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The Abbotsford Post 1921-10-21

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 >���������>.  ���������fv' -f'>  (���������>'- -.1     i  VICTOR^  \7'-V  /#  provln?;  Vftv uov������rr  With which is incorporated!"!he Huntingdon Star"  ''*^-cW.  Yol. XXII.", No.  22  4BBOTSFORD. B, C.  F  October 21, 1921.  fl.00 per Year  GOVERNMENT S  MAJO KITV  DOWN TO TWO  VICTORIA, Oct.'I 8.���������The government will have a majority ol' two us  a working-basis today, judging from  statistics which, worn complied by  politicians and near politicians iu  the' Empress Hotel last night,  The- decision  of Mr.  David  Whiteside; member i'or New . Westminster,  to switch  to tho  Imlupondcn!   ranks,  has .narrowed the margin  to a poiht  where cabinet    ministers  are  begiu-  ing'to sit up and take notice.    Added to all this Is the news that Dr. VV.  11. Sutherland, Liberal whip, will not  be buck from the MicGill    centenary  until' tho latter part or the week und  perhaps the beginning' of next.    All  of which means- (hat the debute    on  (ho^speech will be    "continued in our  text," as it were, until the    member  for Revelstoke is in his seat.  ' Deducting .the Speaker's vote from  the main total of members loaves -10  -Mi;.'.Whiteside's decision raises the  Independent vote to eight, and add-  ing'to this' total the 14 solid votes of  tlie. Conservatives,    brings up to 22.  HAiMir  BUILDING  OK  MOW  HOSPITAL  Tho  contractors of  tho    new  hospital  are getting on  rapidly with  its  construction.    The  roof    wiil  be  on  in a few days so that the    work can  1 be prosecuted  even     with-    uhl'nvor-  jablo  weather.      A  mooting    will  be  j held  in  the  Abbolsford  Theatre     at  2:45 p.,in.'on Tuesday, November 1st  to which all women of the surrounding'districts ���������  uve    invited to attend.  Tho object  is"-  the     formation  of  a  Women's Auxiliary  to  the     Matsqui-  Sumas-Abbolsford      HospiL'il.     Tin's  is an  opportunity -for nil women    to  engage in a very useful,work und it  Is   expected, that   a     large     number  will attend this important  meeting.  ismtz  MAT.SQUI-SUMAS-AL.WTKI'OKI)  POULTKV (ASSOCIATION  PERSONALS  TUB   iil'O  JtKI)  STRAWniMlRY  St.ru wherries,    six  to  the   t pound,  Abobtsford, by    a  19S3,    samples   of  to the.  Vancouver  were grown, near  Mr. .7. Currie,in  which were sent  evening paper of that day.  To the Electors of the Constituency  of the Fraser Valley:  Ladies and Gentlemen:   .  a,.-.->,..��������� -Four years ago F was nominated and  elected in iliis"constituency as-"a'"tib^rai'"'''Cni6iiisl' :  supporter, of the Union Government formed by  Sir Robert Borden in Oct. 1917. To that Government I gave consistent and loyal support during  foiir sessions of Parliament and also "gave .my best  attention to the needs and interests of our own  electoral district as they appeared from time to  time.  I had the honor of introducing the first resolution proposing the fusion of the two parties supporting the Government which union was finally  consummated on Dominion Da}', 1920, under the  name of the National Liberal and Conservative  Party of Canada. To this united national party I  have given my full allegiance and "whole hearted  support. 1 have absolute confidence in the Rl.  Hon. Arthur Meighen and fully endorse the platform and policy of his Government. 1 believe the  Prime Minister is honestlv endeavoring to reunite  a war stricken people and effectually bury sectionalism. His-fiscal policy of an adequate pro-  lection for every Canadian industry needing il,  appeals lo me as not only wise and statesmanlike  but as absolutely necessary in the interests of our  whole population in view of the general upward  trend of tariff legislation the world over during  the last two vears or since the signing of the ami-  istice.   .  I have advocated on the floor of the House  greater restriction of Oriental immigration and  believe the time has arrived when this policy can  be adopted without danger of international complications  I have received and accepted nomination as the  Government candidate in the approaching general election and hope to have the privilege of discussing Federal questions with you during the  campaign. If honored with your confidence and  vote on the 6th of December 1 shall endeavor as  your representative to give effect to the foregoing  general policy and also support all other measures which may promote the prosperity, the comfort and best life of the Canadian people.  Very sincerely yours,  F. B. Stacey.  Chilliwack, Oct. 15, 1921.  The monthly meeting of th,j above  association was held s)t the Bank of  Montreal Chambers #n Friday tho  14th inst, at 8 p.' m., and was largely attended by members and. their  friends interested in,.', pou'try and  jpot. stock! ..  /'-;.'  |    .A     very     interesting,    lecture   on  "Somi-lntensive " Farming"   was   delivered by Mr. H. E. ./Upton, chief supervisor of poultry husbandry under  the S. S. B'.    Mr. Upton' who is one of  the leading poultry experts in' B.  C.  illustrated    many ot" ,'the    principle  points in'his,lecture by diagrams on  a  blackboard.YAfter-'tlie 'lecture,  he |  answered" many  question    regarding  the pountry'-industryja'nd at the close  ing  received  a  hearty     vote of    thanks   Grea  and    appreciation, for. his    most capable and  interesting'clia'course. '  . The' executive  of   /the "association  has  made    arrangements    for a  lecture to be    given    at'   each of    the  monthly  meetings     throughout     the  winter months.by soifre of the leading poultry expert's, and    poultry instructors in the province.   The meetings are held on tlie 'evening of    the  second Friday in eacb/morith arid the  | the  association   wish   to  extend  j invitation to all    interested    in  'poultry industry-to" attend thtse  tures free of charge. -;'  Coll  Mr.  mg-  and  in  an  the.  lec-  Mr. and Mrs.-.F. J. app of Huntingdon entertained in,honor of their.eldest son, Hectorls   coming of age,    on  Wednesday  evening, -Oct.   12th.  ���������L,-The;,e,v,enJni(.^was';b^un: by .-whist.  Miss Jrjelen Ya'rV/ood'won tiieHadies'-  first prif-.e and Mr: E. Lynn .won-'the  Gentleman's  first.     The   consolation  prizes were awarded to   .Mrs.    Limn  and Mr. F. Trapp after which a banquet was served,    which    was    most  heartily enjoyed.    Then games were  enjoyed  for the  rest  of tlie evening  which were,   kept, up    until the wee  small hours of the    morning,    when  the National Anthem  was sung and  Mr. and Mrs. Grant o  wood were the guests of  Mrs. Study recently^  ' Mr. Teng spent    the week-end  Vancouver.  , Miss Daisy Study returned from  Vancouver on Sunday after spend ing  a   week  with  friends there.  Mr.-[J. j. Wcatherby spent several  days in Vancouver last \vr-x\k with  his daughter,  Mrs.   Fowler.  Miss Bertha Gatenby who is training- for a nurse at the Royal Columbian Hospital.. New Westminster,  visited her sister, Mrs. Godson,"- last  week.  Capt. F. J. R. Whitchelo, representative of the Fraser Valley is allond-  the Dominion Convention of the  it War  Veterans'  Association  Port Arthur.  Ont.  Mr. and   Mrs.   Ackland   hav  to Port Alberni to reside.  Rev. W. -Robertson left o:>. Tuesday to spend a vacation of six weeks  in   California.    ���������->  The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church was held at the home of  Mrs.  McMenemy on  Wednesday.  Mr. Mosher of Vancouver visited  his daughter, Mrs.' Harkness, recently.  A sale    of  MANKK  SOCIAL  ��������� An  Social  of St.  Thursday evening, Oct. 13th, a  was held iu the Manse, in aid  Haul's Presbyterian Church of  I Huntingdon. During the evening  a musical programme was enjoyed,  after which dainty refreshments we're  served by the Huntingdon ladies'. Mr.  Owen moved a vote of thanks to Mr.  iRobertson for his hospitality, seconded   by. Mrs.   Tapp. ���������  WHIST   DltlVK  at  gone  A very enjoyuble whist drive and  dance was given in the Masonic 1-Je.11  on   Friday-evening,   by  the  members  !of the True Blue Lodge, New Era  244. The proceeds were in aid of  the True    Blue    Orphanage at New  .Westminster.  Thirteen tables'of whist weio played and the prizes were "awarded as  follows:     Ladies' first,    Miss Evelyn  i McMenemy; Gentleman's fiist, Mr.  T. Walters; Consolation prizes. Miss  Bertha Gatenby' and Mr Orland  Zeigler.'  | After lunch was served Mr. Morgan   and   Mrs.   Walters'   (violin)   fur-  'nished  music  for  Home    Cooking    and  aprons will  be held in the    Masonic  Hall on Saturday afternoon," Oct. 2 9  Tea will be served, all welcome  Rev.,  John     Knox  preach in  the  the dance.  PAJtEWKLL PATtTY  Wright     will  Presbyterian  Church  23rd, morning and-  even-  last  FJkliornr  everyone  departed     after    spending the Foreign Bible-  one of the most pleasant evenings of come.  on October  ing.  Mr.  W.  W.   Groat     returned  ,-weeK-;after harvesting -,;at  Man. - -  Mr. J. Fred  Martin  of Sardis was  a visitor in Abbotsford on Saiurdav  Mr. and Mrs. Fraser from the Con-  densory, De  Lair,    have    gone' on  trip to Seattle.  On Monday evening. 'Oct. 24th  Rev. John Knox Wright of Vancouver will give his "Lantern Slides" ii  the Presbyterian  Church, in aid    ol  On Friday evening, October 7th, a  suprise  party was given  for Mr. and  Mrs'.   Alex.   McDonald   who  are   leaving Vye to take up their residence at  ���������Mun'oyville.  B. C.  ! The evening was spent in whist,  after which refreshments' were- serv-  jed. Among those present were.. Mr.  and Mrs. Bingham, Mr. ?.nd Mrs.  Diinean-M-c'Gillvnrjv Mr.' Malcolm..Mct_  Gillvary;' M,r. and Mrs. Thomson, Mr.  and Mrs. Bolster and Miss Bolster,  Mr. and rs. Davis and Jack, and Mr.  and  Mrs.   Kriotcr. -   '  a  Society.    All wel-  the season.  Hector was the recipient of some  neautiful gifts among ^ whii h were:  a gold signet ring engraved with his  initials from his two sisters. Gwendoline and Gladys, a gold watch  chain from his mother, a set of ebony  brushes  .i  from  tbe  Limn   family and  eve-a;   others.  Among the guests present were  Mr. and Mrs. Lesh anft family, Mr.  and Mrs. Lunn and ' daughter Ida,  Mr. and Mrs. VV. Handerson, Mr. and  Mrs. Waterson, the Misses Belli Rey-  burn, Helen Varwood, Ha/.el Curtis,  Victoria, Brcwn, Dorothy Hurt, Elinor Blatchford, .Gwcn and Gladys  Tapp, and the Messrs. Lav/son Curtis, Colin Blatchford. Alan Lest, William Heybrrn. Cecil Garwood, Sidney Skinner, ^Bdgar and Hector Tapp.  Miss Annie Hart arrived home on  Saturday to attend her brother  George's wedding, which for:, piacr  on Wednesday,. October l:uh <u  the bride's home at Spencos Bridge  MJr. Hector Tapp is relieving Mr  G. Hart at the C. P. R. depot, while  on   his  holidays and   honevnioon  Mrs W. Gordon is' visiting with  Mr. and Mrs. J. Winson for thc> week  Mr. Bell of Mt. Lehman was a visitor  in  Abbotsford  on  Thin  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church" at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.3 0. Rev. T.  E. Rowe, vicar-  Crera'r says our federal government is a government of Big Business  ���������yes, Meighen maintains an income  lax on wealth higher than similiar  taxation in England or U. S.  Lieut-Gov. Nichol may unveil the  Memorial monument at Grand Forks  on Armistice Day.  Meighen is blamed for big business  while this paper is accused of printing Rig Posters. Any size from Cx9 to  i24x:JG suits us.  CHILLIWACK   GETTING   ON  THE  MAP  THESE  IlAI'S  In Dominion elections this part of  the  Fraser Valley  used to be linked  up  with  New Westminster citv, and  in  1917, when Dewdney, Chilliwack,  und part of Yale was formed into one  district by itself many people thought  it the  right and  proper thing.      At  the session     following    our    lederal  member hud the name of the district  changed   from   Westminster   to   l-Ya-  sor Valley, which  also  met with the  approval of the majority of the people. "  The present, district c -.uprises  Chilliwack, Dewdney and as far east  us Yale and Hope. Our member for  the Federal House s'nee 101.7 r.ride*  at Chilliwack. Tlie two candidates  in the present election resides in  Chilliwack. The census 'lomni.Tsion-  er came from Chilliwack; and the  returning officer for the present election is a Chilliwackian. Where New  Westminster was formerh accused of  running our federal affairs, now it !s  Chilliwack.  Do you realize thai you can save money  by buying right at home? and in so  doing make your town a-bigger  and belter place lo live in.  "Keep your money al home"  NEW STOCK OF SHOES '  Boys' Heavy School Boots ... $3.45 to $4.25  i- L  Men's Heavy Work Boots  $6.00  Men's Fine Boots ......:.... $7.50 to $7.75  GROCERIES  Ramsay's Family Sodas ......... . 25c  Ladies' Rain Hats . .........,' . .;... $1.65  Quaker Refugee Beans, 2 tins .-...." 35c  Shelley's 4XXXX .Bread, 3 for 25c     -.  Limited  0 PAUF: T"A'<,  THJfi ABBOTSFORD POST  I"1  V.  ������������������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Published1 'Every  Friday -  s   'UKOJiOGIGAL SL'RIEY  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1921  The 'federal election will'soon he on  in full swing and the  Liberals are |,liro,������hesying a Liberal landslide the   same as    in  1S9G. while (he-Unionists believe in their hearts that, Ihey wt  be relnrned lo power, and (he .Farmers hope that Ontario will  do Iho IriciU I'or them at the election. ,  All parties, that is the Liberals and Unionists, agree on one  particular point in regard to the present election, and that is  that neither one of. them v/ould like to see group government,  and Dr. Michael Clark, one of the prominent Liberals in the  West wiUnot permit his name to go before the electorate, not  being in accord with either the Farmer party or the Liberals.  But the farmers and the Liberals have much in common, when  it comes-down to party principles.  Mackenie King, the leader of the Liberals, does not appear to  fit in well with the party in all parts of the dominion, and now  Sir Lormer Gouin announces that he will be glad to have the  ���������name come before a certain convention in the east, and further,  that he wants to bring back Sir Thomas White, a Unionist, to  make a "dicker".' What this ".dicker" is the public are not.yet  quite clear on, especially in the West. But it would indicate  that.there are those who do not believe that Mackenzie King  1 ,    ��������� ��������� i    , w1  tiin TTWlich  epptimm of the do" or the valuable    survey work ol    tl  can carry both the French and the English sections ol uieuu   Fnis01. ,-livor fl.om,Kort   Langley: >  -minion     There is doubt even, in some quarters, that he can car- Lhe Sand Hea(ls unc, adjacent   ton  111 1 J HUH . i        * i_ ... i n,r ...       \ \ T        l I Oi--. it .-I   .,\\ ��������� > a     \\ Ckc.  ry his chosen constituency.  Mr. Crerar does not appeal  election goes on.  to be gaining in strength as the  Dr. Michael "Ciark- has left    him,    because  Michael is not in favor of group government, and Crerar is. No  doubt this has affected the Farmer party leader,    because   Dr.  Clark is a power in the prairie provinces.-  "*   Premier Meighen has returned from the Maritime provinces  and report has it that he is well  satisfied with the progress  made, while the opposition parties have-spread the report that  Meighen will not get a majority in those provinces.     "With Sir  Lormer in  the field it does not look as though  the Meighen  ministry in Quebec would have a majority in Quebec, but the  former premier of Quebec may be riding to a fall, even in his  ow!n province.    Laurier did.    _ , .   ..  hold of the Unionists, and   even that does not   look   any too foL public use andimform.t,on.  bright, if we are to believe what the two oppositionists say.  If the election in the east hinges' on the questions of protection, free trade, reciprocity or annexation, there is not a question  but' that the Unionists will have the majority, but otherwise it  looks as though no party will have the majority. . ".;  Tucked away in a quiet corner on  the    upper    floor ol'    tho   Industrial  building at the Provincial- Inhibition  was the exhibit of a federal Government department which  is    carrying-  out ii work ol' groat ��������� importance    to  (he  fanners and   residents generally  of the Fraser Valley. . It was the exhibit of    the    Dominion    Geological  Survey    Department    , arid    was    in  charge of Mr,' A. J. C. Nelte.ll, uecre-  tary of the department's    branch office in..Vancouver.  The display of a number of .rather  fine photographic  views of    interior-  ami boundary line, sections of Bi C.  attracted  the attention  of an exhibi-  .Lion visitor as he    passed    tho ��������� Geological Survey booth,    but lln-- array  of government-"blue-books" and dry  looking maps/one    perceived,    upon  rurther investigation, caused  the average visitor to i>a*s on to the    more  attractive and p'ahilnblo features afforded by the domestic ' science, art-  galley and other,adjacent exhibits. A  few minutes talk*,"'however, with Mr.  Nettell, the curutoi1 of this array    of,  maps'a-nd  blue boo'ks,'   revealed that  fact that it    was an     exhibition .  of  much interest and no little- actual value to the Fraser Valley resident and  farmer, to the mineralogist, oil prospector,  real  estate owner,    surveyor  and in fact to every'cltiss of business  man in the Province.  Of particular interest to the Lower  Fraser Valley resident in the exhibit  were the advance sheets and reports  tbe  to  i-  tory, that    Mr. W. 11. Boyd has been  carrying out, for the past few years,  for the Department of Public Works.  In addition to an    absolutely    accurate survey of the river, with    its  various channel  islands, sand  banks,  erosions, .etc.,  Mr.  Boyd has collected  much  data regarding the  Fraser,  its high waters, siltings and changes  covering a period from  1827 to-1 ft 19  Sectional maps showing these changes and reports    upon  the same have  been prepared.    The whole territory,  from  Burrard  MUet to the Boundary  line and from the Sand Heads to Fort  Langley", is covered in    these    maps  and reports, which are' very comprehensive.    They    include    base, maps,  ��������� geological, topographical and culture  Ontario is claimed as the strong- ��������� niaps anci au wni   soon be available  Some predict fireworks at Victoria before the present session  is over. What with the proposed contentious legislation regarding the question of raising more money and the amendments to the liquor act none of us would be surprised even if the  government found itself in quite a tight place aiid cornered. But  then there is this1 about it it w.'ill help to liven up the dullness of  the fall and early winter months, and no "one will grieve very  seriously were the Oliver government to cease to~ exist.  "Hush" is the safe motto of the Oliver government, says the  British Columbian, the most corrupt and incapable ever experienced in British Columbia.  The evidence in the liquor warehouse libel suit makes plain  why so strenuous an effort was made to prevent discussion in  the press. It will be remembered that an injunction restaining  discussion was secured from the courts quickly following the  first disclosures.  Now a jury has found that the damaging statements published were substantially correct And they have been informed  through the evidence that the beneficiary of this improvident  and extraordinary transaction is a member of the so-called  "Liberal Association" whose function is to collect funds and distribute them to the party candidates in the several constituencies  And that one of the seven named as constituting this association is the Premier of British Columbia, "honest" John Oliver  himself. This we read in the report of the evidence published  in  the defendant newspaper.  So in his elaborate defence of this deal "honest" John is the  champion of the collector for his select organization.  Questions as to the source and extent of the Oliver campaign  funds were disallowed by the court. There is, however, the higher court of the legislature. It is to hoped that these questions  Will be repeated there.  The base maps' "cover the entire  section indicated but separate control sheets are being prepared for  each section and will be issued accompanied by manuscript or legends  covering much  detail information.  The Fraser River map and reports  will be exceedingly valuable in' - connection with dealing with such problems as Nicomen 'Island, the Sumas  Lake reclamation and similiar works  present. The general maps win na  valuable as affording absolutely accurate data for surveyors and land  owners to work upon and will aL-x-  indicate the roads, settlements', railways, post offices, police stations,  churches, schools, etc., in every district, while the culture maps of Vancouver and New Westminster will  not only show the exact location of  the streets and public buildings, but  every house and building will be indicated.  All this, however, is only a small  part of the work that was represented by the exhibit, and the department  branch in Vancouver. The blue  books, maps and references embracr  the results' of fifty years of geological survey work in ,B. C. liiey include' over six hundred pages of reports,'six hundred odd illustrations  and one hundred and fifty mops.  Flora geology and topography are all  covered in the reports. Informafioo  and maps on the Fort Norman oil  fields, Athabaska tar sands and as-  p.haltum deposits, the gold mining  areas, the Coast line and Vancouver  Island are all available through' this  departmental office, of-which Maj.  J. D. McKenzie is tbe chief, with  Mr. W. A. Johnston as geologist and  Dr. G. Hanson, assistant, Mr. A. J. C.  Nettell is the secretary and curator.  The office itself is situated in the Pacific Building in Vancouver, and tlie  use that is made of it. as a source of  public information may be gathered  from the fact that, so far, .this year  1,600 people have visited tho office  seeking enlightenment upon matters  dealt with by ope or other of its  branches and  staff of experts.  The already firmly fixed star of the Hon, Arthur Meighen is  still in the ascendant, says the Kamloops Standard-Sentinel.  Apart'from the many great distinctive occasions in public life  which made his name'at last of international repute, by way of  contrast in the political constellation, the dullness of that, glow  which belongs to those of other leaders lends an added touch of  brilliance to that of the but recently, obscure'lawyer of Portage  la Prairie.  Yet from all over the country come impressions that Mr." Arthur Meighen, by his very superiority as a leader, which allows  of no present-day comparisons, will continue to gain in powter  as the man to pin the national faith to. He has a programme,  clear-cut, final. There is no shuffling in his confession of.iai,th.  He believes that what he (.espouses is the only economic salvation of the Dominion,,   He does not guess, he is sure.  ATiRKIlM  TO  LOSR'  ���������'SKliP-COVERNMRNT  VICTORIA, B. C., Oct. J.7.���������Alberni finds the burden of governing  itself too heavy now that there is no  prospect of immediate, real estate  boom and has sent Mayor' Huff to  Victoria to ask Premier Oliver and  members of the government .to disincorporate . the. municipality, do  away with its elected- mayor and  council from Victoria with the residents having no direct voice in their  affairs. ;-'  -Mayor Huff is backed lip in his  request by a petition signed by more  than two-thirds of the 600 property  holders eligible to' sign such a petition.  "Fifty per cent of the land in our  municipality has ' come to tax sales  and through them into the hands of  In all kinds of work, good  results  require good   imple.- ,  merits kept in' good- condition.-: if thc.'righl  sort of implement 'is. important to an    individual    workman,   efficient  tools for industry and commerce are necessary.  Telephone, service is one of the tools oi' industry and  commerce Inmost common use and upon which much depends. To ��������� transmit the vibrations of the human voice  from any point to any other point demands'an expensive  mechanism of the highest order of scientific precision and  an efficient organization. ... ���������  < ���������    '  It isour aim to have the telephone, with the co-opera- j  tion of the public, the most dependable tool of industry.     ';'  British Columbia Telephone Company  S10KVICE  STATION  "The Product of Experience"  .   Made in Canada  ���������,  Whatever you'want in an automobile you.  will find in Chevrolet"FB 50" Touring Car.  It is complete in evry essential particular. It has proved its ability to fulfil every,  transportation requirement.     . .  Its value is increased by its low price and  economy of operation. __  $1675 F.O.B. Mission City  STUART MOTORS    '  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catlierwood miildiu������  fl'hone 800������  P. O. Box 03  MISSION CITY, il. C.  the city," said the mayor. > "The population, ig. less than one-half of what,  it was when the municipality was in  cbrporated. ���������  1 "We are solvent, and don't owe a  cent, but. the load is getting '..heavier,  (���������very year and tho-i-j of us who aro  paying taxes fear wo cannot aland it  any  longer.  "L for one, am not willing to face  it another year; Money that has been  coming-in during tlie last few years  from tax sales nas helped to .lighten,  ���������the'burden; but no v everything has  been pretty well cleaned up and  there will not be much coming in  from this source.  7 "The change means that we will-  be taxed by the province ;;.nd ba^e  our affairs managed from Victoria."  ��������� Tlie tax rate in Alberni at present.  is 40 mills. The municipality was incorporated in 1913 at the height "f  the real ������state boom when everybody  seemed to have visions of an immense city springing up immediately 6ri the Alberni Canal. Capt. Huff  has been mayor for five years'-  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am famUar  with the different breeds of live,  stock and their values.  Adlress  all  communications    to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. O'  J. H. JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  For   a Good SmokeTry  .C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.   CiGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG ft WOLZ. PRO'*  mjmjii���������mm iiiiniiin������ny������^arm*. (&*  THE AHBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THHI'JW  ��������� ,...':��������� ->-.'���������.  and fare for Return Trip to ���������  ,. Who will the four: lucky ladies be? That will. be up.  to those who enter the contest to say, for themselves.  The candidates should get out and.,'work morning,-  noon and night if they expect to win. They should get  their friends to help them. The contest editor'.will  accept every subscription sent in with the required  subscription price and the name of the contestant  should be marked .on ���������the coupon., | r.  Any young lady has a grand chance of being the  lucky winner in her district and the Post will publish  tie votes of the leaders .in each district weekly.  Remember that the contest will last for three weeks  only and it is up to every candidate to work hard all  the time. Any information required will be g*ladly  rumished by the contest Editor or his assistants in order that every candidate will have an equal chance of  sue  cess.  But it is up to the candidates themselves to  WORK HARD AND WIN  1        -    '* i  DISTRICT ONE  All that portion of Abbotsford Townsite and district lying west of the  Riverside Road and north of Yale .Road. ' '���������"','  DISTRICT   TWO  All that portion of Abbotsford   Townsite   lying east of the Riverside  Road and north of the Yale Road. '        ,  DISTRICT THREE- -  All   that   portion   of -Abbotsford    Townsite    and - district   east, of  Huntingdon Road and South of Yale Road. ''��������� - ":  DISTRICT FOUR  All   that   portion   of   Abbotsford   Townsite   and    district   west   of  Huntingdon Road and south of the Yale Road. ....  NOTE���������Remember it is the   largest number of votes in your   district  that counts. ���������   ���������    '    ' ,     ,>  l.  2.  3.  4.  8.  9.  RULES  OP   CONTEST  Every,contestant must be a bona-fide resident of the district .in"whi^1 ,^ne. is  competing. _   > - ''        " .  Each coupon filled out must contain the name of contestant together.with post-  office address with box numbers of rural route-as the'case-may'be. ".        ,  A contestant must compete only in the district in .which she  resides only,.as a1  contestant cannot compete for the prize in more than one district. ":        :   ",  Contestants must agree'to abide by the' decision of the contest.editor as being  final in .all cases. _ '���������-.'.'���������.���������{. '���������'��������� .   : ���������'.'  Cash or post office order or express orders must accompany   all  subscriptions  *   sent in by contestants or their friends.  The votes received will be totaled each week and,the standing of the candidates  in each district announced in the.columns of the Abbotsford Post.  . ���������  The contest will positively close at 10 o'clock on Nov.. 19ti> 1921. All voles  received on the first mail the day following willbe'regar/jded as legal.  No employee of the Abbotsford Post will be eligible to compete.  Each contestant to win the $25 and fare for return trip to Vancouver must  obtain at least .30,000 votes: Less than that number of votes will entitle  the winner to a proportionate amount of the $25.00.  ENTRY BLANK  Contest Editor,. Abbotsford Post���������Please enter my name in your  big popularity contest as outlined in the advertisement appearing in  the Post. I hereby agree to abide by the rules and regulations of  the contest and agree to accept the decisions.of the contest editor as  final on all questions. '��������� ,   ���������   -  ���������    ��������� -��������� -    .' -i.  NAME    - - :    -  ADDRESS ,.  DISTRICT. NO.  L  -j  The popularity of the various candidates will be determined by the  number ofPvotes cast for them. Every new subscribtion to the. Abbotsford Post will count as so many votes, based on the following table:  One Year's subscription  1,000 votes.  Two Years'   subscription   2,500 votes.  Three Years' subscription  . 3,000 votes.  Five Years' subscription  5,000, votes.  Subscription blanks will be furnished to all candidates or their friends  and "-hard work will be necessary to win the various prizes so that an  early start in the campaign should bring success. The Abbotsford Post  is anxious to know who is the most popular young lady in ouch district  and hard work on the part of the candidates will help to solve this. The  price of the Abbotsford Post is one dollar per year in advance.     ..:  Subscriptions may be paid to Mr. A. McCallum who will give receipts  and take the name of the candidate to w'hich vote is to be given; *or may  be sent through mail to Abbotsford Post, Abbotsford, B.C.  REMEMBER  -CONTEST"��������� BEGINS   SATURDAY,  OCTOBER 29TH, AND. THE FIRST TEN SUBSCRIP-,  TIONS PAID ��������� *MR. McCALLUM,   IF   BEFORE   12  O'CLOCK NOON, ARE WORTH 5000 VOTES-EACH.  ,   "My appeal is to the whole people; to   .  e<very man and woman who wants to do  right by this country ; to everyone who  breathes the spirit of our fathers who  founded this British Dominion."  ���������ARTHUR MEIGHEN  THE Election to be held December 6th  will be the most momentous in  Canadian history ; for as men and  women vote will depend the economic  stability, the political stability and,  indeed, the national stability of this  country.  Today we find group striving against group,  class against class, the industrial and financial  structure of the country assailed by false and  unsound doctrines and theories, while our  great neighbour to the south has adopted a  trade exclusion policy directed against Canada's  vast.agricultural interests. '  The currencies of nearly every country in the world  are depreciated. The Canadian dollar in the United  States is subject to a heavy discount causing- a loss  of over, one'hundred million dollars in exchange  annually/ ;  Europe is overwhelmed with war debts���������unemployment is acute ��������� and the restoration to pre-war  conditions is slow.  While Canada is in a much more favorable condition  than many countries, yet there is evidence of stagnation, instability, unemployment and lack of confidence.  Taxes are heavy because of the-country's efforts in  the Great \Var, .but have become ^burdensome on  account of the misconceived policies and blunders  of Governments that directed Canada's affairs prior  to 1911.  These conditions are largely the direct aftermath of  the war, but they must be dealt .with fearlessly and  constructively. This is no time to consider experimental changes, or the theories of visionaries.  This is no time for Crerar and his Free Trade policy.  This is no. time for King and his wobbling "charted"  policies, varying with each provincial boundary.  It is the time to cling to orderly, stable Government  in the interest of all the people; to be guided by the  experience of the past, proceeding upon lines that  have been proven sound.  It is the time to place the destinies^of Canada again  in the hands of a Government led by a sane, courageous Canadian who has safely brought the country  through the trying years of reconstruction, and upon .  whom we can rely to retain and initiate policies in  the interest, not of a group or class but of all the  people.  It is the time to support Arthur Meighen and his  Candidates.  61  4U  The National Liberal and Conservative Party  Publicity Committee  .-AIM'JiM  liKAIi COXSUMM.YTKI.)  An  apple doal affecting a portion ,  of the Creston and Kootenai' apples  has been closed with a Calgai;-- firm. ,  The arrangement    seems     fair,    al-j  though we hear complaints from    the ;  trade that it fixes a price which they j  cannot improve on, we    differ   from ���������  this view.     iVfany winter apples    in-!  eluded in the deal    are not the usual  standard sellers and there is no reason why Spies, Snows, Spitz, Newtons  or Delicious should be    sold at    the  minimum price set.  The deal fixes a minimum for present distribution,  it  provides  storage j  for shippers that have no home stor-;  age and if the market    advances the  /    shipper receives all that they realize  less a very reasonable commission  The purchasing firm pays freight  and makes an advance of $300 per  car on all apples placed in storage for  later selling. The apple market has  been demoralized on the prairies, few  winter apples have been bought. The  bulk of the supply, from the Okanagan is going to other markets. Everything points to a firmer market  imediately with higher prices after  Christmas than the opening prices  named by B. C. shippers.  We predict that jobbers will'make  money this season by buying within  the next few weeks. We also predict  that few sales will be made owing to  the pessimism prevailing on the  prairies at present. There is" nothing but optimism at thes hipping end, TttK   ABBOTSFOK!)   POST,   ABBOTSKOHD,   B.   &  That (lie best ol' Meats can be purchased at this Store   .  We select our Deaf with intelligence:   that':,   why one  of our, roasts make such a fine meal.  Try one of "our'prime roasts and be convinced.  WHITE &CARMICHAEL  Abbotsford, B.C.  MttiuwMwyf 1 -ii r I, im��������� iwiwiiiwicwiiri������ tm tm>  J. E. PARTON  Slill Going Strong  Having bough! big stock  of new designs'in Wallpaper  for coining spring, I a inputting prices on stock in hand  io make room for new goods.  Also have some paint at a  low price.  i I  B.   C.    Phono   41.  Farmers'   Phono   1909  ASUOTSFOM),   n.   C.  ore Miles to tlie Gallo  , Don't You?  Then it will pay you to invesligale Ihc Zenith  Carburetor.  THAT -ZENITH'"GIVES  MORE MILES PER  GALLON IS A  FACT THAT HAS BEEN  PROVEN BY  REPEATED  TESTS  ���������IN  ALL PARTS OF THE  _ WORLD  Zenith's famous Compound Nozzle, maintains  (he perfect balanced mixture of, fuel and air at all  speed, loads, attitudes and tempera lures.  Zenith gives Economy until Power. Speed,  Pick-Up and Reliability.  GET A   DEMONSTRATION  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Jjute   Taylor    &   Humphrey) *  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room' 6 ��������� Hurt   Blodi.   Chilliwurlc  Uox    4Ji'J. (illll.l'.nVAC'K  , Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK, -     "  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING-OF  BATTERIES '  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WO UND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B.  C. 7 ABttOTSFOKD B. C. Farmers 3 918  Yarwood & Durrani  BARRISTERS and  , SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OIM0N    EVERY   I'DIDAY  ABROTSEORI),   It.   C.  Plai'u  vour order  now   for  COAL-  At.   present   prices  AliltOTSFOKI)  J: W .COTTRELL  COAL ANT) TRANSPUT  liuildiiig    Materials,   Lime,     V'lasler,  Cement  PRICES RIGHT-  BECAUSE  I'have a full line of up-to-date Groceries.    And  my prices are right.  I SELL MY BREAD  3 LOAVES FOR 25 CENTS  ALBERT LEE,  Baker  and Grocer  <s=*  \  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  < safety ancl freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage of the   Government    refund of  $2.50, up lo ten cases oi' powder, and blow  your stumps '  xmaqtmmamaamasaaaaaiuiaMaasBm  Insurance.of all kinds  NOTARY-PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE ���������Money <o Loan on Good Farm Mortgag-fts  Abbotsford  THE STORE THAT BROUGHT  unfflnimn Mia  F. V. HUNTINGDON  r.  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND   HUNTINGDON  BRANCH  BRANCH  ABBOTS FOR I)  Phones:  B. C 27;   Fanners  HUNTINGDON  Phones:  B. C HL;  1908. B. C HL; Farmers 1312  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sel] Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds,'Hay, Salt.  1 ""' Huntingdon, B.  Head Office  * j.  KING'S SPEECH  IS  VNKY   HRIKF  INDEED  VICTORIA, Oct. 18.���������Amid the  booming of guns fired by tlie garrison artillery at Work Point, and in  the presence of a guard of honor supplied by a company of the Princess  Patricia Canadian Light Infantry stationed here, the second session of the  lf>th Parliament of li. C. was opened at o'clock this afternoon by .-His  Honor Walter C. Nicliol, ieur.enant.  Governor of British Columbia. As is  usual with . affairs' of this kind, \.\v\  galleries and what available seating  wastleft on the floor of the House  being filled with guests which included the judiciary, members of, the  Canadian Senate and -House ct Commons, and other prominent''residents'  of the province.  The Speech, from the Throne was  perhaps the shortest on record and  occupied but a few minutes of His  Honor's time and on the'face of it.  the agenda to be placed before the  members at this sitting is going to  be featured by brevity. Chief anion-'  the items touched upon in the speech  is the one relating to the extension  of the sources  of  revenue  of  muni-  'will be amendments to the "Taxation  Act" in order to apportion more e-  (luitnbly the burden of taxation on  all clauses of property and persons.  ,   Text of tbe Speech  The following is the speech from  the Throne:  Mr. Speaker and   Members    of the  Legislature.  - In summoning you to meet for the  second time within the calendar year,  1 am fulfilling an undertaking given  by the leader of my government during the First Session of the Fifteenth  Legislative Assembly of British Columbia.  During the recess investigation has  been made into tlie financia4 conditions of municipalities, and legislation will be submitted providing I'or  extension of the sources of their revenues.  Amendments to the "Taxation  Act" will be submitted in orier to  apportion, .more equitably the burden  of taxation on all classes of property  and persons.  Satisfactory progress has' been  made on the construction of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway, and the  financial provision made at the last  session of the Legislature will prove  cipalities' which follows* an investi-'adequate for the completion of this  gation made by the government since j line to Prince George,  the spring'session.    Then again there !     Having in view the better investi-  ABBOTSFORD  m Market  Every Other Saturday  at 1 p. m.  ALAN M. BR0KOVSK!  Auctioneer  Of. McPhee's Stable  P. 0. Box 94  gation and prevention of fires', a measure will be .laid before you. extending the work of the department'of  Insurance.  Minor Amendments to the "Government Liquor Act" will ha submitted.  Amendments to the "Mineral Act"  will  be laid  before^ou .  Further amendments to the  "Placer-mining Act" will-be proposed.  ' The Public Accounts for the last  'fiscal year will be brought down at  an early date.  The Estimates of Expenditure for  the ensuing year will be submitted  for your earnest consideration.  Members of the  Legislature:  In   leaving  you   to  your  deliberations, 1 have confidence that you will  'apply your best endeavors lo, the solution   of  the   problems   befoie   you,  and I pray the blessing of Providence I  on your labors.  To Abbotsford still takes the,lead.   For the  week  * ending OCTOBER,29th we      offer  Oatmeal Soap, dozen cakes 45^  Cream of Barley, per pkt. 25^  Rolled Oats, per sack '.....-. 40<*  Royal Standard. Flour,  $2.25  Shortening, 5 lb  85^  Shelly's Bread, daily,  3 for 25ft  A.G.ANDREWS  GASH   ������ROCER  ABBOTSFORD,    B.   C.  ago in a small way, quietly and craf- to    the    kiddies    that    come.  CH1NESK CKOWIM.YG OUT  ONTARIO GROWERS  .tily, as is their custom���������at first, one  Chinaman here, one    there,  and    a  : third in the next place���������the Chinese  have so increased their holdings and  operations that today they are a real  menace to the success and future of  the white gardeners of the territory  j "Soon we will be in    the same po:ii-  ' tion as the British Columbia garden-  jers," one of the best known gardeners  of the Toronto district,    recently told  the   Canadian     Horticulturist,     who  asked his opinion,     "if the Chinese  are not watched, or something done,  it will not be    long    before    we    are  crowded  out."    A. government officially prominent    connected  with  the  industry in Ontario, strongly supported the contention.���������Canadian Horticulturist.  But.  ideal  bes,t.  your  it to  British Columbia is not the only  province in Canada that has an Oriental problem in Agriculture,  io has a similiar problem���������-in  inity of Toronto, in British  bia, the    problem    concerns  Ontar-  tl:e .-vic-  Co! um-  moHtly I  SPECIALIZE IN SOMETHING,  YOUNG  MAN  This is a little lay sermon to you.  young man, or you, young lady.  If you are    soon to go out in life, i  don't be too    sure    about the  marriage.    They are    scarce at  Probably you will have to earn  own  living.     Well,  learn  to do  perfection.    If you follow a commercial course, learn���������be sure of this���������:  to spell    correctly.     Many girls    in  ed the cities are getting    constantly  "fired" and hired and '-fired" again,  because the  weary employer has  no  time to fool with    getting the same  letters ^ written    ove^ half a    dozen  times. ^ And  the    same thing    with  anything   else   you    learn for   your  keep.    Make sure you know it well.  And,  you,  young    man���������learn    a  trade  or some particular  method  of  earning a living, no    matter   what it  honestly    is.    Without a    trade you  will soon drift into the workings rank  in town or city.    In Vancouver, Victoria, all over this province of ours,  human  weeds,    effigies of mankind,  there aro. thousands of men, misfits,  wastrels," wrecks,   dismal   fiilnres���������-  the fellows who   never    troubled    to  learn  something when they had the  chance.    Remember, you cannot "get  by"  without    knowing     how to    do  something well.   The world is exacting and; has no place for the untrain^  far is confined to market gardening  and the Chinese. With characteristic insidiousness, the Chinese have  gradually but surely invaded the  field of truck gardening to an extent  may  deter-  _ _ o^ _ _   ed.   Get busy now, while this idea ifl  fruit growing and market .gardening, 'to make" our way in "the'"world, "do"n~t i not in vour mind, and    learn some-  and includes both Japanese and Chi-j make the mistake of    thinking    the  thing   ^'ell!���������Penticton   Herald,  nesc.     In Ontario,  the    problem    so J world lias a   welcome for you unless-  you can do    something    particularly  well.  Without  training you  will   be  out  of luck.    The cities and towns    are  filled with mediocre men and women  who never learned  to  do    anything  well. ^ British   Columbia  has   thousands'of them���������failures all.  That  today's  decision  mine your destiny.  WANT COLUMN  little known  by the    people of    this  province.    In     Islington,     Lamb-ton,  Some girls imagine a happy, ideal  Mount Dennis and various other mar-  marriage will come along to simplify  ket gardening    centres on    the    out-  things and render training unneces-  skirts of Toronto, the    Chinese have  planted themselves securly and firmly.    Commencing about    five    years  Advertisements under  heading cost  2o    cents  Leave   copy  and  money  at The Abbotsford Garage.  the  per;  above  issue.  sary. We hope it will turn out that j FOR SALE���������Separator, De Laval,  way, but it seldom'does earn. Learn) 1 to 8 cows, perfect order, a beauty,  to cook and keep house, anyway. You j $25. James Milsted, R. R. No. 2,  owe at least that    much to him and (Abbotsford.  V  ���������i  ?!'  fB  Bfcsws������wsigtt^^


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