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The Abbotsford Post 1922-05-26

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIV., No. 3.   '  Abbolsford, B. C.; Friday, May 26, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.  By purchasing your season ticket you are helping the good citizens who are back of the guarantee.    Tickets pur-  chased at the wicket on day or evening of lecture do not help to pay guarantee to the same extent.    When you get interested you will spend the price of a   season ticket.    Why not start with a season ticket and help the men who are trying  to help the town.   ' BUY YOUR TICKET TODAY: ���������, r. ��������� t ���������     ,     '  c  as  5BSH5  MAY DAY CKLIdlSKATION  IS SPLENIHI) SUCCESS  The ninth annual May Day celebration was'as grand a success as.it  was on previous years', and with fine  weather at no time hayeJ the children of any community enjoyed themselves belter than did the boys and  girls of Abbotsford on Wednesday  last.  Almost promptly at , 1:30- Mr. N.  Hill rang the school bell    to attract  the attention of those   'gathered"1 on  . the grounds and extended the greet-  - ings for' a pleasant play day. / # ���������  Miss Canada, Miss'King, "the May  Queen arid her maids soon appeared'  on the school'steps..and,the flag' wa-s  raised by Miss Canada? Vhich indic-  . aled that the celebration was open.  The Band then rendered in excellent  form, "The. Maple Leaf Forever."  Reeve "McCallum    was,,,, pleased 'to,  see so many present to." e'njoy .another May .Day.- -The first~-May* Day was-  " -celebrated fin 'l^l'^ama^etrch-'ahnual  , festivity had" shown the boys arid-girls,  * that the .'grown-ups    of    Abbotsford  wished them to enjoy themselves to  the fullest extent.  Ac 2 p. m., headed by the Abbotsford Land, a precession was formed  in the school grounds, followed by  the parade of-floats and autos, then  the school children and their parents.  Going out of the north gate reaching  Pine Street, along to Gladys Avenue, east along Hazel Street to Cyril  - Street, thence south to Essendene  avenue. "Passing along, Essendeae  it was absolutely necessary that a  freight train should block the -way  for a i'ew minutes. Reaching the  head of "Essendene avenue the procession returned to the crossing at  Oscar Street where a very pretty ceremony took place in the ' dedication-  of the G. W. V. A. flag pole to ''Our  Fallen Heroes.'. ��������� .-   Here also took place the judging  of the autos in the parade, Mr. King's  car securing first ' place', with Dr.  Swift's as second place and the American car, in which - the Goddess of  Liberty rode, being highly commend-1  ed. " - '  After the crowd had been    placed ;  in as advantageous    a    position    as j  possible,' Capt.   Whitchelo,  president  of the G. W. V. A. on    behalf of the  organization in a   few   well   chosen  words explained why the G. W. V. A.  had raised the excellent flag pole on  a Maltese Cross of cement. He wished each one present to remember  that the flag pole had a message to  each person,.reminding them of tho  fallen heroes who had died for their  country. ��������� The world should be better  for the war and it was up to each  one. Capt. Baldwin then raised the  flag. .  Rev. Mr. Priest then    spoke _a few  words.  ,'L'The flag pole is' permanent at  Essendene Avenue at the Oscar street  crossing.  ��������� The children" arid ' their parents,  filling-the theatre to~ almost capacity,  crowned the May Queen for 1922.  The ceremony was a most impressive  one and. the programme carried out  was enjoyed by all.  The- retiring queen   addressed' her  subjects as follows:  -:. Greeting to   the-' citizens    of   the  .Realm of the-May. Queen.    You are  gathfii'edj'liere' "today ii'^jacifordafrce?  with "our" regular cu3tqni jto ' witness".  -the "coronation-of--your Queen of May  for the-coming year.'   I am pleased to'  see here today so many present from  the surrounding    communities,    and  heartily welcome them to   our   celebration.  My reign has been one of gladness  and peace, during which many kind  vfavors have been showered on me,  which shall be treasured in my memory. The past year has seen many  improvements in the district over  which I have reigned as Queen of  May. Principal among 'these has  been the erection of the lovely Mats-  qui-Sumas-Abbotsford Hospital,"  which is proving a valuable asset to  the community.  As your retiring May Queen I  take the opportunity of expressing  my thanks to you all for the Loyal  support accorded me dui'ing the year  of my reign. I desire to pay a special, tribute to the little citizens of  the throne who so generously gave of  their time and talent to make his day  a success. I now take great pleasure  in crowning Freda Nelson as May-  Queen, and commend~to your tender  care the subjects of our throne.  Queen Freda, I salute you! May  your reign be one of gladness and  joy. ,   .     -  ���������    ���������  Following      is      Queen      Freda's  CAPTAIN  T.  DINSMORE. UPTON  "Re-creation  Through   Recreation."  * First night of Chautauqua.    s  speech:  Royal Sister, I have to thank you  for your gracious war ds-, and for the  confidence and hope- tlfey inspire for  the continued welfare of my'subjects  through the coming -year.  I thank all those *" who have  through their kindly 'efforts achieved the dignity of this position for me.  " I acknowledge the homage of my  subjects and feel the ' assurance of  the fealty and love of you all.  I hope that when in my turn I pass  on the crown and sceptre that I  shall have equally gained - the love  and affection of a happy people.  In honor of this my ascension. T  now command that the Maypole  Dai\ce begin-and sincerely hope that  nothing will mar the pleasure of  this joyous occasion.  ��������� Mr. A. Coiiway was \ visitor in  Vancouver this week.  Rev. Mr. J. C. Alder conducted  services at, Missipri City last Sunday.  Mr; and Mrs1. A. Thompson.and Mr.  and Mrs. McMenemy and family attended the- .Anniversary Memorial  inv Murrayyille last Sunday afternoon.  Mj. J. Steede who. has   completed  the first    year at   the    University in  Vancouver,is, visiting with' his aunts,  the Misses Steede, on his' way   home  to pt. Alberni, V. I.  Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Coogan  spent: the week-end .in coast cities.  Mrs! Greenlay was a week-end  visitor to Vancouver. -"'  f.;-Mrs. Woods of ��������� Vancouver ,was iu  .';Ai)������otsford:-over':the.-May-Day. ��������� ���������"-  ;';--'-Mrs.:JKnox is "the guest of her sister  Mrs." McGowan. ' \'- _ k  \* Master.'Thos. Shortreed is visiting  .his-r-libme here while qnji'few .weeks'  iaoTiday,^tfro^  _: J Miss -Grace' McDonald of .Murray-  ���������vflle attended the May Day dance.  V.Mr.- Harvey and Mr. Merryfield  were among the May Day' visitors  from Mt. Lehman.  7 Mrs. Hooper and two sons of Vancouver were the guests of Mrs. J. J-.  Vannetta over 'the May Day.  The raffle on the lot which    was  donated to the.M.-S.-A. Hospital    b>  S. D. Trethewey, took place at thi  supper hour at the May Day Dance  and was won by. Arthur George.  Mrs. R. I. Pettipiece of Vancouver  arid Mrs. James Livingstone of Langley Prairie organized a Maccabee  Lodge here on Thursday afternoon.  The meeting was held in, the Orange  Hall and-was well attended.  The fine new Tennis' Court of the  Comrade Bible Class of the Presbyterian Church was officially opened  on Tuesday evening. Addresses were  given by Rev. Mr. Robertson ' and.  Mr.-John Wright, the teacher of the  class, after which Rev. Mr, Robertson and Reeve A.' McCallum of Mats-'  qui threw the first balls, and the play  began. The players included Miss  Freda Nelson, -Miss K. Parton,  Messrs. Buchanan and R. Brydges.  Miss K. Parton and Mr. R. 'Brydges  were the winners." Several fine  selections were , rendered by the.  Abbotsford band-and-lemonade and  pake -was:s.seryed; at-the;.4 .closer 6k-the;  game.  -. -Doininion Chautauqua' - at '"Abbots";  ford, May 30 to. June 5'.,"-lv .'��������� ;     . ':  Services will be held in St.'Math-"'  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford -  every Sunday night at 7:30, Rev. A. ,  Harding Priest, vicar.     "    ,  Chautauqua opens May 30.  N     V\  'ONE A MINUTE"  CLEVER  Meet your canvassers in the right way.  Make this a Red Letter Ticket   Day   and   save  $5.25 for yourself.  *  With a comedy story of ,unusual  merit and cleverhes, interpreted by  a cast of well-known ..players; Douglas MaeLean .will appear ,at the Abbotsford Theatre on Saturday, June  3rd, in*"One a Minute," his latest  Paramount-Ince starring vehicle.  Marion DeBeck, who appeared in several New York productions prior to  entering pantomime,- has the leading  feminine role ' of Miriam- Rogers.  MaeLean is cast as Jimmy Knight, a  lawyer and erstwhile druggist  whose experiences with a successful  patent medicine form the basis of innumerable clever comedy.situations.  The remainder of the cast includes  such popular players as Victor Potel,  Frances Rayniiond, Andrew Robson'  and Graham Pettie.  The W. B. Maccabbee initiation  meeting will be held in the Orange  Hall on Thursday evening, June 1st.  Be sure and bring your    lahgh' to  Mrs. Temple's Telegram. You'll need  if!"-   ,: V;;;- .  Make use of this store to leave your parcels or  meet your friends, dr to get acquainted with  them.      ���������  Get your season tickets before Tuesday.    They  cannot be puchased after the first day of Chautauqua.     Buy to-day.  An Excellent line of Crockery in stock.  xamsaamsmema  SBBB  Saturday, May 2 7th; is Ticket Day  for the Chautauqua, and everyone  will have an opportunity'to purchase  a season ticket.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S uSTORE OF QUALITY" I  PAOE WO  TUB ABBOTSFORD POST  ��������� ������4^>'j*itf ^���������Vl^fc* ������������������  THE'ABBOTSFORD F&ST ���������  Published-Every' Fi'iday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,  MAY   20,   1022  Elsewhere will be found a shc.t  article dated from Victoria, 13. C.  which tells of young ladies in England asking' about prospective husbands in our province. They say  there are too many young women in  England and not enough young men.  Our statistical editor a few days ago  was just counting up how many  young ladies would be left if all thu  young men in town were married !o  a young lady of this district unci it  was found that if all the eligible  young men were to go to Abbotsford  for a licence, that the young lai'.y  from England or any other country  would stand a poor chance with tho  rest of them. But, there' is always  this hope for any,young ladles that  come from Bradford, England, that  a new face in the community might  take the boy's eye. It used to ho  hinted during the war that the returned soldiers when they came bac-c  settled down' would' be given the advantage over those who did not go  to the war, by allowing them to have  two wives, but ' it is noticed now  that' the .most of those of them who  got married are satisfied with on a  good lady of the house. , We would  say that our'young men have hard  enough dodging, the young women  who are already here without importing any more pretty faces.  At all , the annual elections of  school trustees throughout the  Fraser Valley and in many other  parts'of the province there    has beoi.  ' heard-the complaint-   that education  ' was costing too much considering the  real education that the children were  receiving". 'The educational tendency  of the present day is no better than  the tendency along other lines���������avoid  hard work as much as possible. All  are guilty.,' The present system is  modelled to suit the present , day.  There are,however many things tha<  could be eliminated that would not  hurt the boy or girl mentally, morally or physically. . The child of today  - leaving school is .hardly fit to ' take  'his place in life without a lot of fixing. It is -demanded, of the young  man or young woman that he or she  should be. able to reason for himself  or herself, How can they with the  present system.. The habit of drifting  is learned at school, and is continued  throughout life.  Education is costing too much.  'Parents .say.so. -Taxpayers say so."  The government complains and is not  doing as much; accordingly for the  .different parts'-of. the,province today  as it was some years ago. Years agoL  in this-province a district was not allowed a second ..teacher .-until" such  time as the attendance averaged 50  pupils in regular attendance.    Today  '30 pupils in an ungraded school,is con  sidered too much.and 40 in an ungraded school is.'������hought enough for  one teacher.'' There must be a reason.    We .cannot say that the teaclf-  'ers are less capable; we cannot.say  that the,*.boys: and girls are less intelligent,' but we can say with considerable" degree of certainty that  there arje too many "subjects taught,  considering the length of    the school  told that this way would be hard and  rough, that his mode of " living for  some time would be of the most primitive kind, that he would,have to d<������;  and dig, chop arid chop, his way to  his first earnings from his own soil.  Be he a: married man it should be  conveyed that sho would * have to  share similiar conditions and help  her male to bring about the/transformation. ' <���������  All these things should    be made  clean-.    The   v\\  'lit    man    wants    the  truth. Nothing less will suit, him. Me  who cannot.stand plain facts will  not come to Canada. If lie did come  without having the information ho  would be useless. Those who take  the step will take it with their eyes  open. They can make good in this  country and do the .work that will bo  ro(|iiired of (hem just as the clerk  and the none-too-robust city dweller  endured more hardship and privation  in France than would ever be found  in the virgin lands of Canada. But  they must-be told and come without  illusions.���������Vernon News.  When thc Premier of ��������� Manitoba  makes the point that ho is a farm  or he calls' attention to the fact that-  farmer premiers are quite common in  Canada. Leaders of the Ontario and  Alberta, government are farmers both  politically and by occupation. Tho  premiers of Manitoba and British  Columbia are Liberals in politics and  farmers by occupation. The Premier  of Saskatchewan is a farmer in politics and is down in (he Parliamentary Guide as a farmer by occupation.  This accounts for the nine provincial premiers. Three of the others arc  lawyers, and the fourth a merchant,  '���������Province.  PIi-iNTLVU  /rim  FLOWS K  GAKDK.V  The annual delight to flower.loy-.  ers of planting the garden is about  to be experienced as spring is her-}  Often the desire to plant, however, its  so strong that certain kinds are ;-'.et  out in the garden long before they  s'hbuld be with the result that many-  plants are ruined by late spring  frosts. There is no advantage, ana  great dangers in planting geraniums,-  for instance, before the last week of  May, and tender plants are almost  certain to be killed.      .  In planting the flower garden it  should always be kept in ' mind that,  green grass is one of the most pleasing sights about a garden as flowers  without grass to set them off may bo  compared with'a picture without a  frame. The flower- garden then  should be so planned that the grass  will not be much cut up by .flover  beds. See that the places for flowers'  are along, the boundaries, in corners,  or close to the house,' leaving as  much grass a's possible in an unbroken area.  All herbaceous^perennials' that ai-e'  going to . be planted this spring  should be'set out as soon as possible  now as the more    growth    they ha.ve  clula or Pol. Marigold, Delphinium,.*  ��������� rOKohschollzia, Poppy, Phlox Drum-  mouciii, Virginian Stocks, and Vev-  bena, while for best' results Sw-j'jl.  Peas should be planted as soon as  the ground is'dry, enough, but ��������� good  success will be obtained in an average  year even if there is delay in planting for-a few weeks. Annuals thai  are affected by very, little frosi  should not be planted Ikiforc the latter part of May as, in addition to  .their probably being killed by frost,  these tender things do not succeed  well until the temperature of the soil  is fairly high. This'.applies also to  such tender plants as Carinas /'and  Dahlias. Gladioli may be planted'any  time in May. '  ���������;"" ;  In planting, the flower garden it is  very desirable to plan it in such' a  way that there will-be a .succession of  bloom from early in the spring un!U  late in the uutunnf. Care should betaken also to arrange the plants in.  such a way that there will be pleasing blending or contrasts in colours  and that thc lower growing plant:?  will be in the foreground, or, at least,  not' hidden by the stronger and taller ones���������Experimental  Farms nolo.  COM fNG���������.July  Changed."  1st,  "Woman   God  ���������liiiKoo.ono.KOit highway: wokk  VICTORIA, May 22.���������Lower  Mainland Toads will fare well in tho  expenditure,of $1,1300,000 to bo made  by the provincial department of  public works this year, according to  an announcement made by Hon. Dr.  '\V,' H. Sutherland, newly elected  minister of public works. The,largest-item will be the paving of three  additional miles on the Pacific Highway to .cost approxniafely r$ I I 0,000.  Work will also be done on tho trans-  provincial highway in the Langlev  and Chilliwack sections... Tenders  are nlready in fo'r the two-miles of  work  near Chilliwack.  Burnaby will benefit lo Ihe oxfo'it  of $10,000 on the Hasfings-Barnet  while a similiar sum will be expended  on theloco-Sunnysidc road. Nothing  will be done this year on the Hopo-  Princeton road.  Ten thousand dollars will bo I, ho  government's share of repairs to .be  done on the Scott road in co-operation with the municipalities of Delta  and Surrey, \  Mr. Thompson needs'no other recommendation than his position as  head of the Lyold George Publicity  Dept.  WONDERFUL NIGHT PHOTO-  (3RA'l������HV*IN "ONE A MiNUTW  made before planting the less s'atis-  ho*uVs7aricf home work is a.n abomina-1 factory will be the results the first  tion in the eyes of many parents, and  year  is often used as a slam at the teacher  if it is given. One , of two things  could be' done to lessen the cost of  our schools, i Make the hours longer  or devote more time to less subjects.'  It will;be interesting to note the  results of the conference called at  Victoria '"where Mayor  taken the initiative.-  Roses should be planted as early  as possible, and if the plants - seem,  dry when they arrive prune severely  and bury them in moist soil . for a  couple of days before 'planting.  , Some of 'the hardiest annual flowers, the seed of .'which can be planted  Marchant has outside early in Mayjare Sweet Alys '��������� ���������  sum,  Calliopsis,    Candy.tiii^,:,:r Caleh  CANADA'S. FIELD  The .feverish excitement accompanying a hotly-contested 'election,  with the hectic election night " ot  blaring.,bands and hihxrkms crowds  has been strikingly reproduced in  "One a Minute," Douglas MacLeans'  new Paramount comedy, which comes  to the Abbotsford -Theatre" on Saturday, June 3rd.  The outstanding feature of these  night scenes is the manner in which,  they have been'.photographed;"'-to attain the,shadowy bizarre effect of a  victorious  torchlight procession.  Bert-Cann, one of Thomas H.  luce's ablest cinematographers secured the picturesque contrasting  lights and shadows. Mr. Cann utiiiz-  -ed- ni'Ore than a hundred powerful  twin'arc lamps in lighting the streets  in which .the'scenes were photographed-, and improved the 'results by using a novel and original method of  producing moving shadows which  heighten the effect.  An /unusually strong company of  players headed by Marion DeBeck.  appears' in support qf Mr. MaeLean.  Jack Nelson was the director.  When Lord Shaughnessy hints that  his country will be foolish-to expect  that Great Britain can send us all  the agriculturists we need he is hitting the nail on the head, says tiie  Victoria " Times. The Motherland  cannot spare us a very large portion  of her population that is trained in  rural pursuits.". She has no surplus  of this cjass. On that account it will  bo necessary for Canada to cast about  in the countries of Northern Europe  ���������in Holland, Norway, Sweden, Den  mark, as well in the Slavonic countries and Hungary���������besides the  United States, for many of her new  ���������settlers.  It does not follow that theie  should be the least cessation of our  campaign'1* to attract desirable 'emigrants from the.British Istes. But it  does emphasize the necessity of a  programme that will appeal to the  man who knows little* about rural  life. Heljmust be told the truth  about.conditions in this country. The  idea that! he can cross the Atlantic  and hop'into instant opulence should  be completely dispelled. The average farmer is not gulled by the fantastic yarn which' the immigration  shark is wont to spin. His own  training instinctively informs him  that farming is farming all the world  over and.more so in this country.  To the town dweller, or the man  whose knowledge of food production  has been'confined to a cottage garden, a pjain account, of a settler's life  should be    given.   '  He    should    bo  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 expenditures are planned.   Facilities.for adequate,telethon-  r i  ing are always kept up to top notch, with the result that  ���������oin* whole system is in excellent condition, and we are in  a position at all times to supply service when the request  is made.  *Britis& Columbia Telephone Company  Made in Canada  deiail,   Ihe   new  a   wide .appeal  Re fined :\nc\   improved in  "Four-Ninety"   Special   makes  amongdnolorisLs who   want a "de   luxe"   model  completely equipped at an economical cost, both  initial and upkeep.  Special features include, nickel plated radiator, cord tires, bumper, special top with Gypsy  curtains, and side curtains opening with doors,  enamelled, neatly striped-and other new features.  High grade linoleum special trimming; better top  material; hinged robe rail; large tool box under,  front seat, leaving more room in tonneau; gas-,  oliiie tank in rear; vacuum feed.  ::.;-. STUART/  Chevrolet-and Nash .Agents-'  "Mission.City,. 13. C.  MODEL "W0". TOURING CAR  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  " ���������-Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwoqd Building  Phone SGOl P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. O.  With the committee    packing    the  Chautauqua and    you    backing    the  Wm . Aucingon  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist -  committee, your  go over the top.  tickets are bound lo  SHSLOH STOPS  THAT COUGH  For grown-ups or children. Safe,  suro. and efficient. . Small dose  means-economy and does not upset the stomach.'-At'all dealers,  30c,-C0c and $1.20. 1  Bmun������������iiiioi...w������������������I,.  ������  Spring Is Mer���������������  to purify the blood, tone up your  stomach and make you feel bright  and healthy.    Take ,  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Eraser Valley* Am familar  with the different.breeds; oif live:  stock and fcheir values!  '.   Address   all communications   to  Bfox 3* Chilliwack, R. rv'"'  J. H. JONES  i  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection/Mission City  it acts gently and without discomfort. Brew a cup each night for  every member of the family and feel  fine this spring. At all druggists,  30c and 60c. '     ���������':���������-���������  THE  ADANACS���������ALL-CANADIAN  QUARTETTE  In two big concerts the second day of Chautauqua.  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C.& Oldjport  ::C']<g^Bp;;jr  8.   C.   CIGAR'  FACTORY  WILBERO ft WOLZ. PROPS  ia  ���������I  i  i  wit  i  i  n  i  &r mmamm  1"  U  THE ABBOTSFORD PCW11  PAGE THREE  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Sii rveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room' C   Hart  Block,   ChUliwacTt  Box   422. CHILLIWACK  ^"**-^������^������-������^^^^^^������"^te^������*������i������<fc"^-^M������^^-������������-*^^������������^  arwood & Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  ^BBorwmw  ���������  IN  THE  ESTATE  OF  JAMES  PATTERSON  Late of Huntingdon, formerly of  Webb, Saslc, Deceased.  Notice is hereby given that all  persons having claims against thc  above 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 tho undersigned will proceed to distribute the assets' of the  deceased among the persons, entitled  thereto having regard only to the  ���������claim of which 1 will then have had  notice.  Dated at    Huntingdon,.!']. C, this  28th day of April,, 1922.  D.  B.  DERBYSHIRE,  Webb, Sask.  Executor of the above Estate,  Crokc,  First Saturday, m  Each Month  at 1 />. in,  AUN M. BROKOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. Mcfhce's Stable '  E.-0. Box 94  1  Most of Your Home  Actually the greatest part of  . the area of it, is covered with  Wallpaper. Wallpaper is ita  distinctive feature; it fovms tiie  background for everything  else.    .-* .   ��������� "      '      ; . ;  Let me. show you samples and  give you    figures on   hanging,  painting, staining,1 calsoniining,  ��������� etc * K r >     .*..-..       *  J.E. PARTON  AJSBOTSFORt),' Vb.   C.  BRITISH GIRLS WRITE FOR  It. O. WEDDING CHANCES  VICTORIA, B. 0.���������"Please tell  us if there are any opportunities  for prospective husbands for worthy, honest and domesticated English  girls." This' is part of the contents  of a letter signed by nine young  young women ,o*f Bradford, England,  and addressed to a local organization. A similiar letter was sent to  Vancouver early in April. The girls  say there aro too many young women  in\he Old Country, and not enough  men to go around, so they want to  know if western* Canada really has a  surplus of potential husbands;. There  is some pathos in the letter, as seen  in these words: "We'do not want  to be regarded as bold or. forward,  but it is natural for us girls to want  to be honest wives and we mean well.  The war makes it hard, for us, because you see, Sirs, that there are  Per C H Crokc I thousands of nice girls who, will not  Huntingdon, U. cV. i Bet married unless they can get nice  Mi. Lehman  n2S-m2G  PACIFIC HIGHWAY ROAD  ���������       BULLETIN ON CONDITIONS  - The Pacific Highway Road Bulletin compile'd-weckly by the Western-  Washington Automobile Club just received by the New Westminster Automobile 'Association, contains notices of detours on that intcriialioii.il'  road. Tho information roads as follows:  Thc Pacific Highway north:  Paved  Seattle to Tacoma. .Seattle to Botnel  closed as far as  Lake    Forest Park.  Leave Seattle via West Lake avenue,  pass Woodland Park on,   Greenwood  avenue and follow North Trunk road  to Elcho Lake Park on paving; thenci  turn right over three miles of gravel  road'and one mile of paving lo Lake  rlforest Park.    Paved to Everett   and  -Marysville.'    Upon    entering    Marys-  ville turn right over paved road    to-  '<* 'tfards Arlington;    do    not    go    into  'either  Marysviile or Arlington.  Just  Canadian men'. We,refer you .to  our rector and to the x mayor of our  tosvn.'' '  SUGGESTIONS ON   HROODING  Natural Brooding need not be such  a trouble if:��������� '  \. Tho chicks are healthy, bred  from heavy, clean parents.  2. The chicks are free from lice.  The setting hen should be dusted before setting and again before coming  off the nest with the chicks.  3. The hen makes a good mother;  this' can be ascertained during incubation, if a hen'proves clumsy and  cross-she should not be used to  mother.the chicks.  4. Statable arrangements are  made for broody coops, i'hese may  be, just large enough for one hen  and her family or a small colony  house that will hold-several hens will  do. They should be repaired and dhir  infected, placed in a sheltered location upon new ground.  5. The chicks are fed often but not  south of Arlington    turn  left    ovpr' t0������ much at a time    ?nd    kept awaV  SUBDIVISION   OF FARM LANDS  Loc 1 ���������-3.364 acres uncleared land.  A. V soil..good water,    electric"light,  ' facing the"Hospital.  <   Would   make  fine fruit or chicken ranch.    Terras.-,  '$900.t)0.   ,'.',- ���������  "' '��������� Lot v2--5 acres... -.Same-as - .above:,  All tliis property joins tlie' town' and  this 5 acres is partly ��������� cleared. Per  acre,-$250.00.      .'-���������������������������'  ' Lot 3���������^-5 acre3 partly cleared?,p^r,-  acre, .$250,007-'-     -   "      ���������"    '-'"/*  Lot 4���������One acre," splendid home-  site settled all around with'a''good  class of houses, $300.00.  Lot 5, 6, 7:���������Same as lot 4.  Lot 8���������One-acre. A corner" lot  having a'* large frontage on, both  streets and a splendid view. Lots of  water. Electric light, $500.00. -���������  Lot 9, ,10, 11, 12���������^Oiu'e acre, each.  Fine hom'esites, each $300.00/  Lot    13���������?5 s room    cottage. " Lot  50x150, rented^$9Jp;6j^v,;'^   -," '  ,     Lot 14���������5 "room\ottage.    Lot 5 Ox  150, rented, #900:00'/; ''  ���������  Lot 15������������������ room- house.- -Lot- 50x  150, $1000.00.  Lot- 16���������5, room house. Lot 5 Ox  150, $1100.00.  '   Lot"    20���������13.26    acres,     6    room  house," large barns, outbuildings,-.or-,  chard;" good water, on main road over looking and adjoining town. Splen  did view.  $5000.00  Lot-2T���������11*54'. acres,- -house,, outbuildings' and clearing; fruit trees:  Fine situation'overlooking "the town  where there is a market for all kinds  of' produce.-$3000.00. ��������� *;-r'."'  Lot 25���������Building lot-'66x132,  $250.00   ' .  Lot 26^-Building lot 66x132.  $250.00  ������������������  'Lot    27���������Building    lot      66x132.  $250.00  ���������Lot 29���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 30���������One aero, $300.00.  Lot 31���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 32���������One acre, corner lot, frontage on two roads, $400.00.        ^  Lot' 33���������1.118. acres,    north of B.  C. E. Ry>  $30010070  '. 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.  Newspaper editors have to. contend with two classes���������.those who  want to know why it was published  and those who want to know why it  wasn't. ,     ,  t   ' r'  Chautauqua is' not sectarian, yet  has religious principles, non' political  but patriotic, educational yet not  dogmatic.  paved road to Silvana, Stanw.ood,  Conway, Mt. Vernon, and Burlington,  rum left at Burlington 2 miles,  then right through Allen, Bow and  Blanchard. All paved to Blanchard."  Two miles gravel in very good condition, thence paved to Bellingham,  Ferndale, Pleasant * Valley, Blaine  and .International border. Stop at  U. S. customs in Blaine and Canadian customs at border. Drive on-  right side of road in B. C. To Cloverdale fatrrgravel, then paved one  Everett closed" from six p. m. io  and paved 5 miles to New Westminster, and'12'miles to    Vancouver, B  c- *'   '  Special Note:   Bridge    over    bno-  homish "river at north city limits of  seven a. m. Through traffic during  mile, thence gravel about 'six miles  these hours should turn .right .at  Murphy's Corner, 'south of Everett,  through Laramie's Corner to Snohomish, and thence to Cavalero's Corner and north.  '    Mt Vernon to Anacortes: Paved 9  miles to Swinomish Slough.    Balance  ,9- miles good gravel road.  Pacific Highway South: Paved to  Olympia and Tenino with exception  of short section at N. P. R. R. crossing Just outside of Plum station. At  this p.oint an under crossing is being  built and detour via grade crossing is  necessary. .Very poor when wet.  Drive carefully at night. Fair gravel  to'Bucoda and Centralia. Paved to  Chehalis, Forest and Toledo. Rough  through Toledo. One mile south oi  Toledo go slow over hill at Salmon  Creek, where crew is washing cut  through Salmon Hill; thence good  and fair gravel to Castle Rock;  rough through Castle Rock, then very  good gravel to Kelso city limits;.very  rough from north city limits to the  paved street in Kelso; thence good  and fair gravel to Carrols. Grade is  much improved; a few small ruts,  but hard bottom road, about 400  feet; thence fair to Kalama except  one or two short stretches wlier-. the  grade is-being .widened  from the rest of the flock  Artificial brooding may be made  successful if in addition to what is  said above which applies to' artifici > I  a!s well as natural, attention is' give i  to the following:  1. G,ood brooding conditions are  provided; this is more important in  artificial brooding than in-natural;  Tlie brooder should be heated to 95  or 100 degress before the chicks are  put in it and that after a thorough  disinfecting of the brooder and house.  2. The brooder must -have plenty  of ventilation without draughts. Too  many of the box like brooders sold  are only death traps.*.    -' ,  3.'Not more, than 50"   chicks    to  any small brooder.'  t   4. The colony brooder stove is 'the  best for large numbers but    even it  should  never be crowded.  0. Feed little and often, this is  more important in artificial than in  natural, for the first week or two a  hungry chick is a healthy chick.  6. The essentials in artificial  brooding may be - summed up in  healthy chicks to start with, clean  brooders with plenty of fresh air  and no draughts, fed little and often,  and fresh ground upon which they  should be allowed as'soon ^as they can  be - let out.���������Experimental Farms  note.  Mrs. D. R. Nicholson- has as her  guests, Mrs. Harold Nicholson and  baby, and Mr. Cordon Bloom field.  Mr. Roy Bell, Vancouver, spent thc-  week-end with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Bell.  Miss Gillis and Miss Waite were in  Van Buren for a tow days visiting  Mr', and Mrs. Gillis.  Mrs. Swinton has had her daughter  visiting her for some days. A paivy  was, held in Miss Swinton's honor.  Thursday evening, May 18.  The "Mothers' Day" service held  in the Presbyterian Church on the  14th was well attended. Narcissus,  dogwood,and pear blossoms formed  the floral decorations. The programme as arranged was carried out, the  recitations being given by Christina  McEachern, Annie Morrison, Fred  McDonald, Betty Fowles, Bemice McDonald, Clifford Angel, and Druiu-  mond Oswald. Tho senior girls formed a choir, and, under the leadership  ol' Miss Bell, dang "My Mother," as  the offering was being received. Rev.  ihos.' Oswald gave an address on "1  A'm Proud of My Mother." Thc girls'  choir sang in the evening, also.  On' Saturday, May 13th, the first,  school baseball game was played on  the grounds at Bradner, when the  Bradner boys played the Mt. Lehman  Superior School. At the close the  score' stood 13' to 1 in- favor of 'Mt.  Lehman. Mr. Roy Gibson ..acted as  umpire. B. Douglas, L. McDermid,  S. Pennington, R. Douglas, J. Nichols, C. Hubbard, J. Cronin, T. Cox,  and- B. Elliott formed the personnel  of th.e Bradner nine, while the personnel of the home team was: A.  Lewis, C..Angel,'H. Dennison, D. Oswald,' O. Pellon, H. Bates, H. Walters, S. MaeLean, and J. Croy. It i.J.  hoped the public will take an interest and give the boys encouragement  PINTO PONY IN PICTURE  William S. Hart's famous Pinto  jonyjhas a-big role in "The -Testing  Block" which comes to the Abbotsford Theatre 'to-morrow, Saturday,  Way 27th. Pinto stamps a bandit to*  death and displays extraordinary intelligence as well as love for ' Sierra  Bill, his master. .Mr. Hart wrote  the, story which was pictunzed jy  Lambert- Hillyer. Eva Novak heads  the supporting cast.  i ,,i       ii ���������    ���������*���������'���������' ������������������  KNIGHTS CONVENE IN  J NEW  WESTMTNSTEK  , PAVING BIDS FOR  YALE ROAD  Tenders for approximately two  miles of paving on the Yale Road  connecting Langley Prairie and Mur-  rayville, have been called by the provincial department of public works.  Uie closing time being set' for Monday, May 29. The work' estimated  to cost between $60,000 and $80,-  000 and is the first paving unit ot  the trans-provincial ������������������ highway otheV  than that stretch on'the Pacific Highway to Cloverdale. Various types of  hard surfacing are j mentioned in the  specifications drawn \ lip by the engineering department of the govern  ment.  REED METROPOLITAN PLAYERS ���������-.  Presenting "Vra, Temple's Telegn������m," fifth tjfiy ?t Chaut������wqw*  WILLIAM   H. STOUT  Lecturing   on   "Seeing    Life    Whole."  Fourth   day   at  Chautauqua.  RAILWAYS.  VS.   PUBLIC  Members of the Knights of Co  lumbus of British Columbia and  Washington State gathered in Selling  ham and New Westminster during  ���������the week-end, the ceremonies openea  Sunday morning in. the Tulip City  when 100 .candidates, 25 from New  Westminster, 25 from Vancouver  and-50 from the Bellingham district,  will be initiated, the proceedings being in charge of the New Westminster Council. The day closed with a  big ganquet at the Leopold hotel,  where preparations were made to accommodate 500 guests.       '  On Monday the state convention ot  British Columbia convened at New  Westminster, two delegates representing each of the.following points.  Prince Rupert,. Victoria, Vancouver,  Rossland, Craribrook, Kamloops.  Vernon, Fernie. Nelson . and Ne>v  Westminster.  State officials who attended aro.  William Brennan, state deputy ot  B C, Kamloops; Frank D. McCon-  nel, -state secretary, Vancouver;  Harry J. Sullivan, state advocate,  New Westminster; H. L. Choquette,  state .warden, Nelson; Rev Fatner  Beck, state warden,   New   Westmin-  ster ^  One of the outstanding questions  taken up was the - formation of a  Christian Brothers school to oe located in-Vancouver. This undertaking  will mean an expenditure of $o00,-  000, which will be borne by the  Knights of British Columbia.. Ihe  convention closed on Monday evening  with a banquet, at which the Washington State delegates were invited to  attend. Arrangements were also made  for the caring 'of 100 Washington  Anights and their escorts.  Rev. Dr. Boyle, formerly in charge  of St Peter's church, was the speaker of the 'evening, . together with  James H. Kane, Seattle, Wash. Ihis  hanquet of Canadian and Washington  knights-w,as the beginning of a series  of get-together- meetings and the international boundary will be r:rosB-  ed several times this season.. Wlany  of'the delegates to the Bellingham  convention will motor to Ue .Lullp-  City and will then continue. W  journey north over the Paciuc Highway-. .   j -.- V ������������������ ".'."  Home Remedies acts, like a brain  tonic. Herbert Leon Cope makes  you think and laugh.  WILIi SELL LIQUOR _,;,'���������>.  ,'.;���������.���������>������������������.;   IN 16-OZ. BOTTLES  victORIA; May 22,-r-So that persons'who -make a habit of carrying  their liquor with them may be able  to purchase^it in, bottles of more  'convenient size, the Liquor Control  Board has decided to put out a number of favorite brands in 16-ounee  bottles as well as the regulation 2 4-  ounce sise.  Prices' of/ the new sizes will be:  Scotch whisky $2,80; 2-year-old rye  $2.00,  All parties    in    parliament   agree  that the present freight    rates    are  chiefly responsible for business stagnation,  depressing industry, agriculture and practically every phase    of  our commercial life.    With such an  understanding the    action of-parlia-.  ment  deliberately    delaying    action  must be borne primarily by the Government, and as    accessories to tho  act, Hon. T. A. Caverar   and the Progressives assisted.    For   two    years   .  the Railway Commission    has ' been  engaged in an exhaustive inquiry   into this'problem, but cannot give   effect to this inquiry until a    decision  is .reached on the    Crows" Nest Pass  agreement.       This  agreement  dates .  from 1898, when, in,return'  for    as-  sistance in building the    Crows "Nest "'  fjass Railway, the    Canadian Pacific  agreed to specific rates    on    certain;  basic    commodities.      To    save    the  railway from disaster, in 1919    this v  agreement was abrogated    for three -'  years, and rates increased.    The period of abrogation expires on July 7, /  within a few weeks.      The . Government, instead of making a decision,  proposed referring the problem to    a  parliamentary  committee    which   is  "simply a "transparent evasion- of res- ���������  ponsibility and an apparent plan    to  .  continue the abrogation.      What has   -.  taken the specialists on the Railway  Commission for two ye.ars, a parliamentary  committee,    ill-informed'   or  uninformed, is asked to do in    a few  weeks.    This was pointed out- by Mr.  Meighen, who moved    that the Government decide on the    Crows' Nest  Pass agreemnt to permit of action by  the  Railway  Commission, review  qf  the Railway Commission's judgment  by parliament, and the ' accomplishment of freight rate revision    before  the expiry of the    Crows' Nest abrogation on July 7.    He    warned    the  Government that they    were   simply  playing into the hands    of    the railways, and also that the old    Government assumed responsibility    for .ib-  rogratirig the    agreement,    and    thrf  new Government must deal with this  Problem at once.  The Government and Mr. Crevav  and his followers voted this dow^.  and Mr. Crerar also voted a reference to the committee. He also declared against the Railway Commission acting with the result.  (a) The Government evades"    responsibility and  knowingly continues    -  high freight rates for another year'.  (b) Mr. Crerar supported the  Government in this favoritism to 'the  railways and injury to the public. He  is an open partner in thc deal.  (c) The result is a great victory  for the railways and the public will  continue to pay heavy tolls to them.  All agreed in parliament that present freight rates checked a busines.-i  revival. Mr. Meiglien and his followers voted for action at once to .  remedy this evil; Mr. King, Mr.  Crerar, Liberals and Progressives,  voted for delay and continued burden  on the people.  ..-'���������Hear    the    friend      of   all    kids,  "Dinny" Upton.  PLAN TO CONFKK  ON SCHOOL GRANTS  VICTORIA, B. C. May IP ���������  Mayor William Marchant today-to-k  the initiative in .arranging for a conference between Hon. J. D. MaeLean,  minister of education, and representatives of the municipalities of British Columbia for the purpose of discussing educational costs and their  relationship to the municipal treasuries.  Correspondence has passed between, the mayor and Dr. MaeLean  regarding the proposed conference,  and the minister has indicated his  willingness to meet representatives of  the city council. Mainland municipalities will probably be asked to  send delegates. h  THIS ABBOTSITGRD POST,  ABBOTSFG&D, B. 0.  hi  i~1S<rAm>ia!WmimE&Blt  CLEAN AND WHOLESOME  It is an important feature with us to keep every tool and  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  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  omiri  otsfon  Ophthalmic Optician  OPTICAL SPECIALIST  9  In the interest of efficient eyesight and better health  B. Bird has arranged to be at the Abbotsford Hotel from  9s30a* m. to 5 p. m. to examine the eyes of those who may  be suffering from eye strain and headaches or 'defective  sight Mr. Bird is an accredited graduate of one of the  "foremost Schools of Optics on the continent and is certified by the Province of British Columbia. Should the ex-*  . animation show, that classes are necessary they will ho  supplied at moderate cost.  ' Act now and save your eyes before their greatest usefulness has been permanently lost.  ADDRESS 16 and 17 HART BLOCK, CHILLIWACK  Beware of  Imitations  WM  ARK  THE  ORIGINATORS  NOT THE   IMITATORS  '-.���������������������������'.' 'JThe  C. W.T.Braiic  ol SOAP COMPOUND and WASH IXC!  ,      ;    POW1M0R  For, Silks, Woolens,  Linen,  C������Uo:i  ��������� Colored   Clothes  Is in .a class by-itself so far.' It is  Pure and does not" contain-.any so  called, fillers.      .���������     ���������   ,  Our business haVbuilt up solely on  the MERITS of ;our..goods. Our soap  compound is 92 perl.cent Soap Guaranteed and not to- be surpassed, and  can be. used where ever' soap is used.  By adding' our-?;1 various .Chemical  Salts wo have a, 'compound'suitable  for all''purposes, and harmless lo  everything  except   DIRT.  C. W. T. Brand of soap being as  near a pure Article as possible to  bring out. You can do MORE with  LESS, than'any other Article of Similiar Nature on the "market to-day.  Patronize those who loffer 1-3. C.  made Household necessities. Ask for  C. W. T. Brand of SOAP-COMPOUND  WASHING POWDER, etc. Our goods  have stood the test for economy and  quality.  Just as good goods are    made in  ii. C. as anywhere else on earth.  J. W. WRIGHT  AGENT  Abbotsford, B. C.  Saturday, Season Ticket uay-  If ii is anything in the Grocery line I have .t  complete slock of up-to-date, groceries and my  prices are right.  .  Tomatoes, 2 cans for    45������>  Corn Flakes, 3 for 25������  Tea, 3 lbs. for., ..;........... $1.15  49 lb. Quaker Flour .'..1  $2.35  Quality Service ',    Price  ALBERT, LEE, Baker ' and: Grocer -  Girls,'6 yrs. and under, 25 yds.���������  l���������Bates; 2, L. Hill; 3, P. Wallman.  Boys, 6 yrs. and under, 2 5 yds.���������  1, S. Cook; 2, H. Bird; 3, A. Macln-  nis.  Boys, 8 yrs. and under, 25 yds.���������  1. Bob Webster; 2, B. W. Taylor; 3,  F. Crosley.  .Girls, 10 yrs. and under, 50 yds.���������  L. MacPhee; 2, Bessie Forrest; 3!  B.   Gpugh.  Boys, 10 yrs. and under, 50 yds.���������  1, H. Gibson; 2, T. Webster; 3, . S.  Swift. ,  Girls, 12 yrs. and under, 50 yds.���������  1, A. Wells; 2, L. McPhee; 3, D.  Weatherby.  Boys, 12 yrs. and under, 75 yds.---  1, P. Brokovski; 2, D. MacDonald:  3, T. Webster,  Girls, 16 yrs. and under, 100 yds  ���������1, A. Wells; 2, M. MacGowan; D.  Weatherby..  Boys, 3 legged race, 25 yds.���������1,  -Taylor & Brokovski; 2, Vanetta A  MacDonald; 3, Gosling ������ MacGinnis.  Girls, 14 yrs. and under, 75 yds.���������  1, A. Wells'; 2, D. Trethewey; 2, L  MacPhee.  Boys, 14 yrs. and under, 75 yds.--  1, K. Brokovski; 2, R. Salt; 3, II.  MacDonald.  Boys, 16 yrs. and under, 100 yds.  ���������1, K. Brokovski; 2, R. Salt; 3, H.  McMenemy.  .Girls' peanut race, 25 yds.,���������1, L.  MacPhee; "2, B. Paterson; 3, C. Ru-  kas.  Girls' "mixed shoe race, 25 yds���������1  M. MacGowan; 2, S. MacPhee; 3, A  Wells.  Tandom    race,    25    yds.���������1,    W  . Taylor, and B. Patterson; 2, D.'Gosling and A. Wells; 3, R. Salt and M.  MacGowan.  Girls' 3 legged'race, 25 yds.���������1, E.  and B. Patterson; 2, Carruth-ars and  H. Wells'; 3, C. and D. Rulcas.  Men's. 100 dash���������1. J. W. Wright; 2,  J. A. MacGowan; 3, E. Webster.  Boy's broad jump���������1,    K.    Brokovski; 2, H. McMenemy; 3, R. Salt  Boy's High Jump���������1, C. Yarwood:  2, C. Roberts; 3, O. Allan.  Tug of War (married men against  the single men) winning team, $5.00.  Won by married men, Messrs. MacGowan, Webster, J. W. Wright, MacGinnis, Rowles, in 2 out of 3 pulls,  and prize donated to M. S. A. Hospital.  Uiaidauqua at  Abbotsford, May 80  The following is the Programme.  First      Day���������Afternoon���������Opening  announcements for' the week,    Chau^  tauqua Superintendent. Concert, music & Sketches, All Sisters Saxophone  Quarete. .    Night���������Concert  Prelude,  All Sisters Saxaphone Quartet.    Lecture���������"Re-Creation     Through     Recreation," Capt. T. Dinsmo,re Upton  Second       | )ay���������Afternoon���������-Grand  Concert, The Adanacs', All Canadian  Quartet.       Night���������Concert -Prelude,  The Adanacs, H. Ruthven McDonald, I  Mgr.     Lecture,   "Family  Remedies,"!  Herbert Leon- Cope.  Third Day���������Afternoon���������Concert  Prelude, Eile-r-Willoughby Ladies'  Orchestra. Lecture, "Present Day  Problems of Self-Government in the  British Empire;" Alexander Thompson, of London, England. - Night,���������  Grand Concert, Eiler-Willoughbv  Ladies' Orchestra. Fen wick Newell,  Canadian Lyric Tenor.  Fourth !>a,>���������Afternoon���������Concert  Prelude, "The One-Man. Band."  "Seeing Life Whole," -William H.Emory M. Parnell. Lecture-  Stout. -Night���������Concert Prelude.  Something Different, Emory M. Par-  nell. Lecture, "Storm Tossed  Russia," Moritz G. Hindus.  Sf'ifth Day���������Afternoon���������Rest guess  what  Mrs. Temple's    Telegram con-  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  t i  ^EAL ESTATE-Monoy to Loan o������ flood Farm Morses  William S. Hart's latest Paramount  picture, ."The Testing Block," a  thrilling story, of the Sierras in the  gold days, will be shown at" the Abbotsford theatre ' tomorrow, *'(-?,iy.y  27). Mr. Hart is' seen as a bandit  chief who,is reformed through Unlove for a wandering" girl violinist  Eva Novak is the girl.  -At Chautauqua this year Canadians  Armenians, Englishmen, Russian,  Indian^-a representative programme.'  CARD OF THANKS  Abbotsford  The Abbotsford May. Day Committee take this; opportunity- of sincerely, thanking one and all who in    any  way; helped in making-the celebration  a success.    Our friends, and "heliiei's  were too numerous to-mention separately and we therefore    wish    them  to accept this our   note of    appreciation as meant specially for each one.  Again thanking you;  MRS. A. TAYLOR, Secy.-Treas."  May Day Committee.  Miss Helena Kerr, Dominion Chautauqua Representative, is registered  at the Abbotsford.  SATURDAY, MAY 27 , 1922 ������"  Wm. S, HART  in "THE TESTING. BLOCK"  also SNUB POLLARD  in "BIG GAME"  A full    blooded    Yakima    Indian  gives his racial talk at"Chautauqua.  tained. Night���������Reed Metropolitan  Players present English Comedy,  "Mrs.   Temple's'' Teltgram.".  Sixth |>ay���������Afternoon���������Lecture  Entertainment, Chief Sfrongheart, an  interesting Chronological'Outline 01  the Red Man, "F,rom Peace Pipe to  War Trail and Back Again."..Night���������  An evening of Mystery and Magic by  the PJan Who Mystifies, Davis, Master Magician.  "THE TESTING   BLOCK   SCORES"  SATURDAY, JUNE 3rd, 1922  DOUGLAS MacLEAN  in "ONE A MINUTE"  Also A Two Reel Comedy "MOVIE FANS"  William S. Hart's new Paramount  picture "The Testing Block," will  Theatre this Saturday.' It is a powerful picture and affords Mr. Hart  one of the best roles of his screen  career. It is applauded at every  showing.  Mr.  Hindus, his' chief concern    is  the truth about the Russian people  The young man of the Fraser Valley is not like the mosquito. Last  year it was said that there was not a  single mosquito in the' Fraser Valley. They were all married and had  large  families  The Flies and Mosquitoes off the Baby.  Mosquito; netting,-green, a yard ���������....  j,_ The Sun Hals are going   at 40^ apiece.  you gor yours from  Have  POSTPONED MEETING  The meeting of the ratepayers' of  this school district which was called  for last Tuesday evening was postponed until Saturday evening, May  27th. in order that the question of extension of the present school accommodation should be more fully discussed. All ratepayers in the Abbotsford school district should be  present.  Be sure to call at the Booth in  the Home Oil office and���������report the  purchase of your ticket, /or to buy  one. It is highly important that vou  have a season ticket.  Watch the thermometer go down.  PHILLIPS' MILLINERY SHOP  "Abbotsford, B. C.  DO YOU WANT TO ENJOY  If so, use a   hammock   made   and  sold   by J.  pwh'ey; also babies'   safety swings.'-. swppf nL  ety swings,   sweet pea  EILER-WILLOUGHBY LADIES' ORCHESTRA  In concerts the third day at Chautauqua.  netting made to order.  All Material Imported1  Shopping and Hand Bags  All articles reduced in price;  ::   J. DOWNEY  Abbotsford, B. C.  9*  ���������Jjut

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