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The Abbotsford Post Dec 2, 1921

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 ��������� *   -- M I*-     "-*-lr������ 1  '>U'-f '/  ^  With,which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  "S"������f  ���������-���������-lUiB.1. iMS...  .J.,1 ���������J'.J.  Vol.. XX1I1., No.  o  o  \BBPTJSF0RD. B, C.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1921.  $1.00 per Year  Hlbrate of Potash Tdith= f*i  . ', '.������������������'*.'���������- $.*���������.'v-.-" i-7 ���������   :        ���������     ,'  ���������This tooth "paste con Iain's- no   sifgar���������is   free  from grit,���������unliscplic and decidedly alkaline. lis  dailv use cleanses lhe teeth, hardens the gums and  leaves an exquisite.-- fresh and clean; taste in lhe -  mouth.    Look for Tooth Paste in tlie red Carton.  Two sizes .���������  35c and 50c  F. C LIGHTS  DEPENDABLE DRUGGIST  THE MISSION DRlljG STORE  f.������i  Subscription^ ontest  Extended %). Dec. 17  PERSONALS  u*  *" "liimBHTMiiiBifaM tr ifiwMinfiiir r mv mrnniiiim iniff7r"TmT>"' -1  UNIQUE GIFTS for XMAS & NEW YEAR  handbags  in..- various  :v Shopping   and   fancy  designs and colors.  Baby   safety.> swings,    doll    hammocks and  doll.swings.   Made in your own town by .       .   ,  ---?'-  1  V��������� " v^'l.wsv t  630 CANDIDATES AKE NOMINATED  Ottawa, November 25.���������Six hunderd and.thirty..candidates, so  vailabie returns indicate, were nominated for the 235 seats in the  House of. Commons.    They areas follows:  Prince Edward Island  '..'..>     1  Nova Sccaia  ?. .;........'1G  New Brunswick  .#rJi  Quiebec .-.'. ~ Go  Ontario .". S2  "Manitoba ��������� 15  Saskatchewan    ...10  Alberta   .-...,....���������. 12  British  Columbia  13  Yukon  ." _ :...  1  4  14  10  51  79  13  14  12-  13'  I  4  16  10  G5  64  10  11  10  1!  1  i  5  1'7  70  12  15  10-  5  , '0  Totals    Total Candidates-  .235     21 L     202      HI  far as a-  Doininion.  1  2  1  33  15  ���������10  - 2  .   4  6  0   '  7 4  For various reasons the subscription .contest had been extended another three weeks-from Nov. 2Gt.li.,  ending t)eceinber:'17t,h.'  There appeared,   to'.be an- impression that the"' contest    ended on the  l 9th, but.  perhaps :it-,wa"s not 'marie  clear that it/was tli'ej 2G tli,- however,  now is the time'to get. in,and    m'ako  (he next three'   weeks    tell-the tale.  There.are,iiew subscribers to b'e'gotten, and others :whose .'subscriptions'  have expired or" aboiil'to.- expire who  would only, be too    pleased to .assist'  the young ladies -in' ^securing the renin'red number of, vote's.  District    No. -l-'-Norfh of the'Yale.  "Road and west of Riverside Road:  Margaret "Hutchison \.i.v.'..:........ 5000  Dorothy   Lee    .......   60'0i.  Margaret. Gillen -.: ���������:-. ;.'!"... 12,000  Thelma Taylor. ':.,,..��������� 12,000  "District No.^-r^Ra'st    of Riverside  Road and North of Yale'" Road:-  Annie IVIeCrimmon  ':���������.:   5000  Isabel McPhee.".' ::-..-....'   6w(>0  -Irene King  ; .'. .. 5 000  Lillian Ball   (Clayburn)      7000  ���������r District No. ,3���������South of. Yale  Road and' east of Huntingdon Road  (lower).: .    ���������      *-  Ina  Fraser   '..'.'.....':-, '.   6000  "Margaret. M'cCriimuon  700G  Eva  Loney '.  5������>00  Jennie    Good ��������� ."..���������..-.>:���������:..'. ' 5000  ;X)istrict No.J-4-^-East :'of .Huntingdon Road and south of Yale Road:  ���������; May -\v^is'en'r,..,:fi::-^Af:4'.^.,'.,-..-.-.-;,s..r.5 0 0 0,  Daisy Stadey- L. I./.;,.... YO.'OOO  Elsie   McConley  .5.......' :' 5000  "Hazel Curtis .-..:.-.,::���������. ;.....  7000  u    Next week we ' intend "to    publish  the names and n.umber of--   votes up-  j to, date.    Further    particulars    and  subscription books may be had fr.oin  . Mr. A. McCallum.  ���������   Be sure to leaver .number,of vote's  with Mr. McCallum on Thursday evening next for Friday's paper.  It is expected that Rev. W; 'R6'oc"rI:'  son wiil return home on Saturday,  December 3rd, after a vacat'ion of  six weeks, spent in ��������� California, and  will take the services in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday, December  ������������������1th.  Miss .1.-. Vanetta of Aldergrove  spout tlie week-end with her brother,  Mr. J. Vanetta.  " Mrs. Brown of Vancouver speni  the week-end at the home of her  uncle, Mr. Angus Mclmiis.  TKUIO  BLUR  LODGE  IIOIjDS WHIST DR1VIJ  Ten  tables  wrii'C; played,  ���������by  ���������The . Milsted, subdivision named  "fihaughnessy Heights" - adjoining  Abbotsford-on the South; i<Jast bids  fair to become .the fashionable residential suburb. "Ex-Reeve Fooks  and Ex-Councillor McKenzie of Su*  mas Municipality have both erectr-d  handsome residences-and a number  of other lots have been sold on which  residences will soon'be' erected.   ���������   -  I On Friday evening, November 25th  ian enjoyable -whist drive and dance  | was given under the auspices of ilie  I I oyal True Blue Lodge, in the  'Masonic  Hall.  of- progressive whist'  The ladies first prize  was won by Mrs. H. Bates. Mrs.  -Walters received the gentleman's  first prize. Miss O. Alexander and  Mr. D. Dodds were awarded the consolation prizes.  Refreshments were served, after  which several enjoyed the dancing,  music being furnished by Mrs. Walters and Mr. Morgan.  UttG ENS���������TA V LOR  THROUGH     WITH    GOVERNMENT  CORRESPONDENCE  I'l'-TO-DATN  Abbotsford. P.. O  November.30ih,  Abbotsford Post,  B. C  SERVICE  SEEMS AlVSTKRIOL'ri  1021  The Editor  AbbotsTord  Sir: ���������  "Birds of a feather flock together, j of-the  .a man may be known by the company i after 5:30 p.  he keeps, so may tlie strength of his'places in the  cause be judged    by the    tactics employed   to uphold  it."  At a mass Liberal meeting held  last evening at Abbotsford and  speaking on behalf of the' Libera!  candidate, and" in an attempt to justify the war record of \V. Lyon Mackenzie King,  particularly during th".  A strange thing happened on Wednesday night although the facts of  the case'are not generally known yet.  A certain party's truck broke down  on the road and was towed into one  "Victoria, Nov. 30. ��������� - Definite  word has been-received from President Jack Loutet, of the Union of  British Columbia Municipalities, that  no further attempt will be made to  communicate with the government.  In a long-distance telephone conversation yesterday mo'rning, .he denied  that the municipalities asked for the  personal property tax and a larger  tax on small incomes. He explained  that the union intended to concentrate on the demand-that the government assume educatioal costs. A  formal statement is being drawn upi  for circulation, he said.  CHRISTMAS   BAZAAR   TO  HELD ON DECEMBER 10  , A very quiet syedding took'place  on Thursday, November 24th, when  Miss" Vera Taylor was married io Mr.  A.  Llggens, both of Abbotsfprd.  After, a short honeymoon spent at.  the coast, the'young couple will reside in  Abbotsford.  On December 16th, a Christmas  Bazaar, in aid of the Matsqui-Sumas-  Abotsford Hospital will be. held " in  the Abbotsford /Theatre.  Among the amusements there will  be      fortune-telling,      guessing    the  weight of cakes, turkeys.and candica  S'anta-Clans will- be present.    There  will also be on sale:   dolls and toys,  'fancy work, pain-s'Cwing, horne-cbok-  ing, candien and farm produce.  ,. vM.usjc wil.be suopHed by  ;tlieAb-.,  botsf ord 'brchestra'S.iii'. the'-afternoon"  and  Mr: Charley Good," the    Scotch  comedian will entertain.-   Tea will-be  served during the "afternoon, supper  will    be    served    from 5.to.7 p.    m.  wliRe a ball will be given in' the evening.  Mrs,  ing in  today.  Wright; who has    been  Vancouver, is expected  visit-  home  Hunt's Burbcr Shop, for a full,  line (if Barber. Supplies and Confectionery, IMpes and.. Tobaccos.  Services will be held in St. Math- j ey  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford ;Bruce, Vancouver;  every Sunday night at 7:30.    Rev. A. iNew    Westminster  The regular meeting   of the W. A.  to the G. W, V. A. will    be held    on  Monday next,   JDec-. 5th, in the    club  ���������rooms.v--vc.'���������>.>- ^-^.^U^,.^.;,, _._"^ h  Those registered at the Abbotsford  Hotel-this week are: C. .McPhallen.  D T. Trump, C. Jamieson, J. R-:.  Brown, .las. Clelland, D. Wallace.  H. H. Mackenzie,, John A. Scott,- A.  H. McNeil of Vancouver; F. B. Stac-'  and children of Chillwack, W.    l->.  Peter McDougali,  E.    Mackenzie,  Harding Priest, vicar.  i Duncan.  wartime  Neill of  election of  Vancouver  1017,    Mr.  deliberately  Mr--  stat-  ele<j-  the  thy i  ed that when the vote on this  t;on was being taken amongst  Canadian soldiers in France,  the authorities acting at the behest  of the government had ail those men  vyhosh owed sympathetic tendencies  for the Laurier Liberals sent to the  front line (renchi-s and not given an  opportunity to record their vote.  As one who was in 'Franca at thai  time and knowing .from peisoinl  knowledge that Mr. McNeill of Vancouver was stating a deliberate falsehood I immediately challenge' the  Statement. But. as a malicious utterance of 'this nature . will, alwavs  find some receptive minds 1 would  ask  yru Sir in the interests of truth  and fairplay to give, this  letter pub.- j  licity in your next    is'sue    and.   a Is" '  show. up. the untruthfi.il and    dospic-  al.le tactics being uacd bv the folio'"- '  era of this ;"Great .Canadian Patriot" !  tocovar up    his   inglorious    war re-  ccjrd. .    ���������    ���������        .  Yours truly,  ARTliUa   OEOROR.  ' :��������� . ��������� '. Late C. E. !>'.  garages for    repairs.    It was  ������a n   m. and so all    business  cities were closed    and  the nearest place possible to get the  part required    was Seattle.    It    was  very urgent that the truck be on the  road by the next morning, so the part  was ordered.- About    7:30 p. m. the  hum of a flying machine was    heard  but it raised no alarm until it swooy-  ed 'very    low    oyer a    nearby    field. |  where a red light was    burning    and  dropped something that    might have i  I been a bomb, but before the onlook-'  jers could locate the    spot    where the  I thing had dropped, the red light went,  'out and nothing could be found, b11*. ���������  a very shore time after    this   occur- |  rence the garage man hud the required part, for the    truck in his    office. ���������  and at eight o'clock next uiornmg the  truck,pulled out to make her trips on  jschedule time as usual.    There seern-  jed to    be    considerable    controversy  j over the truck getting out on time. In  (fact there was    considerable    money  | lost and won over the affair. It ���������may  ! also be hard for   some of our would-  be wide awake    citizens to    comprehend a Hying'express "service between  Abbotsford and suburbs.  j     Sir John    A.    Macdonald    used to  say there were    two    unsafe bets--a  horse race and an election���������but th.it  was  before  the automobile  industry  was very old.  MYSTERY.  An  down  nviaior cannot  on his job.  afford to  fall  NORTH.VANCOUVER, -Nov. .30.-  A meeting of the    executive of    the  ' Union of B. C. Municipalities was  held behind closed doors in the    ot-  . f ice of Reeve "E. H. Bridgman on  Monday afternoon, during which it  is understood that a number of the  matters which    were recently    taken  , up by the upion, in conference witVs  j he government, were thoroughly di?-  i cussed.    It is learned on    good    au-  ! thority that at least-one of the decis-.  sions arrived at was that the    union  .will take no steps whatever    to seek  i a further interview with the cabincr,  or make any further representations  to it, during the present session.  ] The new source of revenue, which  the government recently proposed to  turn  over to the    municipalities , 't;  I lieu of the unpopular personal property tax, were under discussion, but  when questioned concerning the mat-  . ter, certain members of the executive  refused to state what attitude the  union would-be likely to take towards the proposals. It is certain,  however, that no sugestidns'  offered and -the.-government  left free to make whatever  ments it deems best. In th  time a political platform  embodying  ; the aims of the union is being drawn  up, it is stated, and will be submitt.ud :  for approval at the convention of the i  U. B. C. M.., to be held in Kamloops |  during the summer of 1922. i  I It is understood that strong disapproval was expressed at the action  of Mr. F. A. McDiarmid, counsel and  ' (Continued  oh Last  Page) |  wiil    be  will    be  am:nge-  ������������������:.   ruer.n-  Toys, for the children. 'Appropriate  and seasonable remembrances for the  grown-ups. Good tilings to eat-for the  Christmas dinner���������candies, fruits, nuts.  Our Big Store  Is a Christmas  Bazaar of Joy  Come in and shop around to. your  heart's content. Arrangements are now  being made with Santa Clans lo be here  in person lo greet the children.  JUST ARRIVED���������A complete line of Boys''All.  Wool Tweed Suits, sizes 24 to 34.  Men's Dark All Wool Tweed Suits, sizes.36, 37  and 38, at  $22.50  Air Tight Heaters from $3.95 up.  FULL STOCK OF XMAS FRUIT AND NUTS  ������io  Limited  sjaiiiwi i>i(in, two  ( THE ABBOTSf-OR-D POST  /'//&' ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor   j*^  Published Every Friday  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1921  "Canada Needs' Meighen". Canada sure needs  some one al this critical lime in her history. It may  bo Meighen and il mav not, hut lhe people ol'Canada  sure should look ahead of lhe present and t'O'Lsider  which of the policies of lhe three leaders will be Uic  best for the country five, ten, twenty or more years  from now. :.  The Crerar policy is nothing more, than a policy  with a lillle sugar-coating "on it 16 please dissalished  Liberals, and undoubtedly is in favor of free trade with  the country lo the south of us.  The present Liberal Leader-says that it was a big  mistake to have defeated the reciprocity treaty of 1911..  The Meighen government wants lo carry out lhe  same old policy of-protection lhal was first placed be-  fnrf> the people of Canada by Sir John A. Macdonald in  1879.  Yoii have vour choice of policies and il you agree  that protection.is the proper thing you will agree that  "Canada Needs Meighen" and if you are in. favor ol a  tree trade policv vou \yill decide otherwise.  We need the policy thai will develop this dominion  of ours during lhe next few years and make a place  for our young men and women so thal'lhey will not  want to leave our country for any other in order lo  make a living���������Canada will he good enough for them.  There must surely be something wrong when our po  pulation has increased, to such a small extent during  the past ten years. The people come and go���������we d.<  not appear to be able to hold them. We need a policy  that will make abundant work in Canada for all lhe  people who wish to make Canada I heir homc--:or in  other words protect our industries and our workh'.en.  Let us vole accordingly..  'I'll" l.anlT plaii'ivsju tho platforms  of the'-thrfT. prirti,c^i'n"ihe federal- ���������-���������i-  ' cot ion's may  ho 'brilfly    sunimariiOiJ  as follows:    The    Liberal' par.ty/!*?������������������  jrnands free wheat, Avheat    products,  land'the' principal    articles of    food-;  'farm     inmplenients and     niauhhu.ry,  (rough and    partly    dressed    lumber,  .light and fuel    oils,'  twine,    ceniein  land   fertilizers;    substantial      reduc-  i tions in the duties ,on clothing    and  (footwear and  other articles of    gen-  ;eral consumption, and a liriush p;,<v  i I'erence of f>0 per cent on all duties  H declares that the reciprocity agreement of    10 il     was fair    and.   just.  'and  that its rejection should receiv.  inu condemnation    of the    Canadian  people, and express the earnest hoj>������  for the renewal of such an    arrangement.'  The platform    advocates    an  increase of levenueTrom taxation o>  l.'usines's profits    arid    income.    Tlit  government platform proses that th:-,  tariff shall be/sq adjusted as  (a)  t(  assist in providing   adequate    industries,  (c) to encourage the establish  incut of,now industries;     (d)  to develop our natural (resources, .(e)-u-  prevent  the abuse'.of'the    tariff'To.'  IIih exiiloiuition of.-faie consumer:  (f)  to safeguard the interest of the Caua  flian people in    the    existing    work;  struggle  for commercial and     industrial supremacy. '" .Tlie' platform supports   the  principle ; of   trade  prefer-,  once within the empire.    The Farmer  'platform denounces tlie present, protective tariff and makes what it calls  "definite and tariff 'demands." These  are   Oil   a substantial    all-round  reduction of the customs tariff;  (b) induction  of ihci,  'remaining    tariff <<>  ono-half on   Uritish  goods,-and  su-h  further reductions n's    shall'' ensure  complete  tree   trade, with   Britain   in  five years;     (c)  unrestricted reciprocal   trade'with  the  United States, in  nauirul products;,-' (d) free admission  of all  foodstuffs,  agricultural  Instruments,   . vehicles,      fcrtiliers.     ' coal,  cement,  oils, and  all  raw- 'mat.eriuls  usi d in their..manufacture.    The revenue lost. by. the abolition of customs  duties the farmer, party proposes    : ;i  replace   by a ���������   tax     on     unimproved  lands, taxes, on personal  income, ���������inheritance taxes tind taxes on profit.  The only thing that finally turns  up for the 1'elloTvv'wiio always is wui;-  ing tor.something to turn up, is his  -toas.  ^3  Shall it be that through the destruction of the Tariff as proposed by both Crerar and  King, the development of Canada is to come under the domination of the United  States, to be followed by gradual financial domination and as a consequence, political  domination? .���������������-������������������������������������  Kf-  Is Canada's destiny to be that of a great free nation within the British Empire group  of Nations, developing her boundless resources of mine, river, water power, forest,  and cultivating her millions upon millions of acres of arable land? Is her develop  ment to surpass that of any other nation?  Shall her manufacturing industries develop her minerals and raw materials into implements and goods for the benefit and comfort of her people and for foreign trade?  Shall she become a self-contained nation within the Empire,   her   great   railways  interchanging, the products of factory and farm among- her own people,   and   her  ships sailing every sea?  Shall she maintain her integrity within the Empire and protect her farms and  factories against unfair competition from foreign countries?  IF THIS IS TO BE CANADA'S DESTINY THEN CANADA  NEEDS MEIGHEN.  On December 6th, Canada should once again protect her farms, her factories and her workmen  against the unsound theory of Free Trade, and should hold fast to her reasonable Protective Tariff,  her national entity and her British connection.  On December 6th Canada should declare with no uncertain voice that she will not tolerate the false  trade theories of visionaries and group leaders which tend toward her economic destruction, toward  the separation of her people and the weakening of the ties that bind Canada to the Britid* Empire.  On December 6th Canada should demonstrate unmistakably to the outside world her fixed determination to keep Canada for the Canadians.  On December 6th Canada's destiny is at stake.  The signals of lhe traffic officer are obeyed instantly by lhe intelligent citizen, as he realizes  that indifference'means confusion and congest-"  iori.       .  Over the telephone "wires-and through the  switchboards J here is a constant volume of Iraffic.  There is also a signal���������tlie ringing of the telephone bell. A great obstacle in tlie flow of this  Iraffic is delay in answering the belL  Answer.:your telephone bell promptly. You  will accommodate the",parly calling. Your own  line will.be more quickly cleared for other business. ���������    '  ��������� i,' ���������' . ��������� '"���������^'������������������Vjflil  British Columbia Telephone Company  SKHVICE  CHEVROLET  "The Product cf Experience"  WITH-'a Chevrolet Delivery system yon hoi  only afford profitable service lo customers:"voir  increase efficiency within your organization.  . Chevrolet Tour-Ninel}'" Light Delivery Wagon  is a more convenient means of handling merchandise both to and from your place of business  at a saving'in lime, labor and expense.  . "Four-Ninety" helps the merchant and the  fruit grower to handle his business well.  Its low price arid cost of maintenance are only  the beginning of. its saving. The increased vol-  ume;of business it makes possible is the true  measure of the profits its use affords.  STUART MOTORS  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.  ���������Jtk  Chevrolet ^Four-Ninety" Light Delivery  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor'.  Notary Public  OFFICE  ,1. A. Catheitvood Building  fhom-  SeHH   I*. O.   Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. C  Everybody lovos a square fighhV'.  lience the majority of Canadians admire Premier Meighen above any oilier man In the position of leader In  the Dominion. They may differ with  him in politics, but his hard-headed  logic cannot be side-stepped. Hence,  when he suid in his speech at Monition the other day, "I am going to as!  the Western farmers to support th.-  policy of (he government, and unless  they do.It." .they won't elect me, but  there, are worse things than being defeated,", ho won their respect if not  their votes.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer aad  Live  Stock   Specialist.  2'A years tuntmg lhe Stockmen- ot  i.he Fraser Valley. As faoulai  v\ it'i the different U-eads ot Live  si >ck and their values.  Address   all   8J nrmmksat-ioas    >  B.jx  ;*4 Chilliwack. B. C  8A VINO'S   OF  THE    WISE  MSSS3iri(ftt(nprfwi.'aTrpii)S  J. H. JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HTJSADSTONKS  Phone Connection. Mission City  That tho ignorance'that-is bltea  generally leads to knowledge that is  expensiv'e.  That cleanliness Is next to go'dli- j  ness; tfrat is why a woman changes ;  her mind so often.  That no habit Is acquired with  more difficulty than that of acknowledging one's errors.  For   a  Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Spor  CIGARS  3.    C.    CIGAR    FACTORY  wilberg a wolz, rno*y #  THK ABBOTSFORD POST  f'AOF! THlclWS  ;s  a  and fare for Return  Who will the four lucky ladies be? That will be up  ���������to those who enter the contest to say; for themselves:  The candidates should get out and work morning,  noon and nig-ht'if they expect to win. They should get  their friends to help them. The contest editor,j;will  accept every subscription sent in withvthe. required  subscription price and the name'of the contestant  should be marked on:the coupon. ,.    V'J   r  ������. Any young lady has'a grand chance of being: the  lucky, winner in her district and the Post wilL} publish  U evotes  of  the  leaders  in   each, district ,i weekly.  ; Remember that,the contest will last for three weeks  only and'it is up to every candidate to work vhard all  the time. -Any   information  required will be  gladly  f rurnished by the contest Editor or his assistants in order that every candidate will have an equal chance of  , success.   But it is up to the candidates themselves to  WORK HARP ANB WIN L  *���������'���������"'��������� DISTRICT ONE :> ��������� '������������������ -;';^-' ?"'-  All that portion of Abbotsford Townsite and- district lying' west'of the  Riverside Road and north or" Yale Roiid. ���������"���������  DISTRICT   TWO  All that portion of Abbotsford   Townsite   lying east of the Riverside  . Road and. north of the Yale Road. .........     .'.'.' .      !:  .I DISTRICT THRiE     / ,  All   that, portion, of   Abbotsford' Townsite ; and   district   east   of  Huntingdon Road and South of Yale Road,. .f'-, '"':-  ';^-V:'-'    "���������  T- DISTRICT FOUR ������������������    "! ."  All   that   portion   of   Abbotsford   Townsite   and    district   we^t   of  Huntingdon Road and south of the Yale Road.  ..NOTE���������:Remember it is  the   largest number of votes in your :; district  ���������;>';'. : that counts..    ,   .    ���������',-���������'.       .. m ���������...,  ; ,... ^ ������������������.���������.^ ���������  RULES  OF'CONTEST '���������      '"'.       -  1. Every contestant   must be a"bona-fide   resident of the district   lu which she is  -'   competing. ���������  2. Kadi coupon filled out must contain the name of contestant together wirh post-;  , office address with box mimber-s of rural route as the case may be.      ������������������  .\  3. A contestant mus.t compete only in the district in which she   resides only,- as a  contestant cannot compete for the/prize in more than one district.  4. Contestants.must agree toabide by jche decision of the contest editor as being  final in all cases.       -   , ' ";;    v    ���������  5. Cash or post office order or express orders must accompany   all. subscriptions.  sent in by contestants or their'friends. ;. ".���������������������������������������������  i>.    The-votes received will.be \otaled.each week and the.standing-of the candidates  in each district announced in the columns of the Abbotsford Post.  7.    .The contest'will positively close at, 10. o'clock on Nov.   19tb    1921.    All .votes  received on the first mail.the day following will be regarded as legal.  "'  "tf. '-'.No employee of the Abbotsford Post,will be;eligible to"compete.  -     9.    Each contestant  to win the" $25  and fare   for  return trip to    Vancouver mus^t  obtain at least 30,000 votes.'   Less than that  number of  votes  wlll.i.entitle  the winner to a proportionate amount.of the $25.00.  r  EXTRV BLANK  Contest Editor,  Abbotsford  Post1���������Please enter my   name in your,  big popularity contest as outlined in. the advertisement appearing in  the Post. . 1 .hereby agree .to abide   by the   rules. and" regulations of  the contest and agree to'accept the decisions of the contest editor ia  final on-all questions. ��������� ..'.-'.  NAME  ADDRESS-  DISTRICT NO.  v.  i '������������������  .:  The popularity of the various candidates will he determined,by the  iiL.'iiber of votes cast for them. Every new subscribtion to the Abbotsford Post will count as so many votes, based on the following table:  One Year's subscription  1,000 votes.  Two Years- subscription ���������   2,500 votes.  Three Years' subscription ��������� '3,000 voU-13.  ���������  Five Years' subscription 5,000 votes.  Subscription blanks will, be furnished to all candidates or their friends  and hard work will be necessary to win the various prizes so that an  early start in the campaign should bring success. The Abbotsford Post  is anxious to know who is the most popular young lady in euoh" district  and'hard work on the part of the candidates will help to solve this. The  price oi the Abbotsford Post is one dollar per year in'advance,  Subscriptions may be paid to Mr. A. McCallum who will give receipts  and take the name of the candidate to which vote is to be given; or may  be sent through mail to Abbotsford Post, Abbotsford, B. C.  REMEMBER CONTEST BEGINS SATURDAY,  OCTOBER 29TH, AND THE FIRST TEN SUBSCRIPTIONS PAID i MR. McCALLUM, IF BEFORE 12  O'CLOCK NOON, ARE WORTH 5000 VOTES EACH.  WOK  j Members of both tildes of the Legislature are today congratulating, \V.  K. Fsling, the member for RossUmd.  on the success or his single-handi:d  battle against, the Pacific Great Eastern  construction   contract.  The Premier jumped at the ..suggestion emanating from the .delegation of prominent business men  which have waited on him demanding an independent investigation o(  the whole P. G: E. situation, and announced that he would ask President  Beatty of therC. P. R. and D. 13. Manna of the Canadian National system to name a board of competent  investigators.  Mr. Esling has gone on record in  the house" in a series of . specific  charges and members today are ex--  presing the hope that the investigators will take all these factors into  consideration.    '    .  j, , Mr. Esling has    stated,  and    has]  hacked up his charges with evidence  obtained    in    answers Mo    questions  from Premier Oliver    the    following!  facts:    l  Premier At Sea  1-���������-There is no contract in existence between the P. G. E. and Northern Construction Company for thu  building of any portion of the lino,  except the first 42 miles constructed under the Oliver administration.  I 2.���������The contract for this 4 2 miles  1 was to have been completed by .(unitary l, 1919, and although three  years have elapsed, the premier' has  admitted that he does not yet know  what that 42 miles cost.  3.���������No tenders were called for the.  completion of the railway,    but th*  government engineer has simply told  the construction company to continue  ^work from time to time, without the  ; government even having estimates to  ! guide it. '   " -/  4.���������Foley, Welch and Stewart had  agreed with  the late government to  complete the -road to Prince    George  ifor $6,000,000, but Uie    government  .has spent over. $17,000,000    and f>ir  .miles of the railway is yet to be built.  !   . 5.���������The government has placed in  the hands of its engineer, a-   former  official of the    Northern    Construction ' Company,  quantities    and  classifications, a.matter    involving $17,-  000,000 of public money.  Favors Employers  G.���������All correspondence indicates  that this engineer favors his former  employers and that he seems lo l>n  governed hy the'feni; that they will  not. he: protected!' The most striking  instance of this is when the compnnv  requested in .June. 1920, an increas:;  of 3$ per cent, of unit prices, the engineer advised the premier 'thai he  had undertaken on his own responsibility, unasked in writing, even by  lhe company,' to make .this retroactive to tlie first of the. year, hecaiiS'i  he was satisfied previous prices were  too low.  7.���������-hi March, 1920, the premier  stated that, on the order paper tint  the 'road would cost, $4,000,000 io  complete to Port George, a distance  of 130 miles. Since then 70 miles  have.been built at an .expenditure of  $7,000,000.   '  8.���������The 1920 prices for bridge  timber, as fixed by the engineer,  were $84.50, later reduced to $G2 In  1921. The prevailing price at local  millsin 1921 was $20 to' $25 ppr  thousand. The contract involved the  use of the five million feet.  O.U'TUItING   A   NEW   MARKET  Canada's flour is the standard    of  the  world.    This is  pretty generally  admitted.    The writer knows one citizen of the United, States who1, on c*'-  ery visit, he makes to Canada, carries  home, under strict instructions front  his wife; a number o* loaves of bread  she claiming that no bread obtainable .  in (he United States approaches that  made from  Canadian-flour. It. is'in-.  teresting to note that Dr. A. H. Stafford, born in Winnipeg but' for-some 5.  time  past domiciled .in Jamaica,-, re-,  ceritly said that until the steamships'-  "Canadian   Forester" and   '���������Canadian/  Fisher" of the Canadian Government  Merchant   Marine  Service  came,;inlo..  Kingston last spring, every pound Of''  flour used  on the Islan'd came 'from  the United States.    Now it. all comes.''  from   Canada.    This    very    valuable1.'-  mark-el   for Canadian    products , .ha:t'.  been, captured by    three    ways, ' Dr."  j Stafford affirms;  First, lhe fact, that'  iCanada.had shipsto deliver-it there;  .Second, (he quality of the flour itself  'and Third, the fact that the. people of  Jamaica devire closer commercial and,  social relations    with the    people 'of':  Canada. ''    .    .  A Vote for  i'   .. --," --<--��������� >,  -, ...    - -  ���������s a Vote for  acKenzie King and  Group Government  A Vote for STACEY  s a Vote for  ur Meighen    j  And a United Canada  en   and  Women of the  Valley cast your  lot for  On Tuesday Next  CANADA NEEDS MEIGHEN  . >'���������.  ���������?v-  Z&3  *������&ffi&%^^^  i it  Tiite'A-BrtoTa^oun iwr, asbotbpord, ft a  gffTPMW*"*IJU-' 9.������maaaMBM  Santii Clans would'get u poor reception al your  house wilhout a Chrislmas dinner.  Order your XMAS TURKEY, (iOOSK,.D,UCK  or IIOAST   from us now.'  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B' ^.rWoii' i������������v  ���������      Abbotsford, B.C.  There is no chance for argument.  . We always salisfy our customers   People you  can believe will tell you this.  It is not what we say but what our customers  say that should convince you thai .lhe ABBOTSFORD GARAGE is the place where you get your  work done right.  Don't put off until tomorrow, ivhal you can do  today and get that overhaul job done that you  have been thinking of before il is too late. Come  in and let's talk ii over and yet the right price.  Don't forget our Special lies:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and-RE CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  .RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo  be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B. C   7 11SBOTSFORD  B. C. Farmers 1918  F. V. HUNTINGDON  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  JJRAXCH  AKBOTOFOIi])  -   Phones:  B. C.  27:  Farmers  V  1908.  HUNTINGDON 1JRANCH  Farmers 1312  Phones:  B. C. ML:  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds) Hay, Salt.  Head Office  WANT COLUMN  Huntingdon. B.  NOMINATIONS  J. E. PARTON  SHU Going Strong  "  Having   bought." his stock  of new designs in Wallpaper  for coining spring;. I. am mt- ,  ling prices on stock iu   hand  to make room for new.goods.  Also lifive some paint at.a,  low -price. " '���������  A,<:������OT8l<X)KI>,   \\i  C.  A. E. HUMPHREY  (I.ate   Taylor   *    Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   0   Hurl    Block.   Chilliwack  Box    -t2.'i. ..eUlMJWACK  Sgfc^teb!v3togSSSBg  MUS VJg^Wi'WC*HHjq JMM3gg  .et Your Xmas  Pastries  AH oiir products are noted1 for their Tine.flavor,  uniform texture and appetizing goodness.  Bakery "{foodies' of all. kinds for Christinas.,  Our prices are prices that save you money.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  ,1  Yaf wood & Durrant  BARRISTERS and.  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN    EVERY    i'WDAY  AB1JOTSFORI),   11.   G.  *0*  A T. N. T; Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of tlie^   Government    refund of,  $2.50, up to ten cases of powder, and blow  your, stujiips  Place  vour order  now  fur  ",    COAL     "  Ar   present'--prices  AM������OT8VO.\i> '  ,      ./: W .COTTRELL  GOAL AN I) TRAXSKM1  I'.uildisiiU'     Materials',   Mine,     liaslor  Cement  PRICES RIGHT  to  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATK���������.Moiu������y <o \auli\ on (food Farm Mortgages  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  ABBOTS^R^a  AUCTION MARKET  First Saiiirdaij in  Each M'onln  ' at ������ i^mU^'.' \  ALAN M. BH0K0VSK!  Auctioneer'  Of. McPliee's Siable;  P. 0. Box 94  MAIL CONTRACT  WE HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK OF  CANDIES AND  CHOCOLATES  AH British Xmas Stockings.  WE AIM TO MAKE THIS STORE  THE BRIGHTEST SPOT IN TOWN  A.G.ANDREWS  GASH- GROCER  ' Advertisements under the above  heading' cest 2f> cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at Tlie Ab-  *<otsferd Garage.  SITUATIONS VACANT���������Government positions now offer excellent  opportunities Inspectors. Dairy Products; Fisheries: Immigration: Feed  it ii cl Reed: Weights and Measures; also clerical, ail grades: Male a:id  female, previous experience immaterial. 1.1st of posit ions and particulars.  "How to Secure. Competency'" free.  Address Box..ft9 5', Canadian Civil Re -  vice.  Institute, Toronto. I-8i:  FOR SALK���������Two .lors'-y Ciilvos. ���������!  days old chnnp. also <U) -Leghorn Pullets, $2.00 each. Apply J. C. Alder,  Abbotsford,   B.   0. ���������  Husband (to wife)- ���������Where is my  hat?  Wife���������On   the   mangle,   dear.  ���������Husband���������WhaTt! On . tho mangle,  I wonder what r''';cuIous thing  1'shall find It on next?.  Wife���������On your head* dear..  He:  She:  Let me hold you palm Olive.  Not on your life boy.  Burrard���������Gen. J. A. Clark, Conservative; Al. A. ftiacDonald, Libera);  J.   I").  Harrington,   Labor.  Cariboo���������.1. T. Robinson, Conservative;   T.  G.  i'vicBride,   Farmer.  Comox-Alberni���������H. S. Clements,  Conservative; A. W. Neill, Progressive;   J.  E. Armlshaw,  Independent  Fraser      Valley- -Frank  Stacey.  Conservative;     Elgin  Munro,  Liberal.  Koctoiniy Ea-t--Dr. S. Bonnell,  Conservative; it. E. Beattie, Liberal;  W.  8.  McDonald,  Progressive.  Koot.enay West���������-Dr. VV. O. Rose,  Conservative;   R.  B. staples, Liberal.  Naiiaimo���������-C. H. Diclcie,1 Conservative: T. B. Booth. Liberal; W. k.  Pritchaid. Socialist.  New Westminster���������W. G. McQiiar-  rUi. CniiK'ji'vat.ivo: John Reid, Libera!  R.  P.  Pettipieco/Labor.  Rkofiia���������Col. C. W. Peck; Ind.  Conservative:    F.   Stork,   Liberal.  Vancouver     Centre-  Stevens.   Conservative;  Libera!;  C.  F.    Batson,    fisherman's  candidate;  T. O. Connor, Socialist.  Vancouver Sr.-uth���������Leon. J. Lad-  ner, Conservative; Gen-. V. W. Odium  Liberal; J. J. Richmond, Progressive;  T.  Richardson, Labor;  J. Kav-  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will'be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday the 30lh December, 1921, for  the conveyance of .His Majesty's  Mails, on a proposed Contract for  four years, fourteen times per week  over  the  ABttOTSKORl) IU-RAT/ROUTK No.1  from the 1st of April next.    Printed';  notices containing further    infoi ma- ;  tion as to conditions of proposed Contract may be seen and    blank-forms  of Tender may be    obtained at    the  Post Office of Abbotsford, B. C. and  at tlie office of the District    Superintendent of Postal Service. .  J. F. MURRAY  Acting  District -Superintendent.  District   Superintendent's   Office,  Vancouver, B. C.'  18th November,  192*-;% . =  Instructions For  the Voters  ARBOTSJFORD,  n.  c.  anaugh, Socialist.      ;���������'.   ���������  Victoria���������William- McKinnon,  Lib-  Bainard :ei'al- ana **011- Simon Fraser Tolmie,  National     Liberal-Conservative.     W.  Voting is a very "simple matter, if  done correctly. One 'has only to  make a cross within the white snace  .containing the name of the candidate  one wishes to support.. However, a  great many are under the impression1  that .they do not know how to mark  a ballcii and so the following instructions may be useful to some  Once a voter receives * a 'ballot  from the deputy returning officer he  he has a'right to use������it, whether he  has been sworn or not, aud cannot  be sworn once he has got the ballot.  Once the ballot has been received  it is important to remember that tie*  following methods of marking ballots  are good:  (1). With a proper cross with a  black lead pencil on any part withiu  the whitte space containing the nam-,  of the candidate.  (2).    An  irregular    or    awkward  E. Pierce, Federated Labor candidate j mark   in   the  nature  of a   cross,   so  long as it docs not lose the form o  a cross, and the lines cross at any  point.  withdrew fioni the contest.  .Yale���������John Armstrong ���������MacKelvie,  ConserratiYe; Daniel Wilbur Sutherland,   Liberal.   .���������������������������*������������������  THROUGH     WITH    GOVERNMENT  Continued from Page One>  parliamentary agent of the union,   n  speaking before the   'municipal committee of the government, in -alleged  contravention of the instructions   of  the  union  executive.     What    action  will be taken in this    particular mat-.  Hon.     H.  F: i ter has not yet been decided upon; it  Mayor.  Gale,   is known, however, that in the course  of a few days a public':statement will  be issued by the union, dealing with  every phase of the discussions    and  conferences that have recently.been  held between the union and the government.  .(3). With a/nill-formed cross, or  with small lines at the end of a cro-Vi  or with a line acrosa the centre of  one of the lines of the cross, or with  a. curved line like the blades.. of an  anchor.  (4).    Any   irregular mark  in  tin-  figure of a cross, so long as it does  not lose the form of a cross.  '"'  (5).    A  cross  with a  line  befor<>  it.  (6). A cross rightly placed with  two additional crosses, one across the  candidates name and the other to the  left.  ion  to  the cross.  However, while all these markings  are good, and  will not result in tha  ballot being rejected, it is much safer  jand- simpler  to  mark   the  ballot  paper with an unmistakable cross, opposite the name of the candidate for  ��������� whom the voter wishes to vote.  j ��������� The   procedure   for   the   voter     to  [ follow' on  reaching  the  polling station   is simple.     At  the door' of  tho  'station his or her name will be check-  jed on  the list  by one of the ageut3  ���������posted  there.    Then on entering the  | voter  must  give  his  or  her address  'to  the   deputy  returning  officer    or  returning officer or poll clerk, who  will   run   through   the   list   and ��������� see  that the voter is' entitled to a ballot.  That   formality   complied   with,   and  everything being in  order, the voter  will   be   handed  a  ballot  paper 'and  given  instructions as to how it is to  he marked, by the returning officer.  Then he or she  will be    shown to    a  room or compartment   where the ballot  can   be marked  with secrecy.  Ihcn, having marked the ballot as  he or she desires, the voter will return to the outer room, hand the  ballot properly folded to the deputy  returning officer,'who will ^ar oil'  the counterfoil and place the ballot in  the  ballot box.  The voter, having thus exercised  his or her franchise, is then required  to leave the polling station.  See .L , Downie's  this issue.    Ce lu:s  of  shopping  bags',  baby swings,    doll  advertisement in  a nice assortment  fancy    handbags,  hammocks, doll  ���������wings, etc., ail made by him.  (7).  eft.  (8).  torn .  .C9).  A man died owing a Saskatchewan  editor  six  years'-   unpaid    subscrip-  A double cross or two cross- jtion to the'paper.   The editor did not  " '  send any flowers.    He attended    f!ho  Ballot   paper   inadvertently  funeral   and  placed  a  palm-leaf fan  ,and a block of ice on ilie ca.sket.  Inadvertent, mark's in add.t-  M


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