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The Abbotsford Post Jan 5, 1923

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 *  *\  With ' which is- incorporated ;��������� '-The Huntingdon Star"  ZZ3SZ.  Vol XXV...No.-10.  :y>  Abbolsford, B. C, Friday/January 5, 1923.  $1.00 Per Annum;  SBSK  -:nv;^:  TtiE BKMEE-ft 'STC>RE  i1^-^ '  WE ARE AGENTS FOR-"  Pictorial Review Patterns and  Fashion Book  "ii&i  Phone U6  ��������� U; DesMAZES  ABBOTSFORD AND WHATCOM ROAD  , \ I .'Farmers 1913  OOLLECTING   STATTON  ABBOTSFORD  FOR  SHORTLY  There was a' good, attendance    at  tlfe poultry association meeting held,  in the Montreal Chambers on Thursday evening.  --Mr. Milnes',    secretary  of the    B.  C: Poultry men's > Co-operative Exchange, and Mr. Fairley of the Poultry branch of the Dominion Government Department of Agriculture  gave ,a very interesting and instructive  address   during  the  evening.  ''Quite, a    number of    names were  added to rthe membership:'   A' cam'-]  ���������paign  \vhich is  being carried on  on  .-..Vancouver Island and the Mainland  "to increas.e* tlie'mernbership - of.-.~ tlie.  -Co-operative  .-Exchange . is meeting  with s-plendid success. "     ^ '  '���������  tThe object' of the,Exchange is to"  stabilize the market'and assure the  , producer of a fair price-for, product  at a fair price tp the consumer.  'Owners' of- thousands of birds ' have  signed up" for membership In the  past ten days'. In order to give -the  small producer who becomes a member of the Exchange the same marketing privileges as the , large, producer, egg collecting depots are being established in-various distr'c'-  where small amounts of eggs can be  disposed of for shipment at prevailing prices. Arrangements are being  made to establish one of the collecting stations'in Abbotsford , in the  course of the next two weeks,^ and  the Goyerment system of egg packing will also be used with special  arrangements for shipping so that  when the case is opened, the receiver can tell exactly where the eggs  sent by each producer are placed in  the box.  The 'Co-operative Exchange has  very materially assisted the poultry  farmers in the matter of marketing  and prices and also in the grading  of eggs, and all poultrymen would  gain by availing themselves of this  help offered by the Exchangei methods.  HOSPITAL  RECEIVES  GIFTS  MANY  OF   CHEER  :ffliife<jCan't Qualify ]  l;X&MMiHushitnd's Land  ��������� ���������' The*--'hew. ���������' School/ .' Act states  that,, a'������������������"wife can,r:qualify * on- her  ' husbarid's^proper{y for School Trus:  te, or vice'versa. It'has been found-  however that, this^ Act does not come  into force until "July of this year.  The old qualifications are neces-  for the coming election���������that is the  candidates must ;be possessed oi:  properly amounting' -to. $250 over all  registered judgments; be of the full  ago of 21 ��������� years and reside in' th<#  district. Or in other words the qualifications must be : the* same as last  year. "������������������:���������'-, ^ '      ';  '    ,     - -  PERSONALS  During the    month of    Decembs-.r  the-following  donations  have,   been  gratefully received-by  the M.  S.  A.  Hospital:   Magazines,   Dr.   Saunders;  apples,  Mr. .McCalium;   cream,  Mrs.  T.  Tebbut;  chickens and jap,   oranges,  Mr.  Charlie Little;, turkey, Abbotsford Lumber, Miningrand Developing Co.; .Jap  oranges  -\and Xmas  decorations, F. J.'R'.-" Whitchelo;  apples, H. Peck; Jap Oranges,    T. Sak-  .ilrhara; , magazines,--/.Mrs.  -Brydges;,  Jap Oranges, Abbotsford Lodge" (Ma-'  sonic)  A. F. & A. M.;  bread, , Caledonian Society; two geese, Mrs. Anna  Gallagher   (Matsqui);   picture, bookr/  and^alende^aitss-Lily^Lamb (Mon-;  treal )���������^per;" Mrs.' Swift..'  ,'������?TXe^\mktrori  o/^the. .hospital,  Miss  K." Campbell and the staff spent time  and'trouble in the placing of deco "-a-  tlons for the Yuletido season and the  wards and' halls looked real cheerful  and pretty. - Everything possible was  done to make a happy time for the  Christmas  patients' who   ' appreciate  exceedingly  the   thoughtfulness   and  kindness   of those  in  charge.  WEDiElf HAPPILY  Cui>id Scores, Again  TURNER���������LOMAS  ST.  PAULS CHURCH GTYES  SATISFACTORY' REPORTS  CALEDONIAN  CONCERT  A GRAND  SUCCESS  An excellent programme of Scottish songs, dances' and music was enthusiastically received by the extra  large audience in attendance at the  annual concert and dance of t^e Ab-:  botsford St. Andrews and Caledonian  Society held in the theatre on the  9th inst. a ,  The artists talcing part included:  Mr. and Mrs. /���������. Derbyshire, Miss  Betty McCormick and Mr. Fogerty of  Mission City; Mr. Campbell, Vancouver;' Mr. W. Menzies, Vancouver; B.  McLeod, Miss Mae Duncanson, Miss  Robertson, Miss Williams and Mrs.  Duncanson, also of Vancouver. Mr.  J. A. McGowan was chairman of t'ie  evening.  The grand march opened the dance  ���������which followed and was led by the  pipers, v/ho also contributed selections during the concert. The festival  this year was the most successful yet  held, and added materiallly to the  finances of the society.  A meeting of the officers and  teachers of the Presbyterian Sunday  School was held on Wednesday evening, when plans for the work of the  new year were made "and new teach-  ,ers appointed.  The annual congregational meeting of S. Paul's Presbyterian Church  at Huntingdon was held in the  church on Thursday evening.-* - Very  satisfactory reports were given from  every branch of the Church.  The financial report showed that  after paying-all the expenses of the  year, $125.00 could be paid on the  debt of the church, which wouid  leave a balance debt of $253.00.  During the year, the "Congregational Guild" had raised the sum of  ���������$127.00.  All the church, managers of last  year* were re-elected and a new manager in the person of Mrs. Owens  added to the number. They include  Mr. James AVaddell (chairman), Sidney Skinner, secretary-treasurer,  Mr. and Mrs. M. - McGillivray; Mr.  and Mrs. Tapp; Mrs. Waterson and  Mr. and  Mrs. Owens.  Rev. W. Robertson was elepted  president of the Congregation Guild  and Mr. S. Skinner, " secretary-treasurer." Mr. Owens is again superintendent of the Sunday School, with  Mr. S. Skinner as'secretary-treasurer.  A hearty vote of .thanks was tendered Miss Owen Tapp as organist  of the church for the past'year and  also to Mr. S. Skinner for the efficient way he had performed the  dution of secretary-treasurer of the  various  branches of church work.  A wedding, o/ much interest locally was solemnized c in St. Matthews"  Church' on New ������Year's ., Day, when  Rev. A. Harding-' Priest 'united in  marriage Miss-May Lomas and" Mr.  William ,W. .Turner..  r       ���������   >  ,Tne bride/\yli'b was given away-by  her father, looked charming in a  gown,* of white.^satin', Avith j .orange  b ibssbui s"'"' -.-antt'lveil # f*and -carried-?' .������,  bouquet of rose' and carnations.v\, ���������;  , Miss Jean 'Hutchinson, gowned tin  pale yellow crspe-de-chine, trimmed  with black, was bridesmaid; while  the duties of best man were performed by Mr. Harry Turner, brother of the groom. ,���������  After the ceremony a wedding'sup-  per was served^to the invited guests  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Turner,  Senior. ' Mr. and Mrs. W. Turner  will take up residence in Abbotsford  where they have the' best wishes of  a host of friends.  ABBOTSFORD WINS AND  LOSES IN FIRST GAMES  It takes a wise  game square.  man to    play the  Three lively games of basketball  were played in the Alexandria'Hall  on Wednesday evening arid were  watched with' interest 'and enthusiasm by a large gathering of spectators.  The first game played between  Sardis and Abbotsford Intermediate  Boys' team resulted in a victory for  the home team of .15 to 14."The second game was ��������� between the Sardis  and Abbotsford Intermediate, Girls'  teams and here Abbotsford met defeat, with a score of 7-6. So well  matched were the Mens' Senior  teams of these two towns that the  game resulted'in^a tie of 24-24.  Some of the Sardis players were  late in arriving on account of an accident on the way down, when one of  the cars rolled over the embankment  on the Vedder Mountain, severly  bruising and shaking up the occupants. Fortunately'no one was.seriously hurt, and after they had been  conveyed to -shelter, the party proceeded to Abbotsford. Dancing was  enjoyed  after-the  games.  J. Aitkin, manager af the Fraser  Valley Feed Association reports that  the company is moved and ready for  business in the new quarters near  the C. P. R. tracks.  Mr.- and' Mrs. Benedict, who recently* moved to Abbotsford from Arrowhead, , have taken up residence in  Mrs". Manning's house.  Mr. and Mrs. Manulis Zeigler of  Mission City were the week-end  guests of their parents, Mr. and' Mrs.  G. N. Zeigler.  Mr. and Mrs. A: Thompson visited  coast cities this week. -,       , '  -. On Wednesday Mrs., Manning left  for Cranbrook, where she will visit  her 'son.,-Miss--Manning accompanied  her part-of the way, and will go on  to -Nelson, where she has accepted a  position.on the school staff. Both  Mrs. and-Miss Manning were well  and favorably known and will - be  much missed in the community.  Mr. F. ,J. R. Whitchelo was a visitor to Vancouver-this week.   "  ,'  The Rev. Mr. Saunders: of New  Westminster was the- guest of his  son, Dr.r Saunders,-this week.   ���������  Mrs. Hartford of Vancouver visited her sister, Mrs. Whitchelo, at  the  week-end.'  Dr. Saunders visited coast cities  recently.  The funeral of the late Mrs. Good,  which was held in Sumas" last Sunday afternoon, was very largely attended'. ��������� The floral tributes. were  many and very beautiful.  ' ��������� ' ���������  ^r^The;:���������anriuaLi;*bnj;r#ga^ional "���������meet-"'  ing -of theyPresbyterian - Church 'has  nbeen postponed' from Monday, January 8th;'.to Monday, Jariuary 15th.'  1 Miss Valerie Conway of, Central  Park is' the guestof Mr. and Mrs. /V.  Conway. r " \.  Mr. Thomas Andrews is convalescent after a severe attack of "flu." "\  Mr. J. J. Sparrow is busily engaged stocking his feed store with the  best of supplies.  Mr. Joe Heath was a week7end  visitor to Vancouver and took in thf  football games there. ���������  Mr Albert Morrett has    the    con  tract of carrying the"' mail on R. R.  No*.'2, AbbbtsfqnC.and .has commenced his work.  * Miss Ina Fraser and Mr. W Crawford were entertained, at , dinner "at'  the home of'Mrs. J., Brydges on New  Years Day. .   ���������  Mrs. Perry Starr of Sumas Prairie  is visiting in Vancouver.  Mrs. John Kennedy and her mother,������ Mrs. McDiarmid, have njoved into,town, from the ranch on-Sumas  Prairie, and will spend the winter  here. - .    .  The Misses Steede have been on a  short* holiday to White Rock. ,  ' Mrs. Lamb and. Miss A. Lamb,, of  Vancouver were the Christmas  guests of Dr. and Mrs. T.^ A. Swift.  ������ "The Misses'" Marian and Myrtle'  Burns of Vancouver -spent the Christmas holidays with their- ��������� mother,  Mrs. Burns, and sister,'Mrs'.--McDonald of -the McCallunr Road ��������� -  Mr. Hicks of Mt. Lehman -was -. a ���������  visitor in Abbotsford. on'Wednesday.  Mrs. J. O. Tretheway and- son, Joe;  are visiting in Vancouver.v       *   ���������  Mrs. Robb, o'f    Vancouver is  'the  guest,of'lier sister, Mrs. Dahn Smith.  " Harold Walters';, who., spent,  the'  holidays at his home here, -' has* returned to Vancouver'  The . BraKman-Ker    Milling  ' Co.  have moved iiito their spacious new .  warehouse by    the C. 'P. R.    tracks  and are now in a position to   'more  effiiently carry on  thair business.  Mr. arid*   Mrs. F.    Sutlierby 'and  little  son    visited    with    Mr*, -.and;  Mrs. Sutherby of Ladncr during the  Christmas ��������� festivities. '.       ��������� "- ���������<��������� ;,. ��������� ���������?, ���������  -'- Miv'Sam'*'Hickmptt" of-. Alberta "vie-r  ited :Abb6tsford\recentl7v'_aud-,'renewed . o 1 ([ "acqnfLinianGu*������~,,'f?'rv)���������rrr.-'-vj  ', Miss'Jennie-'Good lis" the-guest   of  ���������her aunt, Mrs. Corbl'n of Lynden. ;  "Miss Viola Campbell' of- Lynden'-.is  visiting her    aurit", -Mrs T*.' C   : Coo--  gan. '* ���������,���������'-���������  Mr. and^Mrs. .John- Wright, Sr.  have returned from a visit in Varicou-  ver-. '   -       ���������   -  ��������� ���������   ���������-  - Services will be,held in St.. Math-  ew's Anglican Church' at "Abbotsford  every.Sunday night at"''7:30.,Rev.' A.  Harding Priest, vicar."      '.  Listen for the ringing of the wedding   bolls���������soon.  It is remarkable how Birdie chirps  when it gets whore there is good  grairi of all kinds.  The advent of the year 1923 was  appropriately celebrated by a party  ol friends who gathered at the home  of Mrs. A. Mclnnes. Previous to midnight a social time and music filled  the hours. Refreshments were thou  served and later dancing was indulged .in and continued to a late hour.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cameron of  Rcgina spent New Years at the  home'of their aunt and uncle, Rev.  and Mrs. W. Robertson. Mr. and  Mrs. Cameron have gone to Lon?  Beach, California.  A very pleasant meeting of the  ���������Ladles' Aid "of the Presbyterian  Church was held at the residence of  Mrs. II.-Fraser on Wednesday. Tlie  officers of the past year were unanimously re-elected, namely, president,. Mrs. H. Fraser; secretary, Mrs.  J. K. McMenemy; treasurer, Mrs. R.  N. Ryall. The ladies recided to  hold a concert on Burns Night, January 2 5th, of which more particulars  will later be given.  At the regular meeting of Abbotsford Review, W. B. A. of the  Maccabees held on Thursday evening, further plans were made for  lhe Valentine dance to be held in the  theatre on  February  16th.  A meeting of the Fraser Valley'  Basketball League was held in the  Abbotsford Hotel on Thursday evening, when representatives from  Mission City, Chilliwack and Langley  Prairie were present.  and continues to the end of the month.  PROFITS and COST PRICES   entirely   lost  sight of in this sale.  EVERYTHING IN THE STORE REDUCED  As stock in a great many   lines is very low it  is advisable lo come early. . :..,. "  All values in this sale must be seen io be appreciated.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY" \  PAGE TWO  r THE ABBOTSFORD POST__  TME ABBOTSFORD POST  Published livery Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  'FRIDAY,, JANUARY  5,   1923  ax.  The New Year passed off quietly,  there not being very rmuch of the  usual noise���������the- blowing" of horns,  whistles and sending off "of firecrackers. Just a very few of th'e; usual  noises that one hears on! the dawn of  a New Year. It* may be'that the eve  of 1923 falling on a Sunday made tho  difference, or was it the :��������� rainy  night?  There are many things we hope  will be satisfactorily settled during  the coming year, and it is up to all  of us to devote our energies to the  solving of those problems that concern- the -community, for its better-  merit arid advancement. "During these  days' of< small* profits, with poor markets'the. coming year brings its  problems for'*1,the fruitgrower' and  farmer; 'also' the' merchant and business man. Whether the present effort'���������for organization ��������� among- the  fruit-growers1 will bring -'the'-desired  1 reSult no 'brie -is' prepared!'' to ' say.  Many people at the present -lime are  rather '��������� disgusted witlr co-operation as  carried out in ;ther Fraser.-Valley during ������h'e past few years; but in co-oper  atfon'* and'Hh'o'rbugti--organization we  beli'ey,e;ii'es thV'true solution for the  ' grower' of''fruits1.-' ' ** -   -  It is the only way that the grower will-be'able' to-compete "with bth-  ,/. ers in the same market. - But co-operation-thoroughly'carried out costs  money; as-there 'are sure to be many  -. mistakes made until "such time as organization', .is*, perfected. But tho  plan .would appear to  , be to    make  "- these^losses-asismall as possible, in  - the*, meantime. - . -The grower must  be able to live and pay his way during this' period. > ' ��������� - -  . In other products of the farm too  there must-be better organization to  compete with-, the- well planned ou,t  schemes 'that are ��������� being mooted to'  satisfy "--"those- nieri who- handle farm  , products to make large profits,  much of wriich should go, "to the man  on tlie soil." '  The middleman must be cut out.  ��������� The ,|a'rml produce of-"all kinds must  go"as 'direct' as -possible '  to the con  sumer.  2. .-.-.>(  gotten'man is patriotic and conscientious; he pays Jiis continually' increasing taxes and his continually  increasing' bills witli some private  grumbling, no ' doubt, but withoin  any articulate protest. He thinks thai-  it is all inevitable. He does not realize how many of his burdens are tho  result of some shrewd arrangements  between legislators, with an eye r.u  their "own political advantage or of  extravagances that theorists in government or politicians who are interested in the creation of more- offices press upon a bewildered congress or parliament. The forgotten  man often forgets himself, and as a  member of some political party or  social organization cheers and votes  for economic or administrative policies that he thinks are going to help  him to a better living, whereas those  policies quietly abstract two dollars  from his pocket for every dollar they  put there.   ���������  , We do not need to point out to anyone that tax bills are a great deal  larger than they used to be. The man  who does not find them three times  as" large is lucky. And while direct  taxation' doubles and doubles again,  indirect taxation through rents, food  and other necessary expenses does  not diminish but rises' with the other.  The forgotten man, who is not a landlord or a speculator or a trader,' is  not in a position to profit by rising  prices. He simply pays the bills, and  he is hard put to it to keep on paying  them.    ' .  The forgotten man is not a revolutionary, except under obvious oppression. He is a hard and faithful  worker, and he is inclined to accept*  conditions as he finds them, and to  struggle along under them as long,  as he can. He is the most coservalive  force in- society, the cement that  holds the social structure together.  But, he can be tried too far. He is not  likely to rebel openly, or to enter the  scramble for favors from the government. But if things get too hard for  him, he will '��������� simply stop having a  ���������family. He and his kind will fade  out of the social picture as' they did  when the classic civilization fell. And  when he has disappeared events will  amply   revenge   him.'  We are not yet at that, point. But  we cannot safely go much further  in government lavishness. For our  own salvation we mus,t begin-to remember the forgotten man.���������Ex.  FAMILY BUDGET IS LESS  THAN JT WAS A YEAR AGO  to .such a point where it will lubricate" the herrings and gears as it is  intended to do.  This passing of ' gasoline to the  duced by the use of a radiator  shutter or cover for keeping the engine warm during idle periods, when  it may be left standing out-of-doors  or in unhealed garages. Numerous  devices are being marketed for this  ���������purpose ranging from a water-proof  covering to an automatic control .shut  ter. A hand-operated shutter which  serves the purpose of conserving the  heat of the engine to a'-very great  extent and is very economical to install, can' be purchased from any re-  ,!���������"��������������� hie accessory dealer. There are  also on -the market several devices  winch are quicKly and easily installed and prove -- economical heating  units.  The storage battery of a' car is an  all important one too frequently neglected. Care should be taken at  the start of the 'cold weather to see  that it is properly charged. Any service station will be glad to give you  this information. "���������   ,  During the' winter months, due to  the short days, the lights of a car are  used a great deaUmore than in summer. The starter,'also is used considerably in getting the car running,  when it is cold, and this results in  drawing a great deal of power from  the battery.  SAYS PRESS IS WHAT THE  PUIJLIC MAKES  IT  The two things in life-most sought  after, the*' two:- greatest temporal  blessings,' are . health -and money.  Man; as a rule, .covets money and  wastes*-'health;** He~; guards money  catefully and', conserves ��������� health too  little; When we consider the thousand-doors that lead to death, it-is  Inteed>" marvelous how - long a    man  lasts..';When -we.'dwell, on the truth. ,^A<rot  t-hat'.inoriey has* wings, it "-is-remark-1 The average weekly family budget  able.-that so many "folks are able to I throughout Canada during Novom-  keep'so. much of .-it caged. ��������� f er was slightly higher than in Octo-  ,-Being able to driye/200, yards   o  ber, due to seasonal increase in farm  products. The budget was decidedly  lower than in November 1921, however. The average weekly .family  budget of 29,staple foods in sixtyi  cities was $10.29 for November, as.  compared with .$10:23 for Octobet ���������  $11.08 for November, 1921; $16.9?.  for June, 1920 (the highest poirn  reached), and $7.96 for November,  1914. The increase'of six cents for  the month was due to a substantial  increase in milk, ' butter, ��������� cheese:  sugar, which . increases, however,"  were counteracted to some extent by  slight decreases in meats', bread,  flour, rolled oats, beans, evaporated  apples and potatoes. , Coal and wood  averaged slightly lowei\      Rent wasj  ~^ r���������.��������� ���������      also down    slightly in the,   average1"  Health's more than) The   weekly  bucLget,   including  fuel  and rent, as well as' foods, averaged  $20.86 for October, $21.60 .for,  November, 1921; -$26.92-!for July,"  1920 (the highest point reached),-  and  $14.63 for November,  1914.  PROTECTING CAR FINISH AND  CONSERVING THE HE AT  the golf links, to tramp over the  brown earth and make the course"  in-a,-reasonable number Of strokes, is  worth, more".to a'*ni'an than to sit in  a wheel-chair'and. cut coupons from  Victory' bonds. J~But you' will never,  never believe this* until you get into  a -w:heel--ch.alr."**������������������- *     ������������������  ��������� W.e .-.once- heard a rich man who  was dying of cancer say, "I would  gladly' change places with the street  sweeper .or the garbage man if I  could;* only "be" rid of'this thing, thar.  IJ3 sapping my- life away.." Poor fel-  IbwrKe'ha'd wortce'd' hard all his life,  and made his fortune, but when the  .time .came to enjoy it, he suffered  and "died; *'.' '.-'    ' '  .1 -TH-ere is a lot of cold-nosed truth  in the saying  money.'-'- * Most active-minded, intelligent men do not fully appreciate  this fact, and go on wasting their  health, grubbing for money.  Being able to run a hundred yards  in twelve seconds;- being able to  swim, shoot,--play- shortstop, being  able to box a little and to whistle a  lot, having a strong physique, is ra-1  ther to, be chosen than the largest'  safely--'deposit'*-, box ever welded. Suffer :pain;';"arid: all the comforts that  cash-can .buy,, would be exchanged  for the guarantee of good health.  , The new party being formed by  the United Farmers of B.C' will  combine all. the latest and active  virtues ':of the saints and none of the  diabolical cussedness of the two old  parties, if the platform is' any indication of intentions. All. new parties  have these sianie .kind ,of platforms.  for all new parties are formed by  me*a/,who h.ave either,been kicked out  or read.'but bf.lthe bid~.par.ties.-on account of their angelic temperaments,  their goodly actions, strict Integrity,  and purity of purpose.���������Trail News.  THE FORGOTTEN  MAN.  "The newspaper is a great organization. Its success, its existence  depends on the appreciation and  good will of the'public. If the public supports a paper devoted to the  well-being of the community, that  devotion will continue. So you pan  have a press as independent and  high-minded as you deserve."  So said  George M.    Murray,    recently at the   , brotherhood "meeting  at   tho   First  Presbyterian '   Church.  His subject was:     "Tho Mission    of  the  Press,"  and  the    address,"    and  the   discussion   which   followed     it,  proved   informative  and  interesting.  The speaker sketched the history of  the newspaper.      He showed how, in  the early days, the press was hamo-  ered   and  fettered  by  an    irritating  censorship, and' how men like Samuel Johnson, Leigh    Hunt,    Charles  Dickens, Douglas Jerrold and others  had' fought for "The Liberty of the  Press,"  and  Gladstone, Bright    and  Cobden had taken off the taxes    on  knowledge.    .Education    had    made  the    British empire   an    empire    of  readers, and the press* was now    in-  clispensible  to every home..      A, tribute was'paid to Horace Greely, Wm.  Lyon1 - Mackenzie,     George    Brown.  Joseph Howe, Sir    Wilfrid    Laurier  and others,    who, in ''"this    western  world, had kept true to the best traditions of the press.  The wonderful development of  newspaper work were "graphically  described. The changes produced by  steam and electricity ' were great,  and how wireless and radio, associ-j  ated with newspaper enterprise, supplemented the printed' sheet. The  people of England had to wait two  days for news of Waterloo, but now-  "news" appeared in print a few minutes after the events recorded had-  happened.  Mr. Murray urged university training for journalists and for advertising .writers, but he pleaded much  for an enlightened, ��������� ethical publk  opinion, which would find its reflec-  ,tion in the press���������a press which thus  'stimulated would feeKan urge towards what    made for    the    public  .good.  An interesting discussion followed, and the speaker was warml}-  thanked for his illuminating address.  HIGHWAYS IN ENGLAND  MUST BE 24 FEET WIDE  In a brilliant essay-���������as distinguished for sound common sense as  for brilliancy-���������^an American professor has presented-, to his readers' the  figure oftthe "forgotten man," the  man riwhbm : no lawmaker; seems to  represent-who exists to-pay the bills  that more stirring and well organized  groups of the citizens persuade the  government to contract, and to support frbiri his'usxialjy scanty mean3  the projects that are intended to ben-  ettt'"btiief ";^mb"ire"'orr less" deservlrier  members of the community. The for-  Protecting the finish of a highly  polished car and conserving the heat  energy generated by the motor are 2  highly important things to. any motorist.' Another highly important  feature of winter driving is the care  of the storage battery in the car.  The finish of a car may be exposed to serious damage during winter,'  due to the fact that mud ��������� and water  frozen on the paint dull the finish  and cause the paint to chip. During  the winter months, extreme care  should be taken to keep the finish  free from dirt. Contrary to popular belief, hot water should not be  used in cleaning a car, as it is equally as injurious as' mud and; ice. If  it is not possible to take the car into  a warm place for washing where the  ice will thaw and can be easily removed, lukewarm'water, may be used  with injury to the finish.      .  v 1  Heat is one of the all important  factors in winter driving. ...D.uring  the summer months the '" average  driver has' little trouble with getting  his motor warm enough to operate  smoothly arid economically, but during the winter it is difficult, for  some cars to warm the motor enough  to insure this effi-cient operation.  As a result'gasoline passes by the  pistons and gets into the crank case;  the'"'gasoline'' does not give its maximum power and the oil is not heated.  -    A. PROMPT ANSWER ��������� IMPROVES^  EVERYBODY'S" TELEPHONE- SERVICE  Sometimes when you make a telephone call,  you do not get -the number promptly. When you  tell the operator, she says, -."I will ring them  again."    ��������� , ..���������,-'.  Finally when you get the party wanted, do  you feel that the operator has not/given you  prompt service, or do you realize that the person  you called may not have answered the telephone  at once? .' , ,    .  It will help to provide prompt service for all  if every subscriber will answer the telephone as  soon as the bell rings. ,  British Columbia Telephone Cqntpany  in your old car in part payment  for a 490 Chevrolet  Easy payments for the balance.  A new car means, that you will have new tires  and but few repairs for sometime���������according to  usage.  STUART MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  . That main trunk .highways'should  have a minimum width at .least of  twenty-four feet, its the opinion of  English engineers, according to a  recent report by Frederick C Horner, formerly transportation engineer  of the Packard Motor-.Car Company,  ��������� now investigating1 "transportation  conditions in the British Isles and  on the continent.  In England the best types of road  are held to be asphalt! and tar macadam. The foundation.^ the former is generally ..constructed of . the  old road bed material minus the j  wornout top. On this foundation is  laid about two inches' of bituminous  concrete on which is put about  .1,2.5 inches of sheet asphalt. The  tar macadam road is a slag tar macadam. Granite was tried and found  unsatisfactory;  CHANGES RUMORED  IN LIQUOR BOARD  VICTORIA, Dec. 30.���������Changes in  the personnel of the" Liquor Control  Board are pending according to a  rumor circulating through the Parliament Buildings yesterday. The  old Farris regime is due for the discard and new appointees, more a-  menable to the Manson liquor administration, are shortly to be made.  Among the names mentioned are  John Taylor, defeated Liberal candidate in the recent Cranbrook by-election; A. N. Mouat, present Comptroller-General to succeed Archie  Johnson as chairman and Major W.  J.  Haddock,  Kamloops.  'FATHER'S WON THE CUP"  W. H. Webling in   Canadian Golfer.  We'll, Father's won the cup '  ;  ������e brought it home last night,  His face all wreathed in smiles  And bursting with delight.  Of course we hailed the news  For all of us were glad,  To hear that victory  Had come at last to Dad.  For well 'we know that he  Has had a long, long wait,  To win some trophy fair  His den to decorate  And now he's got his wish,  Which means far more I ken  Than thousands made in stocks,  Might  mean  to other men.  He earned the prize alright  If trying counts,for ought,  From everything that's    new  In club's and balls he's bought,  At school in winter time  He practises each day  And studies every book  A bettor game to play.  So when the springtime comes  He starts right out to play  Alas, once more to dub  In just the same old way.  His theories are great, ��������� ��������� r-  He knows just what to do  But somehow can't connect  And gee, the, air-gets blue.  It's awful round the home     *'  When Dad is really, off,  We often cuss the'man  Who first invented golf.  The mater gets the (luce  For everything that's .wrong,  And as for us, you' bet,  WTe know where we belong.  But that's forgotten now  On this epochial day,  When skies alone are "blue,  And life's a roundelay.  For all the family  Rejoice that he was. up  And thank the gods at last  Dear Father's won the cup.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister     Solicitor  Notary-Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building;  Phone. 8001 P. 0. Box 60  MISSION,.CITji;, B.;C.  J. H. JQNES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOB   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission Ciry  Ira*   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 yea,rs among,the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley^ Am famllar  withi ^he different' breeds of) live  ;& ock and their^values.,  Address   sail communications   to |  Box 34 ChilllwackrB. C-  May "What do you mean by saying that    Maud is    'more      or less  pretty'?"  Tom:  "Well, she's . more    pretty  than most girls and; less -prefty .than  you.''  ��������� , Jf,./. i-i. ���������fl.far.   U .-   i-   I  -J--".. '   ��������� .^L^^^!���������^?l^^^^t1!^^^\i^^:^^S^'^y^ ',,**&:iA--j���������t*-������^f tf,*1.-^-^-: ���������^,-.. Wr^1^^ ^ '^.���������J'pTP^���������*?^?!^^-?^  m -V<  1>  a  TlUti ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE  FTV������  B.C. Land Surveyoran i   ,  , Gtvil Engineer r  Room   6   Hart   Block.  Chilliwack  Box   43-J, CHILLIAVACK,  urrant  BARRISTERS and,  SOLICITORS        '  LAW OFFICE  OPEN EVERY PD1DAY  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ���������kim -ULrBROXOIfiSKr  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  n      SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  '���������'.: LIVE STOCK a Specially  Pi 0. Bo:: ,94,  In wishing all'my customers  a Joyous Christmas and,Bright  New1 Year I desire to thank  them for their loyal support in  the past and solicit same ..for  , the coining-- year; ',.'"''  J.E. PARTON J  .���������i .. ���������'   ''       .'.'.  [        Painter and   Paperhanger  AJSBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  POULTRY A FOOD  , NUT  A LUXURY  NEW   CAVE  IS   DISCOVERED  GLACIER, B.-C.���������By far the  largest cave in .the'; series .of '.'subterranean ca'vefris"in'"TJlacier".National  Park known as The - Nakimu Caves  has -just "-been; ��������� .uncovered* by workmen engaged iri ' development 'work.  Unusual interest is being shown ia  this-discovery as it-opens up possibilities for exploration the extent.ot  which can only  be. surmised.  .The Nakimu Caves, the most wonderful ' series; of underground chambers in .Canada, ��������� was- rtiscq-yerod in  1904 by a .miner while prospecting.  in the Cougar valley. The story of  the.early explorations of these underground, caves reads - like a page  from Jules Verne. .Over, a mile of  high-domed, halls and connecting passages, whose wall of crystalline limestone send, back the rays of the  lights ;in a ��������� myriad of ��������� colours, are  open to. visitors forming one of the  most" thrilling ��������� .experiences' imaginable. *.���������'-������������������'-"���������  Halfway* down the valley Cougar  creek,'. which' has--'come down.'' from  the' glaciers, is ' sudderily snatched  down into the bowels of the mountain and-iroars along '��������� through* the  caves at the.very feet of the visitors.  Twice during.,.the ��������� course of a mile  it reappears, and ; flows for a little  in the light'��������� of day to finally.disappear by an underground channel.  The rumbling of the waters through  the' caves is' probably responsible  for the . name, "Nakimu" which  means ','grumbling or spirit noises."  The new chamber which adjoins  Cave No. 4 is a large cathedral-like  cavern , ..equalling . in t length and  height some of our,largest'halls.-. It  is 4 3 5 - feet ��������� long and f/p/ri^ i 2 'to .16  feet' in 'width with ari^'-approximate  height of ..10 6f feet.' ���������../,;    ���������'-  THE   MAGIC   MIRROR  (By Walt -Mason)  r went, one night with my high-  priced thirst to loaf in the booze bazaar, and,.as I sampled the. old red  dope I leaned on'the handsome bar.  My purse was'- full of the good long  green, and my raiment was smooth  and new, and I looked as slick as/a  cabbage rose that's kissed by'the nice  wet dew;- Behind the bottles a mirror stood,. as large as your parlor  floor, arid I looked and .looked in  the shining glass, and -wondered, and  looked sorne more. .My own reflection did not appear, but there where  it' should have been, I- saw the form  of a'cringing bum all crumpled and  soaked with gin. His n'cjs'e was red  and his eyes were dim; unshorn was  his swollen face, and I thought it  queer such a seedy bo would come  to so smooth a place. I (turned  around for a better look at this ef-  figv of despair, and nearly fell in  a. little heap, for the effigy wasn't  there! The barkeep laughed. "It's  the Magic Glass," he said with a  careless yawn; "it shows a man how  he's apt to look years hence "when  his roll is gone!"  Poultry meat has' dropped in price  to'such an extent that its general use  should -be more seriously considered.  Viewed from the .economic as well as  die scientific standpoint of nutrition  it 'is worthy of a higher place and  more frequent use in "the daily diet_  than it has-been accorded., It should"  be regarded* as' an essential 'part of  our diet, rather'than as a luxury.'.  The question of the value of poultry'meat for food has been given.at-.  tention by chemists at .various times.  Results of their researches have been  published from time to time. Analyses have been made of the flesh of  practically all''. kinds' of domestic-  fowl-and these1'furnish a basis' for  other articles of human food. ', A  comparison , of poultry - meats with  beef, veal, lamb and pork show that  the refuse in poultry is soinewhat  less than in the other meats. Furthermore, the carcass ot fowl can be  used as soup stock, thus rendering  available a large amount of'nourishment.which would otherwise be lost  and'which in the case'of, other meats  is often discarded. The amount of  water is about the same in poultry  as in other moats but the amount of-  indigestible nutrients in poultry," is  small. Summing up these differences poultry shows a slightly higher  portion actually available for nourishment than other moats. As fats'  furnish-more heat/per unit-weight  "than-, proteins-or carbohydrates rind'  since' poultry meat is somewhat low-,  e'r in fat than other meats' its fuel  value is correspondingly less. ��������� To  state this in .another ��������� way,- --poultry  meat furnishes more tissue 'forming  biit less of the heat forming elements  and" it must' bo borne in mind that- as  a rule the former are the more expensive. , , "  - Common .or domestic fowl contains,  more refuse" than average poultry, is  about average in protein but richer  in'fat. Turkey contains relatively  little refuse- about 2 per cent, riiqro'  protein^ and,, the same .proportion of  fat., Goose.'shows the, lowest proportion of refuse of ' the "poultry  'meats', "a-lower proportion of protein  but much higher fat content.'' Combined with this is a certain prejudice against goose which has a tendency to lower the market price'. This  has resulted to make goose of the  cheapest, most wholesome and nutritious foods''on -the rnarket.. Duck  cbntains' relatively-'large amounts of  refuse, little protein and large .quantities of fat. : ���������       '.  Poultry as    a    whole ,  (especially  chickens and    geese)     with the low-  price and high muscle . forming properties, the easily digested and palatable qualities' make the ideal meat  food for everybody, particularly for  those in offices,and for invalids and  children.' .  GLENGARRY,HOUSE  --���������" OTTAWA, Ont.-7-The, Historic-  Sites' and Monuments Board of Canada has recommended that the site'  of Giengarry House, situated about  five miles from Cornwall, Ontario,  on the north,bank' of the St; Law'-,  rence river'and forriierly" the homo  of Lieutenant-Colonel John * , Mae-  donell, a gallant and , distinguished  officer in the Royal - Highland Emigrants (8'4th Regiment) .arid . Butler's Rangers, during the" war of  the American- Revolution- 1775-84.  be created a National, historic sice  and be'marked,.by, a monument and  tablet with a suitable, incriptiori. A  site 25 feet.squane'.has been'acquired for the purpose, the gift of, the  present1' owners, Mr. and Mrs. .Robert J. Craig, immediately opposite,  Glengarry House, about. 200 yards'  distant and ab.uti.ing on . the, new  Montreal   highway.  Lieutenant Colonel' John Macdon-  ell (known among .the many distinguished Macdonolls 'of Glengarry by'  his clan name Aberchalder) ,was not  .onJy. an. intrepid soldier and leader  among the United Empire. Loyalists,  but was also a member of the legislative assembly of Upper Canada for  the county,,of Glengarry, , 1792-95;  and first speaker of the. -Legislative  assembly,, of .that province. He, was  also Lieutenant Colonel cqmirianding  the, second battalion of Royal Canadian Volunteers 17 96-1802; Colonel  commanding- the Glengarry ' Militia  1803-08, and .Lieutenant , of tlie  county , of .Glengarry 1792-180-S"  Glengarry House was the .headquarters of United Empire Loyalist activities in the. Glengarry district, during the Airi'erican war. and.' was famous .for its hospitality.,It is said io,  have'been.',the first stone house" erected in Ontario and for many years  the largest of its kind.  ' ' "   '  This-coming Saturday at 2:30 p.  m?" Mission City -Football Team" will  entertain!; Clayburn at ".the Agricultural: Grounds. This' game will be  one of. the hardest of-.the season, as  Mission 'must win* to get a play-off  with Clayburn'.providing that some  other' team either defeats or draws  with Clayburn also.- Mission has lost  three, points during the season and  Clayburn has' lost none to date. T  CHEV. PRODUCES' A J  SUPERIOR MODHL  The Chevrolet Motor Company is  now producing a new surperior model which supplants the famous  "490" for eight years known as one  of the loading medium priced light  cars, according to the Begg Motor  Co.,' Ltd., Vancouver dealers. The  new superior is much improved in  both-chassis and  body  construction.  The complete new line include?  the touring car, roadster, light delivery car, utility coupe, sedanette  and sedan, all enclosed models-carrying the Fisher' Body Company's .metal name and plate.  ��������� The sedanette is an entirely new  body.type. , It is,a four-passenger,  car carrying a -large trunk at the  rear of the body with metal protection strips placed to prevent chafing. The two front seats are, full  size,, comfortably upholstered,, and  tilt forward for" access to the rear  seat. This is, of course, also a Fisher body.      '���������   "  The radiator on all models is considerably higher r than heretofore',  which, of course, means a larger and  higher hood and cowl. This gives  full stream line effect on all. body  types. The gasoline tank is' now carried at the rear with Stewart vacuum feed on all models. Headlights  are of the new .drum type andequip-  ed with legal lenses, while the curtains on all models open with the  doors, and the front doors, open-in  the opposite, direction,' to the rear  doors. ..-.''���������:  ��������� Fenders are of the .new full-crown  type with'a graceful curve -over both  front and rear, wheels. They, have a  rib rolled into "them which stiffens  them considerably-and adds to-, .the  appearance.'^ Tlie plate between/ .tl^e,  running board and frame also "��������� has  a rib rolled'into it which makes" it  strong, and effective in. appearance.  There are , a great many .small  louvres' in the hood, which makes it  more attractive .and , stronger than  in the previous models.  The frame,has been, lengthened a  trifle and the wheel, base .increased  slightly.* The frame is.also. considerably' heavier, which, . with '��������� the  added - equipment, - increases the  weight about 125 pounds'. This will  make for increased riding comfort.  The steering gear is of a . new type  worm"and. sector,, replacing the. spur  gear type on previous models.-..  With iriore' artistic' ' design - and  complete equipment, quality ' has  been- still further increased by engineering facilities' throughout, tho  country:  FMST"'" TRAN  j'CT-saHB*^^  THIRTY-FIVE years ago the first  Canadian Pacific Railway transcontinental passenger train steamed  into Vancouver, and the steel link  .of'-.' 3,000 miles- binding' ocean to  ocean in Canada was at last complete. Quaint to modern eyes looks  old locomotive No. 374, which drew  this first Atlantic Express. It  burnt cordwood, and with its big  smokestack, its generous display: of  polished brasswork, which shone  like -gold; its array, of flags and  floral decorations, made an. imposing' spectacle. Goal burning engines had drawn the train over the  ea.c<"*"Ti and prairie sections of the  lin( ������ 'resident E. W. Beatty of today v. as a small boy at school in Toronto, 'when old No. 374, with old  Peter Righter at the throttle and  George Taylor poking logs of resinous Rocky Mountain spruce into  the fire-box; Brakeman J. Madigan  and Baggagernaster J. Kavanaugh  and Conductor Barnhart in charge  Canadian  Pacific engine 374, which drew the first train into VrmcoHYer, B.C.. 35 yearo ago  of the train, 3norted her way down  the forbidding defiles of the Fraser,  and along the densely wooded  shores of the Burrard Inlet, pulled  up at the terminus with a hissing  of the old air brakes amid the blare'  of brass bands and shouts of acclaim from the assembled citizens of  Vancouver. That day, a memorable  one in the history of Canada, will  always be one of Vancouver's most  important anniversaries. In 1887,  the journey from Montreal,to Vancouver, which now takes but four  days, consumed a full week.  "Queen's weather ushered in the  day long looked for by the Vancqu-  verites���������the blending of the Occident and the Orient," states a, despatch sent that day from the  Coast. "When the train reached  Vancouver carrying the-officers j of  the road and your special correspondent, it was greeted with ringing cheers in every direction.  Streamers floated on the breeze  across the track at different points,  while  the ships  and  boats  in  the I Brown, general freight agent." ������  harbor were resplendent with variegated colors. At the railway  wharf it seemed as if all Vancouver  had congregated, and a mighty  shout went up as the train thundered into the station under a double archway of fir. t>  "There were many eastern travellers who proudly boasted that  they, -were the first to come through  from Montreal. The Vancouver  City band struck up "See- the conquering hero comes" in good time,  as Mayor McLean mounted the platform and proposed three cheers for  the Canadian Pacific Railway and  its popular local manager, Mr. Abbot, who made a grateful acknowledgment. The mayor then read a  complimentary address to Mr. Abbot, who replied in pleasant and  suitable terms and made an appropriate reference to the able assistance which he had received from.  William Downie, assistant superintendent; W. H. Armstrong, superintendent of construction, and C. E.  Hardisty, Alta.���������Work .has Just j;  been completed on the C.P:R. bridged  Hardisty, .after a great deal ofj;  labor has been  spent on ' it.       4- ��������� >  : The trestle was begun in 1906,,'-.'  when the railway came to Hardistyy  ,and trains ran over "in 1908.   <^hV.  - trestle is 2,714 ft. long. 70 ft high!  'and has iri it' 1,800,000 ft.' board  measure 'of lumber, as well as 27,0001"  ft. of piling. It is estimated that;-  it "has taken 800,000 tons of ma-:  terial to make the fill. * j      ;;  The present- bridge presents ������  safe and perfect means of transit*  , St. John, N.B.���������Five .member'?.,o|  the Baseball' Writers' Association of  the United States arrivedjin Sti *  John from Montreal. They'd/were  Fred Lieb of the New York Evening-  Telegram, who is president of th?  Writers' Association Sid Mercer 61  the New York Even ing; Journal ;Ir-  vin oVaughan of the Chicago ,Tri������-  bune;*' Denman -Thompson of the  Washington Star, and Ed. Balling*!  of the Pittsburg Post." They left oh  the S.S. Aranmore for Digby, e*a  route, to the Kegemakbbgee, district  where they will hunt' big game; The.  party are the-guests of the CP.itL  The trip was arranged by Joe Page,  baseball writer,and'sport enthusiast,  who is a special representative oi  the C.P.R. He met the majority of'  the writers in New' York and' accompanied them to Montreal,' Qoe/-  bee and as far as this city.  , /  . .'The. visitors were met at the station by G. Bruce Burpee, district  passenger, agent of the , C.P.R.; arid  C. B. Allan; "secretary" of the "Ne^  Brunswick ��������� Tourist -and,- Resonreee  Association, and driven to the Royal  Hotel   Montreal���������A press dispatch from  Calgary crediting to the secretary  of the Federated Shop Trades these..'  a statement' to the effeet - that, the ..  C.P.R.   and  certain 'other. railways ,  had   knowledge  of: the 'conciliation .  board's award .-some days before it.  was  filed  with  the  department' of ..  labor   and   in /consequence  thereof"  had paid the reduced rates of wages  '  as   set   by   the - conciliation   board,  prior  to  the  announcement ��������� of" tile/."  award by the. department' ,6f labo!*^ .������������������'���������-,  ,was .brought-,-to   the >attention-."������������  ,George , Hodge, /assistant< general������������������'���������".  manager   of   the ' C.P.R.,. Eastera  lines,' who  conducted., the ..case  for lithe railways  before, the ..board  of\ ���������:  conciliation   and , investigation."..- ���������'���������.-:.:  Mr. Hqdge denied 'most' emphatic*-, .  ally, the   correctness . of ���������.the\, statement.'    He "'said further'" that: as..far.  as the C.P.R. was concerned -'���������it' bifid   .  ��������� jip. kriov/ledge of the 'report, until' it   ,  '.was  received ,'at -tHe'-company's' offices on September'4>-and that in-'  structions. to .restored rates - of  pay'-  which had previously, beeri'put into  effect as from July -16,' were issued  .  under date of September 5, making  the reduced rates effective as from-.  August 16.       .    '        - ���������' :v  -Moose   Jaw���������"One- hundred : per'  cent more grain has beeri handled by  /the Canadian Pacific Railway up $o.  jthe   middle, of   October   this, year, -.;  than ever before for 'the same' pe- .  iriod.    That will give you ah idea Of. .  the way the grain-is being taken, out  of   the   country," ' said   Mr.,, Chas.  .  Murphy, general manager of Western Lines- of the Canadian' Pacifie  .Railway., '-.-���������'.'. '   ''���������  He, expressed himself very .well  pleased with the -movement of the  crop throughout the whole., West.  When askea*ras to the -possibility'of  a grain blockade, Mr. Murphy .stated  that the Canadian Pacific was/accepting all grain that was beihg offered. He pointed" out that.on one  day over four million bushels had  been taken out of Fort William and  Port Arthur.. Mr. Murphy pointed  out that there was difficulty in getting bottoms on the lakes'to take the  grain out, but the elevators' were .  far from being full, arid the Canadian Pacific still.had the big'Trans-  cona elevator empty.  Already Mr. Murphy stated there  was a large quantity of'grain being .  shipped out from .the head of. the  lakes by the all rail route. He declared that. he could see no grain  blockade in sight.  Mr. Murphy pointed-out that^the  Canadian Pacific had -moved 14,000  cars off the Saskatchewan' division  of the railway. This was five thousand more cars of/ Saskatchewan  wheat than had been mdved in the  same period in any year. ,   ,  He also pointed, out that' even  with the unprecedented; grain movement the Canadian Pacific was moving from 250 to 275 carloads per  day from the Western coal.,mines.  "There was thirteen thousand tons  -moved yesterday," he declared. I'  was here three weeks'or a month ago *  and-at that time I stated we were  moving 250 to 275 cars of- coal a  day, and the movement has been  kept at that ever flince. We realize,  he declared, that the wheat can be  moved during the cold weather arid  people can live, but if the cold  weather comes and there is no coal  there will be great suffering in the  country, and possibly worse.  ' M- A"chie Millar left this morning for the east where he expects to  reside  for some months.  Mrs.  Pinrs, of Chilliwack is visiting with her sister, Mrs. V. Evitt.  JMKlU'WIUMM'ra'UMIUJl  *MiuttU;.HBM������IUBI*M ,i  THE A&JU-TSIJ'OIU)  VOm\  AUB0T3P-UUD,  B.  0.  Always prompt, polite service at.this market.  Sueh attention naturally go with the fine qualities of meats which we sell.  S. F.WHITE  ?"'&������S"wS", 1.0. Abbotsford, B.C.  otsio  e-opena  This store is now open for   business with a  full line of feeds of all kinds at right prices.  . You know our old Specialties? We still have  them.  r .   I solicit a part of your patronage for 1923.  '   J. "J. SPARROW  Essendene Avenue . ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  PERSONALS  . .The trains on the Great Northern  Railway were unablja.to,,get through  ..to Sumas'on New-"Years Day on ac-  " .count, of a* slide, on ihe   'hillside be-  .''tween ,-Abbbtsfprvd.., a!ri,d Vye Station.  A work train and-crew had the necessary repairs made* iri a few hours,  . and/traffic was not lbrig delayed.  -   Mr.-'Martin , of. Alb.erta", who    has  been' appointed as agent for this' district for the Watkins Co. has rented  "the "residence of Mr. W. Good.   *"������������������'-  Mr. and-Mrs. ,T. C. Coogan entertained twenty-two    guests    at    Chr-  ." istmas'this year, including Mr.; and  Mrs. Campbell and family of Lynderi,  Mr. and Mrs. Wooler^ of Peardonville.  .Mr. sind Mrs. Wi'Roberts and family,  Mr. W. Wilson and Mr. H. Edging-  ton.     <\    .,  ,. Mr. and Mrs. Stirling of Clayburn  ��������� were the reent guests, of Mr. and  ��������� ,Mrs. Wilson.  ! Miss. Evelyn Andrews is visiting  ' in Chilliwack.  '   The mill of the Abbotsford L. M.  & D. Co. resumed work on Thursday  --after a close down' of three    weeks.  during'- which- time general    repairs  were made. ,  Mr. Leslie Tretheway of Harrison  Mills has been enjoying a holiday at  home.' ���������'.,'.  The annual meeting of Abbotsford  ��������� and District Board.of Trade will be  held, on Monday    evening.    January  8th.  ., Mr and Mrs. Bryeriton have purchased the, residence.of Mrs. Purley  and have taken >p." residence this  week. Mrs. Purley. and, Gordon Purley have moved to their-ranch west  of' town. ...  Mr. and Mrs. Farrow who at one  time resided on    the   Dave   Nelson  ranch, have purchased    Mr.    Bryen-  ton's pl^ce and will    move in    this  ������������������ week. . .  Miss Anna Culbert has resumed  her duties at the B. C. Electric office,  after returning from a very pleasant  holiday epent at her home in New  Westminster.  Mr. Waters and Miss Faith Waters  of Vancouver were the Christmas  guests of ^Mrs. Thomas' Perks.  Miss Gertie Smith was home from  Vancouver for the Xmas holidays.  Mr. and Mrs. Thorn, Sr. and their  son, Edgar, spent Chirstmas in Vancouver.  Mrs. Rowley, who has been on a  visit in California, returned home  this week. , \  Mrs. I. M. King of Bellingham  was the guest of her parents during  the holidays.  On behalf of the Bellingham Review, W. B. A. of the Maccabees,-  Mr. L. Hanson of Bellingham delivered a beautiful bouquet to Mrs. T.  McMillan on Tuesday, in sympathy  of her recent illness.  Mr. and Mrs. M. Mckinnon leave  this week-end for a visit, in Victoria.  Miss Annie McCrimmon spent a  few days in Mission City last week.  Those registered at the Ab'botsford  Hotel this week-end include: W. E.,  Hawks, Vancouver; Angus McKeo/  Sumas; Thos. Ingram, Vancouver; J.  S. Apperizetta, Vancouver; Mr  Plumbley. Vancouver; W. J. Richey.  Murray Hill and J. McPhee, Vancouver.'  Mr. and. Mrs'. E. A. Thompson, and  son, Mervin, of Vancouver spent the  week-end as guests of Mrs. J. K. McMenemy and Mrs. G. N. Zeigler.  MT. LEHMAN  A daughter was born to Mr.' and  Mrs. Thos. Thompson on Dec.  1 &.  Master James Gibson spent a  short holiday with friends in Yaiir  couver.  The following pupils of the junior  division of the public school received  the first certificates' as  awarded  in  the MacLean    Writing    Method:  Charles Israel,  Clifford Israel, Pauline Moore,  - Irene    Moore,    Thoriias  Dennison,. Marion McDonald, Hubert  Fayber,   Christina   McEachem,   Carolyn  Bloomfield, Armitchel  McLean,  James ,Herron,     Marjorie     McLean  To Marion McDonald was    awarded  the teacher's prize for the one    who  showed  'greatest     improvement     in  writing during the    summer    term  The class leaders    in    this    division  were: Third. Reader, Pauline Moore;  Second Reader, Dorothy Oswald; Receiving   Class,   Vermona   Faber.     In  the senior    division     Endora     Walters is first in the    Entrance    Class;  Annie McLean  in    Sr.    V.    Reader:  Manley Bloemfield in Jr. V. Reader;  John Dennison in Jr. IV Reader.  Tho Dennison High School closen  the term with a social afternooii  The results of the month's examina  tion showed that Maggie Donaldsor  was first in the third year's work-  Drummond Oswald in second anr  Harry Dennison in first year.  Mrs. Woodrow and daughte.r.'Jean  were Christmas guests in the horn  of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McCalium..  The home of Mr. ��������� and Mrs. Tuck.'.-:  was the scene of a delightful pari;  on Dec. 23rd when they entertainer'  friends from Bradner, Dennison a("  Mt. Lehman.  Miss Christina McLean spent the  holiday with her parents, Mr. am-  Mrs.   Murdock   McLean.  At the Christmas treat given - the  Presbyterian S. S. pupils', on Dec.  23, prizes for . attendance^ were  awarded to Flora McEacherri, Dorothy Oswald, Anna Olund, Marion  McDonald, John Green. Fred McDonald. Donald McPhail and "Drummond Oswald. To Anna Olund also  was given a prize for general Bible  knowledge. ���������* The following name's  were placed on the list of "honorable  mention" and will be given certificates for attendance: Hilda Lewis,  Bernice McDonald, Christine Mc-  Eachern, Olive Olund, Roy . Olund,  Annie McLachlan, Agnes Olund,  Mabel Olund, Jean McDonald and  Ed win Olund.  At the morning service held in  the Presbyterian Church, Dec. 24th,  the S. S. pupils formed the choir  and rended the chorus " 0 Radiant  Morn" while the offertory was being  received.  Among those who entertained on  Christmas Day were Mr. and Mns.  Nicholson. Their home was ihe  centre of a large gathering of relatives and friends who spent the day  in the good old-fashioned way.  Mr. Donald McAskill spent the  holidays with  friends in Vancouver.  Mr. S. Nicholson visited with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs'. A. Nicholson  at Murrayville,  on Christmas.  The annual meeting of the Wo-;  men's Institute will be held in the  Memorial Hall on Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 9, 1923, at 2 o'clock.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Simpson and  daughter visited Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Knight at Ladner during the Christmas ��������� season.  A nice new stock of Wall Paper  has oome to hand.  Just the right kind to make ��������� the  rooms cheerful during the fall and  winter months.  A Good Variety To   Choose From  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31 - Abbotsford, B. C.  All   Work  Guaranteed  DH> YOU EVER STOP TO THINK.  THAT most cities need are: Fewer pessimists' and a greater number  of citizens with faith in its future.   '  THAT our .country needs more  tractors and less\,detractors.  THAT despite looks and words of  the confirmed, 'pessimist, that our  country is ������oing to the dogs, all outward and visible signs point to an opposite direction. You don't have to  go outside of your city to see evidences 'of business revival.  THAT times are' getting better  and our city is, going strong.  THAT the first thing many citizens think when* asked to do something-for their city,; is: "What do I  get out of it? ' They should think,  "What can I do for my city?" Selfishness should not be thought of, in  civic service:  THAT mail .'order houses never  prosper in a city where the LOCAL  merchants advertise consistently, because the'mail order men know they  cannot compete with-a local store if  the merchant understands his, business.  THAT the public needs* educating  to a knowledge that they can buy at  home as' cheaply as buying away  from home.  THAT they can actually see what  they are buying before they pay for  it, and they do riot have to wait  days and even weeks, for the delivery of articles they buy.  (By E. R. White, Secretary Board  of Commerce, Shawnee, Okla.)  Resolution Passed  At Convention  At the Fruit .Growers' convention  held in Kelowna early this month the  following resolution was/unanimously adopted: ' ."" ',".  Whereas the, Fruit Growers of  British Columbia,*' during the past  two years, have been'unable', to ob-  tairi for their" products V sufficient  to cover the cost of production, and,  Whereas, . if this situation' is allowed to continue for another year,  many growers -"(will be forced out of  business', and those remaining will be  unable to give the care to their or-  -mards that is ecessary if the present high quality of B. C. fruit is to  be maintained;'and  Whereas,   it  is   the   belief   of  the  onvention  that  the  chief  cause   of  he present deplorable  conditions is  "0 be found in the existing competi-  .ive system of marketing;" and  Whereas,    ii* any actiori is to be  ��������� aken towards ensuring a reasonable  "���������rice to the    producer  for his nex*  :rop" it  is  imperative  that such  ac-  ion  be  taken  immediately;  Be it resolved by this convention  if Fruit Growers of B. C. here assembled:  1. That immediate steps be taken  for the marketing of the fruit and  vegetable crop of 1923 by-the organization of a Central Board of'Contrb'  composed of both growers and shippers: '"   "  2. That such. Board 'of Control  shall consist of ' three growers and  two shippers or such number as may  at some further date be determined  upon, provided always that the ma  jority of such Board shall be composed of growers:  3. That the general function of  such Board shal]_be the absolute control of price and distribution:  4. That a committee of seven  members be appointed by this convention to formulate a plan for such  a Board of Control and having full  power to institute the machinery for  its operation; .���������'-���������"'"  f). This committee to* have power  y.o fill any vacancies that-occur in its  ."lumbers; ;  6. This committee to have power  to name the grower members of the  Board of Control, it being understood that the members of the committee are eligible to appointment  on the Board of Control;;  7. This committee before proceeding with the formation of the Board  of Control shall endeavor to obtain  the views' of Dr. Mackin, Aaron  Sapio or any other recognized expert.  And be it further resolved by this  committee of Fruit Growers of British   Columbia: *' .  1. That we approve of-the formation of the Central Agency under  the control of the growers to control  the distribution of all fruit and vegetables produced in commercial quantities in the province; :,.--.  Our bread comes as  regularly as the sun,  freshly baked for you  each   morning,     and  brings health and  strength to all who  eat it.  Patronize the bread   liiade ,,in Abbotsford and  keep the money^at home. : ['���������;     ./ \ ,,  Baker's bread keeps the cook smiling  ALBERT LEE," Baker" and Grocer  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  (:.   '>  REAL ESTATE���������Money ioXoiiii oia Good Farm Mortgages*  \  'THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  Dutch Cleanser, 2 tins    Castile Soap, 3 bars'for".  Soda Biscuits, 2 pk ���������!..  Stove Brushes, each :...."..'.  Scrubbing Brushes, each ..  Shoe Polish, 2 tins    ..25������  ..25 c  ..25 c"  ,.25tf  .25 (J  ..25?  Oatmeal Toilet Soap,  ,' 6 /cakes'   Baby Size Milk, 3. tins  Hubbard' Squash, each  Sardines,   4   tins   ....-.:"  -25#  We Deliver, Goods to  Phone 55  2. That this convention instruct  lhe committee of seven meinbers;.  charged with the duty of forming the  Board of Control for 1923,-to formulate a plan for a Central Selling  Agency;  3.. That all. duties of this cofnmit-  L.ee shall be:  (a) To assemble data concerning  the fruit industry and fruit marking system in B. C. and prepare an  .mpartial statement covering.all  in-  erests' affected by the proposed organization; ,  (b) To submit the data to a competent expert, such as Mr. Aaron  ^apio, for his analysis, with the request that he draft a plan for organ-  izatiori based on. the fundamental  principles adopted* by this coven-  tion;  (c) To call a convention of fruit  and vegetable growers' from each  district for the presentation of this  plan.  4. It is expected that the work  mentioned should be so. far advanced that the next convention may bo  held within three months from this  date.  PAVING COST OF SCOTT ROAD  CLOVERDALE, Dec. 29.���������Information on the Scott road paving  question which has' .been forwarded  to the Surrey council by Mr. P.  Philip, provincial government engineer, puts forth the tentative  plans of carrying out this work. If  the respective municipalities decided to complete the, project, the first  year" the road will be paved from  Wise's hotel, South Westriiinster, to  the foot of Snake hill." The next  year, the remaining portion will be  grade and widened out. and a better  grade over the hill provided. The  third year will see the completion of  the scheme.  The total distance to be paved is  8- 1-2 miles, of which 2.02. miles are  entirely with Surrey^ 55.5 in. Surrey and Delta and .76 entirely iri  Delta. On the* first named portion"  Surrey will pay 50 per .cent.;of the  cost,,ori the second portion Delta arid  Surrey will each contribute 25 , per  cent, and on the last -Delta will pay  50 per cent. .-The provincial government pays 50 per cent, of the whole  cost. .   ;-;    '  It is proposed to construct a,.; 16-  foot road.: Estimated cost of three dif  fer'erit types of paving have also been  furnished. The lowest is for bituminous macadam which will cost  Surrey $66,679, while Delta's share  will be $53,026. Bituminous concrete comes ne^xt, which if put m  would cost Surrey $87,139 and  Delta $70,599. The highest is for  concrete, which would result in . an  "expenditure for. Surrey of $104;063  and Delta'$81,142. the costs of all  grading and preliminary work, is  Included in these "figures.  PAVING  TENDERS  WILL BE OALLKD  VICTORIA, Dec. 23.���������Whi*e no  official announcement has yet been  made, it is learned that the government will call for tenders' for the  completion of the Pacific Highway  from Cloverdale to Blame early in  January.  The   Presbyterian    S S.    concert,  which  was to have    been,   held on  Dec.  22  was indefinitely postponed  A', concert is being, planned for early  this  year.  FOUND���������Grey  and  white    setter-  bitch, David    Stafford, R. R. No: 2,  Abbotsford. 29-5  Mmnnmm  IbUMHItJIIIISMUIiUMllMlll  ������������������i������^^

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