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The Abbotsford Post Jan 28, 1921

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 L-j'Tji-'-'j^i.*.Til '������~^.'.-|-"ri'S,*!i"*v*('tt-w^-'"'i."������>-J"".<������--  waMrf,**rt'^<������)rc������- iuw^w*"  0*?  With which is -incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  .vsna.uasussi  ���������*im ���������i..i*i3te  ���������'-.. j.1.*!��������� m****1'1.', ���������ji.'xae.T  Vol. XXL, No/12  '. ���������. w-iJKw.j-.i.i^v Ai������������������J -r^.-ja.^.  TH.'SZTZ?"!".  4Bii0TSF0Rl\ B, C.  FRIDAY, JAN.  28, 1921  <E������lSS*r.0j!K'O  $1.00 p.er Year  HOSPITAL   MFETLVG A   ROOSTMIl  Oh Wednesday -evening a mas.s  meeting was called to make further  arrangements '.for the hospital At.  the last meeting a committee was  appointed  was done very successfully and submitted to the meeting. The committee  was thanked and dismissed, its objective being $2f),000, which whs to  be divided for the following; $19,500  for building, $3000 for equipment  and furnishing, $ 1 f������00 for proposed  nurses home, which .will come later,  and $.1000 for current expenses.  Mr.  Preston  was .appointed chairman temporarily    and  "Mr.    Brydgcs  (!OOI>   rjmiK   IN  CHURCH  On Tuesday evening tho Ladies'of  the  Presbyterian  Church rendered a  very enjoyable play-entitled "Ah Old  Time Ladies' Aid Business    meeting  to look into details, which jiXt    Mohawk     Crossroads",    in     the  Alexandria Hall. Cast of characters;  Mrs. Green  (hostess),  L  ur  Green (hostess),- Mrs. Parton  Mrs. De Loyd Fitz-Hammond and Mrs  ���������Kindly, (visitors from Boston),  Mrs.' It. ���������Thomas and Mrs. A. Ryall;  Mrs. Smith (president), Mrs. Fraser;  Members of the Ladies Aid;- Mrs.  .Harris, Mrs. Bryenton; Mrs. 1-Ioyt,  Mrs. McMenemy; Miss i-larpe, Mrs.  S'tady; Mrs. Jones, Mrs." Kerr; Mrs.  Bruce, Mrs. Gosling; Mrs. Dale, Miss  Aim  MEETING  TUESDAY EVENING  Secretary- Treasurer, with power to i-Margaret.Hutchison; Mrs. . Growler,  add three asan executive; one from j Mrs. Walters; Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Geo.  each of the following, Abbotsford, \ Wright; Mrs. Lowell, Mrs. Mclnnes;  Matsciui and I-luntingdon-Sumas. .Mrs.  Scott,   Mrs.  Zeigler;. Mrs.   Day.  The committee of information was i Mrs. Everett Ryall;  Mrs. Gray, Mrs.  thanked for their service.    The mem-  Ferris.  ���������hers of this committee were. Messrs.  McGowan, Trethewcy, Weir, Cope, Dr.  Swift and J..Brydges.  Three sites were offered: Mrs. Nelson of one and a half acres to the  west of the town; Mr. Sutherby, 3:4  acres on hill east of town; Mrs. Harrop, on the old Yale road, anything up  to four acres, about one mile from  town. The first ocer was accepted.  An appointment committee composed of Messrs Reeve McCallum,  J. L. Preston and R. L. McCulloch,  who in turn appointed  For Abbotsford: Jas. McGowan,  Chairman; J. Brydges, Eric Weir and  Mrs. Parton:  For >Sumas: Mrs. W. H. Fadden  and Angus Campbell.   <-*���������  For Matsqui:  Chas. Bell and J. T.  Aish;  . For Gifford: Alex,-Bates.  . '':  On Tuesday evening other members of the commifee will be added.  The Ladies' objective for the year  is to furnish pews for the Church and  the sum of'$3 SO was realized which  will be set aside for that purpose.  HUBERT  H.  BEHARRELL  'Help, the Hospital Fund.  THE   DISAPPEARANCE  OF ANDERSON  The disappearance of Mr. William  Anderson of Matsqui, a farmer of  Matsqui. is still shrouded in mystery  and the ccorts of police have failed to find any trace of the missing  man.  Anderson left Lane Bros, store at  twenty minutes to twelve .on Thursday last to catch the ferry. Since  then all trace of him has been lost.  The man who looks after the C. P. R.  bridge has a faint remembrance of  seeing a man on the bridge about  that time, but as a boat was going  through the draw, no particular attention was paid to wliom the man  was.  Anderson, who was about 35 years  of age, had just a small sum of  money on him it is believed.  He was an industrious man and  Mrs. Hougen. from whom he rented  the farm he was working, speaks in  the  highest terms of him.  "BROWNS   IN  TOWN"   AT  RIDGEDALE, JANUARY 28TI1  The. Ridgedalc Dramatic Society  will present the Farce-Comedy of  "Brown's In Town" in the Ridgedalc  Hall on January 28th. Last year a  Comedy was put on at Ridgodaln and  was the delight of the whole lot of  people from all over Matsqui and  ���������Mission who attended, and this y*ar  the comedy promises to ho even a  bigger and better play,and will undoubtedly afford much more amusement.'   The Society invites everybody  The death, of Hubert H. Beharrell  took place at the home of his brother  .Ralph, at Matsqui on Friday evening,  January 1:1th, in the 42nd year of his  age. <:  The deceased had been ill- about  six weeks with pleurisy. Hopes were  entertained for his recovery until  a few days before his death, which  came as a shock to his many friends  He leaves to mourn his loss, . one  son, George, fattier, mother and sister  of Mission City,.-,and four brothers,  William,,Ralph,_ Loyd and Fr'ankV.al.l  residing "at"#latsq'ui."The"'funeral, was  held at New Westminster from S.  Bo well's undertaking parlors and was  largely attended, by relatives and  friends from Matsqui and East Delta  where he formerly resided. The floral  tributes were beautiful and included  the following; Wreath from George,  Cross from* father, mother and sister,  pillow from Will and Ralph and families, wreath, from Loyd and Zella,  wreath from Mr. ' and Mrs. Lester  Euibrec and family, wreath from Mr.  and Mrs. George Euibrec, spray from  Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Smith and  family, bpray from Mr. and Mrs. Fadden.  The pall bearers Averc George W.  Beharrell, Eranklin (Smith, Aubrey  Truenia.li, Russell Baxter, Angus  Kaddon and lven Enibroe. Interment  was made in the cemetery at. Ncav  Westminister beside the remains, of  his young wife, Emma ICmbree Be-  hnrroU. avIio predeceased bin* a number.of years ago. Tho service at the  parlors and grave were conducted by  the Rev. J. C. Swit/.er. pastor of  Queen's  Avenue Methodist Church.  DIED AT HATZIC AFTER  SHORT   ILLNESS  tho  tl ir-  On Tuesday last the funeral of  late Annie Pharc took place to  O. M. I. cemetery.  'Hie deceased young lady, aged a-  bout. twenty-four years, h,ad been  ill about six weeks, and passed away  on Saturday last.  The funeral was largely attended  and there were a large number of  floral tributes showing the esteem  in which she and her parents are  held.  The family havo  all in this a time o  the -.sympathy  ; broavomeiit.  of  Foods and Disinfectants:  ���������A  tion  and  Animal Invigorator  de-orderi/.er of national rcputa-  ; also a disinfectant for poultry  'stock. Guaranteed the best of  its kind on the market. ^  ��������� (Woodhouse) one of tlio best iu-  vigoratora for horses and cattle during the cold wot days of winter  stockmen think there is notlili  iL r ���������*  ���������Best on  the  market as  a perfect  food for all young stock.    Jt is just  the thing for them during  the time  when there is but little grass.  Some  nothing like  Abbotsford Feed Store  J. J. SPARROW  Everv'musician in Ab-  bolsfoni and district is asked to attond a meeting in  the G..W':'Y. A. rooms on  Tuesday, evening with a  view lo .forming a Brass  Band for.-Ahbolsford and  district..  Not only are musicians  asked to attend but all who"  want to,���������''see' Abbotsford  grow should be there, as no  local institution is better  fitted to put a town on the  map than a real first-class  band. Jl does it right on  holidays when people are  enjoying themselves. The  impression is always favor  able to any town.  The boys may want a-lit-,  tie .financial aid, so the big  moneyed men'are also asked .to be present.  Put Abbotsford on the  map by the music route.  FRUIT GROWERS  . ^   .,w'".^���������--*=*-���������' -ELECT OFFICERS  ���������OT������NE-LSOK,--Jan'-*20.���������The' following'  directors were elected at the convention  yesterday" for   the   B.   C.   Fruit  Growers' Association for the ensuing  year:' Gordon Head- Victoria, George  Stewart;       Dunca.ii-Naiiaimo|    R. M.  Palmer; Gulf    Islands,    G.    Aikens;  New Westminster, C.    P.    Metcalfe;  Mission, W. H. Kilby; South Fraser,  G. I. Thornton; Kamloops, C. E. Barnes; Salmon Arm, L. - B.    Paugman;  Armstrong,  \V. E.    Chappie;     Coldstream, "\V. F. Laidman;    Vernon. .7.  T. Mutric; Oyama, E.    Trask;    Kel-  owna, L. E. .Taylor;  Kelowua South,  J. E. Reekie;  Peachland, T. Powell;  Summerland, R. V. Agur; Penticton,  D. A. Budge;-Keremeos, K. B. Clark;  Graid Forks, J. T. Lawrence;  Arrow-  Lakes.  Thomas Abricl;   South   Kootenay,   D.   L.   Doyle;   Kootenay  Lake,  J. H.  Doyle;   Cresfon, James  Comp-  ton; Burnaby, C..1-I. Sprott.  At a meeting of the directors, held  after the adjournment, President 0.  10. Barnes was re-elected to head Ihe  association and L. E. Taylor was reelected vice-president. Professor A.  K. Barrs of the University of B. C.  will be se'erctaryt-reasurer in sue-  to come and have one evening's real  pleasure.  cession to W. A. Middlcton of Vancouver,' \Vho insisted on retiring. An  executive committee of four was  elected, composed of" Thomas Abricl.  R. V. Agur, L. B. Pangman and W.  A. Laidman.  Most of the time of tho Wednesday afternoon session Avas taken up  in the discussion of resolutions, particularly one dealing Avith eradication of pests. There was much difference of opinion as to the best  method of handling the ��������� coddling  moth control. During the" debate  the statement was made that a much  greater acreage of tree fruits was  expected in the Okanagan this year.  It-was stated that orchard lands of  British Columbia were, the heaviest  taxed lands in tho province.  The Vornon local submitted-a. res-,  olulion calling-upon'the minister oi  agriculture to nuko every effort to  retain for the province the services  of Mr. It. C. Treliei'iie of the entomological branch/who is'to be trans-,  ferred to Ottawa to be placed in  charge of the division of cereal-and  field crop insectu Mr. Trohcrno's  work in the Okanagan was highly  eulogized.,  E.  W. Mutch of Penticton. speaking to a resolution    concerning    the  appointment of a new horticulturist  for that district, suggested that possibly tho government might    pick a  man  to suit  the salary  rather  than  the position.    Resolutions      dealing  with the unloading of fruit at Port.  Hammond and  the provision of" air-  cooled   cars  for  L.   C.  L.  shipments  were   turned  over   to   the  executive  for attention.  PERSONALS  ��������� ��������� Mrs.', Clarence McCallum of Mission  has been visiting her mother, Mrs. A.  Kyal.  Miss Weatherby of Vancouver, is  home with her parents. Their son-in  law, Mr. Fowler has been visiting  them this Aveek.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex McCallum,have  been spending several days in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Bacon moved to  Vancouver on Tuesday.   .  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nelson'of  Miss'on were the guests of his sister  Mrs. Fred Currie on Sunday.  , Mrs. R.'Thomas of Mission visited  friends in Abbotsford this Aveek and  assisted in the play given 'by the  Ladies' Aid.  'The friends of Cliff Spring will be  sorry to hear that his    home    in Alberta Avas destroyed by fire, he    and  his family barely escaping.  BORN:   To Mr. and  Mrs.  Wm.  Hill-  Tout, on January 19th, a son.  BORN: To Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, on  January 23rd, a daughter.  BORN:   To Mr. and    Mrs.'   Clarence  Buker, on January 24th, an son.  On Wednesday afternoon, Mrs. N.  Hill entertained at a , tea for the  Chancel Guild' of St. -Matthew's  Church. Mrs. A. M. King assisted the ���������  hostess. Miss Irene King and Miss  Ruth Olsen served the refreshments.  A very enjoyable programme Avas  also "given.  WILSON  DAWSON  Help the Hospital Fund.  WHIST DRIVE  On Friday evening, January 21th,  the most successful Avhist drive of the  season Avas given by tho W. A. of St.  Matthew's Church: in the Masonic  Hall. Twenty tables of Avhist Avcre  played, after which refreshments  were served, followed by dancing.  Those winning the first prizes in  whist Ave re Mrs. Gray and Eric Weir.  Mrs. Millard and Mr. 0. Russol received the consolation prizes.  A very i quiet wedding took place  in Sumas on. January 2Sth, when Mr.  Albert Wilson of Burlington, and Miss  Annie Dawson of Matsqui Avere united in marriage. The ceremony took  place in the Parsonage and Avas performed by the Rev. "Congdon. The  bride Avas attended by her sister, Miss  Ada Dawson, while the groom Avas  attended by Mr. Orville Vanderpool  of Burlington. The bride Avore a navy  blue suit Avith blue crepe- de- chene  blouse and both the bride and bridesmaid carried a boquet of Avhite  chrysanthemums. After the ceremony  the bridal'party motored to Matsqui  to the home of the bride's parents'  Avhere a large number of guests and  the wedding .supper aAvaited them.  i The bride received many beautiful  and useful presents from her many  friends. After the supper the evening  Avas spent in music and games and  later the young couple left for thp  south where they will spend their  honeymoon. On their return they will  make their home at Clear Lake,  Washington.  SOCIAL   EVIONING  On Thursday evening, January  20i.h, a very enJoyablc social evening  was spent at the home of Mrs. Angus  Mclnnes for the benefit of the Abbotsford United Sunday School Orchestra.  The programme, which Avas arranged  by-Mr. and .Mrs. George Wright,  consisted of music, contests and  games," and.wore greatly enjoyed by  all. Those who contributed to tho  programme were;. Mrs. Barrett, Miss  Jessie Coogan, Miss Thelma*--Taylor,  Miss Evelyn McMenemy, Mrs. Gost-  ling and Clara, Doris and Glenis  Walters. Refreshments; were served  after which a silver collection Avas  taken up.  Mrs. John Stefan of ChilliAvack has  been visiting her mother, Mrs. Fraser  ������������������ Mrs. Caruthers Avislies to thank the  many kind friends for their sympathy in her sad bereavement and  also those who contributed to the sub  scriptiou.  We particularly wish to draw your attention to  our BOOT and SLIOG Department. We know  that vou much prefer buying your shoes at home,  providing vou can get what, you want. Realizing  this we have placed in Stock a complete line, covering everything from the smallest Infant size I.������  lines for Grown-ups. Our prices have been reduced lo the lowest quotations from manuiaclur-  ers a I this summer's prices.  Our shoes are bought direct from the manufacturers in the east and we therefore are in a position to guarantee and recommend these Boots.  We would appreciate a v.fsil to this Department  and have the pleasure of showing you what  we  have.  Youths' School Bools,/\V//; Prices. $1.95 lo....$3.95  Boys' Boots, sizes 1 lo 5, from $2.95 lo $5.95  Girls' Boots, sizes 7 lo 10 from $2.05 lo ......:.$4.95  Misses Boots, sizes 11 to 2, from $2.95 lo ......$5.95  Ladies' Boots, 2 1-2 lo 7, from $2.95 lo $9.95  Men's Boots, sizes 6 lo 11, $3.95 to .....$12.50  This will give you an idea of I lie range we carry  PA TRONIZE YOUR HOME STORES and SA VE  MOENY, and THUS BUILD UP YOUR TOWN.  B.   C.  Phone,  4  Farmers' Phone   1907  ��������� MIIMMJ.M  I!   !  i  i.ii.    I    mm I iiui   imi|i|miiiiiriiniiiuiMli Page Four  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ������������������-������*./���������$��������� p.  w  P  Ik1---  t.'..  ���������**il?t~  iTJftB ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every- Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  Member oi' Lire Canadian Weekly  rxewspapers  Association.  PRIDAY, .IAN. 2Sth,   I-02 L  A by-election is on again in Delta  to elect, a candidate in ihe local  legislature in place of. Premier Oliver  avIio- resigned, keeping Victoria in  preference to the rural district; and  John Oliver is again the roaring politician out- on Ihe hustings again  seeking whom lie may devour. lie  sure ifa a bear at tearing' things up  and creating, confusion in the minds  ,of' tho elector.1*. ' -  hi'-tlie present, election he says 'wc  are hot going to throw any mud al,  (he other side,' and then immediately begins (o rotten egg the Conserva-  NNJOi)   AX!)   SENTlftSUXT   VOW  i   , PROVINCIAL OUGANIZATIOX  i The matter of forming a provincial  i organization-for thu Women's lusii-  'tiiLes h'iis become of urgent, 'imporf-  jaiico through the new act undo*'  ! which life Women's Institutes  .Mrs.  t!  corporal.od,   ��������� declared  Watt, iM. IS. 10., member of  uj'.v board of l ho Women's  in  when' s'neal.-i'ng on   the subject  o  "provincial   organization"   al   ye.-;)  IIV 111-  Ali'ic-I  ail visit r.tes.  u  i day morning's session rof the  [conference    being held-in   thu  .in n ii a.  Cii\  much  Live candidate  Ho'.vr.er knows  toll, the people  more about the  Hi  that  'und-  orwoi !d" than ho (Oliver) does; that  ho' has had io la:: the people of H.  C. to death Lo pay l-'.ows'er's debts;  that it costs money to carry out the  l!ows~>r scheme^ of the P. G. M, and  I-'owser said it,'would not cost, a cent;  that bowser Avanted to at one time  bring Japanese into R. C. for railway  work; that Bowser .took an oath Lo  (ell the, truth at an inquiry and then  refused to answer a question that  Avould 'incriminate him (Bowser, or  was it John Oliver':') and a few other  things that look like "mud" to the  ordinary reader. Now we have often  Avoiidered Avhat Premier Oliver Avould  call real "mudslinging"'.  But believe us John will "boar"  himself into the Avrong stall sooner or  later and then there will he some-'  thing doing.  Shame! John Olive."���������  The . follOAving is taken from a  speech of Premier Oliver at Alder-  grove this Aveek���������the biggest public  meeting ever held in Aldergrove, and  here is the report:  , "He (Premier Oliver) announced  that the Government -will at the coming session make an appropriation  for cheap stumping powder for settlers and farmers engaged in land-  clearing.  "Economically such a policy is indefensible," sand the Premier *'"According Lo sound economic science  land Avhich cannot, pay for'the cost  of its own clearing and cultivation  ought to be left until it will pay for  its oAvn treatment. But avc are dealing Avith a condition;   not, a theory.  Our boast! Our pride! that there  is no more fertile laud in the whole  world than that in tho .Fraser Valley  seems Lo fall to the ground v.-ith one-  grand slam when wc realize that at  Aldergrove the premier insinuates  that   the land is not   worth  clearing,  Then he says "a wi.se government  does not stand on precise scientific  principles  at a   Lime   like this."  We were always under the impression that the lands of tho Fraser Valley were fertile. Surely Mr. Cov/por  has.misrepresented Mr. Oliver. Cheap  .stumping powder is required Lo enable men Lo clear tho land, hut not  because that land "cannot pay for the  cost of its own clearing and culti\'a-  tion".  ii-lall. it .'las boen a   .question  (disputed   recently.  j      Under  the old  ael.  Mrs.   Wait cx-  iplained,   the     advisory     board     haw  'what supervision  was necessary ovci  ! Liu; 'institutes.     I3ut unuer  the    new  'act    all supervision    and    practically  ja.ll   the  work hitherto carrier out  h\  j the advisory board  is now  placed  ivr  'the hands of the superintendent.''! Im  ''duty of the board as it now    stands,  'Mrs.  Watt continued,  is to carry out  the  plans of the department,  whereas ihe original intention was that1 thy  board carry out the wishes of the institute.   The  institutes   are     practically  forced into setting up a provincial   organization,   the   speaker   emphasized, since, first, thoy Avish to be  in  line  with other    provinces,    and,  secondly,  since  the  only  central  organization they had, namely, the advisory board, has been so divested of  responsibilities 'and' powers as to  be  of no value to    the     institutes.  Mr. F.' W. Lang, represeniiagithe  Department of Agriculture, was,  present, Lo tell-the ladies AvhaL the  department is willing to do if such  an organization v/ere formed. He  pointed out that if they receive financial assistance from the government after forming the new organ-  such an organization must be a government official of tho department.  He agreed that Mrs. Watt Avho said  that they, as a neAV ' .organization,  should he in a position Lo say Just  Iioav their work Avas to be carried on  and Iioav the money was lo be spent.  In giving a short paper on "Medical Inspection of Schools," Mrs.  Dustcrhoeft, of the Chilliwack Institute, emphasized that if inspection  was (o be any use Lo schools it must  be  compulsory  Lo issue cards at ev-  i ei y-   examination   showing   a   child's  j.hi.i.iifh standing and that tiie families  m'.ist   report   contagious   diseases   Lo  : (ho Health Inspector. She also  thought it a goodnrirh ctaoin etaoin  ; thought it would bt a good idea if  the examiners notify teachers (.lie  day set for examination of    children,  .so that the parents may be notified  and be allowed Lo atend if they so  desire. It was pointed out in a discussion which foIloAved, that there  Avas a strict Uiav regarding contagious  diseases and (hat it Avas the fault of  (he community if it were not enforced.  II. JONES  s  Funeral  Director  iGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Ctnnoctioni Mission City  ^cne p  .������������������';-:'*fiumn~m;:-iii  vjwj���������;   jjji^mgm^jj^^^^iiatpmi55ainnirt^  For   a  Good  o  Snokei ry  & 01$ Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.    CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG & WOLI. PROPS  ���������-M.UUJUUt. . .'��������� IUIUU^U,  Shivering1 on the  IJrink���������  That there is confusion, in the  ranks of the nominal supporters of  the Oliver ministry, is made apparent by study of the discussion following the revelations recently made,  by the leader of the opposition. F;x-  pliui:itio;i of the relationship between  the liquor interests and the O.'ivnr  campaign is conspicuously absent  The Premier vociferously denies everything: bin thiil is so lixed a habit  of the Premier that no one conversant with his impulses will take these  denials  (no seriouslv.  iSonc ol  trovyrsary  any of (hr  era]   days  Premier':;  govern  yuf on  pad"  the lie  To (  cod ii re  rule tin  Premier does  of the Hungs  the principals in  tho con-  have withdrawn or varied  ir statements, though sev-  liave  elapsed     since     tlm  bo' '  bald dfilial. The  in Vancouver is  i here is a "corn-  go veramqui  (I and  ���������."-.it   organ  r-conl I ha:,  ���������f;-tv,-<*{'ti   the  ior interests.  ir.'���������.'��������������� acquainted  wilh  I h<\ profit   V'icioiia   under the-, Oliver  cxiilaiiiil ion is simple.      The  not know officially any  it would   he mnbarrass-  Pul On   The  Muffler  "As   a   rule   auto   drivers   are   Uxav  abiding and observe  the traffic regulations.  There- are,  hoAvever, a  feAv  chaps    with    one    cylinder       dome  nieces  who are driving four and six  cylinder cars who should  be piloting  a stone-boat. I refer to that auto outlaw avIio insists on having the cut-out  on the muffler open as he tears along  the   street,'"   saidOommissioner     C.  L.  Uoynfon loday. There is an ordinance  which  provides  a  fine and jail  sentence   for (he  "cut-out   nut'., and  and ii  is going Lo    bo    observed    or  somebody is going Lo jail.  Drivers of  heavy (.rucks and    drivers    of    other  I makes of cars have lately got into the  ;hahit  of   opening   the   cut-out   Avhon  j passing through the business and res-  jidf-ntia! suctions of (ho city.    I    have  notified   the  members  of   the  police  di-partmcnt Lo bring all  these oruin-  in.   and   I   have   also  of. tho   police   court  "sLep-  AVllO  Alex. S. Duncan.  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  -   . OFFICE  J. A. Gather/wood HuiRHng  A-hoiie ttMH rl\ O. Ilox 00  i  -MISSION CITY, II. C.  iii. Atkinson- -  General Auctioneer and  Live  Specialist.  Stock  23  the  with  years among the Slock men. of  Fraser  Valley.     Am   ip'milar  the different  breeds   of  live  stock and their values.  Address   all   communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. 0"  Every time you telephone you have, at' your  ready command, properly worth millions of dollars., thousands are actually used for.lhc lo'ng  distance call, and for your.simplest message you  have the useof hundreds of dollar's worth ol" property.   ' ,    '' '   '." .'  The service must always be kept up to -maximum usefulness. ,    ��������� ,       ��������� ���������  The telephone system is,a vast, vitalized plant,  bul is accepted in such a mailer of fact way thai,  iis'immensily and efficiency is rarely realized.  BRITISH .COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Fruitgrowers, order your  . Fruit Boxes.. now  of the   lowest prices.  B.   C.      Stock   of  and take advantage  Everything  made  boxes will be carried during fruit season.  INCUBATORS  iND  season,  in   the  ancc   violators  tiie   assurance  and j Judges that they Avill assist in  j ping",   on    the    auto     driver,  for    the    coming . hatching  which   will   be   the   biggest  history of this Province.  BGCKEVK,   JUiriLEK,   KELTAHIjE,  I'XAIfUti    STATU   and   ELECTRIC  IXOL'KATOIIS    and    BROODERS.  CATALOGUES     FREE  Made in Canada  sue.* i."hi i aaiw ma  I am now open for business in  Washington 'Street, Mission City, B  my  C.  new building on  8-M  Cambie St.  VANCOUVER  HMEIiL^O TO A.ME.VI)  IXCDKPORATIOX  ACT  ing lo have to iiiiHwci' for should  high i'U'liority inlfrroKiite him; Dul  he will lie made wise when the. measure gets' before caucus, when, true  democrat, that he is, ."Honest" John  will bow to the will of the majority  For if he does not bow, what then?  The .defection of any'two of the five  members from Vancouver who were  boiieh'iaries of the "compact" there  Avould wreck (ho ministry. And  there inusl. ho defection unless the  Premier accepts the "compact": since  the organ in Vancouver has solemnly  warned all concerned that it is "un-  thinkabl"." that the government  should not carry out its part of their  "comnact".���������Columbian. (  belioves (hat he; cannot-run his car  without milking all the noise possible.  This is warning o tho man who insists on having his "cut-out onen." '���������'  would save a  ui'/in-.; one of  iooIs. Tho ap-  hini .was quite  Flush  Ibirkor   I hough I. "ho  litll'**   money   by   pair?  thns'������ ch.-':ip liarher sc  prvnf.iec who Lathered  com iii'inicii Live.  "Tl:e boss-is pretty strict,"ho confided. 'He won't'tolerate carelessness  Why. every Lime,.avc cut a customer's  I'mcp v.'o lire fined a quartor."  T!:<.'ii he. added, brandishing  razor. "However, I don't give ii  loday;  I just won $������������������) on a bet!"  his  rap  Two policewomen lu-.vo issued  statements as Lo why men flirt. To  sum up their views briefly it seems  to because there are women.  Notice is given that the Vancouver  Fraser Valley and Southern Railway bill will apply t.o Parliament for  :ui act to amend its Act of Incorporation Lo enable it.-to. purchase or  otherwise acquire railways, power  syslomr;. etc., parfjcularly those of  ihe U. (.:. |<:. ll. Company, Vancouver  Island Power Company, Uurrard  Power Company, and Western Canada Power Company, and operate  (hem, and to piy for .these systems  in share of tl:e company. It Avill  also apply'for i declaration that tho  systems to he acquired shall be declared to be for the general advantage of .Canada In other words, it  will seek to come under the jurisdiction of the Do.ninion railway comis-  s ion c-jry,.  I have opened an up-to-date show room, also carry  complete line of Chevrolet Parts, including Gas and Oil.  a  I  Mania-; Whoa that naughty boy  threw stones at you, why didn't you  come and Loll me instead of throAving  them back at Mm?  Willie: What good would it do to  tell you. You could'nt hit Ihe side of  a  barn.  When you are in Mission City. T would be pleased if you  would come in and see my display-of cars and if interested  in new or second-hand cars, I can meet your demand with  a price that will suit you.  If you are not in a position to pay cash for your car, I  can arrange easy terms, which I am sure will please you  either in a new or second hand car.  Model 490 Chevrolet, F. 0. IS,, Mission City, B. C, $1153.00  Model Baby Grand Chevrolet, F.O.iJ. Mission City, $1920.00  ''���������'������������������ j     "',--'������������������,'' ������  I have some exceptionally good buys in seconrj-liand  cars, which have been completely overhauled and are in  excellent condition.  .One Ton Ford Truck, $300.00 Cnsli, balance on easy (orins  - 5-Puss'enger.'Ford -i������.l.������ Model, $350 Casli? Iml., easy terms  490 ���������Chevrolet 1919-20 Model, $375 Cnsli, iml., easy lenns  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  31TSSIOX CITY, B. c.  ���������I  ,y.f  m  ���������m  ^1  'V.I ^U.^11 iil^^Ty^^yMTK^t^t^gyy^-y-;  "**������"'''"K������2!g3?..  ���������-"-.'. ".���������*--;- '"ri-fr ���������.���������ri.v: :*$>- =������������������-"������������������ -. =?i7**^v- 'rr-Kr^KrvUSC^^T"2,..xz:t  r!g^"^..^'rW<:������'������E^.T.^..v^^  r  16  tt-JE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAtttt.Tirhttfc  OO-OPJtJRATIVK, SKLMXt!  '  *  ������������������ ��������� , (  Whether the world is rcallv in for  a new order of things or whether the  wave of communlsni-���������socialism���������-  radicalism wiP recede-as if came is  anybody's guess. Certain it is, however, that the flaring up 0f the spirit  ' of organization lhat has gained  extra emphasis from .the'world  Avar,  ..will leave in its train one potent  influence that must, henceforth; he  reckoned with by all business inter-  ests./This significant heritage of the  social and commercial .-heritage is to  be found in the farmer's co-operative  marketing movement which, with all  ,duc respect, may ,be said to find its  most inLeresting exemplification in  North America. -It is an element to  be reckoned witlv by all makers and  marketers of goods.    ���������  _ Essentially, the farmers' co-operative marketing movement is "collective bargaining," pure and simple.  That is -what rends this neAv trend  to joint effort in barter'and sale so  important Lo all, men and \vomen of  affairs. Generally speaking, the- tillers of the soil in the Now World who  are joining hands show no disposition  to go to the extremes of syndicalism  in the Old World. Various organizations of farmers "and stock .raisers  have varying vIoavh as to tho-province  of the "new instrumentalities but, by  most retailers endeavoring  wares and ..L the same Lime sell    direct to lai'i.ir-is, perhaps a,  prices Liiat  thanks to spot ' cash    arm    quantity  purchase, are appreciably     less    than  .dealers have been wont Lo ask in the  individual  transaction  the manufacturer  in  direction;  is   the   consideration   that  a number of the proposals for    direct  purchase come from isolated farming-  communities- where the manufacturer  has no representation.    Furthermore  there is the lure of   prestige    to    be  attained if all Lhe farmers, in a community can, by tli'o joint'transaction,  be enrolled as consumers of a given  product.,  Ketailers, in communities where  the farmers have lined' up strongly  for joint purchase, face even greater,  perplexities than the manufacturers.  If a merchant is fortunate enough Lo  hold an exclusive agency for a, .line  for which the farmers in his district,  have strong preference ho may sua])  his fingers at oppressive collective  "bargaining.'A'id this,.,, by the by.  explains the higher estimate of appreciation that has come Lo be placed  on exclusive agency contracts. Similarly me merchant avIio has been wont  to "carry" his curtomers frovi ���������o'auL-  ing time to harvest, by selli.'ig goods  on lime, is not perturbed by schemes  'or join-, buying'for cash.   Hut.  aviIIi  o sell on  and large, there is no ambition to  ���������* abolish private ownership of property  or attempt other daring inovations.  Primarily, tho Impulse of the "get  together" movement among , North  American farmers is purely commercial, Avhich renders it all the more  interesting to captains of industry  and distribution. '    '  The aspect of the unrest among  the farmers most deeply Impressive  to manufacturing and merchandising  interests is that the latter-day disposition of Lhe agricultural cohorts  to indulge in collective bargaining,  coming and going, as the saying is.  In consequence, there are advertisers  and distributors avIio accepted, as a  perfectly natural and logical evolution, the trend to co-operative sale of.  farm products, but are deeply disturbed iioav that so many of. the  general and local organizations of  farmers show an inclination to go a  step farther and undertake the joint  purchase of all manner of commodities' Avithin the common need of the  farming community.  Here then Ave have two distinct  and contrasting but equally interesting angles of the-co-operative movement in-agriculture as it establishes  contact Avith the other 'forces of  business. On the one hand Ave have  co-operatiAre selling Avhich has  brought in its train co-operative advertising and collective trade-marking and notably in the case of food  products, has developed markets that  woujd not othei'Avise have been uncovered. On the other hand, avc have  ' co-operative buying which has manifested itself in a desire to purchase  direct from Lhe. manufacturers or at  least to gain the..benifit *of quantity  discounts and the lure of which lias  grown since the advance in transportation charges has rendered it especially advantageous to purchase in  carloLs.  Many   pages   of   Marketing   might  be devoted Lo a survey of the various  types and    classes    of    co-operative  organizations among the farmers and  to   enumeration   of   the   sundry   and  diverse activities  in  which  they arc  engaging Avith  more or less success.  Plainly,     however,    the    paramount  interest    of    the    everyday,    adviser  or seller, outside the pale of farmdou,  lies  not "in the structure of the cooperative organizations,    nor yet    in  the intimate details of the   co-operative program, but in Lhe present and  prospective  effect  of  this  iioav  influence upon business policy and practice. ���������    Therefore, attention Avill    be  concentrated on Avhat is, for a large  majority, Lhe most practical phase of  the subject.  In some quarters it Avas assumed  that the first effect of the leaning of  arganized farmers to co-operative buy  ing would be to sharpen the competition betAvcen the large mail-order  houses and the local retail merchants  who serve the retail trade. This  theory lias not been shown to bo avcII  founded. Some manufacturers avIio  sell direct, via their own mail-order  departments, may have gained a  larger share of farm Ira do but the  goods of Lhe large catalogue houses  are, supposedly, rather closely priced  and fi majority of such concerns have  been tumble or unwilling to shave  advertising unit prices as much as  the allied farmers have deemed to be  warranted by'-a. largo order.  Discounting, then, the effect oi  joint action by ��������� farmnrs upon the  business of the catalogue houses  carrying a general* line,'there in left  for analysis the influence upon mauu  facturers and upon retail merchants.  In both quarters avc behold impress  not manifest in the case of general  mail order houses, wholesalers or  jobbers. In the case of the manufacturer the new turn of affairs'has  brought, in many instances, strong  pressure for the sale of goods, in  quantity, direct to unions of consumers on the farms. Instinctively  the experienced manufacturer feel's  that ho cannot serve two masters.  As a. general proposition he cannot  l(ocp faith with the retail dealers avIio |  have  long given  distribution   to  his i  prosperity is '.-ontingciil ��������� upon ihe  maintenance of lhe established channels of distribution arc doing- their-  part to promote-dealer service.  'J ho reader will sense the fact that  yet," pulling.'this considf.ration of "service," as a'  tho    opposite 'most interesting 1'i.etoi* of tho new era.  of agricultural conditions, is Avithout  rclcrcnce to whetleror    not    dealer  service is "free service."    There is   a  Avide difference of opinion    on    (hat,  score, or rather a liversity of opinion'  as to    Avhat    amount    of    "service"  should' be given tc a purchaser ivith-  out charge.   A  progressive school of'  thought holds Lhat. all service    after  the. purchase and delivery of an, article should be charged for in accordance* with   a   consistent   schedule of"  prices.  It is insisted that, any'   other  system operates le place . a.    burden  upon  the,,   efficient,    intelligent farmer   who  perforn.s  his   own   service  but is called upon to pay his portion  of the outlay nec<jssitaled to aid the  less competent or    less    self-reliant  farmer.  But, as lias  been  said,  it is  not  felt that, the question of whether  service charges should    be    assessed  directly-or individually or should* be  incorporated in original, sale   prices  is one that lino more than incidental  j bearing upon the    question of    "service" its a    deterrent    of    collective  Duying.  The  imporla  with a large propor  Just as Avith  a goodly percentage of  -automobiles,    "service" is an important   consideration.     Statistics     just  compiled by the United States govern  !ment show that a    heavy    quoLa    of  farmers   are   demanding   "more   ser-  ratlier    than  mon;l:anl also as regards the  LhaL result from Ihe exhibition  demonstration  of goods,     fOven  iiuus  a lid  thu  intuits,  have .t   'SUispioioii  (('p'.n*ativc.   buying,     unless  coddled,   is  lionifi-'ial   el  'Users' good  that    coca reful ly  ,ouud  to  have  none too  feci,     upon     iin     adver-  wiil. On the    one  shorter credit and with Lhe farmers'  -organizations providing loans for  members on Joint responsibility, the  old-time factor of dealer accommodation is losing its potency.  What approximates Lhe proverbial  alternative of (he devil and the deep 'VjCe" as time-goes by,  sea is before tho relail merchant, who [jess SGrvice.-  faces the demand, now so common as  to be characteristic of rural co-operation practise, that he act as the  "agent" of Lhe mobilized purchasers.  Usually the co-operative organizations that approach retailers with  this proposition make a virtuous  sIioav of solicitude for the Avelfareof  their local merchants. It is declared i  that the amalgamated farmers have  no desire' to drive the storekeeper out  of business' but'demand is made that,  in the case of joint purchases where  the farmers are to pay cash and  undertake all the responsibilities of  delivery of the goods from the 1 ������cal  freight station, the retailor shall -?i *o  nis services and facilities for ,'i modest commission computed on i lie percentage basis. If he does not accept  the role of agent in'the big 'oopcru-  tive ..transactions, the local merchant  may see the lumped .orders go else-  Avhere and with them tho incidental  trade of members of the buying  combine in items not covered  joint   commitments. ,  It is Lhe plight of numerous retail. fyri^.������Lf ll^^"?."; wil1 "not  merchants in tho face of .the revolu-  tioncry influence'of co-operative buying by farmers Lhat is bringing about  that evolution and glorification of  ���������'dealer service," which constitutes  Lhe most conspicuous reaction of the j  business   world   lo  the  new  clement j the co-operative  . |sell at full retail prices. This exaction  course, cuts Lhe ground    from un  co-opera Live is not     wont    Lo    carry  ii: stock the more expensive items of  farm equipment and the oo-operuLivu  j buying    association '  LhaL,'   mayhap,  does not boast so much    as a    Avare-  housc. has. of course,    no    facilities  that approximate    a     "show  room."  Vet, il is a Avell known fact that many  a purchase is inspired by    casual inspection.   The     farmer     avIio     visits  the store of a farm outfitter'for'one  purchase is apt to buy other items in,  which his interest is    aroused    when  they are before his    eyes. It  is    this  /recognition of    the ' sales    stimulus,  afforded by a permanent., well-stocked store in contrast to spasmodic merchandising   from   a'make-shift0 base  ihat'impels many a   mauufaclurcr to-  be only hike-warm with, regard'   to  co-operative    buying    Avhereas      he  grants  discounts   that   recognize   the  advantage of dealers' stock orders.  There is no question but Avhat the [lowing  of savings and  concessions  "full line" or "one line" policy Avhich ��������� ^0 members.  some manufacturers are endeavoring ' : _____  to give-headway in the farm out- 01(, >ratsqui Council'in Final Session  fitting field requires retailer distri- J ?IT LEHMAN. 'B. C, Jan. 18.���������  bution, if there is.ahy way to pre- ;noi>ve A-ex. McCallum and the 1920  serve if. Co-operative buyers, left to | -vlalsc,ui   council   held   their  conclud-  anl point is that ! their own initiative, will call for only  in_ fluting 0n    Monday . afternoon,.  ���������tibn oi' farmers, 'certain items in a' "full line,"���������pres- s00_ after tne f-nfl* count of-the elec-  uniably'the ones that are thoroughly j tions hac*t been given out by the re-  familiar to consumers and.have given :turnjng officer. The clearing up-of  the .factory its reputation. Only a-1 small details and the passing of 'ac-  retail 'merchant will take in the !counts Avas p'ractically the only busi-  Avhole "family" of products, the newjness transacted. A deputation'from  and. unknown along with the stand- tnfi. Matsqui Women's Institute, ;in-  bys of established reputation. Indeed J eluding Mesdamcs Croy, A. Bates and  hand  (here is .as wo have sooti.tho.necessity  thai co-operative buyers shall agree,  iiv (heir selections and that makes  for concentration on goods Lhat hear  old aii'l familiar, names. But set  over' against this influence is '(ho  counter current that tends Lo make  price competition Lhe foremost consideration in joint buying, Avhen tha  promise has been given that the participants will save money over any,  other form of purchase by retail. It  is this last contingency that' is engaging the attention of some far-  sighted,'custodians of good will. It  is born in upon thorn that special  and intensive advertising ecort Avill  be ncccsary, if the. prestige of their  brand names shall survive the temptations Lo switch allegiance that will  come to executives of co-operative  organizations,   bent   upon   making  a  From the practical business vieAV-  point, one of the disquieting aspects  of the current onrush-of co-operative  buying by farmers is seen,in the possi  bilities it holds as a cause of friction  between manufacturers and distributors.  As  has been' mentioned, the  1 effect of the creation of - the "large  combinations* of individual purchases  is to bring to bear upon many manufacturers unparalled' pressure to  sell direct. Meanwhile, retailers have  grown increasingly sensitive on the  subject, so that a manufacturer unless he be most careful and consistent  in his sales policy' may fall under-suspicion of the retailers and the retailers' associations that regard it as- no-  less a sin for the manufacturer to sell  to co-operative stores and corop.ra-  tive associations than to sell to* mailorder houses.  As the situation stands at present,  many manufacturers whose products  by | are consumed on'/the farms but who  i have abiding faith in'the time-tried  sell  Lo: co-operative 'stores or syndicate  of buyers. Other manufacturers do  not sec their way clear to discriminate so rigidly against    the    co-opera-  'tive institutions and will suply them  !on the understanding, however,  Lhat  establishment    will  in consumer    demand.    Retail    mer  chant- and associations of local mor-j������l'  chants in all  parts of the continent  clcr  the  feet  of the co-operative in-  are turning earnestly   UII..1!..., ~C       ll.Unln.  !<  Lo the develop- jstitutions since Lhe chief boast of Lhe  ment and exploitation of "dealer {average co-operative enterprise is  service" because dealer-service pro-(that it sells Lo Us members at whole-  sen ts itself as Lhe mosL promising, if'sale prices. _  not indeed the oulv antidote for co-J Punning comment might be made  operative buying at long range. Prou- Just "ere, Lhat it is by this same  ablvno businessman avIio has looked; strategy that certain manuiacturers  closelv into the    situation     believes  sidestep the issue of selling direct. Lo  the manufacturer of a "full line" fa  ces the prospect that if he allOAvs cooperation buying to drive out of business any considerable share of the  independent-retailers he may.have to,  in oi*der,to save the day, turn around  and- establish his ' oavh stores or  branches-on the "Winchester plan"  or some other formula.  If the,large producers, with many  irons in-the fire, have, for-the reasons  just outlined, occasion to knit their  liroAvs over the complications of cooperative merchandising    the    same  must be said of small manufacturers'  and iioav entrants in the    advertising  field. There is. no getting away from  the fact that the inevitable influence  of co-operative buying is to standardize the, purchases.    In    order    that  there may be quantity    purchase, In  order  that  carlot shipments  may  be  .made, etc. it is    essential    that    the  rural buyers shall agree    upon _ one  make or model. And they    are    apt  to compromise upon a familiar brand,  hot because it is necessarily the best,  but because it is known by reputation  to most of the co-operators and    can  be accepted oir faith. Given a system  that requires a unanimous  vote and  'the   placing   of   orders    months    in  'advance, what chance has a new and '  untried product?    Mighty    little,    as  I compared -with display at a local nier-  icantile  cstablishiiieuL   where  appcar-  i amies  and  performances may  be  in-  ventoried by Lhe prospect who is open  to conviction.  Finally, be it confessed, a number  of general-advertisers avIio are giving  much  thought Lo    current    dovolop-  Gambsly. appeared before-the board  asking for a donation toAvards a family in financial distress! ��������� This was  granted to the amount of $3 5. The  Board then adjourned to meet again  on Thursday when they will hand  over the reins *of municipal government to the'neAv council, "which will,  with the exception of Coun. P. Keay,  avIio retired, be the same reeve and  members as last year. Coun. ,.;M.  Morrison, representing, ward 2, takes  the place of ex-Coun. Keay.. Coun-  Morrison has served on the council  ���������hf former years and is therefore! no  novice at this Avork.  The school population in January, 1120, Avas 406, and had increased Lo 471 in December last.  that "dealer service," for all its virtues, can turn back Lhe Lide of collec-  Uvo bargaining. 'The fanners appear  Lo be committed to joint merchandising, be.it a case of give or take.  Uut' what dealer's service is, by. its  champions1, counted upon to do, is  to preserve the rank and file of  "regular" dealers a proportion of the  trade of each communisy that will  enable (.hem Lo remain in business  and to obtain remuneration commensurate with I heir ability and efforts.  The interest in the trend of Lhe  agricultural population Lo joint purchase of the articles of un.'vors'il m*-*d  is intensified by the fact that a considerable proportion of the standard  items of farm equipment and f-'.rm  supplies arc not especially suited to  purchase at long range. This aspect  of the situation has been stressed,  morcver, in recent years' when the  farmers of North America are rapidly  "motorizing" their farms and resort  farmers, either individually or in  groups.-Producers avIio take this tack-  do not refuse absolutely to sell  ultimate consumers direct ' ut limy  make such sales only at Lhe full retail  price and with some firms it is a rule  that if Lhe house has a retail outlet  anywhere in the vicinity of the buyer,  the retail merchant is given credit for  tho sale. This manoeuvre of reluctant selling at retail and only at full  retail price enables a manufaci invito garner the trade that his national  advertising begets in territory Avhere  ho has no retail representation and  yet it saves him for the most part,  from the resentment of "regular'"  retail dealers. Some manufacturers  arc so solicitous that legitimate retailers shall have a square deal, (hat  Lhey follow the plan of making retroactive the payment of dealers' commissions. That is to say, if a dealer  is obtained in territory where the  manufacturer has theretofore had  |0r no  representation,     the    newly     en-  Rev. Mr. Oswald attended the Pres  bytery last Monday and was a delegate to the annual congregation meeL-  ing at Langley on Thursday.  Messrs., Roy Bell and Robert  Campbell, of Vancouver, spent-'the  Aveek-end at the home of Mr. C, N.  Bell. ''  The annual congregational meeting* of Mt. Lehman Presbyterian  Church, which Avas Lo have been held  on Lhe 2nth of this month, has been  postponed, for a, week. Rev. Dr. .Wilson, of Vancouver, will bo present.  ���������Mr.   M.   Murphy,   of      Abbotsford,  spent the week-end at his ho me here  per  cent  in January   last'and  in September, wi111 a total-av-  of 85.02 per cent. At the'first  meeting of the new school  board on  Monday, the secretary.  Mr. S.  Leslie  Bricc.   Avas   unanimously   re-elected,  (o that position.  3 :< 10  SS 63  erase  Concemm  When  you  order  prin,n.&  more than paper and ink.  The  best advertising  talk  in  vulgar  and  commonplace  if  distinction.  STYLE in  prinling is an art.  it just anywhere.  ling you  buy s )nielhing  the  world  looks  printed    without   |  You cannot buy  iiir Lo power farming,    no    mss- .  economic reason* than to solve the l'������"*������l ^^' ������������������lomor Is given  labor problem. If goes without raying that in the case of farm machinery and mechanical appliances of all  kinds it is desirable that each purchaser has Lhe beneliL of personal  ���������-M'/hc- i.i tii'_* i'.'.Kl'-i|!f'.!ion, op-.-raUon  and care of his prw-'K-sp.  It is not merely that expert Iuioav-  ledge is required to assemble and  set up equipment that has, perhaps,  arrived at the scene of operation in  "knocked down" form. Education  and instruction are also necessary  for the successful and saLisfaclory  operation of the mechanical toiler.  The problems of lubrication and    th*o  adiustmnnts flint unmt .from .time to . .  u'u o.jj.'olicies Lhere is a, Avide    gap.    The  retail merchant will make    and    the  credit or refund coveriig the sales  I hat flit* manufacturer had made  direct in that, territory.  One reason that many, manufacturers of the necessaries of farm life  refuse Lo be swepL off tli-jir feet by  the wave of rural co-opu-ation, with'  its lure of "massed" laying, but  cling to the ideal of dh'tribution  through retailers, is Lhat retail mer-  chanto carry at ail times in ore or less  complete stocks for selection whereas  in a majority of co-operative undertakings goods are requisitioned only  Lo Lhe extent of actual orders in  hand. The experienced utanufaci-  lurer realizes    that    between    these  time, be made in all mechanisms re  quire .special !'��������� nowledge. And finally  the prompt procurement of spare  parts or repair parts is imperative.  All that is embraced within the ideal  of -'dealer sen-ice". The merchant  avIio is  merchandising  has not  boon  slow  ciipifilizo    "ilea  utmost  To the  co-operative society would    lose,    in  ev3ry Instance, the spur-of-thc-nn'-m-  ent sale, ���������the deal that a farmer Avill  make if    he can   secure    immediate  wake toTevise*the process of! delivery but that he will forego it he  has not been  slow to! must wait until his order can be sent  'or    sp-.-vice"  to    the! to the  factory,    his    pressing    need  same ond,  raamifac- 'having nmanwhile passed.  Concernm  rmtim  The cost of printing depends upon something  more than the profit which 'theprinter puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  MO HAL���������For the best-printing, something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from lib*.  The Printer  Phone 0720  Hub Square  Ml  :io.n  Hirers who arc convinced that Lradel    Th������ advantage is  to    the    retail'  I msmmm^^jfsmmmis^^s^m TftE AUUOTSt'OKi)  POST,  ALiBOTSFORD, B. &  I  >���������  i i  w-  usmaixq li-witirriirry v������������'r?^T^^J>������������i'i������-������-*������'fi  , HIGH-CLASS FAMILY TRADE ������������������    ,  ��������� We arc justly'proud of our meat market and of  ihe high-class Yamiiv trade which we command.  We try lo treat our customers right aiici they show  their appreciation of' our efforts by a constantly  growing patronage. . We refuse to handle any  'but IheVery host meats, whether beef, lamb, pork  veal or "fish,    dome in and see us.  ���������    WHITE & CARMICHAEL-.   -  '��������� 4'���������pJ^������Pnil'. i,i.'   ' .   Abbotsford, l.C.  as  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Liitfi   Taylor   '&    Iluinpliroy)   ,  ���������   ���������        i  . B. C. Land;Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Iloom   0 .llai-8   l'.lock.   Chllliwiidt  TsaaaamBmassaa  -irr- "'������������������������������������'  ;iiu~���������������~zt.t;niir,:  Jiox'  '12U  CIIIIXIWACK    '  BOOT AND --SHOE  REPAIRER ,  AUISOTSI'ORD, B.C.  WE CATER TO OUR CUSTOMERS  Our Groceries are known among our customers  for tiieir quality, purity and freshness.  The choice of a grocer is,one of the most important factors these days in household economy.  We sell Bread thai is made in Abbotsford���������a  great many of our customers prefer our bread  for this reason"and also lhat it.is jusl as good as  the best that is made anywhere.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  Ford Car, good running condition, $300.  McGregor Drag Saw, in first-class condition, Snap  Six H. P. Gas Engine, almost new, Snap for Cash.  Now is the time to have your car overhauled,  when vou are not loo busy. Wei have an excel-  Ienlly equipped garage���������wilh. some of the most-up-  to-the-minute macliinery thai money can buy,  and we are always out lo improve the plant, believing that in so doing The Abbotsford Garage  will be of valuable aid to the car owners of: the  district in gelling out of their cars the very best  there, is in them.  Bring your car in now and let our workmen  give you an estimate on what repairs it needs to  make it run just the way you would like it���������you  know 'we have both the experienced workmen  and,equipment to enable iis to guarantee all work  all work we do.  D o n' I f o rgeI i?j r Sp ecialii es :  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING-and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  '     ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee ail our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7 A1H50TSi-OIil)  B. C. Farmers 1918  HOJISW KOU SAIjU���������Good worker  young,   sound,   yonllo,   wi'.l   be   sold  cheni*   or exchaiu  JUilstoad,  .It.   R.  -j  for  cow.     .lames  Mo.   2.   Abbotsford.  Care   of   Vegetables   in   Storage  =SES2zsaarsact2sr3  aoTaRffissss  iL.iu-i-jmjrrMMraiimna   --r .'-~-.~. -  ,Kiiy a  Meat  HUNTING DON.. J3- C.  Fanners' Phone 1303  ua1.  u-iimmjg^y  TEI!-: IsCll.SI'l STILL TMKIVKS  Motor power, has largely invaded  the province of the horse, but Ur-  animal still lives and thrives and still  has its widespread usefulness. Tiie  great war had its .' devastiiLing in  fluence on the horse and also develop  ed tho value of machinery in its place  Hut experience has proven that there  are still many uses to which the horse  can .he better applied thai;, motor  or steam power. When trains came  in the horse was to'disappear. When  the trolley was adapted to. public  service, a crippling blow was dealt  the horse. When the bicycle I.(-came  a furore the horse became an object for scorn. When the automobile  and. later, the tractor appeared the  horse was to, vanish, but be maintained, his ground. His numbers are  not decreasing to any notable extent while his quality has ever an  upward, trend'. Breeding stations are  being established and every effort is  being made to maintain breed type.  Pasknieliewaii's success in winning  c'lauilJiunshii's  at   the   recent   fnier-  na'IOTial Slock show in Chicago is  an evidence of (he marked success  that has been met with in Canada,  i'lut the West is not alone in the  inarch of horse improvement and  development. Than the French-  Canadian horse there is probably no  breed thai, is more hardy or agriculturally useful. The French-Canadian Horse Breeders' Association  has long been in affiliation for record  purposes with ' the National Live  Stock 1,'ecord Board at Ottawa, and  in the last two years that Association  has turned over Lo the Dominion  Department, of Agriculture for  twenty years a farm of five hundred  acres at St!' .Joachim, Que., lo be  mainly, used for the breeding of its  particular type of horse. There are  at present' G7 French-Canadian  horses-on the farm, all registered.  Entries Avere made at some of the  more prominent fall fairs in Quebec  and in each instance first prizes  and championships were won. The  December hum her of The Agricultural Gazette of Canada gives fail  details of the  work     LhaL is    being  There is always much loss of vegetables from'rotting or dryiv.g up  during the Avinter, 'but. with a little  watchfulness and care much of this  could  be prevented.  -This year Lhe late blight of potatoes caused much rot. and. many  tubers were avoII stored Avith the  disease in them. It Avill be found to  pay Avell to look over the potatoes  from lime to time if-a winter's supply  has been stored and remove ' those  which show the disease or are rotting  so that,the others Avili not be affected It Avill not be long before the potatoes Avill begin to sprm.: and if :he  sprouts ?~re removed promptly the  tubers Avill remain in better condition than if they are allowed to  grow long.-It will ��������� e nocessarv to ������o  over them '.wo or th.v.3, times or  more before spring to remove sprouts.  If potatoes are in boz-'S it bins  where sprouts can be r-adiiy sot-n  'one is more likely to remove the  sprouts in good time t'-aii if they are  ' kept in bays.  { If onions are rotting, put them in  a drier place and spread out well..  j 'If carrots, beets, parsnips, and tur-  l n?ys are withering, a good plan is to  j in i hem in boxes and keep a damp  l bag* or piece of sacking over the top  i of the box. To keep Avell all these  j vegetables should, IiOAvever, be stored  whore it is cool,but. not very dry.  If cabbages are rotting, keep (he  heads apart so they will not touch  one another and so there will be a  good circulation of air about them.  While they should not be in a very  dry place, yet one that is fairly dry  is better than one that is inclined  to be damp particularly if it is  rather warm and not Avell ventilated.  They should be kept cool, but .will  noi stand many degrees of frost.  Squash  aid  pumpkin's if  kept  in  a cool place may have rotted by this  : time, but if they are still in good con-  idition they will keep much   longer u  iput in a room Avhere the temperature  jis  above  50   Fahr.  j     If celery has begun    to    rot;'   (he  ! plants should be all gone    over    and  ! diseased parts or plants removed, urTd  'when replanted see that the tops are  'kept  dry as. long as the plants last  and if there is room    have a    small  ; space between the top of each plant.  "To keep    celery in    good    condition  during the Avinter the tops should be  .-dry but the    roots    in     moist    soil.  hence if watering is necessary great  care should be taken not to wet the  : tops.  I     It is nol difficult for a    farmer to  care for his vegetables in Avinter as  he has, a*- a rule, a cool cellar, but  in cities cellars are usually too Avarm  , for most vegetables, hence Avhere the  I main cel'ar is Loo    Avarm    Avherever  I possible a part of it Avhere cool    air  ! can be almitted    should be    parlit-  j ioned off from the rest for a-vegetable roon.  Thugs We Want To Know!  If tin Ladies' Aid play was not a  bigger success than even its promoters   expected?  ',If $2;".,000 is'nt a big sum for even  a go-alead-place like .Abbotsford  to rais*':'  When Lhe town lighting system is  likely o be installed?  I If il-i true 'that a fourth tyarber Avill  ; be slating in town?  j If tie pound keepers job in a  i cmrl.uh town is all honey and if some  j pobplc who tackle him aren't sorry  'after?  |     If a. certain episode early Sunday  i-morning was not rather reminiscent  of Powell Street?  j if the new color of a certain business block isn't a bit more restful  to Lhe eyes?  done at the recently acquired French-  Canadian horse breeding farm.  AT.  safety i  . T. Explosive of great strength,  freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE��������� Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages.  Abbotsford  ���������jnuMP-M-wnwn   S0CB&  SOME STOCK-i AKING LINES:  THAT WILL SAYE lOU MONEY  3's, Shamrock Lard  i 85c  Pine Apple, Large Tins ..- _..  28c  Seville Orange Marmalade, 4 lbs '...'. ..98c  Strawberry and Apple Jam '. 98c  Wagsta.ff's Jams, l's .: .- .'...: 33c  Seeded Raisins, 15 oz!, 2 for : 58c  Chocolate Bars, G for ,". 25c  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER AUHOTSFOItl),    li.   C.  i  FARMERS' SUPPLYSTORE  Successor to A. P. Slacle & Co.  We buy eggs, poultry, etc.  We sell flour and feed  ABBOTSFORD  Operated by li. Leary  WANTS CANOE TO  GO TO SCHOOL IN  GIF'FORD, Jan. 27.��������� "Will you  please be so kind as to furnish me  with a canoe or some conveyance in  order.that I may get along the Page  road :.o school,'' wrote Miss J. M.  Hardie, teacher at the Ridgedalc  school, to the Matsqui School Trustees.  The leter continued: "The road  has been flooded for some time past,  and has been this way several times  'since September. To avoid the 'main  river' across the road I have to tresspass on some watery fields, and over  fences for half a mile, as there  is not a boarding place nearer  the school. I wish something could be  said and done. It is not only an inconvenience to pupils and teacher,  but also to any other pedestrians."  STRAIGHT FIGHT IN  nrci/r.-v. campaign  CLOVERDALE. v.7an. 25. ���������There  will be a straight light jn the Delta  by-election, Mr. R. A. Payne having'  definitely decided to not contest the  constituency. Mr. Payne came to  this decision yesterday afternoon after having discussed the situation  with his supporters both in the Delta  and in Surrey.  This will leave the contest a  straight fight between   Mr. A.D. Pa-  jterson, Liberal candidate, and Mr. F.  I J. Mackenzie, Conservative candidate.  ���������World. ���������  The Vancouver Sun of January 26  says that it is not yet definil.eiy decided and will not be until Saturday.  Help the Hospital Fund.  i .mm i   ii ���������   ��������� i.       " i  li'iunning   ou   its   Reputation.  "Charley is wonderful",  exclaim  ad-voting    Mr.������.    Torkins. "I    never  dreamed that anyone    could    run a  motor car the way he can!"  "What has  happened?"  "We took a ride yesterday and  went along beautifully in spite of lhe  fact that he had forgotten some oi  the machinery."  "You were running without machinery?"  "Yes. We had gone at least eleven  miles before Charley discovered his  machinery was missing."  Help the Hospital Fund.  Jennie���������Dick didn't blow his  brains out when you rejected him.  He came around and proposed to me.  Jeanette���������'Well, he must have gotten  rid of them some, other way then.  An   Irish   Cook.  A ship was lying In the harbor at  a town in the north of England, when  an Irish emigrant went on board and  thus addressed the cook', avIio was  also Irish: "Are you the cook?"  "No," ho replied, "but Oi'm the  man as boils the mate."  Mr. and Mrs. V. Gostling of the li.  C. Telephone Co. are moving to Hammond this week, where Mr. Gostling  will take up his duties as lineman for  that district,

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