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The Abbotsford Post Mar 4, 1921

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 ;;;r^GXOi\i  Y  If.-  rlCTORlA  Pr_vluc^U^  S ' W&      f^''     ^      P*1    F^      ^    _*_        PI ^  siin^ijF.fr-j  :i-������-i'.tB������a:\t  . With which.is i;icorporated."The-.Hunitingdcn Star"  ��������� <J1.  XXI., No. 17.  .inOTSFOKD. Ii, C, FRIDAY, MARCH.  4,  1921  $1.00' per Year  Mi  zlks on  C pp osiiioji Me Hon  **     r*  *��������� tu a  w  hcvl.  Aih  -���������<\<;:  ::*  IU  >::.������������������-.������������������  G'fvc"-  W  omo  Kc.  ISOi"  K    \\  (.'.  .   . i'.  :������*e:������!   Th  .-".-hi  *)'><  /��������� :*  pea:  r,-  :v-Ie  '.-   *:i*  /���������  lee������h  ;n.  Why  "'.���������.'!���������*    B   f. l-:f_y   ( Praser Valley, :  Mr. Speaker, 1   (-.understand    tlirii. Hiu  motion prosonted by (.lie    lion, member for     King's.   P.  10.     1.     (Mr.  Mc-  Isaacs,),  means in substance', ��������� t he ou-  '   dorsation .of the record and policy of  this    Ciovernnierit,      and  I    also un-  dei-sland thai, the auiendiiient offered  thereto hy the leader of tire    Opposition   (Mr. Mackenzie, King)   is a vote  of want, of confidence in the t'overn-  ��������� merit��������� -in  other  .words,  its condemnation on its record .and on its poik-y.  1  have as a    member of this    House  "listeiie.d  very  attentively  Lo all   that  ha's.  been  said  in  support of amendment.   1   have also,  in  common  with  some others on  this side,  been   honoured    with a    special    invitation to  support   that  amendment,   and   have  naturally   looked   for   good   and   sufficient reasons for taking such a step'.  I consider that at any    time in tho  history    of    this., or    indeed of    any  country,  it is a  very  important  and  serious matter to move for the condemnation of the Government. There  are times, Sir,    when such    action is  doubtless  called   for  and  warranted,  and if, in my-judgment, the present  circumstances, the present conditions  the present situation, called for such  a vote, I should    not    refrain    from  giving it. I have not, however;  been  shown that the" present circumstances  the present conditions,the present situation, warrant  me in accepting tlie  invitation ��������� of Lire    gentleman on Lhe  other side of Lhe House.  I have said that 1 have Jistenecl in  . vain for sufficient reasons to give flu  vote solicited. Kailing to hear any ad  vanced, I have endeavoured in m;.  own mind to search for sufficien*  reason to justify 'that course. As 1  understand the situation, thret  reasons might possibly he urged on  behalf of a vote against the llo-.-o'-n-  mciit. If any one of these llirec war  sufficiently substantiated, the casting oi the vole asked for might Ire  justified. If two were substantia led  tho justification would be in creased,  and it all three were proven there  would be no escaping the responsibility. If is my purpose Lo examiire  the three reasons which appear to  me to be worthy of consideration by  every member of the House when. Lhe  vote is called for.  .1 believe. Sir, thai one reason���������-!  shall Lake them in order-���������that might  justify a- member's voting in fa\or of  t.iie amendment would bo the failure  of the Government of Lire day to implement its pre-election promises.  Let us consider carefully whet he:- or  not, tliis government should he condemned because of any 1'alluro to  implement its pre-election promises.  Mas the Government failed to carry  out its pledges made Lo tire people in  1917? Various statements have been  made in tin's House as to what v.-as  promised, what was pledged , what  way understood in I!) 17. I lako Lhe  word of no individual member: I  take  flic  word   of  ihe  official  r-.tr-.lo-  " (-.I-;;  M':*.'Oii C'jriJ.TilS^i'  Vi< TOR! V, l-Vb. :*ii ��������� The jo-. :.eying fur po-i'iou between sr-.-ve.r'il well-  known parly follow era o( [hu government who would like to see themselves named as nio'nilinrs oi" the commission (o be appointed under the  provisions of the 'Moderation A:-: is  continuing. alll'.i.r.Mh Mr .1. IF. Falconer, of Vancouver, who was in Yic-  k'r  ���������i.v.vnvi-: is  K.-vnoxui) i'owMii  ;"-" .'������������������-i!'' in to'-r-bi ing information i'o-  ���������.ding ,11jo* hydro-clefLric: situation  the present lime on the lower main  :id wars f-'i'"���������.''',] in an interview by one  the officials of the Ii. C. Electric  ii'-.vay Company.  "YI:c'     er.j. pany's     records     show  PERSONALS  from  torin yesterday,  won hi not make  of .'ice.    .Humor  re.Lnnaled ��������� r n-_t  1 application forms it,    that,  he  ll e  the  ma-  Mr. J. i'. r  i0d  Liberal  election   in  runiiiiig I or  al rick l)on?;he  candidate at I  Vancouver,   w  he  aud  O.'tL-  :ent  the  :n  :io  do  r;  ere in  is net taken  noro to moan mat r.ir. P-ib-onei-, he-  '.iirse he due.; net' intend to put in  his application, would there!ore refuse tire office were il offered to nini  Wi  ll-Ill  (!i*v'u vus an increase in the  any "a peak load of about 1 7 per  1 ;���������'-?(. year ever- the year before  the number of kilowatt hours  \]y con-.'.unied i.-icreased no iess>  ���������"'0 {:cv rent," said the official  n  u  fits an  to moan  that  m*.  ���������ii  now  the  ap-  de-  " ; Ire power  n\--_v -li::i!i'   the   point  mpnd v.;!1 uPu'iip  their  ep.'-d or. pn city, necessitating-an invest,  meet   to develop    further    supply to  where  entire dsvol-  Mi.    Victor lOby was    heme  Vancouver over the week-end.  Miss Annie McPhee who \s training  in the Vancouver General Hospital  was home on Tuesday afternoon.  Rev. \V. Robertson and Mr. A. Mc  Galium attended a meeting of Presbytery held in Vancouver on Tuesday  Mr. McCallum lias been elected as a  delegate to the General Assemblv of  the Presbyterian Church,, which  meets in Toronto in June.  A meeting of Lhe Local Temperance Legion was held in the Presbyterian Church on Saturday afternoon,  at which the children recieved their  buttons and cards.  The regular monthly meeting of  the Vv. A. to0t.he G. W. V. A. will be  held in tho G. W. V. A. club rooms on  I-OIXTS MAI)K IX" SPEECH BV  Mil. \V. J. tiOWStill ON  MODHKATIOX  ACT.  Strange musical si omuls were heard  this week and somebody- s_id uu>  Ahholsfurd band was prar.-tisi".  Ireat. tho band. Guess that was ri_ht  and someday soon, if the hoy a keep  at it. wo will wake up one morning  and find that people have assembled  here from ail over the Valley.to hear  the sweet music ot the Abbotfiford  band.  ment made to the.country when Sir  I'loberL Borden ��������� formed a Union  Government and appealed - to Lire  people. His platform ..was composed  of twelve planks, and in the introduction of it arc the words upon  which the people, of my constituency  and. I believe, the peoples of my  province and the people, in the.  main, of this Dominion, based their  judgment and their decision. These  ire the' words upon which Iris platr  ���������orjji nad'policy-were formulated aiul  .ipou which our action was based.  Tlie Rues of policy to be followed  ���������l>'cf!y jointe to Hie prosecution'of  he war aiul to I lie conside'-a! ion and  ���������oiiiiion of probiems ari.-dug during  fs progress o>- whi.-h will leipeivono  rpoii I lie couciiisi'-ii (if peace.  Th  meet, the groping needs of, Vancouver   Monday afternoon, March 7th at 2.30  and the surrounding districts. j There    will be    afternoon    tea    and  "At. the present    time    the    com-; nn;Sic.  i,. ,bined  capacity of the Lake Buutzen |     Ml._  and  Mrs_  Haddrell were visi-  ai'd Stave    Lake    plants    is  l-ilowails, and. next December, when  60.000 j tors in Vancouver this week.  (he nc?k lead of the year comes, Jt  is expected  rhaf this entire  capacity  will l;e    demanded. By    overloading  tire   macijines   aud   increasing   their  effje'eucy the B. C.    Eleccric    hoir-s  to get    tlrrough    Jiext    winter- v/ith a  normal  incrcasa.   It. is  net   expeeted  flipt tliere    will    be as    great an in-  craa-se in t!:n    demand    this    year a_  during ihe last two "years. The present lo".d is about eight per cent greater ihrv*. it was a year    ago. But with  the. recovery of    business,    which is  looked.for- this spring, the company  expe-ets    that there    will he a 15 per  cent, increase during 192 1 as a whole  "The n**-ak  load  is only one problem, of tli.-^'oov/er plants .and  it will  j ho' quite possible to take care of tin's  I during next   winter    withouL    incur-  j i-in-i any great, expenditure.   ,  I     '-'i't'e (iii:'a'i'-;i'next InngeK 07!  ihe  FARMIilRS  TALK  OF  ORIENTALS  sup]'!;  I'iaut.'  i!i)-J  "-.'low  of wator,  f.rist    yeai  combined   generated  the  two  il.l  !"> 1.1)00.  Iiours.   Wader a   normal  :l   il!'  Paris:  he :  ;u-i)!d.  the v.-  in ion  or  sitpr-rveue  peace.  Let  .���������eriafim.  Firyl of  redeem bs  ���������i loll owed lire twelve, planks  Ibvou plaH'orm ot 1!:! 7. ^ ou  note i hat. there is virtually a  ���������;: of ihe piograe'liie imo Hiree  [lie preseeuiion of lhe win':  '���������!!,.;idc;;.:lien and .solution .,of  ii!-; v, b.icli v.-.-jiiiil arise during  ar: the eousid'.'ralion and sol-  preb'ems which would  upon the coneinsiou of  i-;.     Sir,     ercamiiie     those  rai;i.;'i:l   the  amount of   water  stored  behind  'he dams e;ui  produce at  the  m-.si.  :"!!lt*.0(U).i)()()   kiluwatL hours.'so  (here   i  margin  (,'--'.siMiiing  ait   increase  of   11>   per'an  Victoria, Feb. 28.��������� The menace of the orientals as .regards agriculture was taken up _y the agricultural . commission this morning  when members' of the advisory board  of the Faraners' Institutes appeared  and asked the government to take  action. In requesting such a step Mr.  L. E: Taylor, a large "''fruitgrower of  Kelowna, stated that whereas the  Chinese, in 'leasing 500 acres, are  generally found to own 100 acres, it  is the other way about with the  Japs who own all they can ge^.. their  hands on. H. G. Perry, Fort George,  took tire same view of the situation,  passing comment on the' navy the  .Japanese nation is building which,  he -claimed, was /for some ulterior  motive. Alex Patersou, recounted  his views on the Delta situation, tho  member for Delta stating that the  Japs and Chinese control the markets of Vancouver and that the  white   man   had   something   to   learn  only  ;i  comparatively  small   |-r0U1   tjl0se  people  in  the  matter  of  for contingencies. |;i union. K. C McDonald  (North Ok-  agan),   chairman,  stated   that   the  all, did  rdedgt.  the    Government  to    proscou'f  the  war to the    utmost   of its    abiliiy?   i  need but ask  (he question to seuivc,  net simply from this House, bill  irom  the country, a most, emphatic, iiuani-  I mor.is. and positive answer.  Whatever  {the  Govornmeii!   failed  lo  do,   whatever mistakes Ihe Government made.  1 this can be said. The Government did  not  fail   to  implement  its  pledge   in  its deloriiiinaLioii  Lo    prosecute     the  war  to very utmost  an  dto  the  ve.rv  last. It did so in the face ot no small,  opposition;  it. did so when if was opposed   by   forces  thai,   1   lliiuk,   will,  in oiler years, regret the ar-loii (".ken  in their opposition to the purpooo of  (he government.  . 1 remember when this eiiy    iv;i������ ul-  ceni dining l!ii!'J, the total capacity , matter rested with Lhe white iven, j  of (;������������������-. power plants, and if there is | who did .not seem in any frame of i  any i;.-d-*:-lri. 1 activity .such as in I mind- to do so. In explaining the mat-  luini." r- milks whi-li use' electric ter, Hon. ft. D. Barrow stated that  power to any extent, the company to, the government had and the matter  cepe with the increased demand1 in band for the past few years and  would  be compelled to raise lhe dam 'II  (CoriTi'nue.u on Page  e*F.-**-<-i"<'-i*--  I have, now a full  line of'lhe  Footis and Disinfcclanl.s:  r.������i  p."-  Iireej  Slock  uii a survey was in course of coni-  iit Stave Lake, impounding wafer suf- 'plefion showing the extent of such  f'cicur. lo generate a, further no.noo.- land owning and leasing, especially  MOO to 7~s.uOO.0 0 0 kilowatt hours at, in Hie fruit belts,  an approximate cost of $1,000,000  This would provide for a normal in  rca'-<: in power load until J!)2'i. but1  in the event of any extraordinary  elect rical development raking place,  it might he neces^.-iry !o begin I'ti;'-  ther power- plant construction on ihe  Lo-.-cr Stave. Lake bol'oro thai date. j  "Jn Seattle led ay there is a short- I  age of power and industries which r  apiily for a power load are" informed'  (hat (hey can only have a c<  f|iia.n.!ity. Roeerii.iy in (.'alifornia  dusfries were* put on "rations" as regards their electric power and many  had lo run on part time.  Some of the salient features of  Mr. \V. J. Bowser's sppech in the  legislature on the second reading of  the government liquor bih, were as  follows:  The  Conservatives have no .intend  tion   of   importing  politics. into   the'  discussion of the measure.- They will  do    their    utmost    to    make    it a8'  nearly, perfect as. possible.; !,  The people    voted for the   control-  and sale of liuor in sealed packages  and in government stores. They want  pure liuor as cheaply as possible, but  sold at a moderate profit.  The fifty-cent ' permit iri-ght  properlyt-be described as the "bootleggers' claused" The permit to  non-residents might t be' called' the  "American clause." There would-be  a week-end influx into Vancouver  and Victoria of people over, whom ;it.  would be difficult to exercise proper  control.  The clause regarding special per? .  mits is designed Lo encourage conventions Lo come to British Columbia, with the assurance that they will-  be able to get something else besides  grape  juice.  He doubted the constitutionality of  the clause to levy $2.r>0 per quart  on imports. It was intended to be prohibitive and exposed the whole" act'  Lo the danger of being disallowed at  Ottawa. He suggested, instead, that  a nominal licence fee be charged persons wishing to import l'o'r their own  use.  Instead of takng power to search  everybody's house for suspeeted  liquor the government should require  citizens to make a statutory declaration as to quantities in their possession.  He objected strongly to government, officials be������ng allowed to inr  tcrdict persons, and to remove Interdicts. Such a provision might  easily be turned into a Ulcerative  scourcc of revenue by unscrupulou-;'  officials. .  Tire legislature should be consulted as the membership of the eom-r-  mission, also tho legislature shou4d,  fix the salaries.  The power taken by the govern,  ment- to create a reserve, fund from  the profits m'ght mean in practise-  that the municipalities would get  very little. The municipalities es-.  pecially Vancouver and Victoria,  should receive a portion or the sums  collected for permits.  ���������lain  in  5 * a 3; ;<; nt-t la < ��������� i j e rs* st >(: j a l  "T        O.'i     Wedne  .(    o\ eiiing was  i  i  j  ial  Zenoleum.  \  -----A de-orderi/.er of national  .(ion;  also a disinfectant for  d-liie  (.ittaraiii.er  reputa-  - pen I fry  best   of  Animal Invioragtor  and  sfocl  its kind en  the market.  --lWoodbou.se)   one  of   the .be.yi   in-  vigor-aLers tor horses and cattle during the. '-old' wet d:>>s of winter. Some  sfoeluiren think fhet'o is riuihiu^ like  it.  --���������Best on Ihe market as a ']-.������������������  food for all young slock, if if  (he  thing  for fiieiu  durirm'  the'  ���������rfect  just  time  lUM   .  Abbotsford k'i  hen there is  )1?  but Hlile grass.  AP  u.  . -  *!  jr**. V*>   **%  j. j. sr An now  day evening a. 'so-'-  given \,y (he Pa re--' -  Te.-i'-licrs" Ar.sockif ion in (he G. W.- V.  A. club rooms. lOvery one enjoyed  tlie splendid eonfesis. Next was;1,  short, programme in which the I'ol-  iowing took jiai'f: Piano solo, Miss  M. Ni-kon: Duet, Mr-, and MrsTT. Pallet; solo;;, Mi'. JiiiiK'S Downie and Mr.  Tlioi-ri waile; I lead rug, Mi.ss P/lai-gare;  llule-riison-. and mandolin "���������find piano  duel; li,v Mr.-'. Uiok^vski and ?d).->.  '���������rokovski'l 8-ir.. The counter of home  made caady rind popcorn was. an'added affracf-'on. The proceds whici.  '���������iino'itifei! to over nineteen doUais,  are for tin- benefit of the cocoa Lund.  Our many customers arc finding that our stock of all  kinds is quite large enough for Abbotsford, and that by  dealing with us they are dealing where Service, Quality  und Price is always satisfactory.  Jn our Grocery department we have  Pine Apple at 25* n tin  No. I Qsialiy Tomatoes for  18* a tin  Aunt .Jemima Pancake Flpur, 2 packages for : .85*  Anni .Joniinifi ''ancoke l-'lour, 2 packages for .."...*������!>*  Royal Crown Cleanser, a package   ,���������������������������."������������������  ���������>*'  Stove '-Pipe Wnamel at  ........ li>������ a'liotflc  .Post Quality Indo-Ceylon Tea .  ."-.. .. .4.9* a 11)  Colden West Baking Powder, 2 for ............. . i . .35*  Boys' School Boots, Williams' Make, solid leather  Bi/.cR 1 to 5 . . . .-. . . ..'. . ... ... .. ..... ...... '.$4.65  Poys' Wearing Boots,. Real Wearers . .  .$3.65  Uov.'i forget we carry a trood line of House Fiirnisliings:  CURTAINS, S.1.U_.10TS. WINDOW    S.HADES,    PILLOWS,  BSD SPREADS and LINOLEUM al-verv special prices.  'Wc Handle SHELLV'S 4.XXXX Bread  Fresh Daily  HUM 1111111111   I  A i"i';f  '.:;.; sti'.'t.  ;jm.  \;ak of (he (krna.dian (Tetu-  was in ��������� t.ui'.'-n this week: and  '���������;*������������������ uiclime Lire [H'.onle of this  \,iil be -'ble to enjoy the  :' their own t.'hautau.-ua.  dclivenj the goods.  75r"-"g  0  Plione,  Farmers'   Phone   1007  ii. ii mi in inn ii'i ii !���������_unii n'ni 'jiuniiHiinTtiiiiiiTn'MilPW'T iviiim ' p^������finii'f"i'i"j'i;i i������Adfi TWO.  r^wOf^.-3-t  '-���������  THte ABBOTSFORD POST  .*-:*a  M_# ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  j. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  Member of the C-anadian Weekly - Newspapers'  Association.  faa_q^TTTTmTnTnr:f?]  FRIDAY, MARCH 4,-1921  "Mr Bowser's apparent belief now is thai the Legislature sits lo listen to exchanges of poliUffil V^sonahl-  iefthat the one live subject is whelher Hon. John Ok-  Te'r or Hon W. J. Bowser is the worst cdizcnand capable of the greatest injury lo the Province, -bun.  There can be no question as to winch is the wore.  l^Jn^AA^ where the Mc^^-lio^er  ���������the Bowser government ever, passed an- ac That has  r/acKh a bad moral effect upon the people oi he pn>-  vince as had the present ^^hil"!;?" AcL I ^^; .  m\ \Ur "hnolleoiier", in veil new lile lo the dope ,iiuia  " u has ������encratly ���������dc law-breakers of many people  ?, our sunset province. The Prohibition Act was lathered by the present Oliver government and Premie  OHvei has sal by and watched it demoralize the people  *o that at the last referendum the people gave a sixty  per cent vole for a bill that they did not know; the  contents of���������went-it blind lo get rid oi such a demoralizing piece of legislation as the Prohibition Act amended tS suit the Oliver government. Had Bowser neen  premier during the years that lhe Prohibition Act has  been in force the Sun would never have been tempted,  to raise such a question. Bowser as premier oi B. C.  would have enforced the Act as he enforced the amended liquor act previous to 1916, which earned the commendation of the conference al New Westminster.  Yet according the Sun Mr. Bowser must vacate the  leadership of the Conservatives. Not yet. Not while  the Liberals are so anxious, surely, as undoubtedly  thev are looking after party interests.  E. W.  Bigelow  Barrister; Etc.  At J. A. CA-THERWOOD'S  Every   Friday  Phones:   Mission  1503  Long Distance:    Ft. Coquitlam  Phone 80  ���������w  Use  WATCHING THE PARADE  The best wife in the  world    v;c:i-:  on a little jag the other day. .She hid  been low in'her mind and sort of pob-  hy and  downheartod   and   rniso.r-r.Me.  Whenever  she  gets  that    way  throws a hatchet or two nt me  the house itself began to act unhnppy  As soon as you    got in    you  yourself:  stayed downtown    and    gone    to    a  '.".how."  Then, as I say. the best wife in the  world   -went'on   her    little    jag.    It  wasn't the alcoholic sort, of course.  she! Bait.she went downtown with money  So ! in her pocket and  blew herself    to  (he wide.    She bought a dress that  said to! will not wear and    that she    has no  _,,__,.. j particular  use  for  and   some   stock-  "This is a gloomy dump. Wish I'd  ings that could be read through    on  my summer evening, and a lot of  and her cheeks flushed and ready to  -.pockled nups, and that's all. And  she came' home with her eyes bright  uid her cheeks flu'sed and ready to  begin life all over again. She has  been merry and bright ever since.  There isn't, a bit of doubt of. it;  there is a sort of moral stimulus to be  found in just turning yourself loose  and running wild now and then. Sire  iviiows she was extravagant. But  the buying of that dress and I hose  pretty sillies did her more good than  two months at,the seashore did last  summer. I know a man who sirent  'more on some.fancy pigeons at one  crack than he had spent, 'on himself  outside of food and clothes in two  years. But it turned the clock back  for him. You'd think he is a kid  again to hear him moo about his  birds. And just after the doctor told  my old grandad that "he must quit  smoking be bought the fanciest  meerschaum pipe 1 have ever seen.'  The pipe cured him. He needed a shot  under the,skin from tho needle of  extravagance.  ' Only it ought not to be doir-* too  often/ Habitual extravagtfn.ee brings  tears, debt and misery. A little  flutter at foolishness now and then  corrects that mental aridity from  which we sometimes suffer .  The new Vancouver and Lower Mainland  telephone directory went into use on February  27th: it contains many changes of numbers and  the new name of Douglas in place of R-F.' Consult  the new directory in the interest of your telephone service.  BRITISH COLUMBIA' TELEPHONE Co,  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Stock   Specialist.  Live  2;* years among the .Stockmen of  the ��������� l'Yasor Valley. Am familar  with the'different breeds .of live  stock and their values.  Address all coin mimical ions to  Box 34 Chilliwack, Ii. Cr  ^'"'Mi7H'umt-~*uiMiumiimmriu^  J. H. JONES "  Funeral  Director  WARNING ISSUED  Premier Oliver must really have smiled the other  day when representatives of the B.-C. Municipal Union  approached him with the proposition that he inaugurate a new tax of fifteen dollars per head ior every person over eighteen years of age. Undoubtedly the delegation Avere'speaking only for municipalities-and not  for lhe unorganized districts of the province.  Had the municipalities been hit by the surtax oi  a few years ago we think they would have been very  careful about'making any foolish suggestions to an  expert on taxation methods. We believe it is an attempt to-teach-an expert tax politician a new trick and  a bad one at that. -   .  Had the Union devised some scheme oi taxing  those who are not heavily taxed at the present time it  would have been much more popular and much more  to the point. There are two outstanding classes of inhabitants of the province today who do not contribute  very much towards the provincial exchequer: One of  these is the man who does not own property but lives  in a rented house (sometimes he finds it cheaper to  move than pay rent) and uses our schools to educate  his children���������sometimes a very large family. The  other is that resident of our province who sends money  out of the province to his home land���������money that does  not help to develop our province, although earned here.  We will give one illustration of the latter; Taken  for gran led that there were 10,000 Chinamen in the  province earning $100 a month, lie lives on considerably less than that, and sends the balance lo China.  Supposing then that 10,000 Chinamen send.on an average of $50 ner month to China it would total something  like six million dollars going out of the province every  year. Easily twenty-live per cent of that amount  couid be taken in taxation and it would relieve the situation somewhat. He is not the.only alien who saves  up'for ihe day when he lakes his little pile to his home  land lo live for the rest of his days.  Why should an alien have the right to send money  out of the province without paying heavy taxes; or  why should a-non-property holder educate his children  al the expense of the properly holder?  The. above suggestions might look foolish to some  people-but we do not believe il looks as impracticable  as placing a further head tax on an already over-burdened property-holder.  A warning to purchasers of honey-  was given by Mr. W. H. Turnbull,  secretary of'the B. C. Honey Producers' Association at the closing-  session of the United Farmers' Association in Vancouver this week,  tie said that people were being  victimized in the purchase of this  commodity.- Honey from Guatemala  was being received here in large  quantities, and that in a 15-ton lot  the people were-paying for a ton they  did not get.'Twelve-pound' tins only  contained 11 pounds, and pound tins  are an ounce and a half short . All  honey made in B. C. must be so  marked, and up to the marked  weight.  One of the only two white kangaroos in the world has been sent to  England  fom Australia.  INCUBATORS -  AND  BROODERS  for the coming hatching- season,  which will be the biggest in the  history of this Province.  BUCKEYE, JUBILEE, RELIABLE,  PRAIRIE STATE and ELECTRIC  INCUBATORS and BROODERS..  CATALOGUES     FREE.  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  MMn__K_an_____ws_nMiHa_mHiMwaMNMa������<-uw'  ' For   a Good SmolceTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CiGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG  flc WOLZ. PROPS  81-i Cambie St.  son h uo.  VANCOUVER*  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  " Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Cathenvood Building  Phone 8G01 P. O. Box GO  MISSION CITY, B.  a ��������� ��������� Ii/0  si.r.vi'c  STATION  Made in Canada  BABY GRAND, F.  O. B. MISSION $1920  THESE CARS ARE IN PERFECT CONDITION  AND IT WOULD PAY YOU TO .'COME IN AND  SEE THEM TERMS ARRANGED.  FORD, Eight Delivery. ...........:..  $400  FORD Ton-Truck - .. --..--  $650  FORD 5-Passenger (1919 Model) $050  MeLAUGHLIN Light Delivery  $500  TlT^D G       CHEVROLET and  1   V^JTVk-^       DODGE AGENTS  Mission Citv, B. C. ;V  vo  f _���������!__ ABBOTSFORD POST  _������AQE THkfi'E  TAXAULH  ASSESSMENT  OVER TWO  MILLION  PORT COQUITLAM.��������� The gross  general assessment on landed property within the city is $3,835,150,  and on improvements, $709,775 a  total of $-l,G'H,925. Exemptions on  hind amount to $ 1,50(iV204 ; of ini-  improvenienfs, $177,750; total exemptions, $1,6S3.!)5'1. Improvemenls  are not taxed .and the net, taxable  assessment is $2,-128,94,6. The land  exemptions arc transferable to C. P.  R. property under special agreements  and city properties derived from fax'  sales, $975,000. ,  STACEY  TALKS   ON  OPPOSITION  MOTION  OBJECT  TO   BLASTING  IN   HATCHING  SEASON  Vi-luri-i, n. V. Pcb. !32.���������A re(|iiest  front ?.!i.-.s;on Poultry Association  lluil l-Iasting be prohibited within  hah a mile of .any poultry, farm, from  Mn*o'-. 1 to i\iay J 5th of each year  vas -���������"'������������������*iitt.:d lo (he committee on  agrici'.ilnre which- convened this  ino;:../).;-.  i-i..   C.   Mae Donald,  North   Okaiiug-  .'���������*-  ��������� iji.-i.  Pe..  y,  Fort  rosu  .u.  "o:i   I  sei'in  r.s  t C 1.1.? *  pou:  I.*!*: r.  (ed chairman, and  George, secretary.  II.  P.  ���������lie  (Continued   from   First  Page)  most invaded by an army of men who  beseecliod the Government to' let up  in ils efforts and grant cerain exemptions; but tho Government k������pf  its pledge; there was'no let up; ihe  war was-prosecuted to the end, and  r am told that at the last the Canad-  forccs wore in the van, so that the  Government did certainly redeem its'  pledge in respect to' the first portion  of its programme.  I take the second section of this  programme. Did it consider and solvo  the problems which arise during tho  war, I have only to refer to  records of this House during  sessions of Ml IS and. 11)1 9. There can  be no question whatever but that'to  the very utmost of its ability, the Gov  eminent endeavored (o solve and did.  in no small degree, succeed in solving  the problems which arose during the  continuance of the war.  What about the    problems    which  have arisen since (he    declaration ol"  peace? 11" bread the-speech from the  from   Mission   slate.-   tliViL i throne corroctly. tbe^bulk of the minis l.:ul been sustained by :<������������' contained in that speech is center- |  in the past.  DKFKNCE.  leader of  the  Hon. T. A.    Crerar,  Agrarian    party in the    Commons, is  showing antagonism to any co-operation with Great Britian in matters of naval defence. He even regards    acceptance    of,   war    vessels  ronr Great, Dritian as a mistake.  This Is in lino with the traditional  attitude of the grain-growers, af the  Prairies. Before the Great'.. AVar  they saw no value .in supporting  Great Britain's efforts to maintain  her naval supremacy. But when the  war was on, it was the power of  England's* navy that permitted the  free flow of wheat to Europe, and  created exceptional prosperity for  the wheat farmers of the West. But  Great Britian cannot be expected to  carry the naval defence, burden  wholly as she has    in the . past, and  t is surely time for the Dominions  to come to some agreement with the  Mother Country on the question of  how the burden may be shared.���������  Columbian.  but I  incial  ually  every  TOO   MUCH   FOR   THE   EDITOR  .   Somebody   sent   the   editor   of  an  exchange a few bottles of home brew  The same  day he received for publication  a    -wedding- ��������� announcement  and a notice of-an-auction sale. So  much  good, stuff  all  in   a  heap   resulted  disastrously  for the wedding  announcement, as well as the auction  sale   notice.    This   is   the   way   they  read  iir part   when   the' paper  came  out, and the editor left the next clay  on   an   extended   trip   to     the     Hot  Sprugs:-"Wm. Smith and  Miss Lucy  Anderson were disposed of at public  auction at my farm one mile east of  a  beautiful   cluster  of roses on  her  breast and  two white calves, before  a   back-ground   of   farm   implements  too numerous to mention in the presence of about seventy guests, including  two  milch  cows, six  mules  and  one   bob  sleigh.    Rev.  Jackson   tied  the nuptial knot with 200 feet of hay-  rope and the bridal couple left on one  good John  Deere gang plow for an  extended trip with terms to suit purchasers.    They  will  be  at  home  to  their friends with    one good    baby-  buggy   and   a   few   kitchen   utensils  after ten  months  from date of sale  to responsible parties and some fifty  chickens."���������Exchange.  AN  OLD  STORY  REVAMPED  A London Printer died and left  . quite an estate���������for a printer. He  had no family, or near relations, so  he willed all his earthly possessions  to be divided among an Englishman,  an Irishman and a Scotchmn. But the  will was conditional; each of the  legatees was to place five pounds in  the testator's coffin. On the day appointed (by fate), the Englishman  placed a five-pound note, as willed-;  the Irishman collected a number of  coins somehow���������shillings, sixpences  and coppers���������and made up his contribution of five pounds, which he  placed on the Englishman's fiver.  The Scotchman then mado" out a  check for fifteen pounds and, pocket  ing the ten pounds already deposited  threw in his check with the remark���������  "That's   easier."  A month later, when the Scotchman-perused his pass-book, he was  surprised to find that his check, had  been   cashed. *  The undertaker was a Welshman.  "Father," said the sharp small boy  ' "I saw a deaf and dumb beggar in  the street this morning, and he had  an impediment in, his speech."  "A deaf and dumb man with an  impediment, in his speech!" exclaimed father. "Don't talk nonsense, "on."  "But he had, father." insisted the  hov. "One of his middle fingers was  ed around problems which have  arisen since the declaration of  peace, so that .while two-thirds of  the programme has been,' virtually  completed, one-third is in process of  fulfilment. This is the fifth session  since this Government was elected,  and a most unique situations oh.ains.  1 have not beard, and I do not think  any' other, member in this House has  heard the charge preferred that the  Government, of the day has failed to  implement its pre-election promises.  In bygone days; such charges were  made; they were . sometimes fearlessly made and successfully proven:  know of no Government, prov-  or federal, which has so effect-  and successfully redeemed  pre-election promise as the  Union.Government has done since  1917. What does this mean? It means  sumplv that the Government, having  undertaken two-thirds of its programme and now endeavoring to  redeem the remaining one-third in  the closing years of its existence,  should be.voted out"of office and we  are able "to support-a motion of want  of confidence in it, because.it has redeemed - its pre-election promises.-  That is the reason. Conversely, what  follows? It follows, that when a Government fails to redeem its pre-election promises, when it utterly ignores  its pledges to the country, then it  should- be" continued in office indefinitely. That is a high standard of  national ethics to set'up before the  country! That my reasoning is correct follows clearly from what I have,  said; that is, if you vote a government out ofoffice because it keeps its  promises, you must vote to keep a  government in office because it fails  to redeem its promises.  A' second reason which arises in  my mind as a good and' sufficient  reason, if sustained, why I could vote  want of confidence in the Government of the' day is this���������the formu-  Jhition of charges, and accompanying*  ; proof of political graft or corruption  the misappropriation of public funds  for private purposes or any other  maladministration of- public funds  contrary to the will of Parliament  and the known will and desire of the  I people. As this matter has been so  thoroughly canvassed by the lion,  member for Frontenac, Mr. Edwards,  I shall hot dwell upon it at length;  but 1 shall only say that the country-  has yet to hear from any member of  the members of the Opposition one  single charge of misappropriation of  funds contrary to the will ot the  Parliament and to the oxpresscd  desire of the people of Canada. That  is something to-be proud of. If the  Union Government had done nothing  more than-that, it would have accomplished a great deal to have set  before the country an -example of a  Government against which, 'during-  the entire term of its administration;  no single charge had been laid with  regard to tlie misappropriation or  the maladministration ' of public  funds.  A third reason which has suggested itself to my mind as a good and  sufficient one why, if sustained, I  could vote against the Government,  is this���������the enunciation of such a  policy as. in the judgment of the  members of Parliament, is detrimental to the prosperity and welfare of  tho country. If this Government were  to enunciate and set forth such a  policy as, in my humblo opinion,  would be detrimental to the prosperity and welfare of the Dominion of  Canada. I'should feel bound to support the "present amendment. But  what are the facts of the case? They  are that the policy, so far as it has  been enunciated in the. spoken word  and the published statements of the  first minister of the Crown, is such  as commends itself most heartily, to  my mind and judgment. I believe  that policy, as clearly as I can understand his words, in the highest in-;,  terest of the country form a commercial, social and national standpoint.    Why    then    should   I    vote  against, such a policy? I endorse the  spirit and also the substance of his  published language and of his spoken  word, because those words have'been  uniform. 1 have' heard him in the  province by the Pacific; I have heard  him in this city; I have, read what ho  has said on tlie prairies: I have read  ���������what he bus said east of the Ottawa  river, and in every place and in every  province lie has fold the same story.  There has been the enunciation of  the .same -fiscal policy, namely,  proper proteetion?for all Canadian industries! 1 would that 1 could em-'  phasize that little word "all,'' because,' Sir, it includes'the labour of  the'entire Canadian population. The  policy looks towards the protection  not only of any one class,or of anyore  the people, or of any one section of the  the .community, but, it is a poiicy which  aiiiis to foster and promote the highest developmoiH and prosperity of  all our Canadian industries!, and our  Canadian industries are,, manifold.  They are not'restricted to the cities;  they cover the couury from ocean to  ocean, aiul, Sir, a fiscal policy that  seeks to protect and'preserve and encourage all legitimate Canadian industries is a policy such as 1 feel disposed to,endorse and support.  There is   another    thought in the  published    statements    and    spoken  words of tlie Prime Minister which  appeals to me very strongly. I know  that it has not been very seriously en.  , phasized in this debate, but 1 sei  in it possibilities' of great things in  tlie future. I refer to what 1 believ-j  to be his honest and, sincere and  gonuine purpose and intention to do  all within his power as First. Minister  'of the Crown to unify the Canadian;  people. Sir, this it no time, even by  ; insinuation,' and much less by ridicule,,to throw any slur or cast any.  reflection upon such a high and noble  purpose. It may be said by some that  unification is impossible. I grant that  in some respects'that is true but in  other -respects unification is not only  possible, but in the interest of Canada it is absolutely necessary. Ti'ue it  is, that from ocean to ocean there are  varied interests, and in some respects  we cannot all be united. We may  never be'united in our religious convictions. There is no desire on the  part of any one, I hope, ,to have a  recognized state religion in this'country. We do not wish that; the country-  repudiates the thought.'The desire of  the people of. Canada is that every,  man shail have the right of- private  opinion and action with regard to  his own religious views and further,  that there should be ho official recognition by the State of any particular  body, class or creed, but,. that all  should stand on a common footing  before"the' law of' the land. There  cannot be* unity so far as a great  national religion is concerned. Nobody vvants it, nobody expocts it.  Neither can we be united politically: I suppose that goes wiihout  saying. But there is a sense in which  I believe the Prime Minister is looking towards- unity on a higher, or  national plane; that is to say, we can  be divided in opinions, but united in  aim. This may be old and oft-trodden  ground, but, Sir, we cannot traverse  it too often. There is in our country  great room for division of opinion on  great national questions, on great  political.principles, and so.long-as  tho division is along the line of principles 1 have absolutely nothing to  say against it. I welcome it. 1 believe  it is a healthful sign of public  thought and public sentiment. What  1 deplore is the existence in this  great country of anything which  would-even appear to divide province  against province, or class against  class, or ono section of the country  against another section. We may be  divided on great nta.iona-1 issues; wc  ���������should on these be divided'; but in  the name of our common country let  us divide on' lines of principle or  policy and not on lines of principle  or policy and not on lines of class,  ��������� lot on lines of religion, not on lines  ���������if race, not even on lines of language  vVe cannot afford it. Our country Is  -oo big and potential, the future ol".  this Dominion is lob vast in lis importance to allow anything of that  character to interfere with or retard  our true national prosperity.  There has been, in late years, ar'hi-  ing a class consciousness as we are  fill aware. There is room tor a class  "onsciousness, and there will issue  from it certain results to the advantages of the class, its progress and  development,   locally,'  and   socially.  To-night sure! Let a pleasant,  harmless Cascaret work while you  sleep and have your liver active, head  clear, stomach sweet and bowels  moving regular by morning. No griping or inconvenience. 10,. 25 or 50  cent .boxes. Children love this candy  cathartic loo.  hut when'wc step 'into the larger  'realm of national affairs and national policies, 1 claim, Sir, that we  should be first, last, and always,  Canadian citizens. I, sit. in this  Chamber by the grace of the votes of  .my people, a fruit, grower, here to  my right is a lawyer, to iny left,a  manufacturer, behind me are two  doctors, across the aisle is a grain-  grower from Saskatchewan, and  another from Manitoba; but wc are  not here as lawyers, or gfaih-gro wet's  or doctors, or manufacturers: we are  here as Canadian citizens.  During the    last    few   months we  have had    two    by-elections in    the  province from  which   .1    come.  Considerable has been said in this House  about by-elections, and 1 want to tell  'you  something  about  these,  two  by-  elections in my province. One was in  (he city of Victoria, the other in the  'conslituency of'Yale and, Sir, it is a  mailer of history, a    matter of fact,  that in neither of these    cases    was  there an Opposition candidate in lhe  field  representing    the    official Op-  posit ion.in this House.  In the city of  Victoria there was a combination of  opponents   cf   the   Government,   but  without an issue,    without the semblance  of  a     platform���������they     were  simply against the government. What  did we find in Yale, where the second ,  by-election  took "place?  We had  the'  ' government   candidate   standing   on  _he-Governm'ent  record  and   on   the  Government  policy.  Did  my   Liberal i  friends put, a candidate in "the field  in Yale? No, they did not, although  at one time,.I am told, they intended-  to.  What was done?  It was decided  by the    Liberals- of Yale in    written  :resolution that in view of the situation which obtained; all the    opponents of the Government should unite  in    order to    "defeat    the    common  enemy" and therefore they endorsed  the Opposition "candidate.  ' That was the situation'in Yale-���������no  policy,  no  principle,   simply  a  combination of some Liberals,  some returned   soldiers,   some   farmers,   and  some extreme Labour    men who united   their, forces   in  support   of  one  man who, when he received their en-  dorsation, turned round and said:  "I  repudiate  the  whole  of you;   I. will  be an independent."  My-friends the  Agrarians,   through   their   representatives, have been, doing their utmost  to win to their political bosom farmers  from  my  province. That is- perfectly    legitimate. 1    presume   .that  courtship  is'always in order.  Up "to  the present the farmers in my constit  uency:���������and  I  have  the honour  to  represent one of the finest rural constituency in the Dominion of Canada j  ���������and the farmers of my province as  a, whole have not responded to their,  solicitations. They have stretched out  their hands  across  the- Rockies and  with a firm grasp hove said: "\V*3 are  brithers a", but first and last we are  Canadian  citizens  and   we  shall   not  enter into political alliance with the  agrarian movement of the Prairies.'.'  - Now, I stand    here    to-night as a  farmer, but   not as a.   class    man. I  believe,that it. is    the    right and the.  privilege of the members of any class  [to unite for (be advancement of their,  town  local    interests, of- their    own;,;  business or    profession;     but in',the,',  higher sphere of     national    deliber-'  alien, Ictus'- meet as    Canadian citizens to promote the intere'sts' of ,allt  classes and ' conditions, of... people in''  the    country and of the,   nation a* a',  whole, irrespective 'of tho occupations:  which  we as  members may ivulivk'l-'  ually    pursue. I-    have    examined as.  closely    as 1    can    the    three    main,  reasons which could ^possibly be a deduced why a man should vote .against  the   Government of the day -and in'  favor of the amendment as proposed;  by the leader of the. Opposition, and  by way of brief review iiV reply-let iife  say   that this   Government  has  kept  its pre-election pledges. It has prosecuted   the  war   to   the  utmost- of- its  ability,   and   historywill   determine,"  as    we      cannot    do    to-hight," .the"  measure of  praise  which- is  due  to.  Canadian   arms in the final    victory  that was won in 1918! Now, because;  this Government redeemed every one:  of. its pledges, arid is now in process  of    winding- up * the" ��������� business in the:,  closing years of its record,"am, I to'*-  voto want of confidence in'an Admip, *  istration   that by    redeeming    those'.,  pledges has' brought 'honour'to* our-  country--" and -'established. ��������� for' her ho ;  small place 'among- the-nations of the  I world? No charge    of " any'" "serious  character has, been made against the.  Government: Why-then should I vote';  against it? ' -'        ��������� *'  The  general  future policy of  the  Government-as    enunciate^   by* the;  Prime Minister in his ���������'���������'address com--  mends    itself to    the    people1 of .the.'  Dominion, I believe. It is useless for."  my friends on the other-side"to'-say"  that the   country    wants a" change."  There is no use in saying"that:  the  mere assertion ' does -not    make it a-  face.  I know that in many-districts  of this Dominion the people are satis-4   .  ficd   with   the   present ' Government;'---  and it is a weakness on the'part of'  ���������the    Opposition  to    simply.'"ask  the;;  Government  to  resign,, and to _ relur'i  force that request by    calling'   tlieih;  names.    That is only the    method ofj  school-boys   in   the   primary- classes.*  To  say:   "You  are  usurpers, -office-,-  seekers, etc." is the policy of children  and not of statesmen.1 Who are the'.-  office seekers? Ask that question in';  my district and people-will smile, as-  well    they    might.- ��������� When the First!'  Minister of the Crown' paid a visit to.,  the province of British Columbia hef  left an- ��������� impression' of    candour,    of;;  sincerity, of ability, and of personal!;'  power and. magnetism'"that even his-;,  enemies  . admitted!  More     than on6:;  said ;to me in private:  "I do not see1.'  how I can vote against a man of that?;  calibre;" and so to-night, Mr. Spealcf;  er; I wish to say in answer to'my hoo..\  friend from Bro me that I cannot accept his invitation. I shall vote again-'.,  st the amendment and in'favor of the',  motion. .--'.'���������  oncermn  tinting  .oncemin  When you order printing you buy s >mething  more than paper and ink.  The  best advertising  talk in  the  world  looks  vulgar  and  commonplace  if    printed    without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.    You cannot b\r%  it just anywhere. /  k    ������ *  nnting  The cost of printing depends upon something  -more than the profit which the printer puts upon  '.-it.  ' ���������-. '   :.    \  I  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  MOJtAIr���������For 'the best printing, something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us.  "\  IATES, The Printer J  Phone G720  Hub Square  Mission City, B. G. THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFOBD,  B.  &  jiJ1  111!  That the best ol" Meats can be purchased at this Store   .  _ ..   .j_ _.._^u-.J.v_._������u^-.._-^^~-^. ������������_������������fc_.������_���������������rv^v_.������i���������.J������������J������-M~-������������������������-������������ri~���������������������������������  Wo .select our Beaf with intelligence:   that'i   why one  of our roasts make such a fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and be convinced.  .''WHITE &CARMICHAEL  Abbotsford, B.C.  B.   e.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  ������ra���������itf_c:u:;ja.__ig_ ������_.���������." ___._  i���������0gMtf*������������iTinw.��������� ......���������.;-- mr-Mre-M:**���������*rr_n_r.*m<__������*������  You will wan I to kneiw if your car is in shape lo  start on the long trips you have planned for this  summer.  at your service' with a "fully-equipped Oarage, anc  Machine Shop to repnir all makes of Cars.  Our modern methods and    (irst-class   work  .men is a guarantee that your work will be the result of experience and competency���������no hit and  miss methods used by us.  .We have taken the agency for the Maxwell and  Chalmers Cars and Maxwell Trucks, and will be  in a position shortly to display these new cars;,  and wc are prepared to give service with all the  cars we sell.  1.920 Ford Car For Sale;   first-class   condition;  snap for cash.  /     -WANTED���������a second-hapd 6 or 8 h. p. gas  engine..  Don't forget Air Specia 11 ies:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND    ,  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  GOOD' TEA  . The ladies of Abbotsford���������some 61' them at least, enj_y  a line cup oi: tea. . It is a healthful beverage and can be  en joyed by all. One oi! our specialties is Good Tea at a fair  price. , "  We sell Bread thai is made in Abbotsford���������a  "great many of our customers prefer, our   bread  for this reason fand also thai it is just as good an  tlie best that is made any where.  ALBERT LEE,  Baker and' Grocer  I i>w������������.������������. m..i������^>������������������������~-^v���������_���������-_l-.n..  .,,.���������, ,,_-. tJr������������������,.  '"^  ^*sr? _T"n,8  1    g-4  A T.N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No, Headaches  Insurance of'all kinds  : '   NOTARY PUBLIC;,  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Jloney lo )iO������n on (������ood Viivm ���������_ort gages  Abbots-ford-  Plione, B. C. 7  ABBOTSFOKD 15. C.  Farmers 1918  _i  to-day's pnice;  --- Granulated Sugar ...,  $13.50 per cwt.  0 lbs. .���������)_<! ....-  Rolled Oats      -       c lbs   45--  Hi !!J  Pu��������� Lard   30tf lb.  v** l0 ,  Shortening   21-( rb.  ^.^ can   Canned Corn   2 06 can  r0<; cfn  --7  Canned Tomatoes   20tf can  njj;   ,  -.  Fancy Biscuits      _0c<  lb  o0<-  Ib -- Choice Prune  Advertisements under  heading cost 25 .cents  Leave copy and money  '���������otsford Garage.  the    above  per     issue.  at  The  Ab-  L-1UNTINGDON, B- C.  Farmers' Phone 1303  com.ifi.s estimate of  nump.uk ok oaks  What does 1921 hold in store for  us? How soon will business pick up?  How far are we justified in pUrcing  contracts  Tor  next year?  Will   there f.based on several year's 'figures, "that  FOR SALE��������� One Baby Grand  Chevrolet, I. Ford ton truck, 1 Ford  Passenger. These cars are in Al  condition and tonus can be arranged  Gray-Oort   Garage,'  Mission.'  earn wlio never before owned a car.  At first sight this seems stupendous, almost unbelievable, yet in  192 0 the increase in registration was  only 1,4 76, '336, yet. the total production for tho year was 2,350,000, indicating that the difference between  the two, S73.664, went to replace  care sent to the boneyard.  This replacement business is the  most certain of any. Tho man or concern that has neven before owned a  car may defer the purchase of one,  but tire man who has once driven a  car is very loth to give it up..lie will  make many sacrifices in other directions before he does so.  The    business    concern  I hat    has  learned to depend on    motor    trucks  and automobiles simply    cannot    do  business efficiently without them. If  ,.������������������       ���������,   ,    , ,,       . .      /-,-,..   .they are worn out -fiicy are replaced,  some points brought out by CorUer s | ,, L,       ure    ..srj]1 in Lj       ,..-..   ,  ���������survey.  Ihey  are vitally  interesting- wi���������  |j(J 0V(!1.,!iulk.(L  fc> 'accessor  Sla.de & Co.  We buy eggs, poultry, etc.  - We sell fiour and feed  AKBOTSFOKD  ������grr~-T_-p-iT������_Hi.l. mm- ~r_^j.  Opera*od by 11. Leary t  to thoso engaged in the    automobile  line.  One of the first points that appeals  to the analyzer is the apparent rule,  Under authority 0f the Soldier Settlement Board of ^an-  j,   ada, there will be offered for sale at  ���������'���������MR.  McPI-IEE'S  BARN,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Tues<  s>  re  be a shortage of vehicles in 192J  These and kindred are agitating  practically every man in the automobile business. 'Upon answering  titoiu correctly depends the degree of  prosperity that will come to Individuals and companies during the rear  In this connection it is interesting  to note that the adverti.-;ing department of Collier's  has collected  data,  the number of .automobiles and  trucks eliminated, or scrapped,  every year closely approximates the  total production of tlie sixth year  previous.  This does not-mean that an automobile or a -truck only lasts six-  years, but that the average life of  all cars is about that    period.    Some  In I 9 IS there was an increase in  registration or 1.205,3<ll enre over  the previous year, which is equivalent to the annual prodncl ion for that  year. This wduld seem to indicate  that there were no cars scrapped-and  yet tho market showed over 1,000,  000   new  buyers.  Speculative figures may not prove  anything, possibly may not be a  safe guide, yet they are all we have.  * ;Experience in the past is all we havo  upon winch to base a belief or a hopo  of  lhe future.  ,..,-. .   , may be in    service   after ten    years, I      ,��������� .   . . ,.  figures on which (o basr. ;i judgment  others,  through     accident      damage1. how   much   wo  diacoun  and careful study of these ligurc in-   hard usage or neglect may be out of i *l''1'-';u-0'-K< 01' ,1-''-v    "iik-Ii  we    ;-!ui!l  dicat.es  very  clearly  that  no   matter .running in four years j add jo them depends upon the jiulg-  wlmt the    outlook    may be    at    this       -,- , ,*J     ,,   ,        ' , , ; merit of    Iho    individual,    and as a  lakiig that apparent rule as a ' basis from which to start ndd-m  Ljlde he indication would be-that In deducting wo give the following:  1921   there  will   he  eliminated   cars!     -n   mo "  nra-tor. running in four years,  at    this i  time, there is apt to be a shortage of  motor cars before the end of 1921.  Just  what  that  d  to  decid  m  cj  the  or  The following STOCK AND EQUIPMENT:  Some Twenty Cattle, including Ho'steiu Grade and .Jersey Grade.  Three Agricultural Teams and other Horses.'  Several Sets Double and Single -Harness..  /Mowers, Harrows, Separators, .Incubator.  Numerous Implements, small Tools and Dairy Utensils.  Soldier SetMcrs may- ]>H_������Hasu    on    requisition  ���������JSiitl-ority ot' their IochI Fioh! Siiperyisor,  Sale to commence at 1 p. m. TERMS:CASH  with  !S5S!_?^?SS^_-_^-i__!fS__'  0  lh  Following the same lines of increase in .1921 the indications are  tli.-if  the   total   number  of  cars  that  "uii'n  lir-rni   nrfii-1 iipoiI  ���������������..��������� ill   I'nni'l.   1 ">  2!i0  be  that  will be made next year. U! :l ,500,000  cars are eliminated-.or scrapped next  year and the year's production is  2.750,000, there will bo only 1,250,-  0 00'left for new owners.  "Only' L250,000" may sound foolish unless one considers tiro number  of new owners in previous years.  fc*&W������hmM*

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