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The Abbotsford Post Jan 12, 1923

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 n  ���������!*  Y  With which is incorporated /"The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXV., No. 11.  Abbotsford, B. C, Frid^, January 12, 1923:  $1.00 Per Annum.  -U H"ll ��������� '��������� ! 'I WHW������W������������W  THI PIONEER STORE  Vit wYll"!pay you to visit "���������-  '-Mr If l~  "''   OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT  HAMBURGER   STEAK   and'SAUSAGE A  SPECIALTY   r       -,'  PRIME BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON and PORK  . Best   quality   meals   only���������Special attention  given lo lunch orders.  R< DesMAZES'   '���������:  ABBOTSFORD AND WHATCOM RO  AD  Phone 16   ' , ' Farmers 1913  There was a    splendid attendance ! importance, and the .uniting togeth-  at the annual meeting of Abbotsford  and District Board of "Trade held in  -the Bank of Montreal Chambers on  Monday evening. .A very gratifying report of the year's, work was  .' given by the retiring president, Mr.  N. Hill, who spoke with optimism  of the prospects for prosperity in  B. C., in which Abbotsford and district must share. ; The organization  of'the Fraser Valley Boards of'Trade  was - referred - to ��������� - and - some-- of- its-  benefits mentioned. Continuing,  Mr. Hill said that the twelce "months  past was not marked by any spectacular event, the calendar is unmarked  , by any great achievement.  The Board has carried on much as-  usual, dealing with such things a������s  come before it in the interests of the  community. They have used their  best efforts to get as much as pos  sible for roads and sidewalks.  In- October the subject of vtown  lighting under' the Rural Lighting  Act was brought before the people.  The reception accorded- this measure  was not very cordial and the matter  was thrown back into committee.  Mr. Hill said that 1921 and .191:2  had been depressing years. Between  excessive' rains, unprecedented cold,  drought and other, adverse weather  conditions, the agriculturalist has  had a pretty* hard row to hoe. Unstable markets', falling prices and  uncertainties,. in industrial matters  all contributed their share to the  general depression which resulted <n  a very considerable falling off of  the volume of trade and gener.il  business.  Continuing, Mr. Hill said that it  was of the future that he would  like most to speak, believing as he  did that the mild fall, and the warm  open winter we have had ��������� so -'far,  will be very decided'factors in bringing local conditions back to normal  or better, or at least assisting to that  end. The farmer has not been compelled to commence feeding as' soon  or so heavily and he has been "Sieved of the strain of- a long cold winter so far, and all were hoping that  the mild weather will continue into  spring.  Taking a bri"!' view of provincial  , conditions we feel that a spirit of  optimism prevades the scene. Tho  prospects for the lumber industry  look good. American lumbermen  are casting their eyes toward this  province, as the last great stand of  big timber on the North American  continent, and it is to be hoped that  the province will reap rich harvest.  We have read signs of renewed activities in the mineral world, and if  such-signs are read aright this department should yield tribute to the  prosperity of 1923.  Mr. Hill sincerely thanked all for  their attendance at the Board of  Trade and for the support he had received during the year, and in conclusion requested that the members  continue to give their assistance and  support to those chosen to carry on  the work for the coming year. The  cultivation of a community spirit  was strongly advocated, the forgetting of many things that crop up  day by day, things of practically    no  er to get behind the best things for  the welfare of the'place in which to  live.  The report of the treasurer' was  >given and adopted, and showed a balance of $9.65. Liabilities, note ir.  the Royal Bank of Canada of $125.-  00, and the possession of a typewriter worth $75.00 (as an asset): The  total receipts for the year $440.18,  and expenses to the amount of $43o.-  62 ;had--been 'met."' ���������'-; ~--i' '"T^-   ';;  During the meeting $77.00' was  netted for membership as against  $45.00 at'the annual meeting'of last  year.  Election of officers -was' proceeded  with "and upon vacating the chaiv,  the president, Mr. N. Hill, nominated  Mr. F; J. R. Whitchelo who was  elected. First vice-  H. Peck; Second vice-  G. F. Pratt; secretary-  N. Hill. Chairman of  various committees were named  follows:      Membership,    R.    U.  BOOST FOR THE ABBOTSFORD  BASKET    iJALIi    TEAMS  ,    ' 'r ,    i .  ..'.The Abbotsford Basketball team  is quickly coming !tb'���������i.he front and  making "a" record .$t6r- itsel f. , Last  wjeek^the^as'spciationtjjoined up with  the; ;Fmser\y>lleyVB^ketball League  and .will take' part'^th " the ( League  games" of''the baianW-'of the season.  The;first game^dFthe second half of  tlie-series' will'oef ph>yed'at Chilliwack on the 20th. ins������l      .  ���������'  Much interest .is!'iVeing taken . in  our home team, a'nd,:the citiens are  proud of the splendid- advancement'  the players are making. With further practise, there is^only one more  thing heeded for, the''. $ entire'success  of the team and that is boosting. Abbotsford has always"''been on.the  map in this' line, and how it only remains for the citizensVto get behind  the team and boost, boost, boost. Tl.e  officers of the'club for", 1923, are as  follows: .President, MrJ S. D. Treth-  eway; vice-president, Rev. Mr. Priest  sec.-trcas., Mr. G. O. Brown. Executive, "Messrs. J. A.' 'McGowan, C.  Spring, J. Mitchell and W. .Morgan..  W. A. ELECTS OFFICERS  AND REPORTS ON WORK  The annual meeting of the W. A.'  of the G.W.V.A. was held on Monday afternoon. During the afternoon  officers for the year were ��������� elected  as follows: President, Mrs'. F. ,T. R.  Whitchelo; .secretary-treasurer, Mrs.  Thornthwaite:" Social and entertainment committee, Mrs. George, and  Mrs. W. Taylor.  The W.-A. have had a /most successful year", and have accomplished  a great deal of beneficient work, including the furnishings of the G.  W. V. A. ward in the M.-S.-A. Hospital.  COMRADE  BIBLE  CLASS  '<  WEDGED HAPPILY  Cupid .Scores' "Again  NELSON-JOHNSON  , SJODIN^NEliSON  **"������������������ -   ^7  unanimously  president, Mr  president, Mr,  treasurer, Mr  the  as  Eby; publicity, G. H. Heller; finance,  J. Brydges; agricultural, A. George,  industrial, J. A. McGowan;" entertainment, J. M. Rowley; roads xnd  brydges, R. Sho'rtreed; fire and  light, Eric T. Weir; hospital, ' Mrs.  Swift and Saunders; auditor, R. II.  Eby.  Before vacating the chair the retiring presid-mt, T.'r. N. Hill, spoke  in a most commendable Avay of the  valuable work during the year of  the secretary, Mr. A. George, who  has' now retired..  The newly elected president, Mr.  F. J. R. Whitchelo thanked the  members for the honor conferred  upon him, and briefly outlined how  -he would suggest the functioning of  the Board of Trade. Reference was  made to the lighting of the town, incorporation, and many other important undertakings under consideration. Mr. Whitchelo suggested that  the chairman of each committer  should work out their own departments during the current year. He  also spoke with favor of the community spirit with the view of making Abbotsford and District take  the central prominence which it enjoys as the central part of the Fraser Valley. Greater co-operation of  the district surrounding Abbotsford  was emphasized by several of the  members with the idea of increasing  the benefits of outside districts.  - An interesting', double wedding  took place on New Year's Day-' at  Barriere, when Kaulbick Johnstone  Nelson and'Katherine Nelson, son  and daughter,of Mr. and Mrs. J._H.  H. Nelson, were married by Rev. H.  S. Akehurst. The son was united  in marriage to Miss Norah Victoria  Johnson, and Miss Nelson to William  Larson Sjodin of the Chase Lumber  Company. The respective bridesmaids were Miss Agnes it Raul of  Adams River and Miss .Violet Shaf-  er of Barriere, and the grooms  supported by Messrs. James and Wil-'  liam Nelson. Both brides looked  very attractive in white' dresses with  bridal veils. The dance which followed the ceremony was enjoyed by  many. A number of beautiful and  useful presents were received. ���������  Mr. Nelson and family~were former residents-' of this district.  HOLDS ANNUAL  MEETING  A meeting of the Comrade Bible  Class was held in the Presbyterian  Church on Wednesday evening, when  the following were elected officers  for the;ensuing year: President, Miss  Katie Parton; - vice-president. Mi.-is  Daisy Farrant; secretary, .Miss Mae  ���������Wilson; treasurer, Mr. Frank Mc-  Callum; teacher of the class,* -Mr.  John Wright; organist, Miss Evelyn  McMenemy. ��������� Convenors of. committees: social, Miss Daisy-Stady; Lookout, Mr. W. Mitchell: visiting, Miss  Eva Loney; literature, Miss May  Stady; tennis, Mr. J. Mitchell. The  executive will consist of the officers  and convenors of the various committees, assisted- by Mrs. J. R.  Wright, the retiring president.  Business meetings will be held  every -.fourth Wednesday of the  month, and. social meetings',at r>g-  u'lar.-iritervalsi'-*-T-~-v ,-���������-"!"."_.]. j,!.-J.^'"'/���������  ELECTIONS TO BE HELD  THIS   SATURDAY  ': The municipal elections throughout the Fraser Valley are to be held  this Saturday, the l'3th of January,  and the results will in most cases be  known the same evening.  ������ v The many candidates are out electioneering with a vim that spells  succcess, but all cannot win'. The  best always do���������they say.  To most of us it does not matter  who wins' so long as we have good  roads. To help out Abbotsford,  the Huntingdon and , Riversid 3  road should be as smooth as a boulevard. And the Post would say," vote  for the men who will keep all.roads  to Abbotsford in good condition.  W. C, T, U. WILL OBSERVE  FRANCIS WILLIARD DAY  ���������   ��������� There was a large attendance at  the regular meeting of the W.C.T.U.  held in the-Presbyterian Church on  Tuesday afternoon. Several new  names were added to the membership, i ,  ,  The ladies decided to observe  "Francis Willard Day" about the  middle of February, , when--a social  for the young girls will be,held in  the Sunday School of the Church,  and a Y.W.C.T.U. will, be formed'.'  Mrs. Walters has' consented to act  as president and Mrs. Bedlow.as secretary. , Mrs. Williscroft of Vancouver, who is-in charge of "Y" work  for the province,'wilL attend the'social and address the meeting.  SON OF MR., AJVD MRS.  WATERSON  DIES   TUESDAY  The death occurred on Tuesday  of Harold Malcolm Waterson, eighteen months' old sojuofMr. and Mrs.  W. Waterson of'Huntingdon. The  little fellow was only a short time  ill, convulsions being the cause ol'  death.  The funeral was held on Friday  afternoon, Rev. W. Robertson officiating., Much sympathy is'"expressed  with the bereaved parents.  VANCOUVER HOSPITAL  Word was received here tliis week :  of the death of Pedro Rolph/  which '  occurred in the    Vancouver General  Hospital on January 3rd.    Mr Rolph  was sixty-eight years of age, a native  of Sweden and was well known    in   ���������  Abbotsford and district.    All surviving relatives are in the Old Country.   .  . The funeral was held in Vancouver on Thursday afternoon, interment, being made in Mountain View  Cemetery.  OFFICERS ARE ELECTED  BY WOMEN'S INSTITUTE  MT LEHMAN, Jan. 11.���������The annual meeting of the Mt. Lehman  Women's Institute was held in the  Memorial Hall. Directors' and financial reports were read. The institute closes the year with a balance of  $172.00.  Officers elected for 1923 are.  President, Mrs. J. D. Fearn; first  vice-president, Mrs. J. Forrester;  second vice-president, Mrs'. L. Cog-  Ian; directors, Mrs. R. Owen, Miss  Bell, secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Gams-  by.  The members have arranged to  hold a Valentine whis,t drive and  dance on February 16.  If youi\purchase at our store is satisfactory  kindly favor us again. If not satisfactory  please let us know and we will gladly make:!  right.  This. Store belongs lo our customers for  Trading Purposes and we want every transactioti  to be pleasant and profitable to them.  For this week we have a few  STANDING OF FRASNR      m  VALLEY  FOOTBALL  LEAGUE  FORMED   A   MINING   COMPANY  Mwsrs Wright and Johnson of the  Abbotsford Garage have formed a  mining company and intend going extensively into mining on their proper  ty near Chilliwack, which experts say  is an excellent proposition.  Should all go well in the new undertaking it is likely that the garaee  will be placed on the market for sale  While regretting the prospect of  Messrs Wright and Johnson quitting  business' in town, our citizens generally will be pleased that this last;  summer's prospecting trip has such  bn'erht prospects in store for our two  businessmen and residents.  Mission City and Clayburn have  two more games each to play, so  there are interesting possibilities  for both teams.  Clayburn  Mission  Langley  Abbots'd  Chill'ack  Fernridge  G  8  8  8  7  6  5  W  7  6  3  2  1  L    D  1  1  1  Goals  F    A  4    1  22  15  20  9  9  3  9  9  17  14  16  V  14  13  7  5  2  1  Among  ders seen  the many excellent calen-  in Abbostford that of th^  Abbotsford Garage is undoubtedly  the largest and at the same time the  best.  Mr. and Mrs. Moore who  been visiting in Vancouver  guests of Mrs. A. McPhee.  have  have  Canned Corn, a tin 15c  Canned   Peas, a tin  , 15c  Sunlight Soap, a carton 25c  Royal Crown Soap, a carton 25c.  Carton's Quaker Oats  25c  20 lb. sacks Oats 90;  Seedless Raisins, a lb 15c  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORK OF QUALITY"  ��������� (i $���������*���������  ^Atifi^WO  ������������������   ���������-��������� i  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ;���������; -ff"-.  THE ABBOTSFORD'-PQST  Published Every- Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  I ed his legions swiftly over t  erto impassable Alps, on a gc  FRIDAY, JANUARY  12,  1923  ' It is not often that a politician announces that the next election will  be his last, as-did Mr W. J. Bowser  recently In Vancouver. Politicians  generally stick with, the game untM  such time as they ore placed in    its  ��������� discard by the electorate or are sent  to Ottawa to.sit In tho "Home or  Refined Politicians." Some call it the  "Old Man's Home." but we do not  think that is a good name, as there  are some young men there, and aftoi'  all while members of tho Senate may  appear old in years there is no question but they do-exorcise good Judgment at times, and to cast an odium  of being the inmate of an old man's  home would signify that their days  of usefulness were past, which is not.  the case. Some of the brightest politicians, in Canada' are members of  the Senate.  But just what did Mr. Bowser  mean' when he stated that the "next  .will be my last?,;' -That-.one, sentence  taken out-of the speech may mean  but little, but if connected up with  the thread of his discourse might,  have a significance. In the same  speech he is said as being hopeful of  the .success, of. the. Conservative  party at the polls the- next time, in  which case he would in all.probabil-  ' ity be' premier.  . Recently a report came ^ from Ottawa that there would be an election  in B. C. soon. But , knowing ones  winked their eye and said it was not  bo. Mr. Bowser predicted in Vancouver last week that there would bo  .. an election in. 1923-or 1924. He is  old enough politician now to read-.the  handwriting on the wall, and may  have inside information.. He has a  peculiar knack "of having up-to.-date  information in political matters.  The inside workings of the Oliver-  government, at Victoria is no better  now'than it was'last, year when some  of the faithful went down and conferred with Premier Oliver, pressing  home certain facts, with such, force  that he admitted lie was undertaking  too many of the duties that should  fall.on the' shoulders.of others'. Since  that time he has seen fit to appoint-  a doctor to analyze the case of the,  P. G. E. Other changes have been  made that have-lightened the duties  of the premier. The last session  pointed to the fact that all was not  working, well within the party. Less  than a- baker's dozen of the followers of the premier sat in the legislature when, he made some of his important speeches.      Did they admire  ' their leader they would have been  there In'full force to hear him hand  it out to the leader of the opposition.  Throughout the country there are  life-long Liberals who declare that  they will not again follow their present, leader in the next election. So  that the present government with  its supporters of 1916 forms no  mutual admiration society. Of course  there are those in both parties all  over "the country who change in between elections���������some for one reason, and some for another.  On the other hand we believe that  at the present time there are more  admirers' of Mr. Bowser throughout  the province than there has been  for many years. He has shown that  in the dark shades of opposition he is  able to probe quite a distance into  the affairs of the government with  a view to bringing out the weaknesses.    He claims' he has    done so but  mior Oliver .-���������' ;.". ..times. Maylu  Premier Oliver needs'.a good, friend  at Ottawa. Maybe King is the good  angel who goes to prepare a political  place for Premier Oliver -when the  time arrives. Have you not heard  good Liberals say that the party will  be recognized before the next provincial election? That a new' leader  will head the  Liberal party.  At tiie coming session of the  Mouse at Ottawa the question of a  Redistribution bill is promised. Tt  was said that the ��������� Conservatives  should not have gone to the countvy  until it had been passed. Last session it was overlooked. According,  to the census it is claimed that B. C.  is entitled to one more represent^-,  live-at least, making 14 instead of 13  as at present.  Burrard which includes the outskirts of Vancouver City and all the  north shore of the Inlet, claims another .representative. Tho next  most' pressing claim may be that of  the Cariboo riding which 'stretches  from the Arctic almost to the international border via Kamloops and  Nicola. The northern portion of this  district claims a representative of  its own.  Now should a Redistribution Act  .in coming into force' give to the  province two more members, making  it 15, then there is no question- but  'that B. C. would be entitled to another representative  in the Senate.  We do,not know how long after  the new act came,into force.it would  be strictly politically polite to - appoint the new senator. That would  depend on the government of the  day, and we might at any time be  privileged <to see the cartoonist for  the big daily in Vancouver drawing  pictures of the Hon. Dr King, Minister of Public.Works, at Ottawa, leading by the hand the overwork id  premier of this province, Hon. John  Oliver; and introducing him to the  .speaker and the members of the Senate as the man for the job; and by  thus accepting the new honors relieved' the provincial political situation in B. C; and at the same time  maintain the prestige of an honored  political career of a very strenuous  nature in B. C, commencing first as  a-follower of Joseph Martin in 1898.  Then along would come the cartoonist again telling how ex-Premior  Oliver as the newest, senator of  the province was carefully looked after by senior B. C. Senators, until  at Ducks he was taken in  charge of by the leader of  the Senate,- Hon. Senator Bostock.  Old politicians who have followed  the political life in this province  would highly appreciate this picture,  or cartoon.  ' As the speaker after a long tiresome speech says yet another cartoon and we are through. There  might be heights other than' Senator  to which Mr. Oliver might a.-mire,  and with Mr. Bowser as premier  might it not be quite fitting that  when the term of the present lieutenant-governor expires, that Senator  Oliver might come to B. C. to fitill  "keep his eye on Bowser."  THE HIGHWAYS OF PROGRESS  The following article appeared in  a recent issue of ''Good Roads," the  official ..organ of the Edmonton Automobile and Good Roads Assn.,    and  Reed,  es.    He claims' he has    aone bo uui  war, contributed  by  Chas.  H  the extent of some of these will not  n������J. President of the association.  ���������    ��������� ... , The same problems that obtain, in  be known until tho present govern  ment sits again in the cold shades of  opposition. In this he has aroused  the curiosity of many of the voters  who may next opportunity try to sco  if Mr. Bowser is right, and vote Conservative.  Notwithstanding the apparent ������e-  curity of the present government at  Vitoria it would not be surprising  that an election is looming on  the political horizon and may come  up quite unexpected.    We'"shall see.  Grain elevators for Vancouver  might appear to have been the biggest question discussed with Hon  Dr. King on his recent visit to this  province, but it may be that he came  on other-matters. Keep in mind -tho  fact that Dr. King is a friend of Pre-     problem  Edmonton' will be no doubt equally  applicable in this district or elsewhere and this article; is passed on  with this end in view.  Men build roads for progress'  sake with their hands, with their  minds, and both are dependent on  each other. The travel road used  by,the automobile, the railway, by  men and animals, for pleasure, industry or health, is made possible by  ti'^'rond of thinking, the road of  ability to transfer such thought into  the action which builds roads, and  so brings prosperity to all. Millions  of money have been lost in the past  by the lack of good travel roads, as  again, millions of people have been  held back from progress' and prosperity by the lack of a good road  of mental thought and expression.  Men build���������for progress' sake���������  and the whole history of human effort has had its beginning in the  building of a road���������a road of thinking���������a road of travel,    Caesar mov-  the hith-'  ood road  placed there as a' result.of , mental.  action, which quickly recognized obstacles and the. easiest way to .overcome them. The same thought and  ambition which urged Caesar to  build that -road, urged him also to  build for .posterity. ' Caesar's travel  roads are used today.  Napoleon was one who combined  great intelligence with power and  ability to build good roads. He knew  that motion was progress, and progress was civilization, and he built  wisely and well.     '  ' At one time, all America used  horse-driven vehicles over muddy  travel roads, and in some parts, even  do it now. Today, nearly every  road is a railroad, for along it is  driven the automobile at railway  speed, and the concrete road is displacing the old muddy road, so becoming as important as the . ste-3l  railroad.  The good road enables the doctor  to get speedily in,touch with the emergency case of illness," or accident,  where time saves life. The good  road means travel,10in comfort to  those who use it, and so intercommunication between town and town,  individual and individual is made  easy, and as the post office system  of today allows millions to communicate easily and inexpensively by  means of the written word, so docs  the good road allow these millions  to meet in person. Distance is no  detriment, as long as the road la  good. , ,  People are invariably classified as  to their prosperity by the road within their gates. The rich man's abode  is always approached from,the front,  gates by smooth roads���������ugly, muddy  roads are shut .out,���������for the r.icli  man recognizes the value of comfort  and knows that a good road is ocm-'  fort.  Northern America has always beon  spoken of as a rich country. Canada  always prides itself.,on its' progress  and prosperity, but often the poor  road is allowed to occupy the placo  of the good road, all for. lack of u,  good mental road of thought and action.  Some, overlooking the mental  road, the use of which would answer*  their own argument, say: "Look at  the expense of building good roads."  They pass over .the profitable side  without thought, for all who think,  know that a' good road has' always  proved itself profitable, and never  too expensive, for what a good roa.l  saves in time to useful", individuals,  in machinery, repairs and breakages, in slow delivery, and all othe;-'  ills of poor roads, is more than  enough to balance the cost, and  show a profit besides.    -  Good roads mean healthy circulation. Poor roads mean clogged arteries. The wise individual always  keeps his body, which means his circulation, in good order, for he realizes it means life to him, and so wise  communities' do likewise with their  roads, for good roads are the life of  any community. WORK FOR GOOD  ROADS.  No country can afford to be without good roads, no individual either.  A good road programme means business for all, right from the time the  first sod is turned, in material and  labor.  Good roads mean better values  and new chances, for all. New inducements' for the hard pressed urban resident to become the happy  yeoman of the country-side. More  contented farmers, happier homes  and greater business. So why not  work for good roads?  . The public school represents tha  nation's great mental road building,  but it must always' leave an uncompleted job. It can only lay the  foundation for the completed mental  highway, leading to personal success,  which. depends for its final completion on the individual itself.  , Each man is his own road builder, and as with nations so it is with  men, both are known by- the roads  they build, the roads they travel.  Work with your neighbors to get  better roads for your district over  'which men, wagon, auto and rails  can travel, work with your'own mind  for the road of wider thought and accomplishment. Both route's are less  expensive, builded='wisely and well,  than the poor road of ignorance, of  mud, and their bqon companion, poverty.  Follow the leadf of those, who, in  Edmonton itself, are today urging  the value of good roads, to Alberta  and the Dominion.  atotwfti'MaigfEtfaggrBranniauhig  POULTRY A  FOOD  NOT  A LUXURY  ���������.Satisfactory Telephone Service  Telephone service embraces a variety of operation a;  the installation o.f telephones and changes-in location;  telephone'operating; maintenance of central office equipment, outside plant and telephone apparatus; 'accurate  and up to date, directory listings; billing; collecting'and  numerous other things that must be done to give service that will be complete and "satisfactory.  Notwithstanding our- aim to give the highest possible standard of.service, we realize that at times difficulties will arise. Usually they are quickly remedied. But  effects occur at time, which, in spite of watchfulness; are  not immediately detected.  Patrons will confer a favor if they will -advise u&  immediately of such occurrences.  By "Satisfactory service" we mean that the individual user shall be satisfied. -  British Columbia Telephone Company  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.  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  the 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 attention by chemists at various times,  Results of their researches have been  published from time to time. Analy  pumisneu  irum  niuc w  u������m<-.  "������������������������'������?,,,;  seB have been made of the flesh    of* children.  practically all kinds . of domestic  fowl and these 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 somewhat  less than in the other meats. Furthermore, the carcass of fowl can bo  used as soup stock, thus rendering  available a large amount of nourishment which would otherwise be IofjI.  and which in the case of other moata  is often discarded. The amount of  water is about the same in poultry  as in other meats 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 meats. As fats  furnish more heat per unit: weight  than proteins or carbohydrates and  since poultry meat is somewhat lower in fat than other meats its fuel  value . is correspondingly less. To  state this in another way, poultry  meat furnishes more tissue forming  but loss of the heat forming elements  and it must be 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, more  protein and the same proportion of  fat. Goose shows the lowest proportion of refuse ol! 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, Thin  has resulted to make goose of the  cheapest, most wholesome and nutritious foods' on the market. -Duck  contains 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  Alex. S. Ddncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P. 6. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. C.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock .SpecialistJ  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  % ock and their values.  Address  all  communications   to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C- J  Pompeii was destroyed by an eruption of saliva from the Vatican,  cooks   stnve.  Typhoid fever la prevented by fascination.  A vacuum is a large empty space  where the Pope lives.'  ' The climate is caused by hot and  cold weather.  <\\i  m  m  IMMSMHlilWiMa^^ <$lt  Tiijfi ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE  FIVE  jr\������    JQa*  B.C. Land Surveyoranl  Ctvil Engineer  Boom  0  Hart   Block,  Chilliwack  Box   423. CHILLIWACK  YarwoocS I Durrani  BARRISTERS and]  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   PDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  a  ALAN M. BHOK0VSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducled  SATISFACTION GUARANTEE!*  LIVE STOCK a Specially  P. 0.  Bo:: 94  1??otor^ot1^  Motorists, often wonder why their  tires blow out when the ca^ is  standing in the garage or being  driven along smooth pavements. The  fact is that tires frequently "do hot.  blow out at the time they aru injured! Often they run for several  hundred'or even a' thousand, miles  after being seriously bruised. The  cotton fibres, in the ruptured carcass  snap gradually, one by one. This  breaking continues, to weaken the  tire until the final- result in a blowout. f  The car owner,has' forgoten oftentimes all circumstances attending  the injury. Unlike the falling of a  building which is ordinarily preceded by creaking sounds and giving of  the walls, no" .warning is given to  the motorist until the blow out actually occurs. / Tire ��������� men. ' say the  principle" is much the same as wlien  an, axle of the' car breaks on a  smooth road. It may have'been half  broken for a long time, and h'.ve  even rusted ��������� before it finally gives  away.  When some object in the rop.d is  hit, drives sometimes wonder that  the tire does not blow out. But  they1 rarely remember these accidents' when the tire gives way hter.  Frequently such a blow-out is  blamed on a defective tire.  Guarding against tire bruises is  particularly important in the late fall  and winter. It is these bruises that  give the maximum of tire troubles  in the spring. The majority of  bruises' are not in running against  curbs and over sharp stones or  bricks, and over car tracks ' It pays  in safeguarding the tires" against  bruising to drive carefully especially   over  country   railroad  crossings.  MARKETING OF CANADIAN  FRUIT AND  VEGETABLES  "How do you like, my new  fr������������k?" asked Katie, when dressed,  for a dance."  /Its���������er���������quite simple," stammered the young man.  "Simple," she laughed. "Do you  know what it cost?. Do you know  that twenty of 'the best pound notes  wouldn't cover it?"  "Perhaps not," he said "but  thirty might���������if they were spread  out."  ��������� A brute is an imperfect beast. Man  is a perfect beast.  A blizzard is the inside of a hen.  A circle is' a round straight line  with a whole in the middle.  George Washington married Mary  Curtis and in time, became the  father of his country.  Sixty gallons make one hedgehog.  Constipatfon'sRe'rnedy  must come from nature. Celery  King is a mixture of medicinal  herns and roots that rids the syBr  tern of impurities in a gentle,  natural way. An old and well tried  remedy���������-30c and 60c packages.  A Salesman's Cough  irritates his customers���������and makeu  him inefficient and miserable.  Shiloh is the ideal remedy���������it is  not a bulky cough mixture  but a special formula proven successful for many years. A few  drops brings immediate relief.  30c, 60c and $1.20.  All druggists.  While fruit growing was a well established industry in the old or provinces of Canada' 25 years ago, thi  trade, particularly for export, was in  a most unsatisfactory state owing to  lack of packing and grading regulations. At that time certain commercial standards were used which var-'  ied with the season and the individual judgment of ��������� the packer,,,and as  a result all grade marks had becomj  meaningless to the trade. Over-facing was also, a common practise.  The returns from apple sales m-  Great Britain- reflected the lack of  confidence felt by buyers in Canadian  packs., '  .Realizing that as production in-'  creased and distribution ' extended,  standardization of packages and uniform grading regulations were necessary if the fruit industry was to be  permanently successful, the Department encouraged this marketing necessity, and as a result', "The Fruit.  Marks Act" was passed in '3 901, tho  Bill being introduced by Senator E.  D. Smith, a well known shipper of  the Niagara district. The Act made  it compulsory for all fruit packed in'  a closed package intended, for sale  to be marked with the name and address of tho packer, the variety of  fruit and the designation1 of grade,  'the grade mark used being optional  with the packer. It also provided a  penalty   for  overfacing.  The Fruit Marks Act hast b-3cn  amended from time to time lo meet  the growing needs of the industrv,  and the evolution of the, Act Is practically the history of standardization  so far as the fruit history of Canada  is concerned.< The Act now specified  ail grade marks that may be used.  defines the grades, contains regulations with respect to imported fruil,  the filling of'packages, and the sale  of im'maiu're or decayed fruit. It  also applies to open as well as closed packages', and provides standard  packages for practically all kinds of  fr.uit grown commercially" in Canada.  The specifications for , these . packages .having been carefully worked  out by growers', package- .,manufacturers and representatives of the  Fruit Branch/ Previous to the standardization the multiplicity of packages in use created unfair competition as well as being deceptive to  the consumer.  Immediately after the passing of  the Act it became evident that some  machinery would be provided for its  enforcement.' The . Minister of Ag-  griculture therefore , organized the  Fruit Division. With eight inspectors' in the fall of 1901* the inspection service, has developed at the request'of the industry until,    during  the season of 1921-22, over sixty inspectors were .employed, vorking  almost entirely among the growers  and packers, not only inspecting the  fruit as it was packed, but also giving instructions in the best methods  of picking, packing, grading and  shipping. 'In 1901-02, , 814 inspections were made," while in 1921-22  che staff inspected 21,473 shipments.  The first'power spraying demonstrations in Eastern Canada, were arranged by the Fruit Branch twenty  years ago, and since then the Branch  has co-operated with the provincial  department of agriculture in all educational work leading to improved  orchard practise and to better methods of picking, packing, storing, and  loading -fruit.  Packing demonstrations with all  kinds of fruit and all varieties of  packages' have been part of the work  of the Branch since its inception.  In 1904 the Department arranged for  a western box-packer to introduce  that-mcthod of, packing in Eastern  Cannda.' Such..'demonstrations have  been continued from time to time  until a fair proportion, of the east;1  ern crop is now .being bcxed, although the barrel continues . to bo  tho pop.ular container in t;iat .territory. , .,,  '"Another factor in successful marketing is reliable information as to  source of supply and market conditions. Owing to' the perishable nature of fruits, its was recognized that  crop estimates and market intelligence should be included in the activities of the Branch. In 1905 the  distribution of a Monthly Crop Report was commenced, showing conditions in the commercial fruit,- districts, crop prospects and .. market  values in Canada and competing  countries.- This bulletin also includes notes on transportation matters and other items' affecting direct-'  ly or indirectly'the marketing of  fruits  and vegetables.  Since 19T4 a 'Telegraphic Market  News Letter has been issued seini-  .weekly throughout the marketing  season. ��������� This is published simultaneously at Middleton, N. S., Ottawa,  Ont., Winnipeg, Man., .and Vancouver, B. C. It contains prices telegraphed by members of the staff in  the marketing centres from'Halifax  to Vancouver and, during the export  season, the prices' paid on the large  markets of the United Kingdom as  cabled direct by the Canadian Fruit  Trade '.Commissioner in Liverpool;  also the wholesale markets in several-large centres of the United States  The .necessity 'for a special Fruit  Trade Commissioner in Great Britain was urged by the Fruit'.Branch  for many -years.! , The appointment  ���������was made, in 1916, .and the ;"result  has been that " Canadian '��������� exporters  have secured unprejudiced criticism  and valuable information as to the  ���������best method of meeting the , market  requirements of the United Kingdom  and Europe.  To deal with the many complex  problems arising in connection witn  both domestic and export transportation division was added to the  jorancix, in 1917, with the result that  the co-operation of the carrying companies was secured in improving  uie service for the transportation of  fruits and vegetables'. There has  been a gradual evolution of transportation facilities during the "past  few years which has made possible  the distribution of the Canadian  fruit crop from the , producing  centres to the most distant markets,  thus in' a measure keeping pace with  the development of the industry.  Special experiments have been mane  to 'determine the' proper types of  cars to be used under refrigeration,  ventilation and heating; the proper  method of loading cars, and the best  niethod of handling in transporca-  tation the different kinds of fruits.  Valuable information has' been gathered and many , improvements have  ;been brought about by the co-operation between Uiis division and ' the  carriers.  - With the improvement in grading,  packing and, marketing, due to the  enforcement of "The Fruit Marks  Act," with the development of cooperative packing and marketing,  large lots of uniform quality, grade  and variety to ,be placed on the market, and with the advancement made  in ' transportation conditions, ' the  commercial fruit industry in Canada is in good shape to face the period of general trade depression  which is the result of reaction after  the war years.  The Fruit Branch has encouraged  the establishing of pre-cooling- plants  in producing district for handling1  tender fruit in refrigerator cars.has  made it' possible to, move safely  British Columbia fruits of all kinds  tfas,far east as the Atlantic .Coast,  while Ontario berries, peaches and  other soft fruits'are being-landed in  perfect condition on the Prairie  ^markets. ,  .  Legislation  ;1901���������iThe Fruit Marks Act passed  , requiring name    and    address "of  " packer, the variety of    the    fruit  .and a grade mark to be placed.on  i   "every closed package of fruit pack-  ,    ed for sale, and that the    face or  '    shown surface be a fair represen7  i    tation of the contents of the package.     Grade marks  to    designate  \    the quality of the fruit    were optional.  :^L902���������Act .     amended     , providing  ;    grade marks No. 1 or. "XXX" and  ' " No.,'2' or "XX" and No. 3 ,or "X:m  The first quality only was defined.  CANADIAN LEADERS URGE OPEN GATE TO WORTHY IMMIGRANTS  Two family home in Venice an llalior,  seiiemenr m northern <-  ��������� Alberla'    "r^z^.^..^.,:.^  Va'       *  tt'l>���������" v.���������***''mj^".*."��������������������������� 'V*   .^".. *!'?���������* -'���������Vr*.*l'Xw^fc**..*M������������������.tf-rtft/i>iiviV'.'.oj&iY*'���������l,,!���������f���������������**���������,fl^,���������**���������������������������������������������      ���������������, *yi *,w.*7% >.*.viij������ ..  ���������������&���������-. families .  I||S;;. livp in ihe  :||pj$ Italian  tf|������|&':J\, farmer.?  j-v-  ej^iijj  '���������������:'#.'���������&*!���������#*  Fajrin buildun^s and fuel  supply ofpear of T?as5jat\  selllers m southern .Manitoba  In pre-war days immigration  (flowed toward America from the  four ends of the earth. This tide  iwas dammed by the war and its  (resumption retarded by after-war  conditions. Canada erected legislative barriers as to quantity, quality  land  kind.  Canadian leaders now declare  fthat so far as Canada is concerned  ���������the barriers must be raised and  [immigration encouraged. Lord  Shaughriessy, under whose administration as its president, the Canadian Pacific Railway performed  miracles of colonization and development for Canada, says: "We  imust have immigration, We have  ihad very little since 1914. On the  contrary, I am afraid we have lost  somewhat. Then, after the war. the  jnatural feeling, that .grew'out of the  ���������war encouraged the placing of restrictions on immigration that have  fegen   most   disastrous   in  theix  r&-  A personally conducled C PRJarvd party arrmn������  al 51 John   M E>. from Ireland  suits. We must have settlers from  nil over the world, not artisans. buf  men who will go out on our land  to our forests and to our fisheries  and help to develop these resource*  There must be an insistent dom''"<  upon Parliament to pass -legisit tier  that will open the doors to them "  a reasonable extent arid will permiv  them to come in.,"  No man in Canada knows bette'  than Lord Shnughnessy what th-  immigrants of various countries  have contributed to the Dominion''  wealth   .and    welfare.    There    ar<  thriving colonies of UkrcMans,  'olo.s. Hrnjrarians, Swiss, Dutch,  Scandinavians and Welsh, in addition to many of these nationa'ities  that have been m^rcred into mixed  'ommunities. Between 1900 *rd  1915, Canada absorbed 256,942 immigrants from the Central Powers  rind less than 100 have come in during the succeeding years. Canada  realizes the value of worthy immigrants, no matter whence their  origin, and the first "tens are being taken to open her gates to all-  such.  1906���������In the revised Statutes of>Can  ada The Fruit Marks' Act, togeth- -  er with other    Acts    relating    to  fruit and fruit packages, was codified as Part IX of the Inspection  - and Sale Act.  1907-8���������The Act was amended limiting the grade marks that might ���������'  be used to numerals, No. 1, No. 2 ^  and No. 3. ,The No. 2 grade was ',  defined. The, use of a" "Fancy,  grade was' also permitted, this ,  grade requiring practically perfect  fruit. [  1913���������An amendment was made,  covering the application of the-,  Act to imported fruit, the kinds of"  fruit to which it was applicable, to:',  ' be prescribed by the Governor in"  Council.  1918���������Amendments were made eliminating the Fancy    grade, ..which  had proved impracticable, and pro-;  viding for a "Domestic" grade in  addition to No. 1, No. 2 and._''. No.  3.    Provision was also majle  ,for-  the marking    of    open    packages  with' the name and address; of the  packer, the proper marking of rc-k  packed fruit and of packages used;(  a second time; it was also made an;'<  offence to pack, immature fruit of-;  certain specified kinds, and diseas-,-|  ed fruit.    A    provision was    also;  .made requiring that fruit packages,-  must be well and ' properly filled^  at shipping point.    The regulation.'  with respect to ' over-facing    was'.;  also made more stringent!, and stan;.  dard packages' were prescribed for;  practically all fruits    grown com-.;  mercially in Canada. '   -  1920���������Further, necessary amend-,,  ments.in connection with"' pack-^'  ages were adopted.  1922���������In recognition of a . wide-.;  spread demand from    the    potato..;  ���������   and onion industries for-., grading''  legislation,    the    Department "arranged a conference of-representatives of those " industries "to meet  in Ottawa, in February, 1920,    to  consider the advisability:of providing  federal grades., ,'   Recommendations were made" by    the ' Con-,  ference with respect to the, grad-. ,  ing and^marking'of these-products'  ��������� and the sale of. vegetables by  weight, and The Roots' Vegetables  Act, prepared in accordance' witlt-  the wishes of that conference, was  passed by Parliament- in 'June,  1922.. This, legislation has, been  placed with the Fruit'Branch for  enforcem-enlt.���������G. E. Mcintosh,  Commissioner.   . .? -'.,  JASPER PARK-IS  BEING DEVELOPED  VANCOUVER, Jan.*' 9.^-Great improvements will 'be made in' Jasper  .Najtional , Park���������Canada's /.largest  playground���������during ""the ������������������ 'j'coining'  summer, according to Colonel May-  nard Rogers, park superintendent;  who was a visitor in Vancouver' -'ref-  gently. ' .���������-'������������������������  The Chalet at Lac Beauvert, which  last year had accommodation - for  eighty-four guests, is being enlarged  to' hold 300; Colonel Rogers' states;  A considerable amount of. road, and  trail construction will also.; be undertaken during the summer season.  Two survey parties are now put  choosing a route for the EdmontonT  Jasper Park Highway. This', 230-  mile road will be-, complete within  three years, he believes. .    ���������  From Edmonton the abandoned G.  T P. grade will be utilized in making the road. Inside the park the  choice of route ��������� lies between . the  north and south ,bank of the Athabasca River.  The whole idea which is being  worked out under Colonel Rogers is  to keep the park as nearly as possible in its natural state'. .No great  hotels ' where dressing for dinner  and smart dances are the feature;  will be built. Rather the government will erect a series of chalets,  where the simple life will be led.  We want the park to be a place  of rest and recreation,", said Colonel.  Rogers. "It is no holiday for society people to go to some place where  they must be constantly decking  themselves out in trappings of civilization."  Under the aegis of Agnes Laut.  noted Canadian author, a colony of  professional people has been established in the park. This will be no  refuge for the long-haired parlor  Bohemian, but a camp where hardworking men and women of the  learned professions may go to rest  and receive inspiration, Colonel Rogers declares.  Jasper Is the largest national park,  game preserves and- wild bird.sanctuary in the world, according to Colonel Rogers. It embraces 440 square  miles of varied scenery of a magnificent character.      ^  Its fame is spreading abroad and t  next summer will witness a tremendous influx of tourists, he believes.  Last summer limited accommodation  made it necessary to turn back many  travellers who wished to spend a  short time amid nature's beauties,  lis stcitss*  Colonel Rogers commanded the  9th Battalion, 1st Canadian division.  When this unit was broken up in  England he was declared too old for  active service and was kept on training work in England during the war.  KAMLOOPS, Jan. 10.���������Ex-Aid. J.  R. Colley was on Monday elected  mayor of the city of Kamloops, succeeding Mayor S. C. Burton! who ha3  held the office for the last threfl  terms.  f  1 if  BBBBxmasBmi tfKfi ABBOTWOKD POS% ABBOT^FOKB, 8. a  E GIVE YOU  Always prompt, polite service al this,market.  Such attention natu'raJly go with the fine qualities of meats which we sell.  S.F.WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   4lt  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  otsro  This jstore 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  ihem.\ .-. ,-v;  / solicit a pari of your patronage for 1923.  ,",-    I J, SPARROW    V    ,  Essendene Avenue ABBOTSFORD, B. C/  PERSONALS  -, The Ladies' Aid met in the Presbyterian Church on Wednesday afternoon with a splendid attendance.  /Arrangements' were discussed for  the holding of a "Burns 'Night" as  near the 25th of January as possible.  Mrs'. Coutts, Mrs. Ryall and Mrs.  Downie are on the entertainment  ���������committee and- further particulars  will be announced later.  A. meeting.of the Abbotsford St.  Andrews and Caledonian Society  was held in the Masonic Hall on Saturday .evening. The chief business  of the evening was to discontinue  any arrangements being made for the.  holding of a "Burns Night" so as the  Ladies' Aid could go" ahead with ' :i  concert. General business was also  transacted.   ' '     '���������  Mr.- A. George is very    busy flies'-)  ' days campaigning, prior to the elections'.       He is running    against    J  Frith as councillor in    Ward. I., Sumas   Municipality. .  Congratulations   to     Victor    Eby,  who    has    successfully   passed    the  Junior, graduation  class  of     the  B  C. - University at the    Christmas Examinations.  Mr. Fred Sutherby underwent an  operation in Vancouver this week,  and Is progressing nicely. Mr. Frank  Sutherby, of Ladner is here taking  care of the ranch and the stock.  ' The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church will hold a sale of home  cooking on Saturday aftenoon, in tlm  store recently occupied by Brakmen-  Ker Milling Co. in the Gazley Block,  Mr." Toller Sr. of Alberta is visiting his son, Mr. Wm. Toller.  The Misses' Steede have returned  home from,a ten day' holiday spent  at White-Rock.  A number of young friends were  pleasantly entertained at a joHy  party at -the home of Maurice Brydges on Thursday evening.  Mr. Neil, McLeod of Hammond is  the guest of his sister, Mrs. C. L.  Miller.  On Friday evening, January 26t!i,  a masquerade dance will be given  in the Abbotsford Theatre in ai<\  of the fund for the gramophone for  the M.-S.-A. Hospital. Mrs. Harrop  will be the hostess of the evening  and the prizes will be given by the  hospital staff. The services of West-  lands Orchestra have been secure]  for the dance.  Mrs. W. Roberts entertained a  few friends and neighbors on Wednesday evening, when cards and  music were enjoyed,  Miss Eleanor Peck is the guest'of  Mr. and Mrs. Quinn of Vancouver.  Mrs. Dan Smith is visiting in Von-  couver this week.  On Friday evening, Mrs. E.  Hunt entertained a few friends in  honor of her daughter Vera, who  was home for the holidays from Bar-  Tie,-'B/- C. where she is teaching  school.  Miss Gilley of New Westminster  has accepted the situation as teacher of the entrance class and seniors  four grades in the Abbotsford  Superior school. This is the room  recently taught by Miss Manning.  Mr. A. George, president of. ;the  Abbotsford Poultry Association has  been nominated as candidate from  this district to run for election on  the Board of Directors of the B. C.  Poultry   Co-operative   Exchange,     a  convention of which will be held in  Vancouver in,February.  Miss A. Currie, chief operator in  the, Abbotsford telephone office,  spent the week-end in  Vancouver.  There was a good attendance at  the regular practise of the Abhors-  ford Brass Band held last Tuesday,  and the members look forward to a  very  progressive year.  Mr. B. Gladwin was a visitor in  Vancouver  during  the  week.  Mrs. Gillis and son, J. Gillis, of  Vancouver were the week-end guests  of Mrs'. A. McPhee.       n  Dr. Swift is having' a radiophone  installed by Mr. A. Lee of Vedder  Mt. It is "expected to be completed  on Monday.  The many friends of Miss Annte  McPhee, who has been training far  a nurse in the Vancouver General  Hospital, will be pleased to' learn  that, she is --progressing favorably  after having undergone an operation last Monday evening, Miss Florence McPhee has gone to Vancouver  to nurse her sister. .   .  Among those who returned to  Vancouver to attend school or University at the beginning of the we-;k  were, Victor Eby, Elsie McPhee.  Margaret McCrimmon, Naomi McPhee, James Pernoski and Claivr  Tretheway.  Mrs. McCormick of Mission City  was the guest of Mrs. H. Gibson on  Monday.  Mr. W. S. Hill-Tout, president of  the Abbotsford Fruit Growers Association, attended a meeting of the B.  C. Berry Growers Association held  in the Yorkshire Building in Vancouver on Monday.  Mr. Joe Laughtori of the staff cf  the Royal Bank of Canada has been  transferred to New Westminster and  left Abbotsford on Tuesday evening.  Mr. Ben Brown of the Yale Road  entertained a number of friends at  a party at his home on Monday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McKinnon have  returned from a visit to Victoria.'1  Mr. Kenneth Griffiths has gone to  Cultus Lake where he has accepted  a position.  Mrs. T. C. Coogan visited Belling-  ham on Wednesday.  Rev. W. 'Robertson attended a  meeting of the Presbytery held in  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mr. L. H. Farrow of.Central Park  moved to his ranch here last week.  Mrs. McDowall and tv/o daughters  who spent the Christmas holidays in  Victoria have returned to Abbotsford..  The girls guard team of Abbotsford Review No. 20 W. B. A. of the  Maccabees held drill practise at the  home of the Commander, Miss F. E.  Tretheway, on Tuesday evening.  During the evening the girls were  returned to Abbotsford and are the  pleasantly entertained with' muaic  and later refreshments were served.  ANNOUNCEMENT  We wish to announce that Dr.  Charles Pritts, Graduate Optometrist  will be at Hendrickson Pz-os. Jewelry Store, Sumas, Wn., overy day owing to his increase in business there.  Eyes scientifically examined. Glasses  of all kinds properly fitted, also  broken lenses duplicated' Examination   free.   Satisfaction   guaranteed.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Howells of  Glen Valley were visitors in town  last Saturday.  A nice new'stock .of Wall Paper  has come 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  Mt. Lehman Locals  A number of men who had attended a very interesting I.B.S.A. lectu.-a  at Clayburn in an auto' on Wednesday  evening, found it necessary to leave  the car a mile from Glover and walk  the remaining five-'miles home.  There arc some people old-fashed enough yet to admit you cannot  depend upon theaut'or. as much as  upon the horse. c  Among those who have lost their  -horses this winter from "Blind Staggers" near Mt. Lehman, are    Mr. A.  Tucker and Mr. C. H. Herron.'  Even though the evening was ushered in with a steady down-pour of  rain, and the roads '-were in a very  poor condition, about one hundred  turned out to hear Mr. G. R. Pollock  of the International Bible Students'  Association in the Matsqui. public  hall on Tuesday, Jan. 9th.  Mr. Pollock is a clear, logical  and forceful speaker and gave a,  scriptural examination of the.  momentous events of our most wonderful day, giving help and comfort,  to many. Much inteest was manifested and literature requested.'  *���������^J^i*atmmm* ,  Our bread comes as  regularly as the sun,  freshly baked for you  eacJi morning, and  .brings health and  strength to all who,  eat it.  Patronize the bread   made   in Abbotsford and  keep the money a'l home. ,  Baker's.bread keeps the cook smiling   ,  ALBERT LEE, Baker and, Grocer  HOPLAR*LOCALS  The fine Community Hall, wind,  has just been completed was officially opened here at 8 p. m. Friday evening, by Reeve A. McCallum, of  Matsqui. Mr': N.- Hill, retiring  president of the, Abbotsford Boar.i of  Trade'and Mr. F. J. R. .Whitchelo,  the newly elected president, also,  gave  addresses.       '���������������������������'"  At nine o'clock a grand masquerade dance was commenced and enjoyed, a four piece orchestra rendering the music. This community  hall has been built practically by  volunteer labor, Mr. John Duncan  and Mr. T. D. Smith having assisted  a great deal, and to whom much  credit is due. ,   '      -'"  Poplar residents are looking forward to forthcoming elections with  wide interest and are reminded as  the time draws hear to bear in mind  the state of the roads during the  past year. l-  The expectations are that a joint  ratepayers rassociation will be forn-  ed'in Poplar district, which will include the end of Wards 1 and 3i  The school concert which was  postponed . at Christmas is to take  place-within the next two weeks,  the date to be arranged later.  Nominations for  the Fraser Valley  Matsqui.  For Reeve���������Alex.'- McCallum and  William Merryfield.  For Council���������Ward One; A R.  Gledhill and A. F. Weleh; Ward  Two, Peter Keay and N. D. Morrison; Ward Three, James Higginson  and John Mutch; Ward Four, C.  O'D. Bell and W. Elliott.  For School Board���������Richard Owen  and Alfred Tracey (two year term,  acclamation); , James Carmichael  (one year term, acclamation).  For Police Commissioner���������John  Catto and George Sa'tchell (one .to  be elected):  Sumas;  For Reeve���������James! Cook and J.  L. Atkinson.  For Council���������Ward One,. A.  George and James Frith; Ward  Two, E. Austin and J. Starr; Ward  Three, Edgar Boley.OaccI.); Ward  Four, A. C. Lamson.'ifaccl.).  For School Board,���������J. Starr, W.  Fadden and J. W. Winson (two to  be elected).  ���������Mission.  For Reeve���������R. E. Knight CAccl.)  For Council���������J. B. Cade, Richard  H. Clarke, J. W. Doyle, J. E. Jackson, Thomas Thompson, W. H.  Wren.���������-(Four to be elected.)  For School Board���������rJ. M.Cox, W.  J. Clark, J. Lampard, J. B. .Millar,  J. Jackson and T. H. Northcote.-���������  (Three to be elected.)  Port Coquitlani  For Mayor���������Arthur-1 Mars and A.  W. Keith. '?-....  Council���������Tom Routley, R. C. Gal-  er, Joe Morrison, L.; Hookham, U.  Smith, G. Gartlett, T. ��������� Osborn and  Dr. Sutherland. . -  For  School  Board-r-G.  Bartlett.  iFor     Police     Commissioner���������G.  Bartlett.  Fraser Mills.  For Reeve���������Dr. R. H. Scott    (ac-  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Moiloy lo Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  ,���������va  Abbots.fiord  'THE STORE OF SATISFACTION  Macaroni; pk'g :i~j<i  Beets, 12 lbs. for..: :..2~><-  Turnips, 10 lbs. for- 2o-::  Brussel Sprouts, a lb. '.' 25c'-  Sweet Potatoes, 4 lbs 2.'u?,  Celery, a head  -..lOo*  Pork and Beans, a tin  10c  Pink Salmon, a tin    lu.-'  Wethey's Mince,Meat, pkg. 20(:  Sun Maid- Raisins, 15 oz.,  a Pkg IScJ  Quaker Brand Tomatoes',,  a tin   loo,  We Deliver Goods lo any part of the town  Phone.55 * Phone 55  clamation)..  For Council���������G. G. Stewart, J.  Wright, J. Simpson, W. H. Campbell   (acclamation).  For School Board���������J. Simpson and  G.  G.  Stewart  (acclamation).  For ' Police Commissioner���������J.  Simpson   (acclamation).'  Kent (Agassiz).  For Reeve���������J. A. H. Morrow  (Accl.)  For Council���������Ward One, James  Duncan and Percy 6. Leman; Ward  Two, R. H. Cameron and William  Clark; Ward Three, Duncan McRae:  Ward Four, Robert Hamilton; Ward  Five, J. A. McRae.  For School Board���������Frank Beas-  ley, Thomas E. Court, William Green  A. A. Mac'Donald and George Nich-  olls.  (Three to be elected.)'  For Police Commissioner���������Robert  Hamilton and Archibald S. Nicholl  (Accl.).  Maple Ridge.  For Roeve���������John Mcfver.  For Council���������Ward One, J. A.  Brooks; Ward Two, John B. Martyn,  Ward Three; G. J. Watt and Capr.  A. B. Hodges; Ward Four, C. J. Hil-  der;  Ward Five, H. S. Blois.  For School Board���������IT. S. Blois, T  Davidson   (accl.)  For Police Commissioner���������R. Mo-  Arthur and J. Lilley (accl.)  Pitt  Meadows.  For Reeve ��������� William J. Park  (Accl.).  For Council���������-Robert Stewart;-,  John Stewart. Cecil R. Woolridge,  Joshua J. Tully, William Richardson,  Charles Fenton, Robert H. Sharpe,  Frank V. Harris and John Blaney.  School Board���������-Frank V. Harn'F,  J. J. Tully (Accl.).  For Police Commissioner���������D. Mc-  Tavish (Accl.).  Port Moody.  For  Mayor���������Perry D. Roe, accla  mation.  For Council���������W. Hindle, John W."  Jones, W. T. Johnston, A. E. Maud,  Manuel Paulson, ,A. T. Richardson.  R. J. Thurston.  For School Board���������Manuel Paulson   (acclamation).  For Police Commissioner���������William Hindle (acclamation)  MILD PROTEST TO  COME  FROM  BRITAIN  LONDON, Jan. 10.���������Great Bril-  ���������tain has been informed of France's  plans for occupation, and understands the United States has been  similarly advised.  Three questions were before Premier Bonar Law and his ministers  to-day, it is learned:  1. What form a mild British protest to France should take.  2. Wether British troops should  be maintained on the Rhine.  'i. Whether this country should  continue its representations on tho  reparations commission and the  council of ambassadors.  PREPARrNG FOR THE  HONEY CROP FOR 1023  With the bees all fed and packed  away in winter quarters, the beekeeper who would make the moat  use of his time and labour in the  apiary next season willvdo well .to  make all the preparation.-* -possible'  before the active season commences  and the long winter months offer an  Mrs,   Milsted,  grand-daughter  this week.  Sr.  and  visited  her    little-  Vancouver  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at .Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar. ,  tJtf ,w:  ���������.,-. .    1--U -  - .....^-- '���������!.���������.! ���������  umtwutu^MwiffWin  wWMWumiwiijrPii

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