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The Abbotsford Post Oct 31, 1919

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 ���������Provincial Llbrarr'^;  3������r  [',P4|t^^;ii'T|^-frijiL^������  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  "S3-.!-'].'...-" "_'"_'  Vol. XVIIL, No. 25.  ABBOTSFORD, C, C.   FRIDAY, OCT. 31.  L'JID  .���������.'"Km-.      O  ..____.:   551.00 per Year  AHIIOTSKOKD'S uiii:vi������  IIM1U)  KUTUUNS   WITH   DKIDK  Abbotsford is proud to have us a  guest this week Mr. .limine Downio  unci his Scotcli bride,' who arc (ho  guests of Mr. and Mrs. .J. A. Mc-  Gowun.  Thoy arrived on "Wednesday tlie 2i)  on  tlio  13. C.   E.  R., and as soon as  word spcad that 'Little Jinnnc Downie"' 'was coming on tho train quite  a  large  number  of  Ii is   friends   met  him at.  tlio station   to  bid  him  wol-  c.omo  homo.    Among  these  wore    a  number  of the great  War Veterans  and Mr.  F. J.  R.  Whitcholo,  on  behalf of the association presented Mrs.  -Downie wilh a box of chocolates and  in a neat little speech bid Mr. Downie  woleom-e back to Abbotsford,  telling  liiin  that should  ho  ever require it  the. association would help him over  difficulties, for you know Jimmie has  lost his sight, during the great war.  ���������In the evening the fair-sized house  ��������� of- Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McGowan was  crowded   to  capacity     with ,   friends  ���������wishing to do honor to our little hero.  'Hardly  one person he did not rem-  emer although he could not see them  He entertained the company with war  stories and singing until late in the  evening.  It is not known what his future-  plans are but many hope he will settle down among us.  It -was at Passchaendale that Jim-  mie met with the accident that caused his blindness, a shrapnel burst  right in  front of him.  Mr. and Mrs. Downie have had a  most pleasant-trip from-the.old country.  PERSONALS  'tiii������: kikst m? the-; s ha .son  | way   unable   lo   be   present   and   was  | jrrcill'ly  mussed, aud  i\lr. and Jlrs. J.  couver  whore,  Mrs. Robert  Mission    City  lond   Eastern  1. To cut out all expenditures  that are not absolutely essential.  2. To abolish the system of" party  patronage.  3. To limit    government    activity  respecting   commercial   co-operation  to   legislation   facilitating  tive  effort, to  the> ki&ping  of accur-  * ate records, .and to general education along co-operative lines.  4. To provide equal educational  opportunities for all the children of  all the people by greatly extending  and improving educational facilities  in the rural districts.  5. To substitute for the policy of  expensive provincial highways a  policy of organized continuous road  maintenance, and of making good  roads for all rather than highgrade  ��������� roads for a few, the cost of road construction and maintenance being eq-  uitlab distributed between city and  country.  6. To promote a system of forestry  which will maintain and increase the  public revenue from this source, protect a nd perpetuate our forest resources,, reforest the waste places of  Old Ontario, and encourage municipalities to engage in foretsation enter  prises. ���������    i *���������": Jj������  7. To encourage and cheapen hydro-electric development and maintain effective public control  over it.  8. To enact and .enforce sucn prohibitory legislation against the liquor  traffic as the people may sanction in  the approaching referendum and as  lies within the power of the province.  Prohibition is an integral part of the  Farmers' platform, and the United  Farmers of Ontario will use its influence in that direction.  9. To extend the policy and practise of direct legislation through the  iniative and tho referendum.  10. To apply the principle of proportional representation to our electoral methods.  Mrs.  Robertson-Frazar  rcurned  to  Abbotsford cm Wednesday from Van-  she spent  two   weeks  Thomas was over!from  lust   Thursday   to   at-  Star ' Lodge -and   also  visited Mrs, Starr i'h'.Suhu-.s on Friday  Messr3 Ralph and Jinmiie Gilmore  v/'Cro home last week end.    -  Mrs; Elmer Campbell from Lyndon  visited her sister ..Mrs. Coogan last  Sunday.  Mr. and -Mrs. John McCallum were  in  Abbotsford   last  week   end.  Mrs. Kerr spent Saturday in Vancouver.  Mr. Stewart McPhee, Miss Florence  and Miss Christina McPhee were  home last week end.  -The fancy work club met at Mrs.  King's  home on Tuesday.  The Ladies' Aid will meet at Mrs.  McThnes' home on Wednesday afternoon r.t three o'clock, Nov. 5th.  The W. A. Whist drive last Friday  night was quite a success; eleven  tables were played and ev. lyone  seemed to be enjoying themselves.  After refrehments were served, the  young people went to the Alexandria  Hall to the big dance which left the  older ones to have a real jolly time.  One lady was heard to remark that  they would, see that there was a  dance in the hall every time. Mrs.  Eby and Mr. King won the 1st prize  Mrs. Eby's was a beautiful china  bon bon dish: Mr. King's a silk handkerchief. Miss Florence Parton won  ladies' consolation prize���������a broom  holder and Johnhi Griffith���������the gen-'  tleman's prize which was a shoe  brush.  BORN���������To  Mr.  and Mrs'. Everett  W-,  -narly of tlio  . and Mrs.  R.  c f  work  and   cafeteria   fowl  Saturday afternoon and even-  'Ryall, a  daughter on    Friday,    Oct.  '24th.  Sale  supper  ing.  Mr. Jimmie Downie with his bride  co-opera-  arrived on Wednesday afternoon and  are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  McGowan.  Major Robertson from Victoria is  visiting with his uncle Rev. Robertson and family in Abbotsford. All  visited the Martins at Sa rdis on  Thursday.  Mrs. Dan Smith is in Vancouver  this  week.  Mrs. Shore is at the coast this week  Miss Nellie F-adden is taking a  nursing course in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Bennett have returned from their trip to Seattle and  ciher points.  Mrs. Hart, Mr.- and Mrs. Barrett  were over frm Huntingdon to the  whist party last Friday night.  RTrS'. Bell from Mt. Lehman was a  visitor in Abbotsford on Wednesday.  (     Mrs. and Miss McMaster visited in  Vancouver last Friday to Monday.  Mrs. IvlcMoneniy and children visit  ed at the Martins last Saturday and  Sunday.  The woman's missionary society  are to hold a.thanks offering masting  Friday afternoon Nov. 7th in the  Presbyterian church. Mrs. J. L.  Campbell is to address the meeting.  The little child or "burned baby"  that has been in the hospital for three  months was taken home well on  Tuesday afternoon,  UUIUFA) ON WEDNESDAY  Mrs.  Wed-  The Jittlo son of Mr. and  Frank Beharrel was bur lad on  nesday afternoon.  On Sunday before Thanksgiving  the little lad, who was 22 months old  was severely kicked by a horse in  the head. Medical assistance was  called in and the wound was dressed as well as could be under the circumstances, but while every hope was  entertained for the boy's recovery, it  was not expected that he could live.  The parents have the sympathy of  neighbor and friend in their great  bereavement.  MK.  I'HTArJtiGf- CALLED  A WAV SUDDENLY  What is the trouble with the delivery of the C. P.R. morning mail?  It has missed several times lately.  The deai'h of Mr William Polapiece  of Huntingdon came with most startling suddenness at Sterling on Monday evening. He left Abbotsford on  the 2:30 p.m. car aparently well and  after doing business at Sterling was  waiting on the platform there  for the 7 p.m. car when he suddenly  fell.- The freight train crew tried to  revive him but all their efforts failed.  Dr. McBurncy of Langley was summoned but his aid was" too late. The  body was taken to Huntingdon and  buried at Musselwaite on  Thursday.  The deceased Mr. Petapiece was  well known is this part of the Fraser  Valley, where he had been a resident  for over seventeen years. He has  been interested in several undertaking on the coast, but for the past  twelve years has been farming on Sumas prairie.  He leaves a widow and Mr. Mc-  Clenahan is a cousin.  The loose ends of the war will b2  caught up by the Victory Loan 1919.  The first Hallowe'en  -season was given .by Mr  .--J-. Shortreed to.avfew of-their friends  last Monday evening, at their homo  in their home in-Abbotsford. The occasion was the birthday anniversary  of Mrs. Shortreed, the hosiesa.    The  home was.tastefuly    decorated    with  the usual  Hallowe'en trimmings, the  homely "Pumpkin Lanterns" helping  light the guests to a beautiful    appointed' midnight-supper, spread    in  the dining room,;",which was tastefully decorated for "the evening.    Music  and   whist  were-.tho  amusements  of  the evening, the/iirst prize'going to  Mr.   Weir, senior,'-   aiid    consolation  prize to Mr. McGowan.    Others present were Mr. and,Mrs. Eby; Mr. and  Mrs.  Whitchelo; -Mr. and Mrs. iSialt;  Mr.  Claude  and'Mr.  Ray  Weir and  Mr.   M.   M.   Shore.     Mrs.   McGowan  I'roBton, and M". W. Turnbu  unalely, prevented by  .icing present.  u it leu  from  ,  were  illness  JIST SL'I'I'OSiXO  DIED SUDDENLY :.  ��������� Mis. Foy who resided -innr Poplar  school died very suddenly yesterday  evening. The funeral will take place  to the Musselwaite,,cemetery on Sunday.       ' ' ���������     "  Report has it that oil has been  found down near the Delta and a  man has 50,000 shares in another  proposition n-sar Otter, where they  might be clown GOO .feet boring for  oil,-how rich is that man? Ask J. J.  he Otter know.  Much needed repairs are being  made on some of the sidewalks in  town, but what about the sidewalk  leading to the B. C. Electric station?  The sidewalk around the post office  looks particularly fine.  Miss Gwen Sumner was a visitor  Mision City this week the guest  her friend Miss Aianson.  to  of  The Victory Loan drive is in full  swing here and Abbotsford and district will no doubt give a good account as thoy aways do.  The proudest boy in town is  my" He bagged two ducks  pheasant the same day.  "Tom-  and a  Is poison being given, or left carelessly exposed in town? Two dogs  have died here lately from its effect.  Mr.   Ernest  Leary   returned  this week from overseas.  home  a  November 1.1th completes my first y  ed my most optimistic expectations,  ity foi'nsome-timely and genuine savings.  Cash, and sale goods are not exchaneable-  replaced or your money refunded.,  ear's business in Abbotsford and with  but to make it as largo as possible L  Read  this list carefully and  -but Groceries are Guaranteed  your co-operation it has far exceed-  am going to give you an opporturi-  judge for yourselves.    Prices are for  and if not satisfactory they will be  11  Extraordinry Grocery Prices-  Powder, 12    ozs  Malkin's Best Baking  2 for      tins  45$  Golden Crust Baking Powder  12 oz Tins, 2 for '   Dust Bane, reg. 45^ a tin for 25$  Red Arrow Crackers, reg. 25?', 2 for . .. .45$  Quart Bottle Malt Vinegar, reg. 30<; for . .25$  Del Monte Pork and Beans  Ladies9 and Girls' Sweaters-  Beautiful garments:  Regular $13.50 for .  ��������� 25$  regular 20^ size for    Regular 15$ size- for....._   Lemons, a dozen    Braids Tea, a pound   Sun Kist Orange Marmalade, 2 tumblers 45$  Dog Biscuits, 2 packages for . . ..' 90$  1 package to a customer  $  R. C. Soap only  Oat Meal  Soap,  large cakes, 4 for  25$  Union Hand Cleanser, reg. 20-/- a tin, for 15$  R. C. Cleanser, 4 packages for 25$  Old Dutch Cleanser, 2 for   25$  Scribblers, ruled and plain, G for 25$  Scrub  Brushes  each 25$.  Dust Pans, each   20$  Lamp Glasses, small size,' 2 for   Brooms for, each   Pancake Flour, a package ......". ..'.  Cornflakes, 2 for   AND DOZENS OF OTHER VALU ES  AS POOD.  25$  5$.  rrr  ��������� _J_������V  J UST  Regular $12.00 for  Regular $*8.00 for  .$11.25  $10.95  ��������� ��������� $6.85  Ladies' and Girls Underwear, single piece and  combinations from 35$ a"garment up.  Toques and Scarfs 35$ a garment up.  >TS!      BOOTS!      BOOTS!  and experts say all leather goods are going  to soar again. My Boots give satisfaction'.  Boys' School Bo ots, sizes! to 5,  Regular $5.50 for   $4.65  Ladies' G. M.  Calf Bals and Buttons, easily  worth $S.OO a pair, Special'at, a pair . .$5.35  Boys Suits, all sizes from 3 years up at all  prices, from $0.95 to $15.00  Men's Tweed Suits.regular $25.00 for $22.50  CROCKERY���������  Gold Band Cups and Saucers a doz... $2.95  Specials on all lines of Crockery.  Frying Pans, Pails, Pots and Alluniinumwar.e  of any description at reduced prices.  DOLLS and TOYS.  ifon'i fail <o lie here, I can"! begin to mention  ninny bargains.  flic  RUBBERS, HATS and CAPS, NECKWEAR,  BLANKETS, SHIRTS, Men's and Boys' UNDERWEAR, NIGHT SHIRTS, PYJAMAS, etc.  No.-old "shopworn goods but all brand new  Merchandise./  I can save you money and by strict  Buy your necessities here, and with  business methods and  the money saved Buy  courteour; treatment  1  Victory Bonds.  want to keep your business.  Farmers' Phone No. 1907  ABBOTSFORD, B. C. B. C. Phone No. 4  The most Up-lo-the-Minute Stock in the Fraser Valley. pajBE _<w.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE-ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, OCTOBER' 31, 19.19  _fri-*-1  rilOVJNOtA'Jj AND GKXKHA&  ^^_1-^ar^nB--������_-a--B--n--_^^  ���������    ������K YOU DON'T BUY VICTORY BONDS, WHO WIU-*  The Victory Loan is engaging the attention of the people oi  Canada at the Present time and already some places have won  tho Prince of Wales' flag. - .  ,.  Many people look upon the mailer as a question of patriot^.  The country has been saved from militarism by our soldiers am;  if, these men can give so much for-their ^'"f V;^!^;^:  surely is not too much to call upon the patriotism ol CciiKulid.n.  who were not called lo the front, lo help out by buying horn  to complete the work. Breathes a man Willi sot. so, dead ih;it  he hath not said to himself it is -my duty lo buy bonds to hei,-  my country's credit after such a tearful struggle.  ������������������ On the'llth of this month we will celebrate the hvst anniversary-of the date when'peace was proclaimed���������that .peaci  which came to us so unexpectedly, and yet thoroughly welcome.  Remember how we celebrated? _oy reigned supreme; and now  'at this the first anniversary we have the boys home with us  many of them back into civil life again. '  ' But the close of the war has brought to us many question?,  that we thought not of while the war was'on and surely not before it began. The-soldier has to be.placed back, as near as-'  possible in a:s'good a position as lie was before the war. it is  slow work but it surely will come. Then I here is tne rebiijlum..  or re-construction of the nations business to a peace basis attci  all the turmoil. 'To establish this the country for which our mer.  fought must have credit with other countries���������especially the  European nations where so much is to be done. We must gei  them to trade .with us," but some of them have not ready money,  and to encourage them to trade we must lend it to them, especially those -who. are w.orth it and can some clay make good.  ' ' $3"(jb'-00'(Ji()0-'",'iS7r._iey amount of the loan that the Dominion  government 'is asking for; and over'two thirds of this goes or  ha_"already gone to re-establishment of the soldier, some lor  demobilization-of the Canadian army. Had it not been tor the  hurried'use-b'f money the boys wouM not all have been home yei.  Think what it would have meant had the Dominion government  beeh.dilatory in bringing'the boys back.  It- may be the same this year as last year���������nearly all tne  mbhey "that British Columbians spent in Victory Loans came  back' to the province thus creating business in commercial.and  industrial enterprises. We are told that it will be the same  with the money spent-in bonds for this Victory Loan. Let us  show'th'a. what "Canada undertakes, Canada can accomplish.  Canada-has undertaken to raise $300,000,000; .Canadian soldiers  .undertook work in France; the were successful, if the Victory  Loan-succeeds it will be another Mons for Canada without the  bloodshed, sorrow and pain.  : : -As to the investment and the security of the money invested  Imagine all'the vast wealth of the 3,500 miles of country lying  between-the Pacific and the Atlantic, it is not worth while to  invest your money to see this great country���������yet undeveloped���������  prosper!    Its' prosperity' means your prosperity.  The proud pre-eminence of Canada's succes in Iho war was=  that everybody did their bit; so if you don't buy a Victory Bonn  whom do.you expect will buy it for you?  .STARTING IN TO BOOST THE FARSER VALLEY  - There is more wealth in the Fraser Valley from the mouth  of the"Fraser to Hope on the south side of the river; and from  Burrard"inlet to Hope on the north side of the river, than in all  ��������� "the rest of "British Columbia. "We- are prepared to back this up  should any person wish to contradict it., That stretch of country  is"'capable of supporting millions of rich, happy and contented  people, and the man who boost for the Fraser Valley has our  best "support, and also our good washes for his prosperity here  and hereafter. The morning paper in Vancouver has taken to  boosting for the Fraser Valley, and lately some nice little articles  have appeared in that paper.  ��������� We'trust the good work -will be kept up aud that all Vancouver "will boost for the Fraser Valley���������the garden of the coast  cities.  Tlio Criuibrook Herald bus revived  again and is now being published  ovi-rv Thursday- by Will A. I'JIloWon..  Si\ and .lr. 'It lias as its -motto:  ������������������With a Mission; Wit bout- a iVlu/.'/.le"  and openly 'states Hint it i; bein;.;  printed by union labor.  Mr. Lloyd 'ol' Samuels and Lloyd,  miblisiioiT- ol' the I'orl liauey '.-iazcltrt  iiiiH been compelled to withdraw from  ,c.ii\e newspaper work, owing to ili-  nO.iiti.  ' ", bo craze i'or speed has rumed  nuoy an automobile, and the craze  for the good-loking girls of B. C. has  .-umed many a young man.  This- year 190,000,000 R������s ol  cheese wore produced in Canada aim  tioicf i'l tin average of 27tf per pound '  In Wan Diego country years ag<,  they figured I but every tourist, with  a car spent, ten- dollars a day. If  every tourist in J'J.'C. spent that much  .t, day, and there is no doubt -iboiit.  their' spending,' that amount or more  the Hon Minister Hart would not  have to make so, many trips, to New  Work to 'liguro out tho finances of (ho,  province, but instead would encourage his friend,, the Hon. I)i\ King  (o spend more money on roads- ��������� Kara  lopr,   Standard-Sentinel.  ���������\l. T. Lowory walked from Naluisp  to Kaslo 2(5 years.ago and gathered  in $200 worth of ads on the trip.  Twenty-two years ago on the 2."ii,h of  last March, the writer rode a, yellow  -uvuso from Wa rdner B. C. to Wort  :,r.''Pie, '.'.. C ii distance of 2-1 mi lea  and secured *1ti subscribers to the  Wa rdner International, his first, news  paner effort in Canada, besides fathering about $-lfiO worth of axdurti?-  iu'i? Prod Smyflie toiled along Hie  (.rail from Kootcnay Laning to Moyie  about three months later ana started  die Movie Leader.---.-Sentinel.  ��������� ' At the exhibition in Dawson on  Discovery day, if 40,000 worthy of virgin gold was shown by one e:-:i;ib1-':n:.  The creamery 'of Nelson claims lo  be paying its patrons between fL'jCO  and $6000 a month for cream���������an  increase of 6 0 per cent, over last year  when 50,000  pounds of butter wjre  made.  The News complains of the smalt  erov.-ds that go out to hear .the Vernon band when it gives open air concerts in the park: In the Okanagan it would appear that some sons  of music are not equal to sothing  the savage.  Three carloads of copper wire cable  have been unloaded at, Bridesville for  use in the building' of the high power, line between ������������������Greenwood and  Princeton There is about $40.000  wroth'of copper in the shipment.  With the prospect of a general  strike for a live or six hour work day  the provincial government is planning the erection of a large addition  to the asylum at Ponoka.  The enrollment at the University  of B. C. this year is close to the 80i>  mark, showing a heavy increase over  "ast. year. The teaching staff has  been incre ased from 45 last year to  r>4 this. The registration has closed  for the year|  ' British visitors to our fruit districts suggest that shippers who ship  fruit to tlie United Kingdom feature  the words "British Columbia" on every label and stencil, as "B. C." does  not mean anything to people outside  of Canada.  The Land Settlement Board is buying some 30 0 head of young dairy  cattle in the Okanagan valley for the  farmers and new settlers in the Francois and Ootsa lakes districts. -Thoy  purchased some in the Fraser Valley  a short time ago.  A,'smile comes naturally when we. meet our friends and  acquaintances face to face, in our offices, at our homes or  on the street. And why should it not when the wires of  the telephone bring a caller to us?  Make your 'hello greeting genial, an answer that tells  just; who'is talking, and a (one that reflects both interest  and attention. ���������' '  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co.  Owing to the confusion in mail  orders of this medicine we arc advancing Hie price from $5.20 to ."?C>.f>0  and paying all charges. This will  give .���������our many customers quicker  service.  Sole   Manufacturers  MRS. (iKO. S. ALMAS  r?2J   -1 tii Avenue,  North,  :4:islt������looon  -l.'Wi HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over  O.l'.Jt.   Tide.   &  T<;1.   Olll ������.>.���������������)  VAN'COUVlOIl - It.C.  It is silwii.va woll to write or i>Uone  ��������� for   appointments  -, rtwuwi������������������i-ii���������.  ���������������������a������*irj2cu������ai- -  \i  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer, and   Live  Stock   Specialist, v.;r,"^"  2/1 years among tbe Stockmen of j  the Fraser Valley. Am faniilar j  with the different breeds of live \  stock andMiheir values. |  Address all communications to j  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. U' \  L DASHW'O&D ��������� JCNES  $    UAIIRISTEK  and  SOLICITOR  \     809 Rrgsra Bldg. Vancouver  \        Counsel, S. Milton Price.  t  'A-y.N-rartgrgmEicTJiLinminKJMOS^' ������n i ��������� i '���������> 11 ugia;  ~<$?  X'KW HULLXU OX KKKIGHT  OAR   LOADS  K.I?.  H.  1'AYS TRIBUTE  TO  JOHN A.S  MEMORY  The B. C. Traflic and Credit Association beaked up by the Western Jobbers Asscoiation protested against  the minumum load for refrigerator  cars being 3 6,000 lbs and asked the  Railway Companies for a return to  the 30,000 load minimum. This has  been conceded without an order by  the Railway Commisiscn .with the  understanding that shippers will  load as heavily as possible. There  is a great shortage of requirements in  refrigerator cars and much less is  likely to result owing to this cause.  If. is next to impossible to secure cars  lo roll vegetables and potatoes and  shippers find it hard to obtain .enough  cars to roll the higher grade apples.  The 30,000 minumum will expedite  country orders where it would be impossible to use the heavier .load, but  beyond such cases it will be in the  interest of all concerned to make the  most of the equipment available.���������  'Markets Bulletin.  1^1 JL_k  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEAlDSTONKS  Phone Connection. Mission City  fe^5iiiTnv:iTr.-Eir.gTiimni^^  E. W.  Barrister, Etc.  At J.:A. CATHERWOOD'S  Every!  iday  Phones:   Mission  1503-  Long Distance:    Pt. Coquitlam  Phone 80   ���������'  5innnS-^ii,3iniinnnmii^-]1^^inimnnmTmiiniiMiiiiinini^a  Waves of industrial unrest are sweeping over Canada as  floodtides sweep low-lying land when the dams or dykes are  washed"'away by unexpected accessions to the store of pent-up  waters. Parliamentarians and publicists, the press and the pulpit, discuss the problem and seek for its solution, while the discontent of the people grows because the cost of living, one of  tho root causes of unrest, keeps above the capacity of tho average*  wage-earner or salary receiver to reach it. Somewhere, somehow, alleviation for existing conditions must be found; for the  moment it is not in sight.    From Ottawa there is no lead.  A butcher from Toronto told the High Cost of Living Committee of the Commons that he could sell meat cheaper if In  could buy from the farmers in the open market, but he asserted  that this could not be done in Toronto because Swift & Co., of  Chicago controlled the Union Stock yards, and the business had  to be carried on through commission men. This is an allegation  which should be investigated and dealt with as speedily as a reported outbreak of a serious scourge.,, The committee was also  informed that half a million pounds of meat on ships in Vancouver harbor could.not be unloaded because of the longshoremen's'strike. That is a clear case of the���������'worldngman taking a  stand against his own intrests.���������Toronto Globe.  Kingston. Oct. 2 6th���������A review of  veterans, a visit to the Royal Military  College, a dance at the home ol* General Wililams and luncheon with the  Canadian Horse Artillery ofliccrs at  Tete du Pont barracks comprised the  chief activities of the Prince of \Valet.  in the last twod ays.  After reviewing the veterans drawn  up to greet him at the station the  Prince's first act was to visit the  monument of Sir John A. Macdonald  on which lie deposited a wreath. A-  gain, Sunday morning, he honored  the memory of the statesman by visiting Sir John's grave and decorating  it with flowers. In his speech at the  civic dinner, the Prince made a touching reference to "John A." as lie  called him.  At a special convocation Saturday  afternoon Queens University conferred the degree of L.L.D. on the prince  GIVE "SS'i--CJP OF FIGS"- .'-"���������'  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  OelicioHs "Fr_i& Laxative'7 can't harm  tender little Stomach, Liver  and Bowels.  Rii'MAIX!.;-.)  ALIENS TO  AVO16> C_������NSCK i 5T! ON  CIIAXG'KS   IX   S URN A MRS  A Victory Bond carelessly projected from your upper left  side, pocket,has a reassuring effect on your grocer when negotiating for a few pounds of sugar or a dozen of eggs.  When the war broke,out there was  a rush among people Who bore German names to change them, but in  1.014 t/'.e Defence o fthe Realm Act  stopped enemy aliens from doing so.  but British subjects were still pei-  mittcd to make a change, and they  have done so ever since, and continue  to do so. "Up to date over 2000  changes of enemy surnames have taken place since the war broke out.  " Washington, ' Oct. 20.���������Figures  furnished the Mouse committee on  Saturday showed that 174 5 aliens,  mostly Scandinavians, had withdrawn  their'declarations of intention to become citizens of the United States in  order  to  avoid  the  draft.  The draft evaders were of the following nationalities. Sweden 7 3G;  Norway 44 4; Switzerland in?,; Holland 117; Spain 9:5; Russia 78; Denmark ii'A; JUcxico 20; Roumania 10;  Turkey 10; Persia G; Bulgaria :>;  Great Britain 5; Austria Hungary "r,  Haiti 2; Luxemburg 2; Albania 2;  Colombia 2; Afghanistan 1 ; Chile L;  Italy"1; Greece 1;  Belgium 1.  Look at tlio tongue, mother f ' If  coa-tfd, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless/ doesn't  sleep, cat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has sore  throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a  leaspoontal of "California Syrup of  F.igs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food and  sour bile gently moves out of its little  bowels without"griping, and you have a  well, playful child again. Ask your  druggist for a bottle of "California  Syrup of Figs," which contains full  directions for babies, children of all agee  and for grown-ups. .  Spend sparingly���������Save for Victory  Bonds.  Are your saving?    Victory. Loan Is  coming.  T0F?^c!^E^vlSE YOU THAT I HAVE OPENED  TTIE VBOVE REPAIR SHOP WITH A FORD SERVICE  STATION AND I AM NOW READY FOR BUSINESS. \  YOURS TRULY,  CLARENCE PRITCHARD  V/CT.K CGOD  Late Mechanic with Hargitt Motors Ltd  PRICES RIGHT  ___?__���������_9sa_  *?^a*srz_SY3i3^ a  v  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  i'^rvf.  PAGE THREE  mt mm   i im _m  SEED GRAIN DISTRIBUTION  (Experimental Farms,Note) .  The annual free distribution of  samples,of seed gra.in is being conducted'at the' Central Experimental  Farm, Ottawa, by the Dominion Cer-  ea'dst.        ' '      ���������___'-  The following kinds of seed grain  will be .sent out this season-.;,  Spring Wheat (.in about 5-lb-samples); White Oats (about 4-lb), barley (about 5-lb), field peas .(not garden peas) (about 5-lb.), field beans  (early ripening, only for districts  where the season.is short) (.about 2-  lb.), flax for seed (about 2-lb.), and  flax  for-fibre '(about 2-lb.).  Only one sample can be sent to  each   applicant.  Applications must be on. printed  forms which may be obtained from  the Dominion Cerealist at. any lime  after Sept. 1st.  As the stock of seed is limited,  Tinr.',!1* are advised to apply only i:������  avoid disappointment. No judication forms will be furnished after  Feb. 1st., 1820.  Export Trade in  Dairy Products  **    '       .   ���������  ���������     '- '-MS39  It' is  the concensus of opinion   of  Canadian officials who have visited  Europe that the future of the export,  trade .in dairy products is assured.  In England butter is everywhere at  a premium and Canadian cheese continues to hold its good reputation.  Mr. 1-1. S. Arkcll. Live Stock Commissioner, who has recently returned  from overseas, states that the shoit-  age of milk and- dairy'produ'cts in  Great Britain is unprecedented. The  same is true of other European countries. The scarcity and high price  of concentrated feed is to some extent responsible for this. The condition is so general as not quickly to  be remedied. It is further responsible for retarding the increase of  swine production and the restoring  of the iiormal requirements of fat  This'statement from the Live Stock  Cdmmisisoner should give confidence  not only to dairy farmers . but to  those who'are able to! raise hogs.  r  Pay Envelope of $70,000,000  A 'pay envelope ' crammed , with  $75,000,000' is not a hard thing to  lake, even if it is for a year's work.  rI his is-the amount of wages earned  by Canadian investors in the Victory  and other War Loans,'rather, it is the  amount by their money.  Close to half of this amount is te  be distributed to the fortunate investors'either on November 1st or December 1st., just in' nice time to b;  re-invested in bonds of Victory Loan  I<J1!I.    People get ahead financially, not  by spending interest returns on every  day things' but by setting the returns  back to earn more interest. Money  placed that way, rolls up like a snowball.  WI2l.lv IN OALGAKV  Zero weather and snow would suggest our weather this week. Potatoes are rising in price, it. is estimated tlia't 50 per cent of the Alberta  and Saskatchewan crop is frozen in  tlie ground'. Car shortage prevents  B. C. spuds from rolling in the quantity demanded and rumors are abundant that "heated cars are ail n-eded  to move appl������s and that vegetables  will have to wait, cars rolling west  of Winnipeg are reported to have the  preference ,ovod refrigerator. ' Cars  sent to U.S. points with'meat have  failed to return and are doing service near there where a shortage ai-  so exists.  There is every prospect of spuds  being high priced. We would urge  that, the small sized and unshapely  potatoes be kept at. home.��������� Market's  'Bulletin.  QUITE   TO  THE   POllNT  A writor in the Vancouver World  commenting on the' teaching profession has the following to say, which  ;s a part of a' letter,:  Something should be done to dis-  ibuse tbe minds of trustees of Lhc  notion that the teacher holds his pos-:  tion-by their good will and may be  l-3missed at their pleasure. '1'iic  :auses for dismissal should be plain-  y and definitely stated in the school  aw. A teacher should be dismissed  ���������nlv when written    charges    against.  him have been proved' before the  trustees who might act as a preliminary court of trial and afterwards,  should the teacher ��������� care to ��������� appeal  from the decision of I his preliminary  court, before a competent judicial  tribunal, with power'to reinstate and  vindicate the teacher should ' '.he  charges against him fail' of proof.  In the province of Alberta a teacher  dismissed by a board of school trustees may appeal to the. Minitser of  Education, who. has power to make  investigation and reinstate tha teacher should he deem dismissal to have  been made without due cause.  .*- *  AETER OUH EEJiRY  A petition is being circulated in,  llauey for the Mission'ferry when the  new ferry arrives. The idea is that  a ferry between 1-laney and Langley  would'promote trade between the  north and south bank at that point.  Some talk of a ferry has been going  on for that route now for about thirty years.  ��������� When,the new ferry arrives al  Mission for the Mission-Matsqui run  it is understood that the present boat  will bo i a ken" {o Agassi'/ to be,put on  the run between that point, and Rose-  dale.  TO THE POINT  "Did any one comment on the wav  you handled your new car?"  "One man made a brief remark:  'Fifty dollars and costs.'"  PLUNTV OK Cl'RAN SUGAR TO-     '  MEET AMERICAN*  DEMANDS  Havana, Oct. 2 7.��������� Sufficient sugar.  to meet present American demands  has been contracted for.but-will remain in Cuban warehouses- ��������� until  transportation is provided, accordingly a statement by the Cuban Sugar  Manufacturers and, Planters' Association. .'.,.'.."���������'  In ac ablcgram to the' American  Senate agricultural committer Alejo  A. Carreno, president of the associa-.  (ion, said: "Nearly 4 00,0,00 tons of  sugar in Cuban' warehouses have beei.  contracted Cor but will not be paid  for until removed. This'fs'sufficient-  te meet the demands of the Arherican  public until the next crop.  "Cuba, is willing, for reasonable ro-  turns.' to protect America -against future contingencies, but the blnine for-  the present sugar situation is not  Cuba's. She shoui dnot be penalized  because the'American market is unbalanced." ��������� ' ..  C. P  JR. IMPROVED  MARKETING  CONDITIONS  The Canadian Pacific" Railway  Company has further improved ria-ar--  keting conditions" by ���������':eiimi:iatin&"  from their tariff the' increased- loading requirements for apples after Oct.  1st, thus placing the carload minimum at 30,000 lbs. for the entire  season. ,       .  Pay for Victory Bonds.  ���������^  ^D,  /  7  E&.'V  ������\\  1  _&'  Canadians !  V  as is  a call to Nationa.1 Service-  The Victory Loan  which opens to-day.  7  VI v  V:  N.  -*v$__-  "gar  ^-~u~i*���������--V.I  T70U are citizens of no mean country.  ���������^ Canada is a fair, free land.  Canada is your country.  Canada���������now���������has need to borrow from you���������Lend:  Lend without restraint of politics or fine distinctions of creed or party.  The leaders of the political parties endorse the Loan.  It is CANADA that asks:  And why���������  To clean up the last of the War's commitments and expenses;  'To establish beyond all question the capacity and credit of your country;  To care for the wounded and maimed soldier;.  To finance the bonus, of the returned soldier already, paid;  To enable the fruits of Victory to be garnered;  To ensure the prosperity of you, her citizens.  The guns of war are silent���������but they are not yet cool.  The Victory Loan 1919 is a War Loan.  Canada's book  of war is  gloriously written���������make  this, the closing chapter,  worthy one.    The responsibility is yours.    LEND !  617  St <: Official  vn anotlu  Prospectus  r page  Issued l.y. Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-opcral;on_ with the Minister oj Finance  of th* Dominion of Canada.  ivV  v^i  ?r^zPr  Wm  M  J__,2  SBESfeP  vmfsSfWSfm^sspiwm  EgfiTORSSBBRtfl^^ page Potm  ABBOTSFORD  PALL  FAIR  A  SUCCESS   FINANCIALLY  THE   ABBOTSFORD   POST,   ABBOTSFORD.   B.   C.  ������. _iw\v ixsnvr���������'. ������*.  The directors of the Abbotsford  Sumas Agricultural Association ��������� at  their meeting in the Masonic Hall,'  received the gratifying annouueonxent  from Secretary Shore that, a balance  of $17G.lay to their credit after meet-  >ing all demands from 'the fall fair.  The decided to celebrate their joy  by purchasing a Victory bond for  $100 and then to begin at. once io  work for a'great fair in li)20. Realizing their handicap last, year in not  starting work uiit.il summer, they determined to have a general meeting  in January next year to draw up, a  prize list, this to bo on a much greater Bcale than before. Intending  competitors will then be able to plan  acordingly, knowing'their objectives  before planting time.  American investors are subscribing  to Canada's Victory. Loan. The know  a good thing.  Stint���������sacrifice���������save���������for Victory Bonds  Timis-Canada.  lo   lie   Discontinued  l;\ W. Peters, general superintendent western division ui" ik<: Canadian  Pacific railway, announce-:; that the  Trans-Canada Limited, which has  been iu operation since June last, will  be discontinued after (he heavy tour- ���������  ist traffic-for California has subsided  This, it is expected, will not be till  the end of the year.' Mr. P< ten; slated that the train had been a success  and would doubtless ho. marled again  next  summer.  PARENTS ASHi.\<;  RIOPEAL  OF   FUttS  Abolition of high f.eho������l i'i-,,,s en-  grosed the attention of the Vancouver school board at its regular 'meeting, when Mrs.' Dora Alucvulay was  the mover of a resolution asking for  the repeal of the payments now demanded from parents whose children  attend the high school.  The money subscribed 'to the Victory Loan will ultimately circulate  in Canada to the benefit of all.  TAILOR & HUMPHREY  (Late   Henderson  &. Tayior) ���������  civ:;ri-:x<JLNEJ-Rfc' & su'rvkvors  Ho.-; II  Aohotfii'ord. R. O. Ph.one.IUX  Siiid   yosir   a'ddrcas   lo  i .  ]       ^ Agent   for   the  !'   Aladdin'Lamp  The  best Ljiiiii)  to  be bad  i RiOlEMRER  A    trial    means    No   Uvponse.  XO'TROUJUJ'V       NO OKLKiATlOX  . ARROTSFORD,   il.   C.  ! '  t '^n^jte^'youTvf^rru7o^' by , putting  !yo,ur moiiry into Victory Bonds now.  ;" The insmlnient plan for the purchase of. Victory Bonds is a great  .been to thrifty working people  ^-_js>*g.arfr-fri-fTWS-^  A.  _i_ _.   Jj_ J___! /_. J.".. SSi.  N������-_.������*   ���������*��������� '  -*������������������ ���������J x" -*������������������'"  "The Bridge h'6n\ War to^ca*  j'irv  \\\r fVisir- <>f "SVak-s-  i_mcJK_'.tn'i-_fJTl_������~w--*������-!i_w������*'���������* r--J~ftt 7V^*tM4%tt^atw*%iiM^r--Ki9jr.rrrr-rr%T^'x^.^x^itrr^.}r*.'f-^ -.������--'<-*���������-<���������-<������   ' ���������*  ���������i .v_;___ji_i:___^u_w'.i.  3fcj  *\t  The Minister or Finance-o  7- ��������� **~   ~,J(*TZ  Js&!_s,_i=���������v>���������M_f������i&o*'  THE DOMIONION OF C.-VNADA  j.rfers for  Public Subst"  ption-ths.1  T  -A  EL  ������S.  i300,0009000.  fir lyrr/   fz. <r*,  Sonets  Bearing interest from November 1st, 1910, and offered in two maturities, the choice of which is optional  .   -- . .with the subscriber as-follows:  ..-j.year Bonds due November 1st, 1924  :eep Canada's Farms and Factories Busy  jar Bonas one, iNovemosr i������L, i^- .... _..... Bonds diiccMomember 1st, 19M  .-..: Principal payable without charge at'the Office of the MimsleV uf Finance and Receiver General at.  Ottawa, or at^the Officeof the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Charlotte-town, Montreal,  Toronto, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and Victoria. "  .Bonds may be registered as to principal or as to .principal and interest, as hereinafter provided, at any  of the above-mentioned offices. <��������� ���������   '  ���������  Interest payable, without-charge, half-yearly, May 1st and November 1st. at any branch in Canada  of any Chartered Bank. '  Principal and Interest payable in Gold. Denominations:  $50, SiOO, .$500, and $1,000  Issue.Prices'100 and Accrued Interest,  .ncome Return 53^% pes: Annum  The proceeds of the Loan will be usii:i to pay indebtedness incurred, and to meet expenditures  to be made in connection with demobilization (including the authorized war service gratuity  to our soldiers, land settlement loans, and other purposes connected with their re-establishment  into civil life), for capital outlay upon shipbuilding, and other national undertakings forming  part of Canada's industrial reconstruction programme, and for the establishment of any neces-  aary credits for the purchase of grain, foodstuffs, timber arid other pyoducis, and wiil be spent  wholly in Canada.  Payment to be made as follows:  10% on application; 20% December 0th, 1019; 20% January 9th, 1920;    ���������  20% February 10th, 1920; 31.21% M.trch 9th, 1920.  The last payment of 31.21% covers 30% balance of principal and 1.21% representing accrued interest  -t 53-2% from November 1st to due dates of the respective instalments.  , A full half-year's interest will be paid on May 1st, 1920, making the cost of the bonds 1G0 and interest.  Subscriptions may be paid in full at the time of application at 100 without interest, or on any instalment due date thereafter, together with accrued interest at the rate of i>������>% per annum.  This Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest are  a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The amount of this issue is $.'300,000,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid for by the surrender of  bonds of previous issues. TheMinisterofFinar.ee, however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any  part of the amount subscribed in excess of S300.000.000.  Payments  All cheques, drafts, etc., covering instalments arc to be made payable to the Credit of the Minister of  Finance. Failure to pay any instalment when due will render previous payments liable to forfeiture, and  the allotment to cancellation. Subscriptions other than those paid in full on application must be accompanied by a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribed. Official Canvassers will forward subscriptions or any  branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank will accept subscriptions and issue receipts.  Subscriptions may be paid in full at time of application at 100 without interest, or on any instalment  due date thereafter, together with accrued interest to time of making payment in full. Under this provision,  payment of subscriptions may be made as follows:  If paid in full on or before November 15th, 1919, par without, interest or 100%.  If remaining instalments paid on Dec. 9th, 1919, balance of 90% and interest (390.52 per S100).  If remaining instalments paid on Jan. 9th, 1920, balance of 70% and interest (870.81 per $100).  If remaining instalments paid on Feb. 10th, 1920, balance of 50% and interest (Sol.OS per SI00).  If remaining instalment paid on Mar. 9th, 1920, balance ol" 30%, and interest. (S31.21 per ������100).  Payment of instalments or payment in full after November 15th, 1919, can be made only on an instalment due date.  DeiiomhiatJoii imd Rcgrtstrntion  . Bearer bonds, with coupons, will be issuyl h denomination of S50, 3 LOO, S500, and 51,000, and may be  registered as to principal.   The first coupon attaclu-l to these bonds will be due on M/.iy 1st, 1920.  Fully registered bonds, the interest on which h irii'1 <li:ect to the owner by Government cheque, will be  issued in denominations of S500, 81,000, 35.000, 410,00'.), S25,o:)3, 850,090, 8100,000, or ,anv multiple of  8100,000.    '  Paymon t o������ Int orest  A full half-year's interest at the rate of 5>_% per annum will be paid May 1st, 1920.  Form of Sjkmd and Delivery  Subscribers must indicate on their applications the form of bond and the denominations required, and  the securities so indicated will be delivered by the bank upon payment of subscriptions in full.  Bearer bonds of this issue will be available for delivery at the time of application to subscribers desirous   t  of making payment in full.   -Bon-is registered as to principal only, or fully registered as to principal and  interest, will be delivered to subscribers making payment in full, as soon as the required registration can be  made. .-.'������������������'  Payment of all instalments must be made at the bank originally-named by the subscriber.  Non-negotiable receipts will b.: furnished to all subscribers who desire to pay by instalments. These  receipts willbe exchangeable at subscriber's bank f.ir bonds on any instalment date when subscription is  paid in full.   Al! receipts must be exchanged before 1st June, 1920.  Form of Bosuls' Interchangeable  Subject to the payment of 25 cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without  coupons will have the right to convert into bonds with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will  have the right to convert into fully registered bonds without coupons, at any time, on application to the  Minister of Finance or any Assistant Receiver General.  Forms of application may be obtained from any Official Canvasser, from any Victory Loan Committee,  or member thereof, or from any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Subscription Lists will close on or before November 15th, 1919  -Department of Finance, Ottawa, October 27th, 1919.  u  40T  mmm-jhu. "upm mmmjwt uuu ������wi'-'i������  YOU THE JUDGE, end LEE THE BAKER  ��������� ^Blessings on the man who makes good  Bread*"' '^the universal sentiment of our  customers who have enjoyed the'pure food  bread from this store for"years.  HAVE YOU done all your preserving for  this season. It may be a cold hard winter.  We have the sugar and the fruit for you.  Liiv:ise  No.   8-!i85:J8  License   No.   0-1088  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  See me now about that Insurance  I have a large and_"splendid."supply oi  Raspberry Ganes for sate>t low prices.  Finest quality.  Abboifcfcid  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly. Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY.   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  you  should  ���������i^i- tv-'ii-ififlir 'uur jh i_*;wytL',i'f'J!'Bt?Kn7a-pjjnt������l'' -iUJJ  Your "Building against Fire. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more than a row years ago. Yet Insurance rates nave not  increased.  H. O. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  Represent in.u;' li'mi'd Companies  Only  THAN THE 'BEEP, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from ������  ;    WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAI, FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  Farmers' Phone 1909 AoDOtSiOFCl,   tS.'U.  Liceuse No. 0-lS!02������  ow  J  m

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