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The Abbotsford Post 1923-12-07

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 /  -^Sl  VIOTORIA  ������':ov,nc%������^K.:'\  tf'oS  PUBLISHED.IN B. C. ON B. C. MADE PAPER.  Vol. XXVII., No. 9.  Abbolsford, J5. C, Friday, December 7, 1923.  $1.00 Pea Annum.  Sfc  OF EVERY KIND  We have a large slock of Kiddy-cars, Erectors and Mamma Dolls.  TfcLiPIONEER STORE  R. DesMAZES  AHBOTSFOftl) AND WHATCOM ROAD  Fdone 16 Whatcom Road, Tel.  23M      Farmers 1912  NEAR FIGHT ON THE j  FLOOR OF THK  HOUSti  And will arrive, in time for  all residents of the   town   and  district to secure their   Christmas presents    for    themselves  and their friends.    The popular  idea these days is to    buy   as  much in the old home town as  it is possible, and this is made  easier this year than it has ever been    before,    because    our  merchants have had the    foresight to put in an   extra   fine  sisting townspeople    to    solve  sortment, with the object of assisting    residents    in    solving  the Christmas problem and to  keep their money at home.    No  better way of boosting the   old  home town can be found than  that of    supporting   its    merchants, who have located here  to serve the people.    More and  more is the work of the village  merchant appreciated/and each  year he becomes a more important factor in the up-building of  the community, and he ought to  be supported.      The merchant  is one of the greatest friends a  small community town can be  blessed with. He is always willing to do us a favor if we are  hard up against it.    He makes  a large investment in goods and  pays many other expenses    in  connection with his    business,  and a great deal goes to individuals in the community.      All  this is done with the hope that  ho will be able to serve the people to their satisfaction.      Unless one stops to think he does  not realize what a big chance a  merchant takes when he opens  up for business in   any   place.  Let us use every effort to commend him for "doing so by giving him support all   the   year  round, and especially at Christmas time.  We are all wondering   what  we will give our friends at this  time of the year, and in the a-  bove picture Santa Claus is represented as peeking around to  see what people, big and little,  want to buy. A visit to the local stores will support our contention that the merchants   of  VICTORIA,    Dec.       6.���������The  The nearest approach    to;a  fist fight in the British Columbia legislature in recent   years  came last night when Ian Mackenzie,    Liberal''"member    for  Vancouver,, threatened    R.    H.  Pooley,  Conservative    member  for Esquimau, with    dire   destruction, as a result of considerable cross-firing    hurled    a-  cross the chamber   during   the  course of a speech on the budget delivered by the member for  Esquimau.  Apparently nettled by a reference to a certain.incident of  three years, ago, the inference  being the charging of a fee of  $3000 by Mr. Mackenzie's   law  firm for obtaining an O.K. from  the attorney-generaL in an application made to Ottawa for a  liquor export license, Mr. Mackenzie jumped to his feet   and  hurried to his own seat.  "I demand a withdrawal of  that statement on the floor of  this house, or I'I knock him  down outside this house as flat  as this right hand can knock  him" roared Mr. Mackenzie a-  cross the floor to M.'r. Pooley,  pounding his desk in the meantime.  Mr. .Speaker Pauliiie almost  broke the mechanism of his  bell which;he pounded. ,incest"  santly as he declared that Mr,  Mackenzie had no right to  make such threats.  ;Mr. Mackenzie: I withdraw  the threat, but reserve my right  to private adjustment outside  this house. I demand withdrawal of any aspersions upon my  reputation.  Mr Pooley thereupon demanded withdrawal of the slur upon his reputation, and Mr. Mackenzie said if his laugh could be  so construed he tendered an a-  pology. Thereupon Mr. Pooley  likewise apologized, but . no  sooner had the house adjourned  Monthly Report  Of Public School  94.  Div. 1. Teacher, P. A Hughes.  No. attending,  30;    per cent.  ���������11 ;   late 0.  Perfect attendance���������Mina Bailey,  Vera Hailey"," Howard Benedict, William Brown, Frances Chapman, Mary  Gamoy, Alma Jones, Emmie Keen,  Koich Kondo, Naomi Matthews,  Laura McKimion, Wlllena McPhee  Dora Ruthig, Willis Spaulding, Norman Summer, Eva Ware, Phyllia  Whitchelo.  Leaders   in  Grade VIII. p.c.  Vera Bailey  87.3G  Doris   Walters   ". '....=86.5.4  Eva   Ware    85.1  Div. II. Teacher C. McPhee.  Per  cent.   96.73.  Leaders in Grade VII.���������Phyllis  Snashall, Richard Millard, Grace  Hutchison.  LeLaders in Grade VI.���������Barbara  Brydges Bobby Webster, Flossie  Hunt.  Perfect attendance���������Barbara Brydges, Perry Buker, David Gosling,  Robert Groat, Lawrence Gamey,  Flossie Hunt, Chairles Millard, Marie  Moret, Marguerite McGowan, Harold  McKinnon, Walter Mclnnes, Christina Rowles, Delia Rukas,. Phyllitj  Snashall, Mary Smith, Barbara  Sumner, Sydney Swift, Dorothy Taylor, Teddy Webster, Jimmie Webster.  Div.   III.  Teacher,  V.  J.  Evans.  No.  pupils  34';   per cent.   88.82.  Perfect attendance���������Layton Bryenton,' Alma Duncan, Edza Kondo,  Roy Mills, Julia Mitchell, Elsie McDonald, George McDonald, Flossie  McNelly, Celina Rowles, Maggie Slater, Herbert Smith, Lilas Smith,  Editli Taylor, Kathleen Vannetta. "'  S-Leaders in Grade V.:���������Elsie. -Mc-.  Donald. Bobbie   Conway,  Smith.  Leaders in  Grade VI.���������Vera Bed-  low, Editli Taylor, Roy Mills.  Div.   IV Teacher, R. A. Archibald.  Perfect attedance���������Ivy Ba'iley,  Lloyd Bailey, Lillian Coutts, Leah  Deering, Colin Emmerso'n, Earl Far-  rant, Margaret Irvine, Ethel- John-  sou, Rendall . McKinnon, Connio  Reith, Helen Rukas, Fred Ruthig;  Arthur Snashall, Albert Wahlman,  Franklin White, Muriel Wright.  Andey   Demazes,  Edna  Boyce  Per   cent.   96.  Div.   V.   Teacher,  V.   Hunt.  Perfect attendance���������Mary Bennett  Bessie Blackham, . Anna Bryenton.  Ford Brown, James Chapman, Thel-  ma Cruthers, Henry Currie, Thelma  Gamey,   Elizabeth   Haddrell,   Robert  PETITION TO GO TO  VICTORIA NOW IN A  VERY FEW DAYS  . At a meeting of the Ratepayers Association held on Thursday evening it was decided to  send the petition for incorporation tb the lieutenant-governor  for his final decision.  PAVEMENT MAY GO  THROUGH AH BOTSFORD  .   THIS NEXT  YEAR  At the regular    meeting    of  the Board of Trade  ' held    on  Monday evening Chairman J. A  McGowan stated that he had it  privately from a reliable source  _,   . _       ,. ,  .   . ,  that two miles    of    pavement  Chairman Benedict informed would be built lhis  ncxt year  a   Pnct   rn/lciv  rli o r   Fiillv   7R   nor . __    , , -     ,,       ,  Yale road and that  the Post today that fully 75 per  cent of the residents of Abbotsford had signed the petition,  which included a large percentage of property owners also.  Unless the petition is not in  order the committee should  hear in the course of ten days  as to whether the powers that  be are in favor or not of incorporation.  MACCABEES 'ELECT  NEW  OFFiCHRS  ''   The regular    meeting of the    Abbotsford Review No 10. W. IS.  V.    of  the Maccabees  was  larncly  attended  on Thursday evening,  when   Ihe  following  were    elected   to  office     for  the ensuing term:  Commander, Mrs.  C.  L.   Miller;     Lieut.     Co mm under,  Mrs.   E.   Stady;   Past     Commander,  Mrs.  C. Caldwell;  Chaplin, Mrs.    P.  Wilson;   Record    Keepe.-,     Mrs.    11.  Brown;  Collector.    Mrs. A.    Taylor;  Sargent    Mrs.     J.'    A.       Patterson;  Lady-at-Arms,  Mrs.  Roberts;  Sentinel, Mrs. E. P. Smith;     Pjc.Vo.t.    Mrs.  Winton;  Capt. of the Guards,,   . Mi-Jd  Annie   McCrimmon;     Color     Bearor  No. 1, Mrs. S. F. White; Color Bearer, No. 2, Mrs. T. C. Coogan.  Initiation work was put on and  general.-business transacted. Amo"u-  Herbert extinguished.visitors present were:  (Mrs. Nellie Pettipiece, Provincial  Deputy, and Mrs/. Kidd of Vancouver. The Lodge has started a private  circulating library, for the pleasure  and convenience of the members.  on the Yale road and that it  would pass through Abbotsford.  This information will be haled  with delight by autoists who  will only hope that the source  of information has real, foundation to it.  By resolution and telegram  the board supported the action,  of the poultry association in  regard to the Egg Marks Act.  McRAE It IS FUSES THK  LEADERSHIP OF PARTY  After the conclusion of the business meeting at the Men's Club on  Monday, Rev. A. H. Priest entertained the members with some very  enjoyable lantern slides, of "Old  Bill and  the  Better Ole."  The members have a nice schedule  drawn up for the meetings during  the winter, and decided to ask Felix  Penne (Francis Bursil) to address  the club .at an early date.  At the convention held in  Vancouver of the new party it  is found that General McRae is  not to go into the political  game as leader of the new provincial party, lie gave as his  reasons that he has a past, has  timber limits and owing to the  large amount of money he, has  already spent it mighl be considered he had bought his way  into the highest position in the  gift of his colleagues.  He has .however consented (o  accept Ihe, presidency of the  party, and might, also accept a  seat- in the legislature.  No leader will evidently . be  appointed until such time as  an election' has resulted    in el-  , ecting a number in   the   locil  {legislature.  It is expected that when tho  platform is announced  that it  will be a comprehensive"on'e.  than Mr.     Mackenzie    bounded! Hutchison,    Thomas      Irvine,    Lyle  gfrpvlees win fee held in St. Math-  evepy Sunctey night at 7rS0. Rev. A  Harding Priest, vicar.  Mr. C. Baker has returned to  Chilliwack.  Xmas will not be a holiday  without a turkey or a goose. 0.  Sumner.  over to the opposition benches  where he called Esquimau's  member a "little cur" and other  Abbotsford are making a Spec-lunParliamentary terms. Hon. J.  ial effort to supply as much of Hart>  forseeing trouble,  broke  the Christmas wants of the dis  trict as it is possible to do.  It is always easier to shop at  home than any other place.  There is less worry about it,and  you know just exactly what you  are getting.  One merchant was heard to  remark this w.eek that he did  not know just exactly what to  stock up with this year, but he  had taken the chance of putting  in a better stock than last year,  and at prices that were, he considered, more reasonable.  Be sure to give the home  town -merchant first opportunity to give you value for money  you have saved for Christmas  gifts  See Sumner has a large number of orders for Turkeys and  geese now, but would appreciate your order.    Leave it early  I.OVA.L  TltUE   HIA'K   LOIXJE  ELECT   TIIEIK   OFFICKKS  At the regular monthly meeting  of the Loyal True Blue Lodge held  on Monday evening, officers for tho  new year were elected as follows.  VV. M., Mrs. VV. Roberts, D. M.( Mr.  J. Gamble; secretary, Mrs. T. Walters; treasurer, Mrs. M. McMillan,  (pro tern); chaplin, Mr. W. Roberts;  D. of C, Mr Beatlie; C. of C, Mrs.  Mouldy; inside tyler, Mr M. McGillivray.  The association are making arrangements for the holding of the  regular monthly whist drive on December 28th.  up what appeared to be an impending scrap by dragging the  Liberal member away from the  chamber.  During the course of his remarks Mr. Pooley claimed there  is an election.in the wind and  that the people are waiting the  chance to act as executioners  of the present administration.  Reference was made to the deplorable state of affairs in the  department of industries and of  how the deputy. minister had  refused to "come through" with  the proper documents when so  requested..  Attempts on the part of the  opposition to secure details of'���������0  the travelling expenses of the  minister of lands had resulted  m an answer being given that  these expenses had amounted  to-$2025 during the past year.  Under the caption of "general  investigation," however, it had  been discovered that Hon. T. 1).  Pattulo had drawn an additional $5000 for expenses.  Mr. A. McCaiium and  Helen McCaiium visited  Westminster 'this week.  Miss  New  Mjiss Eleanor Harnie of Bel-  lingham who has been visiting  her cousin Miss Evelyn Brown  has returned home.  Leave your order for turkevs  and geese with C. Sumner, the  butcher,  Johnson, Foamie Kondo, Margaret  McKinnon, Olive McNelly, Jacque  Mills, Halena Prasoliski, George  Ruth, Marvin Ruthig, Ina Schluter  Selma Schluter, Margaret Snashall,  Betty Swift, Jackie Taylor, Billy  Taylor, Beryl White, Ervin Wright,  Tnes Whalman, Sylvia Harrop, Oliver Simpson.  Per cent���������94.3.  Leaders in Grade II.���������Margaret  Snashall and Mary Bennett, James  Chapman, Orma Bryenton and Victor Boyce, George Reith.  Leaders in Grade I'll.���������Foamie  Kondo, Bessie Smith, Sylvia Harrop, ���������  Div. VI. Teacher A. M. Mutrie       I  Leaders in Grade II. B���������Donald  McNeil,  James  Caider. I  Leaders in Grade I. A���������Patricia  Millard,   Gordon  Winton. '  'Leaders in Grade I. B���������-Hazel  White, Ausy Rowles. - ,  ���������'..   Grade  I. C���������Violet White,    Alex.'  ���������Mitchell.  Per cent.���������93.8.  Perfect attendance���������Edith Bar-  James Caider Louis Gosling.  Betty Irwiu, Violet Knolls, William  Lee, Donald McDonald, Allan Mclnnes, Clarence McNelly, Patricia Millard, Jeanette Mills, Alex. Mitchell,  Dorothy Mouldy, Teddy. Prosiloski,  Frederick Reeve, Julia Rukas, Gor-j,  don Winton, Ha/.el White,      Burton  '  Wright,  Simpson.  Sidney      Wright,      Clyde  CONTRIBUTIONS TO  LOCAL HOSPITAL  The management of the M.-S.-A.  Hospital gratefully acknowledge the  following contributions during November:  Magazines, Mrs. J. Trethewey:  newspapers and magazines, Mr. Jas.  Downie; magazines, Mrs. Anna Gallagher, Matsqui; flowers and magazines, the Misses Rodgers; turnips,  Mr. D. Lovedar; apples, potatoes,  cream and headcheese, Mrs. T. Jackson; game and apples, Mr. W. Wells;  cream, Mrs. A. Goldsmith, Aldergrove; chicken, Mrs. Gurney, Matsqui.  DOLLS, from the smallest, undressed,  to the life-size ones, beautifully dressed,  real hair, moving eyes; also the famous  Canadian "MA MA" dolls.      Prices    range  from 25(! to    .' $7,50  POP GUNS at  25*, 50*  HORNS and TRUMPETS . . . .15*, 20*, 25c  FUR JUMPING ANIMALS .   .25*, 35*, 50c  TONGUE AND DEVIL BALLS        25*, 50c  Boys' English Soccer FOOTBALLS, not a  toy but full-sized ball, at .......;.. .$S.{)5  MECHANICAL TRAINS, at .. .���������'/..?.". .$2.5!)  ELECTRIC TRAINS, TRANSFORMERS  and fully equipped, at .  FURNITURE SETS, ..  CARPET SWEEPERS,  DRV SETS.  MECHANICAL TOYS���������Crazy Car, Merry-  go-round, Jumping Monkeys, Dogs, Acrobats, Climbing Monkeys, Teeter Toys,  Clown on Horse, Milk    Waggon,    Rollers,  pandy Andy, etc., from 20* to $1.50  MOUTH ORGANS, 25* to $1.50  BEADS,. WRIST WATCHES, WOOD  ,TOYS, etc. from 10* to ..  25*  Rubber Elephants, Sheep, Dogs, etc.  at  ..25*, 50*  ; $20.00  ..........-.25*1,  65*  STOVES,   LAUN-  lira  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S ���������'STORE OF QUALITY"  m  Jffij  3S,,i ";i7 res' "* JTW "YVT - ,,n~rcT������T  -fljf  M^^'^g* f J* m ���������I ���������*���������-  ._L^,!.' ^'lu^'xlr'O -JJ j-Jx'"v>u.VJa/, "X' VL/Q-L  i  ���������M1E ABBOTSFORD POST  . Published Every Friday  J. A. DATES, Editor and Proprietor  .Member <if (I. <'. mid Vukon Weekly Newspaper Assn.  :~;:.:aM^nza^i  will also prevent tho accumulation  of moisture, whi<:h h-, morn in jm iov:\  lo the health 'of Iho liirriy linn onki.  Plenty of clean JitU>r should bo provided for scratching purposes.'"I.:ee���������  which are usually present 'i;i 'certain  numbers,' should bo kept in ccm-lr-.'!.  This may'he done by dunning tho  birds   with  blue ointment  about   Ihe  Freckles and   1:1 is Friends  An /111 Wind  -By   Blosser  ;il)AY,   Df'X'KMliKR  1 i> 2.':  ,'jl).')lll(]  oat.hors  T>  ng-a  .('.  his   i'JkiMi'IK'.i  in   <'fiiiii!'i i fin  i-c-l 11  ���������Mr. |.  added  UK Ii'.  Ill   ro:ipon-:o   lo  rcior't.   .Mr.     !''sl  rii.nnii-M  iipii'inti  when   tii< hjiill:  "'I'lli'    i'l'i'llli'T  as  a   rcll.-i I ii-n t  lienor.    '   I   <h n'l  Oln cr  has been  luivi  ;i' (Mil   Ii:.-:  li'iiid-sly'iHi'l   t'h  i lie  open   Ifi ler aililri'S-  ii.v   tii'.'r, TilcUao        AIso,  member   for     Knsslaiui,  In   t!ii'   Clovori."  wl'h   I If.   l'.tl K.  ���������I'reiuior'H   iiiiiia'  lit.;  ing  of  expressed     I In  Ii.  t'.'a    citi/eii-  I,  ia a Itil more honest I  member 1,1 this  he not l>i' hone  trade on this ll  are gelling fi-d  boasted lionc-ty  asset the Uinuri  people want is  will rcducf taxation.  Iio.icsiy stall' and  lot  lakes   all   critiee'in  upon  his     personal  think   Ihf   I'romior  i;in  tiny oil.or  'House.   Why should  st? .   Why   should   if:  oncaly?    'The  poopi-..  f|)  "ii   it,     and  is about  the potu-fi t. j  jiiifiil lias.  What ;!:o|  act ion.   aclioii   that  you  it a  and  aio horn  ionf uflil  tired  uf  i  tho  st without  the people  [."������������������LCx.  "orget  this  people sou  flaunting  are    sick  I'i'  ihe story  from  Vancouver     of  .Japanese making said and  reporting  the  mailer   dutifully  to   ihf  provincial  government  in  oidcr  'hat souls  .might  bo  placed  on .(he  bottles,     is  true,   then   one  must   hand   tho  palm  to the Orientals for being more Jaw-  abiding     ihan   wo    am       ourselv .'S.  RJ-uaiifiinc a. number of Jananose are  technically under arrest, uniil a  conference  is  hold   between 'the  federal  minister of customs and inland  revenue   and   the   provincial     attorney-  general.       Ji is to lie hoped their deliberations   will   be     attended     with  broad .mindeduess and ordinary good  sense.  In the same story, appearing in  Ihe Daily Province, Inspector of  the dry.squad, -George .^lUberlaifl,  states: ���������"['ho same rule applies to  the housewife making rhubarb wine  for hor Christmas dinner. As soon  as any homo-made brew attained a  greater alcoholic' con ten I than' 1 per j  cent., the lk;uor board iuu:>l lie asked!ra  to come and seal it."  Thus arc  Nothing in  restrictions  this "don't'  I'vee people  which ju.it  this is one  eminent  knows that;  because if  tf.'Uli  of  the home  bre.v  throu:  we    legislated   to death.  the thousand and       one  has readier! the folJ(y of  Among    a     so-called  ,   there   are    some   rules  will NOT be obeyed, and  of ihem. Surely tlie gov-  one-  10 u I,  the. .country wr-s reported on, tho lienor board would require a battalion  of office's to carry out  its  duties.  Docs the liquor board really expect every hoys-hold with a more  Ir.'.tile or two of dandelion wine lo  ur.'to lo Victoria on  tlie matter?  We  be no !  are all for the law;   there can  morality   in   the   community   \  the citizens and  live in sympathy  tiles carried  out.  lobulation   of the  asked   10   be   taken   seriously  can.   be   only   one     argument  made   by   tho   public,   which  lo  be internalized  to  (lie po  abc-iirdiiy   and   will   tell   (.lie  menr it considers    thc    home   .brew  scaling rule a dead letter.���������Standard  Sentinel.  (he press  being a'-  (o see    tho    stab-  When, however, n.  kind  mentioned  is  I hero  :     it  \s  refuses  nt       of  govern-  in !��������� lance. iicigutm and otlfi"  European countries, rabbit brooding  is au important industry, (bo meat  being used for food and the pelts in  the manufacture of furs. England  imports over twenty-five million  pounds of rabbit moat annually,  while in one year a Canadian firm o:  furriers imported no fewer than six  hundred i.hoitsatid rabbit skins.  These statements are taken from a  bulletin entitled "Rabbits,'' issued  by the Dominion Department of Agriculture. The. industry has of late  years developed rapidly in the United, States, .and in Canada interest: is  growing, we are told. The climate  of this country, by reason of its dryness, is well adaped I'or rabbit roaring, which-as a side line might, with  proper care and management, be  ���������made .an appreciable, source of revenue. .  Not. only is rabbit liiea.'c.' highly  the skins are ex-  for making imitation  rieulin'e, Mane.hiiriau  fox, Proud: ermine, and many others. Uy various processes of tanning, dyeing and clipping.' the :���������  are reported lo undergo reiiiarl.  transformation. In .France.  Angora rabbit is cultivated I'm  wool.       The   bulletin,   which   is  lance or about one half tho distan'v  Mint, separales us from  tho moon.  If  wo gel. lie(mii heat from the sun, then  climbing a  mountain, i,i\ going, up in  a flying machine would take us closer lo ilici sun and consequently warm  or atmosphere. Hut wo find Unit directly   opposite   is   (ho   result   '   and  (In- higher wo climb" the.    colder    it  gets and probably if wo could climb  upward   I'or  fifty   or    one     hundred  miles from (be earth it  would bo impossible to  nioasure Ihe cold as any  insirunioni   we   could     devise , would  freeze solid  and   refuse   lo  work.  So  we   may  possibly    conclude  thai,  wo  do not get any heat  from  the .sun.  Now consider  light and tioe if we,  I hi > I receive heat, from it.      Take a magnifying glass  and   focus   the rays ot  sunlight over a match  or a piece ol  paper and we see it begin to smoke  and. bum.       That is heat,    we    say.  Hut wait, if is winter time and there  is plenty of ice.'    Take'a piece    of  it and  with    your    knife and    your  reath make an ice lens like the glass  lens in thc burning glass. Now hold  it over your match as you  did   with  Ihe magnifying glass and  it will sot  it on fire.      Did your ice lens melt?  No, then the    rays of Light    passing  through it wore nol heat rays..Those  rays that you caught with your lens  and foseussecl onto    that      piece   of  paper  were  continued     from       that  paper to the sun and had reached it  in a  little  over eight minutes.     But  when you  bend them so    that    they  were all concenrated onto    one spot  I hey bored a hole through the paper  the   friction   of   their   boring   caused  it to smoke and    burn    just as    the  mechanic's     drill     becomes     heated  when  he  bores a     hole    through    a  piece of metal.    So. wo see now that.  i thc   rays   of   light   coming   from   the  jsun arc not hot, but if arrested    and  ! broken  become heat.       1'n   the sum-  ' mer time when the sun is more dir-  ���������ectiy overhead we get the rays direct  I through the thin  belt of atmosphere  i tliiit. surrounds the      earth    and the  are  not  much  broken  or  worn  before they reach us so that we have  the  full  force of  their friction       as  they break against the surface of tho  earth and we say,"Thc sun is' hot today." In the winter the light reaches  us  from so  low down  in  the southern  horizon   and passes through,   so  much  atmosphere  before   they  reach  the earth  that they are about worn  out by thc time they roach us,  consequently it takes little to stop them  and so can not cause much heat. Wc  now see that we do not get any heat  directly   from   the   sun   but   we   get  sun rays which are the essence       of  beat   and   when   arrested   cause  heat  through   friction.  But  those  rays  that  we call  sun-  what are    they?     Out in  the  great infinite there is no light, darkness that equals in  density the cold  that  wc  have spoken  of,  yet across  this  void  comes  these rays  that  ws  call light. So we stand at. night and  look   up at   the  black     vault of  the  heavens lit by thousands of stars, we  see   no  rays   of sunlight   pouring  a-  cross the sky, yet when    the    moon  rises and sheds    her    silvery    light  upon  us we know that it is reflected    sunlight.       Whence     comes   it?  The sun has long set in the west and  the  moon  now rises iu the east but  across the great arc of heaven flashes  no ray of light that we can see. Yet  it is there.    Those rays we have  fes-  cribed as the essence of heat are being  poured  through    space, striking  against  the   moon,   generating  light,  which   is  reflected   to  us  and  which  lights up everything from the moon  to  us  and   perhaps     farther.     FTam-  marion  tells us in  one of his works  "Astronomy for Amateurs" of watching an eclipse of the; sun and noting  tiie  streams  of  light  projecting   out  over the edge    of    the    moon    into  space.  /These were broken sun  rays  changed to moon light and if    measured  would give us an approximate  idea  how  far    actual,   light    might  reach.    Comets have been seen with  tails millions of miles    long.      This  brags us to the conclusion that there  is neither heat    nor    light    coming  from the sun but those rays of energy    or power that    even our atmos-  ���������itb  ;i'i  size of a pea.      (';���������>.o .'.b.-miii  i  on not lo smear the 1  this ointment.  a grain mixture ahauld be fed  tho litter morning and ovom :<���������;���������. Feed  al. flic rate of about cue qfarl. p:-.r  day 'to ten birds. A mixture consisting of equal, parti-' of ciMok-d  com, wiioat .and ord.* has gi\A-i  splendid satisfaction al ibis Slr'.fb n.  Buckwheat or barley may be' use.! to  replace the corn, but in such eti ���������������.  only the host cuts available cthouhl  be used in order to reduce Iho .;t-  motint of fibre. .  A dry mush should be kept in hoopers before the birds al all'times, v  mash consisting of too ipoinids  wheat bran, J 00 pounds middlings.  100 pounds corn meal, To pounds  ground oats. 15 pounds linseed  meal, 3 pounds charcoal a"n'd I'O'O  jiourds of beef scraps will give good  v"cculls. If skim milk, buttermilk  ir meat is available the beef:;era'p  may 'bo omitted. A portion. 6f , (ho  nhove mash may be moistened with  skim milk or water a.tid fed to the  birds at noon. Give them, wlr.u:  they will ea( up clean in a few minutes.  Commercial ready mixed scratch  feed and mashes may bo fed if so  desired, bur slightly greater gains  have been obtained at this Station  by feeding (ho h'ome-mixod food.  Grit, oyster shell and fresh water  should bo provided at all times.  Green feed, such as cabbage, mangels, beets, turnips, clover, sprouted  oafs and alfalfa should also be provided aily. Thc latter two may bo  steamed and fed in the mash, -or  the leaves may bo fed 'dry in'raclts  or boxes. A dose of lOpsom snfls  ���������it tho rate of one pound per luindre'tl  birds, given at intervals of two or  three weeks, will help to keep the  birds healthy and prevent intestinal  disorders'.  Profit from lions depends very  largely upon winter egg proriutiou.  .Breeding plays an important part in  winter production, but in order that  ���������.he result from breeding may be obtained good food and care are necessary.���������S. L. Hearson, Poultry Expert.  YOUR   TOWN���������OUK   TOWN  upon  your  itliout j'ight  only is  palatable, but  icnsively used  furs,   such   as  I,  I'uriii.-  iousiug.  i!hi.-;ii.'i!(  garding  markei in  treatment  of  di:  be   obi.ii ineil   I re  lions   Branch   .of  Agi i������'ii I a lire,     'Ol  I lepi. uf Agriciil  .fill 3  :l!llt!  tho  iis  well  lies  information  re-  brooding,   feeding.  mid  choice of breeds, and  '.as"s.      Copies may  ���������   from   the   Publici-  ihe   Department   of  taw;..        Dominion  tiro. ,.-  Tin: ijaws or i  Mi  hi:  ���������il'X  ,  \T   AND  lilC'HT  phore causes to break and burn funning light and heat; and'whether we  are being drawn upward to Ncga or  Hercules or falling into the Magellan  cloud our earth follows her sun surrounded by a halo of light and  warmth, but across tlie uncounted  miles of space through which we fly  there is night, of Egyptian darkness  and cold colder than the pales. What  are Iho rays we call sunlight and  heat, surely there must bo a supreme  power, a god, we 'must follow them  further.  Do   you  Mr.   Citizen,    .look  your town as a tangible part o  earthly  possessions?  Do you feel your town belongs in  part to you? Do you feel that you  "belong"   to  it.  With each 'and every man jack or  :;s coming (o a greater realization  that our town is,ours and wc are  part of it a greater spirit of civic  r-onscience is going to bo developed.  This will result in a. higher type of  service that each one of us will, render to the  town.  It will result, in your town lieing  placed on a higher plane than it has  ever before occupied. This will result in each and everyone of us going  out with a stronger feeling that our  town is ours and we iare part of it.  'Can we not picture our town in real-j  :ty as we picture it in our own|  minds? Can we not see this towiij  march forward with prosperous'  strides in business, in civic life,  homo,life? If we can,but see this  will see a business town that.,  be far greater than it ever has.'Jieeh.  We will see a civic town on a much  higher plane of a town's life in contented, happy and prosperous hontes.'  "The modus operandi" for the attainment of this great realization,  the vehicle of this entire proposition,  the force of this entire movement  which will carry our town forward,to  the place in our national life which  we would have it occupy, is YOU.  Just how much of YOU are YOU  willing to put into this job? If YOU  are willing to take off your coat,  roll up your sleeves and get busy_,  the job can be done and you 'will  '.have many working along with you  shoulder to shoulder for the enthusiasm which you develop will be conveyed to others, and through, this  great co-operation our town will  step forward! a bigger, busier,  beautiful town.���������10x.  WHAT  Well, what is it that makes a  anyway?  Just one thing���������the unity of the  people, the existence of a common  bond which causes business and social onoju'ies to put aside all differences when it comes,to boosting the  town. No town ever made real  progress in the way to substantial  success without' the get-together  spirit unanimously adopted. It has  rejuvenated old hulks of towns that  were yawning their way into endless  sleep. It has infused new blood  into the heart of commercial life  and made thriving cities out of paralytic villages.  Natural advantages count for  much and prosperity can not be built  upon shifting sand, but any town  with half a chance can be made ' to  grow and expand and thrive when its  citizens join with one accord in the  boosting   programme.���������Trail   News.  IRISH    FINANCE  In the old days before the war one  of the most frequent cries that arose  from Ireland was that she was being bled white by taxation, although  in' the truth was that in' the past gener-  .wejatipn she has been taxed more lenient  will ly than England taxed herself. The  Irish' people who form the Free  State are being brought to a bitter  realization of this fact by the new  fiscal proposals of the Cosgrave government. It is estimated that the  expenses for the current" year will  lie ������200.000,000 were as ten years  ago all that the part of Ireland  now in the Free State was called  upon to pay $30,000,000.��������� Toronto  Mail and' Empire.  "How wonderful is tho human voice,  11 is iiui-jcd (ho oi&.-m of (lie soul."..  ���������LONGFELLOW.  "It is indeed the organ of the soul!" Each inflection of 3'our voice has a meaning for" those "who"  know you. Nothing may substitute for it. Your voice is  you!  When you  matter   needs  have news for a friend���������when a business  attention���������when you wish to bring joy  to those , at home���������send your voice���������yourself���������on the  errand. , -  .       .  All  night..  his company's telephones are   available day and  British Columbia Telephone Company  The .ownership of homes in Canada is declining, say eastern papers.  It is an ominous sign. A nation of  home owners lias a stability which  a nation of tenants has not. We have  pointed to this on several occasions.  The load of taxation put upon the  home-maker and businessman in the  average B. C. town is so heavy it dis-  niorej courages   thc    owning of    property.  | When men feel  J. H.  Funeral Direclor  AGENT   FOR   HEAD8TONK3  Phone Connection. Mission Giry  one's  advantage  to  be property-free!  than a property-owner, then look out'  for  breakers  ahead.���������Enderby   Commoner.  The man who is determined to  keep others fast and firm, must hav*  one end of the bond about his own  breast, sleeping and waking:���������W. S.  Land or.  S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Cathei'U'ood Unildlnj;  Pttone 8601 P. O. Box 60  MISSION cm-, B. O.  USES ELECTRIC CAR  ���������#���������������  /    .. ���������-.-Sj-.*  WiNTKi:  i-TKF.niNc;  CAKE  AM)  OF  I'Ol'LTKY  often   we  hear  1 low  '���������" sun  is  hot  to-day  id cf"flui.:siin as the  '   heat,  to thin  am  cm  Of   .i   fire,  boat, from  Let   us  of  boat.  the    remark  or again    wj  source-of. light  Those expressions -'leads  of the sun as one does  that,  o'ne  can   feel   tho  in  it.  first   consider  With  the sun  the subject  over ninety  millions of miles away and in this  distance nothing wc have yet discovered how then can heat, travel  from the sun to the earth? Astronomers tell us that they have soon  through the telescope eruptions of  cxDlosions on the sun, reaching upward to one hundred thousand miles.  Wo may then suppose ..that tho boat  from these explosions would not be  felt for  more   than     twice  that  dis-  (lood   iVoil   mid  (������iro arc  necessary  in order to procure      maximum-egg  production       during       the       winter  months.       Slock  should   bo  conil'orl.-  I ably   boused   and   not.    overcrowded,  j Allow about Tour square fee', of floor  jspace per bird,  and  see that all   too  cracks and openings at the roar and  sides of the bouse are closed to, prevent  draughts,   otherwise  colds    an.-,  likely to develop which not only retard production, hut often cause the  loss of birds.    A little permangauat.:  of potash used in the drinking water  (enough  to give a deep wine color)  will  help  to  prevent    the spreading  of catarrhal colds, but in more serious cases birds    should be    isolated,  and treated by washing the eyes, itos  IriJs and  throat with  a    solution  of  boTticic acid.  Cotton'used in the open front  houses should be kept brushed off,  and  should  be       opened  up  on  fine  davs   to   fncllitntfi vf>nlilnf inn     tin's  i*-**?'X5j.-  ���������wow^x  BJ^feW*-^  ������*&?3Hm i ������7jga  iKinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years ameng the Stockmen of  the Eraser Valley. Am Ri&ilar  with the different breeds of  stock and their values.  live  Address   all communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, ������. C'  to  n������ '-% l-.<v ,S)  Celery King is the thing  to stimulate the liver, cleanse the  bowels, purify the blood, banish  headaches ana make you feel tho  joy of better health and strength.  Nature's own laxative and t<mic  roots and herbs in Celery King.  30o and 60c packages.  Are Yeu Coughing?  ?  *13252&S8S3B  PIE hist stoi iwc IjiIlciv electrically driven car used by  railways in Western Canada  has been placed in service between  Winnipeg and Transcona by the  Canadian <. National Railways,  whose shops at Transeona employ  sonic 2,-100 men, many of whom ic-  sidc in Winnipeg, travelling back  and forth morning and evening.  Others    reside    in Tivinsponsi  with  then families, but do then shop  ping and other business in Winnipeg. The inauguration of the new  electric car service gives a regular  schedule of runs daily which can  be operated by the railway company much more economically- than  under the former system of operating extra passenger trains several times daily.<.The now car was  converted from a gasoline-electric  (*��������� th"  ������f   n-^hf"'--- ~u  Iu   IS   OI  through-  th������i CciiitiJian iScitiOnal.  solid steel construction  out with four-wheeled ball bearing  trucks. The length is'63 feet over  all and accommodation is provided  I'or 100 passengers.' Ono end of  the car is reserved as a smoking  compartment. Tho car is capable  of maintaining a speed of. 40 miles  per hour on level track and makes  the  one-way trip   between  Winni-  Why not relieve it this very day ?  A few drops of Shiloh banishes that  ticklingin the throat that maddina  you. A few.dQses heal up therofe  and inflamed tissues in the throat  and really banish that cough. 80c,  60c and $1.20._, All druggists. .  Buffon said that genius was only  "an endless patience.'' (barwin;.  Nietzsche said that genius was "intensity of consciousness." (Napoleon.) Genius in business might be  defined ns the fiff nf. p<,....ui-.v  V,'  V  (',  J...  ill  1,  WSWKTJJg sbe  E-  A. R. GOSLING  WHEN YOU WANT  House and  Sign Painh'n  and  General  House Repairs  Phone 2 4X - P. 0. Box cs l  ARBOTSKOIil),  li. G.  A. E. HUMPHREY  B.C. Land Surveyor and  ��������� Civil Engineer  Room  0   Hurt   Hindi.   Chilllwnek  Box   4aa. ClilU.IWAC'K  Many Errors  In His Books  VICTORIA, Dec. 3. ��������� Consirlcra-  'ion of Ian Mackenzie's losolution  endorsing the policy of the department of industries in assisting  joiiccrufi to get on their loot was  deferred by public accounts commit-  .'ee tod'iy when Major Hon. 13. JVIar-  !:n deputy commissioner of indus-  'ries placed copies of the auditors'  icport iu die bands of members.  'Ihe covering letior by 10. 0 ,lobn-  '.on (b'pt'ty minister of finance slated (hat the report wu? \\\y from satisfactory.  The  auditors'   report  opens  tho  comment I hat  Iho     books  t{0h  CONTHACTK   JM.,.VCKii>   OL'T-  sn;^'rMj-!-r!)VATi:v-.l^^>^' Announces  New Platform  In  furtherance  of iis.ol'iorts       lo  persuade   public   bodies' in   Oanad'i,  lic'i catry ou their ivork by jncanai     V|CT0R1'A   Dec.   f.  ���������In a speech  cf taxes or other revi :iueu iolkole.! I ,liarlf(,<] '>>;, froouanl intcriuptions,  irom iho Oaiiadmu pecpio, lo relrain '''elulnlimis on the pa'rt of Hon. John  as fir as p'-sdblo fr.mi j/iaci-ig con-i ,li.1!'.' all(1 l^mior Oliver the heavy  tracts outside the ec-.nun, tho C.m-i !"'L!llcr-y of ,,u' opposition win  s.dian Manufacturers Association lias '"'."Shi lo bear on the budget of the  boon collecting info.ui ilion abom. ""'^i' of linance yesterday afler-  various insta.icos of (Ins negicct of 1U)0" wlien w- J- Uowser spent two  the Canadian producer. It publishes ho,,rs '" lll������ House discussing that  n n urn ber ol these cases in the latest  important topic.  issue of   Industrial  Canada. |     'u  (llG  conclusion   of     his   speech  Two Provinci'tl       (lo\ crini'mt are   Mr-  '-!������wser announced the policy of  .���������oported  to  have   placed    ordois ic-   ,llc   Conservative  party  should   they  cenllv outside Canada, ono ior rails  ,,Q olc'u(o(1 '" the future. Their plat-  'mailo   In   Cormanv,       tho   other  lor. ,0l',H   M'01lld   oe'  he  declared:  with,c a.ies of Scottish  nni.ul.icture. Sov-1      'ilc  Practise  of  rigid economy  in  have.ierai   technical   schools  arc   found   lo  cvi;r>'  department  uoL   been   well   kept   in   illustration i have bought c<|iiipii"Mi   in the   lliiit-  nf which   he makes      seven speoilic ^1 States and England,  winch might  icriiicism chiefly     relating  lo iuacur- .inst as  well have    been   secured   in  aeios and omissions  In  tho record::  Canada.  Two    railways   ptiivh  Reduction   in   taxation   all     along  the line.  The abolishment of the    personal  ..,.,, i   property tax.  Yarwood! Durrani  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  ,   LAW OFFICE  OIMilN    I0VICKV    KIUDAV  AMJOTSKOKD,   ���������������   0.  The minutes recorded no iiioetinir of slccl llliIs n'"< AiiM'ricm mills. Two  the advisory board     lo-2l    noii'l bs, ��������� sl 1Tlj(' c���������'"' coiiipanh ;s       bought    car������  said the auditor and the hut minute.?  i,l!tl 'Mulpnionl  across the lino,  wore not signed '      0n   '',K   whole   the       Association  A'lial of  l(i li'rms which were clos-! 1'i,1(l'"' il. r,omyi\o disposition   on     the  ���������part  ol   public     iioutos     to    support  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR *  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION 0 UARANTRfll *  DIVE STOCK a SpcciaU"  P. 0. io:: 94  Salesmen are harvesters, but their  work cannot be accomplished if the  crop to be harvested has not been  prepared by careful planting and  cultivation in the shape of Service  and Advertising.���������Northern Furniture.  ed down was appended, and four  others were listed as out of business. Inleiosf an ours totalled  $00.30!), an Increase of tf.'lS.-lilfi over  Ihe previous year, (he auditor said.  I'lrrors in computing interest were  noted in the case of sKtooii loans. OT  these 10 errors wore in favor of the  companies benefiting and C in favor of (bo government. Tho lol'il  shows an error of $10.1:1 in favor o'-  Iho companies ono concern being  charged as much as ,$.'{20 below (bo  actual  rale.  The auditor commented Hint 10  loans were unprotected by insurance, (he department's reason being  given as "nothing lo insure." The  auditor remarks also upon Ihe anomaly of much of the insurance being carried in foreign companies,  when the object of the loans was to  encourage home industry. Other criticisms are made in the course of four  folios of closely  typewritten  mailer.  home   industry,   but   thoie   are   still  some ioa!:s.      Had (ho !nit,iiie!-s mentioned   been   pi iced   in   Canada,       it  'would   have   coin nbu' ue<l   quite   in.t-  | fori illy to employment in the Do-uiii-  i ion and  would  have    ki'pl       needed  {money in  circulation    in   Iho    coun-  vy.  TOUMSTS   U!t!N(J   $1 70,000.000  TO  CANADA   IN   Vi'.Atl  IV " " ' ' I- -  Illinois versus Missouri  A Missourian informed a travel-  lev who had inquired about corn  that "each stalk had nine ears on  it and was fifteen  feet high."  "That's nothing compared to our  corn," replied thc other, quickly.  Up in Illinois, where I came from,  we always had nine ears to each  tassle; but we never could raise any  field beans with it."  .Why?" asked the Missourian.  "Because," nodded the other  the corn grew so fast that it pulled  the  beans  up."  The best place to build an enduring monument to ones self is not  in the graveyard at the ioumoy's end  but in the hearts of our fellow mortals.���������Hengerer Mirror.  More (ban ?liil,0()0,0il(l came t.  Canada tb rough lourisl liallic 'luring last year, according to au estimate received Irom Ottawa by the  Canadian National Railways. In  addition to the great number of toui-  i������(s brought iu by (ho railways dn"-  ing the regular'tourist season,"which  this year was Ihe heaviest Ihe railways have known, if is estimale-i  that over 3-,000,000 automobiles entered Canada on business or pleasure during thc season. Last year,  according to government estimate!-,  tourist traffic, as a revenue producer, took fourth place in Canada's industries 9,990,329 automobiles entered Canada during the 1922 season, either for business or pleasure  and of this number nearly .jO.OOo  came info the western -provinces  and British Columbia. Thc Pacific  coast headed the list with 85,220  cars registered for entry; Manitoba  was second with 10.G7G, Saskatchewan had 107 and Alberta -162. The  1923 figures, when available, wil1,  it is expected show a large increase  over these.  he adoption of a policy whereby  farming should be made such an at ���������  tractive proposition that a man  would  be "tied  to  the land."  Opposition to fuirther immigration  until those already In the country  wore fully provided for.  Cheaper money for the farmers.  Assitancc to the agricultural in-  (lusiry in marketing  produce.  And the encouragement of foreign  capital.  IXDKSTKIAL  LOANS IN AltKHARS  $.'{00,000   SAYS  MARTIN  THOUGHTS   WORTH   WMIl,!]  Do   something;   do   it   soon���������with  all   thy   might���������Carlos   Wilcox.  VICTORIA. Nov. 30.���������Principal  ol $212,037 and Interest of $84-  H08 arc in arrears in connection  with loans made by the Department  of Industries, according to a statement made before the public accounts committee by Major Don  Martyn, deputy minister. Of the  sixty industries aided to the amount  of $1,170,094, only seven have repaid in full to the amount of $40,-  300. The total paid back on principal and interest amounts to $181,-  428. At present fifty -companies  are overdue on principal and on  interest, while the government has  many plants on their hands, the owners having failed to make headway.  During the questioning, Mr. Dowser  asked Major Martyn whether the  advisory board had not been "fired."  Major Martyn: "No. We simply  did not re-appoint them." (Laughter).  The  investigation   is   proceeding.  I.uck seldom comes without an invitation.  * *      ���������  All of us kick and womlcr why-'  there is so much kicking.  * *      *  If one weren't born every minutu  how would loud  tics get sold?  * *      *  A girl can be a jewel without .<!  rich setting.  * *      *  The pen is mightier than the sword  and not as 'expensive.  * *      *  God manners at thc table keep you  from gutting in  thc soup.  * *      *  World's champ pugilist h.ss bought  an apartment where nobody will try  to beat the landlord.  * *      *  Egg prices have dropped so they  can go up again  Easter.  * *      ��������� I  Any man can prove he lias goodj  sense  by agreeing with  you. ]  * *      * I  i  Very few of us are inclined to puC  off until tomorrow what we should  not do today. A  ���������k       *       ie   "i  The lap of luxury may not sit a������  ���������ftmfortably as it looki.  THE   ALL-AVATEIl   ROUT1-3   IJK-  TWBEN  ISAST ANJ>  WEST  MAKING   CANADA  HUSTLE  Canadians  Will  Visit   Gotnenturgf   Exposition  WHAT is planned to be the greatest and most  interesting exposition ever held in Scandinavia  will be held in the old Swedish seaport of  Gothenburg from May 8th to September 30th next.  Most of those who are touring Europe this year will  endeavor to include Gothenburg in their itinerary, and  thousands will probably go to Sweden from all parts  of the world for the specific purpose of visiting the  Jubilee Exposition, which, in physical proportions and  United States tariff commission  commenced recently its consideration of the proposed increase in the  duties on Canadian wheat.  Since the American tariff policy  is, traditionally, a non-preferential  one, any tariff increases will affect  not only Canada but every country  doing business with the United  States.  The sole effect of these tariff increases, so far as British Columbia  is concerned, will be to drive Canada  and Mexico into new trading agreements and to build up permanent  markets for our products in every  country whose goods are shut out of  American territory.  American high tariffs are going  to make Canada hustle.  But when the hustling days are  over, we will find ourselves on the  high road to prosperity with new  trade routes, to countries that will  do business with us on the bas's of  reciprocal tariffs.  It seems that a few of these  knocks have been required to awaken Canada to some of the opportunities she has been neglecting for  years.���������Sun.  One of the important subjects fo  be discussed at the next meeting of  the Transportation Commitee of  the Canadian Manufacturers Association, which will be held on November 9, relates to the question of  freight service between Eastern and  Western Canada via the Panama  Canal. The desirability of using  this water route for the placing more  economically of Eastern manufacture  in Pacific Coast markets and of British Columbia products in Eastern  markets would appear to be self-  evident. United Slates shippers  are already utiliziing the Panama  route in increasing numbers, and  several direct steamship'services are  in operation between U. S. Atlantic  and Pacific ports. So far as Canada is concerned an effort is now being made to get regular services established.  The Canadian Manufacturers Association has directed the attention  of its members to such shipping opportunities by this route as have ol-  fered during the past few months,  and some definite policy with regard  to the matter will probably be formulated at the meeting.   -  Basketball Teams  Play a I Chilliwac  MYmii   tin-   Ki iscr   Vnilcv   Rorr.r I)  Three Mission Haskelb.ill feai  I ravelled (o Chilliwack on W'ediif  day last and engaged teams of ih  town in league I'ixtuiCb. Willi t  result thai the local Cadet Squ.  won I heir fifteenth straight gam,  by defeating their riv;.l> bv a sco  of i:-IO.  The game was very fast from tl  start to linish and was most en io  able, in as much that I hero were on  two penalties awarded for rouj  play. The passing of the local tqu;  was pretty to watch and although ;<  seven players worked lor a whil  each was quite able to travel the e  tire route if called   upon   to do .so ���������  Tho Senior "li" game, was a vei  exciting, touch-and-go alf'.iir, wi:  Chilliwack winning by the extra ha  ket in the finish. The score was 2.  23.  The Senior "A" game is hard I  describe unless one stales that Chil'.  wack could bang cm', as much ;  possible, but Mission inttsi niake'n  reprisals at all. What might ha\  been a very close battle ended in  win for Chilliwack by 27 to 10. Th  game was full ol whistles and on on  occasion the referee was nearly fu  of whistles as a fust pass hit hit  where the whistle was. Jloweve  undaunted, he whistled on, award  ing foul upon foul for some play  which seemed very trivial. Anj  way, the game was wonderftill  clean of anything which look lik  basketball, but there are rumors o  a revenge game to be played betwooi  these teams at Abbotsford in tin  near fufure, so let's go.  -The Mission Cadets won their sis-  teen th straight game on Salurd:r  night when they defeated a tcan  from St. Nicholas T-Iall, Vancouver  in a slow exhibition. Tho scon-  was 25-J9.  Rats Chew 20-Year-0ld Will,  Clerk'Pieces It Together  Hats played havoc wub the will  offered foi probate yesterday. The  will .had lain in a bureau cliawor  for twenty years, according to the  husband. When his wife (bed io-  cently he took the will from ilu-  drawer Rats had chewed the p.i  per diligently. Judging by Us appearance when handed to the chief  clerk.    My dc-Meious  handling  the  clerk managed lo piece tlie paper  together. Tlie will disposes of an  estate ot about fl 1,000, all of which  is left to the luihbaiul  ECHO ANSWERS "WHY?"  In any newspaper you can find pic  tures of charming v-'omen underneath which it reads. "Miss So-  and-So, twenty years old." (Why do  those printers always leave out that  word  "was"?)���������Whiz  Bang.  Not a   Itechivc  They were newly married and on  their honeymoon trip. They stopped  at a sky-scraper hotel. The bridegroom felt a little indisposed and the  bride said she would silp out and  do some shopping. In due time she  returned and tripped blithely up t">  her room, a trifle-awed by the number of doors that looked all alike  But she was sure of her own and  tapped gently on  the panel.  "I'm  back, honey,    let    me  she whispered.  No  answer.  "Honey, honey,    let me in!'  called  again, rapping louder.  Still  no  answer.  "Honey,    honey,       it's       I-  Queenie, do let me in."  There was silence for several  minutes���������then a man's voice, cold  and full of dignity, came from the  other side of the door.  in,  she  -you i  A good-nafiiied young fellow was  at a ruslic picnic and rashly .spoke  to a young lady wil bout the formal-'  ity of an introduction. lie happened to sec a fat caterpillar crawling  on her lace collar, and pimping towards  her, said: ���������  ' Madam, permit mc "  But the young lady waived him off  with an imperious and insulting  gesture,  and  said:  "Row dare you speak to mc without an   introduction,   sir!"  Here (he caterpillar overbalanci d  itself and fell  on  hor  neck.  "Oh, take it off! Oh, please, do  take it off, somebody!" screamed li '���������  fair  one  The young man was the onlv  "somebody"  about,   and   he.   said:--  "I couldn't think of it madam! I  haven't been introduced to the caterpillar."  Half the victories     of    life    coniG  from a confident belief that  one    ,'a  going  to win.    The  world   has Mtti-j  "Madam, this is a bathroom���������not1 use   for  the  man   who   is  cotinually  down  at the heels.���������Anonymous.  a  beehive."���������Impressions.  variety of exhibits will be the greatest ever held north  of the Baltic.    The grounds cover over 75 acres, and in  addition  to   historical,  cultural   and  other  exhibitions  ranging from fine-arts to exports, numerous interna-  i tional   meets   will   be   held)   automobile   and   aviation  I meets, printing and journalistic congresses and athletic  : and gymnastic competitions, etc.    Foreign athletes arc  ' beine provided with transportation by the authorities,  tl  ft I. Mlnneshallcn or Memorial Hall at Gothenlxirp. 2. The Mu.  ocum of Arts and Crafts. 3. Ono of Uie beautiful entrances to th������  eports grounds at the   Exposition.  special excursion and tourist trains will run practically  every sports day from different parts of Sweden and  the adjoining countries.  Everything has been most thoroughly, planned and  the whole community of Gothenburg is working hard  to make its largest undertaking a success. Its beautiful situation on the alluring west coast archepelago  is a great attraction to the town, which is full of interest and variety from an architectural point .of view  also. No expense has been spared by the interested  individuals or the city itself, and for the purpose of  gathering historical material, Baron af Ugglas and  Dr. Sixten Strombom have excavated Gothenburg's  two ancestral cities, Garnla Lodose and Nya Loclose,  and have made some of tlie most important and inter-,  esting archaeological finds in North Europe in recent  years. On the site of the ancient town of Gamla  Lodose near Gothenburg, Baron af Ugglas, has uncovered a church almost as large as thc oresent Gothenburg Cathedral, several smailer churches, city walls,  a castle, private houses, armour, tools, etc., which  ||||������Jj throw considerable light on the history and culture of  =���������������������J early Scandinavia. A model of the church and some  of the armour and tools will be exhibited in the historical section of the Exposition. Dr. Strombom's excavations still continue within the limits of the city of  Gothenburg, and visitors will have the opportunity of  inspecting for themselves the ancient works and fortifications. '  Already a large number of Canadians have booked  passage on -the Canadian Pacific Empress liners for  Europe, and the exposition is the first thought of many  yi L   * * .������������������mii ������������������ ������������������������������������������ wi.pw.1 ��������� ui- -OT-gg^i  OBINSON  CRUSOE  was the Original Optimist.      Times    looked  bad for Robinson-���������couldn't���������have looked much   worse.     But he  ^didn't say, ������������������ "What's the Use"; didn't lie down, whimper, kick, and  "growl at destiny. ' No, Cruse e used his HEAD; he THOUGHT���������  then he thought some moz*e���������real serious line of thinking.    Just what tc  do was the puzzle Crusoe was solving.     Finally it   came   to   him in a  flash���������"I have it," said Robinson���������"I'LL ADVERTISE!"  A thousand miles from nowhere���������a possible buyer coming within  reading distance of his ad every few years���������that was Robinson's outlook. It was hard times,���������business depression.'a stringent money-  market,���������also what Sherman said about war.  But Crusoe, as before mentioned, was an Optimist, also a believer  in persistent advertising.  He wanted a ship���������how would he get it? Answer���������������������������"Advertise!"  And he did���������flung a shirt from the top of a pole.  The first advertisement brought no returns.  But Crusoe wasn't discouraged. He changed the "copy"���������put up another shirt. Yes, times were hard���������awful hard; but Crusoe won out���������  he got his ship���������and he did'it by PERSISTENT ADVERTISING.  Crusoe was the original Optimist.  I  ������; gvri^-.-^rrjr ������' i&wn'" 'g^^'i'i'r^v &# v-c*,' i JvftytT? THE ABBOTSFORD' POST  lgn-cia  rade  Matsqui Council  on  Our big, juicy steaks    look    nice    enough  lo frame,  I here is ;i more practical use for which they are in--  ((.Milled     dial of nia.ldiii'- you  i.nd happy.  \M  v.. ���������  C.   Phono.  Karinwrs'  ClioiK  J. .���������tf-Jt^iS-i.-lrttiieCjiS liiM.iVMli.ii  .^.'V/-������������**^->w'-.'",  \  ' ���������     - f-'V,,'.-t','if[--v:!v4"f'iV:V^b>':;'.' _  V  ' ' i,        ���������   s     .���������( ..  ���������    .       VI  ���������"}  I Is**  If you arc preparing Pigs so that they 'will make  the best of I'ork when killed, you need some of our  Pig Feed (o do it. properly  Straw,  a   ton     $ 15.00  which pigs must have to be healthy and thrive  J. J. SPAR]  Essniclenr Avenue ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  PERGONAL'S  will be      greatly    miss-  wliom they  ed.  St.   Andrews   Night   was     fittingly  Vau.i colobralecl    by   the   local   Caledonian  Society, in   the Masonic  Hall on  Sat-  if-ir-i-et   Cillpn   is   visiting Ul'fh>}'   evening   Mrs.   Coutts,   Mr.   ,1.  "    "  ' ' JH Vancouver. I Pcuvnie ancl  Mr- Campbell  soloist of  Vaueouvoi  visited   in  Miss   M.   Waltii  ct'iiver   this   week.  .Miss  ber liroiber and state.   ...  Mr    M-l'iur   Coldsiiiith   of     Alrter-| v.iut:ou\ cr.   rendered,a     line    voca  grove is  in  the  M.-S.-A.   Hospital  re-'. Poi'Sammo.   whioli  was  much  apprec-  coiving  treatment    foi   an       infccieJ ��������� iated     .Mr.    Duncan,   piper   of   Lang-  A pleasant alternoon  was spent, by;b'y. gave some popular selections ou  the  members     of    ihe     W".  C. T.   K.;tho  bag-pipes.  at ihoir meeiing held al the home ji'j     Leave your order for turkeys  Mrs   UHiiliiim oil -fiiwlay ;a���������fl geose wi(;h g       Sumner_  at their  meeting held at the hone ot .      A(   .,  ^ochi]   mectJng q{  ^   ^  Mr.   MoKwon s sister     Mrs.      Cray  trymen   of   Abbotst'ord-Sumas       and  and iam:ly ol       Ontario    have come  ,\Tats<|ui,  lielcl on Monday evening, a  Tli  ��������� otsl'ord to -ii'sidc.  ��������� re-wdoni'"   ownet  I wire was sent through to  Hon. E.  ID.  1   by   Gilbert^ Harrow. Minister of Agriculture, ask-  There is little to show ,on the.minutes.for the long and diplomatic session of the Matsqui Council on Saturday. ' >    , ���������  The bill of iMr. ,). Clu/.cibroolc lo  damages done lo his car when 'mo  ���������ran into an open culvert, on tho  I'aeii'ic Highway was sol I led by compromise. The council felt that Mr.  Cla/.ebrook should have slopped bo-  fore thc fill, but their men were at  fault perhaps, for not . signalling  clearly.  Mr, Clazobroo also accompanied  a delegation with Mr. C. Manuel,  W. .lellly and others who wanlod a  mud hole to bo filled on the Paeifie  lighway. Mud had been (brown up  rom the ditches, and puncheon  work was the only means of negotiation now, as gravel would bo lost.  One man offered cedar, another his  team, another free labor. So Councillor Iveay offered planking and the  job was arranged.  The plight, of Glen Valley is very  gloomy for the winter unless the  council comes to the rescue. j\lr.  II. Keelands reported the flooding of  his land and the Mathers road adjoining because tho ditches were not  opened  up.  Mr. Mat. Graham was graphic in  his description of the portion of  this road near him. The big contract on this road did not, reach dryland by .six hundred foot. This  stretch is now a swamp (.bat cannot  be travelled by wagons, but. ho has  to get   his  milk  over  it   wcry day.  He   has   torn   up   planking     from  his barn  to help the worst spots, bn  now has to go round by the Mather's  place   and   haul   his   milk   oyer   the  muddy road by cable.  Planking can bo had across tlui  river'with a short haul, a.nd would  be the only solution of the problem  for this winter. Settlers would buy  the plank in the spring. The council decided to order four thousand  feet from the mill and leave the  placing of it to Mr.  Graham.  To keep the milk truck going  through Matsqui during the winter  occasional, gravelling must be done,  reported Mariner Smith. This was  conceded   by  the council.  For twelve years now    the    conn-  ..J-.  L-t; miL ���������i..  -r.  kktti-:p. tlmks von  Till)   EGG   IMHJST.RV  itrr-rr"  H-.iv v.s been  purchased  by the A.I..J u,K thai ho use his influence"in h'av-i G  ,andowners  have     been    ing  ihe  "Eggs  Mark     Act"     passed,!concGrn<?cl   wlUl  tIlc straightening  of  which  came up  for consideration  at  the   White  road.       The  stream   that  'he   Provincial   Legislature   on   Tues-. marches   with   it   does   not   consider  This  request    was     signed  by'  M. ai.d   1J. Co.  Tlr< .Junior football team of Ah  boisl ;rd pl:i\-,d liie Mafsqtti-Clay-  bui'n I'niieii team at Maisqui ou  Pa!ti:-i.iy <:ni \om lo the extent of  .'!-!. 'fiio Abbotsl'ord boys played  f-iuen   pl.-t.s.'i's   against   eleven.  On i lu- eve of her departure to  make i.or hi me at iJlaine, Wash.,  Heutriro i!uc!;.-'r was presented with  a lie'a! muI hex of stationery by the  girls of   Ihe  ('.   (.)  ular nr-etiiig on Monday.  in  I'^'orVhe egg'producers orTheVs-'Slirve^ li,ies ail(1 meanders at will  (riots, who feel that the passing of rhc r0tl(1 ls now on tllG line excopt-  this act will greatly assist in the ing a' small stretch near the Mounc  marketing   of  the Canadian   product.! Lehman   road,   and   Mr.   C.   Rumble,  Some   exceptionally     well     plaved ,, .,      ,     , , . ,    ,,  games of1.nsketl.nlI were played    in  il5!  owner  Dl  lhe  1:incl on  wlucl1  lhe  ',':ibo theatre    on    Thursday    evening., 1-oud  trespasses,  met  the council for  it i heir re-!'T'10   lirSt   ~a"10   w,'ls    lm( weeM     'he' n final settlement  *" j Mission and Abbotsford Intermediate  been I)ald $50  f0r a triangular strip  ���������������������������teams, which both plaved good games  ,,, ���������''������������������,   , . A ,   t  ,  Mission  winning with  a score of 24  that ^as .surveyed  last year,  but tie  to  22. j maintained  his right to the triangle  ��������� The Senior A. teams of Chilliwack, left where the White road curved inane! Mission wore next on the floor, | (;0 ��������� ������lie Mt. Lehman road.- Councillor  and displayed some fine combinations  ���������,   ���������-.��������� . ,     ,       t  ���������     ���������,, t������������������*.-������������������  and fast playing. Mission was a- > dedhill stood out for the retention  gain the victor, the tally board show- of this corner'by the council. A. seeing a score of 33 to IS. jtleinent was reached by acknowledg-  The Senior B; teams of Mission j { Mr llumble-s ownership and ac-  anct Abbotsl'ord also put up an ex- ., , . . . . ��������� rn .. .. ���������  citing game and kept the spectators' ceptmg Ins permission to use it loi  expectant   as   to  which   team   would, the present.  win.   'in this game .as in 'the previous |     Mucn   time  and     discussion ���������  was  one.  Abbotslord showed     that    th3y| ,       ������������������   . ,,,..,,  were   improving   fast   with   practise, S1)ent on the ground betore this do-  and  won over their opponents by   a cision   was   reached,   though   all   the  Willi the low prices of many  coniP'oditics at present- ti.nc  the eotl situation is decidedly  favo able to l^raser Valley  poub rymen. Probably the great  redu-tion in the jirice of any  one line has been in the price  of wheat, which at $37 to $8K  per ton i'or (lie No. L feed grade  is lower now than at any, time  since pre-war days. Various  other commodities are al.so,  (jnoted much lower.  With bran and shorts however the reduction, if any. has  been ver- flight. This is due  to the apparent shortage of  these two very necessary poultry feeds, both of which are in  great demand .throughout the  country. This shortage is said  to be on account of the fact that  there is uo export market for  flour and consequently many of  the larger mills are.not working full capacity. Jn view of a  still more acute shortage being  predicted, poultrymen would do  well to place their orders for  these two linos at the present  lime, thus taking every measure possible to ensure their  supply.  In spite of Ihe   shortage   of  bran and shorts and the steady  quotations for other feeds, the  conditions generally'are decid-j  edly inore  favorable than they;  have been  for    a    number    of  years.    Contributing to this also is the price of eggs, which  during the past few weeks has  been sufficient to give a satisfactory returno Even   now although the prices    are    lower,  they are still high enough    to  give a profit.  As a result of this, poultry-  men generally throughout the  Valley are inclined to assume  a more optimistic outlook iu  connection with the future  than that in evidence for the  past few years. Many who reduced their flock to the minimum during the depression are  now considering again increasing their number of birds and  this in itself is sufficient indica  tion of the satisfactory condition. It also promises well for  the demand for baby chicks this  coming spring.  ln endless profusion:  If it is anything for father,  mother, sister, brother or baby  we have it, and at a right price.  It is a pleasure to show them.  Come in and see them.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  ^  ii  (  ANCE  OF ALL KINDS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  RISAL ESTATE���������Money lo Loan on (Jood Farm Homages  A. McCaiium  rSf  C. Sumner will have turkeys  and geese for Christmas.  score of :J,9 to 2 8.  Tho W. A. of the M.' S.  A. HospU-  proceedings we're amicable.  Alts  A.   f.'uriie' was  a.  visitor  Vancouver for a  few days..:  Mr;,.   Ale:;., Viuiiietta. l'of Aldergrove  ���������was the guest of Mrs. J. .1. Vannelta  last   week.  Mr. and "Mrs:-D. Stafford'of Bonn-  da:y 'Day were the recent guests ot  M'rs.   liveroct    of  DeLnir.  The annual Christmas concert 1ms  been set .for Thursday'evening, December 20lli, and a very attractive  programme "is- being--arranged.'  Mr. J. Vann'etla has returned borne  Irom -New.-Westminster where'he has  been employed in the Forestry department.  -_A number of the boys of the Tuxis  c���������,-������ nf 'to m 98        ���������" ~ . !  City Wednesday evening and assisted  -on  Wednesday evening, and -assisted  'in Hie initiation of the members    of  '(he Tu.vis .Square Club which was organised  there.    The boys had a vo'rv  enjoyable   evening,   and  at home by their' hosts.  \ Mr    Stou'ari       MePl.ee   was   home  over- tlio- week-end    from New Westminster.  u-A1"' J'i V,,(lpes' wa������' home over the  week-end  lrom Nuw Westminster brook  and   Matsqui,   the  girls of  the  The Mission  Hand    0f tho Vresbv '���������'��������� (;- '��������� T- clul������. and the young ladies  H-riiui. Church   wilihold a    soei-il in of  the O.  A.  W. Club.    Members of of   6.15   accounted   for   at   b   0  the Sunday    School     Room   .0f   tb ��������� lli'--   'A'-  c-  T-  lJ- attended     the    teii'dock   this   afternoon,   the   fol--  S7T.i,!S"r'-.r'dsiyarte,',lt)on-'i:,ot!0n!-  t!l,,l?s-��������� Mn,n>;  *'ere��������� hiehiy  Pleased lowing couid be definitely stand   i-uii at.., ,). ,���������.    A n!f!li ,���������.ogra,n.iby  the good  iortunes handed out -o to  ���������me is  being orr-inged, and     refresh-: l'10'11  l,r th(- famous Madame Clark, ted. _  mentH _ will   b(.   served.        Mothers'of!      [n   lhe  evening a   largely attended!      The   Conservatives  Will   have  the   (liKiriet.   aie   nrgnntly   iavlf'cfl   to'dance was  held  under    direction    of  a   majority     Over      any      Other  'f',n-.,I   ,   ,r Abbotsl'ord  A    F. &  A.  M.  music  be- .    ������������������     ^    R        Q     f CommoUS  '\iiii.:il-roi,voiinw men ���������r Alihol:-!-   Ink: .supplied  by     linen's     orchestra   jm    '  . m-Hnvitv nw  ,(,"'<l   wore   inii.iate,|   into   ,|ie   M.|> o ITIih   la'dios  of  the  Maccabees served but     Will  lack  d  majOllty over  ''������������������   Loilr-co oi   Aldergrove on  Tuesday  ^(-   dance     supper.       Ajiproimatelv all  other  parties.  ('u-i'in;-v. . ��������� j$i;.;,ii was cleared by the activities of i    Therefore Premier    Baldwin  Airs.   R.  Ciimniiiig.s  ol'  Murravvill/.  Ibe day. which will be used in aid of  y.-as  ill.-   guest   of  her   ncice   Airs    ('"llbo M-H-A.  Hospital.  '" .WHI'-i- Hi's  v.-,,.!-.     A,,.s c,,.,..!,:,,,^'  ;,|:it������    VIMK.d    .;(.    (j,,,    |1()|1.       ���������,-     V|  iWH'Jif.-o.  Airs   Iter re!  frl"ii(l  Blessed is he who found his work;  Mr. Rumble had  let him ask no other blessedness. He  has a work, a life    purpose;    he has  found it and will follow it.���������Carlyle.  al   are   to   he congratulated   on     the  ._,;.    -������k.jrr������r  Taci,0:  .success, of the annual bazaar held u'n  i>AiJ>nIrN   JjOoIiO  Friday last.in the theatre. Residents, HIS   MAJORITY  and   organizations of  the  entire-dis-j >   were   niadeJTriet co-operated to make  the affair j.    London    Dec    7���������The     Con-  successful   and   as   the   weather   was ]  line  the attendance was large  Tiie     prettily     decorated  London, Dec. 7.���������The  servative over all other parties  booths in the House of Commons was?  wore supervised by ladies of the W. definitely wiped  out  at  Thurs-  Ibe Women's Institutes of Clear- fi^y'g  election.  With  5S6 seats  of the total  a. I  i  (!. dimmer will have turkeys  rind  geese I'or Christmas.  "I'   Vancouver   viMlod -- ������������������ -  s,.ve,--lli"h''r!'!7.t5lwnl   (iVs.,u'l'"k'    \\AHi KJJHAIUSO DKBATK  Mewi.ii paicels li'oni outside ���������  IS  NOW  OVKH  |iOI!ll.-t  arincd late for the bazaar. Mr. M.  Cilli.s of Sumas Madly crnve rl ,|0ii(i-  tion of :?l(i.iio towa-.-d the bazaar  fluids iiiis u'cok.  Several niembors of the Abbolsl'oi I  A. !���������'. ft A. aI. motored lo Seattle on  Tirsrlay (fj aiffMid tho Sht'iiH.M's' convention. Among l.ho party wove  Afowi'.s. Mt'Cmviiii, F. .Weir. F. .1. It.  Wbiiriiolo of Abbotsford; Messrs  Fralirk. Davis and Hinilli of :\'-';:w  \\'e.siuiipsier and Mr. Dull of Clayburn.  Mrs   nwi.udi!    Mucker   and      fanii'y  loft   oil   Tlie-',(|:iy   to  take   up   IT'Sid'er;...  in   IJInlne.     Mr.   and      Mrs.      Rucker   bavr. resided be-e for the past t.vonfv      0.  Rumnor f>>r Turkeys and  five years and have many friends by  Geese this Christmas.  Vicloria, Dec. 5.���������A safe government majority carried the  suggestion to the legislature,  advanced bv ythe Minister of  Lands, thai at the present tini".  there should be no duty placed  upon the export of unmanufactured timber from this province  y.nr nhotild there be total nrohi-  hi! ion of export as called for,  stands practically defeated  because it would be impotent  in the face of the combined opposition.  The Conservatives have 252  Liberals 1.42, Labor 3 82, Other  parties  10.  A     WliVXKR  Father( reading a letter from his  son at college to mother)���������"Willie  says be got a beautiful lamp boxing"  -Mother���������"I just    knew    hod win  something   in   his   athletics.���������Ex.  What-is  worse  than  having  two  suits .exactly alike?  ..-���������*���������        ������     *      *  There is a lot of money ln working, but it is hard to get.  ������     *     *  So    many    people   are    sounding .  alarms on one thing or another w������  don't know which way to jump.  * *      ������  : Acting low down is not the proper  way to get higher up.  n y *  When  a   man  is  talking  to  him-  gelt he believes everything he hears.  ��������� ���������   .   ��������� *     *      *  A   man   will   treat   his   wife   liko  thirty cents  and  demand  a. million  dollars if somebody else gets her.   .   ,  *'*'*-���������������������������  After calling someone a liar you  may find you missed your calling.  * ������      *  Every   man   thinks   he   can   oura  your cold even if he can't cure his.  Common   sense  is   what  makes a  college education  valuable.  * ���������      ������  t .Carry J. chip on your shoulder and  you got your block knocked off.   PIjACK vouk okdhr  Here,  Madam  and you will not be disappointed either with the quality of  your groceries or the service  we will render. Our prices are  moderate and our goods always  fresh and up to the -standard  you expect. Look over pur  stock.  ;:mu|^������i������;riK*���������TjQM;;'.-;:ooR:';-':AiM  liBBiiiiiiRDiBil  TO-DAY FOR TURKEYS AND GEESE  Ancl be sure of a-good Xmas Dinner.  PHONE   /������-*  K*>.   ^  s  CENTRAL MEAT MARKET  WM ALL WOULD  A buyer recently walked into a  garage and said to the proprietor,  "I would like to see a first-class, second-hand car." ' 'So would I, brother," smilingly replied lhe proprie-!  tor.  ,-RMC  WHEN your eyes are sort ot'  dropsy and your arms feel j  rather llopsy, and tho thought |  of bedtime sounds so very sweet;  when it takes a lot of pleading with j  yourself to keep on reading���������why i  then'a the time to crawl beneath the:  sheet. '  When your bones feel sort of  shaky and your head is -'getting  achy and with any kind of thinkin'  you can't meet; when your ear.  drums sort of jingle and your toes  and fingers tingle���������why then's the  time to crawl beneath tho sheet.  When you've been out to a party I  and you've eaten rather hearty, till,  your insidos cry that you are 'not  discreet; when you Ilnally reach .your  gateway, then you best had hip you'  straightway to your bed and quickly:  Cj-awl beneath the sheet. /  CHIROPRACTOR- PALMER GRADUATE,.������.  Wishes lo announce Unit he   will open   an  office in the G. W. V. A. Rooms on  TUESDAY,   DECEMBER 1 llh  Main Si. Abbolsford, B. C.  I lours 1:30 lo 5 p. m.���������Tuesday, Thursday  and Saturday.  AX IXTKKKSTIXfJ  LAWSUIT  A lawsuit of more .than usual interest to municipal men has just  been decided by Justice Maclean in  the Court of King's Bench af. York-  ton, Sask. The Manitoba Oil Products Co., Ltd., were behind in their  taxes to Langerbury $179, so the  Council seized the whole property,  and sold it, getting $180 for it. It  appeared that the property was  worth $5,442, and the company sued  the village for the difference. The  judge decided that as tlie sale of  some of the gasoline .would have  paid for the taxes, the village was  wrong in selling the whole property,  and condemned .it to pay $5,060 end  ty was bought by the brother of the  former agent of the company, hut  be cannot be made to restore it to  the village. The notice of sale for  taxes had been overlooked by the  company.���������Municipal Review.  IIIOR ADVICE  Ned���������"Darling, say the words  that will make me the happiest man  in the world."  Edna���������"Shall  1  really?"  Ned���������"Oh, if you only would."  Edna���������"Well   then,  stay single."  costs,      .It appears that the proper- new,"���������Exchange,  WHY WAIT?  She���������"Are you saving money for  the rainy day?"  He���������"I'm not," was the reply,  "so far as I'm concerned it's raining  A

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