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The Abbotsford Post Mar 30, 1923

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 iBwninnwirBiaimMifi  V?  j I UAA.   i -y !(. v % 'i;.a  /   i -.  !XC  Hum:':  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  -~ a. ��������� ;.~-r~������-rsng-. i������l.4..    .       ,    = . -^= ���������       i������ivn.: i"^-i������-������~'     ������������������    "~  rm-ar,' MV&&  Vol.XXV.; No, 22.  Abbotsford, BVC��������� Friday, March 30, 1923.  $1.00 Per Ann&m,  rarsr  sessESBaEtsass  shssb=  sfe  ijhi 1JI il   UJL������ "I. 1������  mu ljj._j-  rr.'SSK  ^ttLL-JIJJ^iiJLlU.'JLUUj!  TO WKAIt' S'tJCCESSFULLY TH E   MODERN  \N\)  COMFOKT   1IUV  CLOTHES,     TO  KNJOV-- HEAL Tl  .  .1    .v        .li"    '.  THE GOSSARD CORSETS  ;    For Slender, Average or Stout Figures.  < *       SOLD ONLY BY  Ttil PIONEER STORE  R. DesMAZES  AtiBOTSFOllD AND WHATCOM HO AD  Phone-16  Fraser:V alley Boards  ���������  :'.Meet oh April 20  ;��������� The annual meeting of the As?o-  ciated Boards .of Trade of the Fra7  e'er Valley',.will be held in the Board  ctf Trade rooms, New Westminster  en April 20, commencing at three  o'clock in"1the afternoon, having boon  p'ostponed'jtill that date. Hon. E._- D.  Barrow, provincial Minister of Agriculture, has been invited to address  the gathering on Land Settlement,  with particular reference to the administration of the Sumas Lake  reclaimed area. It was at first proposed that'Mr. Barrow should address the. Associated Boards in ihe  afternoon and the New Westminscei  board in the .evening, but it -wa:  later decided tVcombriie the''two a"'d  have Mr. Barrow.speak after-.dihneiv  ft which delegates to the convention  will .be en'tortai'ned by the.Board c.  Trade of "New .Westminster. :, The  .dinner will be,staged in the ,Savoy  Cafe, and . will commence at 3ix  o'clock. : Afterwards the. Board, oi  Trade will  proceed  to  hold  its rog  ular monthly meeting.  'i __ ,   EGG COLLECTING  STATION  i  Farmers 1918  FOR ABBOTSFORD  Mainland Growers  Form Co-operative  An important meeting of berry-  growers of the Lower Mainland has  been in progress in ��������� Vancouver for  the last two days for the purpose of  organizing, under the co-operative  marketing scheme, the producers of  soft fruits. Although no official  statement has been issued, it is understood that at Thursday's meeting,  it was decided .to organize the "Cooperative Berry Growers of B. C,"  the growers present expressing the  opinion that ,the organization could  function even without the active support of Saanich and Gordon Head  It is further stated that Mr. J.- B.  Millar ofrthe-Frui_t and. -Mercantile  Exchange at Hatzic, was elected first  president, with Mr. H. P. Simpson  of Maple Ridge, as vice-president of  the Berry Growers' Association, as  secretary treasurer. It is' understood  that Mr. E. Doberer of Salmon Arm  has been appointed general manager at a salary of $7000 per year.  PUPILS OF MTSSES  STEEDE GIVE RECITAL  * Mr. A. George and Mr. A. Duncan  visited Vancouver " during the week  in the'interests of the Poultry Cooperative .Exchange.    .  Mr. Duncan! has completed., arrangement's with the Exchange for  the deHveringO.of the eggs from the  collecting-'.-stations in Abbotsford  and Matsqui to the Exchange in Vancouver. Mr. George Kerf of the  Co-operative store at Matsqui has  charge of the Central, Collecting Station in that district and Mr. R. Duncan has. charge of the collections in  'Abbotsford. Mr. Duncan has also  arranged.with the * Co-operative Exchange to transfer the eggs from  Abbotsford to the- Exchange in  'Vancouver, which plan meets with  the approval of the' officers of the  local association.  ��������� The truck will'make.its. first trip  to Vancouver next week, possibly  on Tuesday.'- During the'third-week  of April Mr. Fairley of the-Dominion  department of poultry, .Mr. Norton,  and Mr. Milne of the Poultry Exchange have arranged to come out  to Aldergr'ove,. Poplar.. Matsqui,; Abbotsford and Sumas' Prairie to give  demonstrations ind lectures on  poultry, egg packing, exchange work,  and problems concerning the raising  of sheep and pigs.'' These lectures  will be illustrated, with moving pictures'.   ������������������'      ���������"' . "���������"������������������  ���������''���������'������������������     '���������  ' ���������"*���������'/'  A very pleasant and creditable  recital was given at the home of the  Misses Steede by their pianoforte  pupils  on  Wednesday  afternoon.  All the numbers were well given  and showed marked improvement  in the progress of the.players.  The programme included: Duet,  March, Perry Buker and Robert  Baker; solo, "The Garden of Love,"  Margaret McGowan; solo, "Falling  Waters," Phyllis Witchelo; solo,  "Morning Prayer," Agnes Fraser;  solo, "A Trip to the Moon," George  Mutch; Duet, "Approach of Spring,''  Isabelle McPhee, Phyllis Whitchelo;  solo, 'The Fairy Barque," Peggy  Hill; "Waltz in E. Flat," Kilty Taylor; Duet, "Hunting Song," Flossie  Hunt, Peggy Hill; Gleaming," Marie  Trowsdale; "Consolation," ��������� Eva  Ware; duet, "Sounds from the Ringing Rocks," Isabel McPhee, Lloyd  Vannetta.  ��������� Quite a number of friends and parents were present, Rev. W. Robert-  son presided. After the National Anthem had been played, refreshments  were served.  EVELYN BROWN IS  ELECTED MAY QUEEN  DEBATE OF MEN'S CLUB TS  WON  BY THE  AFFIRM ATI VE  A very enjoyable time was  Bpent at the Abbotsford Men's Club  on Tuesday evening, a good number  being present.  The debate arranged for the evening^, namely. "Resolved that this  medical profession should not bo  antagonistic to : the chiropractors."  was finally won by:the chiropractors,  after'a decid'ng vote had been taken.  Keen interest was displayed in the  question. .-The speakers for the ai  flrmative -were Rov, W. Robertson  and Mr. A. C. Salt: for the negative.  '!M". H. R. Brown and Mr. F. E  White.  The vote for Queen of May was  taken at the Abbotsford school on  Wednesday. The first vote resulted in a t'e between Verna Stinson  and Evelyn Brown, and upon a second vote being cast. Evelyn Brown  was elected Queen, and Verna Stinson as Miss Canada. The totals were,  Evelyn Brown, 113, Verna Stinson,  7 3.  The girls,    who are    inseparable  chums', are very popular with    their"  school friends, and are receiving congratulations' upon their election.  Plans for the holding of the May  Day festival are progressing very  favorably, and what promises to be  The   Alexander  Hall,    owned  Mrs  L.   Gazley,  has  been  leased  Messrs.  Plaxton    and     Mclnnes  ravoraDiy,  anu  wimi prum.aco  ���������  m- .���������     fi   edQn  on������ of the best programes ever given       rt ^Bthp  is being prepared for May 24 th. The  services of    the    Abbotsford    band  has  been    secured,    as    in  years.  L   J        I     _  General McRaeJ.  Asks For Facts  "kO  ������  Lender of New IL'C. Provincial Party  Calls; on Hon.    A.r Ml* Mansou to  Make Good his Insinuations  -  Major-General'A.' D. McRae, leader of the new-provincial party      in  British Columbia has    published tlu������  following open    letter to.. Attorney  General  Manson., \':  Sir: The Vancouver Daily Province  of March 15, 1923-, quotes you as  having used the following words', as  pertaining to,'me, at JDigtrict 8, Liberal Association meeting, Asli Hall,  Vancouver, B. C, Wednesday eve  ning last:' "When we consider the  various enterprises with.- which he  has been connected in the.past, I am  inclined to believe that .'he is hardly worth considering. The less said  the better, I think. However, we  shall deal with him-.yvb.eh. the time  comes." . '��������� ~  Assuming this report; to be cor,  rect, I have,the following to say to  you:     . ' ,..' , c  _ ��������� ��������� ���������  As a cabinet minister, of this province, sworn to protect "its citizens,'  your statements - should \be sound,  fair and based on facts.vNow, then,  to what do you' refer when^ you make  insinuations (in the use of which  professional politicians.xare adepts)  reflecting upon my' busihes career  in this province and elsewhere? The  people���������of the party 1- represent, and,  T thin^ all fair-minded: people, want  .facta..,.^v, ���������^>^.i,.l.\ ^ ��������� .^ . .v ..., ���������.  You insinuate there 'is '"'something'  improper, or reflecting discredit,, as  pertaining to myself, |ahd if you can  support this, you, as a minister- of  the government, sworn to protect  the people, owe a clear, full statement of facts to the people of thi31  province, right now, when the movement I have the honor to lead, for  better government, is' but, a few  months old. Do not hesitate or sidestep; come out with your facts���������you  owe it to me and to the electors of  this province, as' a Christian man.  which you profess to me, and a  sworn officer of the Crown; and  again, you owe it right now, . and  not when it suits the political expediency of your party.  A. D: McRAE.  WILL LAY CEMENT SIDEWALK  TO LOCAL HOSPITAL  GIFFORD  Mrs. R. Robs and baby of Brad-  nor visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Elllngson, here on Friday.  Mr. A..Ostrum who has been in  the Abbotsford Hospital for the past  two mdnths suffering from blood  poisoning, is home again and will  soon be, able to be' around.  -The agricultural Association is  giving a dance in the Agricultural  hall at Gifford, on March 24. Morgan's orchestra of Abbotsford will  supply the music. Thef.proceeds will  go to the Agricultural Association.  ��������� The Benoit Brothers, who came to  Gifford from Lulu Island a year ago,  to farm. 200 acres of the Amiens  farm' here, are leaving' this week for  LloydminBter," Sask., where they purchased a 640-acre farm, all,improved. They intend to raise wheat. The  community is sorry to see, them  leave, as they proved themselves' to  be-good farmers and also good.neighbors. ' ���������  ,, Mr. T. F,rederickson has taken a  contract to' plough 50 acres of the  Goodchild farm in Gifford. He is  now busy with the gang plough and  four horses.  BAND ELECTS OFFICERS  FOR ENSUING YEAR  POPLAR LOCALS  In the community hall on Monday  evening .Mr. Clark of the Provincial  Department gave a very instructive  lecture on Horticulture. Mr. Clark,  Sr. Dominion Fruit Inspector also  gave an interesting address. The attendance was fairly good and the  lecture much enjoyed. During; the,  fruit season, Mr. Clark intends coming out to the Poplar district to give  some practical fruit demonstrations  in the field.  SAPPERTON   AND   IbBOTSFORD  MEET IN BASKETBALL GAMES  The senior and intermediate basketball teams of Sapperton played  against the    Abbotsford  teams   -on  I Tuesday  evening.      The    Sapperton  teams  won  both  games,   the  senior'  'score being 40-23 and the intermediate -score   32-19.  A game ��������� was also played between  the juvenile'. Abbotsford girls ."and  boys' ' teams', which resulted in &  score of 16-10.in favor of the boys.  At a special meeting of the directors of the M.-S.-A. Hospital $300.00  was appropriated for use in the  beautifying and levelling of the  hospital grounds. This amount with  the $200.00 voted from the W. A:  of the hospital will be sufficient to  make a read good%start on the work.  Plans for the improvement of the  grounds have been drafted by tha  local engineer, Mr. W. Taylor. It is  proposed to level and grade the  grounds, lay cement walks, remodel  the driveway, prepare a parking  space for cars, and later plant trees',  flowers  and  shrubery.  ABBOTSFORD HOTEL  Recent guests at the Abbotsford  l-jotel included: S. F. Tomilson.  Winnipeg; P. Chevally, Sardis; ,C.  Pevri, St. Elmo; Mr. and Mrs. H. D.  Loggatt, Bellingham; Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Dolan, Eham; A. S.  Goard, Chilliwack; R. H. Woiyhk,  H. Campbell, J. H. Bruiker, E. S.  Kstlin, T. Smith; M. Wilson, E. A.  Holwell, A. R. .Farr, P. Fadden, C.  F. Thorpe, R. H. Arnold, H. E. Eligh  E H. Cope, O. H. Osermany, F. Rue-  ger, H. S. Shipwell, G. S. Box, E. J.  Smith, L. N. Miller'and Mr. and Mr������.  A. Smith, all of Vancouver  by  by  of  It is the intention of the new proprietors to run a poolroom-and club,  former I Lunches may also be.   served.     Tha  lease is for a term of three years.  M"  "nrt Mrs. J  Wood have moved  to Gifford to reside.  Mr. J. Heath visited in Chilliwack  on Tuesday.  The regular, annual meeting of,  the Abbotsford Band, was held on  Tuesday evening when general business of the past year was gone over.  Elections of officers for the ensuing  year resulted as' follows: Hon. Pre=3.f,  Mr; N.Hill;- pres., Mr, W... Gray;  -"vice-president. Mr. 'W.. , Morgan;  ���������Se'c':-TreJis.;*Mr.-~E.VA>'Barrett; .Con-;  diictor, Mr.C S. Wright; Librarian,  Mr.'E. Frith:. ���������-���������'/���������  ' The band plans to hold some' form  of entertainment in the near future.  Preparations are complete for the;  Easter dance to be given by the Abbotsford Review, W. B. A. of the  Maccabees in the theatre hall on  Friday evening, April 6th. Wood's  five piece orchestra "has been engaged.  Special Easter, services will be; observed in the Presbyterian Chuch on  Sunday. Music appropriate to the  occasion will be rendered by the  choir, who "have been holding extra  practises lately. ' '  Rev. a'nd Mrs.    Peacock of Mur-  rayville visited at the , .Manse during  the week, and also at the   home   of  Mrs. A. Thompson.  . Mr. Stewart McPhee of North  Bend visited his parents' here lately.  . A ,most successful, and pleasant.  whist drive and dance. was held i������  the -Orange .Hall :on..Wednesday, eve-;'  ning, - under the ' auspices of "the' L\  T. B. Lodge. Twelve tables of whiat  were, played, first prizes being,, won  by Mrs. Buker and Mr. F. Fossett.  Consolation prizes went to Miss D.  Walters and-Mr. R. Gilmore.  Services will be held in SA. &atfe-  ew's Anglican Churcli at Afcbotsfowl  every Sunday night at 7:89. $���������������. &���������.  Harding Priest, vicar.  Have You Got  Your Shoes Yet?  We are prepared to serve you with the finest stock,  of Boots and Shoes ever shown in Abbotsford, purchased  direct from, the Manufacturer, no jobber's shoes here, we  aave you that profit and also are able to stand behind  every pair of shoes we sell:  The newest styles in Ladies' One  Patent, Gun Metal, Kid and Russia Calf,  $5.50 a Pair.  Strap   Shoes  all   sizes   at  EASTER GROCERIES:  All lines at CITY PRICES. These are regular prices  NOT SPECIALS. Teas and Coffees are advancing in  price. We are able to protect our customers with two  very special lines of bulk.teas at 55^ and 70^. compare  these lines with your favorite package tea.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  X PAGE TWO  ssss-ffcA..  :the abbotsford post  7~" -Mfn'i-fl ������">������������������"  27/J57 ABBOTSFORD POST  Published,Every, Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,     MARCH .30,   J 923  The question that is agitating the  minds of a great many people in  this province at the present time is  as to whether Premier Oliver will  have a provincial election during the  present year, or will lie wait until  1924 when the redistribution bill  hay been passed and the ridings  changed so that some of them will  Ins more representative of the voting  ability of his'party.  Merc is one way to Bize up tho situation. It is claimed that both parties  arc) in ' favour of more equitable  freight rates. Oliver and his party  ai-e making the boast that Bowser  "has pledged his support".    This io-  ��������� sue of- freight rates is somewhat  clouded. It is the-old cry under a  new name���������although It must be said  that the name now does not include  ������.s much as' did the, cry pf "better  term's"; which Premier Oliver says  the former government won two o-  lections on. Taking a part of the  former victorious, appeal to the  people, and enlarging on it only,  looks good rto the premier at the  present time, and���������is it a known fact  to Premier Oliver that the government at Ottawa, when he gives, the  high sign,- will send word to B. C,  post haste' so that articles with large  headlines can appear in( .the Liberal  press something .like ,the, following:  "Premier Oliver Has Won Freight  Rate Fight".'' Or in other words has  ' Fremier Oliver an assurance from  the Liberal government at Ottawa  that in'the.matter of freight rates his  rcciuest will' be granted and the news  made public should he make an appeal to the country and, go back to  Victoria victorious? We; believe  that is the situation as it stands today in  this matter.'  Then again., Next year, the provincial party ."with'its suffi'oJout campaign fund'.for, successful organization, will be a real fighting quantity.  At the present time it is* in its infancy and'the. people, of B. C. have  not boon' 'made thoroughly, familiar  with the'policy of the .new party. .It  is in its embryo state: ���������      Next year  are pulling down from, $7,000 to  ���������UO 00 a year'to look wise in ministerial seats and who feel that, such  an attempt would be more than a  sporting chance. ��������� Those who raised  tlioir salaries a couple of yeais. ago  are not overly anxious to take this  method of getting rid of it It is altogether likely'that Honorable John  will be allowed to, make' his railway talks without upsetting  treasury   chest.���������Grand   Forks  ello. "   P1UNTJNG THIS   TRUTH  the  G Ba  it is not pleasant and profitable  always to tell the truth in the columns of a newspaper. Men who  have tried this heretofore have al:  ways come to grief. Only a few day*,  ago the editor of a paper in Indiana  grew-tired of being called u liar and  announced that he would toll the  truth in future; and the next issue  of the paper contained the following  items':  "John Boniu, the laziest merchant in town, made a trip to Belleville, yesterday.  "John Coyle, our grooorymnn, is  doing a noor busings. l'Iis store is  dirtv and dusty.    Why should he do  muoh?"   '  "Dave Sonkoy died at his home in  thip- place. The doctors gave it out  as heart failure. Whiskv killed him.".  "Married���������M'ss Sylvan Rhodes  and James Conlin. last Saturday, at.  the parsonage. The'bride is a very  ordinary ,town girl who doesn't know  any more ab'out cooking than a jack  rabbit, and never helped her mother  three days in her life. She is not a  beauty by any means', and has a gait  like a duck.- The groom is an up-  to-date loafer. He has been living  off the old folks all his life, and is  not worth shucks.'   It v.ill be.' a hard  life."  "Our congressman, a very orrtm-  arv man, and who was elected by  accident, was here . yesterday. He  has very few .friends here, now. He  promised! some of the''voters in this  township; a piec<?. of pie in the event,  of bis election, bufhad forgotten all  about it when .the time came to hand  over  the: little  offices.���������Ex.  CANADIAN NATIONAL KYS.  WILL OPERATIC NEW TYPE,  OAR THROUGH KOCKIES  however -.when ��������� .the'' party leaders  have placed their case ' before the  various parts .of the . province of  B. C. the danger to the . Liberal government would' be very  much greater as-it is' ��������� generally conceded that-the-'flew provincial party  is really more" tiberal' than Conservative. Of course many .of the'prominent moil- in the party are Conservatives, but"'then that would have to  be put in',.order to secure good leadership.  And if.-sufficient smiles, accompanied by.!a little applause together  with his own' self assurance that the  public is "with him' the Premier will  most probably announce he is going  to the people, on his return from his  tour of the province. Even after his  annoucement to this effect, he may  give Ottawa the high sign, believing  that it will-;,'make his battle cry surer  and safer, j It's all in the political  game and casts no reflections on the  aged premier's idea.of how to keep  in pow������r.    ''  CANADA A . PARADISE  PROVINCIAL ELECTION  A provincial flection is said to be  one of this gear's'possibilities.... The.  other day Premier John Oliver addressed a m-feting, in Vancouver.  Announcements of the meeting contained sucli^ significant "phrases as  'The people%t British Columbia vs.  C.P.R.," "A ������igh\ to the finish,"  etc., and theJ premier, is , authority  lor the statement that he ia 'planning  to tour the province so that he may  carry "the great message" to all and  sundry. #The Vancouver Sun states  that there is a very strong and influential >ing' of. the Liberal party  urging an early'appeal to the people.  They feel that' Conservatives are  split and: the ^Progressives' not sufficiently organized, and that the premier, plumed jwit'h his alleged feats  in the railway'vfight at Ottawa would  make a big hit. if he appealed to the  people for a farther mandate to continue the railway . fight. But it  would appear to be non-member Liberals who are doing ' most of this  plotting.' , Those who have a cinch  on another 2 years at $2,000 per are  The Right Hon.. S. V. Srinavasa  Sastri. who recently returned to .India after visiting the. various Dominions in connection with the question  of Indian immigration, paid a .spe:  ci'al tribute to Canada for the, Brit-,  ish'immgrant. ���������   '  "Canada," he said, "Is a beautiful  country���������a Paradise. ������������������ I traveled  through it, and everywhere I went  I was delighted with all'I saw.-More  dver, I was surprised at the high  rate of wago3 paid, even for unskilled labor, and I am indeed astonished, that the people of Britain do not  go there in far larger number's,- in-"  stead of remaining* in their - own  country, where life is" so great a  struggle for many of them. It seems  to me that there is-"no comparison  between living ,}n '' England and in'  that Paradise, where there .is also so  much mbre work to'be done-thun in  the Old Couatry. -       ,*       ...  v������%t  "I was." went on Mr^ Sastri;,-.- par*  ticularly Impressed.jwltli/tb.'e.' kindliness of the^eoplo^eve'ry^vheire^fand  with the evidences"'of 'their.:.prosperity. Another thing11' noticect-'wa's/'the  plentifulness of "the-'/ food v supply/  which is another reason vfhictir:rm.ade  me think that the Briton ^hjo'uld' g6  there, instead of rema'ini-ng'):.in.-;an:  overcrowded land." Discussine immigration problems' as he saw them,'  Mr. Sastri said he could well appreciate the idea that only the best types  of immigrants were needed," but he  submitted that with so bountiful a  country and with the excellent conditions that exist everywhere ' here  was.room for a widening of -the pror  cess of selection. ���������";'  ��������� "Tt is' reasonable to .suppose," ,he  said, "that the authorities desire the  best citizens that it is possible to  obtain. That is a wise policy. But.  on the other hand. the: best clafs of  people may already be doing well  where they are, and are-consequent:  ly not desirous of moving. So that,  to my mind, there \s an opportunity  for the acceptance of those of a lower grade on the ground that the next  generation will be equal to th? fin,  e3t of the present. Such a -develop-  mont would. Ibelicve.be tho-first  result of life in the ideal conditions  that exist in Canada today in every  respect. The climate, tlie goodness  of the food, the clearness and bracing qualities of the air, and the absence of' overcrowding, all suggest  that Canada will build up magnificent cities."���������Calcutta Statesman.  Canada has Rome of ' the most  magnificent mountain scenery, in  the world, as anyone,who travelled  through the Northern Canadian  Rockies knows. 'The, scenery, is , so.  varied, so full ,of surprises', that if  the traveller gives his constant attention, to. one,side of the .car he- is  almost certain to be missing something very wonderful - on the other  .side.  For years transcontinental railways in. America have, tried out various types of observation cars  through the.mountains, the objective  being to give their patrons the best  possible views of the scenery. Some  of them havo been simply open platform cars; with no protection from  the'.sun or inclement weather.  Car builders have boen vying with  one another in' the construction ot  these cars to provido the finest observation facilities, along with the'  maximum of comfort. At last tho  Canadian National Railway Shops at  Leuside, Toronto, have turned out a  car which has all the requisites, and  Will be placed in .operation on Trains  1'and 2 (Continental Limited) bo-  tween Jasper and Kftmloops during  period May 15th to September 30th  this year.  This car might almost lie described as a sun-room on wheels, in view  of tho large percentage of glass used  in its construction. It is regulation  slzo, with a cloaed-in soction 4 4 feet  i long and a spacious open coinpart-  Iment at each end' where passengers  may enjoy the open air. The interior of-the car has sixteen largo windows on each side running from the  seat arm rests to the ceiling. These  windows are 4 ft. 5 in. high by 28 in.  wide, having two panes of glass 2 4  in; by 24- in. one above the other.  There are also two of these windows  at each end of the car, one at each  sido of the door leading out on to the  platform.  Tlie seats are arranged transversely on each side of a center  aisle, as in an ordinary car, there  being sixteen double seats on each  side providing seating capacity for  sixty-four passengers. The platforms  provide capacity for thirty-six additional persons. The entire car side  framing is of steel, with the interior  finished in British-,- Columbia cedar,  stained, mahogany. The interior is  equipped' with the. most up-to-date  ventilators; electric light and shades.  ' 'One of'these new, cars was exhibited-at Toronto Exhibition last year  for" the first time, and 150,000  people inspected the car during the  fair. It was very favorably commented,; upon.,The car in many ways is an  innovation, and- marks another advance move by our National Lines.  These cars are to be used on the  Mountain Division of the Canadian  National' Railways, and will enable  travellers'to view the majestic scenery on both sides' of the car . with  tlie" utmost ease and comfort.  LONG '-DISTANCE ' TELELPHONE, SBR,  VICE A REAL'ASSET TO^THE'EX-  ,   ACTIN J BUSINESS'MAN.'    ���������    ���������  , . There are few advantages in modern business, to b ���������  compared in actual value with the. service your own office telephone is prepared.at any moment-of the day or  night to supply you with.'  At a minimum outlay in minutes you oan(get.in direct touch with your desired party possibly hundreds of  miles away where postal or other delay would be a decided drawback. Correspondence cannot compete with  'the speed of telephone service, besides wihich consider  carefully the undoubted advantages of a personal talk.  British Columbia Telephone Company,  c  oncermn  When you  order  printing you  buy  g'omethitig..  more- tLii.ii papili* and ink.  The  best advertising talk in the world looks,  vulgar and  commonplace if    printed    without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.    You cannot buy  it just anywhere.  THIRD PARTY AGAIN  TARGET OF BOWSE It  Victoria to Talk Daylight Savins  "VICTORIA. March 2 5.���������The city  ov oro council will have before it on Mon-  dav night a bylaw providing for the  not overly exciting themselves about ��������� M1fnr(,praftnt of daylight saving in  any immediate/appeal. And. there ��������� ���������. f ��������� A H 14 t0 September  Is a still more influential coterie who   *1CIU  ,- .VICORIA,-March' 19.���������"The. latter  day saints movement" was the name  applied-to the, activities . of the'new  third party under General A. D. Me-.  Rae, by .Mr. W.- J. Bowser, K. C.;  leader of the Conservative opposition  in: addressing.a . meeting of Liberal-  Conservatives at'-. Oak Bay Friday  liight.  \-/. He pointed out that under present  abnormal conditions when.people are  discontented arid business is dull,  th'e'.'advent of a new party pledged to  lead the' people out of the political  wilderness is bound to secure adherents. But he cited the experince-of  'Ontario, Manitoba and indeed the  i'presont:- federal administration at Ottawa, as examples, of the evils of  ���������group government.  .Mr: Bowser delved, into political  history;'in1-this province to show that  prior to 1903 when tho party political lines/were closely drawn by  the late Sir Pvichard McBride there  ''was no;continuity in government, no  definite 'policy, no programme which  could be carried out to the advantage  of the province. There was no cohesion,' no tradition behind the then  paties. ���������he said.   ' ���������'  "I .would rather see Mr. Oliver.  With all his imperfections as an administrator, returned to power, than  that a system,of groups should be re-  urned. a system Which can not carry  out a responsible programme," declared Mr. Bowser, who held that the  present party system was the only  one. however imperfect, that would  produce  adequate  results.  Mr. Bowser predicted that the new  party under General McRae would  not last long. True, General McRae  was seeking to make the people believe he was willing to sacrifice a  great deal in their interests, but his  following were actually soreheads,  men with a grouch against the existing parties, and the general's' talk of  sacrifice would not go down with  those who knew him and his record.  General McRae'3 past career. Mr.  Bowser declared, indicated clearly,  that he had never made any effort  except in favor of General McRae.  oncernio  ��������� The cost' of printing depends, upon something  more tiian tlie .profit which the printer puts upon  it.   .  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  MORAL���������For the best printing-, something distinctive and  origin al, get im estimate from us.  "\  X A. BATES, The Printer-   l  Phono 6720  Hub Square  Mission City, B.C.f  CANADIAN LOSS IS DLAMjSD  ON  FINANCE  DEPARTMENT  OTTAWA, March lfi.���������Neither  Hon W. S. Fielding, minister of  finance, nor Sir Henry.Drayton, .'former minister of finance, would comment, this evening on cabled' despatches from London stating that a  mistake on tho part of the finance  department, here had cost ��������� Canada  $24,000,000 .in the settlement of her  claims against the British, government for war-time debts. Mr. Fielding-said, all the negotiations in the  matter- had taken place before his  time in office, .and, therefore, he' did  not feel that he could comment on  the matter. The substance of the  press despatches, he intimated,". w'uVi  accurate. ''._,.'  Sir Henry gave a similiar' answor,  stating that the question arose in,  the early years of the war and it.  would be necessary to go through  all the files before attempting ; ��������� to  comment on the matter in any w������;.  The Canadian government claimed  532,000,000 from the British government in settlement of war debts. Can  ada during the war loaned one billion dollars to Britain, and the homo  government in turn financed and fed  the  Canadian .soldiers, overseas.  A proposal was made by Rt. H-ni.  Walter Long that part of the British  debt to Canada be sst off in dollars  against the Canadian debt, to -Britain in pounds at the normal rate of  exchange.  Alex. S. Duncan-  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public?    --  OFFICE-  J. A. ���������������th������rwood Building ...  Phone 8601 5\ O. Box 68  MISSION CITY, B. C.  J. E. JON]  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   BtKAi>STOtf80'  Phone Connection Mission Ghy  Wm,   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  u Stock  Specialist  It costs nine cents a dozen less to  produce eggs, with a 2 00-egg hen  than it does with a 120-eg'g hen.  How you keep your beos and not  the number of colonies shows whether you are a beekeeper or not.  23 years among the &to������km������n of  the Fraser Vallej. Affi fftnUJar  with the different breeds' of We  stock and their values, ,  Address all oommu,nioatk>nfl to  Box 34 ChilliwacTLB; Q'  1  VI  ill  i' IF  ��������� (H  i .'Ini intmmirrn ������������������!   %yf  TH^AgBOTSFOBO  PAGE THREE  MdinliB  sssessksk  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer   ,  ><iiaaw������ i^������������������fc������p������������������������������ ^ *'*������'*"  The Substitute  (A Four- Part Story)  xloom   8' -Hurt  Box;. 4a������,.  Block,  Chillt-w-aok  eUlLLIWACK  ^������ ^ ^ ������������^  Yarwood  BARRISTERS ani  i [solicitors  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   KV.HRV   KDIDAV'*^"  AltUOTSKOKD,   B.   C.'  ALAN M BS3X0VSXI  AUCTIONEER and  ".        VALUATOR  Auction Sales Concluded  SATISFACTION  GUARANTEE.!.)  LIVE STOCK a Specials  'P.O.  Bo:: 94  ���������p^m  WHEN YOU: WANT  "|   House and  Sign Painting  and '  i       General     ....  i  House Repairs  Phone;'34X - P. O. Box 31  ABBOTSFORD,  B. G.  s. Vancouver is free again  SOTh'tf.'"-.VANCOUVER,   March  2 6.  1���������This'   municipality   is   self-governing once more..v=������-. ��������� '���������  Beginning today the destinies of  the big. suburb are * fully in the  hands of: the, elected" reeve and council, the last vestige of government  by cqmmissjp.n^^ilHp ��������� haVjiig. vanish-.  ed. 'A:s;;\^m'Wker-''"'o"f''fact It "vanished  on Saturday ..night .-  After six long .years,. , years of incessant demands -for'the restoration  of its ��������� franchise;,, the government has  been forced' to "bow to the will of  the people, ��������� remove the commissioners apointed-by if'to'' guide the municipality .into, smooth water; and  give back, to Kthe elected representa-,  tives of the .district the right "of self-,  government.''       '"'    '    ,_,  .       ".  ;  Nomination -for'-municipal officials  takes .place.,April '>23rd*and elections  five days.later...   ...-:'  \V. J.  PARK HEADS     .,  .... t.F. --V.--M1LK PRODUCERS  VANCOUVER- March 26���������Mr, W.  J. Pal���������k(.'.r.eeve���������.:of'P"1tt'���������,Meadows,.- has.  been- chosen;.'-, as- '��������� president'' o.f.- tho  board of,.-directors-of the Ffaser'Valley Milk- Producers' Association. Mr,  Park ��������� was���������'formerly- secre'tary. of ,th.e  board, .tle-'bake^'-'the* place of Mr. J.  W. Berry, who retains a place on the  board.   .   ..������������������'.���������..    ��������� v *    '-��������� "   '"���������  Mr. J.'. W;.'jvrjTor of .Sea/Island becomes vlcer-pr^s'tdsnt ��������� iiv "succession  to Mr. AJes.Da.Yic..: and Mr.-A. H.  Mercer of" ' CJi'lHwack ��������� .was elected  secretary-treasurer..,..- -  '   -  A good cgckerel with an egg-lay  ing strain betiind, him is worth a dozen records yet to be.       ' ;  Fop a    Nous; Hocadaoh������  ��������� brew a- cup of Celery King-r,  natural. herbs and iroeto���������a gentle  laxative and purifier.' Tones up  the liver and stimulates digestion.  Makes you feel bright and'vigor-;  ous.   30c and 6Qc, at druggiata.  "T3T1I".:    '.IL,.;,    jl'i  that Cough  It distresses you and .your friends  ���������it is dangerous; A few drops'of  Shitoh, the 60-year old remedy,  brings immediate relief. Shiloh  stops that irritating tickling in the'  throat, loosens the phlegm and  heals the tissues. Get Sniloh, at  your druggists, 30c, 60c and $1.20.������  PART 1.  The shadows of evening had just  commenced to lengthen over the  shimmering waters of Indian Lake���������  a tiny inland boat, almost too small  to boast the name, surrounded by  rustling forests which, sheltered numerous- summer cottages and re-  Borts. Here and there a small, sturdy  pier, jutting out in tli8 water would  signify, a stopping-place for the tiny  craft that poked its nose in and out  of the dangerouB rocks, bringing the  reBorters to their respective abodes  to benefit by tho exhilarating air that  was ever-prevailing in tho community of the lake  Even now, with a series of choking snorts, the chugging visitor was  loundlug a miniature peninsula and,  by means of a squeaky whistle, announced ltB, Important arrival, to  tho guosts of Cedar Inn���������a Buiall  comfortable -hotel doscribed on the  summer calendar as "an Inn beautifully situated on Indian Lake for the  convenience of a selected few who  wish to Bpond a quiet rest among  beautiful surroundings."  With much creaking and groaning,-  the boat had effected, in landing and  a departure, leaving lu Its wake a solitary figure of a    young    man    who  stood on tho pier    watching its progress as it steamod homoward. With  u slight sigh  the young man watched  it disappear around the point of j  the  peninsula.    Turning,  and necur- >  ing a firmer grip on his suitcase, he  walked  in. the direction  of the Inn,  which stood boldly-in    relief to the  forest which    surrounded'    it.      H'e  was" mounting the steps of the building when he was met by a man boasting a sandy moustache and a pair of  blue. denlm>jeans.,' ,  .'"Hello," greeted, the,. young man  "could you tell me   where.-I    could  find the-.proprietor,. Mr.. Stroud?.  The other looked .the newcomer  over from head to foot.  "I    can,"    he    responded.      "I'm  Stroud."  "Well, I am    Jerry    Caruthers, I  suppose-you received my-wire?"  .The man's demeanor changed.  ''Oh yes, Mr. Carruthers, I have  the room all ready for you and will  take you up immediately- if that ' is  satisfactory."  Stroud, took the suitcase from the  young man's hand and preceded him  indoors. They walked up one flight of  stairs, half--way -down the long hall  and into a room, somewhat delapid-  ated but scrupulously clean. Here  Jerry's guide., departed, expressing  the ..wish that everything, would be  found satisfactory.  Jerry sat down ��������� on the solitary  chair and reflected. He was not very  pleasantly impressed with his reception and he did not anticipate a very  good time at this resort. In fact, he  was in the middle of a etrong attack  of bluos. He had a good reason to  be blue.. -How"different "it was here  to the hustle and, scurry of the editorial room of the Reading "Journal," which office he graced in the  guise of one of its most enterprising  reporters.  In that office he had lived a real  life-T-a life of .thrills and excitement  ���������until his constitution rebelled and  exiled him-to several days complete  change and rest.   Angus, the-editor,  had recommended Cedar Inn. to him,  but then Angus always did have a  .cheap sense of humor and this-.was,  rwithout- doubt,, another,   incident of  his .radiant (nature-rising to the surface. \Vell"anyway,' Jerry had. made  things hum while he was there, but,  most.- important, there  was  to be a  new position    opened in the    office  arid. Jerry-was sure of the'  promotion.--     Then  came  the  break-down  and; now. his chances ^for    promotion  were very slim, indeed.  '���������'"No.use crying.over-spilled milk,"  he mused; "I guess I'll go down on  the verandahvand see if I can't scare  :up- some excitement."  After refreshing himself by dashing some cold water on his face from  the pitcher that graced, the wash-  stand and drying, himself vigorously  with a coarse towel, he went down  the stairs and out on the large porch.  He was conscious of the fact, as he  Beated himself on one of the rustic  chairs, that he was not alone and  that a short distance away a young  lady was sitting intent on trying to  rod-'n newspaper in the dim light.  She had not even glanced up when  he had arrived and, from all appearances, had no intention of doing so.  He Btole a glance at her now and  (hen and he did not fail to notice  l.that she was pretty, in fact, extremely pretty. Her luxuriant chestnut  hair allowed- numerous tiny strands  to wave in the slight breeze, while  her> large, dark eyes twinkled in the  light of the setting sun and her wistful lips were slightly puckered as  she attempted to discern the small  news print.  Jerry immediately .approved of.the  other's presence���������not that it would  have made any difference if he  hadn't, but still she was pretty and  he would much rather have a pretty  girl than a homely one. He would  like to become acquainted with her,  but he was puzzled to know, how-to  start about it. He never claimed to  be a he-vampire, but- now ,he- almost  wished he were.  ., He noticed that the paper she-was  reading bore the ��������� flaring headlines  for which the "Journal" was noted  .and,also noticed that it was the latr  est edition���������probably brought there,  by the same boat on which he was a  passenger. He would like to be able,  to read the paper, but "no .reading"  was-one of the doctor's most string-,  ent-orders. News was..life-',to Jerry,  and: he certainly longed 'to- know,  what the- paper contained-.  As if his thoughts" had'been read-,  the occupant of the other chair looked up.  (Continued  next   week).  SPECIAL CAKE- IS' NEEDED  . FOR THE NEW CAR  League Games are  Drawing to Final  (From Frntsr Yall������7 Becord)  It  is many  years since, the game  of basketball was played in Mission  City but there are    few    games    tc  which  our   -sporting    element    has  more quickly taken. The    games    of  late have been of the' championship  class  and  caused'    considerable     interest in the town.    Fans were treated last Wednesday    week  to   -some,  splendid games in the Skatirig Rink.  Mission  Senior "A"    team played  proba,bly their . bnst    game  'of   "the  season with Chilliwack "A" and incidentally  won     the    "A"     division  Championship  of the Valley by  de  feating tliem to the'   tune of-33-1.������,.  The  game  was    watched  by a .very  good crowd and ^surely    was    worth,  watching.    This victory gave Mission  "A" the right    to    play    Chilliwack  '-B" a home and home series to decide the-final of the    Fraser Valley  and the right to play the Vancouver.  Y.M.C.A. for'the'Mainland    Champ-1,  ionship.     Well,  Mission  travelled-to  Chilliwack last Friday to" play-   the  first game, and .went down to defeat  by 29 to 17.  The game was exceedingly fast  and what with a splendid combination game and their ��������� home floor.  Chilliwack certainly made ��������� things  hum The'same evening the- Mission  Cadets and Mission Intermediates  won both games with the corresponding teams of Chilliwack.  On Wednesday evening the final  game for. the championship of the  Fraser Valley League was played at  Mission City. The Rink was crowded with spectators and the game.was  1-eld at high tension throughout.  The score resulted in 22-15 in favour  of Mifs'on. but was not enough to  pqual- ChilUwack's 13 points by the  previous game. Thus, the ChilH-  .wack hoop-artists are the champions  of the Fraser Valley for 1923.  Changed His Mind  ���������    First  Tramp���������"Funny  thing  happened today."  Second  Tramp���������"What  was  it?  First Tramp���������"Lady gave me  m^at; told me to split wood. T told  her I wouldn't do it. She called out  a big bulldog���������  Second Tramp���������"Call that      very  funny9"  First Tramp���������"Yes I  thought I'd  split."  A Wand newvcar requires much  more attention than an old one." If;  an owner is to, secure real;iefficiencj?  later on in the life1 of. ate automobile,  he, must treat-hiss new car-very 'carefully during;>Ute.-ttrsfc 1000 miles of  its career. ��������� -v-'  Coming straight*from the-factory  where all-panta;.&aY-e> beea*machined.  accurately, - and \ho . working; parts  set. up .snug;,,, and, every joint .made  tight, .naturally -thewuew-jcar-is; stiff  and very susceptible to ��������� serious  damage. . .  When a new, .< passenger, locomotive cornea^ from.the plant,-It ,is. never put into, active'passenger- service.  Instead it is, limbered up.jfirat in, the  roundhouse,, .then : placed, on short  runs and then a long "haul and when  it has been, thdrughly Umbered up it  ia placed on 'the/run ���������.; originally intended for it.' At the'end of-every  trip, the locomotive." is completely  inspected and . lubricated,^ and if  this caution was riot taken it would  not last six' months.  If this care is necessary for a locomotive which is always operated by  skilled workmen, and.ia subjected to  only a -minimum, of road' shocks for  it runs on peVfectly'smooth''"', steel  rails, what of the automobile'pressed  into immediate "'service?, It .is not  exactly necessary that the hew'car  owner should "take .the same strict  ��������� precautions as*-they * do with the loco-  I motive. Neither does the operator of  the new car   have to .be'a   skilled  mechanic.  However,, the driver ' should run  the hew automobile carefully. If he  desires to. get the-, greatest possible  service and satisfaction! lie will have  his i car lubricated ' regularly; the  bolt's tightened and proper attention  given at: all times.: ':   ;  A new car should never be operated at a speed of more." than 25  miles per hour for the1 first-600 miles  and not over 35 miles per hour for  th'einext 400 mlles.: At the finish of  the first three hundred miles, all  body and. frame bolts should be  tightened.   '   '.".'��������� -,>  Lubricate thoroughly every working party and remember that It is far  better to wipe off...surplus oil than  not to use enough. The tires should  be properly inflated at ��������� all times'.'  while the battery must be inspected  regularly, and kept filled with distilled water.  At the end of the first four'hundred miles, drain'off all the motor  oil, and replace it with new oil. This  operation should ��������� be ^repeated at the  end of one thousand: miles-and thereafter at the endvoreach; additional  thousand milea<!J When; the first five  hundred miles .have been completed,  the owner- ahould have his /car thoroughly inspected and adjusted at his  service station.... An inspection in  time saves nine .times the expense.  Information Bureaus  and Service Stations    ,  District No.-1.- ^  Greater   Vancouver���������Office   located at 781 Dunsmuir St.' under the au- '  pervlsion of the .general manager; J..  R. Slgmore. - .��������� ".  . Ofncial Towing Stations���������-RicDon-  old's Garage,  1233  Georgia St..W;; .  phones:  Doug.. 2713 and Sey.;'2251;..  Kingsway Garage,   .352   ' Kfhgsway,  Fairmont. ''468;   Ever-Ready  Garage,  278.3-^4,th' Ave.  w:;,;  Bayvfew  4481:  ' Emergency   ,   Men���������Two      emergency cars with expert trouble.-men," <  Joseph Blackman on car.No.il;- H;- 8/<���������  Abbs on car No. 2,   These emergency   ,  cars'' will carry extra gas, oil, spark *  plugs,., and inner tubes;������and will- 'bev*-  prepared  to assist    the motorist In  temporary, repairs.   ': This servicers ���������'.  free to our members.-������������������  v> District No. 2.  ' New Westminster  to  Hope  inclusive: Office,at 129 Columbia St.-Die-.  trict manager, A. E. Booth:  Official Towing Service Stations���������  Westminster Motors',' official towing ^  service and information bureau.-  Port Moody���������Port Moody Garage,'  official towing service and   inform*- V  tioii bureau.  Coquitlarn���������Coquitlarn   Hotel,   of-.,  fisial hotel and information bureaW  . Hammond���������Hammond Gaiagei; of"  ���������  ficiai 'service station; Hammond Hotel,- official hotel'' and;1 information  bureau.  Haney���������O. K. Garage-and Haney  Garage, official service' station*.  I . Pitt .MeadowsT-Pitt Meadows' Ca-' '  [rage, official towing and information. .  bureau. -.- "'       ....  Mission���������Rutledge     Garage,     official towing; Hotel Mission; of ficiai^:'  hotel iand  information.       '.''.  : Cloverdale���������Cloverdale, ��������� Hotel of.  ficiai' information bureau; ' Central  Garage, towing service.-  Lahgley . Pralrie^Langley .Prairie;-��������� ���������  Garage, official towing.  Fort   ��������� Langley���������Fort        Langiay ?  Hotel; official hotel.and information .-...���������  bureau.  Aldergrove^���������Aldergrove Hotels in-  ���������  formation bureau; ..Aldergrove *��������� Ga-:>   r  rage,, service station.  ���������   Abbotsford���������Weir's, Garage, .official towing.and information bureau.���������,  SardLs���������Co'mmet Garage,    official  towing and. information .bureau.:  Chilliwack^r-Royal   Hotel,' official <i. .  h'otell   and*   ' information .-. bureau;;  Brett's' Garage, lowing service. ���������  ; Rclaedale���������Rosedale-: Garage, ? tow*;   ;  ing sie'rVice.-. - ...,. .'',,' ."  ;- AlasBiz���������Bella  Vista   Hotel,    'of-/-;  ficiafc hotel and information.'bureau;?  . . Hope���������Commercial- Hotel;' official  hotel and"information bureau;  Hope   .,  Garage  service ��������� and  towing:. K  District  No.;S,   'v  ��������� Victoria and Ladysmith Inclusive:-  Offic'e will be opened-��������� this month:  District manager Q. W. Smith....  Sidney���������Sidney    .Garage,;,   towing  service and ;informatipn bureau.;-.  . Duncan���������Duncan Motor Co., towing service and information bureau.- ���������  - Ladysmith���������I. E.    Love-,  Garage,-,  towing -service and information- bureau!  \   ��������� '     District No., 4.  Nanairiio to'   Campbell - River in-*  elusive:   Office at Nanaimo,'   corner--  of Church and Commercial Sts. Man^  ager, D. Jf," Brebb.er.'.:.  Nanaimo;���������Nan,aimo ^Motors;  Ltd'������  official towing station; 'J. A. Irvine,"  gas.ioih accessories and ihformatioa  bureau; .Hazelwood Tea Btripms;. official cafe. ���������  ��������� "    '   '>':'."���������.  .   Parksviire���������Rushton'fi Garage,-of- ������������������  ficiai hotel and information bureau.-  Courtenay Beach-^-Sunset Inn, official hotel"and Information bureau,.'. A  ��������� ..Courtenay���������Corfield Motow,..Lt'd>,-7.,  official towing-and . information bu- ������������������-  Courtenay���������Corfield Motors,'Lt'd:; ,  offibial towing and   information bureau. /��������� .   ,  Comox���������Elk's    Hotel;     nine-hole -;  golf course bemg constructed by the, *  hotel for its guests.  THE GIRL YOU LIKE  Garget-and blue, bag-follows if a  heavy milking ewe ���������; lies on .-.the cold  damp ground oTernljBht  ! Start your   co������t^v account.^. Enter .  everything you buy at the price you  pay. the day yau buy.it. J  She is the girl who   Is   not   ''toe ;  bright and good" to be able to find  joy and pleasure all  over the world".  She is the girl who appreciates the  fact that she   cannot'   always    have.",  .the first choice of everything in' the-'  world. ' ���������  She Is the girl who-la not aggreo-'���������'���������'  sive and does not'find -joy in incitinfe  aggressive people.      ���������;���������'.  She is    the   girl." who- has  -tact  enough, hot to say the very thing that ,  will .cause-     the   skeleton   In ;hejr .  friend's icloset to rattle'hla bottea.^  She is. the girl, who, whether it/lo'*  warm or cold weather, clear or stormy, finds no fault with'the weather.. ,  She hi -.the" girl who,' when.you in-;  ���������vite her any place, compliments you  by looking her best.   : ,   ���������  She is the girl who'is sweet   and ''  womanly*to look at and -listen    to,  and who doesn't strike you as a poor '  imitation of a demi-monde,  She is the girl who makes thij  world a pleasant place because; she  is so pleasant herself.  And, by ad by, when you come to'  think of it, isn't she the    girl    who  makes you feel she   likes you, and,  therefore, you like her.���������?  Stop the squeaky doors by'uainjr  kerosene or machine oil.  sss^-^^.^^ &F*  mm AiBOf nmm pm% abbotwoei* a &  u  - whether for Sunday or any. oth^r day of the  /'week should have our "Delicious*-trade-mark  -on it.     You can always find this ^trade-mark jus  under the first   slice of   one of our >,.well-cooked  roasts.   TRYJT AND SEE.  S.F. WHITE- ;-  . B.   C.   Phone   41..  Farmers' Phone 1S������9  Is the pioneer feed store in this "  district.     Past service is count-  ine*   for  the. rebuilding" of our  hnmnp^s ��������� ���������      '"'' '  ';��������� ARE YOU A CUSTOMER?;  Humpty-Dumpty Egg   Crates  always, on   hand  ���������St, each  .- ....:::^r-.;.:.:..::c:.-$1.00  ;.       You know our old Specialties? We 'still haue  them.' "T'....- \ -:.���������-'���������" .    ,  -::>:���������"'.   I l SPAR&OW  Essendene Aueniie ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Mail oontraCi1  PERSONALS  ..,,,11  ���������r!-;t  .,.��������� Mrs. A. George is visiting friends  '. ir .Seattle."        ' '   "'       '    ' ���������':'"  .' '  ,-������������������ The nice new clock    and window  .ji)Unds'.',have arrived .for the. Abbots-  ..ford. School and are   being   put   in  .,;"i������ia'ce.    These    articles    are.   much  ���������needed "and ��������� will   prove a    valuable  asset.     . ..'     '  .-��������� ��������� Mrs. C.' L. Miller and Mrs. Brown  -were visitors in Vancouver on Thurs-  ,-day.   ..-'"';'���������  :'.  Word  has-been   received  of '  til's  death of'Mr. Wolf., an old time resi-  (.dent and farmer/pf;Abbotsford. .Mr.  - Wolf had been ailing, in  health "for  ..'sometime and was an inmate of th<>  "^Bjsaendene home,for the J?ast.' two  years,    ' ���������  ,,...  Miss Valrfe Conway    of    Centra?  -.Park is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Conway...  ... .Mrs. F.J.R. Whltchelo has returned, from .Vancouver,    where she ha;  . 'been .visiting her,.parents.   \''[,..  ., .  Rev. A. H.   .Priest   will    condiic'.  . epecial .Easter services in St.  Mathr  ews Church, as follows:.    Holy. Com  munlon, 8 a. m.;  Children's service  3 p. m.; Even   -Song,    7:30    p.   m  Special Easter music will be render  e.d'-by.the 'choir, including Stainer'*  Anthem,'"They Have   Taken .Away  My" Lord."   .  .-The    senior    and       intermedial-  '.basketball teams of Abbotsford jour.  'neyed^ to Hatzic on Saturday night  andi played' the corresponding teams  ���������6f that town. The senior.boys won  ever Hatzic    by ' four    points,'    thY  ���������score being 28-24.      The    interme  "��������� diates. were not so    fortunate, and  lost to Hatzic with a score of 18-14  Mr. and Mrs. J. W; Wright    an<:  family'have moved to Bellingham tr  reside. ���������  Mrs. Ker and son Peter,.who havf  ' been ill in the M.-S.-A. Hospital ar  reported as much improved In health.  "' Morgan's four piece orchestra provided music for the dance held In the  Gifford Hall last Saturday evening.  Miss Katie Parton was the rece^i t  gueet' of her brother in Hammonl  Mr. J. Copping and Mr. A. McIb*  ncs were visitors to Vancouver dur-  : ing the week.  Mr L. Tretheway.-who spent'a few  "���������"days at his home here has returned  jto Harrison Mills.  'Rev. W. Robertson gave his celebrated lecture on the "Grand Canyon of Arizona,".at Murrayville oii  Monday evening, and was listened to  with  much  interest.  Word has been received here of the  death in Armstrong on March 8th of  /Mrs. Armstrong (nee' Ollie Borden)  at one time a well known teacher ia  ��������� the Abbotsford school. Death waB  due to pneumonia. Two Bmall children and the husband remain to  mourn their loss.  '.  Mr. R. McLeod has disposed of his  grocery-store to  Mr.  Hendren  who  , has recently come from North Battle-  ford, Sask;    Mr.  Hendren is an e<-  ::perlenced business man and expects  to do "well in his new quarters.  Messrs. Chas. Roberts and K.  Griffiths visited . Vancouver at th**  week-end.  Miss Annie McPhee of the nursing  ... staff of the Vancouver General Hospital visited;her home here recently.  . -. Mr. and Mrs. Felghner of Grand  Forks have moved into Mr. Wren's  ranch  which they purchased recent-.  ly/".".  Mr. Dave Smith of Texada Island  vi<rttfid -friends in Abbotsford at .the  Mr. and    Mrs. J-    Wood'   visited  friends in Cliilliwack over Sunday.  ���������The'a G. l\ fc.Club enjoyed a ple4-  sanf'party%atj''the home of Mrs.    J.  McPhee'-on-^riday-evening. '  . Mr. Lome ' McPhee,   of    Langley  was a recent visitor in Eastern citias.  Mri J. McDonald-of Mission City  fislted friends''in ;tow'n at the week-  end,.        .   ...  - f ��������� . '  Miss A. Gillen of Vancouver was  'he guest-of friendis'at the week-end.  The dance' given by the Abbotsford  jjank-- staffs-at-'the week-end in aid  of the m;-S.-;A. -'hospital was a most  '���������.���������njoyable' affair, and was a financial  success.-      ���������''''*    ,:  Mist} Florence. Parton . of Sedro  VVooley visited: ;he.f; parents at ��������� tlie  week-end, "her ,^io.th6r:-returning to  aedro :W6^1ejf'_ \iuth' her to spend', a  week;_���������     '\'\''.'.','"'. ;."'  Mr.*'^ari'd'.'!'Mrs..." J".''' B'.rydges and  ;amlly were''victors in Vancouver ac  .ne..week-end..... - ,  \ Key. sLiia.'Mtk. Peacock of Murray-  ���������'ille\were.',;.tlie,)i,guests of  Mr.    and  :ars: 'Benedict, op Monday:  . 'Rev. Ay.ri.' "Soyerigri of Vancouver  aas been asked to...pe, present at    a  ...������������������r-'ather'.-ahoV.' .'Son"' ��������� banquet; to    he  a,eld4n.;Abb'otsXo,rd:bn May 18 th.  ���������    Mrs.'..Devine,,of* .New     Wesimin-  .,ter ,was <t'h"e..Kecent guest of Mr. and  .tirs. Farr:6w,<,j,;    ;. ,t  .   Mrs,!.- J^.-W.  Wren and    daughter,  .-.vathleen, left-.-this -.week    for . their  ��������� .ewvhomp.-,}h.s Grand- F.prka.-  .. Mrs.:B.-iiyattV-recently:of Vancouver,: and ,weiL jtnown in this district,  .ias .taken- over' the:.Seaforth restaui-  j.at.:: Meals-,..will-.. b,e    served , at   all  aours, and; asc Mrs. ���������;-Hyatt has had a  .vide experience as ��������� cook,, she should  realize a lar^e;.trade.  .Miss Gilley'.is-.spending the Easter  .holidays at" her-.honio ..iii New Wesi-  minster.-s-;' >������������������*>.���������:;���������'? -.- ������������������  Mr. -J^ M-ilstea-d; ..who. has been very  M with "flu" is- reported as improv-  .ng.;    ���������      ..'--.-.'.   .:.;;���������'   .:..-���������  Ti������h'e-:LadIes;-.'Aid/.of the Presbyter-  ; ian Chiirclt plan: to- give their popular play, -- '���������Ui'a'nania'B    Album,"    at  Clky-burn earlyvin-:April.-.  Mrs:'-H;.; Peck is visiting in Vancouver. .- --���������' -��������� '  The- Ladies' Aid will meet at tho  home of: Mrs", G-. -N; . Zeigler next  Wednesday afternoon. .  Among--Visitors entertained at the  home of Mrs.;:-.H.I. Fraser on Wednesday were; -Tvlrs. Burnell and children,' of Union' Bay; Mrs. L. Gilchrist  of Vancouver; Mr. and- Mrs. Colin  Fraser arid children of Huntingdon  and Mrs. S;- Bedlow and daughter of  Abbotsford-.  Among those' attending the Ottawa-Vancouver hockey game in ���������  Vancouver- on Monday evening, were  Miss D.r; Steady;;' Miss .May, Wilson,  Miss Dorothy Lee, Mrs. H; P. Knolls  Mr, aiid Mrs." C: Brown, W; Gray, F.  Rucker, J'. Fraser", P. Buchanan and  C. Yarwodd. .''*.���������  ' A meeting of; the - managers of  the Presbyterian-'Church was held  on Monday evening in -the Church  parlors.  The Embroidery; Club'' were pleasantly entertained at the home of Mrs.  M., M. Shore on Tuesday.  . Mr. and Mrs, H.'W. Bryehton and  family have returned from Vancouver and "wttP'taTce up residence in  Mr. Onion's-; house. (  Abbotsford'now has a small debts  court, bVer which Magistrate R. J.  Shortreed presides.  A game of- basketball played between ' Chilliwack and Abbotsford  Intermediates on Saturday afternoon  resulted in a win for Chilliwack,  with a-score of 10-16.  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will he received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, the 13th April, 1923, for the  conveyance of His Majesty's- Mailc,  on a proposed Contract for four  years, twelve: times per week on the  route bewecn  ABBOTSFORD  and  RAILWAY STATION' (B. C. E.)  from the 1st July next.  Printed notices containing.further  Information as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen 'ana  blank forms of tender may be obtained at the Post Offices of Abbotsford, B. C.  District Superintendent of.  Postal Service, District  Superintendent's' Office,  Vancouver,  B. C.  2nd March, 1923.  J. F.. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  SPECIAL ��������� Two weeks  only���������500 Blue-lined No.  8 Envelopes $3.25;. 1000  $5.00  Coming   Events  March 30 and -31���������Special show    ac  Theatre   (Valley  of'Silent Men).  April   6���������Easter dance     in    theatre  (W.B.A.  of the  Maccabees).  April  9���������Box Social and dance     (L.  O. L. 1867) in Orange Hall.  April   13   and  '14���������Special   show   at  theatre   (Grandma's   Boy).  April 27���������The Viniy Dance given by  the W: A.-of the G.W.V.A.  OLIVER READY    FOR A FIGHT  ���������Premier Oliver was asked ,,last  night before his departure for the interior if he'intended.calling a general election this year.  "It would not be much use my  answering' that now," he replied,  "as what is at' present in my riiind is  subject to change'.";  He was reminded':;that General A.  D. McRae lias 'oee'ri-1-predicting the  holding of the !Van'couver by-election   this summer.  "I have not heaiW yet: that the  general is ready," laughed the premier. /'Tell him to let''me know when  his organization ifi in shape for a  fight"as I, should not like to take  him  unawares."  Hon Mr. Oliver stated that while  in the Okanaganhe would visit the  irrigation work in progress at his  namesake  town of Oliver.  RESOLUTION   RECEIVED  The following resolution has been  received from the Kootenays by the  Growers' organization committee.  "Resolved, that the associated  boards of trade of eastern British  Columbia recommend the efforts of  the fruit growers of British Columbia in their efforts towards greater  co-operation in marketing-their products and extends to the hearty support of the associated boards of  trade of eastern B. C. in any way  which may be of assistance in placing the fruit industry of this province on a more profitable and stable  basis.  HAPPILY WEDDED  DUNNEGAN���������MURPHY  A quiet wedding was celebrated  on March 10th at the Merritt Catholic Church.' when Miss' Annie Murphy  youngest daughter of Mr. and Mr?  P. Murphy of Merritt, formerly of  Mission City was united in marriage to John Dunnegan of  Merritt. Rev. Father Phalen performed the ceremony.  ��������� The bride is well known in Abbotsford district.  Senator Newlands of Nevada was  Boaring in debate on day. soaring so  high he "hit the ceiling." He realized he was getting a trifle flowery  and to excuse himself said: "Indeed,  Mr. President, perfervid oratory may  be pardoned, for this subject fur-  niPhes nil the food eloquence .needs."  That sounded pretty good- to Mr  Newlands; but he was a bit abashed  when he read in tho Congressional  Record next day that he asserted his  topic "furnished all the food elephants need."  A modern hive in the hands of a  slipshod beekoepr is no better than  the old box hive.     ...  A  Get_your orders in7 early for our famous Hot Cross  Buns. Last year we made over 3000 Buns. To the one  guessing the nearest to -number made this year w������ will  give a $3.00 box of Chocolates.���������One guess with every  order for a dozen.  GET YOURS  ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer  URANCE  OF ALL KINDS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage 'Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm  A. McCa!  .Abbotsford  GROCERY  "THE STORE OF SATISFACTION"  A THRIFT STORE FOR THE THRIFTY  Here you get Value and Quality  As Cheap ae they can be sold.  Celery, a head  2nd Apples, 4 lbs 250  Lettuce,-a head  100 Oranges,  35^'and   55^  Comb Honey, section  30? -Grape Fruit,  4  for  *.....2St  Lemons,  a  doz, .';.; 40<* Sweet Potatoes, 3 lbs. for ..05$  Bananas, a lb. 17}&tf Cauliflower,' a head      26^  WE DELIVER THE GOODS FREE OF CHARGE  Phone 55  55  Died Suddenly  At His Home  (From   Fraser   Valley   Record)  Gn Tuesday morning thc funeral,  of the late Mr. Joseph Granger, who  died on Saturday evening of heart  failure, took place from the Jones'  Undertaking Parlors to the Hatzic  Cemetery. The services were conducted by' Rev. fi. K. K.'Greene,  Vicar of All Saints.  The pallbearers were representatives of the municipal council and  those connected with municipal affairs: Messrs. ' Thompson, Wren,  Doyle,  Jackson,  Barr and Taulbut.  The deceased came to this province about fourteen years ago and  settled at Mt. Mary Ann. and capably filled the position of municipal  constable for many years.  Very little is known aboiit his relatives in England, except that h-a has  a sister here, but his own personal  matters were* not much of a subject  for conversation at any. t'me. He  came as a friend of the late Mr.  George Watson.  "Uncle Joe" as he was familiarly  called was one of those good fellows  who was everybody's friend, always  nolly and pleasant whenever you mot  him, and appeared to enjoy the free  life of western civilization. He was  around on Saturday as usual, apparently in the best of health, but medical advice is that for. sometime it  wna experted that he would become a  victim of hoart failure. He will be  missed in the community.  Going to buy some day-old chicks?  Know the record of their dams and  cockerel before buying.  Study the difference in your type An inventory, and not a record of  of farming and that of your most 'receipts and expenses is the first real  successful neighbors. step in farm accounting.  Start Local Branch  At Mission City  (From Fwiser Valley Record-)  A local branch of the B. C. Automobile Association waa started at  Mission, on Thursday night following  a visit paid by Messrs. John' R. Sig-  inore and J. S. Cowpenof Vancouver,  who both spoke on the benefits of  the new province-wide organization.  Mr. J. A. Catherwod, M. P. P.  for Dewdney, presided, and a large  number of new members were secured. A provisional board was elected, composed of Mr. F. Shook (chairman) and Messrs. A. P. Pratt and E.  Osborne. Mr. Brooks, who waa  present with one of the new.cars of  the association, will spend a few  days in the district enrolling furthor  members.  The meeting took up the question  of improving the service on the Mis  sion-Matsqui ferry, over which.many  complaints have been made from  residents and tourists' over the Infrequent service and the early time  of stoppage. ' At present the ferry  does not start till 9 a. m., runs hourly and stops at 5" p. m. The summer  service runs every forty minutes.  A local committee composed of  Messrs. F. Shook, P. Bain and P.  Routledge was selected to confer  ���������with the central organization of the  H. C. Automobile Association with  a view to securing a better ferry  service, so as to enable tourists and  others to make better use of the  roads on both sides of the Fraser by  getting a quicker ferry ppi-vIca  Arrangements were also made to  secure publicity for the fishine aTid  hunting resorts in the Maple Ridge  muicipality.  To the home gardner���������shine the  shovel and sharpen the hoa for it  will soon be time to go.  ������rjiiiiM.iiii<������Hiii.iiixiMiaiLtMa>������iuiiiiu������MJ>illJtMiiiwjiWH!Mt  ������S8BBi������������l^^

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