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The Abbotsford Post Jan 6, 1922

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 S YM.J  ir|7', >  I'.1 <t  , .)'  'Is"  "J I  ���������3  ���������\  -2>  /  tf  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  A  Vol. XXIIL, No. 7  >BBOTSFORD, B,; C.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 6. 1922.  $1.00 per Year  LI TT1 *K CH A NG K '} N  M ' TMACinNfl'   STAFF  EOK  NKW YISAJl  DAND WILT  CONCERT    IN NEAR   FUTURE  The Abbots ford and District band  Jake pleasure in announcing I heir  first annual band concert and dance  on the'27th of this month a/( the Abbotsford theatre. Tho members of the  band have been working hard all win  ter preparing a    first class program-  WILL DECIDE  UPON  me and trust the* people will show  'Iheir appreciation by patronizing  the concert and dance. "   '.- "  A special orchestra has been >ii-  gaged for the dance. The people of  Abbotsford and district are assured  of the best event of the season.  SCHOOL   ESTIMATES  .SCOTCH CONCERT  HUNTINGDON, .Jan. 3.���������The Sumas School Board for 1921 held their  final meeting on Friday night at  . Huntingdon at a time when, owing to  a misunderstanding," the Matsqui  . Schoo.l Board were -waiting to meet  them in Abbotsford.   .  A joint meeting had been suggested to discuss the situation caused by  ��������� the precipitant action of the government. Two months ago the Matsqui,  ���������^'''Sumas^and'tAbbqts*fbrd"'^b"oa>dS'''vgent-  representatives to Victoria seeking.a  solution for the overcrowded situation at Abbotsford. The two adjoining municipalities were furnishing  60 per cent, of the pupils, but could  not, by law, assist in . building new  school rooms.  In conference with the. department  Of education, a plan was evolved to  enlarge the Abbotsford school area  by taking in sections of the surrounding districts',' thus the, .Abbotsford  board would have school tax control'  over the whole area that supplies  the pupils'. Satisfied that this was  a feasible solution, the delegates returned home, understanding that  the department would make arrangements for the prosposed change to be  carried   out  this  year.  They Jieard that an "enabling act"  had passed the Legislature, but had  no idea of its' immediate" force until  the provincial assessor came on the  scene to assess the new school area  for 1922! This would not have  been so very serious had the amount  to be collected equalled the 1922 estimates.  The assessor, however." said his instructions were to assess the whole  district for $1800, the amount passed last July by the citizen:; of Abbotsford for" the townsite only. This  was hut 4 0 per cent, of their require-  ���������; ments, as at that time they intended  to bill* the municipalities' for the  other 60 per cent, or $2700.  Abbotsford immediately appealed  for a postponement, Sumas protested  against action without due consultation. The mails carried high indignation for a time, but legality has  now been given for a meeting of  ratepayers of the new area to decide  on new estimates for the whole new  : area, and this meeting will be held  on Friday, January 6.  of this meeting will be  sections will be taxed  resentation, as the hasty-act states  that the, old board elected from the  townsite shall remain in office until  July,   .1922.  HELD LAST FRIDAY  The third annual Scotch concert  held in the Abbotsford theatre- on  Friday night, proved.a big success,  both as' regards attendance and quality. ��������� There was a crowded house,  .which.followed and appreciated * ey-  -ey ; ieri" with thorough enjoyment.-  The programme was\ne best yet. submitted to an Abbotsford audience."  Piper McBe'th opened, the proceedings and was followed by'a duet, V'A  'Mrs. Stevenson of, Vancouver. -Solos  ���������were sung by' Mrs.. Bruce,' "Mv Ain  Folk" and "Caller JHerrin"; "Mrs.  Stevenson, "March of "the -"Cameron  Men" and "Annie Laurie"; Miss  Campbell,. '/Angus McDonald" ' and  "Cam.Je by-Athol"; Mr. J. Graham,  -New Westminster, "McGregor's  Gathering" and "Battle of Sterling  Brig"; violin selections by Mr.  Dunn. The comic element was well  sustained by Mr. Charlie Good of  New Westminster and Mr. W.  Thompson of Vancouver, both appearing/1^ character. The dancing  was perhaps, the feature, of'the evening, "arid to the music of Piper Mc-  Beth Misses Norma Mur/ay and Lottie Matthews and Masters John Mc-  Hardy and Archie White gave splendid exhibitions of strathspeys, reels,  Highland fling, Irish jig, sailor's  hornpipe, etc. Mrs'. Wells proved an  efficient accompanist. At the conclusion of the concert the hall was  immediately cleared and a real  Scotch dance took place. Mrs. Wells,  Mr. Dunn and Mr. J. Downie supplied  the music. The entertainment was  voted a complete success. Mr. J.  A. McGowan, Abbotsford^ was an efficient chairman.  HUNTlNCppN," Jan. 3.���������The only change.'in.'the/teaching staff    for  January will'-be ��������� at,'   St mi ton school,  where Miss    Margaret Bell , of Chilliwack    will/be" teacher'in'  charge.  Three members;pt'trie,   board    have  now finished, their, two-year    terms,  Mr. T. Straiton" (chairman), Mi-'.    E.'  Austin ari<LMr.-."-Yy. L.    Blotchford.  As far as is now" ...known, the   three  gentlemen -wiJLbe'nskGd to take their  seats agaiii .withb'uV opposition.  .   Mr.-10. ,)i'r < McPhail,    trustee    and  ttperelary.'.aaked lb, be relieved of his I  office) but'the .board    refused, to en-'  tertain the .suggestion.  ��������� :'By a . misunderstanding .of   dates,  the Matsqui, School Board journeyed  to Abbotsfor.d 'to;, meet .the    Sumas  board for.a. 'discussion of    problems,  relative*to the new, area-,enclosed by"  the .Abbotsford" school. district.  A meeting of-the ratepayers in the  new district is to. be,, .held next Friday, when estimates.f6r.1922 will be'  passed.- This meeting-has been legalized by the department', as the only  solution to the"tangle.caused by "the  sudden' operation "of'the new enabling act..-       " ';, ...--    '  The ratepayers "in/the municipal  sections will-, have/.the", -unique" pleasure of votirig ^taxation; on " themselves "without having representation' on  the- board.- -The.new' .act . stipulates  that the old; Abbotsford, board shall  continue in office until,"next July.   -  LOCAL BAKERY AND STORE  ... ,  ..VISITED. BY/, BURGLARS  -"' The bakery "and 'grocery 6to^,|seIwhfte  .owned--by. Mr.-A. Lee, was' broken'.into-'on* Tuesday night. The cash register was rifled -of $25. -Entrance  was gained byway of the front-door,  which was - jimmied. The .departmental store* owned by Mr. F. J.-'R.  Whitchelo was also entered arid $7  taken from . the cash . register. No  trace has yet been found of the  thieves.  . BORN. To Mr. and Mrs. DaveStaf-,  ford on Christmas Day,' December 25,  in the Nursing Home, a son.   ,���������  '/, -.  Mr. arid Mrs. Pihan:of. County Line  were the guests of Mr.' and Mrs! Old-  ing for New Year's/ ���������'   -'-���������- *   Of**  Mrs. McDowall, Principal" of,'the  Abbotsford-Superior School,. arid..lie?,  daughters "'spent' /the" holidays' "in:  Penticton and other points'."-.".'���������     v  Mr. and ���������' "Mrs. Alex'.. - Thompson-  spent the week-erid'' -jin-*' Vancouver  with Mrs. .Thompson's - brother, * Mr.  Wm.. McMeriemy"; '������������������"-.   ���������,*'-..   - -   ,  Mr. Robert Trethewey of Vancouver spent the week-end" with friends  in  Abbotsford.    "   ���������  Miss'Dorothy Lee visited friends  in Vancouver recently.*  Mrs. Olsen, Miss Helen and Ruth  Olsen and Mr. Joe Olsen are spending a'few days in Vancouver.  . Miss Mutie of " Vancouver has  arrived in Abbotsford to teach the  Receiving Class of the Abbotsford  Superior School.  The Ladies'Aid of the Presbyterian Church ��������� will hold the regular  meeting at the residence of Mrs..Geo.  Zeigler on Wednesday afternoon,  January "Clth, at:r.-.v30 p. m.  Mr. J. Schurmari^arid Mr. O. Schur-  man of Vancouver, formerly/ of  Spri.nghill, N. B., were the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Weatherby on Thursday.  -' The death ^occured on Monday,  January2nd, of M,r. Patterson-at- his  home in. Huntingdon, resulting from  SUNDAY SCHOOL HOLDS'  EN.IOYABLF, XMAS TRICK  vOn'Friday evening, December 30th  the" Christmas-New  Year    entertainment of St.    Mathew's    Church was  hehVih the    Masonic Hall. At    5:30  supper was .served to', the    scholars,  after which the parents" and friends  .received a feast also.    This was followed by games'-and music which the  young people-greatly, enjoyed. Then  Santa Cl'aus_ came/in," with a    large  bundle of gifts', for the" scholars. Each  received^a prize, then sacks    of nuts  arid, candies' were distributed,   after  which  'Santa    Claus scattered many  handfuls ofpeanuls oyer all. parts-of  the hall, for the children to .scramble  for.      The-seats we're then arranged  and order restored    and the Rev. A.  Harding Priest, after a few introductory remarks called Rev. W. Robertson for an address.   Then    the vicar,  using' the lantern, placed    beautiful  views of the life of Christ,    upon the  screen.    This    was    enjoyed by    all  and" was appropriate for the   season.  Mr. James Downie made a very happy and popular    Santa    Claus.    The  pleasant evening then came to a close  by singing the National Anthem.  donald McMillan  The death occurred on Sunday,  January 1st, of Mr. Donald McMillan, at Essendale Hospital. The  deceased was a pioneer of this' district and for the past * four years  made his home with,,Mr. and Mrs.  Dan   McKenzie.     Previous   to   ,this,  pneumonia../The funeral took.place the elderly, gentleman lived with his  fTOm>n1s^lat������residenc^%-t6-the^Mus-��������� m'bth:er."at-/iStraiton...;���������The'' funeral  Cemetfy on,     "Wednesday (took place from the residence of Mr.  afternoon, January 4th, at 1 o'clock. McKenzie,,to the Musselwhite Ceme-  ���������"'- v.:_ -  ��������� ��������� .   I try on: Wednesday afternoon at 3 p.  m.  Rev. J. W. Wright, Mrs. Wright  and family, spent -Christmas at the  home of Mr/ ' Wright's father arid  mother, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Wright,  and also at the home of his brother,  Mr." G.  R.  Wright.  Services will be held in St. Mathew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  SEATTLE AVILL HAVE      .  MILLION DOLLAR THEATRE  AUTO SUFFERS IN  CRASH WITH TRAIN  A peculiarity  that tlfe new  without rep-  The Hazel Wood Poultry Farm and  Mr. J. L. Preston displayed some of  their fine stock at the Poultry Show-  held in Vancouver this week.  HUNTINGDON, Jan. 3.���������As the  Canadian Pacific Railway train  reached the international boundary  oil Tuesday, Mr. Roberts, the mail  carrier for Sumas post office, ran  his car across the side tracks to receive the mail. He overlooked some  moving cars where the Northern Pacific Railway engine was switching,  and was caught broadside by the  switched cars. His auto was slowly pushed down the track for twenty  yards when it crumpled up just as  the cars came to a standstill. The  driver escaped" with a slight injury  to his/arm, but of the heavy auto only one wheel remains intact.  ��������� SEATTLE, Jan. 5.���������Seattle is to  have a new theatre costing $750,000  to $1,000,000. and seating 3,000  persons, it is announced by Martin  Beck, ' president of the Orpheum  Vaudeville Circuit, who is in Seattle making arrangements to start  work on the structure during the  next few months.  The theatre is' for the use of the  Junior Orpheum Circuit, which will  supplement the regular Orpheum  Circuit. Beck admitted the possibility of the theatre being erected in  connection with a new hotel or office  building", provided local business men  co-operate.  KEEPING TO THE RIGHT  and attending   our   January   Stocktaking Sale.  Read  three.  Whitchelo's    adv. on    page  IBI  Mi. Lehman Notes-  ex-  Mr.  SUMAS PRAIRIE FOLK  ENJOY MASQUERADE  Mrs. Alder, Miss Emelyn and Miss  Mabel' accompanied the Rev. J. C.  Alder to Newton and Strawberry  Hill to assist in the Christmas  church  services.  '��������� Dr. and Mrs. Saunders spent  Christmas at New Westminster with  friends,  HUNTINGDON, Jan. 3.���������-The Sumas prairie folk, old-timers and new-  comets, met in masquerade on New  Year's Eve in the old Municipal Hall  on the Yale road. Over a hundred  'costumes gather on the floor, tho old  rafters never covered such gaiety in  their history. There were characters  geographic, historic and amusing to  a great degreed  Mrs. Ira Serl, in a dainty Japanese  effect.- took the first ladies' prize,  and Mr. G, Fadden was    considered)well, as most enjoyable.  . Miss M. Gillis is' making an  tended visit' with her parents,  and Mrs. Alex Gillis*.  Mr. H. Fowles and daughters, Betty and Gwen, were holiday visitors in  Vancouver.  Mr. Roy Bell, Vancouver, visited  Mr. and Mrs. C. Bell at Christmas.  The annual meeting of the Farmers' Institute is announced for January 5.  Cars on the Mt. Lehman siding  are being loaded with shingle bolts  for the Beaver River Mill.  Much interest in municipal politics is' being shown.. Aside from a  probable contest for the reeyeship,  Ward 2 has no less than four aspirants for the position of Council-  'loiv The friends of Messrs'. M. D.  Morrison, Jas. Carmichael, Wm.  Sathcell and Peter Keay are eagerly  putting forward the merits of their  respective candidates.  the best clown of the evening. Local  orchestra and refreshments made the  entertainment       self-supporting    as  You will find the buying in our store made  easy owing to (he up-to-date arrangement of our  goods.  ������ ������������������ *       r.  See our full page advertisement on Page Three  for particulars of sale.  Sale continues all this month.  Don't delay your purchases.  Limited  ((THE STORE OF QUALITY  Tt*  v&maBssBSffimscsm  SSttSSBBS  ;'tl  ���������;*?  '���������i :*"^J'*i^-s*������.v������*',*tf''^--fj������,u-iVH--. ���������.r^--J ?*c������ ^'t^^jK^-^'i ������'^&fefe--~-*'''.'ir--"'i **J'^i,,~VF������i,������*1,,>e^'.-������--.,-.*^r'-"-..-"_ = uyv-vl",''j-i������>:'i'S^ ^���������<-:v^"'-*'*-V,-J-'?'rf;/^'r"V'i"i,^-^'J.-Ji^^^  .:'^���������.vi^.'���������*s^  /tg ������������������' ������������������',,.tf*-''l:&*:  PAGfiS TWti'  THE AB^OT^ORr) fOSlJ  ..s,.n'; ,,,,-rr--   -���������*��������� ���������J���������        ������������������        -'-^-"���������������������������---���������-'i1.-- -j^r-  f JM? MB01WORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published Every Friday  FUIDAY, .JANUARY ������,  1U22  Senator Green in a speech at Vic-, al.-College-in-"Guelph. Last year  toria recently passed out the sug-vaml tnis year,'while the government  gestion that at an early date ihe Con- lias neen pleading poverty in regard  servatives of the province would to Lne establishment of our own  hold a convention and that at this Unversify,, tho Provincial Department  convention the name of the party -o1 Agriculture has been paying-  would be changed to National Libor-' grants to Guelph to enable IL C. far-  al-Conscrvative party. Me is reported to have intimated at the same  time that is would be tho beginning  of a movement to rejuvenate the  party.  This paper extends its sympathy to  those who are wishing to change the  name of the Conservative party permanently, to-that,.   horribly    cumbersome  name   which   the  late, premier  Meighen'and  his party tacked on  to  the good old party name, just before  going to the country.    Just in plain  English this paper is' of  the can'lid  opinion  that Meighen    would    have  been returned by a very much largei  number of followers had he abandoned the hyphenated name, and called  himself and* followers Conservatives,  or  even   Tory   would   be   preferable.  We  won't go so  far "as  to say  -.hat  the resolution to change    the    name  was  the party's' death  warrant,  but  it, looks,as though it was much akin  to it.     The Fraser Valley is only on'e  constituency and among many    old-  time Conservatives the name v,as not  popular;  while> from the public platform  that name was ridiculed  times  without number by his opponents.  Conservative sounds,just as' good  anyhow. Hyphenated names do not  sound   democratic.  Conservatives throughout the  the Dominion have one satisfaction  at least in .the defeat,of the party  at' the recent Dominion election, and  that is that Sir Henry,.Drayton- has  lost' his occupation of sitting up late  at night to figure out how* much ot  the money that the business men of  Canada, made during the day, he can  get out of them in sales tax,"etc. It  will take the Liberal minister." some  little time to formulate such a grand  scheme of figuring,'if ever.  When the suggestion was ' made  over a year ago," to change the -rule of  the road in' Vancouver, competent  and careful opinion'had-it that such  change could only be accompanied  by much confusion and many accidents. ..'.-*  The rule of the road has . been  changed in Vancouver and the Fraser Valley. Everything is'  smoothly.. Automobiles are present  in as great numbers on the streets  of the city as ever before. The", street  car service is maintaining its.prd-,  inary level.  And greatest of all, this change lias  mors sons to leave this province to  take agriculture instructions at the  Ontario College.���������Sun.'  No Discount on  Taxes in 1922  WANT  WHITE  MEN  AS IMMIGRANTS  "A great"many people are   apparently of the    opinion  that    one    of  our missions in life is to "Cariadian-  ize" a host of Continental Europeans.  As 1 take it    Canada-is a    nation���������a  nation of English and French-speaking peoples���������and not a foreign missionary    society."     Such  * being   the  case, immigration    from "^down-and-  out     bedraggled       Europe     should  cease, at least for the    time    being,  and one1 is glad to see that the Canadian  immigration    authorities    are  of like mind.    In a recent interview  in  The  London  Times,  Mr,   VV. ��������� E.  Black, of the Canadian    Department  of  Immigration     and     Colonization,  said:  " 'We want the British blood and  tongue in Canada, and wo are going  (o get if if we can. We are going to-  concentrate on the United Kingdom;  what we need now is British yeast to  leaven  the  lump.'  "Mr. Black goes' on to state that  what his department is anxious to see  is a large influx of sound British agriculturists, men and women who  have lived under the British flag and  have some understanding of and respect for our principles of Government. This programme is a portion  at least of Mr. Black's present visit  to Britain, and it is to be hoped that  he  is  successful. -  "During the recent political campaign all parties felt compelled to  appeal to the foregin voter in his native language. This was particularly true of foreigners who have -settled' in the Western Provinces and  who on general principles decline to  learn either English ,or French and  who forbid their children the" public, schools. ,  "Week after week    sedition    and  treason are - preached   in    Canadian  theatres and public halls    frequent-  . ed by.polyglot Europeans who -.have  working ueen allowed to enter this country,  and who now that ��������� they r are here  would make a Russian "hell .'of  it. An Ottawa lady, writing; pleads  that.Saturday Night 'help the",good  work on,' by which she    means help  . these  malcontents   into   the   country  been accomplished without one singe 'in place oC kicking- them out  accident.  Such things. do not. happen by  chance. The fact that "the change  . in" the road rule as-.occurred '"with  " " such little confusion and no mishaps  is due entirely to the intelligence  with which officers of the. B. C.. Electric Railway Company advertised  and managed the change.  The B. C. Electric from the first  assumed responsibility for making  the streets safe during and after the  - change. The B. C. Rilectric went to  a great deal of trouble and .expense  to inform and advise the public how  to conduct themselves to obviate  accident.  Officers' of the B. C. Electric have  performed a real public service in  their attitude on the change in the  rule of the road.���������Sun.  Becase the University of British  Columbia is cramped into absurdly  small quarters, valuable courses have  had to be omitted entirely from the  curriculum.  Practicially every other university in Canada and the United States  gives' a course in trade and commerce  Men who expect to make business  their life work are taught the latest  methods of buying and selling, culled  from the experience of successful  men the world over.  Business in British Columbia is  denied this assistance, because the  University has been treated as an institution of no more importance than  a dance hall. /,  Neglect of the University is having  a direct and startling effect on agriculture in this province. Expcri-  ' mental work which should have  been carried on for the past three  years, has never properly started be-fin  cause the miles between experimental field and classroom waste hours'  each day for each agricultural instructor and student.  The province has been too poor to  construct   telephones     in    sufficient  number between the University buildings and  the  farm.    When  an  agricultural professor    has    instructions  to   issue   to   his   department  at   the  farm, he is usually forced to go out  in  person���������ride part of the way by  street car, part by jitney bus and go  the rest of the way on foot.     Conditions are, in most respects, as primitive as when Captain Vancouver landed here, in virgin forest, years ago  But. the province is not too poor to  send B. C. students to the Agricultur-  "."If'.this lady .and others knew  what was going on about them they  would likely be less-earnest^in their  desire to make. Canada- a -'melting  pot.' Would' it surprise these people  to know that right under their noses, in some of our larger cities, both  in.-Eastern . and" Western. Canada,  Ukrainians (little* Russians) have  been^ giving a series' of dramatic entertainments, the purport of which is  to inflame the people, "overthrow  the Bourgoeisie' and establish "a  Soviet?"  "To most people, as they calmly go  about their business or their pleasures, such details may sound like "a  bad dream, but these statements are  none the less true.' The documents  are before me as I write, but for obvious reasons, the details cannot be  made public-at this time."  VICTORIA, Dec.,30.���������Issue'of the  first tax notices for 1921. 'from the  provincial taxation branch calls attention to ,t.hj-;-.fact that at the recent  session of he ^Provincial Legislature  some important , alterations in the  previous statutory provisions governing taxation /were made which taxpayers should" note. .' The real' property* tax'for-rthis year is due and payable on February 15 next, and if unpaid by April'30 next, a'levy of 1 per  cent, per month will be made as penalty. Under., Uie previous provisions  of tho Taxation Act. these teal property taxes' were not,due and* payable  until June 30, and if paid on or before that date a 10 per cent.'discount was allowed. This discount  has now been wiped out, and a penalty as above'/for non-payment by  April   30   has  been substituted.  At the recent session of the Legislature all the clauses dealing,with income and 'personal    property    taxes  were taken ''from    the   Taxation Act  and incorporated in a separate measure.    Under this new    act no definite due date is. fixed as the limit beyond which the 1 per cent, per month  penalty will be    levied.      The usual  tax notices willbe sent out to taxpayers for tRem to make their    income  or personal property returns.    When  these returns'are 'made the* custom  ary assessment notices' will be issued  and the tax will ' then be    forthwith  due and-unless paid within two,calendar months the'tax will be deemed to be delinquent and the   penalty  of 1 per cent, per month will become  operative and for each month's    delinquency . a, further    I.    per    cent,  charge will be made.    So far no    income  tax or  personal    property  tax  notices have been issued.    The previous' 10 per cent, discount is eliminated.    In this connection    firms and  corporations which are    annually required  to make a return of salaries  paid  to employees must make their  returns to the department not later  than   February..  Income Tax Sale  A change was also made at the recent session to the scale of taxation  oil incomes. The previous scale was  1 deemed to work a hardship upon  those receiving,, larger incomes in  that a taxpayer under that scale,  might, by drawing orie dollar more  than the maximum amount for his  class", have to pay in taxation two or  three hundred dollars more in^taxes.  Now the scale is graduated by the  $100 UP to * $10,500. The scale of  taxation on incomes is now as follows: ' .  One per cent, on all net   -incomes  up to $2500 insteadof l'per cent, up  to $2000-as' hitherto. . On higher incomes the scale3is.as follows:  Over $2500    and' not more  $3500; 2 per cent.  Over  $3500  and not    more  $4500" 3  per cent.  Over $4500 and-  not  $550,0,  4 per cent.  -  Over $5500    and not more-  $6500,  6  per. cent.  .Over $6500    and not    more  $7500,  7  per cent.  ���������" Over $.7500 .and-not    more  $8500,  8  per cent."  Over $8500 and  $9500,  9  per cent...  Over $9500 and not    more  $10,500,  10- per cent.  Over $10,500 and not  $19,500, 12 1.-2 per cent.  Over $19,500 and not    more than  $25,700, 1-5-per cent. - ���������  Over $25,700; 20 per cent. -  The exemptions this year-will be  $2000 for a married individual, and  $1000 for a single taxpayer, with- an  additional exemption to the married  taxpayer of $200 for each dependent  within the meaning of the act. Life  insurance premiums , will again  be exempted to more than one-sixth  of the gross' income.  eep to  vNow the New Year is begun, "Keep to the right"  is a very  good   motto.     Follow   it, to   avoid all  accidents.  ������������������������ , ���������  Keep to (he right, too, when you telephone.  That is, be right in the way you telephone, be  right in courtesy, in short, be right in all those  practises which make for good telephoning.  Keeping to the right means-good'service.  British Columbia Telephone Company  Made in Canada  YOUR CAR NOW  There are weeks of ��������� ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to enjoy your Chevrolet,  and keep you fit to reap the full benefit of  Canada's returning prosperity.  The Chevrolet will   bring you   pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through, the  winter.   At to-day's   prices   you   certainly   have  nothing to gain by delaying your purchase.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service.  than  than  -CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.  more    than  than  ' than  than  not more    than  than  ,   *������������������������������������;'*���������?-'  riiore than  Retail Merchants  Meet January 18  VANCOUVER, January 3, 1922���������  the annual meeting of the Retail  Merchants' Association, to be held  on January 18, will likely prove to  be a banner day in the history of  the local organization, arrangements  being under way at the present-time  to have present the officers of all the  organizations scattered throughout  the Fraser-Valley.. ��������� Secretary" W..-F.  Ing has the matter in hand and according to . present plans the pro-  cedings will open with a business  luncheon, followed by a business session in the afternoon and a banquet  the evening, whe prominent  speakers will be preset. During the  past few months the* organizer has  been active throughout the Fraser  Valley forming branches and meeting with every success.  Liberals Meet  On January 25  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  IN   WOMAN'S  REALM  of   the    new  trimming on dull  for    new    velvet  Mint green is    one  colors.  ' White with fur  "green is smartest  frocks. ;  The long, straight fur scarf, which  has not been worn for many a year  is  returning  to  favor.  The New York society beauty, Mrs  Lydia Hoyt, is to    appear with William Faversham in "The Sqaw Man."  VICTORIA,   Jan.   3.���������Wednesday,  January  25,  is  the date set for the  big  Liberal    gathering in    this city  when members of the legislature and  delegates  from  the various organizations of  the  party  throughout the  province will gather for the purpose  of attempting to*clean house,  recent'resignation' of Hon. J. W. De-  B. Farris as    attorney-general    and  the still further development of Hon.  Dr. King being groomed to join the  Mackenzie King babinet   at    Ottawa  has created a    situation   whose possible results are causing the Oliver  administration  no little concern.  ���������  Co-incident with the resignation of  Mr. Farris is the    northern trip    of  Hon T.    D.    Pattulo,    Minister    of  Land.   Ostensibly"travelling  for the  purpose   of  re-visiting    his  constituency of Prince   Ruperty it is known  that Mr. Pattulo has been sent north  as the bearer of a message to Hon.  Alex. M. Manson, the present Speaker, that if the latter can show cause  why he can be re-elected in Omineca,  the  portfolio     of    Attorney-General  will tie offered to    him.    Still in his  teens in a legal sense,    Mr. Manson  it is  thought,    would    considerably  heal the present breach which threatens to wreck the Oliver ship of state  His appointment, however,       would  cause no little gnashing of teeth a-  A!ex0 S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P.< O. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. C.  norig Vancouver and Victoria Liberal politicians,- who   fail to see   just  The r wliv rin obscure constituency like the  "'northern one should receive such a  rich plum.  For the meeting on January 25th,  strenuous efforts are being made to  secure" the presence of Harry G.  Perry, member,for Fort George/and  David Whiteside, member for New  Westminster. Both these Liberals  kicked over the traces' during the recent fall session, refusing to enter  the caucus, and during the debates  on the floor of the chamber even  went so far as' to attack the administration.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer apd Live  Stock  Specialist.  ' 23'years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am-familar  with the. different breeds of live  stock and their values.  AdcJi'QSS  all  cammunicat-ions  Box 34 Chiiliwack, B. C"  to  LARGE FAMILY PARTY  For a Good SmbkeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  HUNTINGDON. Dec. 31.���������The '  Christmas gathering at the home of  Mr. Malcolm McGillivray of.Huntingdon may. constitute a record in family parties/ With Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Gillivray^frere twelve children and  criildren^law and twenty-six  graridqhii#ibh making a total of forty "p^ofasj "'Idj'-ritheririg around the  .festf^^'^b'ar'^  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEAI)STONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  ft?  m  '.?'!..  ..-$*������������������'"'.  ���������'*.f ���������?'.;-  .s-is:-  ���������\s-  ������������������"I,  .���������US;  $r  ,%���������-������������������  W"3  !������fcS  wrm*&mMmwmi%wmm  f^WJTtlft^^BlVICVSWSff^  '-m Iff  1?  &  TiiKABBOTSPORD po������x  PAGE THREB  nrwrirffiiiiiiirwiriTiiiiyii  ,  CH.-?,  *"-i  ������  I  I  II  i  and no matter how far or where you come from we feel assured your verdict will be,  "It is a. real  money,  saving Sale of dependable Merchandise" * v:;  -BOOTS AND SHOES���������   '  **��������� * * i  Our lines are too well known to require any-  detailed statement except to say that w.e carry  only such makes as we can.recommend; Williams' McPherson's, Cummings' Etc.���������bought  direct: no jobbers' profits to pay here.  MEN'S HEAVY WEARING BOOTS���������Williams make; sizes 6 to 10, sale price. .$4.95  MEN'S FINE BLACK and TAN RUSSIA Calf  Highest Grade of Shoes, all sizes, values to  $17.50/ to clear at ,.. ��������� $7.50  LADIES' ALL WOOL SWEATER   ,,COATS-^  Fancy Colors and latest styles, price . .$3.95  LADIES"   BLACK'   COTTON    HOSE���������Good  weights and great wearers  ........ .''���������'; .35-^  BOYS' SCHOOL ;BOOTS, Solid Leather, Williams' make, sizes 1 to 5, to clear ... .$3.95  am  GIRLS'.SCHOOL BOOTS, Box Calt"and Grain  ..Leather���������-reliables atiti wearers, ��������� sizes 11 o 2  values to. $6,50 for ..- ":. V......:.. $3.95  Our stocks   are   complete  i - ���������  with Shoes, of the better  grade. We can fit all the  members of the family  from the newest arrival to  the grandparents and at  very material savings.  "LADIES'  FLANNELETTE  NIGHT       GOWNS  To clear at  $1.25  CHILDREN'S D. K. GREY FLEECE   LINED  BLOOMERS, to clear at a pair 00<������  LADIES' RAIN COATS/ We have several particularly big Snaps.*.  ' ~*\\s-\ '������������������ml  MEN'S COAT ' SWEATERS���������Blue,' -Maroon  and Gneen���������Good Heavy Weights  Sale Price  $4.95  MEN'S HEAVY SOCKS, to clear, a pair 25<������  MEN'S" NECKTIES���������all new; -.Stock, *���������- values'  to $1:50 for :  75^  3 ONLY ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS, D. K.  Grey and Brown, newest stock, sizes 36, 37; 3S  To Clear $19-50  MEN'S ODD TWEED PANTS, all    sizes    at.  clearing prices from  $2.95 UJP  Odd lines of MEN'S UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS  and DRAWERS���������Your opportunity to get the  extra shirt and pair of "drawer's from  95-^ & Garment up.  MEN'S FINE SHIRTS, about 60 in the lot-  has a separate collar to match, 14"/������ to 161/?  To clear   ; ..$1.95  MEN'S LEATHER WORK GLOVES  a pair, from  . 55<������ UP  MEN'S BRACES, a pair, from 50^ up  We have a line of the best grade of MEN'S  PARAMATTA COATS���������some wonderful Bargains.  Mackinaw Pants and Coats.  LADIES' FINE PUMPS  and  OXFORDS���������20.  pairs in the lot.    The finest shoes we stock;  values to $10.50, sizes 2y2 to 5%, at .. $4.95  Just 20 pairs x)f LADIES' FELT HOUSE  SLIPPERS;/Red and Blue, sizes 4 and 5  To clear-:..-;-.'...-..;."................ ...95^"  MEN'S RUBBERS���������Lace, Knee, Thigh and  Hip. Only the best grades are carried here.  All at big REDUCTIONS.  LADIES' SOLID COMFORT BOOTS���������Fine  Black Kiel, with cushion insoles all  sizes, at ........... '.\ ".$5.75  FLANNELLETTE���������--Fancp Stripe  To clear, per yard at '.  ��������� 22<������  BOYS' ROCK RIB SCHOOL STOCKINGS, all  sizes, .6 to 11, to clear, per pair at ... .55^  LADIES'    CORSETS���������Medium    Bust,     good  quality, to clear  ........./..."....  $1.25  GIRLS' ALL WOOL BLUE SERGE DRESSES  ages 6 to 14, to clear/ ............ .$0.95  Oil Skins and Tin Pants.  Towels, Bed Spreads,   Sheeting,   Quilts   and  Blankets���������all greatly reduced.  TOWELS. TURKISH, to clear at 35^ each  KITCHEN CHAIRS, MATTRESSES, DRESSERS,'BEDS at BARGAIN PRICES.  ODD CUPS, to clear at  CUP and SAUCER at  .  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� 15-^ each  .........20^  GROCERIES  BOWLS from . .... 20^ up  MEN'S and BOYS' Hats and Caps at PRICES  THAT MEAN BIG SAVINGS.  and continues all month. We open at 8:30 a. m. and close at 7 p. m.,  each day except Thursday, when we close at 1 p. m., and Saturday nights  open till 10 p. m.  WE SELL EVERYTHING  J. A. Bates, Printer, Mission City.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Following our usual policy of not carrying over odd lines of Merchandise and believing that it is better business to change our goods into money even at a loss, than take them into inventory; we have launched this sale.   Costs are forgotten.   There are so many sales being  put on at  this season  that  we feel the  above explanation necessary. We are not going to  attempt to detail the many Bargains, but enumerate  a few picked at random from our LARGE NEW1-  STOCK. Everything except a few lines of contract  Groceries are reduced. PRICES ARE FOR CASH  ONLY.  ���������  l,������ll,JlJL.J^l.||Lll������.l^ll������^lul���������l.ww^l^l^lKl)MW^Wl)^ll���������.lH������.^MJl'���������������^^IWiUl^1  mmmmmmmmmmmmmimmiM THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. &  *n) mft&im -rt.gN.'ij'������i'.������rt������V''������ *J r "g'  ii^ujAiw^jrtv^^ili^j^ HSJS  i^M^iiiw^ij^'j;;^^^^.^;,1..1;'''.^"^;'^';  "^SSSSS^SSSSSSSSSH.  wimmwr i������ri^aiMiii^w---iin>ramM������y  saaaBWtfBMBttfflHBKtsiBB^^  No-Better-on-th'e-Markef Kind  Our big juicy steaks'look nice enough lo frftnlu, but there is., a more  practical use for which'thoy are In fended���������that of making you look  healthy and happy. Tlie Kind of meal you^ct hero, no" matter of  what nature, is the no-betler-on-tho-markct. kind. You can safely  tie to flint statement.. Wc Lake as much' pride in our business and  nvo as inuol r iarcl for our inlegrily as though wo were running  a ha nil"    Wo handle all Kinds of good things Lo oat .n meals.    .  WHITE & CARMIGHAEL  .,  B.   C.   Phono   -M.  Farmers'  Phone 10 00  Abbotsford, B.C.  art  J. E. PARTON  PAINTER and  PAPER-HANGER  Brighton,up yonir home, for  the long winter evenings, a  little paint and paper will go  a long way towards making a  cheerful room. A nice assortment of new designs in wallpaper .'--,'.  AfllttVrflFORl>,   B.   C  I  A. E.  (L:ite   Taylor   &-  Humphrey)  ,  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer ,  ttoom   0   ITsu't   Bloclc,   CUiniw'nric  Box   -W'J. eHIMJWACK  When, you consult us in regard to your  car troubles. During this time of icy roads  your car should be in good.running order.  Our'mechanics are specialists.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  BARRISTERS and]  SOLICITORS    a  ��������� ��������� *��������� j,,  LAW OFFICE  OV11N   EY-ERY   1������1I)T1)AY  ABBGTSFOrtlV B.   C  "���������������������������"������������g"  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  . Limited.  /Phone, P.. C. 7 ABBOTSVOSM) B. C. Farmers 1918  Place your order now foi  COAL  '  At   present  prices  AKBOTSirOHD  j;W .COTTRELL  COAL and transfer  Building    Materials, Lime,   Tla  Cement  PRICES RIGHT  aster,  ABBOTSFORD  SCT10N MARKE  p ^ff   B * D *Vw Hv        Bill   bvsb  i������ ^������������������p  First Saturday in  Each fylonlh  al 1 pv.m. -.  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  ABBO-SSFORD   BRANCH HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phones: Phones:  B. C. 27;   Farmers   1008. ' E. C. 14L; Farmers 1312  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.  Head Office Huntingdon.. B.  JS'ADS oi-1 some famous people  above  is^ue.  Advertisements under    the  heading cost 25     cents    per  Leave copy and money at The Ab  hotsford Garage.  FOR SALE���������Edison Signet. Horn  Gramaphone and 8 9 P.hie Anion el  Records for $4 5.00 Apply Box 92,  Abbotsford,   B.   C.  BORDEN   DISCUSSING  FISHERIES QlMi-vTION  WITH  U. S. OKER'IALS  ���������HALIFAX, Jan. 5.���������Sir Robert  Borden, Canada's representative at  the Washington arms conference,  has, while in the American capital  been discussing with officials of    the  United-aStates Government the question of a new fisheries treaty between Canada and the United Stales,  according to information received  here. In view, however, of the Canadian political situation, if is believed that the discussions have been  of an informal nature, only intended  to pave the way for early consideration of the question at issue between  the  two countries. ������  Bret Harte, when inspired, would  hire a cab for a night, drive through  the darkness without stopping -until  he felt calm enough to write, says  Tit-Bits.  Bjomson kept his pockets full of  the seeds of trees, scattering ���������hand-  fuls broadcast in his daily walks. He  even tried to persuade his associates  to do the same.  Robert Browning could not sit still  The constant shuffling of his reel  wore holes, in the carpet. Zola  would never accept an invitation to  dinner. ,  Sir A. Conan Doyle,  even  wears  ���������in  an  the  ov-  and  on  coldest weather, never  ercoat.    He is a golf enthusiast,  spends as' much time as possible  the  links.  F. Marion Crawford carried his  own stationery, pen and ink, and  never wrote with any ; other. He  wrote every word of every novel with  the   same   penholder.  Tolstoy  Went Hatless  Court Tolstoy went hatless the  year round. He was fond of French  perfumes and kept his linen scented  with sachet powder. There was always a flower on his desk as he  wrote. Although very rich, he wore  the  cheapest  of. clothes.  Alexandre   Dumas,   'the   younger,  ALAN M. 8R0KOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. O. Box 94  bought a painting every J.ime he had  a now book published. iDdgar Allan  Poe slept with his cat.-He was inordinately proud of>his feet.  Disraeli wore corsets. The older  he grew, the greater became his desire to dress like a young man. He  had a pen stuck behind each ear  when writing.  -Dickens was fond-.of wearing flashy jewellery. Oliver Wendell Holmes used to carry.a' horse-chestnut  in one pocket and a.potato in another to ward of rheumatism. He had  a great fondness' for . trees, and always sat under one- when he could.  ��������� Hawthorne always washed his  hands before reading -a letter from  his wife. He delighted in poring over old advertisements in the newspapers.  Thackerey    used '. to  . lift  his  hat  whenever "he  passed"   the' house    in  which .he wrote "Vanity Fair."  . , Sardou imagined.he had 'a perpetual  cold.   -    ���������  No Respect lor Botiks  Darwin had not respect for books  as books, and would cut a big volume in two for convenience in handling, or he would tear out the leaves  he   required   for   reference.  Washington Irving never mentioned the name of hislfiancee after her  death, and if anybody else did so  he immediately leftvthe room. Victor Hugo spoke littles; his remarks us  ually were made in }the form of questions. '���������*  Keats liketi red pepper on his  toast. Longfellow enjoyed walking  only at sunrise or sunset^ and he said  his sublimest moods came upon him  at these times.���������".   "���������' '  Robert Louis Stevenon's favorite  recreation was playing the flute, in  order, he said, to tune up his ideas.  more  rt4-  stomers  Than ever, because  All our products   are noted   for their fine  flavor,   uniform   texture and   appetizing.  ���������i>'oodness.  Our prices arc prices that save you money. '  ALBERT LEE,, Baker and Grocer.  AT. N.  safety  ^Explosive of great strength,  freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of the   Government   refund of  $2.50, up to ten cases" of powder, .and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC.   .  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL. ESTATE���������M'oncty to Loan on 0ood Farin Mortgages  Abbotsford'  *���������  re invite  To trade here forjpne month.  Before taking stock we offer our entire stock at  reduced prices/for quantity buying. Give us a  call. * . M  A. G.ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER  Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Edwards, Van  couver,     Mr.     and.  Zeigler, Vancouver,-;  Mrs.    Gilchrist,    of"  Christmas with Mr.  /'eigler. ���������"  Mrs. Monlius  and Mr. and  Gifford, spent  and    Mrs. Geo'.  "Mr. P. J. R.  (���������Oliver   today.  Whitchelo is in Van-  "Bob" Rodgers gets  Busy in Toronto  TORONTO, Jan. 3.���������Hon. Robert  Rodgers arrived here this afternoon  from Winnipeg and it ,is understood  will go into consultation with Eastern Conservative leaders regarding  his proposal for the national Conservative convention to be held at Ottawa, which he outlined at Winnipeg  last week. Seen by the Canadian  Press on arrival he made the following statement:  '���������Don't make any mistake about it  The Conservative party is not dead.  I am free to'admit that, by all'the  laws of nature it should be dead,  when you consider what it has come  through these past four years, what  has ben done to it, hot from without, but from within, it is easy believed that if it had not .the nine  I lives of a cat and the constitution  of a horse, it would this moment  be as dead as Julius. Caesar's ghost.  "But the fact is, the Conservative  party is very much alive; it has as  staunch adherents' in the country  as it ever had. Moreover, if it takes  advantage of its opportunities, it  will, in the not,distant future have  as many adherents as it ever had.  . "Manifestly the first thing to do  is for the party to resume its fair  name, vitalize that name with new  and progressive -, measures', and last  but not least, organize.  "Let us bring the historic policies  of the Conservative party up to  date, making them conform to new  conditions and changing events. Let  us embody these policies in a platform, a platform that can be written  in less than 500 words, a platform-  that will be, not a chart, but a bond  which the Conservative party will  honor in the spirit and letter of the  word.  "The misshapen platforms    of the  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  three parties as "they ��������� ������tarid today  run into thousands of woi**ds, What  meaning have they, what" duty and  obligation they impose upon a party  which gains office with them, would  puzzle a Philadelphia lawyer. In  voume, any one of them exceeds  the Decaration of American Independence."  Election is Predicted  By Senator Green  VICTORIA, Dec. 33.���������Senator R.  F. Green, speaking before the Victoria Conservative Association predicts  the. announcement of a Provincial election within the next three months.  He said that besides' the two by-elections necessary to fill the seats of  Dr."W. O. Rose in Nelson, and M..A.  Macdonald in Vancouver, a by-election is involved in the resignation of  Attorney-General  Farris'.  Senator Green asserted that  of these; the Hon.-J. H. King,  ter of Public Works, is to be  into the" Dominion Cabinet  Minister from British Columbia, as  Semator Bostock is to be appointed  as speaker of the Senate, and is only holding the office of Minister of  Public Works until arrangements  can be made to get Dr. King a seat in  British  Columbia.  The Senator delared that with  these government changes facing  Premier Oliver and the fact that he  has called a re-organization meeting  for January, the Premier, will call a  general election rather than go in for  these  by-elections.  on top  Minis-  taken  'as the  He got a hair cut this week.  Who? .'.''-���������  Why that fellow we told, you about  in our issue eight months ago.  A pessimist is a person who can't  forget that the beautiful butterfly  comes from the horrible 'grub.  Yfirffi*''i������'?i*''z?r  nf. j. ���������..������  IJI'.!���������" I"   ���������"��������� ". -.rt!.  I VI '<Jf n-r"'M Vr.'" .1 -"���������>"���������>' Unit1.' ������������������\u,-m\ .-W-Wiy^f jgfc.f.'*MLi ������m" ������ii H'f'v-Tf =j" i7-'i<.n>--j.i������v' ..'.la'l JTr������-   **���������������-������ ������������������in-.-'L-.jy^ .������*IiD.

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