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The Abbotsford Post May 23, 1919

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 VICT"  if  e.r*  With which is incorpcr&i-r/jd "The Huntingdon Star"  i.iuj^. .������������������:'  .i.ij^i.h- m���������, ������,.   i.ut.  rvoc  ,.CLaj������.V.  Voj, XVIII.,.No,-2.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY,    MAY  23, 1919  $i;00 per Year  zz^z  mBm  jjciw.mjjjjiBwrTaprawaJingjam.i^jani r hwhw 'i  A'I1 AN  The K.K. GARAGE, now In its new premises \'i Main  Street,-is equipped with  OXV-ACMTYLKXE  WELDIXG,   BATTERY   CHABOING  VKKE Alit,. GASOLINE, TIRES,'OILS, ami-  Experienced Workmanship  ��������� Sec US, Wc never Sleep on tlie Jol>  Farmers' Phono���������One short, one long, one abort  H.  C. Long Distance���������88.  ar**^'jr7������miB<mnmr^B^iBa������'maMmil  PRACTICAL POULTKY RAISING  Prof. Lunn of the University of B.  C, lectured to an interested audience  that practically' iilied every seat of  the Victory Theatre on Thursday .evening last. The Rev. A. C. Mc  Diarniid, in introducing the speaker,  took occasion to inform the pubMc of  the splendid work of the local poul-  . try ossociation laying particular  stress on the fact that special efforts  had been made to get tho school  children, interested in poultry cult-  ' ure. Mr. McDiarmid expressed himself as being proud of the results already obtained in this direction.  Prof. Lunn had with him a large  number of really excellent lantern  slides, each one of which was explained in detail. A tribute was paid  to the specialized development of the  poultry industry he had noticed ou  his visit through the district that day  Commenting on this the speaker said  it was an unmistakable evidence that  the majority of poultry men had passed trie experimental stage and had become fully convinced .a good living  could be made from poultry. In his  opniion the poultry industry was a fa  safer branch of farming than any  other, although it needed the class of  man who would stick to it all *.he  time and attend to the necessary detail work with unfailing regularity.  Referring to the question of egg production, the speaker said 150 eggs per  annum per bird was a good average  The early matured bird, wouid. generally speaking be found to Le the  most profitable, as experiments made  proved it to be the earliest layer and  would continue for a longer period  than the Jater hatched bird. Prof.  Lunn saw no reason why Mission  should not become the centre of the  poultry industry in B.-C. The climatic conditions wore the bosi in Canada and it only remained for the  breeder to give the same intei'igcncg  to^ the industry in order to make a  success. ���������  A hearty vote  of thank3 brought  tho mooting to a close, with many expressions that Prof. Lunn would visit  he city again in the near future.  .15) M��������� Residence Phoiie  JB33B!  meantime it is not washed away. No  work can be too costly to save this  beautiful island from going down the  Fraser river where when dredged out  at the mouth would be of no value  to this district. They have enough  land down there anyway.  June the 18th judging by the present warm weather will be'a good time  to see Nicomen Island in its greatest  danger from flooding this year. Tlie  season is late and with the rising of  the river in the course of the next  ten days of warm weather it should  be getting quite'lively around the Island.  It is hoped that the advertisement  means that something is to be done  to make this Garden of Eden a mors  comfortable place to live in.  Report reached town this week  that there was a big rustle after men  on Monday evening last to work on  protection work. Some work has been  carried on for some weeks, but progress was not being made fast enough  should there be high water tnia year.  As has been pointed out there is  rio doubt about the fertility of this  soil. It is the best in the country,  and the government,���������both governments���������would be well advised to protect it. Mission City people are very  anxious to see this island put in a  more safe condition as it is one of  the districts which is considered tributary to the town and for this reason  and other neighborly feelings the government that hurries up the work will  make many friends here.  SIXTH A'XKVAti MAY  D.AV  ,.   Tlio  crowning of   tho  May  Qucn  has become an ii'liuinl oveui, and the  boys and  girls look  forward  !.o iVl'iy  Day in Abbolsford as their day, and  all theirs.     "W'aliv and call me early  mother, dear"  was I ho word  paused  around  by  ninny of  the ���������Children   in  Abbotsford and district on Thursday  evening���������-the day before Abboisford's  May   Day.     The   day   wan   purled,  hi  all respect.'*, and llio event:! ail passod  along  willi 'negula;- clock   work   and  to (.lie enjoyment5 of our boys avid o-.ir  gilds of the town ;ind district, and also'many visitors from outside school?;  The special feature of tho day was  the crowning of tho May Queen, and  Miss S. Little made a beautiful queen  worthy  of  (he  retiring  queen,   Mi<:s  Margaret Sniith.  The ceremony was conducted in the  Alexandria hall witii due ity 1 o aiTd  eclat, amidst the enjoyment of hundreds of children and their elders.  The sixth queen will reign -for one  year and in:her opening address congratulated her subjects on thc bringing of the war to a successful 'ssue,  while the retiring queen, who began  to reign'during the great war was delighted to see our.soldiers icturniiig  from the battlefield covered with all  honor. =>:  The other parts of the programme  in the hall were brought before the  audience under the able' supeivision  of the Rev. Mr.' Robertson, the efficient chairman ot thc afternoon, and  enjoyed it all as much as the children  Mr. Boyd and an old friend of his  ���������are sailing'from New York this w,ook  for England and when returning Milliard is expected to come with them.  Dr. and Mrs. Swift motored to Vancouver on Monday last,  Miss Nadcn spent a few days at  lior home in New Westminster last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Smith .spout last  Friday in Vancouver.  1 The ladies aid met at Hi?; home of  Mrs. .Ryall on Wednesday afternoon  Quite a number were present and not  afrair of the extreme heat.  Miss Mildred Hill-Tout who had a  slight bpeation on her throat is home  for a short holiday.  Mr. McGillivray is clering up his  new place near Huntingdon. ���������  Glen Thomas has been home sime-  timc, but met with an. accident while  Cranking his Ford.  Mr.and Mrs. Bateman haveremoved  to Vancouver.  Miss Urquhart spent the week end  in Vancouver.  Miss Christina McPhee is home for  a few-days. "   '  Miss Fdorence Cummings spent  last week with the Trethewey,'s.  Misses Steede visited Chilliwack on  Saturday.  Mr. J. King was in Abbotsford last  Sunday.  Mrs. Nixon and children visited a  few, days at Mr. Ben Nelson'a returning to Vancouver on Monday.  success for summer time.. Fourteen-  tables of whist were played. Mrs.  Swift received tlie Ladies' first pri'/e  and ' Miss' Urquhart the consolation  prize. Mr. Smitth won the gentleman's first and Frank Partou the consolation. $19.00 were.collected. Mrs.  t'eelc and Mrs. Webster entertained.  May 30th will see another whist  drive in the Masonic hall.  Miss Jessie Anderson from Bellingham is the guest of-Miss Margaret  Smith over May-Day.  ASK COVERS MEST FOR  ADEQUATE  STKRBX LSCL'TLXG  so stronglv did he Oiter info 'ho spir-1     Miss Grace Kennedy was home last  it' of the' events of -the   afternoon,  yeek encllrom Vancouver where she  TI IE NICOMEN DY KE  Elsewhere we publish an advertisement calling for tenders for a dam  and embankment and three groynes  Thetenders  are  to  be in  by June  18th.  It looks as though work might be  carried on for the protection of this  fertile island, providing that 'n the  G. W. V. FOR MISSION OITV  About forty returned soldiers gathered in the Imperial hall on Friday  evening last for the purpose of organizing a branch of the Great War Veterans' Association for this district.  Mr. E. W. Bigelow acted as chairman of the meeting, which waii addressed by Messrs W. Drinnan, organizing secretary for the province;   Dr.  Doherty of Vancouver, .    Hart   of.  Victoria, and E. A.  Paige, editor of  the B. C. Great War Veteran.  The object and aims of the association were outlined by Mr. Drinnan  who also told of the work .being done  in the province at the present time  After all the above gentlemen had  spoken it wras decided to organize  and the following officers were appointed pro tem:  Fred Plumridge���������President.  Wellington Keeves���������Secretary.  A meeting is to held this evening  for the purpose of further organization.  With chairman who could appreciate  each number it is little wonder that  the boys and girls did their noblest.  The various items on the program  were not all by Abbotsford children,  some boys and girls from the L.T.  B. Qrphanage were present and to^k  'part' in drlls,' recitation, and song  all of which was most excellent, the  drill being particularly, good.  Mr. T. W. Haslam spoka on thc  work and efficiency of the L. T. R.  Orphanage, which was very interesting.  Miss Borden's class, Miss Laxton s  class, Miss Steedc's pupils ail took  part, one of the most interesting of  these items being four little girls  who drank afternoon tea, and was  well received. All-however did most  remarkably well. Miss Jessie Coogan gave axlainty violin soio; Mrs. F.  J. It. Whitchelo favored the audience  with one her beautiful songs; Mr.  Longfellow was alos' on the program  for a song. The piogammc was one  of the best yet.  The grand May Day dance in the  evening from 9 to 2 a.m. to the sweet  music of a five-pice orchestra wns  well attended and enjoyed uy alt.  The children's sports on the schol  grounds began at 11 a.m. and continued pretty much all day. The races  were all interesting many of the boys  going away with honors.  The football match in the afternoon was so"me game. Beginning at  4 p.m. and playing until ibout 0 p.  m., the game was declared a draw  with two goals to the credit of each.  The Sardis boys went home feeling  that for once they had found their  match..  At a v/cll attended meeting of the  Abbotsford-Disfict Board of Trade it  was decided to request the Government to provide adequate street lighting, in the town. It was'pointed o.it  that with the in creased traffic  through the town and danger from  level railway crossings it becomes  necessary that this be done.  A committeo was formed to look  intolho feasibility an.d desirbaility of,  incorporation as it was felt that thc  present status of Abbotsford was not  in the best intcrests.of healthy development. :,  Tho mosquito question again loomed up and it Avas decided to collect  money for tho purchase of oil, i-n conjunction with the Sumas couucil. to  be placed on the ponds and.pools with  a view to eliminating thc mosquito  plague this year.  is working.  Miss  Jean  Kirkpatrick  was  homo  last Sunday from Vancouver.  Mrs. McMaster spent a few days in  Bellingham last week.  Mr.'S; Kravoski andfamily motored  to Bellingham on Sunday.  Mr. Bannerman has purchased Mr.  Foolc's Cadillac.  The score last week with the Sardis and Abbotsford was 2-1 in favor  of Sardis instead of 3-0.  Mrs. Atkins of Chilliwack was the  guest of Mrs. Pace last week at St.  Nicholas.  Mrs. Kirk by motored to Vancouver  wilh Mrs. Hart last week and enjoyed  it very much. '  The whist drive and dance given  last week by the W. A. was a great  , There was a report in a Vancouver  daily about some erGsion in the banks  of the Matsqui dyko. The only erosion that wo can find out about'is. In  the imagination of the' writer oftho  article. The dyke is considered quite  safe so far as is known.  HELD A SUCCESSFUL SALE  The auction sale conducted by Mr.  Wm. Atkinson for A. B. Banyard and  Harry M. White at the Hyg^nic Farm  at Gilford on Wednesday last was a  very successful sale. Everything offered brought high prices, especially  the cows, which brought exceptional  prices, several of them selling for a-  mounts of over $16 0, while a few  of the best brought almost $200 each  THE  TICK O..B.U. NOT JLHSVKRSK!).  A resolution by the New Westminster Trades'Council,' endorsing tho  principle of the One Big Union,'passed by the council two weeks ago. was  at thc meeting last week expunged  from the records by unanimous vote  of the council, no dissent being heard  Delegate Stoney, in moving to -his effect, pointed out that the previous  resolution had been passed after a  motion to adjourn had besh submitted and while many of the deleg.ives  were leaving the hall, and that in any  case it had passed after the time expired for the transaction of business.  3 BUSY STORE and  getting  busier  ' every week..  Whv? ."���������   .-���������'   "'  -'���������*  ���������?������������������&'$&  Because���������  We have a superior line of New Merchandise at prices that Quality considered can't,  be beaten.  Don't overlook the fact that Soap has advanced, but my prices on  Royal Crown,, 120 ............. ..-.-  Sunlight, 96 ........'.....,  Golden West, 144 .....  Highest Price for EGGS.  ..$5,95.  .$5.95;  .$'5.95  Mr, and  Mrs. Longfellow and Mi  and Mrs. Eby motored to Bellingham  ou Sunday.  Should the top ���������become diu.ty us) a  stiff brush. To remove num spots ov  oil,  use water and castile soap.  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  B.   C.   Phone,  4 ���������      ~~ Farmers'   Phone  Butterick Patterns for June  ioo*;  ������Bffi3K6������B5EK PAGE TWO  ^HE.ABEO.X.S.PORD POST  -,TrCTm-.-.-r--.- zs^c-rwriSJtf asrsmacn tni i^w.;. *a  32SS  W/# ABBOTSFORD POST.  '   Published Every Friday,  j! A. BATES, JfldUbr and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1919  A new area in road building has this week  boon inaugurated this week for'Mission.iiiuni-j  "c cipalily, and it is hoped that if will be just the.  banning'of beLlor things in the v/ay of bet-  [vr roads.    There is room for improvement indeed, and in saying so there is no intention of  throwing a sly dig at any one oi: our public  men who devote their time to municipal politics     Our road system is not right, and the  best of "it is we all know it.    Thee is something that is overlooked in our roixl building  thai/does not make for permanency.       What ,  is it?.  ; Roads in the Fraser Valley are h������,rd to build  so that they may be kept in repair at all times  of the year on account, of the rains of the wet  season. New roads are in demand as new set  tiers come in. The municipalities have not  enough money to build the roads fast enough  and that is probably one reason why the road  question is such a hard problem throughout  the Fraser Valley���������and tlie soil is made more  for producing than for road buiidlng.  ' Each new settler who .demands a voad is of  value to the country and the ^.iv-ernmcnt.  ought to help the municipality in its road  building.  Sometimes when we read some of. the papers in regard to governmeat cr.jriciym we  fail to sec what is good in our Oliver government���������the government that slipped into, power without the consent of the peopK. To make  itself secure in the hearts of the people..the.  present provincial government shorul appeal  to the people. True the present members were  elected by the vote of part .of the people, but  the policy of the Brewster government as we  understand it today and also, at the rime.of the  election, was much different than that put into  actual working today.. The one,big cry at the  election time was 'no more patronage' but ���������  THAT IS NOT THE POLICY of the Oliver  government, who lias worked the patronage  ��������� bugaboo so strong that today one former supporter of the.Liberals,^is now sore at another-  former supporter, Why? Because of the policy of giving government jobs. We fmd it  in. Dewdney, and probably Dewdney is no more  different than the rest of the province. ���������  Thus we say it is time for an el  it is.wor.th while considering,very carefully  Tlie merchant or manufacturer who Is not  * constantly'" after-new business is playing a  'losing game, for-unless new.patronage, comes  -in through the front door constantly, profits  '' filter out through the back windows.  ���������' Business, like'everything else in the.world,  ; is in'a state .of flux. There is nothing more  'true than.the,statement that the business that  is left to its own devices does not take long  "to-drop out'ofcthe  processsion.    It is only  through -everlasting .watchfulness   and   care  that successful houses are able to retain -their  positions. - ,  In modern business���������in . 1019���������patronage  must be brought to the goods, on the premise  that the goods cannot be taken to the people.  Most persons follow the lines of,least resistance in .buying things, going or sending then-  orders to those companies and those addresses that have been stamped on their minds  by one means or another.  Here is where the advertised business gams  its advantage. Men and women of the-present day are too busy to take time searching  for a place to spend tlieir money. Tho place  that puts its goods and its name and its ad  dress bofre these  sityers in the-.most direct,  forceful and-interesting way gets their patronage; you can't get away from this fact.  And the-most direct, forceful and interesting  -,way to do this is to employ good printing and  better advertising.  issue   O  th  n������  jtion.  The report, that, every effort u; r;et men to  work on the Nicomen Island dyke should be  good news to all who want to see -he district  prosper. No finer land in the Pre ince of B.  C. can be found, anywhere than on Nicomen  Island. Were it not for the danger of high  water it would be a veritable garden of Eden.  It is pretty good as, it is.   .  There is always tlie open question of the incorporation of Mission City. A committee  should be appointed to go fully into the matter  and make.a thorough report to b.-.- placed,before the people for their considerarion, and if  on mature consideration.of the re-ort it is  found that incorporation' would .spell greater  success to the town than under, the present  system we should get busy   and   Li corporate  The journalistic graveyard of the. province  during the couple of years before the war and  during the. war-becume filled to a: greater extent-than during ai y other period, probably, m  the history of the province. In the Frar/'r  yalley, quite a few became demised. Just ok-  hand we might say '.here were: .one.in Missicn  City, the Mission C.-ty News; one in Chillivvack  the Era; one-in Huntingdon, the Star; one in  Langley (name forgotten); a couple m New  Westminster,- anioig which was the Daily  News; one" inLad n or,. News or - Times; one m  CJoverdale,. the. Fraser Valley Herald; one.in  Hope, -the Review.; but the. largest graveyard  of all was Port, Coquitlam where three took  flight, the, Coquitlam Star, several times resurrected,'the. Review, and. after the.last tax  sale-the,Times.. There may haVe been several  in -Burnaby,-.but, in getting to Burnaby we arc  right in Vancouver where the list is almost  endless���������almost.  The Fraser Valley has done.pretty well in  this respect. But -hen it always does well no  matter what field ������������������.���������I activity is undertaken.  It may be that other parts, of the province  can show a,greater journalistic demise than  the above, but.with that field we. are unacquainted. Perhaps Bro.;Power or Bro. Simpson could sling a i!:.tle light on these matters''  Notwithstandmi,: the fact that many papers  are-.unable to eke out an existence very long  there are always those who are willing to take  a try, often where others fail,, and make a success or-apparent success���������that is.be able to  keep running,  return of .brisker  be undertaken.ag  know- of two-at the. present moment; one m  Langlev and-the other in Cranbrook,  ,  May "they both-find the journalistic path a  path of roses ���������but we know they wont, nevertheless we cannot, wish, them less.  Again we celebrate the 24th of May.   .  No-  doubt this spring with the  business new- ventures will  in.     As a matter of face we  Sure, .the sales of the Chevrolet������ are climbing like the cars themselves do. They; can climb hills as  easily as this page.  Get  a Chevrolet   and know  the Chevrolet * owners wear a  w  evrole'  mile  loses  TC vouare contemplating taking new service, or making ���������  Piiy changes in or additions to your present service, you  should send in notification, in writing, not later than   ne  above date, in order that you may take advantage oi the  new directory listings. '       ���������  Thc Telephone Directory offers an attractive and effective medium for advertising purposes. Advertisers  should bear the ahove date in mind so that insertion may  be sure in the August Directory.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  ,. . Limited ,  "U  c n  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  ission.City,.;,  L^esiffners o  emoriais  Granville and Pender Streets  VANCOUVER,B. C.  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  B  L5 Vicious "Fruit Laxative" aan't harm  tender little Stomach, Lsvei^  and  Bowels.  .->?.  at   tlie' tongue, . mother f     I'i  year  little  one's t:tomach, liver  at   once.  O'.-aied, ^  ju-ri .bowels need cleansing  When peevish, cross, listless, - doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally; or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad-; has sore  bhroat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a  tcispoonful of "California Syrup oi  F;gs/' and in a few hours all the fouh  c'-astipatcd waste, undigested food and  .���������������- ur bila gently moves.out of its. little  b. v.-els without griping,-and you have a  will, playful child again. Ask your  ���������ckuggist for a bottle of "Calif ornip  Syrup of Figs," which eoctaina full  d'xeotlona for babies, children of all ageg  and for grown-ups.  Funera  Director  AGENT   FOB   HEADSTONES  Phone Ccniffiction. Mission City  mairiTinBniiiii'ii.i'"1*1"1"1"1"'1 |VH'  Dentist  430 HASTINGS Street, W.  ' (Over C.P.B.  Tick.   &  Tel.  Offices)  VANCOITVER - B.C.  It is always well to write or phono  lor  appointments  fat ^MBrawM^^^  WANTED���������Girl to look after a  "baby and da light housework. For  particulars supply this ollice. tf  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ..vr^l^r-TT^"  PAQE THREE i  rul4^M (��������� IW- ' M T**������r)������ rWTJTW KzOTM^tCTtW  mi^mrmiamisrwmmimin^iaja^essssiM^kM*  MISSION  CITY,  B.C.  -.liAT/AO,FLOWED:: SHOW.  Famous Victoria Phoenix  ieer* on ice  TheHbeer that made- Milwaukee jealous  Full line of soft drinks, cigarettes, etc.  The llatzic Flower show ���������v/ill be  hold on June J.2th uexfc.  Tho following arc Ihe rules, and  regulations:  1, AH .members-of the i Institute  shall bc.entitied'to exhibit ui .all 'the  classes on payment of 25  con  ts.  Non-members in all classes on payment ot GO, cents.  2. All exhibitors must send in to  Ihe secretary a list or their exhibits  on bjank forms , supplied, writing  clearly and distinctly tlie numbers of  the class and tho number of Uio section ol' each entry, name and address  of exhibitor.  ';!.    No onirics will' be received, later than  two days before tho" show.  '1.    All exhibits shall have attached  to Ilium by tho exhibitor the lag pi'o-  'vide'd   for   thorn   by   tho   committee  Showing the number of exhibit,    and  must be in the hands not later than  II .,. m. on-day or Show.  n.    All  exhibits must b'j tho properly of the    exhibitors,    and    must  have boon in <i!icir possession for at j 2nd $.1.00.  least one month previous to tho time  of-showing,  (i  CLASS I.  Panares���������1���������The   best   lIivo.j  pan  No'compotitor shall make more I **������*> eaoh difYcI'e,,L JsL ?1'   2,ul 60f'  SkiNcTaiR  SOUNDINGS ON THE ATLANTIC  ���������' In future days when one takes a  casual flight across the Atlantic, in a  Detroit flying flivver, the success of  the trip can be credited to the British. Air Ministry in general, the mt-  ,teorological in particular and Lieut.  jGuy Harris, F.R.M.S., R.A.F., specifically.  :< Lieut. Harris arrived in St. John  ��������� recently, the only passenger on  board the Canadian Pacific Steamship Montcalm. He is. the commander of the Atlantic upper  air investigation expedition which  under the control of the ��������� Royal  Air Ministry will chart every  air current and make the air.  ��������� route across the Atlantic as sure and  safe as the water pathway. Weather  news bureaus will also be inaugurated to furnish up-to-the:secomi information regarding all aerial conditions  i A representative of the press visited the vessel and examined the special apparatus with which she was  fitted for the experiments. At first  Bight it seems to be simple enough,  for it consists only of winches, 'ire,  hox kites, and a meteorgraph, but the  meteorgraph is itself a complicated  and intricate instrument, and kiteflying for scientific purposes it not  quite the schoolboy fun that many  people imagine it to be.-The kites  used are of three types, and the largest of these, which measures roughly,  8 ft. by 6 ft., exerts a pull in a  strong wind sufficient, to strain the  holding power of four men.  Besides the box kite there is a  crown kite, 16 feet long and 12 feet  high, with a main plane and two  keels; the keel kite is smaller and is  used mostly as a pilot kite to assist  tho others up.  There are two winches, one placed  on the foe'sie deck for use when the  wind is aft, and the other for use  when the wind is ahead or abeam, is  to be sent off on the gun platform in  the stern of the ship. By these mean3  the mooring cables which are of fine  steel wire very similar to marine  sounding cable will be kept clear of  rigging and derricks whatever may  be the angle from the ship at which  the kite Is flying.  When tha soundings are taken two  kites are attached to the cable-end  a pilot of light make and 400 feet  behind it one of the bigger box kites  carrying meteorgraph. The air currents and varieties of atmospheric  pressure vary in layers upwards, and  soundings can be taken up to a  height of four or five miles. The  meteorgraph, a comparatively small  instrument combining three devices  in one, records at the same time, by  pen points marking a chart on a revolving drum, the humidity of the  air, atmospheric pressure,-and, the'  speed of the wind, all factors of the  utmost importance in the consideration of flight.  If the soundings experiments made  from the Montcalm are successful a  number of ships will be fitted forthwith with similar gear to that which  she is to carry. Soundings in great  numbers will be taken, and tho information obtained will be distributed  by wireless from ship to ship, and to  dtations in London,  Lisbon,  the Az- j  (1) Lieut. Harris experimenting with Idtes at St. John  (2) Crown kite flies.  ores, and Newfoundland. There is  also to be an immediate station or. a  battleship cruising on a definite area  between Newfoundland and the Azores. Those are the points at which  it has already been-decided by thj  ministry to establish ports of call for  cross Atlantic air traffic. At each  there will be repair shops, spare  parts, stores, and petrol for refuelling the aeroplanes. The type ot  machine to be used will bo a "fly-in?;  boat" and thus when the proposed  method of gathering news about weather conditions is in full working order, and when in a month's time official cross Atlantic flight by aeroplane begins, as it is hoped it will.  pilots will be able to have their machines overhauled to "refill," and to  ilton and other members of the ship's  staff everything worked out remarkably well. It is a far different  tiling, he stated, to fly a monster kite  from a moving, lurching ship than  it is from the steady ground. It is  very difficult to get the k������to away  from the ship, and for a long timo  he had to puzslc out a method of  getting thc recording instruments up  to the kite after the asconi had been  successfully made. . To the best  of his knowledge. kites . had  been flown from ships only once  before, and that long before the present war. During the voyage across  he bad made several alritudo flighU  of  7.S0O   feet,  and  manv  over  6,000  feet.  The  air  service mentioned above,  chines overhauled to "reuu,   auu i.u(    ,U1B  ajl   Dw,,vv,  W1_    learn the latest tidings of weather, he added, will be .used and charted  ahead at. fivd halts on the journey.! for every sea and will cover a sor-  Thus the Air Ministry is reducing vice of airships and the larger hea-  the risks of flight to a minimum. j vier-than-air craft, as well as 'planes*  It was at first proposed that these! His records made during the voyage  atmospheric readings should be made  using balloons of the type employed  by the Meteorological office in carrying out daily readings over land, but  there are many objections to flying  balloons from ships. The kite which  is made of fine linen stretched between bamboos is strong and serviceable, and can be folded away for  storage in a very small place, it Is  also cheap to make and cruicklv  turned out. It may be remarked  that the. officer stationed at Lisbon  is to be allowed full use of the observatory there for gathering weather news.    'The    official    view    is  across aro in rough    shape   and of  course nothing can be published regarding the trip until the official reports have been passed through the.  ministrv at London.     But, he added,  "I am very well pleased with the re-,  suits obtained and I can state without qualification that the expedition,  so far, has been most successful.    .\  Mr. Harris is a fellow of the Royal  Meteorological Society, and has been  engaged in scientific pursuits for tho  past 18 years, making his first expe-,  riments when but a mere lad.     .He-,  had been engaged in scientific kiteflying several years before the war  ther news.     Tlie    oiuciai    viC������    >~,llyiU(i OUTtItw  .,.      that the prospects tor cross Atlan-j broke out. and    his    services    wera  "ii^aiv. i,���������������������������i���������  oT���������M.nr.iatp#i  l>v the  air    ser-"  I tic flights by aeroplane are entirely.  I favourable, and it is hoped to make  the journey without touching the  Azores. Early news of conditions  ahead will have thc greatest influence on the success of the venture.  Lieut. Harris said that there were  many difficulties experienced in the  kite flying at sea, but thanks to the  valuable assistance of Captain Ham-  keenly  appreciated by the air    ser-;  vice.  For three years he has been attached to the .Royal Naval Air Service operating around the British  Isles and Dunkirk in anti-submarine  work - It has been frequently stated  that there never has been a ship attacked by the German U-boats while  it was convoyed by a ������ly������r.  .. --���������  than one entry in tho same class.  7. ��������� Struck 'out.  8. Inhibitors must provide all requisites for exhibiting.purposes.    ���������  10;'   In the-case of only one entry  the option of 1st, 2nd or any    prize  shall be left to the judges.  ' Professionals aro prohibited from  on taring for competition.       '/ ���������  Entry forms may be obtained from  tho secretary.  A. collection of any Flowers shall  mean one only of each kind.  A display permits several of each  kind of (lower ��������� being usort unless  otherwise stated.   ���������  CLASS I.  Section A.: 1st���������Tho boat white  rose, any variety, 1st COtf; 2nd Rose  2���������The'- best red rose, any variety,  Lsl'OOtf; 2nd Rose-. 3.���������The ho'r.t  yellow rose, any variety, 1st SOtf; 2nd  Rose. '4.���������Thc best pink-rose,-any  variety, 1st 50^ 2nd Rose'.  Section B.���������Each a different var-  ���������e(,y���������i.���������The three host white roses,  Lst 7o������; 2nd Iris. 2nd���������The three  best red rosesj lst 75cJ 2nd fern. 3���������  The three best yellow roses, 1st Totf,  2nd Iris. 4.���������The three best pink  roses, lst 759;, 2nd fern.  Section C.���������The best four roses,  distinct colors, special given by Mr.  Crosby, 2nd $1.00.  Section D.���������Best display of not less  than six roses, each a different variety, with long terns, shown individually. Special- given by Layritz, rose  stock value $3, 2nd ? 1.00  Section E.���������Best collection of roses  correctly named, one only each variety, special given by Mr. Mynors $3,  2nd"$l.  Section F.���������Best display of roses  with any foliage, arrangement to  count, special given by Lawrence &  Bishop, order oh Layritz, value $2.50  2nd ?1.  CLASS 2.j  Peonies���������Section A.���������1���������The"best  rod, lst 50(*. 2nd plants; 2���������The best  pink, 1st 50(J; 2nd Iris.'Si���������The best  white; 1st 50^, 2nd rose.  Section B.���������Best display of Peonies  arrangement to count, special given  by Empress Company, 5 lbs tea, 2nd  $1.00.      ,  CLASS S.  Section A:���������The six best perren-  ials, not shrubs, any foliage, arrangement to count, lst special given by  Brown Bros., value. $3, 2nd Book by  Department and $1.  . Section C���������Shrubs���������Best collection of shrubs, arrangement to count  1st special given by Mr. Mynors ?2.00  ���������The best display of    pansies,  'ar-  langcment to count. 1st" Special pic-  curo given by Mr. Fripp, 2nd $1.00.  CLASS 5.  1���������B^st G Iris, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50tf. '  2���������Best collection of Iris, special given by Miss Crcelman, 2nd #1.00  Civ ASS (5.  1���������Ijcst collection of animals,  1st  ^1.00:. 2nd  50<i.     2���������Best collection   ���������  of Swot Peas, special given by Brand  2nd fi0c\    -,-  CLASS   7.,  House Plants���������J.���������Best Geranium  Jst.GOv4, 2nd 25tf.    2.���������Best display  of Geraniums, lst $1.00, 2nd 50$.    3  ���������Best display of Begonias, 1st. GOtf.  2nd 2;~c\     4.���������Best.display cf 'house  plants, lst $3.0.0, including special by  Mr, Mynors, 2nd $1.00.     5���������Best any    .  oilier house plant, 1st, 50^, 2nd 25������.  C���������Best fern, 1st 50������, 2nd 2:.<i.    7.  ���������Best hanging basket, lst %\,  2nd  50(J. . ,     .  CLASS   8. ,  Best decorated'table, floral .decorations only to count, specials given by  J. Hargltt, 1st $2.50, 2nd ?1.50, 3rd  $1.00.  CLASS   p.  Hat trimming contest    for   young  ladies unde 20.    Hats to be trimmed  with natural flowers' only, 1-2 hour al  lowed for trimming to start at 5 p m.  Contestants to bring their own hats,  flowers, etc., special    given'   by % the .  Flower Show Committep, 2nd $1.00.  CLASS 10.  Best collection of spring vegetables  sepcial  given by    King-Beach    Co.,  $2.50,  2nd  $1.00.  CLASS  U.      .  Best Presentation Boquet, special  given by Mr. Bates; 2nd 50c .  CLASS -2.���������Children.  1. Best collection of freshly gathered Wild Flowers, special given by  Mr. Mynors    , $1.00;  2nd, 50o.  2. Best Garden, at Hatzic School,  special by Mr. Maynors, $1.00;  2nd,  50c.  FLOWER SHOW COMMITTEE  President, Mrs. Millar; Mrs. T.  Cathrwood, Mrs. Fletcher, Miss Hodgson, Mrs. Ketcheson, Mrs. Noblo. Miss  Fisher; secretary, Mrs. Fripp.  A very simple way of cleaning  valve stems which are under suspicion of harboring carbon deposits is to  inject a little kerosene in the air  valyo of the carburator while the engine is running. In this way a little  of the kerosene finds its way down  tho valve stem' and softens and war-dies off the carbon. It is no bad idea-  to do this once a month or so.  ^pHE   Dominion   of   Canada   offcr3  !���������   you   every   safeguard   for   your  investment in Thrift and War Savings  \   t    Stamps.  '<������[ Your postmaster will register every War Savings  Stamp for you, and if they are lost by theft, fire or  other cause, you can still obtain your money, with  the accumulated interest, at the office where the  stamps were registered.  Sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  will buy a $4.00 War Savings  . ���������   Stamp  worth  $5.00   in   1924.  XATIOKAL  WAR  SAVINGS   COMMITTEE  (British Columbia Division) Vancouver, n. C.  i $mm&  Mfrtrar  wm  iti 4  TTTfp  m  ^wwmm  TT  wmmrm$^:m-m^wm ������tfj  'PAGE SIX.  fldl. A&8$TSF������ftI> P<g5f,  A&fcoTStfoilD,  B  'vsaagBzssmaBBBsaz  TI-1AN- THE UEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from'.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  , -Successors to C. Sumner  G ������* VJ<] US A. TRIAL FOR A MONTH-AND BE CONVINCED  ]]/^^L toon      .    Abbotsfod, B.C.  License No. 9-12923  BMUJtt^tgTiaatlIBgCaBllgfg3gIgMtBgJJ>aa������3  S. FIELDING  MAPLE ItlDG'E  MEMORIAL COMMITTED  The Maple Ridge Returned Soldiers Reception Committee consisting  of Reeve W. I-J. Ansell, Conn Dale.  Coun. Adair, Coun. Lillcy and Constable E. Pope, met in the municipal  hall, Port Haney, on Saturday, April  5 th.  Coun. Lilley was in the chair.     K.  Colonel present, on that occasion.  The Colonel replied that if ho is in  13. C. at tho time tho , reception ��������� is  held, he would be pleased to be present,, and to help in any way to make  tell'affair a success.  ���������  ". Tr.  Pope aiso  reported:  ���������ihe committee met on. Tuesday;  April 22nd, and M.r Muter, for 0. B.  Allan, presented plan, etc., for tablot  or roll of honor but as Messrs. Blrks  & Co. had not submitted tlieir plan  and price,, nothing definite was done.  It being' thought advisable, to  have two ladies on the committee I  j was advised by ita aIiairman to communicate with the Red Cros and the  j War Relief Societies of the district  i and the Women's Institute of Port  Haney, and ask them to send one  liK'y from Hanoy and one from Hammond to join the committee.  The report of Secretary Pope, re  honor roll was accepted.  Mrs. D. Simson and Mrs, A. Tapp  then presented credentials, from the  Red Cross and War Relief Societies,  and the Women's Institute, and took  their soatB with the commlfee.  Rev. G. H. Findlay was included  as a member of the Reception Committee. The names of W. G. Whal-  ley and Basil Thompson were added  to tho honor roll to appear in the  "Gold Stripe" if possible  A long discussion'-then took place  over the proposed memorial tablet,  and a mounment for same. "Two  sitC3 wore mentioned for the mom-  corks his trough, it rains, and all the  stuff Is off. I wonder, if we'll ever  rise, unswerving purpose in our eyes  and-build the kind of roads that last  through vernal rain and winery blast-  ���������Walt Mason.  Maple Ridge  ��������� Rotwceu thirty and forty rctiiruod  soldiers formed the nucleus of a  branch of the G. W. V. A. on Saturday night "after a meeting in Haney  Municipal hall and an address sketch-  In;': the aims of the association by Mr.  Walter'Drinnan, organizing secretary  and another by Mr. W. A. Robertson  on i.he work of the board for 'he re-  establishment of soldiers in civil life.  A' temporary president was found in  t he person of Lieut. Earl Selkirk and  a temporary secretary in Mr. James  -Vllison. The noxt and organizing  rao-sring will bo held on Friday ov-  oning.  t The fortnightly meeting of Hanoy  ratpnyers was adjournod on Saturday  night on account of tho returned soldiers' meeting, until May 3 0.  Scrgt. Jones, M. M., of Port Co-  qultlam, has acquired the ranch of Mr  Haraka, who sold it at $H00 an acre.  The ranch Is reckoned to be in fine  shape, well planted with slrawborri-ws  raspberries and blackberries and oth-  er fruits. It is well situated, with a  good house, about two miles from (.be  town of Haney.  The Haney War Relief Association  is winding up its affairs ami balancing Its accounts. It finds it. has a  large quantity of yarn to sell at $2 a  pound, which will help to square matters if purchasers can be found.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burnet of  Hanoy have left for an auto trip to  California. Their Ford car has bean  remodelled so that by the removal of  two bolts, the back of the front seat  is rendered removable and with the  cushions, a couple of short boards and  a soft thick comforter, a fine hod is  ready at hand. They will keep a  dairy of all interesting incidents and  v/ili also make frequent use of their  camera.  Pope was appointed secretary of the h-ent,   one  being    tho  Maple  Ridge  Returned Soldiers    Reception    Committee.  The matter of selecting a standard  honor' roll or tablet came up for discussion, and several designs and patterns were examined. Mr. Pope was  authorized to communicate with N. A.  McDiarmid, C M. C, of Delta stating  the Maple Ridge Committee's choice  ot honor roll or tablet, ana asking  to be kept informed as to the selection of othef'imunicipalitlco.  The matter of chosing a medal for  returning soldiers was also gone in-  C'-.tmotcry( and the other boing the  municipal grounds at the corner of  the Hinch and Dewdney Trunk  Roads. It was flinally moved by  K...>eve Ansell, seconded by Mr.. A.  Tapp, that the Bite of the monument  be the municipal civic centne on the  corner of the Hinch and Dewdney  Trunk roads.     Carried.  Mrs. A. Tapp, Mrs. D. Simpson and  Coun. Adair were named a commit-  too to view monuments In Vancouver  nud report at next mooting.  Representatives of the British Columbian addressed the committee at  IMPROVING BATTERIES  to. Coun. Lilley and Const')hie Pope  were given power to act in ocnneotiun jsome length re the proposed Victory  with making a choice of a medal for; dumber of that publication, to be  the returning soldiers. j issued in the near .future, and   asked  At a subsequent meeting on Fri-'for certain information to assist in  day evening, May 9th, the secretary making a creditable writeup of the  reported that at the Maphi Ridgo j war activities of the Maple Ridge dls-  Ccuncil meeting held April -Sth, sev-: trict. They were promised ail pos-  eral communications were read from ' sible assistance.  the "Gold Stripe'' asking to liavo an  honor roll of Maple Ridgo heroes  published in the forthcoming issue of'  that publication, and saying that the <  cost of drawing and making the on-  graving for such honor roil would be  anout ?2;1. This communi.ritio.u was  rc-fui rcu by the council ro the R. S.  R. C, with power to act. On April  17th Coun. Cilley an dthe secretary  went  to Vancouver and  interviewed  ���������-/Mr. Paton, of the ''Gold Stripe" selected a drawing for tho- Maple Ridge  Honor Roll and the names to appear  on tho honor roll were loft with Mr.  Paton.  Coun. Lilley and Mr. Pope ordered  one hundred silver medals 'fur presentation to the returning so!di:-:n;. They  also interviewed Messrs O B. Allan  and Henry Blrkr. & Co., re prices and  specifications for honor roll or tablet  ���������and.both parties asked for some time  to go into the. matter closer.  .-,, On this trip Coun. Lilley and Mr.  Pope were fortunate enough to meet  Col. J. D. Taylor, of New Westminster  and   in   course   of  conversation  mentioned the proposed reception to  The committee then adjourned.  DIRT ROADS  The highway running east and west is  but a sorry jest. In droughty seasons it will do; then motor cars along  it choo, and loaded teams climb up  its hills, and dislocate no poles or  thills. And this Is why I sometimes  say the government should do away  with rain and moisture of that stamp  so that tho road may not got damp  P'or when the water drips and pelts  that doggone highway simply melts,  like sugar In a cup of tea, and there's  no thoroughfare.to see. Some drown  ing mules we may behold, and autos  from the culverts rolled, and swearing, men who ply the jaw and say  there ought to be a law, We've blown  In millions, more or less, to make the  "There is no way of estimating the  growth of the battery Industry within  the -remainder of the present year,  as a local expert, who has studied  the matter.  "So far as our battery is concerned  we know, from all the indications,  that the business will grow by leaps  and bounds and surpa by anything  that has been accomplished up to the  present time. The improvements that  are constantly being made in the batteries themselves, the improved labor  conditions and the general disposition  on the-part of the public to have the  bc-st form a combination which can  moan nothing but supremacy.''  It sometimes happens that    while  the   wheel  itself  may  run  perfectly  true, improper mounting of the rim  and tire' give the Impression of wab-  h'ng to the whole assembly.  S&  ^������SiN  ....SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender tor protective works at Nicomen Island. U. C", will  be received at this office until 12 o'elock noon,  Wednesday. Juno 18, 1019, for the construction of a dam, embankment and three trroyno-;  at Nicomen Island, Fraser River, District of  New Westminster, B. C.  Plans and fornra of .(he eont/act can be  seen and BpeciUcations and forms of tender  obtained at this Department, at the office-  of tho Diathrict Enirineors at Vlctoir.i. 13. C;  New WcHtminHter, B. C. and at the 1'i^t  Ofn.cs. Vancouver, B. C. and Deroolic. B. C.  Touders will not be considered unRss made  on printed forms supplied by tho Department  !:ad in accordance with condition'.! contained  t"'-n/in.  Each tender must be accompanied by an  luvopted cheque on a .chnrlerod bank payable to the ordor of the Minister of Public  Works, equal to JO p. c. of the nmuiint of  tho tender. War Loan Bonds of the Dominion  will also bo accepted as security, or War Bonds  find ������������������cheques it required to mr.ke up an odd  amount.  NOTE���������Blue prints can be obtained nt this  ,        ., ���������  ���������,,   . .Department   by depositing   an   accepted   bnnk  road   a   big  success. We Ve  graded   cheque   for   Dm  sum   of  $20.   payable   to   the  and we've plowed and dragged, we'.ve  engineered and cussed and bragged  we've foundered horses by the herd  to make the highway less absurd. And  when the weather's good and dry it  pleases the esthetic eye; it's scraped  and manienred so nice we think it's  returning soldiers of Maple Ridge !surely worth the pidce; we bowl along  and suggested that the people of Ma-j its dusty miles, our faces wreathed  pie Ridge would be glad  to oee the in beaming smiles,.    Then Pluvius un  order of the. Minister of Public Works, which  will'be returned  if  the intending- bidder submit a regular bid.  By  older,  R. C. DE3UOCIIERS,  fW?1*" Secretary.  Department of Fubllc Works,  Ottawa, May 18, 1010.  PARTRIDGE BANTAM   EGGS for  saie. Birds look like partridges. Good  layers; easy to keep; 10 eggs Tor $1  Order by mail. Will be left in Post  Office Abbotsford. Etta Taylor, Pear-  donville B., C.  Can You .Count Them  in a jar?  ���������1,1010 SELLS THE ���������������  BRAND 1'IOKLES.  Uuonnc No.  8-S8G38  C. HOME  |rJi   'f5/:-4##W  wA1'' w'-Xi-/-"" /Hi's?!]  v',.,1.-v.' ??N*w    _���������-fv^T/*'.' is  License   No.   5-JOSS  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer' asid   Baker  bee me now about  >"r;-';:. '  1 jl ioctJn.A A >^  ">  r  \  sL\_^������  ifcttWJI^rfffc'.'J (*  zaa:  I have 'a lar-ge?afndfsplendid supply of  Raspborry Canes for sale at low pvices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  5  (  1  i  i  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than |j  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary adver- J  tising schemes ar������ sold to business men. I  a  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at j  th������ -warm fireside, not wh������n the family is on an amusement jaunt.  ]i! Supplementary advartisin's includes  if'outside of newspaper advertising.  all    advertising  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished.  s  n  M.   MURPHY, .PROPRIETCP  HUNTINGDON, BC.  guran  Vaw is to time to got yt5ar supply ������f Butter "Wrapper's for  mxmm^r jmonths.  ���������faai Uuem at BATES' PRmT.INa- OFFICE.


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