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The Abbotsford Post Nov 25, 1921

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 Ill  With whiehis incorporated *'The Huntingdon Star"  Vdh. XX1I1., No.  *'.  ABBOTSFORD. B, C.   FRIDAY: NOVEMBER  25,  L92L-;  $1.00 per Year  i  THE PIONEER STORE !  Wants'  YOU  lo conic'in and see our  SLATER'"-  Subscription Contest  Extended To Dec. 17  ���������j..  PERSONALS  TKRRV Sl'l-.,  i'On.Ti  \KS TO  V  ASSOCIATION  l\h;? Joo ftouspfiokl  %a;s^been spending, a  ;1  of    V:uiooi!\er  few days wivi  ills "rttodier, Mrs. lv(. Housel'ield.  Mrs. Manlius Zeigler is visiting hor  Mr.   and   fvlrs.  For , various . reasons (.lie subscription contest    had been extended an-  husband's     parents,  other three week's from    Nov. 26th., Geo. Zeigler.       -  .���������tiding December:' 17ih. j     ju the-G. W. y.-A., 'rooms an in ���������  T5i ere appeared -. to be an    impras- ��������� formal reception:" was held,  for Rev.'  sion that the    contest ' ended on the  and Mrs. A. Having Priest,' who have  'ess Shoes  for Men  R.D  esmazes  Te  16  U.���������  UNIQUE GIFTS for XMAS & NEW YEAI  Shopping   and    fancy  handbags  in    various  designs and colors.  'Baby   safely    swings,    doll    hammocks and  doll swings.   Made in yonr own town by  It.-  highway  ordinal y  Amendments To  Highway Act  The highway Act of the province  is being amended at this session c-  the provincial parliament. Part III  reads: ���������  * 33. In the construction of this  Part: ���������  'Extraordinary traffic' shall include any carriage of goods or persons over a highway, at either one  - or more times, and whether in vehicles drawn by animal power or propelled by some'other means, which  taken in conjunction with the nature  or. existing condition of the highway  is so extraordinary or improper in  the quality or quantity of the goods  or the number of persons carried, or  in the mode or time of use of the  highway, or in the speed at. which  : the vehicles are driven or operated.,  ' as, in ihe opinion of ihe Minister,  substiantially to alter or increase  the burden imposed on the  through its proper use by  traffic, and to cau.se damage and expense in respect of the highway beyond what, is reasonable or ordinary.  'Minister' means the Minister' of  Public Works or any person authorized by him in writing to exercise  the powers vested in the Minister under  this  Part.  34. ,Where in lhe opinion of 'tho  Minister any highway is liable to  damage through extraordinary traffic, thereon, he may regulate, limit,  or prohibit the use of'the highway  by any person operating or in charge  of the extraordinary traffic, or owning the goods carried thereby or the  vehicles used therein: and every  person knowlingly driving on or lining the highway in contravention of  such regulation, limitation, or prohibition shall be guilty of an offence  against thie Act, and shall be liable.  on summary conviction, to a fine of  not less than fifty dollars nor more  than one hundred dollars: Provided that any person to whom this section might otherwise apply may,  with the approval    of the    Minister,  [enter into an-agreement for the pay-  orient to the Grown of compensation  in respect of the damage or expense  ! which    may, in, the    opinion of the  ' Minister, be caused by the    extraordinary  traffic,  and    thereupon  that  person shall not in    respect of that  ! traffic be subject to any prohibition  oi- penalty prescribed by this section.  | 35.- The Minister may close to  traffic or use any highway at such  time and for such a period of time  and in respect of such classes of  traffic or use as in his opinion may  be necessary for the construction or  protection of any highway or oilier  public  work. j  35a. The  Lieutenant-Governor    in  Council may make such    regulations I  in respect of vehicles    driven, used, j  or operated on any    highway as are '  -1 0tli, but perhaps it was not made  clear that it. was'.,the' 26 th, however,  now is the time to get. in and make i  !he next three weeks tell the tale, j  There are new subscribers to be got-'  ten and others whose subscriptions  have expired ��������� or',������bout to expire who  would only be too. .pleased to assist  the young ladies ,iu securing the re-  iuircd number of.votes.  District No.- 1���������North of the . Yale  Road and west of Riverside Road:  Margaret  Hutchison,    5000  Dorothy   Lee   ...".*. !'.    fiOQn,  Margaret Gillen  ..... '....  9000-  Thelma Taylor ..v.....':  12.000  District. No. l2-r--East of "Riverside  Road and North.of Yale Road:  Annie   McCrimmftn , ".  500')  Isabel: McPhee  ..*.:   r*>"00  'Irene King  .*.- '...'.......'.. ..  5Off)  Lillian  Ball   (Clayburn)  ..-.   7 000  District No. 3���������South, of Yale  Road and east of Huntingdon Road  (lower) : ���������   ���������''_  Ina Fraser  ..: ..., .-   6000  : Margaret,;McCrimmon .: .- 7000  Eva  Loney  .'...A....'..-/.-.., '..".  5000  Jennie    Good ".Vh?.-..; r   5000  District No. '.4^East of    Huntingdon Road and south-oi' .Yale Road: _  ,May^\ViJsoii:.v-.M':.'..':.j...-;.:,:.--..;-.--S000.  Daisy Stadev ...Jl'.:.?.:.:.:.: ,.;..- 10.000  Elsie   McConley ' :.........'.'.....   5000  Hazel Curtis'.... '.'' ' 7000  Next iveek we intend to publish  the names and number of votes up-  to date. Further particulars and  subscription books may be had from  Mr. A. McCallum.  ~ Be sure to leave number of votes  with Mr. McCallum on Thursday evening next for Friday's paper.  lately  a rage:  joyed  I     Mrs  {ladies  ted with.  Thursday  taken up residence in the vie- j  A short    programme was on-  ahd   refreshments  served.  Jas. Downie entertained    the  pf     the     Embroidery   Club at  her,home on Tuesday  afternoon.  Mrs: J. Watson" of Aldergrove visi-.  friends in   .Abbotsford    -m  and  Friday last.  The VV. A: to the O. W. V. A. had  a very pleasant visit with Clayburn  at' the home of Mrs. Cruickshank on  Wc-dnesi'ay afternoon and- report a  pleasant time.- Owing to the unpleasant weather there were iut. as.  many present as otherwise- "would  have been, but the visit is one Lo be  remembered by the Ahhotsford W. A.  Among the guests at th*3 Abbotsford l-'oiid are to bo found Messrs.  I John Scott. W. H-. McLeod, Rlias  [Rive, H. E. Moore, Allan Ross, J. F.  j Irwin, R. L. Maitland, E. K. L. Ham-  jilton, H. L. Atkin and C. M. Ridley  Iof Vancouver; G. H. Robertson, Vic-  j'toria; O. H. Gernaey. New Westminister;  T. Bradwell, Mission City.  Tho regular mnnihly meeting of  I ho Miitsqui-Su'mafi-Abhotsrprd Poultry Association was held at the Bank  of Montreal Chambers on "Friday,  November .18th, at 8 p. m. .and was  well attended.  After the business on hand had  been disposed of, Mr. Terry, Chief  j Poultry Instructor for B. C, gave an  interesting talk- on , some of the  troubles that beset the commercial  pou 1 trynian,'very often due to greed  on his part in forcing every '-"effort  out of the birds ar. 'the expense of  their constitutions. He was listened  to with much attention and at the  close was awarded a very hearty  vote of thanks.  'Mr. .Chas. Good, Provincial  Poultryman. and Mr. Gale, the well-  known feed expert were present and  tho. meeting was much, enlivened by  an interesting debate amongst- tlni  three exports, who have all had long  experience  in  the  work.  Mr. James, of Vancouver, the wr-ll-  known poultry' export, will address  the next mooting to bo- hold on  Friday. Deoonibpi' 0th, all poullrymoh  oi' iliosd intorosiod in poullry are  welcome.'   '  FT'tfKIM IrOJF VV.;l<RA&HR  1\k ur^sATijixi) A v  iroNTJ���������LFE  The funeral of W'illian Fraser, ono  of Abboisford's oldest pioneers, wl.o  died suddenly on November lGtli,  took place on Saturday afternoon,  from the residence of Mrs. Hannah  Fraser to the Musselwhite Cemetry.  The pallbearers' who were ���������' old time  friends, all speaking Gaelic, -were:  Mr. R. Cummings of Murrayvilie.  i - A^mDvirpwrr ^r- Falkner McCrimmon, Mr. R.  OLIVER GOVliiRMVtEN J? j BGaton of Matsqui.    Mr. M. Morrison  of Mt. Lehman, Mr. McGillivray and  Mr. Duncan McGillivray of Huntingdon. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Dr. Dunn, the pioneer  m'ss'onary of the Fraser Valley, assisted by Rev. M. Letts of Clayburn.  MR. D.  WHITESIDE ATTACKS  necessary  or  adviEabk  effect   the  kinds and  of  flan-  tires  deemed  for: ���������  ta)   Carrying     into  provisions of ihis part  (b) Regulating  tlie  widths of tire* or vehicles:  (c) Regulating       the    use  chains, cleats,  ribs,    clamps,  .   ges, or other devices on    the  of  vehicles:    .  (d) Prescribing "the lights to  be carried and displayed on vehicles other than motor-vehicles and  trailers as defined in the 'Motor-  vehicle   Act':  (e) .Regulating the length and  width of vehicles, and lhe length,  width, height, and fastening of  loads carried on vehicles, and the  weight of vehicles an(F lo:<,di: carried on 'vehiclee:  (f) Prescribing  the enforcement.  t.iovi ma.de under  3.  Section 3 of  Amendment.     Act.     1920,  chapter 32  of the Statutes  penalties     tor  of any   regula-  this  section,  tlie "Highway Act  bein^  1020,  is amended by striking out  tion   (2), and    substitutin  the  following: ���������  |     (2)   The     amendments  chapter    90    enacted by  shall come into operation  District   Number 1 at six  of  sub-sfc-  theret'or  of     said  section    2  in Traffic  o'clock in  VICTORIA, Nov. 22���������The Liberal  government is tottering. ��������� If anything  were needed to convince the average  voter in the province that such is the  case, he or she -had bu! to attend  last night's session of the House.  when additional grease was placed on  the skids of the,.. Oliver Farris combination in the shape of an attack  Oil the general policy of the eover'i-  ment made by Mr. David Whiteside,  M. L. A., New Westminster, and especially on the attitude of the Premier in connection with the Pacific  Great Eastern.  I     As. predicted in Saturday's Rritish  'Columbian, Mr. Whiteside turned    'i  ��������� broadside on the government, especially in regard lo    the    government  road and its    financial    policy,-   ths  i Royal  City-representative    declaring  1 that   the   Finance   Minister's   budget  speech was the sole topic of con verso  Lion on every street    corner in    Van-  cou and in his own city.  I     "The situation is closing in on this  government."  he    declared.  "An  accounting in due. and it    will not be  long in coining."  Time to   Quit.-  If anything more was'necessary to  convince  the electorale  that   it     was  '���������time  for a change "  Mr.  Whiteside  further declared, then the revelations  made hyW, K. I%fing anenf the P. O.  10.,  especially  immediately  folio-win*  the  recent, provincial  election,  when  the engineer is said to    have    caliiib'  informed, the Premier, us'Minisi.ni. of  ���������Railways,' that  there  was    $7U'M'!'.i.  owing on    construction     work'  were  sufficient to call for the retirement oi  that minister.  I The speech v/as the real sensation  of the session and has changed tin  opinion of the critic who by reason  of M.r. Whiteside's attitude on the liquor enquiry resolution, when ho  voted for the government, figured  that he would adopt a "Pussyfoot"  point of view.  A very interesting wedding took  place on Wednesday, November 1 Gcth'  at the home of Mrs. Wing Chong Tai,  Abbotsford. wIirii M"iss. Isabel Lee  only daughter.of Mr.-and-Mrs. Y. Lee.  became .the',bri(jc of'1 Mi;! Ybiing^ , li.  Fori'g of (3aIg'arv.''" RevT'Kelly "offic'iar-  od. "    '.  The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, looked charming  in a gown of white crepe-do-chene,  and a veil caught with orange blossoms. Her flowers were chrysanthemums and carnations.  Miss Joan^Lowie of Kamloops  made an attractive bridesmaid in a  gown of white habutai silk and carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations'.  Mr. H. Lim was best man.  ' Following the ceremony a suppei-  was served at. the home of the bride's  parents, after which Mr. and Mrs.  Fong left for a short honeymoon in  the east.  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's' Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at  Harding Priest, vicar.  7:30.    Rev.  A boys' gymnastic club has been  formed. It meets every Tuesday evening in the G. W. V. A. rooms. The  management and leadership is under  the direction of Rev. A. H. Priest.  NEW AB RIVALS���������  Ladies' All Wool Sweaters, newest styles, all  colors   $3.95  Men's Fine Black Box. Kip Bals, sizes (> lo  10  $3.95  Girls aiul Misses' Fine All Wool Serge Dresses,  ai'*c.s C) lo 11.  Air  give  liie-saving  new  the  forenoon  on  January.   1922.  first  It is that the milk condensory will  start up again very shortly.: Mr. Rive  'has arrived in Abbotsford and after  having a few needed repairs mado  will be in shape to begin operations  again.  Xmas Raisins, Cur ranis, Peel, Nuls,  slock is complete.  Tight Sloves ......  We" carry  a  complete  ramjc.  $4.05  These  i\m\ \vi  arc only a few prices  picked al  von some idea o  random  we can PAHRWlV  ,' THE.ABBOTSFORD POST  yrr\  THE ABBOT SWORD P0S1  J. A. BATE'S. Editor and Proprietor  Published Every  Friday    .-,  F RI D AY.  N O V K M B F R  2 r,, , 1 fl 2 1  Prr-rnl.-r Olivor was so 'stuck ' o:i  the speech ^hich he.made in answer  to Dowdney's reprcsemtafive, Mr. .1.  A. Cathorwoi'd, that, hu has had it  printed and is having it distributed  in "Uewdimy constituency. It will  take another such speech, to lay tho  true facts bofore the electorate of  British Columbia, as the truth in tin::  story is only partly told, and told in  such a. way as io bear out tho facts,  oi ten expressed in, those column*  that there is absolutely too much politics in oonociion wilh Nicomen Island affairs, and all affairs whore  Ouawa and this province have dealings together.  'i lie insinuation has boon thrown  out. ihitl it would pay tho government to buy ihe lands of Nicomen Island and let the Kaiser run ranipan..  If this policy wore borne out whore  would tho - , governinonL find  themselves.'.' We boliovo they would  land'in a worse predicament than if  thoy.spent a" few hundred thousand  dollai.-. to protect the lands of Nicomen Island. The past history of *..V.  Fraser freshets has shown that tho  river does not rise above a carta;'!,  height' and if the land is protected  to this' height it is all than can lie  eypected from any government. Hut  where would the government be  were it to purchase all the low lands*  of the Fraser Valley? There is always a possibility that not even Chiliiwack, not even Matsqui. not. even  the'Delta, arc entirely safe from" tho  high waters of the Fraser. The government cannot own all the land  During the recent freshet the Fraser  rose seven feet inside of- twenty-  four hours. Previously the water  was very lowj but had the water    at  :ih':u lime bfioii say twelve fool abf-.vo  jlow,water mark ami the waior-ros:-  ���������at-tho same pace as it. did durin.n  ''llicso twenty-four hours for several  days there is not a foot of .low land  !in the Fraser Valley that,, would no;  I be covered wilh water. Yet al tho  : same time all those lands must b<  ! protected, nct'boug'n out by the go\-  , eminent.  j      What, about the lands (if  MelvUl������'."  ;Not   many    .veins ago    hoiiu .leader:-.  I would not takn up this land, as    they  iclaimed thai il was not    worth vhii  ! Yet  ihe govornuioiil     places    ihe ro  ; turned soldier on iliom with costs    ���������'���������  !the land  it.is'  doubtful if in    year.-  I  j to come these   soldiers-   will be an.  | more than ablo to pay the' faxes, K;  ���������alone make enough     for a    conifer.  iable old age.   True   thoy    are   awr..  j above the flood mark, but  that is al  | that can  be said  for tho lands.  W'lr.i.  .about tho Sumas Lake lands? Wit.:  the millions of dollars spent in dyk  protection, ami chargeable agams,  tlie land bow can it be expected, considering the kind of land tliat it wit'  be���������!sandy, loam, composed  niosily o.  ,co!d sand���������that tlie prospoetivo sot-  tiers will be able.to make both.endi-  meet?  |     \ ec in these two oases did the.go\  'eminent    ask the    consent    of    tli.  people of the province for the    large  expenditure,    yoi. when  it  comes    t;  Nicomen    Island   Mauds tlie . idea    h  thrown out unless    the    goveruinen  .consulted the highlands the . peoph-  would be in rebellion. Consistency  thou fcrt a jewel!  rl he orily.'lncl'y cabinet .minister in  I ho ExEire has-ruKigncd on account  Mi l.ot Letting -fair , pl:i-.Y ' from tio.  other members of the cabinet. So it  scoins. Ail power to the lady, and  it. shows that all ihe grit is not backing up the men of the cabinet although Grit against Grit. It is the  beginning, of. the-end probably. I:  is always considered an unlucky day  when the ladies go back on a man,  oiiii iris likely l.iic same should.apply  lo'a'government.  The many friends of Premier Oliver throughout the province will /no  pleased to hoar that all his cabinrs.  ministers have lost'Taith' in him' aind  have scut in their'resignations. Th-*.  only question now is, will he weather  lhe storm or will he resign? It r,  time for a change at Victorin again  anyhow... The present trouble ul  Victoria may be punishment on th-i  Oliver governmont oh tlie members  of tlie Oliver govern ment. for not get-  ling out on (he hustings and . boosing for Mackonide King, who is  si riving now to keep" his head above  bo surf, also. Rewards come quick-  lv   sometimes.  .Mackenzie-King says that  this     i;:  not  a  good  time,  wilh     the     natioiU'  neotiiig at  Washington,  for a  publh  nan l.o come out-boldly and say wha-  lie thinks about the western part ol  Canada becoming settled with Orientals. Many will'disagree with th  idea. A public statement from Mackenzie   King at     the    present     finr.  light, go a long way. towards bavin;:;  the matter settled.- The opinion neeo  -.ot be given with the bombast-of th ���������  hustings, but could be given in such  a way as to express the feelings o.-  the West in regard to this . matte,'  without in any way offending. l!<  was not bashful about telling how h-"  was shell-shocked' at Levis, but tlver  it is another example of his failure'tr  "The Bftl will not let in Canadian wh?nt,  but will save to the American fanner the  right to raise a bushel of wheal uisteod  of transferring that right to Can a da."-���������  Mr. Fordney, in introducing the Furdiwy  Emergency Tariff Bill which ha is ahnt  millions of dollars worth of Canadian  foodstuffs out of the United Status  market.  "If ice are to build up a self-sustaining  agriculture here at home, the farmer  must be protected from unfair com-  ���������petition from those countries where  agriculture is still being -exploited"���������  President Harding. The very spot chosen  to deli re r this speech���������Minnesota���������shows  tltut/Hurding had the Canadian -North'  Wist  in. mind.  HILE ties of friendship unite Canada and tbo United States, the attitude of Uncle Sara  is that of '[Business First", and Canada cannot and should not hope tor any consideration from  the  United SL.-'.tes  where the interests of the  farmers  and business people  of that country are involved.  Uncle Sam has built the Fordney Tariff directly against Canadian agriculture, and new  additional Tariff proposals are now under consideration to shut out from the United States  Canadian goods of every kind.  These measures are due to the insistence of the American farmer that the United States market shall be retained exclusively for him and that the influx of Canadian farm products into  that country must cease. They are also due to a like insistence of United States manufacturers and workers, who hare seen their country develop tremendously and grow rich under a  Protective Tariff, and who believe that a still further inci-eaae in Tariff is the only  means tff  assuring continued prosperity.  CONTRAST THE ATTITUDE OF THE UNITED STATES LEADERS WITH  THAT OF CANADA'S WO.ULD-RE LEADERS, CRERAR AND KING  Crerar proposes to allow American j������oods lu  enter the Canadian market  free of duty.  King proposes that the present .reasonable  Tariff on the products of tlie American  factory and farm shall be greatly reduced,  and that the home market of the Canadian  farmer and manufacturer alike . shall be  thrown open to our Southern neighbour, in  the face of the United "States Kmerj'ency  tariff, which practically shuts out Canadian  farm products from these markets, and also  in the face of the permanent tariff now under  consideration at Washington, which gives  every promise of being even more drastic  than the Emergency Tariff so far as our  products are concerned.  In view of the attitude of .the United Slati>.v  what folly it is for Crerar and King to propose  throwing open the Canadian market lo a flood  of both agricultural and manufactured products of the" United States when there is not  tin: slightest, possibility of ai.y compensative  advantage to Canada.  Does any sane Canadian believe that Crerar.  or King, hat in hand, could persuade the  United States Government to completely  reverse its Tariff policies and agree to. reciprocal trade in face of American, public demand for a .high protective-Tariff? . .  'J'he p������*ople of the United States conduct their  affairs and protect themselves by the principle that "Business is.business." Why should  Canada do otherwise? ���������; '  Unlike'Crerar'or King, AIEIGREN stands  firm dor a reasonable Tariff to protect all our  industries ��������� those of the farm, the sea, the  mine, the forest, the factory, and -for the  building up,of a bigger and better Canada  through the full development of the home  market. ,     ..  FRIENDSHIP WITH THE UNITED STATES ? YES, BY ALL MEANS!  let us defend our home market, our industries, our farms, our workmen,   our homes hy the same methods as are used so  effectively  against us. ,  Let us work out'our own destiny���������that of u strong, self-contained  nation  within   the  British  Empire group of Nations, courageous,  masterful, self-reliant.   -  The value lo I lie public of telephone service is  "������������������'-based on Hie reliability,'promptness and'accuracy  of thai;service. Quality of service depends on lhe  economic operation of all telephone activities.  From the time raw material is produced until the  ��������� finished equipment is complete, il is a matter of  continuous exhaustive tests to gel lhe best character of service. All efforts-are directed toward  the highest standard.  British Columbia Telephone Company  SKI l VI OK  STATION  T r  CHEVROLE  "The Product of Experience"  Made in Canada  Thousands of  women   owners  arc  benefiting,  from the use ol' the Chevrolet,l'l\-B. 50" Tourin0  Car. , .  ���������������- ��������� -    '  For social, domestic or business use, it enables  tliem lo accomplish more in less lime. // makx-s  Iheni independent iii lhe mailer of transportation. "*  Tasteful in design and trimming, conveniediy  equipped, soundly built, easy and economical to  operate, it completely satisfies every requirement  of good taste, efficiency and comforl.  STUART; MOTORS f;  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS.  Mission City, B. C. - ?.���������.  ���������olefc "Four-Ninety" Tou'rins Car  ���������"- "���������**������������*"w^-���������"*���������*      -V**, ���������  Alex, ujo uvincan  Barrister '   Solicitor .  Notary Public  -��������� OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood lUiildin;;  >*hon������> 8001   I������. O.  Box 00  MISSION CITY, B. C  '��������� Wm. Atkinson..  i-.-:nera! Auctioneer s,iu)   LsVe  ;������iocs  'Specialist.  Tho National Liberal and Conservative Party Publicity Committee        56  deal with the public questions of tin  day. ������������������  So far   King has   failed in    many  ways.'   He has failed to standby the  tariff    platform    he has    helped t'.  make and has'failed to repudiate !���������������������������._  tie has f'ail.-.d to;get the    farmer;:   ta  Join hira-,:- he failed to get ��������� Burmiby  to resign in his favor in North York  he has'fa(led in his fight'agairist, conscription : he failed in his attempt lo  bladken the government's r'eputaUo'  over the shells he'discovered: he failed to keep his Quebec, supporters    <i  line on the "tariff- pronouncement   c  ihe'party: be'hiiled to brink wisr.ol-  man "Pugsley into the    fight in Ne.'v  Brnuswick; he has    failed   in all his  attempt's to weaken the strength    ������  the Prime iMinister's arguments   Th  boy leader is some failure!  Has Crerar's    platform a false bot  torn like his elevators?-  2;' yf>ai's anion;,' the Stockmen of  i.h'.: Fraser Valley. Am fumjiar  with bhe different hreecU of five  stock :<n<J their values.  .Adlri'.ss. all .communications ..to  i'tox 34 Chiliiwack. .B. O*  'tj^USiiSIIP rrmrmrirn I Jill  I3i  J. B/ JONES;'  Funeral  Director  AGENT   1'OK .'.HEADSTONES.  Phone Connection. Mission City  i^^'mi^mmmginnEM^^PJiuuiiiiii^JUlilCga  For   a -Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.    CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG a WdLZ.  "nO"w (^  THE ABBOTS  PO*T  PA OR THRMfM  T "    )   r_n "-��������� ���������������������������*-���������  and fare for Return Trip to  ancouver  Who will the four lucky ladies be? That will be up  to those who enter the contest to say for themselves.  The candidates should get out and work- morning,  noon and 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  tie votes of the leaders in each district weekly.  Remember 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  WORK HARD AND WIN  I   ' DISTRICT OSE  All that portion of Abbotsford Townsite and  district lying west of the  Riverside Road'and north of Yale Road.   ���������  ' "DISTRICT   TWO    . -,;  , -  All that, portion of Abbotsford   Townsite   lying east of the Riverside  Road and north ot the Yale Road.  DISTRICT THREE c  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   west    of  Huntingdon Road and south of the Yale Road.*; . }Y  NOTE���������Remember it is the   largest number of. votes in your, '.district '���������  that counts.  R ULES   O P   CONTEST  Every contestant   .musHie _a. bona-fidc   resident of the district   In which she is  competing.        ' - ���������  Each-coupon filled out must contain the name of contestant together with post-  eftice address with box numbers of niral route as the case may he.  A contestant must, compete only in the district-in which she   resides only, as a  contestant cairhot compete for the prize in more than one district.  Contestants must "agree to abide, by the decision of the contest editor as being  .   final in all cases. ���������     .  Cash or pose office order or express orders must accompany   all '-"subscriptions  sent in by contestants or their friends.  The vote's received will be totaled each week and the standing of the candidates  in each district announced in the columns of the Abbotsford Post.  The contest-will-positively close at 10   o'clock on Nov.   19tb   .1.921.    All -votes  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 ieast 30,000 votes.    Less than that   number of   votes., will   entitle  the .winner to a proportiona.ee amount of the $25.00. /  ENTRY BLAXKv-  *��������� Contest Editor, Abbotsford Post���������Please 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 the contest editor as  final on all questions.  NAME  ADDRESS' ,.  DISTRICT NO.  The popularity of the various candidates will be determined by the  number .of vote's cast for them. Every new subscribtion. to the Abbotsford Post will count as so many votes, based on the following table:  ' One Year's subscription , , .. 1,000 votes.  Two Years'  subscription     2,500 votes.  Three Years' subscription . . . ....... ....... ... . w .. 3,000 vot���������3.  Five "Years' subscription ................... . . .'.\'. .5,000 votes.  Subscription blanks .will be .furnished'to'all candidates or their friends  and hard work wiij be -necessary to win the various prizes'.so that an  early start in the campaign should bring success. The Abbotsford Post  is anxious to know who is the most popular young lady in eucii district  and hard work on the part of the candidates will help to solve this. The  price- ol the Abbotsford Post is one dollar per year in advance.  -Subscriptions may be paid to Mr. A. McCallum who will pivo- receipts  and take the name of the candidate to which vote is to be given; or may  be sent through mail to Abbotsford Post, Abbotsford, B. C.  REMEMBER   CONTEST   BEGINS   SATURDAY;  OCTOBER 29TH, AND THE FIRST TEN SUBSCRIPTIONS PAID/ MR. McCALLUM,   IP   BEFORE   12  O'CLOCK NOON, ARE WORTH 5000 VOTES EACH.  what nusMrrci: mukjiirx  OPI'OSRS  "It will not take me    long to    tell  you where 1 stand.    Von have known  all  my   lite.     Where   1  stood  on   this  issue in   1 90S,     in     1 fl I I, and as    in  1911     I  stand  today.     I am    against,  the   .platform of Messrs.  Wood    and  Crorar-���������whollf,   immovably     against  it."    1  believe it is unfair.     1  believu  it is unjust.     I  believe it is , wrong,  and f have not tho least    doubt if u  ,is put into effect it will bring disaster, and  by disaster I  mean  disaster  to the  whole county.   I  dp,not moan  disaster only t.o a few..    Surely those  words are plain    enough.    No matter  what    the    consequences I    take my  stand now and pledge    myself, once  ! again  to" resist the'    programme,    id'  the Wood-Crcrar party as    long    y.>.  there is strength in me to resist, anything, and I will    resist it    just    as  strongly if fo do so should mean pp!i-  tica defeat as if to do.so means police '  tical success. I am against the Mackenzie King Liberal platform���������  against it from the first line-to the  last. It is not only wrong and pernicious as public policy, but I do nor  j believe thai, those who adopted that  platform in convention believed in'  it, themselves. That platform was'  conceived by men who knew it whs  unsound,who knew., it was impossible."  dimtrics of., the United Stales. The  principles of the protection of Canadian industry have been proclaimed ,by. practically every statesman  who has shouldered the responsibility of govern men i in Canada. Th-\v  are sound and they are'right and th?  vast maus of the .people of ' Canad.--.  know ifiat they are sound, and right."'  ��������� From Premier Meighon's Portage  Speech.  li.  O.   I'TIUIT TAKBS  MAJORITY Q,l~* I"*mZI"S  WHAT   MR.    MHKJHHN    UPHOLDS  ,     "More than '   any    other     country  Canada  needs  a  protective     systen  She is a young country mostly une'e-  ��������� veloped.    She  lies alongside a. great  big country tremendously developed.  j The United States has every advantage that. Canada has and tremen-.  dons advantages besides. It surely  follows, to the mind of every reason-  abe man, that to abandon the protective system in Canada would be  simply to.invite in the far vaster, in-  LONDON, Nov. 12���������Ontario,  which led the other Canadian provinces at. the Royal Agricultural-. Dairy  show hold here .recently, had to  yield the premier honors to British-  Columbia at the' Imperial Fruit  Show. The Pacific province captured gold medals in the fourth, seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth . and' eleventh classes, silver medals in the first  second, 'third, fourth, fifth, twelfth,  thirteenth and fourteenth ��������� classes,  and bronze.medals in the first, second and third classes, besides being  highly commended in the third class:  British Columbia' thus took six  gold medals to Ontario's four, Nova  Scotia's two and/New Brunswick's  two, eight silver medals to Ontario's  five and Nova Scotia's one, and  three fevvnze medals to one for  Nova Sco-tia and two for New Brunswick'.'     -    .: .  A   CJOOD  CITIZEN  A recent examination in the' public schools' brought forth the- following  answers:      ......  What is an  impulse?  An impulse-is what the doctor t'alc-  os hold of to see if you are sick.-  ���������Name  the. vowels. ���������.  Vowels ain't got.no names.. They  nre under the sfumick.  What are the' duries of a citizen?  The duties of a good citizen is  not ro split, on the sidewalk and to  hold his panana peels till he! meets  an  ash  can. , i  Who  was  Nero? ��������� ,    .  '   -  Nero was a Roman Emperor. A  song has ben writen about, him-'called  "Nero My  God  to Thee."  A Vote for the  Liberal C  Is a Vote for the  Liberal  Platform  THE LIBERAL  TARIFF  PLATFORM  states that the principal articles of food  ^will   be   admitted   free.     The    principal  articles of food   would include, milk, dairy  products, fruits and vegetables.  The^King candidates in the   larger cities  " are seeking support   with the   argument,  "Vote for the Liberal Candidate and cheaper food products."  The Toronto Globe has been preaching  lower tariff and denouncing until it is  black in the face.  MEN AND WOMEN VOTERS of the  Fraser Valley���������which banner are you  travelling under?  The question to be settled is whether this,  nation is to maintain its   place in the SUN  of Commerce and Industry, or its people to  become   "hewers of  wood and   drawers of  water" for our neighbors to the south.  THE  GOVERNMENT  CANDIDATE  who stands for the platform, that protects the  Fraser Valley farmer and Fruit grower.  ls^eassssa^ssassm A  T'Htii, ABBOTMJH'UKI)   fJU.ST,   ABBO'i(LSI'V)lU>,   H.   tl  i���������iirnt iniT mrii,- nrr-������rrrr������iriMrriiiiiinnTmiiin m.ii uii^ii i nm  tfCOTTsunwauu*  BtiP������������BHWBJ.li-"JIJ^aL������'illlllilHUliLg MWHI ^ilH'JJMtwm.tJWI  mniis'fuininin Mmii'i'"*|iiiiniiiiiiiinn'"iiiii������nn^innin      .  J. E. PARTON  ��������� Thai (bo best of Meats can bo purohape.d at-Mi is Slori*   .  We selpci. our Real' with ..iiilelligenc.f.;   that.':   why'ono  of onr roasts make such a  fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasls and ))e convinced.  WHITE & CARMICHAFX  Abbotsford, B.C.  R.   0.   Phone   41.,  farmers'  Plume  19 09  4  Still Going Strong  ~  "Having   bought  big stock* -  of new designs in Wallpaper ,'  for coming spring, I "am cut -  ling pricc-s on stock in   hand  to make room for new goods.  Also have some'paint at a.  low price.  Av'UlOTSrOKf),   It.   c.  W���������HM���������MIMI iwiitw  -   ������M>  l-;c-vlon Hiack Tea, a lb., 45c, 3 for ;./..... $1.00  Superior Blend, Whole Iloii.sl Coffee, 55c for  46c  Boyul Crown or Golden Wesl.Soap  5 liars in carton .-. 25c  Cabbage, a lb., 4c,' 7,lbs., for 25c  Lux, 1 lb. ...';..;.: ...r....L , , : - 25c  i * i i  Oil\r Bread'/Fresh Daily; Large Loaf, 3 for,-25c...  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  There is no chance fotv argurnc.nl..  We always satisfy our customers People you  can believe will I ell you this.  It is not'.what we say but what our customers  sav that should convince you thai (he ABBOTS-  FORI) GARAGE is the place where you gel your  work done.right.     .  Don'I pul off until tomorrow, wlial you can do  today and gel that overhaul job done thai you  have been thinking of before il is loo laic. Come  in and lei's talk it over and gel the right price.  MMBHUMH1M**  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHI>WORK, .  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING- and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee alt our work lo  be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, K. C. 7  4BBOTSFORD H. C.  Farmers  1918  F. V. HUNTINGDON  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND   HUNTINGDON  ARBOTOlOrtO   BRANCH IIUXTlNflDON   RRANCH  Phones: Phones:  E. G.  27;   Farmers .1908. B. C. 14L;  Farmers 1312"  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds,' Uav, Salt.     '  Head Office Huntingdon  ''ii'iWMinnfTaiTianifiiiiiri������i|-fciniuiiiiiiiii  ���������fiiiiniiortii iniiinniiiiiii  A, ������. HUMPHREY  (Line    Taylor    &    Hum|>hn\v)  ,' B. C; Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Kuom ' Ij   Iliirt   Worts.   ChiUlwnrt;  l'.ov   ���������������;;':. ������iui.i.iwack ���������  Yarvvood & Durrant  EARRISTERS and;  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  *       OIMOX    KVIOItY    I-'IMUAY  \ AI'.liOTSFOKh,   11.   C.  I j __ <  Place  voiif  order  now   for  COAL  At    pruaunl,, prices  AimOTSl'OlM)  ./. W .COTTRELL  COAL AND TRAN'HI-'Mi  lluibliii"     M:iici'ials,   Lime,     I'laxicr,  Ornmu        ,  PRICES-niOHT  ABBOTSFORD  AUCTION MARKET  First Saturday in  Each Month  al 1 p. m.  ALAN M. BROKOVSK!  Auctioneer.  Of. M-cPhee's Stable  P. 0. Box 94. -  mnMUB-rnmiwinimmria  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of the   Oovermncnl . refund of  $2.f)0, up to ten cases of p()\vderc?'and blow  your stumps  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  .REAL ESTATE---Money lo Lonn on Ciood Farm Mortgages  A. McCaS  Abbotsford  is commencing, and   we   are   preparing lo   cope  ���������"\vilh the extra business.  niiiiin^  ���������il**HI*iliniHiH">iii������iHMH  -   CADBURVS AND NKJLSON'S  Chocolates in fancy boxes  Full Stock of Fruils and Fancy Candy  A.G.ANDREWS  GASH   GROCRR  For Music in  Your Homes  These Long  Evenings  A������HOTSFOHI>.    P..   C.  Girls can buy eyebrows, complexions and hair in the' stores, but tliere  is no    place    where    they    can    buy  PLAINLY   STATED  ,     . , ,.    . .      .    ,      .   . , f ..    ���������       "More than   any     other    countrv,  ���������5.ri\n8:ln/.that-18 * Canada needs a    protective    system.  She is a young country mostly  undeveloped.    She  lies alongside, a great  big country tremendously developed  The United States has every    advati-  t  *   most need.  ������ |    . ���������  | |     We hear    about    "soup 'to    nuts."  IDoesn't it adequately    describe'    our  SRK  iw frwiiwra?  IJKUl'J  PUOTECTrOX  OF S.MAI iii MtU IT  In  an effort lo foretstall    consider-   freezing  -loose straw over the plants. All that j J  j is' necessary in most, places Is enough '  ���������to    prevent    sudden       tha/wing    aiid j ���������  SELDON  CLAVP.l'KN,   IJ. C.  . .     , ,     . ���������.    or just    enough to    cover I I  able  losses .during winter months to  the plants,    a thick    mulch    may do j ���������  fruit  farmers,     Air.   W.  T.     Macoun.   more harm  than   good.    The cleaner : ������  Russian  relief,  programme  ?  Dallas  tage Um( Can;(,- hag    ^  ^^^  'Nt*"'^s- dons advantages    besides.     It surely  RUPTURE EXPERT HERE  Seoley, Famous in this Spwhtlty  Oalleil  to  \'2tiu:ouvcr  ���������*\ 11. fieeley. of Chicago and Phil-  idelphia <he noted truss expert, will   ,,:is sil0ul(iered tlie" responsibility    of  Dominion Horticulturist, has issued  a special warning to Use growers of  smoll fruit. Air. Macouin gives special jji-ominence io the protection of  plants, which have been seriously af-  ff-clcd   during   past  In a comunical ion  Arm   ObsoTVc'r,' Mr. Macouin stales:  "A little protection will often  bring plants -saiViy through the win-  ter. when, if they arr> left ejepos^d  they may either be killed outright or  badly injured and, in lhe case of  fruit, the croj) may be much reduced.  Plants arc also protected from mice  in winter. The plants usually protected fj'iom the weather are strawberries, raspberries, grapes and  roses.  -, "!t. hrip been found by experience  that, although strawberries >vill often go safely through .the winter  without being mulched. there tire  winters when it pay?; to have tlu;  plants protected by a light mutch.,  as in such winters' if the mulch is  not there the plants will be killed.  In   mulching  strawberries  the     plan  the straw the less work there will bo i  in eradicating    weeds    next summer!  Marsh bay. where it can lie obtained,  is good  as  it   is     coiup.iralively   I"re-.  of weed seeds', and it .will not lie ioo ! ���������!  winter   months, j ,-omp:ualy  over the  plains  to the    Salmon ,  Snow! This must, bu ihe sqaw-  winter. U'e hud iln; snaw-funi somt  "weeks ago.  I  ' I  ; ������  !   i  ���������  i  '  t  '��������� t  ���������  ��������� ������;  : r  r  ft  Edison Diamond  Point Machine,  Value $185 >  Fpr $125  Canadian Gramophone  For $100  Stewart for  personally be at the Vancouver Hotel  and will remain in Vancouver, Wed  i  1  'nesday, Thursday, Friday, and .Salur  . ' day,'November 30, December.!, 2, ���������-.  I 'Mr. Seeley    says:    ."The    Spermatic  J   Shield will not only    retain any case iRpeec  j ! cf   rupture   perfectly,   but   contract  J   the opening in  10 days on  the aver-  J.age  case.     I'eing  a     vast     advance-  follews, to the mind of every reasonable man, that to abandon the protective system in Canada .-would be  simply to invite the absorption of  Canadian industry in the fur vaster  industries of the United States The  principles1 of the protection of Canadian industry have been proclaimed  by practically every    statesman  who  government in Canada. They are  sound and they are right \and the  vast mass of the people of .Canada  hnow that, they are sound and right.''  ---���������prom Premier Meighon's Portage  h.  The regular monthly mooting of!  the W. A. to the O. \V. V. A. 'was j  held in ihe (i. W. V. A. rooms on Oc-!  t'ober 31st. instead of November Tib, j  being called for a week in advance'in j  order that arrangements could . ii'e j  made for the Masquerade Hail and'  Poppy Day on November Llfh. Mrs. |  l honithwaite was elected to the pos- j  ition of secretary     rendered     vacant j-     ~        ., ������������������: '   _.   ,  i.hi-ougli  the retirement of Mrs. Ac!.-!'.,   ��������� ;11 KoRS. Proprietor of the B.. (.,  ~-W^1    V  ( HIXFSi-:  liOOTLKCiiCIK'Ii  land.    The next meeting will be lie*< 1 \  !'."i'fosfc iiirant,   w.-is    sentenced  to servo  at the G. "\V. V. A. rooms on Decern- [/;'  "'^nths  al   Olralla  by  Magistrate;  UfcI. :,i\u I* ahor.'.i'God  upon conviction  of selling  Mfiuo:..   Il'viciepce was.secured by in-  '} snect">7-s n" ihe Liquor Control ."Board,  is to wait until hard    1'i-ost sets    in,;'    A big Liberal rally is    planned  to', and, the accused   was  prosecuted   by  and then spread a. light    covering of-take place here next week .-wmetimi;.;" Prot'secutoi*  Walter'Owen. '���������!���������  t l.inenL. over ail former methods���������exemplifying instantaneous effects immediately appreciable arid withstanding- any strain or position. This instrument received the only award in  England and in Spain, producing re-  '.suits without surgery, injections,  medical treatments or prescriptions  Mr. Seeley has documents from th-,-.  I'nit.ed Stnies (.'oyerriments, Washington, 1) XI., for inspection. Me will-  be glad to demonstrate without  charge or fit them if desired. Business demands prevent stopping at any  other place in  this section.  1V-.S.���������Every statement in tl.iv  notice has been verified before tlie  Federal and Stiite ..Courts.���������Klf.  Seeley.  Home Office, 117    North    Dearborn  St.,   Chicago.  i   THH   POLITICAL   HACK  IS ON  ACJAIN  Nomin'afioim   took   place, throughout the dominion on Tuesday last arid  from  now    until     Deccniber the fir.r  there will be everywhere a    festivily  of politics.  'Giilv one nccl.'imation in the domin  ion���������Wc-st Hastings: there are five  women in the running, and almo-t  every when?, in the east there ar*  th.'-en candidates for -ench riding,  while it runs as high as six in one:  A (otol of 13 members is conceded  to'.the Conservative . party in B. O.  Is tha-t right?  ""^e J. Dcwuie's advertisement in  tin's issue. He has n nice assortment  of shopping bags, fancy handbags,  baby swings, doll hammocks, doll  swings, etc, ail made by him.

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