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The Abbotsford Post Feb 17, 1922

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 ,..  ������.'���������  n  With which is incorporates! "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������  iLi-V-J   Vol. fcXIIl., No. 12  ABBOTSFORD* B,"C.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY   17, 1922.  $1.00,per Year  POULTRY-ASSN. TO  MAKE RHSGO!MMENI>ATlON  The monthly meeting"of the Mal-  squi-Sumas-Abbotsford Poultry Association * was held at the Bank of  Montreal Chambers on Friday, Feb.  10th. Owing to his continued sick-  new* the President was unal)lo to at-'  tend and tho chair was taken by  Mr. J. Is. Preston.  Unfortunatoly the speaker for the.  evening, Professor Lloyd of tiie University, was at the last minute detained through sickness. It Is hoped that his'attendance may be obtained at. the- next meeting.  A report on the moving pictures  and raffle held last month was given by the secretary, showing a satisfactory balance of about $2 5.00.  A committee was appointed- to  draw up a recommendation for the  revision of the-poultry classification  and" prize list at the local fall fair.  Much dissatisfaction has been expressed over "tiie poor display at the  last" fair, and it is hoped that the Agricultural Association will see their  way to carrying out tho recommendations that will be submitted to them,  both as regards the 'prize list land  accommodation .which is very inadequate.  ASSOCIATED   HOARDS   ORGANIZE  ON WRIWKSJ)/. V NIGHT  MR; KER  SUCCUMUS  TO  OPERATION  lu  . The death occurred very suddenly,  early Thursday morning, of Mr. Alex.-  Ker a well known and honored resident of. Abbotsford. Mr. Ker had  only been ill Jwo days, .and it^w.as  ���������fouhd-'itecessary"tb perform'an 'operation, from the 'effects of which he  did not survive.- There remain to  mourn their loss, the widow and-one  little sen, Peter. Others r relatives  also survive in his home in Scotland.  The funeral which will be conducted  by the local Order of Oddfellows, oe  which Mr. Ker was a member, will  be held from the Masonic Hull on  Saturday, February 18th. at 2 p. m  ' The community extend hearueu  sympathy to Mrs. Ker and Peter in  their sorrow.  . A Mission City amateur theatrical  company may invade Abbotsford at  an early date, after they have taken  the home town and Dewdney  storm.  by  A mooting was held in Abbolsl'orrl  on, Wednesday, the l.ltli.'l'or the organization .of the Associated-Boards  of Trade of tho Eraser Valley.  There wore present delegates from  New Westminster, Hammond, Lang-  loy Priiii-o and Abbotsford. Letters  wore read from tho other invited  boards, Chilliwack, 1-lanoy, Ladner,  Cloverdale,- Coquitlam, endorsing the  movement.  Although the number present. \va.  small it was decided to proceed with  organization. Mr? N. Hill, manager  of the local branch of the .Royal'  Bank of Canada and President of the  Abbots, ord and District Board of  Trade was unanimously elected President of the Association! Boards of  Trade of.the Eraser Valley and Mr.  Keary of New-Westminster,, secretary. '  The executive or council of the  Associated Boards is to.be composeu  of the Presidents of the member  boards and a committee was formed  to draft the necessary.'.constitution*  and by-laws. , -  The object of the plan is to associate the.above Boards (or member  Boards) in working for the .benefit  and good of all points in the Fraser  Valley and it brings the aims and.ob  jects of the said Boards 'into' close,  harmony and to add. strength to any  united movement in the interest ot  the Fraser Valley it may be deemed  w'se or expedient to set.forward.  Problems affecting, individual  Boards do not always- receive the  consideratien-du^-theinf--whefeaii^  brought up by the Associated Boarfla*  as outlined, the added weight would  no doubt result in added attention.  Mr= M M. Shore made" a hurried  trip to Spences Bridge last Saturday,  where she was called by the serious  illness of her Uncle.  A now church is to be built nt  Strawberry Hill, and,may be modelled after the Presbytenap Church ct  Huntingdon. -   _:   T ��������� A McDonald who "for the past  year has been assistant agent, at the  local C. P. R- station, has accepted  the appointment of assistant agent,  at Port Moody, and leaves on  day to assume his duties there  CO-OPERATION IS-iflTHE���������- ,  MODERN WORD TO STAND BY  the  It is generally conceded    that  AbbotH.ord-Suinas  ^Agricultural  Association took a step: in the right direction-when a- -committee    was an  pointed to meet:,the' Matsqui Association with a view .to-co-operating for  one annual show.,, This paper would  like to"seen anothetr.step taken withemy and Mrs  a view to having a bigger and.better the week  fair than the combination of the two  mentioned would htf,f'-and that is to  see if the Alderg'rov'e; people    would  not also, come-in arid-:help boost   the  section of:theiFraser Valley ...which  these local fairs are' endeavoring    '.o  place before, the. public.eye.  .  This''year the fairjeould be held a.,  one point and next;.ytear. at another  point and-thus makefile rounds of  the three -places 'every, three years,  which would" guarantee for '.Abbotsford a bigger'and Tfetter show th.vi  ever once in three years'.       ' *.  ~ As the -object of aU.vthese   exhibitions is' to make .^bigger and- ��������� better  production in the .Fraser"Valley and  to advertise the    fact to  .outsiders,  this paper does not. believe that wiu.  the three  small - exhibitions as they  now'stand that, th'exlpeople.are getting all that is to"-b<&vgo"tten put of a  ��������� fall fair. It was!a .sad'mistake when  this district was" diyided'in    two'   in,  the first place and;t_ie' fsiirs that'have  been held during the'past few years  demonstrates, this;fact-.and-  this'   is  not intended as a "slam on   any   of  the fall\fairs held either'in.'.Abbotsford, Gifford or Aldergrov<������,as    they  are alLgood.so far '% th<^\Jo,\but, It  -f^'.'Tr&V.fcvferf 'Wat -'co-oberatiorf- would  The Young People's Bible Class of  the Presbyterian' Church were very  pleasantly entertained at the home  of Mrs. Alder on Wednesday evening  ing.  Mrs. E.   Thompson of   Vancouver  visited her sisters', Mrs. J. K. M'cMen-  G. N.   Zeigler ��������� during  is*  Mor.-  _s~-W_e\e& ^fiat :'''co-operafi6rt^ would  broaden .out -the'-resultsr;'accruing  from a co'ihbin.ed effort, i V -:' _ . ��������� * ~  A little scheme ' was worked at  Mission City last year and-the year  before that-had wonderful, results in  giving the annual fair at big boost for  suceess, and actually made the.Mission Fair last year the ' best.it- -has  been for years. The district was divided and each division was giyen   a  Mr. J. J. Valletta was home from  New Westminster over the week-end.  ��������� Mr. and Mirs. Revell from th������.  ���������Prairie, who have prchased the farm  of VV. Ferris, took possession of the  property this week.'' Mr." Ferris has  removed into a house' on the Yale  Road.  Mrs. A. M. King entertained' the  Embroidery Club oh Tuesday afternoon '   .   .  .On Tuesday evening the members  of Mrs. Hunt's' Sunday -School, Class  were treated to'a jolly' Valentine  party by their teacher. ��������� The event  was heldiin the Sunday School room  and games and songs were enjoyed,  after which refreshments were served. Mrs. G. R. Wright assisted with  the games'. * ^ -        ,  Mrs. Brown, of    Lynn    Valley    is  the guest of" Mrs. McLeod.'  - Reeve A.    McCallum  ,'of    Matsqui  was/a���������visitor in Vancouver a few days  this-week.  Miss R. Graham and Miss Urquhart  of .Vancouver .were the week-end  guests of-Mrs: R.-'H. Eby.. Mrs. Eby  entertained at tea.on Saturday afternoon in honor of her guests.. - ... ,���������.-  rtTrMes^rs:r^SPD:^atfd*^^Trfe-tfi'e^ey  have gone, to California on a bushv  ess. trip.;;'    ' -    -' -���������-'  Among the Abbotsford folk wlio.  enjoyed the midnight matinee of  Madame'Clara Butt last "Friday evening;'were Mrs. J. A. McGowan, E.  ���������Weir; R. Weir, Miss M. Nelson and  Miss Sj Nelson.  I     Mr. McKenzie of the Yale Road has  'sold his farm to Mr.    Phillips,    and  UitexSST   i^la.nF t'_ ,*?, and Mr.McKenzie left on Thurs  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18th, 1022  THOMAS MEIGHAN  In  "THE EASY ROAD"  - Assisted By  Gladys George and Lila Lee  'saturdayT^  "the women god changed  A Cosmopolitan Production,   of th? finesi _  ia^and beautiful, by a Company of   picked  Screen Stars. , _ . _.  Shows at 7:15 and 9:10 p. m.  giadc,  All Birds Trapnested  Fii  Spc  Fifth Cockerel. , . ��������� ��������� '-,;-.'���������   ?  A limited   number of  Hatching   Eggs for  sale, $15.00 per hundred; $3.00 per selling.  ARCADIA POULTRY FARM  ^a^ps^____ffi555_n- tra*rm-W������^fflBB_-g#5  place at ���������      .  place their exhibts. These dvisions  were Mission City, Hatzic, Dewdney,  Nicomen Island, Silverdale and Cedar  Valley. With the same object of district exhibits this districts could - be  divided into, Huntingdon and. district, Peafdonville, ' Mt. Lehman,  Clayburn and district;- and perhapsr  ether divisions. Maybe Matsqu:  could be induced to-put in ���������,?/. small  exhibit in return-for a s'iuiiliai- courtesy; and maybe Mission; maybe Al-  dergrove.. It would take some canvassing and some work'to cany out  the plans successfully but it has  shown to be a success in one place,  and why not for the Abbotsford-S'u-  mas Fall Fair? .  Last year the fair here was a-success a^d we all learnt- .more about  the district that day than we knew  before; and in 1922 everybody wants  to see, the ��������� Abbotsford-Sumas Fair  'the very best yet.' .   .  HIM I I    P������W^^      I' ������������������������������������'*-������  The Abbotsford-Suirias-Agricultur-  al Association are taking " steps to  obtain and distribute proved seed  from the Dominion Agricultural  Department, to Farmers desirous of  improving their crops- and making a  display of produce, -both field and  garden, at the Provincial " and local  exhibitions.  A committee composed of Messrs.  J. Frith, G. F. Pratt, J. Brydges and  N. Hill has been appointed to take  charge of this matter; and all farmers and others interested are invited  to communicate with any member of  the Committee who will receive applications for a supply of seed for  the purpose mentioned.  Said to be one of the most dramatic Photoplays, is "The Woman God  Changed" featuring Seena Owe.s  and E. K. Lincoln, which comes to  The Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday,  Feb. 25. The scenes are- laid for the  greater part on a tropical island and  the action is rapid and. thrilling.  Mr. J. Copping returned-recently"  from Alberta, where he had gone to  buy cattle, with a fine bunch which  he intends to dispose of.in the Fraser Valley. -    ���������    -���������  Mr Steiss has purchased ten acres  of land adjoining his property, and  recently owned by J. McKenzie,  Prince Edwad Island  Mr. Chapman is attending the Provincial Grand Lodge of the Orange  Order in Kamloops this week.  Mr. and Mrs.    Cummings of Van- r  couver are    the   guests of    Mrs.   J.  Stinson.  . Mrs'. Millar has gone to Parksvil'.e  to visit her. son, Earl Millar.  The annual meeting of the direct-,  ors and shareholders of the Matsqui-  S'umas-Abbotsford Hospital will be  held in the Masonic Hall on the evening of February 24th, at 8 p. m. Tho  hospital is fast nearing completion  and will be opened at an early date.  J. Brydges and R. L. McCullock who .  recently approached the government  ���������at" Victoria in quest of a grant for  this' worthy : institution .-wpre. very  sccessful,  $6000  being granted. ,  HOLD REGULAR MONTHLY  .MEETING ON WEDNESDAY  The  regular  monthly  meeting .of  the, Women's'Auxiliary of the    Mat--  squi-Sumas-Abbotsford  Hospital was  held in the Bank of Montreal .Cham-  'bers on  Wednesday afternoon.  Mrs..  j. K: McMenemy and Mrs'. J. L.-Preston were appointed a committee   to -  have one hundred copies of the Constitution  printed.'    Several .accountc  were passed for payment, and   some  sewing was,distributed    among   the  members.    The    local    Embroidery  Club very kindly offered to make crib  covers for the   children's    wiard.   A  sewing committee  comprising    Mrs. ,  A. M. King, Mrs. T. A." |Swift    and  Mrs  E. A. Barrett and other officers  were appointed to take care of sew- ���������  ing material, etc.    Mrs. A.    McPhee  -was:appointedfto represent .the rAirc-.  iliary at the annual meeting of   the  hospital     directors' and     shareholders,'which' will be   held on. the   24th,  'inst. ,s '.'  Mr  F   W. Johnson is confined, Co.  the house for a few days, owing to a.  bad cold. ������ '  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday .night at 7:30, Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  Following our successful Clearance Sale 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 appreciate 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���������  Bulk Tea  ��������� ..-��������� - -  BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  Limited  "THE STORE OF QUALITY  ?>>  iff  . *#.  am n  a  PAGE fWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published  Ever.* Friday  J. A. BATES,"Editor-and Proprieior  [JFfow. W. ./. Bowser  States His  "SHUBB  *_  FRIDAY, FI.HItirA'llV.!?,   Hi22  GIVES  AN  ACCOUNT  OL1   STEWARDSHIP  William K. Eslin" Presents Interesting l)n(a for Taxpayers of British  Columbia���������Shows When: Provincial Revenue Goes and Why Taxes  are Being Increased.  ' As your representative at Victori.;  , I submit for the information of the  electors and residents of Kosshind  Riding, a report on the' -recent session of the Provincial Legislature.  The duty of the Opposition is to criticize. Not in a petty or carping manner, but for the purpose of bringi ^  to' public attention such policies and  expenditures-as may seem unwi.o.  unnecessary, unbusinesslike or extravagant. Were it not so, a government could carry on without inter-'  ruption and without protest regardless of the. welfare of the people. Aiy  criticism'which' influences' public  opinion to call a halt on ill-advised  expenditures, or ill-advised legislation, must be accepted as constructive criticism. You pay taxes and  the more money the administration-  spends, the more you have to pay.  The recent session was called three  months ahead of the usual time, ostensibly to provide aid for municipalities. Tins aid, as forecasted by  the Government members in reply to  the Lieutenant-Governor's speech,  was to have been raised by a one per  cent, income tax,, from which there  should be no exemptions,"so that the  girl in the telephone ofice, store or  dining room, as well as the general  wage earner, was to pay the Government one per' cent.'.on their pay  cheques. ��������� This met with such strong  protest, that, even the Government  followers refused to .support it, so  the policy was changed. Then came  a new proposal to create a distinct  personal property tax and give it to  the municipalities,.which the Government would take the " income, tax.  This too met with vigorous protest  and the policy was again changed  Avhen the Government .decided to increase the tax oh. automobiles by  fifty per cent., and.give.the municipalities one-third of the revenue as  well as five per'cent, on race 'track  bets'. It was not popular, but the  Government had to do something and  ill is,' together with a .share of profit  from;the'-sale of licfuor, was all it  could offer. '._ "',.,���������'  Aside from the': taxation problem  and the borrowing: of . another five  millions" against which the Opposition voted unanimously, the major  portion of- the session was' occupied  by the Government ,in defending ii_  ministers and-in long,heated.debates  against the appointment of select* committees to investigate liquor.,.charges  and the .illicit sale .'of beaver pelts' by  the chairman of the.-Game Board.  The latter subject has been detailed  ��������� in the press from day to day.  Blocking Investigations  At the session of the .',Royal Commission 'in Victoria Mir. Bowser, leader of the Opposition,, gave evidence  that he had information that Dr. Baker had'^been guilty'of misappropriation of public funds, in connection  with the moving picture department.  Counsel .for Dr. Baker contended ,l.hat  the scop'e of the inquiry did not include investigation qf anything but  beaver pelt charges, and Mr. Bowser  appealed to the Premier'to_ widen th'..  scope of the inquiry. Mr. Oliver refused this application unless he first  be handed the source and nature,.of  the charges, although the resolution  passed by the House, and seconded by  the Premier himself, included investigation of the alleged ' malpractises  "carried' on by Dr. Baker, as director,  of the B. C. Pictorial and Educational Picture Service." ' .  In a -second letter Mr. Bowser-  said: "iS'urely, when the leader of the  Opposition states on oath, before a  public enquiry, that he is prepared to  produce evidence to prove a misappropriation of government funds by  a salaried civil servant, one would  naturally tkink that the Premier of  the Province would he only too  anxious to b.oaden the enquiry, so as  to fully investigate such a .charge.  And when the P.emier of th6 Province refuses to do so, he leaves himself open to the suggestion that he  intends to stifle all such investigations', a responsibility which you must  assume if you do not accede to my  request."  The Premier's attitude on this matter, his two hour speech against a  select committee to investigate the  liquor charges, another two hour  speech against a select committee in  Dr. Baker's case, and persistent re-  fusaj to furnish the House with av.  inventory and explanation concerning  the whereabouts'of nearly a million  dollars worth of equipment taken over from. Foley & Stewart by the P. G.  E. Settlement Act, warrants the  people in losing faith in the political  traditions which have impressed upon them the oft repeated assurance of  the Premier's honesty of purpose.  AvfA by'ithe same token, I contend  that a member, who by his vote, assists any government in blocking' investigations* and : withholding from  the people the information to   which  late  ap-  by  they are entitled, is more concerned  about the loss of his indemnity  through possible political defeat,  than he is concerned about the v. el-  fare of the public.  The   Prospector's    Finish  One of the last acts of the  Conservative Government was to  propriate the sum of $200,000  the act of 10 16, specifically in build  roads and trails to mines and prospects. It was a concrete admission  that the prospector is the foundation  and backbone in the development of  the great mineral resources of British Columbia. The present Government practically, as well as theoretically, has relegated the prospector to  lhe past, and in his stead has entrusted the development���������or rather laci.  of development���������<o the "resident engineer."  Practically every mining property  of note today, including placer and  lode mines (and they have yielded in  tho aggregate nearly half a billion of  dollars) are monuments to the ever  hopeful and zealous prospector, who  uncovered them, before the advent  of the "resident" engineer. What  more picturesque scene than was  common in the days of real prospecting, when in front of every ' little  general store we saw a string of pack  horses loaded with bellows, powder,  steel and provisions ready for the  hills. Now. a pack train' would be  an object of curiosity, and the community would turn out to see how  thep acker made the squaw hitch or  the diamond  hitch.  No sooner had the present, government assumed office than it passed  an act for its phantom policy of os-  labli. hi.ng public sampling ' works,  customes smelter, refineries'and provisions in aid of treating and buying  of ores. Every prospector was to have  a portable smelter of his "own. Of-  course, this was merely .visionary  aid to prospectors. So visionary, that'  the act. carried with it no appropriation,-and there has not been any  made since. Then came the Mineral  Survey Act of 1917, which placed the-  control of the development of prospects in, the hands of six "resident  engineers'." Up to date these six  engineers and their departments have  cost the public the sum of $567,000  while the-only-outstanding result of  their work is the spending of some  $5 0,0.00.on the Snowstorm Group-in  Highland Valley, the property of Steward Henderson,- a good Liberal ex-  member of the Legislature. As 'to  the-trails'-these engineers have built  or recommended to be built, they are  few and far between, as every, prospector knows. And judging by the reports of these resident engineers, as  published by the Department of  Mines, their .-advice covers i:o suggestion of real benefit to mining, and is  of little value. With'possibly.one exception, the information they contain could be compiled from, the  weekly newspapers or from, the returns, of Mining Recorders or Government Agents. Careful reading of the  19-20 report will make it difficult-to  find the: recommendation, for the,  building :of a-single trail. They do  say they have had numerous appli.e.  ations for trails and assistance, and  that is to be expected,- -but " there is"  little note of anything been done toward such assistance. They advance  no practical suggestions ..regarding  any property or prospect'.'/ With Uip  one big question on which .the'future  of the development of low.grade ores  depends, (that of concentration ana  flotation) they say absolutely nothing. Although the Velvet Mine has  been operated by old time miners  since May, 1920, it was not visited by  a government engineer until late in  1921, and then because it was drawn  to the minister's attention by the lo-f  cal member. While Rossland is the  heart of the mines of the Kootenay  'the report cites the concreting of the  Centre mines, and says production-  has been curtailed because of the  low price of copper, although it has  always been admitted that this was a  gold 'Camp.  The LeRoe No. 2, receives mention  by one line and three words, and the  Velvet one line and one word, while  the information is conveyed that the  surface plant of the White Bear was  destroyed by fire. And yet these engineers cost the people over $100,000  per year or $507,000 for the five  years they have been in office. It can  not be denied that there was more  real progress in mineral development  by practical prospectors before the  advent of the "resident engineer."  Addressing a 'mooting at Kerris-  dale tho other .night,, Hon. W. .1-. Bowser, leader of the Opposition in the  {Provincial House'gave some idea o<  I a constructive, policy he is prepared  to carry but should,the chance be,given him.  "The people of the province, in  my opinion, should take more interest in our public affairs, and become-  better informed on conditions as they  are," he said in his opening remarks.  Dealing with the .subject"of retrenchment, which he stated war. one  of the cries-upon which the Liberals  were returned to power five years  ago he declared that the salaries vote  for this vote was a million and a half  dollars more than it was when the  Conservatives left office,' while the  public debt of the province had been  increased by thirty-five millions, and  salaries' in connection with the liquor  administration amounted to nearly  half a million dollars a .year.  "Do you call that retrenchment?"  he asked.' "Extravagance, inexperience and incompetency have told t .e  tale," he added.  "The very best talent is necessary  to grapple with the financial conditions of the country," he continued.  "British Columbia is in a bad way.  We should all join, irrespective of  party, to try to get a better government."  If he were elected to' office, ho  said, he would surround himself  with a well-balanced cabinet. First,  he would retrench. He .would act towards the business of the country the  same as the manager .of a large  wholesale house would do. He  would cut oitt all the political dead-  woods, and there were many in the  different departments, he- added. He  would try to reduce taxation,, and it  the'salaries were cut down one million it would go a long way to lessen  taxation. <; ,  "I would restore the credit of the  country by. showing' business"peoplo  and the. banks that they were getting  an honest and businesslike administration.  ' "The Pacific Great Eastern Railway, he continued, should not only be  connected up with Prince George, but  it should be extended-into the Peace  River country, which -would be the  means of bringing the grain through  its natural port of Vancouver, and  would also secure the growing trade  of Alberta. He would also introduce  a constructive policy, and would en-  j courage the developement of the na-  Itural'resources of the country."  WHOLESOME   FODD  MEANS  A HEALTHY PEOPLE  IN  CI TV   LIMITS  A Chicago man, while in New  York, was requested by a long-distance telephone operator to deposit  24 cents for telephoning to a certain   place.     He   objected.  "Why, in Chicago," he said, "we  can telephone to h-  for a quarter."  "Yes, but that's in your city limits," was the girl's answer.  There is much in the report of the  Veterinary, Director  General  for the  year 1920"-21 that must be very gratifying to Canadian -readers.    From It  we learn   that Canadian    Live stock  continues  to  maintain  its     enviable  reputation as-among   the    healthiest  in the world, that none of tiie"   great  plagues, such as'   rinder-pest,    foot-  and-mouth disease, and    contagiou*  pleuro-pneumonia' has been    allowed  to-enter-the'country; that hog   cholera and glanders have been so effectively'dealt with that losses have become-.comparatively    trifling,      and  .that mange .has-been practically eradicated from the "great'  range country in Alberta.    The last"mentioned  was a particularly' heavy task, as can"  easily be understood when it is- stated'that 2.082 townships,,   approximately .74,952    miles; a.   territory    as  large as Scotland, had to be covered.  Cattle cciild stray for hundreds    of  miles.    Restrictions and dipping regulations had to be imposed    and happily were readily complied    with    by  cattlemen,  with one . lone exception,  when the police had to be called upon'.    Dipping vats were built so    that  no cattle would    have to be 'driven  more than twelve miles, to be treated, and every contingency was    provided for.      Commencing June     24  197,972 head were    dipped for    the  first time, and oh July 2 and following days, 197,914 were dipped for the  second time.    The    accredited    herd  system adopted in the previous year,  having for its object the elimination  of tuberculosis, made excellent progress;  The report shows similiar energy  and achievements''by'the two other  divisions of thebranch. The Pathological division, which has charge  of the Biological laboratory at Ottawa, supplies all the tuberculine and  mallein required for inoculation,  makes examinations of specimens  submitted for diagnosis, conducts  research work, and manages branch  .laboratories, including one at Char-  lotletown, P. E. I., for the study of  fox diseases. The Meat and Canned  Foods division, has been termed "the  silent guardian of the public health."  Besides inspecting and certifying to  the quality    and    wholesomeness of  You are entitled to telephone service that is  accurate and wide in its extensions.  To give the best service, this company is constantly improving and adding to its equip-  ment. ��������� lis operating methods are standardized.   Your   telephone   service is   second to  none.   Your assistance and   co-operation, enables lis to   give you   intercommunication of  the* widest scope and   highest   obtainable efficiency.  British Columbia Telephone Company  Made in Canada  ENJOY YOUR CAR NOW  There are week's of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which lo enjoy your Chevrolet,  and keep you fil 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 iiave  nothing to gain by delaying your purchase.  1 STUART, MOTORS  J,..     ... -    CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS , ���������  .   ���������      '  Mission City, B. Gr"  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Servia.  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  Alex. So Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  3. A. Catherwood.Building  Phone 8001 P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. O.  Wm. Atkinson..  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.  ."What Mother Thinks Von Are'  While walking through ia crowded  downtown street the other day,  I heard a little urchin to his comrade  turn and say:  "Say Jimmy, let me tell youse, I'd be  happy as a clam  If only I was de feller dat me mudder t'inks I am.  Jim, she finks    dat    I'm    a wonder  and she knows her little lad  Could never mix wid nothin' dat was  ugly, mean or bad.  Lots er times i sit   and    t'inks   how  nice t'would he, it is,  If a feller only was de feller   dat his  mudder t'inks he is,"  all nSSctu.ed fooTp.SdicteTlthl,My ^nds, be your  in the scope of the Meat and Canned ^S^fe,,  a life of toil    or  Love, we are told, never counts  the cost, which probably explains  why there'are so many no . account  marriages,  Foods Act, this division  nil imports of like foods,  fruits, vegetables, milk and their products. Canada,-it--is'worth mentioning, is today the only country in the  world that has a law setting out standards for food products' to which  countries in trade with her must conform.  _���������  ._  a lesson from this  Si?    sma11' "Ottered boy.  Don't try to be an earthly saint with  '    your eyes fixed on a star.  Just aim to be the fellow that   your  mother thinks you are.  A Mexican*woman, in order to lay  claim to beauty, must possess a low  narrow forehead.  Addregs   all (jommuuicabions   to  Box 34 Ohilliwaok, B. (5  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGAJRS  8.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  I -  WILBERG ft WOLZ. PROPS  ^^mnnmaamaiiizadw  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  -- 1  ������.  w^^u^���������iMau_������_���������._miM_������  !._?__  i.,n_r*r,  :j*i:������!ws������^ ..lv_������i"_i;- *_������_���������._������_'-.t___4_i{i^**_::,_!s5j.w,j?_((.yi*j���������M>:>!f.������ 4J  a/.  THE ABBOTSFORD. PO&T,  PAGE THREE  it^ioi) <f (?ai)aj5a a^Mtye -Ui)ite6  #Me%at.6tWt-._ fyas resold  to&iicate. l# fotVaMarjce-  t^Uiorlft���������-  $rili,*h, (ToUitqbia Soys cujd OJirt.'  I   ;' ItuTtrunuju- ruKt f  Prrtuieni:  . Jagiifl:  l_m������iun������**i-.M*/ mnosw Attoe/AWM or mmm coivnau  Secnrhuy.,^ ... ,.     - ~ - j.    llauWH)** ........;.....<Jcujof-   ...  In U^ ijwi' if oaf ii)rt, Oi)* Cl)ou������as0  'e  l������i|ll_<tl> .lllUIMI  -\_]0;i lsvj  Copy, of membership certificate-which entitles a British  Columbia boy or girl to share, in honoi������"of creating a garden'  at the foot of the Peace Arch on the International Boundary.'  Children under twelve may give ten' cents1' for honor card'  Slid over, twelve-may-offer twenty-five cents. -<  Y iTTL__ LOTTIE BEALS, living- at Mission City, B. C, In 'the heart of the  'Ju   Fraser Valley berrv country has answered  the call of Ponce.  .'; Lottie has sent in a coupon clipped from The Vancouver Sun, re (attesting-  her membership certificate in the Boys' and Girls' Peace League and stating  that she-attends the Missiom.City Public School. -       .. ,,ir.tw  ;.:      John Bennett Reynolds, a very small-boy, is doing- all-he-can  to  further  W������WherTjohn joined the league yesterday he deposited with the secretary  sufficient monev for four other little J., ys to be enrolled. He requested  that four poor little boys be picked out. .ones that didn't-have 10 cents  aoiece because in John's young, mind is the paramount thought that' every  bov and girl should join the Boys' and Girls' Peace League  - These two healthy and happy British'Columbians are only a few of the  children  who joined' the  league  yesterday. .  i      The  call  has  gone  out and  the  young  crusaders   are  again   answering.  A CAUSE WORTH WHILE.  '      The children-who join the newest crusade for world peace will leave behind them flower gardens, trim  walks and   .yen  their names will'be  preserved and remembered down  the centuries. - -  !      "When thev reach manhood and .womanhood peace  will be part of their  *. lie-Inn  and thev  will-preach   it  throughout  the  world.'  i      Sterday  the  Widows,   W.Ives  and   Mothers   of   Great  Britain's   Heroes  ;*nMrt6dJ ^ Kemp^the' president, said: "It-is going to. impress .upon their  Linda that '^ey^will have their���������.part to do in continuing the peace the.r  fathers fought tor." '  ���������.  THB HEART  OF  A  CHIM>. ,    .~ ,'., ,    i    ���������  ' "Just a dime  is all  I got," rvrltes rn a������������m������one  whirls not a child,  but  ^���������oiK ^Vw2h-!--^an������exf^sancffi?;g from,   I'm  with   the  kiddles  for  _h_ Peace- Park "the letter continues,  "and I wish  them  success.  f    ItTis  *igntd. "A: Friend of  the Children." and  in it  there  is enclosed  10  ^"childJ-n Of Britloh Columbia are raising $20,000 to create the.Peace  Park     Hundred? have   written  in-for membership  cards  to  the  Secretary  ^^.A^r^^.L^ftl^races^nd creeds, may share in the honor of havinfl  \^l3^.?������\t���������l������&"SS'to be sealed in the arch to, th,  W^turiM���������8iJ_j_SiSi*'-'>^���������-���������-*- __������������������  Influences ���������Affecting  Education of Children  A child's education begins at least  four years before the little one enters  school. Those"'four years are vitally.  important in moulding the girl or  boy into a potentially useful citizen,  or into an incubus upon society.  Here the parent's responsibility is  paramount and unshrinkable. Happy  is the child who is blessed by fortune  with good parents. His own destiny  is linked up with theirs in three important ways:  .1' By heredity. The sins of the;  fathers (and also their virtues') are  visited upon their children.  By economic and social environment.  By personal influence find    active  control.  The first factor is a question of  vital national importance, and must  in time be dealt with by the state. Eu  genics will ultimately find its way into'the curriculum of political economy. Not always will a nation's  children be inflicted with the parental curse of vicious parents.  The second factor, that of eoonom  ic and social environment, is dependent for its solution upon the evolution of our denvocrasy into an idoal  state wherein there are no pauper..  and-no profiteers.  The third factor, that of personal  influence and active control on parti  of the parent, is a question confront- j  ing every parent now. It is a practical I  auestion, requiring' a    practical    an-;  swer, J  inuw, from my long experience in ,  dealing with children of school age, j  1 have arrived at certain conclusions  regarding the out-ofirschool education of these children. What I an.  going to say in criticism of home  training of children must be not be  taken as' applying to any one personally. 1 have only one object in making those criticisms, to .stimulate un  interest in the home education which  may gradually, spread and form a basis for constructive work in' bettering conditions in this'particular field.  'If I had the parents here who are  most in need of admonition and instruction along those lines and the  very fact that you are here is an evidence to me that you already possess  a vital interest in (he welfare of  your children and therefore do not  neeel admonition), I would say to  them:  Be kind lo I hem. Not only love  them but prove to tiie.ni that you  love them. The child, the. normal  child, thirsts for. mother love. It is  vital to his emotional development.  Let your relations to your child be  so simple that you are his haven of.  rest, his castle of refuge, his sanctuary. In times of trouble he fur.;-;  to yon, as nature und nature's God  intended he should, and he knows lie  will meet with sympathy, love, and  healing. What a terrible thing it  is lo think that some children are repulsed by their own parents, if that  child grows iu> to he a good citizen,  a worthy member-, of society, it will  be in consequence of inherent, goodness. He sots out on life's journey  with a terrible handicap.  Let all your home surrounding.,  and family intercourses be cheerful  and happy. Avoid domestic bickerings,    het horqe bo a place of, peace  ! never learn the language of liate and  'and love, where your children would  iscorn, but that of joy, contentment  ��������� and appreciation..  j     Make 'home    attractive  in    other  .ways. Cleanliness and    neatness    are  conducive to contentment as well as  I to good health and they    go far    in  !their general effect 'on    the    child  I mind." In these days and under   ,the  most adverse conditions, much can 1/e  done to decorate or' adorn  the home  with a few bright   pictures, a    little  needlework, or art'of some kind. But  even in a house stripped to the barest  essentials,    love,:   cheerfulness    and  contentment may prevail.  Self-activity and) self-exnression  are as natural an essential to children as frisking, is to lambs or singing is to birds. ' The home should  provide for the; boy or girl, ample  means for the outlet and exercise of  their natural activities of body and  'mind. 'Happy isi.the boy with a tow  simple lools and' a corner in the  woodshed where,he can set up a-.box  as a bench where he can plane, saw  and hammer to-his heart's ..content.  But that is not enough. His activities should on occasion'be directed  jiml stimulated/ A boy loves to  make something for his mother, a.  broad-board, a-knife box, a shelf, a  'rolling-pin, or'more ambitious things  such as umbrella stands, card tables,  or cabinets. 1 am thinking now, of  course, not only ot the little boy, but  the big boy. The principle involved  holds good from time they can toddle to the time 'they leave the paiv  ent's home. Even the .child of four  or five can do some little thing for-  mother, or even for daddy, if it  is" only to bring him his slippers, oi  find him his pipe.  Self-expression is also vital to  healthy growth. You have possibly  all' met with parents w.ho repressed  this natural desire and instinct . in  their children. Johnny is bubbling  over with , information, or seething  with questions'... His 'mother tells  him to shut up, or not to bother, her.  And Johnny does shut, up, or gets his  ears'boxed. What happens?'Either  Johnny loses interest in things he  can't talk about, and looks for interest in other and perhaps worse channels, or he tak.es his confidences to  3SE  ABBOTSFORD  SUPERIOR  SCHOOL RESULTS  I. Teacher,  M.  for  mid-term  McDowall.  examination.  Division  Mark's  2nd  Year High  School  Maximum���������S00.  Pass Mark���������550.  Jessie Duncan���������French, 88; Chem  istry, 84; Botany 88; Algebra, 77;  Composition 84; Agriculture S4;  Geometry, 100; Literature, 86; Total  691.      - ���������        -      *������  Norah Hughes���������������������������French, 92; Chem  istry, 77; Botany, 87; Algebra, 76;  Composition, 95; Agriculture, 86;  Geometry, 92; Literature, 80; Total.  685. .    ...     .  Laurie Coogan���������French 80; Chem  istry, 82; Botany, 84; Algebra, 64;  Composition, 93; Agriculture/ 88;  Geometry,-91; Literature, 85; Total,  667.  Ella Fraser���������French. 89; , Chemistry, 75; Botany,. 88; Algebra, 68;  Composition, 82; Agriculture, 72;  Geometry, 92; Literature, 87; Total,  653.  Annie Kask���������French, 81; Chemistry, 80; Botany, 79; Algebra ,56;  Composition, 82; Agriculture, 90:  Geometry, 92; Literature,'87;, Total,  047.  Julia Kask���������French, 65; Chemistry, 65; Botany, 79; Algebra, 76;  Composition, 84; Agriculture, 89;  Geometry, 100; Literature, 77; Total,  635.  Cecfl Yarwood���������French, 53; Chem  istry, 74; Botany, 79; Algebra, 76;'  Composition,. 88; Agriculture, 68;  Geometry, 68; Literature, 71; Total,  577.  <  Division I. includes Entrance Class  1st and 2nd year High School. The  High School inspector visited the  school recently and expressed .his  pleasure with the neatness,of all thef  work in this division. He said it was  a "Veritable hive of Industry."  Marks for 2nd year High iS'chool:  . Maximum���������1000. '   .  Pass mark-���������550.  Muriel' McCallum���������Literature, 93;  Geometry,   100;.   Arithmetic     100:  ..Civics, 894- French, 83; Science, 89;  Algebra, 76;    Drawing;  96 Writing.  91;  Composition., t .9 7;  Total ,.914.  Katie     Par ton���������-Literature',     9 8;  street companions,  him, or join him in his researches  and explorations into wonderland.  For the world is' a wonderland to  every boy and  ' girl,    and it is a sad  ms   cuii���������iuciiv;co   u> ���������..���������        ���������     >        ���������>  who. will listen"to  Geom.etry\ 100; Arithmetic, 86; Civ-  pverv bov ana    gin,    anu it is a. ou,u       ?���������-���������.���������              ������  day for either one when life has been peorngtry, 100;.;Arithmetic, 79; Civ  robbed   'of its /'sweet 'mystery    and  elusive witchery'.  Let your boy 'and girl come to you  with their confidences and their  .questionings. ' The fact .that a- question is asked demands " that an answer'be given." -You may fit'your an-  swer to suit the* child's age and intelligence, but it.should be a.sincere, a  truthful answer..as complete as circumstances will: admit of.  Beware of .scoldings. It is . tho  father of- rebellion: and disobedience,  the mother of .discontent and disorder; If you have-to, quarrel with your  husband, do it when the children are  asleep or absent. But better still,  keep your temper and your husband  will think you are ah ��������� angel, or his  old-time Sweetheart. -. Make home, the  happiest, most attractive place, on.  earth.  Do not allow your children, to go tc  picture shows unless you'are with  them, and endeavor to select' wisely.  For in spite of government censorship our moving picture, shows-, are  unfit places for immature minds.. 1  realize that many films are. highly  instructive, .harmlessly. amusing, or  trul'v educational, ar.-.d I.believe Uptime will come'.when ^moving picture  machines may be installed .in all our  schools, and special moving picture  ! houses will cater, exclusively- to clui-  'dreh; but I am now concerned with  conditions as they exist in Vancouver  today, and I repeat that the moving  picture shows are a menace to good  morals  and  good  citizenship.  There is much 'for us to think  about and to work for in connection  with the betterment "of, the home , as  well as of the school. Children aro  mirrors reflecting the ��������� virtues and  the vices of their parents. How different is the child of uncultured, illiterate and boorish parents to the  child brought up in an atmosphere  of refinement, intellectual inspiration, love and sympathy?'  It seems to. me that the Parent-  Teacher Associations have a noble  work in view, *nd that the-scope., of  their activities will gradually broaden until they become, perhaps, the  most important factor in hastening  the evolution of public opinion in  .onnecfion with . child welfare and  education.:���������K...S. Sherman, Vancouver Schools.   ������������������ ,       >'    ��������� ���������  Orangemen Elect .  Officers at Hammond  The North Fraser County L. O. L.  met in I. ossott's hall and elected th .it-  officers for the coming year, as' follows: County master, C. J. Chivers,  Port Moody; deputy master,. L. G.  Ra'vner, Hammond; Record secretary. Ed. Bush. Mission City; chaplain. Rev. C. AV. Lancaster, Agassiz;  treasurer, W. T. Jag'o, Jr., Port  Moody: lecturer, P. R. Mowbray,  loco. -A representative from the  Grand Council of the World was present as well as visitors from Vancouver. The ladies of the L. O. B. A.  swerved a delicious supper.  ics, 7,7; French, 92; Science, 78; Al  gebra, 82;  Drawing,, 100;    WritiEg,  93;r Composition, 94; .Total, 900.  Mabel      Alder���������Literature,      85;  iS'cience, 81; Algebra, 56; Drawing,  96; Writing, 89; Composition, 46;  Total, 613.  Helen Yarwood���������Literature,' 60;  Geometry, 86; French, 40; Science,  63; Algebra, 40; Drawing ,100;  Writing, 95; Composition, 70; Total,  560.  Edith White���������Algebra, 76; Drawing, 86; Writing, 80; Total, 242.  Marks for mid-term examination  of Entrance Class.  Maximum���������rl 200.  Pass   Mark���������720.  Valerie Conway���������Spelling, 100;  Health, 83; Drawing, 93; Nature,  94;  Arithmetic, 86;-- Geography, 77;  ics, 73; French,"88; Science, 89; Al  gebra, 88;, Drawing,  100;-  Writing,  94;  Composition, 96;  Total, 892.  Jessie Coogan���������Literature, 88;  Geometry,100; Arithmetic, 100;. Civics, 76; French, 85;; Science, 89; Algebra, 64; Draw.ing, 95; Writing,  93;  Composition, 96;  Total, 886.  Nellie" iPernoski���������-Literature, ��������� S7;-  Geometry;. 100; Arithmetic, 86; Civics, .8.0; French, 92; Science,. 88; Algebra, 64; Drawing, 94; Writing,  "9.4; ;Composition, 95; Total, 883.  Freda Nelson���������Literature,- 89;  Geometry, 100;. Arithmetic, 100;  Givics, 72; French, 77; Science, 86;  Algebra, 76; Drawing, 93; Writing,  91; Composition, ,79; Total, 863. .  May Stady���������Literature, 92; Geometry, 100; Arithmetic,, 100; Civics,  68; French, 82; Science, 86; 'Algebra; 53; Drawing, 90; Writing, 96,  Composition,  95;   Total,. 862.  Marion Buchanan���������-Literature, 91:  Geometry,   100;     Arithmetic,     100:  Civics', 81; French, 72;    iScience,"89;  Algebra, 52: Drawing, 97;    Writing, '  89;  Composition, 88;  Total, 859.  Margaret Gillen���������Literature, 93:  Geometry, 100; Arithmetic, 56; Civics, 87; French, 78; Science, 75; Algebra, 70; Drawing, 97; Writing,  94; Composition, 83; Total, 835.  Irene King���������Literature, 79; Geometry,'93;-Arithmetic,-62; Civics, 76'  French, 79; Science, 73; Algebra,  70; Drawing, 100; Writing, 93;  Composition, 90; Total, .817.  ' Gw,en Tapp���������Literature, 84;  Geometry, 94; Arithmetic, 79; Civics, 64; French, 77; Science, 70; Algebra',.52; Drawing! 96; Composition,  87; Total, 800.      ���������  Nellie McDowall���������Literature, 62:  Geometry, 93; Arithmetic, 86; Civics, 62; French, 62; Science ,77; Algebra, 74; Drawing, 91; Writing.  95; Composition, 76; Total, 778.  . Victoria Brown���������Literature, 39;  Arithmetic, 65; Civics, 85; French,  73; Science, 80; Algebra, 64; Drawing, 92; Writing, 93; ' Composition,  98; Total, 689.  Maurice Brydges^���������Literature, 70;  Geometry, 53; Arithmetic, 65; Civics,  70; French, 56; Science, 69; Algebra,  46; Drawing, 80; Writing, 82; Composition, 73; Total, 669.  Lloyd Vanetta���������Literature, 63;  Geometry, 59; Arithmetic, 72; Civics,  66; French, 46; Science, 54; Algr.-  bra, 18; Drawing, 78; Writing, 76;  Composition, 73; Total, 617.  Eleanor Blatchford���������Literature,  72;     Geometry.    93;     French,    81.  Brit. History, 94; Can., History, 86;  Grammer, 84; Literature,' 94; Writing, 96; Reading, 82; Total, 1067.  Verna Stinson���������'Spelling, 100;,  Health, 93; Drawing, 94; Nature, 94,  Arithmetic, 86; Geography, 69; Brit.  History, 88; Can. History, 95; Grammar, 82; Literature, 93; Writing.  80; Reading, 74; Total, J 048. -:  Mary McDonald���������Spelling. 100;  Health, 94; Drawing, 97; Nature, 90:  Arithmetic, 65: Geography, 70; Brit.  History, 92; Can. History, 83;.. Grammar, 83; Literature, 93; Writing,  89; Reading, 85; Total, 1041.       .     .  Naomi.   McPhee���������Spelling,-     94;-  Health,  95; .  Drawing, 94; .  Nature',-'  92; Arithmetic, 51;    Geography,.76;  Brit. History, 901    Can. History, 86;  Grammer, 90;  Literature,  95;  Writing, 92; Reading, 84; Total, 1039.  Harry    -.Taylor���������Spelling,    '   86;'  Health,  81;    'Drawing,  90;    Nature,'  86;  Arithmetic,  40;   Geography,  74;  Brit. History, 89r   Can. History, 85;  Grammer, 84;  Literature, .88;   Writing, 94;  Reading,  84;  Total,  981.,  Mary       Millard���������Spelling,      ���������86;  Health, 81;    Drawing, 90;    Nature.^  86; Arithmetic, 40;    Geography, ,74: .  Brit. History, 89; Can.    History, 85;  Grammer, 84; Literature, 88;  Writing, 94; Reading, 84; Total, 981.  ���������   Mabel Smith���������Spelling, 97; Health  85;  Drawing, 95; Nature, 73;  Geography,  68;  Brit. History,  82;     Can.  History,  65;   Grammer, 81;     Lit.erar ,  ture, 89;  Writing, 90; Reading, 90;  Total,  927. ' -,������     .  - Elda -McPhee���������Spelling, ��������� 88;-  Health, 65; Drawing, 88; Nature.  80; Arithmetic, 79; Geography, 58;  Brit. History, -79; Can. History, 56;  Grammar, 74; Literature, 85; Writing, 85;  Reading, 84;  Total, 921.  Harold McMenemy���������Spelling, 94;  H_alth,66; Drawing, 96; Nature,  85; Arithmetic, 62; Geography, -67;  Brit. History, 62; Can. History, 52;  Grammer,,72; Literature, 91; Writing, 85; .Reading, 77; Total; 905.   .  Isabel Brokovski���������Spelling',' 91.;  Health, 69; Drawing, 94; Nature, 86,  Arithmetic, 23'; Geography, 56; Brit.  History, 58; Can. History, 56; Gram-  mer, 68; Literature, 84; Writing,  94; Reading, 91; Tital, 870.  Ace Haddrell���������Spelling, 70;  Health, 88; Drawing, 48; .Nature,'  55; Arithmetic, 79; Geography; 61;  Brit. History, 84; Can. History, 65;  Grammer, 86; Literature, 74; Writing, 38; Reading, 82; Total, 850.,  Stanley Wevurski���������iS'pellihg, 91;  Health, 46; Drawing, 91; Nature.,70,  Arithmetic 56; Geography, 56; Brit.  History, 67; Can. History, 36; Grammer, 58; Literature,'77; .Writing,  93; Reading, 82;.Total, 826.  Thelma .Taylor���������Spelling, 88;  Health, 48;. Drawing, 80; Nature,  74; Arithmetic, 44; Geography, 41;  Brit. History, 85; Can. ' History, 74;  Grammer, 38; Literature, 92; \VriU  ing,. 73; Reading? 95; Total,\80'-. ^ "  Mt. Lehman  At the regular meeting of the Mt.  Lehman Literary and Debating Society, held on Feb 4, the members declared themselves^������~unanimouBly., iu  favor of the resolution regarding the  drug evil as brought forward by the  Rotary Club, Vancouver, at the "mass  meeting of citizens. Copies-of this  expression of opinion were orded sent  to the Attorney-General at "Victoria,"  the Ministers of Justice and of the  Interior at Ottawa, while the Rotary  Club secretary was to be notified of  the action taken. While rural districts  as a whole are free from this traffic,  it is felt that it is necessary for the  country population to back the plans  of citizens to rid Canada of the drug  menace.... Further budget consideraT  tions will be taken? up' at the mock  parliament on Feb. 18.  A social evening is being arranged  for Feb., 24 in the home of Mrs. Jas.  Forrester. The Memorial Hall committee is in charge of the entertain,  ment.  Mrs. A. O. Thompson is visiting at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.  Thompson.  Mr. Hartley, who has the contract  for supplying poles needed for the  B. C. E. R. light and power extensions on Matsqui' Prairie, is having-  considerable difficulty in getting  them to their destination on account,  of the soft state of the roads.  Mrs. Oswald, superintendent ot  the Bluebird Mission Band, attended the sessions of the Westminster  Presbyterial, held in Kitsilano Presbyterian church, Vancouver,- on Feb.  8 and 9. While in the city Mrs. Oswald was the guest of Mrs. Alfred  West.  Huntingdon Items  A number of friends and neigh-  bors gave Mr. and Mrs. Lesh a surprise party at the home of Mrs. V.  J. Tapp on Wednesday evening, on  the occasion of their leaving for  Missouri. A large crowd of well-  wishers gathered, spending an enjoyable evening, with card games ana  music. On behalf of the friends,  Mrs. Tapp presented Mrs. Lesh with  a very handsome handbag, Mr. Lesh  replying suitably in gratitude for the.,  good fellowship shown them duringr  their stay in Huntingdon.  Most men have discovered trying  to save money owning a car is abput  as impossible as storing waiter in    a  sieve.  I  r. rears  THE ABBOTg-F'OHD 'FOStf, ABBOTSFOED, R CV  B������je^i������~������3S5_������w������H*c*i*_<_!_3^^  9BS_9  stgg^Bgms^t^iSl&mssaalSS^Sa)  No-Bettcr-on-the-Market Kind  Our big juicy steak-look "*o enough Lo frame, but there is'a more  practical use for which they are intended���������that of making you look  healthy and happy. The kind, of meat you get here, no matter of  *hat nature,  is the no-better-on-the-market kind.    You can safely  -������������������������-to that statement We take as much pride in our business and  have a    nluch    S    for our integrity as though we were running  .a bank     We handle all kinds of good things to eat ,n meats.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL    ,  B' FCarmPer���������DephoL 1909 Abbotsford,   B.C.  juimi i iiiiiii-irrTwr"1"  rmii*,*mimfe*-1*  Phone, B. C. 7  Limited  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  Farmers 1918  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD AND  HUNTINGDON  mBOTSFQni>  BRANCH  Phones.:  . B. C. 27; Farmers 1908.  HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phontes:  B. C. 3 4L; Farmers 1312  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt-  Head Office Huntingdon., B.  To the person who will give us (he idea of a  certain requirement. He might possibly have a  steady job. We have some accounls.thal are past  due. What five words shall we say lhal will immediately bring in the cash, not offend, and still  retain lhe customer as a steady patron?  Our mechanics are all experts, except on liiis  one particular point, and it is the wish of the firm  to add the services of another expert.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE-.WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING QF  BATTERIES   '   ;  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  W*e guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory,  Abbotsford Garage &, Machine Shop  Advertisements under the   above  heading cost 25    cents per    issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garage.  MEN and WOMEN to sell to  women in homes 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  McOill Street, Montreal. 10-17  Joe Williams who until the fir.-it  of the year has been employed by the  White Pass, has resigned his position with -that company to talce a  place with the local Taylor & Drury  store as accountant. Dave Wilson  takes Joe's place as baggageniastcr  In the Whitehorse depot.���������White-  horse Star.  J. Brydges made a business trip to  Victoria last week, returning Saturday.  Service doesn't mean servility.  Mr. and Mrs. Loney gave a    very  pleasant Valentine's party in honor  of their mother',' Mrs. Taylor, oh  Tuesday evening. Mrs. Taylor, who  was eighty-two years of age that day,  was very much surprised and showed'  her appreciation most heartily. The  evening was spent in games and  'whist. The prizes for whist were  won by Miss Sylvia Murray and  F. Mathews, first and Mrs. J. Frit;/  and Mr. E. Loney, consolation. The  evening was brought to a close by  the singing of "Auld Lang Syne" and  '"God Be With You Till we Meet  Again."  ������������������<_._.������. ������������ bh _r������_<p!_������!_������._���������'_<  fr*VH  T  %? _  E. PARTON  PAINTER and  PAPER-HANGER  Brighten up your home, for  the long winter evenings, a  little paint and ' paper wil' go"  a long way towards making a  cheerful, room. A nice assortment of new designs.? in wallpaper --;���������-.-  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  A. E.  (Lute .Taylor   &   Humphrey) .  B. C. Larui Surveyor, and  Civil Engineer  Room   0   Hart   Block, /Chilliwack  Box   422. CHILLI WACK  BARRISTERS and;  SOLICITORS -���������;���������  LAW OFFICE  OPEN"   EVERY   Fl.li.AY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  NUT COAL  For Chicken Brooding  Plastet", Lime and Cement  ,  COAL AND TRANSFER  PRICES RIGHT.  J. W :COTTRELL  ABBOTSI^ORD  .  On Tuesday evening, Feb. 14th the  VV. A. of the G. W. V. A. held a Valentine's Day Mtilitary Whist Drive  and dance. The hall was filled to  capacity and under the management  of Mr.'Frank Parton the game was  Un eminent success. Mrs. J. Downie,  the newly elected president, deserves  credit for the splendid working of  the whole affair and the local or-  'chesl.ni, which supplied the music,  came in for a well-earned applause.  The winners' of the prizes at the"  VV. A. whist drive on Tuesday evening included: first, Mr. and Mrs. A.  M. King; Mrs. J. A. McGowan    and  ABBOTSFORD  First Saturday in'-'  Each Monti  at 1 ���������p;::hifM\.:-'= ���������  r___r_B_   Bv9������   _tfo_65���������_%. tf  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's StaBle  P. 0. Box 94  J. Baldwin; consolation prizes, Mrs.  Thorn, Mrs. NT. Hill, Lionel Lyons  and Howard Little. Twelve tables  of whist wore enjoyed.   ''   '   ' ���������  Mrs. J. L. Preston has resigned  as convenor of the' purchasing committee of the hospital, ahd-Mrsl R. L.  'McCulloch, of Clayburn, has been appointed in her place.       ���������"���������"  ���������"    '���������'"  The recent cold snap has.taken a  .urn for warmer weather, and rain  is the order of the day now. Don't  say anything about the roads. As  the fellow says when business is bad  ��������� there ain't none.  Mr. ,M. Gilmour, was a visitor to  Vancouver during the week.  Mrs. Priest was a .visitor to Vancouver on Tuesday's *ar.  A. C. Salt, Collector    of Customs,  made a business,, trip to Vancouver-  .The dance in the ��������� Abbotsford  Theatre, held a week ago Friday, is  reported to have been, .one of the  most successful dances held this  season. Everyone in attendance reports a very enjoyable evening.  Owing to the continued cold weather the Local Mill do not expect to  be able to start operations before  the first of IVtarch. ,,'..  A joint meeting of the Abbots-  ford-Sumas Agricultural'-Association  will be held today at Gifford, for the  consideration of the.amalgamation of  the two fairs this year..  WHO IS "The Woman God Chang  ed?       See   this     Paramount-Cosmopolitan picture    at The    Abbotsford  Theatre, Saturday, Feb.-.,2,5.  Reeve A. McCallum. was a   business visitor to the City on. Wednesday.  Coming to The - Abbotsford  Theatre, April 1st, "The Sheik."  This is a i)-ree! picture. A matinee  will run in the afternoon at 2.30.  R. McCallum of Penticton is a visitor with A. C. Salt.  more  s  Than ever, Because  All bur products   are noted   for.their fine  flavor,   uniform   texture and   appetizing  goodness.  Our prices are prices that save you money.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  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 to ten cases of powder, and blow  your slumps  Insurance of all kinds  , . NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL. EST ATEr .-Money <o Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  Molasses, Aunt Dinah 1 ...��������� - : ;-_17c:  Pastry Flour, per sack - 49c  Quaker Tomatoes, 2 tins for 38c.  Tanlac, per bottle -  95c-  Campbell's Tomato Soup - 15c  A. G. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  Orangemen to Gather  At New Westminster  CHILLIWACK. Feb. 10.���������Chilliwack County L. O. L., comprising the  lodges on the south side, of the Fraser, will celebrate the 12th of July  this year at New Westminster, according to the decision of the Count.  Lodge, which met at Abbotsford on  Tuesday, County Master J. C. Robertson of Chilliwack presiding.  The report submitted showed tue  order to be in a flourishing condition, with a large increase in membership, and Rosedale and Alder-  grove lodges reorganized. Mr. J. C.  Robertson was' presented with a pasc  master's jewel and Past County Master J. I. McLean of Abbotsford' way  elected delegate to the provincial  grand lodge which meets in Kamloops during the latter part of this  month. /  Following are the officers elected:  County Master, Angus MacLean, Mt.  Lehman; Deputy Master, A. D.Rara-  say, Aldergrove; chaplin, Rev. H.  W Lawrence, Aldergrove; recording  secretary, F. G. Leary, Chilliwack;  financial secretary, S, M. Carson,  Chilliwack; treasurer, F. Chapman,  Abbotsford; director of ceremonies,  C. 'Si Cooke, Cliilliwack; first lecturer A. L. Bates, Mt. Lehman; second  lecturer, S. J. Westcott, Chilliwack.  Institutes Planning  For Fall Fairs  It seems extraordinary early to bo  talking about exhibits for the New  Westminster Provincial (Exhibition,  but, then, time has such an uncanny  way of creeping up unawares and  leaving that plan for attractively  homecured meats, or that pretty  piece of fcmcy-wprk, only plan.y  when with a little more forethought  they might have become pleasant re  alities.    The Fall Fairs wait for   no  woman.  All of the women of the Institutes  of the Lower Mainland have been invited to get up a'district or Valley exhibit, for the big provincial event, to  embrace anything that the members  have been able to make or to do in  their homes during the year. Space  has been set aside by the Exhibition  authorities with this end in view and-  it is now up to the women of the Valley to do their share and provide a  handsome display.  Women of the Fraser Valley Institutes are evidently planning to do  their part well and a committee has  been formed to look after things  and provide the members with information. The committee in charge  includes Mrs. Davies of Chilliwack,  Mrs. Osborne of Mission City, Mrs.  Bruce of Central Park, Mrs. Croft of  Cloverdale and Miss C. G. Cruick-  shank of Matsqui.  This committee is agreed that a  fines how of exhibits must be worked up among the members of the  Mainland Institutes. These are the  classes of exhibits: Preserved fruits  and vegetables; dairy work, including goat products; poultry products;  bee products; cured meats; home-  cooking; plain and fancy needlework, including weaving and rug-  making; horticulture; home-cured  furs; basket-making; home-made  labor-saving devices; home-made  soap, and fine arts, including photography and wood craving.  Another interesting exhibit will  be a display of the community work  done by the women.of the institutes.  A great, many'Institutes have had a  hand in building their own community hall and photographs of these are  to be shown.  Everything that is an evidence of  woman's -desire to aid community life  is regarded as the right kind of exhibit for the Exhibition,���������Columbian.  ffll__U_k_l__l__Ull____���������  ���������sssswssimssiunlX^SiSKSSWSK!^^^  3_������'"Js_>tt���������*��������� *���������_> .i*VttJ*-"w������r_>^ir-' _'i_t".!������&. v*"TJ',,**tu_-*,i-*-'

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