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The Abbotsford Post Mar 25, 1921

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 X ','  y  i>  ������:.     -��������� *'"  VICTORIA  ProTlnolftl Llbmr  nWlifrW^wwA't,,^  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ramrz.  Vol. XXL,.No. 20.  4B130TSFOKD. B, C.   FRIDAY, MAKCH. 25, 1921  '^^$r8  $1.00 pkk Year-  AMENDMENTS TO THE SCHOOL ACT  I CAUSE CONSIDERABLE COMMENT  The  Minister of Education has introduced a bill into -the house to a-  ineud the Public Schools Act of the.  Pi ovine?.. This bill is causing-considerable comment both in and out  of the House. Besides the many  good points'that the bill contains it  also contains BOihe that at the present time may or may not be in the  intrests of the taxpayers of the province.  ' The number of pupils required to  establish a high school is to be  changed from twenty to fifteen. In  many country place and in small  towns of the Fraser Valley, where  the people have wanted to establish  a high school it has often been found  that, it^was hard to get the number  required and the pupils have had  to leave home and, attend high ^school  in other parts of the province.  In Abbotsford it has been hard to  get ��������� the required ��������� twenty, but now  tnat the act is to be changed here  is a better chance that the number  will be such that the superior school  can be changed to a high school  with  all  its  advantages.  ���������Superior schools may be established, according to the new amendment,  where there are eight pupils and the  last year of the public school course  arid the first two years of the high  ���������school work can be taught.  Arrangements? are- also -to be'pro-"  "vided "for the interchange of pupils  between schools and for the accommodation of .either district of pupil?  resident in the other, and may fix  tho amount to be paid for the accommodation and instruction of such  pupils, and "may also determine the  schools such pupils may respectively  attend. The consent of the ratepayers will have to be obtained.  Trustees are given the option of  having school during the months of  July and August, the section in re-1  gard to this reading is as follows: j  "The Board of Scliool Trustees" I  may, at their discretion, maintain in  operation during the months of July  and August in any year one or moro  class-rooms in any school building,  with sufficient teachers, for the in-  structionof pupils who have been  unable to complete the work of the  provious .schol year, and who desire, through study and attendance  at school during the summer vacation to gain admission to a higher  grade at the time of the reopening  of the schools in September.    All ex-  expenses", and  reads as  traordinary  follows.  "The   Board   of   School   Trustees,  instead of exercising the powers bestowed   upon   them  under  the   other  provisions  of this section   in   respect  of special or extraordinary expenses,  may, on  or before  the  fifteenth   day  of  February  in   each   year,  cause  to  be prepared and laid before the Municipal   Council   a.   detailed   estimate  of the sums required  for special or  extraordinary expenditure   .for    that  year,   which   sums  shall  not   in   any  one year exceed one mill on the dol-'  lar of property assessable for school  purposes   in   the     municipal    school  district;   and which sums    shall    be  provided   by   the   Municipal   Council  and  shall  be-kept in, a separate account by the municipal treasurer and  paid over by him from time to time,  upon  the  order of    the    Board    of  School Trustees, to the several  persons to whom,such moneys are payable, any unexpended balance at the  end of each year being kept in  the  account to  the  credit of the Board.  It shall not be   necessary   by reason  of anything contained in the 'Municipal   Act" or   in   this   Act   for ' any  by-law  for   the  providing  or raising  of money -by a Municipal Council for  purposes of this subsection to be submitted to  orc receive the .assent ;,_.of  the- electors-of"���������thV*"munlcipaTi'ty.'���������""  ��������� Then there is another clause which  gives  Trustee  Boards the  opportunity of building  teachers'  residences,  wlien sanctioned by the Council    of  Public Instruction."  Then another clause reads:  "Where a united school district is  created by the union of a city school  district and a district municipality  school district, or a high-school area  is created by the- union of a city  school district and one or more district municipality school districts,the  municipal treasurer of the city municipality shall be the treasurer of the  united school district or high school  area, and the Board of School Trustees for the united school district or  high-school area shall have power  to pay part of the treasurer's salary, and to pay all expenses necessarily incurred by him upon the order of the Board in providing and disbursing moneys for school purposes  The auditor of the united school district or high school area shall be appointed by the Municipal Council of  the district municipality, or by the  concurrent action of (.the several dis-  the case may  be  Mllfi.   SMITH    MXTHliS  THiO  'OUVMU    CAIII NUT  Victoria, March 2-1���������Mrs. Ralph  Smith became a member of the provincial cabinet, this morning, being  sworn in as a minister without portfolio and president of the council.  The office carries no salary and  Mrs. Smith will therefore not have to  go back to her, constituency for reelection, as have all new ministers  who become heads of regular salaried departments/  ���������   Hon. Mrs. Smith will leave shortly  for Ottawa.  PERSONALS  LOGGING  COMPANY  BUYS  CAMP   SITE  HANEY,  March  2 0.��������� The Miami  Logging  Corporation  has  bought  40  i acres .of  the N. 'YV.   .1-4,  Section  26,  j Township   12,  from   Councillor J.  B.  iMartyn   for   the .headquarters   camp  of the company/The land is logged.  It   is  situated   close   ttf  the   Lillooet  river, near Avhat will be the terminal of the main   line of the    logging  railroad -now  in -course of  construction   from   the   Fraser   River.   From  this   headquarters     camp   it   is   proposed   to     construct  spur  lines   into  the   woods   as   occasion   requires   to  bring the  logs  down     from     timber  berth   "YV."   arid   the   adjoining   timber    limits.    Berth ."YV"     itself embraces  nearly   11,000   acres.  penses incurred under    this    section i J .    ,.  thall  be borne and paid as  part of '\nc}. municipalities, as  the ordinary expenses   of   the scliool  board." j     Another clause states (hat "Whore  Then there is another clause that  provision   is  necessary   for   extraord-  teachers should welcome as the thin  inary expenses in a united school dis-  edge  of the wedge which says that   trict   created   by   the  union   of. two  municipal school districts, or in a  high   school   area   created     by     thb  "The Board of School Trustees may,  in their discretion, make a retiring  allowance to any teacher who has  heretofore been retired or is hereafter retired from their service; such  allowance to be borne and. paid as  part of the ordinary expenses of tho  Board."  But the clause that is causing  considerable comment is the one  which gives tho trustees the power  to add one mill  each year  for "ex-  union of two or more municipal  school districts, a by-law therefor  shall be submitted by the respective  Municipal Councils to the electors  in each municipality, and the result  shall be determined by the aggregato  vote of the electors In the municipalities. If the total vote polled in  favour of the law is not lens than  hree-fifths of the    aggregate    votes  I have now a full line of the following Slock  Foods and Disinfectants:  Animal Invioragtor  ���������A de-orderi/,er of national reputation; also a disinfectant for poultry  and stock.    Guaranteed  the  best of  its kind on the market.  ��������� (Woodhouse)   one of the best in-  vigorators for horses and cattle during the cold wet days of winter. Some  stockmen think there is nothing like  it.  ���������Best on the market as a perfect  food for all young stock. It is just  the thing for them during the time  when there is but little grass.  J. J. SPARROW  AlillOTSFOJRD G. W. V. A..  -:���������, ���������- ��������� -J .i -    -��������� ���������- .=:HKiUtS "Al) 1>RRSSE9  ABBOTSFORD,--Marchli .19.���������The  meeting of ��������� the--local ��������� Great War  Veteran's Association held on Monday evening in- their rooms 'was of  special interest on accout of the visit  of Walter Drinnan, provincial secretary,-and Captain,. Carmichael, of  the Point Grey branch. A good number listened to excellent addresses.  Captain Carmichael outlined "all the  various activities of the Provincial  Com maud, giving cases of relief and  help to members. Ca.pt Carmichael  also outlined the "Better Housing  "Schem/' and particularly referred fa  aid from this fund being made obtainable by men in unorganised districts.  Mr. Drinnan gave a forceful address on organization and co-operation and pleaded for the best brains  and intellect amongst, returned men  to link up with the association-. Hotli  addresses were interspersed with  solos by Comrades Downie and Thorn  waitc with Comrade G. Hayes presiding aULhe piano.-  ��������� Refreshments were served and a  very interesting and instructive evening was spent, resulting 'in a few  new members and renewal of allegiance and support of old members.  ��������� A gentleman belonging to Abbotsford and driving a Gray-Oort averaged -22 miles to the American  ! gallon on a trip last Sunday to Bel-  lingham���������cheap transportation.  1  ���������polled, exclusive of votes  which  are  i rejected, the by-law shall  be binding  ion each municipality;  and the Municipal   Council   of   each   municipality  shall provide out of ordinary revenue  '.or by raising.money    upon the crod-  i it of the municipality, the municipal-  ht.y's   share  or" proportion   of   tho   a-  | mount, required 'by the 'bylaw, but it.  :;hall   not . be "necessary   for  any   further  by-law  for raising  money   upon  the credit of the municipality for the  purposes  of this 1-ulisecl.ion     to     be  submitted   to   or   receive   ��������� he   assent  of the electors of the municipality."  1 his     will    probably     regulate    a  matter  often  of  great  dispute,   "No  election of a trustee and no proceedings  of an  annual  or special   schoo'  meeting  shall   bo    declared   or  heh  to be invalid by reason of any noncompliance' with   the     provisions  of  this Act as to tho.   time or    place at  which any annual or special    school  meeting, if it appears to the tribunal  having    cognizance of the    que.-ition  of the valdity of such election or pro-  cedinrs that, the election or meeting  was   conducted   in     accordance   with  the "principles of this Act.    and  that  such   non-compliance   or   irregularity  did not affect tho result of the election  or the proceedings of the meeting, as the case may be."  Mr. Ira Kucker, of Kamloops, visited his brother, Mr. "Dwight Ruckor  and his sisters, Mrs. E. "Ruling and  .Mrs. J. Vanetta, for a fer days.  Mr. Dan MeGillivray of Vancouver  was a recent visitor in town. r  Miss Ina Fraser spent the weekend  in  Vancouver.  Mrs. McNichol, of_ McLeod, Alta.,  is visiting her parents, Rev. and Mrs.  Robertson. ���������    ���������  Mr. J. E. Davis, principal of Abbotsford Superior School, received  word of the death of his mother,  and with his wife left on Wednesday  for Saskatchewan. The, interment  will take place in the family cemetery in Toronto, Ont.  Mr. and Mrs. J.oe Williams left on  Thursday to spend the Easter holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Knowdell of New Westminster, and  will then leave for his lioirie in Wales  Mrs. Zeigler entertained at a tea  on Wednesday afternoon, March 2 3rd  The proceeds were in aid of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid.  ...Mr. Joe Campbell was a'visitor in  Vancouver .this week.  The annual St. Patrick's Day^concert' and social under the auspices of  tlie Ladies' Aid was held at Mrs. H.  Fraser's on Thursday. Irish features  predominated and an. excellent time,  was spent.  THH   tfKCOXD   IIA.VOI'KT  WAS   GUAM)   SIC  r\  1SS  On Wednesday evening a reproscn-���������  tative  gathering of the   businessmen  of   tl  district,  ;:t t.h-  Board of Trade, met  gether dinner in th-.  Hotel and heard some  drc-sses.  Dean Clement of  of British Columbia  operative buying and  tho products of the  factory, emphasizing  pendence  between   the  IN   All)   OF   HOSPITAL   FUND  A-very successful social evening  was given by the Clayburn Women's-  Institute on Wednesday evening,  March 23rd at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Alexander Cruickshank, of  Clayburn. An excellent programme  was" arranged and the proceeds  which amounte'd to over -eighty-five  dollars were in aid of the hospital  fund. Among those noticed present  from Abbotsford were: Miss McQueen, Miss Hsley, Miss Margaret  Hutchison, Miss Mabel Nelson. Miss  Steede. Mr. (Dr.) Swiff, Mrs. - M.  Shore, Mrs.' and Miss Evelyn i\lc-  Menemy and Mr. Claude Weir.  !>1 fish in four days is Hie record  each of four fishermen who spent a  holiday fishing in the Vedder. If is  not reported how many pounds each  sportsmen carried away but it is presumed to be as big as the story be  ecuici tell.  Mumps have become quite prevalent in Sunias municipality, "although  the malady appears to  be mild   oiie.  call   of   ihe  at.   a   get'to-  Abbotsford  excellent arl-  the University  spoke on Co-  distribution of ���������  farm and .the  the , interde-  city and the  country, showing that it was absolutely imperative that the two should  work together for the benefit of both.  Mr. A. W. Gray, ex-mayor of New  Westminster and secretary of the U.  of B. C. Municipalities, gave his  hearers some idea of the fight of the  municipalities at Victoria for recognition of their claims for a broadened basis of taxation, and incidental1}'  tendered some good advice regard^  ing the co-operation of this town.  This speech fitted in well with ������������������ tho  present ambitions of those who are  seeking the, incorporation of Abbots-  ford.  Mr. J. R. Davidson, Vancouver's  expert publicity man spoke on behalf  of the Buy-B. C. Made Goods campaign, emphasizing the importance  of buying home-made goods in preference to that of outside goods. It '  was in the best interests of the  country districts, to support, this, big  movement, (     ..- . , ''���������.���������/  ,Mr. J.'W.' Cunningham/of the New .  Westminster Board of Trade asked  for co-operation in the making ' of  the'next provincial fair at New Westminster a ' success. The district  said he. should .send an exhibit and  a good representative to give information about the rich and fertile  lands surrounding  Abbotsford.  I'resident   Hill  of   the  Abbotsford  Board piesided.  "i hose present received great and  material benefit from the speeches  the tone of the addresses of the evening being that of complete co-operation, and the greater degree that  if is'carried out the more beneficial  lo the community will each citizen-  who participates benefit. It would ���������  socm that i be speeches suggest the  idea that if a man earns a dollar in  Abbotsford he should spend it in Abbotsford and watch the little town  ccrow greater.  A man should always be polite, -it  isn't necessary for him to remove  his hat. when talking to a girl over  the telephone.  Let us assisl you lo brighten up your home I his  'spring.    We have a complete slock of Curia ins,  Scrim j Crelonne, Muslin and    Window    Shades,  Stains and Varnishes, Linoleum, and all al Ihis  season's prices.  He wise-���������Buy vour shoes al home; we buv dir-  eel from Ihe manufacturer and arctherefore able  lo sell Shoes less Ihe middleman's profit, and .arc  prepared (o guarantee each and every pair.  WHY HAS OUR GBOCKHY   BUSINESS   \)OV\]-  }A^P~}^-3}}?0'���������c-^an(^c'-- IU)^1i|1^   "L|l   guaran-  l^ecdlineg; Because prices are less than those ask-  id J   ed elsewhere and Because everv article has   the  uuauueiani!  i .j ������EZMHcra~a  .nrice marked on it; and we u'we Ihe same treat  amaaaaatrnt  monl lo everyone.  13.   C.   Phone,   4  Fanners'   Phone   JftO" ;l"t  \   f*A.GE TWO --a-in-abwr-n-v , ���������   3C  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  FRASER VALLEY RECORD  Published  Every'Friday  j). A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  Member of tire Canadian .Weekly " Newspapers'    Association.  FRIDAY, MAHCI-I 25, 1921.  E. W. Bigelow  Barrister, Etc.  At J. A. CATHBRWOOD'S  Every   Friday  Arc We"Seciiring Results In Our Educational System?  There arc few men or women today who do not wish  to give Ihe boys and girls of the rising generation a belter chance lo secure an education than they themselves  had, and most men and women who are taxpayers are  willing lo'M'oot the bill.' There is, however, a tendency',  these days lo be jusl a little, critical of our present  school results; and that is perhaps the reason for the  question of education being so much to the lore these  days in.discussion.   .,  We have thought that we have been doing excellent  work m educating the boys and girls, but now that it is  costing so many dollars, and appears lo be increasing  during a period when we are much burdened with  i.,_... i:      ��������� i ill       ". ��������� . ��������� . .  .  Phones:   Mission   15.03  Pt.  Coquitlain  Long Distance  Phone 80  EVERY PLACE IS  DOOR  THE  VALUE  OF AN   IDEAL  taxation,, it is probably lime tl  ial  should make   a  most thorough examination of results, and it' we find  , anything wrong, to remedy it right away.  A correspondent of the Toronto Telegram, writing  of the English school system, savs of the process of elementary education in the Old Country that it "equips  graduates with an amazing i'und of knowledge " More  specifically, he says:  "II enables every child to read a newspaper intelligently and intelligibly. When he turns his back on the  schoohiouse he is able lo talk about and 'work' problems in practical geometry and mensuration, fractions, interest and the metric system. )  "He can read weather charts and explain the relation  oi temperature, wind, rain and frost to plant growth.  minprnUnf n "e "^Jghborhood are familiar and the -inch v,e venture totMnk VouhT^  mineuls of the earth generally-have been seriously S n Canadians both east and  studied during the last school year.    Sewing, Vcapina ' C������m  insect pests, carboniferous formations and other min-  We Canadians are a 'practical  people and suffer little from vn^ua  idealism. We love to "get down tc  brass tacks," and,have little use foi  Hie man who can do nothing but  theorize. But there are times when it  is no moan thing to consider the  value of an ideal, and one of those  tiinen is fast approaching, if it is  not already here.  Just 500 years ago May 30th, our  forefathers in .England were guilty  of a breach of honor and of chivalrv  against tho French in the burning of  Joan of Arc, the heroine peasant  girl who must stand for all time as  (he personification of high idealism  and patriotism. To this day we are  ashamod of the thing, and make no  attempt to gloss it over.  Now as   we    approach the    500th  anniversary of that hateful deed   our  suggestion   is   this:   Here   in   Canada  the children  of France and  of  Eng-'  land are Jinked together in one great  nation.    Would it not be    fitting for  British    Columbia, the    wester-most  province of the mainland, to present  to Quebec in the east a suitable work  oi art commemorating Joan of Arc''  A monument,    perhaps,    designed  and  wrought by British  Columbians  ���������simple   and   straightforward,    but !  nevertheless     full     of������an.     ideal ' A I  monument without any more    prac- '  tical value than a  handshake across  the    miles,  and     yet a     something  which -----   - h  1 he cksli nee may be only a lew miles or it may  be hundreds, but u is as next door if you use your  long distance telephone. unjoin  The   province of Ihe   whole   coast,   for   lint  matter,   .is your   neighborhood, ils people  neighbors. Your telephone links lo Ihem  rales belw  your  special  vecn  i p. m. and 8 a,  m,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co,  iwanrajonxacmtwwaBa,  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  f I .V/t>   T.) years among the Sloc-Iuhp.ii of  Ihe Fraser Valloy. Am fi.miljir  with" the different broods of live  stock and their values.  Address all communications to  Box 34 (Jhilliwack, B. (j-  J-.' H. JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   'FOR 'HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City,  imoner,  The Vancouver Province savs- "By  way of a chaser, a Water Act was introduced in Victoria, following the���������  government liquor bill." If the ������*ov  ZIZ,  evor   gets the two   "oSidP  mixed by any chance, they are doom-  *Who was it that said it takes two  INCUBATORS  AND  mg tore particulars are subjects of emphasis amongst  Uie-big boys in elementary education." ���������  There is talk of setting a certain standard of education which must be attained and also raising, the age at  which a child is entitled to leave school. The ages of 16 ,    -who was it that said it tai-e, t      "  I   18 and even 21 are mentioned as ihe ages a child must  t0���������ke a qua^?" ���������������i&V���������\  1  telegram (here must be something   raclicaUy   wrons  ' beta* .n : c" b7S and g!r,IS ������r w'th Cen      We'  ,-. neing hue Canadian would rather blame the system  ,���������     1 me was when the three R's were   considered   en'  , ough l��������� equip the child for his life-work     In Briltsh  I .MnLmb'a T a,ttemi,t i0 tcach h������" a Hltle abo l even  In 8?e WHwhat W������?id bP of Praclical benefi to h'm'  Devi rifr������JSA������rn l������nday h,������WeVer the ���������en,ber for  ^cwtuicy, imi. j. a. Catherwood   no nfprl    md   \^   n  .Minister of Education the fact' Zl the child in I Is  1 provmce >s not taught anything,about .some of our  S  season,  the  1\.  for    the-  coming    hatching  which   will   be   the   biggest   i���������  history of this Province.  BUCKEYE,   JUBILEE,. RELIABLE  PRAIRIE    STATE    and    ELECTRIC  1NCC11ATOKS    and    BROODERS  CATALO G UES    FREE  For   a Good SmolceTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.    CiGAR. FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ*  propb  Alex, S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  ������T. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8001 P. o. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. O.  j' A few years ago a Kqch~v V,������P nv���������r ...   ...  <\M 30 pupils i��������� ai ^wa^f4 LS:,,n?e sc������.��������� lo "'"If  'or our tppchprq in mLTi       i  ������������������������������������llool"ls <mile onouf'h  ie day.    vi"e'^l   \-  irn'TH ,,,c ���������si,<,,���������, ,,oure of  , 3CIS ^,������irc more   f  h" fenSV in! ������'"' Sd,������?/T1'  i.hool he received a 4d- 4'nin 1SS!������n   C'.ly   l,l,,,,ic  /ear, and the rcconh^ho-v ii-tn pe,r !nonlh or $1080  \- was al ,hat'S'ab;; r , e    iJ^n^'S, WWk  ���������J province in a fwn mn-������/i   ��������� i ^ ���������      p   fJ leacner in  SECOND HAND  THESE CARS ARE IN PERFECT CONDITION  srN,DTnru0ULD PAY Y0U T0 COME IN S  rURD, Light Delivery . ,,������������������  FORD Ton Truck ...."     "' f *?������  FORD 5-Passengci- f!9l9 Aiodcf')"'" lann  iVlcLAUGHLIN Light DeIivei.J l^ZZZ. $500  Mission City, E. C.  OIIEVROLBT mid  DODOU AGENTS  fe^^BSfe^Sg^  ( '    l_  ���������(iil  m  ������  ������Il  m  i  si  i!  i'lii  I  ��������� ;1 I  lb  "���������������������������/���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  P\CE TIIHKE  win; fuse riiuu jilow.s out  Many   pcopl<>   ii:.ve   (.lie   idea   thai  when n   fuse  pli>".   'blows out,"  il. i*.  merely thai. .������������������  w .. i(  link in (he li������?ii!.-  in?  system  lur   j>jvpn  away.  Perhaps  lllio   plugs^frminenfly   blow   out.   and  | flio   occurrence ,is  each   tinw,   looked  uiion   merely  as on<������ of (ii;r-;;< aunov.  ances which' anu.st be borne. "  ,  A fuse plug is a, salcly device, and  is so adjusted'.l.hat it will "blow out,'  or  break   the,,connection, as 'soon  at  the amount, of rloctricity being used  is greater  than .(lie   wires, can  carry  Left Out Of  faiiqucl Programme  I      -     u'.l   1  A(. (in; recent banquet ofili:.- ho.-ird  of, (.'-ado, whii'li has iiel ye I. hee-i  forgotten  by those who were is-.;;,:���������.���������,:.  was   tile   overlooked   least  *Wa-  Are  being used by   the biggest commercial poultry  ['breeders in British Columbia with unqualified success.  Sold at a-Price You Can Afford! T  A Quality Food For Every Age  Mc <& Mc  BUTTERMILK  BABY CHICK STARTER  Mc&Mc  BABY CHICK FOOD  Mc&Mc  DEVELOPING FOOD  Mc & Mc  HEN CHOW  Mc. & Mc  LAYING MASH  Mc & Mc    .  SCRATCH FOOD  '. V. FA  We have been able to secure this full line ���������  of high class poultry feeds for the Mission  District ana carry these feeds in stock.  them7       m ������nCe and y������U wil1 alwa^s use  Ask the Manager to show them to you.'  ERSy FEED' ASSOCIATION  MISSION CITY, B. C  manufactured by McLellan & UcCarler Ltd, Vancouver  The Man and His Work  If   there is one    member   of    the  executive  council  of  British  Columbia   who   is   stamped   with   the   dis-  stinctlve work of    pronounced    personal   -characteristics,    that    man is  the Hon. J. II.    King,    Minister    of  Public Works. A physician and surgeon by profession, a legislator and  | political    diplomat    by    inheritance.  i Dr. King is a    marked man. Genial  reticent,  courteous,  and -withal  dig-  jnified, the member for Cranbrook lo  ja  conspicious  character,   conspiciou?  in a modest way,    though that    mav  iBeeim   paradoxical,   but   outstanding  Idesause of the modest efficiency am]  ���������the  universal     respect     whic'i     has  jmarked his administration of a most  Important and    sometimes    cumber-  pome department of public affairs  .     Dr- Kln& was born on January is  IJS73.  in  Chipman,  New  Brunswick.  IHo is the son of Hon. G. G. King and  Ihster   Briggs   King,  his   father  still  (being: in public life as a member of-  jthe Canadian Senate. He was educat-  ged at the common school and St. Mar I  (tin's Academy, entering McGill' Un-'-  Iversity-in- 1891.  when  18  years old.  (He graduated in his   chosen profes-  Biion in    1895 and    commenced    bis  (practise    at    Andovor    that   year  a  f^ocg.!"0dlco of 22 y������&��������� of affo/ln  [1898, the year of the Klondyke'rush  [the young doctor felt the call of the  I West and headed for Yukon, but on  Sthe advice of medical friends in Van-'  Jcouver    he    accepted a    position as  physician and surgeon on the Crows  ���������pfest  Railway,   construction   project  jollowing   that   important   undertaking through to    completion.    Again  Suitei-intr general practice he became  |tistrict surgeon  for Canadian Paci-  | c Railway Company between Crows  (vest  and   Kootenay  Landing.       He  fettled   in   Craubrook  and   built   up  large and remunerative hospital  Jractise there and in the surrounding   country.  In connection with his medical  ind surgical .work in that fascinat-  jig section of the Pacific province,  |r. King became known as one of  |ie most promising    practioners  in'  f sXn^S^ *.   Kin������-  continued  -acre,    except to  recall    memorabS I  n        r  SUrV,CC! Lhere    Ucs a st0^> ������  ^em.s   in   a   retrospect TeTin ?       ������ of commendable personal amDi-  o.pcctive   uay,   but I Lion and a story of the oft-repeated  sacrifice of a man    riding a    hobbv  "Good roads'" are the hobby, and so  persistently  has  he  urged  Hie  steed  forward that nothing but the highest  praise of    the    results    achieved  is  heard. Automobile association, good-  roads   leagues  and  kindred   organizations    stand    siolidly    behind    the  doctor, whose one ambition in public  lite is to  work out to a satisfactory  conclusion  the    elaborate    and comprehensive  highway    system     which  no  has inaugurated.  To this end the province has been  divided into residency districts, with  competent     engineers     in       charge  18 Ilarae ls a by-word in the Koot-  snays and is held-in high reverence  ;i many a humble home whore  the healing hands were felt:  The young doctor became identified with St. Eugene Hospital. Later  he took post-graduate courses in  Ww York, Chicago, London and  Vienna, and was one of the original  .ounders and governors of the Amer-,  ���������can College of Surgeons, of Chicago,   established   in    19.1.3.  hJ" nddIrSn t0 can"^in������- on his prac  ,n������'   ?r,���������    ins  beca"ie  identified  as  one oi   the  organizers  of  the  Cran-  oEPok   Electric   Light  Company,   the  Last   Kootenay  Telephone   Companv  and tho King Lumber Mills.    He had  no small hand in the development of  'us adopted  district and  in  recognition 0    Jus services  was honored  by  the Liberal nomination for the prov-  -ncial legislature. He was elected in  '903 and    again In  1907. He    went  [fiown to    defeat in    the    reciprocity  campaign  in   1911,  when  the entire  lederal party was swept out of power  However, ho was again In ��������� the prov-  nclal     field     in'    i9i6|     ome gi  victorious.  p ()r King was offered (.he portfolio of public    W0I.ks in Uui    }ivow_  Hter cabinet, a position which he accepted and has held ever since. His  '���������e-clcctlon last Decombor is a Hiatal'oi general knowledge  Premier Oliver, the honored  leader o"f the doctor minister, .has  paid Y)r King a high tribute. Speaking' at Cranbrook last November, the  government leader, with considerable feeling:,, appealed for the return  to Victoria of the minister who was,  serving the public at a tremendous  personal  and   financial  sacrifice."  It  These officials are  men of wide ex-  pene-ice, thoroughly versed in the  [Lnes. details of their profession, and  ladde-. to their technical ability is a  ��������� caret ,lly fostered spirit^of executive  diplo mcy which has for its aim tin-  comp.otiou of a maximum mileage  upon the necessarily meagre allowances tortlicoming for such work,  and ;n. (he same time the    appeasing  0 las/lt-llndiug individuals whost-  iuea.ol public works efficiency is tin  paving of the entire .14,000 miles oi  roads in British Columbia.  At an impromptu dinner given re^  cently by Dr. King to his district engineers, the writer was present Following tj,e ,.e���������us( came the drinking  01 toasts, to King and Country, the  response of those present and a gen-  oral     round-table       conference     on  *hop    allairs.   Hero  were gathered  rem    he    395,610-square "miles oi  British   Columbia���������a   district   larger  than  the    combined states of  Washington,  Oregon and California���������cap-  nl������ ',?lf!cJaIs' wiUl 0Ile amnion  '���������hought, the highest personal honor  and loyalty to their leader, and the  determination  that British Columbia  ^^.sassiSirSirSSS  times_ greater than that received as  a cabinet minister, and the wonder  has been that he continued to make  the sacrifice. The sum of $6,000 per  annum, the salary of a minister  with portfolio, is a small sum, partic-  "'ai'iy when the social amenities  aro  considered.  could   devise.  A feeling of fellowship pervaded  he gathering. There were engineers  irom the dry-belt, the timbered  Plateau oi the northlaud. the sunny  reaches of Vancouver Island and the  big cit,eg. j-:ach had his special dif-  jficulties,  each  his  recommendations.  ler" which is now tho idol of drenins  at most. baiH|iu;ts. it was. lo have  been given, bufa dispute 11 rone as to  .,. . -    - .-    w������ose   duty   it    was   <0   deliver   tlte  with penect safety. Instead of,simply (message.       Tho   as^ir.iu-   i.nuW.,...  rc-placmg   the   plug���������remedying   the  Js  ,,..,;   .,,   ,, ',o!""lw   l������o������o\ci  elToct���������tho    cause of     the    (rouble! at   the   very     ,1(1.M     banc,,,,-.  sliould   ho  sought. jit is to  be delivered  in  (rue orator-  Kuse Plugs are usually placed near ;iil1  s(.vJu- ������������t  here  is 'competition  11-  1 the meter, and the number of amp-in,0,,������   several   nieinbers   alreidy   re-  f.?,8,, 't   VliC!]     U,ey  ai'c  fl,sed     'si h������������-sing   it.    Of   course   there   is   a  ���������u,,,,,ed ,,,ain,y 0l1 %.,^z ,z>onmily-I,i:l( ���������ho",d l,'u ^������t  7 1-2 A'" thai Wot,or"ll������������ Act allow- one of the  means that this amount of curre-ucy i'g0VenilUeiU's l)eL beverages (0 be  can  be    used at one    time on    each . ullowed   at   tlie   banquet   table   this  i circuit   without   danger;   using  more   "-      -   -       - 'UUb  I than    t)its    amount    causes ' dange;  irom  over-heated wiring  instance, if the fuse  I home are  stamped  one   will   be   deleted,   or   else  given  as a memento of past banquets. The  The   lectric   wiring "in'a   ho'u���������  i������   Wor(fs  of  this  unic������������e  "ast  as   now  usually divided into a number of in-   boinS J'elicarsed  are:  'Mr.  Chairman  and  Gentlemen,   Von have asked me to respond ' to  the toast of-Water", the purest and  best of all. .things created that we  [drink. I want to say to you that I  have seen it glisten in tiny tear drops .  on the sleeping lids of infancy- 1  have seen it trickle down the blush-  electric iron    and a   toaster olr the leavea 0i' trees"     nasJli"������    ������ke  same  individual    ordinary     lighting  polished   diamonds   when   the  morn-  S       f���������r?������!i? fire, r^  ^ sun  bursts  in  resplendent glory  ; dividual "circuits," each ;carrving  not more than 7 1-2 amperes, or'the  equivalent of If, to 2 0 ordinary  lights.  A five pound .electric iron, such a������  Js generally used, requires five am-  iDeres of electric wirrent. If 7 1-9-  ampere fuse plugs are in use, not  more than five 50-watt lights can be  on ' the circuit without the fuses  '���������'lowing   out.   An.   electric     toastoi  [suiting    from     overheating .  wiring  r.ave been used, insurance companies are justified in refusing to  pay claims for damages.  1q l!" efr,i'r warninS of fire danger  s desired, fuse    plugs    which    are  fused to. carry a    fairly    low    amp-  0 age, say 7  1-2  or 10 amperes, or.  1     ur.nd1v1dUal.di3trlbuting  circuit,  ci, ould be used.  Stump Orator: I want refornr"]  want government reform; I, want labor reform;   I  want���������"  Voice:  A uniform.  o'er the eastern hills. I have seen it  trickle  down   the  mountain  sides  in  tiny rivulets with the music of liquid  silver   striking   on   beds   of  polished  diamonds,   I   have     seen     it  in   tiu->  rushing Fraser dashing through  the  precipltious canyon,  in its mad rush  to join  Uie  Gulf  of  Georgia   thence  to  swell   the   waters, of- the   mighty  Hacillc,   the   mighty   mother  of   waters.    1 have seen it go in slow and  majestic   sweep   to   join   the   ocean,  and   1   have  seen.it   in   the   mighty  ocean   on   whose   broad   bosom  float  the   battle   fleets   of all   nations and  Ail   were   listened   to   with   marked   Z '     U*Uo"������ 0,,d  patience  and   consideraten   so > ,      C������mmerce  ������'  ^  ^oiTd.   1   Imvo  acterlstic of the ' minister 0f?   public ������n   occa8,0������B   B������*������   "���������  act  as   a  aTw^i a?M d������Ct0r W3S thc,r ^=  theni in? 1S2/' SUperi(51' He made  knowlnrijo t,]Ut.with (-!>eir technical  A H    htG        Gl   were llis    advisers.  a-splendid    monument   0    (he     U  whoso    personal sacrifice      and    un  ;Si,Sne'J,Bete������ll,,ZU0n '? "^ It  ujl-    a. C. Veterans'  Weekly.  'chaser', but, gentlemen, I want to  say to you -in true sincerity thft as  a beverage it is a (juration for discussion."  Tho shortest thing in the world is  the public's memory.  You can't marry the public to your  business by one love letter, but must  conduct a  continual .courtwhip.  Advertise in the Abbotsford Popt  for  results.  oncernm  'sasa^^asa3ssg������a^g8Fa@Es&E5sassi2  When  you   order  printing you   buy  fc nnethinr?  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 buy  it just anywhere.  Concernin  rinhni  ^ ������J Printing depends upon  something  moi.e than the profit which the printer puts upon  it  .5.:.;   .' ���������    -it^i:*<:���������::������$  M^Lu01-6'1?8 ,ut)on his Planit,-Iiis organization  Ins technical ability and experience.  ���������WORAI^-For f.ho Imt priming:, sometliing- mtlnciivc and  .. original, get nu estimate from'us.  S,|The Printer    I  ~ J  Phone G720  Hub Square Mission City,' 13. C. f&E ABBOTSFORD POST, -ABBOTSFQKb, B.  &  That the best' of Meats can^b^urchajed Ja������JUijsj3tp������B   .  We .select our Beat with intelligence:   that':  why one  of our roasts make such a fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and be convinced.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B.   G.   Pheae   41.  Farmers' Ph������������������ 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  f^MW^ll IIIII' HI BTflfyi*c^g  uy at  d Grocery Market  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  SAVE  JT*t&  Farmers' Phone 1303  FIRST  THSXCS   KillST  A. E.  (I.uU   Taylor    *   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  . Civil Engineer  Room   6   Hurt   Bloclt.   Chilli wank  Xin.i    WZ, ���������    CHI1XIWACK  GIBSON & IRVINE j  AIM JOTS FORD,  B.  C. |  BUILDING    OONTRAOTOKB j  j                   Estimates Free i  i    Fiist-Glnss   Work   Guaranteed j    ' if    ii|r.-jmEam-wf,ff������ "- J������i-au<mg  Og  Knocks once-at every man's ^or~-o^hcvs ^vc  more fortunate. Here is yours, 1 ( you aie in line  for a good second-hand car in iirst-c ass condilion  Below are a fewpriccs that we think reasonable,  but should you not be suited by any ol these we  can fix you up with almost any kind oi a car you  desire.    Read these first:  1 Ford Car, first-class condition $������2d.  1 Ford Car, first-class condition, <>5o0.  1.1920 Ford, first-class condition, new tires, run  six months $550.  1 7-Passenger Hudson, first-class condition, at  a snap. r  Terms can be arranged on all the above Lars.  ���������WANTED���������a second-hand 6 or 8 h. p. gas  engine.  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:we are prepared to give service with all the  cars we sell.   *  Don't forget Air Specialties:  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  Limited  ��������� ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918  I'KOMrr.DELIVJiity'-IS AT vouw service ,  ALBERT LEE,. Baker  and Grocer  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OEFICE  OPEN"   EVERY   FOIDAY  AimOTSFOlU),   B.   C.  J. E. PARTON  Carries a Stock of  Wall Paper  AND  Paints  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  Advertisements under the above  heading- cost 25 cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at Tha Abbotsford Garage.  WANTED���������A B-Flat Baritone,  state condition and price. E. Barrett  secretary Abbotsford and District  Band  first aim of the U. F. of B. C. The  sympathy and active co-operation oi  the department of agriculture is  essential. How long is it to be  denied?  BILL  WAS   THROWN  OUT IN   COMMITTEE  saaaaBBiasa  There who look, beyond the callow  ncss of its youth  to the sturdy efficiency and  beneficent stature which  awaits the United  Fanner movement,  in this province will breathe again.  The political question has been  settled aiuh settled in the right way.  Organization for business has had Its  sponsors at previous conventions.  The time for such is not yet���������atleast  not on the grand or    provincial-wide  scale. .  The task ahead is mainly educational. Analysing this, he or she who  cares to think will find that.the keystone on which the union is built is  the local secretary. In every portion  of this province the government lias  the oportunity of providing a legitimate and badly-needed ' helpmate in  the agricultural or district representative.  There are still some farmers who  shy at the word "education." They  may have attended the finest school's  in the world, or imbibed rudimentary  knowledge in a log shack, but they  alike are frequently absolutely ignor  ,mt. of the first principles governing the complex business world in  which they are treated as pawns.  Every captain of industry, every  -oally great general, scientist, teach-  ?r, philosopher, knows that he must  forever be learning, must never  'nil to use every means to keep hlra-  <?oir nbrest of modern developments  and  discoveries. .      ������������������  Yet there are some farmers wnu  think they have nothing to ��������� learn,  nothing to gain���������much less give���������  from' meeting their fellows in conclave, be it of union or other organization. Some "haven't time." It is  well-known that the busiest and most  hardworking���������and frequently most  successful���������men have always time to  spare.  P'arming is the host, complicated  of all the occupations to be chosen  by man. He who quickest gets "education" may go far, but not so far  as when the farm community of  which he is one member, collectively  gets "farmer business sense."  To apply this is, or should be, the  VICTORIA, March 19.���������The bill  which sought to eliminate certain ad  vertising boardings at Active Pass  .and elsewhere, was sent to the scrap  heap in the Legislature yesterday  afternoon after the mover of the  measure, Mr. M. B. Jackson, and  others had made a spirited defence  of their attitude to eliminate whai  they termed was a growing evil. Mr.  M. A. Macdonald led the atttack to  the effect that property rights were  affected in the bill., Mr. Bowser stated that it was all very well for the  Islands (Mr. Jackson) pushing the  bill, but he concurred with M. Mac-  dronald and Mr. Jackson, who was  so strong on constitutional matters,  could so casually wipe out those  Tights. Tourists and others who objected to these signs at the Pass  couid go to the other side of the boat  Mr. Jackson declared he had no  intention of interfering with property rights. His bill was not reactionary. It was impossible to go  from one side of..thc l)oat to the  other as suggested by the Opposition leader in that the signs adorned both sides of the Pass.  Major Burde���������Why not look at  the sky?  Mr. Jackson came back with the  statement that Ontario had adopted  such legislation, as lias New Zealand and a number of States in the  United States. Mr. Pauline (Saan-  ich) supported Mr. Jackson, but the  bill was not reported to the Mouse  which means that it is lost sight of  for one year at least.  Mr.  Adam   S.  Johnston  represent-  'cd the advertising   agents    involved  n  the bill.  NEW  PROPOSALS AS  TO  LIQUOR IN  HOTELS  VICTORIA. March 10.��������� Stringent regulations connected with the  consumption of liquor in hotel rooms  are recommended in a paper, submitted to both Liberals and Conservatives of the House yesterday afternoon. One of these provides that  only bona fide guests with    baggage  A T. N..T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  zxasaBBHamBOSBasBaai  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  EAL ESTATE���������Moucy to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  TWO FEATURES  I am keeping to the front.     My Goods are,high  grade  AND they are fresh.  THAT'S ONE FORM OF SERVICE I GIVE.  A.G. ANDREWS' '  CASH   GROCER  QZ  ABBOTSFORD,    B.   C.  FARMERS' SUPPL YSTORE  Successor to A. P. Slade & Co.    .  We buy eggs, poultry, etc.  We sell flour and feed  ABBOTSFORD  Operated by B. Leary  wdStagiwH**ff>" i Wri wfffl v<'  aasEanraKCE:  rESSSEEEBS  and personal effects in their rooms  and properly registered in the hotel  olfice shall be entitled to have any  liquor in their rooms.  Whenever a guest shall bring liquor into the hotel, it will be necessary for him to record the quantity  in Ihe hotel office in a record booic  provided by the government, and  open to the inspection by the police  or proper government officials. Kail-  nre to comply with regulation, the  hotehncn claim, should involve confiscation and a fine.  Another clause submitted reads  Ihnt. no .liquor shall he kept or consumed in any room who is not registered at the hotel office as an occupant of. such room.  No more guests shall register for  any room that the actual ordinary  sleeping capacity of the bed or beds  in such room. Any contravention of  (his clause cither in giving or selling  liquor shall render everyone involved in the offense subject to a fine.  AMENDMENT  FAILS   TO  CARRY   IN   HOUSE  VICTORIA, March 19.���������Mr. J. A.  Cathcrwbod.'s amendment to' .the  Land Registry Act. which would call  for payment of dyking taxes prior to  ;a deed being registered, failed to  J carry in the Legislature yesterday  afternoon. At the present time provincial and municipal taxes must be  shown as having been paid before a  transfer is allowed. Experience of  several municipalities in the Dewd-  ney riding prompted the member for  that constituency to submit an  amendment which was opposed by  the  attorney-general.  In thinking about a car, size them  all up from the ground and you will  eventually buy a .Gray. Dort. For  economy, power, strength and flexibility. After considering these drop  over' or phone to the Gray-Dort a-  gent at Mission City, who has a good  stock   to   choose  from.  He..���������The lecturer said that "a wife'  should be an open book to her husband.  giie���������i admit that, my dear. And  a husband should be an open pocket  hook to his wife.  nnuooTOH.s flhotfd for  1''. V. MILK PRODUCERS  The election by the Fraser Valley  Milk Producers' Association has resulted in the choice of the folloing  directors In the order named: W. J.  Park, Pitt Meadows; Alex Davie,  Ladner; J. W. Miller, Eburne; A. H.  Miller, Rosedale; John W. Berry,  Langley Prairie; ,-L.T. Beharrell,  Matsqui.  This .morning'a man was noticed  digging a tractor out-of the, ditch at  the-foot of the McCrimmon hill with  a pitchfork���������of course it was a good  man on the fork handle. If you do  not believe us ask the tractor driver.  Arc, you backing the band so that  it will be a credit to the town. About  2 0 strong is the size of the band now  An excellent practice was enjoyed  this week when the new books came  to  hand. '

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