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The Abbotsford Post 1922-01-20

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 .'J  aP0!  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol.XXIIL, No. 8   _- .,.'ji  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.  FRIDAY,'JANUARY 20, 1922.  $1.00 per Year  DON'T STOP the  CLOCK to keep  IT   FROM-  ' Wearing  OUT--  You Can .Stop the Clock\but-tlie  time goes'on' Just the same. You  merely don't .got information, a-  bout the hours.        ���������   '  You can do the fsnme in business. , -        c  You can' stop your advertising.     . ' ' ���������  Business goes right on"  just  tjio  same���������perhaps    right    on"  past your door'to1 tho other fellow  up" street," or to  the mail  order houses: '  The Abbotsford Brass Band  will furnish you wit'll music on  the 27th; while an Adv. in this'  Paper is a . business-getter for  your'store.    Try both.  DEFER' FORMING BRANCH  FOR  FHAS.I3U  VALLEY  > Representatives of the ten locals  of (he Retail Merchants' Association  scattered throughout '.the Lower  Fraser Valley yesterday,, .afternoon  provisionally adopted, the, resolution  calling for the formation'or''a Eraser  Valley branch, which, will be   subject  1   ,;*' i   '  ANNUAL   It 10POUT  OF  OIIUItCIF  ti -4       *  IS GIVJHN  ��������� The  ing of  annual  tlie  (g-ngregational  I'Vbshyt'erian church  held-'on 'Monday^vening, Jautiaiy  There was a  meet-  was  9.  attendance of mcmbersj'and adheionrs. After dovoUojiril,slices conducted by  tho minister'ho vt&s asked to preside.  representative  The Printer  MISSION CITY ~  AUXILIARY PREPARES: TO  PROVIDE LINEN  FOR HOSPITAL  The ��������� annual meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary to the . Hospital  Board was held in the Bank of Montreal 'Chambers on Wednesday, with  .a good attendance. In the absence  of the. president, Mrs. H. Fraser.  through illness, the first .vice-president, Mrs. J. L.. Preston, presided.  Mrs. \V. H. fadden, Whatcom Road,  was elected in place of Mrs. Bell, Mt.  Lehman, who found she was unable  to attend. All the.officers were reelected by acclamation and with enthusiasm. The purchasing committee reported that they had asked for  tenders for linen supplies and that  these tenders, would be dealt with at  the next meeting.-'The executive officers were to see to the cutting of  the linen supplies and the ladies were  asked ,to do the sewing and all who  could assist were to hand in their  names, by phone or otherwise, to  Mrs. Preston, Mrs. McMenemy or to  any of the committee. On account of  the many entertainment functions  arranged during February, it was  decided to defer any further entertainments until March, when something maybe arranged for.  Mrs. Wm. Good is home from St.  Paul's hospital, Vancouver, where  she underwent a surgical operation  ���������which was- quite successful.   ,     v-  Mrs. W. Robertson has received  the sad intelligence/of the death of  her sister, Mrs'. (Dr.) Galloway of.  Beaverton, Ontario, who passed away  after a long illness. Mrs. Robertson  visited her a few weeks .ago.  to ratification or cancellation at a The pastor read"'the report of the ses-  moetlngto he held at.Mission City on ,sion, which showed that thirteen new  Wednesday;''., February 22. ''Although '  the majority, of the deltgates favored  the establishment of the first group  in'the province, few were willing to  accept tho responsibility of obligating their respective locals to an organization which would be in control  of affairs throughout the country districts and were more in line wit.li tho  suggestion that the deliberations  cf the . session be referred back to  the locals foi' further discussion'.  Commencing, with a luncheon at  the Russell Hotel, where Mayor J. J:  Johnston and President 'Ross Smith  of the New Westminster Retail-Merchants' Association welcomed the  delegates to the city, a full discussion of the present status of the retail merchants through the Valley  was entered into at the Board ot  Trade rooms, where-some interesting  addresses were delivered. ''  Mr. J.T.    Crowder,    president of  the B. C. Board,; R. M. A.,    occupied  thechair in the absence of Mr. G. H.  McRobbie,"' and-      Miv   \George    S.  Hougham" acted as    secretary.    -Mr.  Ernest Welsh   gave, an- interesting  italk. on "Credit    Reporting .and Col-  ; lections," the discussion on this being taken up by. .Mayor. Ashwell and..  *A\~Kh(Jxtof' KHiIIHW-aek-,-;-an d-~ - Stan 1 ey,  Ross of New Westminster:  Discuss Smuggling  "Smuggling, and the    Necessity of  Better Inspection"    formed   a    topic  which opened the eyes of    many of  the delegates present on the manner  in which Canadian    residents    have  formed the habit of beating the country out of customs    dues.    Mr. F   J.  R. Whitchelo started the ball rolling."  on this subject when he    slated that  thirty to forty per cent, of the goods  brought into his country entered free  of duty.   The Sumas'   merchants <are'  not at all backward to this method of  evading duty payments some of them  he averred, having    gone to    the expense of fitting up ladies'    dressing  rooms wtiere string, pins    and other  "what-nots" are    provided in    order  that purchases may be    stowed away  on the person, far fr4$& the    prying-  eyes of the officials.    The    remedy  thought Mr. Whitchelo would be for  the transfer of officials from one- station to another after a certain peiiod  and also^ the    appointment of, more  women inspectors.  Mr. E. Hardie, White Rock, supported the Abbotsford business man  when he stated that the traffic worked a hardship on Canadian merchants, while Mr. Barge, a former  immigration official, declared that  the government did not back up the  efforts of the officers.  Tax Is Proposoed  ��������� "The need of co-operation between  retailers and producers in the Fraser  Valley," was well handled by Mr. J.  T. Crowder, while the inroads' of the  mail order houses was taken up by  Mr. E. Ford of North Bend. Mr.  Reynolds of Spuzzum believed that  the mail order houses should be taxed to an extent commensurate with  the business done. By this means  the province and districts would    bt  mn"i"'"uiuiiummng aummmmrningmnnmimjmiuiitdj  All Birds Trapnested  Won at   Vancouver Show,   January 1922,  First Cock,   First and   Sixth Hen,   First Pen  Special for Best Male, Special for Best Female  Fifth Cockerel.  A 'limited   number of   Hatching   Eggs for.  sale, $15.00 per hundred; $3.00.per setting.  J. L PRESTON'  ARCADIA POULTRY FARM  members hart beeihroceivod by certifi  cato-aiid six by,-profession of    J'aich.  The memberships-oil stands now    at  about seventy-five.    There was a net  gain of thirteen ji'ew members.. There  were eleven baptisms of children.and  one adult. ( "During the   year    three  had ��������� been    removed by    death    and  some had left,.tlie'bounds of the congregation.    ' "'.EnT-ouraging       reports  wore road by Mr������ C. A, . Ryall    and  M'l-s. ,McM'euemy,':;ror tlie .Ladies'' Aid,  who had placed.;.hew   pews   in   the  church and made, .necessary repairs  at the .manse, "^report of the Worn:  en's Missionary'\Sbciety,' prepared. by  the secretary, JVIi>' E. Ryall, was read  showing a'good/interest on the part  of the. few    members.    The    Sunday  school report was]given '\y the secretary, Mrs. Groat,'/which showed a successful year _ hi attendance    and    in  finances.    Mr. A."McCallum gave the  report on, the1 - offerings to the missionary budgets which amounted    to  $122.    Mrs. J." K:' McMenemy, treasurer of the ' church    gave the report  which was encouraging -but, not    altogether   -saLisfactpry. as    there 'was  some1;misunderstanding between  the  congregation and\thevmissionary committee.,, which jvyill -.bej.further cqnsid-;  ered"by'tlie'Hjba!*^  newly constituted.'  As much    money  was raised .in 1921'. as in    an&   year  in the past.    The officers for the new  year were then elected. 'As.   managers, to fill two vacancies,    Mr.    R.  Steiss and Mr.- A. Thomson were elected.    The board will now consist of  Messrs. A.  McCallum, W. W.  Groat,  J. K. McMenemy, C. Wallace and G.  A. McKay, who is at present incapacitated and Mrs. I-T. Fraser    and Mrs.  J.  K.   McMenemy.  Mir. A. McCallum was re-elected  leader of the choir and superintendent of tha Sunday School. Mr. J.  A.-McGowan was re-elected auditor.  si^s^KsitfA^  Ralhmore's Orchestra, will supply lhe Dance Music.  PERSONALS  O LVNYK���������MAXYMON KO  A quiet wedding was solemnized at  the Manse on Saturday evening, January 14th, when Mr. John Olynyk  and Miss Emma Maxymonko were  united in marriage. Rev. W. Robertson officiated.  WOMEN'S   AUXILIARY  HOLDS  DIUVE FOR HOSPITAL  Mrs. Hartford,'now" "of Vancouver,  spend the week-end with her sister,  Mrs. Whitchelo. '   ,  Miss Fisher of Vancouver spent the,  week-end at the home of Mrs. Ferris.  M'r.'and'Mrs. Dan Emery and Mr".  and Mrs.0 Irwin .of Vancouver, formerly cf Abbotsford, recently spent  several days in town with friends.  i^.Alr.^and/^Mrs^,JJona'ltli- ^Fraser - ol  Juneau; Alaska, "have arrived-in'~Ab-  Ibotsford   to  reside.  Mrs. J. A. McGowan and Mrs. it,.  A. Barrett spent several days in  Vancouver this-week.  -Mrs'. Brown of Vancouver is the  guest of- here brother and sister, Mr.  and Mrs. A.* Mclnnes.  On Monday evening a very successful whist drive and dance was.  given under the auspices of the  Women's Auxiliary "to the Matsqui-  Sumas-Abbotsford Hospital, in , the  Masonic hall., The ^hostessed for the  occasion were Mrs. '(Dr.)' T. A. Swift <?  and Mr,s. E. Barrett. Nineteen1 tables'  of military whist were played," the  first, prizes ,being won by the playeia  at the table representing "China."  Consolation prizes were awarded to  "Argentine" players. . After, refreshments were served, Mrs'. .Barrett  (violin) and. Mr.-Morgan furnished  -music for the--dancer whiclujnany en- ,  ���������joyed.       .        -r    !���������  - f      ~-j..--.--* "'������������������   ���������*.-,���������  Don't forget    the.   Band,  Concert'-  and dance'to be given by"the Abbots-' ,  ford District Band in the new theatre-  on Friday, January 27th.    ^ .     *;   ��������� ��������� i ������������������  Services will be held in. St. Matft-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev'. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  LULJtJtiiuiiU)i\hv'!"'ti(ll!fr!n^  The Agricultural Association will  hold their annual, meeting in a few  days. Chief business, election of officers for -coming year.  protected to a certain" extent.      He  claimed   that-Eaton's and Simpson's,  with branches    throughout    Ontario,  and the    prairies,    employed a-  low  scale non-union.class' of labor.  Mr. H. S. Stevenson; president ot  the Victoria branch, when speaking  on the subject of whether a Fraser  Valley branch " should be formed,  stated that he was present to "look  over the land." There was a similiar  movement on foot-in Victoria to form  a Vancouver Island group of R. M. A  locals. He was not in favor of it  until he knew more about it. Mr.  Ross Smith also stated that he had  an open mind in respect to the  scheme, but that- if it were adopted,  he would, support it.-���������'��������� It was finally  decided to leave the question open  until tlie Mission City meeting of  February  22.       ^  Those present .at the afternoon  session were: J. T. Crowder, Mayor  J. H. Ashweil, Chilliwack: A ' Knox,  White Rock; W. R. -Barge," ' White  Rock: A. E. Balm.er, White Rock,  W. E. Ford, North Bend; E. A! Lane,  New Westminster;- Daryll H. Kent,  Vancouver; John M. Spencer, Agassiz; E. A. Welsh, C. A. Welsh, F.  Hurndall,- O. H. Jacobson, Ross  Smith, J. L. Mercer, F. Oxenbury,  D. Mckenzie, H. *M. Welsh, A. H.  Thomas, New Westminster; J. C.  Leaman, Fraser Mills; E. T. Match-  ett, Port Haney; G. J. Baker, Lad-  ner; E. L. Berry,/ Ladner; H. S.  Stevenson, Victoria; W. Leal, Victoria; H. Reynolds, Spuzzum; F. J. Jt.  Whitchelo, Abbotsford; B. 13. Smith,  Port Hammond; G.' H. Tiougham,  Vancouver; T. F. McDowell, Vancouver; F. C. Phillip, White-Rock: Gen.  A.' Shewfeet, Stanley Ross, C. E. Osborne, J. H. Fawcett, New Westminster; A. Z. Deadmarsh, -Langiey  Prairie; E. R. Fuller, Langley Prairie,  The final week of the pre-invenlory . sale-  odd lines that are broken, remnants, etc. will be  cleaned out  t  egarctless o  fThese extraordinary   Bargains wilj be   found in  all departments.  We particularly wish to draw your attention  to the Bool and Shoe Department.  Boys' Solid Leather School Boots, William's make  Sizes 1 to 5, to clear ���������'.at'.'....���������.���������.. ....:....���������...... $3.95  Girls' School Boots, sizes 11 lo 2, William's make,  to clear at ���������-....'.  $3.95  Women's Solid Leather Bals,   values lo   $7.50, to  clear at .......:.......  $4.95  Men's Finest Shoes,������������������including-McPherson,' best  makes, black and Ian, values to $17.50, to ^r.^  of . *" ..        <R7^0  BARGAINS /iV1 ALL DEPARTMENTS  Limited  "THE STORE OF QUALITY"  a������g8������fi6gSSgw7MW������^rg^1^rTT8gaiHW  '���������^������������������i  MMIMiimnxMirtM^^  omttaaimi; m  PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published Every Friday  FRIDAY, JANUARY 20,  1922  larity  before the Provincial election.  ���������Hastings Street and Granville Street  j-���������Vancouver  way���������had   a     splendid  showing of 'this expensive outer gar-  era little consideration we meat worn by dames of high pollute    to the    conclusion that j cal  degree.���������Saturday   Review.  Somebody is getting cold feet politically in this province and wo    were  jusL wondering who it was���������whethoi  it was the Liberals or the Conserva  tives.   Aft  have    com  there is a little coldness on both  sides. Now which side has' tho worst  attack we are not prepared to say definitely; but what we do know is that.  the Liberals are making the most  noise, about it and the Liberals, besides wanting to get. rid of their own  ��������� leader want to get rid of the Conservative  leader  too.  We do not blame the Liberals for  trying to get rid of the present government at Victoria, as taking their  own ,\vord for it, the Victoria aggregation lost for th,is province Liberal  representation at Ottawa, a thing  most devoutedly to be desired. Wo  have read somewhere, perhaps in a  Vancouver .daily that the record of  the Oliver government was such that  it made Liberals of the - province  around'election time think that if  they had a Liberal government at Ottawa it' might act the same way as  they did in this -province���������towards  the end of disrupting the party.  There is good copy for the^ian who  will get out. and write an editoral on  the different kinds of provincial Liberals and their aims and objects. But  notwithstanding the good old Liberal principles stiil prevail where there  is the object of carrying them' out,  but to become effective they must be  carried out���������r-but as some Liberals'  say, not by the Victoria plan.  The following taken from the Vancouver World is characteristic of the  keen interest that is being   taken by  the Liberals in the change of leadership for .the'Conservative    party.    It'  .".is/an excellent    example of cold feet  "cri "the part of the would-be political  housecleaners who should first show  capabilities of    keeping    their-   own  fireside a" place of admiration.  "Lieut,-Col. Flick of Victoria, who  proposes to depose Mr, W. J. Bowser  from the leadership of-the Conservative'party on the promise to give lrim  the attorney-generalship in the event  of Mr. Bowser's' successor forming a  "government, must surely be an innocent adventurer, into Conservative  politics in,this province. It would be  interesting to'recall Mr. Bowsei; to  the witness stand in the "game en^  quiry���������-where his 'own -counsel has  been questioning witnesses in regard  to their politics���������and. find out what  he thinks of Lieut.-Col. Flick and  liis   proposal.  "The removal of Mr. Bowser from  the leadership of his party- would undoubtedly help to lift political life in  this province from "the. realm of personalities and pettiness. But to retain Mr. Bowser in reserve with a  first mortgage on the attorney-generalship would not help the Conservative party in its proper ambition to  attain power'. It would be too reminiscent of old Aesop's picture of the  lion in the ass's, skin.  PROFITS    1 ROM   EDUCATION  "The truth of the matter is that all  the serious grievances of this province were incubated during that period of its history when Mr. Bowser  was attorney-general of the province as nominal second in command  under Sir Richard McBride, a much  more astute politician than Dr. Tol-  mie, whom Lieut.-Col. Flick would  put forward as Mr. Bowser's, frontispiece. Sales of public lands to alien  speculators, the pledging of the provincial credit for'the construction of  the C. N. R. road and the P. G. E.  Ry., the Kitsilano Reserve purchase?  and numerous other unforgotten matters were the fruits of Mr. Bowser's  attorney-generalship.  "No friend of Dr. Tolmie will desire to put him in the position that  the late Sir Richard occupied prior  to his resignation of the premiership  in favor of his former colleague."  Threatened men, we know, live  long. But it really seems that signs  portend that a Provincial election  will be held at no distant date. That  being so, it will be well for the Conservative party to lie prepared for  such an event.  We clo not mean only preparation  of the usual election machinery common to party politics in general, but  we mean that the' Conservatives of  tlieV-^-P'r'ovince-^'should be at one: in  the matter of.a-Leader. .     ..  In one camikHon.; Mr. Bowser- is;  welcomed with cheers and tears: iii"  the other with hoots and groans.  Some are for Mr. |S. F. Tolmie, others pin their -faith in, and owe allegiance to, Mr. W. W. Foster, of Vancouver. All three oILthe above men-  tinned gentlemen have well served  the past, and we think that either  would make a leader worthy of a fol-  Money devoted to the building of  schools and universities, is not spent;  it is invested. This is one use of public money which never fails to produce adequate and abundant returns,  The Westminster Gazette, in a recent issue deals' with education in  paragraphs which have the real  strength of carefully stated truth,  saying:  "The same is' true of education. We  cannot draw up a balance-sheet and  say    that    fifty    millions    spent    on  schools adds so many hundred    millions to the national income, but    it  is nevertheless' obvious    that an instructed people will produce far'more  than    an    ignorant    people.       Even  though    the bulk of the    people remains in the class ,of manual    workers, this is the':. case.    Moreover,    as  Professor  Marshall  has  pointed  out,  wc simply do not know what we mivy  lose if.we derive tlie poorer children  of tlie, chance to    climb out of'   that,  class by v means'of ..the    ladder    of  free education.    The work of one industrial  genius,  he    remarks,     may  well pay for    the    education of    the  whole town he was born in, and that  of-some supreme    geniuses will    be  worth far more than that.    Only    in  rare cases- will the   education of    an  individual not pay.for itself.  "To the economic consideration we  have to add-the political. This country is now a democrasy._ All uneducated democrasy is a danger, and in  not fully.capable"of exercising. It is  manifestly a danger because people,  are entrusted with power they are  not fully capable of evercising. it is  impossible because absolute inequality cannot "permanently endure in a  democratic nation. If we give all the'  power to one class and all the  chances of prosperity to another, we  shall head straight for disaster. Free  end efficient'education gives in.some  part that equality of opportunity oh  which every democrasy will in the  long run insist." It should be possible  for the able child of the poorest parents to reach any position to which  his capacity entitles'him. If it is not  possible there can be. no true democrasy in politics and education must  go hahd-in-hand."  Giving the children a chance is the  best form of investment for public  monies. Every great extension of  educational facilities has' been marked by a corresponding rise in the  general standard of living.   '  ties that have become known, there  is little-doubt, but that the results  will be very satisfactory.  Buy .only good seed, -sow plenty, of  it to ensure having plenty of p!a.uts,  from which the most vigorous "oiiom  can be selected.���������Experimental Farm  Note.  ��������� ^     '  HARDING  HEARS ABOUT        *'.'  ^LIQUOR PROBLEM   IN  B.  C.  From Washington conies the report., that a petition has reached President Harding, asking for his intervention in securing government control in the. United States "like they  have it in British' Columbia." The  President is told that the plan works  "like magic" from Vancouver to the  Alaska border, and he is urged to  save "America from further tyian-  ny, imposed upon the many by a pestiferous pack of interfering busybod-  ies who cheated the' majority out of  their rights when good men were at  war fighting a national foe, while  weakling and cowards stayed behind  to steal the.-.-liberties of a free  people."  The petition. Eomcs from an organization called the " Freedom League  of America," aikl carries thousands  of signatures from twenty-odd States.  If you  changes in or  notification,  that you may  are contemplating taking new service, or making any  aditions. to your present service, you should send in  in  writing, not later than  the    above  date,  in order  take advantage of the now directory listings.  British Columbia ��������� 'Telephone Company  BASKET   IIALLft LEA G U E  ORGANIZED   FOR   SEASON  ball  from  the  are  ORDER  SEED OF  THE   BEST  VEGETABIES  {From  the Fr/wer V:iJley  Record)  lh the enthusiasm shown at the organization meeting of the lochl  basket ball officials on Tuesday evening of last week, can bo taken as  any criterion, Mission City is to have  the greatest: season of basket,  it has .over known. Onn team  Hatzic,' the present holders ol  cup, and three from Mission  lo compete for.the Nels Lougbood  silver trophy, emblematic of the  championship of, the district. Messrs Cootes and Lawrence represented Hatzic, and.with the Mission officials drew up the following schedule of  games:  Thursday, Jan. 19th���������"A"- 'team  vs. Hatzic at Mission; "B" team vs.  "C" team at Mission.  Monday, Jan. 23rd���������"B" team vsl  Hatzic at Hatzic.  Thursday, Jail. 26th���������:"A" team  vs. "C" team at Mission.  Thursday,   -.'Feb.   2nd���������"C"    ceam  'A" team vs.  the first  team vs.  team vs.  lowing. But we have got to boil  down our choice to one man, and  once that choice is made we have to  ..work-and fight for that man���������for he  represents   the  party.���������Ex.  In order to obtain the best results-:  from the garden, it is a Well known  fact that good seed of the best varieties is one of the important features  \vhich will insure certain success. In  this regard many of the old standard  varieties are still giving satisfactory  results, but it is a good policy at this  season of the year to study the records of past years, to ascertain if the  crops obtained then, compare favourably with the requirements of to-day.  Procrastination on the part of  those intending to order seed may  end in disappointment, because tlie  bulk of seed orders received by seed  houses are received late in the season. Those orders that are sent in  early, are liable to receive exactly  what is asked for, whereas, orders  sent in later may receive many substitutions'.  The requirements, whether general or specific, as the case maybe,  will hav some influence of the choice  to be made. However, it is a well  known fact, and most people are well  agreed upon it, that carliness, yielding ability, uniformity and quality  are the chief deciding factors when  making a choice of varieties for a  garden, whether commercial or for  home use. it is here, that discrimination has to be applied, because,  there are many novelties being offered which may prove satisfactory  and may be not. Where it is desired  to introduce; new early varieties, it  is a good policy to    refer to definite  particular  vs. Hatzic at Mission;  "B"  team  at  Mission.  These games   , complete  round.  .Monday, Feb. 6th���������"A"  Hab,ic  at  Hatzic.  Thursday, Feb. 9th���������"B  "C"~ teani at Mission.  Thursday, Feb. 16th���������"B" team  vs. Hatzic at Mission; "A" team vs.  "Cn team at Mission.  Monday, Feb. 20th���������"C" team vs  Hatzic at Hatzic.  Thursday, - Feb. 23rd���������"A" team  vs. "B" team at Mission.  These complete the first'round.  Thursday,   March  2nd���������"A"  team  vs. Hatzic at Mission;    '*B"-team vs.  'C" team at Mission;  Thursday, March 9ih���������"B ' team  vs. Hatzic at Mission; "A" team ������'s.  "C" team at Mission. \.  Thursday, Mar,ch lfith���������"C" team  vs. Hatzic at Mission; "A" team vs.  "B" team at Mission.  These games .complete the third  round.  . . The tyrst game in each case will  commence promptly "at 8 p. m. and  Dave Galliford Svill be the official  referee at every'game. In case of  disputes Mr. M.->MacLean (as trustee  of the Lougheed trophy) will act as  arbitrator. (  The personel of the teams will be  as follows: <  Hatzic���������Steve -Phare,     B.    Phare,  CHEVROLET  Made in Canada ������������������  ENJOY YOUR CAR NOW  Tliere 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#ou 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.  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.  ADVERTISING IS  AN  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  UNSEEN FORCB  The force of advertising is invisible but you can feel it and Ernest G.  Hastings, managing editor of tlie  Dry Goods Economist, tells a story  of a conversation between an advertising man and a merchant that illustrates the point in interesting  fashion.  "Ever have your hat blown off?"  asked the advertising man.  "Yes," said the merchant.  "What blew it off?"  "The wind."  "Did you ever see the wind?"  "No."  "Well, advertising is like the wind  ���������an invisible force. You can't see  it but you can and will see the result  just as you saw your hat go rolling  down the street."  Alex. S.  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public .  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building.  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. C  ��������� ������������������ minium n niMnim1?1"���������  HAD   COOKING  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist  LONU-S UFFE RI NO  Beaver coats are not so popular as  they were a few weeks ago���������no  doubt they will recover    their popu-  data, dealing with this i""?"1*!': last she arrived at the corner  question, and in this way, find out ���������+,,������������������ \,���������,y Qy,y.n������������������a,i fri moBf'  from the reports of experiments and  the performance of such sorts. For  instance, in the case of early corn,  there is Early Malcolm and Sweet  Squaw, both of which are fully ten  days earlier than our best early variety. Both of these are white, but  possess such quality, earliness and  yielding ability that they can be rec-  joininended to the public with which  there is the Alacrity. It has become  quite well known as a variety for  earliness, quality and yielding ability. If such varieties are added to  the garden tests, or the other varle-  He was a very patient and long-  suffering young man, but    when    at  where  they had arranged to meet, lie,ven-  tured a remonstrance.  | "Darling, you are late," he said,  mildly.  I "Only a few minutes," she protested, in an injured    tone.    "J saiu  ''��������� I'd be here at seven o'clock, and it's  only twenty minutes past."  | "Oh," sighed 'the young man,  "then you must have mistaken the  day. I've been waiting here since  last night."���������Toronto Telegram.  The man on top  lot of things.  is at the bottom of  What is it roughens true love's  course, and makes men' cuss till they  are hoarse, and leads to-quarrels and  divorce? Bad cooking. What is it  ruins love's young dream, and queers  the matrimonial team, and makes the  married life *a scream? Bad cooking. What is it comes when women  prance to euchre party and to dance,  and leave the home at every  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am fainilar  with the .different breeds of live  stock and their values.  - f  Addresj  all'- communications  Box .34 Chilliwack, B. C*  to  chance?  follows    when  and say they're  and learn some  Bad cooking.  they    play the  Bad cooking. What  the girls grow smart,  wedded to their Art,  Ibsen junk by heart?  What happens when  harp as well as some imported sharp,  instead of frying tasty carp? Bad  cooking. What is it. Tills untimely  graves, out where the bonyeyard  bluegrass waves, with victims of  the kitchen knaves? Bad cooking..  What is it drives the boys from home,  in glaring noisy-dens to roam, and  from cold steins to blow the foam?  Bad cooking. Why are the -people  taking pills, and medicine in flowing  rills, and always paying doctors'  bills? Bad cooking. Then say wo  don't need Domestic Science.  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CiGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG ft WOLZ, props  H. JONES  Funeral Director.  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  .* f.'  ;.'������  ������'>'*  ���������Til  WiSmS^SS^SSmm 1*0  ,,ll  HE ABBOTSFORD PO*x  ������������r*v���������  icm-mskt'} tmaumm  m. ith*> r mirfviiiini mm Of. fiMirffiTn  3a*cowacKi*������i*amiiWitf intimww  SRmtiSS  PAGE THRBS  Labor  rig  F yf"Y   T  otss Cnanges  , The Dominion Labor party appointed Mr. W. G. Johnston, M. L. A., as  d'jlcgalo to (he Canadian Labor parr  ty convention in Lethbridgo on Jan.  12. The mooting discussed Federal,  and Provincial legislation and also  amendments to the city charter.  It was decided that the Dominion  "government should be asked to pass  the-labor, legislation outlined in the'  Liberal platform, and the party decided to ask also'for Federal legislation as follows:  ���������   Full political freedom for Canadian  National Railway employees".  Protection of Medicine Hat's natural .resources.  Labor lo be represented on the  Canadian National Railway Commission.  In provincial affairs it was decided  to ask for legislation as follows:  Proportional   representation.  Amend Mothers' Allowance Act' so  that creator allowances may ue  made.  Amend Election Act so as to provide for advance polls at elections.  Date of provincial elections to. be  set by the Legislature and not by the  party in power.  Raise the school age Co  11! yours.  Have school books printed by the  government and sold at cost,  Tho meeting decided (,o risk for  amuudnu-nts lo tli*** city charter as  follow.;- flp  Abolition ol property qualification  for ni'iui'. ipal candidates.  Adult  franchise for ''lections.  Propnrlional nvprefutation.  Abolition of vol ing by proxy.  same time he did not consider it  would be advisable to carry on the  work beyond the section that thoy  were now engaged upon and that he  would advise Mr. Gsvycr to that effect. Ho did not favor establishing a camp, to further up than their  present location, and lhat wouhl  have to lie done if the work was continued. He slates that, with twelve  miles ready for the 'contractors to  start on the survey party will linvo no  difficulty in keeping ahead onco the  work starts.  Major "Dui'rcone thought it possible  that he might,be ashed to take his  crew down to Hope and complete the  survey work as soon as the season  would   permit.  Gray ,  Technical School  VANCOUVER MOVING TO ItURSION  (I'Vom  PVasor Yftllc.v  liccuvil)  A few weeks ago the clerk of Mission "Municipality, received a l.jitoi  addressed to "Govern:nont of Vancouver, Mission, B. 0., Canada." Has  the impression gotten abroad in the  United States that Vancouver on account of tho fog is moving up on to  the banks of the sunny Fraser.  VICTORIA, Jan. 14.���������A technical  school, for South Vancouver is being  urged oti government officials here  by A. Wells. Gray, commissioner for  tho municipality. ���������*  Mr. Gray told the department of  education that high'school, as" well  as public school accomodation is  now being used to its limit. There  are 7,000 low school pupils', and by  September there will be 1,000 more.  Instead of building a new :��������� high  school to relieve congestion in the  present building, Mr. Gray suggests  the construction of a technical school  and the, transfer to this technical  school from the < high "school of all  manual training and domestic science  work. This would relieve much of  tho pressure ou the high school. The  Dominion, as well as the provincial  government would aid the municipality in ' financing the building of a  technical  school.  ^���������umirnin'i  Returns for the  Municipal Elections  THIS Al) ON THIS   FENCE  J'ltAIitIK   MEN   I5UV  K A NCI I  AT MATSQUI  HOPE,PKLVCETO;\T  BOA I)  SU'UVEY  l������KOOR 10SS1 N(i  Major Dufrosno', who is in charge  of (ho survey party at work on the  Hope-Princeton highway, was in  Princeton over the Christmas holidays consulting . with the local engineer, W. K. Gwyer. To the Prince-  pton Star when asked as to tlnf progress made on the survey and the  working conditions at their camp,  Major Dufresnc, stated that the survey work had been completed on' the  first six miles, and that lines had  been run for a distance of five or six  miles further. Nothing had been  encountered that offered any difficulties in the' waj- of construction, a  largo portion of tho road being on  practically level land.  Apart from frost bites, which the  men' occasionally sustained during  the cold snaps, the major said that  the weather did not interfere at all  with their work. The crust on the  snow woulcrc"arry*"a man's"weiglit and  made the going very easy, but at the  Last week the Hayton ranch  'changed hands when McCulchoon  Bros, of Edmonton, purchased iho  rich H00 acres' from tho Hayton heirs  through Pombcrton & Sons for a figure said to be .$1)0,000. John and  Obdur McCutclicon. (he now owners,  left for Kdamnion Friday night and  on arrival at Matsqui, will immediately ship stock and equipment to  (heir new Feasor Valley farm whore  I hey intend lo house and food 150  en I lie'. Their intention is to supply  Vancouver with approved milk. Lately tho Marston ranch, south of tho  Hayton estate, was purchased by  Thomas Smith, also from the prairies.  THE RULING  PASSION  A number* of darkeys wero unloading a boat with a cargo of anvils, for which they re'eeived two  cents' for each anvil carried ashore.  Jose���������Cap'n, if I carry two anvils  at a time how much do I- get?   ,  Cap'n.���������Two cents  each,  boy.  Jose started down tho plank when  it broke and he felKin to the rivor  with thevheavy anvils. When he came  to the surface he cried: "Captain!  if you don't throw me a ropo I'st  gwin' t'drop these hero anvils an'  lose mah  fo'  cents!"���������Judge.  Thinking becomes transformed into "concentration';~~ concentration be-,  comes transformed into success.  I love my count's rocks and rills  aud  feign   would  move from off her  hills the billboard ads for liver'pills.  I love to gaze on some old barn that  .stands  by  wood or rock or tarn.    I  love its curves and graceful linos,'its  wonIhorod     boards  from     oaka'and  pines.    I love is silo, cribs and mows,  its Plymouth Rocks and brindle cows  my farm-born heart    with    pleasure  fjweUs when 1    inhale its ��������� rich, ripe  smells.    Bur. O' I hate to see itsback,  exposed to road or railway track, in  glaring paint give doubtful dope    on  some one's  double-action    soap,'   or  urge    relief    from    human    ills    by  chewing      sixtoen-horsepower ' pills.  Around yon curve the engine scoots,  and way-worn travelers    press'their  snoots  against the    dusty    window-  panes,  while tired    eyes    and weary  brains drink in the peace of hills and  plains.    Forgetting cares and lack of  cash, they gaze on    fields of    succotash.     Green, growing  groves  where  dryads roost    and    babbling    brooks  their spirits  boost. -  To    keep these  haunts for nymphs and Pan, the bilious bill-board'.'let us ban.  BOB ADAMS.  NEW BOOK UY R. A. HOOD  Maple Ridge���������residents, who recall  the stay of Robert Allison Hood, a  Canadian author, who spent considerable time at the home of Mr.  George Fulton, Albion, will be interested to hear of the publication of a  new book by Mr. Hood entitled "The  Quest of Allistair." Mr. Hood wrote  "The Chivalrx.,oj; Keith Leicester"  during his, stay, at Albion, the Jcolor  being found ou the lower mainland.  &*HUl*  Chilliwack   Municipality  Reeve: J. A. McLeod defeated J.  A. Evans for tho Chilliwack reeve-  ship by eleven votes, the figures being: '  McLood,' 361; Evans, 350.  Council: H. W. Storey, 526; D.  VV. Johnston, 490; G. N.'Ryder, 459;  Ira W. Clark, 415; W.< M. Wells,  4 07-. Unsuccessful: J. F. McCutch-  eon, 397; C. J. Colton, 334.  School Trustees: A. Monkhouse,  A. C. Ferguson, E. J. Campbell (accl.)  Police' Commissioner: H. W. Storey, (accl.).  Kent Municipality.  ' "AGASSIZ, - Jan. 16.���������lieeve J. A.  H.- Morrow, defeated George .Nicholls  for the Kent reeveship on Saturday,  the.figures, being; ��������� Morrow, 102;  Nicholls, 86.  . Council: Ward one. H. D. Sutherland, 21; James Duncan, 15. Ward  two, William Clark (accl.). Ward  three, Duncan McRae (accl.). Ward  four, Robert.Hamilton; 32; A. St. C.  Dennis, 16-; Ward five, G. H. Shaw,  22; S. P. Chaplin, 11.  . School Trustees: J. J. Logan,  136; James Duncan;"1 Miss E. H. Agassiz; 319; R. G. M. Cameron, 105;  S. P. Chaplain, 47. First three elected.  Langley  ,Reeve: ' D. W. Poppy, 458;    J. C.  Graham, 284; David Harris, 163. v  Council: Ward one, John H. Muf-  ford, L19; J. W. Bray, 85. Ward two,  William Lawrence, 118; J." C. Kidd,  58. Ward three, R. M. Taylor (accl.)  Ward four, J.> R. Brydon, 107; O. J.  Logan, 80. Ward five, II. G. Selby-  Hele, 86; George Powell, 55. Ward  six, A. K. Goldsmith (accl.).  - School -trustees: William Lawrence, 479; C. E. Hop*3. 4 72; J.  Harris, 345; A. K.,. Goldsmith, 31'J;  P. Y, Porter, 313; H. G. Seiby-Hele,-  .241; G. H. Fuller, 160. First-Ihiee  elected.  Police Commissioner: - Georgia I.  Blair (accl.)  Matsqui  ..Reeve:-.-.Reeve:.-Alex:., McCallum,  326; M. Z. Melander, 287.  Council: Ward one, Aldred-Gled-  hill defeated Albion' ' Welsh. Ward'  two, P. R. Keay defeated G Satchell.  Ward three, W. J. Ware defeated R.  M.,Benson and W.,Harrison. Ward  four,. C. O'D. r Bell defeated Thomas  Aish and.L. Bissner.  School Trustees: ��������� -William Merryfield," "Thomas , Lancaster, Patrick  Conroy, elected.' H. Tracey, unsuccessful.-  Police Commissioner. T. L. Dow-  nes (accl.).  H. 'Sharp, 40; J.'J. Tully, 35; Frank  V. Harris, 33; Charles    Fenton,    31;  C. R. Woolridge, 29; W. A.    Thompson, 24;    W. Richardson, 24;  R. R.  Brown,   20.  School Trustees: W. J. Park,  Mrs. ,M. A. Fenton, John Stewart  (two years); F. V. Harris (one  year).  Sumas cj  Reeve:    Reeve J. L. Cook (accl.).  Council.    Ward one, J.    Firth defeated F. Fooks.    Ward two,    Elmer  Austin  (accl.-)    Ward three, John L.r  Atkinson defeated    Edgar hfi Boley.  Ward four, C. A. Lamson (accl.).  School Trustees: E. E. Austin,  Edgar L. Boley, T. B. Straiton  (accl.).  Maple,   Ridge .  Reeve: ���������-' Reeve. John Mclvor.  Council: Ward one, J. Rl Brooks  (accl.) -.Ward,-,-.two, J.,, Bj Martyn  (accl.). Ward three, George Watts  defeated John,Lilley. Ward four, C.  G.' Hillier..(accl.). Ward five, H. S.  Blois' defeated H. J.' Warmington  and Moses Ball hy a narrow majority. ���������  School Trustees: S. A. Cunliffe,  262;,. Mrs. .Maxwell, 247; J. B..  Martyn,'236; L." Piatt, 144. First  three elected.  Pitt  Meadows  " 'Reeve:  ' W.' J.'Park (accl.).  Council:     John. Stewart,  46;     R. I  Has No. Intention  Of Resigning  VICTORIA, Jan. 16.���������W. J. Bowser has no intention of quitting the  leadership of the Conservative-party  in British Columbia provincial affairs unless or until a regular convention of the party asks himsto step  down to make'way for a new leader.  Some Vancouver friends oKthe opposition leader /phoned him this  morning to the effect that the Sun  had stated that he had "expressed a  willingness to give up the Provincial  leadership of the Conservatives if  Hon. Dr. Stevens "-could- be -induced  to take over the responsibilities of  that office." ���������  Mr. Bowser issued the following  statement,for publication:  "Mt. S. L. Howe of Vancouver will  call a meeting of the provincial executive in about a 'fortnightsto arrange for a provincial Conservative  convention.- It will probably be in  the spring or early, summer at a  place and on a date to be arranged.  We hope to mfike it "even a ; greater  convention than the last. ? In the  meantime'I wish to deny'that I have  made any arrangements withi1 anyone  regarding' the leadership of the party.  I have not expressed any intention of  giving up the position to which I was  appointed by a convention in 1919-  Itis not;for_-me to make,any arrangement for a successor in any event; it  will be altogether a matter -for the  party assembled in "'convention to say  whether they wish me to continue ot*  to make way for another leader of  their choice."  KEEP, THE MONEY AT HOME  The province is    flooded with products    that    are    made    elsewhere,,  mostly in the United States, and Santo Claus gladdened the kiddies with  toys made in  Germany, shipped via  the United IS'tates.   , Christmas cards  I from,   Winnipeg', "were "mailed    by  thousands   in   this     province,   while  thousands of Christmas , cards made  in B. C. remained unsold. Thousands  of dollars . continues to.   leave    this  province for. mail order . houses    in  Chicago, and mail    order   literature  is being sent all over the    province.  There is even an    increase   of   mail  order  marriages,    for    matrimonial  bureaus are    working this   province  more than' ever.    "These" "agencies  are in Eastern States and California.  This is all wrong.    Loyalty to the  home town and the home    province*  demands trading at home.  This picture reproduced from an actual pholc.qr.'iph taken in 1886 at Stony Mountain,  Manitoba, shows a group of French Journalists, the first to travel over the 'Canadian  Pacific Railway.    Poun'dmaker, '-the rebel Indian chief, is seen in the centre of the picture.  ,--.. To get first-hand knowledge of  the   Rio!   Rebellion   and   the   results  ������������������which followed its suppression, a  party of French journalists and  their wives arrived at Quebac in  July, 18.'-6. , Thoy were the first  French journalists to visit Canada  after  Confederation.  After   spending a   few rbys in  the  historic city  they  went  to  Montreal  where    they    were    entertained    by  many  French-Canadian Societies.    .'  Leaving    Montreal   they    travelled  over the   Canadian'  Pacific   Railway  lines   to   Qu'Appelle, Saskatchewan,  where   the   women   oi   the   party   re  niain'ed   while   the   journalists   "jour  neyed   to   the   scenes   of  the  battle?  during    the    Riel   . Rebel!ion.     They  ���������.visited Ratoche, Cut-Knixe ' Ilili.  PVenchman's Butte and'other places  They travelled, by .methods of-transportation used by the pioneer settlers." consisting for the mos4 part of  ox-carts  Returning to Manitoba, th? journalist's visited Stony .Mountain Penitentiary, where Pnundniaker. tbe  noted-ieadei of a strong hand of Indian IM>els was imprisoned Pound  maker .lead-the hand of Rebel? who  defeated Colonel Otlei's forces at  Gut-KniiY UiU. - - ���������   ���������  Ponndmaker surrendered to Colonel Middleton. on May 2G. I.S35. 14  days after the battle of Batoche.  The Indian leader .was sentenced to  serve three years in Stony .Mountain  Penitentiary.' Several other Rebels  including Riel were hanged. Whe^  Poundmaker was sentenced to prison,  lie said he would rather be hanged  *.han go to "that place in Manitoba/'  He died before his sentence expired  The French journalists ���������.bad the  only' photograph .taken of them in  Canada, during thvir visit to Stony-  Mountain Penitentiary. Pound maker  was brought from his cell and posed  in the middle of the group.' Colone.  Samuel Lawrence. Bedson, warden of  the penitentiary, stood behind Pound-  maker, holding the chain which was  attached to Poundmalcer's wrist.  Poundmako.r was one of the most  noted and interesting prisoner? ever  imprisoned at the penitentiary. He  was the only prisoner who was allowed to wear hi? hair long while  serving a sentence.  Jr.urnaMsm and literature were not  of a high standard when the French  journalists visited the West. The  early settler*' paid almost undivided  attention to their activities h: the  fieidd,     ���������-.���������"'     ��������� ���������    .-. ���������,���������.,'. - .  The journalists gathered what data  tb-^y could regarding1 journalistic  achievements in Western Canada.  These facts were given .'to them by  .William F. Luxton, editor of the  Manitoba Free Press, and the dean  of newspaperdom in the-West. The  Free Press was'established in 1872.  and it had grown to be a. political  power in Canada. It championed  the cause of the Liberal party.  The Nor' Wester, which was the  iloneer newspaper of the West, carried the only news the settlers read-  in the earlier days. It flourished for  several years, and "died"' shortly  after the suppression of the Rie!  Rebellion. The Manitoban, and tha  News Letter both had short lives.  'hey were followed bv The Metis, a  French newspaper. It also met an  early death. The fate of The. Metis  interested the visiting'French, journalists, who secured copie.3 of it to  take back to France. ���������  The journalists then went to Toronto, then'to Montreal, then to Quebec over the Canadian Pacific, Railway lines, embarking on a steamer  at Quebec for 'the voyage down the"  St. Lawrence River and acrosa tha  Atlantic  Ocean  to France.      , ,  l^mm ���������***���������-*"���������^������������������"��������� ������������������ Tirnn ni>m������������iii<pnw������������tiiiiniiTin i ��������� -^ -~ ���������  ��������� -f ��������� ���������.-������ ��������� ���������  AESOP'S ADVERTISING  FABLE  Once upon a Time*there lived a Merchant  Prince who inserted a small ADVERTISING Card  in his local paper. The World and 'His- Wives  rushed to the Store and the Great Battle of Push  and Take occurred. The Merchant Prince did such  a Tremendous Business as' a Result of this one  Small Advertisement that He was able to Retire  and Spend the rest of his Life playing at Golf.  That is a Fable.  But it still represents some folk's  ideas of advertising.      ADVERTISING won't make^any  man or firm rich oyer riighJr biit^if  intelligently used with persistency, it  will multiply customers, increase  turnover, swell profits and build  such good wilffor the advertiser as  nothing else will.  TO THE BUYING PUBLIC  A man's advertisement is \cur  invitation and your guide It means  that he wants and appreciates your  business and is proud enough of his  store or service to ADVERTISE it.  SHOP WHERE YOU ARE INVITED  ; TO SHOP  ii  <  i  i  ���������i  i  '���������  i-  ���������  i -  i  i ��������� m> m������' ttfwmwg* wm * ^ ���������  B'A^iJJJ^ii^^i^^li^l^^^M^ THffl ABBOTSFOED FOB*, A&BOTSimRP, B, &  a^r'^^aa-gg^jSggas^sg^S  ������������������MfcfaBa  ���������gs-sM������a������������iMu������RWgj^^-^wiM������������r'jaiwvw"'P"a^  No-Better-on-the-Market Kind  Our big Ju'lcv steaks look nice enough to frame,' buftbero is a more  praci^l'use. for which thoy arc inteuded-tbat of making you look  healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get here, no matter ot  what nature, is tho no-better-on-the-market kind. You can safely  Hp m thit statement. We take as much pride in our business and  Kvoilchwr for our integrity as though we; were running-  a b������X   Wc handle all kinds of good things to cat m moats.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  ������When you consult us in regard to your  car troubles. During this time of icy roads  your car should be in good running order.  Our mechanics are specialists.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  REWOUND .  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B. C. 7 ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers.1U8  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ���������      ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  ABBOTSFORD   BRANCH _   HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phones:  B. C. 27;  Farmers 1908.  Phones: . '  B. C.14L; Farmers 1312  We sell Hour, Cereals, Butter, eggs. ;  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt-  Head Office , ������������������Huntingdon. B, C.  J. E. PARTON  PAINTElUand  PAPER-HANGER [  Brighten up. your, 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  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  A. E. HUMPHREY  <L:ite   Taylor ' &.   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil. Engineer  Room   G  Hart   Block. ��������� Chilliwack  Box    423, CIHLMWACK  an evef, because  All our products   are noted   for their.fine  flavor,   uniform - texture and   appetizing  goodness.  Our prices are prices thai save you money.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  BARRISTERS and;  SOLICITORS   t.  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ��������� Plane your order now /or  COAL  'At present   prices  ABBOTSFORD  J. W .COTTRELL  ' COAL AND TRANSFER  Building    Materials, Lime,    Plaster,  *  Cement  -     ��������� PRICES RIGHT  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of tbe   Government   refund of  $2.50, up to ten cftses of powder, and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC '  Marriage t Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Money lo Loan on Good Farm Mortgages1  McCallum  Abbotsford  ���������  . ABBOTSFORD  AUCTION MARKET  First, Saturday in  Eqcli Month  at 1 p. ni.-  a * ' ���������  ALAN i BROKOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. 0. Box 94  RE-ELECT OFFICERS  OF POULTRY SOCIETY  SALE PRICES  ON. HALF OUR STOCK  . We offer these specials to reduce before stocktaking. ... A  MalkiiLS Best .Vinegar, per bol T .y...^Ms\  Raisins, ���������pei^pa-cket^.::::.:::r:.:.:.:.:,.:::r..:.:.-.::^..^l%c  Corn Starch, per packet :.:. ��������� - iuc  Jellv Powders, 3 for :  ������?c  Roger's Syrup, 10 llx can ������������������ :  ^c  A. G.ANDREWS  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under the    above  heading cost 215    cents per    issue.  Leave  copy and  money at The  Afo-  ���������lotsford Garage.  FOR SALE���������Edison Signet Horn  Gramaphone and 89 Blue Ambnel  Records for $45.00 Apply Box 92,  Abbotsfior^JB^C^  i-A HUNT-TEACHER   ASSN.  HOLDS  MEETING  A well-attended meeting of the  Parent-Teacher Association was held  in the schoolhouse on Friday ' afternoon.. It was decided to hold a  whist drive on February 3rd in the  Masonic Hall in aid 'of the school cocoa fund. The association is doing a  valuable work in serving hot ..cocoa  to the pupils at the lunch hour  Mrs. Hinchley from Victoria has  been visiting her sister. Mrs. Muggins.  Rathmore's orchestra will play  for the dance following the Band  Concert. ���������  Mr. James Downie, graduate of St.  Dunstan's, London, England, recently received clippings in reference to  the funeral services of the late found  er, Sir Arthur Pearson,'whose tragic  death cast a gloom over that great  institution as well as many other institutions of which he was an energetic supporter. More than a thousand blind men attended the funeral  and took part in singing the hymns  of tragic appropriateness, "Lead  Kindly Light" and "Abide with Me,  Fast Falls the Eventide." The King  and Queen Alexandra were represented and beautiful royal wreaths were  given as evidence of sympathetic sorrow. Many of Great Britain's notables were present to pay their tribute of love to the memory of a great  good man who did so much to promote "victory over blindness."  Sir Arthur was a remarkable- example of successful blindness. Mr  Downie was deeply grieved at losing  one who was like a personal friend,  but was glad to receive tlie full report of the last sad .rites and the  write-up of Sir Arthur's philanthropic life which should be an' inspiration  to all holy endeavor to help tho afflicted,  The annual meeting and election of  officers for the Matsqui-Sumas-Ab-  botsford Poultry Association was held  at the Bank of Montreal chambers  on Friday evening. After the financial statement had been- read, the  meeting proceeded to the election oi'  officers for-the ensuing year with the  result that all of last year's officers  were re-elected by acclamation. The  president and secretary were instructed to proceed with all arrangements for the next monthly meeting  at which the-. Government moving  pictures are to be shown. . Some valuable cockerels are also to be raffled and in addition there will probably .be a lecture by some well-known  poultry ^expert. There is every indication of a real feast of ' entertainment for all those who are interested  in poultry and a large turn out is expected. The- meeting will be^ held  in the G. W. V. A. rooms. The0 membership of this association is rapidly  increasing and' there is every prospect  of a very successful year being experienced,      r    ;  Abbotsford -was well represented  at the Provincial Poultry Exhibition  recently held in Vancouver when the  'fine white Leghorn utility birds of  Major J. L. Preston \{on so many  exceptional prizes. They won first  prize for cock', first for hen and first  for pen of three females and one  male. Also the special prize for  best male bird of any age, aud special for best female of any age. The  5th prize for cockerel and Gth prize  for hen were also awarded to Mr.  Preston. Mr.': Preston has a most excellent flock of utility White Leghorns and lie -.has had great success  uin this, his first competition at poultry shows. His poultry plant is one  of the best in the Fraser Valley.  CASH   GROCER  Abbotsford, b. c  When in Sumas Washington  TRY THE  GRAND   HOTEL  GEO. PARKINSON ���������.  MANAGER AND PROPRIETOR  DEANERY OI<  YALE  HOLDS  MEETING  ELECTS OFFICERS AND  EXECUTIVE   FOR YEAR  The quarterly meeting of the  Deanery of Yale was held at St. Matthew's Church, Abbotsford, Tuesday  and Wednesday, January 17th and  18th. There were present the Rev.  II. C. C. Heathcote, Archdeacon of  Columbia, Rev. It. H. ,, Ragg, Rural  Dean of Yale and Rector of Chilliwack, Rev. W. E. Goodman of ''Hose-  dale, Rev. G. M. Mason of Sardis,  Rev. A. H. Priest of Abbotsford, Rev.  V. S. Turkington of Agassiz. The  deanery opened Tuesday afternoon  with a business session at which Rov.  A. H. Priest was elected secretary. At  the evening service Archdeacon  Heathcote preached a very helpful  and inspiring sermon  from  the text,  Titus 1., verses 11-1  "For the grace  salvation hath  A banquet is be held at Chilliwack  on February '2nd, at which Mr. K  Munro, M. P.-elect, and Hon. E. D.  Barrow, M. L.. A.'will speak. A special train with; run from Abbotsford  to accommodate those desirous of attending, ,  of God that bringeth  appeared to all men."  The was a celebration of Holy  Communion at '8 a. m." Wednesday  morning, following which the members of the Deanery breakfasted at  the Vicarage. The quiet hour was  taken by the Rural Dean, Mr. Ragg,  and a discussion,then took place on  the problems and opportunities facing the church today. It was decided  to hold the.next quarterly meeting at  La'ngley Prairie.  Commencing, Sunday, January  22nd, there will be morning service  and Holy Communion at .11    o'clock  The annual meeting of the Sunday  School Orchestra was held on Friday  evening last, at tht home of, Mrs. G.  R. Wright. The following' oflicers  were elected: President, Mr. Alex.  McCallum; vice-president, dWrs. G. R.  Wright; secretary-treasurer, Mrs'A.  Taylor; executive, Mrs; E. A. Hunt,  Mrs. A. Mclnnis and Mr. G. Wright.  A splendid report of the active work  of the past year was given.  A committee was appointed to arrange for a concert to be given in the  early spring in aid of the new Mat-  squi-Sumas'-Abbotsford Hospital.  YE OLDE TYME   DANCES.  A big dance will be    held in    the ;  theatre, Abbotsford,-on Feb. 10th.    A  new six-piece orchestra, the best yet.  Old time dances will be .renewed    to  suit all���������look out for a    special poster.  The Grand Hotel at   Sumas is under new       management���������-our      old  friends, the Parkinsons have arrived  in   Sumas'    and    are    running     the  above mentioned hotel.  Mrs. C. A. Ryall spent a few days  at Mission City with her daughter,  Mrs.  C.  McCallum.  on tho fourth Sunday in    each month  at ,St. Matthew's Church, Abbotsford.  ������������������gBJiHfflaaiWwHrJhuMf-J'Wtll ;������ff^HI*l*tHBmrt������li������*iftMMB������ga^  aMsmaaaasu^^

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