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The Abbotsford Post Nov 10, 1922

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 tf<  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ZtSSZ  VOL. XXV., No. 2.  Abbotsford, B. CvFriday^NovembferlO, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.  !S!S  ������������������IMUg'lB!  ST-SEE  Ann oun cement :  'The rumor has been spread   that the    Pioneer Store  w&|.backing Mr. W. J. Gray, Cash Grocery Store.     Such a  i  >|>portunity of welcoming 1  and wishing him. every success..  TS������ PIONEER STORE  OCTOBER REPORT OF  ABBOTSFORD SCHOOL  Mc'Dowail.  Baker,    Mar>  Wesley    Hay,    Joseph  Miss Evans.  Willie  Division I. Teacher, M  Percentage���������l) 3 .7 4.  *    Proficiency���������������������������  2nd year High School: Aiinio Ka.sk  Muriel  McCallu'nv Freda- Nelson.' ��������� ���������.  ' 1st Year High School: .Nellie Per-  noski, Nellie. M'cDowall, France:/Mc-  Phall.      **'   ������������������  Division II. Teacher, Miss Manning. '  Percentage���������95.  Proficiency���������  Entrance:    Robert  McDonald.'  Junior IV  McDonald.      :      ,  ,.  Division III. Teacher,  Percentage���������8 9.14.  Prof iciency��������� ���������  Senior III.:   Ted Webster,  Coutts, Perry Buker.  Intermediate-III-.;. Barbara    Rryd  ges, Delia' Rukas, Peggy HilL  Division IV. -Teach~er," Mlss-Archihalor  Percentage���������-92.        .'      ,  ,   ^Proficiency��������� -  ..'Junior *IL:- Elsie .McDonald,  Wright.  " Senior II.:  Margaret Taylor,  jorie, 'Weston.  'Junior III.:  Violet    Rucker, Vera  Bedlow'.  Division V...Teachpv, l\Iis:i McP.i.ie.  Per cen r a ge���������-9 4. J).  Proficiency���������  -   2nd Reader: Ralph Fountain, Gordon Hay. .-���������.__-  1 st Reader:     Leah    Deering,  Bailey.   - rj-  2nd Primer:   Gordon  Gosling, Ida  Horn.  Division VI. Teacher,' Miss Mutrie.  Percentage���������92.31.  Alia  Mar-  J������ Abbotsford    to    have    a    paper  published right. In the town?    So    iL  sioems, and    Mr.    Gerald. ��������� l-Toller, of  Hammond, is reported to be the edi-  'tor and proprietor of the-new Sumas-  Matsqui News.    It is to start with six  pages, with'   the. ;��������� hope of.  growing-  much larger as the district increases  in population.    It is. reported that he  has'given a guarantee of    500'   subscribers inside of    six    months    and  1000 inside of a year.    So it certain-  ��������� ly, should ��������� be a' good    advertising, medium.  Mr. Heller appeared before a special meeting of the Abbotsford Board-  of Trade on Saturday last and outlined his scheme, and has been busily engaged in planning the new campaign for the proper establishment of  the paper.,>; ltsiS;to.be "A Paper with  a.Policy;^'/'andithe'.Post /extends- ;a  most ���������.heaTtyv'.welcoiire''tp' Usmew^co'm*  petitor, in ime' field.. !,.'-.  ; 'Mrs: A. Taylor who has so,abJy  looked after the news end of the Abbotsford Post for the past six months  or more, will still continue to act in  that, capacity for the Post, and will  welcome any news items of interest  to ABBOTSFORD and district.'^0*-,-  Ivy  Proficiency���������  2nd Primer:   Foamie Kondo,  ney Hay, Erwin Wright.  Receiving Class.    James  Mary Beiinet, Betty Swiff.  Syd-  Chaplln,.  RECEPTION GIVEN  ', AT CHJLLIWACK  A reception is' to be given at Chil-  liwaclc this evening to Hon. E. D.  Barrow and Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Mun-  i-O. Among those who are attending  from Abbotsford are Messrs. P.' J. R.  Whitchelo, Angus Campbell, Mrs., H.  Fraser, Mrs..R. McCrimmon and Mr.  and Mrs. Angus Mclnnes.  Mr. Wright of-the Abbotsford garage has returned from a prospecting  trip.  The Riverside road is again.be  coming in excellent shape and with h  little mc;e repairs will 'be nearly as  good as it. was before the government started hauling the gravel over  it this summer.  ANOTHER  HOME  PAPER  TOWN  FOR   DISTRICT  NEW SCHOOL  TO BE  OPENED MONDAY  , The fine new schoolhouse which  is costing in the neighborhood of  $17,000.00, is all but completed and  will be, ready for occupation on Monday next. . -  The building presents a very fine  appearance inside and outrand is a  great credit, to the community.  it comprises eight beautiful spacious rooms, six of which will be used  at the present time. The building is  heated throughout by steam, and the  interior is very nicely finished.  Outside are fire escapes at  either end of the schoolhouse. The  water supply is conveyed to the  building by means of an electric  "pump. Abbotsford children who have  been enjoying a holiday for a few  days, are to be congratulated on being provided with so fine a building  for educational purposes.  VANCOUVER  GUNMEN  GIVEN  A FINIS  'v Six cases of shooting, contrary to  the Matsqui bylaws of Sunday shooting, appeared before Mr. A. Chris-  tlanson. Five wore given a fine of.  $10.00 and costs while the other was  allowed to go. .    ���������  It js understood    that    the    cases  appealed.  will  oe  .  OTOR OILS   .  "MAKES A GOOD CAR BETTER"  stations"in this   district.  We supply the best  the red ball sign.  Call at  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53 or 25X  caiiggi  ip.UUUt^l I j.fll.  ,.H ���������  ..������...a''������w.i...r.T['.i1 MK.i.i.ujmi.juMmmwn  saxmzasaax  DISTRICT fro. 4  FRASER VALLEYPOUtTRY SHOW  Preparations are well>ilti.' hand for  the ..holding oflrthe Proyincial Poultry "'Aa^cclatloh'fs^lSxhlt/lljIon  try Exhibition /which' wilb'ppen in the  Abbotsford Theatre/online ,14 th Inst.  Many vory fine t .trbph'les and prizes  are offorod, some ot /whi'c'h,have been  on display in "the .window of Mr. H.  P.   Knoll. '      ' )\t '���������  it is .expected that tlfere will lie a  ���������very large list, of entries as competition is open to all.   . :'..,"  In connection with the show ' the  British'.Columbia, Poultry Association offers to exhibitors, who' are  members of the��������� ..Association, valuable-' class championship rosette'  badges,; to be awardedito'first prize  winners' for the best .riiale and female in each of the following classes;  American, English, Asiatic, Mediterranean,' French, Game,-Hamburg, Oriental, Game Bantams;/ Ornamental  Bantams, Ducks, '."Geese; .'Turkeys,  Heavyweight utility pen.? Lightweight  utility jingles,. Heavyweight utility  singles',"Lightweight utility pen;.best  dozen eggs, best par dressed poultry.  ���������The services of the- following * experts have been secured as judge's,  Exhibition classes', Mr./ W;. - James;"  Utility . (lightweight)"j^Professor E.  A. Lloyd, .. Utility . (heavyweight);  Mr? Chas/ Good.    ':;"Vf -1  '���������'. *   ;   i ;  An enterprising committee-consisting of Messrs. Georgef Brygdes, Peck  A. Thornthwaite, i|^'Matthews, .-Har-  roway^ M a:~Hin-Tout;'v are; r-busily~'6'h-  gaged with "the- arrangements . "f6i"  the show, and-are giving-every detail  their, personal attention.; - -      .  CORRESPONDENCE.,.  The Editor,  Abbotsford  Post,  .Mission City, B. C.  Dear  Sir:  -May we again use your columns to  draw the attention of the supporters  and friends of the M. S. A. General  Hospital to the necessity of the continuation of their interest arid help  in the progress of the institution.  The Hospital has been in operation now for six months and has  most satisfactorily met a real need in  the community.  Patients who have availed themselves of the service there have nothing but praise for the attention they  have   received.  But what we desire now to bring  before your readers is our desire for  an- increased membership in the Society.  By-law (1) reads as follows: "The  members of the Society shall consist  of all persons who shall subscribe the  sum of Five Dollars Annually towards the funds of the Society; and  such subscription shall,,entitle the  member to vote at the annual general  meeting and at any general meeting  held within that year, but payments  of such annual subscriptions must be  made to the Secretary not later than  fourteen days prior to the annual  meeting of the Society. Persons  shall cease to be members of the Society on default of payment of the  .annual subscription heretofore prescribed."    .  Membership tickets for 1923 may  be obtained from the Secretary, T.  Bennett, B. C. E. Rly., Abbotsford, R.  L. McCulloch, Clayburn Sub-Station,  or at tiie Royal Bank of Canada,' Abbotsford and we would urge all  those who have made the Hospital  possible to continue, their interest  and support by securing a membership ticket at once,  %  Yows faithfully/  N.  HILL,  Vice President;  The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church will give their popular  play entitled "Grandma's Album  and a Quilting Bee in the Year  1862" In Huntingdon on the evening  of November 20th.  Mrs'. McMillan of Abbotsford was  the guest of Mr. and Mrs'. McGilli-  vray on Tuesday and also visited at  the home of Mrs. Hart.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Poole of Centr.il  Park spent'the week-end at the home  of Mrs'. Conway.  The W. C. T. U. met on Tuesday  .afternoon at the residence of Mrs.  Hutchinson. A splendid ' report of  the'recent Provincial convention held  at Chilliwack was given by the President, Mrs. W. Groat." Mrs. J. L.  Campbell of Collirigwood addressd  the meeting.  The Embroidery Club was pleasantly entertained at the home of Mrs:  W. J:, Gray on Tuesday afternoon.'  Miss Helen Olson was the guest of  Miss* Greenley of Vancouver last  week.  The Harmonic,Orchestra are practising new music'in preparation for  the1 dance and banquet of the Poultry Association.  Mrs/ King of'McMurray,  Wash, is  'the guest'of Mrs. Good.  ��������� Miss Faith Waters who has been  visiting, lier sister, " Mrs'. H. , Perks,  during the past few months has rer"  turned to Vancouver.  -Captain Baldwin has .returned  from .a visit to the Similkameen district. ���������_;' ,\' ,/',.������,.,,.'  ^''Mlss'''StelIa-;-Wkf'ers of Vancouver" is"  visiting her sister, Mrs." H. Perks.  Mr. .'and '��������� Mrs. C. - McCallum and  children of-Mission spent the weekend with, relatives in Abbotsford.  ; In- the" Presbyterian Church on  ; Sunday evening Rev. W. Robertson  will preach on Armistice Day.  The regular .monthly "meeting of  the Loyal True Blue Lodge was  held in the Orange Hall on Monday  evening wi.th\ a good attendance. It  was decided to postpone to a later  date the whist drive which was to  have been held on the 17th inst. Aa  soon as the addition to   the ' Orange  Hall  has  been    completed    arrangements will be    made to    hold    whist ,  drives,  socials,   dances  and  concerts  at regular intervals.  ' Miss Mutrie was a visitor to Vancouver over the week-end.  The    Abbotsford   .Orchestra    was  very pleasantly entertained    at    the  home of Mrs. T.,C. Coogan oh Friday '  together with a few'friends who were  invited in for the evening.  Mr. Eric    Sunholm ..visited at the '  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. K". McMen-  emy during, the week-end.   .  Rev. J. L. and Mrs. Campbell of  Collirigwood have been the guests or  Mrs. H. Fraser during the week and  have been visiting friends throughout  the  district.  Miss Archibald .visited her home  in New Westminster" over *the holiday.  Miss Smith and Miss' Gertie Smith  of Vancouver spent the week-end at  their home heve.  Under the auspices of the Abbotsford Athletic Club a pleasant whist  drive was held in the G. W. V. A.  Hall on Monday evening. First  ladies' prize was won 'by Mrs'. Brown  and Mr. E. O. Brundage claimed the  gent's first. Miss Bousfield and Mr.  Clausen were winners of consolation  prizes'. After the4 cards dainty .refreshments were served and later  dancing was enjoyed, with the Abbotsford Orchestra in attendance.  . Mr. Arthur Steede of Pt. Alberni,  V. I. visited the Misses - Steede over  the week-end.  The Misses Elsie and Naomi McPhee were home from Vancouver for  the?holiday.. ' -        -������������������   ��������� -   :>:;;*���������  ���������"���������-'Mrs-. -A:r.McTnnes had as her guest-"  for the week-end, Mrs/Williams, Mrs*..  Smith and children and,Miss Smith of  Vancouver," also Miss M. Campbell of-  New Westminster.  Mrs. Cooke and ,. master Sydney  were visitors in    Vancouver on. Fri-.  day.  Miss Evans spent the holiday at  her home in Sardis.  Services will be held in St. Math-  ewV Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar. '   ,  Saturday, November 11th is  Poppy Day, and poppies will be sold  on that day in Abbotsford. Everyone  should wear a poppy.  Don't  Bazaar.  forget   the     date   of   the  It is reported that a ,;horse. was  shot on Sumas "Prairie.... since''-the  shooting season opened.. One .hears  noma wp'rd stories of shooting by  careless hunters.  Pour years on 11th of November since we started business in Abbotsford and we wish to take the opportunity  of thanking our many patrons by whose patronage and  support has enabled us to show you four times as good service, better stock, and has given ul . least as four times  as much business as at this date four years ago.  With your continued support, wihich we will do our utmost to merit, we can promise you a still better and bigger  stock with correspondingly lower prices.  OUR SPECIALS  Red Arrow Soda, a package, 20<^  "TCnval flr^wn  Popt). n  r^^ton 25<������  Canned Tomateos���������McKinrion  Stove Pipe Enamel,   % Pt. Bottle,  Rogers'  Qt.  S.ealer Golden  Prepared Corn Starch,  %  a  Brand  Tin and  Syrup at  . .isoc?  package  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  y-wwasi  ������������������^MIHHMHWWMWMH  sag  >l*|..ya������Wl.WI������,'l!^!!.������M>  m  ���������II  fmmtmsmmfm  nsaaj  I  . fit  1  m  m  m  '������������������.si  1  i  is  Hi  h  i������uiimiywM������m������.T���������������ngiaB������HmMBffl!mfaii������aM!Maia  aimmiaBaaMisiMSM^ PAGS rrwo  AC^tr^S^tfMdlMMMM.  (.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PV^MI fc������W**4*4������f r<N  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  RUILi) UP  BIG TRADE  BV LIVE ADVERTISING  FRIHAV,  NOVEMB10R   -���������-.~ir-'ff'-Tr "���������"  10,  1922  OBJECT   OP   PARENT-  TEACHER ASSOOIATTO MS  HOW   PROVINCES   COMPARE  IN THE YfELD OF POTATOES  7 9..  The last fifty    years    have'   seen  great changes  in  the    different     institutions of ourumlion.      'Hiis      is  noted in  (lie complexify of our political system, In the vast social and industrial   progress, in   bettor  humanitarian efforts for I ho    welfare of the  sick or suffering masses of our city  populations,   and   in   a   multitude.-of,  efforts   toward   improvement   in   ������������������>ur  civilization.    Our schools    have    fell,  this (lulckoning    impulse    and    now  where formerly the little red school  house stood, great High Schools and  grade or    ward    schools    have    hueii  erected.   Where  once     one     teacher  .stood and 30 or '10 pupils    there arc  now many teachers and  hundreds of  pupils, all a part, of the great educational machine, more efficient it may  be.  in giving and    receiving    knowledge,  but  lacking  the  warm   personal interest, the almost    paternal or  maternal care of the older    teacher,  and  the  respect and    admiration  of  the boy and girl >for their friend, the  teacher.    In those    older    days'    the  teacher "boarded round."    He, for it  was often a man, was a companion iu  the home, while he stayed there.  His  conversaion was often the inspiration  for a bright boy's    career.       Sonic-  times  he  labored  with   'the  farmer,  sharing  his   pleasures  or     anxieties.  This was ideal  in    many     ways'.     It  was the nearest, approach to co-operation on the part of the teacher and  parent that our educational    system  has known since the days of Grecian  education.    With the increasing complexity of the school system and the  ever  widening distance between   the  intellectual  , status of    parent    and  teacher, more and more .of the educational progress has been delegated to  school men .till  hundreds of parents'  to-day send* their children  to school  to    comply    with     the    compulsory  school law    knowing'<��������� little of    what  the education may be, blindly believing in the .efficiency of teachers and  school texts "and school material. Tim  home lias ."become ,��������� a    lodging    anu^  boarding house plus a dress making,  and   tailor     establishment.   ..   Many j His cries  teachers meet parents of their pupils  failed to  According to- estimates made by  flu; Department of Agriculture at  Ottawa, tiie commercial production  of potatoes will-be -twenty per cent,  greater in Ontario this , year than  last, Quebec,will equal its production  or last year, whi-le In Nova Scotia the  yield will be ton per cent: greater.  In nil the other provinces the yield  is expected to average up from 10 to  ���������10 per cent. less. In New Brunswick the total production,1,it is anticipated, will, prove 40 per cent less  this year than in 1921, in Prince Ed  ward  Island 2 0    per  cent, less, in  Saskatchewan 30 per cent.' less, in  Alberta l.r������ per cent, loss, in Manitoba 0 per cent, less, and in British  Columbia 10 per cent, less'.-' Quobec  is the greatest potato yielding province, the production being expected  to reach 30,080,000 bushels this  year. Ontario will come second  with probably 18,480,000 busliels,  Now Brunswick third with 9,710,-  200 bushels', Saskatchewan fourch  with  fifth  to ha  toba  10,800 bushels, Nova Scotia  with 7,0.15,400 bushels, Mani-  seventh with 6,816,000 bushels  seventh with r>,565,000 bushels,  Prince" Edward Island eighth with  4,474,000 bushels, and British Columbia ninth with 2, 646,000 bushels.  It is worth noting that a small proportion of (.lie potatoes grown in Canada is used for industrial purposes,  including the manufacture of potato  starch, potato flour, and denatured,  alcohol. It is obviously desirable  that\where practicable the use of  surplus potatoes in an industrial way  should not\ be overlooked."  Mr.- Ilinlon, organizer and- publicity expert for the Retail 'Merchants  Association, when here a year ago,  emphasized the necessity of newspaper advertising for successful retail business results... Another prominent publicity expert, speaking upon  this subject, says:' ���������  "We hold, and we believe we can  show all business men clearly, that  the newspaper advertisement is the  shortest route between the mercli-  chant's goods and the. towhspeoples'  pockethooks. .  ,   '   -  "Wo agree that your windows will  attract passers by.  Your envelope enclosures will say  a good word for you to all whom you  mail them.      ^ ' \  "These activities are useful. "They  all assist in the general drive for  trade, hut you are -breaking your  chain by leaving out the king link  if you fail to use the newspaper columns as well.  ' "You could not "print a circular  at so little cost'as publishers print a,  'newspaper. You cannot, begin to gel  it. delivered as cheaply or as well as  the paper is delivered. A one-cent,  postage rate alone cost $00 to get  0000 circulars delivered. ,  "This is only a part of  vantage, however, ' for it  cognized fact that ��������� people  read circulars as readily as  newspaper ads. Circulars )n  are sometimes as    unwelcome  When your telephone is left accidentally of-i'  the hook, it registers the same as a call at-central.  'Jf the operator gets no response to her. "Number.  Please," the number is handed over to the repairing forces as being out of order/ All this involves  '������������  tests, reports and time.   In the meantime,, no one  gets you on your telephone.    .    " -  "Off the hook" is a very common '.causer of in-  IcrruplLon to telephone service. By the "exercise  of care in this connection you, will protect your  service .and avoid inconvenience to yoursqlf and  others.'    ' '   ��������� ���������     "i *  British Columbia Telephone Company  BE WARNED IN TIME  ''v  the  Oshawa  publishes   the  1    Under  this  caption  (Ontario)   Telegram  folowing  apt  bit:  A man who thought lie could not  afford to take ��������� the "Telegram" sent  his boy to borrow the copy taken by  his neighbor.1 In his haste the,little  lad- ran over a hive of" bees, and . in  ten minutes looked like he sounded,  readied his father, ... who  note a barbed    wire fence.  without .recognition. Some, parents. He ran into that, cutting himself se-  have never been inside the, building, verely, ruining a perfectly good new  their taxes help to .maintain. The suit. The cow took advantage- of  condition spells danger for the child.i the gap in the fence ami .'got the  broken ambitions for'-the. credulous com., Hearing-.the.racket, his friend  parents, misunderstandings and lack wife also ran.out, .upsetting a four-  of efficiency among teachers. ' [ gallon'churn of rich cream into a  The Paren ^Teacher movement has-basket of kittens," and'in her alarm  for its primary .object a correction, of she broke her new $20 set of teeth:  these conditions thru co-operation indoor, baby, left alone, crawled  of the home and the school for the through the-cream into the parlor  welfare of the child. The object' is so,, mining a brand-new carpet. During  simple, and so -essential  the   ad-  is a    redo    not  they do  a way  as    a  liook agent; but almost any man will  go out in the rain if necessary to got  a newspaper, and if it is not delivered  on time the ' newspaper office hears  about it iu no uncertain manner.  "If a, proper amount, of care is  taken .in preparing the ad it is practically impossible for the reader of  a paper to avoid seeing it.  "The advertisement which the  business man inserts-in the paper  is the index by' which the public  gauges the amount of business he' is  doing. The business man who rtoea  not advertise is regarded by the ��������� public as one -who is riot interested  enough in his customers to invito  them to enter his store, and often it  is thought he has no hew. goods . ut-  bargains:, to offer. ;' While this, may  not be true in every- case, yet'there  are good grounds for., this belief on  the part, of the-public, -'for'it is' frequently noticed that .those who are  not,habitual adverisers almost invariably do: advertise when they have'  anything new:or at, tiargain prices'"to  offer.to the-:public."  and so -essential that it is  strange, "that we' have not the  thought of it before. If the aim 'of  education were merely to get knowledge of the"three .'It's or even "the  broader training of the eye and hand  and ear, then . education could be  safely left to the schools and the  scholars who are giving their entire  time to educational, pursuits. But  if, as I', believe;-.education had for  its prime" object the training of correct judgments and the development  of character, then the school cannot  hope to carry on the work unassisted.  B$t whether the school attempts to  do the work alone or not, opposing  or helpful forces are everywhere surrounding the child, as for example,  his home, his companions, street  conditions, the church, library or his  reading, .museums, stores, occupations, the park, play ^grounds, the  theatre, .'.the gang or club, physical  nature, about him. his own nature,  conversation picked up- at random,  the newspaper funny page, postcards, saloons and pool rooms, society, etc.  The home is .or should be the  dominant source of a child's ideals.  No one tares so much or knows so  well what is good for the child as  his own .parents. If they could control the-external forces of education  so that they would co-operate with  the home instead of Opposing it,  many a -child would have been save-!  the shame of his mature youth and  would have saved his home from the  bitter humiliation .his deeds would  have'caused. This history of the majority of criminals shows poor .training and little education. The bad boy  in school is nearly always either the  poorly cared for child in thes.home  or the pampered,, spoiled child. Jt  is "the hope of those ' who ' have 'the  Parent-Teacher movement imo.pt at.  heart that, earnest... mothers' and  fathers .may  unite^wit-h  teachers- in  the excitment the eldest daughter  ran away with-, the hired man; the  dog broke up eleven setting hens;,  the calves got out and chewed a few-  holes in some of the best linen on  the line.  DECLARES  FOR  I'.G.E.  COMPLETION  gaining a control over all the forces  that educate children, and direct  them so-wisely that "the childhood of  the whole world may-be surrounded  with that loving wise care in the impressionable years of life, that will  develop good citizens instead of lawbreakers' 'and  criminals.'^  She Might Try  think you    coul  He���������''Do    you  ever learn to love me?"-  She���������"Well, I triigh't, "I  learned, to like onions ..:after a  effort.-^-Tit-Bits.  once  great  VICTORIA, ,Nov. .7.���������G. S. Hanes,  Independent   .liberal    member    for  North Vancouver, came out flatfoot-  ed In the House last week    in    favor  of completion of the. P. G. E. railway,  not only for the remaining 45, miles  into    Prince- George,    but    between  Squamish and Vancouver.  He described the Sullivan, Hinton  and Dennis reports as statements of  how best to abandon the railway and  said he did not agree with them.- The  people in  1912  had almost unanim*  ously  endorsed  construction  of    the  railway and  if the government now  had any intention    of   an    abandonment policy it should go to'the people  on that issue, he declared.  Failing that,  they should proceed  with caution to    complete--the road.  He stated that the 27 miles between  Whvtecliff and Squamish should not  cost more than"$3,000,000 at an outside figure.      Its construction would  give the railway access to the term-  nal facilities    set    aside    on    False  Creek when that area was reclaimed.  . Plenty of Timber.  As to the move    to    abandon  the  line between  Squamish and Clinton,  Mr. Hanes    stated,   that    there    was  enough   timber  above  Squamish     to  give ample revenue to warrant operation it the government would    only  establish /booming grounds., so. .^hat  the lumber men could get their logs  into t he ��������� water. . Two additional Jogging trains,, he. claimed,., would add  .greatly ��������� to the railway ... earnings ' in  .that division.. ....,,;..  '.!.  : i;:'.,'  lie stated that he had .been informed that some of the Liberal  members were favoring -abandonment altogether in caucus.    ���������  "Names?" asked F. W. Anderson.  "I   have  no  objection    to naming  the    member    for    Kamloops,"    replied Mr.  Hanes.  "You're not far wrong, George,  was Mr. Anderson's laughing retort.  Mr. Hanes also urged early completion of the University of B. C  stating that although he had not,approved the selection of the Point  Grey site, he felt it was.too late to  change that now. .  '  VALLEY. EXHIBITS,  WIN AT SASKATOON1  'SASKATOON, ���������"...Nov.:,.. r 3.���������British  Columbia, exhibitors ' were "'the ' outstanding winners in the shoap classes  judged at the. local winter fair yesterday. Archie Stewart of Alder-  grove, and W. H. Hawkshaw pf Chil-  liwack,.took most of the prize money.  Stewart, formerly of . Lethbridge,  won every class in the pure bred,  coarse, long wools. - with the exception of the ewe lambs-in L922, which  went to Hawkshaw, -.in which/ class  -Stewart   took   second.    ���������  HawkshawI  came next in every    class    for    this  t'-breed.  ' Stewart was *also . the .big winner  in the Shropshire class. ,, The only  class Stewart did not win was for  the'ram lambed in.-" 1921. Hawkshaw divided, .'the. -Hampshire money  witlr J. D.. McKerchere of -Waseca.  Sask.  in your old car in part payment  for a 490 Chevrolet Special Easy  payments for the balance.  A new car means, that you will have new tires  and;but few repairs for sometime���������according to  usage. ,    -     . .     ��������� s  TEAKS FLOW IN ASSEMBLY  STUART MOTORS  ���������s.  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  PROBLEM FOR A YOUNG GIRL  box of  I  had a  p  looked    so  i  VICTORIA, Nov. 3.���������Premier Ol_  iver devoted another hour and aihai'f  in the .legislature today to a continuation of his answer to the.opposition leader's speech. , He dealt with  every point raised by Mr. Bowser and  twice.burst into tears, once in defence of his suspended chief engineer  of the railways department and tht.  other time because, as he said���������"The  leader of the opposition seeks to ridicule me when I am trying to do my  very best."  The .premier repeated his remarks  "on patronage as made at Nelson.  Squanders Small Change.  -'"I said that the , civil, service act  was not operating the way we had  hoped," he said. "I stated that it  had transferred the patronage from  the responsible ministers to the commissioner and I take the full responsibility for stating that there will be  a change."  He said he had often paid four  bits to hear better- comic entertainX  ment than that provided by the opposition leader, whose speech he described as a vaudeville show. 'Tie  criticised the* opposition leader for  not offering any .constructive policies but himself introduced no new  matter into the debate, confining  himself entirely to answering the  opposition leader point <.by point.  An Unkind Cut. '',..'  He entered into a tangle with' the  Labor members when he stated that  labor had been inefficient on the  construction of the P: G. E.  In what    respect,    asked    Harry  Neelands of South Vancouver.  ^The Premier���������They would not do  as much work in a day as in normal  times.,  Sam Guthries���������Do you expect men  to be efficient for 30 cents an hour,  which is what they are paying on the  P.G.E.?  ,  The Premier���������I have worked for  12 1-2 cents a day and my board, jn  this province.  Well, don't you see?  candy,  And tore'it open, -and it  fine,  And tasted wonderful! And so I ate it  As fast as I could eat. And when it  was  gone  I was so sick I    couldn't    hold    my  head up.  So the next time I got a box,    I says,  "I'll save this one', and eat it little b:,  little;  I'll make it last this time, and I won't,  \        get sick."  But mice got   in, and    ants,    and it  was ruined.  Ain't there no way you can do with  a box of candyV  And suppose it ain't candy, but bein'  in love, I mean;  Oh, has it always got to be too fast,  So that it's gone right off, and leaves  you sick,  Or else it drags along and gets  stale?  Has it got to be always one    or  other?  ���������J.V.A.W.   in   Life.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  office ..    -  "J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. C.  !l  the  Landlady���������Did   you  ring?  Boarder���������-'-Yes.     1     unfortunately  dropped  by  sponge in  the    bathtuu  and soaked up all the hot water. May.  I have some more?  Wm.   Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among1 the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with. the different breeds of. live  % tick and their values.   ,  Address  all communications  $ox 34 ChMiwacS",\B. 6'  to  The purchasing power of the dollar is today over 33 -1-3 per cent,  more than it was in war times. Labor  has taken a cut of about 20 per cent.  leaving their purchasing power  1-3 psr cent, over war times.  18  What is ���������believed will prove to be  the record for honey production in  British Columbia this year has just,  bfen established at the J. W. Head  ranch at-the soldier^ settlement at  Camp Lister-where a"single hive of  bees has yielded 250 pounds of extracted honey and has still enough  left in the hive to carry the bees  through  the  winter months.  Tom Uphill���������.Well, your employer  probably knew the value of what he  was getting.'  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director \  AGENT   FOB   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  "My dear, did you hear that' Jack  and Mabel are having trouble in . regard to the validity of their 'marriage?"  "Oh!   How  terrible!"  "Yes,' it appears that  hadn't paid his dues to  the minister  the lihipn." ; I^  I  THE ABBOTSFORD Fbax  PAGE3' THREE -  **d^~.*4t~iu*.\ MJtXr*t.~J~  3K  B.  C. Land Surveyor and  Cfyil Engineer  Koom '0   Hart   Block,   Chilliwuck  B6x    422, '      CHIIXIWACK-,'  ���������     '���������' '    -  **������*������  4.  ..^.ygr  a  BARRISTERS and;:  SOLICITORS ..'..-  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIPAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O. .. ,  ALAN M.' BROKOVSKi [  AUCTIONEER and. 'V;  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  -1 r  SATISFACTION GUARANTEE  LIVE STOCK a Specials  P. 0. Box 94.-  ������������������l������ROFITARLI3    INSURANCE"  Let,me insure your buildings, not fire .insurance, but  against'decay by' ravages] of  wind and weather. A1'coat or  'two of jjood paint-is a splendid  investment, and'the''fall-is 'the'-  best time, to apply it, as. a protection against" ,tlie "waiter's  dampness. ,  ., .-  Estimates   free���������-prices   rea-'  sonable.  J.E. PARTON  Painter  and    Paperhanger  ;���������    ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ���������^������-^������..^fc������������^ ^ mt nfl  MARPOLE ,IS VICTORIOUS -     -  ' ,    ON "THANKSGIVING  DAY  ; (From Fraaer. Valley Record)  .Mission and a .picked team'from  Vancouver gave a good exhibition of  Football to a number of spectators  on Thanksgiving Day with the visitors winning 2 to I.'  The play wa.-v verv evm throughout and.it was only in the -closing  minutes that - Vancouver scored the  winning goal! Mission was first to  score whon-Hamilton countered from  va corner.- Vancouver soon evened up  ��������� by a liice.piece of combination. This  was. where..the visitors'had it over  the locals, who, wi������th���������,a combination  like theirs,' would -MjaVhard team to  beat.       ' ,.���������>��������� :Tr^y-t  In the second h'alfc 'the visitors-  held a slight advantage-.-for, the first  part,, but Mission '. ^oon{t6ok the offensive, but Vancouver'was the only  one to ;. score iii <���������'_ thi^::period and  thereby 'carried; off the' honors of the  day. 'x -' . ���������  The .Saturday before Mission was  scheduled to-play, at Fernridge but  when.'they .arrived-. there,, the field  was in no condition to play, on and  the game was forfeited., to-Mission.  The line, up om Monday was: Nor-  thcote, J'. Galliford," Appleby;' 'G-ibhara  C. Galliford, Lock,. Cox,-,Brown, Hamilton, D. 'Galliford^Ec'kardt. :Referea  Alf.   Derbyshire.'-'' - ���������  The pile of. stories still to be broken v.r������"'--n v^ry :;in,'gp' f.^.o'.-thought'the  stone-breaker, as ,iie 'gazed at ir^ disconsolately between his" bites - at- a  larr*' snnd���������;������'h of "bred-and cheesn..  A minister came along, and- gaYOim  a chLury: "Gpbd' morning," remarking,  af'nnvariklhrit. he-had a deal of work  -to get through, yet. .  "Aye,"-.; -.said the -'eater, "(hem  stones are. like the -ten" commandments." .  ������������������'      .'..������������������--  "Why;9o?"..anquired the geniW  parson.        ���������> ���������"���������  "You can go on breaking '<1,ni "  came the'reply, "but you can't never  git rid of 'em."        .       :.'  JAP   HTJMOR ���������  ^7i American    tourist,   in    Japan  noted the following;.oddJsigns.,f .: ���������'.  In a  food    shop���������"Extract     from  hens." .,.���������.-   '.'.���������.' '.��������� ���������: ' '- v  At, a furrier's���������Ladies' furs made  of their own skins'."*  Barber's slipp���������"Razor and' essence" (essence meaning toilet, preparations).  Laundry sign���������-"Tsadies' washed  here inside and out."  Doctor: "You look pretty bad. Are  yc tnking pnv exercise?"  -    Patient: "Yes. I'm rolling my own  cigarettes now."  VICTORIA, Nov. 3.���������For two  hours.of the two and u half hours ho  spoke in the Legislature Thursday  afternoon, W. J. Bowser, K. C, leader of the op p 03 i Li on, wayed verbal  war against the government's administration of the Liquor .Control AcK  Shortly after he commenced his ad->  dress he turned his attention to Attorney-General A. 'M. Manson, as the  minister lit dmrtfOsof the liquor laws,  and his castigation covered practically every phase of.the department's  operations since the act became ' effective in Juno 1921, and particr/tir-  ly since IIon. Mr. -Manson assumed  office last .January.  Mr. IJowsor, after "fearing the liquor administration to pieces." look  up the Manson-Slevens feud and reviewed , the affair at considerable  length. ' v -  '���������'  "I wish to call the attention o! the  House to 'the entrance olj a jouiil';  man into the government this year,"  he said, referring to the attorney-  gcneral'i "Me came with, a great  flare of trumpets, clashing'1 of cymbals and heralding of the press, His  first announcements included one to  file effect that he was out to conduct  the     government's    liquor     business  from a moral standpoint and not , to  make money; which was contrary ro  tho Premier's remarks that the  people of the province expected the  government to make a fair profit.  Prohibition Bulletin Quoted.  In substantiation of the latter  statement the opposition leader read  from a newspaper clipping which so  reported the Premier. The government leader rose lb remark ,that of  course ho did' not admit tho correctness of the press report.  Mr., Bowser���������I read it bocause I  know the Premier would deny it.,   <-  Ho also quoted' Hon. Mr. Manson  as having said that, surely the Premier,had not, meant revenue first when  making the reported statement. Later the attorney-general announced  the ''moral intentions'' aspect of tho  situation.  "So now we have an attorney-general, as comparod with his predecessor, whose morals aro above question," wont on Mr.i Bowser; "Well, .1  will^yy for his predecessor (Mr.'Far-  ris) he never claimed to have any  morals."     (Laughter).     N  Mr. Bowser quoted' from a copy of  the Prohibition Bulletin wherein Mr.  Manson was,reported as haying said  He, or his  the act was being administered only  for money lied. ' The act would be  administered for the benefit of trio  family life of the people.  Family Life in The Liquor Act,.  '; "Now, lot's see," he wont on.  "Here is the minister not out for revenue, but his 'wicked chief is  encouraging; him. 1 refer, you to the  Instructions sent out for.a clean-up  of the liquor situation. But what of  Prince 'Rupert? Then complaints  wore senl to Mayor Tlsdall of Vancouver, to the->effect that the city  must clean house oiv the department  would,have to step in.  "I say the attorney-general has the  power in his own hands to   stop   the  beer-clubs    operating,  predecessor,��������� licensed them."  Mr. Bowser said that former Attorney-General FarrisMiad cancelled  twenty-five club licenses; Premier  Oliver as acting attorncy-gene'-'ul.  had cut off thirteen licenses, whiles  the present minister had only accounted for two, At this point h*  referred to Hon. Mr'. Manson as  "thib moral attorney-general who  has introduced family life into the  Liquor Act."  To Catch Cars rYoin Anacortes.  The next location mentioned was  Sidney, where Mr. " Bowser said a  store had. been placed to catch the  tourists travelling on the ferry from  Anacortes. The store was "conveniently located on the whan*.' He suggested that since the 0. P. R. were  installing another ferry to operate  from Bellingham, a store might be  opened on that vessel ��������� and    then no  pportuhity- an  anadian  oys  In;the   heart of  the  Laurentians  surrounded by lakes and mountains am  now satisfied  that no .one  ever  that compose that far-famed summer resort of Eastern Canada is  the Shawbridge Boys' Farm and  Training- School, an institution that  as doing a great and much needed  work. Its several fine buildings are  set in surroundings that make for  the upbuilding of physical and moral  stamina, and upwards of two hun  dred lads of varying ages are there  being given a new and better chance  to make good in this country of  opportunity for young men.        v'  The farm is supported partly by  a grant from the Quebec Provincial  Government, and partly by public  subscription. ��������� Its president is E. W.  Beatty, President of the C. P. R���������  and at a-recent gathering there, Mr.  Beatty gave an" address in which  were ssaid many things that might  profitably be  read by  all  Canadian  ��������� boys.    He said in part:  '"���������When I was a.very young boy at  echool I did not believe in study.  I worked a little, but I played a lot,  and I did many of the things I  should not do, and left undone many  of, those I should. ������ When I was  thirteen years of age, and had finished one year's course in a prominent school in'Toronto, my parents  received a report which, without  bragging, I think I may say was  the worst report ever written about  a boy. I was in trouble from the  beginning of the year. I had spent  most of my time after hours in  school,   doing   the   things   I   should  ��������� have done during the class period.  When this report was received it  was accompanied by a note that in  the opinion of the principal of that  school it would get along fairly well  if I did not return.  I do not remember ever having  felt so humiliated about anything as  I was when T read that ��������� report. I  felt that I had proved to the college  and to the other pupils my inability  ..to do as well as others and take advantage of the educational opportunities which were offered me. I  was sent to another school where  my record was not known, for which  I was very thankful. I there fell  into the hands of a teacher who was  one of the best teachers for boys  I   had  ever   met   though   he  had  a  us-when he'was not abusing us.    If  likely.,to be hit on the head with a  ruler,   but   the   first   words   of   en  tion  of  this  fact  increased' until  I  succeeded who did not work, and  that fortuitous events or .accidents  do not make for permanent success.  None of you here will ever regret  'the time you have spent in mastering things" which appear # hard, or  curing yourselves of habits which  they have inherited or which you  have acquired. The older you grow  the more you will, realize the fact  that men even in "this young, country are fighting for a ��������� living,, that  competition is keen and men more  numerous  than  good .positions.      ���������  You will be told that your objeet  in life is to be a success, and that  is . true, because without ambition  to a success no man goes Very far.  But success does not, necessarily  mean the amassing of money, or the  obtaining of high position. A man  may be a success in the truest sense  of the tenh if he _ has moderate  means, is charitable and helpful to  others, and, above , all," retains his  own self-respect, which , inspires;. the  respect of others, quite ..regardless  whether he is ��������� the , -.possessor of  money  or without  it.  You will find, too,.that the things  which you admire in others are the  things which you would like to' be  yourself. .You wiU'-see men judged  by others 'in accordance with ��������� thre������  or four simple standards.- If- he  possesses those qualities and those  standards he will be. admired and  respected by his fellows. If he does  not, he will fail.  To attain success the most,,essenr  tial thing is good health. A' sound  body usually means a Sound mind,  and a boy who is careful of his  health and makes himself strong  and vigorous has distinct advantage  over those who are physically weak.  While it is not impossible, it is extremely difficult for anyone to work  against the handicap of ill - health.  And so I say to you in all seriousness, work hard, and play hard, enjoy games, and spend your time as  much as possible in the open. Build  yourselves up, because you , may  have a long life, and every ounce of  strength you store up in your youth  adds to your vitality when you are  older.  If that is a physical necessity to  j    naa   ever    mei   cuuugn    ue   uau   a        -"-j-   v..*...   .-  -   r- ���������'/v������������������������������������������������������       -..-v   .  very violent temper.   He encouraged a   man's   success,  there  are  certain  moral   qualities   without   which   he  US --vylieu   lie   waa   uui   ouiwiiij;   uo.      ij.    i..v.������~.     ^l~������������������--~- , ,  anyone   showed  inattention   he  was  cannot   obtain    permanent' advance  ment.  The first is honesty.;  No man in  courag-ement   I  ever   received   came this, or any other country who is not  from that man. He told me that  some say if I worked hard I might  amount to something, which was  news to me���������I had never heard it beY  fore. -In any event he gave me an  iiispiration to study, and so I worked,  and the more I worked the more I  realized how valuable it was, and  as the years went by my apprecia-  honest has attained permanent success. He may. appear to-do so. He  may amass money by means which  are at least doubtful, but without  honesty he cannot gain or retain the  respect of his fellow-men, and without that no man can be said to be  a success. "~  '   The second essential  i������   courage.  Moral courage like physical courage,  is of a great advantage to a boy.  Moral courag* is what enables a  man ;to do right, regardless of what  others think or-say, who refuses to  do wrong no matter what the  .temptation. Physical courage ' is  that. independence and confidence in  your own. physical abilities which  enables a man to fight a bully, even  though he Ib physically his superior,  because he will not be put down  through fear. Physical courage is  very- common. It exists to a more  or less * extent in most Canadian  boys.    Moral courage is more rare.  The third essential is modesty.  Ther������ is .nothing more admirable  than the modesty of a boy who at  the same/time maintains his own  self-respect. Coupled with modesty  is courtesy, and most' modest people  are courteous. Most conceited people are not.  The modest boy never forgets to  be polite to his elders or to women,  and the first thing which an older  man or woman recognizes and appreciates about a boy is his attitude  of respect to those who ' are older  than he. I cannot tell you how  many positions have been' won by  boys whose manner towards older  people has been modest and respectful, or how many lost by those who  forgot this essential quality.  - I told you that life is a struggle.  It is also a race, and if you are- in  the race you must be equipped so  that the competition will be equal.  No boy whe neglects his studies has  the same opportunity afterwards as  a'boy who does not. He finds him-,  self handicapped in a hundred way3  by a lack of knowledge which he *  should have acquired when the opportunity, was offered him. He sees  other boys go ahead of him because  of this advantage, and he oftentimes,  is reduced to earning his living by  physical work for the simple reason  that he has not trained himself to  think. , _ .  Learn all that you can learn. Follow the instructions of your teachers, because, later what they teach  you will b������'!found of gTeat advantage, and without it you will feel  handicapped, embarrassed, and sometimes "ashamed.  There is a word we use to sum up  a lot of qualities which we admire  in any boy, and that is , manliness.  Manliness mans a boy who is considered courageous, fair, generous,  and -who respects himself and  others. . Everyone admires a manly  boy No one admires a boy who is  a sneak, who cheats, who does mean,  underhand things. We like a boy  or a man who stands on his own feet,  looks everyone in the eye, who succeeds because he works and because  he uses his ability for his own advancement'without injuring anyona  else." ���������   -  -���������-��������� '  one would be missed.  A, store had recently been opened  at. Coalniont, said Mr. Bowser. At  that place,' the men came down from  (he inilies in buckets and the store  was right whore they got off.  lie next spoke of the'Premier recommending "made in B.'C. Whisky,"  distilled at New Westminster. An  ordcr-in-council was passed on May .  18 providing for the sale of the "hip  mickey." An order was passed "for  the sale of the lG-ounce bottle, the  "Manson Mickey."  Then a man could easily slip ' one  of'these mlckeys into his hip pocket  and escape detection; or one, in each  pocketi and the price was' reasonable.  The whisky was only two years old  but that did not make any differ- ���������  ence, and you can get it at Manson'a  store for $2. ���������    .  "So I say the attornoy-general ha&  been  retrograding the morals of the  country instead of raising them," he  charged.  Above (lie Laws of the Country.    '  Mr. Bowser then spoke of an advertisement of this B.'-C. whisky."  The copy read. "How to keep well,"  and the reading matter extolled the  virtucs-of the brand. It was good for  coughs and colds and numerous ailments, including insomnia.  "That^is what the Premier recommended; he should take some of his  own medicine, as he suffers from insomnia," advised the speaker.  "That would not elevate my family life," chortled Hon. Mr. Oliver.    ,  Mr.   Bowser   then   spoke   of .the -.  crown being above the laws   of   the  country, since the liquor stores were  kept open on    Wednesday    and    all  others were closed.    Was this    not .  defaming the laws of the land? In- '  stead of young men    spending their  Wednesday    afternoons    at.   picnics  they were influenced to buy liquor,"  he said.   '    .  ,      . ,  "And recently at Kamloops one of  the commissioners,    J. H. Falconer, .  said that'in order to stop bootlegging  it might be necessary   to   keep, the  stores open until 10 o'clock," he con-   ,  tinued.     "The  bootlegger  works  in ���������  the dead of night;     that sis    the excuse."     ' .,-  The opposition leader made fun of  .  the reported suggestion-of   the ' Premier while en route to . the    Nelson ,  convention that good cider might be  made from surplus Okanagaii apples.  "Then 1  understand  he conferred.,  with  his son  regarding manufacturing brandy from peaches. . First    of  all a prohibition premier, a contributor to    prohibition    funds,    recom-'  .mending the use of    B. C.    whisky; ',  then the manufacture of cider   ,arul '  peach   brandy!" he   .humorously exclaimed.  "f would suggest to the attorney-  general that he    label    the.   brandy  'Honest John' and riiake    it'a    good  seller," he added; " and laughter fpl-,  lowed.  Mr. Bowser then criticised the permission granted for the transfer of  a bonded liquor warehouse from  Creston to Greenwood. That was*  done because Greenwood was closer .  in touch with American consumers,  lie said. Hon. Mr. Manson and Mr.  Farris interjected that the transfer  could not have been prevented-.legally. ' ". ,  Language of the Dor- -Kennel.  Taking    up    the    Manson-Stevens  verbal dispute, the leader of the op- ���������.  position said that the attorney-gener-. ,  al's  characterization  of  Mr.  Stevens  as a yellow, yellow cur and a. scav- ,  enger was language conducive to    a  breach of the peace and    would   encourage partisanship to run wild. It  ���������  was the language of the dog-kennel,  he asserted, and he    recalled an in-   ,  stance  when     the     attorney-general  as member for Omineca had    "barn-  ed"   at  the opposition  leader across  the fioor of the House.  "The honourable gentleman misunderstood me at that time and I  am sorry he. did;' I thought that was  forgotten" returned Mr. Manson.  "My hearing is good and abuse of  -  a vulgar kind is of no    excuse"    was  'Mr.   Bowser's  reply. -  He asserted that Mr. Stevens had  been a minster of the federal I House  and was a reputable and responsible  citizen. He knew what he was talking about when'he made his charges.  Bootlegging- as Industry in North.  Mr. Bowser referred to Mr; Man-  son's statement that Prince Rupert  and the ridings',of Omineca and Fort  George were clean.  Mr. Manson���������I did not say that  Prince Rupert was clean but I said  that the latest reports showed Omineca and Fort George to be clean. I.  was dissatisfied with conditions in  Prince   Rupert.  Mr. Bowser���������Then why have wailed .until Mr. Stevens' charges were  made on October 10 before commencing a clean-up?  Hon. Mr. Manson���������For the same  reason that we waited in'other parts'  of the province where prosecutions  are pending; when we can get  around to them.  Mr. Bowser���������Prosecutions could  be launched in Penticton, "Delta.  Fernie and elsewhere, so why not in '  his home town of Prince Rupert  where conditions should be best  known?  The opposition leader said there  were 28 0 bootleggers in Prince Rupert: bootlegging was one of the  town's chief industries and no man  who arrived there with money    was'  (Continued on Last Page)  ' if  "\  fcl  ���������\  :     ���������...��������������������������� .' '..'....���������������������������    ��������� .; fiimmHPSBmmmm!wvKmmKm  /jfi iaiiASLica^ i������osn?/ Ateotsratti), is. &  !!'  }^^g^^^2^!2^1^!*flll'���������-^^ ^^^���������!?^!^*!!gi^S*S!!ggS^aj^'1'' 1l">i''r���������^���������^'^ '<* ���������' ^'!iA^^  llfHW  ARE YOU. ONE?  Our regular cu.sloii.iers know lhal wc sell, only  the besl of nieals.  It adds to the charm of housekeeping to have  one of our luscious roasts. Father smiles the  children smile and mother smiles to see that her  cooking" is appreciated.  '"    TELE &BBuT9������  S. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1005)  ADMINISTRATION OF LIQUOR  ACT   IS   UXDKK   PUSH  (Continued from Page Three)  permitted to get away. .He remarked that the attorney-general was not  cancelling any licenses in Prince  Rupert  nor cutting    off    the     beer  supply.  He refen-eft to lion. Mr. Manson s  speech before the Liberal Association in Victoria and the maker "feeling ashamed of it in the momint?,  when he saw it in cold print."  "Then the following evening he  went to Esquimalt to speak," continued Mr. Bowser, "and suggested thai,  politics should be taken out of the  gutter. At the same . meeting he  spoke of a coat of tar and feathers  awaiting Mr. Stevens in Omineca.  ��������� Imagine the attorney-general of this  province suggesting to his bootlegger friends in Omineca that they tar  and feather Mr. Stevens!"  He digressed a moment to speak of  law enforcement, and courthouses,  saying that the late government had  been roundly criticized for constructing courthouses all over the country.  "Yes, we constructed courthouses,  but how about the $400,000 one in  Pria-ce'..Rupert, with its three chairs  costing;,;$1600? And the building,  while nearing completion, is being  held up while .marble is being  brought from-Italy,":'he added.  Mr. Bowser claimed that the  Daily News of, Prince Rupert had  roundly, flayed the policy of the administration in a recent editorial, although that paper was the organ of  the government. Objection was voiced to the way in which a "clean-up"  of the townSvas started shortly after  - the Stevens charges were made: The  speaker' read a clipping taken from  the Prince Rupert paper, which  warned that, stool pigeons were on  their way and that even the red lignt  districts-would be closed.  Hon. Mr. Manson objected that  the report was a mistaken one and  appeared to be the fabrication of  some fertile brain.  -,.Mr. Bowser next took up what he  said what a most serious matter, the  Stevens charge that Hon. Mr. Man-  son was a member of a legal firm  .handling criminal work: As attorney-general', Hon. Mr. Manson was  prosecuting criminals while his  '.partner or partners were defending.  The1-attorney-general denied this  emphatically, and again offered to  open the books of the firm and declared that his firm had not handled  criminal or quasi-criminal cases excepting in two instances shortly after  his appointment, and these were  handled under unusual conditions.  He asserted that not one dollar went  Into his pocket, or would, in this  connection. He said a separate firm  had been incorporated.  Mr. 'Bowser:. A firm within a'  firm.  Hon. Mr. Manson: No. a firm without a firm.  Mr. Bowser: I don't care where  the profits go, the offices used are  the same.  He spoke of a case where the at't-  torney:general's department was  prosecuting an offender and a mem-  of the legal firm was defending. ,Tho  man was convicted and sentenced.  Later a pardon was granted.  The minister explained that (.here  were extenuating circumstances. The  ' citizens .had asked for clemency, two  justices of the peace likewise, and  the constable declared that the man  was in such ill-health that he could  not stand a prison sentence. Further,  the wife of the convicted man had  lost her eyesight.  Mr. Bowser spoke of a man on the  Queen Charlotte Islands being prosecuted for murder by the Crown,  while one of Mr. Manson's firm defended  him.  He then said the beer clubs were  still running in Prince Rupert and  that while the attorney-general  might change the firm name, business came through the underworld.  And what influences the underworld?  he  asked.  Earlier in his address he referred  to the frequent caucuses held by the  Liberal party and asserted that the  Premier had been dictated to repeatedly by the caucus, until he had even  lost his prerogative as' leader. Already this session, he added, the  party whip was cracking so effectively that    private    members    were  Abbotsford, B.C.  being stifled and prevented from  speaking upon the needs of their "constituencies.  He said that at Nelson the Premier promised that patrongage would  be rest.ablished and added that' he  did not know when it had been ahol-  ishod.  "But let the dance go on; your  time is short,"  he warned.  Then he added that for the-first  time in the history of party government, Vancouver was without cabinet representation, and for over a year  that, great city had been without, its  full six members. It was being robbed for political advantage, which  lie called a cowardly, unconstitutional action. '    ..  He spoke of the $43,000 which had  been collected by G. G. McGee'r, K|  C, as fees and epenses for carrying  on the freight rates fight at Ottawa, and wondered what the net  results wore to tiie people: He  claimed that the Premier and Mr. Mc  Geer were not entitled to the credit  for what. British Columbia tiki receive. On the other hand, Premier  King was confronted with a peculiar situation, and the farmers' votes  did the trick.  "1 hope it won't take another  $48,000 to go into the coffers oi  Vancouver friends before the matter  is disposed of," remarked the opposition leader.  He twitted the finance minister  over the mention in , the King's  speech of the stabilization of exchange, to the great advantage- of  B. C. and said that surely Hon. M\:  Hart, never in his, wildest dreams,  ���������thought that he had accomplished  the stabilization of exchange in Wall  Street.  Mr. Bowser said it would not bi.  long before the. minister! would be  trying to borrow from five to.ten milr  lion dollars more, and it. was necessary to. get the government members  into  good   humor..  The speaker wondered why mention had not been made in the Kings*,  speech oi' the proposed survey of  crown timber lands. He suggested  that there was a history to this which-  the minister might well have kept in'  the  dark. .    ...  Premier's Great Railroad Ambitions  Speaking of the P. G. E.' he remarked that conditions were getting  worse and worse, but* the government decided to "muddle through,"  and.ho felt that all they could do  was to keep on muddling. He spoke  lightly of the Premier's retirement  as minister of railways, and of the  secret way in which Hon. Dr. Mac-  Lean had been sworn in.  The latter was true to the .place of  his birth, and as minister of education had surrounded himself witu  employees from Prince Edward Island. That minister's knowledge  of railways, said Mr. Bowser, was-  largely confined to the narrow-gauge  one on Prince Edward Island. Probably Hon. Dr. MacLean would go  down in history as the narrow-gauge  minister of railways.  LOCAL and DISTRICT  Miss F. E. Trethewey is spending  the week-end in Seattle.  Several automobile loads of Abbotsford folk attended the concert  and dance given by the Orange Lodge  of Otter on Wednesday evening. The  Abbotsford Orchestra' .provided  music for the evening.  Congratulations to the Abbotsford  Football team who defeated Chilli-  wack 2-0 in a League game played  here J on Thanksgiving Day. The  jgaine was clean and lively, and a  Very large crowd of spectators enjoyed  the sport.  Miss Manning, has returned from a  holiday  spent in   Victoria.  Miss Dorothy Lee visited friends in  Vancouver over the holiday.  ' As delegates from Abbotsford  Ralph Smith, Robert Baker. Llovd  Vannetta and Harry Taylor of the  Abbotsford Trail Rangers' Club, are  attending the Provincial Boys' Work  Conference which is being held in  Niew Westminster from November  10th to the 12th.  There was a large attendance at  the Thankoffering meeting held in  the Presbyterian Church on Monday  M'ternoon. An address was given by  (Rev.) Mrs. J. L. Campbell of Col-  iingwood. Rev. J. L. Campbell and  Rev. W. Robertson also assisted  with the service.      Solos were given  A nice new stock of Wall Paper  has come to hand. .  Just ihe right kind to.1 make the  rooms cheerful during    the   fall and  winter months.  . ��������� ,,  A Good Variety To , Choose From  A. R. GOSLING  Box 81 -        ' Abbotsford, B. 0.  All   Work   Guaranteed  Ad vertisementsl under the above  heading cost 25 Y\cents    per    issue.  FOR SALE���������Eleven'-.acres of good  land on fine road near the mill. Well  fenced. Well built , five-roomed  house with pantry, verandah back  and front, out buildings, good water.  About four acres cleared. Will sell  cheap for all cash, would give good  terms.- For price and particulars apply to .owner, Charles Grimley;  Abbotsford,   B.  C.  Also Auto Knitter Triplix, new, all  complete. Coat ��������� $83.00. will sell foi  $55.00.  FOR RENT���������Three cosy, partly  furnished housekeeping rooms. Apply to P. O. Box f>3, Abbotsford, B. C.  HOUSEHOLD /FURNITURE for  sale. Apply C. S. Bingham, , Vye  Road, Abbotsford-H'untingdon. 10  The 100 per cent.  Canadian Washer  Free Demonstration  in your home. .  Sold on Easy  Payments  Drop us a card  for particulars.  Clayburn, B. C.  by Mrs. Bedlow, Mrs. Coutts and J.  Downie. The offering was the largest yet received at" a Thankoffering  meeting and amounted to $25.00. At.  the close of the meeting refreshments were enjoyed.  Miss Annie McPhee of the nursing  staff of the Vancouver General Hospital visited her home on Wednesday.  Under the auspices of the W. A.  fit St.. Matthews Church a whist, drive  and dfinc*3 will bp eiven in the Masonic Hall on Friday '��������� evening, November 17th..,;;..:.''  Mr. Lome McPhee of Tanerlpv  Prairie visited his parents', Mr. and  Mrs. J. J. McPhee on-'Wednesday  Mrs. Stady and Miss Daisy Stady  are visiting in. Vancouver.  Mrs. W. Green of Warhoop was the  recent guest'of Mrs.'T.C. Coo<ran.  Mrs". T. A. Swift has returned from  a visit in Vancouver.  Mr. J. Aitken and Mr. A. G. Andrews, have been aummoned to New  Westminster as;-petit jurymen.  Quaker Corn Flakes, 4 for  R. ,C. Naptha Soap, 5 for .  Golden West'Washing Powder,  ALBERT LEE, Baker  NOTARY PUBLIC  ' '       '   ���������  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE-���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mbrtgages  Abbotsford  CASH GROCERY  Fancy Bulk Dates, per. lb '. i2^e  Dromedary Dates, per pkg.  .....;... :  22%c  Tea. special,blend, per lb. .' \ m 4gc  Fresh Ground Coffee, per lb  4\oc  Pure Maple Sugar, per cake ...  iQc  Ripe Tomatoes, per lb ^ ..- ; m 171/,  Fancy Emperor Grapes, per lb '..'. ,' 20c  Raisins, seedlees, 15 oz. pkg., each .      17V>c  Extra fancy cleaned currants, 12 oz., each .'. /.  17y2c  QUICK DELIVERY AND COURTEOUS TREATMENT  REGULATION   OF  TRAFFIC  UPON   PUBLIC   HIGHWAYS  Act",  tutes  Nofice is hereby given that by virtue of Section 3 5.A of the "Highway  Act Amendment Act, 1921", His'Honour, the Lieutenant-Governor-in-  Council has made the following regulations:  On and after the 19th day of November, 1.922, within that portion of  the Province including Vancouver Island, the other islands, and that portion of the mainland comprising the  area described as "Traffic District  Number 1", set forth in Section 2 of  the "Highway Act Amendment  Chapter 32 of the Sta-  of British Columbia. 1920;"  on roads west of Hope.  B. C, the following limits of gross  loads and speeds shall be observed  until further nbtice.; namely, the  gross load of any truck' or other  vehicle used for the carriage of goods  sh:\li not exceed six ���������((?')'��������� ��������� short tons,  and when loaded shall not exceed a  sn������ed of ten (10) miles per hour:  th������ gross load of any, bus or other  vphicle used,for the carriage of eight  (8) or more passengers shall not exceed four (4) tons, and shall not proceed at a speed of more than fifteen  (1 o)   miles per hour. '  The above regulations shall apnlv  to all: hierbwavs within the said  area., which are* without, the limits  of any municipality, and to all highways classified as primary or secondary highways within the said area  which arr> within the limits of any  muncipality.  W. H. SUTHERLAND.  Minister nf Public Works.  Department of Public Works,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B. C-.  November 7, 1922.-        ���������   .  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC" WORKS  Chilliwack Electoral District  Closing portion, of Riverside Rood,  Section. 10, .Township 17, New  Westminster District.  NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that  under the authority conferred by  Section 10 A of the "Highway Act'',  as enacted by Section 3 of Chapter 2S  of the Statutes of British Columbia.  1917, it';is the. intention of the undersigned, after thirty (30) days from  date, to discontinue .and close the  hereinafter described portion of a  highway through Section 10,. Township 17, New Wefltminster District.  Commencing at the intersection of  the south boundary of St. Olaf Street  With the east boundary of the River-  Bide Road said point being N. 89*40'  W. 14.4 feet from the north-west-.cor-  ner'of lote 1, Map No. 888, Sub-Div.  of Blbcks 8 and 12, Section 10, Tp.  17. Thence following said east boundary of Riverside Road South 132.0  feet to the south boundary  of Lot 1 produced weBt: Thence"  S 89������ 40' E.12.8 feet to the southwest corner of said Lot 1: thence N.'  0������ 41' E, 132.0 feet to the north west  corner of Lot 1, Thence N.89* 40' W,  14.4 feet more or leas to the point of  commencement, and containing ,0.041  acres more or leas'.  W. H. SUTHERLAND,  Minister of Public Works:  Department of Public Works,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B. C.  October 5th,  1922. IS  HJ������������!H.Mf*������y.WIJg

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