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The Abbotsford Post Jul 18, 1919

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 * ;  i ".     ..."* ������������������' '<"v''  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Lil'LlSJJ  - *w"   ���������    **^^^^*^i^,     T  1JI.'A,'1.'...*"^J'.'.^11J,"!1,' I  WKMMi  Vol. XVIIL, No. 9.  T7t  r~.T.-rr:rar."  ABBOTSFORD. 13, C.   FlUDAY, JULY. 18. 1919  ���������*ln!.Hk'  $1.00 per Year  S. ERA VOSKI, Proprietor  If your last job was satisfactory  tell your friends  'OXY-ACETYLEJfE WELDING,   BATTEKY   CHARGING  FREE AIR, GASOLINE,.TIRES, OILS, ami  JTave Your Car Painted tty the Specialist from our Garage  CARS FOR HIRE-  Farmers' Phone���������One short, one long, one short  s\  mmwmvUv Kxv*xpnr<������  M������i*������������4rtn*M  VS T������AI������,M0.1BRU)Gl!3" ,  OYL2JK  KRA5I3R  IIOL'ftLL'KSS  riio' council  ha������ received (.lie I'ol-  AS(\,  fc&ttSi  t r.  LL'J  ; L  li. C. Long Distance���������Sft.  will raise taxes  seventy'  PER   CENT  (From the Frascr Valley ...Record)  The much advertised meeting of  . Premier Oliver in Mission City was  held Ja3t, evening in the ;, Victory  Theatre with an aurience of about  150 people. A desperate last. . call  had been sent 'east and-west, and also south of the Fraser to come so  that 'our premier would have an  audience.' How the call was heeded  is judged by_ the attendance.' The  permier was given a good hearing,  Mission City believes in allowiug a  ��������� politician to express his views, then  make the decision as to the argument  later.  The matter of securing a chairman  had been a difficult matter, but finally the president of the local association was the only man who had the  nerve to sit on the platform, the  chairman Mr. Allister Thompson who  introduced the speaker and closed  the meeting did not feel that he  could conscientiously face the people  while the premier spoke and took a  seat in the audience, saying amen to  a couple of wild statements of the  premier.  Before starting out on his land  policy for the returned soldier, the  premier admitted that there had been  rumblings of discontent not only at  Mission City but in Maple Ridge at  his not having come before to give  an account'of his stewardship. He  had however tried to arrange a public meeting before but had failed. Ho  would make the present one memorable by stating that it wns his intention to increase the taxes 7 5 per  cent unless the people of 13. C. stopped asking for good roads. "I" have  increased the (axes but unless you  are content to do with less up they  go again.  The speech was not an outline of  a policy of a government that looked  with a broad open mind upon legislation for the good of the people. The  egotism of the premier was nauseating. "I" did this and "I"- did that  and "I" will do so and so might be  summed up as the tenor of his whole  talk to his audience of 15 0, many not  voters of Dewdney.  The weary look of Premier Oliver  was shown in his words: It may not  make me popular to raise the taxes  but "1" don't care much whether it  does or not. If you do not trust me  you will have an opportunity to trust  some one else and I would not bo  sorry to be relieved of my obligation." He told the audience in as  many words that the position of premier was a full-sized man's job and  "10 M���������.Residence Ph'one  he had not deceived them, "I" am  not guilty and "I" make, no apologies.'' . ' .  Premier Oliver; started  by.telling  how the former government had allowed the land to go.,into the hands-  of the speculators butft&at.this gov-  ernnreii't had promised"''"af^'dii'fererit  state of affairs.  '   Settlement    areas  had been formed and were now. a-:_  vailable, not at the speculative prices  but at the  market value.       'I" had  the-honor of drafting the bill myself,  said the premier and we are in position to expopriate land    should',   we  see.fit.    One fomer speculator    was  mentioned as now being a land booster  for settlers.       40,000  acres  had  been placed on the mai'ket at ? G. 2 o  per acre and since the armstice had  been  signed hundreds    of    settlers  wore going  on the land.    The  government advocated community settle-,  ment as it was a saving in the cost  of building roads,  schools,  administration.    "I" want the largest number  of settlers with the smallest a-  mount of roads possible.    The present government    had    incoroporated  the former government's legislation  re loans.    We can   engage    in    the  clearing- of lands,, and have done so.  But our idea was to   -preserve    the  credit of the province while the war  was" on.    We have several settlement  areas.    "I" visited one last,week at  Courtenay where there re 17 5 return  ed soldiers at work.    It may bo im-  ���������possible to clear the land at a profit  but we are giving it .a trial. 'T"  hr-vo another near Creston, Pritchard  Port George, Vanderhoof, Buckley  vaJlcy, near Pernio and others in  contemplation.. We now no longer  allow the pre-empting of lands except where we permit it. What can  the returned soldier have to complain  Friend Bates sont me a paper which  said that the returned soldier had no ]  lowing communication, from Mr! F.  It. Stacey, M,- P. dated from Ottawa  Juno 17th: "With reference to your  favor of 2 0th ulitruo f. beg to enclose  si letter just received from the general superintendent of tho Western  Division C. P. R. which appears to  veto . for the present time at least  your proposition regarding using  their bridge for local trallic. purposes."  The following is the letter accompanying Mr. Stacey'!;:  "In further reference to your letter of the 22nd ultimo regarding a  traffic attachment' to our Mission  bridge.  '.'1 have now received a report  from our engineer who slates that the  structure- is not designed or suitable  for a traffic attachment and that il  would not stand tli-e additional leading. I regret there is nothing we  can do." Signed"F.'W. Peters, General Superintendent.'  '?  Oi'nci  K"uTi-(i ���������'  end iu  Al)l'c(���������;.";: !.-  ;.   11'.'i !ii   oL'   f.i.i rd,' i   v>.;   i,   \' ���������>' ���������  Oi' to Abljotai'cvd  iC.r;ir,iy.  - Mro. Parton and ' ilic.j    i-'lor'.vioo  Porton have returned    homo" after  spending' a few days in Seattle and  Vancouver.  Now that school has closed JVlius  Clay has come'to reside with Mr Clay  for the summer' holidays.  Mrs. Buker returned from 'White  Rock on Friday last after spending  ten days camping at the beach.  Miss Agnes Gillen and Mr. James  Gillen are home for the summer.        j  Mr. J. Bousflelcl and- Mr.  IJ. W:il-|  tors arrived on Monday night  overseas. ,        |  Mr. Elliott from Nanaimo. and old j  timer in Abbotsford, was in town on  Wednesday.    He looks One.  Mr. William Trethuwey from ICng-  land is a visitor in Abbotsford  Berry picking Is the order of the  day. The mosquitoes are scarce.  'Four and live cents a pound is beng  paid.  Mr. Houry Miller who has been'  overseas for over three years returned recently.  Mr. Id. N. Ryall has -bought Mr. C.  Bell's dairy business and is delivering milk around town..  Mrs. Dwight Uucker has had her  mother Mrs. Biggar from South  Westminster visiting, her.  Miss Coulson from Vancouver is  spending her holidays with Miss Ina  Mrs. Gazley is staying at present  with her daughter Mrs. Sassoville in  'Vancouver.  Mr. Hart is back on the Mission  rom : Huntingdon run on the C. P. R.  '     Mr. George was home for Tliui'day  A house is being bulit at the mill  for Mr. Badgero.1, <��������� -  Fire broke out in the school Iuec  woeli, caused it is reported by the exploding  of  chemicals     svliicn     were  took  ABBOTSFORD :   CELEBRATES:  Mr. and-Mrs. Loney and Mr. and ><n>l where ,the heat of the sun. tool.  Mro. White motored to White Rock ' strongest effect.    Mr. HUi    was   the  Ion Sunday with Mr. McMenemy.        {Hero   nd  saved  school  for  the  boys  Miss Gwen Sumner has been noli- 'anu otrlG who take such price m twa-.  daving  with   the Alanson's  at  Cres- ; iuMUution.  cent Beach I     T"& .Misses  Steede returned  from.  .Mrs Stewart of Clayburn has clivid \ White Rock on Monday where they  ed up her farm of about five hundred ! have spent a few days. ���������  acres  into  small  ones  for  returned !     The Soldiers Welfare League m-.t  soldiers i Monday evening; the room him*' so,  Mrs. Mundy is .visiting her sister   hot tho meetng was. held outside. **  Mrs. Bullock at Clayburn.  Tomorrow is_'f a ;���������'holiday in-Canada  and loyal Abbotsford celebrates,, all  day; Saturday;-; ^Gge/atv preparations  have been made ana "it"is"li'(>ped;'the''  day will be'-the best ever.  Here's for fun.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs, Walters-,  a son on the "15th.' " . '     ',   . r  Capt." Chas.- Hill-Tout is  expected  home at the end of this week.  The Misses Steede .and pupils are  iii'g: difficulty" in'" got'ting u-anspofta.^-'lrc.ceivip,H-.,eon������mtulations on   having  ion home.    Hilliard is home in Van-! succ'essfuly-passed-, the   musical, ex-  ! couver. laminations:  '   Mrs. King and Irene are holidaying with  the ��������� Alanson's  at  Crescent j  Beach. j  Mr. Boyd is in Sco.tland and is hav  Mr. Gordon House formerly of .tho  C. P. R. and a resident of Mission  City, is back from overseas, and now  the owner .of a ranch close to Abbois-  ford.  more use for me. At a moting in  Vancouver the returned soldiers did  clap their hands three times at me.  That does not look as if they had no  use Toi me. Some came to Victoria  to ask me to resign and it really did  hurt me to refuse them. What reason had the soldier to be dissatisfied  \fith me, wo are buying lands and giv  ing good wages while clearing it. "i"'  have built houses for the rotumcrt  soldier. "I" offered the Dominion  government laud to give the soldiers  Was that giving cause for disaatisfa-  c'i'-nV 7he Dominion government refused to take advantage of my legisla  ti;n. "I." wired Sir Rob'.rt Borden  and had a conference at Ottawa. Wo  talked four days and "I" challenge  F;i"i:d Pates that th3 returned sc-iu-  ier has no kick against me. Friend  Bowser echoed by Friend Bates says  the returned soldier says this government is unpopular.  The premier's land policy would  indicate that all the returned soldiers must be farmers to enjoy the  privileges offered by the Olicer government-���������get land and $5 00 besides,  all for nothing.  jjoca'l matters were lightly touched  The farmers of Nicomen had gotten  more from my government than during all the time the former goyeriT-  raent was in power. "I" guaranteed  their bonds. (Amen, Bro. Thompson)  "There are more ways of benefitting  a community than a little road money." . "I" travelled over the road between here and -Vancouver yesterday  and they were ��������� awer in' bQtier condition, declared Mr. Oliver.  The premier dealt with the P. G.  E. Told how he had served writs on  all in connection with the railway except Stewart who was in France serving his country. They had been after him for a year but the Allies could  not spare him. That bunch of capitalists had the best of legal advice but  they did not get one cent of profit in  connection with that road. "I" got  the equipment, the railway and the'  townsites. The railway is hanging  like a millstone around our necks but  "I" made them account for all the  mousy for work, material and supplies. The railway is a burden forced  upon this government by the late  government and the obligation by  the late government does not make  us in any way responsible to the people of B. C.  The premie dealt with the Canadian Northern. Tho province was  now out of it unless the Dominion  government wont broke and "I" can  go broke just as quick as they can,  declared the premier.  The finances of the province was  next dealt with and it develops that,  the debt of the province is now only  about $25,000,000 after the Oliver  government has increased it -nonio-  thing like $13,000,000 according to  the premier's statement.. $2,188,-  275 of that was for interest, $2,442,--  000 for tho P.O. E. $648,000 for the  Land Settlement board. $37 2,000  was advanced to soldiers for land.  $790,000 to keep the receiver out of  South Vancouver, and we are going  to keep S. Vancouver from the Shy-  locks whether they like it or not,  and "I" am going to put S. Vancouver on her feet again.  The revenue of the province had  decreased from twelve and a half  million in 1912 to $6,291,000 in  1916. We have to raise the taxes  agaip.  The credit of tho province had  been preserved so that the province  could borrow at 5.3 5 per cent and  the Dominion government had to pay  5.90 per cent for seventy-five million.  The meeting was closed very abruptly by Allister Thompson jumping on the platform and aaying he  liked to look into Honest John's honest face, let us sing "God Save the  King." ,  Ladies' White Canvas Pumps,  regular $2.95 for   Si*9S  Ladies White Canvas Bals, low and med-  \ ium Heel, regular $3.95 for:-.......  Misses and Children's White Strap Slippers, Leather Soles.af. Special Prices,  GET MY PRICES IN GROCERIES  I Guarantee All I Sell  July Butterick Patterns in Stock  It  B.  Canada Food Boaitd  C.  Phone,  4  Licence No. 8-19707  Farmers'  Phone  1907  (\  M  ���������r'  \\ OfBOBSSBKBWBC  sanraBM '#  PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ' '<&  ~ "i������"W|jLidlil^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday ,  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,  JULY  18,  1919  Saturday, Canada will celebrate Peace after  war. Throughout the country the glad shout  wlil go forward that Canada is glad.that the  war is over. But so far as Canada is concerned we knew not what war meant to millions of  people. True our boys fought, bled and died  but few Canadians who remained at home  fully realized what war has meant. Nevertheless that will not prevent us'from rejoicing on Saturday. There are but- few homes  that the war has not meant something to  remember the past five years by, and we can  all rejoice according to our knowledge of what  the war has-mean!: to us, and thai, is'about  the way we will enjoy peace day after war.  Let's all givef hanks that the war has been  ended; the peace treaty signed and our enemies defeated.  Most of the boys from this district have  returned who will return���������some are in France  Saturday we shall show our welcome to those  who have returned. The soldier who voluntarily enlisted, has come through the war and  returned to his home���������Canada.���������deserves every consideration, and now that peace has  been declared he should have his reward just  as soon as possible.  ���������Let us endeavor to keep the soldier question  out of politics. It is not fair to the man who  has helped to save the country against Kaiser- ���������  ism, that the' politicians should further endeavor to use the soldier's vote and influence  in the game of politics. For -this reason we  would like to see the returned soluier get a  settlement that will make him an independent man and free to do as he likes with his  money.  We do not wish to cast any reflections- on  the land scheme now being carried out of  placing the men upon the land, but in some  cases the soldier is not being dealt with in  that free open manner that makes him independent. The man who borrows money  to buy his land, whether from government or  other source is not a free man until that  money is paid back, more especially is this'  the case where agricultural -pursuits have  not been followed previously, .lie is going  to in many cases pay dearly for his experience. He has paid much if he liar fought in  the trenches or served on the battlefield and  why should he be asked to give so much of  life for good citizenship?  t������. .,i...i.������rm.i������������.-..-   ��������� ��������� ���������-��������� ,1.1  . .  Premier Oliver has paid his own constituency a visit���������a visit. lie speaked a spoke  in the Victory Theatre���������it did not mean much  of a victory for him. Saturday he visited in  Comox Valley and spoke another little spoke.  Later on he may visit other parts of the districts. All this speaking is surely going to  cost-the country an election, for surely John  ���������Honest John���������Premier John, is not going  to devote all this energy to travailing about  for no purpose at all!  it was quite noticeable last evening that  our premier did not speak with that assurance  that he had done the best he couid for this  fair province during the time he i:.as been at  the head of affairs that he might have done.  All the past bombast of what he would do  has a kind of died out, and his speech here  reminds us of what one of his best supporters said of him not long ago. 'John Oliver  was a good man in the opposition but as a  leader of men he is not a success.' True.  Oliver has not yet got away from his talk  while on the hustings of the election of I91f������  abusing the Dowser government. iViany of us  are tired of hearing that old story, we want  to hear more of what Oliver and his party  are going to do to develop this fair province.  During the war we suffered him to raise the  taxes,,but now that the war is over we want  him to do something more than raise the taxes  The speech was indeed a poor apology for  ��������� a'man .who has for a-quarter of a century  publicly proclaimed that he was an upholder  of the people's rights. Honest .lohn looked  weary of his job and stated to the audience ho  would willingly be relieved of his obligations  as he could not hold a full-sized man's job.  'Tis said that Premier Oliver .inspected the  roads while on his way to Mission City. He  must have been impressed with them at this  time of the year, as undoubtedly many parts  of the road are good���������they could not be much  otherwise. This is the time of the year when  the roads should be good. We hope he also  was impressed with the way in which his  party is carrying on the work of road building. One would almost suppose that some  of Oliver's ancestors belonged to the mound  builders of which we have read���������he pays for  hauling gravel from hollows, an dputting.it  on the highest part of the road bed, thus  making the. hill higher than it was.before.  We were led to believe from what we have  seen and read that good roadbuilding meant  cutting down the grades. However since the  great European war methods have been undergoing a change, and this may be one of  the great changes during the coming period  of reconstruction. (?)  Nothing in the premier's speech would indicate that he believed in much better roads.  The auto has come to stay for a few years  and wider roads would facilitiate business in  all parts of the province.  Education is one of the greatest forces in  the world today but some of the men with the  greatest advantages in the matter' of education have made a most dismal failure of their  lives. On the other hand there are men who  have never learned to write more than their  own name,, who are looked' up to for their  shrewd common sense, for their wealth, and  for their position in the community They have  attained 'high honors despite their" lack of  education. Why should.there be this difference, which seems to show .that a university  man is sometimes less fitted for the world  than a man with no training at school? The  secret lies in the fact that in one case an im-  porant item \of education was left out,and in  the other that most important item was the  only education that the successful man ever  received, and generally he had educated himself.  What is this secret part of education so  often overlooked, it is the lesson of Thrift  "Waste not, Want Not." "A stitch in time  saves Nine." "Many a mickle makes    a  muclde," and a hundred other old proverbs  teach the lesson of experience in the university of the world, and those who learn the  hard lesson, in time rise to the highest places.  Educate Yourself to spend less than you receive. Educate yourself to put by for a rainy  day andrior a great opportunity. The present Thrift Campaign is to bring the lesson  home to all Canadians. It is to place opportunity within reach of all.. The road to want  is paved with small expenditures, but the road  to wealth-is paved with little savings. Great  oaks from small acorns grow. Big fortunes  form humble beginnings.' The, man who  learned this lesson, often can'barely sigh his  name to a cheque but the cheque is worth  more than that of the man who learned all  else but this.  Bolshevism accords to the family-no such  sacred placeJn society as modern"civilization  accords to it. Conflicting reports have been  passing current during the last few months  relative to the nationalization of women by  the new Russian Government. Two or three  local Soviets have apparently thus degraded  the womanhood, of their particular districts,  but the central government has refrained  from adopting any such policy in the whole  nation. They have, however, promulgated  decrees relating to marriage and divorce  which practically establishes a state of free  love. Their. effect has been. 'to furnish a  vehicle for the leg lization of prostitution by  permitting the ai .mlment. of. the marriage  bonds at the whim of the parties, recognizing  their collusive purposes as a ground for the  severance of .the matrimonial'state. * * *  The apparent purpose of the Bolshevist government is to make the Russian citizen, and  especially the women" and children, the wards  and dependents of that government. Not  satisfied with the degree of dependency incurred by the economic and industrial control assumed by its functionaries, it has destroyed the moral obligation of the father to  provide, care for and adequately protect the  child of his blood and the mother of that  child against the misfortunes of orphanhood  and widowhood.���������Report of the United States  Senate Committee on German Propaganda  and Bolshevism.  The usual indications of federal and provincial elections are appearing on the political surface, says an up-country exchange. The  names o fprospective candidates are now being freely mentioned. Some of these possess  some merit, and might qualify to fill the positions to which they aspire with reasonable  dignity, while Others who are endeavoring to  push themselves to the front seem to have  no other recommendation than crass mediocrity and impudent ignorance. If the candidates of the latter type should unfortunately be sdected, the people in a few years  would be compelled to choose between Bolshevism and the poor house. There never  was so great a need of honest, intelligent and  foroadminded statesmen (n our legislature  halls as at present.  i-a  HANDSHAKE  First'you are called by a man   who   believes   that  gruffnoss  and  impatience bespeak the real man of business,    From his introductory "hello'' to his curt "good-bye" you've a growing resentment,of.  his manner.  Then a second .call! ' This man identifies himself at once, venturing a "good morning", perhaps. There's, a note of geniality in  his voice." Without ovi.'r-doing It, he seems to hold'out. his'hand  to.you.  Can it lie summed up bctlor than that of Courtesy?.    (  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  The man who makes the blustering noise  is not always the man to do things.  /?i=   '   0ut'  uP-to-date   Machine . Shop =  JjisEz and Welding Plant gives    us    the ==  //*Sfc������ advantage of  mating difficult re-, =  ||~  pairs on the premises, saving you ==  the expense and delay by sending =  to town.    We weld metals of all =  ��������� kinds.      Bring your broken mach- jjjj  inery  to  us,  we will    save    you s  money. =  Our stock of Ford parts and ac- ^  cessoriss is large.    We   also    sell ~  Chrevolet and Cray Dort gaskets, ^  Fan Belts, etc. =���������  When your car    goes    wrong. =  Don't   walk.      Ring   up    Mission =  Garage. 5  FREE Am AT ALL TIMES =  "N^V.  .Burrcixgh's Adding  Machines  402 Pender Street  AN COUVER - RC  Easy Terms      Free Trials  ones  ���������Taiiis in right side, radiating to  back, shoulders, under shoulder blade  and across hips. Avoid these through  the use of Repatola ($5.50 treatment). ... Information ������������������ on   request.  Sole  Manufacturers  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  524 4th Avenue, North,  Saskatooon  NES  BARRISTER  and   SOLICITOR  309 Rogers Elds'. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  J. H. JONIS  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  The war cry "Conserve" has been  uicceeded by the industrial slogan  Buy Now!", and the people fire  matching the spirit of the day. All  .ire in a buying mood, ami if the  merchants of each community do  not make an appeal for. the -.business  equal to or better than that which  is being made in nearby towns, then  the buysrs will go elsewhere. Modes  of travel and communication are so  improved that a few miles more or  leps make no difference to the buyer  The appeal will be the pulling power  To keep the business at home, the  0r.G,A.Pollard  Dentist  430 HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over G.V.H. Tick.  &  Tel.  Offices)  ���������VANCOUVER - E.G.  It is always well to write or phone  for appointments  ?-������������  merchants have but one important  recourse���������liberal use of the printed  ward. The local printing oflice.with  its. newspaper, is their salvation.���������Ex ^  m  ���������fc*������**rt*������������>. rvm������~  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  i:?���������&&T%W  PAGE THREE ������  ��������� V . > ��������� "**'..��������������� w,.*n^**i  The True .Meaning of 'EoJ.shc\i(siu  The salient features which' constitute the__ Programme of Bolshevism  as it exists today in Russia are summarized as" follows by the Overman  Committee of the United States Senate which has just issued its report  en German Propaganda and Bolshevism:���������  The repudiation of democracy and  the  establishment of  a dictatorship  The confiscalion of all hind ana  the improvements thereon.  The confiscation of all forests, and  .natural   resources.  The confiscation of all live stock  and  all agricultural   implements.  Tho confiscation of all banks a nil  banking institutions and the establishment of a Slate monopoly of the  banking business.  The confiscation of all factories,  mills, mines, anil industrial institutions and the delivery of the control  find operation thereof to the employees   therein.  The onllscution of all churcho.'>  and nil church property, real and  personal.  The'confiscation poC all newspapers  and periodicals and all mechanical  facilities and machinery used in the  publication  thereof.  The seizure ami' confiscation of all  public moeiiug places and assembly  Halls.  The confiscation of all transportation and  connmieation systems.  Tho confiscation of- the entire es-  tate cf. all descendents.  Tho monopolizing by the State of  all advertisements of every' nature,  whether newspapers, ' ci periodicals,  handbills, or programmes.  The repudiation of��������� all debts a-  gainsf the Government, and all obligations due' the non-Bolshevist elements of the population.'  The establishment of. universal  compulsory military service regardless of religious scruples and conscientious  objections.  The establishment of universal  compulsory   labor.   ��������� .  The abolition of- the Sunday school  and all other schools and institutions  that feacli religion.  'The absolute separation of church-  ok and schools.  The establishment, through marriage find- divorce laws,,.of a method  for the legalization of prostitution,  when the same Is ungaged in by consent of the parties.  The refusal to recognize the existence of God in its governirfental  and   judicial   proceedings.  The conferring of the rights of  citizenship on aliens without regard  to length of residence or intelligence.  The arming of all so-called' 'toilers," and the disarming of all persons that had succeeded, in acquiring property.  The discrimination in favor of residents of the rural districts through  ! giving residents of rural districts in  such  elections  as  are  permitted.  The disfranchisement of all persons employing any other person in,  connection   with   his   business.  Tho disfranchisement of all persons receiving rent, interest, or dividends.  The disfranchisement-of all merchants, traders, and commercial a-  gents.  The disfranchisement of all priests  clergymen, or employees of churches  and religious bodies.  The denial of tho existence'of any  inalienable rights in the individual  citizen..  Tho establishment of a judicial  system exercising autocratic power,  convicting persons and Imposing penalties in their absence, and without  opportunity to be heard, and even  adopting tho death penalty for numerous   crimes   and   misdemeanors.  Tho inauguration of a reign of  fear,   terrorism,   and   violence.  WIOMK IN OALGAKV  ROADS THAT ARE STREWN' WITH  FLOW  Kb  Tho great fair week l.spasf, and  business was excellent, the weather  very'warm. Calgary jobbers are  very jumpy about'prices quoted from  11. C. and the jobbers in 'Vancouver  who arc quoting potatoes, have given them reason to pause before buying.. The drought in Alberta is a  disturbing factor in the business outlook. Grain will be a short crop.  Alberta will use its total crop for  home needs. This means that B. C.  may be compelled again to look to  the Winnipeg Exchange for their  needs in this line. Hay will be a  short crop. It is unfortunate that,  the Alberta crop does not promise  better as the short haul from there is  greatly in our favor. A good rain  would put a better appearance on  things, but so far it is not in sight.  Saskatchewan has a good -average  crop,' and Manitoba has a bumper  crop promising.      From the    United  States we hear of excellent griin  crop     prospects.  Strawberries are cleaning up, and  rasps are coming in to replace them.  We have some letters from LLC. a-  Ijout placing early Richmond cherries  these arc only market demoralize!s  and we cannot get offers to buy the in  f.o.b shipping point.  A shortage of sugar is causing  anxiety amongst our retail merchants  and fruit nxm, as it interferes with  (he sale of berry fruits for preserving. It is largely the result of (he  strike conditions, at the Coast, bu:  it reflects back on the growers cf  fruit. In an ordinary fruit year thii  condition  would be serious. ���������  The market is well supplied with  nroduce.  FALL FAIRS  Abbotsford   Sept. 17th  Mission,   Sept.  17th and  lStlr  Matsqui '. ,.... Sept. 18th and 19th  Agyssiz'   Sept 4th  Your Ad. in This Paper  BECAUSE  THE  RlttHT  PEOPLE  ARE  LOOKING FOB YOUR AD.  If you- COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't) stop every man you meet on the streets  asd ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were    to    be  printed  in  these columns this week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES,  OR    CLOTHES,    OR    ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone who didn't want to buy-    That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer.     The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer-  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE)  There are many who believe that  all big corporations and industrial  concerns only look to the material  Bide of things and work machine-  like for the production of wealth, regardless of the winter's suoav and unheeding of the summer's bloom. This  is often an erroneous idea, for it is  generally realized that man does not  altogether live by offices and pens  and papers and engines and other  accoutrements of labor���������he requires  trees and shrubs and flowers and  the loveliness of nature.  The Canadian Pacific Railway has  always paid considerable attention to  the development of garden plots  along its lines. It is just thirty  years ago since a C.P.R. employee  raised a few varieties of flower seeds  in his own garden, and distributed  them amongst his friends in the  service of the company, with the  object of promoting flower gardening  at the various station plots of the  railway. A vast advance has been  made since then; and now the company possesses a Floral Department  with headquarters at Windsor street!  Station, Montreal, and a Floral Committee which embraces members  from, the Eastern and Western lines.  It is under the guidance of this department that the various station  plots and other properties of the  company are cleared up and beautified. ' . Thousands of packages of  flower see..l3, bulb.';, trees, and shrubs  and large quantities of grass -eetds  and fertilizers have been distributed  during tho hist few years to station  agents, section foreman, caretakers  of round houses, and all employees  Uying on Uje property of ths  com-  (1) Cranbrook Station, B.C.   (2) Flowers Beautify the C.P.R.  at Calgary. (3) Guelph Junction, Ont.  pany. Travellers on the line observe  the happy results achieved. The  cuUiyatton work is done in all cases  by the employees themselves, who  In most cases acquired tha art of  amateur gardening by taking their  lessons from leaflets issued by the  Floral Department. The best material is always provided. Amongst  the varieties of trees supplied are:  Maple, birch, beech, poplar and cat-  alpa. Some of the shrubs are: wei-  gelia, berberries, laurel leaf willow  and sumac. Perennials distributed  are: Oriental poppies, iris, phlox,  veronica, gaillardia, lark spur, columbine, sweet william, and pinks.  Bedding plants used include: geraniums, coieus, cannas, pansies,  aster3, verbenas, petunias, and castor!  oil plants. Standard seed packets,  sent out contain: Nasturtiums,  alyssum, mignonette-, sweet peas, \  phlox and kochia. , Ferns and house  plants are given to the larger stations.    The establishment and main  tenance of the gardens and selection  of the seeds, bulbs, and plants ara  supervised by Mr. B. M. Winnegar,  forester of the company.  The encouraging influence of  flower growing on the C.P.R. during the last thirty years has in a  large me-asure assisted in the inauguration of floral societies all over  the country. There are hundreds of  C.P.R. officials connected with these  societies, and most of them received  their" first lesson in flower culture  at the C.P.R. flower beds. Flowers  have improved the railway stations,  and inspired by the beauty of tho  stations, residents of the town* have  planted flowers and improved tho  appearances of their homes. In  every division of the C.P.R. prizes  are given every year for the best  displays, and many of the3e amateur  railway gardeners have tried their  products with success against all  comers at the big Canadian and  American flower exhibitions,      ���������    -  *"pHE   Dominion   of   Canada   offers  you   every   -safeguard   for   your  investment in Thrift and War Savings  Si amp's.'  '{[[Your postmaster will register every War Savings  Stamp for you, and if they are lost by theft, fire or  other cause, you can .still obtain your money, with  the accumulated interest, at the office where the  stamps were registered.  Sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  -will buy a 34.00 War Savings  Stamp  worth  $5.00   in   1924.  NATJONAT,  WAn   SAVINGS   C03LMITTKE  (BriiWi CoTuml/ifi Division) Vancouver, B.C.  i PACl!) SIX  "sasssiESfi *��������� ���������,-���������  'ME ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  o ,11 ' i  .-in ���������������. i 'm     ������i ^.:=sisBsgg!rrgr:gi?S������^^^  m.O.l.hlKIJl'.'M iw.  i.������nr^v1>www*  Him r 'i ���������*���������'"<  ss=e=:  L&cal and Personal  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  /  Successors to C. Sumner  CJVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  13.   o.   Phone   4 1.  Farmers' -Plibne  1909  Llcen.se Xo. 9-12923  Abbotsford, B.C*  'Your Buildings against Fire. Because rebuilding costs 100  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates have  increased.  per  noi  H.O. HARTLEY,  Ahbotsfod,B.C.  ��������� Representirt.ir  Hauv<}  Companies-  Only  MlB mf'BBWgMI  SPECIAL I'KIZKS ASSKJNKl).  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson & Taylor)  CIVIL ENGINEERS & SUiU KYOJvS  Box 11 AbbotKford, B. C. Phone SIX  ^^R^T^TWFTER  .Vancouvor, July 12th���������The trade  in fresh fruit and vegetables has  been brisk during the past week and  there has been a slight increase in  the demand'-, for preserving fruits.  The Poultrymen's Union of British Columbia has opened up for business at No. 13S Water Street, Vancouver B. C, and the manager Mr.  Nash reports a steady increase in  business. Eggs are received at this  dopot candled and graded according  to the Canadian Standards, viz:  "Specials" "Extras" "No. Is" "No.  2s" "Dirties" and "Cracks". At  present the union is selling only U-  the wholesale trade.  This method of handling the poui-  tryman's products should if supported by the poultrymen, prove a great  boon to the poultrymen of B. C. and  stimulate to a groat extent our production.  It has been said by some that we  have too many eggs. That is so, if  the speaker refers to imported nggs.  rlhe statistics for 1918 show only  500.000 dozen more produced in B.  0. than imported. This of course  does not include tho foreign eggs  used by the bakers. We might stat?  hero, for the information of producers that it is the consensus of opin-  ,icn amongst the dealers that we do  not produce one-third the eggs us<?d  in B. C.  Chinamen are offering to load cars  at Vancou\er for $49.00 per t..>n and  country   points   3t   $45.00,     A   ye-i'  The Ladies Aid met at the home of  Mrs. Ferris on Wednesday afternoon  there .being a large gathering. A  raspherry socail will be held in the  Presbvtcrian church on Wednesday  eveniig July 2Urd at S o'clock when  borrks and cream, ice cream and  other refreshments will be served.  Prog-ammo under the auspices of the  Lad it 3 Aid.  LLi'it. Sunday a Peace Thanksgiving  service was held in the Presbyterian  church, a'number of returned soldiers being present and" the church  was crowded. Tho decorations were  good. Rev. Mr.'Robertson conducted tho service. There was special music Mrs. Hartford sang, "Holy City"  Mr. arid Mrs. Barrett sank "The end  or a Perfect Day."  Miss Mabel,Nelson a' former puipl  was successful in securing L. A. O. as  solo pianoist of concert standard.  Primary Division���������Ace Iladdrell,  Harold McMenemy, Margaret Me-  Crimmon, Kate Parton, Shirley Seld-  on and Gladys York.  ' Elementary���������Lillian Ball,- Lower  Division���������Violet Stewart, Kitty Tay-  . lor. Higher Division���������Irvine King,  lOvelyn McMenemy, Freda ' Nelson,  Gwendoline Tapp.  ??ft  NEW   POTATO JOS  The Mission Agricultural Association met on Tuesday night to assign  prizes and get. the prize list ready  for the printers' hands. Several new  features were added and in many  cases the prizes were substantially  increased. It will be a. better prize  list than ever this year..  A fports committee is busy with a  big programme of sports for the day  of the fair and tho association has  set aside a handsome amount for ihis  purpose.  The question of a district exhibit  at New Westminster fair was dis-  . tscd and the following committee  was appointed with power to act: J.  B. Millar, T. H. Northcote, F. A.  Verchere, E. Osborne, E. Bush; C. A.  Christie, Mrs. Solloway and' Mrs.  Lambarde with the president and  ic-oretary.  The association thanks those who  h:vve so liberally contributed to the  1 is.it of special prizes.  Mr'. Charles Robincon offers a dial  Unge Cup to be won three times before becoming the property of the  winnor for the best dairy cow. The  -association has added a cash prize of  $1 0. The cow is to be judged by her  miry qualities and not by breed or  pedigree.  john oliver  his  AND  "FRIEND   RATES  (From Frasor Valley Record)  It was quite noticeable it the  meeting last evening that Premier  Oliver was quite grateful to the editor of Record for keeping the memory of Dewdney's misrepresentarive  alive before the people during tl.e  premier's long absence from the district. Something like two dozen  times did the Honorable Premier refer to the Eraser Valley Record and  ago lociay brokers' were offei inc j "Friend Bates", and he even pubicly  formers  $55.00  and  $00.00 per  ton. ; offered to pay for, was it a life sub  Repons from every section state  that '.he crop is v->ry short and running from ono to four tons per acre  Eight earn are now rolling to the  prairie points.  (From  our  report  July  10,   1913  ������������������"Chinamen are filling the 'market  up with new potatoes at $ 15.00 per   1916  ton"). I  Raspberries are coming in in good  condition and the demand is fair.  Loganberries that have arrived on  the market so far hnve been in excellent condition and tho demand  promises to bo greater this season  for this fruit than ever known formerly. We find some people shipping Loganberries in Raspberry  crates. This should not be. Ail  growers should try to use the same  crate for the same kind of berries,  viz 2-5th quart for Raspberries and  the deep pint for Loganberries.  scription, for past favors and future  references, out of the funds (we suppose) he received from Foley Welch  ������t Stuart for election purposes. The  offer has not yet boon accepted as it  looked too much like th-a Red Cros*  offer John.made on the hustings in  It is also noticeable that the premier uses the word "I" whon lie refers  to his government. 'My government'  would probably be more appropriate  words to use. He used "I" something like two hundred- times, and  unless one worn familiar with representative government, tho conclusion  could lie drawn that "Honest John"  was the Dictator for B. C. First  We have just returned from, the  Coast, where we went to investigate  ;he reason why B. C. quotations on  potatoes are so erratic and hurtful  to sales at this end. The prairie  market is bare of new potatoes, and  B. C. quotations were under competitive offerings. Prices opened at  $00.00'per ton this year, as against  $65.00 last year, and there was no  need for this from a competitive  point of view. Before a car was  ready to roll the $60.00 was reduced  to $08.00. and a sale at that price  made, then before rolling quotations  came from Vancouver of $5 5.00 per  ton, and rumored quotations of $50  per ton. The buyers of $58.00 per  ton car cancelled, and the whole  trouble was "long on quotations'  and Calgary short on potatoes. Our  investigation revealed that the trouble is caused by busy brokers and  Chinese growers. We. -were informed that 70 per. cent, of the spuds  grown in B. C. were raised by tho  Chinks, and that he was iniluenccr1  by a display of telegrams from the  prairie, showing that he was being  under-quoted there. It is the opinion of buyers in Vancouver that potato growers are going to be "trimmed" this year, which, in plain  words, means that prices will be shot  below tho cost of production, and potato growing will receive a setback  perhaps for years. We do not blame  the jobbers because they are out of  business. We do blame the growers  collectively for allowing .their industry to stand at "the mercy of outsiders, who control them, with thj  exception of the influence of Market  Commissioners on their behalf. The  majority of Orientals; they should  not be allowed to hurt this important  industry in B. C. It is an industry  capable of great expansion if properly organized. Another factor in  tho situation that will no doubt affect the potato market and that is  the placing of them on the free list  This was done to help "win the war"  by permitting American-grown potatoes to enter Canada to be evaporated for the American Government.  Now that the need is removed, and  all evaporator contracts cancelled,  will this duty be replaced? We have  a story for next week on ,the aftermath of the potato importation of  1518 which should be interesting to  growers.���������Market Bulletin.  Either our bror.d or our buns are dc-  b'.-htful for sandwiches, in fixing up a bask-  c 'of lunch for a picnic or other form of  outing. They satisfy that healthy appetite which is developed by contact with  nature and give you strength with which  to endure fatigue. Yon will want to fake  along some knicknacks in the form o:  cakes and the like with which our pastry  counter always abounds. Try us for tho  next picnic.  blcunoe >'������.   8-38538     '    .' E " ~ iV ?A~r> M O V -v  License  No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  p  3ee me now about that Insurance  I have a largejandjsplendid - supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale>t low prices.  Finest quality. ��������� ���������  Abbotsford  ,\  i  \ On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary adver-  j Using schemes are sold to business men.  I  | The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  j the warm fireside, not when the 'family is on an amuse-  j ment jaunt.  J Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising  ; outside of newspaper advertising.  SEATTlJi!   ELTTERG i t A .M  ���������    (From the Bulletin)  The strawborry situation in Seattle  makes  It  appear just  now  that the  consumers will be forced to eat tin-  Next Sunday will be memorial service���������(he unveiling of the tablets of  some of the Abbotsford boys who foil  in France. Rev. Mr. Campbell is (*-  pected from Collingwood East, also  Mrs.  Campbell.  Don't forget the G. W. V.'s excursion "jexl Thursday, July 2 4th.  nod strawberries this winter, instead  thing our beloved premier will know I of enjoying the luscious fruit in  somebody will be referring to him as ' cream in its natural state.     Canners  John J Oliver.  It was also noticeable that tho province's debt is now only about twenty  five million, after "I" increased it  some five millions of dollars, while  in 1916, before he became premier it  was something like $98,000,000.  '     Nursing Sister  Miss  V. Page has  returned from overseas.  are buying up everything in sight.  Raspberries are now selling at $3.10  per crate in the "field. The canners  have corralled Wenatchee cherry  crop, and offer $1.85 per case f. o.  b. Yakima today. This causes light  receipts of all kinds of soft fruits oil  the market, and all prices rule high j  Cantaloupes are firm. Standards  $4.5 0. Per case.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-.   MURPHY.   PROPRIETGH  HUNTINGDON,. B   G.  Now is-the time to get your supply ef Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATHS' PRINTING OFFICE.  nmmsmssfflmRm

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