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The Abbotsford Post Nov 4, 1921

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 ������������       VICTORIA  Provincial  Library-  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  \T  (/oj, XXII., No. 24  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1921.  '     -     ' ,_j  ' ',';; (|     ' ' .,���������   .- 3   ���������*  '    ���������'   ���������  S1.00 per .Year  Assistance For  Britannia Homeless  ftisuiKter Overcame llrllnnnia Village  , I'Viilay Niglil LasU���������Fifty out of  One Huudred and TtMi Mouses  Swept Away by Torrent���������Mission  City To Mold Tilg lliiy For Unfortunates. ,-  Subscription Contest  Is Started  ~G  Tlie    subscription    contest for the  Post started  on    Saturday last    and  (juiotly a    number of ' subscriptions  have boon taken and    the    following    young  ladies  have  been awarded, so  ���������Still the work ofsearching-for the ' fi11".' lhe ���������������������l)o������- or    vol.es    opposite  ��������� >[ their iwimo:  is  missing at I bo Britannia    disaster isi      District No.   I���������North of the Yale  beinjr carried on and gradually each   ttond and  west of Riverside road,'  resident is being located.      The cuk-  Margaret   Hutchison   ;...  5000.  'uality list is Targe but tho'   homeless   Dorothy  Loe '.......s.:......'   5000  are being brought to the city of Van-  Margaret Gillen ..' ,   5000  couver,    while a  large    subscription   Tholma Taylor     5000  list,of between    $f>0,000    and  $75.-       District No. 2���������Kast of    Riverside.  000-is lo be raised    for the   relief of  and north of Yale,  Annie "McCrimmon   ,   5000  Isabel  McPhee   ". ;..,....  5000  Coquitldmjflas  Flood Disaster  '   ���������������������������/������!_  I'orl -iCoqiilllan'������,'l!;.vpei'iences (he Wu\-  " >������es< I'lood'D&fi.stcr in History of  That City���������-"Kit, Lives Lost���������Lows  Of Property "Totals Large, Amount  ���������Traffic- Hi'ljlft'e" and ,C. I*. 11.  Bridge Taken'but.  PERSONALS  the- destitute ones.  : The cause of the catastrophe is  ascribed to1 a combination of circumstances.  First, official records . show thct  the unprecedented amount of 5.74 inches of rain fell in the district during the,24     hours    previous-to    the  Irene King   50.00  .Lillian  Ball   (Clayburn)     50ou  .. District    No.    3���������South    of    Yale  .Road and east of Huntingdon    Road  (lower),    ���������          ,  Ina Fraser    5000  flood.    Then, a warm- Chinook wind   Margaret McCriininon  was blowing; which melted the snows  in.the mountains, adding their quol.a  of-water    to    the    already    swollen  li"va  Loney'.  Jennie Ooou ........i.    500C  District. No.  4���������East of     Huntingdon.. Road and south of Yale,  Port Coduitlam. October 2 9���������-With  the flood, waters, which have practically isolated this community subsiding rapidly, Port Coquitlam is now  taking stock of (.lie biggest flood- it  has  experienced .''in   many  years and  Y  which has caused considerable damage and-the greatest inconvenience  but, so far as can be learned at the  moment, no loss-'of life .or injury to  humans. ���������-,_:    ..; ���������    _  The tale of the flood includes tho  collapse  of     the' , Canadian     Paci'ie  5qqq'Railway   bridge,'. which   tied   up  th.'s  10000  main line; the sweeping away,of th.r-  ��������� "Mrs. 12. A. Hunt and -daughter,  Flossie, returned from Ontario last  week, where, Llioy have been spending  several  months.  JVI-iss Vera 1-Juul,  Vancouver  for   the  'Mr  W.-S.-A.  HOSPITAL AIJXIMAKV  HOLDS   MFFTLN'f'  A '  meeting  of  the    ladies    of  Malscjui,  Sinn as and Abbotsford w:is  lie HI 'in   tlie  theatre on  Tuesday at-  tenion,  the  object  being   lo organize  was ' home from''111 auxiliary to  the new district hos-  week-on'd.    ' Ipital.    The meeting was called to" or-  Robert  Gillen  of' Alberta     is !'dcr, when Mrs. \V.    Faddenof What-  stream:    Then,  according  to Japan-j May  Wilson , '   500f,  ese eye-witnesses ���������  who    were in the i ^aisy  'Stadey   5000  .   .        L  ,,   . ,.. , . |Elsie  McConley  mountains at the time, a cloudburst1"     -   ~ J  ���������....,    5000  Hazel ,Curtis    ............ -.  5000  -. Next week we intend to,, publish  the names and number of votes up-to  date.    Further, particulars   "and sub  scription   books  may  Mr. -A.  McCallum.'  took, place. An enormous' cloud  which hovered over Goat mountain  literally changed tin. a flash into a  solid sheet of water.  -.- More than:a~ mile behind Britannia  _Reaqh,.,away.;.pn. j;he, opposite.,"sidfe  Goat mountain and   300  feet    abov^'ening next for Friday's paper.  the village, are three    dams used to ��������� ���������  provide power for the mines.    These WORK   IS ' PROGRESSING  dafcoV today are.all  intact  carrying away of several  and  the inundation" of many  wooden span of tjie.traffic bridge; .the  building!?,'  others.  'Several familiesj-had-'tbC be taken  ���������from their'.-home's in boats', and are  temporarily .homeless. ''*,  While it was the first impressi.n  that the flood had come so sudden l\  spending    his      vacation     with  mother, Mrs.  C.  Gillen.  Mr. R. Lcary has returned home,  from the prairies where he Has been  harvesting.    ,  Mr. and , Mrs. J. 'P. Boyd of Vau-  -couver, formerl yof Abbotsford, visited friends' in town this-week.  Mr. McKie has returned homo  from  the prairies.  . Miss Eleanor -Lovedar, who is  training at ,the Vancouver General  Hospital, has been spending sonic  time at her home here, on account of  ill-health.      l .  Mrs. Stinson had the misfortune  to break her wrist.  ^ Tlie Ladies' Aid met at tho home  of Mrs. Fraser on Wednesday afternoon',   November   2nd.  ODD   FELLOWS'   HOLD  WHIST  DRIV.5I  Ijjsjconi Road  was asked to preside, and  ' J Mrs. M'. M. Shore to act as secretary,  I until the various    'officers    were el-  ; ectcd'.  I The officers were elected as fol-  ]ows: President Mrs. Hannah Fraser; vice-persidents, Mrs. J. L. Pros-'  ton, and- Mrs. R.'. L. .. McCulloch of  Clayburn; secretary,-Mrs'. J. K.--Mc-  Menemy; treasurer,- Mrs. E.-A. Barrett. - "  Itw.'as decided that, the Auxiliary  would start preparations for a big  bazaar, to lie held -before Christmas.  Owing to"'the high water on the  prairies, a great many ladies were  .unable to "attend the meeting. ��������� However?" forty-seven joined as members  'and the number will probably be  more than  doubled.  ���������'Meetings will bo hold on the. (bird.  Wednesday of flic inoul.h, in the'  Bank of'Montreal Chambers.  On Wednesday evening one of the  most successful ��������� card ' parties ev;>r  held in Abbotsford was given by the.  Odd Fellows in the Masonic Hall.  Twenty tables of military" whist,  representing twenty countries of the  world  were played.  WHIST   DUIVF,  Under the auspices of the W. A. of  SU    Matthew's,   'a''-'very    enjoyable  whist drive and dance    was held    in'  the Masonic  Hall, on    Friday   .eveii-  The  players  at   ing, October 28th.  ��������� Eight tables were  be had-  from as to suggest that   ��������� there, must    be  ^ ,    . ���������-    . some" other cause.; than excessive -rain  Be sure to leave    number of votes   ��������� ���������  -.,.-..���������'   ���������'">���������;���������%?- '   A ri.-i-V"    , .  ���������f -vgJ-tlKvMr^McGaJIuin-on^Tlmrsday"ev-'^h^m^B^^W^^^^^^^^  not the 'case;-r "Even -as  long ago at'  ���������last Wednesday, ��������� before the heaviest'  iain had fallen, the Coquitlam river  was high-and was roaring down under the bridges.    With the excessive  Tt is noted.-with a great deal of in-  Halfway '  between the dams and the beach     s terest that progress is being made-on  a wider valley, ending.in a consider- the  Matsqui-Sumas-Abbotsford-    hos- 'rains which  folic wed, the river .rose  able gulch and canyon.    Here    there Pital- rapidly and    brought    down      great  must-have-accumulated a lake.manv .   ln  this  connection    the     hospital quantities  of debris,  logs and other  *     j.   v      ���������                           " ,JOard are particularly    desirous    of fimt-^m  The railwav  acres, in extent, tor in some way    a getting in all    available funcls,    and tIoatsam   lae ia,lwa>  natural dam,of driftwood    held back  remittance of  the amounts  due    by  the waters there.   When the pressure  those who subscribed will now be ap-  worked to clear it.     '   ,  became too ��������� great the    whole thing  Precia<"ed.    Also, now is the time for      During  the  night- the   superstruc-  rave vav   n     solid    will    of 'water  th,ose who made a ^solve with them-  ture  was  washed off  its-piers    an<  gave v.ay, a   .sona    wan    oi    wacei  SP]VPR that if tho hnenitai ,���������Q^Q <, ��������� - .,.  ���������ank in    the boiling    stream.      Tht  western span  offt" the  traffic  bridge  bridge   began  to be imperilled and C. P. R. gangs  the   table    representing     Italy  y/ci'p.  played, M.rs.  McMcncmy winning the   '"  awarded the first    prize and     were: ; lady's first, and  Mr. Charlie  Roberts  Mrs. "Bousfie.ld,   Mr.  Adams,  M-,r.   SU-   winning 'the gentleman's  first. ' Miss  vers and Mr. W. Fooks.    The cpnsol- ' F.vclyn   McMenemy . and   Mr.   T-. ��������� Mcs-  ���������a.tion-p\FizGs'&=ej-ev!L-w.o.hr~by;i^,s ;.  enc-)-'Buker,'-'Mrs. ^S'tinson, ���������   Mr.--Mil-   lirizes!     Refreslfnfent's '.wore-   served;"'.  after which  a  number    enjoyed    the  dancing.  ler and Mr.' Coogan. at the tabic representing Norway.  After lunch was served many enjoyed the dancing, music being furnished by Mrs. 'Weatherby. ��������� Miss Olive  Alexander and, Mr. VV. Fooks, who  played the violin.  IJALL  swept down on the town.  ABBOTSFORD  SUPERIOR  SCHOOL  Division I. Teacher, M. M'cDowall.  ��������� .Percentage,  91.91.  Proficiency���������2nd yr. High School,  Lawrie Coogan, Ella Fraser; 1st yr.  -High School,. Eleanor Blatchford.  Kate Parton; Entrance Class, Naomi  McPhee, Mary Millard.  Division   II.  Proficiency���������Junior    IV.,    Ernest  Rowles, Eva  Ware. Ronald Hay;  .Jo-  selves that if the hospital were a re  ality    they    would    give    a    certain  amount to help a good . cause along.  western sPan  "*���������'  All admit that the,   district needs    a  huiit of timbers,' went out.  first-class hospital and it is nice    t.o ,   say, maybe when it has accomplish--'  ed something that all    appreciate, 'I  helped to build that institution.' Get  a claim on it by donating.-  GET-TOGETHER-BANQUET  November 17th next the    Abbotsford and District Board of Trade will  ,.  ���������, ,-,      ,j   *,.    ,      rT       ���������,    ,i-    hold a Get-Tog-ether Banquet    in the  'S,,^C?0nad'      e     5'       y'      ' Abbotsford    Hotel     dinhig-room    It  Percentage   89 49 l������46.p' m- at    which    Mr' D- E" Mc-  tv--, t       ���������f   m      i        r.      i   m    ~.       Kenzie,    secretary of the    provincial  Division    II. Teacher .Carol Mason.    exhibition wi��������� gpeak    on ..g^.,    h[  percentage, ������������������������ i.iz their relation to    agricultural devel-  .- Proficiency���������Int.     111.. Charley nnmont.  M���������   w   r      .��������������� , .       e r,\ .,  tvt i ���������   i-ii ���������    oi   i        r <.ii opnient,  Mr. w. L.    Mackm, ot Chi -  Wevuraki   Elsie Stady;    Jr     rd   lsi liwack( on    the    subject    Q      ..Q     ,  Doris Weatherby,    ImIw.ii    Webster;   Roads:" and Mr. B. A. McKelvie    on  ?eIniiwVv        ara       y ge8' the "Made in B' C'" movement, Otn-  Division IV. Teacher, Miss' M. Se.don. ' ;[te1,dromlnent 8peakera liave been !"-  Percentage,   8fl.  C. P. R. Resuming  Traffic Gradually  The Big Transcontinental is "Held Ln  On Account of the Many Bridgp's  Heinff Washed Out ��������� Trains  Through on C. N.  R.  SALE OF WORK  A    very    succesl'ul    sale cf   home  'ooking was held in,the Masonic Hall  n Saturday    afternoon    last, by tli':  adies'     Aid     of    the    Presbytarian  hurch.    During the    afternoon    tea  vas served.    The sale    was' well ai-  ..ended and the.   sum   of-    ^(i;j     wa.s  ealized.  The Abbotsford 'G.W. V. A. assisted by the Women's- Auxiliary will  hold their third annual masquerade  ball on Friday night, November 1 lr.b.  Armistice Day, in flic Alexandria  Hall.  Miss Bessie McMillan, of Powell  River, visited her aunt, Mrs. McMillan, recently, before going to ?.L  Peiil's Hospital, Vancouver, to train  I'or a nurse. -   -  Miss C. Mason and Miss Marion  Seldon of Clayburn were visitors to  Vancouver last  week.  Services  will' be held in  St. Math-  ew's Anglican  Church at Abbotsford  every-Sunday night at 7..30.  E. Rowe,  vicar-   .  Rev. T.  Trains are beginning to pass over  the C. P. R. again.after the flood period of last week and are running  on schedule time, or making a nig  effort to do so. {(  i     With about half a dozen    bridges  Proficiency���������  1 st.  Tickets may    be had at    the out between here    and    North Bend  Royal Bank of Canada, Bank of Mon- it was impossible to "carry on"    and  jorie Weston. Stanley Pr^Sic.;^  thTofn^rs'^ C. P. R. trains were sent in to V,u.  "       ' 1     The President of    the    Abbotsford  C0lIVGr by vario"H routes- over Llie c  and    District    Board    of   Trade  an- N. it-, latterly to    Mission south    to  nounces' that    contributions  towards  Huntingdon  and    thence    over    the  Great Northern to Vancouver. And  some trains left Vancouver via the  latter route.  It will probably be some time before the bridge at Port 'Coquitlam  will be rebuilt, hut a diversion is being made and used probably by tonight.  Mails from the coast and from thr  east were all delayed. Finally o  route via the B. C. E. R. to Clayburn  and thence by "auto to Mission City  furnished the residents on the north  side of the Fraser from Mission t..-  Deroche  with the required daily p';.-  2nd. Violet Rucker,    Vera    Bedlow;  Snr.  2nd, Harry Gibson,    Billy  Peril o ski.  Division V. Teacher, Olive Alexander.  Percentage, 96.21".  Proficiency���������2nd Primer. Ralph  Fountain, Gordon Hay; 1st 'Primer,  Ethel Johnston, Selma Schluter; K".-  ceiving class, Muriel Wright, Boy-  dell   Hill.  the relief of sufferers in the Britannia Beach disaster, Coquitlam and  other flooded areas wijl be received  at the Royal Bank or the Bank of  Montreal and remitted promptly to  the central committee. (Ed. This'  affords all, the opportunity of a  Thank^iving donation that "will do  .unbounded,good  to  the homeless.)  E. Hunt was at the coast on  We learn    that the new    stores to  be'-'opened  will  be    conducted jilonv.  chip.*:': I mental  store  lin.'is . and one of  the 'rnofii complete    stocks givir-g    a  wide range of prices to be found outside the large    business   centres will j '���������  be "on display.    It is    felt    that    this!     Mr. J. A. McGowan returned homo  will fill a long felt want in the com-  from Vancouver on Monday evening.-  munity and only needs tlie    support  Mr. A.  Monday.  it deserves to make Abbot"ford the  business centre its good position warrants.  Mr. William Crawford has accepted a position with Mi. DesMazes.  m-"   ������.>!tr  Rergern'n. of the prai'*  ies visited Mr.  A. Klairsen lately.  The Abbotsford G-arage has' receiv- Pers and mail.    Sunday without ligb;  edthe    contract for    wiring of    the  and no mail was a    historic    day ii  hospital, and    Mr,    Wright of    that this district,  firm has the work well in hand.  THINGS ARE GOJSG   WSTII A RUSH  We are busier than we anticipated. ]0veryLhing must go.  Prices are so ridiculously lov;, that they have to be seen  to be appreciated.  Linoleum, Xo. 1 quality $l..10 a yard.  "Men's Work Shirls, values up to $3.75 lo clear  at     ������f> X. *jiy  Job line ol' Men's Underwear, Men's Shirts and  Drawers, to clear '.....  956'  All boots reduced 25 to 50 percent,   u'c  s-rt- loo   busy  . <o g*iv<5 a <lei{'i!<M! list.   Come   ami see   ihe.se   lliinys.  BE WISE, stock up on your groceries.-  Golden-. West Soap, a   pkg. ... . ..... ...............  20v  Golden Crust Baking Powder, a tin ... .... ... . .....   10������?  Malkin's Best Baking  Powder, a tin ......... .   20^-  Hundreds oi' other values��������� equally as .good..  We have to apologize for the slow service but the rush  was greater than we anticipated.  Limited  ^s^^sm^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mn^^^^^^^^m^^m.  ���������^^^^^^s^K'^X^l^r^J^^WT^^ '���������r������ ���������vrfn  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  "V"  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published. Ev.ory Friday  WAN IS TO SEE  HIM PROSi'i'R  ������������������   One' day  t.uis  ween,  occofitccl  by' a  reader  ijiiiti'Vi-v.rtt  Friday, November 4, 1921  The member'for Kernie made n  veiy appropriate remark in the provincial bouse when "he -said that, 'if  the vot.ei-s of Ferule knew the corn-'  pany he was keeping in the house at  Victoria they would ask him to  come home. Some company' , We  have wondered all along if lhe country's business was really in' good  hands aud if Premier Oliver really meant    the people of this province j and   uec'f  to think . that all    that has been hap  pening is in the    best    interests    of  the province at largo. I  The taxation of this    province    i1' j  hif-li and is yet likely to,take anorher  jump upward, but so    far us we '-.in :  see in the Fraser Valley the    people!  benefit,    of '  tics for the accomplishment of free  trade,with the United Stales as rapidly as such trade relations can be  secured, ��������� Thoy want farm implements,'clothing, fruit, and many other  things on the free list and the;,  want   free access     to the.  American  buying public for the sale of grain  Ontario farmers are not  such ardent free traders. The British Columbia farmer is not a free  trader at all. -His fruit market is  ihe Canadian prairie and in order to  secure a decent, price for his pro.  duct there, as well as at homo,  it is necessary to eliminate    foreign j  ye editor was  of  this paper  j vho   had  carefully ,read   our  article  11 ii  last  issue, .under    the ��������� heading,  j "Tli������   Passing   of   the, Country   Merchant",     lie said something like tho,  'following as near as can "be remeiii-j  | bered: .1   am   an   old-timer   in   this'  'province and, the west,    having . left;  Eastern Canada many years ago, and  my   experience   of   the  country   merchant  is  that  he  is  a  friend  of  the  pioneer farmer of this province. The  merchant has been, the,means of doing more - for the    settlement of the  west than any    other    factor���������more-  even  than the government.    He has  financed   us .through   many   a   hard  winter, through many'sicknesses,and  hardships,  and" has  often   been  content   to   wait   for   his   money   much  longer than 1 would.     I have alw'ajs  wanted  to see- hi^i" prosper, because  the more he prospered the more creci-  ai-c not getting the. full    benefit    or   comj)etition as much as possible.' Ev  monies   expended..' I eI1 MOW and with a tariff millions of jit. be  was able'-'tbl extend to me if  In    Dewdney     riding     $23,0-I 1.2 j   uoiiars'    worth    of    American    fruit  has been spent on the roads     We ask  cret.pS into Canadian markets to the  uetriment of our own producers.  If there is to be a revision of    the  tariff on imports of fruit.,it    should  where? In Chilliwack .f 1 (),?��������� tiJ.SS ;  in Delta ? 16,378.4(1 and monies borrowed for these riding are;  Dewdney  $1-4.617.87;     Chilliwack     .>3."'* r-.'.7'* : j |)e upward,  not    downward,   in     the  Delta $258.99-1.67.   " iopinion.of most of our growers.    We  Premier Oliver's cabinet ministers can produce all the fruit we need  appear to be cutting quite t\ figure-in right here, at home" without going  the legislature; .these days. The ao'roa(i for it,, with the exception of  ��������� premier sits by and .takes it all- in oranges and such other products its  but says little except when Nicomen are oa.rred by our- location.���������Farm  Island affairs are mentiont-.d. .What aiu] Home,  is' the aged premier thinking about  these days?. Is he .figuring; out  which of his ministers .he is going,to  discard, or is he , establishing a record for misgoveinment that not even t  any former government could touch  with a hundred yard pole. Some day J  we expect the premier to line up his j  followers, cabinet .ministers and all, I  and 3ay to. Bowser,-Say'Billy, don't  the,boys know how to grasp thr-ir opportunity?     -���������''...-  Editorial   of  Hu������y  It. is a notable fact 'with' all the  wonderful things Hint?- have been  written about the so-called "country  newspaper'.' very few of .them realize  all their possibilities, or what an influence they are in the world.  It is now up to the newspapers of  the country, the home-town papers,  to see the wonderful possibilities of  such a week, where in every locality ,  readers will be asked to. subscribe  for the local weekly, and in addition  lo the home-town paper where they  were born���������if they were not born  where  they now live.  In thiR way, every home-town paper will help every otner home-town  paper and by - concentrating the efforts to one week, ���������>;��������� three weeks  or four weeks, the home-town paper  will receive the puhl'ciry it is en  titled   to.  The home-town paper is ever ready  to "boost" for the other fellow, to  print item -after item, about this or  that kind of a day or week���������the time  has come^for it to boost and blow its  bugle for itself and a'i homo-town  papers to put on a campaign of publicity, and take advantage of what  other papers will do.  It is also a notable fact that very '  few  of  the  readers of  those  papers  realize   what  a   loss  it   would   be   to  them and to the world if the "coun-.  try paper" snould sens3 to exist. !  The large papers, with immense j  circulations, tell of "world happen-1  ings". as they understand them, and  display heads telling oft he latest ���������  "scandals, prize-fights and the misfor-j  tunes of humanity. ������������������   |  But it remains for the "local ptr-!  per,"   the     "country     weekly,"   the  "home-town   paper,"   to   really   give  the news of the world, 01; that of Mr."  Common  People and  his  wife. .  It is time that the country newspaper should do something to plac^  itself on a higher plane, -and also  make 3ome noise. Just our������ payer 10  start something would not amount to  much, but if 1000 coi.un.ry pupors  would join in a chorus, a noise that  would go around the world would be  the result.���������Farm and Home.  THK  DIVIDING    MNl'J  got into a tight^pjace. No mail order  house   will  ever  get   my   money   for  ���������that very reason.- The country merchant is a very valuable neighbor to  the man on the land. People should  1 keep'their'money'in the home town  if  possible.  "Police Commissioners Olefin L'p  Moonlight Dance Moonshine."���������Okanagan Commoner.  The prairie farmers have long realized that political co-operation between themselves and the farmers >J  this province is impossible in the  realm of politics.  The difference between a prairie  fanner and one ot British Columbia  la merely that one produces wneat  and the other fruit and cream; the  (lidding line is that, the British Columbian produces for. a .local market  whereas the prairie 'farmer is a  wheat miner and produces for a  world-wide  market.  The wheat miner is the only genuine free trader in Canada. To  him all tariffs are obstacles in theory  If not in fact. With the British Columbia farmer tariff protection it  an absolute necessity. This applies-:  to both fruit grower and milk producer. Without tariff protection  ; Washington milk, eager for. an out-  lot, would flood Vancouver and Victoria markotH aud our fruit growers  would find American competition, so  strong on the prairie market that, the  future* (or tl)& industry would be  anything but bright.  The farmers are avowedly in poli-  In this hour of Canada's most acute national  crisis, the country's greatest need is leadership���������not class leadership, not sectional  leadership, but NATIONAL leadership. A  pilot must be chosen possessing the necessary courage, foresight, breadth of vision  and determination to lead the nation safely  out of the existing economic uncertainty.  And one man stands out head and shouldeYs above  all others as pre-eminently fitted for the task.  Born on a farm near St. Mary's, Ontario, Arthur  Mei|'hen is a true son of the people, a toiler who  has fought his way tb eminence by sheer ability  and force of intellect. Entered Parliament in  1908; appointed Solicitor-General in 1914; Minister of the Interior in 1917; and Prime Minister-  in 1920.  At the Imperial Conference he was acclaimed by  the Press of Great Britain as a great statesman,  as a strong, virile, vigorous personality���������alert in  mind, keen and far-seeing in judgment, and with  a fearless determination to stand for the"1 right.  Professor A. D. Skelton, of Queen's University,  and biographer of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, wrote of  the present Prime Minister : ��������� " He has already  given proof of high administrative capacity. His  personal integrity is beyond question."    ,  Of himself, Arthur Meighen said to his consti  tuents the other day : ���������  on this issue in 1908,  stand to-day."  ��������� "You know whei;e I stood  in 1911, arid as in 1911 I'  A Real Force    A Real Leader  The National Liberal.and .Conservative Party  Publicity Committee  WBffliBWmiW  , The value to (he publirof telephone service is  'based on, 1 lie reliability, promptness and accuracy,,  of that <icr\ce. Duality of service depends on the ;  economic operation oi'all telephone activities.  From IheiimeVaw material is produced until,the  finished equipment is complete, it is a mailer of  continuous exhaustive tests to get: the best. After  installation, ceaseless, vigilance is maintained to  set-the best character of service. All'efforts are  directed toward the highest standard.  British Columbia Telephone Company  SKIIVICIC  STATION  CHEVROLE1  "The Product of Experience"  Made in Canada  The popularity of the Chevrolet. "Pour-Ninety" Touring  Car is based on the completeness of its service arid its  great, operating economy under all traveling conditions."'  In equipment, appearance, and comfort it affords all  that experience has, shown to he desirable in a modern  motor car.  Its balanced construction and valye-.in-head motor  make it equal, to all transportation needs at all times, it  less exnense for fuel, tires and general upkeep.  At its price Chevrolet "Four Ninety" Touring Car represents the utmost in value,       -. <���������  ���������' $955 F. O. B. Mission City       . ���������  -"  ^���������STUART, MOTORS  ':-  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City,- B; C.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catlierwood Building  i'ljone 800 i   V. O.  Box ������������  MISSION CITY, H. O  "vi'IO SFIOL'Ll) WOHRY  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist. .  The average , Vancouver trul'lii-  police waves his club 1,!������S7 times every  four days.  British Columbia has 1V, 2') I persons bv the name of Smith.  j     It is estimated that 8,7 0 -i    niclrlec'.  I'cn.rl screws arc now in use in B   C.  J'    Oliver Cromwell wore green pants  at  times.  !     '���������'���������Ve'Rhnii"'" worry" jn Japanp.se is  ,:"Ifoya rnoya."     ..���������'",...���������";..  {     About   4i;092.'citizerirt  or British-  1 Columbia are    ready to    prove how  they could run the   government,bet-  iter and  they are '.blame  near  right  1 as about any old "run" could be financed the same way,  Provided proper freight adjust-  ' merits can be secured, and the dis  ! criminatory freight rates ngalns'  j British Columbia can be removed  great stimulus will be. given to pro-  iduction in this province, it was declared before the'.'Railway Commission last week.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Eraser Valley. Am lamilar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values. "   ���������  Adlre^s   all   communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C  to  J. II. JONES  Funeral  Director  AflKNT   FOR   fflCAl>8TGtfKS  PI one Connection. .-Mission City  Foi   a Goo I SmolcTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  8    ,C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO a WOLZ.' p������0������������ I in  TM&/&BBQTSFORD PO&T  PA CMC TMRBM  i  8m  m  and fare for Return Trip to  Who will the four lucky,ladies be? That will beup ,  to those who enter the contest to say for themselves.  The candidates should get out and work morning,  noon and night if they expect to win. They,should get  their' friends to help, them. The contest editor will  accept every subscription sent in with the required  subscription price and the name of the contestant  should be marked on .the coupon.  Any young lady has a grand chance of being the  lucky winner'in her district and the Post will, publish  ti e votes, of -the leaders in each, district weekly.  Rernember that the contest will last for three weeks  only,and it is up to every candidate to work hard all  the time. Any information required will be ^gladly  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  DISTRICT ONE  All that portion of-Abbotsford Townsite and  district lying west of th<*|  Riverside Road and north of Yale Road.  DISTRICT   TWO  All that portion of Abbotsford   Townsite   lying east of the..Riverside  Road and/north of the Vale Road. . " *  DISTRICT THREE  All .that   portion   of   Abbotsford    Townsite. and   district   east., of.  Huntingdon Road and South^of Yale Road.      . , .      . ,.   -  /  DISTRICT FOUR  All   that   portion   of   Abbotsford   Townsite   and    district _we3.t   of  Huntingdon Road and south of the Yale Road.  NOTE���������Remember it is  the   largest number of votes in your   district  that counts. ���������      -" . r \ . '"*���������';  -.....>.:'...-���������     -    ...������--*- -RUliES" OF   CONTEST ���������'     >��������� , "r-      ' \        ''"  '���������  ust be a bona-fide   resident'of the district   in which she is  Every contestant    m  r competing. .,���������  Kach coupon filled out must contain the name of contestant together wirh-post-  office address with box numbers of rural route as the case may be. '   .  A contestant must compete, only in the district in which she resides only, as a  contestant cannot compete for the prize in more than one district.  Contestants must agree to'abide by the decision' of the contest editor as beting  final in all cases.  Cash or post office order or express orders must accompany all subscriptions  sent in by contestants or their friends. . ���������' *  The votes received will be totaled each week and the standing of the candidates  in each district announced in the .columns of the Abbotsford Post.  lhe contest will positively, close at 10   o'clock on Nov.   19tl> ,  1921.    All   voies  received on the first.mail the day following will be regarded as legal.  No employee of the-Abbotsford Post will be eligible to compete.  Each .contestant to'win the $25 and fare for return trip to Vancouver must  obtain at least 30,000 votes. Less than that number of votes will entitle  the winner to a proportionate amount of the $25.00. -      ..    -  ENTRY BLANK  Contest Editor, Abbotsford Post���������Please eater 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 content editor as  final on all questions.  NAME  ADDRESS ,.  DISTRICT NO.  v.  The popularity of the various candidates will be determined by the  in,..nber of votes cast for them. Every new subscription to the Abbotsford Post will count as so many votes, based oii the following table:  One Year's subscription   1.000 votes.  Two Years'  subscription   2,500 votes.  .    Three Years' subscription-   .3,000 votes.  Five Years'-subscription....  .... .-. .5,000 votes.-  Subscription blanks will lie furnished to all candidates or their friends  and hard work will be necessary-to win the various prizes so that* an  eariv start in the campaign should bring success. The' Abbotsford Post  is anxious to know who is the most popular young lady in-such district  and hard work on the part of the candidates will help to solve this. The  price of the Abbotsford Post is one dollar per year in advance.  Subscriptions may be paid to Mr. A. McCallum   who. will give   receipts,  and tali'e 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 MR. McCALLUM, IF BEFORE 12  O'CLOCK NOON, ARE .WORTH 5000 VOTES EACH.  o  B.C. Politics  Briefly Told  llrilish    Columbia      reprpsonlaliou  in the House of Commons dale's back  0.1872, the    first   general    election  ollowiug  the  entrance  of the  prov-  ince ��������� in Lo confederation  being held in  thai. year.    During the fourth session  of the first    parliament of    Canada!  British Columbia was given si.v members,  the'province .   having     entered  confederation     July '20.   1X7 1.     The  representation     remained   at   six .for  seven    parliaments.'    In t.lie    parliament elected  in     1900 the   representation ywas'    increased     by 0113    and  continued   at  seven ���������'until   191-1.    '111  that yea.r    a redistribution bill    was  passed increasing .the province's representation to thirteen members, and  at this number it, stands today.  Inclined to Conservatism  For the first six parliaments  Mr'.-  ish 'Columbia's  members     were; Conservatives and not. until the    election  in   I8!)(! did the Liberals send a representative  to Ottawa.     In  this year  j they elected  four    members  to    the  j Conservatives'     two.    The    province  continued to endorse Liberal candidates in the three succeeding    parliaments  but the   Liberals   failed   to elect a member in 1911 and 19 17.  The   following   table   will' indicate  the political complexion  of members  of parliament since  1872:  Year Cons.  1872         C  1874   .-.      fi  J 878. ���������.      G  of    (he    crown,     represented     Yale,'  Lieutenant-Col. E.  G. Prior, minister  of militia' in   ISDG, wa3'tlie    member  for Victoria.     Hon.   William Temple-  inaii. a cabinet   minister,, was elected  nn Victoria in   1800 aud at a by-elec-  jlion in   100!)    he    was    relumed  for  ''���������'omnx-Alberui.'    Hon; S.   '���������"*. , Tolmie  Canada's  present     minister of  agriculture,'also     represented     Victoria  until the dissolution of parliament a .  few weeks ago.    Hon.    Martin    TJur-  i'<:l,     Vale,   'also     obtained    cabinet '  rank. .    ,  Have Hcen Flappy "'nough  Hrilish Columbia's , relations w;,th  the central government, at Ottawa'  have been differences of opinion at  various times over, financial matters  and the fisheries. While there hau  been considerable' political turmoil  in the piovince tliishas been confined almost/ entirely to the provinci' I  arena.. In the early political history '  of the province'there was. considerable bitterness 'displayed over the  delay in (he building of the 'Canadian Pacific 1 tail way,,.- the -chief condition on which the''province entered  confederation. ' -  Mil.  WHITKSIDliJ rs  NOT  SATISFIED YET  1 SS2 ' '. '   0  :i8S7  !.:'.-.    <j  ISfil         G  .1896       2  1900    t   2  1904      0  1908'    , '    n  1911    .-      7  1917    '.,.'..    IS  In the forty-five vears dating  Lib.  0  0  ' 0  0  0  .0  ' 4  .  7  2  0  0 .  from  1ST2 to the last general election in  1917, British Columbia has-been represented at Ottawa by sixty-live Conservatives and sixteen Liberals. British Columbia ��������� has contributed its  quota to the' 1911 of men who fti  greater ojr less . degree have made  their mark in parliament, although  its representation has been small.  In 1872 'Sir Francis I-lincks was elected in Victoria. The Hon. 1.0dgar  Dewdney, for many years a minister  VICTORIA, Oct. 2.7.���������Mr.' Davi 1  Whiteside, M. by A., has yet to be  shown that Nicomen Island is not  worth saving and to this end the New  Westminster member is prepared to  adjourn the debate on the amendment to the.reply'to the speech pending information which he requested .  from the New Westminster Bottrd of-  Trade and Mr. \V. G. McQuarrie. To  The British Columbian' today Mr.  Whitseide,stated his belief'that the  co'st''of "repairing the broken dykes  would be smaller than the sum announced, during the debate on Tuesday.  ���������The.Cumberland Board of Trade is  Kinking a strenuous, fight _fo have the  daily train-service on the 10. and N.  Railway to .Cumberland and-Court-'  enay continued throughout the winter. ���������  Mi a- single da.y recently more than  90,000 tons-of shipping took'place in  the Port of Vancouver. ( Tin export  trade of B. O. is increasing, but at  home people still give preference', to  goods' imported   from  iv distance.  To the Electors of the Constituency  of the Fjrasei' Va!  Ladies and Gentlemen:- - :. ���������  Four yenrs ago I was nominated,, and  elected in this constituency as a Liberal .Unionist  supporter of the Union Government' formed by  Sir Robert Borden in Oct. 1917. To lhal Government I gave consistent and loyal support during  . four sessions of Parliament and also gave mybest  attention lo the needs and interests of our own  electoral district as Ihey appeared from time to  time.  I had the honor of introducing the first resolution proposing the fusion of the two parlies supporting the Government which union was finally  consummated on Dominion Day, 1920, under the  name of the National Liberal and Conservative  Parti/ of Canada., To this united national parly I  have given mv full allegiance and whole hearted  support. I have absolute confidence in the Rl.  Hon. Arthur Meighen and fully endorse the platform and policv of his Government. 1 believe the  Prime Minister is honestly endeavoring to reunite  a war stricken people and effectually bury sectionalism. Mis fiscal policy of an adequate pro-  lection for every Canadian industry needing it.  appeals lo me as'not only wise and statesmanlike  but as absolutely necessary in lhe interests of our  whole population in view-.of the general upward  trend of tariff legislation the world over-during  the last two years or since the signing of the armistice.  ,[ have advocated on the floor of the Mouse  greater reslriclion of Oriental immigration and  believe lhe lime has arrived when -this policy can  be adopted without danger of international -com-'  plications.  f have received and accepted nomination as lhe  Government candidate in. the approaching general election and hope to have (lie privilege of discussing Federal questions with you during the  campaign. If honored with your confidence and  vote on'lhe 6th of December J shall endeavor as  your representative, to give effect to the foregoing  general policy and also support all other measures which may promote the prosperity, the comfort and best life of the Canadian people.  Very sincerely yours,  F. B. Stacey.  Chilliwack, Oct. 15, 1921.  fc- ���������'rJ.v^mi&t^1&lC THE  .ABBOTSFORD  POST, ABBOTSFORD, B/.&,  J. E. PARTON  ���������   That, lhe best of Mcats can bo purchased at this Store   .  '   We select our  Beat' with  intelligence:   that':   why one  of,'.our roasts make such a Tine meal.  Try one pi' our prime roasts and be convinced.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL '  B. C. Phone 'II.  Farmers' Phone I HOI  Abbotsford, B.C.  j    57/7/ Going Strong.  Having   bought big  stock'  |     of new designs in Wallpaper  )     for coming .spring, I am cut-  j     ting prices-on'stock in   hand  '      to make room'for new goods.  Also have some paint at a  >      low  price.  I      " --.���������     ' '  '  1 A.-mOTSFORI),   11.   C.  (Lute   Taylor   &    Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer ���������  Hoom   0   Hart   Block,   Cliilliwaclc  Box    4*^2. eilll.MWAUK  We are in a position-to put your battery  in   excellent    condition    for   the ''winter  months.   If you .-have your -battery tested.  and overhauled by us you can rest assured  that it will give you Al service.  We have a number of used cars for sale���������  We call them real snaps���������On easy terms.  Don*I forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  .    ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  ,;      OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  ,      .. BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND '  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B. C   7        ' AJSB0T3F0JRD  B. 0. Farmers 1918  wmiaarMmir'iiFi.'m'mtiriiit mil  Yarwppd & Burrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   KVKKY" JFIHDAY  AUHQTSPOItl),   K.   C.  I  Ceylon Black Tea, a 11)., 45c, 3 for , $1,00  Superior Blend, Whole Roast Coffee, 55c for ,45c  Royal Crown or Golden West Soap  5 bars'in  carton .-..:. : 25c  Ci.ibbiv'ff\ a lb., 4c, 7 lbs. for :: 25c  Lux, 1 lb ". ���������. 25c  ,      r,  .Our Bread, 'Fresh Daily, Large Loaf, 3 for 25c,...  ALBERT 'LEE;- Baker and'.Grocer  =s\  Place  vour order now  foi  COAL  At-present   prices   k  AllliOTSKOKII-  ./. W .COTTRELL  COAIj AND TUANSFN"?  Building    Materials,  Lime,     PUsler,  Cement  : PRICES RTGHT  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advanh^e of lhe    Government,   refund of  $2.50, up to. Ion cases of pawder, and, blow,  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL/ ESTATE-���������Money to Loan on 'Good Farm Mortgages  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  ABBOTSFORD  AUCTiN MARKET  First'Saturday'in ���������-,  ^Ipach Month  at 1 p. in.  ALAN M. BROKOVSKI  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P, 0. Box 94  Raisins  Currants     ,  Sultanas  Dates  Cocoanut  PRICES RIGHT ' PHONE 6  A.G.ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER  AUItOTSFORD,   B.   C.  '    F. V. HUNTINGDON  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND   HUNTINGDON  A Ii BOTSFORD   15] IAXCH  Phones:  13. C. 27;   Farmers 1908.  HUiXTINtiDON  J5KANCH  Phones:  B. C. 14L: Farmers 1312  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butler, eggs.  We sell Pondlry Feeds, Mill Feeds,' Hay, Salt.  Head Office Huntingdon.  B.  Mt. Lehman  Mrs. Manning of Vancouver, with  her little son and her mother, -Mrs.  Burgess, is visiting Mrs. Alow Bates.  The pupils of the senior '-00111 of  the Superior School were lic.S;S to the  members of the junior room on Friday afternoon and treated Mi urn to  a luncheon and   Hallowe'en gamed.  The Mohawk camp of Trail Rangers held a Hallowe'en social in (lu  Memorial Hail, Oct.. 2Sth, at. which  the guests were the "Blue Mini Mission Band" girls and the senior -5. o.  class, The hoys had (he building  prettily decorated With orange and  hh.ck streamers. Jaok-o-Un; terns  and black cats. Contests and games  suitable to the season wore played.  After refreshments wore served,  AuId Lang 'S'yne and the National  Anthem brought, an enjoyable evon-|  ing to a close, Mesdames Forrcstr-r.  A. L. Bates. McDonald, and Oswald  were tho patronesses.  A  company of young  folks paid   .  surprise visit to  Mr.     Malcolm     Mc-  Askill on     Wednesday,    October 20  when a jelly time was spent in mur'  and dancing.  i Rise In Fraser  Unprecedented  For Music in  Your Homes  These Long  Evenings  SEIO  'THE  POPPY "LADY"  j     "The Poppy Lady of  France"  lias  come  to  Canada   with   her  iiispiriiisr  message,  "We.shall not  forgot."  j     She'-has 'brought   with   her   mill-  lions   of   red   poppies,   reproductions  of those growing on Flanders Fields  i between   the   crosses,   row   on    row,  made by the women and children of  devasted France.  She   is going to help Canada unite .obtained by writing  with France on Armistice Day in hav-l tji1-dy   ������f .France,"  The rise in the     Fraser was proh- !  ably quicker than the oldest resident j  ever  remembers.     Within   the period ,  of twenty-four hours previous to 7 a.-j  111. on  Saturday morning    the    river  had  risen some seven  foot:  and   be-'  tween that and about eleven    o'clock  a. in. of the same day it had risen another fcot.    Then     it    remained sta-'  tionary,. and has gone down considerably. '."'     '  During, flood time and the spring  freshet, the. Fraser is considered going some if it rises' six inches ' 1  1 venty-four hours.  I     As a result of    the    rapid rise    of  khe  Fraser the  Hatzic    Prairie    and  1 Matsqui   Prairie     were     floded   with  quite a considerable    amount of wa-  i SELD  CLAYBURN,   Ii. C.  Edison Diamond  Point Machine,  ( Value $185  For $125  Canadian Gramophone  For $100  ,..       ���������������������������'���������.���������'���������  j        Stewart for  1 ������������������._������������������.���������.  Willie: "I think   sister    would rather have you call on her than    Mr.  fer.    The sluice    gates in  both  rlvkes being open the    water had  free course.  ho  a  Mrs. Charles Pihan was the giies'  of Mrs. Okling lasc week.  Mrs. Balue of Vancouver was    the  guest of Mrs. W. Roberts recently.  Smith."  Mr. Siowboy:   "That's nice  of you  to say so. Here's a quarter."  Willie:     "Yes; she says Mr. Smith  always musses' her hair so." '''  A town cannot grow without busi--  .jess. By Helping your local dealers  you assist the community. ,  ing  two     countries  honor the  brave  dead who sleep in  French' soil.  j     On this side of the ocean the Poppy  of Flanders has' been adopted by thr.  Great   War   Veterans .Association   o-'  Canada   and   the   American   Legion  and will be adopted by all the veterans  of  the  Great   War,   in   all allied  countries, as the Flower of Reniem-  berance,  or   Memorial   Flower.  :    "The  Poppy  Lady,"   originator  of  "this   splendid   idea,   is   going,   from  one allied country to another' to assist,  in  having endorsed   this rapidly  growing movement.,  which seeks not.  only to aid the children  of devasted  France and  the    wounded    veierans  of each allied country, but, more i important,   will   teach   the   children   of  the allied nations to remember and to  foster   the     old   friendships     which  gained new impetus upon the battlefields of Europe.  I This blood red blossom, Immortalized'by the poem of Colonel MeCtae,  of the Canadian Army, has,comes to  symbolize the graves 1;. iiu Over  There, and is a token ..of- Urn love  Mid gratitude Fran.:e feel" tor Van-  iii .a.  The headquarters ofthe movement  in France is the Children's League of  which Madame A. Millerand, wife of'  the president of France, is the honorary  president.  On ��������� Anni.'tioe'. Day the women and  children of the devastated negionr.  will decorate'the graves of the Oavi-  adian  soldiers,.;while every patriotic  man, woman and child-over here will  wear the poppy to show ' that the  deeds of the brave dead have not  ��������� been forgotten. r ^  j,' "The 'Poppy Lady of France" aR-  ' sures every relative, who so requests, that a wreath of poppies will  ; be placed on the grave of the veteran  ! who did not come back for this  ' Armistice Day.  I     Additional   information     can     be  to "The Poppy-  care Provincial  headquarters of the Great War Veterans' Association of Canada, In., in  each province of the Dominion.  K.  c. sold ie j is on i?;hl\e  WANTS TO STAY THERE  VICTORIA, Oct. 31.���������John Gillespie, for many years a resident of Victoria, and    native    son of St, John,*  N. 13., writes from Coblenz, where he  is serving.as    company cook in    the  American  forces under    Brig.,   Gen.  Henry T. Allen.    He says the soldiers  want to stay there.    Service on    the-  Rhine, he says, is the Utopia of modern   militaiy     service.     i3eer    cost*  only a    cent or so    per    glass:    The-  people are friendly;   the    girls    ure  buxom; the duty is light; money goes  far;   the pay is  good;  the climate is  lino;   conditions  are  kind.     He  also1  adds that many of the soldiers have  wedded   German: girls  without'official permission,  and the visit of    the  stork in  many  garrison    homes.will  bring complications when an official  order is*given for the removal of the  troops. ���������'."',.'���������  The world is learning that, if it \s  to have permanent peace, it must rely on its hauls rather than its arms,  r���������Norfolk  Virginian-Pilot.  A Vancouver man recently  fell j~n  the street and bit his tongue off. rTr-  f<-"innately he    was    not a   political;'  orator.  %5$$8&

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