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The Abbotsford Post 1919-04-05

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  3auujLiJB~;sy.^r.ruMjMiti^  Vol. XVII.-, No. 21.  scrr-  sjmr.*.1���������u  -'  T>r.  nam  4BB0TSF0HD. B, C. 'FlUDAY, APRIL 5, 1919     -     /    ������������������ggfc>8  $1.00 per Year  -(���������;���������������"���������i.Trtw -  To our new premises on Main Street; where we will be  pleased t.o see all our old customers and many new ones.  We have added GASOLINE, TIRES and OILS to our  full line of Ford parts.  Soe the K. K. Auto Repair expert when you hare any  car troubles.  Seven passenger Cadillac FOR PURE.  Fanners' Phone���������Ou������ short, one long, on������ short  B. C. Long Distance���������80.  RULES GOVERNING  DETROIT AUTOISTS  Are Issued to Curb Numerous Accidents Occurring' on City Streets  A list of traffic rules for motorists  has  been issued  by the city of  Detroit in order to curb the numerous  accidents occurring there daily.     In-  as much as the rules which apply in  Detroit  are  very   apropos,   they  are  published with the hope that the motorists pedestrians and children will  heed them, and by so doing contribute   not   only  to   their   safety,   but  'the safety of others.  Motorists  1. Save the children. When  passing children drive slowly; they do  the unexpected thing. In their play  'they are liable to clash suddenly in  ������������������front of an automobile, and the only  way you can save them is by having  your vehicle well under control.  Drive right.  2. Stop behind street cars taking  in or discharging passengers.  3. Give  good  clearance, to  occu-  ��������� pied safety zones.  4. Give warning signal when  turning or stopping.  5. Remove headlight glare.  6. Be sure your brakes are in good  working order; inspect them frequently.  7. When in doubt have your car  under perfect control for a quick  step. Always be considerate. Dr^yo  right.  Pedestrians  1. Don't forget to keep to the  right (left in B. C); it is the universal rule.  2. Don't cross streets before looking both ways. Your immediate  danger is from tho left.  3. Don't road or let your mind  wander when standing where vehicles  pass. Don't face away from approaching traffic.  4. Don't cross the street except at  corners, and then go straight across,  not diagonally.    Don't jay-walk.  0. Don't run across, behind or in  'front of a car, automobile .ir wagon.  'Wait and see what is on the other  sldo, then move at a fast walk. Don't  run. <     ���������       ������������������  G. Don't block others on the side  walk.  7. Don't resent traffic officers' directions���������they are doing their best to  prevent accidonts.  8. Don't overlook the other fellow's viewpoint.        Co-operation    is  safety.  Children  1. Do not play on the roadway.  2. Play on the sidewalk or on  the   nearest, playground   or -vacant  lots. ���������    '  3. Roller skate on the sidewalk  where vehicles cannot harm you.  4. Never chase a ball across    the  street.  5. Don't hitch on autos.trolleys or  wagons.  G.    Do not coast where trolleys or  autos go.  7.    Don't play round aui;o3.  9. Do not fear the policemen;  they will help and protect you. Always be careful.  J.f) M���������Residence Phono  FOOTBALL MATCH  The Abbotsford football boys will  play the Canadian Nationals, a team  from Port Mann, Saturday aftevnoon.  Kick o'ff at 4 o'clock. Abbotsford, will  held the'following eleven: Goal, E  Tapp; backs, S. McPhee , J. Hays,  half backs, G. Walters, C. Gough, j.  Olseh; forwards, J. f-Ieath, L.McPhee  W. Morgan, G. Foy, J. Walton.  The club has also arranged a match  with an all star eleven selected from  the Vancouver Church League to be  played at Abbotsford on April J.L'IK  0-' Gocci Friday the local boys vill  clash with the C. P. R. Vanccwer  club and New Wstminster United are  expected here the next day.  Tlie ���������Abbls.crrl Football clu^ acl  mulecigos with thanks the folliA  subscriptions:   J.  A.  MacGowan,  elo, ������5, and Ii. P. Knoll, $5.  Charles Sumner, $5; F.J. R. Whiter  $5;/,  Basket Ball  Matsqui vs. Chilliwack  Matsqui, B. C, March 2S.���������In the  rugliest game ever witnessed in these  parts the Chilliwack basket ball team  led by "Doughie" Spring of Minto  Cup fame won a gory victory ever the  ���������local boys.  Matsqui opened the game in lightning fashion scoring seven points in  rapid succession against one for their  opponents.  Then began the wierdest exhibition  of basket ball within the memory of  fans and players alike. The game was  played by 1919 rules Chilliwack version. Nothing was barred but aerial  bombs and machine guns. The "veiled" first was much in evidence. Bleed  ing, sore and groggy from the rough  treatment they had received the Matsqui boys limped from the Moor at the  end of the first half with the score  18 to 7 against them.  The local team refused to take the  floor for the second half but after a  brief conference decided to "soe it.  thrrough", over vigorous protests of.  the infuriated spectators. The boys  went into the final session with the  "neverBay die" spirit that is fast becoming a Matsqui tradition and in  spite of the handicap of playing by  foreign rules broke even with the visitors in the final session the game  ending 34 to 23 for Chilliwack.  "Doughie" Spring of the famous  New Westminster Salmohbollies piav-  cd for Chilliwack and in spite of his  tender years gives promise of becoming one of the greatest amateurs in  the game.  The local boys are busy counting  their bruises, but take pride in the  fact that they "played the game".  Grimly turning the other cheek to the  roughhouse tactics of their opponents  they won a great victory for clean  honest sport In the Fraser Valley.  Ridgedale Notes  A tennis club has boon formed at  Udgedalo with' a largo niemborsliii).  A committee of live are now making  arningomenls for the site, ami to get'  Lho necessary work done. This marks  another slop in the right direction.  Why should our. young people have  nothing to do but work,., until thsy  ^become disgusted with the country  and ,1'lock- to the cities?  All residents arc invited to a special service to be held in (he Itidgcdalc  'liall at 3 ikiu. (summer time) The  service is to be conducted, by the  Rev. K. L. Nanthrup, and an address  i3 to be.-given by Dr. Osterhaut. Special collection to be taken1'for Home  and  Foreign Missions.  The Ridgedale Sunday Sshool having run very successfully for the past  twelve months, held its first annual  meeting on March 16th. All officers  and teachers being re-elected, and  two extra teachers were added to tbe  list. The secretary' report gave the  total number of attendances as 1,-  927 on the 48 Sundays on which the  school was opened, and the number  of scholars and teachers then on the  books as 50. The organizers are "thus  fully justified -in starting a school  in. this district.  Tlie financial report was also very  satisfactory a balance being left ovei  for the next year. Although mure  funds could be well used on improve-  ing the school room and in other  ways of benefit to the scholars and  others.  Mrs John Smith entertained the  members of the Red-Cross Society  on Wednesday afternoon.-  Cadet Halding of ..Vancouver is visiting his friond'Cad'titFarr.  Mr. Will Beharrel has bought a  swell new Studebaker car.  What might have been a serious  accident happened as Mrs. ft. Mundy  and Mrs. F. W. Farley with two children driving along the Rottluff road  when the horse jumped over a bad  place in the road. Mrs. Mundy was  thrownout of the buggy and her foot  caught between the egg-crate and the  bottom of the buggy. Fortunately  she had the' presence of mind to hold  the lines and managed to stop the  horse, or she must have been killed.  She escaped with a severe shaking  and badly sprained knee. H is learned the the road has since been repaired, and it trusted the council will  not allow the road to get into such a  state again before starting repairs  Mrs.  Lloyd Beharrel  was  visiting  friends in Vancouver during the week  Mrs.   Melvin   Crist  spent Tuesday  with Mrs.  Walter Plumridge of Mission  City.  PERSONALS  ]\l'r. and Mrs. Robert Powell have  been  visiting Mrs,  Powell's  parents.  Mr. Glen Thomas has been spending a few days at his home this woeu  in Abbotsford. Glen is working at  (ho Stave Lake electric plant.  Mrs. Knox arrived in Abbotsford  on Monday evening the guest of her  sister Mrs. J. A. McGowan. ��������� Mrs.  Knox has been living in Golden this  winter. . ''  Mr. McMenemy went to Vancouver  on W'diiesday afternoon to spend a  few days.  Mr. Jack McLean is.hack in Abbotsford for a visit and his many  friends will bo pleased tp sec him  looking so well and very'stout.  Mr. McMaster has been ill and confined to the house.  Mrs. Sansom has been up at Huntingdon with her hasband He has at  present charge of the B. C. B. R. de-  dot there.  The pupils of Miss Urquhart's room  assisted by Mr. and Mrs. H3by, Mr. and  ���������Mrs. McGowan and Mrs. Knox gave  Miss Urquhart a great surprise on  Tuesday evening April 1st in the Masonic hall. Mrs. McGowan w.as in the  hall with the pupils, while Mr. McGowan was supposed to be taking the  ���������Eby's and Miss Urquhart to his home  to spend the evening, taking them to  the hall on an errand turned on the  lights to show them something. The  pupils surrounded Miss Urquhart and  called April Fool. It was a complete  surprise to Miss Urquhart. A couple  of contests were held, games played  and a little' dancing enjoyed.  Abundnce of dainty refreshments  were provided by the girls.  Vernon Case spent Sunday with his  sister, Mrs. La liny.  The Ladies' Aid Society will meet  at the home of Mrs. Hunt on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, April the  9 th.  An enjoyable evening was spent on  Thursday last at the home of Mr. and j  ���������Mrs. Parton. The occasion was flu; !  birthday of their daughter Miss Flor- i  once Barton.'The young people made |  merry at cards and contests until mid  night when dainty refreshments were  served. Those prescut were the Misses F. 'Urquhart, Emma Trefhewey,  Margaret Hutchinson, Vivian Pecle,  Given Sumner, Dorothy Pari on, Florence Parton and Messrs Jack Aitken  Tom MoClennahan. Willie Mc Olen-  iiahan, Gordon Smith, Robert Gilmore  Stewart McPhee and Frank Parton..  Mr. .lame's McLean has gone out to  live on Mr. York's place.  Mr.' and Mrs. Salt motored to Beii-  inghain on Saturday.  Mrs. J. Valletta was operated on  ���������last week for appendicitis in t.he.Ab-  btsford. She is recovering rapidly.  A me eting was held  in  the lied  Cross room on Tuesday    evening    to  consider having a banquet for the returning and returned boys;    It    was  decided to have a preliminary supper  and entertainment on April  10th  in  the  Masonic  hall  arid  when  all   the  [���������boys return to have a real banquet.  I The board of trade will be organized  ! again and will look after the financial  \ part of the affair.  ! It was moved that Mr. N. Hill act.  I as chairman, Mr. Geo. Kerr as secre-  j tary. Mrs. Thomas is to be convener ���������  i for the refreshment committee and  Mr. McGowan convener for the entertainment committee.  Mr. Hunt spent part of Sunday and  Monday in Vancouver.  Peggy Hill celebrated her  on Saturday afternoon and  number of her little friends  enjoy a good time.  A surprise    party  given  or of Messrs Tom and Willie  nahan was held on Saturday  the homo of Mr. and Mrs. ft.  birthday  had    a  there to  in  hou-'  McClon-  nighf at-  A. Tro-  thewey. Seven tables of whist wero  played. Miss Nicholson and Mr.  James Gilmoro were awarded fii'st  prizes and Florence Parton and T.  McClennahan received the. consolation 'prizes.  Those present \vere Misses F. Urquhart L. Nicholson, D. M. Parton; F.  M. Parton, G. Sumner, Herkins, Borden, G. Knnedy, E. Trefhowey. A. Mc-  Crimmon, Anna and Helen McCallum  M. Hutchison, F. McMaster and Messrs J. Aitken* R. Gilmore, Frank and  Fred Parton, E. Montgomery. Howard  Trethewey, Charlie and Robert. Trefhowey T. and Willie McClennahan  J. Gilmore and Colin Frser.  The whist drive and dance given  under the auspices of the Red Cross  with Mrs. McGowan and Mrs. Parton  as hostess on Friday evening last  March 28th for the benefit of St. Dun  ston's hispital for the blind was a  great success. Eighteen tables of  whist were played. The entrance  fee \vs SOc1 and splendid refreshments  ware served after the cards came  dancing until one o'clock. Messrs  Morgan and DeLair supplied the music. All enjoyed the evening and $f>5  was taken in. Mrs. Albert Lee has  since given $5 making a total of $lit)  The proceeds were sent to St. Dun-  ston's hospital through Jiniie Downie  who is an inmate.  \mumnmirjBiiium  The Goods you buy from us are DEFEND'ABLE; they  are exactly what we say tliey are. YVe give JUST AS  3IUOI for Hie price as we can, keeping in mind all the  time QUALITY. That's why we"can guarantee every article  sold.  ?KADE HERE AM) VEEL AT HOME.  Among the men on the Matsqui  who have recently sold their places  are Ed. Dalton, which was sold to a  Vancouver man; John Sandberg has  also sold his place. Read the auction sale in this issue.  A very successful parlor social was  hold by the local branch of the Woman's Chritian Temperance Union on  Tuesday of this week in the Prcsby-j  terian church, owing to -Mrs. Tapp's I  illness the vice-president Mrs.    I-Ian- I  nah Fraser in the chair.    The meet-j  ing was convened to  hear the reprt J  of the union's delegate,  "Mrs.  J. E. j  Parton" to the prohibition convention j  in Vancouver on March 5th.    This re- |  oort was very interesting and.instruc- j  tive.    A vote of thanks was tendered j  Mrs. Parton for her able rehbrr..  A vote of sympathy was passed to  Mrs. Tapp of Huntingdon and Mrs. J.  Vanetta of Abbotsford.  A very beautiful book has been  forwarded to Mrs. H. B. Hill,who was  formerly a member,but who bus moved to Armstrong.  Mrs. Lowe (Fuller's Rnch) extended an invitation to the union to visit  her next month's meeting which is to  be held on the Gth of May.  Size 2 i/2  -$8.95  SPECIALS in BOOTS AND SHOES���������  Boys' Strong Knockabout Boots, Strong Tan Leather. Elk  Soles; built to wear:  Youths' 11 to 13 Special at a pair $3.50  Boys'. 1 to 5 V2- Special at a pair $3.S5  GROWING GIRLS WEARING SMOES --  Not the hard stiff kind but easy fitting low heels  to 5, regular $4.50 for     Men's Box Kip and Elko Calf Boots, regular up to  $0.95,  Special    fti^  REMEMBER we arc SOLE AGENTS for Canada's High  Grade  TAILORED-TO-MEASURE  CLOTHES  20th CENTURY  BRAND  Specials in Boys' Clothing.  Tinve you tried our Special Tea?  PAIDFOJR EGGS AM) PRODL'OM���������'  HIGHEST PKICES  CASH or TIRADE.-  Canada Food Board Licence No.  Farmers' Phone  -19707  B. C. Phone  BeggaaiaaisaBBaiaaBBa^^  ���������ayassy. ^KtJBUftS-OifSi^'ai^simf^ESSa  \i% VkGia TWO  ' si- <*  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  x:  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES^ Editor and.Proprietor  ' Published Eymt Friday  .'   .        FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1919   .,    . ..  .j...������������������.  ' With the beginning of this month Lhe.geiier-.  al public cease to subscribe to the Canadian  Patriotic Fund, but the work oi' the Fund still  goes on���������until the end ol the demobilization, of  the Canadian soldiers. Jl' there are not sul'iic-  iqnt funds in the treasury of the Patriotic  Fluid to meet- all demands from this date oil,  tiie Dominion government will come to the assistance of tlieVund. ' The pay to the soldiers'  ..'dependents will still go on.  The Fund lias not been a popular one with  the public. So far as we are concerned we  have always felt that the public v/u-e given, a  privilege, when tlie Government ashed them to  contribute voluntarily. That privilege was  never appreciated by many; while on the other  hand contributions were made in the hundreds  and thousands of dollars by men who could  well afford to do so. But the ordinary worker  did not see it in the same light as the rich man-  But if the method of getting the money'was  not considered the very best that' could have  been planned, it should on account of its very  great importance have .been well supported.  The cost of administering the fir.id has been  very light. The number of salaried persons  handling the fund throughout the Dominion'  was very small, .consequently the percentage  of expenses, as compared with the handling of  like large amounts, was a mere trifle. All  local secretaries throughout the jTDvince and  the dominion did the work gratis, as did all  collectors, without exception so i';.r as .-we  know. Had the government.taxed the people  for this fund the expenses would have been  much greater and compared;with. The amount  of money given thve soldiers' dependents we,believe there would have been more mistakes.  We are judging by the number of .setters that  have been written locally about other funds to  soldiers' wives. There was one thing too very  much in its favor, it came regular, y and thus  always acceptable and dependable.  Fault can be found with all funds that have  been.collected for.distribution during the war  but we believe, none has. done its duty better  than the Canadian Patriotic Fund.  Locally, there is a- shortage in making up  the full amount for the last two months. On  the other hand there, are on the secretary's  book some promises unfulfilled. Shall we let  all these go?  We believe, although, sometimes we are out  of our reckoning, that there is something going to happen in provincial politics before  very long. That something is a pr jvincial election during the coming summer. We have  always taken notice of pre-election. \ signs and  the present signs point more to ;..n election  this summer than on many previt ���������:��������� 3 occasions  The decks are being cleared off, .\ ady for the  coming fray���������it may be a calamity. Everything is awaiting the reports handed in by the  different Liberal candidates and their friends.  If it appears at.all favorable the Oliver government will go to the country ere a -lotfoer session. Of- course that- report may not appear  as favorable to "Honest" John as he would  like, but he is, so some of his besc' riends say,  ready to take a chance.. -  If the Oliver-government is rei^y, to take a  chance in*testing the will of the ] eople, it is  decidedly true that the people a::e willing to..  give their verdict. Their verd-.ct will un  doubtedly be given with no uncertain sound.  \e fouadat-  ,-epeated so  ������,ck n eyed.  The statement that "credit is  ion of modern business" has been  often that the phrase has become 1  What is credit?  Primarily, it is reputation���������a moral, not a  financial thing. As such, it is possessed e-  qually by the millionaire and by the young  man, just starting in married li"e, who buys  household furniture on the instalment plan.  British Columbia is a great pbu-o for credit.  Doing business on a man's word, or a firm's  word is practised to such an extern that sometimes Urge businesses arc done almost solely  on credit..  There is no asset more valuable to a man,  than a reputation for being one wi o plays the  game. Let the business house or community  pursue a different policy and in a Jew months  the delinquency will be known "to the trade"  throughout the country.  Integrity and past business counts for much  in credit.    Both must be established.  It pays to play the game, v  France is accused of holding :ip pea.ee negotiations. It must however be remembered  that France was invaded by Germany but she  wants to prevent an occurrence of invasion if  at all possible. Peace negotiations to France  is a more serious matter than to either England or.the United States. Who can blame  France for wanting to make the precautions  as permanently adequate as possible, even if  there is a little delay.  .-���������f'The Rhine according to France is the logical  defensive frontier. If France held ail the  bridges and the territory on one side of tlie  Rhine river, it would be impossible,to surprise  France on- any future occasion.  In justice to France the countries who have  fought side by side' with her should see that all  precautions are taken to safeguard one of the  noblest people on the continent of Europe���������  the French.  ..While.this is being done for France the Allies should not forget Italy's claims against an  enemy country, and see that the northern part  of the Adriatic is safeguarded for Italy.  A fanner on the street the other day, says  the Shelby Record had a sack of meal in his  hands when he said: "Just look at this peck of  meal for which.! nad to pay sixty-live cents  and. which I used to buy for 25 cents.- It is a  dirty shame the prices we must pay the merchants." He was :-.sked if his only business in  town was to buy meal.    "No," lies aid, "1  brought n a load <v tobacco and sold it at one  of the warehouse*." "What did you get .for  it?"was asked, "/'orl.y-cight cents a. pound,"  washis answer.- ������������������;���������.'ne more question was asked: "How much (h.i you get for tobacco when  you could buy meri at twenty cents a peck?"  And he simply said. "You go to ���������" and walked  away.  Many smokers..>v-.ay be puzzled by the diffi-  i getting favorite brands of  to, more especially when it  ; quantifies of tobacrj aro  The official explanation  the hist three or four months of-  the war tobacco c.'ime info this country iu such  quantities, owinr: v.) the shipping space placed  at the disposal of the control board, that the  culty 'experienced i  tobacco and cigtu<.  is known that lar^  tying at the dock?  h that during  customs authorities were unable   to   pass  it  through their horded .warehouses with sufficient rapidity. Special efforts are now being-  made, to overtake the work, and pivotal men  arc .being released from the army to the tobacco manufacturers.. j,nd everything points to the  public supply being gradually increased.���������Irish Mail.  Not the silly slogan, "The war is over!" but  the solemn warning, "Lest we forget!"- needs  to be impressed iu 1919, more than .in 1897,  when Kipling gave it to the people of Britain  inthe "RecessionsV It is America's duty not  to forget the long catalogue of" infamies that  brand and blast th- Hun. It is America's duty  to be that shining sword of "justice leaning  from the scabbard, to which President Wilson  has eloquently referred. Plain, everyday,  even-handed, Anglo-Saxon justice is the worst  doom that could 1)- fall Germany. The danger  is lest in our extrcme.good nature that is part  of the American character we shall grow tolerant a,nd kind and "orget the monstrous evil  that was wrought, because it has not come  cur dweliii.g.    Germany is doing all  mgn  she  can to induce that oblivion.    She cringes and  flatters and is obsequious to our soldiers in  Germany that may carry away a good impression.    In her hear-, is a black hatred for them'  all.���������Philadelphia Public Ledger.  Those who are inclined to criticise the policy  'Of the governraem  from taxation a:ic"  per cent should ���������,  Bond situation h.  Depreciation, in  until they lose-inn  n. exempting Victory Bonds  a rate of 5 and 5y2  a note of the Liberty  United States.  paying  ake  ���������me  m  n-  he values of Liberty Bonds  ::h of their popularity is  causing uneasiness to those charged with float  ing the new Libc.cy loan in that country. It  is feared'that the i'act that these bends are below par, instead oi above,will make many people chary about b.tying new bonds. In the  United States th? voluntary workers who  pressed the thing hrough as an emotional appeal, rather than as an investment, got subscriptions from i!.,i-Jiy who were soon, glad to  put their bonds or (he market for almost any  pri ce. Anoth er h: ctor was - th e low rat e of interest, 4'/, per c,v:\L, compared With 5'/o  Canada. Liberty��������� .honds are now quoted  around 93>to 05, while Canadian five per cents  are 97 to 99#, an;;. 51/,'s, 100 to 105&.  A report has b'en circulated recently that  the Canadian government would not float another popular !(,&���������... This statement is probably not accurate. The Dominion government  lias, found it good yusiness to float its loans at  home and the public has found it good business  to buy the bonds.  Canadians;have been educated"to buy bonds  and their experience with this form of investment will make iliem eager for more. Lloyd  George has been quoted as saying, "Happy is  the nation which owes its debts to its own people." Almost one-third of Canada's national  debt is now owed to Canada's people and the  interest on this debt being paid to the people  of Canada instead of being sent abroad, is no  small factor in building up national prosperity  ���������Vancouver Sun.  git at a Time   :.;  Within reach of each operator are rows of  .   small holes'called "jacks". Through these the  connections arc made with flexible cords, the  tips of which are inserted in the "jacks" corresponding to numbers called.  Here a connection is being made with 1-2-2.  The operator must work with care and precision. Most important of all is that she shall ,  understand correctly the connection desired,  numbers rattled off hurriedly are often incorrectly given.  It will help greatly if you will give the number in this way: onc-two-two, speaking slowly  and.distinctly.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE- Co.  Limited  full  Oi!  Accessories  Always    on  Hand  K-.T-K-^Lauji  Agents   i'or  Fasnous  AGchelin  Tire  Our up-to-date Machine Shop  and Welding P.lant gives ��������� us the.  advantage of making difficult repairs on the premises, .toying you.  the expense and delay by sending  to town. We weld metals of all  kinds. Bring your broken machinery to us, we will save you  money.  .  Our stock of Ford parts and accessories is large. We also sell  Clirovolet and Gray Dort gaskets,  Fan  Belts, etc.  When your car goes wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Garas'5.  FE13SFJ ATR AT ALL TIMES  Wmclekaiik illic,      Misiuu City       ~  .TW&-Tffe������-,W���������'OKTrV^4t  !^s5S;^i(2i  STilEA'GTHJ'JN'S A NATIO.V  ���������'Thrift strengthens a nation and  also makes the individual prosperous  so that its benefits are far reaching  lOvery dollar saved becomes capital  which can stimulate further production and earn interest for its own'.;!1  The war savings plan proves u truii-  l'ul source of needed national revenue  Moreover it affords an opportunity  :'or everyone to bear some share in 15-  ���������iu .dating the costs of' the war, and  r: t  ..it tlie samel ime, to make system  i.o.tnd, protc-.bii'nj investment of savings no matter how small they mav  be. If everyone will do his or her  share our war costs will prove not  :;o much a burden as a'blessing.-' On  the other hand, if we fail to produce  more, and if wo-neglect to save more  ihe burden of war costs may beer;mo  exceedingly heavy and prosperity may  'ir. strangled, "a good pull a lour  r:v 11 together" is the secret r-f nalion-  ;il success and also of individual p.rcs-  -���������';: ity. "Don't stop savins" i.-' a met-  .o which may be well ad..>pM\'i by I ;��������� r-  Jr.nadian people i'or the p'coc.i.t u.'.C  coming generations.  . Today the Government places before the people of Canada, a. simple  plan for systematic saving. In the  purchase of War Savings Stamps the  people are not only offered an apper-  tu:'.ty of, acquiring the habit of thrift  but can cntribute in their own way  tc the upbuilding of our Dominion.  Backed by faithand the honor of Canada and by the taxing power of thi<������  country; War Savings Stamps are or  investment worthy of the support of  nv'?ry good Canadian.  Further,    Victory    Bond    holders  should become War Savings Stamp  Collectors. They should invest tlieii  interest, or a portion of what they  draw from their Bonds in War Savings Stamps. It would pay them tc  do so. These stamps are really a gov-  vera merit "Baby Bond" every bit as  good as Victory Bonds and always  worth the money they represent  They also carry a good rate of interest.  If Victory Bond holders will do  this Canada will have an army of !:  000.000 persons continuously savin5  for her and as many rolls yii tin's  number will increase rapidly. ''Then  is no good reason why within a year  ���������there, should not be 2,00 0,000 !n tho  Canadian War Savings Army. With  these enrolled and retained in the  ranks there- is no financial problem  that Canada  cannot solve.  SAV'o NOW.  SAYS LEMON JUICE  WILL REMOVE FRECKLES  Girls!   Make this cheap beauty lotion  to clear and whiten your skin.  Squeeze the juice of two lemons into  ft bottle containing three ounces of  orchard white, shake well, and. you hava  a quarter pint of the best freckle and  tan lotion, and complexion beautifier, at  very, very small cost.  Your grocer has the lemons and any  drug store or to,ilct counter will supply  three ounces of orchard white for ft few-  cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant  lotion into the face, neck, arms and  hands each day and see how freckles and  blemishes disappear and how clear, soft  and white the skin becomes.^ Yes I *It  is ^armless./    -   .  t  1  W$M  Z5BS& .P-  <i  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PACE TTTREI3  B'ir*.w.^"MM  rmiL:m*&umiitumimumw**i*iia.**������r**''*"'M~  ^WMiiwmruiwMM.^*1*1"-^ *' *www Ty^^w*!TT1"  * MY������x*n ������ r������ii   i K������wn-.i������,i^^%������w������-yf*������������������^������,���������>***-.**"������w������^^-^  wjim������i.  EOUB������  (.VMIMP'Y    OI'"     KUilOIW  If an advertiser knew in advance the personal  likes and dislikes of all his customers, he  would know how to phrase a selling talk thai  would register 100 per cent.  If a manufacturer knows'in advance the poo-,  pit; in various communities; if he knows merchandizing conditions in each one, he can then,  readily pick the places v/liere he is apt to get  (lie best results with his advertising.  He can phrase his argument in tiie most'effective style.  ale oi  owing  b  ationery  All lines of paper seem to be on the climb instead of on the down the ladder to lower  prices. Contracts made to day are made at a  certain price, with thii:, condition that if the  price comes down the customer gets the benefit of the lower price.  Envelope Facts  l have been fortunate in buying in the Bast  a large quantity of envelopes, enabling me to  sell at a price that cannot be equalled in any  ov.hpr printing office unless they purchase at  the same place, and few of them do. I am  btmijj.<.j," these at  The  Firo. Marshall  <;f llie '.-:'.  Wisconsin   has   is.iued   iliu   loll  ' Ijullcliu   which   he lei'm;-; a   "Comedy  of Errors."     It sayt-i:  lie looked ror'i-, gas leak wilii a  niiMch, and   found ' il.  i-.le lighted a match to see if his  gasoline tank  was empty. It waii not.  lie smoked while filling Ins auto  tank,  hut  will  do so  no more.,  He, amok ed in hed, so did the bed  ClOi.llCH.  I lo . throw ma I eh os in the w aisle  paper basket.     He is' wiser now.  'lie thro.w a cigarette stub into  aoine rubbish.  He saved his oily wa.'-ste-and oily  rags and they burned (he shop.  He washed hits hands in (.'/.isoline  near the stove. The doctor washc-i  them  now.  He (lid not worry abouf fires as lie  had "-plenty of insurance" and forgot  the iiiifui.y of his wife 'and, childivn  upstairs.  lie sliiflVd up (he chimney hole!'.  Willi paper and rags.  She cleaned her gloves with gasoline and saved  fifteen 'cents, .but paid  ihe doelcr and druggists fifteen dollars.  She poi:red he'rosenu info Ihe lamp  while the  wick w.as burning.  She, put gasoline -into the wash  I oiler on ihe ntoi'e, Lo make wsahing  easier.  She dried dot lies too near the slove  Who iin'.hI the wrong oil can.  She burned sulphur all over tho  house1 to  fumigate.  She used the wood-box back of the  range as a waste paper receptacle.  She gave matches to her children  io go out to burn leavs in the vvard.  The cotton dresses burned easier  than the leaves.  She swung the gas    bracket    too1  cdosc to the curtains.  She  fixed  up a new tissue    paper  shade for (lie lamp.  ,    ,She tilled the tank of her gasoline  stove while one .burner.was going.  - Tlie comedies, ha\c turned lo implies; many of tlie scenes of action  were in ashes and loo many of the  .���������iclors are maimed or dead, more  will follow, no doubt, as Hiey are  prone to ignore the advice and experience of others instead of proving  bv their errors uud sufferings.  "The Saturday Evening F'oal"' for  less limit five cenls ;i copy. $2.f,i) a.  year. "The Country Ceutlcman" I'or  less than four cents a copy, $l'.7f> a  year, including postage. A. It. Dora it;  U32 Broadway West; Vancouver, B.C.  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OH INDI.GESTION  "Papc's  Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid  in stomach,  relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, hcarihnrn, sourness or  belching'of gas or .criu-lations of undigested, food,'no dizziness:, bloating, foul  breath or headache,  Piipe's Diapepsin is noted for it3  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the biircst, quickest" stomach sweet-  eiier in the whole world, and besides it  is harmless. Put an end lo stomach  distress at mice by getting n large fifty-  .cent case of Tape's'Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how nccdlopp it is lo sulfer from indi-  gosnoii.'dvKpcppia or any stomach dis_-  ordi'r caused by fermentation due to  excessive acids in stomach.  I  These envelopes are going fast, and some of  our best customers have not yet taken advantage of the offer. It is possible that a month  from' now they may be too late. Tlieregular  line of envelopes cost more than they did last  year, because'the wholesale price- is higher.  Nothing vvill lie lost if they are kept over until ne.������c year as envelopes will probably be  more costly than ever, in 1920.  A.  ������jF  MISSION CITY  PRINTER.  . B. C.  r|VJi.MHIlll������.l  ,ar  Mentis  43������ HASTINGS Street, \V.  (Over  C.P.R.  Tick.  &  Tel.  Offices)  VANCOUVER -   '       B.C.  It ia always well to write or phonci  for  appointments  fin,iimi.'.uiagaBBgt  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  the .Figures %  Notice how the cost���������and -the*  cash valu-S!���������cf the 3(amp advances each month VMiil, ontthe-  1st day of Janua:y, 1924, the-  Dominion of Canada is pledged!  to pay $5.00 for each W-S.S*  cJ  &ZEOF  ^itmm  ^^j&sm***'  [T-y^Srtvl  /  "A   Palace   Arni  ~te  "IPess  S3k.2*P  l������V?,'A.v' ������������������' '���������' '���������  '<1) Banff Springs Hotel.  THIRTY-FIVE years Is three and  a half decades and a great deal.  might happen during that time.  ' Cn fact, one might grow from a tooth-  ! Jess,  mumbling  family pride  into  a  white hope and a nation's pride, or  *ne might grow from a white hope or  a   nation's   pride   into   a   toothless,  mumbling  civic  burden.    No   matter  -what    happens    there    are    always  changes,   the   few   things   remaining  unaltered   being  the   mountains,   the  .ocean,   the  deep  blue  sky.      Forests  1 ���������wither and burn and  draw in their  borders,  fences and grain  fields arc  now   where   the   wild   lands   rolled,  towns and  cities   flourish  when-  tho  antelope and the mule-deer used fearlessly to slake their thirst.  Mountains, having the broader'per-  ' ipective, see tlie greatest changes, and  1 and the mountains of Banff could to!!  (2) The swimming pool at Banff Springs Hotel  tain the sulphur springs ha-, rippled,  and smoked and steamed for centuries, known only to the wild animals and natives, but -when the railway steel was put down white men  came and saw the commercial possibilities of the medicinal waters. 'One  of these earliest pioneers decided t������  bo forehanded and obtain possession.  On'-'the northeast side of Sulphur  Mountain, where the sulphur bubbled  and a wondrous cave of -gloomy pools  and 'stalactites-promised attractions  for future tourists he erected a small  log hut and placarded It with a roughly planed hoard branded "hotel" in  letters of charcoal. Consequently,  while waiting for the rush of tourists  he fed and bathed-stray railroaders.  trappers, guiles and prospectors. He  was a free and easy landlord, i- there  tain storms soon, wiped out the strue*  tare.  To-day there is modern housing Ih  the big Canadian resort for three or  four thousand traaaienta. The peoples of the world visit the springs,  the caves, the fishing and huntiag  'grounds. They llv������ in the hotels and  go away satisfied with the comforta  provided. In th������ early days four  walls and a roof were comfort, to-  day- bellboys, ������levators, Waitresses,  servants, fine linen, baths, architectural marvels are necessities. Roman  baths, foodstuffs from the distant  parts of the earth take the place of  the muddy pools and the flour and  bacon of pioneer days. The iirst-.bonl-  face of Banff built his hostelry from  timbers   which   grew   on   the  moun-  ins;   the  great  C.   P.   R.   hotel   In  was room on his  much    if    they'   would    talk.    Forty  under hip roo .  years ago they  looked  down on-tlie  tho sack and bacon on the nail they  primeval    ������orests    or    then-  slopes   and   valleys,   traversed  lower) could    cat    They   paid   what   they  some-itliought was right. This was the first  times   by   red    men.   sometimes    by  .pioneer    whites.      Thirty-five    years  : ago   they   sav   the   C  : stretching    the    first  floor" they could sleep i Banff went deeper and builded from  if there was Hour in i the   very  stones  that  underlaid   tha  soil which fed those timbers. Tall,  and grey as the very cliffs themselves the big structure looms up in  castellated grandeur, not even seemingly plgmatized by contrast with th������  hotel  in  Banff park.  The government,  realizing for  the _  p    r    ran-s  first time the ercat possibilities of the] mighty precipices,  steel    n.% ids imoutaiiis,    streams,    and    medicinal!    Eight  guests  would   havo strained  hl^L1     ���������"'--       .,-���������,-������������������..    ,,f    n-.-nff   ��������� r-Hr'irvl    '��������� \vkt    ir the accommodations of the first log  which binds the Paniflc to the Atlju-.l.P.r   B.    of    B; n.      .cculed    cfui       , J  j;���������   nrij   hivn   nnp-npfl   t ip   land   loi is  ouiti do rosei \ oc: <-.s a i.di-njiiin |.-><-.i  ,">---*���������     o ������ .  it 5fminB ni11i?S V The w iio m-n ; ground and health resort for u \ Can-j for tins one great Gilding wh ch  the coming i.-iiniou..^ "e :"'. , ,��������� :���������,,��������� ���������rul M .-, ,,.n,-lri -piie s.-vatier mow stands ?nd overlooks the valley  lived  in  the  open,  in  tents   1.1  r..^-; a ;a  .. ul   lJ^ ^ ������'^'    ,      ef^���������V ^ of    the    Bow.    Ab    one    will   admit!  .,,(.   nr^A    U"   r-a 1  IK     f'lPV   nfO   Ol    t'lP . V, !i0     !"il     UOp^Cl    .1.0   leidlll    I 111.    lill.ll I   i ....      ,, -.  JmlP^ far,������%nd  "h������v   ;?vvc,f a  wriv^inal wrlrss for Lis own profit. waS!-chr.nge3     com,     W1th     the     years.;  rudest tan., anu   i,j.,.    i,u   cu  a r,.,i,(V,ll..,,.|��������� . i,=t<r,,.!v    di^amioir-.-p'i Mhoush  the mcumiir-s sisil stand aa!  for the following hordes who orou,!!,.-^^^,,     b   ..  ,v     ^app. -   ei. ]        - w���������       R b        fl       tf  with    everv    new    ccntinperit.    now   tie   took    up   ouki    woia   anu    i.nf _'��������� ���������-          Comforts and  new developments. I'Miotel" droop,d in decay.    Woofl lire I Nero piayed.-L. \,lv.       ,r ,  Up on the slopes of Sulphur iIoun-|ants, mountain rats, bears, and mouu-  B������ffflfe������W������ Page six  THft ABBOTSFORD POST,  AaBOTS^OBb, B.  ^n^^r^!".^ ^g-!ag?'J35gagg!  THAN THE BEEF,  PORK,' VEAL and  Purchased from  other Fresh Meals  WHITE &��������� CARMICHAEL  G  D  JVE  Successors to C. Sumner  US A TRIAL FOR A MONT LI AND BE  Phono   -I I.  CONVINCED  Farmers'; Phono .1 909       ,        - ' Afobotsf Ofd,   B.C.  License No. 9-12023  IT PAYS TO SKLKOT  I������OTATOKS FOR SUKD  Recent inv-estlglnlons have shown  that lack of vigour in the seari potatoes planted has boon the c>,.u3������..ot'  poor yields and inferior quality in  the resultant crop. It has also boon  found that seed from New Brunswick  or New. Ontario gives better yields  in older Ontario than home-grown  seed. 'It may not be convenient for  every farmer to purchase seed grown  in New Brunswick or New Ontario,  but a process of selection can be conducted which will materially increase  potatoes are found in the lulls which  have Ihe strongest and most vigorous  tops. These should be marked before they die down in the autumn  and kept separate at diging time for  seed' the following year. This will  not cost anything except-a little'time  and it will  be. time profitably spent.  While conducting illustration work  on farms, the Commission of Conservation  has   noted   inreoascs   in' yield  sel-  the  , i'or  *as liifh as 33 per cent from tiie  ectcrt seed over the seed from  common bin. Seloct enough now  a sod plot next year.���������F. C. rN!.  Till.' KING-BEACH MAKUFACT-  uring (' ompany Ltd. beg to announce  that ih. y have already made contractu iiiis season for all the Straw-  iber'i'ii-a thoy think they can handle at  present high prices, and have contracted for about 75 per cent of their  requirements of Raspberries, and other small fruits. No price has yel ;  been named for Raspberries, and;  those growers.who have booked'have ;  the'assurance that t'ho Company will  still adhere to the policy of Fairness  they have adopted in the past Inasmuch as they will pay- growers die  same-prices as are paid by Vancouver Jam firms for jam fruit. Growers are advised to call, and see The  Kir.g-Ucach Co. as early as possible  for it is generally known in commercial circles that there will not bo such  an'eager demand, for jam fruit, this  year on account of stocks of jam being very heavy, and cessation in ihe  deirauid for Militaiy purposes:  Adv.  Roads are reported good now.  O P E Ti A T T O N S for Appendicitis may b.o avoldd. Gallstones removed in 24 hours without pain. Mrs.  Geo. Almas, 524 Fourth Ave'. N.., solo  manufacturer; not sold by druggists.  Saskatoon, Sask.  There are many people who look upon the  Fraser Valley as the coming Garden of Eden,  with farming opportunities - unexcel ied   anywhere in the province of British Columbia.  In days gone hy a noted politician remarked  that British Columbia was "a sea of mountains" but he forgot also to add that in among  these beautiful snow-capped mountains there  were innumerable beautiful and fertile valleys  with' climates superior to any other   part   of  this great dominion of ours.    He was not far-  sighted enough to know that in these valleys  a population could be accommodated, rich and  prosperous, larger than if the province of B. C.  were one vast level plain like the prairies. But  such is the case.    An acre of land in some of  these valleys will in farm produce, adapted to  the soil and climate, grow most probably more  than would three or four of the prairie land  to the east of the Rocy'Mcuntains.and yet be  productive much longer than the prairie land.  The prairie lands are adapted to the growing  of grain while the valleys of British Columbia  are more adapted to fruit, of all kinds, and  other farm products outside of grain.    An acre  of land on the prairies does well if it produces  seventy bushels of wheat to the acre, and $2.00  per bushel is a most excellent price; in fact  half that amount before the war was considered a happy medium.    Figure it out, 70 bushels  of wheat at $2.00 per bushel brings $140 per  acre.    $500 to $1000 per acre is   a   common  remuneration from an acre of land in some of  the valleys of British Columbia.        There are  cases where it will exceed the $1000, especially  under favorable conditions..   Ten tons of potatoes at $20 a ton beats the best wheat land productions that can be found anywhere in Canada..    Without going into details   -ilong   any  particular line the people of British Columbia  can truthfully say that the valley--, of the province are equal to the best if not better than  most agriculural land found   in    the   whole  of Canada���������and that is saying something that  any Canadian may well be proud of, for Canada���������from Atlantic to Pacific���������'is ideal agricultural land, the heritage of which Canadians  may well be proud of.  One of the largest, and shall we s ly the most  fertile of the many valleys of British Columbia  is the Lower Fraser Valley. In. :his we include the district to the south sitlo of the Fraser from Chilliwack to the Delta, and on the  north-side from Kent to Burnahv. There is  nothing to excel this district for fertility of the  soil and the climate. It is a desirable place to  live in as well as to work in. The man living  in Chilliwack will tell you that Chilliwack is  the ideal Garden of the Fraser Valley; while  the resident of the Delta will claim his district  as the banner for big crops; the Maple Ridge  old-timer will tell you that if you want the  real thing in soil and climate he has it right at  his back door; and the happy fnii- growers of  Mission will call attention to the big results  attained by the properous and successful growers: and other district will also put forward  their claims to precedence in soil and climate.  There is that healthy rivalry throughout the  Fraser Valley that often puzzles the man looking for a home, and the stranger at our gates  looking for a home becomes so filled up with  our claims that sometimes he leaves and  settles in the Okanagan where the people do  not boast so much of their productive soil and  sunny climate. Yet who will say that we do  boost too hard or too earnestly and honestly.  SBa^smKBB&msssasEm  There are at the present time well settled  districts in the Fraser Valley, but there is still  room for many hundreds of thousands of the  most prosperous little farms immaginable. It  is said that from twenty to forty acres' of land  in the Fraser Valley is large enough for any  man. Some people claim that ten or fifteen  acres is enough. But the size of the farm depends on what particular line of crop the owner wants to grow. Some men experienced in  garden truck, and fruit growing would find  ten acres a good large farm. Many of our best  fruit farms are about that size. But giving all  their choice of size., and the valley well settled  it could be made to produce, and not hurt the  land, a thousand times more than it does at.  the present time.  For transportation no district could be better accommodated. On the north side of the  river we have the great transcontinental rail-  j way, the C. P. R. On the south side, particularly around Abbotsford, they say all roads lead  to Abbotsford. The roads on the south side  there is the Canadian National, the Great Northern, the C. P. R. and the B. C. Electric. And  last but not least there is river transportation.  All these roads loa. to the cities of New West-  minser and Vancouver at the coast; while for  the prairies, used by fruit growers, the two  thoroughfares are the C. P. R. and Canadian  National. What more could be.desired in the  way of transportation, except it be- better  rates?  For highways there is the Dewdney Trunk  road on the north side of the river from the  coast to beyond Mission City���������with the prospects if its being built to the east end of the  district to connect with the proposed national  auto road to the eastern boundary of the province. On the south side of the river, there is  the Yale road extending from the coast to a-  way east of Chilliwack district. These main  arteries are connected with the surrounding  districts by municipal roads. These roads are  sure to become better within the next ten  years. There is an agitation on now to have  both main roads macadamized. It sounds big  but some of us remember when the greater  part of both roads were but mere trails.  Climate���������there is none to excel it in Canada  The sunny south of California may be preferred by some, but .:t is doubtful if for 365 days  of the year it surpasses the climate of the Fraser Valley. Our coldest clay is relished by the  man from the prnirie as a miid���������very mild���������  winter day.  With the best of soil, excellent transportation, livable climate, and the markets of the  coast cities at our doors, and the open markets  of the prairies brought near by two transcontinental railways, there should be oportunities  innumerable in the Fraser Valley for the man.  who will devote his time to the tilling of the  soil. This paper is particularly pleased to see  the Soldiers' Settlement Board taking the Valley into consideration, and seeding its representatives into the various parts of the district  to select land for homes for soldiers. But  the land owner must not forget that there is  no land boom coming. The boom will come  later when we get more people on the soil.  Keep the price of real estate down and give  them a chance to select good men as your  neighbors. The soldier wants to come to the  Fraser Valley to farm if we only let him and  make the conditions acceptable.  Make the prices right to intending 3oldier  farmers.  We have the reputation as  Food Store of Abbotsford.  the  Our  Food Bread, made from the Best quality of grain; our Pure Food Cakes,  tlie kind the housewife appreciates;  . our Pure Food Breakfast Foods are relished by our customers; our Pure Food  Groceries are the kind that adds happiness to the housewife.  Ucuuse !No.  8-28538  License   No.   5-108S  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and  mft  jggjSgsaaBa^g^j  See  me  now about that Insurance  "ST  Ltc.  I have a large and Isptendid supply of"  Raspberry Ganes for fi*ie at lerw p***������v.  Finest quality.    I  Abbotsford  5^^KS^2?e?^������KSS,^5?<P'  On th������ claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when tho family .is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising,  outside of newspaper advertising.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  roiisi  IVjl  ern  M.   MURPHY,   FROFRHETOP  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  Hew is the time fc������ ������������t y������ pur supply of Bsrtfesr Wra^*3S for  months.  Ofii them at BATSG' PRINTING OS^ICJS.

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