fraser River, made a plea for Vancouver  to be regarded as not at, least an entire outsider in the affairs of the  Valley.  Mr. Geo.' L. Cassidy . .proposed a  toast to the ladies and Mr. Hill -.if  Abbotsford paid his compliments to  the press.  Among the guests at the head  table, in addition to those who spoke  were observed Mr. C. B. Reeves, of  Chilliwack, Mr. Geo. T; Thornton,, of  Sai'dis, Mr. W. H. Wilson and Mr.  L. Berry, of Ladner, and Mr. W.  Payne, and Mr. B. A. McKelvie,  Vancouver.���������Columbian.  tZSfBSSPtSSSSBSat  ,   If it is anything in the   Grocery   line I   have ,t  complete slock of   upjjo-date  groceries   and my,  ])rices are right. -'.'������������������'.  Corn, 2 cans for 35������'  Tomaloes, 2 cans Tor ... :  45������\  'Gem Flakes, 3 for ....'., : L. 25^  Tea,.3 lbs. Cor 1: $1.15  49 lb. Quaker Flour .:..l. ...:....���������,. ....;. $2.35  Ripe Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Green Onions and  Mead Lei luce.  Quality Service Price  ALBERT LEE, feaker and- Grocer  -    ��������� e  ���������~-**T*mmTTWitwrniiiiw iiniiiiniini nini  the  and  OF ALL K  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  ttTCAI", ESTATE--Moiioy io Loan on flood Farm Mortgages  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  SATURDAY; MAY 6thf 1922  CHARLIE'CHAPLIN  ini(A DOG'SLIFE" ���������'.,>'"'  also CONSTANCE TALMADGE  in "A  Virtuous Vamp'  J9  B.  E.  of  Mr. and Mrs. Ii. J. Wells of Cam-  rose, have been the guests cf Mr. and  Mrs. Whitchelo for the" past week  Mr. Wells is greatly impressed with  B. C. and the Fraser Valley in particular.  SATURDAY, MAY 13th, 1922"  "BOOMERANG BILL"  with LIONEL BARRYMOKE  also  Harold Lloyd in "Bumping Into Broadway'  Ladies' Drop-Stitch Hose at .. ���������. $1.55  -Do you sew? Buy a Thimble at 10c.  Baby Bonnets from4..;.'.'.- 50c to $1.50  PHILLIPS' MILLINERY SHOP  Abbotsford, B. C.  how great your  skill as a cook.  PROVINCIAL ORGANIZER  VISITS  LOCAL  LODGE  will improve your results  J.W.W,RIGHT  ABBOTSFORD,   B.  0.  THE WATKINS  RETAILER  Ask the best  cook you  know.  20  ".-Irs. Green of Vancouver, Provin:  cial Grand Organizer of the Loyal  True Blue Lodge was*'in at':eiirtan-*:e  at tlie regular'meeting of the local  lodge on Monday evening ard assis-  ed with degree won*: Much general  business occupied the .-r-eotiug and  the following delegates were appointed to attend the Provincial Grand  Lodge" to be held in Victoria  in June*. Mrs. J. J. McLean  Mrs. McMillan, Mrs. Taylor and J.  Gamble. Mr. J. J. McLean.- P.G.M.  and Mrs. M. McGillivray, P.G.G., of  Huntingdon, will attend by right of  office.  BRING THE HONORS  HOME TO ABBOTSFORD  The members of the -Board of  Trade are congratulating the members who represented the Board at  the meeting of the associated boards  for the Fraser Valley, ' held at New  Westminster last Friday, bringing,  the presidency of the new association  back to Abbotsford. The idea was  first    mooted    by    the    Abbot3ford  Are you a Scotchman? If you are  you will be telling how you enjoyed  Thursday with the Caledonian  Society. This society lias now a membership of over fifty and.Wednesday  evening was the last meeting of tlie  season, until September. A most  1 pleasant evening was enjoyed, and  the old Scotch dances, so-dear to t-.ie  heart of a Scot were indulged in.  mooted  Board, we beileve  and it seems' only  presidency should  ford.  by Mr.-Brydges,  right that ��������� the  come to" Abbots-  Miss May Combs' spent tlie weekend at her home at Abbotsford.  It will be with regret that the  many friends' of Mr. G. Andison, who  has been in charge of the grocery cW  partment at Whitchelo's for the past  two years, has severed his ��������� connections with the firm and will owing to  failing health endeavor to stay with  an outdoor job for the summer. Mr.  and Mrs. Andison have made many  friends in Abbotsford and all , will  wish them success and prosperltv  wherever they may decide to locate.'  The Abbotsford Brass Band will bt.  on the job on May 24th, so Bandmaster ;C. S..Wright says.  At  ������������������ti  '���������Xi,  NK*  "v^-4  .   \-


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