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The Abbotsford Post Oct 15, 1920

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 -i.  :'���������     V  $>'  ; i  "f-l:9 1920  ?t  ���������?*  ^..  ���������***������*������->^Api^if^( *i{rl1,f������e-*i4*������'"  \ /jp'T'/'N   -    " i'i  .*-*������������������������* . -./*  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  rr:  Vol. XX., No. 23  \ubotsford;-&, c. friday, Oct. 15, ,1920  ccSfe'ii*^Sic  $1.00  PER  Year  PROHIBITION VOTING ON THE 20TH  (i).  (2).  The question of Prohibition    or Government. Control  will come before the people of this Province on the 20th  and the.majority will carry the day and have legislation  enacted to correspond to tiie public opinion of the people.  The Proclamation reads:  WIN CM  DO  YOU  PREFER?  The present "Prohibition Act"?   ���������  or  An Act to provide for. Government Control and  .   Sale in Sealed Packages of Spiritons    and Malt  Liquors?  The pi-csent Prohibiten Act we know, with all its good  and its ev'rls, and there is no need to enlarge on it, as all  who have observed the working of the Act know whether  it deserves the name of Prohibition or not.    But all know  that the Prohibitionists are not satisfied with it.1  , "Government Control and Sale in    Sealed Packages of  Spiritous and Malt Liquors, means if it means anything  that all liquors ���������with malt or spirits in it will be'sold in  Sealed Packages by the government, at government stores.  All should come out to vote if their names are on the  voters'.list.    The.province wants a ninety per cent, 'vote-  at least of the people if possible, so that the government  will know how to. legislate.    Those who do not vote will .  'have their names.struck from the list and in future if they  want to vote will have to make application again to have  their names placed on the list, so it is understood -by the  Act. , '   ' '   ���������" ,  .  TO ItOKB JFOR OIL .  TO   WEST  OF ABBOTSVOlti)  An American company has investigated the country surrounding Abbotsford and will bore lor oil, starting work just as soon as the'machinery can be gotton on the ground. It  is understood that a boring machine  worth about $28,000 is now on the  way to'Abbotsford.  The expert in charge of the work  states that the indications around  Abbotfsord are just as good as :iny  he has seen in any part of the country and much better than many places in Mexico where some of the best  oil fields arc found.  Prohibition IS a success. No law  before ever closed lour provincial  jails out of live. The fifth one, Okal-  la, is only one-third full. The commitments to the ii. (J. ncnileninry in  3 5)18-11   were       ������70  1918-10   were       If������i3  Anil   on   Sei>t.   1st,   1920   ituils   only  118 prisoners  iu the peniteniary. t):!:  SEITEMKER   HONOR   LIST  Abbotsford Superior School  .Second Primer'class:  .1, Vera -Bod-  low;   2,   Eclza Kondo;   3,   Billy  Per-  noski.  First Ubader Class: 1, Eva Cruth-  ors, Sidney Swift and Wdith Taylor,  all equal.  ' Junior fiecond Reader Class: 1,  liklilh Burrill; 2, Charles Millard,  3. Barbara, Sumner.  Senior Second Reader    Class:     1,  FRASKll-giLUl-HMST  An execptionaly pretty house wedding was soleminized at 3.30 o'clock  on .Wednesday afternoon, Oct: 6tn,  when Miss Anna Gilchrist, only daughter ot* Mr. and Mrs. Gilchrist was  united in marriage to Mr. Colin William Fraser, of Abbotsford, B. C, at  the home of the bride's parents.  The   wedding' ceremony '-was' performed  'beneath     a   beautiful   floral  arcli of ivy, autumn leaves and dahlias, by tho Rev.'Mr. McKenzie, of St.  John's   Presbyterian     church.   ' The  ! bride who was given in marriage by  i her father, entered the drawing room  ! leaning  on     her'_ father's     arm   and  looked very pretty in a gown of navy  blue  silk   trimmed  with   white  lace.  She carried   a    shower     bouquet of  j white carnations and was attended by  ; her cousin, Miss Ina McKinnon, who  : also was becomingly attired in navy  : blue  silk   and  carried  a  bouquet  of  pink carnations. The groom was supported  throughout  by his  twin  brother,  J: K.'  Fraser.  ;     Miss Jean  Knott played the wed-  ; ding music and sang very pleasingly  ' during the signing of the, register.  The groom's gift to the bride was  ���������an ermine fur, to. the bridesmaid, an  agate dinner ring and to the groomsman a,pair of cuff links   "  After tthe wedding a recaption was  held when the relatives and immediate friends of the contracting parties  'were present. The tea (able, which  was charmingly arranged with pink  and' white astc.rs with streamers of  white ' tulle, ��������� was "presided' over by  Mrs. J. Mcintosh, of Chilliwack, the  bride's aunt, while Miss Lillian Gilchrist, another aunt of the bride, cut  the ices.' The groom's mother, sister  and brothers from Abbotsford all  attended  tho  wedding.  .The happy couple left en tlie C. P.  R. east bound train at 7:30 p. mi  amidst showers of rice and confetti  and lite good wishes of a large circle  of friends and relatives, for Midway,  Alberta, wlitufi I.lie honeymoon will  be spent, returning by way of the  Arrow Lakes, through (he.Okanagon  district. They will then take up their  ALS  Clifi'orcl_ Weston;   2,  Charles  Wevur- ] regjfieiu;c in  j-luntiiigdou.  where  111'-  for the  igent in  3. Elsie Stady  Junior Third Header Class: J,  Vincent Dods: 2, Grace Hutchison;  3,  rjonald  Wells.  Intermediate Third Reader Class:  1, Hazel Vanettta: 2. Leonard Cru-  thers;   3,   Norman  Sumner.  Senior Third Reader Class. 1,  Mary Millard; 2, Orris Burrill; 3,  Laura McKinnon.  Junior Fourth Reader Class: 1  Margaret McCrimmon; 2, Naomi Me-  Phee; 3, Isabel Brokovski.  Entrance Class: 1, Nellie Per-  noski; 2, Freda Nelson; 3, Lloyd  Vanetta.  Preliminary Junior High School:  1, Roland Fadden; 2, Minnie Austin;  3, Jessie Duncan.  Advanced Junior High School: 1.  Clare Yarwood; 2, Ella Fraser; 3.  Fvelvn   McMoncmy.  | groom has been employed  |past five years as assistant  'the C. P. R- office there.  Young women,, get it right! It's  your first ballot. You are going to  vote either for the amended and improved Prohibition Act or for the  Government sale of liquor as a beverage. Government liquc  little more intoxicating even  that sold over the bar. , It cannot  be drunk on the premises but must  be taken to tho home, room or hotel.  Don't forget to thirii up to the  Prohibition mass meeting in Iho Then  fro on Sunday night next. This is tlie  quostio'n of the hour. Vancouver  speakers will address the meeting.  Come, and hear it. intelligently discussed. 7'*''  Mrs. Hodson,. of Victoria,  is visiting her sister, Mrs. i'i. H. Eby.  Mrs. Margaret Hutchison spent the  week end in New Westminster, the  guest of Mrs. Manley.  ��������� The Women's Auxiliary to, the G.  W.1 V. A. met in the cdub room on  Monday afternoon with a large attendance.  ��������� On Friday evening the friends of  Charlie Roberts took a surprise party  to his home. The evening was spent  in games and dancing, after which  refreshments 'were served. Among  those present were: Dorothy Lee Eva  Loney, Mabel ' Smith, Evelyn McMenemy, Jessie Coogan, Isabelle Mc-  Phee, Ruth ' Olsen, Thelma Taylor,  Roland Fadden, Jack and' Harry Ber-  ryman, Dick McEwan, Fred and Harry Taylor, James Pernoski. Johnny  Griffiths, Laure Coogan and Gordon  Kirkpatrick.  Miss. Florence McPhee was home,  from the Royal Columbian hospital  for the week end.  ��������� The score of the football game  played at Bradner, Abbotsford vs.  Bradner on Saturday was 2-0 in favor of Bradner.  The pupils of the Abbotsford Superior school will hold a sale of home  cooking in Mr.'Leary's store and the  teachers will hold a tea at their residence on Saturday afternoon, (today.  On Monday evening. Oct. 13th, the  Parent-Teachers Association will  give a Avhist drive in the Masonic  .hall. The proceeds to go to the best,  interest of the pupils.  The Ladies' Aid met at (ho home  of Mrs. McGowan on Wednesday -afternoon and will meet at the home'  of Mrs. McMenemy on Oct.  271 h.  Mrs. Carre)I. entertained the ladies  of (he- Embroidery Club at her home  on Tuesday afternoon. An enjoyable  afternoon was spent and the hostess  served  dainty   refreshments.  Mi'o. Elmer Campbell, of Lyndon.  Wsh.. visited her sisters; Mrs. Coogan  and   Mrs.   Roberts   this  week.  Mrs. McMillan and Mrs. J. Caldwell   are     making  ��������� preparations   to  move into (. heir new home on Gladys  avenue.  Rev. A. Reed, of'Grace church,  Calgary, was in town on Monday, renewing old acquaintances which he  had made twenty-three years ago  when a missionary student here for  one year. While here he was the  guest of  Mrs.  Hannah  Fraser.  This vote is cunningly wrapped up  in pleasing but empty phrases. '���������Government Control" is. put forward,  when the last thing the booze producers dreamed of was control. If  the bar had ever .yielded to control  it would have staved. It defied control until public opinion scrapped it.  But the brewers and' distillers are  wily. "Control" sounds good, even  if it's as empty as a'last year's bird's  nest. And "sealed packages'' is a  nice sounding phrase too. But it's  as empty as the 'wind.'- Why not  say in "kegs, barrels, bottles or  flasks." Well, never mind, We shall  soon have it labelled with a skull  and   cross   bones'. > 18*  Mrs. McGuire wishes to (.hank ! ho  congregation of the Methodist church  for fruit and vegetables sent to" the  hospital.  Mr. J. Brydges has purchased   the  house oL-JVlr. C. Bell and after it undergoes some repairs he will make it'  his home  while In. Abbotsford.  With one breath the "wets" fell  us that, "there is more drinking now  than ever before" and-witli the next  they say 'that ''prohibition is tlie  cause of a vast increase of drug using." > They can't.have it lioth ways.  One statement-or flic other must, be  false. But in most oases they havn't.  logical faculty sufficient even (o see  (.he  discrepancy.    It's  to  laugh.  10"''  Abbotr.l'ord is not behind fb-3 other  parts of I he Eraser Valley during tho  approaching election and some work  in being done on our streets. Keep  lhe good work going on.  LOCAL SPOKTS ASSOCIATION  HAS ItlNK FOR  PLAY GROUND  Realizing that no suitable place  existed, for (he conducting of indoor  sportsduring the coming winter  months.-a number of our leading  sportsmen joined together with (ho  object of promoting an association  that would have as its principle object the encouragement of clean indoor sports.During the past few days  meetings have been held and the  rr>sult"js :m association which will  eragc. Government liquor will be a|'>e kn������wnas "The Mission City Ath-  fa inan i Athletic Association.    Officers     lunc  heon   elected   as   follows:    President.  jMr.   Chas.     1 lliiigworth;     Secretary-  Treasurer,   Mr.   Wm.   Murray;    Executive committee:  Messrs.    A.    Staf-  Groceries���������  Have You Visited car  If you arc sincere i  make it your duly lo come in at the very first opportunity  Maikin's Best Baking Powder, 12 oz. Tins  . .- <25<������*  Grocery Department lately?  uid wishing to reduce the 1-t. C. L  You expect to have a. homo of your  0WIl���������perhaps' soon. Above all you  want a happy homo. Is it likely that  whiskey will promote its happiness?  Vote for Prohibition and be sure. 15*  iford; .1. Hughes; II. A. Fckardt;  M, McLean; and a. reproseiilal ive i".  lo be selected from the local I. O. 1.).  J-;. The nutiOcbiHon have already arranged to rent the rink and eviiing;-   ; .;.-,,-M,,MMn.o       'ai'o being allotted fo Hie basket   ball  ROLDl^ltS and DLPLNDLN I b ��������� (>hll)) ,,,��������� rolobil|| (:lu|,t Ulf, i. 0. I������. I-:.  While we were doing our bit l"1'��������� al1c] i(, ja pmlml)le an evening or I we  Freedom the narrow-minded were imj]. u,(,ok wiM hlJ Ulk(,M ���������p wit|, ju.  and are trying to take it away from ()00I. (CJinjs< badminton, or dumb-bell  us.     Stop   them. *4  or Indian club swinging.  It has even   ��������� ��������� 'been suggested that a business incn'ri  Don't forget Electors (bat the vote  cju|j   \)0   organized   to   meet   one   o;  on the iSOlli Is to be on the 1M-  PltOVtv,l) and AMI-lMU'lD Prohibition Act whereby doctor's .prescriptions are cut down to' eight ounces  each ami limited to   100 per month.  two hours per week and Indulge i"  exercises suitable to their more advanced years. Occasional r|anc������.������  will be held and run solely for the  benefit of the' clubs interested. Neither   have   the   officials   forgot   the  10very syllable of this Act is known. scu00] children and  for their bencfi  Against this wo    have    a    nebulous jt   is   proposed   to   hold   gymnasium  "Proposition"   of   which   the  details cirisa for an  hour or set,, after school  are not known and the law has not 0n  one  or two occasions  per  Aveek.  even been  framed , 11* Indications  lead  to   believe that the  ���������  newly organized association will put  Government control is only a Mission City in large type on the  guess. The law isn't even framed in sports' map of B. C. in the very near  the rough yet���������much less on the future, and it deserves generous sup-  si atulc books.    Voting for it is like ,,0rt from tho business men and citi-  "buyiug a pig In a poke.  5* zens generally.  f  Grape  Nuts,  a  pack ago      Syrup, 5-Jb Tins    *   Tomatoes, 2'/.-lb tin      Royal Crown Soap, a package     Cooking b'igs, a pound     Squirrel Brand Pea Nut Butter, a tin  ..--18^  ... .75^  ... .aotf  ... &M  . ��������� ��������� .200  ���������.11  ������4  &.'.&%  Raincoats���������  We arc just in receipt of an extensive range of Men';; and  Women's Raincoats from an fOastcrn manufacturer, which  we arc going to sell for  ������xi 'IVn  Dnys sit Special  Prices  Regular $213.(JU coat  for   Itcgualr $30.00 Coat at     J tegular $35.00 coat at      --$19.50  ..$23.50  ��������� ���������$27.50  Rubbers���������  When it comes to anything in Rubbers you are fully protected iu those you buy here, we thoroughly understand  the rubber business and 'handle only such lines as we can  guarantee. .������'..'  r-^���������miTJMIi������MMW������W������aWBBBB '������������������ page two   ���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  hi  THE ABBOTSFORD POST     .  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly. , Newspapers'    Association.  3. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   15,   1020  R is reported lliata telegram  was received at the Nelson  Good Roads League last week  from Victoria regarding the  provincial government's attitude ,in'connection with the inter pi ovincial highway, and the  itiuvprokUioM was that the gov  ernmoi-i. would not build it at  the present time���������not until  Mich time as the financial condition of the province, was, in  Luc opinion of the Oliver gov-  c.-nmoiit, able to stand it.  Dr. King wasrat the meeting  Si Nelson;  John Oliver was in  v   i^li./.!  having returned from  a vikic to Kanvioops and Revel-  stoke.     ;  The events of the meeting  are familiar to  but the question  any -off us;  ihut arises is, who fathered the  tele-gram. Wc have not heard  ci anyone that was willing to  chunkier the responsibility, but  it has been intimated that Pre-  r:iier Oliver knows ail about it.  if that be the case there is a  nigger on the woodpile somewhere Dr. King has not yet  made any public statement in  regard to the responsibility of  the telegram. Premier Oliver  and Dr. King seldom or never  travel together���������only friends  travel together.  When will   the   government  undertake to build-the   trans-  provincial highway?    Not until  such time as the P. G. E. has  been completed, should the Oliver government still be in pow  cr then, whiclijs absolutely uncertain.    All the   money   that  can be borrowed or taken from  other departments must at the  present time be used up on the  P. U. 13., to open up a railway  leading to a fine'part of the province we are assured and believe such to be the case, but  .when it comes  to    developing  the province as a whole and assist  in  production  we  do not  believe that the opening of the  Peace country is quite as important as the development of  the more .settled parts   of   the  Fraser Valley,   the    Okanagan  valley,  Vancouver Island,, or a  number of other parts   of   the  province    of    13.    C.        Good  railway  communication  means  aiSo  mo   necessity    of    fairly  good  mods  to  enable  the settlers to reach the railway. How  :o-ig then y/iil it be before the  iiiicrproviucia! highway will be  built? Wot for at least a decade  ���������as the Peace River country is  ammunition to withstand'   the  attacks of the 'man who has a  real grievance against Premier  Oliver, dating from the day of  the .Liberal,nomination in Mission City in 19IG.    The'day Mv.  Oliver awaited the call of the  convention to where he sat on  the    shady    side    of    Charlie  Croke's. veranda.    He had    already stole the march on Maxwell, but at about the hour o,  noon when he reached the con  vention and later accepted th .  nomination he did his friend r  powerful wrong, which was noi  ever    straightened  .'out    thoi  oughiy and honest recompense  made, so far as the public now  knows. ' Mr. Smith puts the Oliver government on a par with  the  Bowser  government,    and  we have only to listen to.Mr.  Oliver to know   how    awfully  bad that is,' but then everybody  does not believe it.  Then on account of prestige  with his own followers and the  fear of , Mr. Maxwell Smith's  guns, we say we almost believe  that Premier Oliver will not be  a candidate at the next provincial election in Dewdney. We  might of course be wrong but  time will tell even if Premier  .Oliver does not tell us beforehand.  81s  J. H. .JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  'hone Connection. Mission Ciij  *' ; __v '         Wm. Atkinson   |  General Auctioneer and   Live r;  Stock' Specialist., f  2/3 years among- tlie Stockmen of  tjic Fraser, Valley. Anifartiilar  with the different breeds of live  stock, and their values.  it jfi an 'enormous task today for ��������� manufacturers of  '���������'-isphciie' equipment to maintain an adequate output. They  Lcj  Address   all  communications  l3ux'J*4 Chilliwack, B. (J-  to  Elsewhere we publish a summary of the suffering in the  war stricken part of Europe to  the east of Germany and Austria, which has been sent to us  by the Red- Cross Committee of  Toronto, which also announces  that a campaign for funds will  shortly be made. There is no  doubt but the people of Canada  will come forward on that occasion and show their sympathy with the sick and, hungry  of the districts mentioned.  The Fraser Valley Football  League of the central ' Fraser  Valley seem to have started out  for a good year's sports. Football is recognized as a game  that the young men thoroughly  enjoy and is a good healthy and  invigorating game. If we believe in good clean football let  us support them in all the ways  we can. Encouragement will  help them to bring the trophy  home.  uhouid do well to look into this  matter. Unless' a man pays  taxes on, property he does not  directly contribute to the cost  of tlie education of his children.' It was estimated that in  Maple Ridge it cost the municipality $55 to educate each  child each, year, and we presume ���������wihout going into the  question thoroughly that that  would be an average cost in the  Fraser Valley. Look over our  school attendance and see how  many boys and girls there come  rrorn homes where no taxes are  directly paid for their education by their parents. Our j  schools are costing a great deal j  of money these days. The de- j  mands of the day are such that '���������  to eliminate any of the expense j  would ��������� be to make our ��������� system |  inferior and not meeting present day conditions. We believe  a good education desirable, and  a necessity, but why should the  taxes fall on only those who  are unfortunate enough to own  property? We boast of our  free educational system in the  province' but is it not getting  too free? In very little else in  life do people get- something-  valuable for nothing  are away behind in their orders, owing to shortage of  workers, raw materials, inefficient transportation and'  other causes. In the meantime, Central is supplying service with the means at her disposal. She is working harder  than ever, realizing that the telephone is a great factor in  social and business life. To her belongs the credit of assuming greater burdens because of shortage of equipment.  When you telephone, think of her and what she is doing.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ' TELEPHONE Co.  .S^anmxexm  i-SYl)-ivC>MZi<]l>  SAWDUST  I'liKli TUN  COWS  Chicago, Sc,])t :J0���������When tlie dairy  farmer of the future  needs  feed  for  his cows' lie may get u  fresh  supply  by  going  ont  in   his   wood   lot     and  reducing  a   few   stumps   to   sawdust  By     chemical' treatment    liydroli/.ed  sawdust   may   bo     converted   into  ; nourishing food  for cattle. This fact  ! was  brought out a few days ago at  i  the   sectional   meeting   of   industrial  .and   engineering  chemists,  American  , Chemical society at the university of  , Chicago.     The  process   of  preparing  such  animal  food  was  described  by  E.  C.  Sherrard  and .G W|  Blanco.0  White  sawdust  finely  ground,    is  treated  under steam pressure    with  diluted sulphuric acid .in a large boiler," known as a digester. This breaks  up the fibre and  extracts the ��������� sugar  To prevent injurious effects the -acid  is neutralized by adding lime liquid  thus   obtained  when  boiled  down is  rich. in sugar, and when mixed with  the fibre produces a moist feed containing about 15.per cent, of water  i:r which form it is fed to dairy cows.  At the forest    products'    laboratory-"  United States department of agriculture,     Madicon,     Wis., . experiments  proved   that three  cows  thrived    on  t'bis sawdust ration, and    not    only  gave   sweet   milk,   but   increased   in  weight.  The result was so satisfactory that  the government -has" decided to take  up the matter on a largo scale at  tlie experiment stations throughout  tho country ,and furnish a detailed  report on tho value of hyrolyzed sawdust as cattle food.���������Ex.  Mothers, got it right about the prohibition vote on the 20th. The drink  traffic   has     ruined     thousands     of  homes  and   has   ruined   the   boys  of  thousands, of  mothers.   Octob'or   the  120th will be the first time you ever  j have had an opportunity to register  (your opinion  of  it.     It  is   again     a  ;question of the "Boy or the Bottle"..  The government bottle    when    sold  will   be  just  as  intoxicating  as  the  bar tender's glass was���������only a little  more   as   the   liquor   will   be   extra  strong���������"pure"..     Remember     that  prohibition is not un-British.      The  British Motto is "Women and Children first."      Remember there is   no  .violation of personal liberty." Mother-  ; hood  knows    no     personal     liberty  where the welfare of the child is at  stake.    Remember  that  prohibition,  even handicapped by    doctor's    prescriptions and importations has been  a great success..   Government statistics prove it.    It has closed four put "  of five provincial jails, reduced commitments to the    penitentiary    over  fifty per cent and reduced convictions  for drunkenness over ninety one per  cent.    The  men voted  out  the bar;  we look to you to vote out the bottle  called euphemistically  "sealed packages." 33*  'WANTED���������An artist; one with a  knowledge of Snakes preferred. Apply  P. P. Assoc. *3  S^Sg^^^g^^gP^^ffl? BB  of Experience  The elections in New Brunswick show that the new farmer  party will not have the pressure that many suppose, at least  not for the present until some  more thorough organization is  An   election   is  approaching,  some Hixy this fall, before we eat  our Clin.siina.s din nor, and others H������sy not until after the-next  session.    Hut if matters ' little  as the Lime is short and Premier Oliver    cannot    do    much  -more harm.    Hut what we are  going to say is this, that we do  not believe that Premier Oliver  will be a candidate at the next  election -in Dewdney riding. He  lias such a small following   in  the riding (hat he would know  it would spell, defeat if he were  a candidate.  Ano!her reason for our not  believing he will not be a candidate, is that he will never be  able to meet Mr Maxwell Smith  o:. .il'.o ;;ub!ic platform and find  a large district and will require given.    With the   same    thoi  many roads. |ough    organization      howevei  that has been given -to  either  of the two old parties,  it will  make the Liberals and the Con  servatives both sit up and take  notice.    When    this    thorough  organization will be carried out  is another   question.      In   the  meantime the two old parties  will continue to give battle and  flirt with the farmers, after the  elections are   over���������to   retain  power.  Last week a well known authority gave a Fraser Valley  council a talk on taxation, and  one of the councillors made the  remark that everybody should  be taxed.  Our school system suffers  most in regard to everybody  not being taxed   and   councils  Clicvrokt "Vll :,{)" Touring Car, $2125, f. o. ������>., MIsison City  THERE IS ALWAYS THE CHARM of discovery  about the CHEVROLET " FB 50" Touring Car.  v* '"l   "r*,,vi*  It is in the unexpected test that you find out its real  strength.  Each long hill renews your satisfaction in its power,  and on each new'run its riding comfort is revealed in many  ways.   :���������'���������'' '  Chevrolet convenience and completeness of equipment become more and "more indispensable in every day  use.  ^ But the most gratifying revelation comes when you  divide its total tip-keep cost by the number of miles run.  HORNE  AVI5  mm wtwwff mmsssp^sspmEMssm^sss^a^ s^^ms^sss^ssssa^^mm: THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE-THM2E  GREAT   EPIDEMIC-IN   EUKOPE  Epidemic Diseases Spreading in Poverty-stricken  Populations  ' While .the .concern.'of the great  .nations of tlie earth is for commercial security and predominance, the'  smaller nations in lOuropo are struggling for  life  itself.  Working in populations greatly  weakened by lack of food and clothing, exposure, and tho' mental anxieties of war, contagious diseases, par  ticularly typhus, have made their  .apearance and are doing deadly work  among the men, women and children of the stricken countries. The  increased privations, due to Winter  conditions, will give a further impetus to the spread of disease, and the  expert advisers of the Red Cross  predict that, unless steps .are taken  to check it, the epidemic of typhus  now raging may threaten the whole  world on account of the rapidity  with which it spreads.  In the great area between the Baltic and the Black Sea there is appalling misery. This territory includes the new Halt ic States, Poland  Czccho-Slovaks, Ukraine, Austria,'  Hungary, Rouinania, Montenegro.  Albania, Sorvia and Eastern .aissia  Doctors, nurses and hospital equipment are pitifully inadequate. Food  nml'.clothing are insufficient to make  lifo (olerabio and disease, bereavement, and suffering arc present in  practically  every   household.  In   Western   Kussia.   Poland     and  Great  Galicia, typhus has been raging for  years. Instead of diminishing, it is  spreading, as the following figures  show.  Poland   and  Galicia  Year Tphus Cases  191(1   -34,538  1917    :    43,840  '1918    ��������� :   97,082  1919 ' :    231,20(1  1920  .'  *280,000  * (Based on monthly average available. '  Typhus is an intensely destructive  and rapidly spreading disease and its  extension throughout the world can  only be arrested by the introduction  of enforcement of'strict'hygiene and  sanitation" iu    affected .populations.  The ��������� infection is carried by parasites in the clothing, and clothing  material is so scarce in the suffering  countries of, Europe that the poorest  people are driven to wearing the infected garments of those who have  died of the disease.  Typhus is running its,course in  Bessarabia without effective means  of control. Owing to the low salaries paid to State Doctors, and lack  of moans of transportation, tho rural  districts are largely without medical  attendance. Everywhere there is a  lack of soap, linen and clothes. In  Roumania medical supplis cost      .12  50   times,   and   in  14  times    normal  times,   in   Poland  Czech 0,-Slovakia  cost.  In Ukaraine in villages, of 2,000  to 3,000 people, sometimes half the  population have been taken ill at'the  same time. Some <loc!o:s have had  to treat areas in which there were  20,000 to 30,000 typhus patients at  once, and could get no medical supplies. ������������������  In addition to typhus, which is the  most  prevalent   disease,  tubercolosls  .dysenfry, scarlet fever,    and    small-  \ pox have taken strong hold upon (lie  .weakened constitutions of millions of  j people.     In   Jtouuiania   tuberculosis  :is spreading in an alarming and unprecedented manner. '    '  j     According to an estimate procured  i by   the   "   London   Times"   there   is  : only   one   doctor   for   every   150,000  ��������� Inhabitants  in ' Galacia.       This year  ;the  mortality   reached   the, alarming  figure,of sixty per cent.  j     In Jugo-Slavia tho     Union     rntor-  natioualc  for the .saving of Children  found 500,000 war, orphans of whom  1100,000 had neither/afher nor mother.                                ���������    ,  I   , Doctor Livingsto.no Farrniul, Chair  'man of the Central'Committee of the  'American   Red   Cross,   who   has  just  returned from  Europe, states.      The  chief problem is the children of Eur-  ' ope.    Red   Cross   estimates   indicate  'at least   11,000,000 children in Eur-  lope   now   fatherless   from  war,     and  who,face the ������cx't few years without  ���������hope' of adequate care unless outside  assistance is given.     Poland has'500-  000  orphans, most of whom are living in camps  for destitute refugees.'  In     Cze'cho-Slocalda,     Austria     and  Hungary there arc at least 1,000.000  orphans of whom  5,000 were found  i  recently   wandering   like   animals   in  tho  itulheniaif Mountains.  Explanatory  of  Plan  A Canadian   Red  Cross appeal  on  behalf  of   the   British   Empire   Fund  will be made throughout Canada during Armistice Week.    Arrangements  will he made by Provincial Red Gross  Divisions  for receiving contributions  within, their respectve areas.'The re-,  coiv-ing officers     will     transmit    the  funds "to   their   respective  Provincial  Headquarters   of   the   Canadian   Red  Cross Society.     The Canadian .contribution  to  the   British   Empire   fund ,  will be administered in Europe under j  the   direction   of   the   .British'     Red |  Cross     in     co-operation     with     the !  League of Red Cross Societies.  SINCE fl 1870  Women of B. C ��������� Get right about  the vote on prohibition on the 20th.  You said that the men had degraded  politics. ��������� You demanded'and got the  ballot under-the promise that by its  aid vou would help to purify politics.  WHAT WILL Y.OU DO WITH YOUR  FIRST VOTE? Will it help to banish booze for good or will it help to  bring back booze into'politics? If  you vote for Government sale on the  2 0th it means that booze flows into  tho home, the office, the rooming-  house.    It is "up to you." 14*  \ ���������=������  La f?3 ,  S >   *  * n 9 ������ I &   J  Region  200,000   horse   po. ,-.,.,,  oped, and ��������� on the lower koo-ouj./  100 000 horse power, with ha if a million more scattered throughout tno  district Many mountain streams arc  power  generators.  The district is well supplied wills  railroads: The main lino of t.u-  Canadian Pacific crosses the lioilh  part of the Koolenay and the Crow .-.  Nest line of the same railway crosses  the southern part. The Lake Windermere Branch, running ll0rtn !mfl  south through the beautiful Windermere region, connects two lines in  East Kootcnay; while in West Koolenay several rail-and-lake routes, connect Revclslokcon the main line with  Nelson on the Crow's Nest. Car ferries operate on the Lakes. Branches  of the Great Northern, crossing I Mo  American border, connect with the  Crow's Nest line at Grand Porks,  Trail, Nelson and Fcrnic; a branch  of tho Crow's Nest runs from Yahk  across the border to Spokane.  The leading industries of Kootcnay  are lumbering, mining, and fruit,  raising. At present bthcr lines of  industry are in thoir iufancy.  Eighty per cent of the total area is  covered with forest. The question of  wood-pulp i������ intimately associated with the lumber industry.  The demand for pulp and the  scarcity of paper are felt in Canada and elsewhere.-��������� Canada has 8..  pulp mills, but there is not a mnl  between t.he west coast of British  Columbia and Rainy River, a distance  of over 1.GO0 miles.  .lay i.s divided into two distinct parts:  the coal mining field and the metal  mining field. Tho coal measures are  limited to the extreme eastern part  of the district, and there are no metals there. The rest of the district  is rich, in metals, but has no coal:  There are throe known bituminous  coal areas In Canada, two of then or  island:; at the extreni'MJes of th;  country. Cape Proton Island at th'  casloni end of the country and Van  couvcr Island at the western end  and between these two island;;.no I/'  luminous coal is produced save' or  tho slopes of the main'chain, of the  Rockies, tho great hulk coming from  the Crow's Nest field.  The mines of the Crow's Nest were  openco in. JSHS. since which time  they have produced millions of tons  of coal. The annual production is  now in excels of 3,000,000 tons. The  following figurco, giving the experts  to the United States alone, will g''V.e  some idea of the present produetjm  and potential resources of this co:il  field: In 191G the coal exports to  the United States amounted to 585.187  ton's, valued at $1,277,417; in 1917.  341,518 tons, worth $1,200,440; in  1918, 507,229 tons, valued at $1930.-  9G3; and in 1919, 534,675, worth $2,-  116,652.  This    great coal    field lias    been  r'over 1,600 miles. ,1 tapped only at a few points where  For-the purpose of mining, Kootc' rail way facilities are available.  (1) Trail Smelter, E.G. ������ ���������  (2) One of the Mine Building's at Fernio, B.C.  At Trail  the  Consolidated  Mining  and Smcltins Company possesses tho  necessary facilities for reducing lead,  zinc, copper, and gold.-and Rs Sullivan mine at Kimhcrley is the greatest zinc producer in the Dominion.  Practically all the lead and zinc produced in Canada come from the  Kootcnay. The district also possesses  ���������ich deposit:; of fluoritc and manganese. ��������� ���������������������������������������������  Agriculture takes a secondary posi-  ion in ���������the.Koot.cnny. "Only along the  ,'ivcr and tho shores of the lakes aro  ���������tilfivatoable; not 2.000 ������quaref miles  out of the 30,000 can ever bo brought  beneath the plow.  At. the present nearly all of tho  cultivated land is devoted to fruit  raising, and trainloads of fruit���������apples, pears, plums, cherries, and  strawbcrrlos���������arc shipped from tho  neighborhood of Nelson, Crcston and  Grand Forks to the prairie provinces.  The Kootcnay is a sportsman's  unradise. All tho streams of that region teem with mountain trout and  tiio mountains are alive with four-  footed game. The district is famed  for itw big game; the mountains aro  full of deer; mountain goats, black  bear, and smaller game, of many  sorts' B'ghorn and grizzly bear frequent, the mountain tops, and elks are  extremely plentiful in. the upperj  reaches of the Elk Valley. j  REWARD���������Wanted the name of  any person in this district who has  become converted to true temperance' since Prohibition came into  force. '      ��������� *������  PUTTING  SELLING  ARGUMENTS'   INTO  BANK   ADVEUTISING  More Progressive Ideas Are Now  Generally   Favored  A TYPICAL CASE  Effective   Campaign   Conducted  Fruit-District of British  Columbia to Sell Local  Service  in  While the advertising system generally employed by the banks in the  past has been to get out something  stereotyped, which was "safe and  sane" and could be used indiscriminately in all fields, there has rer  cently been developing' a tendency to  get some real selling.value into the  "copy"���������an. appeal to customers and  prospective customers in particular  fields. The following is from a paper  published in the Fraser Valley in  British Columbia, and it is typical of  the more advanced stylo of bank advertising:  Fruit growers' who have to return  money to their customers for fruit  not shipped will find our Money Orders a convenient and safe means of  remitting. They are sold at the following rates, and arc payable at any  bank in Canada.  $5.00 and under   3(5  \ Over $5, and not exceeding $ I 0.-6(5  I Over HO and not exceeding $o0..10������  Over $30 and not exceeding $50-15(5  Customers of this bank, may if  desired send us a list ot' remittances  required and we will mail them the  necessary Money Orders, debiting  their account with the cost.  The head of the publicity department of one of the leading Canadian  banks tells me that there is now a  more general desire on the part ol  the aggressive banks to encourage  this style of advertising. The directing officers of our banks are not yet  prepared  to go so  far as  they have  5JROPS  STOPS  gone   in   the   united   States   in   merchandising service,   but-certainly     a  slait is being made in I hat dived ion  and   methods   are   now   employed   to  get business which'would have' beau  regarded as startling, not to say undignified,  by the bankers of even a  decade ago.       And, as i  have previously   expressed,   I   believe   that   the  keen competition in     the    Canadian  banking licld will be responsible for ���������  still longer strides,in this direction.  With a number of banks today the  question is not one of trying to keep  to  the  old   stereoyped, style   but   to  get the  co-operation' of    the'   local  managers  to   conduct a   real   selling,  publicity  campaign.    Of  course' this"  must be cione with great care.      The  usual   course is  to  get the  ideas  of  the manager as to" what will sell the _  bank's services in his particular field  and then adopt these ideas in a series  of advertisements  or "to  incorporate  the ideas of a number of managers  i.  in a broader series, suitable to sections of the country or communities  in which conditions and requirements  are similar.  In some cases managers are permitted to conduct their own campaigns so far as copy is concerned.  This is a very good arrangement and  usually leads to splendid results, but  in the great majority of cases it is  advisable to have the co-operation of  head office on points of technique.  It is highly important to have the interest and the co-operation of the  manager if the best results aro to be'  obtained from advertising, and if will  undoubtedly be to the interest of the  latter and his branch to give the matter careful attention.���������Tlie .Financial  Post. , ���������    ..    .  (iOditor���������The adverticment referred to above is the same as tho  Canadian 13ank of Commerce advertisement which appeared iu the Fra-  sor Valley Record during a part of  the fruit season, and was written by  the manager, Mr. W. H. Malhcwson.)  Arc wo going to let the government coin money' out of the cries and  tears of the women and children of  II. C. Women of 13. C, it is "up to  you. 5*  Classified Ads.���������Make- your little  Wants known through a Classified  Advertisement  in   the  Fraser   \ alley  On July 13 the report was circulated in tho papers that many places  on the prairies needed rain, but' if  all accounts bo true there arc many  places besides the Fraser Valley that  at flic present time do not need rain.  Mrs. James  has returned  to  Mission for a short time.  The Fraser river has risen about  eight feet during the recent long  rainy season.  Mr. J. A. Catherwood was .at the  coast  on 'Tuesday.  Have you paid your subscription  to the Kraser Valley Record this year  Mr. S. M. Crosby spent Sunday at  the  coast.  I  Is helping to keep '.money circulating al home because  the,advertising clone by.business firms of other places  to reach points'in the Fraser Valley families tend to  attract money elsewhere.  If outsiders find it pays to advertise, the home merchant  who can advertise at less expenditure of money is even  more favorably situated.  Advertise to keep the money at home and help build up  the district.  This paper is the best medium in the district .vif  TtfE  ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFOBD, B.  6.  ��������������� vm*i rotwMn.  kr^uiUHMU  ���������OtkahMbiwanUM  frwrrdT"**  ���������yawwWPMr iij_iw riMi^a  ���������^^^^^^^^^^^mt**r~^.^ ^t^^^^^n^ ��������� ������������MB������  frf^^PHWaiiPHMW .^mwwntti^wi  No Better-on-the-Market Kind  Our big, juicy .steaks look nice enough to frame,, bill there Is  a more practical, use for which they are intended���������that of making  our customers-look healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get  hen.-, no matter of what, nature, is the no-belter-on-the-market kind.  Yon can safely tie to that statement. We take as much pride in our  business and have as much regard for our integrity as thongh we  \\",-rn running a bank. We handle all kinds of good, things to eat  hi   meats. . , ;  ';..., i^li  -I  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  NTH AND BE-CON^  Abbotsford,  (;! VW US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE-CONVINCED  li.   C.   Phono-4 1. tit't       .    r  . ���������    t    *������ r*  fanners'  Phone 1909 i-awuvi^awiMi   ������-������������������������  ���������A. El-HUMPHREY  (.Late    Taylor    &    Humphi-c))'}  B. C. Land, Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  lioom   (I   Hart   JJlocIc,   C!)illiw;u.-k  Box    422. ~ CIHI-MWACK  \  "���������za&xsBZ:  Ml  ^3ffiwl>tew{cMK������^miiM<fi|l;  3CS������5������������S  A I is  Albeit L.  ,ee  iRi  erKswrassx  c  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER'  AlifJOTSFOItl), JJ. C.  one thing we like about handling' the Zenith  Carburetor���������\vc don't have to make claims about what it  can do���������we can'point to its achievement and 'let them  apeak Tor themselves.  ,. When we can point to the fact that Zenith was used on  De Painia's "Packard 905" when it made the world record  i;;r acceleration���������we don't-have to make claims about its  quick pick-up. .        '  When we can show that Zenith was chosen for every  Liberty Engine and for the trans-Atlantic plane "NC���������4"  where lives literally depended upon fuel saving���������it is unnecessary to argue, about Zenith ECONOMY.  ���������When we tell you that Zenith was used on a'll the large  French and British tanks and is now used on the 25-ton  Baldwin locomotives���������we don't need to say that Zenith  gives POWER.  When we can prove that Zenith is now used, by more  .than 70 per cent of all European automobile builders and  by more' than 100 American manufacturers of cars and  trucks���������we need say no more about Zenith efficiency and  dependability. ......  What Zenith has (lone is the best proof of what Zenith  can do.  If your car or truck is not Zenith-equipped, see us.  Snaps in Secod-hand Cars  We have the following Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  I Ford One Ton Truck in First-Class condition.    Snap  CASH. , F  Edison Battery    Charger $35.00,  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $4-25.00.  15 Horse Power Motor. 220 Volts, 60 Cycles, .1200 R. P.  M., complete with starter, sliding base and pully. Snap.  Vfe specialize in all Ignition .Work, Battery Overhauling  and repairin:;- Starter and Generator Troubles, and also  Acetylene Welding-.  Aftbotsrord uarage & Machine Shop  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  STRAYED���������Two Durham - Cow������  i'l'Oin the old Harrop LOstate���������One  white-faced -cow and the other all  red. branded MM on left hip. lie-  ward paid to any person giving information as to the whereabouts of  I lie above animals. Waller Wells,  Abbotsford,  B. C.      ,       ���������"  two goals, up. FoMowing this the  Langley team made a determined  effort to scoro and succeeded in getting the ball in to goal but Eckardt  WAS THERE and saved the day by  some-,fine work. For a moment or  two when the two or three Langley  boys rushed the Mission 'goalie'' it  looked as if there was going to be a  goal scored but cool play and a well  placed kick by the goal-keeper sent  tho ball almost to the centre line.  The second half of the game was  resumed   at   4:15   and   the   Langley  boys   played   a   better  game "several  j times   keeping   the   Mission   defence  | busy.     Finally   they   scored   a   goal.  | The game then became a warm con-  ; test Langley playing hard to tie the  jscore and Mission-stoutly defending.  J The game ended with a score of two  j goals to one in Mission's favor. The  Mission boys calied-three cheers for  the defeated  team and  the Langley  team heartily replied. The game all  through'.was excellent, clean play and  very exciting.  eaus .  All'Others Follow  We deliver' our Goods at Right Prices   ,  :    ���������  ICECREAM���������the very best.  VEGETABLES  GROCERIES  BREAD���������Daily  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  I  On Thanksgiving Day the Mission  team will play Marpole team from  Vancouver and those who can appreciate a good game of soccer will miss  a treat if they are not on hand on  that occasion. The game will come  off. in the Agricultural Grounds at  Mission" Citv.  Workers get out and see that the  vote gets in and js polled. It now  is certain that it isn't a.case of winning but only a case cf putting John  Barleycorn under "good and plen-  ty'" -     x ' 6*  Mr. Garnet. Stewart is back again  to  drive jitnev.  Ninety per cent, of our great Empire Builders were and are still  Modoratiouists and the Empire Is  not built on a foundation of Snakes *  Mr. Albert Cade has opened a  grocery store and confectionery business   on   Kingsway,   Vancouver.  MLSSKLV    CJTV   CAKRIUS  A WAV   THK   Ii'OXOItK  A very exciting football game was  played :<-t Langley Fort on Saturday  bust,'1 ii.'h October, between the Langley Fort lea mi and the visiting team  from   Mission   Oily.  Tho line up of ' the respective  teams   was   as   follows:  Langley Fort: C. L. Coglan, Goal;  YV. Allard (Captain) and G. Allard,  Lacks; 1). McKay. K. Morrison and.  L. L\ Brown, half-backs; A. Gabriel  C. Taylor, J. Black, C. Allard and S.  Gabriel, forwards.  Mission City: H. A".'Eckardt, Goal;  R. Crato and P. Cox, Backs; C. Gal-  lif'ord and J. Brown, half-backs; D.  Gallii'ord, R. Bird, R. Cox; T. North-  cote and J. Gallif'ord (Vice-Captain)  in the forward line.  GcjJ  fortune favored  the Mission  lads from the first, for at the toss  the coin fell 'heads' but bouncod to  'tails' and tho Mission boys had the  choice of direction of play. Tho ball,  from the start of the game at 3:30  svas more often in the Langley end  than in tho Mission and in one of the  resultant scrimmages tho Langley  goal-keeper knocked the ball through  his own goal and the Mission boys  were one goal up. Fine work by the  Mission forward line took the ball to  the opponents' goal again and nearly every effort of the opposing team  to engage the Mission 'goalie' was  frustrated by well placed kicks of  the Mission half backs and backs.  A fow minutes before half-time tho  Mission team scored again when D.  Gailiford sent a fast ball through the  goal from the right wing; the Langley goal-keeper made a try to save  but   was  too   late  and  Mission   was  The booze promoters are now quot-  'ing statistics. Beware of booze figures. Of course "Figures can not  lie/' .But then too "liars can figure"  It is tlie same people who are figur-  iing now wh6 "queered" tlie soldiers  overseas vote. Beware of their figures. - g*  Mr. and Mrs. Herman SfuVtz. formerly of Mission City, but now of  f.tclL'ngiinm, are rejoicing in the arrival at their homo of a daughter,  on Sept. 22nd,  Get it rlfjht. Tho prohibitionists  will trust Oliver to spend the money  of tho country but not to frame up a  prohibition law. Many prohibitionists cannot be trusted���������consult O-  kalla for the most prominent��������� and  they place all others in the same  class. s*  Mr. Jim Atkinson was here on  Massey-Harris business on Wednesday.  Mrs. Harriet Faulkner, formerly  of Sumas Mountain, but now of Bell-  ingham, Wash., is in Mission City on  business and pleasure.  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  SOME CASH PRICES���������  Lipton's   Cocoa,  y2;s 30^  Barker's Eagle Sweet Cho.colate,' y2's    28^  Reindeer Coffee, per tin   ."..'....'... 38^  No. 1 Jap Rice, 4 lbs." for '...'.. 55^  Corn, or Gloss Starch, 2 packages for ' 28^  Eno's Fruit Salt   80^  iiorlick's Malted Milk fe. 50^ and $1.00  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.    C.  THE VALLEY  FOR THE BEST  COAL J l\  AND  QUICK SERVICE  APPLY  [     ABBOTSFORD COAL & TRANSFER  THE PROHIBITION CAMPAIGN  The Prohibition Campaign is now nearing to a close  and before another issue of this paper the "Temperance  Plebiscite Act" will have been voted upon and the winners  ���������1 he wets or the drys��������� known.  Que of the great points made by the Prohibitionists is  that four jails have been closed out of five. This will bear  investigation. Formerly when a man was found drunk  en the streets he was put in jail and after the first offence  probably kept there for thirty clays or so. Now if a man  is found with liquor in his possession it is not so much a  question of going to jail at the province's expense as it  is of paying a fine. Thus we find the jail not such an important factor as.the money the man can pay. In other  words the government is now after the money rather than  keeping a man in jail at the province's expense and the  jails are not so "popular"; money is plentiful. Then have  we not the prominent fact before us that while one jail in  New Westminster was closed a larger one was opened at  Okalla?  The literature and advertisements in favor of Prohibition have been just as misleading of facts as it is possible  to be.    The truth should at all times be given.  Whether supporters of Premier Oliver or not in politics  most people will frown at the method adopted by the Prohibitionists in their advertising our Premier as a "Liquor  Dealer" The advertisement has appeared in our daily  papers representing the premier standing at the saloon  door." It is no argument and to say the least, disrespectful.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stewart were at  iBellingham on Sunday.  Mr. Albert Cade, Miss Warren  and Mrs. Yeomans motored from  Vancouver on Sunday and spent the  day with relatives in Misison City.  Miss Vollans is the guest of Miss  Gibbard.  Snakes, barrels of booze, bootleggers, Soviets and a few old meddle-  somes, who have nothing to dp but  mind other people's business are going to vote prohibition. Do you like  the  company? 6*  -1 j  I  ''4  ���������>A  i  i

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