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The Abbotsford Post Oct 14, 1921

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 T?l  #' ^  ith which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXII., N6"..2i,  ABBOTSFORD. B, C.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER  14, 1921.  $1.00 per Year  (KYom   Kruser  Valley   Record)  Yesterday was .convention day in  -.Mission City for l>ot.li I lie Liberals  and Conservatives of (lies Kniser Valley Hiding, and delegates to the number of four hundred wore present���������  iS'l Liberals and -1015 Conservatives,  They bogan to arrive the nigbl before  and early morning- saw autos come  front the west. Hit east and tlie south  and by eleven o'clock botb sides of  street were lined with man and  women all discussing the merits or  the prospective candidates.  Both conventions were called  about' the same lime and boih proceeded immediately to do business by  naming the\ credential committees  who reported after the lunch hour.  In the meantime the officers were elected.    '  Both     candidates     were     elected  about the same time and it appeared  ' that each convention, the Liberals in  tricts'are���������Reeve Marniont. Win. Alcorn, E. Bush, Harry Fcoks, Walter  Crea, P. Close, W. L. Macken, Chas.  Evans, J.'F. Weir, J. A. McLeod, Mrs.  Alex Beaton, Mayor Mars.  The names of the, candidates men-  OKI KNTAJi LA.UOH ^  CA$K  ���������.">/  IS ARGUED  riSKSUNALS  KAltXIXUS OF O. N. R.  Kxcmn EXPENSES  lature of  had  been  council,  validated  the'old Imperial Hall and the Nation-  )!0ned were 'F. B. Stacey,    C. E. Tis  Conservatives in  the  al .Liberal and  . Victory Theatre tried to outdo each  other in their cheering of the prospective member.   Lt is needless., to say . that the day  -w-as\rather  "inclined to -ba-   slightly-  wet."  LIBERAL CONVENTION  ' Elgin Munro cof Chilliwack will  carry " the Liberal banner for  the, Fraser Valley in the forthcoming - federal election. This  was established on the first ballot in the Imperial Hall this afternoon. Donald B. Martyn and Maxwell Smith opposed his candidature  but were eliminated on the first ballot. The figures were, Munro 116.  Martvn 53 and Smith 1'4, 1 spoiled  ballot. It was at once decided to  make the nomination unanimous.  Feeling was' keen and those expecting a fight must have been disap  pointed. Delegates were present  from Dewdney 81, Chilliwack 84,  and Yale 19. making a total of 184  delegates present. Every delegate  was present.  The following were the officers:  Hon   Pres. ���������Hon. McKenzie King.  Hon. Vice-Pres.���������Premier Oliver,  Hon. E. D. Barrow, Major Ramsay.  President���������Major Bruce. Pitt  Meadows.  Vice-Pros'. ���������P. J. Powers. Hope.  Secv.-Treas.���������J.   H.   McNeice.  Executive committee���������Dewdney���������  Messrs    Drain.   Riddle, Campbell.  Chilliwack���������Capt. Whitcholo. Mrs.  'P. Jackman and Alex. Mercer.  '   Yale���������A.  C.    Webster,     J.     Dent,  'Elgin     Munro,    proposed  by     Capt.  Whitchelo    and    seconded  by W. S.  Semple.  Maxwell Smith was    proposed  James Riddle, Port    Hammond  seconded  by P. Powers, Hope.       ^  1     D. B. Martyn, proposed by    C.    u.  Read. Port. Haney, seconded by C. A.  Webster, Agassi/,.  ' Major Bruce, proposed by Mr. ash,  Pitt Meadows and seconded by Mr. M.  DeMers,   Pitt   Meadows.  Donald Downie, Vancouver, proposed bv J. A. Brunet, Millardville,  seconded by    Lamourez of    Millard-  V Both Major Bruce and Donald  Downie withdrew from the contest  leaving it to Messrs. Munro. Martyn  and -Smith with the above result.  dan, Harry Fooks, A/A. Adair, Capt.  Logan, A Cruickshank,.J. H. Barber,  P. D. Roe, J. Robertson.  Short rpeches were made ������11 withdrawing    .except   .Messrs'.   -  Stacey  Cruickshank and ;'A.dair> . .-':  .-   r-'"  1    The balloting then took place with  the following result:  .Stacey 185, Cruickshank 11 and  Adair 24. Messrs. Cruickshank and  Adair in short, speches '.made "the  ���������choice unanimous.  | Mr. F. B. Stacey then made a short  fighting.speech' showing that as a  platform speaker he is capable of  taking care of himself.  I     The   following     delegates   attended the Conservative    convention    at  ; Mission City on Wednesday:  |     Aberdeen���������A. E. Gledhill, G. Aish.  j     Abbotsford���������J. A. McGowan, A. H.  'Harrop, C.   Wallace, Mrs.  A. Taylor,  I J. Downie,  Mrs. J. Downie,    A. Mc-  Callum, A. George, A. A. Weston, M.  M. Shore, J. F. Weir.  Mt. Lehman���������W. Merryfield, A.  Bates, R. Lehman, E. White.  Mt. Lehman South���������T. Lehman.  Marsh Lancly, Mrs. R. Lehman  ���������    Huntingdon���������J.  W.  Winson, T. F.  York, M. McGillivray.  Upper'Sumas���������W. Porter.  Peardouvllle���������H.   S.   Phinney.  Clayburn���������G.   F.  Seldon,  H.  Benson,   J.  W.   Ball.  Matsqui���������-F. Aish, W. Gumey, A.  Beaton, R. Beaton, J. F. Aish, G. A.  Cruickshank.  i     Atehelitz���������H.     R.     Phillips,  J.  C.  | Robertson, T.  Mrs.  T.  How.  OTTAWA, Oct.--32.���������Two British  Columbia cases were heard before  the Supreme Court' of Canada yesterday. u- On the first; Chassoy vs.  Gibson'"Mjining Company, the judgment was reserved. It was an appeal from the British Columbia  Court"of Appeal and binges on a  loan of *;!,n00 borrowed on municipal   property.  Tho .second case,' argument oh  which ih' proceeding,'is of more general interest, it touches on the oni-  ployement of Oriental ..labor It is an  appeal l'roui- tho judgement of Mr.  Justice Murphy planting an injunction to restrain U.e Govern men t of  British Colombia' "from attempting  to enforce a provision contained .m  lumber 'licenses  as   follows: -  "The license is issue'e1 and accepted upon tho understanding that no  Chinese or "Japanese/shall be employed   in connoi'tion .therewith.  The provision was inserted by  virtue of a* resolution of the Legis-  British Columbia which  supplimented by ordens-in  The ��������� or'ders-in-council are  by the Oriental orders-in-  council Validation Act, passed .by  the British Columbia": Legislature.  ��������� Prior to the passing of this legislation the validity of the above mentioned provision in tlie licenses was  referred by the lieutenant-governor-  in-council to the British Columbia  Court of'Appeal-under the Constitutional --Questions'-Act?'b'ftv-it-hat-- proy.-.j  ince. The Court of A'ppeal held that [  the provision in the licenses was invalid, principally as contrary to a  ruling of the Privy. Council in the  Bryden case, and also as being in  | contravention of the Japanese Treaty  Act.  Counsel    for the attorney-general  'of British Columbia contended before  j tlie Supreme Court    today   that the  'provincial  acts were not ultra  vires  as decided by the  Court of Appeal:  I that  the Province of British Colum-  I bia was in    the same . position as    a  'private    owner, that it    could make  a contract with the provision contained therein and that, if another party  accepted the provision that-party was  bound by it.  BORN: To Mr. and Mrs. George  Kerr in the Nursing Home on Wod-  day, October 12th, a daughter.  TORONTO,    Oct. 12.���������D. P. Han-  '.m;. president of the Canadian National  Railways, has    issued the i'ollow-  Mrs.   B. A.     Weathcrby and     Miss   jng  statement.  It is a matter of extreme gratif-  Doris, and  Miss A.  Weatherby spent  the  week-end   in  Vancouver.  Miss Z. Manning spent the weekend  in   Victoria.  Miss Helen Fowler of Vniicomcr  spent the week-end with relatives  and friends in Abbolsl'ord.  M,rs. McMillan was a visitor  Vancouver on   Wednesday.  Mr.   Woodworth,   principal   of  Chilliwack High     School,     and  George Martin of    Sardis- weiv  tors in town on Saturday.  Mrs.  H.  Fraser has returned  a visit to the Prairie Provinces.  Mrs. A. King entertained  ladies or' the Embroidery Club  Tuesday afternoon.  The Ladies' Aid will.be held  the home of Mrs. McMenemy  Wednesday afternoon,  October  1  A re-organization meeting of  Sunday School Orchestra will be  in  the  Mr.  visi-  I'rom  the  on  at  on  9 th.  ' the  held  on Monday evening, Oct. 17th, at the  home of Mrs. Geo. Wright.  A.sale of Home Cooking and aprons  will be held in the Masonic Hall on  Saturday,   October   2 9th.  Dr. Margaret Wallace of India addressed the Women's Mit-sionary  Society in tlie Presbyterian Church  on  Wednesday evening.  Mr. and Mrs.'Master and'family of  Bellingham,, Wash., formerly of our  town, motored to Abbolsl'ord on Sunday-.and  yiaitied  friends.     ��������� ��������� . '  cMrs. R. Thomas of ..JlelliMghani,  formerly of Abbotsford. spent" the  week-end with  friends in  town.  Miss Olive Alexander attended the  wedding of he cousin in Vancouvi i-  on Wednesday and played the. wedding march.  ication to mo to be able to announce  I-. the Canadian ' people that durina  the month ol' August ;his year the  gicss revenues secured from the operation of tho Inl'iiYolor.ial, Prince  Edward Island, National Transcontinental^ Grand    Trunk    Pacific and  -Canadian Northern Railways, exceeded  the    expenses    by a    substantial  'amount. This is the first monthly  period since,    these"   railways    have  jboen operated by the board that if  lias been possible to present such a  favorable staUtoient. While I do not  wish to an per.' as unduly optimistic,  T do believe that the economics affected as the result of    consolidation  'are bcginuii^ to be ref.erfed in operation and Hut the day is not far distant when' the National Railways will  be an assc-u in which all Canadians  may take  pride..  iLNCTUREK AND  DEMONSTRATIONS  MEK2HEN  ARRANGES  TOUR OF  ONTARIO  Mt. Lehman  M. Hall, J. A. McLeod,  by  and  -    CONSERVATfVE   CONV EN'TIDY  The National. Liberal and Conservatives on opening elected the officers for the riding, which lesultea  as follows:  Hon.     President���������Hon.        Arthur  Mettchen.  Hon Vice-President. F. B. Starey,  7 A Catherwood. M. L. A.. J. McCrea  M   L. A., Mrs. P\ B. Stacey.  President���������P. D Roe.  1st Vice-Pres.���������J. A. McGowan.  See   Treas.���������J. H. Barber.  '  vice-Prea.    from the . various dis-  , Cheam���������Mrs. K. D. Wall, C. Gross  man. E. D. Wall,    Mrs. C. Grossman.  !     Chilliwack���������Mrs.   J.     J-     Welsh,  ���������Mrs   H. J. Barber, G. T. Mavis, Mrs-  !e T. Smith, E. R. Cawley.tMrs. E. R.  Cawley, T. P." Knight, T. H. Jackson,  T. H.    Jackson,    H. G. Wade,    H. J.  iBarber, Mrs. F. B. Stacey, Mrs. K.  Caskev, Mrs. S. Calbick, Mirs. J. E.  Grossman,  Frank    Webb,    G.  Webb,  ! Rev E. Manuel, Mrs. F. Dangerfield,  C. S. Cook, S. M, Carson, B. A. Irwin,  .Mrs. T. P. Knight.  1     Columbia Valley���������C. Swanborg, U.  B. Cusack.  Kast Chilliwack���������Mrs. B. Porter,  A. Johnston. E.  Brett, R. Brett.  Fairfield���������Mrs. J. Hoosan, J.  Hoosan, R. Roberts, L. E- Wri.nch.  Parson   Hill���������G.   Ford red:  Rosedale���������C- E. Rankin, J. G.  Jack, J. Cook, P. Close. W. G. Dunn,  Rev   W.'E. Goodman, S. Graham.  Sardis���������J. Thompson, C. H   Evans  j  W   Fletcher, CM. Pearson, G.W.  Green, E. A. Wells, Mrs. E. A.Weils',  Jos.  Banks,  H.    Webb,  Mrs.  H.    G  Fitzherbert, H. G.  Fitzherbert.  Yarrow���������Miss L. B. Martin. .  Mission City���������Chas. Apps, Mrs. M.  King, Mrs. M. Stuart, Mrs. E. Osborne. Mrs'. L. M. Morrison J. A.  Catherwood. E. Hlckling, Dr. A L.  McQuarrie, J. A. Bates, Davul G.b-  bard, Harvey Wren, It. -E. Knight*  W T  Abbott, E. Bush, Norms Winch.  Port Coquitlam��������� J as. Mars, J. McLean, R.  H." Smith, K. Campbell, A.  MT.   LEHMAN,   Oct.   10.���������Tnsepct-  jor H.  McKenzie visited the Superior  School   last  week.  | Miss Mabel Gibson of Chilliwack  is visiting at her home here for a  few  days.  Mrs. Breadner of New Westminster was the week-end guest of Mrs.  Jas. MoEachren.  Harvest Home services will be  held in the Presbyterian Church - on  Sunday, Oct. 16.    ;  Mr. and Mrs. ��������� Farber and    family  A Trail Ranger's cariip has been  organized among the boys of Mt.  Lehman Presbyterian Sunday School  TORONTO, Oct. 8.���������The Riglu-  Hon. Arthur Meighen will spend two  weeks in .a speaking tour ot Ontario  that will practically covpr every section of the province. Tho list of  meetings arranged for him and announced -on Wednesday provides foi  appearance in 16 places. He will  open his Ontario campaign at Spen-  cerville on the afternoon of Tuesday,  October 18. Premier Meighen is billed to appear in Toronto on October  24.  A short course in Agriculture will  be given in Abbotsford on Oct. 18  and 19. The course is offered by the  Soldier Settlement Board and is assisted bv the Faculty of Agriculture  of the-University of B. C. The meetings    will be held in  the G. W. V. A.  Hall.  lVoarainino. ,  Tiiesday'/Oct. 'JStli.���������      -- -   ���������  2:oo'���������2:30   Chickens���������Mr.-  Good/ ���������"  2:'3o���������5:00   p.   m.  Small"Fruits���������  Messrs. Goodman and Robertson.  7.;4 0���������S:'4F5  p.  m.  Fertilizing���������  Mr.   Newton.  ������ : 4 5_=-l 0:00  p.   m.���������Home Econom-  ies_-^jvlrs.  Gordon.  Wednesday, Oct.. lDtli.���������  2, o 0���������2 :30   Dai ryin g���������  Messrs.   Rivi and Overland.  2-3o r.-00   p.   m.   Home   Economics  ���������Mrs. Gordon.  7 - ? o 8 : 4 ���������")   p.   m.���������Gardening���������  ' ' To be supplied.  g . .1 r, .10:00 p. m. Land Clearing���������  Col.  Davis.  Everybody welcome    Admission free  W. A. to the G. \V. V. A.  M. A. Whitcholo, K. Ackland  Pres. ' ������ec-  Services will be held in St. Math-  evv's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night al'7.30. Rev. T.  E. Rowe, vicar-  W. Keith, R. Sherer, J.  McLean,  W   Bige-  Miss J.  H.  J. Shc-rer, Geo. Hunter, E.  low. A. Mars. T>. Mcintosh  Kilmer,   D.  McLean.  Stave Falls���������T. Wilson, W. R. McDonald.  Albion���������Robt. Morris, John Gaug-  e'bcroche���������M.  C.   Boyd,    J.  J.  McKinnon.  -  Dewdney���������W.     T.       Brassey,    T-  Brearley,   S.   Smith.  Lake Buntzen���������L. E. ��������� Marmont,  Robt. Newman, L.  Hart.  Ruskin���������Mrs'.   F. -D.   Pelkey.  Pitt Meadows���������Thos. Campbell,  W. J. Park, D. Donaldson, L. Hutch-  '" Harrison  Mills���������W. N. McKitrick.  Haney���������Isabel Tapp, T. Macey, J,  Anderson. ...  Stave Falls���������A.   E.   Campion.  Nicomen  Island���������John  Gourlay.  Silverdale���������D.   R-  Cooper.  Hope���������T. B. Lloyd, T. L. Thachen,  p;��������� E. Rabb, Mrs. M.- Lucas, Walter  Crea, D. G. McRae. ' /  St. Elmo-r-WiHiam Uilander, Robt  Hammond--J. B. Laidlaw, Wm.  Alcorn .7. H. Hampton, L. G. Rayner  J   L   Lawrie, Mrs. Matilda Hitchle.  Do you realize that you can save money  by buying rigid al home? anil in so  doing make your lawn a bigger  and belter place lo Hue in.  "Keep your money al home"  We carry everything in Dry Goods, Men's Wear  Ladies' Wear, Boots and Shoes, Groceries, Crockery, etc., and stand behind   every article   we sell.  Satisfaction or your money back.  Compare the following prices with any mail  order house. Thcv will serve to give you an idea  of our prices; but come in and investigate our  slocks.   You will he welcome whether you buy or  not.  While or Greij iflannelclle Sheets, close, hec^-  quality, Swansdown finish, size ~jy4, a pr ...$*.9d  Flannelette'in    a    variety    of    Cast    co,ors,-  at per yard '.: .....-....--.- -- l?c-  StanTield's special heavv weighl natural wool  Shirts   and   Drawers,    sizes    32   lo   42   a I   per.  garment : ....-.-  $1.^5  t; Shelley's 4XXXX Bread, ?> for 25c  Limited  rvriTSB  "B������ Pif'-r-  THtf ABBOTSFORD POST  J2t<^-������u������������*i������^^^Vn"-^--V'->������. ^.-vw-rkv^-***-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published Every Friday  5--  trade paper, ur , bulletin of , u  \wr.Hn 'iinH-ociittion. or soinelhing  it kind, and noted that, somc-  wrute that it,   might be a good  for  KR1DAV,    OCTOBER   11,   192J  BRITISH  CATTIjE  EMBARGO ,ped  to  tho  United     States,     France,  SHOULD   IJM  ItKMOVHD .Belgium, Switzerland', and   Germany,   -                             Jan(l Uie healthy    condition of    Canadian cattle is generally admitted    in  For many years the government of  Canada has protested against the  maintenance of the ' British Cattle  embargo.  Until the cattle    embargo was' enforced   Canadians   enjoyed   tire   privilege of'shipping cattle to Great Bril-  ��������� ain.       Shipments     were    prohibited,  however, after the imposition  of the  embargo,   on   the     assumotion , that,  contagious     pleuro-pneumonia      had  been discovered  in a  consignment of  Canadian     cattle    landed    in ' Great  Britain.     At the time the    diagnosis  of the British  official    veterinarians  was stoutly denied by Canadians and  also by prominent British  Veterinar-  ;   ions, and the fact    that not a    single  case of contagious pleuro-pneumonia  has occurred in    Canad at. that time  ���������   or  later,  is an     indication     that the  diagnosis made by the official  veterinarians was    incorrect, and that    a  grave injustice was done to the cat-  '   tie breeders of Canada.  Canada,    at     the    present     time,  claims that her herds of cattle are as  free from disease as' are those of any  " other country in the world.  There is no record of an outbreak  of Foot-and-Mouth disease-within the  boundaries of Canada. The last appearance of l',6ot-nnd-MIoul.h disease  on Canadian shores occurred thirty-  seven years ago. One was"in a shipment of cattle arriving on May -t, 18-  8 4 at Point Levis Quarantine Station,  'Quebec, on tlie S. S'. Mississippi. Another consignment, arrived on .Mine  7, of the same year at the same station on the S.S. Oxenholme. These  are the last records' of Foot-and-  Mouth disease in Canada, and,'  . strangely enough, both consignments  came from Great Britain. The animals in the shipment above referred  to were all dealt with at Point Levis  Quarantine Station, and. as pointed  out above, the disease did not get a  footing in Canada.  Previous to 18 92 serious outbreaks  of contagious pleuro-pneumonia have  occurred in the United States.    Outbreaks   of     Foot-and-Mouth   disease  have also occurred in that country in  3870,.,   1884,  1902,     1908 and  1914,  and  not a single    case      of    either  disease has ever occurred in Canada  as  a. result  of these     American   outbreaks.    This is a proof that Canada  is -quite capable    of protecting her  boundary against contagious diseases  occurring in the   United States.    The  ���������   possibility   of contagious disease     of  animals reaching Great Britain  from  the  United   States    through     Canada  is extremely    remote.    In    the    first  place all animals are given a close inspection   when  crossing  into   Canada  by qualified representatives    of    the  Health of Animals Branch.    Supposing that it was    even    possible to es-'  cape detection at the boundary line,  the disease would then appear among  Canadian herds and be properly dealt  with by the    Field    Division of    the  Health of Animals Branch.  Then before the animals are placed on shipboard a last close examination is made, and in addition, there  is the length of time required from  point of origin to destination, which  would be sufficient under ordinary  conditions to cover the period of  . incubation of nearly all the contagious diseases that, we might fear, so  that from a practical standpoint, no  alarm need be manifested in,this regard.  While tlie measures adopted by  Canada for the protection of her  boundary have proven adequate in  the past, the Canadian Government is  quire willing to discuss any further  reasonable measures for its protection that may be suggested by the  British Government, in the event of  the  embargo being  lifted.  Canada   frequently    imports  pedigreed   cattle    from    Great    Britain,  where   "Foot-and-Mouth"   outbreaks  are not infrequent,  twenty-four outbreak's having occurred in Great Britain during    flic    year    1920,    These  cattle are imported under certain regulations    imposed   by the    Canadian  Government,  and   these   importations  have  been  made    without   -exposing  Canadian cattle to    infection,    ft*    it  is possible    for    Canada to    import  these breeding cattle    from    Britain  with safety it is    difficult for    Canadians to understand  why   it    should  be dangerous for store    cattle to  be  imported   into Great.     Britain     from  : the    countries to,   which    shipments  rhave been made and great    surprise  is expressed at the'    refusal of    the  Mother Country to grant a   , si miliar  privilege.  II is particularly' noted that; owing to'the exceptionally and. indeed  historically healthy condition of our  stock. Canadian cattle are admitted  to France without slaughter, and it  is quite apparent that France is,  quite satisfied with Canada's ability  to protect her herds.  It should be observed that, since  placing the embargo, over three million head of Canadian cattle have  been slaughtered under inspection  at British ports and -no case of  pleuro-pneumonia or Foot-and-  Mouth .disease.has been discovered.  The removal of the embargo would  ensure, as would no other steps  that could possibly be taken, a steadily increasing anil readily available  supply of beef from the Dominion  nearest her own shores. ' The importance of this to (he United Kingdom  the British Government 'must itself  determine. It will be recognized,  however,'(hat production is based on  confidence in the market, and to ob-  tain maximum production in Canada no' other measure will prove . of  equal or more permanent effect-. The  removal of the embargo with the consequent importation of Canadian cattle will provide more work for Brit.-  labour. <  some  Of  ill  body  idea to hve a "Subscribe for Your  Home Town Paper. Week." I smiled at the idea'at first, but'sonie way  the idea stuck, and then I started to  find out who originated the idea, but  the paper was lost  The publisher who thought of the  idea just let it go at that,' but I decided that it was so good that i,t  should not die, so at once asked all  the trade papers, printers' magazines and the' great printers' supply  houses what they thought of the  idea.  The Officers of the National Editorial Association wre written to,  and in fact some .two hundred letters were sent out.  The result was that everyone  wrote that the idea was just thf  thing,, and by common consent it  was decided that'the week of November 7 to 12. be adopted as "Subscribe to Your Home Town Paper  Week."    ���������   .       '  i������itKMircr������  ADDRESSED  27 MEETINGS i\ X, S.  TRURO, 'N. S., Oct. 10.���������The first,  of Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen's Maritime province . campaign closed on  Saturday with three large meetings',  the first at Antigonish in the afternoon, and the others at Truro in (he  evening. During the week Premier  Meighen addressed 2 7 meetings, o!'  which, 2 0 were political.  THE. YOUTHFUL TKIU.MVIKATI5,-  ish  THE  HOME TOWtf "rAPfilt  Canada, where Foot-and-Mouth' disease has not existed for thirty- seven years, and then only in a quarantine station.  As a further guarantee of protecting Great Britain against disease, the  Canadian Government is willing to  have an export inspection made by  capable officers of all store cattle  shipped from her ports to Great. Britain, and to forward with each shipment a certificate showing that in  spection has been regularly made..  "Canadian store cattle can be ship-  It is a notable fact with all the  wonderful things that have been  written about the so-called "country new-spap'er" very few of them  realize all their possibilities, or what  an in flue: ie_ they are in the world.  It is now up to the newspapers of  the country, the home town papers,  to see the wonderful possibilities of  such a week, where in every locality  readers will be asked to subcribe  ior,the local weekly-, and in addition  to the home town paper where they  were born���������^it" they were not born  where they now live.  In this way, every home town paper will help every other home town  paper, and by concentrating the efforts to one week, or three weeks or  four weeks, the home town paper  will receive the publicity it is entitled to.  The home town paper is ever ready  to "boost" for the other fellow, to  .print, item after item about this or  that kind of a day or week���������the time  has come for it to boost and blow its  bugle for itself and all home town  papers', to put on a campaign of publicity, and take advantge of what  other papers 'will do.  In other words, throw its hat into  ther ing. and put. up a fight that will  get it somewhere instead of sitting  on the side lines and hollerin' for the  other fellow.  Here are some items that the country newspaper can use for the weeks  preceeding November 7 to 12. and  on the week itself, which as suggestions will lend themselves toward  writing other items along the same  line, or making display advertisements,  folders or circulars.    .  From the office of the National Ed  itorial   Association   will   undoubtedly  come   other  suggestions,   and     from  state press    associations    and    other  sources.    All  these will be a help���������  but it is the    publisher of the Jiornej  town    newspaper that    must do the;  most, must devote some of his space'  to his own  business���������and  push over  the "Subscribe for Your Home Town  Newspaper    Week,"  in a    way that ���������  will mean more subscribers, niore renewals, and last    but    not    least,    a  better     understanding of the    home  town  paper  itself. .. |  It is also a notable  few of the readers of  realize what a    loss it  I hem and  to the world  try'paper"-should cease to exist.  The large papers, with immense  circulations tell of "world happenings" as they understand them,'  and display heads telling of the .latest scandals,    prize    fights, and    the  Mi the spring time of tlie Federal  campaign, now just opening up, it '"s  both interesting and to a certain extent insfrufcive to compare the characteristics of the you'-.liI'uI triumvirate, who will figure as loaders of  three factions aspiring for,. political  supremacy in the forthcoming election. In the Hon. Arthur Meighen,  Hon. William Lyon McKenzie King  and Mr. Thomas Alexander Crerar,  there is represented three widely different types'of men, whose converging paths to political fame have been  as different\is their respective characteristics.  Those who expect to find in the  Hon. Mr. Meighen a platform entertainer of humorous elocutionary powers, will be doomed to disappointment, for humor is not chief among  his category of gifts by which he  holds his hearers.  His is rather that .power which  gives to the man.with an open mind  something to .think over after he has  passed on; a concentration'on facts  and figures, which'invariably bring  out his' strongest argumentative  points. It is by this way that he has  forced his way to the front ever since  making his maiden speech ,on the  occasion of the meeting of the eleventh parliament in 1909. j  Unlike Mr. Meighen, the Hon, W.  L. McKenzie King, leader of the-Lib-  eral party, entered the realm of pol--,  itics along easier by-ways made so  largely by the abiding faith in him  held by Sir. Wilfrid Laurier. The  career of Mr. King has' not been particularly brilliant or startling as to  effective results. He is decidedly  loquacious, but is inclined to prime  his vocabulary with such a range -of,  historic as to place it-beyond the comprehension of his audience , as a  j whole. He can hit hard when he  ���������wants to, and always has created ar  impression of honesty of purpose and  a sincere desire to win.  Mr,    Thomas    Alexander    Crerar  leader of the-National-   Progressives  which,    by way of sneaking,    is the  agrarian,  is somewhat of a   perplexing aspirant.    With but little parliamentary experience, having come into the House in- 1917, with the form  ing of    the    Union    government, In  came    fortified    with only his astut-  business qualifications  to stand  bin  instead.  For the best part of his life, Mr.  Crearer has been associated in thf  grain business and while of late ho  has developed as a more or less con-  fact that very  those papers  would be to  if the "coun-  fident public speaker, he is plainly  alive to his limitations in that respect. In fact it is not Mr. Crerar.  but Dr. Clark, who, on recent occasions, acts as the party mouthpiece.  But chief among his characteristics  there stands out a strong virtue in  his evident dislike for anj thine  which may deal in personalities and a  love of straight, clean and manly tactics. And so today, he finds himself leader of a strong factor whic'i  threatens the discontinuation of the  old line parties.���������-Salmon Arm Observer.  MEETING PROVINCIAL NEEDS  The great increase in the number of telephone  stations in this province means that the telephone  subscriber iVable lo reach"many more people by  wire, and "consequently his service is of greater  value: During the past year or. two, expansion  has been marked in all parts of Vancouver Island  and the lower Mainland, but adequate, facilities  have been installed, both in regard lo "outside  plant and inside equipment, to meet the needs of  the various communities. The object of the'eom-  pany is to give'a telephone service second to none.  The B.C. Telephone Company, being a British  Columbian concern all through, has a real interest in provincial progress, and every effort is  made not only to meet the needs of development  but lo anticipate them.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co,  aKRVlCK  STATION  M.\ni- in Canada  NEARLY HALF A MILLION CHEVROLET  cars have been built and sold. Their reputation  for efficient and economical service-has grr.un  as steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  lias increased.  490 TOURING   CAR  $955 F. O. B. Mission City  STUART MOTORS  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  : Mission City, B. C.  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  * Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8������0J   P. O.  lio.v C������  MISSION CITY, It. C.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  '1  23 years among- the Stockmen of  r,he Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live,  stock and their values.  WINNIPEG  bulk  this  misfortunes of humanity.*- There are two million    more girls  But, it remains for the "local pap- .than men of marriageable age in  er, ' ' the "country weekly," the England and Scotland. This news  "home town paper" to really give the should 'be-of. Interest  to    the    large  number  country.  of    old    bachelors    in    the  news of the    world, or    that of Mr.  Common People and his wife.  It is time that the country newspaper should do something to place. That you miiat. not alIow yoavifiU  itself on a higher plant, and also to. fcel d,8COUnige(1 because of'vbur  make some noise. Just one paper to.|moods and because people don't! un-  start. something would not amount >rsland them. As a matter of !act  Lo much, but if the. 15,000 .country j very tew people understand any per-  papers would join in a chorus, a .SOn who is a child of moods���������because  noise that would go , around the, such people are always the most uu-  world would be the result. j usual.    And it takes unusual people  Sometime ago I was going through   to  understand  unusual  people.  J  WINNIPEG, Oct. 10.���������Tho  of the fruit being received on  market is from B. C. A number of  Ontario shippers of barrel apples  are shipping their Greenings and  other varieties to Chicago in preference to the Western .<��������� markets, as  they are getting approximately ^9.00  per barrel on that market and the  exchange practically pays the duty.  This is better than they would do on  this market particularly as regards'  Greenings.  AdJress   all  communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C*  to  The tone of the lumber market is  steadily improving. Export shipments  from B. C. are recommencing. A  contract was let last week by the  Canadian Robert Dollar Company to  Grant Bros, for the logging of 15,  000,000 feet of lumber at Mud bay.  remedies  J. H. JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  That is it   easy to    find  for other people's troubles  For   a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG a YVOLZ. PROPt  I- (ft  _:. >riik a b bots ������ '6 Rb Po&t  FiAGE T-HP.ttE  istncfs, to -vote on the most-Popular. Young Lady in .each-District  s ror every years' s  per year  DISTRICT NO. 1  YALE road  MWtMWiiiiKii immrnmmsutaaai  a  5  to  O  DISTRICT NO. 2  q  <  o  DISTRICT NO. 4   |������ | DISTRICT,NO. 3  p  YALE  ROAD  rii ' iirrr i    irrriiiT   MRS. 1<  1*. P/lDMOiV  IS RH-HliMCTtiD  he conference of members rf the  Women's Institutes of the Lower  Mainland opened in the 131 ks' Hall on  Tuesday, afternoon with delegates  present from almost every section,iof'  the lower' Fraser Valley. In her Address of welcome, Mrs. YV. Dusfier-  hoef, the president of the Chilliwack  Women's Institute remarked that' it  .was seldom CMiilliwack had tlie priv-'  ilege of entertaining so lar^e and  representative a-delegation and it was  a still more rare occasion when the  honor of hostess fell to the lot. of the  Women's,Institute. She added: "We  welcome you with pride, not. only in  the extent'of numbers, but-in the'high  order'of the work you, with us, represent. ���������' In my_ opinion no motto  could be more appropriate or fitting  for the good citizen than that of tlie  Womcns' Institute, "For Home and  Country,." Always the Home.' first,  for, after all, a nation's.strength lies  in'its. home's and/the'foundation -of  every home is the woman therein.  '."The aims, and objects or cur or-  The  But  Dpawn by R. E. Johnston, and published sy the courtesy of "Saturday. Night." Tohonto  IN PLANNERS FIELDS  An Arguncnt for the War Loan  [n FI-unlc/v fields (lie poppies blow  Between the crosses, row on row,  That mark- our place, and in (he sky  Tlie larks, at ill bravely .singinj;, fly,   .  Scarce hutu-d uuiid the guns below  ���������We are I he .dead; short days ago  We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,  Loved and \: re loved, and now we lie  -In Flanders fields.  Take ii|- our quarrel with (lie foe!  To you from failing hands we (brow  T'.ie (oreli; be yours to hold it liirjhl  If ye break faith with Us who die  We shall not sleep, though poppies gruw  ui Fl&iidera fields.  ganization-cover every phase of home  life and child welfare, from the kitchen to the school room, and every  community need, be it social or economic in nature.'- Our work provides  ample opportunity for each of us to  do our bit in the building of a nation  that we may leave as a heritage to  'Oiir boys and girls', without blush or  comment. Woman's work is a.lways  more or less of'a routine and..sometimes weare.-'aptrt'o' become discouraged and feel'that' results are'too  slow in coming and to rush for.- the  greater opportunity" presented to  others, but' let:.us try to remember  the words .of-the poetess:  "A common  place life,  we ������ay    and  we sigh;      "      *  But why should we-'siglwis we say?  The sun and the'moon    Hie common-'  place things;  flower that'"-blooms    and    the  bird   that  sings;  sad    were our heart    and dark  were our lot;  If the bird should  fail, and the sun  shine   not,  And Cod who knows each    separate,  soul l  Out of the commonplace, makes up  His beautiful whole."  "Let us then at this time renew  our efforts', and our interest , in our  work, and, as we mingle together  during this conference, plan wisely  and well.  "We welcome you to our city.and  will make, your comfort our first  aim. eW hope..you'will go away with  nothing but pleasant memories and  kind   thoughts  of  Chilliwack."  Following the address of welcome  and reply, Mrs. P. B. Madden, chairman of tlie convention, delivered her  opening address:and the formal business of the session was commenced,.  In the evening'.the Hon.- E. D. Barrow, addressed the members present  and was    followed by    Mrs.    F.   ' G.  Thomas' and  Miss M.  A.    McKenzie,  I who spoke on'child welfare and pub-  'lic health nursing.'  Mrs. F. B. Fadden was unanimously re-elected chairman of advisory  joard of the ' Lower Mainland  Women's Institutes at the Thursday  afternoon session. Mrs. Fadden, a  resident of Huntingdon, has held the  position as chairman of the hoard for  tlie past three years'.  Public  health,  child  welfare,  consolidated schools^ night classes' were  the principal    subjects in the reports  of the  Woinens  'Institutes d'seusBed  at Thurday morning's session.    The  consolidated school    question    carmi  up in several,of the reports.    It   was  mentioned     that-    the , consolidated  school at    Agassiz has been a    very  sucessful   undertaking   and /-hat     it  can be run at much less expense than  two or three separate schools.    Mrs.  V.  S.  McLachlan stated  that    some  of the institutes of the Interior   are  greatly interested in the question and  are working hard to secure consolidated schools in some of the Interior districts. , In districts where there  is no school nurse, the members - of  the institutes are doing good work' in  connection with  the schools.  An outstanding feature of the reports was the keen interest shown by  the institutes in providing playground equipment for schools, and  the emphasis laid on making the surrounding beautiful by the planting of '  t v,?S V 7S' 1Mi;S- U Brynn 0i' Varlous rel10,',s 01' Afferent local  Lynn Valley advised discussions on branches of Women's Institutes  topics ot the day, drill in parliamen- showed much activity and a> Treat  tary usage and suggested that Mrs. deal of work done in the wf-y of  r arsons book on parliamentary us-.flower shows, Red.Cross, community  age be used. Mrs. MacLachlan, sec- hall, serving dinners beiutifviiK  retary of the B - C. Institutes, urged cemelrles, .parliament,^ ' ?fi  the study  ot  all branches  of special \ garden   parties' for children,  knowledge that had a relation to (he  home. Mrs. R.-J. Sharp of Port Coquitlam stated that a-first aid supply  had been place'd in the school there  by the institute, and suggested that  such good work could be done by  "other  institutes  at   little  expense.  ' A report on the legislative committee, of which Mrs. F. B. Fadden  is convener, read by Mrs. \V. V.  Davies, outlined all recent legislation passed in the last four years in  B. C. for the benefit of women    and  serving  children. Reference was made to th .  value of the mothers' pensions, minimum wage and.public health legislation.  An address on "The Sena to'1' was  given by Mr. F. B. Stacey, M. P. of  Chilliwack. He gave an account of  its formation, its' powers and objects.  He was requested to speak on this  subject as it is of special interest to  the members because of the f-.'ct that  the Federated Women's Institutes of  Canada at their annual session requested the appointment of a woman  senator. "A woman .should be there.  The family life of our conutry would  be satei, if there wa.i a woman in tlie  Senate, because she would have a say  in all that is conducive to improve a  home, educate the young and the development of community life," he  said.  A Women's Tnsrituts exhibit at (he  nevt .Westminster Fair was decided  upon at Wednesday's session. The  exhibit is to be non-oompotiti\c and  will show tho farm products grown  or tended by ��������� women. The committee appointed to take charge o!' the  arrangement includes Mrs. W. V.  Oavifs, Chilliwack; Miss Oruick-  siianl'5, Clayburn: Mrs. IS. Osborne.  Mission; Mrs. A. L. Bruce, Central  Park, and Mrs. Jessie J. Croft, Surrey.  he immigration committee report  was givHii by Mrs. B. J Sharpc of  Port Coquitlam and Mrs. Coodfellow  of  Biirqnitlam.  The new institutes formed since  last'year are ���������Barnston Island, Lynn j  Valley, Langley Prairie and Ott'.^r. .;  A very interesting report en the J  Asiatic problem and how it. affects .  the women of B. C was given by Mr. |  J. S. Cowper of aVneouver. In the  course of his address ho outlined, the j  aim's' and objects of. the Asiatic Ex-,  elusion  League.  Information re a public health  nurse was brought to the notice of  the conference. A nurse may be  placed on tlie roll with the public  school teachers and the department  of. Education pay the same amount  toward her salary as it pays' toward  the teachers, provided tho local  school-board will guarantee the remainder of her salary. She starts  at a salary of $12 5 per month.  An interesting address was given  by the Hon. Mr. Barrow, Minister of  Agriculture in which he assured the  delegates that the department were;  at the back of the Instittufes air!  would comply with their wishes just  as far as possible.  hot cocoa  or milk for  school  children,  making comforters    filled  with  wool Avh'ich were.sold to get  ,'i'unds,  fencing     school     grounds;    Institute  gardens,     demonst'-atibns     'making  icings and salads', sales of everything,  grown by Institute members, making  and keeping on hand layelts for em-  mergency heeds, trees and-plants for  outside  and    pictures-for inside    ot  school,   work  for  Memorial  hospital,  instituting  night     classes   in  technical and various other helpful branches of education of which four flftbs  of the teacher's salary is rjaid by the  Department of Education,'   securing  traveling libraries for public as well  as  Institute   members   use,  conduct-  ling public libraries, and many more  useful things each    needful in some  particular locality.    We would invite  every woman in our"'dlstricts who is  interested    in    any or    alt of    these"  branches of work-to join our Mission  City Women's Institute.       Reference  was made to the buying of B. C. manufactured ' articles a fine display    of  same being on exhibition at 309 Cordova St.  W., Vancouver, ��������� under the  supervision   of   Capt.   McMasters.  i     Mr. Cowper gave a very edacation-  al address on the    Oriental immigration question.    We shall do well    to  advise ourselves on this question    as  it presents  itself today.  A district organization has been  formed with Mrs. Croft of Surrey,  President, Mrs. Cooper of South Vancouver, vice-president; Mrs. E. J.  Brooks of Otter, Secretary; Mrs.  Tucker of Hazel mere and Mrs.  ���������Sharpc   of   Coquitlam,   directors.  There are at present 18 local branches affiliated with the district or-  follows:  Education and better schools, S.  Vancouver and Central 'Park.  Home Economics, Matsqui and  Langley   Triangle.  Agriculture���������Langley Fort and  Surrey.  |     Legislation���������Chilliwack     and   Up-  , per Sumas.  j     Publicity���������Mission    City and    Mt.  I Lehman.  [     \V. I.  Work���������Hazlemere and Hat-  ' zic.  Immigration���������Burquitlam and Coquitlam. ���������  Home fndustires���������Atchel'iu and  Tyiiehead.  Public   Health and..Child ' Welfare ��������� .  ���������Strawberry Hill and Haney.  Thursday evening the Chilliwack  Institute entertained the delegates  to an enjoyable treat in the way of  a most': humorous and interesting,  programme, everyone present having'  a hearty laught and thoroughly enjoying themselves. The ladies also  greatly enjoyed a ride of about  twenty miles and inspected the fine  new community hall at Sardis 'which  is fully equipped and cost about  $.4,5 00.  Mrs. Peacock was the official-delegate' frcm Mission , City wh'le she  was accompanied by Mrs. Morrison,  as the Institute delegate and also  Mrs. Solloway and Mrs. Osborne. Thai (.he best..of Meats can be jmi'chased at this Store  We select our Beaf with intelligence:  that': .why one  of our roasts make such a,fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and be convinced. _  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  is*-  Abbotsford, B.C.  Don't You?  V  Then it will pay you lo investigate Hie Zenith  Carburetor.  THAT ZENITH' GIVES  MORE MILESV\l\\  GALLON IS A FACT THAT  MAS BEEN  PROVEN BY  REPEATED  TESIS  IN ALL  PARTS OF THE  WORLD  Zenith's famous Compound Nozzle, maintains  the perfect balanced mixture of fuel and air al all  speed, loads, altitudes and temperatures.  Zenith gives Econhmy willr Power, Speed,  Pick-Up and Reliability.      -   ,       ���������  GET:A  DEMONSTRATION  Don't forget our Specialties:  .   LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE, WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and  RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7  Limited  ABBOTSFORD*!*. C.  Farmers 1 918  F. V. HUNTINGDON  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION.  ABBOTSFORD  AND   HUNTINGDON  ABBOTS FORI)   BRANCH  Phones:  HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phones:  12. C. 14L; Farmers 13  B. C..27:   Farmers  1903.  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Sail.  Head Office Huntingdon, C  1.2  PLATFORMS   OF THF   PAKTIKS  The Tariff Plank of the National,  Liberal and Conservative party is as  follows:  "A thorough revision of the tariff  with1 a view to the adoption of such  reasonable measures as are necessary��������� (A) to assist in providing adequate revenues: (B) to stabilize legitimate industries; (C) to encourage the establishment of new  industries essential to the economic  development of the nation; (D), to  develop to the fullest extent our natural resources; (10) to prevent tlie  abuse of the tariff for the exploitation of the consumer; (F) to safeguard the interests of the Canadian  people in the existing world struggle!  for commercial and industrial supremacy.  "The principle of trade preference  between the different members of the  Britannic Commonwealth should be  maintained and extended from time  . to time to such degree as may be  found practicable and consistent  with  Canada's interests."  The Tariff Plank of the Liberal  Party is a follows:  "That the best interests of Canada  demand that reduction of the burdens of    customs    taxation  be made  with a view to the accomplishing . of  two purposes of the highest importance: (I) Diminishing the very  high cost of living which presses so  severely on the masses of the people;  (2) Reducing the cost of tlie instruments of production in the industries  based on the natural, resources of the  Dominion, the vigorous development  of which is essential l.o the progress  and   prosperity "of our country.  "That to those ends, .whenI,, wheat  flour, and all products of wheat, the  principal article of food, farm implements and machinery, farm tractors, mining, flour and sawmill machinery and repair parts thereof,  rough and dressed lumber, gasoline,  illuminating, lubricating and fuel  oils, etc., nets, not twines and fishermen's equipment and fertilizers'  should be free from customs duty, as  well as the raw material entering into the same; that a revision downward should be made and substantial  reductions should be effected in the  duties' on wearing apparel and footwear, and on other articles of general consumption (other than luxuries)  as well as on the raw material enter-  in into the manufacture of the same;  that the British preference should be  increased 50 per cent, of the general   tariff.  "That the Liberal    Party    hereby  . Having bought big stock  of new designs in Wallpaper  for coming spring, 1 am cutting prices on stock iii hand  to make room for new goods.  Also have some paint, at a  low price.  A. E. HUMPHREY  (T,;ite   Taylor   &.    Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Boom   0   Hart   Block, _ Cliilliwadc  Box    422. CUIM.nVACK  rwood & Currant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPMN    rcVHKY    li'IMh.AV  AtiriOTSWOKU,   B.   C.  '    Place your order now for  ��������� ".    GOAL  At   present   prices  ABBOTS roil 1)  J. W .GOTTRELL  COAL AND TRANSITU?  Building    Materials,  Lime,     1-Mrfslpi  -'. '.'��������� Cement  PRICES RIGHT    ,     ,  BECAUSE  ] havea full -line of up-to-date Groceries.    And  my prices are right.  I SELL MY BREAD  .3 LOAVES FOR 25 CENTS  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  A.T.N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of the    Government    refund of  $2.50, up to ten cases of powder, and blow  your stumps "  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE - Mon������\v lo Loan on tiotx! l-'Mi'iu Alortgages  Ac McCallom  Abbotsford  THE STORE THAT BROUGHT  ABBOTSFORD  AUCTION MARKET  Every Other Saturday  al 1 p. m.  ALAN M. BR3K0VSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. 0. Box 94  pledges itselii- to implement by legislation the provision of this resolution when returned to power."  As to the. Reciprocity Pact," which  the people of Canada defeated in the  general election of 1911, it is declared that "we. as Liberals, again place  on record our appreciation of the  object of the said agreement, and  our faith in the principles of friendly international relations underlying  it, and we express our earnest hope  that there will be a renewed manifestation by the two Governments' of a  desire to make some simil'iar arrangement."  The-Tariff Plank of the Farmers'  Party, as promulgated by the Canadian Council of Agriculture, calls for  the amending of the tariff laws as  follows:  (1.) By an immediate ari\l substantial all-round reduction of the customs tariff.  (2) By reducing the customs duty  on goods imported from Great Britain to one-half the rates charged under the general tariff and that further gradual uniform reductions be  made in the remaining tariff on British imports that will ensure complete  free trade between Great Britain and  Canada.  (3) That the Reciprocity Agreement of 1911 be accepted by the Parliament of Canada.  ' M) That all foodstuffs not included in the Reciprocity Agreement  be placed  on   the  free list.  ('>) That agricultural implements,  farm machinery, vehicles, fertilizers,  coal, lumber, cement, illuminating  fuel and lubricating oils be placed oi.  the free list, and that all raw materials and machinery used in their  manufacture also be placed on the  free list.  (G) That all tariff concessions  granted to.other.countries be immediately extended to Great Britain.  To Abbotsford.still takes the lead.   For the. \yeek  ending October. 22nd we offer:  Shamrock Lard, 3s - ��������� 60c  Lea and Perrin's Sauce, large 4j)c  Tillson's Oats .., - ,  -������c  Reckitt's Blue, 6 for  oUc  Family Sodas, 2 for SS. : 45fc  A.G.ANDREWS  CASH   C2ROCRR  VAtiUK OF NIGHT SCHOOLS  That the difference .between n  friend and an acquaintance is that  one appears in hard times, the other  at big dinners. v  ]  Mr. John Kyle, supervisor of Manual Training for the Province, has  this to say of the value of pursuing  a course of. study in the night (.lasses,  and his emphasis on the valne and  practical benefit of developing a hobby along scientific lines' of training,  which can be done through the instruction offered by the Night Class  courses is worthy of note.    He says:  "There are many people who are  compelled to work for their daily  bread al some employment in which  they are not -particularly interested,  but after spending eight hours at  such an occupation the res: of the  day is free for the cultivation of  a hobby. ��������� Their hobby thus forms  the most important part of their life,  and many a person has swithched  around until they were earning their  daily bread by working at thoir hobby.  "Night schools have been sitisfac-  toryily conducted by the Iimihites  of Col wood, Duncan, Chemainus,  ivietchosin and Saanich; 240 students  having been enrolled in these centres. In the Province of British Columbia last winter there were 1 35 teachers and  8,201   students.  "Night schools have been called  the universities of the working people. It has been through such classes that many men and women have  been able to give the world of their  best. Knowledge is essential to efficiency in every line of activity.  Knowledge means conservation and  the obviation of waste. Knowledge  of steam and electricity savers power;  knowledge of agriculture increases  production; knowledge of physiology  saves life. Ignorance^, on the other  hand, means waste and loss. National prosperity demands training  for the work of the home, the farm  and the factory. Night school is a  place for all who have finished their  ABBOTSFORD.   B.   C.  fourteenth year. Tt has been stated  that one is never too" old to learn.  Ur. Johnson learned Dutch but. a  few years before he died. ��������� Franklin  did not begin his philosophical studies until he was 50 years old- Plutarch was 7 0 when he learned the  Latin   longue."  DROIIFASU    IN   POPULATION  Whilet   he   rest   of   the   dominion  may be increasing in population during tho past ten  years it would ap^  pear  from  the  returns to hand that  the province of  Prince Edward    Island   is   not  as   large  as   it  was   in  1911.     In" 1911   the  population   was  93.728   and   in   1921   it   is   88,536.  | "The Tsland" hass cut many residents:  .to this province and it is likely that  i many  have also gone to other parts  of the world.  Punk actors had better keep away  from Winnipeg Tor a few weeks. No!  for years lias there .been .such' a big  'supply  of.ripe   tomatoes.  "Remember,' my good man," said  the visitor kindly, "that stone walls  do not a prison make, nor iron'���������bars  a cage."  "Well, they've got me hypnotized,  then, that's all, ma'am," said the old  convict, rudely.  Life may be a funny thing but    it  takes a brave man to laugh ?t it.  Advertisements under the, above  heading-cost ��������� 25'' cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garage.  FOR SALE���������Separator, De Laval,  1 to 3 cows, perfect order, a beauty,  $25. James Milsted, R. R. No. 2,  Abbotsford.  t

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