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The Abbotsford Post Mar 2, 1922

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 ���������1/  M  Vol. XXIII., No, 24  With which is incorporated -The Huntingdon Star"  _!iJj j_ja  .,1      ..".   ���������"  .... /,  .if  ..I l_J L   0,3<-. i-4  . y.   abbotsford: fe> c������iFriday, march , 2,. 1922. .:  -' ������'rA.V.' ���������'   *'-���������      t ;     ...       ,;fe' ;___  ��������� -'  $1.00 per Year  Cupid Boon's Again  Mkbehman  ROBINSON���������-WKST  1  On  Wednesday    morning last    at  1):.'10'in   st. Matthew's Church,   Ab-  holriford, Iho imuriuge- was solemnized of Thomas    Robinson,    Glelchan  Alhorta,    and    lOdith      Mary,   eldei  daughter of Mr. and Mrs". George   F  West of Kilgard.      Tho groom'   wa  supported by Mr.    Murdock    McK  non ofKilgaird, whih- tho bride, was  attended l.y I km* siulor,    Miss    Bolt:  West, und Klvon away by her    father  Rev. A. Harding Priest, vicar   of Ab  botsford, was the officiating   clergyman.    Tlie wedding inarch was play  ed by Mrs. E. 11. Barrett of Abbots  ford.      After the ceremony the bridal party returned to the bride's honi<  at Kilgard, where the wedding breakfast was served, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson leaving later for a honeymoon in  Victoria.  , The Mt.,Lehman'Literary and'De-  bating Society held another session  of. its mock ParliainenL-on- Saturday,  Feb. 15. There were several- empty  benches on both,sides'.pft'the] Jio'use.  Very good debating was heard* on tlie  various matters brought before life  members. Latent--.talonr showed itself in the address given by the  speakers. .,.- ���������  A broken'raid' on the B. C. 12. R.  ���������aat of Mt. Lehman caused the derailment of several freight cars ' on  j'Cb.  21.    Fortunately no    one    was  IHKKCTORS im,FE TO OPEN  T      HOSPITAL WITHOUT DEBT  to.1.  in-,.  Province Acquires  Sumas Lake Lands  njured and very little* delay was  raustsd.. Passengora just transferred  rom east- to west bound cars at ML  .ehman. -    v   .      - -  Mr. Percy Pierce, who underwent  serious operation, on his throat at  he Vancouver General Hospital, is  ���������oportod" to be piogr.sfting favorably.  Alder grove Store  Destroyed by Fire  27.���������A .fire  the -defective  destroyed . C.  and postoffice  TORONT, Feb. 27.���������Good news  for the farmers in the Sumas Lake  reclamation, area was announced on  Saturday, by Premier Oliver,'who . .]S  in Toronto. " The Premier'" ha's^re-"  ceived word from Hon. Chas. Stewart  -'that'the whole of the ten thousand  acres in the reclamation area owned  by the. Federal Government ar������i to  lie deeded to the Sumas reclamation  commissioners for the nominal sum-  of. one dollar.  Many years ago-the Ottawa government agreed to donate the .'ten  thousand acres in the . la"ke    bottom  ALDERGOVE, Feb.  .irobably caused by  lighting, completely  Jennis' general store  last'night, only the mail and stamps  being saved. As there was no fire-  fighting apparatus and only bucket  brigades could be formed, tlie firemen were obliged to content themselr  ves with protecting, the nearby buildings. An easterly* wind - aided the  fire-fighters' by blowing-'* the sparks  away from-the other, buildings an "I  over a vacant lot. ���������      '        -  f** f-"   '���������������*_.-    -5*1  COMMENCE  WORK  ON VEDIflGJl, ERIDGE  HUNTINGDON, . Feb. .28.���������Work  on the-hew-'twbrspan steel bridge  across the Vedder River, which will  replace the present wooden trestle  structure, has been commenced by  the Greenlees Construction Company  of Vancouver.    One of the spans will  for the sum of ono dollar as a contri-jbe 192,2 feet long .and/the-other 160  butlon towards a reclamation scheme.  ffet- t!ie1 work������ including the    diver-  When steps were taken to secure' fulfilment of this promise a .year ago,  Premier Meighen interpreted the  agreement to mean one dollar an acre  or $10,000 in all. The "Provincial  Government accordingly deferred  taking further action pending the result of a general federal election. The  question of the old agreement was  taken up by Premier Oliver at Ottawa  a few days ago with Hon. Charles  Stewart.  The land when reclaimed will have  a value of about $300,000 and will  be sold in small blocks for intensive  farming. The profits of the transaction are to bo applied to reduce the  cost of the general reclamation which  includes about 22,000 acres of privately owned lands, of which about  one-half are already reclaimed.  MKSi. E. D. BARROW PASSES  AWAY AT VICTORIA  sion of the tracks-.- during , construe  tion progress,- to cost "approximately  $75,000.   The trestle bridge was constructed when the line-was originally  built. .  Canadian Coin At  Par in Seattle  .SEATTLE, Feb. 27.���������Canadian  money jumped suddenly back to par  here today for the first time since the  war, and speculators' in the coin of  the Dominion cashed in for big profits.  Seattle retailers forced the market  back to normal with the announcement through the retail trade bureau  of the Chamber of Commerce that  they wanted Canadian trade, much  of which had been lost since the purchasing power of the Dominion dollar dropped.  Leading banks in Vancouver have  received no advice yet of any change  in the exchange rate. They point  out, that the rate is set in New York  and that the action of'the retail bureau will have no immediate' effect  upon* the rate, although it Is admitted that eventually it may force the  banks to lower the premium.  The annual*meeting of the Mats-  qui-Sumas-'Abbbt'sfprd General Hospital was held :in, (tie Masonic Hall on  Friday evening^'Feb. 24,' with a good  attendance. /ToVj.accouht of the illness'of tho chairman of the board,  Mr." .1.' L. Prestort/ Mr. .R. L. McCulloch,' v'ice>chairihan, presided,- after! the reading and adoption of the  minutes of 'the'previous meeting. The>  chairman referred "to the work that  had ��������� been accomplished during the  year. He d'eplo'red the fact' that  only three directors were present although another jcaiue in at a later  stage. -The' treasurer's report stated  that the total* subscribed to date was  $11,500 and they had the written  promise of a-government grant of  $6000. The. hospital,', when .completed,, will cost", between :,$ 10,000 and  $17,000 arnd they-expect-to open it  in a short time free of debt. <*  It was' stated |hat the water system had been held/up owing to , the  severe weather b'utr.that they would  have a sufficient,water supply. Several members of;the .board spoke in  very complimentary-' -terms of ��������� the  special work-done by... Mr. R. L. McCulloch, who. had '.been so Lliberal  with his vtime.-arid ..monej** in advancing .the work.: Mr. McCulloch spoke  also of the splendid* work done.by  tlie Women's'A-uxiliary"to.the Hospital Board in raising-.xnpney, in . purchasing, . serving'arid .arranging fo .-  the furnishingsjof the hospital. A  vote of thanks/jvas-"tendered the retiring- board amLti'eir-report was 'acl-  QPtedi^iip .. ,.-1 .-._;���������. y^Xi.'------.v. .l^W^r-_a  ;;The^election:"of- .officers'for **the  coming year resulted as follows:..For  two year term ^'Messrs. J...L. Preston,  R. L-.. McCulloch, J. A: McGowan, >T.  Hill and Dr.-T. *A.-Swift. For -one  year term: Messrs. *J.-Brydges, J.  F: Pratt, T. e: Shone, A. McCallum  and S. D. Trethewey. G. H. Kerr  and E. Webster were elected as auditors.  .��������� Mr. N. Hill addressed the meeting  stating that the hospital Had - been  Government inspected .and will be  opened in-two. weeks time^a'nd^sked  that, there be a good - attendance" at  the opening ceremonies, and laying  of the comer stone! ��������� He also asked  ihe continued support"of*the' public  to.the hospital. * ;  VICTORIA.���������After an illness extending over several years, Mrs. Mil-  licent Emily Barrow, wife of Hon. E.  D. -Barrow,- minister of agriculture in  the provincial government, died  Tuesday at St. Joseph's hospital.  Mrs^" Barrow was the daughter of  the late Thomas R. Knight of Wick-  hanipshire, England.    Although    sho  had been in    poor   health for   somtr  years she maintained her cheery disposition with so much   courage"   and  fortitude that her friends were greatly shocked when a   serious   development of. the malady occurred in December, necessitating her entry into!  the hospital.    Owing   to her   illness'  the.late Mrs. Barrow led a very quiet j  and retiring life.  She is survived by her husband  and two daughters, Dorothy Millicent  and Hilda Gladys, in Victoria, also  three children by a former inarriago,  Leo Whittle of Victoria, Mrs. Louis  Bassette of Popcuni and an unmarried daughter in California.  - The funeral was .held" from thejat 8 p. m. llepresentatlvos of clubs  family residence, llf>0 Faithful.wishing to Join must prosc-nt croden-  'Street, toda^-'stt. 2. p. m., interment tials to the , secretary-treasuier . b---  beirig made in Victoria. ifor_ their application will be consid-  '..''    ��������� ��������� Jered.   The   league   extends a hearty  Mjr. F. McGilUvray of C. P. R. Ties invitation to any party interested   to  A BBOTS FORD  SUPERIj(7f?*j_  Proficiency List, for February ���������  ______ *  - Division 1. Teacher, M. McDowrfll.  Percentage���������91.78. ���������   "     :  Proficiency, 2nd yr. High'School���������  Nora Hughes, Jessie Duncan, Ella  Fraser.  Proficiency, 1st yr. High School���������  Muriel McCallum, Jessie Coogan, Mabel Alder. ; - '" .  Proficiency Entrance���������Verna Stin-  son, Valerie Conway, " Mary Mc Donald.  -. Division II. Teacher, Miss Manning  .Percentage���������93.87v ;   -'"   '  ��������� Proficiency,    Junior    IV.���������Robert  Baker,-Vera Baileyj ,Eva Ware.  Proficiency,    Senior    IIL^r-Joseph  McDonald.-. Charley Weyurski,    Phyllis Witchelo. '     '    *  Division III. Teacher,' Miss Nelson.  BORN:    To Mr. and Mrs. N.    McLean, on February 24th, a-daughter.  BORN:    To Mr. and    Mrs. J.    F.  'Weir, onFebruary 25th, a son.  "Mrs. Wm. Good has gone to Vancouver for special treatment.  Mr. 'H. Eby was a visitor in Vancouver this week.  The local Eastern Star Lodge are  planning to hold a big dance on  March 17th.   ' '  Mr. and- Mrs. George Smith of  Straiton were the guests of M|rs. A.  Mclnnes, on Tuesday.  Mrs. Miller Sr. has returned home  from  Parkeville.  Mr. Frank Eby, who was the.guest  of his brother Mr. H. Eby. recently,  was so pleased with the Fraser Valley that he has purchased twenty  acres of land at-Langley Prairie.  Mr. R. J. Shortreed visited Vancouver during the week.  James McLeod and Harry Berry of  Murrayville were week-end visitors  at Mrs. J.-Stinson's.  Mr. and Mrs. Neil McLean, who  have- recently come to Abbotsford to  reside are rejoicing over the borth,of  a- baby girl.  -Mr. and Mrs. Joe Trethewey have  gone to their farm near Clinton,- B.  C.   '   - -    ' "  The Messrs'..Campbell of    Calgary  visitd their cousins, Mir. and Mrs. G  R. Wright,'this week.-  Mrs^ Cenway spent the week-en.t  in  Vancouver.  Mrs. F. J. R.   -Whitchelo    visited  Vancouver last week.-  ' Master Frank Parton is' in Vancou-  -ver.->_. -;\,.y������^������^.,^fr-**~i'.~t'.,~ ���������".c "���������",-    '^ ������.'  "Mrs.  Manning ^visited"-'Vancouver)  iaat-^-weekV  The Ladies' Aid spent a pleasant  afternoon at the Manse on Wednesday. * .   * -  Mrs. A. Mclnnes has been confined  to,bed through accidentally falling  down stairs.  - Mrs. Boothroyd and Mrs. Shannon  of Cloverdale are the guests of Mrs.  G. R. Wright.  Mrs. Conway spent the    week-end'  at the coast.  ' Mrs. ,F." J. R. Whitchelo visited the  coast cities' last week.  Mr. C. Mosher of Haney was a visitor recently with Mr. and Mrs'. W.  Harkness.  Mr. R. J. Shortreed was a visitor  to the coast this week.  Mr. F. Parton . was' a visitor in  Vancouver this week.  Fine New Indian  School To Open  '   Formal opening of the newly constructed   school for   Indians at   Se-���������.  chelt will take place   following   the'  Easter holidays, it    was    announced  yesterday by R, H. Cairns', inspector  of Indian schools.  "The now building is the last word  in design and construction and cost  approximately, $125,000," states Mr.  Cairns. "I am pleased with ��������� the  workmanship and equipmerit*and-be-'  lieve that the building.will do much.  to improve conditions in the settlement." ��������� - ,    ���������  The school will " house 80, pupils  and is equipped with- dormitories, a'  laundry and electric power and lighting plant. -     ,  The girls will be taught dressmaking, domestic science, . lau-ndry work;<,  and studies similiar to public school'-  courses in British Columbia.   Manual  training, gardening, and other   voca-j'  tional work will be taught the-boys!"  The building is a    two-storey    brick1  structure.    Sister. Gabriel of the Ca-;.  tholic mission at Sechelt, will be    in  charge,-andvinstruction- - will; be car- ,  ried'bh by sisters' of the '"misilbrir*-   *"'  '���������'*fzU<:\  '- The members of the Matsqui. Women's Institute.are giving a banquet  next'week when, they will be-hostesses to their*husbands. ���������  Services will be held in St. Mat-lew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford'  every Sunday night at'7:30. Rev! "A.  Harding Priest,-vicar.  Percentage���������89.93.  Profictensy,. Junior III.,  A.���������Mar-  Attention is drawn to the fact that guerite McGowan,,   Edwin    Webster,  a year or so ago a well-known drain  of hotels on the Coast agreed to accept Canadian money at par in an effort to capture tlie Canadian tourist  trade and it is assumed that the action of the Seattle retailers today is  another attempt to stimulate trade  between the two countries.  VALLEY   ChUHS WILL ORGAN1ZE  CLAYBURN, March 2.���������The annual general meeting of the Fraser  Valley Basonall League will he hold  in the Bank of Montreal Chamber.--,"  Abobtsford, oh Thursday, March 16,  Department was in town on Wednesday.  be In attendance.   Mr. J. C.  secretary of the league-.  Bailey is  Doris   Weatherby'.  Proficiency; Junior B.���������Florence  Hunt, Robert Webster, Frank "bubis-  ki. _ ��������� ���������_,���������._  Division, IV. Teacher, Miss Seldon.  Percentage:-^) 2.        :  Proficiency, 1st Reader���������Elsie McDonald,..David Rooney,  ���������Proficiency^ Junior Second-���������Stanley Prosloski, Edza;Kondo.  Proficiency, Senior Second---Vio-  let Rucker, Julia Mitchell.*     T.     ���������  Division V. Teacher, Miss Mutrie.  Percentage���������91.32.   .--;. :���������.-,.��������� ���������'������������������,'-.; --.'���������  'Proficiency, First Reader���������-Ra|ph  Fountain, Margaret Irvine.  Proficiency, Second Primer���������:Earl  Farrant, Selma. Schliitef!    " '.' '": '  Proficiency, First P'rihaer, A.���������  Boydell Hill, Tom. Irvine.       '  Proficiency, First Primer, B.���������Er-  viu Wright, Beryl White.  \  ARROW W. G. R. COLLARS, all the new styles, sizes  from 13i/_ up.  All are-25 cent collars, on sale at 2 for  a dozen for '   * MEN'S PINE SILK HOSE, all colors, all sizes, jsolfl  everywhere for $2.00 a pair, our price 75^ a pair or.3 jjsIt  for  .;.'   $2.11������  MEN'S FINE GLOVES, Chamois, Swede and Mocha, ah  $3.50 .values, for  $_L$$������������  MEN'S FINE SHIRTS, all sizes, to clear at ...... $1,5������  MEN'S SOFT SILK- COLLARS, all $1.00 quality to  clear for  $&$  There are so many lines it is impossible to give aiiy Iflea  of the values, added to' these we are placing on sale a great  many staple and wanted lines, as MEN'S WORK SOCKS fit  4 pair for $3.������$tl  WORK SHIRTS, values to $3.25 to clear at ..   ... J$5$  ODD PANTS, from, .;..:.. ....... $2.95 op-  MEN'S RAINCOATS at give away prices.  MEN'S ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS, only three text,  sizes 36, 37,37 to clear at ...   ..        .      .... $1SJ  MEN'S BOOTS, see what we have to offer at ..,  MEN'S HIGH GRADE NECK TIES, all $2.50 values to  clear at, each   What About A Twenty Century Suit?  iS  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S l(STORE OF QUALITY" n  _S5  TWO  4  _SS������:  fflB ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  THE ABBOf ������F4^I> POST  LILBERALS    TRY    TO     ,  UNSEAT M. P.  hinny^^^i^t,  FRIDAY,  MARCH 3, 1922  =fc  ADVERTISING   SALESMANSHIP  AND COMMON KIND  "The Buyer  publication,  in a recent article in  and Seller" a    Chicago  devoted to the interests of the retail  .merchant, the writer claimed responsibility for   the    discovery    that  tho  most perfect salesinan'"in the world is  the weekly newspaper'.'   Few merchants realize this vital point    in their  business'.   Some advertise in the local  press because their neighbors do, ot-.  hers because "they " believe    that the  town ueeds, a paper and as live members of the' "community,1 it' is/up    to  them to support -,it._i;Both of the.vj  reasons for advertising, while creditable from- the standpoint,  ofpul.1  spirit, are""erroneous.    The '.reason'  why the majority of" advertisers    do  not make "a success"of their advertising is" the "fact that they do   not realize that the newspaper is actually a  salesman."   When" a customer" c'om^s  in to your, store, do you' remark*tliat  you sell hardware'o'r' that' you sell  shoes.   If you took jthl's;line'of salesmanship you would in all probability  be obliged to state that in ..place. o_f,  eelling.-shoes- you;, kept   them.    No,  when your-'Cdstu'ni'er eoriies'-in-yoa tell  her that you have tlie ^particular article she is lookhigrfor7V6u~ name the  price and you Veil her In"a few words  the le'ading'-qu'alities   of the J article  she    demands'. - ��������� A   good    salesman  goes a'" little further,' and when'   his  customer -has* -niade:the    purchases  whi he-brought her to the store he sug  gests-sbme1, particular* article of his  stock'wliicti-he believes would be'1 as  ceptable. '- .  This ' is    salesman-ship.  Anybody "can.sell'-a!pound of sugar to  a child "who has been sent to the store  to purchase \iust-that - quantity," but  to sell*' your- - customer' -an ��������� article  which .they had not realized they required,-is an entirely   different matter.    The newspaper'offers the .best  possible-opportunity.- for-; this process  of suggestion..   , Try the    effect    of  showing' your customers, .through the  medium of the-paper, that, you have  something-'a/little   better or a-   little  cheaper than your -competitor  "and  you will find th'at'the results' are very,  patent.''   *  Another., important, feature' -of  newsplaper^advfertifeing-is space. WhMi  you. are "addressing 'Viafge audience  A;Chicago youth  recently  underwent a, serious operation with only   u  local anaesthetic.    In order to ' keep  his mind from dwelling    on ,th<j seriousness of the operation - a   phonograph rendered a selection    entitled  "Livery Stable Blues,"   as the operation proceeded.    Should a copy of our  friends be so unfortunate as to    require an, operation���������-we   beg to submit the following suggestion for musical selections:    Hon. Mr.    Oliver���������  "I ain't nobody's Darling": Dr. Plas-  Ue.tt, "Moon, Moon divinely shining".  Mr. Harry Pooley, "You a-iri-'t* heard  nothing yet";   Dr.  Baker,     "Feather  your Nest"; Mr. Farris, "Do you ever think-fine?"- or  .Tosti's   "Goodbye,"'; Any Real Estate Man,,"Bring  Back those wonderful    Days."-i���������Vic  toria Review.  A flapper is a female of the genus  homo, generally ranging from 13 to  17 years of age. Her diet consists  chiefly of chocolates and kisses; she  also devours romantic novels greedily. Her favourite expression is "Oh,  how lovely." She wears her hair  down hor back, sometimes in a pigtail which-flaps about���������hence the  name. During the war she could be  seen daily in large numbers in the  War'Office and similiar " structures,  where she assisted over-worked ot-  ficers by making tea and smoking  their cigarettes. They are affectionate and easily tamed, and,are sometimes kept in a cage, which should be  gilded. The American variety are  much wilder.���������-Exchange.  When the Vancouver Board of  Trade passed its resolution in regard  to the "damping clause'' it sure started' something that has caused some  anxiety among the fruit growers of  this 'province. One wonders how it  was that a few men could take charge  of ,a large organization and make it  commit such a blunder, it is said that  the object of the resolution was "to  stabilize conditions, which the present "act leaves in serious doubt."  Don'.t it seem a long way round about  to attain an object?  AGRICULTURAL' INSTRUCTION  AID  MOOSE JAW, Sask., Feb. 24.���������  'Somewhat of a surprise was created  liere late yesterday afternoon when  proceedings to unseat It. M. Johnson  of, the city of Regina, member ��������� of  parliament, for the Federal constituency of Moost Jaw^were commenced''  in the Court of King's Bench. A  petition. t*!legirig corrupt and Illegal  , practises by Mr. Johnson and by his  official agent, Frank McR'i'tchie, in  the Dominion election'on December  0, 1921, was filed in the court by J.  W. Gorman," solicitor, , acting for  three petitioners, " Alexahdfor Zess,,  James' Richard Harvey and Warren'  McBride, ,all of- the city of Moose'  Jaw. '   ���������  Mr. Johnson,; who was secretary of  the new National Policy Political Association, was the Progressive candidate in the Moose' Jaw iriding,1 defeating Hon. W. E. Knowles, Liberal  candidate. -.������.  The petition alleges -that, after  having made illegal payments the affidavit was' deliberately drawn so as  to cover ttiem up, arid the affidavit |  affirms that the payments were made  with the official agent's - authority.  The petitioners allege no such authority was ever given. The allegations in the petition summarized are  as follows.  1. That Mr. Johnson knowingly  made false declaration respecting his  election expenses.  2. That Mr. Johnson had knowledge of certain payments illegally  paid by others than his official agent  in connection with said election.  8.'That Mr. Johnson had knowledge of the alleged falsity of his official agent's declaration as to payments of certain accounts, and that  he had knowledge of his official  agent's omission of certain payments  from his official ded&ration.  4. That Mr. Johnson had -'knowledge that certain money was subscribed" to his election expenses by a  citizens' committee , and by certain  persons, and that such stims were not  properly set forth in the official declaration.  5. That Frank McRitchie, his official agent, had knowlirigIy~made a  declaration - alleged to be false respecting the election expenses, the  details of which are set forth in the  petition.  " 6. That Mr. Johnson himself, or  his agent, made illegal payments for  meat, drink and refreshment.  7. That Mr. Johnson and his official agent rendered a false   return,  ���������v  IMPROVEMENTS ARE CONSTANT  Solutions 6f telephone problems are nearly   a 1 -  ways made in advance ,of necessity.   Improvements are experimented with constantly so thai  the standard  of service may.be at all time*; the  Very bdst. f It is hot that a standard may be maintained, but that the standard may continue to be  as close to perfection as it is humanly possible to  have it.   Problems of speed, accuracy and trans--  mission are .always, before the   telephone engin-.  eers,   and   the. .great   and precise   mechanisms  through which the volume and complexity of telephone ^traf fie is handled are mechanically perfect in the light of present invention.  British Columbia Telephone Company  <*���������'  SERVICE  STATION  EVROLET  In 1913, the parliament of Canada  .   _ _. _   ...   _ passed, a .measure termed .the    Agri-> which-was drafted with the; deUber-  it is'customary, .to'refrain from, talk-jcultu'ral Instruction"Act;'un'd"er,~wlii"ch !>te   'intention of " concealing    illegal  ing in a whisper. "When "you address * ten million dollars was to be divided practices. r; * ".;."  the large number of people who read  between the-niue provinces"during   a  the weekly newspaper, it is foolish, to period of- ten years, for the purpose  tuck; your ad" away' in' a one. inch  space jn a corner. .! C6'me\~cut y boldly  and tell'tliem what! you'wish'them to  kripw and tell it in such'a manner  that they cannot possibly miss it  You',' will * be astonished' to- find  that for every dollar invested in the  weekly salesman ,v- you' will receive, a  bigger return than', from'. the" bf-s.t  salesman. ih.v your .store,., ,v.Th_e weekly salesman must- however" do" its-  part] a,n"_'lby'"its' "''individuality" "and  fund of interesting reading matter,  havii the power of. ��������� making itself a  friend of>.,the subscribers who constitute the customers. Your salesman: must be decently ��������� dressed and  sociable, so your weekly "��������� salesm. n  must have the power of attracting its  readers.  MAIL CARDER BUZZARDS  . In applying* for information relav-  inggto press clipping services furnished by the-Pacific Press   Bureau,   of  Varicouye.lv. a large email, order, concern of^the'middi'e.w.est'of Vhe United  States says:';-"We would "like to'  receive information .regarding. country  papers-of British.   Columbia .that   do  the^leaatfad'ver'tisitig arid data.regard-  ingHowins' ni<Jst-likely, to'prove profitable -fbivttur-'campaign.for.ne,w cus-  tomers.^We can sell . cheaper    than  thefcouritry* store'and give better service.   JyVe.are'out for more business.'.'  And 'ihe.re :you. .have. it.���������-The. mail  order"-biiVi;ar.d;;that seeks to��������� compete  with the local merchant aiid'grab local money for commodities 'that -car--  .be .purtii'ased' at home.''Of   course,  the^dlstant mail, order house is bluffing when" 'it '.offers . '.'better t values  than tlie, small .town store," but there'  is a, mpral in" it,' too.' The' very fact  that these'.'xnail order people want i'i-  formatlon on to.w'ng that, are not u  terested.in advertising in the ��������� homo  paper.,-shows quite clearly, they havo  no h'ope, of competing with'local merchants '.that-.;carry a regular ��������� message  in the home paper.   'Two lessons are  conveyed in this':    One is to trade at  home and, keep the money from getting away';-'and the other is the nece.-i  sity-for advertising by the local merchant, if he wants,to;gain and retain  support:���������Summerland; ��������� l Re-  of enabling provincial agricultural  organizations to become of. greater  service to the farmers and to-promote  agricultural .education. During- the  nine year's that .will "elapse on March  ?. l,wBritish Columbia will have received a total, of $568,127. In 1920-  21,' twenty thousand dollars was devoted ��������� to *��������� agricultural instruction. in  public, high and normal schools and  the trainiug'-o'f teachers,"''and a like  amount to- the University of British  Columbia of Agriculture extension  and investigation services; $8000 towards the cost of publications; $8000  to the bee-keeping'industry.; .' $4000  to pathological and entomological- investigations; $.2 500-to dairying, -ai'id  cow-testing;--and, lesser amounts to  dry farming aiid'field- "crop-'"demonstrations, to seed work, .silo demonstrations', horticultural- demonstra-.  .tions.V horticultural'i\dehionstrations,'  fruit packing and pruning .schools,  poultry keeping, and" for the encouragement of boys' and girls' clubs. ���������.  8. That Mr. Johnson" made certain payments 'personally and not  through his official agent.  9. That Mr. Johnson did not comply with U e Dominion Election Act  by sending a. written statement cf  personal expenses within the time  limit.'-  ' 10-. That certain" payments -were  made outside the time limit" allowed,  ���������by.the act. ., ' . ;,  "-. it. That-Mr. Johnson ^induced, his  official agent_ to make/a false declar-'  ���������ation respecting election expenses!  OPFICKRS'OF GRAND .   .,' .  . -BLACK OHAl-TPKR ARE  ���������-     .. INSTALLED AT KAMTjOOPS  Made in Canada  ENJOY YOUR CAR NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to enjoy your Chevrolet,  and kefep 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.  :>_  CRevrolet and Nash Ag exits.   ,  Mission City, B. C.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Servict,  INTERESTING DISCOVERY  ...Officers elected at the Right Worshipful.- Grand . Black'. Chapter at  Kaml'o'ops lately were as follows:  ::R. W-. P'. G. Master',': H. H. Avery,  Princeton; R. W. grand master, T. R.  Gibson, Princeton; R. W. deputy  grand .master, H. T. Thrift,; WJhite  Rock; R. W. A.- deputy "grandmaster,  A; J. Hopgood, Kamloo'ps; R:MV: G.  chaplain, ' T. A. Shackleton,- Kam-  ipbps; R. W..G. registrar, .'E., B.  Langdale, Vancouver; R. W. D. D.  registrar, Wm. Hoey, Victoria; ~R. W.  G-. treasurer, W. L. Dence,* Vancou-  R.,W. D. G.   treasurer, *E.   B.  MODEL ''WO". TOURING CAR  i  ���������JBergin, Kamloops; R. ,W. G. lecturer,  Great interest was caused .recently in London by a d.erixonstratioTi given-before the Institution "of Electrical j'-Verj.  Engineers,, .of.. strange- 'phenomenon  alleged' to be -absolutely. n-ewv.;;'t6'(T<hos.-Shaw, Victoria; R. W. D. G.  science. "When ah,;electrical.'currentvle'ctiirer, H. B.'Naus,ette,." Princeton;  is passed through a haif-c6iiaucting;?R- w- grand censor, :l F. E. Hunhen,  material, such, as lithogra-pliiq'-sloheAMcKay; "R'. .W. D. G. ; censor,' "L. G.  in close contact'with' a- 'metal,"' the-!Raynor. -Hammond; .>-R'. W��������� G. S.  metal arid the stoned-stick -..together- bearer,'C;-S. Locke,   Chilliwack;' R.  witli a-force which: is "out" of- .prpppr-.  tion-to the - strength "of tli'e "current  passing .from one .to.the."other.- .'.Tho  demonstrator's, who 'came -from Scan  \y. G. S. bearer,, F. Vfilspn', Vancou-:  ver; v R. W. G. "S. .Auditors,' Eglwin  Bush, .Miasion City aijl.W. T.'. _&'go,  [ Port Coquitlam ���������; R. Wf; G.' pursuviant;  dlnayia, showed  how'-this.'plienonie-'F.'R. Boyd, Vancouver;  non could.^.be applied, -in.-making a  loud-speaking.- telephone'."'. By its  help they made a -Violin' reprodi"-  music played in a distant'room .and  "speak" words spoken into a distant  telephone transmitter. The demonstration was, however, ' followed. 6y  proof that the 'phenomenon had .beori  discovered many years before  Great Britain, and its application  outside ty-  ler, Edwin Bush."Mission'City; R.-W.  grand committee, R. N. Hapburn, G.  T. Green, Ed.   Bush, F. A. Aikens, J.  H. Armstrong, W. II. Green    and H.  II. Avery; M. W. D. G. lecturer    of  British Columbia, J. H.    Armstrong,  Reveistoke.  : The election and installation were,  '.ii conducted by Edwin Bush of Mission  to City.  Bi D*mear_  Barristei:     Solicitor  Ndtary Public  OFFICE' J  J. A. Catiiefw'obd Building  Phono &foi P. O: Box 69  MISSION CITY, B\C. .  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  home  view.  Dr. Baker is' exonerated from  blame .as', to his ^administration': a3  c h a'i r ma n" o; f. t he G am e, Boa rd'. He h as  been reinstated and has again' resigned. This award will not, however, re-stock tha creefs, ssAreains  and rivers'"'with' beaver.  telephony had actually been described''before learned societies and iii a  popular encyclopedia. Tlie discovery In Scandinavia was a re-discovery, and; the incident suggests thct  the past records of British research  and invention may contain more hidden, items capable of practical development in the light of the. fuller  knowledge now available.  In En_Iand'"'sorae-'of the'  pers refer to our Dominion  newspa-  premler  There are said to be three-��������� King's  in tho Dominion parliament, no  Smith's, and only one Brown. We  wonder 't our government can carry oh without a Smith.  SUTHERLAND IS-ELROTRD  REVEI^STOKE, Feb. 28.���������Hon:  Dr. W. H. Sutherland, recently appointed Minister of Public Works,  was elected in the Revelatoke. by-  election held yesterday by a big majority over his opponent, A. R. Mc-  Intyre, who.ran under Conservative  colors. With six small polls yet to  be heard from, Dr. Sutherland hae a  lead of G64 votes.     ,      ��������� ' ���������  ��������� -  MARITAL SCANDALS IN  JAPAN ARE PREVATiENT  as the "Adventurous   and romantic"  William Lyon Mackenzie King.  Human nature never changes, but  it often short-changes.  A coast paper heads an article  "Pure-Bred Men Elect Officers," but  on reading the artiole one finds that  the Guernsey men had formed aft association of their own.  TOKYO, Feb.. 18.���������The frequency  of marital scandals- in Japan has  aroused the attention ,of ihe educational authorities, arid tlie inspector  of the Imperiiii University has proposed that the moral side of the education of the 0tuderits be cultivated  rather more than is at present. The  unsound influence of modern Japanese literature is particularly condemned. "What, we particularly Object  to," says' the vice-mihlster of education, "is the rashness with'which; men:  of the tribderri school of thought adjudge, loveless marriage a crime? ���������  As practically, all marriages in  Japan are , marriages arranged l.y  parents the denunciation of loveless  marriage . weakens the respect in  which the bond is held, and henoe  there are 'scandals.'  '23 years among the Stockmen  of  the   Fraser Valley.    Am  fariiilar  .with the different breeds  of live  stock and their values.  Address  all  communications  Box 34 Ohill'iwiujk, B. C;  to  Langley will again compete for the  Dewar trophy at,the'..next Provincial  Exhibition at New Westminster.  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ. PROPB  J. H, JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  _  ������ f  m Is  1^  TUB ABBOTSF-0R_- HIM&S  PAGET THRE&  J. E. PARTON  PAINTER and      '\  PAPER-HANGER  . Brighten up your home, for  , lhe.. long winter evenings, a  little paint and paper will go  a, long way towards making a.  cheerful room. A nice assortment of new designs" in wallpaper  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  &. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Boom  C   Hart  Block.  CtfilHwack  Box   422. CHUXIWAOK  BARRISTERS and;  SOLICITORS  ,  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   Cf.       ,,  NUT COAL  For Chicken Brooding  t Plaster, Lime and Oement  COAL AND TRANSFER  PRICES RIGHT  % J.TV .COTTRELL  ABBOTSFORD  ABBOTSFORD  First Saturday in  Each Month  at 1 p. m.   -::  ALAN M. BROKOVSKi  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  ��������� P. 0. Bb* 94.. *  B. C. Gaim  One New Member  Matsqui. W. I.  Programme 1922  January���������  Annual    Meeting    and    Election    of  Officers.  February��������� -  Demonstrations: =*=;  Mrs'. Thompson's Smocking.  Mrs. Ham's Tatting:  Mrs. Cooper's Wool Needle Work.  rMrs: McCulloch's   Organdie Flowers.  Joyce Baker's Knitted  Dress.  Mrs.' Thornthwalte's Jumpers.  March���������  Roll call���������Fall Fair Suggestions.    -  Banquet.  Address by Judge McGill.  Mrs. A." N. S. Beaton, convenor. .  April-  Roil Call���������Aids for aches    and ac- ,  cldents.  Public Health and    Child    Welfare,  Mrs. McCulloch, convenor.  Muy-1-  Roll Call���������-Doh'tff for parents.  Education and Better Schools.  Address by Mr. H. Charlesworth.  Mrs. Reid, convenor.  Junfri���������  Flower1 Show;    ���������"*  Committee:  Mrs. Cooper.  I Mrs. Thornthwaite.  Mrs. White. *   '  Mrs.. Gurney.  Mrs. Beaton.  ,.   - ���������      i      >.  September-  Roil Call���������How I can help the   community.  Local Neighborhood Needs.  Mrs. F. Behafrell, convenor.-. ���������  Favor Council  For Ail Canada  OTTAWA, Feb. 25.���������Approval  ie establishing ofji' National Ho  OTTAWA, Feb. 25v���������The next  House of Commons," following redistribution,, will consist of 245 mem-,  bers, according to' census figures how.  available. This will be an increase  of ten members over the present, representation. Final revision may  make a change. This applies particularly, to. the case of British Columbia. Representation" in the next  House* following a redistribution bill,  will compare with the.present Louse  at follows:, ���������"���������" ...      ,     .  Next "Present  Proyincfr��������� House. House  Quebec     65 65  Nova,Scotia   15 16  New Brunswick    11 11  Prince. Edward Is     4 ,, 4  Ontario  : 81 82  'Manitoba     17 15  Saskatchewan  21 16  Alberta     16        12  British   Columbia      14 13  tukon ..... .%     11.  Totals.  ... :��������� ?246 235  New Seats for Prairies. ;  These figures give tne i������_ntime  Province's a decrease in representation of one member and the prairie  provinces an increase of eleven members. The only province in the prairies of which there is much doubt is'  Saskatchewan. The population of  Saskatchewan, as determined by the  census, will give Saskatchewan a representation of 21 members instead  of the present 16. Alberta gets four  arid Manitoba two. Ontario will lose  one member.  One More for B. O.  British Columbia under present  census figures, gains one member but  there is a possibility that final figures will, give the province another  member.  The unit of representation in the  redistribution will be 36,100 and the  representation of a province will be  reached by dividing this1 number in  its population. It is stipulated, liow-  ever, that where the fraction is more  than .one-half of the unit, the province  will be entitled to another member.  In the case of British Columbia,  the fraction over is just    under one-  Octoher���������  Roll Call������������������-Canadian' Musicians.  j  Musical. Afternoon.  Mrs. McMorran, convenor.  November���������  Cooking Demonstrations:  -Mrs. Hill���������pastry.  Mrs.  Richmond���������cakes.  Mrs.   McMorran���������Chocolate   cake.  December���������  Roll Call���������Helps in the home.  Demonstrations: -.*���������   ':s-\: -~ -.-     '.";. ���������  Xih'as decorations and novelties.  of  the establishing or-a" National Horticultural Council to*'represent all Can-  such interests to the' government and  the public, was "the.: chief result of  ada and to speak authoritatively for  the three-day meeting of the Dominion Friiit Growers' conference which'  closed here yesterday afternoon. Th  different provinces- were representee,  on the provisional council.  Standardized-Packages  The discussion in the conference  on the matter of standardized packages showed that there' was a /ory.  .pronounced difference of opinion between British Columbia an_ Ontario  . Mr. \V. J. Manson of Hat.V-c in ^ a  conciliatory speech,,'- stated . ���������hat" h_  thought Ontario was'entitled to the  adoption of the American package.,  but proposed an-amendment that as  the two-fifths hallock has proved so  satisfactory to the,British Columbia  ���������growers for raspberries, -blackberries  und loganberries', British Columbia  be permitted to retain that package.  This was sGconded'-by F. W. Bishop  of Nova Scotia, but "'was opposed by T.  .1. Mahoney, president of the-Niagara  Fruit Growers and others-, and was  lost, 8 to 16.  The following motion was then put  and carried unanimously: That the  United States,' standard pint and  quart berry and currant box be adopted to come into use this season,  old boxes being allowed to be used"  until October, 1023; to get rid of old  -stock." A resolution was passed recommending that making of-uncUis-  Hif led''apples in barrels be prohibited."  This,report that'a council'of fifteen members be formed to include  representatives of ..the producers as"  follows:' British Columbia and the  prairie provinces, -Ontario and the  maritime provinces" two. each, Quebec one, and one representative- from  the vegetable growers; florists, gardeners, canners andjam makers, nurserymen, . package 'makers; wholesale  seedsmen and ' two representatives  from- wholesale ��������� fruit dealers," ont>*  fromthe   West   and one   frdm   the  East.' : ,.'"_i  The council would be tmanced by  a membership fee,of $100 per member from each, association' or allied  industry, appointing a member, 50  cents a'year from, each producer and  an annual contribution as follows:  Nurserymen, $200; package manufacturers, $500; seed merchants, $200,  canners and jam' makers,; $500;  whol'esale'fruit'dealers' ,$1000; all  as associations"' aha not ��������� individuals,  and. that'a, grant- of-'$5.000, for.- organization purposes -be! "asked for * from  the" Dominion Government. . -, , ; .  Vancouver���������After- prolonged,.;,and  at times heated; discussion; -between  the delegation". from the Okanagan  Associated Board of Trade and ..the  council of the Vancouver Board,, of  Trade over the "dumping clause,"  an amicable solution was reached by  the passing of the following resolution by the Vancouver council:  VThat we are in entire sympathy  with the growers of the Okanagan  Valley in their endeavor to protect  their industry from unfair competition. ���������  "That the resolution passed by the  Vancouver Board of Trade was not  intended to abolish protection against  dumping.  ��������� "The resolution was primarily intended to stabilize conditions which  the present act leaves in serious  doubt. '  "In view of the.suggestion made by  the Okanagan .delegation that the  foregoing intent of the ��������� Vancouver  Board of Trade resolution is not so  understood,  "Be it resolved that a telegram be  sent to'the, president of the Vancouver Board of Trade';''" now at Ottawa','  incorporating the foregoing expressions requesting that he make the  same clear to the minister of customs,  and further, that we are in sympathy  with the request of the Okanagan  delegation to give them an opportunity to present their case before action is taken."  DON'TS FOR PARENTS  ROD AND GUN  If you have gone over your fishing tackle and have' everything in  readiness for the opening day, turn  to the'March.issue of ROD AND GUN  IN CANADA and heap fuel on the  fire kindled by the Red Gods by  reading "Nagogami Beauties"' by. L.  F. Steenhian; "A' Speckled Trout  Puzzle," by Bonnycastle Dale ^and  "Fiehing the Cowichan River from a  Canoe,'!/ by,John* P. Babcock, If you  are not a fisherman, read any one of  the hunting and trapping stories and  articles' contained* in.:the March'issue  of Canada's national, sportsman's  monthly. The ��������� ;rifleman: interested  in the Lee-Enfield will*, find some  very helpful'information, while the  "scatter-gun" enthusiast will read  with interest the trap department.  This number of ROD AND (1TTNV IN'  CANADA has several .'especially good  nature'photographs which wil' undoubtedly, /provevof... .interesti.to, all  worshippers" at Nature's shrino". ROLAND GUN IN CANADA is published  monthly'by W. J. TAYLOR- LIMITED, WOODSTOCK, ONT.v  \ Do not fail to make allowances for  slight exaggerations when hearing of  pranks in school.  Do not accuse the teacher of undue  favoritism. If she is kinder to one  child than another it's because that  one does.not take advantage of the  liberty allowed him.' This is simple  justice.   - ���������* '  Do not tell the teacher that Willie  wiir'npt lie.-   iShe may know better.  Do not condemn teacher before a  hearing. This is accorded to even  the worst criminal. There are usually two-sides to the story.  Do not send a scathing note to the  teacher by Nellie, the contents of  which she knows. Her aggressive  look of triumph is not soothing, and  the teacher is only human. ;     ,-  Do not make unfavorable, com:  ment upon the methods of the teacher in.the presence of your child..Send  him to carry in the wood while you  are doing so if it must be done..    ��������� ���������  Do not expect the teacher to unr  derstand" Jimmie's disposition* right;  away. .You have' studied, it for six  years, and there are still kinks in ' it  which you-have failed to 'straighte.  out.       . - -      .  ' Do not plead lack of time to- visit  the school. There is ho" ��������� excuse for  shirking a duty.  ��������� ���������:   /  DoAnot reproach the teacher'wit_  the fact that "Tommy has not learn-  ���������ed a single- thing the entire year."  She is not responsible for his lack of  brains.  Do not expect the teacher to.man*  age without friction a child that you  yourself have -never been abl3 to  control. -.        ���������- :.-.;���������  Do not insist-that-the teacher' is  keeping your child back through  spite. She'willhardly risk, har reputation as an instructor, to gratify a  personal grudge, however . - disagreeable the child may be. ���������   ;      '   -.-  Do not forget that parents owe' a  duty to the-tea'cher. just as- -surely as  the teacher does the child.  'iMK  THE RELIABLE MAN  \  OFFICERS  President   -    MISS CRUICKSHANK  Viciel-Pres. - MRS. GURNEY  Sec'-Treas; - MISS M. PAGE  DIRECTORS  Mrs. Cooper Mrs. McCulloch  Mrs. Reidl  x AUDITORS  Mrs. Reld Mrs. F. BeharreH  . The best remedy for unemployment-is to provide lots of genuine  work. The handing out of doles,  running ,;-oup kitchens and' the like,  only tend to niake man less of a man,  and-unfit to combat-the struggle'-for  existence. Something, to eat is- good  for the stomach, while work to accomplish is good' for both the stomach and'the man. The latter makes  independent.-   ���������'" -    *'- ���������'      ' "*  Here's to the steadfast, reliable, man,f-  . The man with the    tongue ' thaty  true,'-   ���������   ������������������������������������_.. ������������������'- -.���������-.-."-'��������� -.'  Who won't promise.'to do &ny    more';,  'than he can,    "   "  But who'll do what he says he'll do;  He may not be clever;' he's .oft.ri'  quite blunt, .' '  Without- either polish or air;-       *!���������  But, though it's not in him   .to "put-  up a front," .  When you need    him he!s   always'  there. . -,        ;     -"        ..'..-'"*,;'  So here's td'the man on " whom .one"'  can rely, ... '"; '  And here's-to his lasting success? ";  May his species,continue ,to multiply  And his shadow never grow "less!  '  le Exhibition  emier  Says Little  OTTAWA, Feb! 24.���������At the close  of the Canadian manut'acturer'-3 con~  ference with the cabinet yesterday,  J. P. D. Malkln urged Premier King  to give some assurance that the government would continue the work oh  the drydock and authorize the. terminal railway at Vancouver.  "Let me take back to the people  at the Coast a ray of hope that some  of the things we are asking for will  be granted and particularly that we  may be assured of the dryddck and  terminal railway," said  Mr.  Malkin.  Premier King replied that while  he would be happy to give some definite reply, it was necessary to con-  isult with his colleagues. "I think  that the best thing won can do," he  said, " is to tell the People of Vancouver that we are giving your various requests our earnest consideration."  half of the unit and there is a probability that revision of the census figures now under way will result in the  province being entitled to another  member,  TUe speed St which Canadian products can be put on the market in England was strikingly  *^    ��������� ���������  demonstrated recently.  days.   For instance, the Ontario consignment '"_="id _m*vid Quebec a   2 p.m.  to Lston Station, tendon.; which ni reached so on a"eJ ^ P���������r 'he ������������������������������������        h  portation'isgbrmeing us nearer to that country every toy    Recently   ^   Emp es, c*  Britain" went to Liverpool and back to Quebec in 15 days, inducting me  embarking aid diseinbarking passengers.  ���������mM___u_iM_������__m_m______^IWllMM_H___E p__-������__a__iP_  fBE) ABB0T^ORD PO&t\. ABBOTSFOKD, B. 0,  I'  fll 111 il i ir   ������wnrir������ r������^-firui^.r,wi_u.'i������������kl������qii<jiw.iiiiLCTt'.Qi<i_  atfhuirtm_Muuii fc< 1*1  m������i������n������_it<M  ������Kr_������'ir������iw������Viwiriri������iWiiiiiiriiii<������������>w__>i1ifl������r_ MmWirVBii~rw������i  CLEAN AND WHOLESOME  It is an important feature with us to keep every tool.fmd  appliance in a thoroughly sanitary condition. All our surroundings are sweet and wholesome, not only those which  are exposed to the view of the,customers, but all portions  of the premises.   No better meat can be offered for sale.  S. F. WHITE  E.   C   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C  , Forethought will tell you that^ now is the lime  to have your car overhauled. The Spring rush  will soon begin.  Let us make you enjoy your car and make your  outing trip.a pleasure.  Our mechanics are experts and wilh an up-to-  date equipped, shop can give you the best of service and a permanent job at a reasonable cosl.  A little knowledge of electrical systems is a  dangroiis thing. Better let us check up on your  ignition.;:  A rolling car gathers no crowd.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,_  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee alt our work To be Satisfactory.  ford Garage &Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B. C. 7        ABBOTSFORD B. C.        Fanners 1.18  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ���������    ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD AND  HUNTINGDON  ABBOTSFOR������   BRANCH  Phones-:  B. C. 27;  Farmers 1908  HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phones:  ���������       B. C. 14L; Farmers 1312.  We sell Fictur, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.  Head Office Huntingdon. B. C  ���������    Advertisements under   the   above  heading cost 25 ' cents    per    issue.  Leave copy and money at The Ab-  *>otsford Garage.  PETITION  AGAINST  KLECTION DROPPED  5000 PACTS ABOUT CANADA  an  Chief Justice Hunter granted  application made recently for  the withdrawal of a petition filed by  Martin O'Reilly some time ago  against Cyrus W. Peck, V. C., D. S.  O., and R. W. Cameron, the returning  officer for the Skeena electoral division, complaining on behalf of Alfred  Stork, of certain irregularities alleged to have taken place at several of  the polling divisions.  Bryant Washburn, Paramount Star  supported by Lois Wilson, Hazel  Rowel and other stars, will be seen  in "A FULL HOUlSlB," at LOCAL  THEATRE NEXT SATURDAY,  MARCH   11 th.  Mr. J. L. Preston and wife    were  confined to their beds with    flu last  The 1922 edition of the popular  little Cyclopedia of the Dominion���������  "5000 Facts About Canada"���������will  be warmly welcomed by the public,  which regards it as an indispensable  booklet, "as full of meat as a cocoa-  nut," as one wittily expressed it. Its  compiler, Frank Yeigh, is wideiy  kno.wn as an authority on everything  Canadian, and it is a marvel and hip-  del of condensation, with a fact in a  sentence. The new issue is enlarged and improved, and its contents  will prove a revelation of the growth  of the country, not only in a single  year, but in a five or ten ye?.r period. Over 50 chapters���������ranging alphabetically from Agriculture to Vu-  kon���������provide a bird's-eye vi������w of  the Dominion from every angle. No  better advertisement of the country  could be had, and many use it lh that  way to enlighten the ignorant ns to  the. wealth, prosperity and advantage  of this Britain of the West/' Copies  may be had from leading newsdealers  or by sending 30 cents to the Canadian Facts Pub. Co., 588 Huron  Street, Toronto.  week.  ���������J���������  Mr. J. Dawkins and.wife visited  with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Little last  week.  SUBDIVISION   OV FARM  LANDS  Tail 1���������3.364 acres uncleared land.  A. 1. soil, good water, electric light,  facing the Hospital. Would make  fife fruit cr chicken ��������� r-anch.    Terms,  isooo.oo.  j '   Lot 2���������5 acres.    Same as    above,  j All this property*, joins the town   and  this 5 acres is   partly    cleared.    Per  acre,   $250.00. , '   ' "  Lot 3���������5 acres partly cleared, per  acre,   $2 5 0.00;  Lot 4���������One acre,- splendid horno.-  site settled all around with a good  class,of houses, $300.00.  ���������Lot 5, 0, 7���������Same as lot 4. .  Lot 8���������One acre.' A corner lot  having a large frontage on both  streets and a splendid view. Loftf of  water. Electric,light. $500.00-.  Lot 9, 10, 11, 12:���������One acre  Fine homesites, "each $300.00.  each.  Lot   , 1 3���������'-5    room , cottage.    Lot  -Lot 5Ox-  Lot 5 Ox-  Lot 5 Ox  room  lot  all kinds  6(5x132,  50x150, rented, ;$;_ 00.00.  Lot 14���������5 room .cottage  150,, rented,  $90.0.00. .:.  Lot 1 5���������6 room house.  150,  $1000.00.    '"'-  Lot. 16���������5 room house.  150,  $1100.00.    .������������������  Lot 20--13.20 acres,  house, large bams, outbuildings, orchard, good, water, on main road over looking and adjoining town. Splendid view.  $5000.00  Lot 21���������II..54 acres, house, outbuildings and clearing; fruit trees.  Fine situation overlooking the town  where thet;c is a market for  of produce. $3000.00,  Lot    2 5���������Building  $250.00  Lot    2 6���������Building  $250.00  Lot     27���������Building-  $250.00        '        o   .', '���������  1 ot 29���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot.30���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot 31���������One acre, $300.00.  Lot.32���������One acre, corner lot, frontage on-two roads,  $400.00.  Lot 33���������1.118 acres,    north of B.  C. E..Ry,  $300.00:-  The whole subdivision    would be  sold at a price and terms that would  make it a splendid investment.  APPLY TO  JAMES MILSTED  'ABBOTSFORD, B. C  lot 66x132.  lot  66x132.  Mr. Oliver Advises  Hon.'Wv'S. fielding  OTTAWA, Feb!,''24.���������Tlie need of  a plan for a point collection of some  of the' federal and'provincial taxes  was urged by Hon. John Oliver, in a  conference.with -Hon.. W'.-S.. Fielding,  minister of. finance. -��������� He ������������������' suggested  that a conference of provincial and  federal representatives be held in  the summer to de.vise some such system. The minister undertook to consider-the matter. -  The Premier and Aid. Schibbens  also had an interview with* Hon.  James Murdock, '* minister of labor.  The existing agreement of the Fernie  'ministers expires in J/u'ly, and the  minister agreed to use his office to  avert any trouble' there should it  threaten in connection'with the new  agreement.  LiberalTwillNot:  Enter Protest  Principally because Brig.Gen.. V.  W. Odium, C. B., C. M. G., D. S. O.,  the defeated candidate was opposed  to it, there will'be no protest of the  election of Mr. Leon J. Ladner as  member of Parliament for Vancouver South.  Official announcement to this ��������� effect was made by Mr. F. ,R.-' McD.  Russell, K.C., of. the Liberal executive and Aiember '��������� of a committee  which had the matter .of a protest under- consideration.- ���������   .  HITTING THE ROAD IN,TONS  3 lbs. Tea for -  $1.00  3 Jbs. Coffee for :...'...:     1.25  7 lbs. Rolled Oats for ....: 40  20 lbs. Rolled Oats for : :      .95  Royal Crown Naptha Soap, 5 for :.      .25  1(5 oz. tins Assorted Jams, 15c each, 2 for ....     .25  Our Motto: SERVICE QUALITY AND PRICE  ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer  Flour and Feed Prompt Delivery  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 to ten cases of powder, and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  ^NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL TESTATE---Tttoiiey to, Loftii on Good Rnrm Mortgnges  ���������Abbotsford  Royal City Tomatoes, large* can  $ .20  Marmalade, 3 kinds, per. tin -....j.....4 ._:...���������      .78  Recleaned Currants, 2 lbs. for .  ';" .35  Ready Cut Macaroni, 2 lbs. for :  / .2cS  Best Creamerv Butter, 3 lbs. for  1.25  Golden West Soap, per pkt. ..'.'.'.'.'.'...��������� :'.      .21  . ON THE WA Y TO SCHOOL..  GASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  A; United Statesi.bureau has carrion  out'some interesting experiments, to  show the difference... between solid  tires and- pneumatic tires. The result  is to condemn the solid rubber tire  as a-most effective smasher of roads  ,A'truck was taken carrying about  4 1-2 tons. The first test was with  an old solid rubber''tire 1 inch thick,  the .second with anew tire 2 1-2 inchesi thick, and then a last test with a  pneumatic fire.  The road selected had an uneven  surface, and the force with which the  wheel hit after passing over the  bump was measured. At five miles  an hour the blows measured 11,600  lbs. with the old tire, 9400 with the  new sold tire and 7100 lbs. with the  pneumatic tire.  The truck was then tested at a  speed of 14 miles an hour. The force  of the blow increased ' with the lod  tire by 150 per cent., the new solid  tire 1 00 per cent., and with the pneumatic tire only 17;per cent. In other  words, the old tire when It went ovor  the humps hit the road with a force  on each occasion of 12 tons.  Saturday; march 4th, 1922  . .   DOUGLAS MacLEAN  in  "PASSING THRU"  A smashing five reel feature   Comedy  also a 2  reel Comedy "Great Scott."  SATURDAY, MARCH lllh, 1922  "A FULL HOUSE"  featuring  BRYANT WASHBURN  Also, a 2 Reel Comedy "HIGH AND DRY"  FTR.ST AUTO IN QUEBEC  'STILL IN RUNNING ORDER  MONTREAL, Feb. 18.���������An official of the Automobile Club of Canada,  in travelling through the province of  Quebec recently, discovered the resting place of    the    first    automobile'  which was brought into this province-  by Dr. A. Casgrain, of Quebec City,  in 1807. The car has been used regularly up to within a few years ago,  and is still in running order, but th6  inability of the owner to"purchase"' a  size of tire suitable for it prevents  its being used on the public highways. . ���������  A strange feature connected .with  the car is, that' although not made  use of on the public highway, the  owner, like owners of all other Gars,  must, take out a license on the first  of March each year,'-'irrespective, of  whether the car is in use or not.  Mr. and Mrs. Good went to    Vancouver on Monday mdring's' train.  Mr. H. G. McKay,    of    Vancouver  was in town over the week-end.  Miss C. Crulckshank    of    Matsqui  is a visitor in New''-"Westminster.'  Saturday, March 4th, Abbotsford  Theatre. Douglas MacLcan in  "PASSING THRU." A, small town  romance filled with thrills and "paying one hundred laughs on the dollar.      ��������� ,..��������������������������� -.. ;��������� ..     .  .Messrs. S. D. and J. O. '-.Trethewey  i have returned  from   California.  ':\  t '���������

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