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The Abbotsford Post May 28, 1920

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 Ill  fiv.  ���������&  v     (1  *v.-.r<  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star  jjLj. ^.r  J.5JU...  .Vol. XX., No. 3  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY,'MAY 28, 1920  'JM^I^too  $1.00 per Year  _���������.. ;  ~.j.  OIJVKK CASK IS L*I������  IN'   CHAMI5KKSJ  ���������KKSK'J NATION   OK   I'ltlX-CII-Ali  lU'KXS OK XOIOIAL SCHOOL  VICTORIA,' 13. C. Mnyi 2 5���������Tho I Williin Burns, principal of thc Van-  Elliott libel suit against K. T. Ulliol.1 I couver Nornuil school since 15101. Is  K. C, came up in' supremo court | to roliro at his own request, it was  chainb'?rs hero today when M. ���������������. announced by the Hon.'Dr. McLean  Jackson, on behalf of the plaintiff, up-' provincial secretary and minister of  plied  for the striking out'ol' a-great   education.   -A    liberal   superannuate  part of Mr. Elliott's .statement of defense. II. A. MaeLean, K.C., appeared on behalf of tho defendant  and countered the application with'  an application for an order granting  ihe defense the right to cross-examine tho premier on the hitter's adi-  davit in support, of* the plaintiff's ap  plication to have numerous paragraphs of the statement of defense  struck out. An argument between  counsel for the premier withdrew  certain allegations to the effect that  certain portions of Mr. Elliott's statement of defense were untrue. Arguments of counsel for the contending  parties with regard to questions of  pleading will be continued before'Mr.  Justice MacDonald sitting in chambers next Thursday.  Today's application on behalf ' of  the premier was for an order to  strike out the statement of defense  generally on the ground that the  matter -therein was unnecessary,  scandalous, contrary to the rules of  pleading and tended to prejudice embarrass or delay, a fair trial'of the  action. ��������� The application went on to  allege that the statement of defense  disclosed no' reasonable answer . to  plaintiff's statement of claim and was  frivolous and vexatious; and that  more particularly and in an.y event  certain specified portions of the statement of defense should be stricken  out.  MKRVILLK FARMS ARE ALLOTTED AXD TAKEN UP  Ion allowance is to be made him by  the provincial government because of  his great success as a. teacher over,a  long period of' time. Mr. Burns is  to be succeeded in August by Mr.  David M. Robinson, D. A., brother of  Dr. Alexander Robinson, former superintendent of education.  Mr. Burns, who is 7S years of age,  has had a wonderful career in educational work. ' A Scotchman from  Aberdeen he came from Ontario to  British. Columbia about thirty years  ago and has been connected with the  school system here for nearly all that  time, first as teacher, then as inspector and finally at the head of tho  Normal School, of which he was practically tlie founder.    A ver,y capable j  MAY   DAY  KKTE  WAS  OUKATLV  ���������<%&  KXJOVKI)  Vomis.V People of Abbotsford and  Vicinity Make Merry when-Queen  Isabella Ascend! (he Throne.  'Monday, May 1,he 2*1 th Abbotsford  celebrated its seventh annual May  Day with all the usual joyi and gladness. Thc at tendance *was large and  all the events "fully enjoyed. The  I'osLiviti'JS began with spots which  were hold at 11 a. m. and keenly  contested by t.hoyoung folk. The refreshment and luncheon booths were  well patronized; the children receiving full value for their money long-  saved for May Day.  At* 2 p.m. the concert was held in  the Alsxandria hall; 'Rev. W. Robertson acting as chairman. The chief  item on the programme.' w.as the  crowning of Miss Isabella McPhee  as May Queen for the' ensuing year.  The retiring queen Miss Ferrol Little  placed the crown on the head of  the new ruler amidst tlie loud applause of the audience.  In accepting the crown Queen Is-  abelle said:  "Your  Majesty,  I sincerely thank  you   for' tho     graceful   words   with  i which you have crowned nis as Ma;y  PERSONALS  Among' those, who resided, here  fo rmerly and attended the May  Day celebration were. Mr. J. McLean,  Kamloops; Mr, and Mrs. Longfellow,  White Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Robb,  Vancouver;   Mr.  . and     Mrs.  Eraer;;,,  public way to thc following whoso  special kindness she greatly appreciated: To Mrs. Maguire of the Abbotsford hospital for the kind, skilful and patient attention night and  day to her loved one during her stay,,  in that institution; to Dr. Swift for  his skill and attention; to Mr. and'  Mrs. Whitchelo for their many acts  of kindness, sympathy and practical  Miss-Nicolson, Mr.'and Mrs. H. Alan    ut   KMlullcoo,  ^mj.....^   -"- .*������������������ -.  son,   Miss  Jessie Anderson,  Belling-   neip  during the long trying illness,':  i.       ��������� *, .1       A .!<<*...      1T..������.^.���������      TO..,-.-.,..-, , v.  11!        r> ~>.������������������( ���������^.i      fr.������.      Vila-  and hroadminded teacher, he is now '��������� Queeu "0f' Abbotsford and district  Loyal citizens and dear subjects  of our throne, my first duty .as your  Queen of May is fo thank tho many  who achieved the dignity of the position for me. I thank tho committee  and helpers who have endeavored to  make this the happiest da*y, in .all the  glad year. We greet especially so  many of our--subjects .from points  throughout the Fraser Valley and  bid them make merry in our midst.  As loyal citizens, our reeve, coun-  , . , , 1t iciUors and citizens will, under pain  The committee appointed    by    the , ^ q ^ djsl)]easiu.e> do all that is in  Fellowship of Arts to carry out the   theh, 1)0Wer t0 beautify  our village,  closing a career marked by great success. ��������� Many of Mr. Burns' friends in  the teaching profession and others  who know him as connected with the  teaching profession will wish him  stiil many years in which to enjoy  a most well-earned rest.  NEW   WESTMINSTER   MUSICAL  FESTIVAL  arrangements in connection with the  New Westminster Musical Festival,  which was established last year, has  and'extend the good feeling existing  throughout our kingdom so that  happiness may become the motto of  Farms at Merville are gradually being taken up and those who actually  want locations are not experiencing  much hitch i securing them. This  process hs been going ahead steadily  for the past few weeks. The procedure-, is that when a man wants a  piece of land he is'asked to choose.  If two men fancy* the same piece of  land the one with seniority���������i.e. thc  man who arrived and registered at  Merville first��������� gets first choice  There will, of course, be* many single  men arid some married couples who  were attracted to the settlement by  a stcadv wage and once the pay roll  system 'is abolished there will be no  room for them. But thase who do  want land and arc taking it up are  getting it.  Meanwhile as a social centre Mci  just completed its preparation of the j ou  reign  syllabus for the 1920 festival.    This I     It is now our royal command that  contains  matter  of  considerable  in- j the  iyiavpols  dance  begin,  and   that  terest  both to the students and  the - joy an(f m*rth mark the commence-  teachers of music.      Encouraged by | ment of our cornation festival."  the success which' attended their in-1 Th8 maids 0f honor in attendance on  itial effort in 1919. the Festival committee of which Honour Judge Mow-  ay is again chairman, has considerably increased the number of classes  and has introduced several new features. Whilst the original purpose,  namely the encouragement of musical  a;s a higher standard of accomplishment. The new syllabus contains no  less than 60 classes, as compared  with 38 for the last Festival. The  most notable features, in addition to  the open classes, of which alone  there are 20, are sight reading tests  in pianoforte playing for both el<-'-  and elocutionary talent in the district defined by the County of Westminster, has been retained, classes  which arc open to students throughout the Dominion have been provided in each section.       It is hoped thi  Queen Iaabelle were Betty Swilt  Hazel Vanetta, Mamie Bennett and  Barbara Sumner. The retiring queen  was attended by Georgia Coogan,  Beatrice Rucker. Flossie Hunt and  Oladvs Walters. Little Paul Roberts  and Sydney Swiff acted as pages and  did i-oual homage to the queens.  Folk" dances, songs, drills and recitations completed a very attractive  urogram me.  ' At 4 p. m. I he- floor was cleared  and Hie children enjoyed dancing un-  a" During thc afternoon a football  game was also held in tho school  gounds  and  attended  by  many.  ham, and- Miss  Emma  Brown  The Ladies' Aid met at the home  of Mrs. Bryenton'on Wednesday afternoon with a large attendance.  Mrs. T. McMillan left on Sunday  for eastern points. Among other  citie,s which Mrs. McMillan will visit  are  Detroit  and  Toronto.,  Mrs. Lawas has had a delightful  visit at Victoria.  Mr. Fred E. Browning spent several days at his home in Vancouver  Vast week.  Miss Florence McPhee land her  rriend Miss- Vera Honn, Vancouver,  spent the week end at Miss M'cPhee's  home.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin, father and  mother of Mrs. Lome H. Farrow,  who have recently came from Victoria and have returned from a few  week's visit in Vancouver, have moved into the home of Mr. G. 1-1. Kerr  and will reside there until Mr. Kerr  and family will return to town in the  autumn.  Messrs. M. M. M Shore and J.  Brydges motored to New Westminster on Wednesday evening on fraternal   business.  Mr. R. d'EaEsum,, son of Canon  d'EaEsum' of Holy Trinity, Cathedral. ,  New "Westminster, ��������� has 'joined1 the  staff of tlie Bank of Montreal and is  becoming very popular with (lit*,  younger   set.  Mrs*. Shore was a visitor at Mission  City this week.  Mrs. W. Gay left this week on a  visit to friends in Alberta.  Mrs. Lofting Vancouver, mothei  of the late Mrs. Wm. Wells, who  watched with tenderest maternal devotion, the intense illness of her  daughter for several'weeks*, wishes,  to tender her heart-felt thanks in a  and to Rev. W. Robertson for his:  many visits conveying spiritual comfort as she was entering upon the'  dark valley lea ding to painless rest  and everlasting bliss. The kindness,  of others was also greatly appreciated;.  MAY DAY BALL  In the evning the grand May Day  ball was held at 9 p. m. and until  an early hour a very, large crowd a-,  vailed themeslves of the opportunity;  to enjoy dancing to the strains of the-  splendid music auplled by the orchestra.  Tlie May Day committee with Mrs '  ,[ J. McPhe-3 as president, deserve  credit for the manner in which the  festival was carried o uf and the success achieved. Each year thc celebration is undertaken by a committee m  aid of the True Blue Orphanage at  New Westminster, and it is gratifying to meet with so generous a response  from   the  public.  ���������START WOKK ON SUMAS  LA DYKING  SCHEMK  Actual work has begun, on the Su-:.  mas Lake Reclamation scheme, according to Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister ol agriculture, who i,s .now at  Chilliwack. A gang has started to.  clear the right of way and. preparations made for an assembly plant  for the machinery which is due to arrive before the annual spring freshet.  The suit of J. R- Duncan and others against the Marsh Construction  Company in connection with cash,  advances" made to the company prior  Lo the awarding of the contract at  Sumas, has been settled out ot court.  Pr    Morrison,   dentist,   of   Mission  Cilv    will   be   in   Abbotsford   'I ln.rs-  ��������� -  '-     -)!���������!.>������������������  d-rn  ppiu-j;  Weir  and small tables puti n there so. that  reFreshincnt can be served.  Se odin'g of the area is proceeding  apace under the direction of Mr. Hoy-  kins and the tractors are very busy.  The Merville settlement is .rortun-  ate in securing the services of Miss  Grant, a Health Centre nurse.---Comox Argus.  LONDON COUHTS VERY BUSY  London. May 23.���������Twot housand  nino hundred andt hree cases are on  the dockets for the opening of the  .short sessions of thee ourts, now beginning. Many of the cases are due  to claims growing out of the war is  118 6 abovet he number of a year ago.  Beforet he war the number of cases  the present figures. If the Lord  rarely came within one thousand ol  Chancellor desires to emphasize his  demand for the appointment of more  judges���������a demand, which, though it  was made several months ago. the  government have shown no inclination to comply with���������he can certainly  point to the rscord numbed* of casi.'.s  now waiting fo be dealt with. In the ,  mentary nnd junior pupils; Classen  song in character in the vocal section; ,a new class for senior mixed  (���������u arte tie in tho part .singing; and  three classes for solo dancing.    The  ���������Inl'ormnlioii has reached B. C to  I|,e effect that Mr. K. O: Wade. K ';.  agent -general for    British    Columbia  November .10, and if the number ot' .,t .,.,, early date and will ri't.imi. to  entries is such as to rciiuii*.* two days.; VaI1(,ouv<.r Id engage in law pwtiH<\  for adjudication theso will be con- I .( .,. um,f.lW|!)od lnai, Mr. Wade has  tinned on the following day, fcatur-1 ��������� ;n(.om,-f.nilbi0 jn bis situation  day, November 20th.      Three silver,   -    ���������   .  j h,uiu'hod  a-  medals  will be given  this  year   one   ^ci   si.u*  .'Uv >     t _  for the highest excellence 'in each ot | gainst   Ins  ol.ice   on   tht   *iouiu   ���������.  the  sections  for  pianoforte  playing, posting too much and thai, he hub m-  solo singing and instrumental work. | formcfi  friends h'.-re that he intends  The Hon. Secretary is Mrs  Peck. <! 17  Queen's Avenue, New Westminster..  DUNHAM���������DEATON  to vacate office at an early clat-?.  The position lias been more uncomfortable since Premier Oliver cliau-  liwod hi.n for crilirising a member ol  Specials in Ladies White Wash Skirts, sizes 25 to SO  at $3.95   $4,50   $5.00  Voile   Waists,   sizes   36   to   42,   at   $2.95    each  Hsuse   Dresses   ail   sizes   and   patterns,   at   $2.95  Middies in all new styles and sires, at $2.75 to $5X0  Specials in all Straw Hats  Toilet Accessories of Every Description  Ladies' Men's and Children's Foots direct frcm fcctciy  at real savings.      We stand behind every paif  GROCERY  SPECIALS  .Fresh Cooking Figs  Walker's best Baking Powder  Toilet Soap, 4 bars       -     -  20c. lb.  ���������25c a t'n  -    2Cc  At thc Presbyterian Manse on Sat- ' (lie provincial house. Wade being cou-  urda-y afternoon, May 2 3, Felix ' *,id.r*red in the position of a civil ser-  James Dunham and Annie Kffie Beat-^vant.  were  united in marriage  by  tho ���������~  COURTESY, SERVICE AND SATISFACTION  TO ALL OUR PATRONS  on  Sg's Bench courts, noiwifh.tanding j way  up country.  Rev. C. McDiarmid, Mission City.  Premier    Oliver  'passed    fhro!i������b  Mission   City  on   Wednesday   on   his  AT TH-H'NHXT JOLiEGTION  Dora���������How did .you vote?  Flora���������-In  my     brown     suit  uquirrul toijiie.  and  B.   C.   Phone,   I  Farmers'   Phone.  tf>07 PAG& TWO'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  "Published. Every'.Friday  '   j. A. .Hates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MAY 27,."1920  Vancouver City has adppted the Daylight Saving.i'or flics,  summer month, winch means that the ciocks of the cay will be  one hour ahead ui! Lho-cbunlry Lime and the C. P. It. Lime. The*  is. C K U. hus airio aflopLuu the earlier time,"ana moved hioir  (.ioCwo one'hoiir. anead;.. so thai: there will be all kinds of tinu  tor people to go by, and it is hoped thai memories wont be Loo  bhuiL. jlL might be a good idea tor people ,wilh short memories  to carry two wat.clies:--one for the regular everyday time ana on j  lor Luc summer time. Then Lhe short memory might get Lheni  mixed unless they had a special mark on each watch, .here is an  opportunity lor some ingenious jeweler Lo invent a'watch wiui  uiu-is, one ibr eacli kind of Lime. There might be money in it for  in business it is very improtant to have both times fresh in thc  memory. <���������- :   '  The change of time for the cities is just probably what is  wanted, with, probably the exception of the school children, as it  gives more Lime in-the evening for enjoyment after the day's  work and may go far to solve labor troubles and unrest.  Por country places the summer time is not what is wanted  In fact it might'be well for Lhe time to be changed so as to piu  it an hour back during the harvest and berry picking time, it  would insure during these Limes of high wages, much better re-  i-.miL although possibly the movement would not ne popular with  tne lured help, but the man who tills the soil would sure get better value for nis money, as it would give a day, wholly free from  the morning dews,  which are detrimental to success and an  early start.   ��������� ;    ,  v^^aSa-Sla.  ���������The government has been wise in not making the summer  time compulsory for the country.  Talking about farm help reminds us of the story going the  rounds in this district and although we cannot vouch for the* exact truth of it, the story is said to be absolutely true. This farmer decided that he.required the-help of a married couple on his  larm���������the man to work in the fields and the woman to do the  household work. A young married couple, without encumbrances, was secured from Vancouver. They arrived and the farmer  and his new help were talking over the duties to ue performed  by each. The upshot of the talk was.that the man would drive  a span of horses, if somebody would hitch them up for him, aha  caru for them in the evening. The woman wouid do the cooKing  but wished the hours limited. She- did not care to go to wont any  earlier than eight o'clock in tlie morning, and to cease an-household work at live in the afternoon, and wished to have Saturday  afternoon and all day Sunday to-herself.    No wonder the farmei  but \ '.sin,,   ed, 'Oh, h this is no piace lor you peopie, and PL  take you down to the station this evening.'  toiiort hours and defined work on the farm may sound quite-  up-to-date but is absolutely unpractical.  it is said that in tlie cities, even in our own large city in 13.  C. that,there is much privation among working people, and yei  the ciy goes up for shorter hours and higher pay. If this were- a  good old world where everybody did an honest day's work the  privations of the poor would cease, especially in this new country  wnere.there is.abundance of work for everyone, and with cveiy  prospect of still more work for more people. Every man who  uoes not do a full day's work.makes it that much harder for his  fellowman and even himself. Each man has a duty to perform  in this workaday world and when not carried out conscientiously  that man is not doing his duty to himself or his neighbor.  Farmers of British Columbia have many interests in common, and some of these may be political. Put they have more  Locial and political interests in common with people of other  vocations in their" own community than with the grain growers  of the prairies. Men on the land in British Columbia are not  iike.>y to combine in favor of high price for wheat and low prices,  for fruit.  'This is a province of many and varied interests. It is not  a good held for class politics.There is not a constituency which  can be described as purely agricultural or entirely concerned  with mines or lumber or fish or manufacture or trade, in most  of the federal ridings two or three of these activities have nearly  equal importance. The same families are interested in several  vocations. It is not possible even for an expert organizer and  class advocate to set against each other these mutually dependent classes.  Moreover the men on the land are not like the people in most  prairie communities, all engaged in one branch-of farming. We  have orchard fruitgrowers, producers of small fruits, gardeners,  ranchers and dairy farmers. Thus in a representative gathering  of peopie who work on the land there are various interests and  wide sympathies. The farmers are" accustomed to many kinds  of work. They have different markets, different sources of supply, different relations with people of other callings, different attitudes to tariff and other economic problems.  These are not people to accept platforms prepared by groups  in other provinces, where the range of interest, sympathy, know-  Jed ge and experience is narrower, where there is more sectionalism and prejudice and less hospitality to different ideas.���������Province.  When the President of Prance, who fell out of the train, said  to the trackman that he was the president of France, the trackman asked him if he was sure that he was not the Czar of Russia. What was the trackman's view of the French president at  that time?  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  aassamsr.zjx  23 years among the Stockmen of  ihe Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address all 'communications to  Box M Chilliwack, B. O*   ���������    -   .-in ' If���������n���������������.���������i  The' Next .Issue of ihe Vancouver and .  *���������. ��������� ���������  ��������� '��������� Mainland,Telephone Directory '���������  . Closes on JUNESth,.1920       -    -  If you ar.D contemplating .taking  new .service, or making any changes  in or additions to your present service, you should send in notification,  in writing, not later than the above  date, in order that you may take  advantage of the new directory listings;    -  Owing   to   the   confusion   1:1 .nni1.1!  orders ol:  this  medicine Ve  are ad  i  vancing the price from $5.20 to $5.50 ,  and  paying all charges.      This  will  give our .many    customers' . quicker  service.  Sole  Manufacturers  MRS. GKO. S. ALMAS  521   4(h  Avenue, North, S;iskatooo7i  r.-URTS TS IN NEED  OH1 M01M4 G-AICACKS  ��������� With the enormous' increase of automobiles  in  Paris one of the mosi  diflicult; problems today is the question of an adequate number of.garages, which are totally cut of proportion to the vapt number" of cars  that are daily being put into service  both for business and pleasure. The  majority, of the houses in Paris are  composed of five and six-stored i'tone.  buildings of luxurious type and owing  to the number of flats in each blocK  probably inhabited by the ownc* of  an automobile, there is little or no  su'coinmodatiori to stable more than  one or two cars. In a considerable  number of such blocks of fiats there  is no possibility of having a garage,  and this also applies to a number*, of  mansions or private houses in or near  the city. Consequently, all the motor  garages are crowded and have to ru  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co,  e pay cas  re.  al  M  j..h. lawrence;.'  naturally has the effect of raising  the storage fees until they attain prohibitive charges.  Montreal, Que.���������A motor trip will  be made from this point to Vancouver for the purpose of mapping out  the shortest and best route between  the  Pacific  coast, and  the  Canadian  fuse  customers  by the  score,  which  metropolis.  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Dominion Bur-'  ?.au of Statistics announces that the  following     were   the    /approximate  stores of grain in ths various elevators-of Canada.at the end of April  wheat 25,517,547 bushels; oats 13,-  163,883 bushels; barley, 3,638,461  bushials; flax, 512,427 bushels; rye  368,006'bushels.'  IHPKIS Overland is built from  the ground up to secure rid-  In every detail of its equipment from Electric Starting and  ing comfort, light weight   and Lighting to Speedometer, Over-  economy.             - land is high-grade and complete.  Triplex Springs combine, in*a The large Canadian factory  remarkable way, the economies and service organization behind  of light weight with the luxury  of riding, formerly possible only  in a heavy car oHon:-,'wheelbase.  the Overland are big factors in  the success of this new car for a  new Canada.  d  PLUMRIDGE MOTOR COMPANY  LOCAL AGENTS, Washington Street        MISSION CITY, B.  Chilliwack  Garage,  Chilliwack. K. K. Garage, Abbotsford.  Head Office and Factories:    Willys-Overland Limited, Toronto, Can.-  Branches:   Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg and Regina  0.  da I);  W'  ff  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGiU THREE  , MORRISON  DENTIST     .  WILSON   * 5 LOCK  Phone  T.\()'A  MISSION   CM TV  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  Shipping  Tags"  Visiting  Cards  Etc*  Etc.  n adv  eopie  The Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods,  This .paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  Dodgers  Loose   -  Leaves  'X'SjjifSmimiia.'n.iimrariui^^^  IK  , ������i������ ���������    JL.H ���������    *3 \-^i.^l JLlik  Funeral   D  h (dor  AGENT   FOR   RHAJJSTOnES  '"  Phone Ccnneciicn. Mission City  && ^vTVAYimp^Timipyn'i nmig^acgnutciirQ-Tn TTrTTirn,Timtgni:T^sS  TWO   (!A.M)II)/\TI*;S  Two candidate:; for sdi'-ol trustre  for i\1;iplo Hidgo to fill I lie' varum:..-  caused by flic re .signal ion of Mr.  WhiUakor, will be voted upon at I he'  special election lo be lie so, or. Wednesday. Both arc residents of Hammond. Mr. I.. G. Uaynor.and Mrs. L.  (!. Maxwell. The electorate arr- also  voting on two money, bylaws, $10,000  for a consolidated school and :K>0.00\>  for side roads.  For   3 Good SmokeTry   ���������  B.C. "& Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.   CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ, props  IIIMIII.III    ���������-'"..'"~"������'"..~j���������.  SINCE $ 1870  For Job  Li".'jggro^Txa:  .'O'gwv  ���������iLX.  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  TPttZTszaarv  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of ponied  matter, whether it is business  stationery, sjamphSei, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  nvoices  Price  Lists  Invitations  Receipts  Circulars  Meal  Tickets  Menus  Etc. Etc.  Victoria, B. C.���������During the first  four months of this year there have  been -564 new industries establishea  in British Columbia according to report. This creates a provisional record. Many of the new concerns are  returned   soldiers'   organizations.  IN .THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM-ABBOTT, Snr., Late of Mission City,  13.  C,  Deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons having claims against the  above ifanicrt deceased are required  to S2.nd particulars thereof duly verified to the undersigned on or before  (lie fith day of June.' 1920., after  which date (lie undersigned-will proceed to distribute the assets of tlie  deceased among the persons entitled  thereto having regard only to the  claims of which' we will then have  had notice. '  Dated at Mission City, this fith  day   of   May', .1920.  .     EDWARD J. ABBOTT,  THOMAS J. COX,  Executors of above Estate.  iFTmnEST^rCEOF JOHN FENNEL  -Lute     of    Mission     City,     B.     C.  Deceased.'  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons-having claims against the-  above named deceased are required  to send particulars thereof duly verified to the undersigned on or' before  the 13th day of June, 1920., after  which date the undersigned will proceed to distribute the assets of the  deceased among the persons entitled^  thereto having regard only .to the"  claims of which we will then have  had notice.   -  Dated at Mission City, this 13th  day of May, 1920.  THOMAS J. COX,   -  Wm.   McGILLIVltAY,  Executors of above Estate.  . ������riM n.flJlK������A  Hub S  e$  5'7  m  Mission City  At the. annual meeting of the  shareholders of the Canadian Pacific  Railway, held in Montreal, Mr. E. W.  Boatty, President of the Company,  stated that, the annual.report reflected vividly the situation prevailing in  respect of tin Increased cost of operation. The gross earnings were the  largest in the Company's history, exceeding those of 19.18 by $19,391 3G2,  yet the net earnings were loss by $1,-  569,351. The large increase in v^grIcing expenses showing a total Increase  since 1917 of ?38,152',70G is a striking example of the effect of the increased cost of wages and material  Ln spite of tho Company's conservative  and  economical  administration.  While it iis gratifying that even  with the&e exceptional costs the Company had during the past two years  earned fixed, charges and usual dividends, nevertheless' the relation between earnings and expenses must  now receive most careful consideration. The upward trend in costs of  the hast two years has not been  equalized by increases in the gross  earnings and operating economics.  The extent of the rate increases fixed  by the Dominion Railway -Commission has not equalled the increased  costs recently forced on all Companies. Between 1914 and 1919 the  working expenses of the Company  had climbed from $87,388,000 to  $141,000,000, an increase of 64'p.c.  Within the same period the increases  i,i freight and pass-enger rites  amounted in actual fact to 30 p.c. in  freight rates, and 10 p.c. in passenger rates. Thus during the past five  years     the   percentage     increase  in  $15,186,348 and operation costs of  $1,761,208. Success of the irrigation  block will, it is hoped, lead to the expansion of Irrigation projects under,  Federal or Provincial Governments,  thereby diminishing the danger, of  crop failure in irrigated districts.  ' The value of any enterprise de-.  ponds on the ability to progress and.  on the maintenance of high credit  necessary to the development. Railways must he enabled to keep pace  with the progress of the country, by  expanding the facilities, construe!Ing  necessary new lines and "supplying  tho public with adequate efficiency  and comfort in service. Tlie railway net earnings of the Company for  1919 represent a return of only four  per cent, on the actual cash invested in the railway itself. A nominal  surplus of $844,249 has been placed  in reserve to meet the special taxation imposed by the Dominion Gov-  ornment. The fixed charges and  interest ou the preference stock of  the Company are low and the dividend  of seven .per cent payable on the common stock from the railway earnings is moderate. Any corporation  conducting so'extensive an' enterprise must have rea.sona.ble surpluses. . Yet the surplus after the  deduction of the, fixed charges and  the dividends, amounted to less than  half of one per cent, of the groeB  earnings. Revenues, therefore, during the past two years were obviously Inadequate. Rates should be established which represent a fair return for the service rendered. Prcfils  earned by a Company's efficiency and  years me pun-em-agc .������v.������>^ ��������������������������� economy and by the character and  operating expenses was double the ��������� extent of the equipment and facili-  porcentage in tolls accorded to  the   t-Cfii should not be confiscated, nor.  yj ia������^Wwi������r������>>rTrtwa^8u^>)g3gq#  =35  Railway Companies.  Owing to the parity of conditions  existing'between the United Slateis  and Canada, the Canadian roads during the war had to accept the high  wage scales made effective under  Government control of American  roads and also to continue operating  under similar tariff tolls. These  tariffs were entirely inadequate as*  n-flu!t3 In the United States clearly  demonstrated. Recent legislation  h."j3 assured American carriers of  rates which will return fixed percentage on the value of the undertakings used in the public service.  This will mean a reconsideration of.  and increase in the rates now current  in the United States. No doubt the  necessity of rate adjustments will be  give**) .eaj.ncst consideration- by the  Government and the Dominion Rail-  wav Board. Such readjustment is  amnly warranted both on the ground  of tlie value of service rendered by  the carriers and the cost to them of  performing  such   Gervi.ce.  Tiie rates in Canada should be determined having regard "to the coe*  aid value of services, and the legitimate needs of the railway companies.  The properties of the Canadian Faci-  flc are in excellent.condition and at  no time in its history has it been  better equipped to perform its important public services or to play- its  full part in the advancement of the  transportation future of Canada.  The irrigation project in Alberta  has developed 643,526 acres by  means of .3,969 miles of irrigation  pitches/ at   a construction cost_ ol  should the revenues accruing to one  Company from service well performed be taken to supplement the revenue of a competitor less successful.  The theoVy that the rates be not  increased, but that the deficits be  met from general revenues of the  Company is economically unsound  and discriminating against the public  in favor of those using railway facilities. The Company's equipment  Trust Issue of $12,000,000 was secured at highly favorable interest��������� ratCB-  The amendment to the Company's  Charter permitting the increase ol  tho number-of the Directors from  fifteen to eighteen ts purely empowering.  Immigration to Canada to, rnt'.ei-  patcd on a.'lar.qc scale,'and while retrenchment end financial rouser/a-  tism are wipe, the Company's Oiiec-  tors have the Bcrno implicit f&i'.h in  the future growth and the prosperity  of the country as before, and the  same confidence in the Company's  ability to play an important part in  its development and prosperity.  Four retiring directors. Sir John C.  Eaton, Mr. Grant Hall. Sir-Vincent  Meredith. Bart, and Sir Augustus M.  Nan ton, were re-elected. ���������   .   "  ���������  At a meeting of the. Board aubse-  oucntly held Lord Sbaughne-ny was  elected chairman. E. W. Beatty. president, Grant Hall, vice-president.,  rnd executive committee appointed is  as follows: Richard B. Angus. E. W.  Beattv. Grant Hall, Sir Herbert S.  Holt, Sir Edmund B. Osier, Lord  Shaughnea'iv. ,....,-      ������ PAClfc FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. &  tt^M^WWV . IK .H ������.' i."l...*l  .W T.TMI  meiwxmjm-uu* mm . AJJ ���������������  THAN THE BEEF, FORK,. VEAL and other Fresh" Meals  Purchased from  '���������llL-'i-iAEL  WHITE.&-C;  Successors to C. Sumner.  GIVE US A TIUAL, FOIl A MONTH AND F3E CONVINCED  -Abbotsford, B.C.  Licence. No. ������-}W~-l  .{Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)    ���������  B. C. Land, Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Koom   (5   lltirt    mock,   CliiUiwai:l������  Box,  423, CKILMWACK  13.   C.    Phone   4 1.,  Farmers'  IMione   1909  R. McEWAN  ,BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  AlillOTftKOlil), ������. C.  Your BuildinKS against Fire. 13ecau.se rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more than a lew years ago. Yet Insurance rates have noi  increased.  ���������������������������"flPf"~-������  *���������^s *^*-^v.  IIAT/IC   W.   !.  //. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B.C.  ���������    Representing  Hoard  Companies cOnly  rca���������[Tp������nT.   in   i.ii|HJW.������1.Lli.F.M������lulimu.llJlWP������BM-������iJH!  V ancouver  TRAFFIC TRUCK' LINE  - Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale', Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  r  General Freight- Delivered.  Both Ways  LONG  DISTANCE FURNITURE  MOVING   .  Nothing* too large Nothing too small  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  P. and HL CON LIN  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford'7.  Vancouver   Office:   321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  Tho regular meeting of thc Hatzic  W. I. was held in* the Hall on Thursday afternoon, May 20th, with a good  attendance in spite of tho rainy day.  Thc meeting endorsed the su-iion  Liken by thc executive, relative to  tne correspondence of L>.*   Wharnock.  The most of the aftdMoor's Imsi  i."Vss wa,s devoted to the ii'.ul nrrangc  1'ionts for the Flower Show and thc  Lance to be held in the Hatzic Hall  on the afternoon and ���������ivojiini: of June  24th. f Owing to the j?onerous donations of the council and the Fruit &  Mercantile, several addi'.iontil prizes  for fruit are being added to the  I ri/,e List, full particular.-- of which  will be found elsewhere in This issue  it is hoped everyone i.i the district  will unite in helping to make this the  most successful Flower Show ��������� ever  held in Hatzic.  ?;lrs. Elliott gave an excellent paper on "The Sociability of Yesterday  and Toda-yi." She recalled tho old-  fashioned, genuine hospitality pnjoyed by our parents and grandparents-  and as she had recently lived in Saskatchewan she could tell of many  acts of true* neighborlineas displayed  by the early settlers toward one another. Mrs. Elliott received a hearty  vote of thanks from the members.  After the meeting was adjourned  tea was served by the hostesses. Mrs.  Knight, Mrs. Lawrence, Mrs. Noble  and Mrs. McClure was .much enjoyed  by all.  Have your Eirzlne re-horud find Ht^e*1 TV5*1* over-size'l  pinions, which Avili give it ihe Pep it used to have when it.  wns )ne'v. We have the hest boriiig' iijachiiiery on the  market ai:tl can guarantee a iirsl-chi.ss joh.  If you have any kind of broken machinery, call us up  for wo think we have the equipment to repair it.  Starter Troubles  Is your Klactric Starts-!* giving.on trouble? Wc especialize on Batteries. Generators, Motors andCoiis. We also do armature and motor winding, A C and D C. We also inst:l! Livge ej.ciric motors.  We guarantee first class work and can repair all makes of cars*.  Let us fit your car with a Zenith Carburetor  If ii don't give results you get your money  back. Some of our customers are getting.  as high as Ml/2 miles per gallon, others'  ���������r'airn from 25 to 40 per cent, saving on Gas.  Ring us up and we will give you their names  and you can talk to them. Try one on your  car and be the judge.  CO-OPERATION  (Tune: "Yankee Doodle")  Father and I went down to town  To attend a big convention,  And there we met the farm-er boys  Who had but one intention.  Chorus:  Co-op-er-a-tion  that's the stuff  To save this grand old nation;  So Dad and I have both declared  We're  for  co-op-er-a-tion.  Co-cp-er-a-tion   was  their  cry,  Th?.y kep it up, hy goll-y,  Till all the men and all the boys,  They grew to be quite jolly.  Now Dad has heen a farm-er since  The  time  he  first  began  sir;  And Mother's been a farm-s-r's wife,  And so has Sister Ann, sir.  They always said it was hard lines,  The hard-est in cre-a-tion.  But. now  they think  it is the life���������  They've   tried   co-op-er-a-tion.  1  fi  ���������wj  U. C.  'AHBOTSFORIMJ. C.  Farmers 1913  Prices of Canned Fruits To Re Higher   higher than when    the    1910    prices  This   Year '    ! wero named.    The scarcity of dried    j fruit throughout the world will also  That   the  prices  of  canned   fruits   tend to keep up prices.  this year will bo higher than ever is    almost certain.    The facts which jus-       "Mother," said Tommy, "is it. right  tify. this prediction are that the price   to  say,  'I   water  tlie  horse'   when   I  of sugar to the canners. is fully fifty  give him drink?"  per cent, higher in 1920 than it was       "Certainly," said the mother.  in 191 9; box shooks will be sixty per       "Then,"  said  Tommy,  "I'm going  cent,  higher and  labor  30  per cent,   to milk the cat."   A  Westminster Market  Poultry  Hens, light   30<?  Hens, heavy  _. "   a>.iv.  Dressed Chickens  40<?  to *L'u!  Spring Ducks   70c.io 75������  Broilers, light   2He1 :o 30<?  Broilers, heavy  5 0 v' to 5 3c  \ egetablew  Potatoes, table,  per sack  $7.50  Se:d, per sack  '.  $3 to $8  Onions,  per sack   $9.50  Onions, gre on 3 bunches for ......... 1 0������  Carrots,  per  lb    .....:....... ....10C  Parsnips, per lb  ,.*���������.  5<?  Lettuce, 3  bunches'for' ,  1 0<*  Radishes, p.:r bunch ..5c4  Rhubarb, per bunch 10<?  Kggs and Butter  F-frgs.. wholesale C0<* to'5 I'd  Eggs,  retail 5 5<J   to   GOd  Butter,   ranch '..-'...   Ttjd  Wholesale Meat  Po"k.   nrlne      ?^A  Veal, choice , 30tf  Mutton, local .....'  25cl to 28<?  Ketail   Meat  Pot.Roast  2 8 4  Roast Pork, shouldar   4 0tf  Roast Pork, loin  45d to 50^  Boiling Beef  22f to 28<J  T.-Bone Roast  45(J to 50d  V.-r-al Chons  .....;....,  40-d to 450  Brisket Point   20������ to 22<?  Fis'i  Salmon, Red. per lb  30d  Salmon, white,  2  lbs     35<*  Halibut,  per lh   25</  Cod,  2  lbs for   35<J  Crabs,  each   -.    15^  Herring, 2  lbs    25^  /f^lZF1**������  <������^~     iiat  % , ������������������  i&    1% #P  %L4      g m.    a *& i S  These are the days when LEE'S New Ice  Cream Parlors are appreciated by the people of Abbotsford���������boys, girls, old men and  ladies. All are our customers and look extremely with an Ice Cream cone. * It is our  aim to make people happy and COOL.  ALBE  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  1���������  ���������ii  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY.'PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  cCallum  Abbotsfoid  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising...  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months. ���������  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  WANTED  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford  B.C.  POUND  DISTRICT  ACT  WHEREAS under thc Provisions  of this Act application has bne.n mads  Lo the Lieutenant-Governor in Council to constitute the Toy. n"of Abbots-  ford, a pound district as comprised  within tlie following description,  ianr?ly: the south-wost quarter of  Section 22, Township 16, in the District of New Westminster.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after the    publication    of.    this  notice,  the  Lieutenant-Governor     in  Council will proceed to comply wiM  the application unless within the said  time* objection is made by eight proprietors within such proposed pound-  district, in  Form A of the Schedule  to the said  Act, to the undersigned.  E. D. BARROW,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture.  Victoria, B.' C.  May 4th, 1920.

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