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The Abbotsford Post 1922-10-27

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 ' If I  v->--.  iVl  ���������*'  With which is;incGifpoi'ated "The Huntingdon Star"  $k  VOL. XXIV., No. 23.  - 'Abba(sfo>cli|B. ������., Friday, October 27, 1922.  TTZSZL  M  $1.00 P'ER Annum,  THE PIONEER STORE  ABBOTSFORD and WHATCOM, HOAD^.J  WOOLLEN' GOODS-^Stanfi A;  . Penman's,. Wolsey'  We handle the besl grades,in Hie above:  9  F  DISTRICT No. 4 -  SEfikLLElPOULTRY 'SHOW  R. DcsMAZES,  Farmers' Tel. 1912'  Tel. 10  Mt. Lehman News  Many young friends from Bradner,  Dennison and Mt. Lehman surprised  ,. Miss Agnes Mucphail at her home  Friday evening. The hours worv  spent in games and dancing, refreshments being ' served at midnight.  Those present were Mr. and Mrs.  Gamsby,' Mrs. McMorran, the Misses  McKinnon, Bates, Walters, Macdon-  ald, and Messrs. Groy,. Pope, Bates,  Macphail,   Fowles,   Grant,     Walters,  ��������� Atkinson   and   Macdonald. ���������  ���������  Thanksgiving service will' be held  in th, Presbyterian church on Sunday  Nov. 5. " A committee from the  Ladies' Aid with Mrs'. Jas. Forrester  as committee are in charge of the  decorations. The senior girls "of-the  Sunday school will, form the morning  choir. .. *.;  The local True Blue .lodge are  sending .fruit and vegetables to the  True Blue Orphanage, New Westmln-.  Bter,_bn: October ,27. .   Mr.;. Stanley  *' Harvey 'is''l6"6~kihg"afteV ���������rt'"'th1's ''matter  and will be pleased to receive gifts  from anyone interested in the welfares  of  the  children.  The meeing of the Mt. Lehman  Literary and Debating Society, held  on Monday, Oct. IS, was well .attended and proved most inter :sling.  It was decided to meet on    Y.'odnes-  ��������� day evening instead of Saturday, the  next meeting to be on Wednesday,  October-26. The society showed its  appreciation of their late secretary,  Miss Waite, now of Revelstoke, B. C.  by sending her a writing case in  leather, suitably furnished. ��������� This  matter was looked after by a commit,  tee of three ladies, Mesdames Gamsby, Green and McDonald. After business addresses were given by Mr.  Harold Nicholson on "The Right of  The Worker to Strike"; by Mr. J.  McTavish, on "The Co-operative  Movement;" by Mr. H. McDonald  on "The Asiatic Problem," and by  Mr. F. Parher on "The Trend of Civilization." Discussion followed and  the audience spoke freely on these  matters. At the next session there  will be a debate on "Resolved that  immigration into Canada should  not be restricted." The negative will  be taken by Messrs. R. Owen and D.  McAskill, and the affirmative by Mrs.  O. Fearn and Mr. Win.' Merryfield.  Mr. D. McAskill was in the chair.  The Women's' Institute have selected the laughable farce "The Old  Maids' Convention" for their entertainment on Decern her 1.  The first meeting, of the Y.P.S.  since its organization was hold in  the Memorial Hall, Saturday, Oct.  14, and was in charge of ^he devotional commutes. All present took  part in the programme, the subject  being  "Moses���������The   Hidden     Man."  Comparison Of Costs  ��������� Comparative statement -taken from  the Report of Inspector of Municipalities for the year 19'21.  Maple Ridge���������4 5,000 acres, population 4,000. -Receipts $78,114.17.  Expenditure $5,799.64. Council Indemnities $1,225. For year 1922  General 12 .mills, School 11 mills.  Total 23 mills. Previous year ��������� 23  mills. Cost of administration 1921.  7.4 per cent.    ���������  Langley���������-75,000 acres, population  4,500. Receipts $95,435.82. Expenditure $99,135.56.- Salary', , etc.  ,$6,4 34.80. ', Council" Indemnities  $1,700. ��������� For year 1922 General.'12  mills, .'school 10 . mills. Total 22  mills. Previous year '20 mills. Cost  of administration11921, 7 per cent.  Mission���������52,000 acres, population  3,500. Receipts $91,170.71. Expenditure $7.7,286:65. Salary, etc.," $.?.>  025;'--Council Indemnities- ' $1',22.~>.  dSor^y earv������T,92 2-j^Geribra-t/ '-r-1 -8 ;-.-:-mi 11$,  ScliooT 9.' Tota'f 27" ,niills.'- Previous  year.33 mills (No police force). .Cost  of administration. 3.3 per cent.  Matsqui���������54,14 5 acres, population  3,500. Receipts $72,049.46. Expenditure $73,389.54. Salary,, etc.,  $3,285.95. Council       Indemnities  $1,500. For year 1922, General- 12  mills, School 10 mills. .Total 22 mills  Previous year 22 mills. Cost of administration 46 per cent. .'  ���������-   .  Coquitlam���������37,120 acres, population 2,450. Receipts $44,625.66. Expenditure $56,184.32. Salary, etc.,  $4,196.34. Council Indemnities $1,-  850. For year 1922, General LL  mills', School 4 mills. Total 15 mills.  Previous year 14 mills. Cost of administration  9.02  per cent.  Pitt Meadows���������14,000 acres, population 420. Receipts $13,021.72.  Expenditure ���������$16,939.50. Salary, etc.,  $1,973.33. Council indemnities $525.  For year 1922 General 7.5 mills.  School 3.5 mills. Total 11 mills.  Previous year 10 mills. Cost of administration  15 per cent.  Surrey���������7 6,000 acres. Population  5,500. Receipts $155,234.39. Expenditure $168,128.92. Salary, etc..  $15,185.73. Council indemnities  $2,700. For year 1922 General 14  mills, School 10 mills. Total 24  mills. Previous year 22 mills. Cost of  administration  10.4  per ,������ent.  Don't  Bazaar.  forget   the      date    of    the  is & preparing  The  social  committee  a "Hallowe'en evening    for    Friday,  October'27.  Mrs. Oswald represented tlio  "Bluebird" Mission Band at the Mission Band Rally held in Mount  Pleasant Presbyterian S. S. Room,  Vancouver,   October   21.  MORE MILES TO THE GALLON.  PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53 or 25X  ' The'-Fraser "Valley District Poultry. Show'-will bo hold in the Abbotsford Theatre from tho 14 th to tho  17th-of-November under the .auspices  'of the Matsqui, Sumas' and Abbotsford'Poultry and Pet Stock'Association.' The exhibit' promises to be the  largest on record. " The secretary,  Mr.- A. George, reports that already  the entries- exceed ail previous records.'  In addition to the ordinary, prizes  'the. association has ^secured a wonderful number of specials, which include four silver cups, two shields,  as well.as gold and silver medals.-,  ' "The ,-Xbbotsford Challenge, Cup,"  a maghii'icient cup presented by the  Abbotsford'Lumber, Mining'and Development Company, is' at r present  being" exhibited my Messrs'. D. Spencer, Ltd./'^Hastings Street, -Vancouver,  for the benefit of Vancouver Poul-  trymen. ���������}'���������- Arrangements have been  complete'd for a special display of all  trophies-.in Abbotsford for ten days  prior, to .the show. During show week  a poultrymen's' convention will bo  held in-the G.-W. V. A. Hall, on the  afternoon'-of'.'Thursday the 16th, to  be followed by a banquet at 5:30, i'm  the'-Alexandria Hall. A'dance will  be held, in the evening!  Entries -to the exhibition will  close' oir-Nov. 6 and all birds must  be iiv .Abbotsford on the evening of  November 13th. ' Competition is  open to! tho-world.-. .,       ���������     . - -   "  -;. The'exhibition will .-be .-held under  "tne ruies"of>;~the^Aineric'ah-f7Ponltfv>  Association and*"^British Columbia  Poultry Association and will . be'  judged by the^ comparison system.  All entries musT" be made on blanks  furnished by the Association., Those  entries must be accompanied' by thR  full amount of the tees', or they will  not be accepted. ' Fees' for single  entries will be 25 cents, and for  pens $1. Obops will be provided by  the Association for all exhibits except pigeons, canaries, bantams and  pet stock. During the show the  superintendent will have absolute  charge of all exhibits and no bird  must be handled or removed without his consent. In the event of  there not being sufficient funds tho  prizes will be paid pro rata. The  prize list is a large one and includes  every variety of poultry found in Brit  itsh Columbia. The judges selected  are Mr. W. James for exhibition  classes; Professor E. A." Llovd for  utility (lightweight), and Mr. Chas.  Good for utility  (heavyweight).  It is expected that- Hon. E. D.  Barrow, Minister of Agriculture  will attend to open the' show.  The executive committee is composed of Messrs. George, Brydgos.  Peck, Harroway and Hill-Tout. Tlio  show superintendent will be Mr. A.  Thornthwaite and press officer Mr.  A.  George.  As this show will-be one of, if not  the finest that our district has had  in years, it should be unnecessary'to  remind anyone and everyone that it is  their duty to boost for tho success of  the show for all thoy are worth and  help to put their district on the map  in large print.  PERSONALS  A very  drive was  by tlio VV  tho Hall. -  enjoyed  served   at  successful  Military     whist  given on    Friday    even in;;  A. of tho G. 'W. V,. A    in  Cards and dancing    were  I'cfrcshmonts  ami     dainty  midnight.  A' special mooting of the' W. A.    of  the G. VV. V. A. was held at the homo  ������������������of Mrs. E. A. Barrett on    Wednesday  afternoon;  when   arrangements  were  made for'the holding of tho banquet  on the 16th of November in    connection with tho    Poultry    Association's  Convention  and Exhibition.  ,, An  invitation  dance -was    enjoy-  ���������ed in the Masonic Hall on    Saturday,  evening whon    Prof.    Tetlligron    of  Vancouver  gave  a demonstration- of  fancy dancing.    About eighty guests  wore present.  An enthusiastic and woll-attondod  meeting of the Abbotsford Football  Association was hold .in the Bank of  Montreal Chambers on Tuesday evening. General business was transacted, new players arranged for and  the welfare of tho team discussed.  'Mr. and Mrs. Connor of 'Scaltle  wore the recent guests 'of Mr. and  Mrs. R. H. Eby..  'The" Embroidery Olub was pleasantly entertained at the homo of "Mrs.  J. 'Dowuie on Tuesday afternoon.  Mr. Thomas McMillan who has  spent the past month in Detroit.,  Michigan1 arrived homo on Tuesday  evening and was accorded a royal  welcome by friends and .neighbors,  who had gathered.at tho house" 'to  surprise 'him. , Twenty gnosis wore  seated at a- banquet table containing  all manner of .goodies.. Toasts were,  given and a- general .social; lime"' on-.j  .-j6yO(l^^JD(uring������,,thGi:',eYerii!V^;rfjmitisic  ,;was"' rendered by .'the Abbotsford v orchestra. ���������        ' .'  Mr. ���������. l-Toopor ,of Vancouver visited  at iho homo of Mr. and Mrs. 'J. .1.  Vannetla last week.-  ��������� Mr.-and Mrs. Lewis Jack oT -Newton were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  .J. C. Aider recently.  Miss Bessie Taylor o'f Vancouver.,  visited at the homo of Mr.-and Mrs.'  J'. J. McPhee this week.  Mr.  Alex  Vannetla  of Aldergrovo  spent Sunday-at Iho    home    of    his  brother, Mr. J. J. Vannotta.  Mrs. Brown of Vancouver visited  Mr. and Mrs. A. Mclnnes over the  week-end.  Mr. 10. \<\ Thorne who has returned  from Fort Resolution, is the guest of-  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.. S.  Thorno. ���������    '  Mr. Stanley Parton of the U. S.  Battleship "Tennessee" - is' spending  a ten day holiday at the home of his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Parton.  Plans are, all completed for ther,at-'  tractive play, entitled "Grandma's  Album and Quilting Bee in the year  3 862," which will be 'given in the'  Alexandria Hall on Monday/evening,  tho 30th, under direction of - the  Ladies' Aid of the -.Presbyterian  Church. The proceeds will be used  in the purchase of a stretcher for  the M. S. A. Hospital.  Mr. A. McCallum attended the  Prohibition Convention held, in Vancouver as a delegate from the Presbyterian  Church. ���������    .  Mrs. A. Lee visited Vancouver on-  Thursday. "   ,., '  ���������  Mrs. J. McKenzie of Alberta . is  tho guest of Mrs. I-l. Fraser.  Mr. and Mrs. John W. Wright and'  family spent the week-end at Clover-,  dale.  Mrs. B. Nelson is visiting in Vancouver.  Mr. Lome McPhee was a  his home this week from  Prairie.  A largo group of singers  ticising    for a    Christmas  .visiter at  Langley  are prac-  Cnnfafa  which will bo'given in tho Presbyterian Church at Xm.is.  Members of ML Lehman and AV  dergrove Orange Lodges were "pleasantly'entertained 'by L. O. L.  lot Abbptsford^ o_n ^Thursday.', -(  degrees' hn^Tb*6eii eonrcrr'on* FinrV  al'business transacted, refreshments  were served aiuba social hour enjoyed, i There was "a large attendance.  Mr. David Hipwell, Past Grand  Master of'St. Johns. N. H. was one  of the distinguished visitors'present.  3 8R7  After .  goner'"  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.:30. Itev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  Week in Calgary.  Weather conditions have been  Ideal during the week. Business haa  been slow. Potatoes selling .from  $15.00. to $20.00 per Ion. Some very  fine shipments from Vauxhall, Alta..  command the top price, and big competitors with B. C. stock. Butter  trade has' a healthy tone'at present.  Alberta made cheese is finding a  ready market. Fresh eggs are scarce  and prices high. The apple market  is featureless.  Invitations are out for a jolly  Hallowe'en party, to lie held at the  home of Mrs. W. Roberts on Tuesday  evening in honor of her daughter;  Florence.  You .will have a hearty laugh at  the Ladies' Aid play Monday evening,  Oct. 30th.  If you are a judge of values, if you knoio  what material am  when you see  if, as is the case with most of our customers,  you will appreciate our new stock of Girls'  'Japes, Boys' Rain Coats, and Suits,  Tin  Wc have a new lot  Women and Children.  Spe<  of- Williams'   Shoes  for  v"'jcial Boys'. Heavy Bool.  'Wc carry a full line of all new  shades of  Knit-  ling WooL  New Apex Records  7,5$ cadi  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S ''STORE OF QUALITY"  < ii  3UJUUWC  . ......UrX.l.* ���������.I..  ;��������� /  mwmmummx  wmmmmmMMimmmmmmmm  mmmmmmmmwmwmmMmw&mmm. PAGE TWO  ?Mii ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922  j- w '},<*>HfJ  BUY  AN  AUTOMOBILE!  SAVES TIME AND MONKV  automobile,  long-  get a  an  nol  If you haven't got an  - get   one.  If you have one, that is no  er good enough, get rid of it-  new one.  Henry Ford saws this nation need,1;  thirty million automobiles and that  will  be the saturation point.  ">     One automobile  for    every    fhroo  ['"'individuals in tlio nation    would    b������  'about right.  '   It would not be extra-  *��������� vagance,  for automobiles don't    eat  anything when no working.  . Cars, the best,    are    cheaper th������.n  they* have been in    years.    ' And    in  endless    ways    improvements    have  been* made.   <  Cars last longer, use less gaso9ine,  are simpler in construction, simpler  in  handling.  Whether you buy one or not, it is  your duty to make yourself acquainted with the products" of* ingenuity,  and to awaken your children's interest, in the progress of mechanical  genius.  "Every one    understands    what the  automobile has done  for the human  - race. It has made men ' free by  making them independent of distance and time.    It    enables-a    man  ��������� living twenty miles from seashore or  lake front to use the lake or sea as  though he lived at its edge.  It has supplied business   men with  ���������   - an offset. to    increase wages'.      The  driver can do for his employer    with  .   his truck .ten times what he used    to  do with a team-of horses.'  The.representative of a business  house in his light running business  car can make himself ten times as  valuable as he used to be.  ,Get an automobile. If you were  an ostrich running over the hot sand  with heavy feet and little, useless  wings, and if somebody offered you  a pair of- real wings that would enable you to fly, you would, say "Give  me the wings���������riever mind the.  . price.'' ���������  What real wings would be to  ostrich an automobile is to you.  There is no question    about  being able to afford an    automobile.  No man that-amounts to anything, no  family that values happiness and united-enjoyment of the same pleasures,  can afford hot to    have an    automo-  ,    bile.  ���������  To promote-the buying ofautomo-  . biles means ��������� doing one per    cent for  those  that  manufacture automobiles  and ninety-nine per   cent   for    those  that use them.  Before the ��������� automobile came,  human beings were limited- to the  front and back yard and a mile or  two around. With -the automobile  the entire nation can visit the entire  nation. To the edge of the sea or  lake, or to the .mountain top, from  ��������� the-heart of the city, means merely  "stepping on the gas."  People talk of the danger of. the  automobile. There is infinitely less  danger in. automobiles than in horses.  In proportion to the numbers that  use the automobile, accidents  fewer than they were when  horse alone was used.  An  automobile is  a machine  YOU can control.      If    you    make a  mistake,-it is YOUR    mistake.    The  ma.chine obeys, stops and starts when  you say so.    Not so with the horse.  Buying a machine is not extravagance for a man that has or can get  money to buy it. It is like putting  money out at compound interest and  'at .the highest interest rate.  What is the value    of   your    own  -happiness?      The automobile wisely  used, doubles and trebles the length  of your /life.  What is it worth to save nervous  lorce and energy? An automobile  does that.  What is the value of an automobile to you and your family, of the  beautiful drives through the country,  of all the inspiration that comes of  seeing the earth on which you live?  An automobile gives to its possessors, to the united and happy family,  a life worth living.  ��������� And for the automobile there is no  substitute, as for a bird there could  be no substitute for a pair of wings.  You have your choice to crawl or  fly.  Get an automobile and fly.���������Exchange.  med for water power to run a saw,  usually the. old type of upright/saws.  How he Clot Cash.  When the farmer wanted cash he  hitched up.a couple of yokes oi  oxen and a leading horse to his high  timber wheels and , loaded up a pine  log and carried It to a mill, usually  in a town, where he could spend the  cash for family groceries.  The neighborhood stills- made  'apple and poach brandy that seldom  sold for more than f������0 emits a gallon.  Whisky was known only in the hotel  bars of the country towns, and  whisky then sold for 32 to '15 cents a  gallon by the barrel as there was no  internal revenue tax and no restriction    as to distilling.  There are men now not much  over fifty who wore blue fustian ��������� in  their early days. But the railroad  came and the Civil War and a change  came over the whole section.. Tho  spinning wheels and the looms were  discarded. No more cotton was grown  for the sandy soil offered a chance to  grow early vegetable crops for the  North, and the local option laws  stopped the brandy stills after the  price went' up under the internal revenue tax. Farmers handled .more  cash and bought all their dry goods  in town. ;  Kg'.tt's Currency  For years the townspeople who  wanted eggs had to1 go to the dry  goods stores' for them, as the farm-'  ers' wives bought their dry ��������� godds  with eggs.' But the railroads soon  changed that. The grocers were glad  to pay cash for eggs and ; shipped  them in cases' North, and the farmers increasecl their flocks until the  egg'business has become an important.business and the price keeps  along with the advance or depression of egg prices in the Northern  cities. Eggs sold at 10 cents a dozen and butter at 10 cents a pound.  Now- for eggs one usually pays about  GG cents a dozen in the winter and 30  cents in the flush of the early summer laying, when the cold storage  men are loading up. Butter often  gets to 8 5 cents a pound and seldom  less than  50 cents.  Tbe farmers now ride in- automobiles, but at the end of the year do  they have more cash in hand , than  (hey had in. the,old days of the timber cloth and the blue homespun  cloth?  | TIM*' TO PLANT   STRAWBERRIES  The best time to set strawberries  is from early fall to early December,  Strong plants    set "in    October    will  make a fair crop next    spring.    Fci  home   gardens,   make the rows thi'ci  feet.    For field and horsepower cul  tivation rows should    be ' four    fee'  apart. ' In each case fifteen to elghi  een inches is a good distance to sol  the plants, in the rows.   ��������� The   "soil  should be well prepared    some   time  before   the plants   are set and given  cultivation at intervals between pre-'  paration  and planting.  The .fertilization    of    strawberries  requires   good  judgment.     Fertilizer  Is supplied to    supplement    deficient  plant food elements,  and    as a rule  the host practises in the fertilization  of other crops in each    locality    will  serve as a guide.    On the other hand  nitrogen must be used with caution,  since-this element may .on some soils  induce too much leaf growth and soft  berries.    Use 8 to 10 per cent, phosphoric acid, 2 to 6 per cent, nitrogen,  and 5 to 10 per    cent,    potash,    the  quantity and proportion  of each  clement being adjusted    to    the soil's  needs; * A minimum    application    is  about 500 or .1,000    pound .application, cultivate into the soil and keep  the field, free of .'weeds    through the  summer.  Do not use lime just before or  just after fheplants are set. It is injurious to the' plants. If, however,  the,soil is in, poor physical condition,  lime may be used with a crop of cow  peas or soy beans grown the season  before tbe strawberries are set.  -When your telephone is Ml accidentally off  the hook, it registers the' same as a call at central.  If the operator gets no response lo 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 I lie nhook" is a very common  tcrruplion, to telephone service.   By  cause-of i lithe exercise  of care in this connection you will" protect your  service and avoid inconvenience   lo yourself and  'others.   , ���������-.���������; -,-^y^^  British Columbia Telephone Company  FIELD PIOAS  One of-the prime reciuisit.es of good  farming is diversification of crops.  It is benficial to.the soil if we alternate if possible deep and shallow  rooted crops, legumes and cereals.  Diversification of crops works out  financiallyto the ben fit of the farmer in that his risk' is divided, or in  terms of the oldsaying, "It pays not  to have your eggs all in one basket."  Field Peas could be used to advantage by a, great many farmers in this  rotation of crops. " They are legumes  and have power to take free nitrogen  from the air and store it in the nodules of their roots, which ,/upon decomposition enriches' the soil. The  soil following field peas is left in  good condition and can be . followed  by potatoes, roots or cereals. Better  crops of peas are harvested after the  soil becomes inoculated with -the  bacteria particularly suited to , peas.  This bacteria can be .obtained from  laboratories put. up-in the same way  as the cultures obtained from clover  and alfalfa, however, it* is "very seldom used.���������Experimental". ". Farms  Note. ��������� ��������� ���������-'���������'  srcitvrcm  STATION'  in your old car in part payment  ���������   ���������    ������������������  . for a.490 Chevrolet Special    Easy  payments for the balance.  A new,car means, thai you will have new lives  ..and bid few repairs.for sometime���������according to  usage. N . ,  WHAT  DO YOU AMOUNT TO?  aw  tho  that  Say, fellow, let's take a little walk  out to the edge of the town and sit  down in the October sunshine and  ask ourselves a few questions. The  idea is to find out just how -much we  amount to in the community; just  how much we are doing or have,  done for Mission City:      >,  Here is a list of questions we' are  going to ask: -. ' ,  Do I ever attend a school exhibition or take any interest in the  public   schools'?  Do'*I ever go to church or help In  any of the church activities'?  Have I ever given my time to soliciting funds for any welfare . or  civic  enterprise?  Do' I call on my sick and shut:in  fellow-citizens?  Do l help in causes from which I  derive no personal gain or are all my  acts prompted by selfish motives?.  Do I devote more time to the pursuit of my own pleasure than I do to  looking after my family's wefare?  Have I recently told a fairy story  to a little child or spoken to a dirty-  faced youngster on the village  street?  How many genuinely charitable  deeds have I performed since the  first of the year?  Have I listened to slander, gossip,  and false accusations against my  neighbors without saying a word in  protest?  Do I live within my income and  pay all my bills promptly?  There are just ten simple little  questions. Answer them honestlv  and add up the sum total. Then see  how much you amount to in the  community and how much you will  bo missed when they cart you out to  the cemetery.  DISCRIMINATION  > As we understand the new storage  in transit privilege for B. C. onions  and apples, is as follows: Cars of  onions and apples may be placed in  cold storage in Calgary, Lethbridge,  Regina, Moose , Jaw and, Winnipeg  providing they are pouted after coming but of cold storage to poincs  east of Port Arthur, IT. S. or Britain.  Such stored produce Will only pay  the balance of the through rate plus  6 l-2������ per 100 lbs. .for terminal  service.  We think.that this storage in transit, opportunity should.apply to points  on the prairies, so that when weather  conditions are favorable, outside  points.without storage could be supplied from nearby cities, when 'it  would be too risky to ship from a B.  C. point. i  If we read the storage in transit  privilege accorded potato growers at  points of origin in Manitoba,'Saskatchewan' and Alberta rightly, they  have secured the additional privilege B.C growers need; viz., to any  ^destination without restriction plus  four cents for terminal services.  Why has B. C.   been   denied   this  privilege on- potatoes,   and why does,  it not apply to   onions    and    apple,  where the bulk of our market is?  ROD AND GUN FOR NOVEMBER  STUART MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  BROKFJRAGE CHARGES  CARE FOR YOUR TIRES  AND AVERT BLOWOUTS  ,GLIMPSE" OF OLD DAYS ON  FARMS WAY DOWN EAST  Sixty years ago and    earlier every  farmer in the    southern    section    of  Maryland  had a spinning wheel and  most of them had hand looms.    They  grew a patch of cotton,    ginned and  .carded it by    hand    and spun it    to  make a warp for the homespun blue  fustian they all wore.      They    grew  their own wool and carded and spun  it and dyed it with    the wild  indigo  from the forest.      And    they    wore  short jackets    made of this'    fustian,  The railroads had not reached them  aud communication    with Baltimore  was mainly by sailing vessels    and a  weekly steamer.  The country was heavily, timbered  and���������almost every stream Was    dam-  Several 'flagrant tire abuses,  which are becoming" common result  in blowouts prematurely, can be  avoided by proper care. Among these  are overloading, underinflation, over-  F.peeding, misalignment of wheels,  driving in car tracks and ruts;.. neglected cuts' and the improper use ')f  antiskid devices.  .In Guiana, when a native is stun^  by a bee. he proceeds to catch as  many of the insects as he can.and devour them in revenge.  'Sportsmen and lovers    of. the outdoors ought to find a    lot of    solid  pleasure in their perusal of the November issue of    ROD AND GUN IN  CANADA.    The usual    collection  of  stories,  articles and  features  is  not  only extensive and   generous, as usual, but    it is of    particularly    high  quality as -well. Raymond Thompson  is the author of a thrilling .tale,.'entitled, "The Scourge of Cod,"    while  "Madawaska" is a charmingly illustrated article that isvfull of interest.  The departments' are all    instructive  and well-balanced.      A feature is a  complete table of the trapping laws  of the provinces   of   the   dominion,  while the Trap Line Department, edited by M. U. Bates, offers a wealth  of valuable information    which   'the  trapper will, not] want to miss.  ROD AND GUN IN CANADA is  published monthly , at Woodstock,  Ontario by W. J Taylor, Limited.  Tn a recent article appearing in-the  Bulletin we remarked that in our  opinion cars of produce consigned to  wholesale houses should not be subject to brokerage commission. This  point has been challenged by several  brokers and our reason for making  the above remark has been asked for.  A broker is the agent of a shipper,  who sells the shippers' wares ar a  commission agreed upon. He usually collects and remits the product of  his sale, deducting his commission.  When a broker fails to . make a sale  and turns.produce over to a friendly  wholesaler to sell at ��������� what he can  get for it, he performs no service tp  his cl&nt, and therefore in our'opin-  ion is not entitled to deduct any commission.  , When a car of apples is sent ��������� to a  broker in Toronto, Montreal, Chicago, New York, or Great Britain, the  broker responsible watches, for a favorable market at auction, or sells  by private treaty, in either case'he  performs the services charged "for.  There is no auction market on the  prairies', and brokers, when unable  to sell, have no option but to consign.  We again repeat, that we do not  think lie has earned his commisson  when he does not sell for his client.  Wm, ��������� AiKinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among- the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  % ock and their values.  Address   all  communications  Box 34. Chilliwack, B. C;  to  GROWERS MUST CONTROL  A wedding-in Clifton, Me., was  postponed when the groom'lost the  ring. That afternoon the bride-to-  be was dressing a chicken and found  the ring in its,gizzard, so the wedding was solemnized that evening.  Nickel coins are in use in Ceylon,  Uganda, India and Nigeria, among  other  British   possessions.  Thanksgiving day this year will be  November 6. The date- was fixed bv  parliament at the 1921 session, bo  ing designed to fall on the Mbnday  of the week containing Armistice day  which is November ll.  .-...��������� .The present impossible condition  of fruit marketing will do much to  convince fruit .'growers' that they  must control the marketing of their  produce.  Reports from every prairie point  indicate that prices quoted everywhere are in/most cases not sufficient  to pay expenses of marketing, let  alone paying for the fruit. Leth-  bridge reports No. I Macks, Wagners,  Jonathans, retailing at $l.7i*" per box.  Simiiiar prices being quoted in Ed.-  monton, crates being offered for  $ 1.00 to $1.B0. At- these .'prices red  ink will be the growers'' returns. Tt  is the remedy not the blame.that is  needed, and we: know that the remedy is in the hands of the growers.  Alex, So Dancan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary-Public  OFFIfcE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8G01  P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. O  J. H. JONES "  Funeral Director:  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONT3S  Phone Connection. Mission City  The building of the    Suez ;;��������� Canal  began in 1859 and required 10 years  A woman's idea of heaven is a  place where she won't have"tO wash  dishes.   .  Rembrandt, the painter,'was' born  in Leyden, Holland, in 1616.  ^MLmtwtifafcaaiifrfe 2$  THE"ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  su  MKlkMMMlUnuUl  wT%e     ������Ll������  B. C. Land^Surveyor and  (%i\ Engineer  Room   0   Hurt   Block,   Chilliwack  Box    422, CIHLUWAdK  \  BARRISTERS andj  SOLICITORS ^  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVKRY   JFDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   li.   C.  ALAN M. BROKOVSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION  GUAKANTRftl*  LIVE STOCK a Specials  P. 0. Box 94  'PKOFITAHLK    INSURANCE"  Let me insure your buildings, not fire insurance, but  against decay by ravages of  wind and weather. A coat or  two of good paint, is a splendid  investment, and the fall is the  best time to apply it, as a pro-;  tection against the winter's  dampness.  Estimates free���������prices reasonable. .  IE. PARTON  Painter  and    Paperhanger  AJ5BOTSFORD,   B.   C.  Basketball Season  Opens at Milner  (From   Fraser   Valley   Record")  The ��������� Mission teams got away to a  flying start last Friday in the newly  formed.Fraser Valley Basketball league when they met the Langley ball-  tossersT at Milner.  The girls' team played first, and on  their own floor the Langley girls  took the lead and by half time had a  comfortable margin. The Mission  girls soon accustomed themselves lo  the strange floor in the second half  and had the advantage of its play,  with the "result that " they forced a  draw of 9 all when the final whistle  blew.  The second game was between the  B. teams in which the Mission boys  were at their best and won easily  by a score of 18 to 9. The-winners'  are a speedy bunch of players and on  their present form should be near the  top at the   end of the season.  The A teams played the last game  of the evening in which the Mission  boys were victorious by the close  score of 2 0 to 21 The" game was fast  throughout and checking very close,  and the verdict was in doubt till the  final whistle. The boys all played  well and on their" own floor should  come out on top again. Beaton    and  ' Cox did the scoring for Mission,  while Allan and Galliford held the  opposing  forwards'    well   in     check.  JEckardt    and the    Lnngley    centre,  "Wilkinson, a former Varsity captain,  had'their hands full watching each  other and enough acticn was .-upplied  by these two'stars .for an evening's  performance alone.  ��������� , .Mr. Dave Galliford' handled all the  games to the satisfaction of all. Tins  first league games at Mission will  be on November 15, wheff'Chllliwaek  will furnish the opposition. A  friendly game with Hammond is bo  ing arranged for    Thursday, Novem-  'ber 2.    Watch for the posters.  The line-ups at Milner were:  Girls���������Misses    Catherwood,     Ver-  chere, Cox, C? McLean and Gibbard.  ��������� "B" Boys���������Northcote,    Cole,   McDonald,     McLean, ���������'    Stafford       and  Stewart. ...  "A"  Boys���������Beaton,  Cox,  Eckardt,  C. Galliford and Allan. "������������������'.'  COMPLETING BRIDGE  PORT COQUITLAM, Oct., 20.���������  The government traffic bridge is  advancing rapidly towards completion. The cement pier ou the western side was finished several daya  ago and the beams and stringers are  in place across the span.  It is not uncommon for gassblow-  ers to drink 25 to 30 quarts of water  in the course of a day's work.  WHOLESALE  MARKET  ' IN VANCOUVER  Vancouver, October 17, 1922  '  Foreign importation    during week  .ending October  17th:  Pears, 30 boxes; Quince, 5 Ijoxus;  Prunes, 230 boxes; Punches, 5 91  boxes; Calif. Oranges, 16 cases; Calif. Lemons, 299'cases; Calif. Grape  Fruit, 221 cases; Australian Orange,1,1.  4,014 cases; Australian Lemons, 2-0  ensos; U. S. Egg Plan, 7 crates; U. :"5.  Sweet Potatoes, 33 0 crates.  Only 910 cases'of the Australian  Oranges were for Vancouver. The  remainder were for eastern Canada  and United States.  Apples mostly" Okanagan and local,  $1.00 to $2.25 per box.covering (lie  three grades. Other varieties ol  fruit and vegetables are very similar to last week.  '  Some    very,   good    local    cooking  pears were offering    for    $1.00'   per  box and better grades for $2.00 to  J|i2.2.r)r  A car of Ontario Concord grapes  arrived and cleaned up at 80^ per  basket.  Potato market much  tho same as  last week, with several' additional  cars on consignment most of whicn  are going on    storage.      Everything  considered'it will pay the grower to  bo very careful with his grading. He  is uqt only under obligation to comply with the Now Dominion Potato  Grade Act but must guardv aga-inst  paying freight on potatoes the consumer will refuse to buy, s'uch as  rotten, sunburnt, frozen, - scabby,  mechanical injury, etc.  If the housewife has hot sufficient  confidence to buy potatoes by the  sack she will insist upon only getting  iinall quantities at a time and not  using hair the quantity she would if  !>uying them  by the sack.  AI'PLUS AND O.MONS  VOU THE WINTlflK  We are advised that apple growers in the Kootonay districts am ror  fusing to pick their appio.H, inilori-j  they can be guaranteed 78^ per box  for them. (The 78<4 represents Nicest of placing them in tho box).  Also that many onion growers in the  Okanagan Valley will not romovi1  their onions from the field because  the price does not warrant them doing so.  While there is reason in the attitude, we strongly urge the Kooleiuiy  growers to pick and store their good  winter apples. Signs are not lacking tlmt point to a better market in  'the near future. If the growers were  in, control'of their output, wo .would  not be selling apples at a price little  over freight and commissiun.  Onions are not over-produced  thi--  year.    It is in the    prairie    market!.  *-* ~; .3  E.W.B^ATTY.  M^ Gill's New Cfjancel/or  JAMES MSGlLL"  rounder of #  Hc Gill UnjVersify  Although ��������� the centenary/celebrations at Montreal indicate'' that Mc-  Gill University is already a hundred  years old, the roots - of that great  educational . institution reach still  further into the past.. In the fascinating volume "McGill and* Its  Story" just published, Cyrus Mac-  Millan, the author, states that the  Bi-itish settlers in Lower Canada,  after the conquest of Quebec were  eager that their children should  have at least an - elementary education. It was felt, too, that in the  -unrest and the' uncertainty of the  period immediately following the  American Revolution Mt .*was not  advisable to**send students in search  of higher' professional training to  the universities of the United States,  which in the days of their British  allegiance had attracted Canadian  0tudents in large numbers.  Efforts were accordingly made to  establish a system-of free schools  ���������with the hope that later a university  might be founded. As a result of  the agitation for the providing of  educational opportunities in Lower  .Canada, The Royal 'Institute- for the  'Advancement of Learning., was established under this ' Act, the King  gave directions for the establishment "of a competent number of  Free Schools for the instruction of  children in the first rudiments of  useful learning; and also as occasion  should require for foundations of a  more comprehensive nature." Accordingly, elementary free schools  were soon erected in different parts  of the Province, one-room buildings  of cedar logs. Indeed, they were  mere log-huts, but they provided the  first free English Education in  Lower Canada, and laid the foundation for a Canadian nationality. The  Secretary's salary was always many  months in arrears, and he frequently  complained, with unfortunately but  little satisfaction, that not only had  he given his time for some years  without remuneration, but that he  had expended even his own fuel and  candles. It was not unusual for  teachers to be censured "for not  keeping school at .all/' or for giving  too many holidays, or for tardiness  in opening school in the morning  and eagerness in closing it in the  afternoon. At least one teacher was  ���������warned that his "arrears in salary  would not be paid and that he would  'be instantly dismissed "if he did :no!  treat his wife with. greater kindness." ������������������.���������-.' ������        ^        A J  The Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning supervised  the establishment of McGill College  and directed it in its infancy, for  under the Act of 1801 all property  and money given for educational  purposes in the Province of Lower  Canada was placed, under its control.  James McGill is described by his  ypontemporaries as of "a frank and  social temperament"; in -figure, "tall  and'eommanding/ handsome in youth,  and becoming somewhat''corpulent in  his old age," and in his I leisure  -"much given to reading.". James McGill died'in 1913 and in his will'bequeathed to the Royal Institution for  the Advancement' of Learning, in  trust, the sum of ������������������10,000 and his  Surnside Estate of forty-six acres,  cog-ether with the dwelling house  and other buildings for the erection  on the estate, and the endowment,  of a  Utiiversity or  College.  The first Principal of McGill was  the Reverend;, George Jehoshaphat  .Mountain, who-was appointed Principal in 1824 while the university  was only a name. The official opening did not take place till June 24th,  IS29, and was attended by what the  contemporary press called a,gathering of "numerous and respectable  individuals." Anxious years:marked  the early history of McGill,' due to  lack of funds and quarrels between  the Board of the Royal Institution  and the Governors of the College.  In November, 1848, the Governors  had only the sum of ������54 at their  disposal. They divided it between  the Bursar and the two Lecturers  in proportion to the amount of salary in arrears and as a result the  Lecturer in French, M. Montier, received ������2 14s. as his share from  January 1st, 1848, to November 29th,  1S48. That was the full amount of  salary received by him during the  year; but he still, says the author,  had his cow and his garden!  Dr. D. . C. ��������� Maccajum wrote an  account of medical student life about  this time. "A large proportion of  the students," he 'said, "were men  verging on, or who had passed,  middle age. Indeed, several of them  were married men and the heads of  families. There vms sufficient of  the youthful, howew.r, to keep things  lively, 'Footing Suppers,' practical  jokes, and special country excursions  to secure material for practical anatomy were of frequent occurrence.  The last, involving as it did a certain amount of danger, commended  itself particularly to the "���������> daring  spirits of the class, who were always  ready to organize and lead an excursion having that object in view.  These excursions were not at v. all  times successful, and the participators in them were sometimes thwarted in their attempts and had to beat  a precipitate retreat to save themselves from serious threatened injury- '��������� .    ���������   r.-.--;,-s&-.- ' -.'-.',  The first real progress was made  when the late Sir-William, Dawson  became Principal. "When I accepted  the -principalship of McGill," he said  in his reminiscences, "I had not  been in Montreal, and knew the college and the men connected with it  only! by reputation. I first saw it  in October, 1855.   Materially it was  represented by two blocks of unfinished and partly ruinous buildings; s'tanding amid a wilderness _ oi  excavators' and masons' ' rubbish  overgrown with weeds and bushes.  The grounds were unfenced and wera  pastured at will by herds of .cattle,  which not ��������� only cropped the grassj  but browsed, on the shrubs, leaving  unhurt only * one great elm, which  still stands as the 'founder's tree,'  and a few old oaks and -butternut  trees, most of wh'ich have had to  give- place to our new buildings. The  only-access from the town was by  a circuitous and ungraded cart track,  almost impassable at night. The  buildings had been abandoned by the  new Board, and the classes of the  Faculty of Arts were held in tho  upper story of- a brick building in  the town, the lower part of which  was occupied by the High School."  A direct appeal for financial as-  sistancev was then made to the citizens of'Montreal. It met with an  encouraging response, which greatly  relieved the situation, and was what  Dr. Dawson, forty years later, called  "the beginning of a stream oi' liberality which has floated* our University barque up to the present  date."  - The more recent expansion of McGill to its present strong position is  well known. The appointment of  Sir Arthur Currie as Principal and  the still 'more recent election of Mr.  E. W. Beatty, President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, as Chancellor  have given it a practical administration which is calculated to ensure its continued progress as an  essentially National University. In  the Epilogue to his volume Professor  MacMillan writes: "There is a new  spirit in McGill. To-day its pulsing life, under the guidance of its  great Canadian leader, reaches  through all grades and faculties and  departments of its students as. it  has never done before. There is a  general forward movement unhampered and undivided by considerations  or competitions of sections or of  faculties. The University is closer,  roo, than it once was to the current  of national feeling. It is seeking to  Minister to Canada, the land which  gave it birth and from which'.its  greatness sprang. But while it will  serve Canada, it will continue to  draw its students, like the true  "Studium Generale," from every  country on the globe, and to send  them back to serve their individual  countries to advance the enlightenment of the world. McGill's first  century has been a century of trial,  but a century of,-great accomplishment of the world." The publishers  of "McGill and its Story" are S. B.  Gundy, of the Oxford University  Press, Toronto, in Canada, and John  Lane in London, England, and the  John Lane Company in New York.  demand  here in  soil just  (which  ts rower)  i hoy wil  therefor  arrange  harvest  consider  passed,  (which  keeping  duels J f  will clear the congestion  a .short time Onions will  , ns well at .V������-.00 per ton  would return a profit to the  F. O.J*, prairie points, as  1 at ?.2U.OO pur ton. We  o urge growers to 'pick    and  to storjj,their apples, also to  and store their onions, as we  ' the wo rut in losv prices has  and long before next June  is about the    extent    of    the  qualities of I ho above pro-  air prices will rule.  KOiVAK  LAW 1H NtiW  PREMIER  The Hon. Andrew Bonar Law, the  now British premier, was born. in  Mew P.runswiek in LSfiS, and attended I he public school in his native  province Later he attended the1  high school at Glasgow, Scotland. Me  -iettied in Scotland, and later entered  buniness thore, becoming an iron  manufacturer. After achieving .success in business he entered politics.  Ho first represented Blackfriars  division of Glasgow, from 1900 to  I 90(1, and afterwards Uulwich from  1906 to IDJL'0. From 1902 to 190G  he was parliamentary member of the  Board of Trade. In November ] 911 he  was chosen leader of the Unionist  party in the House of Commons to  fill the vacancy caused by the resignation' of A. J. Balfour.  From his entrance into parliament  lie has always taken a deep . interest  in the tariff reform.- qnpstion. Ho is  recognized'as one of the ablest debaters in tho House of Commons and  an effective platform speaker. He  was associatcd^with 'Lloyd George in  Lhe Coalition government.       l  A few days ago he was chosen as  leader of (he Conservative party and  is now premier of Britain. He goes  lo the country at the next election on  November lo.  UXSOUXO IMJSrXHSS  meiitods  We are surprised at the action of  many 13. C. I'ruitgroAvers in consigning their fruit to wholesalers who  are not financially sound. We are  daily in receipt of 'inquiries' about;  firms that fail to remit within reasonable time, and when asked their  reasons refuse to answer their letters. Sonic of these firms '(that wc-  know are in business) refuse to answer our letters when we seek an  oxplanaticn of their conduct.  Several assignments have been  made here recently of wholesale dealers (who arc mostly of the fly-by-  night kind) who have mulcted 13. C.  shippers for many thousands'-of dollars. >We have reliable jobbers, who  are sound financially, and. it-would  pay shippers to inquire about tho financial condition of tho houses they  ship/it. Any concert^ ' doing a con-  sigment ^business that will not give  a confidential statement of their  financial soundness, as well as-giv-"  ing access to their books concerning  their sales, to the accredited agent of  a shipper, should not be Crusted with  consignments.  V/'SttltL* TISH   KARMTCIt STANDS  i        The purchasing power of the dol  lar is today over  1-P,    per    cent.  more than it was in Avar times. Labor has taken a cut of about 20 per  cent, leaving their purchasing power  13 1-3 per cent, over wartimes.  Farmers are compelled to sell  produce at the rate of one dollar and  sixty cents worth at the power 26  3-4 per cent, under the present value  of tho dollar. The farmers' help is  included in the 20 per cent cut.  The freight and express charges  cu fruit and produce have ' not been  cut, although the companies have  cut the wages of their employees.  Before normalcy can be reached  there must be a levelling down all  around.  ILCSUXSIHiVK APPIjK DAY  Mr. II. Morgan, of the. Mutual -  Brokers hero, has completed arrangements with the, Rotary Club of  this city, tn hold a tag day for the  Sunshine Club on the Saturday preceding Hallowe'en. The tag will be  a British Columbia appic. It will  be known as B. C. Sunshine Apple  Day.  The Rotary Club composed of professional and business men, will  form a committee to take charge of  stalls throughout (he business part  of Urn city. They will advocate eating  the-apples.. Parlies found without  an apple wil! be aubject to retagging.  Many pumpkins are needed to give  a Hallowe'en effect in fruit windows.  Go fur over '200 boxes'of apples have  been promised.' Tiio.se in B. C.-whw  wish to donate apples or pumpkins  will please communicate their intentions to us..  No. 1'apples only are wanted as  tiio .iiifpufion is to help the Herald  p-u'iiHliine, Club and advertise British  Columbia-'.apples.'  MIKISTEK IS  ILL.  HAN.EY, Oct. .28.���������Rev. Mr. Dunn  has gone to Vancouver General Hospital to undergo an operation for appendicitis.  Chicken:;' tongues and unhatched  chicken are Chinese delicacies.  Tlio postal savings bank in Great  Britain has  1 :',.r>00,000  depositors. ���������vnSm  ~   TrM ABBOTSFORD  POST,   AfcBOTSFOitD, B.  ������.i������������irwnVA>   i gfSTK!  c  *<MraMrttVtt������Mi  ARE YOU ONE?  Our regular customers know thai we  the best .of meals.  II adds lo the charm of housekeeping lo have  one of our luscious roasis. Father, smil.es, .Ihe  children smile and mother smiles lo see tnal-her  cooking "'--1 appreciated.  ���������   S. F.WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  sell bnlv  B  . 0.   Phone   11.  Farmers' Phone  .in on  Happily Wedded  HADION-POWIOLL���������CONACHKi;  A   wedding  or  much   in tores!,  many friends in  Abbotsford  was  emnizod in St. Andrews Church, Vancouver, on Monday,,   when i'ev.  Henderson   united   in   marriage  sol-  V;  Or  Mis;  Alma Conacher, grandaughtor ol  Mr. and Mrs. A. Snider of Toronto,  and Captain Charles" Leslie Baden-  Powell, only son of Mr. and Mrs. 0.  E. 'Baden-Powell of Hamdcii I'ark,  Eastbourne, England.-and nephew o)'  Lieut.-Gen. Sir Robert Baden-Powell.  Miss Conacher, who arrived in  Vancouver on Saturday, from Toronto, is a grand-niece ol' Sir Colin  Campbell' of Indian Mutiny fame.  Captain 'Baden-Powell served overseas during tho war with the Imperial forces.-and.has been a resident of  Abbotsford 'for the past, six months.  Captain and Mrs.Badcn-Powsll  left on a tour of Sound Cities, returning to Abbotsford on Wednesday  evening, where they will reside for a  short time, and later avUI make their  home in England.  Miss Nellie' Ben of Vancouver is  visiting her sister and Mrs. H, Gaz-  ley.  Come and have a good laugh at  the. Ladies' Aid Play, Monday evening, Oct. -30th.  Mission Wins On.  Saturday Last  Tins  and  some  Cox.  (From Fraser Valley Record)  On Saturday last the Mission  i'ootball team defeated tho Abhots-  ���������,'ord eleven lo a tune of 5-0. The  local boys played exceptionally well  all through, while the Abbotsford  boys must, be credited with the  game way in which they played aud  proving themselves good losers  year they are a young team  show signs of turning out  dandy  footballers.  The scoring was done by ll  J. Brown, C. Galliford, D. (hilliford  and l--l. Uckardt. The whole .forward  lino played very good football, while  the defense was sound at all times.  Appleby at Right Full Back played  a splendid game, while Leonard was  right there when called upon. Miller in goal 'for Abbotsford showed  some splendid saves. Mission feels  confident that, they Avill be able to  defeat Clayburn, who so decisively  beat them a feAV weeks ago. But the  support of the public is necessary,  tli em.,  -First Citizen, who fell off the sidewalk in the dark���������1 wish they would  get the lighting system in this town  into working shape as soon as possible. ,  Second Citizen���������Then people  might see who;it was that fell off  the sidewalk.  First Citizen���������T never thought  about that but really I do hope Abbotsford won't always be- -as dark at  night asit is now. I think we ought  to back up the present scheme' lo  light the town.  Second Citizen���������So do-1.  PROTECTION  FROM  OF FRUIT  MICE  AND  TKFIOS  RAIimTS  While the depredations from mice  and rabbits in winter vary from one-  year to another, depending on the  scarcity or abundance of food, the  number of mice which are in the vicinity and the character of the winter, "the, injury is always' greatest  when the orchard is in sod. and  when there is rubbish lying about:  hence the latter should be removed  before winter sets in*. In most  cases it is not necessary nor advisable  to have the orchard in sod, particularly when the trees are young, although it is highly important to have  a cover crop,    which also may sorac-  , times become a harbour for .mice. As  mice may be expected in greater or  less numbers' every winter, young  trees should be regularly protected  against their ravages. Mice usually  begin working on the ground under  the snow, and when they come to ;=,  tree they will begin to gnaw it if it  is not protected. A small mound of  soil from eight to twelve inches in  height raised about the base of the  tree will often prevent their injuring  the tree, and even snow tramped  about thevtree has been quite effective, but the cheapest and surest  practise is to wrap the tree with ordinary building paper, the price of  which is merely nominal. Tar paper  is also effectual, but trees have been  injured by using it, and it is well lo  guard against' this when building  paper will do as well. After the  paper is wrapped around the free and  tied, a little earth should be put  about the lower end' to prevent the  mice from beginning to work there.-  as if they get a start the paper will  not stand in I heir way. It may be  stated, however, that among several  thousand' young trees which have  been wrapped with building paper  for years at the Experimental Kami.  Ottawa.'there have, boon practically  no instances where the mice havs  gnaAved through the paper to got a I.  the tree. The use of a wire protector, or one made of tin or galvanized  iron is. economical in the end, as they  are durable. .      . ,  There are a number of washes  and poisons recommended for the  protection of fruit trees and the destruction of the mice and rabbits, but  none of these is very satisfactory, as  if the mice or rabbits are numerous  the poison has not    sufficient    effect  upon them to prevent    injury, alto-  Try it on your Victrola  We ain't no government's darlin'.  We're as poor as can be;  We ain't got no money.  To build a Varsity.  If we don't get some money/--  We'll go down on tho farm,  To got an education,  They'll let us use the barn.  The following is a Varsity yell:  Hi!   Hi!   the   faculty!  The students ol" the U. B. C!  Hi!   Hi!   the Varsity!  ���������  We're working tor the future!  TiMClS  the right of us,  the loft, of us,  front of us,  they display  them;  go trippingly  Krost that bites nippingly  Does  not  dismay  them.  Legs to  Legs to  Legs in  How  On they  Sraight legs and bandy ones,  Bum legs and dandy ones,  AAvkward and handy ones,  Flirt with the breezes;  Round legs and fatter ones,  Skinny  legs,   flatter   ones,  Specially the latter ones,  Showing their kneeses.  Knock-kneed  and  bony  ones,  Real legs and phoney ones,  Silk-covered  tony  ones,  Second to none;  Straight and distorted ones',  Mates and ill-sorted  ones,  Home and imported  ones,  "Ain't we got fun?"  WINNIPEG  This market is still in a very unsettled state, this condition is confined to apples, as the soft fruits  are practically off the market, there  only being B. C. pears and Idaho  prunes offered for sale this' week.  The car receipts since my last letter  are from B. C, 48 cars apples, 3  cars celery, 1 car mixed fruit and  vegetables, 1 car onions. From Ontario, 4 cars apples, 10 cars grapes.  Imported, 4 cars prunes, 3 cars pears.  Manitoba, 15 cars potatoes.. Large  quantities of apples are being put in  cold storage, which should help stabilize the market.  A' Avestern evangelist makes a  practise of painting religious lines  'on rocks and fences along public  highways.   One ran:  '"What will you do when you die?"  Came an advertising man and  painted under it:    .  "Use Delta oil. Good for burns."  A nice neAv stock of Wall Paper  has corno to hand.  Just the right, kind to make th?  rooms cheerful during the fall, and  winter- months. '    '-  A Good Variety To   Choooe From  ��������� ��������� A. R. GOSLING  Box HI. -       ���������  Abbotsford, B. 0.  All   Work   G mi rant cod   '  WANT COLUMN  asmnmsMBimGi  jjK,v.,.,im/nj anBwaaaiihuHiHMHt������MtimuBi  Advertisements under  bonding cost '2S    cents  FOR   SALE  CHEAP���������40  E.% N. W.  V,  See. 7, Twp.  qui, B. C.      20 acres' in S.  IS, Twp.   16, Matsqui.  U. lithe Royal Bank of Canada,  ford, .13. C.  above  issue.  acres  in  10. Mals-  E.'/i  Hoc.  Apply  Abbots-  2 0-27-3  Keep Businsss at Home and. buy  ���������Lee's Bread at  4 Loaves for .-. ;   2  ZSc  C&me in Saturday and get your first purchase at this price.  ���������  ALBERT" LEE,  Baker and Grocer  %  '*..  1  !  Bother.    The  poisoning has  cessful for mice,  difficult to deal  following    method'   of  been found fairly sue-  but rabbits are very  with.  Make a mixture of one part by  weight of arsenic Avith three parts of  corn meal. Nail two pieces of board  each six feet long and six inches Avide  together so as to make a trough. Invert this near the trees to be protected and place about a tablespoon of  the poison on a shingle and put it  near the middle of the run, renewing the poison as often as is necessary.���������Experimental Farms Note.  FOR'SALE���������131 oven 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 null  cheap for all cash, would givu good  terms. For price and particulars apply to owner, .Charles Grim ley;  Abbotsford,   li. C.  Also Auto Knitter Tripli.v, now, all  complete. Cost, $83.00 will sell for  $ufi.OO.  i  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������1}l'oii<!j' (o Loan on {hnn\ T'isrm Mortgages  Abbotsford  ^ ���������  ���������*���������   famrtwm jA&mmqff*  The 100 per cent.  Canadian Washer  Free Demonstration  in your home.  Sold on Easy  Payments  How does your    subscription    to the  Abbotsford Post stand?    Ts it paid Lo.  date; or are you a subscriber?-  H  Eastern' Star Chapter  Entertains Friends  tefn-  Drop us a card  for particulars.'  Clayburn, B. C.  What JLuughicr Does  If you wish to live one hundred  years, begin today and laugh. Laughing will reduce your blood pressure.  Laughter drives little miseries away  as the,suntdoes bats. Laughter puts  every enemy off his guard. Laughter keeps your* face young, your  body supple and your brain brilliant.  If you are down on your luck, try  smiling. Get -busy., laugh ing���������-not  grinning, smirking or sickly smiling, but' jolly vibrating laughter.  Thousands of nervous troubles would  disappear if the people cultivated  the art of healthful laughter.  ily'  'Does' longevity run in your Tarn-   by Mrs. Baton,    Mrs.    Crosby  "That it does, dear.    Why  ther, Joe, Avas six-foot-two,  bert  thcr  'ave  my bro-  and  Al-  he-was- six-foot-seven, and fa-  was     six-foot-four.        Couldn't  much more longevity than that,  could you?'  (From  Fraser "Valley Record)  On Thursday last the members 'if  Pacific Chapter No. 21, O. E. Star,  gave a very successful    whist    drive  and social- evening. . Ater a short  session of the Chapter, the Lodge  furniture was "cleared .away, and the  whist tables spread out. There was  a good attendance, and 19 tables  were occupied. The prize winners  were, ladies, Mrs. T. Brearlcy, of  Dowdney, a handsome fruit dish;  gents, Mr. Thos. Smith, a silver ever-  sharp pencil; booby, lady, Miss May  Wilkinson, cupie dressed as a Master Mason with frock coat and miniature M. M. apron; gent, cupie dressed  as a lady member uf the Eastern  Star. The awarding of the booby  prizes caused much merriment.  During the awarding of the prizes  Miss Hilda Froud gave, two excel lout  songsand Mrs. I. Miles read an article on "Why Ave both joined the  Star" followed by Dave Galliford  with tAvo songs in his usual, fine  style. .'���������-."."  Supper, followed the singing, and  was acclaimed by all a feast fit for  any "twinklers.'.' After supper  dancing Avas indulged in till the Avne  sma'  hours.     <=������������������'  Thanks, is due to -1. lie refreshment  and social committee, for the splendid manner in Avhich they had decorated the supper room and hall, Mrs.  M. E. Neale being convenor, assisted"  Wrs.  Haigh. Mrs. Wilson, Miss D. ��������� Bannister,  Mrs. Bush  and  others.  Also to those "who'sang, etc., and  last but not least those, Avho played  for the dancers, being Mr. Bannister.  Mrs. Roy Scott, Mrs. Leonard and  Miss D. Bannister.  ^.vsjt  DEPART*\fENT OF PUlSLrc WORKS]  Chilliwack Electoral District.       i  Closing portion of Riverside Road;  Section 10, Township J7, .New]  Westminster   District.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that!  under  the  authority    conferred     by!  Section 10 A of the "Highway Act'  as enacted by Section 3 of Chapter 2Si  of the Statutes of British    Columbia  1017, it is the intention of the undersigned, after thirty (30)  days    from,,  date, to discontinue    and   close    the1]  hereinafter described    portion of    a,1!  highway through    Section 10, Township 17, Now Westminster District.  Commencing at the intersection of  the south boundary of St. Olaf Street,  with the east boundary of the River-'  side Road said point being N. 89������40',  W. 14.4 feet from the 'north-west corner of lote 1, Map No. 888, Sub-Div..'���������  of Blocks 8 and 12,    Section .10, Tp.  17. Thence'following said east boun-J  dary of Riverside Road South 132.0  feet    to      the      south boundary,  of : Lot I. produced west: ���������'Thence'  S 89������ 40' 13.12.8 feet to the aoutli-.^  west corner of said Lot 1: thence N.,  0������ 41/10. 132.0 feet to the north west'l  corner, of Lot 1, Thence N.S9������ 40' W.ffl  14.4 feet more or less to the point off  commencement, and containing 0.041;]  acres more or less'.  W. II. SUTHERLAND,  Minister of Public Works.  Department of Public Works, -"*  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B. C.  '   October tJth,  1922. I"  w,y&t������;*j^**^4Z.  ^acK���������-;--*7H^^"(  mg-MiBaMftB-fl^^

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