The Chilliwack Progress from Chilliwack, British Columbia, Canada on October 5, 1938 · Page 10
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The Chilliwack Progress from Chilliwack, British Columbia, Canada · Page 10

Chilliwack, British Columbia, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1938
Page 10
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Page Ten THE CHILLIWACK PROGRESS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 193S 910 of an Iceberg is Invisible NtNE - TENTHS of the tailoring skill that sets Fashion - Craft clothes apart is also invisible . . . the canvas, and Hymo and the hand moulding that assures you that your Fashion - Craft garment will retain its shape until the last day worn, are not visible to the eye yet they are an integral part of the garment. Your wisest investment in lasting satisfaction Fashion Craft clothes, moderately priced from $22.50, $27.50 to $35.00 R. G. SKELTON & SON " For Everything a Man Wears " A Announcements Rate: lftc per line. A minimum charge of 35c. If charged and entered in book9, the minimum la 50c. It pays to pay cash. i Reserve November 19 for Chilli - wack United Church Christmas Bazaar. 2386 Dr. C. R. Hallman's dental office will be closed until Wednesday, October 12. 2372 Reserve the date, Saturday, Oct. 29, for annual Rebekah bazaar and tea in I. O. O. F. hall. 2369 Phone 5131 for quality meat at economy prices. Jubb & Stallard, the Valley Meat Market. 988 The regular monthly meeting of the Chilliwack Hospital Auxiliary will be held in the City hall Monday, October 10, at 3 p.m. 2381 A tea and sale of work will be held in Masonic Temple, Saturday afternoon, November 19, under auspices Order of Eastern Star. Reserve the date, Wednesday, November 2, at 8 p.m. Bridge and military whist in Masonic Temple, auspices Order of Eastern Star. Hearing On Morals Case Adjourned Until Oct. 13 Hearing of the case against Joe Chung, local Chinese, who is charged with having carnal knowledge of a juvenile girl, was adjourned until October 13 by Juvenile Court Judge P. H. Wilson this morning. It was indicated that the charge will be dropped and a new one laid, charging the accused with contributing to the delinquency of a juvenile. Bail of $1000 will continue. Say you saw it in The Progress Phone MEATS 6821 J ' , jf - H lX iuff Free City Delivery 100 Chilliwack Owned and Operated TOTEM SUGGESTIONS for THANKSGIVING DINNER "13 Tonre Tender and Tasty Grade "A" Alberta Birds 6 to 10 lbs. lb. ROASTING CHICKEN Fresh dressed, 4 to 6 lbs. Per lb. 27c 30c DUCKS tdressed'4,a.to61bs - 30c PRIME T - Bone Roast Rump Roast Round Bone Roast STEER BEEF Per lb. 20 Per lb. 17 Per lb. 13 CRESCENT OYSTERS 8 oz. 25 16 oz. 40 32 oz. 70 CAPONS pTrs!bd,:essed,5 to8,bs - Phone GROCERY 6811 Free City Delivery 100 Chilliwack Owned and Operated Lettuce 9 Large imported to Celery Crisp white, per bunch Carrots 4fl Local 1U lbs. iJC 1U 7 Cabbage Li.ral. hard, lb: 2 Erussel Sprouts 2 lbs. ' I 10lbs 15 Beets Local . . Delicious Tokays .. GRAPES 2 1,.. 15c TEA Tender Leaf. Large package, ea. 43c Graham Wafers 17c Ormond's 1 - lb. pkg., ea Wheat.RicePuffs in Large bag 1 V Corn Flakes , 0 Any kind - for XJ Grapenuts Flakes. - ivr pkg 100 Cocoanut i. Medium, per lb 13 Jiffy Meat Balls Pert.' ' 0 Cornbeef Hash Jiffy, per tin 10c JEWEL SHORTENING FOUR - POUND CARTONS Each 39c 100 Jelly Powders Nabob, each Chocolate on Baker's ' - - lb. pkg ZU0 Fly Coils 1 for ClothesPins. i0 Spring & do. 10 Glo Coat Pints, per tin OJ0 Chan Wax 1 lb., per tin 450 PICKLES Sweet Mixed. 26 - oz. jars, ea. . 22c Sweet Potatoes 5c Fresh. Per lb. Tomato Juice Quaker m A 10 - oz. tins H for 1 V Asparagus Tips i0 Nabob, tin Asparagus Cuttings, 2s tin X for Soups, Royal City fi Veg. or Tomato, per tin O Pork & Beans. 16 - oz. tins .J for X 30 Pink Salmon - Tall tins 3 for Z30 Pilchards - Tali tins for y PEAS Brentwood AT tall tins for Z3( CRANBERRIES 2 ibs. 45c Eastern new crop CORN Royal City Q 40 Gold. Bantam A tor I 7W Kraft Cheese 2 - lb. box, new style, ea. 330 Sodas, Ormond's , Family package, each Ryecrisp Ml', pks Ritz Wafers IVr pkg. Peanuts Chocolate coated, lb Toasted Sodas Large pkg 190 250 150 190 220 MINCEMEAT 19c White Carna - Q tion Brand ... lbs, Pastry F.our lb. bags. .JQg B & K Each BUTTER Fraser Valley or Totem , Grade 3 lbs. 80c PRICES EFFECTIVE OCTOBER Gth to Catsup - Nabob A bottles i3y Daddie's Sauce HO Per bottle JO0 Chow Sauce Afs Per bottle 100 Tabasco Sauce - - I'cr bottle 390 Crab Meat - - lb., per tin X30 Shrimps - Nabob, per tin iiC Tuna Fish Large tins X f or Xjy 12th Church Services Cooke's Presbyterian Church Sunday, October 9, 1938. Public Worship 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath School and Bible Class at 9:45 a.m. All are invited to join with us in the public worship of Gud. First Church of Christ, Scientist Services Sunday, 11 a.m. Subject of Lesson - Sermon, "Are Sin, Disease and Death Real'.'" Sunday School, 11 a.m. Wednesday, Testimony meeting. 8 p.m. Free reading room daily, from 2 to 4 p.m. Chilliwack United Church Sunday, October 9. 1938. Morning : "Why Bother About Thanksgiving ?" Evening: "Our Heritage." Special Thanksgiving music. Music for the services will be under the direction of Mrs. M. F. Arniitage. Sunday School will commence at 9:45 Carman United Church, Sardis Minister: Rev. J. J. Nixon. Harvest Thanksgiving Services, Sunday, October 9. Morning at 11 o'clock. Anthem, "Praise the Lord O Jerusalem" (Maunder). Address by the Minister. Evening at 8 o'clock the choir will render the Harvest Cantata, "Giver Divine" (Vincent Standish) in two parts. Part 1. "To the Fields." Part 2. "Harvest Home," comprising solos, quartettes and choruses, accompanied by violins and piano. Obituary G. XV. STEWART Ml'IR George William Stewart Muir passed away in Chilliwack hospital Friday night following a motor accident on Camp Slough road the same day. Stewart, who was 17 years of age, was the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Muir, Chapman road, and was well and favorably known in the neighborhood, having attended Camp Slough and Rosedale schools. Besides his parents he leaves to mourn his loss two .sisters, Doris Viviene and Phyllis Eleanor, and two brothers, Wesley Duane and Douglas Hugh. Funeral services were held from the Henderson Funeral Home at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon with Rev. T. S. Paton officiating. Burial was in the I.O.O.F. cemetery. Mrs. Mary Fenton Armitage was soloist. Pallbearers were young friends, Robert Laughlin, Franklin Kennedy, Ted Scott, Jack Mersen, John Hamilton and Roy Johnston. FREDERICK O. H.WARD A pioneer resident of Hope passed away Monday evening at his home, in the person of Frederick Osborne Havard. The late Mr. Havard wa3 born in Hubberston, Melford, England, on January 8, 1862, and as a youth came to the United States. He had resided in Hope for the past 40 years and until 10 years ago was employed by the C.N.R. He served overseas until January 1, 1918. He is survived by his widow and three stepchildren, G. H. Green wood, 2831 Cambie street, Van couver; Wm. Greenwood, 2361 Waverly avenue, Burnaby, and Mrs. D. Wynn, Reston, Man. Funeral services will be held Friday morning at 11 o'clock at Hope and will be in charge of the Canadian Legion. Burial will be at Hope. MRS. ETHEL ATKINSON Passed away at her home on College street, Monday evening, October 3, Mrs. Ethel Atkinson. Deceased was in her 55th year, having been born In Newcastle, Ont., in 1883, and coming to this city from Marengo, Sask., two years ago. Predeceased by her husband, she leaves to mourn her loss, two sons, Arthur of Chilliwack and Roy of ! Vancouver, and two daughters, Mary of Regina, and Mrs. A. H. McLeod, Cupar, Sask. Funeral services were held this afternoon from the Henderson Funeral Home, Rev. R. A. Redman officiating. Burial was in lawn section, I.O.O.F. cemetery. I1LIPPINGS It was all fun and frolic at the Kinsmen club semi - annual Ladies' Night last night at the Empress hotel, when business was shelved for the time being and Kin and Ladykin devoted themselves to banquetting and exploring every nook and cranny of the terpsi - chorean realm. Dr. Clay Hallman was in charge of the event, with Dr. Tony Newby master of ceremonies. Verne Martin and his orchestra provided the music. ROTARY CIRCLES Rotarians were regaled, enlightened and entertained with highlights of government and economic aspects of Canada, and particularly British Columbia, by Rotarian Jim Wilson during Friday's luncheon. The speaker's presentation was crisp and unusual. At one moment his hearers were absorbing a statesman - like utterance or cure for the ills that beset us, or rocking with laughter at a revealing observation of which the following is an example. Jim was digging into the subject of British Columbia imports, which if British Columbians were awake they would be manufacturing in this province, when he declared that his listeners would be astonished if they heard the figures, and that he would be if he knew them. Jim Campbell, the club's Scottish historian, with George Ironside as chief critic, shared the rostrum with Jim Wilson. With real Rotary spirit and service the historian dug deeply into the history of the Wilson clan to prove the fitness and qualifications of the previous speaker as an authority on self - government, over - government, economics and Utopian cures for these ailments. In his enthusiasm for the reputation of his colleague, Jim II gave credit to Milton instead of Carlyle as the unquestioned source of his information. This was but a passing slip of the tongue. In order that no inaccuracies should creep into the record, Jim made haste to set right the purveyor of public information on this point. Bob Whitmore's unaccompanied leading of the "hee - landers" in "Annie Laurie" was a near wow. Birthday greetings went to Dods - ley Barrow and Harvey Stirling. Committees for the auto show were announced. j V SCOUT NEWS 2nd Chilliwack (Highland) Troop v r The 2nd Chilliwack Highland troop was called into the horseshoe at seven o'clock Monday night. Following flag break the troop went to patrol corners to mark the attendance. Scouts were drilled in marching and the use of Scout staves, and the troop went to study corners. The Scouts were dismissed after Scouts' silence and the lowering of the flag. In Court of Honor a letter from the Hon. A. Wells - Gray, minister of lands, stating that the Scouts could not build a cabin on Lium - chin creek, was then read. A banquet was arranged for October 17. During the last week or ten days of October the Scouts will call for toys for the Community Chest. JrCUTS6S0RI!S3 f Apply MiMrr. h - T. I, 4 It wash! nul pison and I J riwniH. Any wound hmi M II 1cklT ttm m Ms, " ;o Thara'i nothing barter I itKlNC DF PAIjT To Address Legion Captain MacGregor F. Macintosh, M.L.A., will address the monthly meeting of the Canadian Legion Thursday night in Legion hall, on the Japanese question in British Columbia. Members are invited to bring male friends. MRS. MERCY FOX Following an accident September 25, Mrs. Mercy Prudence Jane Fox passed away in Chilliwack hospital j the same day. The late Mrs. Fox, who was 23 years of age, was born in Vancouver on March 14, 1915. Besides her husband, A. J. Fox, she is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Salmon, and a daughter and son. Funeral services were held from the Henderson Funeral Home on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. H. P. Barrett officiating. Burial was in Carman cemetery. MRS. SARAH SHAW Mrs. Sarah Shaw, widow of the late Rev. W. I. Shaw, D.D., passed away October 1, 1938, in Montreal, Que., at the age of 96. She is survived by Fred W. Shaw, Montreal, and J. Fletcher Shaw, Chilliwack, sons; Mrs. Ruth C. Antliff and Miss Henrietta A. Shaw, Montreal, and Miss A. Louise Shaw, Ottawa, daughters. Funeral services were held in Montreal. I Progress Shown fn Control of Diphtheria ! Among the communicable dis - eases of children, greatest progress j is shown in the control of diph - I theria. Ten years ago there were 1 1,012 deaths from this cause and j the next five - year average was 838; last year the total was only 369. These deaths were chiefly in smaller localities where Toxoid is not employed. Scarlet fever deaths dropped from an average of 369 to 268 and whooping cough from 845 to 762, but death from measles increased from 452 to 819. Local and General Miss Mildred Simmons has been appointed local agent for Charm of Hollywood cosmetics. Schools in the southern and north - western areas of Surrey municipality are reported to be greatly overcrowded. B. P. O. Elks are planning a special function for Friday, October 21, details of which will be announced later. Sardis Badminton club invites new members for the current season. Applicants should address Miss Virginia Smith, Sardis. The used car is a vital factor in rural transportation; approximately two - thirds of the motor vehicles purchased by farmers are Dougni ; used. ; The Marie Lavoie School of Dancing is holding classes each Thursday from 2 to 8 p.m. in the Business college, 208 Margaret avenue. The Knitting Needle will hold a fashion show in the Empress hotel, Friday, October 7, from 2:30 to 6 p.m. Miss Marion Reid is local manageress. Members of the Davis - Ford circle are serving a chicken pie supper at Fairfield hall, Friday, October 7, at 6:30 p.m., to be followed by a program. After enjoying the most successful season since it opened in 1923, Jasper Park Lodge, operated by the Canadian National Railways, has closed for this season. The Kinsmen club will hold an auction sale Wednesday, October 19, in the Dennis sales barn, proceeds of which will go for operation of next season's Kiddy Kamp. Fair officials announce that the name of Mrs. W. J. Thompson was not included in the list of prize winners. Mrs. Thompson's needle point work won first prize in that division. j Dominion Government Parks branch has donated $250 to be expended for improvements to the Old Fort Langley grounds. The old building has been turned into a museum. A granite cairn and bronze plaque commemorating the completion of the Canadian Pacific railway to Port Moody on November 7, 1885, was unveiled at a ceremony there on Saturday afternoon. The Pacific Coast Missionary society, Rev. L. N. MacAuley, pastor, is opening a hall, on Wellington avenue, Sunday, October 9, at 2:30 and 8 p.m. For many years services of the society have been held at the home of W. J. Parker, Chilliwack Central road. USED CARS SEDANS 1931 Chevrolet 1933 Chevrolet 1931 Ford COUPES 1937 Chevrolet 1930 Ford, rumble seat COACHES 1937 Chevrolet 1936 Chevrolet De Luxe 1932 Pontiac LIGHT DELIVERIES 1936 Dodge 1930 Ford A few cheap cars from $25 up PONTIAC DEMONSTRATOR AT A LOW PRICE New Car Guarantee Usual Terms BRETT'S LIMITED GENERAL MOTORS PRODUCTS Phono 4111 Chilliwack PATRONIZE PROGRESS ADVERTISERS IT WILL PAY YOU! Prices Effective Thursday, October 6, to Tuesday, Oct. 11 SHOP and SAVE at your SAFEWAY STORE with these EXCELLENT VALUES for the THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY! Aylmer 2"2s tin L for Empress. Pure Orange. 4 - lb. tin TOMATOES MARMALADE rADklCr. DCCC Helmet iinn - i dlli i GREEN BEANS MILD CHEESE CTADfU White Gloss Laundry. JIHi..l 1 - CHIPSO TISSUE 2 - oz. tin Fraser Gold No. 2 tin Full creamed. Per lb 2 for 3 for L - lb. pkts. Large pkts. Each...: Westminster large rolls 5 21c 37c 23c 29c 19c 25c 18c for 23c for HARVEST BLOSSOM. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 49 - lb. bags Each $155 FRASER VALLEY Extra Salt Print First Grade 3 lbs. 80c BUTTER HIGHWAY First Grade 3 - lb. Blocks Ea. 79 c BLUE RIBBON get - !djitsi v4yLMER r DDnnnrTC tomato juice - a 19 I H ilPltnSWr'STSn IWfZz 2 tor 29 J PEAS Honeydrop, O OOa TEA if , sieve 3 tins Per lb 45 JAM, ASSOKTED 07l COFFEE 1A 32 - oz. glass jar 1 - lb. vacuum tin Jtfc WHITE COKN CO 17 - oz. tin for 7f p - s 1c700BzN8oldenBrrtm HEDLUND'S ift?lU?lifcl each' ' 10 . MEAT ASPARAGUS fjF OCC "US UnM V P"'. VIW '4 BAKED ywrwl KED " - UMS - feTHAM&CHlCKE BEANS f.n 12 - C - 0Ar - 23 WHOLE WHEAT OR GRAHAM FLOUR Buckerfield's, 24 - lb. bag 75$ BIRKS PINEAPPLE Sliced or Cubed 2 tins for 23 PLUM JAM COFFEE 5 - 13 10 bar. 25 35 17 HIGHWAY Ground fresh, lb. AIRWAY Ground fresh, lb.. 33 19 25 WAX PAPER 5U - foot rolls CASTILE SOAP BROOMS 3X Special Each BIRD SEED Spratt's 1 - lb. pkt LAUNDRY SOAP M jr. P & G I bars 13 CALAY c nw SOAP 9 cakes A SPECIAL OLD ENGLISH WAX SEAL 1 - lb. tin Wax and bottle hcratch Kemover. Both for 51c OYALTiNE FOR THESE COLD MORNINGS A Real Tonic! 4oz,38 8oz. 58 16 oz. 98 Tokay Grapes Large and q A sweet X lbs. I9( Oranges size 2 doz. 45c Bananas Golden aj ripe lbs. 4 IQ APPLES Greenings. Rood eating cooking 10 lbs. 25 APPLES Mcintosh af rosy red O lbs. A'C Cauliflower Large No. Is. Each OC SWEET M nr. POTATOES lbs. X3 SPANISH m o r m. ONIONS 1 lbs. Xd BEETS, CARROTS . t. Kresh dug O bun. 1 U CELERY Large and crisp. Ka, h !'.... 7 PEAS Fraser Gold, ft ni sieve 5s A tins Ajy DEL MAIZ CORN ft ft - . OR NIBLETS tins 4J SPAGHETTI y Af, Libby s i tins Zd WHOLE CLAMS 4 A Saanich No. 1 tin 11 SARDINES M d Q . Brunswick 1 lor 1 V KIPPERED M 4ft . SNACKS t tins 17 HEALTH OATS Qyl . Meiograin large pkts HEALTH MEAL J 4 Large pkt it SHREDDED WHEAT JA. Per pkt 1U PUFFED WHEAT, RICE or CORN Homan's ft 4 r m. cello pkts i for 13 WHEATLETS A ft . Bulk 1 lbs. XJ COOKING ,n. BRAN i lbs. 1 U WALNUT PIECES " n. Per lb Z GOLDEN A ir DATES L lbs. U MIXED FEEL AF. 1 - lb. cartons 3 GLACE CHERRIES If, Per lb J GOLD jf'SsaSa, Uj CGID SEAL '.f - j SEAL HlwEriBiNCsJL HERRINGS ft in. Large tins X for 17 SOCKEYE SALMON 1 - lb. tins. ea. . . 31 CHOW SAUCE Made in England . pilchards - no. 1 tins 2 bots. 3 tins 19 25 EMPRESS PRODUCTS Argood, 39C BAKING POWDER 12 - vz. A tin JELLY POWDERS Asst. A flavors' AMMONIA Climax. Bottle 29 for 19 9 ROYAL CROWN 2 tin. 19 20 3 tins 14 4for 19 LYE Royal Crown SOAP POWDER Large pkts CLEANSER Koyal Crown SOAP Jumbo Carbolic ..... Phone 5111 Meats of Quality 12ic 11c 10c CHICKENS, Roasting, lb. 27 VEAL STEAKS Shoulder Per lb Leg Roasts Veal rer lb BAKEASY SHORTENING MINCED BEEF LEAN STEW BEEF 10c Pot Roasts Beef Per lb lb. BACON" Heavy Side, lb PICN ICS - Smoked boneless, lb. HOI.OGNA Sliced, lb VKAI. M)AF Per lb SPICED HAM Per lb . SAUSAGE MEAT Per lb 29c 22c 14c 22c 40c 7c We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities SAFEWAY STORES LIMITED

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