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The Abbotsford Post Oct 3, 1919

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 0  C  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XVIII., No. 2^'  ABBOTSFORD, 13, C.  FRIDAY, SEPT. 26. 1919  .IUS-..  $1.00 per Year  AL'JL'LH. AfAKKETIXCi  AAD  FINANCING  ��������� (From the Markets Bulletin)  Largo quantities of apples, are arriving at prairie'-points from !'J. C.  Some were bought in advance, and  some, especially fall apples, wore not  it would seem that, this market is  glutted,, hut such is not actually the  ease.  This is harvest time in 13. ,C. Apples are being picked, packed and  shipped in the apace of six weeks,  that will have to supply tho prairie  and other markets for six months.  , As fast as cars can he obtained these  apples are forwarded and the unsold  offered for sale. The apparent, plen-  titudo of supply makes buyers tho  boss of the situation and his price  lias to,, be met which is, often much  below the price that would be set by  the law of supply and demand.  The annual consumption of apples  on the prairies is about 2,500 cars,  mostly No. I. These at .$2.00 per  box and 75 0 boxes per car represent  a value of $3,75.0,000. The capital  involved in the prairie supply-of apples is therefore about $3,750,000,  and all sales are usually on a cash  basis.  The jobber has to finance the future for six months ahead.    Jobbers  are not rich men and the margin of  profit is not enough to do' this.    It is  the   growers'  and  shippers   business  tO'Store the apples at B.C. points ana  feed the market.     In this way business can' be done on a cash basis. If  for .reasons of,weather severity, it is  decided best to store on prairies, then  the-jobbers are the men to look after  it.    In such case credit must be arranged on cash and 30, 6 0 and 90-day  notes, just as is done in other business enterprises.    This system rather upsets the organization's present  ,plan   of   immediate   returns.    |If   we  are dealing with reliable people, ana  there is no reason why we should not  be, we can get arrangement with the  bank to discount the notes, therefore  the risk would bo nothing in comparison   with  the  loss  taken  when  the  flood of apples arrives, and are at the  mercy of the buyers who    have    to  figure on so many chances that his investment is purely a gamble.  The unorganized districts suffer  most in times like these, as organizations have their sales made in "advance. Storage in B.C. is only possible when growers are willing to organize and finance their own business  PERSONALS  . Mr. and Mrs. Doyd were visitors  in Abbotsford last week the guests  of Mr. and ,Mrs. lOhy. They were  present for the first whist drive of  the-season.  Miss Jean Alanson was here on  Friday for the whist drive.  There were 1-1 fables at the whist  drive, and a great many visitors, a-  mong whom wore noticed Mr. McCallum, Mrs. and Miss Hart, Mr. and  Miss Warren, Miss' Worth and Mrs.  McMillan's sister 'and  niece.-  Mrs. Arthur Harrop and little girl  left on Wednesday for a trip to Eng-  Mrs. Chas. Hill-Tout, Sm\, was in  Vancouver last week to meet her so;i  Lieut. Wm. Hill-Tout who returned  from   overseas.  Lieut. J. Dunlop was decorated  with a military cross by the'Prince of  Wales, in Vancouver last- week.  , Among some of the visitors to New  ���������Westminster on Monday were; Dr.  and Mrs. Swift and children, Mr. ana  ���������Mrs. Vanctta and children, Mr. and  Mrs. McGowan, Margaret and George  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy and children and Mrs. Robertson Frazer; Mrs.  Percy Wilson, Mrs. Willie Fraser and  girls and Miss Connie Carter.  Mr. Chamberlain left on Tuesday  for a trip to England.  ���������Mr. and Mrs. Ferris 'entertained a  number of friends at their home on  Tuesday evening, the occasion being  a shower for Mr. and Mrs. Albert  Tang whoh ave come from overseas  recently a bride and groom. Mr.  Teng was a resident of .Abbotsford  before joining up.  The Misses Steede spent the week  ���������end at White Rock closing up then  cottages for the winter.  The Ladies' Aid met at the home  of Mrs. Ware on Wednesday afternoon,   Oct.  Sth.  Mr. and Mrs. Suthcrby are out on  HOxoft;xm::ijrc"'4>UAi>  An improssiVi'-: service was held in  (.lie prcsbyluriau church an AbboLs-  ford on Sundaiy last, when the Memorial Tablet obtained by (he Sunday School iu. memory of the live  young men formerly connected with  the Sunday School who,had met their  death in connection with- (.lie war,  was unveiled by Mr. Frank McCallum  a. returned soldier who was a member  of the Sunday-School with tiie five  who did not return, and was a comrade in arms with meiii.  Tho names'of the.five are: Pfe.  J. Gillen, PLo.-J. C. Parton, Sergt. C.  Tuppcr McPhee, Pta. C. W. Wallace  and Pte. Clarence I'1. Gazley.    There  was   unveiled .also   the. revised   and  permanent Honor Roll, by Mrs. i-fni:-  unh  Fraser. who has liee.i a lueml.)e'.���������  of the church  from its organization,  who organized  the    Sunday     Scliool  and   has   be.-:n   a   teacher ever  since.  With  bowed  heads the congregation  stood while she ni'sntioned ihe names  of the seventeen  unrcturning brave.  Then she read the names of the forty  who   have   returned   alive.    The   tho,  minister spoke from  the text  .1   Cor.  15 57, "But thanks be to God,, which  givefh   us   the1 victory   through   ouv  Lord   Jesus   Christ."    He  applied  it  as a triumph over death to the fallen  and as the great victory over the enemy; and exhorted the living to fighi  tho good fight against ail evil enemies  in the after-war period of readjustment and reconstruction of the world  There was a most excellent service of  song rendered by the choir and a  large and deeply sympathetic congregation was present.  I'HIXCH WILL EAT  KINCi-bbACii  JAM   ON   WAV  EAST  The Prince of Wales through his  secretary graciously accepted a case  of Jam from the King-Beach Mfg. Co.,  and same was put on board the Royal  train when it passed through Mission  oh Monday afternoon.  Mr.  and  Mrs.   McMaster  were visitors to Sumas on Monday.  ES2  the prairie at Mr.    Kennedy's. Mr.  Sutherland and Mr. Kennedy are  making  hay.  Miss Lamb spent last week end  with hor sister Mrs. Swift.  Mr.  and Mrs.  David     Fraser are  individually it is out of the question  and if the market is going to be fed  by the jobber here on the credit plan  organization is still necessary to regulate the market prices.  We prefer feeding the market from  the growers' storehouses in B.C. The  alternative has its good points, borne  thing along these lines must be done  to change the present all round unsatisfactory conditions which will annually get'worse as the supply gets  heavier.  SUGAK  (From  Markets  Bulletin)  From  behind all  the  promises  of  adequate sugar supply in the Canadian Northwest to take care of the B.  C.   fruit  crop  comes  the  news  from  every point west of    Winnipeg    that  there is notenough  sugar for ordinary domestic purposes, and that the  peaches, prunes and crab apples are  selling at any price.    The market is  normally undersupplied    with    fruit  and the demoralization is due entirely to the sugar shortage.    The British Columbia Fruit Growers and the  Western Jobbers have been compelled to carry heavy losses due to the  present state in the Canadian sugar  supply-..    The refineries have blamed  the strike, and have given other reasons which leaves doubt in our minds  that the real reason has been made  public.     We   would   like   the   Board  of'Commerce to investigate whether  the tempting export price carried a-  tvay the refiners far enough to forget  to  provide  for  the  ordinary     home  supply.     Whatever may be the cause  of the shortage the want of sugar has  caused the loss of. thousands of dollars to the fruit trade.  We would also like to hear from  those responsible for the sugar order  to the West, what proportion of the  Eastern sugar actually arrived in the  West, and also is (here any sugar being exported now?  spending the week in New Westminster and Vancouver.  Mrs. McClennahan is in Sumas  this week.  Miss Grace Roberts spent the week  end in Abbotsford relieving at the  telephone  office.  Mr. Dan McCrimmon has been sick  Mr. McKinnon has been off work  a few days, sick.  A large number of people went to  Mission on Monday to see the Prince  of Wales as he stoopped there.  Mr. Robert McMenemy and Frank  Gowden of New Westminster were  out to Abbotsford and the prairie on  a fishing trip  last week.  Mr. Mclnnis' brother at Aldergrove  was burned out recently, caused by  the  bush  fires.  .Mr. Kravoski has sold out his garage, stock, house and home and some  other property to Mr. Spring of New  Westminster.  Mr.and Mrs. Nixon motored five  days with only fourteen hours sleep  in order to get home to Mr. Ben  Nelson's funeral. The deceased was  buried at Aberdeen on Tuesday after  noon. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell were  up from Vancouver, Mr. Campbell  conducting the service.  A Hallowe'en recital will be given  by the pupils of the Misses Steede in  the Alexander Hall, the funds going  to the school Victrolia fund.   ' .  Tlie.W,  A.   will  hold   their 'whist  drives every two weeks.     Last week  Mr. McCallum and Mrs. Tapp won the  first prizes and  Mr. Ham and    Mrs.  Ryall won the consolation prizes.  Mrs.  Campbell  of Lynden,  Wash.,  ���������visited  her sisters, Mrs.  Coogan and  Mrs. Roberts on Thursday;-and    Mrs.  Croks  from  Vancouver,     Wash.,     is  .spending a holiday with  them.  The old and no d������ubt true excuse, that you couldn't get suited  no longer applies. I believe that if you can procure what you  want\at home, you would much rather buy at home���������see what  you are'Buying and Guaranteed by your dealer, who   is   right  here-to rectify any and all complaints���������  At any rate I have purchased and now have a complete Stock  ���������of all ordinary requirements for ihe home and person.     Goods  are new, bought direct from IheEasiern Manufacturers; and we  stand behind everything we sell with the guarantee of Satisfaction or Your Money Back. -  i  Ladies' Sweaters-  Gen-  Coat and Pull-Over style,  nine all gool garments in all the  popular shades from $5 tp $15  Ladies and  Underwear-  isses  Boots 8c Shoes-���������  For strong wear,we recommend  Tlie Wiliams Shoe, guaranteed  to wear. POSITIVELY the most  satisfactory school boot in Canada. Ail sizes and prices.  GROCERIES���������  My Grocery business has more  than trebled. Why? Because [  sell only the better grades, all  guaranteed goods-, fresh and  clean.  In separate garments and combinations from 25^ garment up  to    $5,00  Ladies' Corsets���������  For .Fine Boots we have the  well-known "McPhcrson" "Just  Wright" and    "Ames Jloiden"  for men; Nursery shoes for children.  v Yoii sure money ijy buy-  Dustbane, 25������ a can.  Malkin's Best Baking Powder  a can       2o������  Several different lines of  ada's best makers, all sizes,  from  $1.25  Can  ing your shoes hero,  Rubbers-  -    Get my special prices on Soap.  up  Complete Stock of Staple Flannelette, Prints, Cottons, etc.  BUTTERICK PATTERNS kept  up-to-date.  RAIN COATS, Slickers and  Rubber'Sheeting* Coats for Men  and Boys; Capes for the Girls.  For everybody���������Lumbermen's,  Hip, Short and Sporting Rubbers. We stand behind all our  rubber footwear.  2 per cent, off all Cash  and Carry Groceries.  Boys' School Suits���������  For all ages at prices away below those asked elsewhere. We  specialize in young men's long  pant suits.  COAL OIL, Lamp Wicks, Lamp  Glasses; Electric Torches; Electric Globes 25, 40 and GO  candle power.  Come in and get my prices.  A big Stock-.of   Crockery  Hand-Painted Cb in a.,  teed 'Aluminum Ware.  and  (jluaran-  Hats'&..Cap's���������~-\-  Stetson and the best English-  made Hats. All new styles, a big  slock of caps for men and boys  Get my prices on Hardware,  Harness, Furniture and Mattresses. I can save you a lot of  money.  Returned Men are SPECIALLY INVITED.  INFORMATION ON MOSQUITO  I.MSST   AT   THK   i A III  Residents ot* the Fraser Valley, especially in (he districts of Mission-  Matzic and Sumas who are troubled  with the annual plague of mosquitoes  and for tin uim'naLiou of wh.e'i government a of on liar, been urgvti, will  no doubt be interested in the exhibit  at the fair by Mr. I''ric: Hsarle who  for th-3 past 'ew montha has been  making a study of the Fraser Valley  mosquito.  Farmers' Phone  No.  1907  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  B. C. Phone No. 4  The most U'p-to-the-Miftide Stock in the Fraser Valley.  ^^^^^^mMm^^^M^^^^m^^^^^^^m^^ww^^^^^^^^^  BSriS3*L������sss������5Ktsa������ PAGE ivW"0  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  rp  THE  Published Every Friday  '      J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY",   OCTOBER   ?>.   J'������l 0'  THE NEW  VICTORY .LOAN  "o"iice again  the Dominion  Government-   is  "asking the people through the press and by  other means to subscribe to a Dominion Loan  The people of Canada, particularly tne people of British Columbia are in a very much *  "better position this year to subscribe to a loan'  than during the first loan which the government rsked from the people and although the  amount may be'considered large yet there id  but .little doubt that the.amount will be subscribed for when the final count is taken into  consideration.  During all the calls Cor loans the people ot  this district have done exceedingly well, and  now that there are no more war demands on  'the people's pockets all are in a better position than ever to subscribe; and especially so  after such a successful season.  ' BOWSER, THE LEADER.  ��������� At the Conservative convention held in  Vancouver this week Mr. VV. J. Bowser, the  present opposition leader in the local house,  was chosen leader of the party in .British Col-  . u'mbia. He was the, unanimous choice of the  party judging from all reports, no other name  being mentioned that would accept the responsibility for the party.  Mr. Bowser has had more abuse, from his  own party than any other, public man of tho  province for the past twenty-five years, and it  was probably for this reason, mor.e than any  other that today, he sits in the cold shades of  opposition. Politically he lias held a rather-  awkward position, especially during the years  when the Conservative idol, the late. Sir  Richard was at the helm, and when Mr. Bowser became premier it was during a period of  when the country was at war and the plain  sailing of the past years were a thing of the  past. People were anxious for a change and  the Bowser government became the goat, but  the successors did no better, and when the  next election comes around the cry will be  for "a change" again.  HAS FAITH ]'N PROVINCE  There can be no question of the advanced  legislation, which the late Bowser government  ' fathered during the one session when Bowser  was premier���������legislation which the province  today is receiving the benefit. The optimistic  spirit of that legislation showed that he had  faith in the future of the province. His  speech at the Conservative convention shows  that he still carries with him that same faith  In the future of the province and if ever entrusted again with the administration of the  affairs here would carry out a- policy for development of the province.  It is not the man, so much, as the policy  that the people of the province want. The  name may be Bowser, any other name would  Bound just as well, but the province to keep  pace with the march of humanity and attain  the highest acme of perfection of a good place  to live in, must have a vigorous policy, and a  well denned policy that will bring ivospcrily  10 the province.  'M.;\V  WESTMINSTER ON THE M  i *  Once attain New Westminster is on the map  as far a.s������the Fraser Valley is concerned and  the present support of the'exhibition shows  that the Fraser Valley is loyal to the oldest  towiixon the Fraser. All roads lead, to New  Westminster this week, and the success of the  fair there this week shows that the Fraser  Valley has gained some headway during the  war, and as" the lands become more thickly  settled the greater will grow the exhibition at  the Royal City. ' -     .  The city on thhe Fraser need not be jealous  of its bigger city on Burrard Inlet;as nothing  that Vancouver' can do will take away from  .New Westminster I he fact that it is the capital  of (he Fraser Valley. . '        '  Each city has its place and its usefulness.  Do i.t now and do .it well.  Prices will never come down so Jong as extravagant buyprs keep them up.  PKLNCK  RKV1.HWIXG  TH'H   HOY  SCOUTS  AT  THE  FAIR  e of the  eatest Helps  to Good  The Alien Question  Authorities say that the ports of Europe are  thronged with immigrants eager to come to  this country, but that most'of these are undesirables, seeking to dodge the burdens of their  own people and likely to foment trouble if  allowed to come here. For this reason greater restriction of immigration during the next  few years-should be urged.  Badly as Canada needs settlers to develop  the country, there is more need of a protect--  ���������ive immigration policy .if the abuses of Canada's hospitality are not to go on.  The first step in such a policy is the shifting  of these people in their own countries,through-  the establishment of bureaus in the great  centres abroad which shall examine,every applicant for immigration to Canada so carefully  as to prevent the questionable from even  heading this way.  The next step is the better'handling of the  situation here. ��������� It might be a good idea to  have distribution of the immigrants when  they arrive so as to prevent the formation of  large racial settlements. This is easier said  than done, perhaps. The natural trend of  any human being is toward his kind. Even if  separated originally they will tend to get together, and the prevention of this leads to big  questions of right and of restraint.  Probably a better solution is a more vigorous Canadianization work right in these foreign settlements. The alien is not the only  one who does not mix. What of his Canadian  host who handles him with tongs because he is  an alien, instead of grasping him by the hand  as an embryo Canadian? Who calls him such  names as "Guinea" "Wop" and exploits him to  the limit? The immigrant will cling to his  old nationality until somebody shows him a  better one.  Get only the good ones in Canada and then  make them glad they came. Then, if in spite  of all efforts, they remain obnoxiously alien,  send them home.  ��������� Now is the time to register your vote, because just as sure as you don't there will be  both a'Dominion, and a provincial election and  well���������enough'said you will lose that opportunity you wanted to put the government  out or to put them in.'  Telephoning is regarded as so easy that  ���������many people do not take the trouble to see  that they telephone correctly. One should  speak directly into the instrument, with the,,  lips but a short distance away. When that is  done, the voice does not need to be loud, and  moreover the person at the other end can hear  .distinctly.  When children do so much telephoning, it  'would be well to instruct them to telephone  proper'; y. ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  VOLT  CAN  AVOID  OPERATIONS  l<'or Appendicitis and (hill Stones  through th'e use or ..IIHIWTOLA, a  medicine recognized as Car. hotter.  sal*cr than operations. 'fr..;",0 treatment.  Sole   Manufacturers  MRS: GEO. S. ALMAS     \  512-1   'Itii  Avenue,  North,  S:iska(ooon  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  Dr.G.A.Pollard"  Dentist  23 years among' the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address all communications to  Box 34- Chilliwack, 13. C*  .|!l(i HASTINGS Street, \V.  (Over  C.l'.lt. Tick.   &  Tel.  Oflk-cs)  VANCOUVER - H.O.  .11 is iihvnyH well to write or phono  for  niniolutincnla  L DASHWOOD- JONES  BARRISTER  and   SOLICITOR  809 Rogers Bldg*. Vancouver  Co'sesoI, J. Milton Price.  J. H.  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection: Mission Gity  H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  WILL OPEN THE  AT NEW WESTMINSTER  day,  September  AT 12 o'clock  r������w-������������  SPECIAL RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS  Greatest display of the Agriculture and  Live Stock Wealth of the West ever  assembled in British Columbia.  >.E.  New Westminster, B. C.  Si  *JK. l>  ffiE ABBOTSFORD POST  *. ������������^"*v;c>,v���������������������!���������  PAGE THREE  SUGGESTIONS FOR l'OJACY  The. following, are sugtfostiorr. for  .the Conservative policy  for the pro-  'Vince; outlined at the convention this  week:  1. Recasting of the ��������� Conservative  policy to further encourage the establishment, of shipbuilding with particular reference to steel ships in order to establish a British Columbia  merchant marine fleet.  2. Every aid and encouragement  which isreasonable to first prove the  presence and extent of iron ore bodies by systematic exploration in order to.load  to the establishment  of  steel in''.u.strii?s and to co-operate in  every way with the Dominion and en-  (.'(juragc; assistance from that source.  3. Encouragement' to be given to  the revival of mineral prospecting ,in  our liills.   ��������� '���������  4. The original Cor.servativo policy to encourage xiiineral dcv-lop-  inc'4 by assistance in buliding reads  and trails to prospects ar.d mines' to  be further enlarge}..  5. Government ownership a::d control of water for '.,':���������'.gr.tion purposes  construction of storage reservoirs  and main canals as a' public utility;  assistance  to   distribution   of  irriga  tion watsr by guarantee ot bonds of  "wafer municipalities;", consideration- of further necessary Irrigation  facilities !;>'��������� means of assistance to  hydro-electric projects. ���������   ���������  G. The'same to assist the owners  and occpicrs of low-lying hinds lo  drain their properties and thus render them (if.'for cultivation.  7. A -policy of cheaper powder to  assist tlie settler in clearing land and  also for the government to purchase  a c:rtain number of donkey engines  to be rented or purchasod on easy  terms by a number of farmers in any  community  to be used  by them in  a  co-operafive way,  8. A luvival of tho Conservative  policy to borrow mone-y and in turn  loan at a low rate of interest to farm  oi s  by   way  of agricultural   loans.  ft.' Assistance by way, of guarantee  or otherwise to establish . cooling  plains or refrigerators at certain  points and in the cities to help, lb  producer and also reduce flic high  cost of  living.  10. The same policy to bo followed out as regards the operating o;  markets in the large centres.  11, An aggressive policy by on-  ageut-geiieral   in  'Loudon  to  encour  WHEN, on the morning of November 11th, 1918, the guns were hushed and  glad tidings flashed across the world, there followed with the Nation's.  Prayer of Thanksgiving, one yearning query, which found echo in the faster beating hearts of wives, mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters and sweethearts. ��������� That  query was, "How soon will our boy be home?'' And, from France and Flanders,  from Italy and Egypt, from Palestine and from far-off Siberia, there came an  answering echo, "How soon, how soon, may wo go home?"  CANADA caught the spirit of these longings, and at once resolved to satisfy'  them. It was an appalling task. Shipping was tragically scarce. The com-  position of/the Army of Occupation had not then been settled. And other parts of  the Empire as well as Canada were looking for the speedy return "of their men.  THE problem was this. The half-million men that Canada had overseas had  taken more than four years to' transport to. the field of'battle. To bring  them home in a few months was a gigantic undertaking���������one to' tax all Canada's  ingenuity and resources. Canada solved, the problem, but it meant crowding into  a few short months, an expense for demobilization which it was impossible to foresee.  THEN, too, besides the sentimental aspect of the necessity for bringing the men  home quickly the economic side could not be overlooked.   That was, to transform efficiently and speedily the nation's army of fighters into a national army of  workers.  -$���������       A~       *$-       -<h       +  Need  Divides  Itself m  Two Parts  Obligations  to Soldiers  Gratuities  The answer-to the question "Why  does Canada need another Victory-  Loan?" divides itself into two parts.  (a) To finish paying the expenses  of demobilization, and the obligations we still ov/e to our soldiers.  (b) To provide national working capital.  The   obligations   to    soldiers   include:  That   already   incurred    cost    of  bringing home troops from overseas. ^  The payment of all soldiers still undcmcbilizcd. This  includes more than 20,000 sick and wounded who are  still in hospital, and who of course remain en the Army  payroll till discharged.  The upkeep of hospitals, and their medical and nursing  staffs, until the need for them is ended.  These three items alone will use up at least $200,000,000  of the Victory Loan 1919.  There" is also the gratuity which  has been authorized, and'hii-3 been  and is being paid to assist soldiers to tide over the period  between discharge and their re-adjustment to civil life.  For this purpose alcne, $61,000,000 must be provided  out of the Victory L~an 1919, in addition to the  $59,000,000 already paid out of the proceeds of the  Victory Loan 1918.  t nr\A Furthermore,  soldiers  who  desire  o        i ,        "to   become   farmers   may,   under  Settlement the Soldiers' Land Settlement  Act, be loaned money by Canada with which to purchase land, stock and implements. The money so  advanced will be paid back; meantime each loan is  secured by a first mortgage. Up to August 15th,  29,495 soldiers had applied for land under the terms  of'this'Act; and 22,231 applications had been investigated, and the qualifications of the applicant approved.  For this purpose Canada this year requires $24,000,000.  Wk^cHrimml        For   this   work   which,   with   the  V OCatlOnai       Vocaticnal Training and. Soldiers'  I raining Service    Departments,    embraces  the  major  activities  of the  Department  of ^Soldiers'  Civil Re-establishment, an appropriation of $57,000,000  is necessary.  National  "Working  C  aoita  c  These national expenditures are war expenses.    They  wiil  be  accepted  readily by' every citizen  who  gives  thought to the task which Canada faced following the  ' Armistice, and to the success with which she has met it.  Canada needs national working  capital, so that she may be able  to sell on credit to Great Britain  and our Allies the products of  our farms, forests, fisheries,  mines and factories.  You may ask "Why sell to them if they can't pay cash?"  The answer is, "Their orders are absolutely essential  to the continuance sf our agricultural and industrial  prosperity.'-  The magnitude of theoe orders and the amount of employment thus created, will depend upon the success  of the Victory Loan 1919.  Tlie U WllY "  farmers and manufacturers  (and  ������ *(T^      A' *- that mc^uc^es the workers on these  Ol  V/reull orders) must   be   paid   cash   for  Loan.8 their products. Therefore, Canada  * must borrow   money    from   her  citizens to give credit, temporarily, to Great Britain and  cur Allies. Actually, no money will pass out of Canada.  If Canada docs not give credit, other countries will;  and they will get the trade, and have the employment  that should be ours, to distribute amongst their workers.  And remember, we absolutely need these orders to maintain employment. If we don't finance them business  will feel the depression, employment will not be as  plentiful, and conditions everywhere will be adversely  affected.  For TranS-        Money must also be available to  carry on the nation's shipbuilding  portStlOn programme, and other transport  ation development work.  For loans to Provincial Housing Cdmmissions who are  building moderate priced houses.  These, then, are some of the things for which Canada  needs national working capital. She is in the position  cf a "treat trading company, and her citizens who buy  Victory Bonds are the shareholders.  Those who ������ive thought: to our outstanding obligations to soldiers, and to our need for  national working capital, cannot fail to be impressed with the absolute necessity for the  "Every  Spent in Canada  *f  Issued by Canada's Victory Lean Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance'  of the Dominion oi" Canada.  602  i������C   the.  settlement' of.'our     crown"  lands  by practical  Britten   farmers.  12. I'lnoourageiiierit of tho bona,  .hie fariner in his exertions for great-  . ir   production   by  as   low   taxese   as  possible,  13. ���������Present aid to returned soldiers is impracticable and therefore, a  lolicy which would be effective at  inco .should'be introduced to g^vo as-  .istanee and to aid in their being  jormancTiUy settled.  14r. Assistance t.o municipalities to  lelp them - linance by way of a'shore  ,f provincial taxes collscLcd: say  rom automobiles and aniusemeat  ax of moving picture shows or other  ouro.es and have these taxes collect-  id by the province to save administration expenses.  3 5. To work.out a fair and equable scheme by which local hospitals  /ill receive more aid from' the ,province.  J.G. To encourage the investment  if capital to develop our natural in-  iiistries hy sane and permanent.legis-  at ion and discourage all erratic and  realt  legislation.  17. So far as possible collect taxes  rom the output, of' our natural iv  ources and from thoue in receipt of  .irgo incomes.  IS. Carrying to a final conclusion  lie original policy of the Uonserva-  Lvcs to give the Peace River railway  onnection at the earliot possible mo-  nent.  19. Recasting of our educational  ystem with an idea of promoting  iractical education? the caring- -for",  he. education of the blind, the deaf,  aid dumb; also to further aid the'  nunicipalities in their work of. edu-  :ation.  20. Legislation as to health with a  larticular reference to the preserva-  ion of child life so as to develop a  .turdy race to    take the'   places'   of  those destroyed and incapacitated by  the war.  21. Mothers' pensions.  22. Discontinue   the  Liberal  pra'e-"  tice of publlic works appropriation';!"/  being used to pay the "salaries of'high  class  officials   but  the  money'" to - be'  used instead on needed road improve" '  ments and our old policy of.' opening  up the country by roads- to be furtli-.  er expanded.  23. Retrenchment and  reform    In  the civil service and by economy re-'"  duce tlie cost of administration.  2L Curb the growing abuse of goy  erning the    province    by    expensive  boards and commissions and the mln-,  isfors in  the future to take: the responsibility of administration ���������thetn-"  selves.  25. None other than British. subjects to be employed in the civil service.   :  26. All aliens residing in the prov-  ince to be compelled to .observe all "  our laws.  27. All laws to be enforced impartially and without fear or" favor'.'  28. Promotion and encouragement  of better feeling between capital and  labor and   closer co-operation.  2i). Legitimate encourege'ment to  the establishmet of industries.  '  30. To carry on our effort to ob-'  tain better terms from Ottawa.'  For a Good Smoke Try  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS   -  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERQ ft WOLi pkopb  NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.  LIFT CORNS-OR   ,  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or-  callus off with fingers  =v  Won't    suffer!      A   tiny    bottle   of  Freezone costs but a few cents at afoy  drug Btore.    Apply a few drops on tha--  coins, calluses and "hard akin" on bottom of feet, then lift them off.     @  When Freezone removes corns from tlifl-  ioes or calluses from the bottom of fe������t,  tho skin beneath ia left pink and healthy,  and   never   eore,   tender   or   irritAted." 'PAGE FOUR  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFOJEID,  B.  &  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Mea^s  . Purchased from *  WHITE &. CARMICHAEL ,  Successors to C. Sumner  CJI VIS OS A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  li: ,Lnw Plume", m       , Abbotsford, B.C.  License'  No. J)-121>liIJ  Your Buildings against Eire. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates iiave not  increased.  H. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, 'B. C.  .Kepro>se:it'i:.LV  Board  Companies Only  ARE PEOPLE COINC C It A/A"  Some interesting testimony has  been given .before the high cost .of  living   commissions   recently. In  Boston shoe clerks and dealers testified emphatically that $6 and $7  shoes were a drug on the market and  one dealer stated.that when the same  shoes were placed on sale at $10 and  $12 a pair.they found ready buyers.  Dealers- in Canada have testified to  practically the same thing and there  is every reason to believe such.a condition exists among quite a large portion of the people, both in this country and the United States.  ' This condition of mind, for such it  must be, should provide the basis for  much study and thought on the part  of psychologists. It proves one of  two things, either those people who  willingly pay extortionist .prices for  a moderate valued article are not  able to distinguish true value in merchandise, or they are just a bit luney  about the fact that they have money  ADDRESS TO PKiNCE WAS  A   WORK OK ART  .The_eitiy"s address to II. R. H. the  Prince of Wales is generally conceded to be a work of art, says the New  Westminster Columbian, which may  take its place with (.he best produced  during, the Royal tour of Canada and  will not disgrace the city of its origin  would, in fact, be a credit r.o any of  the larger cities. Designed and executed by Mr. M. Stewardson, city engineer, it might be the work of one  of those old monks who spent their  lives illuminating missals, so beautifully is it clone. The address is enclosed in a Morocco cover, with the  citiy's coat of arms embossed in gold  on the outside. The address was on  'display in one of the office windows  for several days.  SOLDIERS  HAVE   SPLENDID  EXim'.lT AT  WESTMINSTER  The Lower Mainland branch of the  in land to squander. In either event Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-  the;y require the service of a guard- Establishment have a splendid cxhib-  ian, and the government is not doing, it at New .Westminster this week,  its duty when it fails to launch an I ]t is a demonstration of the work  educational campaign the purpose of,' of students attending the vocational  which should be to give the public ! schools and includes mechanical  definite and reliable information re- drawings, machine shop work, shoe-  lative to values. People cannot be ," repairing, upholstery, sign and show  blamed for desiring to use good mer-!card writing, commercial work and a  chandise (the best is none too good j telegraph school,  for anyone) but when it comes to I Tlie work is being carried by the  paying   $10   and   $12   for  a   pair   of "soldiers under the supervision of the  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson'& Taylor)  CIVIL  ENGINEERS & SURVEYORS  Box 11. Abbotsford. K. C. Phone IIIX  Send   your   address   to  :"t..'m.'hbbutt'  Agent   for   the  Aladdin Lamp  Tho  best  Lamp  to   be  had  KKiUEIMRER  A   (rial   means   No   Expense.  NO  TROl'RLE.       NO  OBLIGATION  AUUO'LWOltJ),   li.' C.  THE DISTRICT KXHI HITS  AT THE ROYAL CITY  KAIR  Visitors at the Royal City exhibition evince,a keen interest in tho displays iu the Agricultural building. It  has always been a leading feature,  and this year's dir-play. considering  the exceptionally dry season, is one  to popularize the big show with "the  outlying sections of the province.  Splendid displays are seen from Mission, Richmond, Sardis, LangloyC; Mur  cjuitlam, Penticton, Surrey, Kamloops. They give visitors a comprehensive idea of tho fertility of the  province. On this floor, too, is about  the best of flowers ever seen here,  especially in the professional classes.  The fruit is excellent and most attractive. There ia good competition  for the bread prizes and large classes  of butter. But the chief display is  that of honey. Never has such an  extensive display been seen in this  province, and it will well repay inspection by those interested in apiary  in the best province in Canada for  this branch of agriculture.  JAMES'   CAMP   BURNED   DOWN  shoes that dealers , can easily offer  for $6 and $7 and still make a liberal profit, there is something wrong  with the buyers think tank; there is  a lose screw somewhere; his mental  machinery is rattling, and the quicker it is tightened up by means of the  educational wrench, the better it will  be for everyone.  A student made the statement not  long since that the people of the  world have gone crazy and some of  the things done these days certainly  tend to give strength to that belief.  For humanity's sake, it might be  well for each one of us to take a  few moments occasionally and look  ourselves over carefully to see if we  are suffering from some peculiar  halucination.���������Merritt Herald.  Dominion government.  ALBERTA TEACHERS ADOPT  SCHEDULE OF SALARIES  M. A.^Macdonald is now talking of  the morals and graft of the banking  system of the Dominion. This Mr.  Mcdonald apparently lives in Vancou  ver and we wonder if ho is the samy  man who stood upon the floor of the  house and called upon Ood to witness  his statement that he had not. taken  $25,000 from the Canadian Northern  Railway, or words    to      that    effect.  The executive of the Provincial  Teachcrs'-Alliance met in Calgary on  Saturday last. A large increase in  membership is announced and the  executive feels that' it will only be a  matter of time before the Alliance  will include every teacher in the province. The Alliance is now in a pos  ition to urge upon all school boards  the adoption of a new self-renewin&  contract which provides for the teach  er more security of tenure of his position by making it impossible tc dismiss him except for proved inefficiency or misconduct, or to transfer him  without his consent.  Tho new contract further embodies  a provincial wage schedule, the main  I features of which is a minimum wage  I for all public school teachers of $1,-  |200 per annum and liberal.increases  j for experience and efficiency.      This  | minimum is $36 0 in advance of the  present statutory  minimum and  has  been adopted with a view to bettering more especially the status of the  teacher in rural schools.  The  work    of    organization    has  The Keystone Logging camp, one  of the largest and best in the Fraser  Valley, suffered fire on Saturday last.  A spark from the engine started the  fire going and it went with such ra-  padity that in a short time the whole  countryside was ablaze. The camp is  an entire loss although none ,of the  men are missing or suffered injury.  The fiire spread east, north south and  west, and taking with it Baynes niill  near Silverdale.  On Sunday morning a . visit was  made to the scene of the fire, as near  as we could get, and although nothing was left of the camp, the trees to  the west and east could be heard falling. The fire extended to Steelhead  and several of the settlers had a very  narrow escape. The damage to the  camp is estimated, according to the  manager, "Jesse" James at about  $100,000.  The work of rebuilding has begun  and until the. men have a home again  they are staying at the Matsqui Hotel.*  The work of rebuilding the Silver  Creek bridge, which was also burned  has  been  already begun.  YOU THE JUDGE, and LEE THE  "Blessings on the man who makes good  Bread!" is the universal sentiment of our  customers who have enjoyed the pure food  bread from,this store for years.  HAVE YOU done all your preserving for  this.season. It may be a cold hard winter.  We have the sugar and the fruit for you.r  LIcuiibi!  No.   S-������85:J8  Llccnvc   No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Se  ee me now  about that Insurance  0  o  L V_^ ��������� a      J A LV/ ������  |gp. I have a latfge'aiid^splendicl,'supply of  .  Raspberry Canes for salejai low jwfces.  Finest quality.JJ \  McCallum  Abbotsford  PORT COQUITLAM GETTING OX  MAI* AGAIN  WITH BONUS  Two bylaws were passed by the  ratepayers of Port Coquitlam on Friday last by overwhelming majorities.  The first granted a $40,000 bonus to  the Gregor Tire & Rubber Company,  of which Mr. J. A. Cunningham, of  New Westminster, is president. The  majority of 121 to 7; the second, a  subsidiary one granting a flat rate of  taxation of $200 on 7 1-2 acres for  ten years, was passed by 115 to 11.  MANUAL THAWING  AT  PITT MEADOWS  This man was attorr.cv-g-neral at the .  time .mid it was shown that he had Srown to such proportions that the  nnf fnkon the $23,000. but onlv ahou' j employment of a permanent provin-  $ir..0OO. "Mac" is��������� trvinu liarrl t0 j cial organizer has been decided upon.  get back and is pushing himself fo!Tll!s ������rg������aiiizor will be highly paid  the front whenever the "niishing is!ailtl w,n glV0 his entirc time to the  good. Some people in 'British Col- I orsam7.ins of local Alliances through  umbia   arc   of   the   opinion   that   he   ������"t the .province.  will  succeed   simply   for  the   reason   ,,-.,.,,, , ,,..���������,   ,  EA.OELLKNT   POULTRY   EXHIBIT  that lie is no worse than other politicians who have li'vd in this province or are living here at the present time. That is a ouestion of opinion. Mr. Macdonald committed  an offence that caused  his leader to  fire him   from     the     hisJi     position',"'"Th^^.","-.''-/ T��������� Va������ Tv'ar   .. .���������,  ,    ,   , ,      ,    ,       , , .     . ,i oeen a better exhibit ot poultry at pnv  which he held and placed him in such   fn!r .    Ia���������;f; ,   ~.  ���������L���������     '"_ ..      y  The Poultry division at the exhibition represents the premier event  in.the history of the poultry industry  The manual training school has  been opened and made a good start  with a class of sixteen drawn from  the two municipal schools. Mr. H.  Kill of Vancouver is the instructor.  Temporary quarters have been kindly  loaned by Mr. William Manson, an  old-timer of old-timers, who has been  in the country since 1858 and takes  a great interest in 'the boys of Pitt  Meadows.  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  PRINCE   BOUGHT  SAVINGS   POND  "Received on War. Savings Bond  from the Daughters of the Empire.  "Edward, P.''  This sentence, written #n the back  of an envelope, is a treasured document, for it records the fact that H.  in British Columbia to date, says the i v,   tr'    ��������� ,,���������,���������,<     o ��������� ,    ,��������� ,  Rrihvii r'nii,rv.M���������      rm,���������,��������� R. h.    Edward,    Prince    of    Wales.  Bnt.sl. Columbian.     There has never , bought a bond from the I.  O.  D. E.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR.  HUNTINGDON,  B   G.  an unfortunate situation with  mem  bers of his    own    party.-���������Kamloops  Standard-Sentinel.  AGENT WANTED���������To represent tha  Dominion Life, North Empire Fire  Insurance, London Cuarantee and  Fire Insurance anr Auto Insurance.  Apply W. C. Curtis & Son., New  Westminster,   B.   C. ***  fair in British Columbia. This year s  event is a leader in all respects. The  entries, totalling around 2000, are  far in excess of any previous record  established in New Westminster or  anywhere in the province, and the  quality of the birds as a whole is  practically unsurpassable.  Lieut. Brassey and  Lieut. McKenzie attended the fair today.  at the War Savings Bond booth in  the Industrial Building at the Provincial Exhibition. This being the only  bond he has bought in British Columbia, it is somewhat of an honor  he reserved for New Westminster.  H. R. H. also took out a membership in the Navy League at the Navy  League booth.  Mr. T. H. Northcote took advantage of the fine day and left for New  Westminster fair today.  UTTER WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your suppty oi Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  ���������n  n  ���������'���������fi  H  n

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