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The Abbotsford Post Feb 10, 1922

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 With which is incorporated "Th6 Huntingdon Star"  ssae  Vol. XXIIL, No. 11  rT  Abbotsford",.s^g.-Friday, February 10,1922.  $1.00 PER YEA&  _j������>;  BAND CONCERT >VAS  . 'WAS A .GRAND -SIUOOKSS  The .members of the Abbotsford  band1-deserve groat, credits for- * the  Very,successful;entertainment^, glve^  on the 2'7th, anil it is,hoped that they  will give one again at an early date.  There was an excellotn crowd- in  the; hall and it was' tin appreciative  audience..    '< L'  Several selections  were  *'fo'ndored  by tthe baud under the leadership of  Mr.V E. R. Wright, who has    had    a  very'big part in bringing (ho band to  ��������� -its present, enviable standing. ';<  The rendering of "Snapshot .Over-)  ' tare, which brought out several"parts  wus j-xcoptionnlly good  ifiul rgreatl>  enjoyed by the audience.  Solos were rendered by Mrs. A.<  Conway, who charmed the audience  audi she received great applause..  Mrs. E. ..'Campbell of Lyndeu and  Mr: J. Doir of Beliingham; were responsible for several duets.  Mr. A. Campbell .of Calgary delighted the audience with violin solos'  the sketch,'"Box and Cox" was'the  source of much merriment'as rendered by local talent. '   -  Mr. N. T. Hill made an efficient  chairman; while Mr. G.' R. Wright.  president and .one of the organizers  of r'the brass band gave a short address, speaking of their success-' in  their first year's worlt. ' The citizens  of Abbotsford were to.be congratulated .on the.support given" the band and  on''behalf of tiie band he thanked ail  *��������� for.; that support and hoped that now  ' th4tlthe band had'attained its "present standing greater.-support .'still  -would be given.  ,   A successful.dance.followed the en-  ; tertaiirmehtr1 **������-~- "-^^^^--'^^^^v*:  What happens' when the Manly am-,  bitio'us man    settles-   down on   easy  /street?'   See the new'paramount Picture, "The    Easy    Road,"''   starring  .'-Thomas     Meighan,     at     Abbotsford  Theatre, Saturday,'Feby. 18th.     *,  ��������� '������   '���������"        -^n   ^L. R. McPhee, -Agti>.oC the B. C. Electric; Langley Prairie, spent Thursday of last week with his parents.  -  J. A. McGowan was a business' visitor to Vancouver during the Aveek.  R. H. Eby was a  to-Hope last week.  business   visitor  HOARD OF TUADE  -, 11EAKS ANNUAL REPOKTS  Tlio regular maeti'ng of the Abbotsford -and''"Diflt rict^Board"olu Trario  was held on,Monday.,.pypning^lhe-.tjUif  Inst. There whs a fairly good attendance and President N. Hill presided.  Owing to tlip;illness of Mr. A. George  Mr. Ar. G.jAnnrcws acted as escrotury  in his' absence..'!'- "���������,-���������  , ���������" ���������"  The prosklonl, gave a report .of the  ���������work ,done by the Board or Trade  during the year 1021, and received a  hearty vole of I hanks. " Mr. A. G.  Andrews,".-treasurer, also read his te-  port, ' A vote of thanks was then  given for the ^secretary; Mr. A.  George, for raising funds and a letter of sympathy sent to him In his  illness.   -"  Mr. P. J. R. Whitchelo, convenor  of the publicity committee suggested letter-heads; for the -purpose of  advertising the Board of Trade.'This  sugestion was left for the consideration of the executive.    - ' .  Mr. J. Bryclges,.-convenor of" the  finance .committee, was appointed  as a delegate to, - represent the Board  at the annual convention - of the Associated .'Boards qf Trade o"f ' British'  Columbia, to be held.at Victoria, in  the hear/ future^;' '  '    President N. Hill,    Mr; J/'A.'-  Mc-  A.-S.-A fll&GUIiTUIlAli ASSN.  HOIiDS ELECTION OF OFFICERS  }��������� The Abbptsfbrd-tS'uuias' Agricultural .Association -held its annual meet-  jngat^vhfcl^tho financial statements  for \\ie past -year wto rsad and ac-  c.bpte"tr"a.id'at which ihi������ vhiction. of  Q"fi'.'".ors locjk pliu'?.   ,'  - ,.'  ihg at/whidli the financial statements  that tlu' nS^Kiation'was'in good stand  ing .and Jjftl-inot all its obligations-.  All present appeared to be satisfied  w.ith ihovr'fo-uJts obtained.  ���������'��������� A1 \'.)ti?|qjf thanks w'.is' tendered to  Mrs.  r.hyv.ft-i' her un;L-i   ; efforts in1  obiinwMidh^vt'Hh the successful flower  sho.v-.'ioi'd/in.August la..t.  A committee-composed of Messrs J.  Frith, J.. ^nrdges/N. Hill and G. b.  P.ratt'-werefappoihted to take up with  the department of agriculture at Ottawa and Victoria the question of securing seeds'for distribution among  farmers'for growing of products far  the Provincial- Exhibition at New  Westminster.- *  . An endeavor is to be made to get  the Matsqui -Agricultural Association  to. co-operate with the Abbotsford-  Sumas Agricultural Association with  the idea of Having one fair instead of  two;.'",'"-The committee that will talk  amalgamation are Messrs Brydges  Hill','" Pratt, White and Harrop: It is1  PERSONALS  Gowan, Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo,   and'hoped that they will be    successful.  ' ������ *'A motion riot to' consider the question', was "lost by a large majority of  those." present;"; .     " ���������  i  The officers.are as follows:  ���������} Hon: .Me'mbersr^Senator J. D. Taylor, E.-Miinro', M; P.; Hon: E. D. Barrow, Minister-of Agriculture.  -^ - Presiderit-^-A*. - H. Harrop. -    -  5jJOat^ej^iPres.^J^|f; -Cook.. ;  Mi*. A. Hulton-Harrop were appointed to-meet Mr. Elgin < Munro, M: -Pi"  and the Hon. E.'D. Barrow to consider the interest's of Abbotsford. and  District: ���������'- - , -.    < ���������  W. A. HOLDS ANNUAL  >.;,.:/;'J3LEOTION: OF OFFICERS  if->>' r^hisS-gg^.-' ;jj\ _, -'���������"/t- '���������. ���������;< :���������. _^-;_ Li/,.,.,,,..',  The'annual meeting and-"election  of officers of the Women's Auxiliary  to the. G. W. V. A. was held in ^the.  Great War Veteran's Club rooms, on  Monday " afternoon, Feb. 6th. The  following officers were elected. Mrs.  F. J. R. Whilchelo was elected Honorary President, by i.acclamation;  President Mrs. James Downie; vice-  president,, Mrs; J. .Wilson and secretary-treasurer, Mrs.  Thornthwaito.  EXPRESS CONFIDENCE  IN THE OLIVER GOVERNMENT  Don't forget to'see Dorothy Gish,  the funniest Girl on the Screen, Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday," , Feby.  11th,-in "Little Miss Rebellion."  winning the consolation    prizes    by  A. McGowan; S. D.-' Trethewey,   J. [being three flags in debt   were Miss  rydges, R.' H- Eby, D. Rucker,    H.   Florence Parton, Mr. Ronald Brydges  Miss" Greenby andMr. Lotten.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11th  Dorothy    Gish  in  "LITTLE MISS REBELLION"  MlUIIIUIHUIIMIIll.il  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18th, 1922  THOMAS MEIGHAN  In  "THE EASY-ROAD"      .  Assisted By  Gladys George and Lila Lee  Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 p. m.  iinnmimning55il)jiMCaM  All Birds Trapnested  'Won at   Vancoiiver Show,   Januar  First Cock,   First and   Sixth Hen,   Fir  Special for Best Male, Special for Best  Fifth Cockerel.  A limited   number of   Hatching   Eggs for  sale, $15.00. per hundred; $3.00 per setting.  J. L. PRESTON    . .  ARCADIA POULTRY FARM  gii^^ugMimfiiiiiHiiBri  2nd-,'.Vice:Pres.-:���������A: McCallum."  \' 3rd Vice-Pres.���������J. L. Preston.   .  Directors^-W:��������� A. Faden, A. .Wallace, C. O'-D. Bell. F. E. White,' A.  S.-Cl'ausen, M.'Hill.G. Gough, W.  Porter,'. G. R: Wright,-J. Frith, A.  Campbell, Geo. Hayes, Robt. Duncan,  J  B  Peck, A. George, E. A. Barertt, J  Downie, A. Thornthwaite, A. B'rbkov-  ski, C." S. Weir, R. DesMazes, J. L  Starr, C" A. Watson,'M. J. Nelles, M.!  M. Shore, Dr. T. A. Swift, Dr. T. S.;  Saunders,. C. A. Haddrell, A. Lee, H.  P. Knoll, J. M.' Rawley, E. S. Weir,  J. W. Winson, A.. A. Weston, J. H.  Burton, L. L..Curtis, ' Geo.- Hallett,  and Mesdames. R. H. Eby, J. A. M>  Guire, M. M- Shore, L. Hill, C.-Wal-  lace.E. A. Hunt,. J. K. McMenemy,' J.  L. Preston, W.' H. Fadden, E. A. Barrett, A. Taylor, T. A. Swift, F. E"  Whlte/JV Frith, A. Bousfield, H. Fraser.  Conveners of Comittees:  Ladies' Commitee���������Mrs. J. L.  Preston.  Membership���������A. H. Harrop.  Finance^���������J...Brydges.  Sports���������J.  A.  McGowan.  Publication���������M.' M. Shore.  Prize List-^-'A. H. Harrop.  Honey���������F. E. White.  Poultry���������J.- L. Preston.  Field Products���������J., Frith.  Garden���������C. Wallace.  Live Stock���������A. Brokovoski.  Grounds���������Geo. Gough.  Hall���������E. T." Weir. .  Concessions���������G. F. Pratt.  Entertainment���������^A. M. King and E  A. Barrett.'  Fruitr-C. Wallace.  Dairy���������J. Frith.  Miss Maggie Bousefield has been  visiting her sisters, Mrs. Fee, of  New Westminster and Mrs.- Bucholz  of Tuxedo Island.  Mrs. Hartford has returned to the  home   'of   her   sister,   Mrs. F. J. R.  "Whitchelo; after, spending some time  in Vancouver.  ���������[Mrs. Stady attended' the- Convention of the Woinen's-Missionary^ Soc-'>  iety held in Vancouver von February.  Gth and 7th. -'���������   ''      .'������������������    .-   , r,  Mr.^Chas. Grant of Central Park  was the recent guest of Mrs. Conway.  Rev. Wm. Robertson gave a lecture on "Scotland," in the new Cbmk  munity Hall, at Sardls on Tuesday  evening. Mrs. Conway of Abbotsford sang solos which were very appropriate for the occasion.  Ameeting of the Loyal Orange  Lodge, Number 1867 was held recently in the Lodge Rooms: Deptuy  Master, Mr. H. McNeill presided in  the absence of Mr.. J. I. McLean.  There was a good attendance and one  affiliation.  A meeting of the Loyal True Blue1  Lodge, New-Era 244, -was held on  Monday evening, February 6th, Mrs.  T. McMillan, Worshipful Mistress  presided. ��������� There was a good attendance, and two initiations. , Preparations are being made for the annual  May Day celebration, to be held on  May 24th.    V  > Recently a very enjoyable whist  Drive and dance was given in the Masonic hall, under the" auspices of the  Parent-Teacher .Association. The  proceeds were in aid of the cocoa  .^nd^^Arbjou.tIfittjeen.vjtables..of^mili-:  tary. whist" were- played.~J_';Greec#''  was the winning table with thirty-  thirty-seven flags, -won by Mr. and  Mrs. G. Jratt, Miss Hopkins, and  Mr. P. Buchanan. The players at  the table representing "Canada" and  A meeting of the local Liberal M-  sociation was held on Thursday eVen"'  ing with an enthusiastic "attendanc^'.  It was probably the largest Liberal  gathering, held by the local association.  By unanimous resolution confidence was expressed in the Oliver'administration.  . hThe following officers Tvere elected  ;^j?n..f Presidents���������Hon. W. L. Mc-  K<<niie,:King; Hon. John Oliver, Hbr.  Ei-DjBarrow and Elgin Munro,-DA. P.  "President���������F. J. K. Whitchelo.;  . .  .  Hon.    Presidents���������Angus-   Cainp-.  bell and Mirs. H.- Fraser. <   /  Secy.-Treas.���������J. Fraser. ��������� ^ .'  Executive.   Committee���������W.   S.tevr-;.;  art, W. Groat, Mrs. A. Mcinriea,,. " j.  Higginson, R. McCrimmon. .    ;  Chairman Sub-polls^���������. .    T  Huntingdon���������^James Wardell.  Whatcom Road���������N. G.'Fadden.  ��������� Kilgarde���������T. Straiton.' '   '^ iv '  c������ Peardonville-^-A; Tracey.  Aberdeen���������Phil  Jackman.     >^    ��������� ~r  ���������Bradher���������Capt. H. L. Chittenden.   ;.  Mt. Lehman North���������D. P.Nichpl������  son.   ',.     ' ,        .''-,,."'  ..'.Mt. Lehman,South'���������J. Morrison. -  Marsh's Landing���������W. McCormlofc-.  Matsqui���������C. R. Crist. ��������� ���������   '','   ;  Clayburn^R. McCullough.   . /-      '-t  L: Colllson of the Bank-of -&onr.''-  treal staff, spent the weekien'd-'V'.ln .  Vancouver. .   "  ' '  '    -"".''."'  , J. O. Trethewey and wife returned  from their,ranch in the Cariboo^ Fflf  day morning.. After* a short stay  they will continue on'to'San- Fraa-  ciscq,' .where1 Mr.: -Trethewey- has oth- \  .ei^business^JnterjBsts^^lC^   1^2.  It is the intention of the ! management of the Abbotsford Mill to cofli-,  mence operations Feby 20th.      ��������� ��������� -���������  , Services will be feeld la St' .  ^w's Anglioan Church at' Abhoi^ow  every Sunday night at 1:2Q. 9'W.^A..  Harding Priest, vicar.  i&^L.J^  CAIiEDONIAN ANT) ST. ANDREW'S  SOCIETY IS ORGANIZED  On Saturday evening, Feb. 4th, a  meeting was held in the Masonic  Hall lo organize a Caeldonian and St.  Andrew's Society. The election of  officers was. as follows: Honorary-  President, Rev. W. Robertson; president, Mr. C Wallace; vice-president,  Mr. T. Irwin; secretary-treasurer,  Mr. A. Ker; piper, Mr. H. Gibson and  auditor, Mr. J. A. McGowan.  To make arrangements for the  next meeting.a committee was appointed including;������he"-following: Rev.  Mm. Robertson;, Mr. Wm. Coutts,  Mr. Wm. Stuart,,; Mr: Wm. Rogers  and Mr. T. Gibson.      .".  Mrs. Wm/Reyuurn and Mrs. Reith  sang songs, after which refreshments  were served.'  Following our successful ClearanceJSale in  which our many customers reaped the benefit* we  are this week opening up NEW GOODS. If you;  are a judge of values, if you know what material  and stylish up-to-date Goods mean, you will ap^  predate the effort we are making to place in our  store a class of goods second to none other in the  Fraser Valley.  A visit to our store will justify our boast that  we are able to give better values than ever before.  SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK���������  Quaker Rolled Oats per package  256  BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  Limited  THE STORE OF QUALITY"  eqp������3aay  "^T"  aBSltS ?A0i3 tfWtt  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  _.���������,.**.  THE ABBOTSFORD PO&T,.,  Published' Every Friday       ��������� ���������   ,-  ''   J, A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  __^j*.  Huntingdon  I  3iCl  With, a liberal government at Ottawa and a liberal government at  Victoria .we find that our public men  are hiking to Ottawa, to have the big  question of better freight rates settled, so tha.t.this province can compote with other provinces for.the prai  rie markets. There ' certainly has  been something wrong with the charges made .from the east to this province.  Then there is the big question of  having Vancouver made a seaport  for the shipment of the prairie wheat  to the Oriental markets. Vancouvoi  seaport is open all the year round  and if facilities were provided so  that a large part of the wheat from  the prairios'were shipped from.-yaur  eouver it would obviate that eternal  rush in the fall,before the lakes became frozen. The .farmer of the  prairie would benefit, the port of Van  couver would benefit; the -railways  might not benefit so much' as from a  long haul,- but with' prosperity in all  parts of the dominion the benefit accruing to them would materially increase, and in the long run they  would be nothing out financially.  With two elections on for< cabinet  ' ministers the-Oliver    government    is  quite busy these days' protecting the  strength'that helps them to carry on  the government:  If these two by-elections were to  bo lost it would mean much to the  Oliver government, and it- might, be-  that a provincial election .would, 'he  considered necessary.  A society has been formed in Victoria for the purpose of securing good  government, and.^is said to be composed of members of both ��������� parties.  The association has a long way to go,  before they accomplish such" an act,  for is it not a fact that the province  of British Columbia has seen more  mismanagement .during the past four  years than at any other time during  the past' twenty years, and -that according to some people is going some'  too.- " -  This same 'society also wants' an  investigation into the affairs of the  P. G. E. and here again they will 'be  exceedingly busy- befire" they secure  that from the Oliver government.  Everyone :..appears ,tp , be . getting  very tired .of.'the long< winter in the  Fraser Valley and are hoping for the  nice-spring weather. It ls������easily' the  longest and hardest winter we have  seen for many years.-   ���������      ^  It is a hard times winter"'and with  the return of. prosperity next winter  mav be much better. ��������� .   .  This is the week of- high financing  in the Fraser Valley, as nearly all the  municipalities have^their court of revision.,.   With .a-poor year last year  and high taxation" many questions' in  I >      regard to the land are being settled  \    Land taxed a few years    when    the  /     tsnes   were  lower, 'but   was   of  not  much value, is now having a different  classification.. The. good land is being: separated' from; the-useless -and  given a different   taxation.   What is  the use of taxing gulches and rocky  land if a'.man- cannot make the land  produce enough to pay the taxes?  FORESTRY   QUESTION" COLUMN  ''.. Q. As u >school���������'- teacher I- have  been recently asked.'the question why.  a .tree should ever die.,.-Can" you nns-  .wer this1 for me? .      ' .   ���������:  -. A. .Theoretically a', tree -should  never die for .while' tho-old central  part of the trunk may decay, this is  of little moment so long as new layers are regularly put. on at the circumference. 'The'growth of a tree  Is entirely in the cambium layer at  the outer edge and not at the heart.  The fact is, of course, that trees succumb always to external causes, insect, fungus diseases, fires, excessive  cold or drought, are factors' that limit the actual life of trees. The Redwood trees on the California Coasi,'  some of them thirty-foet in diameter  hliv.e attained-an age of from three  ���������thousand to four thousand years.  There are also trees on the island of  Toneriffe, off the African coast,  ���������which are believed to be equally as  old.'  Q. Some people claim that forest  fires have actually increased the fur  bearing animals in the far,north. Is  this true? <  A. The Hudson's Bay Company  declares such a theory emphatically  untrue. They state, that repeated forest fires have gone far to oxtinguish-  for commercial .purposes the fur  bearing animals such as fox, ermine  fisher and others .in Northern Ontario  which unlike the bpaver and muskrat  are unable to take refuge from forest, fires by entering the water. .11. is  a curious fact that - the marten in  face of a forest fire will climb a tree  for safety., and usually of course falls  victim. Canada's fur trade-is decidedly menaced by .the present plague of  forest fires.  Q. Is there any way .of finding  the forest fire loss of .Quebec province  in 1921?-     .  According to the Provincial Forester, Quebec lost twelve hundred  square miles by fire, last year. This������  of. course represents" .an enormous  loss and it is the duty of every citizen who enters the.'forests".of Quebec to join hands with the fire rangers '.in making a - repetition of such  loss-impossible in 1*922. The great  ���������majority of fires doing such damage  to one of 'Quebec's great resources  were" due to human carelessness and  tiie attitude of "don't care."  Q. ' Is there any way of estimating "financially .what a shade tree in  good condition* in'front of'my' residence is worth?-Has there been any  court decision establishing, such a  point? . ��������� '  A.     In New York  state the court  V .'The  Huntingdon   -'Parent. Teacher  Association presented 'a    most interesting and  varied  entortainnient    at  the school ori .Tuesday evening, when  an illustrated"lecture on "Bees    and  * Uopkeoning"' was  given   by    Messrs.  Turnbull and Finlay and  musical in-  Lfcrvais wore    provided by    the Tapp  orchestra, Miss 13. Blatclu'ord, violin-  istrand Mr. E. \V. V.    Lunn,, tenor.  ,An excellent series of'lantern  slides  {showed many phases of' beekeeping,  tools, appliances,    methods-of handling bees and the harvesting of honey  under  various     circumstances.     The  practical  side  of  honey     production  and modern plans and-methods    explained   gave   much-information     to  the audience and the    musical artists  provided  pleasing  harmony.  ������  <rjov  RUXMKNT TO  COLLEO  T   A It HEARS  HUNTINGDON, Feb. 7.���������The delinquent school taxes of Huntingdon  and Township 20, which lies between  Straiten and the river, . are now  turned over to the provincial assessor iind collector.  Those taxes, when due, are payable  to the municipality, as .-the a roars  are included in the iS'iima'*;,. Schbol  District. ..-������������������>-,  The provincial government will  nay to the municipality the sums owing, and will charge the amounts 10  the several properties, ' and..' recover  thorn, with the general revenue tax,  at  the next government tax/sale.  AI'PKOIMUATIONS TO   .      .��������� ���������  SCHOOLS  ARE  PASSE I >  by    handing  , each for. de-  construction  an arbitrary  the   tree by,  established a     record  down a verdict-of $500  structicn of a tree    by  -'Company.-   In this case  .valife-. was   placed   on       ..���������,  means of its diameter, as for instance  ������2 per incli.'That is, a.tree eighteen  inches an diameter would be worth  $36: There- is'a second method  which takes in an arbitrary value per  .square inch of basal area taken at  l-reast height.or four and a' half'foot  irom .the ground. In Massachusetts  the usual figure" used in-this case, is  one dollar in which case a tree having  a basal area of 254 , square, inches  would be considered worth $2.54. The'  latter.figure however is generally regarded as being far too high.  WOULD LINK UP   .  'PHONE   SYSTEMS  At the Maple Ridge .school trustees' last, meeting the .ordinary  school estimates for 1922 were made  up at 'the sum of $20,979, ,an increase of $2771 over those for 1921.  The proposed expenditure on, the separate schools and other items are as  follows:  Hammond school, ?M90;: Maple  Ridge, $22G0; Haney, $2995; Lillo-  et, $695; Alexander Robinson, $1440  Webster's Corners, $820; ..-, Albion,  $1020; Whonnock $1615; Ruskin,  $1465; high school $2240;. manual  training $644; extra expenditure on  schools, $97 5; health officer. $360;  insurance buildings, $150; transportation, $935;' insurance on pupils  transported, $1*5 0; secretary's salary,  $240; contingencies, $2500.  Owing to the small number of pupils  taking advantage of  the transportation car, it was''deemed expedient to abandon that route' and notice  was ordered to be served on the jit-  nev contractor that the service'would  cease on March "5. The pupilswill be  given   the  option   of  availing, themselves  of  the\ bewdney">_Roatt'. transportation sarvice\'by talking J*6' a certain-'point   or   returning  to ^Lillooet  school. "- '        -  The'- Webster's. Corners Parent-  Teacher Association wrote asking for  better pitney service conditions, improved water supply and that a two-  roomed school be built, thereby obviating .transportation of pupils and  ' educating them at - their district  school. 'The letter was referred to  Trustee Cunliffe.  Mr. W. R. Sellings was appointed  secretary to the- school ��������� board" at a  salary of $20 per month by the chairman's casting vote.' :  Queen of the Winter Carnival  FKUTT   GRWOERS   NAME  BOARD OF DIRECTOR?  A request is .being made to the  federal-government to construct a-tel  ephone line, at an- estimated cost of  silghtly under $50,000, between Ch'il-  liwack and Kamloops/thus affording  business houses on the coast the opportunity-to get into telephonic communication with business"houses in  the interior, at all times.   '  At present, owing to the gap ��������� between Chilliwack and Kamloops, it is  impossible to speak over the wire to  interior points, except .by. the roundabout and expensive route, via Spokane. Through the upper country  there is a network of telephone lines,  some government owned and others  owned by the B. C. Telephone Company. The filling in of the gap be  'tween Chilliwack and Kamloops  would connect up this network of  lines with the coast cities.  It is estimated that tho cost of  completing the line between-Chilliwack and Kamloops, would cost under $50,000, and that-for. the. sum  of $55,-000 the line could be completed to. Penticton, thus affording  fV-r^ct connection between 'Vancouver  and the whole of the Okanagan.  ��������� This will be one of the matters  urged upon the federal government  when, the Vancouver delegation visits  Ottawa this, month, a strong memor-  iv1 having been prepared <tor presentation to -.the ;��������� gpyernmeh.tr.v All of  these questions willrbe. reviewed at  the regular' monthly meeting of the  Vancouver board of trade on Tuesday night, at which the members of  the delegation will receive their Instructions.  Women becoming economically in-  ependent is attributed "as the cause  of increasing divorces in St. Louis,  At'the Maple Ridge Fruit Growers  Co-operative' Association annual  meeting Mr.-A. J. Crehah" impressed  the importance of thinking and acting co-operaticn. Mr. H. P. .Simpson;  president, touched upon the.unusual  conditions which prevailed' locally  and on the prairies, and' which had  resulted in discouraging returns to  the growers. With overhead expenses reduced to a minimum at headquarters,' however, he looked to the  coming season with confidence.  Mr. W. J. Manson, late president  12. C. Berry Growers' Association,  and member of the Fruit and Mercantile Exchange, spoke on the farm  situation., Standing together, he  said, was an essential as; well as confidence in their officials.  On the motion of Mr. Gilkor, seconded by Mr. McVety, President  Simpson and the following board of  directors were elected: S. A. Cunliffe, C. Cooke, F.-C. Macey, W. H.  Ansell and T. E.-Anota. Mr. C. Low-  was appointed secretary and Messrs.  ('. rehan, llouatt &. Co. auditors.  A resolution was passed that  whereas the small fruit growers of  Maple Ridge, realizing that their  very existence depended upon the  maintenance of the .anti-dumping  law, earnestly request the Dominion  premier not to repeal the act and  further notify Mr. Farmer .of Victoria, as representative of the coast berry growers, to the same effect.  A consolidated school is  ranged for at. Strawberry  Surrey School  district.  being aril "ill    in  I  You are entitled to telephone service that is,  quiclf, accurate- and wide in its extensions.  To give the best' service, this company is con-  ' stanlly improving and "adding to its equipment. Its'.operating methods are standardized. r. Your   telephone   service is   second to  none.   Your assistance and   co-operation enables us to' give you   intercommunication of  the widest scope and   highest   obtainable ei'-  1 ficiency.  r  British Columbia Telephone Company  Made jn Canada  ENJOY YOUR CAR NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to enjoy your Chevrolet,  and keep you fit to reap the full benefit of  Canada's returning prosperity. ���������  The Chevrolet will bring you pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through the  winter. At to-day's prices you certainly have  nothing-to gain by delaying your purchaser.1;-  ���������{c .  .  CHEVROLET and. DODGE AGENTS - - /������,-. .'  :   ^^MissibrvCity, B. C.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service,  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  ������se������������������!������������!������w  Alex. SwDtihcaji  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J.. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. t3.  SURREY BOARD NEEDS '$04,0.6.7  Wm. Atkin son  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values:  Address  all  communications   to  Box 34 Chillhvafek, B. C  There is always somehting to be  done" that somebody else should have  done.    Do it and you may get,u bet*  MISS   HAZEL' TOMK7NS  CnndRito for Queen of the Winnf-  pen Winter Carnival of the Can.  adian PiH-Wc Railway employpps,  and selected for (he position .by'a  CLOVERDALE, Feb. 6.���������Estimate's of expenditures for the ensuing  year, totalling $64,067, were prepared by the Surrey school board at..''a  meeting held on Tuesday'last. Of  this amount, the sum of $24,925 is  expected from the Provincial Government in the form of salary and transportation grants, leaving a balance of  $39,142 to be passed by the council.  The total estimate is made up as  follows: Teachers' salaries ' $39,-  920, janitors' salaries $3605, supplies $1190, furnishings $1335, fuel  $1335, gardens and agriculture $540,  repairs $1580, general expenses in  the different schools $1055, general  school board expenses $3225, school  supplies $310, transportation $5200.  The total .estimate is slightly higher,  than' last year owing to the increased number of teachers on account  of the opening of several new schools.  In addition to these ordinary estimates, there will be a sum of $3500  coming under the heading of extraordinary expenditure. This will be  used to provide additional accomodation at Newton and Strawberry  Bill.  ��������� ���������'���������*���������'  J.  H.'7ii*/r*i^  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C.&' Old Sport  CIGARS       '  B.   C.   CiGAR   FACTORY  WIL.BERG a WOLZ, PROP*  um fr  1>  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Mt* Lehman  Mr. and Mrs'. Harold Nicholson are  in New Westminster, where the former is under medical treatment.  At Abbotsford Hospital on Monday, Jan.' 30, a son was born to Mr.  and  Mrs. Harry Taylor.  The F. V. West Matsqui Co-operative Association, incorporated Dec  1919, held their annual meeting in  the Orange hall on Tuesday. Jan. 31.  There was ' a good attendance of  shareholders who declared themselves" exceedingly well pleased with  the way frialters had been carried  .on. The reports of the president  and of the secretary-treasurer showed a good year, the fact $14,000  worth of feed, etc., had passed  through the Association's hands proving this. ' The officers for 1922 are:  President, R. Owen; secretary-treasurer, D. R. Nicholson; directors. A.  AlacLean, A. A. Boyle, F. Coghlan  and S. F. Harvey, auditor, Jus. For  .roster  A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs.  1). R. Nicholson, Miss Forrester, Miss  Waite and Messrs. McLean, S. Nicholson and M. McAskill, motored to  Vancouver to attend the Gaelic Society's annual at homo, held in Lester  Court. At New Westminster they  wore joined by Mr. and Mrs. H. Nicholson. Every phase of the at home���������  banquet, concert, dance���������proved a  delight to each one present.  . 'Cay gatherings have been held recently in the home of Mrs. Marsh  and Mrs. McTavish.  EFFICIENT WATCHING  OF  TRIO   TEACHER  The United Farm Women of Alberta met recently at Calgary and  among the many resolutions passed  were the following: a report that  dealt with the proposed revision < of  the public and high school curricula,  which goes into effect next September. It was suggested that the new  geography contain a chapter pertaining to the geology of the world, with  riro"ex\������cVu7o aro7)Ta\������nliiK> section devoted to the geology    of  for a lecture on "The principles    of >l,,orta; ���������  Co-operation."    This    will bo    held;     Another resolution   was that odu-  aome time in March and it is    hoped  cation be1 emphasized    along    peace  that a member of the 13. C.    Univer-  EARLY SPUING GARDEN  PREPARATION  slty staff will bo the speaker.  The social event of the week is the  W. I. whist drive and danco on Fob.  10. Coming near to Fob. 14, the  affair will bo In'honor of Valentine's  Day.  The "Scotch Nicht" hold under the  auspices of the Presbyterian church  managers on Jan. 31 proved most  enjoyable. The main itom on the  progrunnne was tho address on tho  "Life and' Works of Burns" given by  Uev. Thos. Oswald. In this connection also two of the poet's songs,  "liantlu' Rovin' Robin," and "Scots  Wae line," were sung. Other musical numbers, instrumental and vo-  f*I. and recitations we're given by  Mesdames'Gray, Grimsby and Oswa'lu.  After refreshments the social evening  .closed with' "Auld'Lang Syne."  Mrs. Dennison, Abbotsford, who  has been visiting her daughters, Mrs.  A^ A. Boyle and Mrs. Albert Israel,  has returned home. !  lines and less stress laid on wars, also that unbiased accounts of tho  events of history be given. This was  referred to the committee on tho revision of the school curriculum.  Inexperienced Teachers.  With a viow to solving the problem of rural schools being training  grounds for inexperienced teachers*  a resolution was brought in asking  that cities and towns be required to  employ their due proportion ofjLea-  chern who liavo just graduated from  the  norinal  schools.  Another important resolution that  tended toward (he efficiency of rural school teachers was that a super-,  visor be placed in charge of twenty  rural schools, spending a whole day  each month in each school and hold-  March in British1 Columbia is the  great season for the commencement  of garden work and every adyaj^a^e  must be taken of. all suitable days  and weather.'  M'aron winds are provn^bial and as  they luwe a tendency to dry the  ground do all you can while (hey and  sunny days help you, but do not -go  on your land when it will not bear  your weight. ' " :   '   -  Make good all arears of w^rk  which have been left over during th"e  winter, clear away all litter and rubbish and smother iti it will thus iftake  u fine ash for fertilizing such as a  fire will produce. Prepare your seed  beds for peas, beets, onions,' carrots,'  etc., remebering that some Vegetabjes  like one kind of soil others "^hotheV  kind. i. e., turnips like a light 'soil  etc., remembering a medium'soil an'i}  parsnips will do "well in a poll too  heavy for other roots provided it is  deep enough. ' Most vegetables do  host where manure is well" rotted,  but rhubarb, cabbage, leeks and spinach will yield satisi.'nctoryilv"ou' tiie  fresh 'manure. Sow your onion's' on  soil manurod tho previous (iutuiun.  E,veryone should havo a hotbed,  tho preparation of which should be  commenced as early in March as possible. Having collected.a-good bulk  of manure for tho hotbed be sure to  turn it taking care to* have it moderately moist but never actually' wet  for that is ruinous; if it is'top dry,  sprinkle with .water at every'turn ajofd  let it steam, to take the rankest' fiVe  out of it. ��������� When making the hptb'^d  do not?" trample-J he,sr manure do^n  hard' but, let Jt settle', its ..own wav.  Put a-foot depth, of"rich light 'soil on  top "and' wait till>the<" heat^setles 'it  down before -sowing the seed. '"When  Down on Cigarettes,  J An^Bancing  At the recent meeting of the Women Farmers' of Alberta" almost' everything was discussed and the report says that all "night dances were  Condemned with the objections that  tliey were undermining the health of  ������he young people, besides "having a  tendency to the letting down of morals. . u  1; The resolution for the prohibiting  Of the Manufacture of cigarettes and  cigarette papers and the selling, of  same was ajso lost, with the suggestion that instead the locals carry on  a campaign of .education .' against  these alleged evils.  ' "Resolutions'- regarding health' included one,, that the government provide aid to the extent of $10 and the  mileage fee for doctors; hills,in. maternity cases, and that this money be  raised by levying a tax .on bachelors  over the age of twenty-one.  PAQB THREE  ��������� ���������   ��������� EgSMwriiai  Pioneer Settler  Dies This Week  the seed has geminated ,give plenty  of light'andair; but'carefully? to'preT  ing meetings of the teachers .once a^Jvent^checking the growth".-and' *tU"c-  month, at which    attendance   would j plants";will be, slrong^ancTstocky from!  he compulsory.  When we learn to capitalize enthu  sia'sm we'll not    have    to    worry  much    about costs of doing business,  Tke   Passing   of    Lor<  ���������Lord Mount Stephen.is" dead, agci  '92 years. He passed awav peacefully on November-29th, 192L, at his  residence, Brocket Hall, Hatfield,  Hertfordshire, dying painlessly of  sheer old age. Lord Mount Stephen  had been living in absolute retirement for many years.  George Stephen was a Scot, born  in 1829 at Dufftown, Banffshire, and  his educational advantages were confined to what the parish school af-' j'^'  forded. Leaving school at the, early j  age of fourteen, he was apprenticed  -to a draper and dealer in dry good.*  ���������in Aberdeen. Having completed his  four years' apprenticeship, like many  'in the"'northern land, he made his  ���������way to London, 'where,..he joined a  ���������well-known firm -which - still exists  under the' shadow, of St. Paul's  Cathedral. '      -  "   .  ' It was the middle of* the 19th'cen-  tury w'hen George^ Stephen, then 31  . years of age, reached Canada in  company with his cousin, Donald  .Smith (afterwards Lord Strathcona)  In Montreal he entered the service  of his cousin, William Stephen, whe  was in the dry goods trade, and thret  years later^he went into partnership  under the style of William Stephen  & Company. Years of steady hard  work followed. In 1862 the senior  partner died, and George, acquiring  the whole business, began to manufacture cloth. This proved remunerative and he soon devoted his entire  efforts'to it, relinquishing the whole  sale trade.  George Stephen was elected a director of the Bank of Montreal, and  in 187G he was 'chosen as vice-president, and later as president.  The name of Lord Mount Stephen  will be chiefly remembered as beine;  associated with the conception and  the carrying to completion of the  C.P.R., the pioneer transcontinental  railway. He joined the small but j  determined and optimistic group of !  men who had accepted the offer of |  the Government to build the Can- i *  adian Pacific Railway. He was it& i  first president in 1881, and the first |  annual report was printed on one i  sheet of ootepaper and signed by  George Stephen. It was fitting that [ ''  he should be its fir.^t president, fc  he had put his all into it, for one  thing; for another, he had unrivalled  driving power; and, again, he had  genius for method and ���������;' 'T-\  A year after the com.-.; '= ���������'���������* -'i>"  C. P. R., George Stephen 'was created a baronet. He built himself a:  magnificent home on Drummor.d St..  Montreal, in which he tcuk great-  pride, especially in the conservatory,  built after the English style, as we!"  as in his pictures, to which he de-  , voted much attention.  ��������� In thinking of the public welfare  of the community, Sir G-.org'c Stephen at that-period'displayed great  generosity.  Sir George Stephen re?:?r-c.i the  presidency of "the C. P. R h u>K3.  in which ha was ���������succeeded by the  late Sir William Van Home, who  consolidated, and n't the s?.nw ti.-nr  extended the service and 'earning.-:  of that great corporation. Throe  years later, in 1291, he w.:i3 created  a baron by Queen Victoria, when he  .assumed the tit1e of Lord, Mount  'Stephen> and crossed tho Atlantic  1:o sattle down in England. In his  jjeautiful home, 'J3 rocket -Hall, Hat-  Tier ���������wW'*1  Mount Stephen becam'o^known.-  All,-  the flags from "one'.end-of-the system to the oti.er were' placed it l&if-.,  mast, and a laurel wreath wa������ misled on the   statue, of   Lord }S$������a&6  Stephen which stands in-ths w&jj$}g  room of the Windsor istrest -ifcsiiote,   ���������  here.      - - ;, * -,' -   ���������  "It was a causa 'of great mUsgas-  tjon to. Lord Mount Stepiiezi 't&ai' ft������ -.  lived to. see'h'is-'baby''grow isii^ thp ���������  greatest enterprise Canada baa 'efer " ���������  known,"    said   'Lord ������������������ Sha'ug'feaeJBsSr:'"  "There was a'great personal fifiejijL- -'  ship between us," - contiausd^,'LoieS -  Shaughnessy,   "which   deep^n*^ kae o  vthe years advanced." Discussing tfeie  fnct that Lord Mount Steph*hv ^aa/  in his 93rd year, and th������t "Mr.r'������r^/ ;  Angus, who had:been so iBinnaftlfc  connected with Lord Mount St^E^a*  is in his 91st year, Lord Shaagfe'fe^"^  commented: "I am only &8,' q&*������"&  boy compared with them." _"   ''"'���������''  "I was first associated with "Lerd  Mount Stephen in 1882 nearly.forty-  years ago, shortly after !-th*--coji-  stroction of the Canadian: Pasrilag  had been commenced by the ���������"feQatt't  pany, but my relations did not income at all close until the ^eiid *o������  1884. From thai time until he'retired from participation in , the "company's affairs we^ were .very c!o������*  business and personal friends.-Ik������i  deed, our very .warm personal rrfa-1  tions continued to"the end.' '"   ', "'*'' \  "Lord Mount Stephen was a raajn  with imagination and ~initia$y������&  coupled with probity and eoura^i."*  "During the'?construetion of "tih*  trans-continental- line he,had auwy  anxious hours, and there were ti������*a������,  when his'personal fortuna, ^aa'^welii  as that of his colleague, Lord Stratii-  cona, was placed m jeopardy' in  loans to the. company in its darls  days. ���������"''   ���������-  "To Lord Mount Stephen %bey������n4  all others may be attributed th������,s������c-j  cessful completion^of the railway.c  "During the -last 25."or ,26 ,ye*r*  -he had lived in- England, but h������ followed   Canadian ' affairs   with ��������� i^������"  keenest interest.   " ���������- "':  "In view of the., part Uiat h������ play-  THE J0KHTGHT   KATE   QUESTION  The demand for lower freight  rates continues without any immediate prospect of getting results. Perhaps more' headway would be made'  if"instead of an;'all-round cut in  rates attention were concentrated  on. securing a substantial reduction  in the haulage charges on farm products. Desirable, "as lower general,  rates are, it is of eyen more essential  importance that the- farmer be enabled to get the last cent possible for  what he has1 to sell} A dollar cut off  the freight charges is a'dollar gained  to the producer of the grain or cattle, and the chief cause of the stagnation In Western Canada is the. low  price of what we,have-to sell: rather  than the high price of what we have  torbuy. If-for the time effort/were  centred'ori the point of getting'lower  commodity rates on our exportable  farm products "there would'be "better prices to the producer, general  traffic would increase,''and ^thus,  better ground for'a demand'"for"  ���������eductions on other lines.���������-Edtaon-  Bulletia.     J ".'��������� "  . VOTORIA HAS A NEW SLOGAN  VICTORIA, Feb." .4.���������An ultramarine" Sunday, of the,'.deepest,and,most,  ilyed in "the wool blue," is billed ' for  $his city in the near future.   -  >'' Police '   Commissioner    iStaneland  i:  ���������II.  near which  the Salis-  reside,    he   for   many  cnlertai.:ed   notaoie   pe  d devoted hinv.alf to the  rson-  ..ges and ���������devoted Hinv.alf to the pro-  motion of philanthropic movements.  Lord Mount Stephen was twice  'rhar'>d, !:!���������-. first marriage taking  n'a-'e in' loo3, to Anne Charlotte,  da-T-'htcr of Benjamin Kane. In  1897 he was united to Glen' Tufnell,  dr.'.-i'.htf.r ci' the late Captain George  Xt.fi'.e.'l, R.N. There was no issue  ''of these marripges; but Lord Mount.  Stephen ������do;:led a daughter, who  married a so'.i of the'Northcoie family in Er.glnr.'d.  It L; of i.-.torest to note that al-  'hou^h in'hi-?'v.i!f.!iciory to the C P.  ncn  j?''o:  shavehcldf  e--:c ?e'l  r.d of h?  Cite  .���������s,  Lord  Mount  Step  1= retirement' on   the  t:th;-. he   lived   for   a  ner.iod of thirty-three years thereafter, or the si: .m of another generation.  Mrch reeret was exnr8332d in C,  P, F., circles vrhen the death of Lprd  be cherished by Canadian*, aiid, in  _L/J deed, throughoutihe,'world.":'''.'''./.-"  "My   most   intimate 'connection*  with  him   were in  1884 arid  18^5,  when the Government, after the fjfjrjft,  loan, were loath-to -provide any i$or������  money.    It was ^during that" eaifjL'g-; *  ency  that  he  and Lord "Strath^Jjja  furnished the  requisite furittr^fridjjii  their own fortunes, at a conaiderS^|������'  sacrifice, no doubt, because th1ty:*^^T  to Sdll other securities that they l^fd  to  raise   the   money:    Finally ''thT*  Government did; make a. further 'lean  of $5,000,000,���������:-which :sawv,. the -copV-  pany through, and enabled it to'g#t  along until Lord Mount :Stephen',"or  George    Stephen,   as   he   was ."then,  had succeeded  in .selling^ the   cp,m-'.  pany'ss first mortgage bond^:thVou'gh  Baring Brothers/ V    " ":���������"   '  "Just as soon 'as the company 'received payment for its bonds, the  whole debt to the Government W0''  paid. He had said he would tm^  the loan, and did so. But if he'&a  adopted modern methods he w^liS  probably have trl&4 to barrcw |&9t|ft  and Mayor Marchant are now engaged in hermetically sealing the lid on  this-fair, city's.' Sabbath activities.  Those who took heart'at the ^mayor's  pre-election statement that they  '���������'Might stand on their heads' if they  wished">��������� are ���������; not "feeling- so happy,  abo.ut'it now.' They realize that  soon there will be nothing else- for,  them to do.  ���������' The Lord's Day Act will be enforced to the letter. Nothing but churches, restaurants, the Carnegie'Library  and a few drug siores will be opfm on  Sundays.        ��������� '' ''  ���������/-"TlTiB "has" resulted In a new slogan  for ' ������ictoria. In future it .will be  <<Ii^ollow'���������tb:e���������r'Bl^ebird's^o���������,Vlctoria.?,",  (Prom   Fraser  Valley  Record)  On Tuesday afternoon one of the  oldest and most highly respected settlers of Mission City and the Fraser  Valley was called by death after a  few' months illness, in the person of  Mr. George Glbbard, Snr. Mr. Git*-  bard was one of the oldest old-timers  in the district and his death will bt������  felt by many. He,came to British  Columbia in 1887,'making a homestead in Cedar Valley, Mission being  then a forest ofr bush and ' talltlm-'  bera. Among the other settlers df  those days who are here now were  Mr'. P. Hughes and Mr. D. Clifton.' '  ' ' Born in -Staffordshire, England, in  1853, Mr. Gibbard came to Canada in  1884 with his family. For several,  years he conducted a bakery business  at Palmerston, Ont, leaving- later  for the Pacific coast. For a* few  months he and his -family resided at  New Westminster, while"he located ,a  a farm in the Fraser Valley. In 188^,7  they came up the river, landing at  the old landing near the Wren ranch  a few miles from Cedar Valley, where  they were to make'their home. They  were compelled to carry their household furniture and other articles over the mile and a half road with'  nothing but a skid road the remainder of the way. Their first home in  ���������Cedar Valley was made of -cedar  shakes with but a small plot of  cleared land around,it. Mission City  was nothing butawildenress of trees  at that'time,������the C. P. -ft-having oulV  put their line through to the coast  the year previous. Out of the bush  Mr. Gibbard and his , family hewed  on of the finest farms in the district.  About five years ago Mr. and Mrs.  G-board moved down to Mission Cifr  to' th'ehduse'ih which'the deceased  lived until his death. Mrs. Gibbard  died in October, 1919. '.' *  ' The deceased was sixty eight years  ,of,'agek'and,had suffered' for-; several  years "from asthma, it later affecting  his-heart.,- - ���������.:-.������������������; -- '������������������ . v"  " He is survived by twelve children,  besides one killed overseas, forty  grandchildren and one .great:grand-  child. The family are: John, Dave  George, Tom, Amos and Charlie of  Mission City,- Mrs. G. A. Abbott of  Vancouver, Mrs.-' Wilkinson of Nan-  aimo; Fred, Vancouver; Frank, Lulu  I&land; |Walter, Sterling, B. C, and  Mrs0. J. Isiddle, who has recently arrived from the prairies.  The funeral service takes place  this afternoon from ' the Methodist  Church, of which the deceased .was In  firm supporter, the Rev. C. -McDIar-  mfd"- officiating. .: ���������", ���������'*" ' -"-'���������<"   *'  J^  White Stock., "wants domestic  Science" and "manual'training taught  in'that school. " < -,^j|^fjB|f^������,,  MR. OLIVER BOOSllS  FOR B. C. l^QUOR  VICTORIA, Feb. 4.���������Premier Oliver yesterday came out flatfooted  against the exclusion of local products in the government liquor  stores. "If drink there .must be.  then'let us drink' liquor'distilled in  this province," he said. "It is my  order that vendors and their -assistants'should give" the1" preference 'to  the British Columbia product."  + <m<&*  , w m ^^������^������^^^^^^* ������ ^ a ������ ��������� ��������� >m"& afc^^fr-^-^^^^p.  :  1  v.  ���������������������������  '���������i  r  'i  '  'i  ii  ii  ,!���������  :!���������  M.  II  I.-  Every salesman wlio .secured your name on  your hands.  The goods he put upon your shelves must  mov# off again, before.your profit is reaped.  Quick turnover is the key to   quick   profits.  NOW!  How soon will you  re-sell your stock?  An intelligent use of ADVERTISING will  prove to be the best possible means of keeping these goods moving. ADVERTISING is  a printed salesman of proven ability. Brighten up your store window^, show your goods attractively and ADVERTISE in "The Fraser  Valley Record.** You will find the buying  public of this community appreciate the  "shopping news" in your advertisements each  week.  Sfeap wfe������e You m% mmtmA to Sliop  50 v������n<y^T^ w ffiPwa oa>^ ^wiyoy^<y������9l������'if'<j|.%) y <i n������g ������nc ������������ B>������pj������>������><������<my y >^f 0 wiify  i  RUHWiPUIHHHU  *mi������������iMim������n'mni.w,i  MWIMiMBMUMWllM^IMamMii^ 8  1;  THE ABBOTSFORD ������OSt, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  V  WIIUWUIfWWJJ.tlllWttlHBWWWWWI  No-Better-on-thc-Market 'Kind  Our big juicy steaks'look n(������o enough to frame, but there is a more  practical "use for which tlioy arc Intondecl���������that of making you look  henlthv and happv. The kind of meat you get here, no matter ol  w^itu^. is the no-better-onHhe-market kind. You can safely  tip to tiiit statement. ' We take as much pride in our "business and  h've as n "^ rogn for'our integrity as though. >ve were running  a ban?    Wc handle all kinds ,o.f good things, to eat in meats.  WHITE & CARMICH AEL  B.   C.   Phone   41,  Farmers' Phone 1900  Abbotsford, B.C.  When you consult us in regard, to-your  car troubles. During this time, of icy roads  your car should be in good running order.  Our mechanics are specialists.  Don't forget our Specialties:     ..  LATHE-WORK,   .���������   .  ACETYLENE- -WELDING. AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and, RE-CHARGING QF  BATTERIES ; ..;./, \    ,  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND   .  Wte guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  X.E.PARTON  -   PAINTER and.  PAPER-HANGER    ,  Brighten .up..your home, for  the long winter evenings, a  little'-paih't'ahd paper will go  a. long way .towards , making a  cheerful room. A'nice assortment of new '��������� designs in wallpaper  .   ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  j ,i a ���������   r '     " ^*  A. E. HUMPHREY  <Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  ,   Room  0   Hart   Block,  ChHllwacfc:;*."  Box   423. eillMilWACK  Gettin  lan-ever, because  All our products   are noted   for Iheir fine  flavor,   uniform   texture and   appetizing  goodness.  Our prices are prices that save you money..  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  a  BARRISTERS and;  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN    EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C  i ��������� a r r   ������������������"��������������� ��������� ���������  ��������� . .������^^~w-ww^--  ���������;t  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop.  Xx  Limited ' r  " .  Phone, B. C. 7       ��������� ABBOTSFORD B.C.   ���������' .Farmers 1*8  jlS^(WMjy������a������aaMgBaB������BBa  ���������������>m  Place your order now for  COAL  At  present  prices  ABBOTSFORD  ./. W .COTTRELL  COAL AND TRANSFER  Building    Materials, Hme,    Piaster,  Cenieut  PRICES RIGHT  ABBOTSFORD  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  ."';������������������ No Headaches *  Take advantage of the   Government'  refund of  $2.50, up lo ten eases of powder; and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  '    NOTARY PUBLIC j ..     *     . ������������������'  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL. ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ASSOCIATION      .:.*.  ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  ABBOTSFORD   BRANCH    :, "���������  Phones-:  B. C. 27;  Farmers T-908.  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.  Head Office  HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phoires:  .  B. C. 14L; Farmers 1312  Huntingdon; B. C  Advertisements under the' above  heading cost 35 cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garage. ,  MEN and WOMEN to sell to  women in homos rubber-lined, waterproof Gingham Aprons for use in  the kitchen. Can easily earn $14  daily and more. Rapid seller and  ready demand. Send 75 cents for  sample.'apron and full particulars.  Money refunded if sample returned.  BRITISH RUBBER COMPANY, 232  McGHl Street, Montreal. 10-17  PIANO FUND IS  ALMOST  COMPLETED  HUNTINGDON, Feb. 8.���������The Feb  ruary meeting of the Huntingdon Parent-Teacher Association, held on  Monday afternoon, brought in very  gratifying reports from the various  activities contributing to the piano  fund. From- concerts, lectures, sale  of lamp and whist drives, the monllily payments on the piano have been  maintained and a sum of.$130 is  lying at the bank to meet future payments. Only $50 more is to he collected to complete the $430,    which  was .the original cost of the instrument. Another whist drive is planned for the 17th, which will be the  last of the winter series.  The secretary reported that a University Extension 'lecture had been  secured for February 24th, when  Miss-'M. A. Mc'Kenzie will speak on  Child Welfare. The lecture will be  held in-the school room at 8 p. m.  on that date. '''".'.'  Much regret was felt at the resignation of Miss Miller from the association secretaryship.' Miss Miller  has taught two years in the school  with-excellent effect, but is giving up  teaching temporarily because of ill-  health,'medical advice directing her  to open air treatment in California.  She will continue, at school until a  suitable successor is found and then  will leave for the South.  Where is the Easy road? That's  what everybody wants to Know.  Thomas Meighan points out the way  in his latest Paramount Picture,  "The .Easy Road" which will be on  view at the Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday,  Feby.  18th.  * ���������+  ������ ���������* .i.<.^m^m  Mrs. Hartford, of Vancouver, visited with her sister, Mrs. Whitchelo,  Wednesday and Thursday.  y First Saturday in  Each Month !  at 1 p., m.  ALAN M. BHOKOVSK!  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. O.Bpx 94  sl^ElTpliiK^lfsSION "~~  TO DIVERT OR ANT  Cornstarch, per pkge. ..-.: :'- .'....--:- 10c  Sweet Corn, per tin   :- -  15������  Tomato Catsup, 2 bottles ....... : .:.-,--- 45c  Tillson's Oats, per pkge.  3oe  Raisins, per pkge  2iy2c  A. G.ANDREWS  Having no hospital situate in the  Municipality, the Sumas .Council petitioned, the Leiu.-Gov.-in-Council for  permisiscn to divide the grant from  liquor sales between the schools and  general revenue. Before this is don",  the government requires-a certificate  from the clerk guaranteeing that no  hospital bills or accounts against-the  district remain unpaid. This certificate has been forwarded and the  council expect to be able to offer the  ratepayers a reduced mill rate for  1922.     ;. ;':  The icoucil approved of the stand  suggested by President.Loutet of the  Union of B. C. Municipalities regarding the purchase of the B. C. E. Ry:  by the "Vancouver,-. Fraser Valley  and Southern Railway Co. They see  in tiie,suggested change an effort to  get the line under;Federal jurisdictions which will mean they fear less  control by the municipalities.  '���������, Mr. E. M. J. McDonald, solicitor  for J.-J. 'W. Potter;-' of Vancouver,  met 'the-"council regarding ^ roadway  to the Potter property north of the  Vye road and west of the Bingham  place. The chief .difficulty concerning this road is the draining of the  right of way. An attempt has been  made to have this done under the  Ditches and Watercourses Act, but.  other owners objected.  The councillors are convinced that  it is useless to put in a road without drainage, unless it is planked,  and as a plank road would cost about  a thousand dollars,-it is thought tho  solution is not easy.  The board of works will inspect  the ground and try to devise some  feasible scheme of relief in this instance, as in the several others following. For Mr. J. R. Craig necQc  an outlet from his property on the  prairie and also -Mr. C. R. Draiiey.  These lands have been subject to  overflow, but. the, Sumas dyking  scheme premises-immunity this year  ind the owners are-preparing for cultivation. Mr. IT. C. Frederlckson of  Matsqui also had land there but having sold his interests to persons in  CASH   GROCER  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  When in Sumas Washington  TRY THE  GRAND   HOTEL  GEO. PARKINSON  Penticton, he sought for a road on  their behalf.  The B. C. E. R. Co. have agreed  to supply the council with 100 cubic  yards'of gravel at Whatcom Road as  soon as their steam shovel resumes  operations in the gravel pit at St.  Nicholas. This gravel will be 'used  to raise the Vye road and grade  where the Whatcom road turns to  cross the railroad, .thus making the  approach easier.  Engineer Humphreys will draw up  plans and specifications immediately  for the buiding of the Maher bridge  and construction will not be delayed  very long.  POSTPONED ANNUAL  MEETING OF G. W. V. A.  E. T. Weir and R. H. Weir attended the Butt recital at the Capital  Theatre, Vancouver, Friday.  The annual meeting and election of  officers of the W. A. to the G. W. V.  A. which was postponed from January took place in the G. W. V. A.  Rooms on February 6th.  Minutes of the last meeting and a  financial statement read by the secretary showed a very satisfactory  balance at the end of the year. The-  new officers were Mrs. Whitchelo, retiring president, elected Honorary  president by acclamation; president,  Mrs. Downie; vice-president, Mrs.  John Wilson; secretary-treasurer,  Mrs.   Thornthwaite.  Convener of committees���������-Grievance, Mrs. Stady; Entertainment,  ness, Mrs. White.  It has decided to hold a    military  MANAGER AND PROPRIETOR  SBQBB  whist drive and dance on February  14th, in the G. W. V. A. rooms at 8  p. m. Proceeds to the new hospital.  Several discussion took place and  the meeting closed in the usual manner and tea was enjoyed by all.  J. A. McDonald visited in Vancouver during the week.  "A man makes the best boss,'v  said 184 out of:200 women questioned. But all it 'proves is that 10  were married.  ���������i'i  il  1  "I  K  4  ������  if  i  m  Vtq  It  ������������������';  in Vancouver.  Mrs. Manning was a recent visitor  y  Coming soon, Abbotsford Theatro,  "The  Woman  God  Changed."  SEPT J.1 TO 10 DATE  ���������OF   EXHIBITION  SPOKANE, Feb. 4.���������Tentative  dates for Lite New Westminster Provincial Exhibition and also the Vancouver Exhibition were arranged at  the final sitting of the North Pacific  Fairs Association held here yesterday. The New Westminster exhibition will be from September '11. to  1(5, while that or Vancouver, B. C,  will be held in tho week opening on  August  19. - ,      ,  ir

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