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The Abbotsford Post Nov 18, 1921

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIi.; No. 26  *nn>. *m* mmum  >'/.,.  .'. \BBOTSFOUD, B, C*;.FRIDAY,.-NOVEMBEtf  18, 1921.  $1.00 per Year  i.,.^ **���������-*���������������������, ti  AB1JOTSFOR1)  HOARD HOLDS  ,    GET-TOGETHEK BANQUET  \ .The'' secbnd -of a    series of gct-to-  '.Jg^ther banquets washuld.in the. Ai>-  ..botsfbrd Hotel dining-room on Thurs"--  ���������day;evening of .this week, with an'.'al.-  V.t^ndiincc   io.f about-  ninety ' present  ��������� from a' number of points throughout  the Fraser Valley���������Chiliiwack, Van1  cbuver,   New.   Westminster,   Langl'ey  ahd other    points.    It ��������� was a    most  . pleasant1 and   agreeable   affair   and,  all present enjoyed the eyening.  Mr. N. Mill was in the    chair, and  among the guests present were���������-Mr.  ���������Ji. Kerr Monlgate,    vice-president, of  ���������Vne Board of Trade, Mr. W. F. Payne,  POPPIES AND  PEOPLE  AT ABItOl'SKOIli;  .;secretary of the -Vancouver  l\|r. VV. M. McCloy; president  New Westminster    Hoard of  Mr. W. R. Theal.    president  Chiliiwack Board oi'    Trade;  Kendall, Barton    and    McDonald  Cloverdale Board of Trade; ,  Mr.  At 2' p. m. on Friday hist a crowd  began to.assemble'at the Ahl-oUford  School grounds. The program mo for  Armistice Day had been arranged,by  the G. W. V. A', assisted-by'its Worn-  ens! Auxiliary, and by" 2:30 the lar;.:e  gathering of people'was sufficient  assurance, that Abbotsford had not'  lorgotten; -,        ' , . .        '"'  ' The school bell rang and the children marched out in true ,'military  style, taking their places in front of  tlie main entrance, with the adults in  the rear.      r      .,  'I he ceremonies opened by a short  Subscription Contest  .-. - _ ��������� ��������� .i^.  Continues  Board; fad dress from'   President,   I<\    J.  Whitchelo and tlie announcement  I prize winners in the Essay competition "-Why we celebrate Arm-stlce  I Day."!  The special prize was award-  , L. Al'aoken, of Chiliiwack  Board;   B.  'A. M'clielvle of (he.Vancouver Board;  ���������Mr. D. F; Mckenzie oi New Westmln-  cter Board;1 and. many other guests.  , Mr. B. A. McKelvie'gave an excol-  "lent paper on "Made'in B. C."    products, whjch' was-most    enthusiastic-  ;ally received,    aud    contained "much  "varuable information.  .ivir. D. E.    Mckenzie, of the Royal  'Agricultural  and  Industrial  Association, gave a paper    on    'Fairs    and  their relation   to  agricultural  development.":'If. the policy, outlined    by.  of    th  Trade  of    the  Messrs.  oi jed to Miss Gladys' York, whose essay  \V. was read by the principle of the  school. : Other prizes were given lo  Annie Kask, Victoria Brown, Mary  (lillen and Mary Millard. Mrs. A.  Harding Priest presented the prizes,  her,record of three and a half years'  service as a nurse in' France and  membership in' the G. W. ..V. A. made  the occasion most appropriate.  Then . followed a' memorial - service, conducted by the-Rev-.'-A. Harding Priest, late s cha'plin to the 47th  Batta'lian in France, who was assisted byRev. A. C. Alder and Rev. "N.Lett. .Hymns ' were.'played by  town  band. .-.������������������-     .. : - -  , the. speaker    were    carried    out,    it  ' Avbuld mean much larger -and better      'io the.-returned men, tins, .service  '"fairs "each year", thus stimulating; all \ brought meniories of the old" days   in  .'classes'of agriculture: ' j France, as nothing else    could    have  ^.._,Mr.>..W...L.. Macken, spoke on,"Goon ! done..   The open air,    the band,-.,,the  'Roads"-" and'   showed that"tie " "had 'clear'fplraVtfeed'^m'ce^o^he-^'Tadre*''.  '-"The subscription-contest for the  Post .started;pa) Saturday last and  quietly .'-a;,.,'njiimber of subscriptions  have been taken and" the following  young ladies ^ have been awarded, so  far, the, number of* votes opposite  their 'name,:-'-". ,5  District , No.Vi���������North of the    Yale  Road and west) of Riverside Road:  Margaret' Hutchison   f������000  Dorothy   Lee ��������� ;   f>00<-  R.   Margaret Gillen '...'.'! .: '������>000,  oi   Thelma Taylor..,* ' 12,000  District",No. '2���������rEast of Riverside  Road and'No'rth of Yale Road:  Annie   M'cCrinvmon "   iJOO'i  Isabel McPhee ....- ... ������������������(io  Irene,King ...,;..... '   "������0o0  Lillian" Ball   (eifiyburn)    .' 700U  District" Nor*:?.���������South of Yaie  Road and easfc'of Huntingdon Road  (lower):   -  Ina  Fraser ...;/: ...... ..:   60 00  Margaret. McCrimmon   7000  Eva Loney ..->.'.'.';  50oO  Jennie   .Good  '..::..'.,....:.:...:   5000  District No.,,4���������East of Huntingdon Road and south of Yale Road:.  May  Wilson' ?...'." '..'..:..'....'. ' 5000  Daisy Stadey .".,!. ,....  10,000  Elsie -McConley  5000  the.:>RtzVl Curtis  ,". .' 7 000  '-:-" t ������-TNext week we    intend to    publish  PERSONALS  ha a'  her  /.given this matter much thought  Mr. Brydges, of the Abbotsford  Board of Trade, outlined the idea of  an. associated Board of Trade for  ttie"'. Eraser Valley', separate and distinct from the provincial Associated  Boards'. He would include besides  Abbotsford, Chiliiwack. Cloverdale,  Larigley, Mission City, Port Haney  Port Hammond, Port Coquitlam and  New Westminster. The president and  secretary-treasurer and the various  presidents of the different boards' io  form the executive of the new organization. .  A pleasant feature of the banquet  was celery from Armstrong, presented by the ex-mayor of that town,  Mr. J. M:. Wright.  ��������� ."The King" was toasted; and "Oar  Guests," Messrs. McCloy, Houlgato  and Theal replying. Songs were given by Messrs. Thornthwaite. .1  Dowhie and Mr. Good, of the Agricultural Department.  The banquet started about 8:1^  and "Auld Lang Syne" was nung  about 12 o'clock, whr-n all went home  looking forward to the next get-together banquet.  Resolution Re Bridge  Across Fraser  the  but  B.  of  (From Fraser Valley Record)  Now that the question of the  bridge across the Fraser has been up  for discussion so much this paper  has been asked to publish again the  following resolution which has  endorsation of several bodies,  which .at the request of Mr. 1"  Stacey, the Mission City Board  Trade withdrew.    The motion reads  "Re UHdgr across Fraser River at  Mission City, B. C.  "Inasmuch as the C. P.. R. has refused to allow their bridge to be converted into a combined traffic and  railway bridge;  "Resolved that this Board of  Trade apply to both the Dominion  and Provincial Governments for a  separate traffic bridge to be built  across the Fraser River at the town  of Mission- City, and. would suggest  that the'eost of this bridge be borne  by the Provincial Government, the  Dominion Government and tho  people���������-division of cost to be as fol-  (Continued  on Last Page)  land the simple'sincerity of the prayers," could not fail to remind'them of  similiar occasions "over, there."  At the conclusion of the service, a  cornet sounded the "last post" amid  the silent tribute of those present to  those who lie beneath the poppies.  '��������� There 'followed a few remarks  from .Comrade Whitchelo, after,  which the band struck up a march.  The returned men, albeit with considerable modesty, fell in "in lines  of fours," the school children following and the townspeople bringing up  the rear.  Arriving at the site "of the proposed war memorial the President of  the G. W. V. A. gave an outline of  the arrangements for erecting the  memorial. Next, Mr. N. Hill, President of the Board of Trade, endorsed  the proposals and called for the  peoples' support. The site was then  oficially dedicated by. the Rev. A.  Harding Priest and a wreath was-  placed on the draping by ladies who  had lost husbands and sons in the  Great War. An appropriate patriotic  solo was'sung by Mrs. li. Hartford of  Edmonton, Alberta. j  | The ceremony was closed by the  singing of .the National Anthem.  ' 'the crowd dispersed, visitors being supplied with a buffet lunch ��������� in  the G. W. V. A. rooms.  | In the evening a most, successful  masquerade ball was held under, the  Auspices of the G. W. V. A. Over j  three hundred dancers participated.  The affair was proclaimed by all as  the most successful ever held in Abbotsford. The orchestra, under M-'.  A. I-T. Mann of New Westminster,  was declared good. The judging of  costumes for prizes was performed  by Mrs. J. Downie, Mrs. N. Hill am!  Messrs. S. Trethewey and J. Brydges.  The Poppy Day Campaign, conducted by the W. A. to the G. W. V. A.  was an entire success. Hardly a person was to be seen without the em-'  blem: all wreaths were sold and  but few poppies, remain. j  I    The day's    celebration, in    effect.  jwos a  grand  proclamation  from  tin;  'people of    Abbotsford and "district,!  We shall not forget."  intend to  ! the.names and'-,number of votes .up-  ;to'"date." Further ^particulars and  'subscription books .'may be had from  .. Mr: -A.. McCallum. >___" ��������� _.' i\  j '���������;^B"e^suil<^t^iVAVei^jnlimber--of. votes:  wit'h/Mr.'Mc&aUttm on-Thursday evening next for,"Friday's paper."  P. R. System  Is Not Popular  Mrs. Arthur George was a visitor  in Vancouver this week.  Mrs. Vanetta of Aldcrgrovc  been spending a'few, days with  ���������son, M,r. J.  Vanetta.  A meeting of the British Columbia  United Oil Company was held in the  Abbotsford Theatre on Wednesday  | evening, November IGth. Mr. . E.  .S. Estlin late Government Oil , and  and . Gas Commissioner^ for Ontario,  and Managing Director of tlie B. <S.  United Oil Co.,"Ltd. addressed tha  meeting.  Dr. L. J. Townsend of Sioux City,  Towa, has. been spending several days  as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.  Preston.  The tea to be given by the. W. A. of  the Clayburn G. VV. V. A. ' for the  Abbotsford' W. A. at the home of  Mrs. Cruickshanks- has been postponed from November 16th to November   2 3rd.  On Monday evening the member*  of the Eastern Star-of Abbotsford,  and district gave a' surprise party at  the home of Mr. a.'nd Mrs. Hart, of  Huntingdon, in honor of Mr. and  Mrs. George Hart, Jnr., who - have  been recently married. During the  evening which was spent very enjoy-  ably, a presentation of a cut-glass  berry bowl was made to the youiu;  couple.  On Monday evening an     enjoyable  party was-given at-the    home oi' Mr  and Mrs. McCrimon, in honor of t'a.-'ir  daughter, Annie     McCrimmon.     The  evening was spent in    playing cauL  ��������� and music, after    which    dainty    refreshments'-were-"served.....  ��������� Mr:.- J'6'e  McCaJlum '6f  visited his brother Mr.'A  recently.   "  EXKCUTIVE  TOR  HOSPrTAIi  IS  AITOIM'RI)  On Wednesday, afternoon, 'Noycm-  vember Kith a meeting of the..Worn-  ens' Auxiliary to the Matsciui-Su.mas  Abbotsford district Hospital was hold  in the Bank of Montreal Chambers  with the President, Mrs: .' Hannah  Fraser presiding.  Important business of the meeting was to form an executive. The  | following ladies, were appointed, representing the various districts: Mrs.  M. Cook, Kilgard; Mrs. Hart, Snr.,  Huntingdon ;" Mrs. Jay Starr, Uupper  Sumas; Mrs. T. Kirkp'atrick, 'Ma'isqui  Peardonille; Mrs. ��������� Owen, Bradn'er  and Mrs. J. Harris, Cough Ian: ������������������  The constitution was laid over until the next meeting, as M-r. Day.had'  a few remarks to make on '"Hospital  Equipment." ��������� '  The next order-of business was the  making of arrangements for-vthe  bazaar which will be held'in. t.h'o  Abbotsford Theatre on December 1(5,  after which a Grand Ball will He'hold  in the evening.. '���������.'-'  A special meeting will be held on  Tuesday afternoon, December 13th,-  to make all final' arrangements, as  dinner will be served at the bazaar  from four o'clock until 'seven.  .Vancouver  -McCallunv  ,   (From Fraser Valley Record)  There are many of the voters - of  the municipality who will be pleas-  : ed that the AHssion Council- has decided to return'to the old ward sjs-  teni at the next election of the coun-  ca and school trustees. P. R. ha-j  been in force for about - three elections and was never popular in Mission City after the novelty of ths  first year's' voting. And one reason  for this was the fact that it took too  long to figure-out the results. When  an election has been voted on and  the returns in, men and women are  not in a mood to wait for hours to  have it figured out as to who will 'be  elected. There are some people who  have thought that there was something in the figuring too.  It is not likely that the Mission  council will stay by the ward' system  very long, as it is , understood to be  the intention to place a by-law before  the people at the next municipal el  ection to have the "councillors elected at large at the following election  or the election of 1923.  The'P. R. system was introduced  into Mission municipality by Mr. Garfield, a Vancouver ..lawyer, and Mr.  McDonald,^ who was at that time  councillor for Ward IV. or the territory west of the Stave River, both of  these men-being now active in th?  work of having that portion of Mission municipality become a part of  the new. municipality of Stave River.  The question is this week engaging  the legislators at Victoria. |  The  election   of     school     trustees  will also be reverted back to the old.,  system.    '.'���������������������������������������������  1>J PORT ANT  15 US I NESS  I1 AI\ RXT-TE AOHM1 IS'  AT  MEETING  On Tuesday afternoon, a very interesting meeting of the Parent-  Teachers' Association was held al  the. School.  Mrs. McDowall kindly offered to  remain during the noon hour with  the children and serve cocoa, assisted by Miss iSleldon^ Mrs. Hill will  make sufficient cocoa each day for  sixty-five children.  At this important meeting the officers elected were. President, Mrs.  Duffy: vice-president, Mrs. Conway:  Secretary-Treasurer. Miss M. Seldo'n.  Other .business of importance was  the dividing up of the various districts to canvas for membership.  MR. DAVIS IS KILLIOI)  WITH  RUNAWAY TEAM  A very sad accident occurred; on  Tuesday afternoon when the team of  horses owned by Mr.'Davis of. 'I.Vye  ran away and the. wagon load of gravel passed 'oyer his body. He -was  taken to. the. Sumas Hospital, but passed away on Wednesday at 4:30 a.  m>7 He. leaves to, mourn his loss, a  "wtf ei.'an'd'.r'tiiree: s m a 11 ch i ldren.  --M'^.ld,-'  Mil.  WTLIjlAM  KRA9KR     .  CALLRft CI'DMTH  On ' Wednesday afternoon, Mr.  William Fraser suddenly passed  away at the home.ot Mrs. Hannah  Fraser. He was oiie of-'Abbotsford's  oldest pioneers and will be greatly  missed  by his many friends.  Mr/F. J. R. Whitchelo will ' giye  his official report at Clayburn on  Wednesday evening next.  Mrs. Bonnie D. Eastmond and son,  iDorland, of Arlington,    New Jersey,  have    come to   spend    several    days  with  Mrs. Preston. ������  Services will be held' in St. Mat.li-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding' Priest, vicar.  REGISTRARS  SOUTH  OF  THE RIVER  BORN:  Bruntlett  i Hospital,  daughter.  To Mr.;   and Mrs.    Walter  at "the    Mission    Memorial  on      November    16th,    a  Buy at home!    Add to    your own  and   your   neighbor's   prosperity   by  ��������� keeping the    money    circulating    in  our own district.  I     Men who  little elsa.  make a big    noise make  The following    are the    registrars  for the Fraser Valley riding south or  the Fraser:       '  Matsqui���������Alex.   Beaton.  Clayburn���������W. S. Baker.  Abbotsford���������Wray Weir.  Huntingdon���������-Thos. F. York. .  Uppdr Sumas���������-I.  McLean.  Sumas Mountain-���������J. F.Cook.  Peardonville���������M.  Z.   Melahder.  Mt.  Lehman, south���������Fred Taylor.  Mt.   Lehman,  north���������Sidney  Black.  Bradner���������Fenwick   Fatkin.  ~  Marsh Landing���������Geo. L. Marsh.  We wish lo lhank ijou for your patronage in the  pasl, which has made i7 possible lo move inlo  larger and more commodious quarters. The fqcl  Ihat you have found Whilchelo's store a good  place, lo purchase much of your goods and grocer- '"  ies, has enabled us lo plan on larger business.  Willi your co-operation we hope lo build up a departmental business in Abbotsford second lo  none in the Fraser Valley.    ���������  The more business we are able lo do  we can serve you by keeping in sloe  and more assorted slock ol\ goods. By  ���������operation we bolh prosper.  OUR AIM��������� Is lo make Abbotsford a good place  lo trade in, where every class of merchandise can  be purchased at reasonable prices.  We are opening a large stock oil TOYS and  XMAS GOODS of all kinds, Boots and Shoes, etc.  SEE OUR STOCK       .  the belter  ; a  larger  vourco-  Limited  m PAJJKTIVO-  r\ii^Atii)uTtiPu iiv i'Oti'V.  Till; ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATHS, Editor iind Proprietor  Published Jilvcry  Friday  ux    fin.  i-uiday, \ov!::mhi:r i������, ii>i:<  From, this    distance and from  the  re.portr, luai. we.fieein thp daily press  nti  jy'jrcasots  the ��������� .s/nulo  por cent.. '  I     For iLio   past three   sessions,, tht  i Oliver ftovcrninont Uuh also been en  ! joying     themselves    .putting, it  ov.  , I tin.' municipalities. First, it errantd  lonus of    imposing it.      Then a. ror.  ijtax with a.scramble ; who should co'  j lrcf it first. Now a one-half of on  ipor cent, personal property'tax, whic  .! l.lie  municipalities  must cqHect.     N  wonder President Jack Loutet of    th.  I  ���������     l|.  |   III.,   *..    "I  the    camel's     back.       His     Libem.i j \jn\on 0f B. C. Municipalitier, excldi'u  i-^yui-w. iuu.. ������*- ..Cc ... ������.-  , J    friends have  loat faith in    him, and j eel. when he' repudiated a session to  '        ,'  ,.   ..  fl,���������. " tlie. relief of'the Government, at    th  there Is every reason to believe, that  i]yU  bel0g    accomplished    the work|(fXpenRe of (he inhabitants of raunlo  the Oliver government is on  its last j ,lliu  (his'pupur    sraried out 10 do ��������� | jpalilies."- -Columbian.^ :     .  lap, and that something  will have tojsll()W. (llil|  oiivi:r  was not I ho    righr I ,������       ������- -r.   ............ m^i^iur-ri/^xr     i.yii*    iW*'A  t.  1  be done ai, un early date if-   I'reinirji [ nuiM  in  ||u> right  place��������� is    finish ^i  Oliver-Is  lo retain, I he confidence of   f0|. ij,^ time  being,  the people of this province.    The op-       The memburs of the    Oliver    gov-  , position  is. endeavoring   to  entangle jGnimon( :irc the oniy r0|iresciiLativ3tf  the'government in  many  ways,    and  may yet succeed in making it-   difficult for,, the-Oliver    government    to  ! of any province, it is said, flint ��������� n>' '  ! not out campaigning in the present  dominion election. Our U. 0. government arc fully engaged at Victoria and are "fighting for existence  just as much as are the members o'.'  the Meighon government, only rhe-B.  C. case may be more hopeless'.  ��������� retain1 its     independent     position   as  .   the governing body oT this province.  There    are     many    Liberals    and  former friends of the government  . that claim that    Oliver will have 'o  reorganize his cabinet in order , U  , make' thing's run smoothly.    13c that  as it may it looks as though the gov-  ��������� ernment and its friends are in quite  a tight box and there will have to bo  some house cleaning before the prov-jed  luo jvi.un'icipaiittes.of British Col-  _ luce ,will-have'the. stable govern meet. _ U11,bia a stone when they asked  that Wan promised to us in 1910.  ��������� This' paper has stopped specifying  special'ones   where  the   government gnn" vvi(ll  refq>ect~}()' ,n0ior    licnis-.-9  is to.be criticised,,as we are . unable !The league agreed i-o   an increase   of  to keep-up with the manv deficiences >'fhe motor lu-ensi-. tux,' if the Oovcrn  -of  "Honest" John's    administration. ;me'Ai    u'c,1,ki    ������'"'mark ihe   .revenue-  1T���������      ��������� ,.'       ,    , ���������. .: i h us-derived   for     permanont     renin  .When he said that .lie land oi : bliikm,. Tlu- municipal ivpreneiite-  Nicomen -Island was no good 'W������j,.iVPS vvlU) ,-0I.lu ,|Hv majority of ih>-  thought it was time to quit, for wi:! meinbors of the league pictured ev-  are of-the opinion that the land    on 'cry  principal  highway  being   .p'avei  +*,,.* ,-���������i.,���������,i ���������        x,������������������ i *���������  ���������~ ~+i,���������,. ,-.,   ������Llld fell foi- the pi,oposal of'iMr. .1. W.  that-island, is    second to- no other in   .. . '     '     . ,ls   .,  ���������V. can,    then a    member tor    South  .'the province, and the equal of; most, j Vancouver, to back the    (.iovernmeis-  This' is not casting any reflection on in adding an additional burden loth:',  .other parts"of the province, or parts ' motorists. fl lity have not got th..  'cf. the Fraser Vallcv.    But    thai  re-  nf1VC(i    roads,-not    even the    Pacific  ,,    .. X1. i i      i  i     n    v.    ji'ighway   being completed.     FindiiiL  flection on Nicomen Island Dy Pre-,-   mu���������I(|ipaI    administrators easy,    tl...  ier Oliver was the straw  that broVo {government goes    farther  this  ye-u  l'Ri:i)ICTU)N    FOR   i������22  .    Watch your    step in 1922, for, ac  cording to Old  Moore's    almanac, i  will  certainly   be     some    year.     In  May is to come the only bright spot  for in that month the Irjsh peace cor  sumation is prophesied.    This seem  to be a great .concession on the par  of Old Moore, who has been on    tin  job star-gazing and    writing    his almanac for 225 years,,but in spite o1  ilia long experience, he    must    hav,.-  .__:  -gotten the shudders    when he envis-  PUTTING  IT OVIOIt iaged the possibilities for    December  T1IK MUNICIPALITIES'for the finale of the year," accordinr    I to his calculations, is to be occupied  The Oliver Government has hand ��������� 'with   world-wide     sedition,     unrest.  riots', strikes, accidents,>> crimes an<  general lawlessness |,and cussedness  A, preliminaries, the February  outlook includes outbreaks iu Germany, France, Italy and the Trane-  vaa.l.  in March there is' to be a crifiio In  ���������.pain and Portugal and -unreal  liroughout. the  universe.  .I tine will be marked with a pletn-  ora of accidents in America and  num then till November the world is  io run the whole gamut of economic  and social convulsions.  In  November itself1 there is to  b"  an  assorted    lot of    epidemics, and ,  during the.year, it is predicted, many  Id  persons will die.  for  br.ead. Mr.' Hart- repeated the performance of over a year ago vvneu  he put. ii over the Good  Rondo  Lea-  The head of a great trading organization which unites its  trading with its politics���������a political theorist���������has lost control of  the political 'movement he started and is being driven into impossible position's, by class rule extremists. He is under the  .domination oi Wood, the political bos3 of Alberta.' He would  give effect to Free Trade, thus destroying Canada's industrial  .and economic structure. ��������� ���������'    '  A Vote for Crerar is a Vote for Chaos  i ���������_ , ��������� -  So evasive that nobody knows where he actually stands;pn the  great issues of the day. Fits his policy to suit his audiences.  Talks Free Trade to the West and Protection to the^jEast.  Specializes in high-sounding phraseology. His party is pledged  to a large measure of I-Yee Trade, but fails to suggest new  methods of .obtaining necessary National Revenues.  A Vote for King is a Plunge in the Dark  Easily the outstanding figure in Canadian public life to-day, and  the only real Leader in sight. Able, forceful, courageous, and  upright inchat-acter. A statesman of demonstrated ability with  broad. National and Imperial vision and an unassailable record.  Stands firm for the maintenance of.a reasonable Protective  Tariff, and aim's to provide the maximum amount of profitable  labour for all. ~  A VOTE FOR ME1GHEN IS A VOTE FOR A SPEEDY  RETURN TO MORE PROSPEROUS TIMES  fpfr value to the public of'telephone service is  htifM on the reliability, promptness and accuracy  of thiit servce: Oualiiy of service depends on the  economic operation of all 'telephone activities.  From the time raw material is produced until the  finished equipment is complete, it is a matter of  continuous.exhaustive tests "to get the best. After,  installation, ceaseless vigilance is maintained to  get the best character of service. All efforts are  directed toward the highest standard.  British Columbia Telephone Company  "The Product of Experience"  Made in Canada <  Thousands of women' owners are benefiting  from the use of the Chevrolet "F.-B..-50" Touring  Gar:  .. fror social, domestic or business use, it enables  tfieiti to accomplish more in less time. It inakts^  them independent in the mailer of transportation.  Tasteful in -design and -trimming,; coiivenier.-My  equipped, soundly built, easy and' economical to  operate; it. completely .satisfies every requirement  of gb0d taste, ^efficiency and comfort.  RT MOTORS  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission Citv, B. C.  Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring- Car  '.' "^.U-'jC^MiSi  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catlierwood Building  Vhone SflOJ  P. O. Box 60  MTfcSlON CITV, B. 0  SNAPSHOTS  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among-Lhti-Stocknien   of  tlit-    HYasi-.i    Vu.jle>.       vm   i;*miisr i  with   the diiferont  breeds   of   live I  | stock am.1 {fi.-Mi' values. '   8  S "  IAd h-ess   all   eorTjiuume.ai.ioub    to i  Box U 'Chiliiwack, B. C \  mraTrmfmMTnsSwijjffl  W  The National Liberal and Conservative Party  .Publicity Committee  iwiwun.iMii  Los Angeles means "The Angels."  but.that was before the movie stars  ^Wt   have    universal   ..peace |1-   J.  ' H* ''. JONES" 1  i\vh-h <;tgar ashes on rugs. ii '  I    ..Th^ jpr^frle. Vamp says why not. go j !^  ha-re^fth'fee'S?.   Don't we    have    knee  caps?-       ���������'": . '���������  A dollar will go   as far as ,it ever!  did���������if you mail it. j  Freak lizard; with    two tails    was -  captured in California.    We thought  that���������'������������������'SiM<!.was dry.        '  Mtl<������ Willf^. ruffasell, '  Shoved his jtfster down the well,  iA.nd' hj&. BBOther,  drawing  water,  SslijJ'ljUd h|ard to raise a daughter.'  ... Tli.e "onjy^time   some . dancer* are ;  ljVht. pri th^r feet is when they   sit'  down. j  "Movie   Aciressss   Drunk"���������Head-'  line In Vancouver paper?      Piokled ,  peaches? f  '   When a married    man    man buys  ]  flowers, the  neighbors wonder 'what" i ' ��������� wiuberq a wolz. pro-.  he had dona?  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   'HEADSTONES  Phone Connection, Mission    y  i^a'aLrja^ui^rj^wiQ^  For   a GoodSmo!ccTry  B.C. & Old Sport  O.I GARS  8.   C.    CiGAR   FACTORY  wff ���������r^^S^iAiB  jj^ns^  Sdfs  ���������&aw m  ��������� .    ��������� ���������.'*���������* THE ABBOTSFORD POST  *Cr*>*^'J^t<fr'xfa^&3*ycUtH><^l*ri^)^^ ^VwnvV^^*l%Xs*^o^wvs^-rt^^^A*\M  TO OUR NEW STORES, having leased the four stores known as the Haddrell Block. We  are at present using three of them and anticipate using the fourth as soon as the present  occupant's lease expires.  To get you acquainted with the many- advantages of our new store, we,are continuing our sale till the end  of the month; Below a few of our sale pi-ices;* be sure to investigate these. We are confident prices cannot  be beaten anywhere. '���������'.-' ������"'������������������     "',';   ,* ...-,    "".'.'  MEN'S DEPARTMENT���������  Men's Black and Slripc Bib Overalls,  sizes 30 lo 42-j-()rily 50 pair in the lol  To Clear; per pair at ..*. '..... 05c  Boys* Winter Caps, values Lo $1.50  To Clear at / :  95c  .Boys' Mais, Fell and Cloth for small  ' Boys, value, (6 $2.50  To Clear, each, al ���������  95c  Men's Mackinaw Coats, 100 per cenl.  wool, to clear at, each ...... $0.05 ;  Odd lines of Men's Underwear, heavy  Ribbed and Flannelette lined.   These  are odd sizes and in some lines there  are no drawers, values to, $3.00  To Clear, each, al.'....'. : 95c  -Men's Heavv Leather Gloves,    Mule,  Skin, a '"pair : :  55c  Men's Rain Coats, $15.00 values  ���������>  TOYS OF EVERY'KIND from Electrical Trains, Dolls, Mechanical Toys  Easily the biggest and best display lo  be seen outside 6{./Vancouver.    -���������  STATIONERY: We can:v a full slock  STOVES: We selUlhe well known  FAWCETT Lines.  We expect to have a Watchmaker  and .Jeweller in a few da vs.  v^:_  For  \9M  Boys' Odd. Pants and Knickers, all -..t.  sizes, Sale Price. ..  $1.95  DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT���������  Boys' Worsted Stockings, size".9   . .  Sale Price  ���������.:.-..,...: i........../... 75c  White-Flannelette  Sale-Price, per ijafd -19c  Plaid Dress Goods, suitable for Children's School Dresses, 3G-inches wide  Sale Price,, per yard .r  45c  Fancy Prints, 30-inehes wide  Sale Price, per yard : 21c  Velvet Ribbons, nearly all Colors  Sale Price, per yard ...-., '....:. 15c  Natural Pongee Silk, 32-inches wide  Sale Price, per yard ;.'., 75c  Boys' Rock Rib and Hercules.Stockings, large size to clear at 60c  10 Only Ladies' Fancy Waists, sizes  30, 38 and 40, Voile,. "Georgette, .and  Crepe de Chine, Regular, uplo $18.50  .  Sale Price/.:.... .". :' -..;..:. $6.oO  ^Girls' NavyJflu'e ^VbbKSei^e^Dresses  a;ges G lo 14 at Special Prices A  Remember we carry a full line of Dry Goods, Men's and Boy's wear and it is  not possible to in any way convey either our values or the extensive stock in  a circular of this kind.   COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF      :      :      :  ���������Hnniif wMianiininBMiTi  iMrtllliSl IllrflTrttiTTTIlM  BOOTS AND SHOES���������  Boys' Heavy Rubbers, 5   lace   holes  No. 1 quality, sizes 1 to 5  To Clear ���������..".." ���������....'.  $2.95  Ladies'Fine Boots, Black and Chocolate, values to $15.00  To Clear al  $7.50  Ladies'   Box   Calf   Bals,   Williams'  Make, values up to $8.00  ��������� To clear at , *.... $5.00  Misses Fine Box Calf Bals. Williams'  Make, sizes 11 to 2, values to $8.00  'To Clear, per pair at :$i.95  Men's Fine Box. Kip Bals, all sizes.  NEW STOCK, Sale Price ...'.....$3.95  We carry a full line of the celebrated  Multi-Wear Boots, Men's. Boots for  hard wear with an unconditional  guarantee of six months' wear or a  new pair of boots FREE. Boys and  Children's' with:.a three months'  guarantee.  Men's Fine Boots in Black and Chocolate, McPhersoh and Williams, values to $15.00,7o Clear al $9.50  House Slippers pf every kind ,and  style. Our Bool and Shoe Stock  WILL BE FOUND COMPLETE IN  EVERY WAY.  GROCERIES���������  Asparagus Soups, per I in- 10c  Refugee Beans', per tin   17c  Pumpkin, 2 for 25c  Royal Standard Flour, 49\s $2/U)\  Bleached Sultana Raisins, a lb 35c  Unbleached Raisins, a lb. '. 25c  Cooking Figs, 2 lbs for  35c  v.._  We aimto^ have the largest and finest equipped store in the Fraser Valley, where prices cannot be equalled for value, but we need your co-operation.   Our growth in the past three years aifiply justifies this hope.  WE SELL EVERYTHING  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  i  ������  ���������  ������  t  11  *  ������  ������  *  ������  "  -���������  '���������  ���������'  ������������������>  ���������I  ���������  -wrr wiwrtt"1" ""M"1  ibgsgEigqFS^ THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������������r  GH. WALKER'S EXPERIENCE %  ON UNDERSEA BOAT  SPENT ii2 DAYS JN-GEKMAN  ,,     SUIIMARIXE   OFF   THE  SOUTH COAST OK' Sl'A IX  After three ' years' service overseas during which lie had some thrilling experiences, ami' incidentally  rose from the rank of sapper to sor-  gam-major, Captain James Walker  one of the best-known skippers in  British Columbia 'waters, is back  home, having reached Victoria on  Sunday.  'Captain Walker's1 most- exciting  tlruo was spent on board the H.S.-tf  formerly of the Sampson,' wliile tow-  Ins a refrigerator barge and machinery to the troops from England to  Mesopotamia. He left Victoria with  a draft of the Inland Water Transport section of the Royal Engineers  early in J 1)17, and, after six weeks  training in Montreal, proceeded t ���������  England on the S. S. Saturnia on  which vessel, enroute to Liverpool, a  .submarine attack was made, but  fortunately the liner escaped without  .-injury.  Left  for    Mesopotamia  Capt. Walker served In various ca^  pacifies in England, in charge of  tugs and other vessels operating' off  the coast of Great Britain. It. was iu  August^ 1917, that he was placed in  charge of the H.S.-3.  Leaving England in. the early  morning of August 28 on tlie voyage  to Mesopotamia, all went weU until  September 1.2, when the vessel had  reached a point fity-six miles south-  West'of the mouth of the Tagus, Portugal. At 4:20 o'clock-in the afternoon it was blowing half a gale of  wind and a. big sea was running.1  Without warning Captain Walker's  vessel was shelled for a period of  thirty-five minutes, and it, was only  the rough weather, and the suiallness  of the vessel that saved it from utter destruction.  After half a dozen shots had been  , fired Captain Walker sighted the  submarine about two and a half mi-  miles distant. As he had no gun on  board, the only defensive weapon served out being a rifle and 100 rounds  of ammunition each, it was utterly  impossible to put up a fight, but he  ordered full speed ahead and took a  zig-zag,/ course, thinking to evade  the submarine until darkness fell,  with the intention of picking The  crew of the tow off, and escaping to  the beach in the U.S.-3 alone.  Would Have   IJeen Target  -   The   submarine   commander,   however, seemed to anticipate this movt?  and closed in, making   Capt. -Walker  says, a very good target for the H.S.  -?> if the vessel had    been    equipped  with a suitable    defensive    wc-iuon.  The last shell fired at the U.S.-3 before the crew leftcarried    away the  port-after corner of the pilot    house,  and seeing it was useless to sacrifice  life heedlessly, Captain    Walker ordered the men into the lifeboats'.       j  After fifteen or twenty minutes in"  the lifeboats the men    saw the submarine coining toward  them  at ���������   ".1  speed and when he got close enough  up (he Hun captain ordered ihe boats  ��������� around to his bow.    Captain Walker,  being suspicious of the Hun's movements and believelng that he inten l-  ed to run them down, pulled arouuci  to the, submarine's stern.    The Hun  ordered the party    alongside    and to  their amazement  machine  guns  and  a four-inch gun were turned on them  and they were ordere to    throw    up ,  their hands.    Atrthis stage the Huns '.  took photographs of the party In the  boats and then ordered all hands    on  board of the   .underwater craft wl;h  the exception of Captain Walker and  two sailors.  Two officers from the submarine-  .with a sailor then boarded Capt.  Walker's lifeboat carrying iwo ba.-,s  of bombs and fuses and each armed  with revolvers. Orders were given  to^pull for the M.S.-3 when Cant.  Walkor and his men wore ordered to  accompany (lie Huns on board, and  were told if they started any no-j  sense they would be shot. The officers placed one bomb forward, one  aft. and one under the boilers, but  before timing them tltey inquired if  there was any liquor on board.  Though there were twenty gallons of  rum stored away on the vessel, Capt.  Waller considered their lives were  in sufficient jeopardy, without the  Huns becoming drunk, and therefore  mplir-d in the negative. Before leaving the tug, Capt. Walker suggested  that ihe fow-line should be slipped as  he anticipated    that the tuy    would  andHiey wore afraid .thai if  '.ape their "comrades on I  marine would have been made to p  the penalty, Capt. Walker ordere/;  the boat hack 1.6-the hargo therefore  they took tlie Huns off, and shortly afterward the barge also blew u)..  The entire party then boarded the  submarine which took tlie lifeboats  in tow. For the first half hour Capt.  Walker and his entire crew were left  standing on the fore part of the conning tower up to their waists In  water and tliey' began to believe t.h-.it  it-was' the Jlun Commander's,; intention finally to submerge and leave  tlieni to drown.  One of, the Hun's overheard Cap-.  Walker make a remark to that effect, but informed him that such win,  not their intention; that they were  not brutes, and they did not believe  that other U-boats were indulging in  such practises. Capt. -Walker then  asked why'the lifeboats had been  passed aft and the men were kept  standing. The reply was that the  sea was too rough, and it would be  dangerous for the crew to spend the  night in the lifeboats; therefore they  would keep the men on board until  the following,day and sort out thbo<--  who would be freed from thoce wh ������  would be detained. Accomodations  were then made for the men below,  and they were given some hot coffee!,  and black' bread. . Sleeping accomodation was cramped and they were  soaking wet. They were therefor-.!  ghul when morning arrived and they  were ordered on deck' lo find tha'  the day was bright and Ihe sea calm  ) Tlie  Prisoners.  The names and ranks of the mi'i:  were taken by the U-comninndor  Capt. Walker and Sorgt. -Thouiaa  Morrison, of Victoria, late second engineer of the steamship ICatevan. who  was the first mate,- who had1 be"u  badly wounded on the western front  and was ' only convalescent at the  time, were among the men chosen' fcv  the' commander to be held as priso .-  'ers. Capt. Walker's appeal for th.;  sick man's- freedom, however, wa.>  favorably considered by the commander, who remarked that a man who  '. had done his bit. deserved his freedom. A second engineer and a lieutenant were the only others detained  and the rest of the crew were ordered into the life-boats. The U-eoin-  mander ordered biscuits, water  a compass to be furnished them, after which they were towed close to  the shore. The men were given their  course to the mouth of the Tagus,  and told to report to the authorities  that their comrades- were safe on  ��������� the U-boat, but though they Would  be well treated.they would be a long  , time on board.  ! ���������-. Leaving the life-boats, the submarine turned' westward and"two hours  later a: Porfcguese schooner" was sighted and sunk. * Capt. ^.Walker was  p'ermitted to remain on deck to witness the blowing up of the vessel. Ho  was later put down in the after-end  of the submarine," separate from the  others, who were kept, in the fonv-  end, all sleeping on top of the torpedo tubes that were destined to  carry destruction to British i '1  Allied  vessels.   . ���������       ,  Captain Walker was on boari the  submarine for twenty-two days, during which time 20,000 tons of shipping was destroyed and ihe supply  of torpedoes' was run out, when tlie  submarine returned to its base at  Cattaro, in Montenegro, on the Ad  riatlc. ��������� ���������  It was always during the night  that the submarine got in its deadly  work, mostly between the hours of  midnight and 4 o'clock in the morning, and it was with no pleasant feeling for the British seamen on board  Ihc.y d-.i j.'Miifun    controlling  ui    sub-  plane,aft,-much agi'  v  attention was paid to this, ���������howevjr,  and (.he train proceeded en ks- way,  the Germans being as callous of, tha: r  own people as they were of their enemies.'  It was a, "five-mile march from the  Bradenburg railway station to l.'h;;  prison camp, which was reached. i\\  four o'clock in the afternoon. Aft'*]'  being sub jetted to tlie usual bullying  of Gibraltar, the submarine operat- and third degree methods, the prison  ed for ten days, gradually working ers were separated and assigned to  toward the ICast in the District be- their quarters,'where, they found th>-  fween Gibraltar and Malta. When survivors of the Jutland Battle and  all'the projectiles were used up she Shagpraek as well as those from tor-  shaped a course for the Adriatic. The pedoed vessels captured by- the rai-i-  J-luns were terrified at the prospects ers Moeyve, "Ui'e"' Wolfe 'and others,  of getting through'the Straits'of Among the prisoners the party.fouiid  Otranto into the Adriatic on account  Captain Fryatt's bellboy,   and many  the submerging  list his-' inclination. After being aboard several-  days, aii improvement was noticed in  the treatuiciit accorded the prisoners,  though the Huns were always suspicious as they could not,understand  why the,.Biitish seamen should be in  khaki. ,  After passing  through  the, Straits  of the Allied destroyers, submarine  chasers and other vessels. It was a  real nightmare to them, and they remained su'bineregd for sixteen hours  at.the greatest depth ever attained,  while Capt. Walker "was on board before the passage was made.  One of. the most exciting times of  the trip, was the day after maki ."g  this passage.;when all hands were ordered on- deck for fresh air. There  was no fresh-water to drink, and coffee was 'the only liquid refresh men I..  The' men all took a salt water bath,  and lay down on the submarine {.:>  dry. Nearly everybody fell asleep n  the warm-'Sun, When suddenly someone yelled,"and everybody, dived belter skeltcj; jnto the hold of the submarine; which submerged just in  lime to'dodge a depth bomb' droppe >  by an Kalian aeroplane which happened to be returning fi'om a boiii'j-  ing expedition to  Pola.  Weill  to  Montenegro. f'  The submarine  was    down    about,  forty  feel'-when  the bomb'   exploded  and  almost  . shook     Ihe    vessel     to  pieces.    Two' days later another sub-  ���������marine came out and escorted the \f-  boat through the    mine fields    into  Cattaro,   where   the '   prisoners   were  kept, below    deck  in  tlie    sweltering  heat  while the    vessel     lay on     th*.  surface.    The prisoners  were    after-'  wards, transferred   from  I'he submarine to a' steam    pinnace . which tow  I hem lo a place called Castle Neuv?,  Arriving there, they  up the    side    of    a  old fort, where 'they j  were detained for four days under an  Austrian   guard,   waiting   orders   to.-;  an(* shipment   to  Germany.  The men were treated ve  ly at this fort, says'Capt. W  the Austrians had about as much use  for the Germans as the British had.  Finally orders came from Berlin    to  transfer'   the men to    Brandenburg,  Germany and  they    were put on    a.  narrow-gauge   ,.   mountain     railway  train and taken'over the    Dalmati i-  Alps into Austria-Hungary. A transfer was made to the main line, and a  day was spent in Budapest.  A Generous Man.  During the day in Budapest the  guard took, the party across the city  from one railway, terminus,to another  and a Hungarian who was taking a  three-pound piece of bacon fat home  as a special treat to his wife, seeing i  the Canadan numerals on the shoul-:  in Montenegro,  were marched  mountain Ho''an  were the tales of experiences thai  were exchanged. There were fifteen  hundred Britishers in the camp, 9,-  000 Russians, 2,n00 French, ' 4,00 )  Italians, 200 ' Belgians, -thirty-six  Americans, all taken from merchan;  vessels with the exception of tin-  survivors from the naval engage  meats.  'l lie prisoners soon learned f" ap  predate the advantages of an organization instituted by the British nava.'  men  for systematic relief for' newh  arrived prisoners, pending receipt o  comforts from England, which generally arrived five Weeks after notific  ation of prisoners' arrival was given  by the    Germans'.,   This    relief came  through the Red Cross Society in Copenhagen.  After three mouths spent in th-  Brandenburg camp most of Ihe nav  al men were transferred to Holland  where' they were." interned.- Caps  Walker was elected'president of lb  British lied Cross Help .Committer  and Sorgl. M,orrison was appointo-  schoolmaster in 'charge of all th.  British boys under. Ihe age of seven  teen and made an ideal 'tutor., II  was worshipped by the boys thong;  they were, a sea-hardened lot. Cap.  Wii'lker \says, that Sergt. M'orrisoi  was entitled 'to some special recogni  Hon for the work he accomplish?.,  among them.  Revolution  Sunday  On November 10, Revolution Sun  day, great scenes occurred in. Brand  en burg.     The. officers  were niarchot  out into the barracks square, strippe-..'  of their regimental-��������� marks-and distinctions, swords broken and . throw:;  iaway and the men    from the    rank:  their offic  was oi  and the "'red flag was hoisted over tl.-  jcamp.  !     Civilians'and  soldiers  threw opsi  ithe doors of the prison camp and informed, those within that/they wer  no, longer  prisoners',  and  they  werr  anxious to be friends.    It was'only ..-,  matter of waiting..for.-transportatin  to get .out of'the.'country,'but owin  to the troubled conditions which developed, this  took.six    weeks  to a������:  coniplish. ' ' '  Pack of Hungry Wolves.  As a. special privilege to Cap;  Walker, as' president of the- Britis  Help Committee, he was, during hJ  prison experience, given a passpor  allowing him freedom of action with  arrival in Canada.  ���������Capt;. Walker, has; a wife.and s'evel  children living, on-���������" Simcc-e-Streej  His eldest son, Harry,-served in thj  Canadian Navy on ilie Atlantic patrrj  during the war, and the boy, too, (I  now at home with his family.  (From    Victoria    Times,    June"  1919.)'; . ���������  .'  (Capt. Walker referred to: in thj  above is at present captain on thj  Mission-Matsqui   ferry.���������Ed.)  A SHADOW: ON THE GKAS9  i u. j: u.j      U...U      n.v,     ...������^.. ... w.������      ....  2ry decent- 'snapped  their- fingers in  tin  Walker   as  ers' i'a^s.    The    revolution  i.  in a radius* of three  his own  ears and  ed    the  words,  mouth  terrible  ders'    of the men,    entered into con  (  versation with them in good English.: needless, to say he took  He said tha.t he had. lived in Canada   ta&e of the privilege.  and heartily hated .the! Germans.   He  asked if the-men were hungry    and  they said tliey were, whereupon    the  man insisted that they    should have  the moat  he- was    carrying.    It was  immediately- divided and the men a to  it. raw.    The    men    were so    hungry  that 'Capt. Walker looks back to this  occasion as the sweetest meal he ever  enjoyed in his life.  When the party, arrived at the  German border tliey were handed over to German guards and after trav-  kilometers   anc*  full ad van  To put it i!  he    had his "eye.1 .  open."    He obsew  results    of    th  were compelled to    witness the des-   eling about "twenty    miles on a Ger-.country grew  truction of their own  country's ves-;man train they    were    detrained    at j Capt.  Walker,  stranglehold, of the British Nav:  when women compelled through inr  bility to get material, wore dress.-  made of paper, footwear of woo.'  and the whole populace looked like  pack of hungry wolves.  "We never had    any    doubt, as' I  the final result of the    conflict, an  we could see it coming gradually a  the effect on    the    populace of    t!-  more    intense,"    sa:  sels. ' ..  i!y Underwater   Wireless.  There were three submarines, It  was later discovered, who worked on  schedule and were in constant touch  with each other by underwater wireless.    One patrolled the African side  Ratibon, where it was raining hard.  It was Sunday morning and people  were just going to church "-and the  party was paraded in front of them  to be jeered at. They were th m  thrown into the town jail, the whole  party occupying but one cell, where  men     huddled    together to  g'-r  of the Gibraltar Straits; one the mid-; the  channel  and the other the    Spanish! warm.      Here    they were   kept,    fji  coast.    Capt. Walker was on the one  patrolling the African  side.  Each consecutive day the submar- siated  ine would stand up toward. Gibraltar. which  and take a look around. She would water  tlien steam out to the westwaid  again and wait for the convoys com  forty eight hours during  the only food they were  of a    piece of    black  was washed down with  which  given con-  bread  barley  Jeered at by All.  After    leaving     Ratibon,    several  ing out.    The    British- and    Frem-h j hours  were spent  in  Breslau   where  again  be drawn under the barge before th-  succeeding bombs exploded, thus endangering their lives while they were  near the barge.  Result of Explosion.  This warning was not heeded, and  what Capt. Walker anticipated d ,  happen. The Huns were on th';  barge when Capt.Walker was keeping the small boat alongside. The  tug swung under the barge and blew  up. Fortunately the small boat s.  painter carried away and the gay^r  caused by the explosion threw thau;  several hundred yards' without causing them injury.-  All thought of making an    escape  wan a bund on ed    owing to the    fact  that   the  submarine   was     too   closr  .destroyers,  however,  were ��������� very ac-  Itive^nd  were the terror of the submarines'.     They  would     immediately  submerge  to 300  feet    and    remain  there for hours.  Many were the depth bombs dropped  around    the    submarine    while  Capt.   Walker was  within,     severely  jarring the vessel on     several    occa-  'sions as well    as the    nerves of llu>  their    to.  Huns,  who  though  so  the approach of danger  danced with glee    when  padoes found their mark.  During the operations, the submarine picked up three captains, a Greek  captain- commanding"4 a 4.000-ton  Greek steamer and the captain of the  S. S. Polar Prince, a British vesse':  also three engineers. The Gre-^k  captain and his engineers were put  on board a fishing vessel after about  seven- days, the Italian and Britis'e  captains being detained.  Conditions   Improve.  One of (lie peculiar features of fh.1  they   were  again     paraded, and  the  same thing was .done in Berlin when  the party arrived  there.    A transfer  was made to.the local    train    which  passed   tlie   Kaiser's  palace at   Poi.s  dam. of which  the party obtained a  good  view,   .and    shortly    afterward  they arrived at    Bradenburg,    their  final   destination.     The   whole   jour  ney had    consumed six . days and    a  frightened. ;ttj half, during, all of which the prison-  to themselves jors' had to sit in a very cramped position and the    men    took    turns    at  crawling under the seat to    have    a  sleep.    The party had to put up with  the banter and chaff of the German  and Austrian trrops throughout the  journey,  the  trains    being    packed  with soldiers who were    being transferred  to the western front.  Illustrating the terror of goinjc M.  tlie western front, respecting which  so many tales have been told of Gorman soldiers, Capt. Walker relates  how one German youth after   brood-  Leaving Bradenburg by train o-  December 22', l.ftl'8". the aiuhoritic-'  were afra"id to take the released'pris  oners through Berlin, fearing tha  the revolutionary soldiers migh-  commandeer.the train and use it to  their own purposes', so a detour wa:  made through Rathenow to Warn*1  munde, on the Baltic, where the:  tinu-jwere put. aboard a Danish steamei  and  laken  to Copenhagen.  They were met by the Danish authorities and .a special staff of English officers. Five days were spen-  in Denmark, where the party wa.  treated'royally and were made guestr  of honor at numerous celebration*  The Danes told the prisoners tha*  they fully realized that the victory o'  the Allies was the salvation of their  country, as they were aware of Germany's intention to gobble them up  if the Central Powers won the war.  Reached  England.  Boarding the Danish passenger  vessel Frederick VIII., the Britishers  were accorded every comfort aril  convenience, and the party finally  landed in Hull on December 30. They  were detained only one day at the  Repatriation Camp at Ripon, and  were sent on a two months' furlough to recuperate with friends and  relatives in England.- after which  they reported to their respective  units, arid were finally sent to their  homes.  Capt. Walker    left    Southampton  two wee?--.ft' ae.o on. the Aquifania and  arrived  in    Victoria   S-iinday ���������'after  noon, feel in g none the worse for hi.-,  experience.. "I wculd not take    hack  ing in    the   railway    express    train tfiVP rrifnufps of the titn'e- enpnf nvnr  experience was' that.    Capt..    Walkerjjumped from the platform just after' ''1,nut?s       the time spent..o\fir-  was instructed    io    operate, in pom-! if   |Pft   Rrpslan  while the train    was  seas," he remarked with a smile.  Life isn't long���������  A .lisp, a s'ongi  A kiss, a smile, a tear;  A little wait,'        ,r    .  The open gate.  Again  the faces  dear.  Yes, life is brief  With joy  and grief,-''  A   comradeship   awhile���������  God grant you this:  You'find the kiss  Behind  the tear the smilo.'  Life jsn't long���������-  The little  wrong  That other.men may do,  The things you clutch,  Won't matter much  So very long to you.  Yes, life is so;  Before we know  Wo pass beyond the hill.  God grant you leave  No  man  to, grieve" ���������  Because you.did  him ill.  Life isn't  long���������  So lei's be strong  The toil and grief lo boar,  Willi  .singing heart ���������  To do our pari,'  If high; or low, or where.  Yes, life's a dream,  gleam,  on  (he. grass;  you made  of shade  Where you  pass.  A passing  A shadow  God grant  Your spot  For others  HELIVMATE  Dear Sporting Editor���������Would y<g  marry a girl on ten dollars a wee:  Answer���������Yes, if she had a eteac]  job. ,  .   Another sort of pitiless    publicil  is a bow-legged girl,  with soupbo.j  ankles,  wearing a short skirt on  windy  clay. ;���������;  Patronize  your  home  papef.-  your name on our "subscription  G  listj  The world may be a stage,-; but t.|  boob who makes a show of . himsefi  gets mighty little applause, -j/i  A meeting of the Loyal True BUI  Lodge, New Era, '244, was held \I  Monday evening in the Orange Haf  Memory rouses at the mel  mention of that magic word]  NOME.. ������������������?  And   where   there's   a  ihere's a Home Tow;ii.  hor]  And where there's a home to1  [here's a Home Town Pap  which prints the news of Hoi  Sweet Home.  Have it sent to you, no matt!  where your present home ml  be. Keep in touch with yoj  old friends aiid their doings.  Subscribe for  Your Home  Town Paper���������-  Do It Now!  Extra copies of this paper will be g\  en free to every person who appLM  for mailing to relatives or /riotf  out of town.  ADBOTSFORD POST  Abbotsford,   B.  C.  pany with the cook, part of the mecii-.  travelling atio  . sneaks highly of    the    reception ,.,.-  miles an hour. Nn | oorded tire returnpd men since their frV  THfJA-HKOTSKOftD  i\m  L,).-. ���������,  I'.t  r������*i cfti:   mi: nc.  I>0 PltiEO.XS    TIU2V.K,,  and fare for Return Trip to  ahcouver  Who will the four lucky ladies be? That will be up  to those who enter the -contest to say for themselves.  The candidates'should get out an������d work mornb.g;  ,noon and nigrht- if they expect to win. They shoulcl get  their friends to help them. The contest editor will  accept every subscription sent in with the required  subscription price arid the name of the contestant  should be marked on the coupon.  Any young lady has a grand chance of being the  lucky wmiier in her district and the Post will publish  tie votes of the leaders in each district weekly.  Remember that the contest will lastifor, three weeks  only and it is up to every candidate to work hard all  the time. Any information required will be gladly  rurmshed by the contest Editor or his assistants in or-  der that every candidate will have an equal chance of  success.  But it is up to the candidates themselves to  WORK HARD  'district "One  All that portion of Abbotsford Townsite and  district lyins vVestofthe  Riverside Hoad and north of Vale Road. ",  MSTKICT   TVTO  All that portion of Abbotsford   Townsite   lying east of the Riverside  Road and north of the Yale 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    di^rict   west " of  Himtmgdon Road and south of the Yale Road.   - ���������  NOTE���������Remember it is  the   largest number of votes in your   district  a  RULES  OF   CONTEST' " ':  must be a bona-fide   resident, of the district  in' which slie is  Every contestant  competing.'  Each coupon-filled out. must contain the name of contestant "together -with nost-  - office address with box numbers of rural route :as the case raav be  A contestant must compete only in the. district in which she  resides"onlv  ds";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 batrig  linal in all cases. .     *  Cash or post office, order or express orders must accompany all subscriptidiu  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   '  Ihe contest will positively close at 10 o'clock on Nov 19tb ��������� 1921 ' \U Volas  received on the first mall the day following will be regarded as legal*- '  No employee of the Abbotsford: Post -will "be eligible to comUe  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 w'Sl ������������!"���������  the winner to a proportionate amount of the $25.00.  r  ���������\  K.N TRY RLANK  Contest Editor,   Abbotsford ��������� Post���������piease enter my   name in"your-  big popularity contest as outlined in the advertisement appearing in  the Post.    I hereby agree to abide  by the  rules  and  regulations of  the contest and agree to accept the decisions of che contest editor as  final on ail questions.  NAME  ADDRESS  DISTRICT NO.  I  The popularity of the various candidates will be determined bv the  number of votes cast for them. Every new subscribtion to the Abbots-  rord Post will count as so many votes, based on the following table:    '  One Year's subscription   X 000 vote's  Two Years'  subscription  ' .'.'.'.'.'.'.' 2^00 votes.'  ���������Ihree Years' subscription ..............^ .......... 3,000 votes.  Five \ears* subscription ......:... 5.000 votes.  fcjiiDSi.-ription. blanks vrili be furnished to all .candidates or their friends  ���������and uard worlr will be necessary to win the various prizes so that an  eariy start mlhe campaign should bring success. The Abbotsford Post  18 anxious to know who is the most popular young lady in each 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 tal:e the name of the candidate to which vote is to be irivon ��������� of may  ���������be sent through mail to Abbotsford Post, Abbotsford, B. C. ".'.... f, ,.     .  REMEMBER   CONTEST   BEGINS   SATUIlbAY  S������^f^%AND THE PIRST ten subscript  ���������TIONS PAID   MR. McCALLUM;  IF   BEFORE   12  O'CLOCK NOON, ARE WORTH 5000 VOTES EACH  whose work window faced the sceuy  f'l Ibis building activity.���������American  IMgoon Keeper.  J'/WI.M.'   WOltK   IS  WKU. DON,.  Recently our  attention     Wits  '-jll-'  led to the actions of .some pigeon:;    in  'Chicago wliidi 'more than ,!v.jr bel'-jr.!  indicated that they were'���������.-���������.>���������. n-n--I'by    some reasoning: power.. A,, employ j nJ^L!^^' N������V" 16~ G������Verni  ������nf (he James 11   Clow ;,imI -Vi,'     i^ '- olllf!I:i,R  ���������" company with     the  called our attention to '.a' singular, u "VT? .en'al,ves of <���������������<������������������ CcHudi,  fact In-the actions of some ��������� mn o, ', ';l"hlh\c. r:������mn?������-v "ade-a thor-  plgeons which  made   tboir h1 7        P"8'1  "ispeolion    trip    over the pav-  and around the frcUf:het erro s 'AfurTnv r^'���������1* trUnk r������'ad oft  Ihe Chicago River "from their place of ',ursda>\ ^ ie PaVin& ������* ' P'actlr-  buslness. These buildingswmtin f"y1.C0I?ple1ted1 ������������d from the 'erry  down to make room for the new O - and!ns-1iU' L?dne������- to ��������� within ;��������� few  (���������ago  and   Alton  Ttallwav VreiSt  d" ^, yflrds ?T the G" N' R' ^^  pot/.and the pigeon Us diSJd of' "!8 on ������h,e trunk .road~a distance f,  their regular Home took up iKpes p"1! 8n ,_21 m"eH.������������'������ ������"> ������elta  ������Uon on an adjoining buildingl^e-   S^Z^ Z^ a ""^ M  diately across tlie, river from tlie  Clow establishments'. In excavating  for the <��������� foundations of the new  freight depot, it was found necessary  The government representativej  included Engineer Verner, Phillips  and Johnston and it is understood  that  they    were    perfectly  satisfied  to do some blasting, and as a "safety-" ,,,,-m, m, ��������� *    . .",",    first"   measure, the   Clow, empire, be,   In "'down  Wh,Ch th* pavln*  working on the side, of the river were j     t,1   n,-,,,-n^  informed so they might    step out of   ,,       ,  I3l/t,uhthl������  representatives   m-  "-     ��������� ���������y._.Jlfe,il-    "i-ep out or f C]U(|ed     General-manager     Jenkins-.  J the danger one. When the first blast  | .'was fired the'pigeons roosting on an  adjoining building flew into the air  and fluttered wildly for long after  the- blast, but, in the course of time  they again settled down in this same  Mr. MacPhail from Portland and  Messrs. E. It. Viger and Brackeu-  ridge.  According to these gentlemen the  road bed and paving will, stand up  against any amount of    traffic,    and  building. As' another precautionary h< L any ^mounl ������' lI'afflc. and  measure the foreman,o ' tne gang alM "f<6 we&tner se^cks and other  ways blew a whistle before the blast   ? lc0.nveniePces. the>'  "consider    that  the    workmen to   seek  tb warn all  shelter.  Now, here is where we think these  pigeons showed some reasoning power.    After    several    blasts, had been  fired, each of which were    preceded  by the sound of the    whistle,    these  pigeons seemed to have reasoned out  a connection between the whistle and  the' blast,    and    immediately as the  | whistle  blew/,' they'    took  to  the air  and   remained  flying until  after ihe  /blast, when they learned to soon set.-  ;tle down again.    Upon  two or Ihree    - "-���������-������������������    "���������-,    "-������"������> <������-������   c-t  occasions, when the whistle blew and   '"ore taxes out of the    people.    The  ,the birds had taken tlie air, it hap- 'no1 h"C!    t'������:l������'1 in    ���������,wi:������������������*��������� .u��������� ������,���������..  ipened that the blast did not go off:  jthen it was noticed that    these   pis  eons fluttered and flew in a peculiar  manner, as though they did not know  .what to make of it and thus indicat-  j ed  that they undoubtedly associated  in their minds by some process    of  reasoning that the whistle should ba  followed    by    an    explosion.    These  facts were reported to us  by a man  the 'work has been carried through  in good shape. A little of the asphalt still remains to be laid an'U  there is a certain amount of shoulder  work to be completed before the job  can be called actually done, but for  all ordinary purposes the contract  will be through and the road fully op  ened by the beginning of next week.  ' The'Oliver government in 1919  passed -the Apiary Act ostensibly for  the purpose of eradicating "foul  brood" in bees,    but,    really to    .&H  'act has failed, to eradicate, the ben  disease but what is more serious the  cabinet may have contracted the disease���������foul brood.1  A  bachelor is a man who  findhis comb full of hair.  There    are two    kinds of       those who do and those who don't.  With forgers it's pen to pen.  doesn't  men-  The work of Ihe Depai'lmenl^of Agriculture  has been Ihe development of (lie Agricultural In-  duslry, bill to Hon. Dr. Tolmic, a practical farm it  from boyhood, has been left, in parliculnr the  problem of giving it Ihe mo'.-1 practical turn, his  chief aim being service to producers, shippers  and consumers of Agricultural products.  The appropriations for the past five vears  aggregate nearly $19,000,000 or an average, of  $3,700,000 per annum lo which be added $1,000,-  000 annual  grant   for Agricultural  education in  various provinces.  During Ihe mar, the Goucrnment  loaned the  farmers of Canada $12,000,000 for seeds.  .-A-Liberal government has never done so much  and could scarcely do more for the farmers than  1 h is Govern men t ha s do n e a nd is doi ng.  It has spent nearly $15,000,000 in grain elevators and has appropriated $20,000,000 for  rural highways throughout the Dominion.  THE  GOVERNMENT  CAND1DATF  wmn8ssm$mRmjB&  ^^^^^^^^^m^Timmm^^jm^m THIiil  AK^K.rfH<X)KU 'Vn>-T(   Afci.iOT:--rMRI>.   K. '<;,
s-cc yfirTr���vraarLsi -j^fr-ss
Nt��w��3��������^-vS������n^^ ; ������.��� ��*.-.-���1 - ��� ��������'���-�����-
I     I
Cm**' .    *
Thai the 'best of Meals ran be purchased at this Sloro   .
We select  our  Hear with, intelligence:   that':   why one
of our roasts make such a fine meal.
Try. one of our prime roasts and be convinced.
WHITE & CARMICH.AEL
���B- ,S,,,:r"ruL ���, ����,1..'.'.   Abbotsford, B.C.
. J.E.PARTON
{
!   Still Going Strong,
| -Laving    bought   big-stock
{ 'of new designs in Wallpaper
J for coming spring, I am cut-
j ting prices-on stock in   hand
! to make room for new goods.'
i Also' h:ivo some, paint, at a
I'1 low price.
AJVnOTSFORD,   H.   C.
(    �����
i;evlon Black Tea, a lb., 45c, 3 for :..'...... $1:00
Superior Blend, Whole Roast Coffee, 55c for,  45c
"Royal Crown or Golden West Soap \
5 bars in carton ..' .' -- ������, 25c
Cabbauie, a lb!, 4c, 7 lbs. for ..." ;..:.:.: 25c
Lux; lib. , ,...:... ..,........,...:...: :25c
Our Bread,. Fresh Daily, Large Loaf, 3 for 25c...
ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer
*���'-���'"���    ���"-*��� ���.-.-.. v-���^-         ,...,-*.������ ���..,������;-.,-
���    ;tr- 11.���l-<r. TH ' ^-..���������r<irfMl'ii1.��J-i '1
A.-E. HUMPHREY
(L.-ile    Taylor    *    lluniplircv)
, B. C. Land Surveyor and
Civil Engineer
Kooni   0   Hii'rt 'J)lock,   CliilliwaoU
l!o.\    -i:��ri
eiiiu.nvACK
We are in a,position to put .your battery
r
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.
ly
We have a man her of used cars for sale���
We call them real snaps���On easy terms.
;
Don't forget our Specialties:
LATIIK-WORK, *    '      ���
ACETYLENE- WrXPfNG AND CUTTING
OVERHAULING and  mvCNAIiGINO OK
IUTTEJUKS
ELECTRIC MOTORS    INSTALLED -AND
P.K-YVOUND .."���������"
We guarantee alt our ivork to  be .Satisfactory.
")  if';,     frrvr illV. '������'�����'      " ��- .I'-MTrmBaaanrime
I
Yarwdbd & Durrant;
BARRISTERS and]
SOLICITORS
LAW OFFICE
OJ'KN    I0YNKY    KDID.AY
AHUOTSFOKI),   II., C.
Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop
Lim/cd
Phone.  H. C. 7 \ JJHOT.S^OL' I)  !>.  (-. .       Farmers 111 IS
F. V. HUNTINGDON
FEED and PRODUC
"ASSOCIATION
A1WOTSF01U)  AND   HUNTINGDON
i      [Mace your order now  lor
COAL
At.   present   prices
AHKOTSFOKl)
./. VV .COTTRELL
i COAL AND TRANSFKK
: Ruilrtrng     Materials,   Lime,     IM.i.-iler
Cement
PRICES. RIGHT
ill
ABBOTSFORD
\%j 8 iUPi
AT. N. T. Explosive of great strength,
safety and, freedom from noxious fumes
No Headaches
Take advantage of the   Government   refund of
'   $2;50, lip to ten cases of powder,, and blow
(r. your slumps
Insurance of all kinds
NOTARY PUBLIC
Marriage Licences Issued
REAL ESTATW���Monuy lo Loan on (jSood Farm Mortgages
i ���
A. McGal
Abbotsford
,4 FURTHER LIST OF
First/ Saturday in
Each Month
at 1 p. m.
ALAN M. BROKOYSKI
Auctioneer
J'Of. McPhce's Stable
P. 0.  Box 9-1
eetov ooeciais
FOR WEEK ENDING NOVEMBER 261 h
Ki-aft  Cheese,  each r ::.....- .15c
Molasses, per tin   ..... ."'. ....���...:. 15c
Golden West Soap, 2 pkts. for 45c
White Wonder, Soap, 7 for 50c
Candied Peel, mixed, 1 lb. boxes :...'. 50c
i
A.G.ANDREWS
CASH   GROCER ARROTSFORI),   R.   C.
ARRC��Tr3I<Y>Ri>   RRAXUM
Phones:
I2.  O.  27:   Farmers   l !)0S'.
111 >: t i >; auoN an a n c h
'Phones:
B. C.  ML;   Farmers l ?. I 2
We sell Flour, Cereals, !>liIroi% ci*gs:
We sell Paullry-lWs, Mill Feeds) Hay, Salt,
Head Office 'Huntingdon. 0.
'{-v
,,i    ni.li       .r.,n.,.^����^����,-.
.��*wwnr..  mi   ,^-m��^��n.��. M.,...,J.ii-v.
POOLMY   CMAIK.'KK
I   charge   Baker     with   the  use    of
sonal   i',ain.
I   �����.!���:!,-Ke
IMi
I'!:ii-:ei-     with   ur.intr     thn ! !
i For Music in
j Your Homes
These5 Long
Evenings
���    8KF.
>&
C^AYRL'lSiV,   It. G.
���-i
I
lie   moneys  ilieyially   to     rurtli;'r
government,   motor  c.iirs   aiul   hiuiich-   his  own   persoiKii   financial   funds.
es for li is own persoiml needs and ie-i      '   cliarge   I3<il:er  with     buying and
Quirements.
lis:ng gortM-nnient pictuies for jin!-
ilical  purpoti'. s.
Selling  ^o'.f-i-umi-ti!   piuturos.
I     char^'c     In in       wii.'i     supplyiii-.^
jdiea.iaiils in  kir^e iiuiiiln-r.-. raisji'il .-n
.selisnK  L-caver    s.^ins     tor  lus    own
t
flENERAL NEWS
pr-isoiial use and benefit., both before and lifter (lie date of fainoi::
.- I'llci'-in-ct uiu'il.
I   charici'  hakir  wilii     misfeasanc.
in el life in ne!    cnlo: ciuy ihe    game, j
lav.s of i !:.'.���; p;-i��viii<-e and  (h-llb'.-riit-:-. f
I h:\"e.)
��� ��
",
��
i lie <.'.-;pense  ol   Hie p>-:>|>11.�� lo  iii.s ov�� n | ly   w'ni.,in.'4   ;���!      infraclioiiri
Karne reserve. 'and .st'i!in,'r prosecutions.
I charge him .with (he waslin-.; j I charge' ifaicer with using and j
of public funds. j being puny'to liio  wrongful  use    of. ��
! charge him with wrongfully h>- \ governmei!!, i itr stanir.s whe.el-y fui-y. i j
ing and dismissing-men and iiiegi..-!- I ������'l''��' slanipcl without '.|).'tyni'U"\! ��
ly paying (hem cash for servircs wi.h''"1' loyaltirs a;id province defraude:! , j
out  obtaining'   vouchers*.
I charge Baker wit.li falsifying records-.; of this liotisa.
I cliarge Baker (and some of his
officials) with, infraction of Ciaf,-
Act by illegially dealing in leaver,
skins in close season.
J charge Baker with inducing h'rf
'officials to brcai; the laws of tins
province.
I charge Baker with being in collusion   with     Korach   and     Company
of  revenue. j j
I charge 1'aker with persc-nally pre '. J
Edison Die.mend
Point Machine,
Value $185
���"    For $125
Canadian Gramophone
For $100
Stewart for $15
A ten million dollar French loan
is being floated in Canada for reconstruction purposes by the municipality   of  Soissons.
The  residents of    Kamloops  "are
stung" says the Telegram, in rega'rd
',   to the trans-provincial highway, now
that it is to go over the Mope nioua-
!   tains.
j     Six young    robbers of    Winnipeg,
who robbed  the Hank of Hocheloga,
Elie, Man.,, of $1200, were each sentenced   to  five  years'   imprisonment.
i     Col.  Harry Cockshutt, Lieut. Gov-
of Ontario,  was fined   $10   for automobile speeding.
The Cowichan Leader suggests
that Premier Oliver should use the
slipper, or something heavier, on his
incorrigible   family.
Four cougars were bagged near
Cowihcan Lake, V. 1., last week.
Hon. H. H. Stevens while speaking at Salmon Arm last week, called
the audience's' attention to the fact
that a new post office was required
j in Salmon Arm. Let's get Stevens to
! Mission City.
{'-.North  Vancouver    had   27   births,
��      Q
RESOLUTION UK BRIDGE
ACROSS  FRASHR RIVER
!
filing hi 'reason of the said wrongful : }
us.':- of said stamp. ...    j !
Leharge Baker -with wilfully allow.. I ��.��.-.�����������������������.��4���������.
ing the killing of beaver and the pur-j ^^~~^^^^^-~^-*~~~r"^~*'
chasing and dealing in green  beaver j'-buy skins from all and sundry when j fntlTe portof Vancouver"
skii:s contrary to the    game act ; of'only   Indians  mentioned  in  order-in- j-   tj18  world's-wheat    crop,  exclud-
this province and contrary to the pre-l council. ' ing Russia, is  2,852,825,000  bushels
vts'ora  of  His own   illegal    order-in-i     Motored cars ordered, no    author-   0r approximately    190,000,000 move
8 deaths and 4 marriages last niontlt.
0. O. nucha nan, now of New
Westminster, has been elected president of the  IV P. A.
Armstrong has spent $10,000 thl--,
year on fire protection.
Hon. Arthur Meighen will not
come farther west than * Regina, on
his election tour.
i     Recently in one day   over    ninety
thousand tons of shipping took place
(Continued  from  page One)
lows: one-third by the Province, one-j
third by the Dominion, and tlie"' ret
maining one-third to be advanced b}|
the Dominion! Government, and to hq
liquidated hyi a toll to be" extender
over a period' of years.
"Further that the bridge he buil|
across tlie Fraser to land at the fool
of Horne' Avenue,' the present wharf
at Mission City, as this would neces
sitate but a small piece of road to bl
built on the south side of the rivet
to connect with the Huntingdon-Rivi
ers;de road, which runs about du{
south from the Fraser to the Inter!
national Roundary line at Suma^f
Wash.
"The neighboring municipalities
of 'Matsqui and Mission having heartily endorsed the plan of a bridge :u|
iVJission City, we think the time L-
ripe for (lie construction of thh|
bridge.
"We humbly beg Ihe DominiorJ
and Provincial Governments to gc
into this matter without further de-f
lay.
"That a copy of this resolution b*|
sent to  Mission and     Matsqui Councils. I lift'   Boards' of    Trnde nt    N^wl
Westminster    and    Vancouver, .  the!
Good   Roads  League,  Vancouver and!
New   Westminster,   for   endorsation :f
and also to the  Provincial    arid  Doj
minion   Governments   through     om
representatives'.".
council.
ity to  buy.
VVinkinp at traffic in    gijeen s'kii;s
ard  purchase I hereof by agents with
of Vancouver, in   the illegal     buying' v, Ks:- y
and.sailing of beaver    skins for per- j     Instructing  his   permit   holders  to
The highest road in the world is
thf: famous Oroya road, in Peru,
wliicli pierces the mountains by the
C'rucero tunnel  at a    height  of  15,-
than  1920.
Men wlio follow beaten path*
never amount to much.
Quarrelling is all right if you
wait till tomorrow to do it.
Mrs, Johnson    Cannon of MlssioiJ
took 1st    lady's    prize    for the, he:ii
fancy dress: at the masoueradedres^
ball given at Abbotsford Friday even-1
ing.
��� Egypt  had  home-brew  four thousand years    ago;-   No    wonder the>|
knew how to pickle their   -mummieffi

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