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The Abbotsford Post May 19, 1922

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 1&  With which is incorporated;f*The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIV., No  Abbotsford, B..CS'Friday,..May 19, 1922.  .00 Per Annum..  By purchasing your season ticket you are helping the goodly               arehack of the guarantee.    Tickets purchased at the wicket on day or evening of lecture donoihelpMpay guarantee to the same extent. [.When you get inter-  'esfod you will spend the price of a   season ticket.    Why ''iwtMirt with a season ticket and help the men who are trying  to help the town. . , ..;":! ���������;;... ;^J      \     " - ^ '  zss  Oriental Discussion  [-At Ottawa House  OTTAWA, May !!>.���������The hopes of  the people of British Columbia of securing any effective handling of the  question of oriental immigration  were dashed for the^ present at.leas'-,  whin a resolution- introduced by Mr.  W. G. McQuarrie,'Conservative member for New' Westminster asking L'o"  the. exclusion-of. immigration of this  type was defeated by a combined vote  of Government and Progressive members. 'Tlie Conservative members' in  the House voted solidly for. exclusion; of Vancouver, Messrs. Black,  Clark, Ladner, MacKelvie, and other  Opposition  members.  Mr McQuarrie -went into the question very, thoroughly^ his Resolution  providing "for the ; exclusioir^in ''the"  fiuure of all alien orientals who may  seek to enter Canada in any. capacity  far permanent residence. He quoted-  tlie-te^ms of the treaty with Japan,  and referred to the'- '-Gentleman's  Agreement." effected in 1907��������� restricting immigration", urging that-a request .should be made to the Britisii.  Government to .give notice- to-.Japan  that Canada wanted the treaty ��������� terminated,, and, that1 the agreement  should be directly cancelled. He gavo  ��������� a'- mass of' striking. figures' showing  how rapidly'the birth * rate of tin  Jaoanese'in particular was increasing  on the Pacific Coast.- In 1910 -the  proportion, of Japanese births to  whites was'only, one in 252. In 192J  this had increased to one in 17. He  estimated that there were over 57.-  000 Chinese-and .over 50,000 Japanese in Canada at the present time.  They wuc beginning to get contri'l  of the small retail trade in the cities,  as they already'practically secured a  monopoly of many lines of industry  in the c'ountry. Truck gardening,  ootato'growing, orcharding, fishiniT,  lumbering, !.ad all felt the blighting  influence of their presence; they  were.exploiting nearly all our natur  Fraser Valley Member  Makes Maiden Speech  SUM AS   ,������fAY  JPOUNP mSTRICl'  Mr. E. A. Munro (Fraser Valley):  Like other members who have spoken on this subject, I also consider it  the most important that has engaged  the attention of his Holism so''far this  session or that may engage it in the  future.  The/question involved moans to  the people of British Columbia in particular, and to the people' of-Canada  in general, tlieir right to develop  the highest type of . manhood and  womanhood with a great' national  destiny after the best traditions of  the British^ race.' These right*. Mr.  Speaker, no one will dare^to challenge, nor.will a Briton ever dare to ,  forfeit. ��������� '" -v l  ->-Itr;has,:often--'be8n-said-vthatiGrsat'  Britain, is generous to a'fault. \ Modern'history furnishes .us with some  -examples in our own country where  this generosity has worked a hardship  on some of the members' of this great  confederacy. ' We have performed  the filial duty of self-abnegation  with more or less grace for the good  of the mother country. When one  considers, the length,, strength and  alacrity of the British arm of justice  in succouring even a - single British  subject from danger or distress, or  demanding full restitution for foul  play, we .must confess after all that  the seeming injustices done have  been accompanied with the best intentions, and have grown out of her  multiplicity of cares and lier non-  acquaintance with the peculiarities  of the case rather than of material  neglect.  The position in which we find  ourselves in British Columbia with  respect to Orientals has grown out of  lack of knowledge of the real conditions there on the part of the Mother Country, and also on the part oi  Canadians generally. No sane Canadian knowing, as we British Colum-  bian men know, by actual    observa  , HUNTINGDON, '���������' May' . 11.���������The  Sumas ��������� municipal council ha\e !ad-  journed until Saturday^ May 13, to  consider whether the, whole municipality shall be turned '.Into a ��������� pound  district. This 'action Ts?/ due to a'  petition,made by Mr. Hector Stewart,  who claims that many farmers on  rthe lake lands' are putting in crop on  this year and' these cultivated areas  niust.be safeguarded.' Already herds  .of .cattle'.from other /districts ha'v*  been turned loose as .'in:;,' other' years  to fatten on the flopded'fands..  This year,, promising ^"safety from  flood and a norma! crop, promiscuous grazing will'be' detrimental to  the land'owners.;. '"'-"^     *'   .  The council have again "gone one  better"- than Ma������sq"ui'inYthe.'grant Zor  the- -Abbotsford'-���������- agricultural    "fair.  $100 donation    was '":\met Hrby '$1[>0  from the'smaller'and pboxer'-district'.  Following the engineer's -report  $100 will be spent in improving, the  Straiten road south of the , Vye road,  and $50 on tlie Maher road adjoining.  In response to the irequest from  Mr.-J. Burton and others a $200  grant was made for the-Farmer'road  west, local landowners making a substantial offer of voluntary labor in  addition.  The Potter drainage scheme, which  has recived the engineer's award,  promises to relieve more territory  than the originally proposed.  The provincial engineer has requested to draia the east of Huntingdon townsite into this ditch, and tin)  dead water on the south side of the  Vye road, on the Burton property will  find an outlet the same way, according to suggested arrangement.  The fine new Tennis Court of the  Comrade Bible Class .of the Presbyterian Sunday School, is to be officially opened on Tuesday evening at  7 p. m. Selections will-be rendered by  the local brass band. Four player's have been selected for the display  bame and Rev. W. Robertson and  Mr. A. McCallum have been chosen  to start the game. ��������� * A splendid time  is expected.  The'semi-annual dance, and concert given by the ' G. -W. V. A. last  Friday evening.was a most gratifying  success. The., j concert programme  was opened by'.a conjuror act by Mr.  E. G. Irland, which was well received. A song by Mrs. Hartford was  heartily applauded. Mr. Gardner,  elocutionist, kept, the/.large audience  in laughter by the splendid rendering of "How Bill    Adams    won    the  Conway's -vocal,solo" won a:, round,of  *en~core. A clever��������� "vaudeville sketch,  was then given by-Comrades of Jke-  Eversbn.Post of the American.Legion  and was' most heartily enjoyed. The at  tendance was large at both concert  and dance.. Mann's orchestra of  New    Westminster      furnished    the  music for the dance.  In connection    with the    May Day  ; celebration the' Comrades of the    Ab  botsford G. W. V. A. are (raising the  Memorial to the Fallen Heros, a flag"  -pole, on the centre of ,the main street,  Befitting ceremonies are being arranged for, and it has.been planned  that the May Day parade will s'.op  at this centre and join in the raising '  of the flagpole. The time ha* been  set for 2:15 p. m.  ��������� -The W. A. of'theM.-S.-A. Hospital  held tlieir regular meeting on Wednesday afternoon with a good attendance. The attention of the members was taken up with the passing of  accounts for payment, discussing  plans for the future.  ' The Ladies' Aid will hold a sale of  home cooking and.afternoon tea in  the G. W. V. A. rooms tiiis Saturday,  (20th). " .V������  : The local" Orange Lodge held, a  well attended special meecing on Saturday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferris   have purchased a ranch in the Delta and.lett-  on.,Monday . to  ..take^up^ residence  "ther e.- f-"' V-">:~ "������������������"~ ;'i' ":^?4&M2&&:.  ���������>���������>--  Abbots-  ' dominion "Chautauqua  at  ford,'May-30-to June 5. ��������� ���������  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest,"vicar.\  Chautauqua opens May 30.  BABY HARTLEY WINS A J'RTZfi  were.exploiting neany an our natm- uiau u^ ������.���������,,,, ^ ",,,'",, ���������  al resources;" they were in the hotel, ���������; tionand experience, could be co d i  restaurant, T dry-goods am! other indifferent, as we see day by day  businesses rind were crowdiujr  a I ito  (���������Continued on Page Three)  year by year, one industry after an-  (Continued on Page Two.)  Have you noticed how Coltrell's business has  been growing? To be up-to-the-miniite in his  Coal and Transfer business he has added a Nh\\  AUTO TRUCK for long and short hauling.  Yearns will still be working as usual.  Besides selling Coal, all kinds   of    Buildin  Materiali at lowest prices, will be kept in stock.  HNUTINGDON. May      16.���������A  "baby clinic" was the feature of the  meeting of the Upper Sumas Women's Institute in the Municipal Hall.  Whatcomb R.oad, when Dr. T. Saunders of Abbotsford and Mrs,.. J. !..  Starr of Sumas Prairie, nurse, attended.  Owen Hartley took, the' prize, a  silver spoon, in the competition ou  tween nine babies under one ye;ii\  Anthony Eugee Farmer, Mona Lee  and Sylvia Jean Starr were considered liy Dr. Saunders to be equal ., in  the class for babies from one to two  years. The silver cup was drawn for  and it went to Anthony. ,  Dr. Saundeirs gave a short address  on "Child Welfare," and said that  sunshine, food, water and ..-Iothirg  were the essential points for parents  to consider in raising " strong and  healthy babies. He recommended  goats' milk in preference to cow.V  for bottle-fed babies.  Be Prepared for Abbotsford's Big Holiday  Our stock of White Canvas Sho.es, Stockings,  Hats, Light Underwear, Clothing for every member of the family, at prices that defy competition.  All worn by good dressers for summer weather.  Small Boys' Brown Canvas Fleeifoot Boots, sizes  6 to 10 : : ^i-25  Men's Suits at   $16.50, <* $17.50,   $20.00   and  $25.00.  Girls and Children's Patent" Mary-Janes  and Slippers from SI-95 up.  Phone 9  Abbotsford, B. C.  Wm. Hart's latest Western pictine,  "Three Word Brand" has made^a decisive hit where ever shown. It will  be presented at the Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday, May 27th. It is a  thrilling photoplay filled with exciting incidents. The settings' are ebau-  tiful in the extreme. Jane Novak :is  the leading .lady.  SURPRISE MR. KERR  The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.  G. H. Kerr, to the number of aljout  thirty, met at the Kerr-, residence one  evening recently to spent the evening.  A pleasant evening was spent, and  refreshments were served.  ^ j ������ ti i> ii o qi ������m *i������ ��������������� ��������� a ��������� w ~-~������-^.^^������^������^������^������^������ ������jp ��������� ������ ������' ��������� ������ ������������������ ������  ���������  GROCERY SPECIALS���������  The best Groceries found for   warm weather  diet are to be found in our   Grocery Department  which wilt be found   complete   with   unbeatable  values, considering ihe'qualilij of the goods.  An Excellent line of Crockery in stock.  Eutterick Patterns���������that answers itself.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  nnmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTiiiiniMnniigrnii  ..- -:*-- pa aw two  THE ABBOTSPORDPOST  ��������� r* ,v***rr* i*"-*������t'  fflB ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES,' Editor and Proprietor  While no truly British institution  holds a brief for Oriental immigration, the people are warned to beware these lamentations which are  issued every now and then regarding  the "yellow menace," and which  savor too gireatly of party politics^  This so-called menace has - been a  veritable football in iho' province's  politics for a score of years. It would  seem that the new Farmer-Progressive Party launched in Kamloops is  making one of its stoutest planks refer to tills question an*', tlie hackneyed phrases of "lower standard of living" and the like are    again pressed  into duty.  It' is granted, that, these Orientals  have a lower standard of living than  the whites, but their    very presence  here reveals a monument of industry  and  frugality  which should"bc good  for the country as an example of what  can be done by    sheer    hard    work  Many whites' despise   such hours    of  labor  as  Chinamen  employ,  regard  ing    them as    demoralizing.      Work  never killed a man yet, when congenial returns were the result.of the labor    employed.    It    is    stated    thai  Chinamen have no conscience ' w'th  regard to impoverishing the land.    A  simple statute enforcing rotation  O''  crops would meet the case;  the yellow  men. are  proverbially   law-abiding.  We should face the facts. Theie  are tracts of land right at the city's  door which no whites saw their way  to cultivate and which Chinamen  have made a; veritable garden and  which;was with pride shown to Loid  Binrnham and the-imperial .press' conference delegates, to mention but  one body, as if it were done by tlie  brow sweat of our own people.  Chinamen'have many good qualities. They can' vastly improve lands  and make hopeless-looking "places fit  for good returns. As citizens, they  maybe quite useless from a-national  standpoint; their very creed forbids  their bones remaining in the country  of'their sojourn. But they have a  ��������� sense of honesty which,niight be emulated, a practise of hard work which  might likewise be copied with acl-  - vantage,: and an honorable thrift' to  which very many whites' are strangers. These qualities' are vexatious.  But even the devil is entitled-to his  due.���������Ex.  J what we now know   as    the    United  States. This amazing possibility is pre  the eyes should be on the road ahead  and not on the' control, lever. It is  good practise to'glance off the road'  occasionally, but only when a car is  going at. an even rate of speed and  the road is,straight and clear ahead.  At such times, also, the foot ought  to be off the clutch pedal. . In fact  the clutch , pedal should not' be  touched except for actual use. And  use of the clutch should be limited.  It is better to    throttle    the    engine  States This amazing 1/utoBiumi.jr ������o i"~   It is better to    uiroiue    tuc    on6".  sented by Prof. J. W.' Russell, of tho. ^'henever possible, instead   of throw-  PISHING ^NJ> THE SOUL  ���������Few sports should profit the soul  as does the gentle art of fishing.'.Tho  angler not only schools his soul in  patience and his' body in endurace  and skill, but he feeds the spirit on  Nature, catching pictures of rare seen  ic grandeur in his - mental photograph gallery, sensing the sweet,  soothing voices of Nature's chorus,  as' rendered by bird and insect, and  by the, singing waters as they pUy  over the "rocks and dams and silver  rapids.  "- And these are sensations he never  completely forgets. The quietness' of  the scenes in which the contemplative man's recreation follows invite*  him to take in his surroundings, and  willingly does he accept the invitation. However concentrated his  attention on a rising fish, however  keen he be of dropping the;fly just at  the desired spot, there are moments  when he' looks around him, satisfied  that everything is good. Then it is  that the impression is made, then it  is that the mental snap-shot is taken,  ..and- months, it may be years,    after-  wards', that particular scene sudden  ly leap's into life again,    through the  mind's eye, visual memory.  The year's    grand    procession    o.  : sweet spring, .radiant summer, mellow autumn and sparkling winter.  runs contented, and sweet-tempered  through recollections of thrilling set-  ' tos he has had with this or that'fine  . catch, or of aestetic feasts his sou)  has had in contemplating this or thai-  piece of scenic lovelieness.  These things are the ��������� soul's riches  ���������and while growing mellow in memory in the past, the angler glows  sweetly in anticipation    of a    future  " visit to some old haunt where he  has, in times gone by, sensed the exquisite joy of  days  spent  with   cer-  . tain trout streams, amid scenes seldom seen by man, and never marred  out-of  their pristince charm.  Isaak Walton wrote, "1 love, any  discourse of rivers and fishing." lie  who knows nothing of the soothing  soul-message conveyed by rippling  streams, or of the message of the sun  shimmering on the placid river, he  who'lias n&veV sensed the electric  thrill of the captured fish on his  taut line, this man has indeed lost  much of .life's., riches.    Leave    tho  ���������.office or-the shop occasionally and  be an'angler. ; Body,, sio-ul and mind  will feel refreshment that,, nothing  else can afford.  department of geology in Western  University, who believes that ��������� the'  earth is growing warmer.  He submits that that, which has  happened before will happen again;  that the world is now just recovering  from a- long-continued period, and  will soon be enjoying again so geniai  a climate in some sections that oranges may be grown in Siberia and  the famous Indian corn, belt will,'  within a few hundred years hence, be  found in what is now known as the '  wilds of Labrador.  He pictures as' a possibility tho  United States as a vast desert, in  which will be buried all the great inferior cities, leaving only' a small arable fringe on the borders of-the two  oceans, as' is now the case on tin.1  north coast of Africa, Buffalo, St.  Louis, Memphis, Denver, Kansas City,  Ml these will lie. deserted and crumbling ruins of former greatness, explored by archaeologists or inhabited  by desert tribes, the last survivors of  the race evolved from the great American melting pot.  On the other hand Canada will be  the land of promise. Hudson Bay  will be one of the great commercial  seas of the changed earth. Its' shores  will lie lined with thriving ports and  seaside resorts. Western Ontario  will be the Italy of this tropical Canada. Orange and lemon trees will  supplant the Niagara fruit belt and  spread from Hamilton to Windsor.  SYDNEY SMITH'S HLMOIt  When Sydney Smith ' i 77 L-18'to >  heard that a man about, to marry a  widow of formidable proportions, he  came out with this burst of wit: -  ''Going to marry her! -laipi-'ssible!  Vcu mean a part of he'-     :Ie . could  not marry her all. himself     ' It would  be a case, not a    bigamy,    but    trig-  amy.    The neighborhood or ihe magistrates should interefere.. There is  enough of her to furnish   wives for a  whole parish. One man marry her! ���������  it is monstrous.    You might people  a    colony   with    her;    or    give    an  assembly with her;  or perhaps take  your morning's walk around her, always provided-there ..were frecuent  ���������resting.places, and you.were in ruut.-'  health.    1 once was rash enough    to  try walking round her 'before breakfast, but only got half-way, and gave  it up exhausted.    Or you might read-  the Riot Act and    disperse    her;    in  short, you might do hnothing    with  her but. niarry'her."  A 'random selection of good things  from the humorist's"' pen follow.  Of a charming woman: '.'Her smile  would force, a    goaeberry . bush into  flower." Of a dean;     ".The dean <lb  serves' to be' preached    to    death    by  .wild curates."'     Of a- fire.-  "What  makes a fire so pleasant    is, it is    a  live thing   in a    dead    room.'' Of   'a,  showy woman:    "When she appears,,  though there is no    garrison   'within  twelve miles, the horizon is   immediately clouded with majors."' Of/heat:  "Heat, ma'am!  It was    so    dreadful  here, that I found there was nothing  left for it but to take off   my   flesh  and sit in my bones." ���������   Of a   sm\li  man:    "He has not body enough    to  cover his mind decently���������his intellect  is improperly exposed."    Of shyness:  "It is a gireat proof    of   shyness    to  crumble bread at    dinner. ���������    1 do    it  when I sit by the Bishop of London,  and with both hands    when I sit by  he Archbishop."    Of a town friend  .vho visited him:    "He makes'      ali  he country smell    like    Piccadilly."  31' a Quaker baby.      "Did you say   a  Quaker baby? Impossible!    There is  io such thing; there never was; they,  ire always born biroad-brimmed ,an:l  ���������n full quake." . One summer day    ne  vas looking at his peas with a beautiful girl, who exclaimed, "Oh,    Mr.  .-Sydney, this pea will never come   to  perfection."      "Permit  'me,    then,"  said he, taking her by the hand, "to  lead perfection to the pea."  ���������ing out the clutch. The average  driver uses the clutch about twice as  often as he should, with the result  that the clutch collar , becomes worn  and the clutch slips within the flywheel.  y  FRASER VALLEY MEMBER  MAKES MAIDEN SPEECH  HOW TO DRIVE A  OAR IN COMFORT  ���������'. F  EARTH GUTTING WARMER  Within a brief period, geologically  speaking, London may become the  Cairo of North America, from which  long caravans may proceed across  the sand-heated wastes of an American Sahara desert, which will cover  Pleasure and    comfort in touring ^  depend to-a large extent on the dnv-,  ing position. '',',, ,  The man who slouches in his seat,  grips the wheel hard and maintains a  tense attitude while driving, will  find a long country    trip tiring   .am.  strenuous: ....      ,,  The best position for riding is the  easiest���������sitting up straight, resting-  easily against the seat back and  keeping the body relaxed. Slouching,  say physchologists, retards the activities of the brain An .easy   up--  tight position keeps the mind alert  and the body ready for    every ernor-  '   '' .. s j- -  ������*cncy. ��������� ���������'   ''  It is not necessary    to    grip    the  steering wheel tensely. A loose hold  helps maintain riding ease. A good  position for the hands is that m  which they make 20 minutes after  10, although many drivers find driving easier when they hold tho,wheel  at about 15 minutes after 8.  Keep vour head up and eyes for-  wa'-d,    "Especially In changing gears  .(Continued from Page(One)  otherT'one farm after another, one  locality after another, change ownership, character and colour from  white to yellow.. .<  A councillor in our country told  me last fall how the Japanese acquire  land and'cultiva'te it. He said that i!"  a Japanese, is able to buy five acres  of land, he can .send to Japan and  try under contract for two years a',  get a man to come over to this couu-  a wage of only fifteen or eighteen  dollars' per month���������I have forgotten  the exact amount. lCaeh man is employed during those two years on a  berry farm. A great many Japanese  run small fruit farms , in the province, and during the summer, months  their men under contract work, on  these farms, and in the fall they To  into tho mills and take away the jobs  for white men, drawing down good  pay. Next summer those contract  men are back on the ranch again;  and at the end of two years they have  learned the berry industry and aru  in good shape to start themselves If  a Japanese owns ten acres lni gets  two men under similiar terms.  It is. not-necessary for me to repeat  the reasons why-we will not and cannot, meet.oriental competition, or why  we  cannot    assimilate  the  oriental,  more than to say that it is largely a  matter   of-  rights   and      standards.  Rights'are measured by certain standards, and the higher the civilization  the higher the;,standard of decent living conditions;  we .recognize a standard day of so k many   hours for   so  much pay; we recognize   a standard  of individual obligation to    the community and the state;  we recognize  _a standard of. education;,   we recognize a standard .of morality based   on  the Ten Commandments.    How many  of these standard's do the    orientals  we get conforih to? Not one.  '   Where are,the men and women iti  Canada who are prepared to live and  raise their children under any other  standards?   These  standards' cannot  be maintained where orientals' dwell  in sufficient numbers.  This Parliament is on a hill almost  three thousand miles away from  British Columbia where the tragedy is being enacted. Perhaps ��������� not  ten per cent of the members of this  House have resided in British Columbia in recent years for .a sufficiently  long period to see and know by per- l  sonal observation the .insidious and i  deadly encroachments of orientals i.:  almost every field of operation io  which our province lends itself. Y>-  for almost a quarter of a century this  Parliament has complacently disallowed and killed oriental exclusion  legislaton that the legislature of Brit,  ish Columbia has passed for the protection of her own people.  It is always dangerous firing at  long range where the visibility -s  poor. In every instance you have  been wounding and ��������� maiming your  f own friends while.the' enemy ���������wai.  ���������mharmed. Yes, the Parliament is  on a hill, and although not very steep  it would sometimes seem as though  Knowledge and -'Truth; like some poor  wayfaring men, had not always made  the grade.  British Columbia, like the Psalm  ist of old, has-been looking to this  hill and saying, :I will lift up mine  eyes unto the-hills whence cometh  my help, But . no help cometh.  though, our eyes be bifhded  with "supplication, though our hearts  be pierced with a cruel apathy and  our sacrifice is replete with degradation and despair. Evidently the  hills,failed the Psamlist too, for he  goes on: My help cometh from the  Must we in our martydrom exclaim,  likt Cardinal Wols'ey in those immor-  Cardinal Wolsey in those immortal  words: If we had served our God  as faithfully as we have served our  King, lie would not have given us  over in our gray hairs.  * "Hope springs eternal in the  human breast." Once more we come  to seek redress in this House.  Like dying embers on the hearth  We light the beacon in the night,  .To guide the mariner aright.  Our country raises monuments !n  honour of those men who discovered  a\d- explored new territorities and  planted the British flag thereon. We  have such monuments in British Columbia and we are proud of them.  We have some other monuments,���������-  joss houses and totem poles.  We are proud of our totem  poles, but we are doubtful  if the spirits' of the great navigators  and explorers who gave to us that  vast heritage would be   proud of us  Statistics recently compiled show that British Columbia;  has more telephones to population than any, other prov-^  ince of Canada. It is to maintain this enviable record  that extensions of'outside plant and central office equipment are constantly being made and this year large expenditures are planned. .Facilities for adequate telephoning are always kept up to top notch, with the result that  our-wjiole system is in-excellent condition, and- we are in  a position at all times to supply service when the request  is made. ���������     '' :  British Columbia Telephone Company  Made in Canada  detail,   tlie   new  a   wide   appeal  Refined and   improved iir  "Four-Ninety"   Special   makes  among nfotorisls who, want a "dc   luxe     model  completely equipped at an economical cost, both  initial and upkeep.  Special features include, nickel plated radiator, cord tires, bumper, special top with Gypsy  curtains, and side curtains opening with doors,  enamelled, neatly striped and other new features.  High grade linoleum special trimming; better top  material; hinged robe rail; large tool box under  front seat, leaving more room in tonneau; gasoline tank in rear; vacuum feed.  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  MODEL "490" TOURING CAR  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Cathenvood'Building  Phone' 8001 P. O. Box G9  MISSION CITY, B.C.  if they could see the heritage they  left, us in the grasp of an alien,  yellow race. The red men of this  country are the wards of the white  men; do the white men of this country want to become the wards of the  yellow men? Like brave men we  talk; like cowards we retreat, sacrificing our country as a peace offering  to a heathen people with their  strange gods, whom we have not offended and of whom wo wisli no evil.  We have always been ready, in peace  or in war, to rally, round that flag  "that for a thousand years has braved the battle and the breeze"; the  flag that stands for protection and  freedom. sJJut we are not protected:  we are invaded by the deadliest foe.  we are not free, because-we are not  masters in our own house. What ..is  the price of peace we are asked to  keep? -A lost nianhpod, a lost province, the brightest gem in. the Canadian confederacy, ���������the province of  British Columbia. There-is "a green  hill far away"-beyond a city wall, a  land flowing with milk    and honey,  (Continued on "Last page)  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer^ and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  2;J years among the Sfcockmep of.  the Eraser Valley. -Am- foniiljir  with  the different bree'ds   of live  stock and their values.,' '  Address  all  communications  Box U Chilliwack, B. O"  to  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C.; & Old Sport  CIGARS j  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO & WOLZ. PR0P8  I  ���������'M  i  f  f  ���������Ml  ������  4  J. BL JONES l  Funeral Director   >:  AGENT   FOR   HE A.D8TONB8  Phone Connection. Mission City  mmmimmmmmmw������imMmmwm>smmmm!&,  mmmmmmtiwimim  smm^miimmMmmmmmimmMB^mmimmsmmMsmBims^i y  TMig ABBOYSFORD FOyr   RiOE TWRBB  -irtt  A. E. HUMPHREY  '    (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)   ,  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room  6   Ilart   Block,   Chilliwaek  Box   433. CHIIXIWACK  OIUENTAL  UIBCUSSION  AT OTTAWA HOLSK  y,������.������, m ������.������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ^^^������������������������������������������  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  MA/L  CONTRACT  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the-Postmaster General,    will be received at Ottawa until noon, on  Friday,   the 12th May, 1 ������2Z  for the conveyance "of His Majesty s  Mails, oiv a proposed Contract tor  four years three times per week over  the  Abbotsford Rural Route No. 1.  from the Postmaster    General's plea-  Printed noticec containing further  information as to conditions ot proposed Contract may be seen and  blank forms of Tender may be obtained' at the Post Otto( of Abbo s-  ford.'B. C. and at the o.ltice ������l i he  District    Superintendent    ot    I ostai  {���������'���������'oi vice.  Di&trict Superintendent's Office  Vancouver, B. C.  ?,lst March,  1022.  J. F. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  ni'cnt, who has    repealed!/    brought  this' matter up in Parliament, made  First Saturday in  Each Month  at 1 p. m.  ALAN M. BHOKOVSKI  Auctioneer '  Of. McPhee's Stable    li  P. 0. Box 94  ESTATE  OK. ���������0^%T  .IARIKS'PATTKRSO.V  ���������  ���������  Most of Your Home  Actually tho greatest part of  the area of it, is covered with  Wallpaper.1 Wallpaper is. iu  distinctive-feature; it forms the  background for. everything  else;  Let me show you samples and  give you figures on hanging,  painting, staining, calsomining,  etc  J. E. PARTON  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  '  ljnto of IIuntiiiKdon,.formerly of  Webb, Snslc, Deceased.  Notice is hereby given that -all  persons having claims against tho  above named deceased are requi ed  to send particulars thereof duly a eii-  fied to-the undersignod on or beloic  the 30th day of May 1922 after  which date the undersigned will proceed to distribute the assets', ot - t.io  deceased among the persons entitled  thereto having regard on y -to the  claim of which I will then have    nad  notice.       , ,       ���������- n    Th.'  Dated at    Huntingdon, B. C thia  28th day of April, 1922. ,  D. B. DERBYSHIRE,  Webb, Sask. ���������  Executor of the above Estate,.  Per C. H. Croke,-  Huntingdon, B. C.  a2S-m26  Advertisements ��������� under  heading cost 25    cents  tlie  per  above  issue.  SUBDIVISION   OF FARM LANDS  r nt i���������3.364 acres uncleared land.  W 1 soil, good water, electric light,  facing the Hospital. Would- make  fine fruit or chicken ranch. Teriws,  $900.00. -  Lot.2���������5 acres. ,- Same .as above.  All this property joins the town and  this 5 acres: is partly /cleared. Per  acre,   $250.00. " "���������.-'"  "'���������   Lot "3���������G' acres partly cleared, per  acre!   $250.0.0:-     " ���������'   .   .' ���������-.  "- Lot' 4���������One acre, splendid    home-  Bite'.settled all around    with a    good  class pi"houses, $300.00.  Lot f������,"6, 7���������Same as lot 4.  '   Lot 8���������One acre.    A    corner    lot  having a    large    frontage    on    both  streets and a splendid view.    Lots' of  water. Electric light. $500.00.  "'Lot' 9, 10, 11, 12���������One acre  Fine homesites, each $-300.00.  - Lot    13���������5    room    cottage  50x150, rented,  $900.00.  Lot 14���������5 room cottage.  150, rented,  $900.00.  Lot 15���������6 room house.  150,  $1000.00.  Lot 16���������5 room house.  150, $1100.00.  Lot    20���������13.26   '"-acres,  house, large barns, outbuildings, or  chard, good water, on main road over looking and adjoining town. Splen  did view.  $5000.00  Lot 2i���������11.54 acres, .house,   out-  ��������� buildings and clearing; 'fruit    trees.  Fine situation overlooking the town  where there is a market for all Kinds  of produce. $3000.00. .,  ���������  Lot    25���������Building       lot    6bxldi3,  -Building      lot  ��������� 66xl<^.  each.  Lot  Lot" 5 Ox  Lot 50x  Lot 5 Ox  room  The up-to-date, merchant has a  store well located, his window are  always attractively trimmed, store is  tidy and well kept; endows are ^  ways clean, store is well ^���������������&eJ  and well lighted, his heUr������ cleg  tidy and well mannered and his stoie  S attractive and"well-kept his deliv,  ery rigs .are clean and inviting, -aie  well kept, up to date/ well^painted  and above all clean and tidy.. "e  Carefully oversees^his^ahes torce that.  thev may be    aggiessive,    y<y*   and obliging he Bees .that h������ good*  are all marked in plain figures tnat  the price cards may be -easily tead.  his prices are low enough to^ be  -profitable, consistent with good  .business and to meet competit oiv jet  hiKh enough to allow him -a reason-  awe and fair profit.' This km of a  business man fears no condition  chain stores have no chance to  meet or to rob him of business be-  S he is' meeting every demand of  the reasonable buyer, giving vhat  they want and with service at a puce,  thlt they are willing and satisfied  to pav -Oregon. Merchants Magazine  Continued from Page-On<o  ^(i^r^uTo? the schools.  To illustrate the feeling of the  tiona, including merchants., farmers,  labor unions, and veterans, all urging exclusion, and ended ljy summary  izing the many reasons why exclusion should be enforced. lie had  apparently given much time to tne  -question, and presented a very veiling  '������a Mr" Black,   of    the  "Yukon;   told  how they, had handled   the   problem  there- when it was reported that    a  large'influx were proposing to: enter  the gold fields of the Kylondyke. l*  was decided that they should be re-  people of British'   Columbia he cited  the action taken by many   organiza-  ceived by a committee    armed    with  pick-handles.    The word went foith  and the Chinamen, stayed    out.    M������.  Black said that those so-called   little  I brown brothers;' were no brothers ol.  1 his-  a Chink, remained a Chink, ai.u  lie'tlid not likehini under any "circumstances,   in fact, Mr.   Black favoiv.a  not only excluding Asiatics, but    exporting them and expropriating their  property.       .   ,  Col. Clarke',.,of Burrard, dwelt on  the aspect of the matter as a racial  menace, history showing that white  and colored races will never assimilate The declining birth-rate; the  el feet of the Russo-Japanese-war on  the Oriental mind; the losses .to the,  white race in the war and the subsequent dissension; the increasing  population of Japan; and the-need ot  that country for' expansion were^.,���������al  factors which had. to be considered  when discussing the question.���������- Mr,  Dickie of Nanaimo was much -leso  drastic in his.'ideas than some- ot  his fellows from the Coast, saying; h������.  believed the matter could . 'be better  dealf with. by. diplomats than by  demagogues, but he'was very emphatic in the necessity of . keeping the  choicest parrot God's footstool,, as a  bSing ground .for the'white population. "     ���������       ' 'r,~     *t,  Mr Ladner from Vancouver South,  said his particular part in-the debate  related to the sociological aspect    ot,  he question, an<& he dwelt particu-j  larly'on the part played by .theAea.-,  tic in promoting the drug traffic^,  The Chinese were the main 'actors in?  the carrying on of this, trade the,  baneful influence of which was ielt,  all over Canada. The drugs were bg  ine distributed by. Chinese,as a side  ssue to legitimate ��������� retail- business  nlaces and thousands of young men  and women werebeing debauched al  Tev Canada: - Mr, Lfdn^'wa^ven  convincing and he had abundant evidence to irove-the facts he stated ���������  Mi..MacKelvie,;of Yale.'showed in  ���������������������������������������������   >*��������� rtjvjivfto^or'hnff. the Orienh  this' matter up in Parliament, made a  very'effective speech, J,rcatiniy the  question from its sociological, ethical,    and'  economic    aspects.      His  first opposition to oriental immigration . was the magnitude of' the  source! There were 800,000 orientals  facing us on the Pacific .slopes in the'  East, and Canada could not absorb  any .considerable amount of imniigia-  tion.from such a source. He quo tad  Lord Milner when dealing with a  similiar question in South Africa; io  prove that the position of British  Columbia was not a narrow preju  diced one. "The    protection    which  Ml".. lyiacrveivic, v.- > -- ;  a ve"ry'tellihrmanner'how.the Orient  t Js were gaining ; control-~-ot^-t^  'fruit g%VinV an* other Industrie* in  lents of the Okanagan that the vast  areas of the..best lah��������������� ta^gsud  -under their control.     -It was-omj   j,  argely by'retired people from the  OW Country;' was P^f^CT  n-wsine into the' hands.of a Japanese  JynaiAte. Australia had settled thjs  ������rnhipm very satisfactorily, by the  Sp e mlans of applying an educa-  UoTal test. The way was open foi  Canada to .denounce the treaty i^  tween Great Britain and- Japan aftd  the Lemieux agreement, a? weK.  Mr H H. Stevens. Conservative  Member for Vancouver South; and  fmember of Mr. Meighen's   govern-  had been afforded stable and civiliz  ed communities in the .past, from  large migrations of alien people was  gone; modern transportation facilities had made it possible to move immense bodies of people, and this  -made'"the presence of 800,000 Orientals opposite us across the Pacific a  very serious-problem.  - The economic pressure from them  was terrifying;  wherever    the white  is'  brought  into ' competition     with  them the standard of living must be  reduced or there was no possibility of  successful competition. ��������� There was a  regular   slave    system    among    tho  Chinese in Canada, under which.syndicates brought in    individuals, paying all expenses, and    keeping them  almost as serfs until the    debt    was  paid at usurious rates    of    interest,  their servitude sometimes lasting as  Jong as 20 years.      The    community  where there was.a large Oriental population was a mighty    poor one for  j'tho sale of manufactured goods    ana  !tlie food products of the" ^white men.  iThey paid almost . nothing   into the  irevenues of the country.''  Mr. Stevens then dealt with the  constitutional aspect of the niattor  claiming that it "r was the inherent  right of Canada' to determine;the  conditions upon which anyone* might  be admitted within the bounds of  the state:-" This was recognized m  the "Immigration Act and'other Canadian" statues arid the Imperial Government had recognized - that rightr  All we"have to do is to exercise our  rights. For, himself he stood, for  the'exclusion of the Asiatic "as a permanent resident of Canada.  Hoir��������� Arthur-Meighen took a very,  emphatic position for    the exclusion  of the    Asiatic.      The - increase    in  numbers was alarming;  assimilation-  was impossible; the attitudte of British  Columbia towards    the problem,  was shared by    everyone    who    had  looked into the question. ��������� Reviewing  all the circumstances it    was surely  not illogical, he said, to conclude thai,  what had" been done was   not   sutlic-  ieht to-meet the situation.      At Ue  conference of Premiers which he attended in England last   s,ummer tne  opinion" was expressed    emphatically  that full and-unrestricted cpntiol    o..  Oration.'rested -in each Dominion-  of the Empire,-and as a-^matter    ot  fact, effective exclusion    already exists in other parts    ot    the   Empi e.  -Let it-be.  understood,"    he    said,  "that so far as I    am    c?n~���������edwill,  favor exclusion.       Restriction     wil  not do.    That is the position    I take  on this motion, and I    appeal to    the  government to help us reach a word-  ins- that will leave no doubt   in    the  SfnSof the people of Canada or in  the minds of the people of Japan as to  just what the will of this Parliament  iS Another member of the Meighen  Administration, in the P���������������;^1^  Dr. Tolmie of Victoria carried on the  debate in an effective speech Lorn  the standpoint of one who had been  born and brought up m British Col  umbia.    Dr. Tolmie    detailed    in    a  graphic maimer the development    of  the Orienetal menace,,   tracing    the  growth of the invasion from the time  when  there was only    one    Chinese  store in Victoria down to the present  time when orientals control much of  the business of (.he,. East,' -and have'   -  practically    a    hionopoly    of    truck  farming on    Vancouver.    Island.    He  pointed out how (he Hawaiian Islands  are now overrun  by .Japanese,    and  dwelt upon the   troubles    caused    in  California through   the  same  cause.  He -warned'   members    from Ontario  and the eastern sections   .of    Canada   .  that the day was    not    far    distant  when its difficulties    and    dangers,  how experienced by British Columbia,  would make- themselves   felt in   all'   -  -parts of Canada.  The debate thus brought'those   on   .  the government side and every member who-had spoken to a point where  all were of one mind as to the necessity  for exclusion'.      The resolution  proposed by Mr.'   MacQuarrie would    .  have very effectively expressed  this  sentiment.   But Plon. Charles    Stew-   '  art, minister of    Immigration,    was   :  put up ' to    move    an    amendment  :-r  which would substitute "restriction"   ���������  for ''exclusion."    Premier King   had  -  previously   spoken    and    held    that  ,-  there "were-lions in the path."    H*: -;.  thought Chinese could  be restricted '���������  by a passport   system,    and that - it ;"'  was to our interest to admit students.  Parliament, in considering the ques- ������������������  tion. of the exclusion    of  . Japanese .-  [should consider very    carefully    the  effect on the possible    development1,  of trade with the Orient:    He urged,  that we should negotiate'' with    the.';  Japanese Government ��������� and    find  ' if  they have any objection to the-clause"  in the Immigration Act being applied  to later amendments' ��������� to    our laws. ,  He thought the Japanese Government,  had lived up to the   Lemieux Agree-  .  ment.    The word    "exclusion" , too  had come to have a    meaning.which ,  was most offensive to    the Oriental  people.    In'short, "effective-restriction" was as far as - the Government  ,  was prepared to go and as, Mr.,Crera'r  was lying in wait in the   offing pre- .  pared to, come to    the   support ,'of"  the - Government,' that was as, jar a\.  the vote carried the matter.      ,    .  Just how effective    this   ."restric- .  tion" will be, and when, if ever,:-. ,it.  will be put info    operation,-', remains  to be seen; but in the meantime -the;,  Conservative party has   ,gone bn4 record in the most effective manner, as..  in favor of absolute exclusion,    and.  the sentiment of    practically ..every  member of the House who spoke on  the subject supported   .that attitude..  One supporter of ' the    government  even went so far as   .to. .break away.  from his party on the yote ���������  and sup--  port the resolution of    the member,  from New. Westminster. ..  -Building    lot    . 66x132.  Lot    26  $250.00*  Lot    27  $250.00  Lot 29-One acre, f 300.00.  Lot 30���������One acre, f 300.00.  Lot 31���������One acre, l-00-0"    f  Lot 32���������One acre, corner lot, fion  tageon two roads,  $400.00     -���������       ���������  Lot 33���������1.118 acres, north of B.  G   E. Ry������ $300.00. ,. .  The whole subdivision would b-  sold at a price and terms that would  make it a sphBndid^iwestment.  JAMES MILSTED  . ABBOTS.FOR1), B.  C  With these few little points' cleared up, the motor tourist can take the  ���������road;'secure-in the"' knowledge that  he is safe from real difficulty. He  oan nick his way along as the cm-  gamin can find his way out of any  hack alley in his --habitat-and ��������� back to  the main nrWiea of ���������traffic.  ���������WJR������v. Dr.' 0. w'.' Gordon (Ralph  Connor), js to visit the coast next  month.  -, ,.* 25 yards'  Girls, 6 yrs. and under ^       a&  Boys, 6 yrs. and under ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  2J. yards  Girls, 8 yrs. and under {>5 yardg  Boys, .8 yrs. and under 50'yards  Girls, 10 yrs: and under  g  Boys, 10 yrs. and under  .    ^  Girls, 12 yrs. and under   Boys, 12 yrs. and under           y  Boys' Three Legged Race       |  Girls, 14 yrs, and under  <   y  Boys, 14 yrs. and unde           y  Girls, 16 yrs. and undei ^   X  Boys, 16 yrs. and under ��������� ^  Girls' Peanut Race ��������� ��������� ��������� V.   Ladies and Gents' Threading the  Needle Race .. ..-...'��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   Girls' Mixed Shoe Race ..-... -. ��������� ���������  Fat Men's Race ...... ��������� ��������� -  Tandom Race ..... ��������� ��������� ���������'*��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������������������������� ���������' ��������� '���������  Boys' Mixed Shoe Race .-  Boys' Wheelbarrow Race ..-.......  Girls' Three Legged Race ���������  Fat Ladies' Race ........������������������������������������������������������  Men's 100 yard dash.  Running the Bases Race.  Boy's' High Jump.  Boy's Broad Jump.  Men's Broad Jump.  Men's Hgh Jump .-. -.,  Tug of War   (Married Men against the single  Men), winning team, $5.00 prize.  Baseball at 3 p.m. -  Football at 4 p, m. \  yards  25 . -.ds  .25 yards  10.0. yards  ,'��������� 25 yards  .. 25 yards  . 25-yards  . 25 yards  -. 25 yards  ..    AFTERNOON  PROGRAMME  1-30P mi-Raising of Union'Jack by Retu-  j^he3 MCaple Leaf Forever,"    (by  band and assembly). *  Addresses by the Reeves of Sumas  ^dSuf and other prominent  2 ��������� 00 p. m.-Pamde of Floats and Autos.  2:30 p. m.���������May Day Concert.  MAY DAY CONCERT PROGRAM3tE  1  Selection by Orchestra.  2. Chairman's Address. -  *  Welcome Song, Maids ot Honoi.  Crowning of the May Queen.    .  T^TaS'Visit, (Little Tots) trained by  D^anSktionof   Nursery Rhymes,   Miss  . Seldon's pupils.-  9. Recitation, Ben Brov/n. , Ml ������������������  10. Mother Goose's Reception and Dull,   Miss  Nelson's pupils.   /  Election bv Orchestra.  I ce Blue Gown, Miss Manning's pupl^  Piano Solo,    (Toccatina Caprice),.  Lloyd  14 Threellaids of Lee, (Comic DrilDVMats-  qui High School Girls,  15 Vocal Solo, Mrs. Watson. ���������  16. Selection by Orchestra, and God Save the  K,ing.  o.  4.  .5.  6.  .7.  8.  11.  12.  13.  SOME TIMELY A I)VIOB .     -V  ABOUT MOTOR .TOURING ...v'  /   -.  To the beginner .in motor.ing, tour-.,  ing may seem like a simple . .proposi- .- , .  tion of driving along a road until you  get to your fixed    objective. In real-   ��������� .  ity there is a lore of touring, quite as  .  definite as woodcraft, and the motorist who has    learned    how to tour,  avoids trouble that his inexperienced -  brother falls into.  '  In planning any extended .motor  trio the first essential is' to get a dependable-map. The California Stata  Automobile Association publishes excellent maps, designed to serve the  motor tourists' needs. These are  kept up to date as the road changes  occur and for that reason are better  than route books which, though good  in their way, cannot be brought, up to  the minute as readily as the maps.  Routes Now Colored  In many parts of the country, particularly in New England, routes are  now colored, the telegraph poles  along the route being, painted with  bands of a particular color or combination. With a map indicating-  these colors, the tourist does not  have to worry even with a map; ho  simply follows the banded poles. '  Even at night the spotlight discloses  the color on the poles.  Now there is' a movement on foot  to improve on this color scheme by  giving distinctive numbers at all main  through routes.  And in this connection the motorist should always remember that.telegraph wires invariably lead to towns  or cities, it is practically always  safe to follow the telegraph wires. At  a fork in the road, follow the wires, y  unless definite directions to the contrary are at hand.  Nearly all good roads follow the  valleys along rivers and so do the  railways. With tlie.se facts in mind,  the motorist need not feci worried  about getting off on a road that lear:*  nowhere  Always Seek Aid  When it becomes necessary to ask  directions, from some passerby,    al-...;  -ways try to enlist the aid of another ,  motorist.  fn passing through cities.-the small  city maps, which usually make part  of-the- bigger maps or of the route  book, are valuable in piloting the  tourist through the urban section  The motorist should remember  also that the sun is an extremely  valuable guide as to general direction. The sun's' progress serves to  fix the two cardinal points of east  and west in the traveler's mind. A  compass, of course, is a valuable assistant. I*-1  il   ������������������ n^^wmm^mmmmmammaieamaBaaaa  CLEAN AND  It is an important feature with us to keep every tool and  appliance in a thoroughly sanitary condition. All our surroundings are sweet and wholesome, not only those which  are exposed to the view of the customers, but all portions  of the premises.   No better meat can be offered for sale.  f rffll &BB0TWOJtr? POST, AjtoBOTsifrtiRD, B. &  urn ���������iwii Y^Tr,nwaMjrvutmimK>Kmfiovt  nilui<iii>rtr^ ii <i i������ himi!*.'I*4������  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  S. F. WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  AND  In order lo meet (he demand of our customers we have plac.ed in stock a nice assortment of  SHOES. The make of Shoe has only recently  been placed on the market, and is excellent  QUALITY at a LOW PRICE.  EG, MacLeod Telephone 6M  PHASER VAIvLKY MEMBER  .     MAKES   MAIDEN  SPEECH  (Continued from Page Two)  her, mighty rivers filled ' with fish,  her fertile valleys that produce thirty and one hundredfold, her harbours  and her emerald lakes nestling in the  bosom of the everlasting hills; her  snow-capped mountains filled with  precious minerals; skirted with giant  cedars and Douglas pine; her varied  climate tirom the firty-ninth parallel  to the Arctic circle, her golden sunsets and her midnight suns���������  Breathes there .the man; with soul  eo dead,  Who never to himself hath s'aid.^  This is my own, my native land!  Whose heart    hath  . ne'er    within  .him burned,  ��������� As home his footsteps    he    hath  turned  From    wandering    on   a    foreign  strand?  Mr. Speaker, I wish to read a proposed amendment. I do not intend to  move it; because that would only  ���������block or spread-eagle this' debate,  and we do not want the discussion to  take that form, but I want the House  tolisten to'it in order that there may  be an understanding of what is go  ing to happen if something is not  done to remedy the conditions which  exist in British Columba. This' is  the proposed amendment; that the  following words be added to the resolution:  And; if for imperial or other reasons it is considered unwise to stop  all future immigraton of this kind to  Canada, our immigration laws be so  amended whereby all Orenfal aliens  province of Ontario where they and  ment, shall be taken in. bond to the  oroyice of Ontario where they and  tlieir offspring shall permanently reside, under a registration system, so  long as they remain in Canada or until such time as' the oriental population of Ontario stands in the same  ratio to the white population of  Ontario as' prevails in the province of  British Columbia, after.which another province may be substituted for  that of Ontario.  I do not want the province of  ���������Quebec to be jealous or any other  province. The object, Mr. Chairman,  of this proposed amendment is to  find out if the people of Ontario and  the other provinces are prepared ti  pay as high a price for imperial considerations as the people of British  Columbia have paid. We offer you a  draught from the bottle that for  long years you have been pressing to  our lips���������formulated ' by your own  physicians, mixed in your own laboratory. I doubt if an hon. member in  this House would be willing to advocate that-British Columbia should receive any more orientals. Assuming  this to be correct, we have but two  positions left: the one is in line with  the resolution, total exclusion which.  we British Columbians demand so  far as least, as our province is concerned and which we recommend generally. The second and last position  is that we cannot stop all oriental  alien immigration to this country for  various reasons, therefore, these  Asiatics must be settled outside of  British Columbia. If it is all right  for British Columbia to be loaded to  ���������the gunwale wth orientals it is ail  right for the province of Ontario, if  it is a good thing for the provinces  of Ontario to be like British Clumbte,  vote for the amendment. But if it  is a bad thing for the province tf  Ontario to be like British Columbia,  why, vote for the resolution.  We will take it as an evidence or  British fair play and of good faith towards the province of British Columbia if you shall rid British Columbia  BANQUET FOOTBALL  BOYS  c Thursday evening a free banquet  was given ,by Mr. Haddrell to the  football boys' and their friend players. That the banquet was of the  best goes without saying since our  genial host of the Abbotsford Hotel  had it in charge. ' A pleasant evening was spent by the boys. An impromptu programme helped to make  the evening still more pleasant.   * .  A petition" is being circulated  among the merchants of the town to  close the places of business at 6:30  week nights and 10 p. m. on Saturdays' and nights before holidays. Abbotsford is the only place in the Fra-  ser Valley of any size that is still  maintaining the unbuinesslike hours  of 2 0 years ago. The petition ha:;  been signed by every merchant .to  whom it has been presented but one,  and it is fully believed that by midsummer all stores will be compelled  to close.  ON THE MARKET  Tires guaranteed for  7500 miles with five ply  fabric.  Heavy five , ply. brown  tubes. Made in Canada.  J. W. WRIGHT'  THE  Waikins Man  Abbotsford, B. C..  Local andPersonal  The tennis court will be: opened on  Tues_day at the sound of the t'ruiiipei  ���������no, the band.  St. Saviour's'Football team of Var  couver will play here on May Day.  Mrs. Haddrell is at the.coast    this  week visiting.  The B. C. Telephone Cpmpanj  have replaced the poles alongside ti:<  Riverside road, which had falla'i.'  down when the ditch was built last  summer.  Miss Laurena Bond of Sumas has  been chosen as the Goddess of Libert)  to take pa.rt in the May Day Paradt  at Abbotsford. The children in Su'ma;  are to have a'holiday for the 24tf-  and a large number will attend tm  May Day here.  LANGLEY  VOTFS  GRANTS TO PAIRS  MURRAYVILLE, May 15^���������Lang  ley municipal council at their regular meeting on Saturday passed  grants amounting to $285 for the  various fairs to be held in the" munici  pality. The grants were .allotted ?A  follows: Langley Agricultural Association. $100; Aldergrove Agriculr  tural      Sociey,      $100; Langley  Fort Flower Show, $25.  of this octopusby this resolution or  take the pressure off British Columbia by the amendment.  It may be said that Canada never  forced the orientals' to settle in the  province of British Columbia. Quite  true, but Canada forces us to accept  them by her disallowances, which  brought the same result. PVeely we  have received; freely we have given  unto you. There is an old sayiiit,  that what is good for the goose is  good for the gander. We have been  the goose long enough.  ,  I suggest, Mr. Speaker, that'this*  resolution and proposed amendment'  are dead in line and ready for action  if something is not soon done to arrest the blighting and withering effect of oriental occupation of the  province ov British Columbia.  Note by Editor���������Mr. Munro, in a  private letter to a friend, expresses  his regret at the defeat of the resolution, and also his regrets at not being present to vote with the other B.  C. members. He says that although  indisposed he remained^ until- 1.2  o'clock to take part in the debate,  then leaving, but not /'tillhe had tlio  assurance that no division would be  taken that night," yet notwithstanding a division was taken at 2 a. ni.  If it is anything in the Grocery line I have.i  .complete slock of iip-io-date groceries and my  prices are rigid. / ^r.  Corn, 2 cans for ,.'. *jj>?  Tomatoes, 2 cans for'. -r :..-..-4op  Corn Flakes, 3 for ^ - - ^J^  Tea, 3 lbs. for ..-���������-, ?1"?L?r  49 lb. Quaker Flour ........:.: :-- ������2.35  Ripe'Tomaloes, Cucumbers, Green Onions and  Head Lei luce.  Quality Service , Price  ALBERT LEE,' Baker and Grocer  Mrs. Mossman visited frioi'ds in  Korrisdale last week.  The Ladies' Aid will hold thoir  next regular meeting on June 2?,vd.  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Preston are enjoying a fishing trip on Vancouver  rsland.  Mr.-and Mrs. J. C. Alder spent the  week-end at Strawberry Mill and  Newton.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam-Trethewey are  spending a holiday on Vancouver  Island.  Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell of .Kerris-  dale visited their daughter, Mrs.  Mossman this week. 'r ;  Mr! and Mlrs. Gorden and Mr. and  Mrs. Keehn of Bellingham were the  1 week-end, guests of Mrs. T. McMillan.  Mr. and Mrs. Brokovski and family  have moved into the;.residence lately occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Ander-  obn, on Railway Street'.  Mr. D.- Smith has Veturned home  from the local hospital and is convalescent. f    . ��������� v       ,,-j     ",. .-..-���������; 7  ..  A lodge of the." Maccabees of the  World is to be' formed here ��������� in the  near future, under the. ^direction of  .vlrs. Livingstone of Langley Prairie.  Mrs. Cummings of Murrayville is  Visiting her sister,- Mrs. McLeod.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Thompson and  vlr. and Mrs'. McMeriemy- were in  3ellingham on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. ,E. C. W7illiams of  Vancouver were the week-end guests  ;f Mr. and Mrs. R. Gilmour.  The mails going out of Abbots-  ���������drd are changed to very convenient  imes, one leaving by C. P. R. in the  ;fternoon and one by the B. C. Electric at 7:17 p. m. The big " B. C. ;  Olectric milk train in the- mornin?i j  ���������vill not carry any mail for the present.  Mrs. Thorne, Mrs. . Conway and  Mrs. Salt.are attending-, the regular  annual meeting of the Diocesan in  Vancouver this' week. . .  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gilmour are  visitors in coast cities.  Mr. and Mrs. Woolgar and little  daughter of Nelson are visiting Mrs.  G. N. Zeigler and Mrs.'McMenemy.  Mrs. C. Hadd,rell and    little Betty  :Haddrell are spending a,holiday    in.  Manitoba cities.  Miss A. Culbert of Vancouver is  filling the position in the B. C.  Electric office while Miss McCallum  is taking a holday.        ,"���������  Mrs. G. R. Wright was in Vancouver this week meeting her sister  from Victoria. r  Mrs. Firlotte of New Westminster  visited friends in Abbotsford on Monday.  Mr. Boothroyd of Cloverdale was  the guest of Mr. G. R. Wright during  the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Eby were in Vancou- i  ver at the week-end.  Congratulations to Miss Agnes and  Master James Gillon who successfully  passed their second yeauv examinations at, the B. C. University.  At a recent meeting of the Prase:  Valley Huntingdon Feed Association  it was decided thattin order to save  running expenses the store at Huntingdon would be closed, and tlie  headquarters located at Abbotsford  after April 20th. For; the convenience of Sumas' Prairie farmers a  small branch store will be opened up  at Whatcom-Road. .  Wm, S. Hart's new picture "Three  Word Brand," which comes to the  Abbotsford Theatre, Saturday, May  27th, is filled with thrills and  will delight all of Mr. Hart's admir  ers.    Jane Novak is the leading lady  NOTARY'PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL. ESTATE-Money <o Loan on Glood I'nrm Mortgages  Abbotsford  FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MAY 19th and 20lh  "THREE LIVE GHOSTS"  If you have tears of laughter, prepare to:shed  them now. Many historic scenes in London* include Trafalgar Square, Nelson Monument. Pic-  adilly Circus, Westminster* Abbey, Whitehall,  Downing Street and the famous Limehouse District.  SATURDAY, MAY 27th, 1922  Wm'. S.HART  in "3-WORD BRAND"  A story   beginning   in "WILD WEST" days  and pushing through thrills to the present.  SPECIAL REDUCTION���������  The price   of all   hats   have   been   reduced  from 10 to 25 per cent.  Panamas due io arrive before May Day.  A service that will be appreciated.  PHILLIPS' MILLINERY SHOP  Abbotsford. B. C.  ���������ifumiir+tm  DO YOU WANT TO ENJOY  If so, use a hammock made and sold by J.  Downey; also babies' safety swings, sweet pea  netting made to order.  Ait Material Imported  Shopping and Hand Bags -  All articles reduced in price.  A    J.DOWNEY  Abbotsford, B. C.  - ri  "U  id  Vl  vy'l  til  gaora  soma  Ik  r\KSr L. -I  !W :$&&

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