BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Mar 2, 1923

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xabpost-1.0168811.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xabpost-1.0168811.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0168811-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0168811-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0168811-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0168811-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0168811-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0168811-source.json
Full Text
xabpost-1.0168811-fulltext.txt
Citation
xabpost-1.0168811.ris

Full Text

 'V*  3^  <  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  _B_  Vol. XXV., No. 18.  Abbotsford, 13. C, Friday, March 2, 1923.,  $1.00 Per Annum.  JJJJtlL  T_H PIONEER STORE  OUR STORE STANDS  For QUALITY  For SERVICE in  _fc'* -  Groceries, Dry Goods, Goiita'    Furnishings,    Roots  and Shoes, Fresh Meats, etc.  Ploasc Include this store   when   making up your next, order.  R. DesMAZES  ABBOTSFORD AND WHATCOM RO AD  Farmers 1913  Phone 16  CLAYBURN  Motherwell Talks on  Experimental Farms  Hon.  W R.  Motherwell   (Minister  of Agriculture),    said.'-     In reading  the discussions in    Hansard  number of  for a  years before I had the  honour, to come before this House, I  noticed there was always a long and  interesting discussion surrounding  the appropriation with respect to experimental farms. . Last year, it will  be recalled that we had the same experience, and I.remember that there  was a number of features around  which the discussion centered. For  instance, what was to be the future  of our experimental farm system?  . Had it_.any new objective? . -.Were,  we going to establish any new experimental farms? There were a number  of other questions of that nature.  I think the discussion at this time  might be facilitated and, perhaps,  expedited if I, made a brief statement  with respect to our objective as regards the future of these farms.  Since the House    prorogued    1 .jt  summer, I took the opportuity cf visiting a large number    of    these    institutions between here and the Pacific coast and also    within the province of Quebec.     Time    would not  permit my extending that visitation  to the Maritime provinces but outside of that I visited nearly all    rho  experimental farms.    The policy that  I partially announced last year was,  that before we    spend    very   much  more money in the establishment of  new experimental farms, the government would be well advised to take  cars of the existing  farms.    During  the last eight years, four of them being the war period and    four since,  our experimental farms, of necessity,  had more or less'to mark time. That  was due to no one's fault; but as a  matter of fact, while that is so, the  very policy of standing still meant,  in some respects, as regards some of  the farms, a going back.    No growing institution can    stand still;     it  must either go forward or go back.  Having regard to that fact and having visited many of the farms, I am  more than  over convinced  that our  policy should be to put    the present  twenty-two 'branches,   including   the  central farm, in a state of good    repair - and efficiency    before    we extend this ayBtem to a larger number  of farms,    particularly in    view    of  the fact that we have not at our disposal sufficient money to do both at  the same time.  As regards, some of tho older  farms concerning which there was a  good deal of discussion last session,  particularly with respect to those  on the prairie and the initial four  farms', that is the Nappan farm, the  Brandon farm, the Indian Head farm  and the Agassiz farm "in British Columbia, which four farms with the  central farm constituted the original  unit, some of these farms, as well as  some additional ones, have largely  exhausted their experimental work  in connection with cultural methods.  When I say largely, I do not menu  entirely. For instance, the farms at  Indian ��������� Head. and Brandon have  pretty well demonstrated to those  areas on the prairies just what kind  of cultural methods are necessary to  get the best results'. Forty years  the prairies    were a    secret to  ago,  (Continued on Page Three)  HOSPITAL IS ENTIRELY  FREE OF DERT  The annual meeting of the Matsqui  Sumas-Abbotsford   Hospital   Society  was held in    the    Masonic   Hall    on  Monday evening with a splendid attendance.    Retiring     directors     for  1923   included ,'Messrs  T.  E.  Shone,  G. F. Pratt and J. W. Winson. Messrs. A. McCallum, W.  Coutts and T.  Bennett were re-elected, H. Peck, T.  F. Seldon and Mr. A.    George were  also elected In the place of those retired.,  Mr. Thomas' H. Ingram was ���������re-appointed as auditor of the - ensuing  year. Hearty votes of thanks from  the meeting were tendered the matron, Miss K. Campbell, and the hospital staff; the Board of Directors  and'the secretary-treasurer."'  The president of the    Board, Mr.  R. L. McCulloch thanked the W. A.  of the hospital for    their    valuable  assistance, and voiced    the    opinion  that it would be difficultto carry on  without the help given by the ladies.  Mr. McCulloch said    that the hospital was now free of debt, and was  by far the largest effort of the   community and a very valuable asset to  tho entire district.   The upkeep   and  running expenses of the    institution  can only be met by the continued effort of the citizens throughout    the  whole community.    The government  grant of liquor profits from Matsqui  lias   materially  assisted   financially;  but through a new act now in force,  the grant is no longer    based on    a  population scale, but is    sent direct  to the hospital on a patient basis, the  sum being 25 cents per hospital day.  The gross income' from all sources in  cash and kind was $30,573.77,    the  total expenditure $28,610.46.  During the period from April,  when the hospital was opened, until  December 31st, the total number of  days' treatment given was 1674; the  per capita cost was $3.70 per day,  the per capita income from patients  was approximately $2.75 per day  thus showing a direct loss of 95  cents per day, against which ia the  capita grant, liquor profits and other sources of revenue. Since the  opening of the hospital,. 162 patients have been admitted, of this.  number 155 were discharged, 3  died, and four were carried over to  January 1st, 1923.  The work of laying out and beautifying the grounds surrounding the  hospital, was left in the hands of the  board, who will take immediate steps  to have the necessary improvements  done at an early date. It was also  left to the directors to recompense  the secretary-treasurer, Mr. T. Bennett, for his faithful services during  the year.  Mr. N. Hill, chairman of the management committee gave a pleasing  report and spoke in the highest  terms' of the hospital staff and the  treatment given the patients.  Representatives from various organizations on the hospital board include: government, F. J. R. Whitchelo, James Higginson; Matsqui  Municipality, 'Mr. Mutch; W. A. of  the Hospital; Mrs. H. Fraser, Mrs. R.  H. Eby. Although invited to do so  Sumas Municipality has not as yet  appointed a director on the board.  The weekly danco held every Saturday-evening is.'rapidly becoming  very popular, the last one,being the  best up to now. The) work of organizing these dances' has been largely  in the hands of Mr. Sam Brown, to  whom much thanks is due for his efforts; also to Mr. Harvey and Mr.  Joffery who have giyen their kindly  assistance. ; ,;  The football games of the Fraser  Valley League'are to'be resumed iG-  day. Clayburn will play at Langlcy,  and Fernridge at Mission, games to  start at' 3:30 p. ra.'- Should' this  game be a win or draw for Clayburn  they will he entitled to the League  Cup, and should they; lose the game.'  they have yet to play Mission for a  ti������.  The Clayburn Athletic Association, are planning ' another of their  popular concerts for' March "10th,  when a first class play entitled "0.\,  Susannah!" will be played at Clayburn by the ' Ridgedale Dramatic  Society.  Trout season opened on' Tuesday  and the usual tourist with hook and  line is visiting the district.  HOSPITAL IS  A VERY  VALUABLE ASSET  That the Matsqui-Sumas-Abbots-  ford Hospital is meeting .with success as an institution "was plainly evidenced by the general. report published and.given^at-the annual meeting of the society-last^-Monday- evening.  The hospital has a capacity of- fifteen beds and patients are admitted  from all districts, providing always  that they be attended by a B. C. Medical practitioner.  The appeals' from time to tinie to  the public for donations and assistance for the rospital has been met  with generosity, which is gracefully  acknowledged by the management  and directors, who trust that this  kindness' will be continued. Patients  treated since the opening of the hospital last April from the various districts include, Matsqui Municipality,  76; Sumas Municipality, 26; -Lang-  ley Municipality, 13; Surrey Municipality, 3; Abbotsford; 35; Chilliwack, 1 ; Vancouver, 3; Maple Falls,  Wash.,   (Cultus' Lake)   5.  By the payment of $100.00 or  more, persons or associations become  life members of the hospital association.  Ridgedale News  In spite of the    condition    of the  roads and other    counter-attractions  a large  crowd     attended  the  whist  drive and dance at Ridgedale Hall,  on Friday, February 23rd. Mrs.  Rottluff, Miss Farr and Miss Smith  were responsible for the. success of  .the evening. First prizes for court  whist were won by Miss Anderson  and Mr. Farr, while consolation  prizes were awarded to Miss Mabel  Beharrell and Mr. Faulkner. After  refreshments had been served,  dancing was enjoyed until an early  hour, Miss Anderson and Miss Lock-  hart supplying the music.   -  Among those present were: Mr.  and Mrs'. Farr, Mr. and Mrs. Faulkner, Mr. and Mrs., Saunders,. Mrs.  Rottluff, Mrs. Mun'dy, Mrs. W. Beharrell, Mrs Dunham, Mrs. Athie,  Miss Lockhart, Miss A. Threfall, Mi33  D. Threfall, Miss Hudson, Miss Wray  Miss Smith, Miss. Farr, Miss Anderson, Miss.Maud Beharrell, Miss Mabel Beharrell, Miss Dorothy Rotluff,  Miss Charlotte Rottluff, Mr. J. H.  Smith, Mr. J. C. Adams; Mr. R.  Adams, Mr. W. Adams, Mr. W.  Bruntlett, Mr. A. C.' Farr, Mr. E.  Swanson, Mr. A. Lofgren, Mr. Louis  Moi, Mr.. Louie Moi, Mr. E. Elling-  son, Mr. D. El,lingson, Mr. N. Nor-  dine, Mr. W. Page, Mr. L. Vlage,  Mr.' J. Lindstrom, Mr. Myre, Mr. A.  Keileher, Mr. C. Goodchild, Mr. C.  luff, Mi-., T. Rottluff, , Mr. D. Rott-  .luff, Mr. T. Rottluff, Mr. R. Rottluff, Mr. P; Elin, Mr. J. :.Threfall,  Mr. F. Threfall.        -      .-,.--  The members of Ridgedale, Dramatic Society met at the home of,Mrs.  John Reid on Tuesday, Feb. 27th,.  to decide if they .would accept the invitation of Clayburn Athletic Association to repeat the comedy "Oh!  Susannah!"  POPLAR LOCALS  On Friday evening last Mr. Chas.  Good of Lhe Provincial Poultry Department visited Poplar and gave an  instructive lecture, speaking particularly to the beginner in " poultry.  There was a somewhat small attendance, but all were very interested  and enthusiastic.  On Wednesday evening the Community Association held their "Hard  Times" dance, and in spite of the  bad condition of the roads tnere was  a good crowd. A very enjoyable  time was spent, music being supplied  by the Good Times Orchestra. Prizes  were won for costumes by: lady's,  Mrs. Dan Coombs (an entire gunny-  sack costume); gent's, Mr. Brown  Clearbrook( dressed as a hard times  tramp). Financially the evening  was not a great success as unnecessary expenses had to be met on account of postponing the dance when  the severe weather prevailed.  On Friday evening next the regular monthly community meeting will  be held in the hall. This will be followed by a lecturer on the raising  and marketing of sraalL fruits, by  Mr. H. C. Green on market gardening.  ABBOTSFORD DEFEATS  MISSION  AT BASKET HALT;  Many people are interested in the  associated news service supplied    by  W. J. Gray.    It gives briefs of    the  world's news and is  other day..  A splendid exhibition of basketball was given in the Alexandria hall  on Thursday night when the Senior,  Ladies and Intermediate teams of  Mission City came oyer to Abbotsford  to play- tlie*- corresponding' teams  here.-" ������������������'.-.���������   ��������� ,  -'    ....-....,:...    .-  All three games were fast and well"  contested, and Abbotsford won over  Mission only by small majorities. The  scores were as follows: Intermediate boys' game, Abbotsford 20; Mission 14. Ladies' team, Abbotsford 8;  Mission 4. Senior "B" team, Abbotsford 30; Mission 29.  . Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican. Church at Abbotsford  changed every every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A;  Harding Priest, vicar.  MISSES STEED.] GIVE  ENJOYABLE  RECITAL  Mr. and Mrs. Milsted have moved  to Vancouver. Mr. Jack Milsted  will occupy their house and look  after the property for them during  their  absence.  A much enjoyed, -.aid well attended musical recital was given at  the home of the Misses Steede on  Wednesday afternoon, by their  pupils. Rev. W. Robertson presided,  and the following programme was  very well and creditably rendered  by the pupils, some of whom  show great promise:  Trio, Phylis' Whitchelo, Hazel Van-  netta and Beatrice Rucker; solos���������  Children's Festival, Vera -Bedlow;  The Garden of Love, Margaret McGowan; Withering Leaves, Flossie  Hunt; Schottiche, Robert Baker;  The Long Trail, Ella Marcey; Minster Bells, M. Campbell; Qui Vive  Gallop, Beatrice Rucker; The Meadow Lark, Grace Herman (Matsqui),  Twilight, Hilda Lewis (Mt. Lehman)  Hawaiian Moonlight, Perry Buker;  Swo La Glace, Peggy Hill; duct,  Comrades at Aviews', Hilda Lewis  (Mt. Lehman); solo, The Race  Course,. Hazel Jacobson; solo, La.  Zrngria (gypsies), Stella Herman  (Matsqui);..:.solo, Robins Return,  Gladys York; solo, The Butterfly,  Freda Nelson; Prelude, (Racmanln-  off)  Lloyd Vannotta.  At the close of    the    programme  dainty refreshments were served.  JUST PLACED IN   STOCK   a fine   assortment of Mens and Boys' Tweed Suits.  Men's Suits, at  $17.50, $20, $25, and $30  All sizes and a fine selection of patterns.  Our Dry Goods slock is   by far   the   biggest  and best ever shown in Abbotsford.  Grocery Prices are   the    equal of the city  Bring any list   you   have and   compare  PRICES ARE CASH  prices,  them.  Mr. John Aitken, manager of the  Farmers' Feed Association, has sent  in his resignation to take effect at  the end of tho present month. "Jack"  will devote his whole attention to his  raspberries and his poultry.  Mr. and Mrs.  moved into the  occupied by Mr.  Gerald Heller have  residence recently  and Mrs. Bryenton.  ainiiiiiiuiJiimii  Grocery Specials  Pure Lard, 5 lb. pails ....$1.05  10 lb. pails. . ...$1.98  Quaker Corn, a tin 15^  Pacific and St. Charles Milk, 7 for $1.00  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  1111 |H"l*^flf'IJIUM'"IMBWVarr11-'  wM___M_.___g_mam__i^^  .MKTwraw^^ PAGE TWO  i-He abbotsford post  %fi.  ���������JESS  SAn  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday   .  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,'MARCH 2,  1923".  Ex-Attorncy-General Farris certainly gave the new provincial party  ���������an awful slam at Nanaimo last week  when ho called it., tlie "Gold Braid  Party of Shaughnessy Heights." At  .first ono would say that it was just a  sarcastic remark, but on thinking it  over and going carefully into the  matter it will be found' most probably a nail in the coffin of B. C.'S  third parly. It conveys a lot does it.  not? It creates a feeling that one  must investigate the reason for stigmatizing tho now party with such, a  name. "Gold Braid," why the name?  What do the Heights tell an ordinary  voter of B. C? With Shaughnessy bo-  fore "Heights" there is no mistaking  what Mr. Farris meant. What 'effect will it have on the ordinary everyday voter of the city of Vancouver, who is'struggling for a meagr-2  existence?  Premier Oliver returns to B. C.  all tuckered out from his' trip to the  east. The question now is what  policy will he adopt in regard to the  freight rates and the treatment he  has received. The daily papers announce that he was talking about  having the province separate from  tlie rest of the Dominion���������that is,  breaking away ��������� from Confederation.  AVe do not think that Premier Oliver  ���������has any such idea,-as' he does not be-;  lievc the people of B.- C. would for a  moment entertain it. It is the- one  thing to fight for better terms and  better freight rates and another thing  to say we want to go back to the days  when B. C. was a Crown Colony. He  may have hinted it during the heat of  an argument, but "if he has said anything of the kind, it surely is not his  can_id convictioh'of the proper method of retaliation.  States', and is along the same lines as  the'system that has been an outstanding success in Denmark and;  other foreign countries.  ARK NEWS PAPERS  UNRELIABLE'  REDISTRIBUTION  The proposal that    under    redistribution there should.be a readjustment between the ridings of Coiribx-  Alberni and Nanaimo is not one that,  will  find  any substantial  favor    on  Vancouver Island.    It    will, we believe;   be   particularly   objectionable  to the people of Comox-Albenii rid-  cing.    That area    is a    large ono, is  composed of    scattered    settlements,  and, while it is possible a better political division of the Island might be  made   for- electoral     purposes,     any  methods so far proposed    have    not.  met with  favor.     Vancouver  Island,  on the basis of its'    present, population, is entitled  to  three    members.  We can hope to    gain    no    addition  through   redistribution.     The   member to be added to the    representation  for British  Columbia    logically  belongs    to    the    Vancouver    area,-  where tlie greatest    increase in population has taken place.      ;      '  As matters stand on the "Island  there is satisfaction with 'the -present delimitation of electoral, boundaries"; and; we see no gain-that can  be effected by any readjustment as  as between the Comox-Alberni and  the Nanaimo ridings. This is a  matter of leaving well enough alone.  Party-politics may see wisdom in' a  change, but so long as the pecplr*  are satisfied cwith their representation the political boundaries' of the  -voting areas should be left undisturbed. By the time of the next  census, when it is hoped there will  be a substantial growth in the papulation of Vancouver Island, it-will  be time enough to consider a readjustment in the boundaries of the  ridings in view Of the added representation which we my expect In the  Federal Parliament.���������-Colonist.  CO-OPERATIVE MARKETING  It will be in a position to eliminate price cutting and consignment  \and to effect a proper distribution of  our fruit- and places power in the  growers' hands, to accomplish what  the shippers no matter how much  they would like to, are unable to  accomplish for the growers.  It has the universal backing of  banking institutions, business houses  and merchants of the different districts, and  public opinion  at largo.  It also has the hearty co-operation  of leading financial men of tho province, which Is based on the truth Unit  prosperous times for rural districts  spell 'prosperous times for the cities.  Vancouver business men are especially interested in our success', as  they feel a large proportion of our  surplus must eventually reach an export market, by shipment through  their port.  The co-operative movement lias  the backing, of. our provincial government and the principles have been  endorsed in annual convention by the  British Columbia Fruit Growers'  Association.  It has the endorsement of the  [Wholesale Fruit Jobbers' Association of the Prairie Provinces.  The general scheme, as outlined  has been endorsed by the two leading  experts on marketing in the United  By Arthur L. Clarke  Editor, Tlie San Francisco Chronicle:  It's time for the newspaper worm  co turn. Every so often some soIE-  rightoous individual with an ingrowing disDOSition rears back on his  hind legs and emits' a doleful howl  anent tho unreliability of the press.  Inadvertent publication of any  news story not strictly 6onformin._  to' the facts invariably is the signal  for a sweeping condemnation often  by those who know better.  In virtually every big city of the  country men and women of more or  less standing in the community are  prone to assume a smug air of wisdom  and  to assert with  conviction:  "You can't believe a word you  read in the newspapers."  It has come to be quite tho common thing with these volunteer critics .not only to discharge the press  in so far as concerns authenticity of  its news, but likewise to impugn tho  motives of newspaper managements-.  - The most charitable thing they  find to say concerning the character  of newspaper writers In general is:  "Oh, well; you can't blame the  reports so much, they have to write  what they're told by the men in  charge."  If statements of this sort "came  from ignorant people and reflected  only the attitude of the uninformed  it would be folly to take cognizance  of them. Unfortunately this' is not  the caso.  Bankers lawyers, brokers, merchants, railroad officials, politicians,  society women, ministers of the gospel, steamboat officials, and others  who pride themselves on their probity and personal integrity, too fre-  quenly do not hesitate .to' lie incoii-  ���������Linently to the newspapers.  A rumor reaches a newspaper office to the effect that a bank merger  is to be consummated. A reporter  :s' sent to ascertain the facts. Does  the bank president admit the truth  of the rumor but ask that, for business reasons, the matter be not made  public for a few days? Pie does not.  Te tells the reporter there is no  truth in the rumor. "A few days  later the deal goes through and--the  newspaper knows' the bank president  lied.  A public official grants an interview in which he make's certain  statements. The next day political  or other pressure is brought to bear.  Does he come 'out in the open aud  admit his mistake or his change' of  heart? He does not. He promptly:  repudiates  the interview.-of.; .the'.day'  before and���������the reporter knows   he  lied:. '���������     ���������;"..-  A society matron's daughter becomes engaged to a prominent man,  but the family is not ready to make  the announcement. Does the society  matron tell the truth and ask that  the matter be kept quiet for a few.  days'. She does not! She.,pretend_  surprise and denies there is any  foundation for the rumor. The following week the announcement is  made and���������-the society editor knows  ���������the women has prevaricated.  ,  So it goes on down the line. People who would not think of deceiv-;  ing business associates, people who  would scorn to resort to untruth or  subterfuge in ordinary affairs, men  and women whose word -literally is  as good as their bond in financial  matters-���������these are the people for  the most part, who have no compunction of conscience about deliberately lying to -a newspaper: representative. ..'.���������'������������������'..-  The remarkable feature of the situation is that the very persons who  so carelessly handle"* the truth when  talking to a newspaper representative are the first to raise a howl  over the unreliability and inaccuracy of the press.  Every newspaper reporter in the  country knows his job is not worth  two cents if he is detected intential-  ly misrepresenting .facts'-or misquoting what lias been do Id to him. His  job is to tell the'truth.of what he  sees and hears and in ninety-nine  cases out of every hundred he can be  depended upon to get things straight  and to write exactly what has been  to him.  sufior firs' 'losses to build' fire statics' and supply the equipment, or  those who aro held up,- beaten and  robbed, to maintain the police department. Unlike any other cutar-  prise, a hospital has to take the  risk of making a bad debt. It cannot throw, the sick out on the street  when his money is' exhausted. Every  self-supporting man and woman in  the community should contribute  his or her share towards the maintenance of the hospital, not only as a  public duty, but because' some day  one or another of them-will require  treatment within its walls. If they  do not require it, they are that much  bettor off than those who do.  The trend of'present day thought  ���������is towards the    concentration of hospitals,   wherever     practicable,     and  thoir  full  and  complete''   ownership  by   the" community  which  they seek  to serve.    Concentration means more  economical ,     management,    '  better  equipment and service,. while public  ownership on the other hand implies,  and cannot fail  to realize, a    more  complete fulfillment of the high and  noble mission of the hospital,      the  care and  cure of    those    fortunate  enough to come within the scope of  its usefulness.  ������S!&mxs^tiS!gseS!tast^sanazsBaa3SMsmesssiaaBBe������ ���������:"***���������  SAPIROGRAMS  Long "dis tance telephone service -'will 'con-  tact you wilh-any desired City.within hundreds  of miles. This fact of getting Tnto personal  touch wilh the distant party -is worthy of your  serious consideration. Your..own telephone is  a potential hub from which, at will,-you may  radiate business both incoming and outgoing to  numberless distant areas.  Call "Rate Clerk" for information desired on.  charges to distant points.  Your telephone  entitles you to a courteous, .  efficient service by carefully trained operators,  'tis our pleasure'lo provide you with the  f benefits' of this service.  and i  man}  British Columbia Telephone Company  is  and  200  CO  Co-operative marketing  years old in' Switzerland  years old in Denmark.  It took California growers twelve  years to learn but they never quit.  No one in the world can holp    tho  farmer   but  himself,   and  when     he  starts no one can hold him back.  .'  You  broke your own    prices  last  year by your own dumping.  You must sell all your apples or  you will all be failures because your'  production is less than in Washing--  ton."  Study storage to' extond your markets.  There is no reason why ^American  apples should be sold in Canada.  American growers don't want  prosperity at the expense of the Canadian growers.  You have here one of the brainiest  men I've met in a dong time.- (Mr'  Sapiro referred to Mr. Winslow j.  Don't hire any amateurs.  Agriculture is the biggest businass  in   California.  Sign long term contracts.  California ��������� farmers carry five  times as much- life insurance as do  other farmers. -  If you rebuild ��������� co-operatively you  will make us in California.-jealous:  Never sell direct 'to the' retail  trade.  The price is set at the point of  consumption, not at the point of  production.  8ERVICR  STATION  in your o,ld car in part payment  for a 490 Chevrolet  Easy payments for the balance.  A new car means, that you will have new tires  and but-few repairs for sometime���������according to  usage.  __s  PLAYING FOR THE GALLERY  told  THE   HOSPITAL  There is a lack of understanding  of the proper relation of the hospital  to the community. This, in a measure, is due to the fact that so few  hospitals have really taken the  public into their confidence. The  practise of requiring those who are  sick and use tho hospital to pay for  the hospital building and equipment  is wrong. It would be just as reasonable to require   only   those   who  The fault of many young athletes  in that they fall for the applause from  the gallery. This is perhaps one of  the biggest temptations a young athlete of promise has to face. It is a  fatal error. History is full of stories  of men in all walks of life, who fell  before the applause of the fickle  crpwd. A ; striking modern illustration-': of the folly of "playing r to the  gallery" is found in Babe Ruth. Once  ..the idol"-of'the. fans, he allowed the  clamor of the crowd to over-rule  his reason, with the result that they  turned upon him and mocked. The  lad who plays to the gallery plays  for himself and, for his own aggrandizement. The result is, no matter  how' skilful a player he may be, ho  loses 'all value to his team." Team  play is'the'secret of success in any  game. Play for the team and in  serving the team you will profit  most. Ignore the advice flung from  the -bleachers and gallery. Listen  only to your captain and manager;  They know- what the public does not  know, the endurance, skill and peculiarities of each player, and also  the team's plan of attack.  Caring; for Bruises.  Watch your signals. Never b<; so  absorbed in the comments of the  spectators as to miss a signal. To do  so is an unpardonable sin, and if repeated ���������'will result In a permanent;  seat- on the bench.  Caring for Bruises  A final word upon everyday matters'. Beware of bruises. Accidents  will occur in the most carefully conducted games. Never be fooled and  ignore these hurts. A simple bruise  from a fall on a dirty floor may  cause considerable and serious harm  if ignored. The simple preventative  which should be handy in every  gymnasium and at. every game is  iodino. When you notice a lump  develop in tlie groin, or under the  arm, look for a wound on the leg or  foot, or arm or hand. Mother Nature is issuing a warning through  the. glands that there is poisoning,  and you have an infected sore requiring attention.  Knowledge of First Aid  Every athlete should have a thorough knowledge of first aid. This is  a valuable education to anyone but  doubly so to the athlete who, at any  moment, is liable to come into contact with injuries requiring skilful attention. Many a simple fracture has  become a serious wound with ignorant  handling. Many an . athlete could  have been spared    much pain    had  STUART MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  I ease  his playing comrades had a knowledge of first aid, where an accident  happened on the. field.  Lastly, don't smoke or drink. Eat  lightly before important games.  Candies will never help you to win  games. Keep your teeth clean. Poor  teeth mean a'poor digestion, and no  athlete can play his best if he is in  poor health.  ��������� Again, play the game for sport,  and when playing, play the game.���������  Herbert Fiddes' (Director, Kamloops  Junior Brotherhood).  MARCH ROD   AND GUN  The March issue of Rod and Gun  in Canada, the well .known Canadian  sportsmen's magazine" of the out of  doors, contains many attractive features and abounds' in stories and articles' that are sure to   please.    "Iin  the Canadian Alps"  by Campbell .1.  Lewis, is a breezy,    interesting article,  "Spudging the Lumpsucker" is  worthy  of  special   mention; , Harry  M. Moore, whose    work is    popular  with Rod and Gun readers, is among  the writers    who      contribute    red  blooded stories'.    IT. Mortimer Batten  is another.    C. S Landis and Robert  Page Lincoln are at    their    best in  their  departments,     Guns  and  Ammunition and Fishing Notes,, respectively,  while   the  other  departments  and  features contain    splendid  fca  tures   of   outstanding     quality.- Tho  magazine   is     illustrated     profusely  throughout, and In every way,    the  March issue is one   that no one will;  want to miss. j  Rod and Gun in Canada U pub- j  iished monthly at Woodstock, Ontar-.  io by W. J. Taylor Limited.  EARLY   ACTION   MEANS   SAVING  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor ������������������  Notary Public^  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building-:  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 60  MISSION CITY, B. C.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT'FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  Wm,     Atkinson-  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock Specialist  Tn the matter of poultry diseases,  the fact that prevention is the main  point should always' be remembered. Little things remedied in time,  will save losses later on.  Fowls afflicted with-stubborn contagious diseases should be killed r.t  once, unless the specimen is a par  ticularly valuable one. Even then  a cure is of doubtful value, as the  vilality  of  the   fowl  is  impaired  f.j  23 years among1 the Stockmen ;~.'of  the Fraser Valley. Am fjjbthilar  with the different breoda, of live  stock and their values.  Address all communications. to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C-  an extent that curtails its usefulness  as a breeder, while the disease also  may prove to be of a hereditary nurture.  If. the birds are kept under sanitary conditions and given ordinary  care, there will be very few. cases  of disease, so that the trouble and  loss from this source is hardly worth  mentioning.  ii;'  i{  1  v-i  ���������'I  r  i  m  a*animH(������_M!M!MH������^^ np>  TMi&ABBQTSFORD POfcX  PAGE THREE  3_*  E.C. La .id Surveyorand  Civil Engineer  aoom  fl 'Hart  Block.  Chilliwack  Box   422, eUIIXIWACK  MOTHERWELL TALKS ON  E;__ ERIMBNTAI.   FARMS  .(Continued ,from  Page  One)  r���������- ��������� - ���������  arwood & Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABUOTSFORD,   B.   C:  AIM M.' BftOK0VSX1  AUCTIONEER, and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  LIVE STOCK a Special!"  P. 0. Bo:: 94  P  A. R. GOSLING.'  WHEN YOU WANT  House and  - Sign Painting  and  General-.:  House Repairs  Phone 34X - P. 0. Box 31  ABBOTSFORD, B.  C.  Started Work on  .-���������New Bellevue  (From Fraser Valley Record)  " The work of excavation for the  new Bellevue -Hotel is progressing  and it is'likely that the work of re-,  building' will begin early this month.  Mr. Hitchin- announces that 'the  hotel will contain sixteen rooms upstairs, with large dining room and.  sitting room downstairs, and the  hotel will be modern in . every way.  The building will be of frame.  The aim 13 to give the village just  the very best kind of a hotel for the  convenience of the travelling public  and the citizens, and Mr. and Mrs.  Hitchin are to be commended for  their enterprise in starting again on  the ruins of what was one of the  ancient landmarks of this district.  Purchases Property  For Cooling Plant  (From   Fraser   Valley   Record)  All doubt has been set aside regarding the new enterprise of the  Pacific Berry Growers, under the  management of "Mr. E. M. Gilland,  as it is announced that he has purchased lots 9 and 10 east of the Empress Jam factory. ; Mr. Gilland,  who will be in Misssion City either  the end of this week or next week  to meet the growers, states that  work will be commenced at an early  date on the new plant, which is to  be, it is understood, one of the best  in the Fraser __ Valley, and large  enough to accommodate a large  amount of ���������business.  DIdja ever meet the fella who  thought that all- girls who "rolled  their own" were smokers?  Fop a Bilious Headaehe  ��������� brew, a cup of Celery King-r-  nafcural .her ba'ajid root_r--au gentle  ; laxative land purifier. Tones up  the liver and stimulates digestion.  Makes you feel bright and vigorous.   80c and 60c, at druggists.  Stop that Cough  It distresses you and:your friends -  ���������it jjs dangerous. A few. drops of  Shiloh,. the 60-year, old remedy,  brings immediate relief. Shiloh  stops that irritating tickling in the  throat, loosens the' phlegm and  heals the tissues. Get Shiloh, at  your druggists, 30c, 60c and $1.20.  most people as regards the best  methods- of cultivation in order to  get the best results. We have blundered on from year to year until  many of us have found out something, about that great country. The  experiments and experience of individuals plus, the experiments and experience of those experimental farms  have blazed the way towards tho  reasonably good cultural methods.  So, to-day, in the light of present  conditions, i������i the light of world demand for high class products, ������espoc-  ially live stock products, it is well at  this time to extend, the activities of  those, farms  more  than  even' before  in the  direction of. live    stock  production.    In the history of Canadian  agriculture,  there was never a time  when, the export demand    for    livestock   products  was'    more   difficult  and hard to please than it is at tho  present time. We are competing with  highly,    developed  and      specialized  countries in the production of practically: all our meat..and    dairy products.    There is one    staple article  upon which I think Canada has    the  edge upon the rest of the world, and  that is the production of hard wheat.  That wo get by nature,    duo    to v.c  particular ability on the part of our--  solves,, but to the soil    and climatic  conditions of tho West. With respect,  however to live stock and live stock  products, we have to    competcv.wilh  specialized  countries    such  as  Don-  mark, Ireland, New Zealand, Australia, Argentina and    other countries.  Consequently, at this' time,,   the activities of, especially, the older    experimental  farms should  be  extended in the direction of more attention  to live stock..- I think the time   has  come  when  we should    make these  farms largely livestock breeding do-  pots, so that the adjoining territory  may be more conveniently, supplied  with breeding stock from those centres. Possibly, at times, one might be  able  to. establish regular    sales    of  live stock" at those centres to which  breeders' could come in order to secure their requirements.  In visiting, the farms in British  Columbia, I found, of course, an entirely different condition of affairs.  While they are- interested in livestock, they are primarily interested  in dairying, poultry raising and fruit  growing. I did not visit the.farm at  Invermere,. although it was my intention to do so. It is not very easy  to get at, and a good deal of time ,is  required, to give it the. attention it  should receive:. Possibly, at some  subsequent date I may be able to  visit that .farm. But I visited the  farm at Summerland. on Okanagan  lake, and there I found the question of irrigation was one of the uppermost problems'. They had difficulty in regard to the supply or.  water. They were "endeavouring to  irrigate without, the necessary available supply of water, and that question confronted, not only the experimental farm, but many private  farms..throughout that district. Then  there were the questions' of  fruit, growing, of cover crop, of extending the, area to be devoted to  farming, of what manurial agency  should be supplied to the land there,  of raising the.necessary livestock. I  found that one of the problems, a  problem which may sound strange  to prairie farmers, was to get the  necessary quantity of straw to supply bedding to their livestosk, two  carloads of which they usually fattened .during the winter months..  Straw cost them from, sixteen dollars a ton laid down at Summerland,  and to buy manure from the livestock yards at .Calgary would cost  them six or seven dollars a ton, so  there they w'ere,confronted with the  difficulty of growing livestock on an  experimental farm in that irrigation  area. Notwithstanding that, however, they have found it profitable  to fatten livestock every winter.  Even; at the expense of./buying dear  straw-, they found that more economical than not to have-any .livestock  and have to buy manure from the  stock-yards at Calgary.  Going further to the West, visiting one of the old initial farms, the  Agassiz farm, we found conditions  there, from an artistic and a, horticultural standpoint, particularly interesting. It was like an old-established farm in some of the more  beautiful parts in old England. The  shrubbery and trees resembled the  old country plantations because op  their variety and luxuriance.  We found that dairying and poultry raising were given exceptional  attention there, and I ran across tho  cow that subsequently proved to be  the world-beater in the matter of  producing butter fat. This particular Holstein cow was' about half  way through her twelve months'  period of test, and at that time, while  not making a record with respect to  milk production, she promised ',6 be  a record maker and breaker with  respect to butter fat. The end -if  the twelve months' period with res  pect to that cow showed a test for  the twelve months of 1345 pounds  of butter fat, which is equivalent to  1683  pounds of    butter.      This    is  the largest amount, of butter fat and  butter produced by any single cow  we. know of in the entire world. .This  shows what British Columbia can do  in dairying because it would bo impossible for any cow to make such  a favourable record if the natural  conditions were not. propitious.  Last year ,1 tentatively intimated  that 1 should like to carry ,out whai  seemed to. be the policy of my predecessor in regard to the location of  an experimental farm on the Canadian National lino some where-between Prince Rupert and Fort  George. AVe found a number oi  localities suitable for such institutions'; and in my opinion, when that  part of the country is supplied in this  respect, it should really have two  farms to meet- the situation. However, there, may he a difference^ of  opinion with regard to that. ..After,  returning to Ottawa an.l getting  down to preparation of these estimates, however, I found thai for another year or two wo should have  to abandoning the prospect of* establishing a new farm in that district.  MASH   WILL  NOT  INCREASE  PRODUCTION OF EGGS  B. O. CHAPTER ELECTS  OFFICERS FOR YEAR  NEW CO-OPERATIVE  UNION IN OKANAGAN  Lately the theory has been advanced that yea3t, because it was  . high  in vitamincs, might prove particularly helpful in feeding laying hens  to  increase egg    production.       With  a  viow  of  testing  out this' theory,;   u  number  of     experiments   in     which  yeast  was  fed  were carried  out.'  ,'ln  the  first experiment, the yeast  was dissolved in warm water, -added  to the mash and allow.ed.to stand for  ���������24  hours in order to allow; the full  effect of the yeast to become absorbed by the mash. " _*6r a while    the  hens  ate ,this  mixture  fairly  freely,  and a slight increase in egg production  was noticed      But    apparently  the birds soon tired of it. and^grad-  ually refused to" cat. Later this was;  followed  by. a decrease in  egg production and    the    morality in ,   the  pons  was  noticeable higher than  in  the  ones  not receiving    the.    yeast.  However  it ;is  thought that .the increased morality. was  due ��������� primarily  to-changes occurring in.    the.   mash  r while it was held for 24 hours', -previous to feeding rather to the .yeast  itself. ���������"'���������' -'"' ' '" -.  The moist mixture -was eventual;  ���������ly discontinued "and the pens, put oil  a. dry mash ration which, contained'  one per cent, of fresh yeast. The condition of the flocks improved, materially with this change and the birdo  soon resumed their normal, appearance, with fair egg production. How-  ���������ever, the. production was.no higher  than in.the check pens which were'  not receiving yeast.  After continuing this. for. Ytwo  -months .the amount of yeast, given  was increased to three per .cent. This  'was' ground up, air and sun dried  and added to the dry mash, in which  'condition it will keep for several  weeks'   without   deterioration.  The fresh yeast, when dried, only-  gives about one-third of.-- its- fresh  weight so that in feeding , three  pounds of fresh product only about  11-4 pounds of dry pulverized  yeast were added to the mash. No  increased production due to the high  'er yeast content of the mash was  secured.  The work of feeding yeast...was  not conducted on a very extensiv-3  scale and the tests were not of sufficient duration to thoroughly, determine the .value of adding. it to th *���������  mash. The results however, were  very unpromising, and it WQuld, appear that, unless some' change was  made in feeding the yeast, it was  not of much value as food for laying hens.  EARLY  MORNING BEST. TIME  TO FILL THE INCUBATOR  ' VICTORIA, Fob. 22.���������Reports of  committees and election of officers  occupied ' Tuesday's afternoon session of the Grand Black Chapter of  British Columbia of the Royal'Black  Knight of the. British Commonwealth.  The election was conducted by Rt.  Worshipful Sir J. H. Armstrong,  past grand master, and Most Worshipful Sir John J. Tulk, past grand  master of British America; as installing officer. The new officers  were named as follows: R. W. G. M ,  Sir H. T. Thrift, White Rock; R. W.  D.G.M., Sir A. J. Hopwood, Kara-  loops; R.W.A.D.G.M., Sir W. Hoey,  Victoria; R.W.G. chaplain, Sir T. A.  Shackleton, Kamlobps'; R.W.G.  registrar, Sir E. B. Langdale, Vancouver; R.W.D.G. registrar, Sir H  Pierce', Victoria; R.w!G. treasurer,  Sir W.' R. Dence, Vancouver; R.W.  D.G. treasurer, Sir A. J. Williams',  Vancouver; R.W.G. lecturer, ^ir  Thomas Shaw, Victoria, and Sir H.  B. Meausette, Priceton; R.W.G. censors Sir L. G. ��������� Raynor, Hammond, and Sir F. E. Harmer, Central  Park; R.W.G." standard bearers, Pir  F. Greenside, Victoria, and Sir T.  Jarvis, Kamloops; R.W.G.. pursuivant, C. C. Chivers, loco; R.W.G. outside guard, Edward Bush, Mission  City: R.W. committee, W. T. Holt-  by, Hammond, J. W. Beresford, Vancouver, W. Battershill, Victoria, E.  J. Cave-Browne-Cave, New Westminster, Fv, Gibbard, Mission City,  and C. H. Roderman, Princeton; P..  :W.G. auditors, Edward Bush, Mission, and .W.T. Jays', Coquitlam; U.  W.D.G. lecturer to the Most Worshipful Grand Black Chapter, H. H.  Avery, Princeton.  DAIRYING A WORLlTlNDUSTRY  The international character of the  dairy industry is responsible for tho  organization of the. World's Dairy.  Congress Association. Under the auspices of this body and of the government of- the United States a  World's' Dairy Congress has been  arranged to be held in Washington'  from October 2 to 5 this year. The  vast extent of the dairy industry and  its international status are recognized-by those responsible for the congress.. Scientists, health ��������� officials,;  government officials, eocial welfare  workers, and producers, manufacturers, "and distributors of milk and  milk products will contribute to the  discussions.      These  will  relate    to  VERNON, B. c.,    Feb. 22.���������Every,  grower   in- the     Lavington   district,'  one of the large fruit sections about,  ten  miles from Vernon, signed five-'  year contracts in.a new co-operative  organization   on   Saturday.     Canvas-'  sers are now visiting every orchard-  ist in B. X. and Coldstream sections.  Reports show that enthusiastic support is being given to the new    organization.   _____  ' The co-operative, spirit has certainly caught on in the Okanagan  and other interior fruit districts'. Ev-".  erywhere the fruit men are this  week carrying on: most active con-",  tract-signing campaigns in their, different districts. '���������  '  The B. C. Tomato Growers' Association, which will work with the big  organization, has signed up practically 100 per cent, of the tomato  growers in the Kelowna, Summer---'  land, Oliver and Keremeos 'districts.  Similiar campaigns are being  carried on by the vegetable men in  every district where onions, celery  and tomatoes and other root crops  are grown in commercial quantities.  The poultrymen of the valley are also on the job, getting every farmr  er of fruit-grower who markets eggs  in large quantities into., a co-operative association, with a view to dis"?  posing of the valley output through-  one channel. An organization meet;*  ing is to be held here this week..  The results of all the different  campaigns will be known by the end  of ithe week.  AN HONEST MAN  A preacher near.Bloomsburg.grew  fervent in exhorting to an honest living and near the close of his sermon he said: "Let every person in  the house who is paying his or her  debts stand up." Instantly every  man and woman in the house, save  one, was standing. After they were  peacefully seated, the dominie asked,  "Now let those stand up who are  not paying their debts," and a long  lean man of sixty or more years,  clothed in a seedy suit,of. tho past  decade, slowly assumed a perpendicular position in his pew. "How is it  my. friend," enquired the minister  in an austere tone, "that you are  the only one in this intelligent congregation who does not meet his obligations?" The lanky individual .  meekly answered, "I .run a news-  paer, and the brethern here are my  subscribers,      and"���������the       minister  .improving the quality .and  reducing; J *{." ~ j^"" in abruptly  with,     "We. will  the production and handling costs of  close with the benediction.  -3-;**...   n>.n^iinta   mwl       .Tr.-nrr.vi TIP-      Tin* *-  dairy, products and improving na  tioiial health through their more  general, use. The international aspect of,the commercial side of dairying has not been over-looked. It is  recognized that the movement' ot  surplus dairy products from Austral;  ia, New. Zealand,.the Argentine Republic and South Africa northward  profoundly affects prices in Canada,  the .United -States, and Western Europe. The. Congress is called together by President Harding,, w?io  has been authorized by Act of Coiir  gress to -invite foreign representatives, to attend.  Early morning is .the most suitable time, to,put eggs into the incu-  'iator, according to Mr. Chas. Good,  provincial poultry instructor for the  Lower Mainland. When ! they are  out in at this time the operator, has  the whole of the day to properly adjust, the machine, while if they are  put in later he.is up ^half;the night  doing  this  work.        \ '   .  This:plan also works out well In  the .turning of the eggs, as' about 7  a. m. and again twelve hours late--  are found .to be the favorite times  for this latter operation. Eggs that  are put in the morning usually hatch  out during .the night, allowing the,'  chicks time to dry off before trie  morning.  THREE MAIN CAUSES  OF A POOR HATCH  Some, strange queries come, into  a newspaper information bureau,  and the answers are not always easy  but one the funniest was this: 'Say,  is this The Evening Times' information bureau?" inquired a voice at  the other end of the wire. "It is,"  politely answered the reporter.  "Anything, we can do for you?"  "Well, I want to know who was it  killed Abel?" "Why, his brother  Cain," answered the reporter, who  had once attended Sunday, school before he broke into the newspaper  business. "Oh; pshaw," came regretfully from the inquiring, voice.  "I'll bet I'll have to go without a  new overcoat this' winter; I bet a  fellow $20.00 that it was Goliath.  Thanks  PROVINCIAL PRESS  Farmers  from   Missouri.  When farmers complain of' hard  times, they are sometimes asked to  look at the'official figures which  show an increase in the value of  their products. These figures, however, are not very convincing, for  they are in dollars and the dollar is  not worth as much as it used to be.  To be convinced of his prosperity,  the farmer must be shown that with  his products' he can buy as much in  boots and shoes, dry goods and groceries, etc., as lie formerly" could���������  and nobody is" showing him figures  of this kind at the present moment:  ���������Greenwood Ledge.  in -it     - . ���������   r i-     -*       in  "How to get fat" says an advertisement. That's easy. The real  trouble is to get the butcher to give  you some lean.  The  Spokane Review sprung this  in a recent issue:  '   Four   and   twenty  Yankees,  Very, very dry,  Journeyed up to Canada  To get a case of rye.  When, the rye was opened,  They all  began  to  sing,  Who in hell is Harding?    .  God Save the King!  When a poor hatch is experienced  the cause generally can be traced to  the breeding stock, the method    of  keeping eggs prior to putting them  in the incubator, or else to the machine itself.    The chicks that are rate  ed from a poor.hatch    usually must  be  watched  with  the    greatest. care  if they are to be   brought to matur  ity.    On the other hand, if the fertility and hatchability    both, are good  no fears  need  be    entertained  over  the birds that are hatched.  One teaspoonful of good arable  soil contains more living organisms  than there are human beings in "the  .whole United Kingdom.  This Paper will accept $1.00 cash for  two years' subscription. " For twelve  years this paper has constantly and  consistently boosted Abbotsford, now  that the Post is after a larger circulation is a good time to help out.  Pay to   Mrs.   A.   Taylor,   or  send   $1.0')  through the Post Of fice.  __������l__l_&���������_____mi_L- *1  '*.!  TEUfi .ABBOT������FOR0 POST, ASSOTSFdittf, B. a  .rgy^j-jrijjjj^^ 1          ^_j^y*at__aa___fo__t_a^-Wft^  ������r---i_.rw^__v^^____  mft-lli-M-i ilm  ���������   - I    ���������"     '    l_T|  whellier for Siindav or any other day oi the  week should have our "Delicious" trade-mark  on it. You can always find this trade-mark just  under the first slice of one of our well-cooked  roasts.   TRY IT AND SEE.  S. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  Abbotsford Feed Store  Is the Dioneer feed store in this  district. Past service is counting-  for  the rebuilding of our  ,  V\-|-] OT-|-\ pOO  ARE YOU A CUSTOMER?  Humpty-Dumpty Egg   Crates  -always   on   hand  at, eacli  $1.00  You know our old Specialties? We still have  them.  J. J. SPARROW  Essendene Avenue  PERSONALS  Mr. A. McCallum and Miss' Helen  McCallum were the guests of Mr.  and Mrs. John McCallum, near Genoa Bay, Vancouver Island, this week.  Mr. McCallum will return at the  week-end and Miss Helen McCallum  will visit at Genoa for a month.  The regular weekly meeting of the  Men's Club was held as usual on  Tuesday evening, when a very pleasant time was spent in games and  community singing. The regular  smoking concert will be held next  Tuesday, for which a programme is  being arranged. Refreshments will  be served at the close.  Mrs. F. J. R. Whitchelo and Miss  Phylis Whitchelo were visitors' in  Vancouver at the week-end.  James Gillard of Vancouver spent  the week-end at his home here.  Mr. and Mrs. Conway, Sr. have  been visiting at Central Park during the past week.  The engagement is' announced of  Miss Ina Myrtle Fraser, youngest  daughter of Mrs. Hannah Isabelie  Fraser, to Mr. Leonard Collison, son  of Mr and Mrs. F. Collison of London, England, the wedding _j.o take  place on Wednesday, March 7rh.  Mr. 0. W. Benedict has' purchased  the corner lots opposite the Masonic  Hall and as soon as they are cleared,  intends erecting a residence.  Mr. Wm. Campbell of New Westminster was the guest of his mother  and sister, Mrs. Harkness and Mr*.  Mclnnes.on  Monday.  The regular meeting of the Abbotsford Review, W. B. A. of the  Maccabees was' held in the Orange  Hall on Thursday evening, when  much general business was transacted.  Mr. John D. McLeod of Vancouver-  was the guest of Mrs. C. L. Miller  during the week.  Mr. F. J. R. Whitchelo returned  from a visit in Vancouver at the  week-end.  Mrs. J. Downie's' baby boy, Douglas, who has been quite ill, is reported as much better.  Mrs, H. Fraser visited Vancouver  at tlie week-end.  At. a meeting of the executive of  the W. A. of the M.-S.-A. Hospital on  Thursday afternoon, it was decided  that the ladies of the unxiliary cater  for the supper at the Agricultural  dance which is to be given in the  theatre hall  on  March  9th.  Mrs. M. M. Shore and Kenneth are  spending a few days in Vancouver.  Miss Clarice Tretheway has' accepted the position in the Bank of  Montreal recently vacated by Miss  Ina Fraser.  Mr!; Cope of Vancouver visited "Abbotsford  during  the week.  Mr. Thomas McMillan visited Vancouver two days this week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wood returned  from Vancouver on Wednesday, after  a holiday of a week in the city,  Mrs. J. Bates and Mrs. M. McGilli-  vray of Huntingdon were the guests  of Mrs. F. Carmichael on Wednesday.  Rev W. Robertson and Mr. A. McCallum attended the meeting of the  Presbytery in Vancouver this week,  and were honored by being appointed as delegates at attend the General Assembly of the Presbyterian  Church, which meets in Port Arthur,  Ontario, in the first week of June.  At the meeting of the Presbytery  the question of Church union with  the   Methodist   and     Congregational  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Churches was unanimously endorsed  by a vote of 32 to 14, and will be  effected as expeditiously as possible.  The Abbotsford Orchestra journeyed to Silverdale on Friday evening and rendered music for a well-  attended dance there. They were exceptionally well received, and have  a return  engagment for March 23rd.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Weston have decided to carry on farming again and  moved back to St. Nicholas this  week.;  The regular monthly meeting of  L. T. B. Lodge New Era No. 2 44 will  meet in the Orange Hall on Monday  evening.. Urgent business pertaining  to the May Day festival will be considered.  Mrs. Loxton of Central Park is  the guest of Mrs. E. T. Stady.  Mrs. A. Gurrie was a week-end  visitor to Vancouver.  .A special B. C. Electric car for the  basket ball, teams and their friends  are travelling up to Sardis this overling and three games of basketball  will be played.  On her way to Sardis, Mrs J. L.  Campbell of Collingwood was the  guest, of Mrs'. I-I. Fraser on Thursday:  Mrs. Erickson and Mrs. Males of  Matsqui visited Mrs. Erickson's brother in the M.-S.-A. Hospital on  Wednesday, and while in town were  the guests of Mrs. H. Fraser.  The "Pancake" social given at  the home of Mrs. J. K. McMenemy  on Wednesday evening under the  auspices of the Ladies' Aid of the  Presbyterian Church was ���������.iiiite successful. After the appetizing goodies  were partaken of, an impromptu  programme was' given and community singing enjoyed. Those assisting  on the programme were: vocal solos,  Mrs. J. Vannetta and Mrs. Courts.  Piano selection, Mrs. F. J. R. Whitchelo and Miss E. McMenemy.  The W. A. of St. Mathews Church  are holding a sale of home cooking  in the lower part of the " Alexandria  flail to-morrow  (Saturday).  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mckenzie  will occupy the cottage vacated by  Mr. John  Milsted.  The infant daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. McGowan who has been very  ill is now on the road to recovery.  The Embroidery Club were pleasantly entertained at the homo of  Mrs. James Downio on Tuesday af-  ternoon.-  Tn recognition of her birthday  Mrs. S. D. Tretheway was very pleasantly surprised by the gathering of  friends on Monday afternoon. A  very enjoyable time was experienced  by all present, and the -.hostess received good wishes for many happy  returns'.of the day.  Mrs. O'Donnell is visiting in Vancouver for a few days.  Mrs. L. Murray is preparing to  take up her duties as cook at the  camp of the A. L. M. D. Co. soon.  Should a man have two jobs? Now  there is J. J., he has a first-class  poultry yard and a feed store at the  same time. There is" this about it,  when any new poultry fpod comes  along he tries it first on his own  they say, and if it  rooster crow loud, J.  recommend    it    you  chickens,    so  makes the old  J. can  always  know,  factors.  The public are thus    bene-  A cherry tree at Sittlngborne,  Kent, which still boars fruit, was  planted in  the reign of Henry VIi'l'.  Seeds for the West  SELECTED, EARLY, HARDY  Productive   varieties   for  Field, Garden and Lawn.  COMPLETE STOCKS  CARRIED AT REG INA  Write for Illustrated   Calatolgue ,  SEND ORDERS HERE  STEEL, BRIGGS  SEED CO., Limited  REGINA SASK.  Mt.Lehman  The Mt. Lehman Potato Growers'  Association held' an important  meeting on Tuesday night, Feb. 2 7.  Matters relating to further organization and to the obtaining of certified seed was arranged.  ,/ Tire annual meeting of the F. V.  West Matsqui Co-op. Association of  Mt. Lehman was held in the Orange  hall, Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 20.  The president, Mr. R. Owen was in  the chair. The financial report for  tho year, which was read by tho secretary, Mr. D. R. Nicholson, showed an increase in stock turnover of  more than 100 per cent., cash handled, $22,000. Such a report indicated  a most successful twelve months.  Owing to the increase in business  during tho year it was found necessary lo secure more storage room, so  a second building was put up thus  doubling the capacity of tlie warehouse. The directors appoiirted for  the present year were Messrs. R.'  Owen, A. McLean, S. F. Harvey, W.  Towlari, T. H. Lehman and D. R.  Nicholson. The president and secretary will be appointed at the first  meeting of the directors. At the  close-of the meeting a pleasing event  took place when the Association presented Mr. Jas. Forrester with a set  of pipes' and choice tobacco. Mr.  Forrester has acted as bookkeeper  for the company since shortly before organization and has given his  time freely to help the members in  financial matters. The management  extended their thanks to the citizen a  of Mt. Lehman and all patrons for1  their hearty co-operation, for this  support enabled the company to  buy to good advantage.  . The Literary and Debating Society met in the Orange Hall on  Wednesday, Feb 28th. The subject  for discussion was, "Resolved that  public utilities should be owned and  operated by the -''Government," was  led by Mr. H. McDonald, affirmative  and Mr. A. Boyle, negative. Their  assistants were Mr. Wm. Merryfield  and Miss Manuel.  "Labor in Politics  by Mrs. O. Fearn.  Those leading in their classes in  the public school at the present  time are: Entrance, Walter Israel.  Sr. V. Annie McLean; Jr. V. Manley  Bloomfield; IV. John Dennison: Sr.  III. Marjorie McLean; Jr. III. Irene.  Moore; Sr. II. Dorothy Oswald; Jr.  II. Thomas Dennison; I. Vermona  Farber; Receiving, Shingeo Katsura.  The Community Club entertainment held in the Orange Hall on  Feb. 16 was most enjoyable. Despite the almost impassable roads,  quite a large number attended. As  the orchestra engaged did not arrive  Miss M. Stafford, Miss K. Taylor and  Messrs. H. Ryder, C. Lehman, Cogh-  lan, Cartwright. A. Lehman and R.  Lehman supplied the music.  The "Community Club at their  meeting on Feb. 21 elected the following officers: Pres., Mr. J. Carr:  vice-presidents, Mr. R., Lehman and  Miss J. Bell; sec.-treas., Miss M.  Stafford: trustees, Mrs. O. Fearn,  Messrs. S. Harvey and H. Ryder; educational, Mr. R. Owen, Miss' M. B.  Carr, Miss M. Ferguson: organization, Mrs. R. Lehman, Miss K. Lehman. Mr. A. Tucker; entertainment,  Mesdames Green, Tucker, R. Lehman and Miss Stafford. Messrs'. L.  Marsh, S. Harvey and M. McAskill.  The W.. T. directors met in the  home of Mrs. Forrester on Feb. 22  and arrnnged for - the next meeting  to be held on March 14. Those  present were Mrs. Forrester, Mrs'  Owen. Mrs. L. Goghlan, Miss Bell  and Mrs. Gamsby, secretary-treasurer.  An   address   on  was  also   given  COMING -EVENTS  March 2  Theatre  March 9.-  dance  (  March. 12  niversar  Church.  March  16  Theatre  March 23.  hospital  March 30  Theatre  Men).  and 3.���������-Special    show    at  (Sailor Made Man).  ���������Agricultural    Association  Theatre).  ���������Presbyterian Church An-  y    social    and    lecture in  and 17.���������Special show at  (Blood  and  Sand).  ���������Bank staff's dance foi  in Theatre.  and 31.���������Special show at  (The    Valley    of    Silent  Applications of electrical currents  to growing crops has increased the  yield by 21 per cent.  Each female salmon yields approximately 3,500  eggs each  year.  _B_Q jZEI SSS3  Why buy   your   bread   from a   Vancouver  baker when you can gel our fresh, sweet bread? ,  We do not ask you to take stale, hard bread  either.   Our bread is fresh, is a large loaf and we  sell it at      FOUR LOAVES FOR 25*'!  THANK  YOU*  P. S.���������We make Raisin Bread, too.  ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer  NSURANCE  OF ALL  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money (o Loan 011 Good Farm Mortgages  1>  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  '   CASH  GROCERY  "THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  Good Cooking and Eating Apples, 7 lbs.  for 25*, per box  .... - > ..._.$1;35  Flead Lettuce,. 2 heads for 25*  Fresh Vegetables of all kinds for sale.  SERVICE, QUALITY and PRICE  WE DELIVER THE GOODS FHEE OE CHARGE  Phone 55 Phone 55  TRUE BLUES  HOLD VERY"  ENJOYABLE  WHIST DRIVE  The True Blues held a very successful whist drive and dance Friday  Feb. 23rd. Cards were played until  10:30, Mrs. McMenemy winning  lady's first prize of hand-painted salt  and peppers and Mr. Maurice  Bridges gent's first, a necktie. ��������� The  hooby prizes went to Mrs. Chapman  and Mr. Parton. Following, supper  was served and dancing continued  until two o'clock. Everyone enjoyed himself as at the first one of the  drives*put on by the L. T. B's. This  lodge intends to put on a whist  drive and dance once a month for a  while.  The whist drive was held in the  Orange Hall which has been renovated since the school has been moved from there, and makes a splendid  hall for such purposes. The floor is  good and a nice kitchen, fully equipped, is at the back, also piano, tables  and chairs, etc.  Watch for the date of our next  whist drive.  DIRECTORS  OF   FARMERS'  FEED  ap-  as  J.  At the annual meeting of--the  Huntingdon Farmers' Peed ^Association held on Saturday, February 17,  last year's directors were again  pointed for the coming year,  follows: Messrs.- M. Nellist, J.  Starr and  J. H.  Burton.  At a meeting of the directors the  officers for the year were named and  are:  President-���������J. J. Starr.  Secretary-���������J. H. Burton.  Accountant���������Chas'.   Courtman..  Women farmers in  States number over a  million.  the'    United  quarter of  a  A wise old owl once said: "Don't  put our wish bone where your backbone ought to. be.  FAMILY GATHERING FOR  MB. DAVID W. WRIGHT  The occasion of the seventy-fourth  birthday of Mr. David W Wright,  was fittingly celebrated on Sunday  by a family gathering of all his children. Only one was unable to attend,  a daughter who lives in Nelson.  Mr. Wright was the recipient of  a beautiful birthday, cake with the  usual candles, the gift of Mrs. G. R.  Wright, which was used as a suitable centre for the tea table, around  which -were gathered Mr. and Mrs.  David W. Wright, Mrs. Pegg, Vancouver; Mrs-. Raines, Vancouver;  Mrs. Heppell, Cloverdale"; Mrs. Wat-  kins. Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Goo.  Wright and family, Abbotsford;  and Mr. and Mrs. J. Wright and family, Abbotsford. A very happy time  was spent and the aged couple received hearty wishes- for many- glad  returns of the day. >  A Good Sport.  and  Plays fair at all times.  Plays hard to the end.  Keeps his head.  Plays for the joy of playing  for the success of his team.  Is a good team worker.  Obeys orders of coach or captain.  Does his best in all school work.  ' Backs his' team in    every    honest  way but���������  Gives his opponent a square deal.  Is respectful to officials. Accepts  adverse decisions graciously. Expects the officials' to enforce the  rules.  When  he loses, congratulates  winner.     Gives   his. opponents  full credit.      Learns to correct  faults through his failures.  When  he  wins',    Is    generous  modest,  is considerate.  At all times is true to his highest  ideals.  Is a gentleman and a good Canadian.-���������Enderby  Commoner.  the  the  his  is  ���������f  * > -f-i  m  i' >r\  ��������� <-)|  ���������i\\4  ml  Mil  {Jij-|  m  "'I  ���������\,  i 'i ���������';  ���������*a\  ���������,'i-fl  -������������������tj  in  ** ���������/���������'  I  m  i  ; ������������������Jl  ��������� ���������' '>��������� i  ������.'������������������*.������!  ���������).  J *V<  ft  w  A  in  4    j I  ���������3  *'Jl  H  :1  in  vi  /_  wmmmammsmmmsmi

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xabpost.1-0168811/manifest

Comment

Related Items