BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Jan 30, 1920

Item Metadata


JSON: xabpost-1.0168697.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0168697-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0168697-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0168697-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0168697-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0168697-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0168697-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ��������� -~r������i-vfw.������-  \<V  sr< ��������� ��������� -;������������������.  . j*  ������ '   F  ������f i-  .'V> ''  '        'r  ���������;  ,U'  w  /I  r  *r.  ^.VICTORIA: "'l\  j     , ProTlncial Library      :   /  With iyhich--i8-;iin^dii$b!r.at.ed "The Huntingdon Star"  ��������� (J���������  ���������rssBsr  rsusrs;  Vol. XIX., No; 12  A.BBO.TSFORD, B,! C.   FRIDAY, JAN. 30, 1920  $1.00 per Year  PHONES:   B.  C.���������30      "TnrnicrR-        Rriildenre   I DM  AUTOMOBILE   REPAIRS   and   ACCESSORIES  CARS  FOR HIRE.  DAY  OR NIGHT  AHROTSFOi?!)   PLANS  ' li'Oli MORE SrOKTh  C. SWUNG, Manager  EXPERT MECHANICS & CARKFUI, DRIVERS  We handle���������Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Tires, Gasoline and Oils.  Geiiuiiie Ford  Parts and all  Kinds of Repairs.  OVERLAND AGENCY AND SERVIQE STATION  Will Send Exhibits  To The Coast Fairs  The annual meeting of the Mission  Agricultural and Arts Association  was held in the Council Chamber,  Mission City, on Friday, January 23  The Secretary read the financial  statement, which showed a substantial balance on the right side. It was  decided to hold the Fair this year  on the 22nd and 23rd.  The directors were authorized to  make arrangements to send district  exhibits to New Westminster , and  Vancouver.  The following officers were', elected:      .  '  President���������W.  T. Abbott.  Vice-President���������S.  Smith.'  2nd  Vice-Pres.���������T.   F.   Brearley.  Secretary���������Rev.   C.   McDiar.mid.u:^  Directors���������C. J. Ward, C. E. Noble  A. Gibbard, C. A. Patton,. F.-C. Blott,  Mrs. L. J. Solloway, Mrs.'Lambarde;  J. B.-Millar, J. A. Catherwood, S.  Hurd, F. W. Hunter, E. Bush, T.  Thompson  and J.  B.  Cade.  Considerable       enthusiasm       was  shown,and the desire was expressed  ���������to have the  1920  Fair the  best yet  held.  GOING TO HAVE A BAND  Gone To England  W. E. Scott, formerly deputy minister of agriculture in this province,is  to reside in .Vngland, where he assumes the important duties under  the Land Settlement Board in connection with the selection of ex-imperial service men who desire to take  up land in Canada.  A loan of $1000 has been made by  the department of industries by the  provincial cabinet to Messrs A. D'-  Arcy McBride and.W. Hunger Wells,  returned soldiers, for the purchase of  machinery for labelling cans and  packing.  It is impossible to build up a town  and make it of any importance without having a little music to help it  along, and with this object in view  the G. W. A. are now planning a band  Several musicians have already be en  secured, but more are wanted and  Mr. J. Aitkins will be pleased to talk  the matter over with any person or  persons who would wish, to join the  only band in the Fraser Valley.  This should be helped along with  as much vigor a& possible, backed by  some cash for the instruments, for a  iirst-class band in Abbotsford wo-uld  have many an outing. \  . An athletic association ��������� has been  formed for the purpose of encouraging sports, such as basket ball and  indoor hockey and the old drill hall  i has been secured for. .this purpose.  In the summer the,, association will  branch out'to. such as tennis, baseball and later ,football. The .idea is  to have all round athletics so that  the young men and boys will have  their latent energy  developed.  A comitttee was appointed consisting of Clifff;Springi J. A. McGowan  and A. C. Salt, the latter being named as secretary- treasurer.  The meeting was held in the G.  W. V. A', rooms.  PERSONALS  PROSPECTS LOOK BRIGHT  Arrangements are .being mad-3 for  a_-.St.'Valentine's dance-on the* 14th.  -THE LECTURES''ON FARMING  GORDON���������FA DDEN  Miss Margaret Gordon, daughter of  the late William Gordon, of Huntingdon, was united in marriage to Mr.  George Fadden, of Whatcom road,  Upper Sumas. The Rev. J. L. Campbell of Collihgwood officiated at the  ceremony which was held at the  home of Mrs. W. G. Cobley of Kitsi-  lano.  TRUSTEE   BARRET   RESIGNS  The Matsqui School board at a  special meeting accepted with regret  the resignation of Trustee Barter,  whose new farm at Peardonv'ille will  prevent his taking active interest in  public affairs for a time. The appointment of two new teachers was confirmed.  Miss Stewart, who was at Matsqui  high school until last year, when the  decline in numbers necessitated a reduction in the staff, has been secured  -for high school work at Bradner, and  Mrs. Pattison, widowed in the war, is  assistant'to Miss Forrester at Mt.  Lehman.  Vancouver wants to be made a  free port. As it is the only city on  the Pacific coast in British Columbia with a real future before it it  vould be a good idea to make it a fere  port if it would cheapen any line.of  Imported goods to the consumer.  The iioav B&nk of Hamilton at Port  Hammond is now about completed  and tho bank staff in honor of the  occasion arranged an Impromptu  dance on the nice hard wood floor,  before the furniture was put in.  ' ._i:���������v((;Grarid~;Forlcs "Gazette)-:-"-'"' '���������'"-"-  The unanimous verdict.of ranchers  as. to li.o practical' value of the lectures last week by professors of the  Facultiy of Agriculture of tho British'  Columbin University is a most satisfactory and encouraging feature  Dean CIcnont also commented en the  consistently large attendance, at 'each  of the sessions held. The test of Lhe  value of such lectures will come with  the practical use the ranchers will  make of the information thus gained.  Farming like every other pursuit  demands modern methods to obtain  results, and a persistent admixture of  "gray matter" is just as essential to  success in farming as in any other  enterprise. If the lectures will force  the ranchers into well-directed thinking that will lead to getting out of  ruts and substituting profitable for  unprofitable work they will have performed a great service to the whole  valley.  The speakers were able to collect  and present some facts concerning  agriculture in the valley that were a  surprise to most of those who should  havo known. They also pointed on!  that then������ was an inclination to wanl  assistance towards obtaining somt>  questionable advantage while real  opportunities were being passed up  They drove home the need for mixed  farming and the keeping of stock and  noted the fact that, although the  keeping of dair- cows offered one of  the most profitable resources of the  farm at the present time, and that  there was a ready market at itheir  door, only a handful of farmers kept  cows. The value of cows on a farm  was far reaching and should be taken  advantage of to the fullest extent.  The importance of co-operation  was also urged by the speakers. Farmers will never be as prosperous as  they should be till they combine a-  long co-operative lines for the protection of their mutual Intcrcste. This  principle is becoming more recognized throughout the different farming districts'of the province. If farmers would only drop all little local  rivalries and pealousics and pull together farming would be put on a  stronger and better basis.  The prospects'*, look bright for the  berry crop this coming season, at  least so far as the prices are concerned, some of the growers already signing up "at 20������ a pound, an increase on-  last year One berry king, one of the  largest is reported to have sold all  at that price/and no doubt the berry  mbnarchs'of this district will be getting a high price also..  On the north side of the river  there is a very big demand for berry  canes, and it is reported that the supply is.not equal to the demand. The  nurseries bought the canes at 2tf and  are asking 10^ for them now. At  least 50 per cent more will be put in  berries this year.  -���������The benclv^lands south and west of  Ahbotsfprd'.\-a.ce.;luat,as-good as any  for raspberries',and/ja-great deal mere  .acreage-'-should be' planted close <.o  Abbotsford.        - .1 *.' -  "j _;_  ABBOTSFORD AND VANCOUVER  CONNECTED BY TRAFFIC TRUCK  Flndlay   Will   Not  Bo  There  The annual meeting of the People's Prohibition Association will bo  held on February 18 and 19, but U  is not likely Flndlay will be there.  The meeting will be,held in Victoria.  The Vancouver and New Westminster fall fairs will be held on consecutive weeks this year as the result of the big get-to-gether meeting.  New Westminster has an automobile membership of over 300.  With-a view'to giving better service than was heretofore obtainable,  a fast, motor truck line Is now running between Abbotsford and Vancouver A brand, new Traffic Truck  was purchased especially for this run  ���������uid is already becoming a familiar  figure  on the Yale  road  The .sponsors of the new venture  are the Conlin Brothers who have an  excellent reputation for dependability and industry. This Trafiic is e-  quipped with monster pneumatic  tires which makes for smooth running and facilitates the handling of  fragile merchandise and produce.  All kinds of general freight and  furniture, nothing too large or too  small, is delivered either way and  between all intermediate points en  route, including Aldergrove. Murray  ville, Langley Prairie. Clovordal-3,  New Westminster, etc..  At present the round trip is being  made every two days but as noon as  business warrants it, -another ��������� Traffic will be put on, making the service both ways every day. Mr. Condon has headquarters at the Abbotsford Garage and !>2L Kingsway, Vancouver,  phone Fairmont 3700.  Mr. and Mrs. Nixon and family  spent Sunday with Mrs. Ben Nelson.  Mrs. and Miss Hovde were the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Renner last  week.  ��������� The business has increased so lately at the B. C. E. R." depot! that it  was necessary to-' have more assistance. Mr| Nelson from _ Vancouver  has been assisting.  The Ladies' Aid will' meet at the  home of Mrs. McGowan on Wednesday afternoon, February 4th at 3 o'clock.  About sixty people went .by special  tram on Monday evening to Vancouver to see the hockey, match played.  Abbotsford is some sporty place.  Mr. and Mrs. Rogers of Alberta  are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Holl-  ingworth, and are so taken up with  B. C, are talking of buying a five  or ten acre farm in this vicinity.  -Mr. and Mrs: Downie spent a few  days in Vancouver last week with  friends - from the old country, who  were on,their way to China.  Mr.'.Riggs has been a guest at the  'mans'e/ffor a few days. He left on  Tuesday for his old old home.  The club met at the home of Mrs.  Eby  on  Tuseday  afternoon.  The little Hart boy who has been  suffering with an attack of appendicitis is able to be around again.  Mr. E. H. Thorne of" Vancouver,  who has been teller in the bank for  a few weeks during the absence of  Miss Parton, left for home on Saturday. ".'.-.���������  Mr. Johnson, of the Aiibotsford  Garage has bought the home owned  by Mr. -Walter Wells, necessitating  Mr. Price moving into the house  vacated by Mr. Riggs.  Mr. and Mrs. Shortroed are spending a few days in Vancouver this  week. -r '  Mr. Stewart and Miss Christina  McPhee ot Vancouver and Miss llawn  of New Westminster, spent the week  end in Abbotsford and attended the  dance on Friday eveningl  'The  dance  last Friday night was  well attended and the music. was  good. 'I ho expenses were high but  $12..">n were clear. There will be another dance on February 20th, with  the same orchestra���������Blaine six-piece  ������������������under the auspices of the Abbots-  ford-Sumas Agricultural Association  This will be a start .for the fall fair,,  or rather January 20lh was the start  when the annual meeting was held in  the Masonic Hall, with 25 members  present. The president, Mr. A. H.  Harrop presided and Mr. M. M; Shore  Huntingdon and various schools are  Huntingdon and various schols are '  to be invited to send special school  exhibits. The date of the fair will  be about the same as last year���������Sept.,  16th. The treasurer reported that  the' finances were O.K. and that the  prospects for the 1920 fair were very  bright. Everybody Is boosting forit  already.        Hoop ,'er up.  The Scotch social .held at the home  of Mrs. Hanah Fraser on Monday evening was surely a grand success for  such weather. ,,The house was filled  to its fullest capacity. Mr. Robinson  occupied the chair. J The Scotch programme consisted of Scotch songs .  by Mrs. Mclnnes, Mrs. Wreath, Mrs.  Rehburn, Mrs. Cou'tts,-Mr. McGowan  Mr. Downie. There were al3o other-  songs and instrumental music. "Jim-  niie" told some funny stories. Mr.  McGowan was the orator of the evening. Ho interested the people very  much with his Scotch story which ho  well    knew. Refreshments    were  served by the ladies of the aid. Col-  lotions amounted to $11.00. Tin  insh social will be in the hall on  St' Patrick's night instead' in, the  Irish home. '  just after it began to thaw a few  evenings ago, Mr. Shortreed was  heard to sing a new song, entitled  "When the icicles begin to fall, wo  won't have to pay! pay!" itut he  was not the only one. ,  Don't lorget tho board of trade  meeting on Monday night, for that  board must havo ai: entluislasvio  meeting to pick out enthusiastic oncers for the coming year���������the biggest year Abbotsford  over saw.  ..Till; BIGGEST ASSORTMENT   OF   HOOTS.   DIKKCT  FJROiU THE FACTOJtV���������A great saving in Bool prices.  The annual meeting of St.. Matthews church, Abbotsford, B. C, was  held in tho church on L8t January  1U20.  The financial statement for the  year was presented. During th3  year the balance of $7 00 due on the  vicarage debt was discharged.  The Women's Auxiliary report was  also   presented   and   accepted.  The following; officei;-j were elected:  People's Warden��������� II.  Vicar'n Warden���������-V.  'Envelope   Clerk���������N.  'Finance Conilttee -  and Barrett.  Delegates  to  Synod���������P.  and N. Hill.  Alternates���������E, Webster and J. W.  Winson. *.  Thorn.  Hill.  Hill.  -  Messrs  R. Peele,  Linton will send a 23-metre Shamrock to America this spring to meet  the cup challenger, Shamrock IV. in  a series of trial races. It is hoped  that Shamrock IV. will lift the American cup.  Mioiemen s  We stand behind every pair we sell. . ;  50 pairs Mon Calf Boots for fine wear, sold everywhere  at $7.50 and $8.00, Special $5,95  15 pairs of Ladies' $8.50 and $9.00 Boots at $3.95  DOZENS of other SPECIALS. *  BOOTS TO FIT EVERYONE FROM INFANTS TO TT-fE  MENS' and LADIES' SIZES. *  We are now busy opening our  NEW SPRING STOCK  of Prints, Ginghams and Whitewear.  Now is the time to buy when the assortment is best.  A  Healthy  Drink  Lemonade is one of  safest     di'iti'cs     for  v/hcllier   in   li^alvh   ���������*:���������  sui'able for all stomach diseases  the  best and  8 n y  person,  not.  It   is PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  <."<  *LZ^.���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Thursday  .    j. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, JANUARY  30,  1920  1 lie provincial house open, this  week for, the, probably last, session  .of the present government before it  .appeals to the ������������������electors again. True  ' they may take advantage of. another  session,, but governments' usually do  not. ��������� <" ' "  .'The present session is spoken <>'.  ���������now as going to be a most interesting one, in view of an 'early election.  ,It will be up to the opposition to  make good this session. They have  everything in their favor, for probably no provincial government ever  had. control of- affairs in the province  that was'so unpopular with* the people as the Oliver government, and  anything happening during the session that places' the', government in  an unfavorable position would be  most popular .with' the people.  It will be interesting to watch the  trend of affairs.  must be free, no charge being  ed for the books.���������Province.  allow-  MANY IMMIGRANTS COMING  TO   CANADA   NOW  How To Succeed  ��������� C. F. Hi'gham, member-of British  parliament says that, every healthy  man is a potntial ca-nor of 3?0,000 n  year Then he tells how to go a-  bout it. May-be he is "spo of ing" us.  3ul aiming at the $50,000-place, i*  we- fellow liim,' we might land a  $25,p00"job, which in-itself is worth  while. . \���������     " <*  "The secret'is to. get others to  work out your ideas,'.' he says. "And  to have the courage .of. your convictions; to say 'yes' and 'no' and sticK  to it.    Don't be too tired to get up  uwhen opportunity knocks    at    your  l" door. Have an infinite capacity foi  taking pains. Be ready for any  question���������"or any emergency. Look  and act prosperous. Be'an optimist.  Pesimists do not get  far.     Be kind.  ��������� Be courteous���������it's the cheapest thing  in the world. Never break your word  Business men are looking for reliable  men. Fire yourself from the job that  doesn't "make you happy. Take chances. ��������� f-Iave faith in yourself". You  will be' judged by what you can do.-  and do do. But no man who works  for a minimum wage will ever earn  $50,000 a year."  The net that's how to earn $50,000  a year.    Take oil' your coats and go  'to work! Wonder if Iligliam is earning that much or only telling the rest  of  us  how to  do  it.  L111RARV  It Id A J) Y   TO  AID   MUNIC1PA LITIBK  Arrangements have been, perfected whereby it will be possible in future for outlying municipalities tc  have the advantage of making use of  the- splendid selection of volumes- ir;  the Vancouver city library. ' Tiie  scheme is the outcome of a general  plan formulated by the B. C. library  association and no doubt will be taken up by other large centres of population which are able to support  large libraries.  Any prganied municipality in the  district surrounding Vancouver, including the Fraser Valley settlements  and points on th-3. main line of the  C P. 11. on application to the city library and by paying t.a sum of $50  per year may obtain the loan of 100  volumes which may be echanged every three months. In addition the  Vancouvjr library will be prepared  to extend the same facilities to the  outside readers as it does to its own  readers in the way of loaning and  r>:serving books specially asked for.  The conditions on which the scheme  will be put into operation include  the provision of suitable housing and  a librarian to undertake the circulation of the books and their proper  care. In"the Vancouver city library  there are 85,000 volumes and it is  anticipated that many small municipalities will be glad to take advantage  of this plan. The selections to be  loaned will be of such a variety, as  to interest the readers in the particular district and whenever possible  will include any book3 especially requested by members. The services  of tli'0 library in    outlying    districts  Immigration'.figur-rs up to the end  :)f November show that the total  number of immigrants who 'entered  Canada during the previous twelve  .nonths was 114,7 08 of whom 5 4,-  J41 came from the United Kingdom  liuI '52,14 1 from the United 'Slates.  For the month of November 8,074  came in as compared with 3,19 5 in  N'ovemlier, 191.8. During the past  jight months 91,4 30 entered, the nationality being as follows: English  30,5 19; Welsh, 523; Scotch, 8,412;  Irish, 2,137; Americans, 37,721; and  other countries J-i.114. Practically  all the efforts of'the immigration department aro now being directed to  Jie United States and Great Britain,  with the main stress being laid on  the former. At present the balance  ot" emmigration is rather in favor of  the United States! but. it is pointed  out that the figures to that co.untry  are artificially swoollen by, .fact that  .nanyof those going over are disband  *id soldiers from the United States  who enlisted in the Canadian forces.,  The British government is now pay  .ng the passage to Canada of all war  .vorkers who desire to come to Can-  -td.a. A committee of selection from  Canada is now in Great Britain to  :*a'ss on the agricultural qualifications  *f those who seek to come to Canada  3oth east and west are represented  on this committee, as'stress is being  'aid on settlement in the eastern provinces now that the most available  homestead land in the west has b^en  withdrawn.  STANDAR1 >-SENTlNEL  WILL  HAVE NEW MANAGER FEB.  1  Mr. F. E. Simpson, the well known  newspaper man of B. C, in fact- so  .well known and at the business in B  C. so long that he is known as "Dad"  Simpson .to some of us old fellows,  is about to retire from the active  newspaper work in Kamloops on account of eye trouble and Mr. Robt  G. Marshall will assume the management of the paper.'  But Mr. Simpson, so many years a  busy man will not go away back and  sit down until his eyes get better but  will assume the management of a  tobacco and confectionery business in  Kamloops. We all hope he will sell  i good brand of cigars, and we are  sure he will.  But he will come back again, we  know he will.  GETTING GOOD TO DRURY  Premier Drury's-difficulties are to  be lessened by the old parties not  ���������putting candidates in the field a-  .,'ainst him in the .by-election. This  is only right and should help to  smooth over the difficulties.  Joe Martin appears to be of the  same opinion as W. J. Bowser in regard to the Farmers' Party but none  jy men unless versed in law land the  Lawyers do not always agree) do nor.  >vant to see legislators of the common  people have full (sway.  need worry much'the fact of the men  from the farm sitting in the House  md meeting with the public affairs  ���������A the day will lead them to see the  leoessity for broad legislation. Many  i farmer has been elected to parliament before and has been just as  /aluable a member iu# making the  jaws of the country as those of other  professions and  occupations*.  Just for instance it might be just  as well if there were not so many  legal terms used in our laws���������simpler language would save many a lawsuit and make the great common public more at ease in business. Such  uien as Bowssr and Martin who use  legal, language    not    understandable  TO CONSTIPATED CHILB  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, Liver;  and  Bowels.  Look at the tongue, mother! ff  coa-fced, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach soUr, breath bad; has sore  throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a  toaspoonful of "California Syrup- of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food and  sour bile gently moves out of its little  bowels without griping, and you have a  well, playful child again. Ask your  druggist for a bottle of "Californis  Syrup of Figs," which contains full  directions for babies, children of all agee  and for grown-ups.  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Dentist  430 HASTINGS Street, \V.  (Over  C.P.R.  Tide.  & Tel.  Ofliues"  VANCOUVER    '_.   - B.C.  It U ul-vuya well to1 write or'phone  lor  iippointinent!"  Announce Your  'Answering the  L DASH WOOD-JOKES  BARRISTER  and  SOLICITOR  300 Rrgsrp Blclg., Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  For a Good Smoke Try  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  E     C  V  CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ,  PROP*  WESTMINSTER, B. C.  How do you answer your telephone? Do ypu say  "Hello" or do you announce your name or the name of the  firm? If you say "Hello", do you notice how the person  calling will then ask, "Is lhat Mr. Blank speaking?"  Why not extend the' courtesy of announcing yo.ur name  in the first place? It eliminates, the necessity of additional, enquiry and facilitates your telephone service.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  YOU CAN AVOID  OPERATIONS  For Appendicitis and Call Stones  through the use of ..HEPATOMA, v.  modicine recognized as far better,  safer than operations. $5.;"*0 treatment.  Sole   Manufacturers  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  52 J  4Mi Avenue,  North,  Snskatooon  &  Now is the proper time to look  over your stationery for the year and.,  order.    Paper is going up in price.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist, o  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different' breeds of "live  stock and their values.   '  Address ,all communications to  'Box' 34 Chilliwack, B; C  rStt  Chevrolet "Baby Grand"     (Model   FB)    Tourinff   Car    $1885       F. O. R. Mission City,  B.  O.  SALES  SERVICE  (Model FB) lounn  fully  name  THIS NEW MODEL   FB Touring   Car is  offered with the feeling.that . it   is  worthy of bearing the well   known  "Chevrolet".  The five passenger body is new and distinctive. It might be said, too, that it has  individuality. It has not followed the common practice of the day, but here and  ther.e have been given touches'to separate  this new model from any other.  Equal thought was given to:each important feature of its construction. Mechanical  sturdiness, proper wight, safety, economy,  appearance, convenience���������all received at:  tention by the designers.,  Come in and inspect this new Chevrolet  model. See for yourself all it offers in the  way of beauty, comfort and economy.  ission City  CHEVROLET and   DODGE AGENTS  vk- ���������=;  'X  t ������������������  (������������������  ..���������  r;;"  J.  X  4-*  4.1  v   1  4������  & (6  fc552  *.*/'  i '���������  f-. .>.*,'  *��������������� '.'  T.        ���������"        .  n*  V.k:  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  tate-  merits  Posters  Shipping  Tags  Visiting  Cards  X  a  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAQS THUEtt  n adv. .in  eople  The Merchant who  advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them.   His;  advertisement   is an   invita*-  tion to the people to test his.  sincerity by testing his goods.;  This paper has a  bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will  reach   the    man     who  spends his  money in his own  province.  For Job Printing *  This office is equipped with,  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet,  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  DENTIST  P.ocJgers  Loose  -  'i ���������    ....  Leaves  nvoices  Price  . Lists  nvitations  ^-"-���������w-  Receipts  Circulars  eal  Tickets  enus  ElitC*   X���������ACo  Phone 7303.        WILSON BLOCK Mission City, 13. C.  SPECIALTY���������Crown and Bridge Work.  '   PlatcnVakingby Dr. .Hall's (of Gbicogo) method.  Extractions, using SomiioVorin  (French)    sysiein,    instead of Oas.  Special attention given to Pyorrhoea Cases.  OPEN EVENINGS.     ���������  SAL]  Of Brad well's Quality Rhode  Island Reds  I am offering for the next TEN DAYS 20 splendid early .  hatched Cockerels���������large, healthy, vigorous fellows with ���������  lots of pep, color and type, at only $8 each; three tor $20..  FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED.    Better .order   direct  from this adv. and save disappointment.  Satisfaction guaranteed on every sale.  T. SRADWELL  MATSQUI HOTEL MISSION CITY  in your  ill  TTT  "     '   m'  f4ri    ��������� D^fc."] snow drives flercly. if only he may.  Wants To "Come Back   be near hi3 ma8ter's side.  He win;  kiss the hand . that, has no food to  offer, he will lick the wounds and  sores that*come in encounters with  the roughness of th������ world. He  guards the sleep, of his pauper mas-  tor as if he were a prince. When  all other friends deser.t he remains.  When riches take wings and reputation falls to pieces, he,is;.as constant  in his love as the sun^in its journey  through the heavens;* If fortune  drives the master forth an outcast in  the world, friendless 'and homeless  the faithful .dog.asks no higher privilege than that of accompanying ,h'*u*i  to guard against danger, to fight :t-  trainst his enemies, and when ihe  last scene of all comes, and deaU  takes the master in its embrace and  his bodj^is laid away in the icold  ground, no matter if all other friends  pursue their way, there by his graveside will the noble dog. bo-found,  his head between his paws, his eyes  sad but open in alert watchfulness,  faithful and  true even to death."  A  message  from  Cuxhaven  dated  October 1 stated that a strong agitation was preceeding in Heligoland for  separation from Germany and union  with'Great Britain, and that a plebiscite on  the question  was planned.  The people of:the island, according  to   the   Berliner  Tagblatt,   are. anxious to come again under the British  rule!.      Before Great Britain    ceded  Heligoland  to   Germany ��������� it  was  one  of the most peaceful    spots    in . the  world, a  unique place to  study  the  habits  of   rare  sea   birds,   inhabit.e 1  by a tiny community untroubled by  the   cost   of  living,   inasmuch   as   it  escaped the-income tax and was well  supplied  with  German  wine and  cigars, imported for the summer visitors who came for the bathing seas-  son.    The  change   which   dug   huge  fortifications a hundred feet deep in  the   cliffs,   covered   them   with   gun  emplacements,    and     girdled    them  with   a   labyrinth   of   walls   50   feet  thick, as a means of protecting the  Elbe,  and   providing  a   base  for attack on England, was considered l>y  the inhabitants as a doubtful  blessing? and   proved  a   severe  strain  on  che island's zeal for the Fatherland  When The war  broke  out the  Heligoland fishermen"were all shipped off  ,.o the mainland, and the island was  given over to sea gulls and the German gunners.    Since the  Berlin  revolution the original inhabitants have  returned,  the island  has again  boon  iinown  open,   and   a   beginning  ha-  beer, made with the dismantling    of  ihe formidable fortifications as stipulated by the Versailles-Treaty.  to a btai  not down to a Price  A TRIHUTK TO THli DOG  ���������      ;   ���������  Hub Square  -Proves- Profii  Mission City  ass  The following plea was made by  he late Senator Vest of Missouri in  .he trial of a man who had wantonly shot a dog belonging to a neighbor. Mr..Vest represented the plaintiff who 'demanded .$200 damages.  As the result of the speech, the jury  ifter two minutes deliberation award  ,d the plaintiff $500.     It follows:  "Gentlemen of the Jury: Tho best  riend a man has in this world may  urn against him and become his ene-  ny. His son or (laughter that lie Ins  .���������oared   with   loving  care   may   prow  ingrateful.    Those   who  are  nearest  ind dearest to us,    those    whom we  .rust,  with  our  happiness  and     our  ,rood  name,  may  become traitors  to  .lioir faith.    The; money that a  nv.ni  jas, he may loso.    Jt Hies away from  lim, pcrhupa when he needs it moal.  V man's reputation may be sacrificed  n a morii.it of ill-conj'Ji-rcd action  ���������i'he people who are prono to fall on  .heir  knees   to   do   us   honor   when  .uccess is with us may be the first to  hrow the stone    of    malice    when  failure   settles   its   cloud   upon   our  T2ads.    Tho   one   absolutely   urisol-  ish  friend that a man  can  have  in  his selfish world, the one that uevp.cp  deserts him and the one that never  proves ungrateful or treacherous, ic  his dog.  "Gentlemen of the Jury, a man's  'log stands by him in prosperity and  u poverty; in health and in sickness  He   will   sleep  on   the   cold   ground.  when the wintry winds blow and the  Might   liaise  tho  Prices  "I'm in doubt about the wisdom  of .arresting the food-profiteers."  "Why. I should think you'd want  them punished."  "It may be all right to punislt them  but as a consumer I'm afraid they'll  raise prices again to get money to  pay their fines."Detroit Free Pres3.  ' The Kamloops Telegram has cliang-  Vd from a weekly lo a tri-weekly paper, probably as an experiment. The  ���������Affort. will be watched with interest  by other large weekly papers most of,  -vhom .-in?'even now try weeklies���������got  them out one'week and try the sa... _���������  thing the next. week. The Telegram is published on Tuesdays, on  Thursdays and on Fridays. ^  OTHERTABLETS NOT  ASPIRIN AT ALL  Only Tablets wid? "Bayer Cross  are Genuine Aspirin  ������������  Tf you 'don't nee the "Bayer Crow"  on the tablet--, you aro not getting  Aspirin���������only an acid imitation.  The "Bayer Cross" is your only way  of knowing that you are getting genuine  Aspirin, prescribed by pbyBJcians for  over nineteen years and proved safe by.  millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,  .llheu.niatisni, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Tain generally.    Made in Canada.    "  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer" packages can ba  had at drug' stores,  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bay������r Company, Ltd., will be stamped  with their general, trade mark, th������  "Bayer Cross/' nKPWTO������CTJ^������������.cu^a^lr,-mv^rmrI7TmTnri'nTtllTg--ffi"-"  PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,   ABBOTSFOitD,  B.   6.  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased,.from  '  WHITE & CARMICHAEL-  Succepcors to C. Sumner ���������  GIVE US ATRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B-^nir:aph4Jnb, .<������  ,.   . Abbotsford, B.C.  ..License No. 9-12������23 '      ���������  erJBfii ���������������������������wi'"������i|"wihp--i  Your Buildings against Fire. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more' than a few years ago. Yet. Insurance rates have not1  increased. ���������'*...  '. 0. HARTLEY,. Abbotsford, B.  Representing- Hoard  Companies Only  Abbotsford  .  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE  Fast Daily Freigh't. Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.        ' *'  General Freight Delivered  Both Ways  ���������    -. LONG DISTANCE FURNITURE MOVING  ,,    Nothing- too large Nothing too siiiall  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  P. and H. CONL1N ,  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  -Vancouver  Office:   321 * Kingsway,  Phone   Fairmont  3700  PRIVATE PEAT'S PATRIOTISM  Harold" R. Peat, who after active "service in the field, proved to be  the most* popular journalist and lecturer that the war has produced re-  HIS'GOOD WORKS  LIVE  AFTER HE IS GONE  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson &..Taylor)  CIVIL ENGINEERS & SURVEYOR?  Box 11 Abbotsford, .11. C. Phone SIX  TO   RENT���������A   thoroughly'equip' |  nod small creamery.     Nominal Ken,   '  Apply'Sparrow's   Feed     Store,    Abbotsford,, B. C.  WANTED���������A reliable active man  Lo contract, for the exclusive loca*  ���������fi lling agency of a well advertise.)  ii.nl.eiUod article. Small capital re  quired to establish profitable business. Reply P. O. Box 1271, Victoria, B. 0. . ���������      u23  ".-(���������it     SALE���������H reeding     Pen     ol  i Barred Rocks, J 5   Hens and   1  Cockerel.    Winners of all  first prizes al  Mission  City  Poultry  Show.      Pedigreed papers go with Cockerel show-,  ing wonderful  egg record.  This is a  orced sale and must be snapped up  Hiick.  Price  $60.00.     , For    further  ���������arficulars apply   to  Wm.  J. Dwycr,  Clayburn,'B. C. ^^^~^~^1  t^'wlTTTaT^Tea^uTa growth in pulp  and papermaking in this province to  .in extent only second to that of the  province of  Quebec.  Canada today is the second largest  pulp and paper making country in  the world, .exporting for the fiscal  year ending March 31st, 1919, $99,-  2 50.000 worth of paper and pulp as  compared with 72 millions exported in 1918, and 53 millions In 1917:  In* 19118 Canada's export of newsprint  alone was ��������� $34,000,000.' So'important, has the pulp and paper industry  of Canada become, that it is now a  vital factor in off-setting an adverse  trade balance.  Corning to B. C.'s production, the  speaker showed how in 1917 it was  14 per cent of the value of all the  pulp and paper produced in Canada,  and today was producing 685 tons of  paper and pulp per day, when twelve  years ago not a plant was operating  in'this, province. In the industry in  B. C. '2872 employees are on the payroll of the industry, which totals  $3,383,000 per annum,*and the capital invested in B. C. is $27,000,000.  A HAPPY FAMILY���������  is always found where Albert Lee's Bread  is delivered daily..Mother has more time to  attend to her other duties, if she don't have  to bake bread twice a week, and with  the present high price of coal, father always smiles when he sees the coal bin  'lasting out,' or not so much wood to pay  for. .     -  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  SS^MBBBgHBaa^"!:t"' hll!l^lJii^  &  See me now about that Insurance  0  e      e  i^9 j    i_lal^������  I have a krge,and^rsplendid supply cf   r  Raspberry G-anes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  !cCallum  Abbotsford  '���������The late Sir Richard McBride and  his   '.nin'.sterial  colleagues  are  to   lie  turns fin^irto'\iis7ative"land7and  thanked  for  the large andJ^luent  now   offers   to   the   Canadian   people  offers   to  The Private Peat Canadian Lyceum  Bureau. He says, Time was when  we Canadians, seeking amusement  or the lighter forms of popular education as supplied by the lecture plat-  ial paper-making industry in British  Columbia today," stated C. J. Kay,  of the Columbia Paper Company at  New Westminster this week. His  government set aside certain large  timber limits for the 'encouragement  form, had perforce to turn to the of the industry and this, the speaker  production of the United States to  gratify our desires. Doubtless we enjoyed the-.fare provided, yet always  there was the subconscious feeling  that this should not be so; that we,  being British, should in our play, as  in our work, mould our ideas and  tastes along British lines; that it was  in a manner humiliating that we  should be forced to turn to a foreign poople for many of the little  things that bulk so large in life.  American lecturers arrive and car-  i-/ our thoughts to scenes and actions which have no bearing on Can-J  adian ide-ais or literature, and in  short were the present conditions to  remain in force we should doubtless  in time lose all national identity, and  become merged spiritually with the  Republic to the South.  Are we going to shake off this lethargy and develop for ourselves Canad  ian ideals, Canadian literature, art  and music? To that end he has organized a purely Canadian concern���������  Tho Private Peat Canadian ���������Lyceum  Bureau���������with head ofliccs in. Winnipeg, from which point will radiate  public attractions that must, appeal  to the Canadian people.  The Private  Peat Lyceum  Bureau  has a number of planks in  its plat-  ' form which'must, appeal strongly to  Canadian lears;  First���������Presenting the art of our  own people.  Second���������Giving the smallest com-  ���������m'unJty'. the same programmes that  aro''presented to the most critical  audiences iii the largest cities of our  land.  Third���������Presenting "stars" of international fame in a series of sum-  roar  and   winter  chatauciuas.  "You were blackballed, old fellow-  Yet 1 didn't think you had an enemy  in the club."  "f have my suspicions," said the  blackballed one darkly. '7My wife belongs to that club. We havet hree  children and somebody has got to  stay home nights."���������'-Louisville Courier-.! cur nal.  It is rumored that the Granby  Company will resume operations both  at Phoenix and Grand Forks at an  earlv date  Farmers' and Travelers'  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, ������ C.  K. W. BKATTY,    K.    C.  The popular president  of  the C  P.   R.,  who is now making a tour of  Western Canada, ;  CHEAPER  On the 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 the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes  outside of newspaper advertising.  all   advertisin  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  O  *;  ^S������SSS8I


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items