BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post 1920-04-16

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xabpost-1.0168460.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xabpost-1.0168460.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0168460-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0168460-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0168460-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0168460-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0168460-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0168460-source.json
Full Text
xabpost-1.0168460-fulltext.txt
Citation
xabpost-1.0168460.ris

Full Text

 iW:  u^'M'i 7".*K:ii"-7 ^te^  ��������� ^-    ' .  -i it; '*      -V- -*",-���������'' ';.:.--:���������-. >'.'--..��������� .  -,.^ -������   PL."    -  ���������������������������.-'.- .  '."'- ts*  ���������>r  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XIX.  No.  21  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY, APRIL'16. U:20  $1.00 PER   YEAK  NTAOttY ON'   KN-COXSTKUOTIOX  -.4  m  Mr. I<\ 13. i-'itueey. local 'representative- in the House at Ottawa, strongly supported the resolution of Mr.  ' Michael Steele, Al. P. "That in' thc  opinion of tin's House, it is essential  for the future national welfare of  Canada that, appropriate measure;.; be  taken by (ho Government to (it ami  .propuira all immigrants of alien origin for assuming the duties and responsibilities of Canadian Citi/.'/n-  ship."  Mr. Stacey spoke in pari, as follows, tho report, being taken from  the  oflicial   Mansard:  "The war has taught us among  other things thc .quality and character of our .citizenship has a great deal  to (lo with the spirit that will- he  manifest when the nation is in daug-  er���������the spirit that is necessary for  the perpetuation of our national life  In the closing years of the'last century, and indeed until the war began, it would seem that thc only  consideration in immigration was the  question of numbers; how many can  wo induce to come to thc Dominion  of Canada? 1 think today we are not'  emphasizing quantity, the tendency  is rather to emphasize quality.  "In order to understand the matter aright it seems ��������� to me that we  should be agreed at any rate upon  one thing, namely the viewpr/int  from which this whole subject of ini-  mfgration should be considered. In a  word, what is the ultimate object of  immigration to this country? What  have we really in mind? What is  the goal inview?.,,;'-lnj;he last analy^'  sis we niiglit'agree"that the national  welfare is the fundamental consideration and that any policy that has  to do with immigration should have  in view not sectional welfare or local  interest but the national welfare and  prosperity. If that be so, and I  think possibly Ave could agree upon  that, our aim in securing of immigration will become somewhat clearer. We will realize that it is not  necessary to relieve the old nations  of any surplus population which they  might have. It may do that from their  standpoint they will certainly favor  a policy which will relieve them of  their surplus population.  "I1 believe it is true that we have  not less than 100.000 illiterates in  the three prairie provinces. In those  three prairie provinces there are  homes where the English or French  language is never spoken. The war  revealed to us the fact that there  were large communities that were  absolutely un-Canadianized, communities consisting of men and women who were living the. identical  life which we supposed they would  leave behind, but which, on the other  hand. they have brought with them  and which has been perpetuated for  one geneartion, and perhaps in some  cases, two.  "If it is true that some of our  foreign element did not give us thc  co-operation that we expected during the war is it after all to be  wondered at? Have we real ground  for surprise? Whose fault is it?  ���������largely our own fault for we took  vary little if any means to Canadian-  ize the people who came to us from  foreign countries. 1 believe that while  Ave cannot undo the- past it should  hereafter be recognized as an essential of our immigration policy that  certain basic principles must be accepted by'every man who comes to-  this country. I would give him to  undersland that he must accept the  fact of,a Canadian school system;  that while he may not be able fo  speak English or French himself his  family must attend such a public  sihool in the iommunity and learn to  speak' either-one of  uages of the nation. There must be  no exemption from the public school  of the country being "established in  his community and each of the members of his family of school age must  take their places in it.  "Then again there are certain  fundamental laws of this country  which   we  must  recognize;   there  is  PltOHlillTION  Victoria,  TO   THE   FRONT  It.  (!.,     April   10.���������Prohibition   lo omed  large in  the  House  this   week   when   the  debate  on   the  motion for the second reading of the  bill   to  amend   the  existing  act   was  continued. Mr, Bowser had his opportunity to    t'icjcept    that,    "challenge''  which   the   Attorney-General,   in   his  speech  the week ibefore,  had  issued  to   the  opposition1 leader  daring   the  latter  to  repeat on   the   floor  of  the  House  the  charges  he  had   made at  various   meetings     throughout     the  Province.-      An  effort,  was   made  to.  force the opposition leader to speak  at a late hour on  Wednesday night,  evidently with the idea that the press-  publicity of his speech would thereby  be curtailed or there would  not    be  present a "gallery".       The fact was  that  crowded   galleries     heard     Mr.  Bowser's   effort,   the   people   waiting  until well after the mid-night hour.  But it happened  that the night    on  which the opposition    leader    spoke  was the same on which the Attorney-  General, like Achilles, was sulking in  his tent.    Despite his challenge, the  'attorney-general    was    not    in    the  House to see Mr. Bowser pick up his  gage of battle and cast it back.      Mr.  Bowser's speech was    temperate    in  tone   though.' he  did  not   mince   his j  words when dealing with the failure j  of the attorney-general to enforce the j  liquor   regulations.    He  scouted   the I  plea of the other that the act passed j  in  1916  by  thc.late government did '  not, permit  wide enough   powers  to  prevent the "prescription evil ',    and  he  quoted. th.er.efro.m -to���������. show._-thcre.  was" ample "machinery'   existing    for  prosecutions   of   those   medics i   men  who  contravened  the act.     Had   the  attorney-general, he averred, undertaken  one  or  two' prosecutions      of  medical  men" who violated  the  law,  the result would have ueena wholesome thing and the spectacle of the  government  doing a  liquor business  aggregating  $1,579,000   with  a  pru-  fit of over half a million in a prohibition province and in a commodity  which, the law required, should - be.  sold only for medicinal' purposes,  would never have been seen. The  "tlu", Mr. Bowser .asserted, was a  poor excuse for this unlimited sale.  In 1919 when the epidemic was  passed and but comparatively few-  cases existed, sales of liquor had increased five-fold. Nor was the--ex-  cuse of the attorney-general that  within the limits of the Municipalities   the  provincial  police   could   not  CORRESPONDENCE  To Abbotsford Post:  In regard to a matter of much interest to' many . in the community  (Tho choosing of May Queen), 1  wish (o express my views "which 1  think will be shared by a good many  of those intereste'd.. In the first  place 1 do not approve of the affair  at all as there can be only one out  of the many, who can be fortunate  enough to-gain that coveted honour,  and it .causes so 'much pain to those  disappointed, and very often the successful one is holding an honour  which some other girl should have  and would have-If justice wore done  and the contest run as it should be,  and the proper -/methods should be  employed that the one most worthy  would get. it: 'Thi's matter should  not be left to -any clique or, little  children either, to clioose. 1 consider  that as we now have a parent teacher association, they are the ones to  look after this affair and see that-  matters in relation to tlie votes are  properly carried out, which certainly,  has not been done in the past. L  think there are"-certain conditions  should be adhered to, such as length  of time resident" here, and attending  school. One of our past Queens was  here but a short time, not eveh British born. Was it right she should  hold that position in preference to  girls, born in B..' C. and attending  school here all their lives up to thio  time. As thc. contest has been run  in the past and- as coming events  cast their shadows before, it is, not  liard-.-to-teUs-who'-V .couple o&-Queens  a few years hence will. be.  A   LOVER  OF  JUSTICE  (By the Editor���������We do not hold  responsible for opinions expressed by  correspondents, although we some  times publish when name is sent in  good faith. The editor has always  looked upon th-3 choosing of a May  Queen as one of the delightful opportunities of school life, and no  court of justice in the land can be  more just, in our opinion, than a  lot of boys and girls. The Post says  leave it always to the children, as  many of them are often as proud to  confer the honor'upon another as  they would be to bear the honor  themselves. Lord Tennyson must certainly have approved of the choosing  of a May Queen when he wrote-thai  beautiful poem, which so many love  to read and study.) -  PERSONAL!*  Pel ma   Nelson     returned  to   resume    her     duties  to  as  ac-  -   Miss  Merritt"  teacher  and   Alius   Mabel   Nelson  companied her.  The Bank of Montreal has,secured  premises in.the Authier building for  a branch at Abbotsford and will  open  up shortly.  . Professor Hill-Tout returned from  California last Monday '"and ������ Mra.  Hill-Tout left Abbotsford the same  clay to me et- him in Vancouver,  where they 'will reside for the present.  The Misses Steede were visitors in  Vancouver this week.  On Monday,. April ] 9th the previously postponed Irish concert will  he- given in the Alexandria Hall bj  Miss Nina Porter, gold medal elocutionist,  and .other  talented  artists.  Admission will be 50(5. ���������  Mrs. Dan McKenzie spent a few  days in New Westminster this week.  The Sale of Work held in the- Ala- I  sonic Hall, April 10th under, the j  auspices of the W. A. of St.   Matth-  New Ban.  Open  :]I  wn  onday  The Bank of Montreal has decided  to open a branch of that well'known  institution in Abbotsford and have  secured the Authier building, whicli  will  be. fitted  up  in  proper style.  The new fittings'have not yet arrived but the bank will be open for  business on Monday morning April  19th, with Mi\ Brydges. formerly of  New Westminster as manager. '���������'���������  FIRST SOD IS TURNED  FOR   NEW   COXDENSORY  ews church was a successful  aft  The sum of $180.50 was realized.  On Sunday evening Bishop  Pcncier,' Vancouver,c- preached  sermon in St. Matthews church.  air.  Do  the  ABKOTgrKOIlirS MAY QUHMN  Abbotsford has decided to have a  May Day on the 24th of May; and the  preliminaries' of choosing- a May  ...Queen-have -been, .carried-out-the  choice of the school children for 1920  is Miss Isabella McPhee, who is to  congratulated on.the honor conferred  upon   her   by   her school   chums.  It is to be hoped that the 24th will  be one of the brightest days of May,  and that the annual festival will be-  a grand success.  Mr. Alex. McDonald has purchased  the Alder place and intends going  into business in Abbotsford, when he  can secure a place for his photograph  gallery. We all wish him every success.  On Tuesday the first sod for :he  new building at. DoLair was turned,  and work will immediately start ov.  (he building which is to be two story  high and GO by 155 feet; and to this  is added the boiler plant. The contractors i'er thc building arc. Messrs  Sloan <fc Harrison, of New Westminster, who arc supposed to have it  completed by July  1st.  The plant will have the canac.iiy of  handling 50 tons of milk a day, or  possibly a little more .if necessary;  tho estimated cost is snm'.-i.liiiuv over  $200,000.  HILL-TOUT���������SHSOF-N  On April .Gth at All Saints Cathedral, Spokane, Capt. W. S. Hill-  Tout, second son of Professor and  Mrs. Hlll-Tout'-was united in" marriage to Kathleen, youngest (laughter of- Dr. and Mrs. Sheen, Cardirf.  from the house oi' the bride's sister  Mrs. Milne. Rev. Dean Hicks officiated.  After the breakfast the bride and  groom left for Seattle where they  made a brief stay, and have now taken up their residence at "The Pines"  Abbotsford.  James Hill-Tout has left for Victoria where he will join his old'rsr  brother   Charles   in   his   work.  the medical profession for the gov-  operate and the duty of enforcing the j eminent had no right to fix the a-  law rested upon the municipal author j mount of liquor or other article a  ities, a good one. The fact was the (]octor should, in I113 expert opinion  attorney-general, as chief law officer ciecicl*3 a patient required. But when  of the Crown could insist upon the ; was given the right to prescribe more  municipalities enforcing the law-' than the eight ounces he was re-  could, in fact, send his own proviu-1  idal officers into the municipalities!  and' initiato  prosecutions.    The  fact  was, Mr. Bowser claimed, that while  a total of 315,000 prescriptions had  been issued without restraint under  a law requiring that liquor should'  be dispensed solely for medicinal  purposes but nine doctors had been  prosecuted. The permit .system inaugurated by the attorney-general  three weeks after the federal ban on  importations came into effect on  April 1, 1918, had proved a boon to  the thirsty' ones. Under it. 5GO permits were issued, presumably to industrial concerns to permit of them  having a supply on hand in case of  accidents. The return made to the  House covering these permits indicated clearly that many of the holders  could under no circumstances be entitled to them. Members of the under-world had gotten them; men do-  scribed as connected with ship-building concerns at points where no such  (Continued on Page Two)  A number cf our.most  autoisfs arc trading in th  and buying new ones.  the official lang- "industry was carried on had got them  and others equally outside the system had be en given permits. At  least one result had been accomplished, Mr. Bowser thought, some =������G0  individuals and ���������their friends had  been tided over the dry spelL Now  the attorney-general, knowing a scandal had been created over his permit  system had decided to cut it out.  Had he been honest, Mr. Bowser'asserted, he would have brought down  the present amendment two years ago  The fact was the government was being forced, on the eve of an election  by the prohibitionists to amend the  act as thc latter desired. The amend- j(���������  ments, he insisted, were an insult to ,  i  prosperous  ���������ir old cars  quired to make an afiudavit, one  which he could make before another  doctor.. That was the "joker" in  the bill,' Mr. Bowser thought. Two  doctors lost to a sense of their professional responsibilities couid do a  land office business by swearing each  other's affidavits. Undoubtedly the!  great bulk of the medical men were j  anxious and determined to observe  the law but the history of prohibition  in this province, a history which had  made H. C.'s name a by-word througn  out, the Dominion, had shown that  some of the medical men had fallen  down. .  Mr. Bowser strongly favored the  placing of another referendum before  the people of the province pointing  lo the fact that tlie soldiers are now  buck and the women would havo opportunity to vote. He quoted from  a'resolution passed by-the Prohibit-,  ion convention hold in Victoria in  March, 19.17, wherein it was set forth  that the prohibitionists were willing  that the act should be enacted for the  term of the war and a reasonable  time thereafter until the soldiers returned when, they considered, the  time would be opportune for another referendum to; the people. As a  public servant he .was not, he'stated,  expressing his opinion on prohibition  though as a private individual ho  would vote on thc.matter as his conscience dictated. He referred to the  return brought down in the House  showing the number of permits and  Boys9 Boots, direct from the East.  Girls' and Ladies9 Spring Hats in an  endless variety.  A nice choice line of Raincoats���������Scottish  Rubber. This well-known make in Ladies9  and Metis at prices of from .. . .$15 to $35  We arc fortunate in having this line oi:  Goods to offer the public of Abbotoford and  district.  fyBg-ygffJTVPJJBggpi  RQB3W91BMS  Our GROCERIES are guaranteed Fvetfi  and of the best quality.  BUTTERICK   PATTERNS  FOR   MAY  Now io hand  iwrnikumim n^MuujLTaa  other information asked for. Ihai.  return had been asked" for on February 3, had been handed by the Pro-'  I Continued on P;>gs Four;  Dressmaking,   fine   and   plain   serving'by/a capable and  qualified  dressmaker.���������Inquire   at   Dr y Goods Department.  I J.   C.   Phone,   4  F.'irniei'.s'   Phone   (1)0.  imimuii *^anj^iMw PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSEOED POST  '���������i���������     - -'r   i *    '  _j i mini tiHllllMta __  THE ABBOTSFORD POST .  Published Every Friday ���������  ���������I. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  STACK1 Y   OS   RJOCONSTRUCTION  .'!  jl-'ll!  salary   of  $1,500;   and  the  third intimated that a school teacher was required, holding a    second-class    cor  tilicat'c, at. a salary of $0o0 per year  Now,  Sir, if that is an  indication oi  the relative values of occupations o  men and women in ill's country it i:  certainly a sure'index that we n-oi  tilings   are 'essential   lo   th.c j *-������ take more seriously than we have  of this. Dominionand that I VtJt (lone the supreme importance c  oui  tlu  '(CoiiliniK1:!   Uor.i   I'a;-������   One)  'i .'  a (���������(':(.'iin id���������:il of life in Canada���������  ihe. usuli partially of our (radifion-  :. 1 I Mining and partly the result of  (.nr .-xperienf'o - which inlluonces us  lr, r.v. \\ an exl'snt thai we believe that  cm ;;r. i:  W(-  K���������femianniijrumDjjL^ajuiuTnAi������  w  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  VGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  'hone. Connection. Mission City  THE,ART m  I hew who conn! lu:re m'uHf not simp'y  li'.t iimo.Mi; us but bucoin-:- part of our  ,'-������������������.���������!vc.;- in other words become Canadian people- and not simply inhabit-  tiv.la of the country.  "I ln.iievo that, a Canadian citizen  is :; man who is willing first to live  for li.'s country and  secondly,  if ne-  viiiiia of services  rendered     in  fundamental     education     and  public school system.  "Now,   Sir,   let,   iiu  discuss   i'or ':  moment   ths   question   of   the   aliei  in   my   own   province  and   I   do   no  wish  to do so at any length.     If w  may   base _,this   consideration   upui.  c;.M\::uy.  fo  die I'or his  country.  The j the   proposition   which   I " laid   dow;  result   of  the  experience  and of the ' at    the beginning���������ihe Canadianiza-  lahors of certain  social,  moral    and | tion   of   the   immigrant,   his   confri  religious   organizations   teaches     us i bution.   to  the  national   welfare,  am  that the foreigner is not necessarily! fhe ��������� necessity   of   his   becoming     i  opposed to cur system.     He does noc  know   it,  he  has not been taught it,  and   ho   was   never given   to   under-  '.--tard   that,  he would  really  have to  ;j::.".Ih IlaCe hlmi-li'    to    the Canadian  pecpl \     Ronio e/foris. along this line  part and parcel of our Canadian lif-  then T fear and believe there ha.,  to be' taken into very serious .consideration the uuestion of further  permitting of lite immigration of  ;}ie Oriental. I do not forget such,  contribution as Orientals may have  maclcfo the life of our country. I  a in well aware, that they have performed that type of work which is  otioPl sy������i.om of this Dominion. 1 do i-required from those who do manual  not   ihink,   Sir,   that     the   Canadian   labor only.     Hut ifif you enlarge that  question   and   consider     th '   future  ji'.v. e- neon made.  After  Sir,  hc-  liiv tb.at tho fundamental principle,  tlie uncle j lying and perhaps that basic  se-hulcm. is to be found in the public  For a Good Smoke Try  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.    CIGAR   FACTORY  WILQERG  &  WOLZ.   PROP8  o '  NW WESTMINSTER. E.G.  people as a whole take seriously as  yet i:.:.- question or' flic importance  and -possibilities of its public school  s=ysU:i'i. Quite recently in a local daily  nowspaper there appeared three Want  stive.',tisoment s. One of them was  co the effect than an ice cream maker  v,a,3 required at a salary of. $2,000  per annum. A second was to the ef-  i\cc that a barber was  needed  at a  place of the Oriental in the province  of Mritish Columbia you, are beset  with very grave difficulties and very  serious problems. In considering this  question , we must remove it from  the a-eal of sentiment and place it  upon a big, broad, and national basis. As 1 see, it, Sir, the question in  th.e   last   analysis   amounts   to   this  !s   Mritish   Columbia   to   be     maintained'for a white. Canadian citizen-  ���������diipi  or is  it. to  bo  held  in   reserve  for thc Oriental  population?     If the  former   is   conceded   then   (lie   influx  of Orientals must lie restricted; and  mother great question  in that province, today,   coming  to   us   from' all  kinds of organizations, is    along the  lino   "Shall'  we   any   longer   permit  laud to be held in fee by the Oriental  or shall he even be allowed  to lease  it?"     1   recognize   tlie   fact.   that,  the  set (.lenient  of  this question   may  involve somewhat serious international  complications.     Probably  it  does,but  so  far as our province  is concerned  tho  question   is   one which   must   >><���������  facjd, and faced bravely and fearlessly, in the very immediate, future, so  that we in the far west may be able  ot make some provincial contribution'  to thc Canadianization of our entire  citizenship.    At   present  there  is  no  prospect whatever of our being able  to do that if any large immigration-  on the part of settlers and residents  from the Orient is permitted."  Telephoning has become so matter-of-fact that most of  us cojii-'kler that'to telephone properly is an art. In fact  it is c:\ a. t to do 'anything well. We should never let  coui^csy depart from an.action, no matter how frequently  it is performed.  In answering the telephone we should never forget that  the person who called anticipates an announcement as'to  whom is making the reply. Particularly is this the case  in1 business���������announce your firm,and your name, and the  introduction is complete without any roundabout questioning.  ,Tt is a courtesy every one engaged in business can extend  --a courtesy that is always appreciated.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co,  YOU  CAN AVOID  ,. OPERATIONS  li'or. Appendicitis, and (!a:l Stones  through the use of ..HKPATOIjA. :������������������  nediciuo recognized as far better.  :al'er than operations. $;">.���������.".0 iroai-  uent.  Sole   Manufacturers  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  521   4th, A venue,  North,  Sas.viitooon  ������������>..uiqww w hjimmu.:jjm  'TV fijuv -r^-tiVJiiiliJwlA  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  L'.') years amony tho Slock men of  the . Krasor Valley. Am faniiliir  with t,lio different breeds (if live  stock and their, values.  Address all communion t.ious to  Box 34 Clnlliwack, B. C  .13  Do not forget  , to file your  on or before the 30th of Acril, 1920:  nsf*-*-  Dorninion of Canada  artment of Finance  A LL  persons residing in  Canada,, employed   in  Canada,  or  carrying  on  business in  Canada,  are liable  to a  tax  on income, as follows:���������  1. Every unmarried person, or widow, or  widower, without dependants as defined by the  Act, who during the calendar year 1919 received or  earned $1,000 or more.  2. All other individuals who during the  calendar year 1919 received or earned $2,000 or  more.  3. Every corporation and joint stock company  whose profits exceeded $2,0C0 during the fiscal  year, ended in 1919.  Forms  to be used in filing  returns on or before  the 30th of April, 1920.  ALL 1ND3VIDUALS other than  farmers and ranchers must use  Form T 1.  FARMERS AND RANCHERS  mtist use Form T 1A.  CORPORATIONS and joint  stock companies must use Rmn  T 2.  Penalty  Kvltv person recjulrci) ������o m;iko a rpturn. who  f:ills to do ho tv.thln I luv time limit. Khali bo  Niiljject to ii ptcuisy ol Twenty-live pet centum  ul tlie amount  of  the tiix  psiyublc.  Any person, whether tillable, ot otherwise,  tf.-lio fulls to niiiLc a return or provide information duly required according to the provision of  tlie Act, shall be liable on nummary conviction  to .i penult v of Jl'l" 'or each day during  which the default com turn's. AIno any person  making a false statement in any return or in  am' Information rc>(>ulred by the Minister, .shall  be llah'e. on <tttr:n:iiiry conviction, to a penalty  not eicet-dlncs Jl!),il00,or to sii months'Imprison-  iru-ut or  to both  line and Imprisonment.  General Instructions.  Obtain Forms from the Inspectors or  Assistant Inspectors of Taxation or from  Postmasters.  Read carefully all Instructions on  Form before filling it in.  Prepay postage on letters and documents forwarded by mall to Inspectors of  Taxation.  Make your returns promptly and avoid  penalties.  Address  INSPECTOR  OF TAXATION,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  R. W. BREADNER,  Commissioner of Taxation.  '-������  ���������������-areai-io.  (AINTINCx becomes necessary as your  property increases in value, and  a3  property was never so valuable as today  there is a greater need than ever for that  kind of. paint which actually preserves the  surface and thus saves the entire-house.  This spring, to make a real job .of it, use  'English  7p%Puro'WIi!ter^srl  (Brjadram'a Genuine B.5.)  JO% PureW.������������ Zinc  100% Pure Pdnt  because it combines permanence, covering capacity  and economy.  If B-H "English Paint" was dearer than it is, it  would still be the most economical���������the shorter  life of other cheaper brands makes them more expensive in the end.  It contains the famous Brandram's Genuine B.B.  finely-ground white lead���������.70%���������to which is put 30%  of pure zinc���������a guaranteed formula that no other  paint can boast.  To this mixture is added fine  turpentine and linseed oil from the B-H mills, which  is of a quality in keeping with the other ingredients.  When you use B-H Paint you will notice its  "body" and brilliance���������you will compare thc  extreme.covering capacity with other brands���������the  permanence you will be able to prove by other exteriors painted with B-H paint years ago.  This Store sells B-H Products-  Color cards free on request.  The Hatzic Trading Company  HATZIC,   B.  C.  4 ^^^7-?^v,xrf^^^^''*T^,f*'^'I^!^^t^i*" '*J^'Ji:w'!,"J'^'I^K:>w'>v^^,^ f*-*,m'z*t,',n'~M:!!,/r *  Wr-  &  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE TllllVAi  &  OUit VJCTOUIA IJKTTEIi  Victoria, B. c.-���������Willi tho JIou.se  already in "session for two .and'one-'  half months nearly one-hall." ol  which can , truthfully he said to  have been wanted,, the overnment  finds itself faced with a,"'dissatisfied following which .is making no  s:crct of its. resentment. Chat an ill-  prepared and ill-digested programme  is still   uncompleted    .and,    judging  in the nature of an appeal to the latter to "come over info Macedonia and  help'us." ��������� - |  As a matter of fact t.ho opposition |  forces have hecn  critical  du.nng the I  past week, cspeciailydurin'g the con-,,  sideratlon of the /expenditure    estimates which have occupied the grea- !  fed to assist returned men in entering   l.iie .idusfiial   hold   and   thereby  aid in increasing devulnpimnl, of the  resources of'the Province. In a score  of   ways  the  opposition   this  session  has   shown ��������� its   utmost   readiness ��������� to  support (he  government in  anything  possessing re:il merit and designed in  the  interests .of  the  Province.     Hut  ter  part  of  the  time of  the  House, j there was no iackof emphasis in the  But its whole criticism had been dir-' opposition loader's declaration     that  ected in an effort to induce thc gov-' opposition   was   not .to   be   deterred  from present indications, will not be-! erhment to curtail its programme of   from scoring the government for its  completed by the end of the coming i expenditures   for   the   coming,, fiscal j failure in  respect of its land settle-  week without resort to three sittings j year,  a  programme   which   cails   for j nient policies, for instance,    of    tlie  per day for the balance of the session current outlays of $17,410,000,  with the attendant rush and lack of  opportunity to,'members to intelligent  ly pass upon the legislation which  still crowds the order- paper or which  must yet be tabled. This dissatisfaction of Liberal members has been  forcibly .voiced in government, caucus  sessions, is hoard in the Legislative  corridors and constitutes an undercurrent of ill-disguised criticism of  the administration. Libera) members at this week-end are demanding  that the session be' terminated by  next Thursday, but they are asking  the impossible unless all hands decide to accept the remainder of the  legislative bill-of-faro at its face  value, bolt it whole and trust to luck  that there will be no ill after-effects".  - The evident lack of direction from  the government, side, apparent right  from tho beginning of (he'session, is  becoming more pronounced as the  session draws to a close. Tlie plain  laek'of co-operation among the Min-1  iaters is a source of interest and conjecture.to tlie on-lookors. Premier  Oliver aiul Attorney-General Farris,  the hitter of whom Mr. Howser has  dubbed "the wicked partner" of ths  administration, showed evidence this  week of having had a clash. Just  what it was,all about does not appear  tne  manifest lack of co-operation between  greatest .outlay, by over two millions .the Settlement Board and tho Depart  of any in any previous year in the me"t of Lands, of its having spent,  history of the Province. They point- large sums for settlement purposes  ed to  den f  that calls I'or 'nearly four millions all ', oiiicc,-'- to   have   settled   a   single   re-  DENTIST  Have yoiigot.il? Pyorrhoea?  : According.to Major Kazanjain of the British Armies, in  L ranee and Captain-Nodine of the American Red Cross  . staff, Prprrhoea is is directly responsible for and the cause  or over fifty different diseases of the human system. It can  be cured.    Call in for ������������������������ --������������������-^���������~~  Phone 7303.  ) (he tremendous over-head bur- '.on -lands that could not be developed j  for.administration purposes, one    and <������ its tailiiro, after'four years'in  certain but on Tuesday night when  the Premier "left the House to keep  ���������another cngagment he ignored ' his  right-hand jnan and handed the direction of tho House business over to  his Minister of Public Works. Th-  Attorney-General paraded the eon-id-  ors in a sort of splendid isolation,  displaying an evident grouch. Next  day he did not turn up at his office  or i'n the House.  On Tuesday the House resumed it's  work following the Easter recess and  tho Premier occupied the entire after  noon   with   a   speech   which   brought  the  budget   debate' to  an  end.       It  cannot  be  said   he  contributed   anything constructive to the debate, but  if.lie overlooked any of the old stock  ���������charges  the  Liberals   were   wont  to  hurl in the direction of the .Conservative opposition''aiid,_ especially,  at  .the opposition leader, members of the  House could not recall them.    It was  a  repetition  of  the .same harrangue  which  has done service on  pervious,  occasions at tlta sessions and on the  hustings,  the- chief burden    of    his.,  song being that the opposition  leader, if he would but cease his criticism  of the government and direct his attention to assisting it in evolving    a  programme of-advantage "to the province  he  would  be    exercising     his  rightful function.      Taken    in    conjunction with the unrest within  the  ranks, of. the government supporters  and the out-spoken criticism by some.  <of them on the door pf the House, the  Premier's   lecture  of  the  opposition  leader struck members as7;being more  told out of a iotal, estimated revenue  of approximately twelve millions;   to  the borrowings proposed by the government  already   bills     calling     for  'loans aggregating    if 1 0.SO0.O0O    arc  before flic House and more lo follow  to tho rapid increase in new officials  for new department s of government  the while the Municipalities are making urgent appeals for.assistance and  are   being   given   the  doubtful   handout in the shape of being permitted  to double tax themselves for amusements and. to enforce th.s -unpopular  and unscientific poll tax.     Thc opposition urged that non-essentials be eliminated   and   greater   assistance   be  given  to  such   urgent  needs  as   the  hospitals,  and   when  in    answer     to  their appeal for greater consideration  of the already overburdened tax- pa.y-  ers,   the     attorney-general     broughr  down a bill to permit of the government going  into  the moving picture  production enterprise under the gui.s.*  of -propogating  patriotism  ideas   but  actually, the opposition claimed,     i.o  afford a,means for political propogan-  da at the forthcoming general elections, the opposition leader emphasized  his belief that if ever there was  a  time  when   a   government  needed.  to be criticised in an effort to apply  the  brakes  to  the saturnalia  of expenditure it was now.    That was tin.-  function  of  the  opposition,   he  said  and he announced his determination  to  exercise' it  to  the  full  the  while  being ready to assist tlie government  ih  every  manner  fo  inaugurate  policies of real merit.-    This determination  wa.s  shown   in  the  opposition's  whole-hearted  support "of the  .Mother' pensions bill, the elimination ��������� of  which  last  year  the  opposition   had  strongly opposed on the ground that'  it   was  an   unnecessary   expenditure  of public'moneys and the History ot  which   has   proved   to   the   hilt   the  sound...ss of that position;   its support   of   the   increased   payments   tc  be  mado  to  dependents  under     th':  amendr:n::its to the Workmen's Compensation   Act.    There  has   been  nc  opposition  off eject,.by  the .Conservative's to those .measures having to do  with the welfare.of the returned men  measured designed to extend the relief granted under various acts passed  by the late government in. the interests of the  men    overseas.       Thos:  measures;,' the opposition  held,  were  but a just recognition of the claims  of the men     who had enlisted    and  served  their  country.    No  objection  has   been  taken   to    extending    the  scope of the Department of Industries  whereby another million will be gran-  turned man upon  govern men I. would  lo lead (Jin civil  political   favorites  the  land. -     The  not   be permitted  service, 'with   its  or     increase     de  partment s uo( actually needed without a protest from ihe opposition, lie  claimed tlie right to fight against the  increasing taxation, tiie while criticising t.he government for its failure i.o  inaugurate policies that would moan  set tlenient, and development of natural resources. It was the government's record of incompetency, Mr.  Bowser claimed, that offered .fair  field for opposition criticism and ne  only" hoped that as a result the government, would - revise its methods  and give tho tax-payer a runt-for his  money. ,-'      '  I'ROVIXCI A I^MJMSTlfttS  SCJlttil)  IX THE  HOUSE  m lor an examination.  WILSOxV BLOCK. Mission City, B. C.  ,DBO,5CQUGH5.  ' STOP  Victoria,  B.  ���������Consid-  expend-  oi Uk  the var-  C, April 10-  orarion cf the cstimat.es of  it lire ga\e ho me members  House opportunity to "guy"  ious ministers and others opportunity  to express themselves on me recoro  outlays propesed. Some of tiie young  er element j\^\'o the Minister of Agriculture a baa half hour when the Lis-  paitmcnt of Agriculture figures were  deal.', with and he was kept explaining the why and wherciore of the  various votes. But serious and adverse criticism came from several  Liberal mui'i bors. ��������� David YVhit'esicL  New Westminster, demanded the dismissal of tiie Civil Service CommiS:  sioner Mcinnes and the* appointment  of a man who would really place the  various departments on an efficiency  basis. He also declared the duplication of expense tor agricultural education was absurd pointing fo the  fact that $4U(j,00u all told 'is being  spent, SlOO.'O'uO by "tho University oi  ii. C, ijibO.UOO -by the Department  of Education and the balance by the  Agricultural department the while  the federal government is carrying  on similar work in the province. He  advocated the province and dominion  getting together to the end that  much of the province's outlays should  be eliminated.  Hon. Dr. MacLean was forced to  admit, under Mr. Bowser's questions  that though the government has been  in cilice lour years it has not yet  evolved a policyftof hospitals despite  the pressing needs of many of thosb  institutions, needs which Mr. Bowsei  urged with emphasis should be attended to in a much more liberal  spirit.  The Mininster of Lands was round  ly rapped by Anderson, Knmlcops  for the fact that despite an overloaded water branch with engineer  after engineer on the pay roll investi- i growth  gations into the status of water records in the Kamloops district has  been delayed for years ' or,  having been made, no action in connection therewith has been taken.  Major Burde also criticised that rnin-  'ster for failing to have heeded the  complaints of the municipalities of  Port Alberni that the Ritchie, Agnew  concern, Prince Rupert people, were  allowed'to hold water rightst on tiie  Stamp River falls when after years of  doing nothing to carry-out- the rights  granted to them, they were still permitted to remain there and block development by any other hydro-electric concern.  The more the estimates are studied  by members the more the impression  's gaining ground that there ' is an  over-plus of officials drawing good  salaries, that the service had become  decidedly top-heavy and expensive  for a population of 4 ".0,000.  ADVOCATES   ItADICAL   ACTION  This stoat hand-written Bible is the largest volume in the world. It is being com-  niled of written testimonials from 12,000 contributors, from the highest to the lowest  rink -   The King and Queen of England are to contribute.     The purpose is to co.ncen-  It will   be  exhibited  in Canada, America and  The size of the Bible is 5 feet 2 inches by 3 feet 6 inches,  .. ,ir.,_ 1.���������  trate attention afresh upon the Bible  Australia.     rru" K?"rt "f flin Rih]tk 1<c n  VICTORIA, April 1.4.���������A protest  agaiiist the cost of upkeep off the  Government House and the office- of  the lieutenant-governor was one of  the.features of ..the protracted sitting  pf the legislature yesterday morning. The,suggestion was,made that  the.chief jiistice'of , the province  could sign the bills and perform th?  necessary opening and closing ceremonies of. parliament as part of his  duties, and cut out the frills and  expense of the vice-regal establishment.  Major Burde was the first to rais:-  the question. He wanted to know  who got the benefit of the $9,70 0  for looking after th* gardens of Government House, and what sort of a  racket was carried on that required  $4600. for maintenance, repairs and  furniture each year.- He .thought  British Columbia ought not- to tolerate frills while any workingman  ir returned soldier lacked ordinary  comforts.  G. G. McGeer said that if tho in-  /itation to dinner to the members  ���������ach session was what 'Government  House existed for, it should be ended  is not worth the expense to the pub-  ;ic. He "suggested that the conntit-  itional duties of the ��������� lieutenant-  ;overrior should be made part of th.e  ���������oiuine duties of the chief justice of  he province, and-save the province  "rom the expense of maintaining an  -fficial whose duties seemed to allude taking instruction from Ottawa  o refuse to sign legislation enacted  iy the provincial legislature.  ���������.'ItAIIlIK   LANDS   J-'OK   SOIjJHHHS  Ottawa, April     13.���������The     Soldier  Jettlement Board of Canada has completed   arrangements   with   the  three  inline provinces by   which- considerable areas of school lands in the west  mve become available-I'or settlement  if returned soldiers.     It  is now possible for a qualified returned foldinr  o   apply   I'or  any   parcel   of     school  lands   within   10   miles of  a  railway  station.  rAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALUN:  Save your Hair!    Get a srnalj  bott:  of Danderine right-now���������Alsn  stops itching scalp.  Zealand   camo  next   with   $i l^'n���������  then  and  the   United   Kingdom,   $T  India $fifi-l,000.      Turlir-y  freight automobile-.^ to  the  v:i  io-.'?  no of  $621,023. exports lo the United States  totalled liT2!),06S. ma:nly part:;, and to  the Argentine Republic $r>S2.4CO  The Briti.'h preferential .������������������������������������'ff  which wont ir'i <-"vf on Sfp'orih.-M-  1st. 1P10. isVsTvi'd lo itrpari a <-"->'-  aidcrable rA'nv���������';\.<\ to tlir ('-"nrdl-ri  fiutomobilo in.'i!"--t-v. n crnr.'.". r"-r-  ferenrp of "no-'-drd '-irnvMrd ilia1 no*  less than Z~> iit '"'.,| pf tli^ labor "n  Ihe finished rpr rb-'ill havp been  ���������lone within the British Empire.  Thin, brittle, colorless .and scragr  lair ds mute evidence of a nc^lccto-.  scalp; -of dandruff���������-that awful scurf.  There i3 nothing so deatnici.'v; 1/  ,]ie hair as dandruff. It -robs the liai-  jf its lustre, its strength and its vcr;,  ife; eventually producing av fevensb  icss and 'Itching of the scalp, which i.  lot remedied causes the hair roots V  ihrink. loosen and die���������then the hair  alls out fast. 'A littlo Danderine to-  light���������now���������any time���������will surely eavc  your hair.  Get a small bottle of KnowUon's  Danderjne from any drug 6tore. You  3urely can have beautiful hair and lota  >f it' if you will just try a littlo Dau-  Icrine.    Save your hair!    Try it!  KKXATi:fl.Sj'S KH.'Jj MOXIiV  -il 1.1 :- -Col. ('.'..I'. Peck  d i������i the fJoufic of Coin-  i.hat.   the   cost   to   tho  io  fjciuite   (In; iny   1 ;i I 'J  This c.;:--t was divid-  $2 Id no'>���������  ad-  sa!-  f ci-  Ot tawa, Ap  V. C., was (oi  Hums .today  country of tl  was .?:Ui".,2!-t!i  ed  as follows:  Indemnity. !m; s/Miaior''.  transport al ion   oxponscs,   $1841!  ini.iiislraf.ion .espon*: s. ?..l I i'.'l 1 .<>  nry of speaker.  $ I"M :  i'llov.am  fi|)?aKer's rcHi'drik"<\ ?.".nnO.  filic: .Its::I  my rried.  He: Yr;;.  wife's riirht  to :<our liu."  on. i>i;.\it:  ' 1iink ���������(',.o-gc, wr; arc  to  bm  in lb  .and.  net  -..'->  loud  y>. lu'Xi r-.tjiu  CANADA'S  AUTOMOBILE  INDUSTRY  Throughout  Canada   there   is   one  t automobile for every twenty-five peo-  I pie,   the   Doimnioa   in   this 'respect  | taking only second place to thc .United    States, where    there is one    to  every fifteen persons.    Since thc introduction  of  the  car  into   Canada,  the industry   has made   phenomena!  strides.     Just   how   remarkable   the  has been   may be   realized  from the fact that whereas in 1903  in all the breadth of the Dominion  there were but 220  car owners,  in  1919 the-number of registrations totalled'324,886.    By provinces the registration of cars is as follows:  On-  l tario, 139,288; Saskatchewan, 54,792;  | Alberta,     34,000;    Quebec,    -29,183;  I Manitoba,  29,163;   British   Columbia,  | 19,500;    Nova    Scotia,    9,900;    New  l-Brunswick, 8,061; Prince Edward Is-  | land, 999.  !     At the present    time the sum    of  $50,000,000 is invested in  the Canadian motor industry, and its various  lines account for the employment of  more than .15,000 people.   The estimated aggregate sale of ears'in Canada  laist year was over $100,000,000' and  ��������� expert investigation has elicited tho  probability of a 35 per cent Increase  over these figures for the year .1920.  Onlario Canada's Motor Province.  Ontario  is  the  motor province  of  Canada in manufactures as  well  as  ownership.    Windsor,   with   its  surrounding communities of Walkcrvillc  and Ford City, Oshawa and Toronto  are the most, important manufactur-'  ing towns. The D'ord Motor Company'  at   Walkerville    employis 3.470    employees    at -the    home office.      The  plant covering 9 acres.   Tho recently  completed    plants    of the   Canadian  Products,'Ltd., division-of the General-Motors of Canada, constructed  at Walkerville, cost. $6,000,000.  Other  large plants in tho  Windsor district  are Maxwell's    and  thc    Studebakcr  Corporation,    in    addition to    which  there  is  a   large   number  of  plants  turning- out accessories and automobile partis.    At Oshawa, the General  Motors    Corporation of Canada** has  three large plants, where McLauglin,  Chevrolet and Oldesmobile cars are  manufactured.      Last year    between  $2,000,000 and $3,000,000 was spent in  this town on extensions and improvements in connection with tho industry.   I" Toronto the Willys Overland  Is the principal plant:*whilst London.  Chatham,   Kitchener,   Hamilton   and .  Brockville are also interested in tho  manufacture.      Montreal, in Quebec,  is also largely interested in motor industries.  Imports and Exports.  Canada is largely interested in  both the import and export or automobiles. In 1919 the imports of cars,  parts and accessories amounted to  $12,201,119, while exports for the  same period were valued at $10 889,-  234. The imports were practically  all from thc United States. The  growth of the export trade can bn  seen from a comparison with the figures of 1917 and 1918 which were $1 -  210,120 and $4 413,976 respectively.  Australia wois the Dominion's best  buyer last year the Commonwealth  buying $2,440,000 worth of cars. New  talking  ll  f  S&StiSflHBRffl  ^S#6S  -���������ISM PA Oft FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 6  ".TTVB ^r^*iviM^,������-*^?^'*-*r���������<~u*ur-  TiiAN TillQ r,,i:;!-:L<\ PORK,-VEAL and oilier Fresh Meats  Purchased from  *' WHITE & CARM1CHAEL  -'    Successors l.o C. Simmer  d-Yl-J US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH' AND .BE CONVINCED  L. ('. Phone 4 1.  Par mors' Phone 190 9  License Xo. 9-1������W23  A. E. HUMPHREY  !l.ale   Tiiyloi-    &    Huniulinw)  B. C. Land Survej'or and  Civil Engineer  j Room   (i   Hurt   Jiloclc,. Chilliwiick  j        Hox    4:2:.', CIJM.UWACK  H   '  Abbotsford, B.C.  ��������� ��������� R. McEVYAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  AIJHOTKiFOIlI), n. C.  ���������aagaMMW IMIMUWIW IMIIIIIIII1IIII1IHI  W i I  you  shou  .d  Oay~--^.-f'lilwliif i r ���������  Jg" ^-��������� ' '        ��������� -->--���������.-  SSSBP&BTaSSrZnMSSZZZZS&SZSSZEBSS  . ..UH-IIH1  Your Buildings'against r-'irc. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates havo noi  increased. . '  n  II. O. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B.- C  Rep.������������������.-��������� sent in.ij;  P.Oiii-d  Companies Only  /*,   y.    Ti ������      jr i  .i> !^ !h* f% f q yr^ f'#' j  Vancouver  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE-   ���������  Past. Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford and  inri-rmt-diate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, Langley  Piairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight - Delivered  Vays  PONG  DISTANCE  FURNITURE  MOVING'  .Xoihinij- too Ijir������-e Nothing too small  C.KVlI'MiTIO SATISFACTION' OUAllANTEMD  l\ and  H. "CONI-IN  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Office:   321   Kingsway.   Phone   Fairmont'. 'SI 00  V.'ATKIt  NOTION  inversion ami Use  TAKE NOTICE that th--Fraser .Valley Milk Producers' Association, Ltd.  whose address is 703 -Rogers RUlgM  Vancouver;. 13. C, will apply for ",  licence to take and use 1-20 cubic  feet per second of wafer out of Unnamed Stream, which flows .and  drains into MacCrimmon Creek, a-  boul. 200 feet from its., mouth (Confluence with DeLair Greek).  ���������Tho water will be diverted from  tho stream at a point about 200-l'eet  cast of the V. V. & E. Railway, and  will be used for Industrial purposes  upo:i the land described as 19.H acre  port'on of the S. E. V, Sec. If., Tp.  1G,  E. C. M.  This notico wins posted on the  ���������.-.round on the 13th day of Apiil.  1920.  A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to uic  "Water Act, 1014," will h: filed in  (he oflice of the Water Recorder at  NT.-<w Westminster, B. C.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty days after  the-first appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper.  The date of the first publication of  this notice is April  16th, 1920.  The   Fraser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association,  Ltd.,  Applicant.  By C. W. MURRAY, Agent.  Lots of Fun  ts o  aughs  'X3>  ALEXANDRIA  HALL  1* rY- f   /iOi 4Hp "55*^ /*Q> (C^ j?*������ ������">��������� V T ?Yi   "Wh,  WA.TKR  NOTICE  Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that The Fraser  Valley Milk Produ-ors Association,  Ltd , whose address-is 703,, Rogers  Bldg.,. Vancouver, B. C., will apply  for a licence to take and uss 1-10  cubic feet per second of water out of  Unknown' Stream, which /lows east  and drains into 'DeLair Creek, about  Vi    mile   from   its   mouth.  lhe water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about 5 0 feet  w.:st of the. V. V. & E. Railway  right-of-way,"and will "be used for Industrial purposes upon the land described as 19.!"' acre portion of S. E.  14 Section 15, Tp. 16, E. C. M.  ' This notice was posted on the  ground   on   the   13th   day   of   April,  1920.  A  copy of this irotice and an application'pursuant thereto and to the  WatT Act,   1914."  will  be filed  in  the office of the  Water Recorder at  New Westminster, B. C.  Objections to the application may  be fikd with the said Water Recorder f-r with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament    Buildings,    Victoria. B. C, within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in  a  local  newspaper.  '     The   date  of  the  first  publication  of this notice is April 16th, 1920.  Thc   Fraser   Valley   Milk   Producers  Association.   Ltd.,  Applicant.  Bv C.   W.   MURRAY, Agent.  Txr.-acccrjsaainans  IghilAJJU  Admission, /5   and  50  cts.  - Dance after the show  ������=QKrarcGxr3ua������������������j>  1.HLJJTJ  , v -s^'-v* "*���������*" *���������*������������������/ *���������������' *  *���������-**-* <w-W ������  ujuty Kflgjyf lWJf"Tfl1^l  J-'.'-LL  l'"Ar'K XOTi.S  '. lie ,('a"Indian IJanl' of Commerce  -bitii'-'h itrf ni:ui::ger, Mr. W. 11.  r:i;<(lK'-.vs;'i:i, aro ddnatina- a is:!'/or cup  -,-h a. f-;;-;ofi.il'p-ri'/o at flrj Mi;!:-;ion I^iir  /,ft Mi'' winn--'!t- ot m( si. prizes in Cattle  ������������������(Section   BJ  Bo viva! other special prizes ha v.  b i ti |ironiif:e(l. which have not yet  I.ecu ;i'r:si;cned lo any rjiecial section  cf  tiie  show.  Would any who are willing to grow  rn'-e'r. 1 exhibith fcr tho District Exhibits at Nov,' Vv'cstniinstor and  Vancouver, git in touch with the  !���������'::<���������!���������<.������������������ firy as the Association are suj)-  plying Heed I'or this purpose.  fieuieinber   the   announcement  already  made that     District    E.\h:b;-,.,  a..;  to   be   uiarlo  at  Mission   Palr   bp  '(I.)   Nicomen.     C2)     P.^vdnoy,     ('���������', ���������  Jhif/,ic, PI) Mission, PI) and Silver--  dak; and tliM western part of IVliv.SJ.in  Munic'.i]).ility.  Cc-t in-am! Iic'p your district.  C.  McDfARM.'D. S )<:..  '\Vli .'Will OFPERINC; SIX MONTH?  f'r'.-C! i-.ul Hcriptioiis to the T.Q;:as  Paci/ic Oil News to all persons sending in their name on or before the  I fit of Juno, I!i2 0. Latest iniormatio.i  .'roui all points direct from Texas,  ive-p posted if you have invested or  '"���������ontomplate investing. York & Wob-  .--tor, pulilishers. 4 19 Winch' Building,  '/aiicouver,  0, C.  a.\ v.:vk to Husijvi'js.s  Young man of Mission���������Will you  .iromlsn to  marry me?  Young lady of Mission���������No, but  I'd like to have an option on you  until  the end of tha berry season.  WATFll  NOTICE  ~" l?iveis:on and Use  TAKE NOTICE that The Eraser  Valley Milk Producers Association,  Ltd., whose address is 703 Rogers  Bldg.. Vancouver, B. C, will apply  for a licence to .take and use 1-10  cubic feet por second of water 'out  cf ft'aoCrimm'on Croek which flows  east and drains into DeLair Creek,  abcut Vt mile from its mouth on  Marshall  Creek.  lhe water will je diverted from  thc stream at a point about 20 feet  west of the'V. V. &E. Railway right-  of-way. and will be used, for Industrial purposes .upon the land described as 19.5 portion of S. E. Vt  Section 15, Tp. 16, E. C. M.  This notice was . posted on the  ground on the 13th day of April,  1920. .','���������'.  /   "npy of this notice and an ap-  . plicatio:i pursuant thereto and to the  ���������'Water  Ac1.,. 1914."   will  be  filed  in  the office of the  Water  Recorder at  Now Westminster, B. C.  Objections to thc application m-nv  be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  uPihts, Parliament Buildings, Victoria." B. VC, within thir'y days after  the first appearance of thi3 notic3 in  a local newspaper.  Ihe  date of  the  first  publication  of this notice is April 16th. 1920.  Tho   Fraser   Va'Icy   Milk   Producers  Association,   Ltd.,  Applicant.  C.   W.   MURRAY,   Agent.  Our BREAD comes as regularly as the sun  freshly baken for you each morning, and  brings health and strength to hundreds of  families. When you come to think of it, our  bread is a mighty factor in this community. a:j  <:' it furnishes the power' that moves the man  ti-.nl" keeps the machinery of business going.  We feel a big responsibility in this matter,' and  would no more think of lett ing the quality  ���������deteriorate than we would of leaving town.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  v$  ���������WtJMfl  tf~  ���������*J   ������_- .���������li        ���������������>���������!->  '.  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches"  ,  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  IcCall  Abbotsford  Um  HEAPE  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE,  PROHIKITIdX TO  THE FKONT  (Continued from Page One)  hibition Commissioner to the attorney-general on March 3, but had not  been tabled by the attorney-general  until March 2i), after ha- had spoken  on the bill. During that period the  attorney-general had been asked three  times.if the return was ready and had  stated it had not reached him. The  return showed a net profit of over  half a million on liquor sales in addition to which there were large  stocks, of liquor on hand. And yet,  Mr. Bowser pointed out, it was apparent that the Department did not  know what stocks were on hand at  the end of 1918 and 1919 for, ' In  reply to questions the answer had  been returned, "not available" Under  such circumstances there was littlo  wonder, Mr. Bowser said, that the  administration of the act had been u,  failure.  On Thursday night Premier Oliver  came to the defence of his attorney-  general in a two and one-half hour  speech in which he completely ignor-  od the principles of tlie amending  hill under consideration and devoted  his entire time to "slanging" the opposition leader in a tone of voice  that at times almost rose to a scream  He accusad Mr. Bowser of uttering  false, misleading and malicious statements, spoke of the latter's .'.'devilish  subtlety" and raked up every old  charge he could think of. The effort was decidedly overdone but what  it lacked in logic It made up for in  noise and declamation. He declared  every effort had been made fo enforce the law and he went at length  into the Findlay, Gartshore and other  prosecutions emphasizing the fact  that "an ex-Conservative attorney-  general and ex-leader of'the Conservative party" had been counsel for  Gartshore, though just why 'the fact  that Mr. Charles Wilson, K. C, of  Vancouver, former Conservative minister and a lawyer practising law in  Vancouver, should not have taken up  the defense or why, because he did, it  should be any reflection upon the  Conservative party in its attitude towards law-enforcement, the Premier  did not explain. Undoubtedly the  impression among members on both  sides of the House was that hnnort,  in the debate had gone to the opposition leader.

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}]}"
                            data-media="{[{embed.selectedMedia}]}"
                            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:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xabpost.1-0168460/manifest

Comment

Related Items