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The Abbotsford Post Dec 14, 1923

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 H  PUBLISHED IN B. C. ON B. C. MADE PAPER  Vol. .xxvrr., No. 10.  Abbolsford, IS. C, Friday, December   14, 1923.  $1.00 Pm\ Annum:,  Barrow Gives Farmers f Hon, Sloan Demands  of Sumas Cold Comfort  WHATCOM ROAD. Doc 10.���������  lion. E. D. Barrow, Minister of Agriculture, met with, represonlativ-is  ol' the l'tinncrs unci property- owners  of the Suniiis prairie on. Saturday,at-  ��������� Royal   Commission  Sumas Reeve is  [���������MacLean Replies  Found Bead'-  i  To Criticisms  The w  received  morning  (nrnoon In the Municipal Hull. Tho  farmers 'lire us' well .satisfied with  the work iih anyone. Their., only  worry is the bill,.  II is their, contention Unit tho  scheme lin.s coal a -million ,11101������  Hum I hey voted for,, Iherel'oro the  govormont should find, that amount.  They also -consider the diversion' of  .Voddor River to. be a public works  'charge, seeing I hat thc districts of  Sumas and Chilliwiick are iiuulo :w-  cure. A SuproinV, Courl ruling shows  Unit the.old Luck-n-cliick dimmed is'  Its natural course. That, was changed in a freshoi anil kept there by luir.  man agency to siive valuable property. That being so.-why saddle'the  Sumas farmers-with the burden? i  They desire, too, the appointment!  of a commission to fix Ihe dykhig j  charges in accordance "with the reproductive value of the land, and its  benefits from the dyke.  Mr. Harrow replied .that Hie Yea-  dor diversion "was part of the plans  and '.to remove it from thc dyking  charges   was   unthinkable.  In' tho course of tho work the engineers found it necessary 10 build  stronger than tho original plans demanded. This made greater security, and increased the cost.  The big Sumas dam and plant was  not 'included in the, estimates; it  was overlooked .in the figuring, and  this,, had cost over $600,000. He  was 'perfectly satisfied thc work was  well done and that the hind justified .it.  He was convinced that the government would not assume any responsibility for.the money. The land  would have to meet its obligations.  It".might be possible to adjust tho  rates of interest and repayment, so  that-the farmers could meet it more  easily, and the zones ol' levying according to benefits might be improved by making shorter steps in the  values. He intended to go over the  -whole ground himself when the present session was finished. He could  see that those who had purchased  heavily would be hard hit and the  farmer with large areas . would be  handicapped for want of capital, but  that was not the fault'of the government, he said.  in.  EXCITING  Former Agent  General Dies  LONDON, "Dec, 10.---Hon. J. II.  Turner, former premier of British  Columbia and agent-general for that  province in-London- from' 1901. until  his .retirement in-,191 6, died here  yesterday afternoon at his home in  Richmond. He was..90 years, of ago  and despite his .extreme years wad  able to go out until quite recently.  Mr. Turner was born in 1S33 - at  Ipswich, Suffolk. England, and .went  to Nova Scotia in IS5 0. Ho lived foi  some time in Prince Edward Island  before going to' British Columbia in  1862.- He was a resident of Victoria  B. C. for nearly .forty years. In  1877 he was elected to the Vietorn  council. 1 ���������  Then followed a long career ;is  a public official in the province.    Ho  was mayor of      Victoria  consecutive terms,   187-9,  1S81."    His first- term of  the. ' British    Columbia  came  in  1880,  when  he  i'or throe j  1880 and;  service    in;  Legislature!  was elected ���������  as  tlie  to the Legislative assembly  representative of' Victoria.  For the next 14 years Mr. Turner  acted as minister of finance and agriculture, for the province of-British  Columbia; This portfolio was held  by him during his term as premier,  aiid lie introduced the ��������� budget for  13 years, and also put through-acts  for the encouragement of fruit growing, dairying and the formation ?f  farmers' institutions and banks. Another notable success'attributed ��������� 'to  Mr. Turner, while a member of ���������the  Legilnfive assembly, was his changing or the financial system of the  province in 1888 by the issue of -'a  per cent, inscribed stock  in  London.  CUT IN AUTO    JLTCTENSES  VICORIA,  five per cent.  Dee. 8.���������-A twenty:  cut in automobile licenses will be made by the provincial government instead of fifteen  pe>r cent. as. announced in-the budget. Provision is being made for a-  twenty-five per cent, cut in the bill  to be introduced before the Legislature, it was announced yesterday by  Attorney-General   Manson.        .  Services will be held in St. Math-  every Sunday night at 7:30. .Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar,  ���������VICTORIA,      Hoc.    I."..���������Following  u..demand  by Hon.  \V. Sloan,  minis-  tor of  mines,  Premier    Oliver Unlay  announced in tho legislature that the! death of ils  government will name a royal    commission   to     investigate   flic     recent  charges made by Sir Charles Tupper  against  Hon.   \V.' Sloan   and  Mr.   W.  .1.   Dowser,   K.  C,  opposition .loader.  Tho charges were made at the recent  convention   of  the     Provincial  party-  held ,ln  Vancouver.  ' The. demand i'or an     investigation  came from  Mr. Sloan just before the  House' adjourned     yesterday    afternoon..  I -   .Hero are some of the charges and  j inl.'errogalions     uttered   by     Premier  Oliver and Mr. Manson.  j '   Premier   Oliver���������1   have   been   iu-  ; formed  that General McUae in   1920  j through a third party made overtures  j to the present leader of the Consur-  I vntive party and offered a cash con-  ' tribution if lie would bo taken  into  the cabinet      of  thc       Conservative  party.  Mr. Manson���������We want to .knovv  if he made an advance offer of $10,-  .000 .with $50,000 to follow when  he got the forfolio.  Mr:'-'Oliver���������The charge that there  is a compact between me and the  leader ol' the opposition is absolutely raise'.,.  Mr. Oliver���������General McRae in his  own story of his career said he war  an inactive partner in Davidson &  McRae when that firm was selling  Port Mann townsite lots and that  he disapproved that transaction.  I In the Vancouver' World of Sept-  ' tember 5, 19 10, appeared a full  page advertisement quoting A. D.  McRae in tho usual townsite promoter's bunk. Mr. McRae is quoted as saying that iie-and-Sir William  Mackenzie inspected the site and  found it ideal.  I blazed the trail to    that spot 45 1  years ago    and it is bog.     He    says  that the C. N.'R. is going to establish' its car manufacturing shops for  the whole system at Port Mann.  Those statements are just as true  as the statement with ,, which he is  flooding this province at  present.  Premier Oliver������������������If as he says ho  lost money in the townsite selling,  he amply made it up af the expense  of the people of this province. Price,  Watorhouse & Co., who audited the  channels into which" the proceeds of  the CN.R. bonds were distributed,  reported that the real estate worth  $572,400 acquired by"the Canadian  Northern Railway at Port Mann was  purchased from A. D. McRae and  that the price was fixed by Mr. Mc-  Leod, general manager of the CN.R.  In other words nearly $600,000 raised by this province was used to  pay A. D. McRae, who was also the  townsite agent for MacKenzie &  Mann.  .This man who sold that, bog  land .at $1000 an acre and got $00  a front foot for land 15 or 20 feet  under water is the man who impugns  the honor of this government.  Premier Oliver���������We are told that  General McRae had contributed $39,-  000 and the other apostles of purity  SS0OO towards the Provincial Party  campaign funds. What are his motives His own story tells us that  he failed in all his own industrial  investments in this province. When  he combined thc Columbia Valley  and the Fraser Mills companies ho  got the present leaders of tho opposition to waive $.15,000 of registration fees and accept $200 for the  'government, yet he now seeks Lo  drive the man who did that for him  out of public life.  Premier Oliver���������I am informed  that 85 per cent, of the employees  of the Columbia Valley Lumber company are of the Yellow Race. What  will the labor vote think of that?  Mr. Manson���������I am far from satisfied when this millionaire makes the  following income tax returns to the  province. In IDlli he paid $10..'!".;  the next 3 years nothing: 1920 he  paid $200; 1921 nothing; 1922, $85  and this year the sum of $18.70.  That figure savors more of hid  Scotch characteristic than. spending  $40,000 on campaign. funds. Let us  enquire if this Scotch gentleman is  really so ready with his cash or find  cut if some corporation having a  quarrel with this government is dealing out the cash through him.  ���������;���������- Mr. Manson���������������������������Let us see if the delegates to his recent convention paid  their own expenses or if the money  in some cases was wired out to delegates.  10I0    niunicipalil  a    shock    on  on learning of  reeve, .).   L.  y of Sumas  Wouiio.sday  tlie    tragic  Atkinson.  While   a   young   hid   named   Munroe  was crossing l.ho C.  N.  It. trestle on  the   lOlridgo ranch  early   Wednesday  morning-,   ho discovered   l.ho  body-of  the reeve, beside I ho    rails.    He  immediately    notified   the    authorities  and tho body was removed to  Huntingdon.  A verdict ol' accidental .death was  given ill, flic inquest, in Gillies' undertaking parlors and presided over  by Dr. A. J. Stuart of Mission City  Wednesday afternoon.  The municipal council, at which  the roeve presided, concluded around  9:30 p. m.-last night, and the reeve  went homo 1 through tlie Eldridgc  ranch. While crossing tlie trestle  it is conjectured that ho overbalanced and fell a distance of 30 feet to  tho rails below..  A medical examination revealed  that death must have been practical! instantaneous. The body is  stated to be shockingly crushed, besides all tho ribs on one side be;  ing broken, injuries were sustained  to the back and hip.  Mr. Atkinson was born in King.-;  county, New - Brunswick, 72 years  ago. Ho came to B. C. 30 years afterwards and settled in Sumas Prairie  in  1895.  Although this was his last term  as reeve he had served on the council for many years and was one  the prime movers in securing  provincial government to undertake  tlie Sumas Reclamation scheme. Ho  is survived by a wife.  Accidental Death  Is Jury's Verdict  j     VICTORIA,     Dec.   I.���������11   remain-  1 ed   for  Hon.   Dr.   MacLean,  Minister  ; of   Education   and   Provincial   Secro-  ' try 1 to reply to the charges made a-  gainst   the   government, on   Tuesday  by Mr. Bowser, loader of the Opposition, that the proposed redistribution  bill,  introduced  in  the     House     last,  week by Premier Oliver, was nothing  more or less    than a    gerrymander.  Mr. M'ncLoan devoted himself mainly  to   a  criticism   of   the  redistribution  bill of 1915 which was brought down  by the kite government following thc  appointment, of   a   commission        of  two judges of the    Supreme    Court,'  and which, ho claimed, had cost the  country  $9,000.  Hon. Dr. MacLean deprecated  Statements that the country is over-  governed and that representation in  the House should be materially cut  down. He contended that in the  prairie provinces there is an average  of one member to each 10,800 voters: in Ontario and Quebec, one  member to each 27,000 voters;  while in British Columbia there is  ono representative to 10,900. The  o.ther provinces of the Dominion  were better organized municipally,  he said, and cited the fact that of  the 283,000 persons in Canada living in unorganized territory, one-  half of these reside in British Columbia. Therefore it was natural  that these people should be well nv-  resen ted  in  the  Legisiatu re.  To the suggestion of the Victoria  Colonist that Victoria could well get.  uf! along with two members if the other HON.  the i districts in thc province would fall  into line with a reduced representation, the Provincial Secretary stated  that  this   would   moan   that  the   re-  A  verdict of accidental death  wan  brought in at the inquest Tuesday at  Huntingdon on  the body ol' the lato  Iteevo .1. L. Atkin&on.- It was found  that  the  unfortunate   man   had   had  'his  neck,    one arm   ��������� and.   one    leg  broken,  having     fallen  over     thirty  feet from the Great. Northern trestle  near Kilgard.    It is thought that he  was blown off the bridge by the high  wind.    The body was found in    the  mud below    the    bridge      by      Mr.  McDonald, who resides there.  Huntingdon  The  Suniiis  poned  Reeve  held  in  annual   meeting of the Upper  Women's  Institute   was post-  on  account, of  the  funeral  of  .1.   L.   Atkinson,   and   will   be  the  Whatcom  Road  Hull  o:i  A1ANV PAY KESPECTS  TO LATH  REEVE ATKINSON  Thursday, December 20th. Election  of officers will take place.'  Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Armstrong  of Vancouver were the recent guesif;  ol' Mrs. G.  10. Davis of Vye.  Messrs. Chas. and W. Beebe of  Darrington were -the'guests of Mr.  and Mrs. M. McGillivray on Wednesday.  An enjoyable farewell party was  given  to  Mr.  and  Mrs.   Kirkbush on  from Gillies undertaking parlors  the  Musselwhite     cemetery,     SiimaVi  Prairie.  GAMES  WIT  AttIO  N'ESSEI)  If ERE  The funeral will be held Thursday', maimlcr of Vancouver Island would  .-.-only get three members, Vancouver  '"���������Inland would only get three members  Vancouver ' would recefve five and  the remainder of the province thirteen. Such a scheme would be out  of the question.  The Liberal party always stood  for open discussion. They did not  have to obey the party and were not  held in leash by any whip, he stated.  Mr: Pooley���������Come down to the  Public Accounts Committee for half  an hour and you will get your eyes  opened.  Canon Hinchliffe 'adjourned the  debate:  three j  in   thovi  Basketball fans watched  splendid games of basketball  theatre hall on Thursday evening,!  when the Senior B, 1'ntevmcdiato B,j  and the Ladies' team of Sardis playr-d.  the corresponding teams of Abbots-,  rord. '    I  The Intermediate teams wore,  we'll matched and , kept the tally  board pretty evenly balanced,'Surdis  being the victors by a small majority,  the result being, Sard is 24, Abbotsford 20.  The line up of the teams was as  follows:  Abbotsford���������IT. Turner, H. McDonald. H. McMenemy, A. Haddrell,  E. Rowles. F Taylor.  Sardis���������W. Eddie, J. Kirkness, G.  Wells, W. Bailey, R. Moffett,, K.  Atchison.  The ladies' team played a faster  game than usual, and put the Sardis  ladies down to the first defeat they  have met this season with thc close  score of S-6.  Those playing on the teams included Sa.rdis, Miss S. Moore, Miss A.  MaiFlnTTd. Miss ID. Arnold, Miss A.  Thornton and Miss L. McLcod. Abbotsford. Miss R. Olsen, Miss Evans,  Mrs. Anderson and Miss Mutrio.  The last game was that of the  Seniors, which was fast played and  exciting throughout, and ended in  a landslide win for the home team,  the totals hcing 52-24.  The players on these teams were,  Sardis, S. Maitland, D. Kirkness, E.  H. Pearson, B. Bruce. H. Felt or and  W. Eddie: Abbotsl'ord, G. O. Urowi,  J. Mitchell, G-. Hart, H. Walters, H.'  Little and 1. Jeffrey. j  On Monday evening next the Senior and Intermediate B teams of  Northwood will come to Abbotsl'ord,!  and it is expected that the fans will  again have a joyous evening of their  favorite sport. The two home teams  of ladies will also play, viz., ���������Abbotsford' ladies' team and the Harrop's  ladies' team.  The games were roi'creod by E. H.  Pearson  and 0.  Spring.  There was a large gathering of  friends paid their last respects to tlie  late Reeve. .1. L. Atkinson,of Sumas,  when he was laid to rest on Thursday afternoon.  The funeral was held from the undertaking parlors of Mr. Gillies,  Huntingdon, Mr. S. Good of Kilgard  officiating.  The pallbearers were all friends of  the deceased, and included ID. H.  Boley, J. L. Starr, C. A. Lamson. J.  Frith, W. Harris and T. B. Straiton.  Mr. Atkinson was an old timer of  the district and had a very wide  circle of friends.  He will be greatly missed in the  community as an earnest worker for  all undertakings for the genera!  good.  Friday by it large  friends. Mr. and  tend returning to  their home.  Mr. and Mrs. Silas You 11  gathering of their  Mrs. Kirkbush in-  Siirdis to       make  IMTTULLO   SPEAKS  ON TIiMIUDR EXPORT  of Vancouver, accompanied by Mrs. McDonald of Murrayville visited Mrs. (.!. E.  Davis on  Sunday.  Mr. George Fan Is of Huntingdon  made a.business trip into Vancouver  this weclc.  Mr. and Mrs. CO Brown of Nool-  sack were the guests of their parents, Mr and Mrs. .1. Cameron, to  Sunday.  ,    The regular meeting of tho Huntingdon   Women's   Institute   was  hold  jat the home of Mrs.     M. McGillivray  on Thursday with a good afUiiidanci.-.'  i l't was  decided   to "have the annual  ' meeting on  the Sth of  December, ai.  ! the home of Mrs. Symonds, when officers for the new term wiill be elected.  Mrs. Colin Fraser has been visiting  Vancouver.  IjADJES'  All)  A\l> MISSIONARY  SOCIETIES   ELECT   OKF'ICKKM  The government won by a handsome majority on the timber export  question, and by a vote in the House  the Legislature .decided to ask Ottawa to.have the whole matter referred to the royal commission a pres*.  ent investigating tho export of Canadian pulpwood. Hon. T. D. Pattulo,  minister of lands, persisted in his  defence that the best interests of  the industry and of the public were  being served by permitting export in  a limited manner, and he again  warned of the probable retaliation  of the United States if an embargo  were placed.    He showed the folly of |  in  Happily Wedded  interfering with a market already  absorbing two-thirds of the manufactured timber of British Columbia.  The Ladies' Aid and the Women's  Missionary Society spent a pleasant  afternoon at the Manse last Wednesday.  A representation was niade to Mrs.  A. Ryall, in the form of a Life Membership to the Women's Missionary  Society. 1  Election of officers in. the local  society were as follows:  President, Mrs. H. Fraser; Secretary, Mrs. J. Parton (re-elected)  Mrs. Semple of Chilliwack, the district superintendent was present and  gave an interesting address. Mrs.  Mcintosh of Chilliwack was also  present.  The society have accomplished a  good deal of valuable work during  the past year, raising about $100 for  the work, and sending a nice quilt  to the Indian school, and various articles collected for the Girls' Home  in Vancouver.  The officers  were also    all  President, Mrs.  ident,  Mrs.  J.  Mrs. McMenemy  A. Ryall.        ;  Leave your order for turkeys  and geese with C  butcher.  STEVENS���������-CAKE  A very pretty wedding was solemnized at the Presbyterian Manse 011  Saturday afternoon, when Miss Lola  Case, became the bride of Mr.  Thomas Stevens, Rev. W. Robertson  officiating.  The bride, who looked eharmiiin; 111'  a lovely going away suit, was intended by Miss Pearl Stevens, while liio  groom was supported by Mr. Lewis  Case. Both the contracting parii"s  are very well known in Clayburn.  After a short honeymoon spent hi  Washington Stale, Mr. and Mrs.  Stevens will take up residence Li  Sumas City.  The  many       friends  of  Mr.   It.   '".  ; Shortreed  are    pleased  to see    him  Sumner, the j back   home again,  and  wish   for his  complete recovery.  DOLLS, from'the smallest, undressed,  to the life-size ones, beautifully dressed,  real hair,   moving; eyes;    also the   famous  in the Ladies' Aid j  re-elected,    namely,!  H. Fraser: Vice-pros-;  Downie; Secretary,;  and Treasurer, Mrs.1  Canadian "MA MA" dolls.      Prices  from 25<4 to      POP GUNS at   HORNS and TRUMPETS  Villi JUMPING ANIMALS  range  . $7.50  25*, 50*  .15*, 20*, 25*  .25*, ������5*, 50*  TONGUK AND DEVIL IS ALLS    ,25*, 50c  Boys' English  Soccer FOOTBALLS, not a  toy but full-sized ball, at ..  MECHANICAL TRAINS, at  .$:u>5  .$2.51,'  GOVERNMENT   ASSISTS  MANY   INDUSTRIES  TRANSFORMERS    . .$20.00    . . .25*, <>5*  C. Stunner for Turkeys  Geese this Christmas.    .  and  l.o.l. elect officers  foic ensuing veau  C.  and  Sumner will have turkeys  geese for Christmas.  At the regular meeting of L. O. T..  1?.G7 held on Thursday evening the  following officers were elected for  the ensuing year:  W. M., W. Knox; D. M., E. Chapman; Sec.-trons., Mr. Dov.taz; Recording Secretary. W. Taylor: thinker. H. McNeil: Chaplin, Mr. C.  Grimlev; D. of C, Mr. T. McMillan;  Outside Tyler,  Mr.  M.  McGillivray.  Bills were passed and general  business transacted.  "Whisper  of  death"  criticisms   of  industrial   conditions  in   British   Co-,  lubia are      laid low by      published  figures appearing on the  Legislature  order paper.  In. 19.1H there were  007 ��������� manufacturing   concerns   in  province,    with a    capital    value  S ir������8.������:'i;.006.    This   value   increased  $2G8,119,000  in 11)19. while  1,-  thej  ofi  10  In  1922 the number of plants had in-  cre.-ased to 2809. Employees numbered 21,054 in 191"> and SH.OOO in  1919,. $239,000,000. The figures  had  risen  greatly  last year.  The  government- department       of  industries if given a fair share      of  tlie   credit   for   improved   industrial-  conditions, and complete information,  on  all industries is always available  for  prospective  manufacturers.  At the annual meeting of the t>.  \V. V. A. the officers elected for the  new vear were as follows: President,  F .1. It. WMtchelo (re-elected);  Vice-president, Rev. A. H. Priest;  Secretary, W. Snasliall.  ELECTRIC    TRAINS,  and fullv equipped, at  FURNITURE  SETS,   .  CARPET   SWEEPERS,  DRY SETS.  ���������MECHANICAL TOYS���������Crazy Car,  po-round, Jumping Monkeys, Dogs,  bats,    Climbing    Monkeys,    Toetei  Clown on Horse, Milk    Waggon,  ftandy Andy,, etc., from 20j* to.   r"! to   MOUT 11 ORGANS, 2i>(  BhlADS,      WRIST  TOYS, etc..from 10tf  Rubber    Elephants,  at  ���������   STOVES,   LAUiV-  Merry-  Acro-  ���������    Toys.  Rollers.  . .$1.50  ,.$(.50  WOOD  WATCHES.  to   Sheep, ''Dogs  ��������� 25*,  etc.  50*  Limited  ABBOTSFOftD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  ITOTSEacraBHHS'Tr?** . I I��������� 1,,/ 11.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  --���������TV.  IWE ABBQTSFtfRB POST  Published Every ;Fridey  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Mohiuci- of It. C. im������l Vukon Weekly Newspaper Assn.  fill OA V  ���������&~z  ajuaaim  DECEMItEK   14,   1923  In conversation with a fanner the  other day he complained of the present  system, ami what it means Lo him. Before  tlie war his dollar was worth considerably  .more than it. is today. This' farmer said he  could get, one hundred cents on the dollar for  his products when he wished lo purchase  goods, while today his products were so low  priced thai lie did not. get ���������much more, if any  more, than one-third in goods of what his  dollar was worth.  .    lie had the question'    analyzed   in   this  way.   There were three points in regard     to  farm produce.    First, there was the quantity:  next, there was the quality,    and lastly there  was tlie marketing.    The first two had been  solved by the farmer of the Fraser Valley to  his satisfaction, as   both    the   quantity   and  quality of. his produce was a very fair average  of that produced   anywhere in any   farming  . community.    But the marketing   of his product was a joke.     While there were hundreds  and thousands who did not   have enough to  eat;   many not enough to properly    nourish  them in the towns r'and cities,   yet there was  not even a fair price for any   farm    product.  This year large quantities of it lay rotting.  He said, "Now if 1 can raise the quantity and  the quality of farm produce, it surely   is not  up to me to also find a market for it."  Let us apply this to one product of the  farm that is predominant in the Fraser Valley  1 ���������that is fruit. The small fruits of the  Fraser Valley are on an equal basis with the  best that reaches the market. It may not be as  nicely put up as some .'of it but the quality is  there and so is the quantity. But surely  there is something radically wrong with th'i  selling agencies that take this fruit from the  farmer.    Our market commissioner says  "There are three ways of handling fruit. First there  was the establishment of fruit prices at the point of  shipment; second, rolling cars sold on arrival by  agents or representatives of the growers; and third,  consignment. He further stated that the f. o. !>.  price at shipping point was the ideal method ,on a  market, but had limitations that would tend to keep  purchases down to a very conservative basis, and with  a large crop to handle might restrict distribution.  Shipping to agents had many points to commend it  provided the organization at the assembling end had  sufficient control to limit the number of cars shipped  when advisable to do so. If competent representatives of organized growers were stationed at points  on the prairies, preferably at Calgary, to look after  growers' intereststhey could establish agencies of their  own which would eliminate loss due to differences between the two brokerage houses now operating there.  Consignment selling had proved so disastrous that  it could be well eliminated from the discussion of  marketing  fruit."  This paper has advocated the first method time and again, and we believe the grower would be perfectly satisfied with it uncil  such time as the markets recover the pre-war  equilibrium. What the grower wants is a  little ready cash for his fruit for the next few  years, so that he can get on his feet again.  Then he would undoubtedly want the second  method that of "rolling" cars to representatives on the prairies.  We would like to see the selling organizations for the Fraser Valley fruit work to  the end that next year the grower will get returns for his crop at the point of shipment, even if that was no.t the high prices  published in the Markets Bulletin. Why have  another year shipping fruit on consignment?  The farmer, the fruit grower deserves better than that he should have to  take all the risks. During the war he was  asked to produce in order to win the war.  He produced. He won the war. The farmer  won the war by producing. Why should not  those in authority now help the farmer to  market the increased production? He is  just as important as ever he was, and titers  are as many hungry people today as the.e  were during the war.  According to the report tabled in the  Legislature a few days ago it was shown that  785 mothers and 1990 children were receiving assistance under the "Mother's Pemsmu-  Act" in September of this year. The disbursement of $413,948.00 was made at an administration of 3.44 per cent. . The Workmen's  Compensation Board administers the Act.  A better name for the "Mother's Pensions Act" would be "The Favorite Mather's  Pension Act." Either the act or the adSaaAttls-  (ration of it is a misnomer. There are oniiliy/  certain ueedly mothers who receive this;  pension so far as we can get informaliacv.  There are mothers and children in the province ���������that surely should have assistance wife  do not get even a small amount to help tham<  out.    No need for any names.  Right in this district we could poind to  several at least who are in need of assis-nance;  and why they do not come under the; Cleaning of this act is a mystery to ttwem Stomai������  of them seem to think that thoy ne^iiuire &  "pull" to get the allowance. It siioul'd' not Ibxe  thus.  Many are left widows, with families t������  support, who have also a little pcopertij-;  which may not be of any marketable; vatim,  yet they do not get any assistance.  As we are informed, if we   are   nelialMy  informed, a woman must not work if she: is. to  \    i i    I or  r-     .   -    TM.    ���������.. ...ll-IU        J,.   Ig^fflg-  SKK  small family of two or three. Yet no other  money is apparently to come into the home,  but what little conies through tlie board. It  should lie co-operation'not charity,- but idleness should not be encouraged. If a pensioner wishes to,work to augment the fund the  Board should be only too delighted to sec industry.  The severe questioning through which  'some of. tiicni go is hardly just what ltiort  women like even if they unfortunate for tin;  time being. Not many econiums are < coining  to any government that will pass au act of  this kind and allow it to be administered the  way the Mother's Pension Act is said to be  administered.  Frp.fiki.au 0'  As a sequel to the death of It, James, the man  who was killed at the i\Ie(Joy-\ViIson logging camp, it  appears iliat (he Workmen's Compensation Hoard refuses to make payment lo relatives of men who are  killed working ou Sundays unless thc job on which  the victim is employed is absolutely essential.��������� -  Coinox Argus.  Us Friends���������Tap Puts One Over���������Bit Blozser  >/3  PROVINCIAL   PAKTV   POLICY  K-K  P. G. K ItLY.  The policy of the new Provincial Party with rogunl  to the Pacific Groat Eastern Railway was settled t-y  means of a. resolution passed recently by the convention held in Vancouver, the resolution Inning been amplified by remarks from General A. D.  McRae, leader of the parly.  The  resolution  adopted  by  the convention  Is as  follows:  "That a non partisan royal commission, preferably under the chairmanship of one of the chief  justices of 13. C. -and comprising representatives of  the different interests of the province, be appointed  and charged with the full investigation of.the P. (J. 15.  system and itSvpossibilities for completion and successful operation as .originally planned; this commission to have full power to engage any experts cr  other expert assistance required and to report, to the  Legislature to assist in determining what is to be done  with the property in the best interests of the pcopla  as a whole.''  In explaining ihe import of the resolution General McRae is reported to have stated categorically  "The P.G.E. cannot be abandoned," and to have proceeded, " to do so would be to condemn a large section of the province, which has not had a fair chance.  The lower section could be made to pay by the development of the timber and mineral resources, whilj  the upper section could be supported by colonization  (around Prince George and the development of th������  pulp and paper industry. This was, provided one of  the transcontinental lines could not be persuaded to  operate this section of the P. G. 13. by linking up witli  it from Ashcroft."  Prom the above it would appear that the Provincial Party stands for a thorough investigation upon  which to arrive at a decision as to what would be tho  best course to pursue with regard to the Pacific Great  Eastern Railway. Inasmuch as General McRae assured the convention that the railway cannot be abandoned and it was under thai-construction that the resolution was adopted, it would follow that the duties  of the proposed commission would be confined to  making recommendations as to the best course to be  followed for the continued operation of the railway  and for its completion in this connection, the reported  remarks of General McRae point to the conclusion  that he considers that the est solution of the problem would be that one of the transcontinenal railways  take over and operate the P. G. E. Railway and further that he is of the opinion that if this were done  it would entail the construction of a cut-off 'from  Clinton to Ashcroft to connect with the lines of he  C. P. R. or of the C. N. It., in which case the fate of  the lines of the P. G. B from Clinton to Squamisli  would  remain  to be decided.  The future policy of the province relative to the  Pacific Great Eastern Railway is a matter , of th.*  first importance to every constituency traversed by its  lines and the electors now have before them the official pronouncements of all three parties. Premier  Oliver has declared himself in favor of .the completion of the Railway to Prince George. Hon. W. J.  Bowser, leader of the opposition, has definitely coiu-  .mitted his party to the completion of the lines to  Prince George wthout delay and to North Vancouver  as soon as finances will permit. To these is now  added, as above, the official statement of the position  of the Provincial party.  LOG  KMltAItttO   J>KI5ATK   OV'Ull  VICTORIA, Dec. 10.���������A safe go\-  eminent majority carried the suggestion to the Legislature, advance-.!  by the Minister of Lands, Hon. T.  D. Pattullo, that at the present time  there should be no duty placed upon  the export of unmanufactured timber from this province, as advocated  by Mr. Kenneth Duncan, nor should  there be total prohibition of export  as called for by Mr. \V." J. Bowser,  K. C, leader of the Conservative  opposition. The matter was debated at length in the House hist  week. In fact the entire afternoon  was taken up in the discussion, the  only bright feature of the sitting  being Major R. J. Burde's remarks.  The debate had become badly involv-  ad by the'-various amendments which  had been submitted to the original  motion of Mr. Duncan, independent  member for Cowichan, calling for a  heavy export duty on unmanufactur-  1 od timber. Then followed the amendment by Hon. Mr. Pattullo requiring  that the. whole matter be referred  to the Royal Commission now sitting  in the east to consider the question  of the embargo upon export of pulp-  wood. The Minister's amendment  was to the effect that Ottawa be asked by the province to extend the  scope of tho commission to take in  the B. C. situation. 'Mr. Bowser had  an amendment calling i'or total prohibition of export after January 1,  1925, and when that was ruled out  of order by Mr. Speaker on. the  ground that it interfered with federal jurisdiction over trade and commerce, along came Mr. Joshua  Hinchlil'fe, Victoria's Conservative  member, with an additional amendment .expressing regret that the government did not see its way clear to  prohibit export of -unmanufactured  timber after December 31, 192-1.  This last amendment, it was argued  by Liberal speakers in the! debate,  practically meant a want of confidence  resolution.  The net result of the    discussion  was that the    Pattullo    amendment  was    approved,  were necessary.  ���������H'o\v wonderful is the human voice.  is indeed the organ of the soul."..  ���������LONGFELLOW.  A strong plea for a more progressive agricul-  tunar policy in this Province, to the end that the.  growers may be assisted to secure increased markets  .and greater agricultural development was made in  the Legislature last week by J. \V. Jones, Conservative member for South .Okanagan, when he joined  in the debate on the address in reply to. the speech  from the throne. The member roundly scored I lie-  Minister of Agriculture. Hon. E. D. Barrow, asserting the latter has failed in the administration of his  office, and he urged a more aggressive Minister is  a necessity.  South Okanagan's member criticized the speech  from the throne pointing to the fact that it ignored  'the'pressing problems facing thc Province. The Premier, in his speech, too, had given the House no,ink-,  ling of i-how tlie government proposed to carry out the  ���������development, plans for the upbuilding of the Province  and the betterment of the people. Ministers had been  making trips to and fro through the country; two of  them had just returned froin lOnglund, but not a hint  to show that in consequence of these jaunts, taken at  the expense of the public, any good  will result.  Mr. Jones scored Premier Oliver for his penchant  for "throwing his hat in the ring." Ho considered  there was a better way of fighting the freight rates  case than by quarreling' with the C. P. R. officials  and members of the railway board. He recalled that if  the Premier wanted to fight there was a six-foot ring  at Salmon Arm into which Gen. A: D. McRae had Pu-  vited the Premier, but so far the latter had steered  clear from the point.  Mr. Jones declared the farmers of the Province  were in dire straits and must be given some encouragement, but not a suggestion relative thereto was  forthcoming.       The Minister of    Agriculture    depre-  I I  "It is indeed   the  flection of your voice  organ   of   the soul!"  has a meaning   for  Each   in-  those    who  know you  you!  Nothing may substitute for it.   Your voice is  When you   have news for a friend���������when a business  matter   needs   attention���������when   you   wish to   bring joy  to those   at home���������send ' your   voice���������yourself���������on the  errand.  mi  All this company's telephones are   available day and  jht.  British Columbia Telephone Company  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOB   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission gfiy  Experience shows that if only  part 'of a street is cleared ruts are  formed and the frost penetrates irregularly, thus causing upheavals  when the thaw comes.   ".':  So  important is  the question con-  sidered  that public    hearings    were  |nree       division^,held  by the Massachusetts State De-  The  Hinclihtie    "���������-'��������� partment .and opinions from    exper-  mendment was ousted by a vote of  27 to 13, the Conservative minority  being solidly against it. The Pattullo  amendment carried it. The Pattullo  amendment carried by a vote of 23  to .17, the independents, Messrs.  Hanes, Menzies, Burde and Duncan  siding with the 13 Conservatives.  SNOW KKMOVAL  Probably many people in Canada  fondly believe that snow removal  from city streets is purely a. problem for our own country,, and that  our neighbors to the south have so  much more genial a climate that  snow removal only becomes a pressing question every few years.  But the fact that our excellent  contemporary in the municipal field  of our southern neighbor. The A-  merican City Magazine, gives considerable space to "The Snow-Removal  Problem"-hi two issues prove.-' Hint  the problem is a puzzling one and do-  serves serious consideration.  Statements are quoted that the  snowstorm in February, 11120. cost  New York merchants $00,000,000,  and that one in Chicago in MILS  caused a loss in trade of $20,000.-  000. These show the cost of absence  of  snow-removal   means.  The official records of the U.      S.  (Vheat Bureau show a great    variation from year to year, but do    nor.  indicate a permanent decrease at any  : point.  I     There is little doubt that the idea  of the heavy falls    in    the    "old-fa-  'shioned  Winters" were really due to  i the failu're to remove it, so that the  1 accumulation   was   not  any    greater  than it would be today if none were  removed.  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  3. A. Cathevwood. Building  Ptione 8001 P. O. Bos 60  mission cm\ b. o.  ionced  officials obtained.  Snow rollers are.; useful where  sleighs are still used, but are root  satisfactory -where   motors are  used.  Melting requires too much heat to  be practical.  Hand loading of trucks or wagons  is efficient in conjunction with  ploughs or scrapers, but is very expensive.  'Snow-ploughs are of two    general  types���������the pusher and straight blado i  and the V or locomotive type plough.  A third type, not yet in general use,  is  the rotary plough.  The rotary snow broom is, an  adaptation  of the  sweeper.  Tractors are being generally used  for all classes of work and are being used more and more for snow  removal. Reports from different  cities show how efficient they are  proving. Steam shovels are being  used in some places with good retail is.  Snow-loaders are the latest development in mechanical handling,  and one has a record of 2,000 cubic  yii-ids in  1 0 hours.  It is claimed that "the essential  point for snow removal is a pre-arranged schedule. . . . It is  better to start as soon as an inch has  accumulated."  In the same issue r.rc two other  articles of snow removal in small  places and both emphasize the necessity of commencing early, so as to  have a good deal of the snow removed before more falls. Snowploughs  are attached to trucks; steam  shovels with extra large but light  buckets are used. Clearing the side-  walhs  was  found  to please the citi-  i.   Alkinsop  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  28 years amon^ the Stockmen oi.  <%aaer V&lley^    Ain^f^i^i  sbi tfie^dfffe^rent breeds -or uVve  stock-and their Values.  Address  all communications   to'  Box 34 Ghllllwack, B: O"  Geiery King is the thing  to stimulate, the liver, cleanse the  bowels, purify the blood, banish  headaches ana make you. feel-the  ioy of better health and strength.  Nature's own laxative and tonic  roots and herbs in Celery Kioff.  ,  30a and 60c packages.    *      '      ���������������"  Are You Coughing?  Why not relifevte it this very day ?  A few drops of Shiloh.banishes that  ticklingin the throat that-maddens  you. A few doses heal up theeore  and inflamed tissues in the throat  and really banish that cough. 30c,  60c and $1.20.   All druggists. .  Hon. T. D. Pattullo/minister" of  lands, shows that the water-borne  shipments of timber maufactured in  British Columbia for the first nhle  moohths of the year amounted to  348,000,000 board    feet, as   against  tit        *     *������ C 1   1 J*t THE ABBOTSFORD POST  A. R. GOSLING  WHBN YOU WANT  House and  Sign Pain Ling  and  General  House Repairs  Phone 3-1X - P. "O". Box  ABBOTSKOHI),  IJ.  G.  31  A. E. HUMPHREY  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Mission Wins Two  And Loses One  (From   Ihe  Fritftor  Valley  Rec-crrl)  Admirers of the hoop game received full value for (heir money nf  the rink on Tuesday night last when  tlioy"witiicssed (ho Mission City boys  Atom  0  Box ������������������,  Hart  niocit; ciiiiiiwiu'U  ..UIUI.MWAUK  Yarwood&Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPION   KVMKY   FlUDAV  ABBOX8FOKI),   U.   O.  ��������� tuL i ImXx. ���������������  ally lltil was very light, (lie loam  breaking oven on I his score' with two  oi'i'li. Moth teams brought the faiiri  to their feel, repeatedly with (heir  njfly conil),nation work, but the locals had a Jiltlc die better of it wh.m  it came lo _ shooting, Tho 'Whacks  had more shots���������sometimes as many  a four in succession-���������but they failed  to function.  'I ho local boys nil worked hard  find deserved the well earned ,vi  lory. Ilorbe Allan, who played t'or  Mission u couple of years ago, was  again in uniform, taking the place of  C. Oiilliford,- who is suffering from  an injured thumb, ami his work at  guard was exceptionally good.  "Happy" Solloway must havj  thought it was the good old summer  time, again and he was out in the  berry patch, ivt, he turned in half a  crate (12 baskets) as his contribution. Rex Cox came lo the rescue  nobly ovory lime thu funs called on  him, and picked 10 big Juicy bullocks, Kckurdt slipped over 8 on tho  tallyman, but, he assisted tho others  at the psychological moment and a.c  a. Ijappy reminder of Ihe past beny  season, and just to show the others  that he could do some picking "Hill"  IJeulun went home willi a. basket under, each arm-��������� I hoy both were penally  shots.  in final was Mission  .1  T  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  aA-fclBFACTION GUARiVN'-BKRI������  LIVE STOCK a Special!"  P. 0. Bor. 94  capture two out of the three league  fixtures troni their opponents from  the "land of milk and honey and  pretty girls," otherwise known n-i  'hilliwack.  The Codots played true lo form  and captured I heir oightneul.ii  straight, win this season although for  i time it looked as if (heir string of  victories- was to bo broken, but they  steadied down and loft, the floor with  a ] 9 to J'I score to their credit.  The teams were evenly matched,  although the homo boys seemed lo  have a little bettor cqiiibiiuilicn Hum  their opponents and their shooting was not up to tho usual quality  displayed.  Ogle   led  l.ho  scorers   wllh   il   bii-i-[  kets to his credit.    C. Robinson came  next with G and Hughes had I.  The next game was  between    th>j|  tsvo teams representing the Senior 'I  division   of  "C"   Co.   .|7th   Unit,   and  was  ii  sore     disappointment   to  the  home supporters when they witnessed  the  home  boys go  down   to  the  defeat by a score of It si to 2,'l.  The locals wore apparently laboring under the delusion the C. 0. had  given the command  ''Stand at ease"  instead of 'Shun' us numerous times  they    allowed     their    opponents    to  shoot nt.  will.  Tho Chilliwack  It's were right  al'-.  tor l.ho honey.    Thoir      combination  work was excellent    while they had  the scoring range down  to a  niciety.  Kor the locals .lorrle    Alby    took  the honors with  10 points. McLean 7,-  .1. (lulliford 2, and lOckert 2,  Rogers  failed to connect although ho tried,  hard. I  Mr. .1. McAdani of Vancouver referred  these two  games.  The Senior A game came next and  of course was (he star attraction of  the evening. There is considerable rivalry between these teams, and the  game was a hard fought battle fiorn  start to finish, both teams going    at  top speed all the way through. It. Three city dairies in Vancouver  was the best game seen at the rink were fined recently for infraction.of  this season. 'Hard and fast checking, the milk by-law. If is understood  featured the game although the pen-jthut the  case will  he appealed  Home and School  Closely Connected  (Hy K. S. Shields, School Inspector)  Today as never before our- boys  and girls are occupying an unusu:illy  significant place in Ihe minds and  eyes of the Canadian thinking peo-  ',,'l|'ple: The Great War has placed a  greater value upon their potential  possibilities almost with a start the  nations of the world have suddenly  awakened to see in their children the  greatest raw material in tho world,  the nation's greatest asset, her chief  source of power and her most fruitful field for Investment. If this be so,  what  then are some of the responsi-  dm  should be made by l->aront-Toucher*'  Associations and lOducutioual authorities to bring home and school  together. The absence of a thorough  education in Hie home throws the  whole burden  of systematic training  KAWIXC    \\'()()I>  The buck-saw,    like     Hie       grnhi-  c radio,   is   practically  ian   Institution  of the past.       A  necessary evil  unci',  it  should  now be regarded as an  an-  On   the     school;      today        generally| L|(iu.l((,(i  invention  for     driving  boys  off the farm, and       relegated   to Ihe  in score at I  S2,  Chilliwack 2  Mr.  U.   Priest  rod (he game In  rutin tier.  of Vancouver referable and    efficient  mc  11 WAV  '    ST  \im:i>  NICXT   SIMtINU  Hon. Or. Sutherland, minister,of  public works, slates that the completion of the Transpi-ovincial Highway will be completed' next spring.  The work will probably require two  years to finish. No announcement  can bo made, though, with regard'to  the route to he chosen. Sufficieir.  data is on hand, he said, to call for  lenders in 24 hours, hut the fullest  consideration must be given the various routes. Delegations have urged  the Hope-Princeton and the Fraser  Canyon route, and it is expected that,  a decision will be reached before  long.  billties placed upon us, as parents  and teachers towards our boys and  girls in order that when' tho duties  of citizenship shall fall upon their  shoulders they shall-not'.fail?  We are aiming atj a generation of  superlatively healthful, all round  developed men and women of character and leadership of courage and  ability; men and women trained lo  meet and deal successfully with a  mass of staggering problems in politics, in businoss, in religion, and in  social  relationships.  This is the century of "Youth;" is  tho present state of civilization tho  ideal state? not quite, but perhaps no  other period lias devolopedso much  popular attention to the problems of  youth or has so much been actually  accomplished   toward   their   solution.  Our first responsibility rests, I  believe in the home; character, temperament, and intellectual power  depend mainly upon the impressions  received in early life; ijf, as Sliailer  Matthews has said, "A disintegrating  home means a disintegrating so-  iety," this then ,is a time of greatest  challenge as well as opportunity.  The home is absolutely the key to  sucessful child training, and no  other agency, primary or supplementary ever can take the'place of a normal home in the life of a growing  child.  i High class, intelligent, purposeful homes are and must continue to  be the very hub about which any  really effective programme of child  training is to be built for the family is the unit of the state and the  house is the centre of all social, economic and educational good.1  The home, correlating, stimulating  co-operating with school, church  and community, endeavoring to make  of the child a high class man or  woman; suggesting, guiding determining, how much of this and  that is the ideal condition to be  sought after.  By co-operation of the parent and  child the best in the natures of both  may be brought out. The functions  of a parent are a responsibility that  no institution, or government or social state, will ever be able fully to  assume.  Home makes character: character  determines destiny:  The "great and over-shadowing  peril of a child's life is not, as many  suppose the bad companions or the  bad' books or the bad habits; it is  the peril of homelessness; that  does not mean no bed, nor room, or  roof; but the isolation of the child's  soul, the lack of any one to listen,  the. loss of roots to" hold" him to his  place and make Mm grow.  "I saw a bird's \ nest    in a  etc.'!  Thus, I would claim that our  responsibility   to   our  children  iii the home and that for which  stands.  Our second responsibility rests, 1  believe in the co-operation of our  home and school life���������few- parents  know very little of what the school  is aiming at or doing, excepting for  vague memories, of olden days or  the confused accounts of the children.  I believe, more determined efforts  speaking, every boy must atiun<  school; assuming this fact home education has to adjust itself to a curtain extent to the life of the school;  that your child should go to school,  clean and neat, Is a matter of course  but, none the less important, punctuality should be evident, regularity of attendance is of vital importance; above all take a deep interest  in not only Ihe child but the school  life of which he is so important a  part.  Another responsibility rests in  the relationship between tlie Sunday school and tho homo: the function of the Sunday school is to supplement, not supplant, the influence  of the home, the S. S. begins its  work when the child is four or five  years of ago, the home begins wh.li  the first conscious experiences; the  home continuously. The S. S. deals  with lessons; the home with life itself, the S. S. presents moral laws,  the home forms habits; however in  order for the S. S. to carry out the  work for which it is intended it is  necessary for us as teachers to give  it, our full support and active assistance.  Tho last responsjility , I would  mention is the interviewing of community responsibility and citizenship  ter enhusiascallywp.mhlmkyfthrdl  to the children so that they' will  enter enthusiastically into the regulations necessary for the best well  being of the community; delinquency is only mis-directed energy,  breaking of laws boys do. not understand or even know exist; the time  to make good citizens of individual  is while they are children; it is as  easy to form as reform and a far  better investment.  The task of the community is to  secure intelligent co-operation from  all its citizens, young and old, but  to do this the community must have  strong, law abiding parents, constantly interpreting .  its biggest sense.  Our responsibilities  ren 'rest principally in  through the home to  church and the state.  1 wonder if I' could sum up our  responsibilities to our children by  the thoughts expressed by Douglas  Mallock in  his stanza on  "My Son."  citizenship  iu  to   our  child-  the home and  the school, tho  museum   for curlOKltlcH.       ,,  The one-mnn cro.ss:ciil is a little  bettor, while the two-man cross-eii!  is a distinct step in Ihe evolution of  sociability. It has Its place in ilie  bush, of course, and even the other  instruments of torture iifori'iiieiiiion-  ed find occasional employment, just  as the old grain cradle is resurrected  now and then for some special purpose.  As a regular means of working up  the winter wood pile, hc-,vo\ur, these  are only to be advocated I'or one1 who  absolutely has not and cannot gel  thc cash to hire a. buzz-saw oufll.  Modern life is too busy and full of  interest to spend unnecessarily hi  back-testing mechanical routiiMi  which machinery enables us to dispense with. Most of .us can ihi>.  enough manual labor jobs til'to- wo  have substituted as much gasoMiu-.  for muscle 'as we have wit to, use,  We have heard arguments Hint  buzz-sawing wood is more expensive  fIran. buck-sawing, lint these calculations are generally based on old-  time conditions. As it works out iiir,  these times, most of us find thi'.f  gasolino boats elbow grease by n.  substantial margin. There is this.  too, that buzz-sawing is a more or  less sociable job which gees with .i  vim and men quite properly prefer  it to the, tedium of hand-sawing.  Again, it will be noticed that tho  farmer who buzzes his supply gels  the job over with and goes on to  something else, while thc buck-saw  adherent is hardly ever out of 'a job.  The wood pile sla'i'cs him in Hie face  until he hates to go past it.  What a comfort there is in looking at a big heap of sawed fire-wood  in tho yard when a cold snap comes  on and the snow piles deep nrounl  the buildings.���������Kxperimcntal Farms  Note.  MAI'LH   KIDOK     KXTKRK   ACTION'  MAPLE RIDGIi), Dec. 3.  municipality of Maple Itidge  its solicitor, Mr. S. Colin  Haney, has entered action in  prcme court against the  Canada' Power Company to  terms of':.an  agreements  fin-'  ��������� The  "urough  Gouge,  the su-  Weslern  ,en force  inmiici-  I that  And  I that  The  I  that  Have  had yearned    for  own, again,  mourned the wasted  younger days,  had sighed    for  Summer, when  snows  of  Winter  my   ways���������  had     prayed  for  only   one,  found   that     prayer  in my son.  youth,    my  hours of  Spring,    for  covered  all  years,  for  answered  with hopes of  again���������the clay to  and  all   the  He is myself again,  old,  He is myself  mold  Into the    man,  aspires.  Who says that youth returns to us  no  more?  He is as 1  was in the days of yore.  man  true,  first  rests  it  In my own days, in my own days of  youth,  Ah, how 1 ��������� wished a comrade and  a friend!  To help me keep the quiet path      of  truth  And through   -temptation my own  feet attend.  So shall I journey    onward    by his  side,  His  father���������yet,    his comrade    and  his guide.  I that have failed shall shape success  in  him,  I  that had  wandered  point       the  proper path,  A signal when the signal lights are  pality gave the company a franchise  to erect steel towers I'or the purpose  of carrying transmission wires  through and beyond the "muiilcTpiili-  fy, which towers convey power fro* i  tlie plant at Slave Falls to Vancouver  and intermediate points. In return,  it is claimed that the company u-  greed to supply light and power to  thc residents of the municipality ii'rl  make free service connections between the company's lines and the  consumers within certain hull' mile,  areas within tho municipality and  not discriminite aga.insl. said residents in regard to supply and price.  The municipal council through its  lighting committee lias been negotiating for a couple of years past with  the D. C. ]&. R. company, which has  acquired the rights of the Western  Canada Power Company, lo ha\o  the agreement put in force, but apparently the negotiations have been  fruitless and the matter-will-now be  threshed but in court.  ,St. Andrew's Day, Friday  was   celebrated 'at  many  British Columbia.  , Nov.  places  10.  in  Xinas will not be a  without a turkey or a goose  Sumner.  holiday  dim,  A roof to    fend , him     from    the  storms  of wrath���������  So we shall journey  upward,   I  and  he,  And  he shall  be the man    I  meant  to be.  I  m  Upper  left shows  She "Beehive  another  pluce where one .miirht  TO climb 6,875 feet above Lake  Louise and to enjoy a cup of tea  In delightful surroundings is one of  the attractions offered visitors to  Lake Louise, Alta. Tea houses on  mountain peaks were unheard of a  few years ago, but to-day- there are  at least a dozen of.them situated in  the Canadian Rockies.  Two of the most picturesque are  the "Beehive" on the shores of Lake  Agnes, about two miles and a half  from the Chateau and the other a  rustic log cabin on the top of Mount  Fairview. Walking and pony excursions over the mountains in the vicinity of this picturesque lake are  among the popular pastimes of  visitors from all parts of .the globe  to "the lakes in the clouds."   ,  -From the "Beehive" one can get a  perfect view of Mirror Lake and  Lake Louise, which, with Lake Agnes,  are known as "the lakes in the  clouds." This cosy little tea room  is owned by Miss B. Dodds and  operated during the season by Miss  Goddard.    Its furnishings are quaint  and  rustic.  The foodstuffs are delivered every  morning by pack pony from the  Chateau Lake Louise���������even fuel for  the cook stoves is transported in  this way.  In addition to the tea room there  is an attractive, assortment of antiques from various parts of the  globe, collected during the winter  months by Miss Dodds, who usually  goes abroad.  There are many surprises of scenic  beauty along the trail to the tea  room, but perhaps the most interesting fact is that one- can obtain a  delicious cup of English tea, with  equally delicious home cooking within sight and sound of whistling marmots and squirrels and chipmunks  that leap from bough to bough, and  often within sight of friendly bears  who come close to the kitchen door  in search of tasty food.  One of the most interesting trips  at Lake Louise is by a narrow, wind  ing path on Mount Fairview to Saddleback Tea Room and" Rest House,  which is 2,500 feet higher than the  Chateau. This quaint little log  cabin, situated on Mount Fairview,  overlooks Saddleback Mountain, so'  called because of its rock formation  being similar to a saddle. It takes  almost two hours by pony to make  the trip over a steep zigzag trail,  from which can be seen winding  streams and rushing brooks thousands of feet below.  This tea room and rest house, like  "Beehive," is owned by Miss Dodds  and operated by Miss A. E. Whynian.  Its surroundings are most artistic  and restful. Thc view of Paradise  Valley and Mount Temple from the  tea house is one of the finest in the  Rockies.  Daily supplies of food and fuel are  transported by pack ponie3 from the-  Chateau to serve approximately 25-  guests a day, who are well rewarded i  for their journey to the "highest tea j  house in Canada," :iC..,..^'  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, Crusee used his HEAD; he.THOUGHT���������  then.he thought some more���������real serious line of thinking.    Just what le  do was the puzzle Crusoe was solvin g.     Finally it   came  flash���������"I have it," said Robinson-"I'LL ADVERTISE!"  to    him in a  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  niarket,���������also what Sherman said about war.  stringent   money  But Crusoe, as before mentioned,"  in persistent advertising.  was an Optimist,   also a believer  He wanted a ship���������how would lie 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.  H  fflPI1*m/ *?*���������  nna&y^f?>i EBBOKUflBuraa  M   ���������>'������    #   I  t. ���������*������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ������ar  ssr-jR=r=  High-class Family Trade  Our big,  but I here'is  enough to frame,  juicy steaks    look    nice  a more practical use for which I hey are in-  endod-lluit of making you look healthy and happy.  S. F.  C.   I'hone   4 1.  '"armors' Phone  1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  If you are preparing Pigs so that they will make  the best, of Pork when killed, you need some of our  Pig Feed to do it properly  Straw,   a  ton     $15.00  which pigs must have to be healthy and thrive  J. J.  Essenclene A venue  Liberals Whitewash  Maj. Martin's Dept.  VICTORIA, Dec. 8.���������Despite tho  disclosures made in the public accounts committee sessions that ��������� al!  is not well with the department of  industries, the Liberal members of  the committee- yesterday succeeded in  parsing a resolution extolling the  department, of Major ��������� Don Martyn  and his superior, lion. John Hart.  The ' resolution, introduced by Ian  Mackenzie, Liberal member for  Vancouver, asserts that the Industrial loan act has been primarily passed to assist in the- re-establishment  of returned soldiers, and to promote  industrial development. The Conservative members voted'an. emphatic  "No" against such a resolution.  Hostilities were in order at yesterday morning's session of the committee when the Liberal mombcrs  turned their artillery on It. H. Poo-  ley for his statements made in' the  house relating to the two auditor's  ropdrts submitted by Major Martyn,  the deputy minister, to the mombcrs.  these two documents, although relating to the same subject, failing to  tally. The committee is now delving  into certain contracts carried out by  the public works department. Whether or not there will lie any quizzing on liquor purchases has iiot  been  intimated  by the  opposition.  H  ere an  dTh  ere  Panama    canal    tolls  ���������mounted to $1,878,087.  for    April  ttstaansac   ������������������������������������-������������������ ~������������������r~���������ty-  , About 52,300,000 is'to be spent on  the construction of roads and bridges  in the province of British Columbia  this year.  The Customs and Excise  revenus  for April  amounted   to  $20,500,000,  an  increase   of  $5,000,000  over  the  .receipts of April of last year.  "   Emigrants numbering 15,000  left  'Scotland for Canada during the first  four months of the year, according  .to consular estimates in Glasgow.  Canadian flour has al last been  placed on the Panama market. One  boat' has just loaded thc first consignment of any size, 1,000 barrel*  being  taken.  ritHMiKit savs m<; could not '  UK'V  HOOKS HUT I". G.  K.  CONTRACT SAYS UK CAN  PERSONAM  Mr. I'. Buchanan of Lynn Creek,  North Vancouver, visited in Abbotsl'ord at the week-end.  Mr. James Can- of Mt. Lehman is  receiving treatment in the M.-S.-.Y.  Hospital for an  injured elbow.  Miss I-\ F. Tretrewey visited in  Vancouver during the week.  Mr. Harry IQdgerton visited his  homo at Sievenston over the weekend.  M''s. A  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Royal Commission  To be Appointed  VICTORIA,     Dec.   12.���������  A  royal  commission       to       investigate       the  charges levelled against certain members of the- legislature in relation- to  tlie Pacific Great    Kastern    Railway,  will lie appointed within the next few ,  days.    This .seems certain in view of  the demand of the Conservative party  I made in the house      today    by way  George  is visiting  friends j of a motion to introduce a resolution,  in   Seattle. I calling  for   a  royal     commission   to  The Misses Vera and  Flossie Hunt!])e composed of not  more than three  tli'i' persons.  I     This   afternoon,       Hon.     William  lu,t. Sloiin, Minister of Mines,  .stated     to  | the nioinlx'is of the  House    that lie  had made a definite    demand to the  premier calling for a complete investi  gation of the charges.  Tlie Conservatives demand the affair lie wide open in the document  handed to the speaker, no restrictions  the coju-  are  ���������Rg������  were  visitors  in  Vancouver at  wcek-c:iid. .       c  The  Embroidery     Club    will  meet i'^ain  until the New Year.  I'i/iilti-yiuen   ol'    the    district  pl"iis<.il   to   loiirn     that   the  Mark:; Art"  has  become law  Mils Helen McCaiium is visiting  her brother, Mr. Clarence McCaiium  of  M'usion  City.  Mr. and Mrs. Kendall of Castle-  g-ir wore the recent, guests of Mr.  Kend-.ill's sister, Mrs. H. Peck.  At Ihe regular    meeting of the C.  (!.  I. T.  CIuii  lioid  on   Monday       tho!  memlu-is  were    given    a    Christmas  trout  by tliiiir leader, Miss Teena Mc-j  Pheo.  wlio also gave  them  each       a'  nil.'.'- gift.  Mr. .iiiinns Cillard returned h.oine  fi'.iin South Aineiica on Wednesday  ami will spend thc Christmas holidays here.  Mr. lien Brown of Anyox, son of  Mr. nnd Mrs. H. It. Brown is spending a holiday at his home here.  Mr. Ronald Urydges is home from  Kamloops  for  the  holiday season.  The homo of Mr. C. Logan on the  upper Cliiyburn Road was totally  destroyed by fire early on the morning of the nth  inst.  Miss M. Wattie visited in Vancouver during the week.  Mr. \V. A. Brown of Knight Inlet  was the recent guest of Mr and Mrs.  \Y.  F. Rudge.  The next regular meeting of the  O. A. W. Club will be held on Janu-  aiy 7iii at the usual hour.  Final practises and rehearsals are  being held for the grand Cantata  which is to be held in the Presbyterian 'Church ��������� Tuesday evening Dec  18th.. This production features over  seventy characters with special costumes, and will be worth hearing.  A special picture will lie given at  the local theatre on December 21st,  entitled, "The Count of Monte  Christo".. Two reels of the Japanese  earthquake'will also  be run.  Arrangements are now completed  (or the annual school concert wheh.  is to be given next Thursday evening  in the theatre hall. An especially  fine' programme hits been prepared,  and the children faking part are  lookin<,' forward to having every one  of iheir relatives present.  Mrs. .Johnson, who has been visiting hur aunt, Mrs. Reveille, has t'-o-  tiinied to hei' homo in llowden, Alberta.  .Miss M. Bailey of Vancouver is  vinithig liei- homo here.  An error appeared in our personals last week, which we herewith  re-wriio: Mr. D. MeEwen's sister,  Airs. McCr.'iy (not Cray) of Nanton,  Alberta, has. moved into the residence recently occupied by Mr. D.'  Win ton and  family.  Mr. Alex Duncan of the Northern  Construction Company is au inmate  of Hie iM.-K.-A. Hospital, recovering  from  bruises received  from a fall.  The Misses Evelyn and Freda Nelson  entertained  at a  pleasant   party  VICTORIA, Dec. L0.���������"Willie" idling scores again. Premier Oliyer  declared in the Legislature that the  provincial government is not able  and has not been able in the past to  force the production of the hooks of  mo Northern Construction Co., Pacific Great Eastern railway contractors. His statement was made in reply to charges preferred by Mr. W.  13s! ing.  Now comes tlie truth. In the contract betweent the government (P.O.  E. i\y. Co.) and the Northern Construction Co. the following section  appears:  "The contractors' payrolls, time-  books and other books of account  and vouchers,'.-invoices and statements, shall lie open for the inspection and extract by the authorized  representative of the minister or  company (P. G. 15.) who shall be assisted in every possible -way by the  contractors to enable such representative to ascertain as far as possible, the exact sums remaining unpaid. The contractor shall be e's-  toped from denying .the accuracy or  correctness of any payment made by  the minister or company under this  or  the preceding section."  Seventy-five per cent, of the copper produced in Canada in PJ22 was  the output of British Columbia  niincs. The Canadian production for  the year was 43,321,402 pounds, of  which British Columbia accounted  for 32,432,521  pounds.  -.taristmas  'M'ciylliing Cor your Christmas dinner:  >iVi!; ", nul.s, . candies, cakes, puddings in  W'jo   variely.  We have everything for Xmas Stockings, loo.  !';ivc us (he privilege of   showing you what  wc ' ;-ive.-  Al BERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  mwim  i  ii  i!  I;  OF ALL KINDS  The famous Chateau Frontcnac  husky' dog team, remembered by  visitors during last winter's sport.;  season, is being perpetuated. Oiu  of the dogs has just given'birth to  three pups, and if the youngsters  turn out to he like their parents' the  Chateau Frontenac team is likely to  continue winning dog derbys.  Fishing licenses in the Maritime  Provinces have been reduced. Tho  special fishery regulations i'or Nova  Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince  Edwiird Island have been amended  to provide that in many instances  where' the license has been more  than' a dollar it will now be one  dollar.  No limit will be set to the help  to. be offered to new settlers in the  agricultural sections of the province  of Quebec, according to Premior  Taschereau. The latest government  provision is to pay colonists at the  rate of $4.00 per acre for land  cleared on their colonization lots  since 1920. $7,000,000 have been  voted for provincial colonization.  IJKKSWAX, HOW OIJTAINICI)  are placed on the scope of  mission.    Tlie fullest enquiry is  demanded.  Hlcctricity is in the air in the Legislative ('(li-ridoi's following the  charges mmio by Sir Charles Hiblx^rr  Tupper. Tlie house was supposed lo  prorogue cin-Iy next, week but recent  developments promise to extend this  to Christmas or afterwards.  Mt. Lehman  The annual meeting of the Bluebird Mission Band was held in the  Memorial Hall on Dec. 1. Good reports were received from the secretary, and treasurer. Givings increased 50 per cent and a splendid  parcel of Christmas gifts was forwarded to the Uirtle Indian School.  The officers for 192-1 are: S'upt. Mrs.  Oswald; vice-pres., Endora Walters:  treasurer, Annie McLean; secretary,  Bernice MacDonald; Home Helpers  secretary, Hilda Lewis.  At the annual meeting of the  Ladies' Aid of the Mt. Lehman Presbyterian church, held on Dec. 5, Mrs.  Forerster was chosen president;  Mrs. Oswald, vice-president; Mrs.  Bates, treasurer and Mrs. Gamsby,  secretary. Cheering reports were given by the treasurer and secretary.  All obligations for the year have  been met and the Aid is ready to proceed with the interior renovation of  the church. The - members are  still kept busy filling orders for their  weir known wool comforters. Mrs.  D. McDougall was hostess on'Wednesday afternoon.  While none of the Mt. Lehman  potato growers were successful in  winning prizes at the Spokane Potato Fair, the exhibitors were well  pleased  with  the position  they won.  In Class "A," Certified Netted  Gem, there were 37 entries, Mr,  Harvey winning 8th place with il-t'J  1-2 points out of 1,000; Mr. A. McLean 20th place with '924 points and  Mr. R. Owen 22nd with 932 points.  In commercial potatoes Netted Gem,  Mr. Owen canie fill: in a. Hat of .-'������!>  entries wih 1MKJ points out of 1.,00'.������  and Mr. A. McLean 9th with 951.  This is the first, year    - that this fair  Beeswax the natural secretion of  certain glands situated in the abdomen of honey bees and produced  chiefly by the younger members of  the hive is used extensively in the  manufacture of many products such  as harness oils, polish, lubricants,  candles, floor-wax. It is also used  by electricians, pattern makers and  dentists. The greater part of the  wax produced, however, is used by  beekeepers in the manufacture of  comb foundations.  As wax is worth more than three  times as much per pound as honey,  everp particle produced in the apiary  should be saved. In an apiary run  for extracted honey the greater  part of the wax will be from cap-  pings while a large amount can be  obtained from broken or discarded  combs and pieces of burr combs  scraped from the hives and frames  during the summer.  As a certain amount of impurities  are present in the wax as taken from  the apiary it is necessary to adopt  some method of rendering or extracting the wax pure. Two methods are  in general use, one by using the heat  from the sun and the other by means  of artificial heat. Rendering wax by  means of the solar wax extractor is  a slow process and only suitable for  small amounts of cappings or pieces  of new comb. For a large amount  of cappings and new comb most of  the wax can be extracted by mel tin it  it in hot water and then allowing it  to cool. The wax being the lighter  will rise to the top and harden,    ' ...  For old combs that have been used  in the brood chamber or contain pollen it will be necessary to use pressure to separate the wax from the refuse. Several good hot water presses  are on the market and any one of  them will soon pay for itself in a  fair-sized apiary.. The combs are  first placed in a tank containing hot  water and thoroughly melted. A  sheet of burlap or some similiar material is spread over the bottom rack  of the press and two or three gallons  of the molten mass is poured into it.  The edges of the burlap are then  folded over evenly and another rack  placed on top of it. The press is then  tilled with boiling water. The top  rack is then pressed down by means  of a screw and tlie wax forced out of  the cheeseHii (lie burlap. It is well  to release the screw once or twice  during the operation.so that the refuse becomes well saturated with the  ��������� The decision of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company to scrap  agreements of sale with 30,000 Canadian farmers in the west and enter  into new contracts with them, extending over 34 years on an amortization basis, will affect agreements of a value of approximately  $100,000,000, and relieve many farmers of heavy, pressing debts.  The new motor.ferry operated between Victoria, B.C., and Belling-  ham, Wash., develops a speed of 14  knots " in adverse weather. This  motor driven vessel, recently launched, is the first of its class to be  used in this ( service and the first  to be added tb the Canadian Pacific  fleet. It has a capacity for 50 automobiles. ,  all exhibits were of a very high order, only two being judged as not  worthy of any prize.  The December meeting of the Mt.  Lehman    Women's    Institute    is an  iin porta nf  one  being       the    annual  meeting and  it  will   be  held  in   tho  Memorial   hall   on   Wednesday   Dec.  12. It is expected that all books now  :it  their home  on     Friday    evening  out of tlie library    will be returned  last.     Games,   singing     and   dancing   by  that day  so  that       the  librarian  proved popular pastime. , may   have .everything   arranged   for  Mrs.  G. Trussel  visited Vancouver   192-1.  on  Thursday. ������������������   Mr. Charles Grlmley is visiting his! Mr. J. A. Bates was a visitor to  relatives in Ireland, and is expected-Victoria this week, where he. attend-  home soon, [ed the Provincial House.  has been open to It. C. entries    and  h������t water and then to press    again  The wax being lighter than water  will float to tlie top and can be run  oil"  into moulds.  Some presses are fitted with three  racks so that three cheeses can be  pressed at one time. Further details on rendering wax can be obtained from Experimental Farm Bulletin No. 26 on "Bees and How to  Keep Them."' This bulletin can be  had from the Publications Branch,  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  Out.���������-Experimental   Farms  Note.  Leave your order for turkeys  and geese with See Stunner.  ' Abraham Martin, first Scotch settlor In Canada, first King's Pilot on  the St. Lawrence and first farmer on  the Plains of Abraham, which were  named after him, has been honored  by-the Canadian Pacific Steamships,  Ltd.;. at Quebec by the erection of a  granite.shaft. Hon. Athanase David,  Provincial Treasurer of Quebec, officiated at the unveiling ceremony recently. "  Two thousand Canadian Red Men  are expected to participate in the  Calgary stampede and to move on  to~;Ban������f for their celebrations and  pow-wow on the Indian Days, July  16th and 17th, during which the  citizens of Banff will act as hosts.  PonyJ racing, wrestling on horseback, shooting with the bow and  arrow, tent-pitching and camp making contests are among the features,  HON. \V  , H. SUTHERLAND  LAYS DOWN ROAD PLAN  ',. VICTORIA, Dec. 10.���������A comprehensive road programme has been  brought, down by Hon. W. H. Suth-,  ertand, minister of public works, and  a:loan.jiill has been introduced by ������������������  the finance minister, Hon. John  Hart; for $2,000,000, mostly for,  highway purposes. It is explained  that most of the road-work to be car-.  ried.oh next year will be in the less  densely settled districts. Settlers'  roads will be constructed and improved wherever possible while a  good deal of money'will be spent in  re-locations with a view to overcom-!  in dangerous sections and shortening  distances. '  It  has   been   definitely  announced  that construction will be commenced  next year to the completion of    the  Traiispr'ovincial  Highway. Either the  Hope-Princeton or the Fittser Canyon  route will be utilized.      The former  would cost    approximately     $1,000,-J  000 and the Fraser Canyon  Highway:  about   $1,250,000,   according   to   en-i  gineers' estimates.    Hon. Dr. Slither-1  land states that all  the    .necessary  data is on hand and tenders could be  called for within. 24    hours.    Meanwhile, it is hoped to secure a grant  from the Dominion Government, and  until all preparations are completed  no  announcement  of   the  route   can  fairly be made.  An Edison, diamond point gramophone,  praclically new, with 28 unbreakable records.  Price very reasonable.  Apply P. 0. Box 93.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  C. Sumner will have turkey:*  and geese for Christmas.  The amount    raised at the bazaar  held recently in aid of the Matsqui-  Sumas-Abbotsford       Hospital       was!  $650.  The Princeton Board of Trade has  celebrated its twentieth birthday.  LTiiMEt.-U, CAl-CUS  STORMV   AI'I AIR  VICTORIA, Dor.. 8.���������The story  which appeared in a Vancouver  daily yesterday that the Lieut.-Governor may formaliy ask the Oliver  government to appoint a Royal Commission to make a full inquiry into  the affairs of the Pacific Great Eastern Ilailway hits thrown a bombshell  into tlie ranks of the administration.  Last, night's caucus, which was called to discuss the Coast Range Steel,  eight-hour day, and beer clause, was  a stormy session, according to all  reports. All other business was  discarded while this latest move to  delve into tho activities of the Premier, while acting as Minister of  Railways, was* discussed from all  angles.  What made matters worse today  was the repudiation of Premier Oliver's statement  made in the  House  yesterday that the government has  not and never did have the right to  delve into (lie books of the Northern  Const ruction Company, the contractors on the road since the Oliver government took office.  VKTRRANS HONOR  OTWAV  WILKIN  .NEW WESTMINSTER, Dec. 10.���������  A large number of veterans were on  hand at the Army and Navy Veterans  Association club rooms on Saturday evening to witness the presentation of a past president's gold button  to Comrade Otway Wilkie, now of  Victoria. President Harry Wiggins  presented the button. Comrade  Wilkie in reply, said that he  was president at a time when the  local unit was in a very sickly condition, but since then improvements  have taken place. .  9S4BS

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