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The Abbotsford Post Jan 27, 1922

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 *.-:���������   .  *&*    "*  ^  i<  yoj/xxhl', no; 9  rif"imf"-F���������T1"Hltf'  ���������*--y���������r--^���������--������ft������������������������^ ��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������!-��������������������������������������������� i i      -- ;*������������������ .  *     ,        *   With wfiicli is incorporate "The Huntingdon Star"  _ ,-.  : --    .-?-���������,   ,-,  ,     ,*'"���������,?���������',- *��������� ~ ���������* '    ��������� -     " ���������   -     -' - "���������"'''. . -T-- -p > r-n-rT :     '  4-  .."������ .-,  ���������ft.  *\BB6TSP&1D,������,���������.&r.-M^PAyr, JANUARY 27, 1922  ' 1: j������,:;-^.:I3^'r ..AliL'''*-^ -' '^^ =====  $1.00 per Year  iaas  ������<m  ~Z)0/VT STOP Ww?  CLOfiK to keep "  IT WHOM  Weciring  ���������OUT]    ���������  You Can Stop tho Clock but the  tlme.goes on 'Just the same. Yo.u  merely "don't- get Informatioira-  .bout the hours.-  You can do the same In business.'     v  You can stop your advertising.;.,', \       ��������� , ��������� ;���������   ;  Business goes right on . just  the same���������perhaps    right . on  past your door to the other fellow up street, or to  the  mail  order houses.  The Abbotsford '.Brass Baud  will furnish you with music on  the 2*7 th; while an Adv. in this  Paper is a- business-getter .for  your store.   TryboUi.      .    --.,  Mt.-Lehman     . ' -Annual Meeting.  The Printer;  ��������� MISSION-CITY  HOSPITAL IS NEAR ING  PINE   COMPLETION  The new -Matsqui-Sumas-Abbots-  lord hospital bulidng nears completion, and is certainly a credit to-the  community. It contains rooms . for  some seventeen beds, operating room,-  nurses quarters-and other accommodations that go to make lip an*up-to-  date hospital. ..The , ladies of the  district deserve every credit for the  nfanner in which they are working  for this hospital and that it ...will    be  "������MVs. 'Gillis; is"sWing!vitt-|New--A,t'aatwv  jiiinstei\.to -be.iioar^'cr/drtUghLor ������>������?.  die, who is at.' present    undergoing  treatment/in ;.the   Royal    Columbian  hospital,*"    'v    ,   ' '.-.-*   '  r   Mr. and-.Mrs. Dan> NichuUnn, .who  aro spending ".the winter  .months in  "the Royal,   City,   ���������visited" Iheir    old  home-for a-few days.* .     -   '   ���������  Dr. Sam O. Fshoo, Rave a most in?  lefbsting account" of hhi mod i>:al-. missionary work 'in'Persia-when -bofad������  "dressed' the Presbyterian congrotation oii the evening of January U.  Ho told also of tho ravage?, of the  Mohammedans*' against tlw Christians of Poisia. These have been so  terrible that now ... scarcely a native  Christian lives'in the;Ai*umia district  of ,hortli-westenrvPcrsi.a. ��������� Br. '-lilshoo  is "a native of Persia-obut became a  Canadian citizen,when" ;jVe-;-took h''st  medical course at Qiieehs 'University--'  and, has' always' remained ('such> 1..-. _;,_  * Tho, .boards of -managers of the'  Presbyterian imurclv have arranged  to hold.a-;S'cotch night. qn-v, Tuesday,  January. 31. -A programme of,.song  and story.and'an address . on-, Scot-'  'land's famous bard should, give plear  sure to_all. , -    ....  " Mr. A.-'A.    McPh"ail;*--whb-i Ctaught  school here in the.ea-rly-days.but, who  now makes his    homeTh "-Winnipe'g,  -calle,d    on    former, -friends    lately.  While visiting here; he was--tiie "guest  ; tof Mr..and Mrs^Bucha3aanVjiBjadner,-  "^whpj-were   ���������* -mtiniafe ~   firishdsj in  '*-Greenwood, B*. C'.t  :'*���������  \-;rr ,'������. Hw   ..  Miss.-K. Stewart, Vancouver:- has  and was the-guesf of'Mrs. Geo.. "McCallum.   .   , i.-\   .   . '  * Energetic committees ��������� are busy  with the plans for the Valentine  whist drive and dance140.be held under the auspices.of the Women's Institute. The arrangements already,  made indicate that Friday .evening,  Feb'. 10, will prove' most" enjoyable  to those who enjoy cards and danc-  ing.-  a' successful .home for the sick goes  ���������without saying. As an instance o������  the energy and-ability with which  the campaigns have been conducted,  some $1400 "was collected recently at  an, entertainment and bazaar.  4 Church  ^Tl^c;,,annual .-mee'liiig ot" St. Paul's  Ghu'reh.^Huntiugdon, s^dvas recently  bold' in the church the,^e with a good  attendance. After devotional exercises conducted by the^jninister, Rev.  W. Robqrtson,;Mr.* W..s,Q(wens,was called to bfe chairman.' ~'4'V\\ secretary-  treasurer, Mr., Sidney ���������'Skinner, read  the general and * financial 'reports  which showed ft most*'successful year  Tor that small congregation. Afte^r  paying* all local expensV-s.the congregation paid-$143. to,-tlj,g. Church and  Manse Board to reduce,the debt on  the church, which ' li'oty is . down to  ifiM'l. Of this amouhfcjjlhQ Congregational Guild 'had i-aise,'Jx?83.66 and  bad-enjoyed several,socials and"other  entertainments. , - Tiie 1- report was  read by.'the secretaryrtieasurer, Mrs.  Tapp. , j    . - ;''C-.  .   Mr. ������. Skinner,, secretary-treasurer  of the S,unday Schbql.^irea'd the    re-  "port,  which  for attendance ,and finances w*'as very', encouraging,  being  a 'decided improvement^ " over   'other  years.   :' All ^the managers    were re-r  elected,tas    followsj'-^^Mr.. and MVs.  Tapp,  Mr. and  Mrs:,'-M",, McGillivray,  Mr. Waddell, Mrs/Wa^rston, Mr. W.  W. Owens arid "Mrv^swikinner.    Rev.  W. RobertsonJswas ,.'.re-elected president, ofHlie./'-'Co'figregaciorial.- Guild,  Mr. Wa'dderi;*vice^pr|loVlent, and Mr.'  S.. Skinner secre^tary^reasurer.' ]The  cntertainmeriOcomvmJfttee.    is   -TMxs.  lompso'nS.". I\  Ida^fnn  r'e-appdM"te'"dT^'brganist'avith  Big Contract On  Mrs. Laxton of Central Park was  the week-end guest of Mrs. Stady.  Mrs. G. O. Brown spent a few days  in Vancouver recently.  Miss Clarice and Mr.' Charles Tre-  thewey have returned-' to their home  in Abbotsford.  Mrs. John    Starr,    Sumas,    visited  friends in town last week.  Mrs. McMillan has returned home  after a week spent in Bellingham.  Mrs. Brenner and son, John, have  gone to their home near Chilliwack,  having sold their house here to Mr.  John Doiitaz. > " -  Miss Draper, of the Matsqui leaching-staff, .was the guest of Miss," A.  Weatherbee over the week-end. '''" "���������  The Ladies' Aid will be held at the  home of Mrs. Alex- Ryall on Wednesday afternoon, February 1st.'  A meeting of the   Matsqui-Sumas  The following is taken ..from the  New Westminster Columbian:*. j  What is announced as' the largest'  individual contract given out by the  British Columbia Electric Company  since 1-910 has been secured by the  electrical firm of Hume &-Rumble  The work -is' in Matsqui municipality  where the residents have been.waiting for several, years to connect their  homes and farms with electrical current.' Although the exact mileage is  not given out, the contract calls .tor  several miles of transmission lines  which will cover, the greater-portion  of Matsqui.east of the-Fraser Valley,  branch of > the electric road and will  include -the village of. Matsqui.  v A start will be made this week and.  the'work will.keep.20 to 25 men-en^  'was re-appointed Superintendent * of  "the Sunday school,"with'"'Mr. S. Skinner assistant and also . secretary-  treasurer. " The superintendent "was  empowered to rselect teachers as ��������� required.* Other matters were*.left to  be desalt with by the Board of Management as they might arise.  Abbotsford Poultrymen's'Association  ployed over several _ montns^in^att-  will   be held in the Great'War Veterans' Club Rooms, on- Tuesday evening, January 31st.  On Friday evening, January 20th,  an enjoyable whist drive was held in  the Masonic hall under the auspices  of- the Women's Auxiliary, to St. Matthew's Church. Mrs. Webster and Mrs  Salt acted as hostesses for the occasion.' Eight tables of " cards were  played. The .first prizes 'were won  by; Miss Betty Pratt, and Mr; A. M.  King. Mrs. - Harry ' Thorn" and Mr.  Frank McCallum were awarded the  consolation prizes. Refreshments  were then served and a' pleasant evening was enjoyed by all present.  ChilliwackfElect'oraL District ''met) in  the'Alexandria'--Hall on Monday ���������ev.-  ening.'. - Mr. - Elgin ' Munro, M. P.- was  present, also representatives from all  points.     . , ���������   " ' ���������'  WOAIKN'S INSTITUTE  PROGUAMMR INCLUDES  INSTRUCTIVE  PAPERS  dition  to .the- polejines, ��������� thevlocal  firm has also secured practically B&.k\  entire work of installing light in. the  homes and also electric.power in the  barns and outbuildings.       \,       ... .,  This is the tenth extension, of.    a k  similar type to he made'by^gPQwer  company in recent years, all;bf������lch .  have been made in thePraser.yftHey,,^  Matsqui is the last of- the organize* ,  districts to be connected up, although  with" the increased settlement which   ,  , .  has-been going on. adltional work;in.  other* districts is said to be demand---^.    ���������  ing attention.-.   Power for, this new^ ,  extension .will .be taken from the^igh ;. v-  tension; line which. runs* .from ��������� Stave .-.,.,- ^ ���������  F.aUs>tQ.,.Bellingham, ,;; v, e v ^^m*$;������--'..;Y-u  - ��������� v    ->^.*. ���������!< linn in**" iim*~ ��������� tnti-r-- v  "A Small Town Idol," one of the  few productions Mack Sennett has  made in six reel ��������� proportions, comes  to the Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday,  February   4th  :*v-*-'j������**V*"-'*>r5"trr r;  . T,   V   ->-> J ���������������   ���������".  The Liberal banquet, which was .to.  take placed Chilliwack ?on   Th^  day, February 2nd, has, been indefinitely' postponed. ���������' -        ���������i; .,  Services will be heW- in fll. Mft^; '  ewHnglican Chu^JtA^  every Sunday night at 7:30.   Rev.-A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  . SA TURD A Y. JANUAR Y 281 h  Wm. S. HART    .  in  "O'MALLEY OF THE MOUNTED"  wrliui.iiMi,ii im\ii n'niiiii'i1 imTtttiti  SATURDAY,. FEBRUARY 41h  "A SMALL TOWN IDOL"  An All Star Cast   '  Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 p.m.  *(.  K ,4//-Birds Trapnesled ;       ;.  "Won-at   Vancouver Show,   January :192a ���������  First Cock, First and   Sixth Hen    First Pen   ���������  Special for Best MaltfSpecial lor Besht'cniale  Fihi^fiocjterei;   ���������; .r     , .       n    :..;  '"A limited   number of   Hatching   hggs lor  sale, $15.00 per hundred; $3.00 per selling.  J.L. PRESTON  ARCADIA POULTRY FARM  HUNTINGDON*, Jan. 22.���������A pro-:  gramme- for the monthly meetings  during 1922 was drafted'by-the directors of the Sumas' Women's Institute at ihe home of Mrs. Simmonds,  Wednesday.  * For "February, Mrs. .Milne will be  in charge of the dressmaking and design, and in March a lecturer.yet to  be chosen will    discuss    agriculture  from  the-feminine viewpoint..  - Wool .cardings  and knitting    will  feature the April-meeting,. .and May  is to be ladies' month* with clinic and  nursing  instructions. . In  June ' the  'members will*meet at a-garden party.  -j     In September the Institute' will in-  jvite the    attendance of neighboring  .institutes and will'.discuss .problems-  'of legislation. ���������    Reports .of'the con-  ' ference  will    occupy    the    'October  meeting,  and -in    November   -.Public  Health-and School problems will be  studied.  Current events, patriotic exercises  and. mothers' concerns "will'-be minor  topics for -each meeting.  Standing' committees to care for  the serious aims of the institute were  appointed by naming, the convener  for each  subject.  Legislative matters are in the  hands of Mrs. F. 13. Fadden; Mrs'.  Thompson will attend to "home economics; .Mrs.-Simonds heads the education '���������committee; -Mrs...--'.v\\rinsford  Fadden that of agriculture; : Mrs. J.  Starr ' undertakes the subject of  health; Mrs. Winson, publicity; Mrs.  I.f. B. Fadden, institute * -.work- and  methods; Mrs. Wm. Brown, immigration': Local neighborhood needs  will be watched by Mrs. T. F. York;  industries by Miss ���������Marjorie; Fadden.  ������������������ t t"h; I  The school board met this afternoon to deal with ��������� very important  matters, among these being the hiring of a teacher for1 the' Huntingdon  school, arranging for hot lunches for  the pupils of Huntingdon-school, the  appointment of committees,-'etc. This  {was the first meeting pf;'the, board  for the year and all members were in  attendance. , .,      ;  Here are a few choice bargains left���������  .Men's   medium   weight   Underwear,   natural  Merino Shirts   and   Drawers,   all sizes, to clean  up    "   Men's Caps, values to $3.50, on sale "$1*35  Girls' all wool Sweaters, fancy colors,   coat and  pullover styles at --,-���������-  **M  Boys'   Boots,    solid   leather,     school    b^gsg  sizes 1 to 5 ....'...���������-...'.. .......������������������,..���������:������������������-������������������������������������-��������������������������� jp���������  Girls' fine Boots, chocolate color,   size'sll^?J^:  values to $8.50, for -.,..,-.......-  **;-'0;  Two Minute Oat Food, 2 pkgs.  25c  Holland Rusk, a pkg.  25c  White Wizard Wash Compound .......-....,-' ������������������ 2^c'  BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  Willi eggs at 80������    per  market here is flooded.  dozen the  Limited  "THE STORE OF QUALITY"  MMJMMaiWMIIIBSBMIlCmBW^^ tsgOBtU  r  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  firS ABWTSF0M$P0ST  j. aJ BATES, Editor arid Proprietor  Published Every Friday  FRTI)AY, JANUAItY 37,  1022  jt.i.ii., t.  The only way to build aTdwn "'is  to patronize ��������� as far a.s possible the  home institutions.      In    patronizing  OVERHEAD   COST  No citizen should wish to add to  these It is always well to -bear, in ^Premier Oliver's troubles, and we do  mind that'the home institutions: must ( not believe any citizen of the Proviso play their part'of the game us j ince does wish.to add to-Premier: 01-  ���������well &������ they can, consleteut, with con- liver's troubles. .But any citizen with  alteration for their dwn welfare.'- Aia quota of common sense and reason,  dollar >|>ent at home is sure* to* come Icannot escape the-bald , fact of the  back to the spender, whether he be'. overhead cost of operating the Pro-  merchan or farmer. All the blame i'vincial Government machinery eating  for not supporting the heme mstltu- at the heart of InduBtcy and running  tions does not He'at-the^door of -Hie  the. ship of state* upon the rocks.. Thu  man who buys for-hls own or his family's need. -- ������������������  At the present time almost   every  consumer counts the cost of    living.  Living   comes    high-������o\>what it did  years ago.<���������-.- The-.advance in, wageKdei  not on a par -with the increased' cost  of goods In all cases, and.the.artlcles  that he,weara.-1.Therefore, the, man  who would be   economical-must, of  necessity count   the- dollars-as they  come from his pocket.   Tiie big'mer-  chant.-and the retailer Iri the country  store buys in the'eheapest���������'��������� marhet-^-  *why should;.not the small .consumer  of household-goods..  - Taking? all .in  all, however,'-it would be wise for1 the  resident of -a town to - patronise - his  home institutions. *.  The ��������� merohant  is aw&ys alter the tirade, - sometimes  ha -wants .the bash and sometimes >he  will carry the  -customer-for "months  should the", .customer-be :in-* needr.of  auch.      Of course,- the', money -is.to"  pay At soale time'---or-- other.!. ' :Is-it  good policy/-for the.  residents of ��������� ���������:'������  town to send the-gash out of the town  and any goods-that he buys from ������������������ the  home .merhcant';to ask him'to-^ait.  This is of?course .speaking from the  merchant's* side.and is-for his benefit. ���������."���������:    ���������.--���������'���������     ���������        ��������� '���������       ���������'.  There are, however, two sides - to  all questions, a.nd. it is .���������well:,to'."co-a-'.  sider both side������ .in, order to'have'  a  fair view of the/ * matter.      It,Is also  the duty of* the������merch4nt to patron-  tze the farmer for his butter and; eggs  and any other .products . that he'-haa-  to Sell.   N.ot-onjy.that.vhftt-lt is goo*\  policy, to pay, . tttje cuBtom&r " in cash,  should. h1t),_de.9ire;.if.v'' '"'If'.he^'-gete '���������������������������a  sati^actdry/prlc,e'''hV 'is sufe'to.: re;  turn w'ni'e/of.''th'e/.money/ linnxediate--  ly and 'Bomedater, and-is always rapt  to retufhi^������,gain.  ... The \ merchant*',*  fthould also as far. as " "possible; ���������- sup?  port the   home   Iflstitutlbri^-'oV his  towa.    . -..       -    ''���������"/ "-.���������.-'-.-*��������� -���������  JV&& ,&&' 'OUR '���������GRANDFA'I'IJFRS  \<EBOU������WEV  J*Ti  ������-*j;  ;if!v-j  Tho date, Was^ 18 67..; The-place .was  aorthern .J^a^uri.-* .-The'.. Civil; War  ���������was"two .ywfaiiwiap* . The *'p^r������on������  were ^������..fanaera Bjtting.togetbdr. on  a worm*'fence. The theme. ;was the  only on������ ttifcy knew1���������hard times.'  You kna^^hat'fchey-weavafiay-ing;  Their world - djf-finance- was.... .warped,  and twisted. -Interest rate* were  high audi'money almost impossible  to.get. Their good wives were gathering up.eggs and selling them for  eight ceute per dozen. They had to  btg the .^dealer to buy their pork.  Their coni was worth fourteen cents  and their, oats were not worth hauling over,!the poor roads.  It waBTa hard timo. What did they  do? They faced the altuation with  hope anAjhard work; and in a few  years their farms were paid for,  their children educated, and they had  a comfortable nest built, fdr old age.  But in 18,67 the clouds of- gloom  hung close over, their puzzled heads.  Today sthe-graudsonB of.' the*ifar-K-  ere of 1*87 ars-^slttlng in their automobiles talking, hard times', and poor  marketa,sjand*" low prices.-- ������������������������������������They-,-are  talking the language of their fathers. Abraham .--Lincoln had a poem  written -oy a Scotchman which he  kept over his .desk in the White  House which, read, "We are the  ������ame out,fathers-:-hare been." We  are surely the same when depression  bite our/pocketbooka.  Time has shown that the fax-nu-io  of 1867 and 1893 did not have all the  facts, fori hade they been able to forecast the future .day* they would .have  been singing'' instead of moaning.  Better days came just as truly us better days .';e.re .sure to come to ue.  Just as our fathers and grandfathers faced the financial chaos ot  their times, and turned it into order,  so will we. In. the meantime, there  are two thing������ we can- do-to -help. <  Let's stop talking to each other  about haird time*. "We are riot starving yet, and there is no prospect of  that. ICfwe keep oh ^UggeiBtlng ��������� to  each other that, things are "going to  thed evllj" It will grease the .allde  to tha to state of things.   -���������������'���������  Then we muflt; ke^p suggesting to  each other that: we' helieyifc in leachother ; pledge each "dthef ~ our * ������������������' mutual  faith, tor our country and the God  above ue, that we will stay on the  job and?'plug and save and dig until  the new*economlcal day dawns. If we  will all do that, our eyes will be wide  open to!.'enJoy the hew day when it  comes.���������Dr;*3: 'Wr* HoltxxL&fik'������������������'- the  Femer, ex. Paul.  facts divulged at the Baker beaver  skin inquiry are shocking, and it is  not surprising that the farmer attorney-general, who defended Dr. Baker  on the floor of the house, tendered  his resignation before the facts  could, be'.brought out-at the enquiry.  At the enquiry "recently,, facts jfrere  divulged which showed to wha^'. extent the expense of ..overhead was  kept up in connection with the Game  Bbard, and this is only one of the  -minor - departments. Game Warden  Mcintosh' swore that he had been  Bent-into the Williams Lake district  to buy skins from the Indians.at not  to exceed $5 per skin, but that-while  there, one Qeschelt, a fur ., dealer's  representative also working in connection with the Baker skip, game,  .brought in .to him .100 .skins for  .which'he paid $7.50 or$9.50 apiece.  That.he was on the -payroll of .the  Game Conservation Board for a considerable period-lsat.year, being paid  partly, by .Government . cheque ��������� and  partly in cashi-by Dr. Baker,-,was the  testimony of B. G. Rennie, coal merchant-in Vancouver. During this  timeasia sworn officer of the law,  Mr..-.Rennie.was. unahle to., find out  exactly**what his duties^, .were,- and  ueed^to report to Dr. Baker's dental  office and not. to. the Game Conservation Board.' He stated that.-he did  not* know/'whether the money paid  to,"me /wasTa loan or a charity gift,"  as hVhad,done no work. Details'; of  jiiany' trips made in the Game Board  launch -Watla, In'which- Dr. Baker  brought a number of his personal  (friends, were', given "by-.' Provincial.  .Constable , Cunningham; who, ,with  Dr. .Baker's"son���������enrolled as' a 'Pvo-*  y.inclal -Conetable-r-formed . the orew  .q'fi.that craft.'.'. Some ��������� twelve trips  .Y^e'te..enumerated 'on. which^ f ri'endB ,bf  Dr-rBaker had heteh'passengers. SeV-r  etrai of Dr. Baker.'smale^ friends "had  brought-their rwives along "on .occas-  sion,-Cunningham testified. Some-  timefl shooting would be the reason  for the'-trlps, sometimes there would  be,swimming parties.. He did not  know, whether Dr. Baker had done  any Game Board work or not.-  ~\This .evidence is a'sample of that  which is being given before' the enquiry'ajm-os't dally.' -It shows to what  extent of braxenry the beaver skin  game- was ��������� - carried oh--���������at Go v ern-  !.ment   expense.���������Ex.  into ,a reservoirr When-'the air pres-1  sure in the tank reaches the proper  pressure, the car "rides on air," as  it were, doing away with the sudden  jolt,, and steadies the car. In the  demonstration, air cylinders were  used only under the back end of the  car and a maximum of only 10,  pounds of air was used, owing to  leakage .In the connections, yet the  demonstration proved , highly successful. - ���������      ^  The.inventor' claims that with 100  pounds of air pressure, which can be  easily maintained under .proper work-  ng conditions, this power can be  utilized by a small air .motor attached buck of the transmission gear and  used as a self-starter and also to  assist in hill climbing, doing awa.  with the usual'shifting>of gears .in  making the ascent. Adversely, :- this  air motor will serve us an emergency brake-���������the' car stopping by air,  pressure.  The wording models of the patents  connected with this appliance are  being made at the Consolidated machine shops and as they are completed will be tested out on : the car already carrying the first uinit.  ��������� Owing to its lightness (about 100  pounds), and low cost,-'it is quite  possible that Mr. Fercliette has. hit  upon a simple contrivance that will  prove of untold benefit, to automobile owners as well as i-made a i'ar-  tune for himself. ' v^.  LEGISLATORS   SHOULD  8G15 CANADA  *  NEW  INVENTION  ELIMINATES VIBRATION  The Trail News has' ������he following  reference to "an invention by a* former  resident of Grand Forks:  Wlfiat is claimed by the inventor  to be one of the. greatest-contrivances  ever conceived for- eliminating .vibration pn an.automobile, was given a  trial last Sunday .hy the inventor, A.  A. Frechette, and a ' number of interested parties, and the. appliance  demoiistSrated beyond doubt its practicability.  Mr. Freehette has been working on  the patent for several years and the  successful trial of his appliance was  a source of delight to hjm. The work  Parliament at its next session must  deal with great and vital problems;  urgent and imperative; .which c.*nnoi.  be evaded or laid aside for - future  consideration. ��������� \.  ��������� Immigration, Railways, Freight  ���������Rates. Taxation, Tariff, Public  Works will present questions demanding immediate action by the  decision of men who should have  some personal knowledge as distinguished from a geographical ov historical knowledge.  Acquaintance in the great majority  of cases leads to appreciation. Every  member of the Canadian Parliament  should be invited,   and so far as the  Government has power- or influence,  requested to traverse    Canada from  coast to coast;.going one    way over  the Canada National    Railway    and  the., other over the Canadian Pacific  *   No man is fit to legislate for Canada until he has seen Canada.    Moneys expended by the Government in  paying the expenses of every member  of Parliament on a journey from one  end.of Canada to the other, would be  only'a reasonable and necessary insurance.- premium for/ /securing good  .legislation and ensuring against', inadequate  of.,ill-advised  legislation.  "I We believe;that the^efflciency    of  ParHameritH'ould' be greatly-increased  once every, member had  made Qi  transcontinental tour of personal investigation. .-Even if the times were  normal, and the'- demands', for Parliamentary action- confine'd"tp #  routine j  legislation, there   would be a   great!  factor of safety in legislative   action!  by.a body "of men who'.'were dealing!  with localities they had'-'actually visited. - --   *  Our legislator" friends,' from .the  Eastern Provinces, once they '-come  out-.-and get acquainted, will find  that Western Canadians inhabit a  taiv country of rich resource's; and  that the great golden future of Canada will materialize largely as a result of co-operation between East and  West; and will be retarded by any  Intervening   discriminations.  In thi1*- spirit we suggest to the  press of Canada that a nation wide  movement be undertaken to have every member of Parliament "See Canada" before he enters uponh is duties' as a Canadian legislator.  B.  C. GROWERS WILL  MEET   IN.  KELOWNA  VICTORIA, Jan. 20.���������At the afternoon meettng of the B. C. Fruit  Growers' Association convention    in  T���������7���������a������v^**"IiZLTL^7 "iT^'the Empress Hotel yesterday, the  ing model was placed-on a light. Kelowna was selected as the  Chevrolet car, loaded with five pas-i     J ,.      ���������.. ,   ,     .      . .     .  sengers, and they travelled over Mer-1  meeting place for next year's annual  > rapid:  [gathering.    Chilliwack and Pentictou  p rev-  were the only other cities mentioned.  ry'fi Flat, east-of ".town,    at a  rate of - speed.'.  The road had  ipusly been badly  cut up   when wet'high SCHOOL AT  and the hard freeze later made the  road  exceptionally  rough.   , Ordinarily it would have;been impossible for  passengers to   sit in the   car  AGASSIZ  BURNED  AGASSIZ; Jan. 20.-t-Early on  when ; Monday morning the Good, Templars'  driven at 20 miles an hour over the hall was destroyed by filre,s.the cause  rough ground, but .the how appliance of which at present is unknown. On-  reduced the Jar and vibration to an ly the good work of the, volunteers  extent, never before experienced by called from>their beds by the local  the old cair drivers taking'part in the telephone agent, Mr. R.'Roach, sav-  demonstratlon. ���������. (ed the   surrounding   buildings   and  After taking the trip over Merry's' prevented the fire from taking   more  II yoij are. contemplating taking new service, or niaklug any  chongea in or addons to your predeat service, you Bhould send in  notifioatipn, ha writing, not later than the above date, In order  that you may take advantage of the new directory listings.  British Columbia Telephone Company  SERVIGE  STATION  %-JL-*6&~La   1  Made in Canada  ENJOY YOUR  NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in; which to enjoy; your Chevrolet,  and keep you fit to- reap the full benefit. of  Canada's returning prosperity.  The Chevrolet will 'bring you pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through the  winter. At to-day's prices you certainly have  nothing to gain by-delaying your purchase.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service.  Misd<m Gty.'-B. C. '"-:"^'  MODEL "400" TOURING CAR  Alex.'- S, Ba^c&ti  Barrister     Solicitor  Mptary Public  .7. A. ipSfttfe^-^ood^otldi-ag  Phone S&Qi P. Q,-Box 69  MISSION Clf y/B. C.  son  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Plat, the car was sent over the road  to Blrchband and return and all parties, felt convinced that Mr. Frechette  had given a good demonstration a<* to  to;the -practicability, of his new patent.  . Of course, Jthe rough working model was far from being a finished  and- well- balanced piece of mechan-  :iem, but it lived up to the expectation of its Inventor. '���������'���������  :���������   Mr. -Frechette's patent has    other the valley, thereby  desirable features   ..besides    thai, of telephone service,  eliminating .vibration, and these l-oa-  ture# will: probably   prove as   popu-  -.lM' as the latter, though    they   have  not been tried out .yet. .  The main principle of the device  consists of air cylinder shock absor-  bere;-whlchyi as - 'they, register the  ������hock or Jar of the.car,''pumps,  air  serious dimensions. The building,  an old frame Btrwcture, liad been ua-  ed as a high school for the last two  years. The pupils, aboujt thirty-five  in number, not only lost all- their  school-books, but a valuable little  library which they were ,building up.  The structure was Insured. The  flames; badly scorched the Methodist  Church and burned the telephone  cable which connceted the east, end'to  disrupting    the  NOTHING   IN IT  Father: "What's this, wild story  I hear about your bank 'account being  flat?  Son:    "Tut,    tut,    dad, it's  drawn."  OTTAWA, 3an. 23.���������Returns to  the Dominion bureau of statistics  show that 13,413 births were recorded in June last year in all the- provinces except Quebec, for which returns were not available.   '  Included among the new arrivals  were 177 sets of twins and four-sets  of triplets..... ThiB actually amounted to 1.81 plurarbirths amongst 13,  227 mothers.   ,.."���������.  June.'1920 there   were 14,179  23 years among the Stoekmeu of  the * FVaaw ��������� Valley. Am' fathilar  w4th . t^e different breeds of live  sfco-gft aad tbeir values.  AM-r-  Biae &  all ogmmuu^patlons  lilfffrnck, B. C-  to  In  twins  births, including 174 sets of  and four sets of triplet*.  Illegitimate births were at the rate  of twenty per oUe thousand living  persons, as against twenty-one. per  thousand; last year.  "Exclusive of Quebec there were 4,-  718 deaths riopor'teda in June, 1921,  as against 5,434;In June 1920. * . <  Four persons ���������i.-'0'0 years' old or  over died duHug Jupfe, the oldest being a Nova Scot'ii negro, who died of  bronchitis at the age -of 10 f. A Nova  Scotia widojv )ige.d, TOO' years committed suicide. -The two others  were , Irishniien Uy'.ng in Ontario,  over who died at the ages oi 101 and 105  years,  For  a Good SmokeTry  :  cigars '���������'.���������"���������  B.  C.   CIGAR; FACTORY  WfLBERa 6 WOLZ, PRon  J? g. JONES.  Funeral Director  AOS1NT   FOR   HEADSTONES  fhnm Connection. Mission City  fi.T-Tn*:  'vlli  -yp 4/t  u  THE ABBOTSFORD POM!  Council Cleans Up  Outstanding Matters  To be "off with the old and on  with the new" was' the urgent aim of  the Matsqui Council on Thursday _at  Mt.  Lehman. Accounts,    hx-laws  and contracts were finally closed,  with fey/ loose ends to be inherited  by the' hew council.  The government-gift from the liquor traffic raised-a quandary in'Us  disposal/ If half was to go to schools  and half to^ hospitals, and hospital  grants and accounts had been all paid  up, could the moiety be placed o'se-  where? ' This will bo the pi en sing  concern of the new ' council.  A curious case ot mistaken identity or confusion of names was revealed by (he clerk in the communications.  A Mr.'Cleary of Arnprlor, On.tauo,  wrote that his son. John Joseph  Cleary,' was'killed at Quatsino', B. C.  on October 2.r>, 19 2,1, and that his son  owned ten acres of valley land somewhere near Bradner. The father  sought'particulars of the'property.  But as Mr. Cleary of Bradner paid  tho taxes-himself on this .properly in  December, and is- still known around  Bradner, there is room'to surmise  that someone has blundored.  The reeve thanked the retiring  council for their courtesy and loyalty, complimented them on tho harr  .mony and goodwill "shown throughout their deliberations and hoped  their interest in matters municipal  would continue.  He, stated "IliaI iho 'contract for  Wiring the prairie had now boon let  definitely by the H..C. W..1"*., and  light would be available- shortly.  ���������  Ah the two new councillors are  both former members, gopd business  is expected of tho new board.   * .  The question of Councillor Keay's  qualification was raised before he  took' his "seat, but he was quite prepared for the .criticism.  The fact of his running a .mail  route did not, in his opinion, constitute a disqualification. It was not  a civil -service appointment, but a  contract,- and he,was -not even' the  principal contractor this year, as the  agreement had been sub-let to .him.  Taking the-oath of office in Mats-j  qui Council is an impressive occasion, j  as reeve and councillors, ' standing, j  repeat the oath in unison, led by the i  clerk.;       . .  .    .   ��������� , I  The first v business named by the I  reeve  -was the    appointment of.   .the  whole'council ,���������as board of works  and Councillor Gledhill, chairman of  finances, for the year. ,,  Municipal Clerk LeFevre was ' reappointed to his office at a> monthly  salary''of. $115, councill deciding to  call for tenders for the office of assessor and assistant clerk, with duties to he specified in the advertisement.''-������ .  Mr. A. E. Humphreys of Chilliwack was- re-appointed municipal engineer- under ��������� similiar arrangements  as heretofore.  The council will journey to Clayburn on Saturday, January 28, to inspect the ravages of Kelly Creek and  discuss protection operations with  the engineer and manager of the  Clayburn  Brick Company.  -On the same day they will investigate the claim of adjoining owners  to a strip of land alongside the Riverside Road. A petition received asks  that the council renounce their' interest "in this strip which was left by  a difference in survey lines.  A well-signed petition from Matsqui village, asking for ? street lights  and a concrete sidewalk on St. Olaf  street..was favorably received and arrangements will lie1 made by , by-law  for this work to be done by by-law  Local ^Improvement Act, spreading  the cost over three years.':     "'   ...  Mrs.  Gledhill,' Mrs. J. Catto    and  i*s/.L Carmichael appeared    before  f AGS' THREfl  Mi       the council requesting assistance for  an'indfgent family/in their neighborhood'where the breadwinner was  crippled. Council voted a _ grant of  $20 monthly until other means were  forthcoming.     ^  Four horses, left in the neighborhood,, n year ago by a retiring lumbering' concern have been cared for  lately'liy Hh'e Ti. C. Society for* the  Prevention of Cruelly to An Inn is.  Tho society reported that they had  done all they could. The council,  therefore, will constitute , the Jones  ratals (where the-horses now are) a  temporary pound, making Mr1.. Rull-  man, poundkeeper, and commence  proceedings to advertise and sell  the horses'as impounded-animals.  * , The resignation of A. Edlund,  poundkeeper at Matsqui, was accepted, to .take effect in. March.  As the act names February 8 for  the court of revision of the assessment roll, the council named that  date for their next general meeting'.  CLAYBURN DBFWATS  LOCAL ELEVEN  (From Fraser Valley Record)  Mission dropped another gamo of  foot ball last Saturday when they  came out on tho short end of the  score, 3 to 1    at Clayburn.  Mission scored for -the first .minute of play wlion Hamilton put' in  a beautiful shot which completely  beat the Clayburn goal keeper. Clayburn soon evened up and before half  time had a lead of t'wo goals. Gib-  bard was hurt in this half arid had  to retire for the rest of the game.  Dave Galliford also was forced to  leave for part of the .first half but  came back and played,a good game in  the second half.  The second period saw ?������Ilssion determined to do better-and forced the  play all tiie way, but could not tally,'  and'the end found the, score the same  as at half time.  The Mission boys rely mainly -on  speed and" combination to win a  game and tiie ground- at Clayburn  was anything but ideal for their style  of game and consequently they lost.  Laniont turned out for Mission 'and  played a good game on the defense.  Glbbard was good until he was hurt,  and it Is hoped'his ; tfnkle will' not  keep'him out of-future games.  Line up: E"ckardt; Cox and Lam on t  Gibbard, Galliford aiid Fuxino; , R.  Cox, D. Galliford, Hamilton, Brown  and   Hughes. <���������  After the game the Mission boys  were treated to coffee and sandwiches by Mr. Thompson,'for which they  wish to extend their heartiest thanks.  gsogBass-5  V* 'l,\.  "-'-Three-Ih A Row  (From   Fraser  Valley  Record)/  ', We are clearing out our entire  stock of boys and girls regardless of  'cost. .'Come and get full benefit.���������  Departmental store,advt. #  Basket Ball Scores  Here are some of- the scores the  Westminster teams have piled up recently, so if our home team does get  beat occasionally, just remember  they are "not so worse:"  Mohawks    defeat ? Hammond    40  to 29.      ,      ,  The Adanack girls won from the  Normal girls, 10 to 5.  Adanack senoirs defeat Mounted  Police 65 to 18. (Molly 0!)  The Duke of Connaught High  School trimmed the Vancouver  Technical school 86 to 9. (Don't  seem enough..) ������������������  -Let the man -with the grouch stop  thinking about it for. a,little while,  and he will find that it has disappeared���������for that time. The moral is  obvious. -   ���������    - ~?   '   ."-  ass  Wages Are Lowered  \e  "*   l  -W f*   'a  Three basket ball teams visited  Mission City on Saturday evening last  and returned home, with-a defeat registered1 against each <J*he., /,.,',   '.  The .'Haney, aggregation feffle'ro.bied  the westbound tralns^they arrived  6omWha������t late and in'sections'���������.Tho  first game was called for $ p. m. but  it .was 9il5 before the team" arrived  ou the'scene, much to the impatience  of tho~fans who tried to keep themselves " w������rm by starring a'* heated-  argument among themselves.  1 he intermediate', team to������k, the  floor first���������presumably/to/'* give the  ladies a chance to get "dolled up"  for their" "game!-"The 'game "was a  snappy one from start to finish, but  was woefully lacking as fa as Combination ..work ,was . concerned., The  score at/the finish was, Mission 2*.  Haney' 9r. Stafford put up a good  game at guard, while Cole and " the  North cote brothers, -figured In ��������� the  scoring'column, but the.brunt of the  playing'.was done by Roy . 'Solloway.  "Happy" was as industrious as "tJri-  clerJjQe"-'colleeting taxes'-1-he seemed  to be here, theTe and elsewhere all at'  the aame time.  ��������� ,The teams were: Mission, Stafford  Cole, J". Northcote, T. Northeote, R.  Solloway; Haney, Carter, Goffin,  Macintosh, Grumell, Eaton.  The ladies' game came next and  was hotly contested, Mission taking  the lead, from the start and maintaining it. ',! Haney worked hard" but  their shooting was somewhat������ eratic.  For thephome team scoring ' honors  were/divided between Miss Catherwood arid Mlsa MacLean. -Miss Carr,  Miss Stephens and Miss Macintosh  played an excellent gamei for Haney.  The scores' 'were: /Mlgsfon; 4,4 Jlaney: 1  The following were the-teams:  -   Mission���������:Missejj Catherwood, rVer-  chere^'Glbbard," MacLean, Lawrence.  ' Haney���������Misses.., Carr, Stephens,  Jones, Macintosh,- Mrs," Tyn'e,' ,'  The' next waa an exhibition game  between the Mission seniors and the  Haney (seniors, at present-leaders' in  the ��������� Dewdney.;Vesaguev . The-lpcal^ bo-ys  huggedjthe ball like"Vloug lost'friend '  and as a result the Haney v' quintette  were not given many openings  around the . net. Hard and close  checking, featured the entire contest,, which militated against combined play, ��������� while1 the*^ penalty, r list  was larger than usual /Eckardt started the.scorlng wi'th^a^*'penalty;sliot',".  MacLean following with a nice basket. /Between Carr and Fuller Haney  scored'ten baskets during, this .frame,  while 'l&ission captured* twelv'e/' r -.  - During the. next half " Mission accumulated 17 poiqts,. while .Haney  was.-getting^-13>;v>.The. final���������scojje beting Mission '2'9,:'- Haney' 34:/ '.������������������'//.'.//-  ,The: teams were:  * .;;���������'.  'Mission-^J'.   '-.���������'Galliford, i Beaton,  MacLean, Eckardt, C. Galliford.  ./Haney���������Carr,/ Fuller,. -^Burnett;  Halloway,:Peterson. .-'" / "���������''.'.' *;   . ���������  Ther next game is scheduled for  Saturday night when the local seniors  and intermediates t meet Chief. Dun-  dass Todd's'tribe of "Indian braves'.  The Mohawks have tii������r distinction, of  not being" "defeaie'd this"year "yet and  the;game9 should be well worth seeing.  Mar-  HANEY, Jan. 23.r-Maple Ridge  Council has decided'to purchase an  automobile for the use of Chief of.  Police MacDonald in the execution  of his duty, also to buy a one-ton  truck for municipal roadwork. The  reeve and_$wo councillors to be nam-'  ed by him were commissioned to  make .the purchase.  The appointment of the municipal  staff was a matter considered to require quiet deliberation for.it.' was  considered'in " committee./'The result was"' that' oh.' the "motion- - of  Councillor Martyn,- - seconded ��������� --by  Councillor Hilder, it was resolved to  defer the appointments ��������� until iie^.i  meeting.     _,  s_  ,..On the motion of Councillor  tyn, now"a,school trustee, seconded  by Councillor Brooks/It/was 'resplv-.  ed to offer the' servicesTdf' the/assist:/  tant clerk to the School*  Boardv/as  secretary, free of1 'salary:. .Theassis^';  tant clerk is not yet appointed.' ; *-' ."  * Dr. Morse was reappointed medical'  officer of- the municipality^ at ajtsa>  'ary of $250  '.per'��������� annum/��������� Messrs.*-.  Whiteside,  Edmonds . aud Whiteside'.:  were re-appointed municipal    ,3olici-,.  tors.    The fence viewers, appointed  were George  ^Walderi,'.   Whonnock';  Robert Blake/, Yennadbn, .and James'  Irving, Hammond. :.    , ,--.-.  The .wage-** of municipal,   laborers,"  were cut down as follows. Road fore-,  men from $5 a day to ?4; ordinary  laborers from  $4  to $3.50;    teamsj-  from $8 to $7.50'.       .'   ' -.-      /   ,yV .  Councillor Watt of   -Ward    Three  brought the council's attention <tp the  shaky condition' of'the   -bridge-'river-  Kanaka Creek, near Webster's' Cor- '  ners, and   the   services   of   Mr.   J.  Wright, C." E.,   .were, ordered to be  called in to eectire a professional report' before action was taken.  -Each.'councillor~wasr instructed   to  bring in a'report at next meeting "setting forth the'roads in his ward tha,t,  required brushing."*-   Later the coun- <  cill will call for tenders for the work.  "'The/ lighting -rquestion has/, long,  been a source of agitation   and now  seems to bein-a fair r way   to; be,set-.,  tied.    Hahey's    requirements    were  put down at six    lights   additional;  Councillor ���������-Brooks", . for:- Hammond  was allowed four,    and    Councillor  Blois, two, for .Whonnock and One for  Ruskin.   .. .. ���������/  .'; Each of the five councillors was allowed $100 for emergency 'repair  work:in;his ward, if necessary.  It was.considered" expedient to alter the "present'municipal premises  transform them ' into a' clerk's office and'council chamber divided off.  The hall committee [was instructed to  ���������look .-after, the ..matter. v,/// -'  /���������VThe. temporary, loan/ By-law  $30;000 was pushed, forwa'rd to  third reading.,. ,The��������� balance ..at  credit" of" the new council,-; after  the financial stress, was $3216.  *��������� ���������The following .will constitute. Uhe  court of revision oh the ' assessment  roll on February. 8: Reeve Mdvor,  Councillors Martyn, Brooks, Blois  and Hilder. ," * "   / . -  ,"' Exchange has gone "down and in  some .places -the Americans^ are willing to take Canadian money at par.  ~ i��������� ..-.���������'  ��������� I,  fof  ' its  the  all  S-f -i?'*i--Z "S-  t "-JIT'- '-' ,  -���������-���������.BfflLrfl  ,'f.r t" -.-'j "H  are vogue at Weddings and over racing  stable doors, but* will .'not help to build up  your'saleisVblafoi'e.  ���������j*        -V        J-  Buflineaa success,   or '"luck", as   jealous  rivals call it, is the product of wise   planning, a square' deal   policy of service��������� and  .. ADVERTISING; . .  ADVERTISING keeiis the public inform-  ed:of your business. Such knowledge.breeds  confidenee and Goodwill. An expenditure  in advertising will prove an interest-bftar-  ing investment;   v ���������      < /  Get the facts from "The Fraser Valley  Refcord." ��������� ���������  A WOE������/TO THE WISE  A list of   advertisers from   "The Fraser  Valley Record" in yorir handbag or pocket  i& th6 best "Horse Shoe" you Ugah carry for  'luck" in buyingi   An advertisement is an  invitation.   /  9  ������  i  _LIL  III fllllllMtHI     "-       .- ��������� "*"���������'-" '"'       '    "���������������������������-" "'^��������� 'I'l^l"  .(1) Tilting Tournament on Oufferin Terrace. Quebec,   (2) A group ot fair Bkjera at Queb*  OgHlpi-B IJiQiJIiilPM-BiiliBj^O^iCII-^OO-ClilBi-ID ^|IQ ID W TT If irr-ir********** "  ������������������'���������f'" ��������� ���������'  p4&^H&>1$>i& o ������������������ w* liTiiHU'tny nwimtifa riinnfiwirniiian'  a���������*��������� ji*r *i ww-wi^r**���������1/" l wiu"  r.-iJS'^-J-i* A"^* ZX3Z2ZZK KXZ&lZXZZZi  ffl5S ABfedTSi^ORD POST, AfiSb^O&D, 0. &  aai^dmnnniUi������i������m������ig  imkhiimi.iinr.il jjiriii'iiii  ml ������iiili--i  at���������toy���������  HMHld{B  No-Better-on-the-Market Kind  Our big juicy steaks look nice enough-to frame, but there is a more  practical use for which they are intended���������that of making you look  ���������healthy, and happy. The kind of meat you get here, no matter of  what nature, is the no-betfei-on-the-market kind.    You can safely  ���������'"tie to that statement. We take as much pride in our business and  have as much rSu-d for our integrity as though we were running  a bank"    We handle all kinds of good things to eat in meats.  . .", - WHITE & CARMICHAEL  ���������'���������;&������?Sbii;i������.. .   ���������' Abbotsford, B.C.  j J/E. PARTON  PAINTER and '  PAPER-HANGER  Brighten up your home, for  the long winter evenings, f-a  little paint and paper will go  a long way towards making a  cheerful room. A nice assort  ment of new designs, in wallpaper  [ ,   ABP.OTSFORD,'  li.   C.  Wffki you consult, us in. regard to your  car troubles.   During this time of icy roads  your ear .should be in good running order,  ^#ur -mechanics are specialists.  -"���������_ ^.'  - __^__^_���������_���������.,���������������������������. -  ������������������. . .  _.j ^^^L  -SmiiI������ Mil���������������������������---���������M^"*-*"'^****'*"*"M^^ "������������������ -' "^   ���������  ^, ..  Don't forget our Specialties:  ^ATHE-WORK?       .  ACETYLENE- WELDING. AND CUTTING  ..-   -.OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES s  '      ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  ���������������������������?.*���������   ��������� -RE-WOUND-/.- :������������������..."���������/.'���������  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory,  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Pbene, B. C. 7 ABBOTSFORD B. C.      ' farmers 1918  BARRISTERS and;  solicitors/.;;  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVRKV   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  Place your order, now  for  COAL  At  present' prices  ABBOTSFORD  J. W .COTTRELL  COAL AND TRANSFER  Building    Materials, Lime,: - Phwtov,  Cement  PRICES. RIGHT  ABBOTSFORD  fgggg&asagmBgUBBR  Getting more Customers  ������"��������������� '        J.r "'  an ever, because  All our products arc noted for their fine  flavor, uniform texture and appetizing  goodness.-       ... , ,  Our prices are prices that save you money.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  * ��������� v   .    .  A T. N. T. Explosive of great Strength*  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches   / .  Take advantage of the   Government   refund of  $2.50, up lo ten cases of powder, and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all  .NOTARY.  Marriage Licences  REAL. ESTATE���������������������������Money:to Loan on ������bod Farm Mortgages  Firsh Saturday in  Each^M^nth ,  at-1 py;ni.:i  ���������������.% *v  ALAN Mi BR0KOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  ���������       P. 0. Box 94  CLASS ELECTS OFFICERS  FOR COMIN< j YEAR  :   WE HAVE 500 IBS, OF TEA TO DISPOSE OF  BEFORE STOCKTAKING.  Tea will rise sharply next month.  5 lbs. our own blend, (regular 50c) for $2.00  BUY NOW!  ������������������    A.G.ANDREWS" ���������',.  F. V.  ASSOCIATION.  ABBOTSFORD AND HUNTINGDON  ABBO*SFORD   BRANCH HUNTINGDON BRANCH  The offi-  w'cro: P res-  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.  Ajdverthiements; under the   above  Uead^ttat'cesi. 25    cents per    issue.  'LeaJVetr'ctf^' and money at The Ab-  hot^S^Garage.  "y'A^i''the women we love: the  ,wome*i we marry?" says a film adv.  'No, Indeed! All of us are not biga-  -iaisUi.!  SUMAS   COUNCIL  Theatre News  "Inside of the Cup" was shown  to a full house on Saturday last.;  Bill. -Hart in "O'Malley of the  Mounted" will be shown Saturday  night, 28inst. Played for weeks to  crowded house In Vancouver.  A FINE HART THRILLER  One of the strongest thrillers seen  here in a long time is William ;S.  Hart's photoplay, "O'Malley of the  Mounted" which will he shown at the  Abbotsford Theatre on January 28th.  Mir. Hart's role, that of a Canadian  mounted policeman, is one of the finest of hfs screen career. His support ���������  by Eva Novak Is more than satisfac-j  tory. I  HUNTINGDON, Jan. 23.���������The mur  nicipal council of    Sumas on. Thursday changed from old to'new without-'  moving a seat, and at..-once ��������� set out  on the new year's programme.  As a step towards greater efficiency, a new plan of business was  adopted. Each councillor will prepare the estimates for road' expenditures in his own ward and present  them to the next meeting. Following  this, the whole council, with,.th.e  reeve;'-as a- board of works, will" go  over every road where, 'work is proposed and pass judgment upon it. After this examination and correction  if necessary, each councillor will proceed at will to carry out his. appropriations, having had the seal of approval from his confederates.  The r.eeve ��������� named councillors  Frith and- Atkinson to sitr with him  as the, committee'of finance.  Municipal Clerk Ccurtman was  reappointed to office without change  in salary, but a grant will be*allowed  for office rent, light and fuel.  The council will meet on February  4, as well as for the statutory court-  of revision on February 8.  The annual meeting*- of the Bible  Class was held on January 18th, at  the .home of Mrs. G.-R-. Wright, with  an' excellent attendance,  cers elected for the year  ident, Mrs. G. R. -Wright; Vice-president,' Dorothy Lee; secretary. Daisy  Stady; treasurer; Mabel Smith.  Conveners of the various "committees were - as ' follows: Look-out,  Evelyn Alder and Mae Wilson; visiting, C. .Wren;'- Social, Margaret  Smith; literature,' Thelma Talyor;  teacher, John Wright/'. The evening, was most -en joyably' then spent in  games, followed by refreshments.  CASH   GROCER  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O.  When in Sumas W ashington  TRY THE ;   j \  GRAND   HOTEL    ^  GEO.'PARKINSON     / .  MANAGER AND PROPRIETOR  A JAPANESE  LETTER  The roads are at the present time  in a horrible condition and it should  be made compulsory for heavy loads  to be kept off the road....  ���������  The letters that drop-into the correspondence hopper -oi- a great    milling concern are lioun'a to contain an  occasional'-*gem. "Bii������ for sheer naivete and picturesque expression,    it  would    be   hard to beat the' following letter recently. - received by    the  Stock and Poultry;' Fe������d  Department  ��������� of the Sperry  Company:  Stock and pullet feed department  .  Sperry  flower, company  Stockton, - California  Gentlemahs *'���������'"'        -  I like to speak mister sperry about  something very important for my  Pullman Rocks-Pullets. - .   ..  Some time long-ago I make deci-  shun to raise nice chicken best method on my place because, some hard  pan cannot raise' artachokke promptly.   *���������./���������-   "  My, friend..young Japanese gard-  ner who make sciantifie studys ��������� at  Davis University tell me politely best  kind chickens make Petaluma jealous is Pullman Rock. We save little  money and sent post order check to.  Harry Osano who employed at sweeping Mr. Corliss place some how he  get baby chickens and-send my place  in'package box but not accompanied  by any feed and when arrival baby  chicken very hungry making much  noise. ,.'��������� ���������/  Very sorry  for chicken.  I find something in feedlings but  perhaps I make mistake very sorry  information to ycu lots chickens  swell up very large and stop life, but  I catch two remainder by careful  nursery methods and to day this two  chickens now find- himself <;two big  female Pullman Rock Pullet's.  What I feed now to make big egg  production. .���������  My cousin friend mister albino  send me book about chickens and  cannot.'find'.any thing about: mister  sperry experimental farm which cousin say very important industry in  Escalon. please yo very kind to send  me mister sperry book telling Japanese farmer best time feed Pullman  chickens for much,egg. my chicken  lay on ground cannot make roosting  for pc-rhaps I make roosting very  high for Pullman to reach with safety-   .      .. '������������������������������������"���������   '   '.' : '.* /'���������"' ������������������;  My chicken eat of any kind feed  but you think some kind best what.  1 buy small package baby chicken  mash but have difficulty with dog  because this feed so" nice dog eat first  from plate before chicken get acquainted, now I.purchase sperry sure-  grow and perhaps hot so good for  dog if he find plenty oh plate but you  tell me pleege mister $perry.  Thank you for best way make eggs  from best kind two Pullman*! Rocks.  I thank you beforehand.  HENRY   WATTAMA.  St. Helena, cal.  REEVE W. J. PARK  NAMES COMMITTEES  PITT MEADOWS, Jan. 23.���������Committees and officials were appointed  at. the statutory, meeting of the Pitt  Meadows municipal council held on  Thursday last. Municipal. Clerk Mc-  Dermott will hold office for another  year at a salary of $90 per month.  Mr.' R. L. Reid, K. C, was appointed  municipal solicitor at a . salary of  $100 per annum, while the health of  the district will be' looked after by  Dr. Morse at a fee of $50 per annum.  Mr. E. A. Hellier is again" the police  constable and th road tax collector.  The following committees were ap;  pointed by the reeve: Finance, ;F. V.  Harris and R. H. Sharper hall, C.  Fenton and J. J. Tully; the first named to be chairman in each case. The  aboard of works will consist of the  whole council.  "A Small Town Idol" is an authen-  Ic story of a village youth, wrongfully accused, making good in the city  and returning to find the villian espoused to his sweetheart and he (the  hero) accused of Murder. From all  of which disasters the ingenuity., of  Mack Sennett and the Skill 6'f.hi*  players.'extricate Ben to the Joyful  clang of wedding bells.  This week we have an advertise-,  ment regarding the shows' that will  be given in the picture theatre.  Leave those dates open. ���������  WtMIJMHimiMliMttamM--^

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