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The Abbotsford Post Sep 12, 1919

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 [b1  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ^'���������^���������attKSS'.  j-Ai^:  '.���������UBUSZ  Vol. XVIII., No. 17..  AJBB0T8F0RD, B, G*.-FRIDAY, SEPT. 12, 1919  $1.00 per Year-  That's whiii wo put into your car when repaired by our  experienced workmen. Ask our customers if (.heir repairs are not perfectly satisfactory.  its.  PERSONALS  - The  of Mrs.  There  Mrs.  Friday  Oxy-Acetylene Welding a Specialty  CARS FOR HIRE  S. KRAVOSKI, Proprietor  Farmers' Phone-���������Ono short, one Ion g, one short  B. C. Long Distance���������36: ������    lf> M���������Residence Phone  MATSQUI COUNCIL  . A number of communications were  received and dealt with by the Matsqui  municipal  council at the  regul-  ' ar meeting of that body held here on  Monday.  James Owens, of Bradner, replied  to a letter from the council, denying  that he had a bull-roaming the.roads.  Mr. Owens also {jecfhiplained of the  condition of a bridge near Bradner,  and further told the council that he  'Objected*to them or-anyone els:i using his fence to repair the bridge  with. The reeve was able to assure  the council that the bridge was being repaired and that Mr. Owens'  folic.'', a as not bein , used for Li"! purpose  John OJund had tho contract f"r!  painting the Agricultural Hail at]  Gifford, wrote, stating that the contract had been completed with the  cleaning of the windows. Mr. 01-  und's account was accepted and ordered paid.  A letter from the B. C. Returned  Soldiers' Commission notified the  council that men. who saw service in  Canada only, and men who only got  as far as England, were entitled to  gratuity, according to the length of  their service. The letter pouted out  that many men who were dicharged  prior to November 11th, 1918, were  unaware of this, and asked the council to bring it to the attention of such  men, Eeach councillor undertook to  make the letter public to the besc  of his ability, and the clerk was in-  '" structcd to post notices in the several post offices in the municipality.  A bill for $24 was received from  A. J. "White for putting gravel on tho  road in front of the store at Gifford.  As no one present knew anything of  the work, the clerk was instructed tn  ��������� reply, asking Mr. White who ordered the work.  S. Leslie Brice wrote, asking the  council if he could remove a number  of pieces of planks lying along the  Mt. Lehman road. As the council  have a use for these planks, the request was refused.  ' A letter from S. -F. Harvey stated  ���������that on August 2nd his horse fell  through the bridge near McDoug-  all's gate on the Harris oad, breaking the shafts of his democrat, and  he asked damages to the extent of  $8 the cost of fixing the vehicle. The  council will investigate and if the  fact s are as stated by Mr. Harvey  the account will be paid.  The council unanimously endorsed  a resolution received from the New  Westminster school board asking for  the establishment of a technical  school in that city.  A letter from the provincial minister of finance asking a large number of questions pertaining to linan-  ce������ of'lhe municipality, was lei'r. in  the hands of the* clerk for reply.  Coun. Aish handed the clerk applications signed by almost a score  of ratepayers asking the Western  Power Company to supply them with  electric energy,    according    to    the  company's contract with the municipality.   "���������    '���������*  The council instructed the clerk to  forward thee applications to Killam  and Beck, solicitors for the municipality, with instructions to take  whatever acthion may be necessary  to compel the company to comply  with these applictions.  ,  The. council agreed. to . the transfer of the contract for work'on the  LeFeuvre road from Robert Duncan  to C. Gephart and A. Welsh, and extend the time for completing the con  tract to October 31st,  19IS9.  An invitation to attend the banquet to be given the returned soldiers at Bradner on Friday Sept. 12  was received. As many as possib:������  of the councillors will be in attend-  j ance.  I Notice of the meeing of the Good  i'Roads League which is to be held in  New Westminster on the same date  was also received. As this meeting  is to be held in the afternoon, the  two events.will not conflict, and representatives of tho council will be  present at both events.  Councillors Aish and Melander  were appointed delegates to represent this municipality at the convect-  'ions of the Good Roads League and  the Union of B. C. Municipalities,  wheih are to be held in North Vancouver from October 6th to 9th.  A resolution was adopted thanking  all citizens who took part in the hunt  for the man Talbot who was arrested at Bradner last week, charged  with a serious criminal offence.  The clerk was instructed to call  for tenders for a complete new assessment of the municipality.  The clerk was also instructed to  write to Mrs. Barrett notifying her  that if she does not remove a fence  from the road, as she was previously  ordered, the council would have the  fence removed at her expanse.  The matter of paying polico costs  in the case of men who are to all intents transients in the municipality  and from whom the muniicality has  received no revenue, was discussed.  It was thought advisable to bring the  marter'boffire the coming convention  of the Union1 of B. C. Municipality  and the delegates were instructed accordingly  The usual monthly accouuts w-are  certified and ordered paid, and council adjourned to meet again on Monday Sept. 22 at 1:30 p. m. at Gifford.  A meeting of thd Good Roac4a  League was held on Friday last but  the attendance was not what it ought  to be. The roads in this district are  not at all satisfactory to all the people outside of autoists and all the  meetings should be well atended. By  not attending the members show a  laxity that is unexcusable.  . Miss Alice Sutherby of Ladner, but  formerly of Abbotsford, is in the general hospital undergoing an operation for appendicitis.  Mr. Milsted Sji-'r. and granddaughter were visitors to Vancouver i his  week. '  'Mr. and Mrs. Wiiison and children  of Huntingdon wore visitors in Vancouver this week.  Ladies Aid met at tho home  Lowie on-'AVednosday aftcnoon  was a good gathering.  Robertsou-Frazer returned on  last after a two,weeks' visit  with Mrs. Martin at Sardis.  Mr. and Mrs. McMeneiny and family, Mrs. Zcigled" and Orland spent  Sunday at Murrayville with Mrs.  Thompson.  Mrs. Plumridge and children have  been visiting Mrs. Renner.  Mr. Thorne from the garage and  Mr. Barnes, jnr.'have gone to Calgary  to join the North-west Mounted Police, .h  Mr. Alexanddrp-McCallum attended  a meeting of the Presbytery in Vancouver last week.  Mrs. White at St. Nicholas gave a  party last Saturday afternoon,in honor of Edith's birthday. The membes  of her class at school were her guests  Miss Clark at St. Nicholas has been  visiting in Vancouver.  Miss Vera Hunt returned to Van-  couvr dast week to continue her  school work. She was accompniod  by'her mother.  Mr. Donald , Fraser has 'returned  to Chilliwack school this term.  Since- there'has been talk of having a pound bylaw one of Abbots-  ford's cows has left and has not been  home and cannot be found���������some  wise cow.-" -     ..,..,..-,.  Miss Naden is back in the telephone relieving for a we>?k.  Messrs Mclniies and Kenneth Cal-  bick of New Westminster spent Sunday with "the Parton family.  Kilgarde and Abbotsford played  baseball at Kilgard last Sunday. One  of the boys had his jaw broken In  two places and is now in the general hospital in Vancouver.  Mrs. and Miss Murray from New  Westminster have been the guests or  Mrs. John Rowls and Mrs. H. McNeil.  Mrs. E. Gazley vent to Chilliwack  for a holiday but returned in a w.eek  on account,of her husband beirg ill.  Mrs. Taylor, who resides on the  Upper Sumas road, fell down the  cellar last week and hurt herself,  Victoria Visch has gone to Vancou- I  ver to take up her third year high '  school work.  Miss Dora Nelson is taking a  course in tho business college. Miss  Ida is also living' in Vancouver.  Mrs. Zeigler and Mrs. McMenemy  spent Monday and Tuesday in Vancouver.  Mrs. Hannah Eraser spent Thus-  day in  Chilliwack.  The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian church have started their work  for the bazaar which is to be held in  the Masonic hall October 25th. Any  bni& wishing to assist in any way will  be welcomed.  ��������� Boys from the Sprott-Shaw Business College and Abbotsford football  teams  will  play  in  Sumas  Sept.   2 0  If any teams wish to join the Fra-  'ser Valley League they should-apply  to Mr.  J. Heath,  the secretary.  Mr. Shortreed has been ill ever a  week with pneumonia.  Mr. Crockett has returned from  overseas with his English wife and  "babe.  Rev. Mr. Alder will conduct next  Sunday's services, it being the anniversary at Huntingdon.  The Woman's Auxiliary met at the  home of Mrs. Swift last week. This  was the first meeting this fall, but'  it.has,been decided to hold the whist  parties as formerly beginning on tne  26th in the Masonic hall.  Mr. Gatenby has donated enough  wood to the Presbyterian church to  last for about bvo .years, i Mr. Miller lent his team and wagon and the  preacher and Mr. J. Higginson drew  the wood this week.  Mr. S. Trethewey left on Thursday  morning for Alberta.  Mr. Wallace Laird is a visitor in  Abbotsford this week.  At a meeting of the G. W. V. A.  it was decided to send the following  wire to Premier Borden and Mr. F.  B. 'S'tacey, M. P.:  We demand your  influence to secure a commission lo  meet the G. W. V. A, and;cousirt'M  '(.lie country's abiliiy to pay iiirlli.i'  gratuity or cash bonus. ' There was  it. is reported; quite a long dhJCUooion  on ,the red tape of the hand Sell.lt!-  ment Board ,and .the high cost uE  administration.  Mr. and Mrs. Preston arrived home  on Saturday after spending four  weeks north  fishing and  hunting.  Mr.  and  Mrs., Barber and  Master  Jack Barber from    Chilliwack    and  'Mrs,   Patriquin  and, Jean   from the  ���������"Britannia Mines were' the guests of  Mrs. Zeigler on Thursday.  Word has been received from the  Vermillion district, Alberta, that everything is green again and blue  bells, violets and blue daisies are  blooming���������just the same as if it were  June  instead of  September.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Trethewey are  expected .home on Saturday from his  ranch in the upper country, where  they have been most of the summer.  Mrs. Fred Currie and children  have gone to Kamloops for the Winter. Buiness necessitates Mr.. Currie being there most of the, time...  The moving has started, Mr. Mc-  Clcnnahan has moved up to the mill  and Mr. McKinnon has movel into  the house they vacated. <T  THE FALL FAIR  Tho Ahbotsford-Sumas fall fair is  to be hold in Abbotsford on Tuesday  next and it hoped that great preparations are going on even now for its,  success. Show something, even if it  is not sure of a prize, the other fellow with the good article might not  be there.  The  judges   have  been   appointed  by the government.  For the Fruit and Vegetables���������Mr.  M. S. Middleton.  Field crops and Live'Stock, cattle  ���������Dr. A. Knight; who is also judge  for  the  horses; sheep,and  pigs.  Poultry���������H. E'. Upton.  Non-mmbers in A.' B.  C.  D.  have  to pay i>0������ entrance fee; in E. F. G.  II. I., 25tf- and K. and L. are FREE.  HOLT) CONFERENCE  IN'  ABBOTSFORD  On October 14 and- 15 the W. I.  will hold their annual conference In  Abbotsford and many of' institutes  have already appointed their delegates.  JOSIN  MJSmtVflTrcLI)   1VFAO  John Merryfield, brother of .lames  and William Merryfield, proprietors  of the Mt. Lehman store and post office,and son of William Merryfield  one of the real pioneers of ihs Knisor  Valley, who came here in 1882, died  in the Vancouver hospital'on Monday  morning, last and was buried at the  Aberdeen cemetery on Wednesday afternoon. "  On exhibition day the Ladies Auxiliary will have a tea room in the old  drill hall, next Mr. Sparrow's place  of business. The location is most  excellent, but it is not reported yet  as to whether the gate to Sparrow's  chicken yard will be loft open or not.  It ought, to be a good place to eat.  Any person requiring a membership card Cor the" Abbotaford-Sumaa  Association can get the card for a  dollar at the Bank, at the Post Office"  or from the Secretary, Mr. Shore. All  members are entitled" to. FREE Entrance and admission to the grounds.  BE SURE YOU VISIT  A complete Stock of FALL MERCHANDISE direct from the Eastern Manufacturers: Dry Goods, Sweaters, Underwear,  Boots and Shoes for the whole family: Hats  Caps, Crockery and Guaranteed Groceries.  FAIR DAY Specials in Boys9 Boots, every  pair made to wear, Tan Elko Calf, sizes 1 to  5, regular $5.50 a pair for   Ladies' G. M. Calf Blucher Bals, sizes 2vh to  6, regular $8.00 for ������5,95  and dozens of other specials.  Come in whether you want to buy or not.  This is a new store, with different class of  merchandise.���������QUALITY FIRST. You .will  be agreeably surprised at the low prices  asked.  WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS.    ,-,  Get your prices in any line of Hardware,  Furniture and Bedding. We can save you a  lot of money.  eras  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-1-9707  B.  C.  Phone,  4 Farmers'   Phone  1907  i^^si  ^bjs������^^ PAGE TWO  im  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ''vQ  FRASER VALLEY RECORD  Published Every Thursday "  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor   ,  THURSDAY, .SEPTEMBER   11,  1919  k^.kjtl ,������i.>li.U.a������^>~.- t-  Alter the ratification-of the peace  'treaty endorsing  the League, of  Nations, which will be done despite the  .   opposition  of   the  Liberals,  the next  great question of importance'for tho  Union   government   to   settle   is   tho  soldier ciueaiioii���������the question of ruin uncration     to . the       boys       who  ,  have   returned   from      fighting     the  country's  battles.     The  present  way  dues not reinuneraUi' any soldier who  does not. wish  to  take up  land,  and  ,as lias been shown by tho Settlement  board   decisions  not all  soldiers aiv.  fitted for this noble calling, although  men   competent   to   play   their   part  equally. well   in  other   walks  of  life  in Canada.  It is a recognised fact, although,no  deJinito action has been' taken yrft  that the soldier is-entitled to some  tiling moro than the $1.10 por day  for_lhe almost endless days that he  spent in France, no matter, the part  played. That he should have something moro than'a glad welcome home  is the belief of the common people  of Canada. We have not yet heard  a man or woman say' a word to .the  contrary, and during the war we oit-  cn. heard people say that they weiv  willing to pay extra so that the boys  ���������would all have,a little stake to start  with in life, after an absence of years  or months as it, may be. Opinion  has not changed much since then except perhaps as to the amount thai  woula be fair to all and the method  of paying off ;the debt.  The scheme of placing the spldici  on the land is of course a most commendable scheme and there are no  objections to the loans which the  soldiers are getting, except the fact  that the process is slow and many oi  the soldiers get most tediously Urea  of waiting, as time costs money these  days and five, six seven and ten  weeks or more of waiting to have  matters settled-up is not what the  ' soldier has been taught,to get results,  on the battle field. Quick action is  the,one thing that counts with the  soldier, because it has been drilleu  into him on the fields- of France.  It is not the purpose of this editorial* to .solve the problem of how much  or how little or in what manner the  debt should be paid by the Canadian  people, but we believe wo are expressing public opinion when we a a;,  that every soldier who occupied anj  position in Franco or served his.  country elsewhere or in any othei  way, hould be given a cash pay mem,  by the government of Canada. No  matter how iarge it is it cannot b'.  too much, it was a time-of danger  aud the soldier who risked life for  the  Canadian  men  and   women,  and  children deserves just as large an a- .   mount as it is possible to give him. j Not the least amongst the many  Wo do not have the opinion of the i gracious acts performed by the  editor of the Globe of "the inability {prince of Wales during his brief stay  v-vri  ir  is  *g*r:?rriBwwpm?niE.'giryiy.'-T#tT wtvTwirv*���������^������mrULja  sider less intelligent races than tho  Canadian people., ,lt was considered  the.rights of the soldier., ,' Human  rights have not changed. Have tlioy.'y  ''Let tho Unionist Government, in the.  common phraseology of the com'moi.  people, take the bull by tho horn.-.*,  and settle (he matter now and for-  all^fiiuo to come.  Who of yoir would stand upu in  front of expert marksmen for the  ���������..-I $2000?  DOMINION FOIJCV WUAi  LWSCKli VOUK MORTUAfiW  Acute indigestion, chronic constipation ','are. only forerunners of- e.all  Stones, etc. jOef Hepatola, it- will  correct these "and make life worth  living   ($5.50   treatment).  M'liS. GKO. S. AMU AS  ���������yVA   'It'h 'Avem'ie, North,, rfnskiiloooii  ....A mortgage is a great thins to hoip  a man buy more land or machinery  'and to hustle and save, but it isn't  so inspiring as a legacy to his widow  'and  children.  What, rate'of interest do you im,y  on your mortgage?' About 7 1-2 or  8 nor cent- That mortgage wouldn t  w..rry you if you only knew you  '.v-yiild live for ten.or fifteen years  longer. .But did you over lie tjioic  in your bed at night when all is quiet  and wonder just how the family,  without your leadership and your  help, would meet that mortgage  which would loom' up like' an evil  .spectre before (hem if you were  gene?  .Many a farm home, around which  'jr-n tared the memories of years ol  ,-arly struggle and coming,success, ot  nappy family life and good friends'  '..i;d neighbors, has been sold under  mortgage foreclosure, because, just  ���������,Viion th������ tide was turning and the  outlook brightening, the husband and  rather who led, the little group was  ,'nrced to muster out for all time. A  iV\v more���������-but why go on?  If you were given, your choice of  paying 7 or 8 per cent on your inorl-  ������;ige or adding an average of 2 1-4  nc-r cent .more for .another'separate  -,infract with the Dominion Life Insurance Company that would cancol  that mortgage at your dath, even it  it occurred tomorrow, wouldn't you  take it in addition to your mortgage?  The los of the head of the4'amily  brings all the grief his wife, and children should be called upon to bear-  without , the additional suffering  which creditors and mortgage holders can inflict. With funds from the  Dominion Life Insurance all tho  ;��������� hins can be carried out which he  mny have outlined to his family a  .'���������i\v years or a few months before���������  never dreaming that "long distance"  v.as about, to call him.  For further information writ? W.-  0. Curtis & Son, 2 07 Westminster  trust, New Westminster.  r r,  L  IAguL C. C. iicr.ncit  , FALL li'Adt NO'i'Jtfi  !cr something.    Enter all  you  PRINCE IXVKSTS IN  W AR-S A V i NG S   ST A MPS  ot the country to bear the additional  burden it tho wished-tor gratuity  was granted" The amount referred  to is $2000. Why that is but a very  paltry amount if the soldier is satis-  lied with it as paying the debt in lull.  At mos'c it is but six or seven hundred  miiiiou. What is that to rich and  prosperous country like Canada  where the .people, generally speaking  know not what the war meant to one-  tenth of the extent that did the peoples of Europe, 'true there are many  berelt of dear ones but that i3 also  the case in both Great -Britain and  France, and a or. over and above this  there was much sintering.    Granted  in Ottawa was to invest in a complete  certificate of War-Savings Stamps.  His Royal Highness was delighted to  find that in Canada, War Savings  Stamps are on sale similar to those  that are so popular in England, it  was his intention to call at the post  office and make his purchases of the  stamps in the regular way, during  hit) stroll around Ottawa incognito,  but pressure of other engagements  prewc-nted this ' being done. The  Stamps were therefore s-.-nt to hi;:}  at Government Rouse and the salf.  duly made, in cash, by the Secretary  of the National War Savings Committee.    The  Prince  was   quite   willing  be made  that if this were made the price of i that his investment should  \,w debt it would be less than $ I 00 j known and kindly sent the following  each for eight million people of Can- : lete, with pormisisqn to publish it  Who would grudge    tnat    lo: i to  Sir   Herbert  B.   Ames,   Chairman  a da.  War  Savings  Com-  saioty we have secured, for the free- ; o-^ the  National  dom of tho individual and the down-; mittoe.  fali  of  the world's modern  military Government House, Ottawa,  national, scheme of domination. ' 1st September, 19..*  Let us think of these things, and ', "Dear Sir Herbert���������I am pi?  impress  it  upon  our  government.      ' '"-'-   no  id to  hclder   of   a   Canadian   war  Then another, who is in favor    ot  vings Certificate,  of compensation  to  the soldier says,     .1 am delighted to find in Canada  that a lumn sum of $2000 4s not fair   you   have   War   Savings   Slants/on  to  the man  who  risked  his  life  for; ^.le,   similar   to   those   we   have   in  years as compared with the man who i F-.igland.      ',���������������������������. ,    ���������  .,  served a year or less.    And here is       * wish tho War Savings campaign  pro'Vii<  is  where    the    indecision  '   j'"i.'P It.:. I tlOi.        L'li4       '.'.���������'a'  hietiUuii cumcy, why nut pay the. t;ui-  dier one dollar a day for every day  lie served hfs country, or if that is  not enough give him $1..50, then all  would be treated alike, making no  distinction between officers and men.  This latter method would be dealing  with each man on his merits���������taking  the date when he eniistexl and when  he got his discharge.  The scheme of putting the soldier  on tho laud could go on just the  same, as the government is not giving the soldier anything but what, is  expected back  with interest.  i lie matter must be    settled  f'UOC  I'l'l!  K'.in. your,-'. *���������*���������  i Hi������il<'''..1 >    I:  i'lf."  \ > V>.  Two Parties Have Been Fined  Tho tiro season docs not end until  the 30th of September. Two parties  :.': Langley municipality have bee.n  convicted and 'fined' for setting firo  without a permit.  Mr. Boond, official decorator for  the B. O. Telephone Co., visited Mission City last week and decided that  Cue local office needed his atistic  ir,tich to brighten it up. His labors  on ! arc now completed and the office pro-  some amicable basis sooner or later.  as we want to sea a satislied citizenship in Canada. It is no precedent  that the soldier be remunerated after  war, that was done by what we con-  '    Un  ca n.  Remember that everything except  Divisions A. B. C. D. must be in place  by .11 a.m..  At least.an h'du'V should bo allowed  t no committee of arrangement to put  :.Jlings in.-place therefore all articKs  ought to be in the hall at :i 0 a.m.  WEDNESDAY.   .  Help the committees by doing this.  Three  prizes in  books  have  been  ' ,'yn   the Association by     the    Wo-  ���������i-.'s-Institute and are to be award-  ������i  lave you the new Telephone .Directory ���������for Vancouver  and the Lower Mainland?- 11' you have not; in.quire i'or it  so-that you may have telephone listings up to date.  Some people think any directory will do, but when  you use ah old book you inconvenience yourself and delay  service on the part of the operator. About 9,000 changes  are made between One issue "-of tho directory and another,  so you can see how many times you may call the wrong  number if your directory is not.the latest;,  BRITISH COLUMBIA- TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  ^<rc_W;ff^u^vw������,uttauCTroin������juji.M.iiB^^  to,. --    '.���������-rs���������._., ,_, <v$  . H.-JONES  Funeral  Director  AflKNT   FOR   Hi'JADSTONRS  Phone Connection. Mission City  fy.v^ r "���������.'-���������tj' -^-  r^ "J  !;d as follows:  '(I). For boy or girl, undsr 12,  taking most prizes in Division L. not  including poultry.  (2). For boy or girl over :i 2 talcing most prizes in Division U not including Poultry.  (3). Most prizes in Division L.  Poultry.  Make entries for sporfs early.  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Dentist- ���������  4'M\ LIASTINOS Street, W.  (Over  COM. Tick.  & Tel.  Odlcca)'  VANCOUVIOK        - n.o.  .11 iis ;il\v:i.vs woll (o write or phono  for  aiipoiiitmciits  .. DASHWOOD-JONES  BARRISTER and  SOLICITOR  305) lic^gevB Rldg. Vancouver  Couasc-1, J. Milton Price.  "   V3  P.  u  eZht  ^1 ^a^ --^s?  sents a very attractive appearance, j  Mr. Boond has a great eye for ha'r- J  raony, he even picked out r.he right. {  shade of wall paper so as it would'  match the operators' hair. j  Big   and   still   bigger   locomotives  are being turned out by the.Canadian Pacific Railway.      Sixteen hew |  ones are being   built   at the Angus I.  Shops, Montreal, at the rate of one I  for every five    and    a half working "  days.     They are masterpieces of on  gineering workmanship, the    largest |  and heaviest passenger  locomotives ������..  in  the  Dominion,   antf:   construction ������:  has been  speeded up  so that these ������������������������'  required might be ready in  time r.o j  draw the Royal  Train carrying the ������  Prince' of   Wales   across    Canada, f  They   were   specially  designed, and |  constructed   under   the   direct sup  ervlsibn of Mr. W. H. Wint  chief mechanical engineer of  P. R.     The -total weight of -each  gine.and tender in working  480,000    lbs.,   the   cylinders  inches by 30 inches, the diamete  the driving wheels 75 inches  boiler carries 200 lbs. steam  <���������giving the   locomotive   a  effort of 42,000 lbs.  The boilers   are   very  one  containing  approximately  8<juare feet  of heating   s  superheater delivers the s  cylinders at a high temperatur  tender holds 8,000 imperial  water and 12 tons of coal.  )The engines are equipped with a  vestibule cab 'which oolmpletcly protects the engine men from the bad  ���������weather. These cabs are very comfortable and - are conveniently arranged, being provided with large  clothes lockers.  -���������\Tlie new locomotives are to be oi-sed  in the passenger service of the  C. P. R., between Fort William and  Winnipeg, and between Smiths Falls,  Trenton and Havelock. They are  sufficiently powerful to eliminate the  necessity for running a number of  heavy, passenger trains in two sections, one of the new engines being  able to haffldle the number of cars  that It formerly took two Lccomo-  JUy$s to draw.    ���������- -*���������-.-  ������  mmmsimxzm������  (1) Sixteen of these wonderful  engines will soon be  running on the C. P. R. lines.  (2) A Front View :   The 2300 is capable of drawing  a train twice the size of an ordinary train-      .' . ���������-  ���������i tf  \\  US  if  *���������  ''j  uwifljmisirawm ���������>'  I  <,{  THE ABB.O.TS:POIID POST  r.*"r 'l "  PAGE TURKU  ATTRACTIONS i-'OR NEW  \\lilSTMJNSTElt   FAIR  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  ng  Tags  Visitii  Cards  *  The Merchant who adver-  tises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them.   His  *��������� - < -, >  ? * I V' ��������� -  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testingvhis goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province,  For. Job Printing.  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter,'whether it is 'business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of ^  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  receives  Dodgers,  Loose  Leaves  Invoices  Price  Lisis  nvitations  eceipts  Circulars  Meal-  Tickets  Menus  Etc. Etc.  Hub Sqware  ���������::''   *)  . New Westminster, Sept. .11.���������Community of, effort spoils success. This  has been preached from platform and  pulpit until tho phrase has become  trite, that is to say, it lias ceased id  -���������-^ ^convey any direct moaning to the  average citizens, who has heard it so  often that to him it is a mere plat:  itude, like the golden rule or a real  estate or oil advertisement.  ��������� To the large assembly of faniTcrs*.  business   men   and   just   plaid   every  day citizens that comprise the Koyal  Agricultural   and   Industrial   Society  of New Westminster the phrase conveys   its .real .moaning  for  it 'is   by  intelligent community planning that  t he annual exhibition held.at Queens  ;Park from year to year, have become  'the .success  in   the  world ,of  shows  their high standard of merit deserves  The coming exhibition, ih< lirst in  four years, promises to oiuohine all  its predecessors in collective splendor  Superlatives are oitcr  misapplied  hi  present day newspaper  writing,  but  occasionally  I hoy arc excusable and  they arc really necessary in describing  what tho 11.A.  & 1. is doing by  attractive'features  would   require  a  special .edition of-, this paper for there  will bo'sports and spectacular attractions on the newly enclosed oval below the big"stadium, every afternoon  and   evening of  the fair;   there will,  bo lacrosse matches.football and base  ball games, Scottisli sports with.emigrant "Hollanders ,wi' the pipes" and  all the other Scottish appurtenances; .  there  will   be  a  daily stock  parade,  thousands   of  fanm slock  to   be  inspected, big buildings crammed'with,  field  and   garden     products,    ..fruits-  home products,  manufactured  speoi-  ,mens  of   the   best  in  industrial   art.  and    the    countless   other    features  which are part and parcel of,all fairs  (Continued  from Page One.)'  the difference at Queens' Park being  in volume and quality. .- ..  A Little "Jazz"  There.will be massed bands,- special'legitimate and-"jazz!' orchestras  with a dance in the arena each night-  and the entire grounds and buildings .  will be ablaze with tens.of thousands  Jf electric illuminanls, and six huge-  searchlights all of them focussed on.,  the stadium <a.nd athletic oval...   ..  There will be singing by .a massed  choir of six hundred voices and-^���������but  V-V"*""���������������������������'  way of preparation (his year.  The Coining of Peace  This exhibition is the real peace  celebration effort of the Royal City  and the Fraser Valley. It is the reaction of nerves strained by four  years of cruel war, eased by the- joy  of .ultimate victory and preparations  have gone forward, with the same  swing nd determination to carry on  to a.- triumphant, end, as the spirit  which actuated the. hundreds " of  thousands ,of ���������. gallant Canadians in i  the hectic, sometimes desperately  gloomy   days   of   occupation   of   the  ^Ypres salient, and the battles.of St.  9ii:ioi and:St.,Julien.  Mere figures are often tiresome  and merely scanned by the average  reader so they shall not'be used here.  But a visit to Queens Park today,  where the grounds and buildings and  the gardens have "returned from the  what's the use���������it's going to. be-the.  greatest  conglomerate   .of .  unusual,  aiul  interesting, events ever assemb-<-  lod within the.space of six days.    To  realize that all which has-been said;  may be seen, one has but to remem-  ber the dates: Sept. 29 to Oct. 4 arid '  mentally' resolve   to  come,   to   look,  and to leave-convinced that in-educational and amusing , numbers    New  ���������Westminster's   provincial--.exhibition  is to western fairs what the immortal  William   Shakespeare-is   to   English  literature���������the   Daddy   of  them   all.  Siangily put, no doubt, but literally  accurate.  THE WEEK IN CALGARY  (Markets Bulletin)  The stampede drew visitors from  far and near. Now that the children  are back to school and housewives  war" one might say, and are blossom {once more in tho kitchen .we expect  ing forth in  all their pristine  glory Ho see. a speedy revival,of. tho demand  under the coaxing hands of skilled  workmen, is sufficient indication that  no -mean endeavor to bring the exhibition up to a proper standard ot  excellence, is being made.  Thousands of dollars are being  ape nt each week, as the grounds ex-  pana and the buildings take on holiday hue. For nearly four years, sol-'  .diers, hundreds and thousands, of  them in the aggregate, made the exhibition buildings their hadquarters  for months at. a time. They' left early  in 1919 but signs of their occupancy  remained on every hand.  It was a gigantic task which the  directors and management undertook (,  when a fair was agreed upon, but  nobly have they responded. Moreover they faced the urge of-quickening interest in the Royal City show  for it is,, no easy ��������� task to resurrect  an establishment as elaborate as the  Provincial Exhibition and also ensure  that the exhibitor shall be reawakened to the many advantages which  come to him by displaying the work  of his hands and brain.  Entries Pour In  for preserving fruit..   The sugar be-"  ing obtainable,     at    current    .prices  should  be  a strong incentive to  restock the empty larder    beforo .  the  preserving   fruit   season ' passes.  Some nice B.C.    cantaloupes    are  coming in from the Okanagan Valley  and are  meeting the rear guard  of  the Wapatos,  but will soon..have  a  clear field.   . Some    nice . Wealthl'es  are coming in from Creston, they, are  4'rom   12 5   to   150   in  size . and   fair  color for this season. Armstrong'celery is now going in heavy .shipments  in the woody B. C. crate and.the Cali-  fornian open crate. The Califo'rnian  open crate shows it off the best,and   v  fs  better  for ventilation.    All  U.  S.  shippers of rhubarb and celery    arc .  moving  their  produce  in ��������� well-aired  crates.    Wo predict a rapid improvement in the fruit trade    here    this  month.    The weather is cold, iinset-  ,Uecl and showery.  INSPECTION  AND FRUIT ACT  Last   article  on   this  subject   was  not  quite  clear   inasmuch  as.it  did  ; not  clearly   define  open   and   closed  I packages.     Open packages consist o','  of by many and hoped for by few,,  has come to the R.A. & I. is shown  by the brief visit to the office of D.  E., Mackenzie, manager secretary,  for he is almost buried' under an  avalanche of entries from all sections of the province and by impatient and often emphatically insistent  calls upon his time by the hundreds  of concessions and attractions people who wish to "get in" and where  and when the "getting' is good.  "All things come to those wlic  wait," said a wise man once. or. he  said something closely akin to the a-  bove quotation, and- the exhibitor  who waited four years for the II. A.  &. 1. to stage another provincial fair  is to be given his reward this year,  for the prize list runs into approximately $60,000 and it embraces every angle of farming, manufacturing  and industrial life.    It has been com-  ���������,, .      ,    .,    ,        ���������     ,   crates which are open enough to get  That success, of a depth despaired Ja f.lir indicatiou of its conlents without removing the lid or crates such  -is berry, tomato or plum crates  which have other containers in them.  The peach plum and apple box are  closed packages. These require r*-  .nch leters, but no objection is made  if they are larger. If any one is in  doubt as to the requirement .of the  Fruit Marks Act, please send for a  copy of same to R. G. L. Clark, -Dominion Inspector, Vancouver, B.- C.  SUltflEY rUPILS MAY GO  TO   SEE THE  PRINCE  Surrey have two separate holidays  this month, both for the purposa of  attending agricultural fairs.  The first will be for tho local fair.  The second will be for the purpose  of attending the Royal City fair on  tho  opening   day,   Sept.   29th,   when  piled by expert committees with un- iihc Prince of Wales will declare the  usual care and precise discrimination lexhibition   open   al  the   hour  of   12  Pi  and it caters as well to the big stockmen as to the individual soldier farmer, the youngest producer in the  country although just at. present perhaps, he is more talked about than  any other.   ���������  Then the official opening by .the  Prince of Wales on Monday, Sept. 2 9  is expected to give a filip to the  week'sishow which the annual event  has seldom experienced. An unusual honor is being accorded the city  and district in this regard for not  another .fair, in Canada is so honored.  A "Prince of Peace"  The Prince will come up the Fraser by steamer from Victoria and  will pass through a veritable maze  of decorated streets, triumphal arches and through long straight lines or  veterans when he reaches the gatey  of the Park. Prince Edward will  officially declare the exhibition open  at. 12 o'clock but he will reach the  city shortly after 10 and will not  leave until early afternoon. He goes  to Penticton from here via the C. N.  R.  o'clock.  It is probable that the trustees of  other districts will also declare the  day a holiday, and boys and girls  from all parts of the Valley will have  the privilege of attending tho New  Westminster fair on opening day.  .MATSQUI  TAXES  At the regular meeting of the  municipal council' held on Monday  last.a resolution was adopted empowering the collector to be at the  following place on the dates mentioned for the purpose of receiving  payments on taxes: Pine Groev P.O.  Tuesday 23rd; Matsqui P.O. Wednesday 24th; Mt. Lehman P. O. Thursday Sept. 2 5t,h The dates on  which theintere'st.will be added to  taxes in this municipality are as follows: Eight per cent, to be added on  October 1st and an additional even  per cent, to be added on December  1st.  Mr. II. Davies oMslay, Alberta, is  anxious to get a 3 0-acre farm near  [Abbotsford and has a ranch he could  Enumeration of the entire list of t trade, so he writes to J. J. Sparrow.  cc,������iu j=c/m=tmttBWjn������ua nw-turici ki  m uMy^waa^MiJ^'^Miftu^MMawX^aiifa'^yfi ;^-r^rc^tt^ 'vu-Xi. -v- ;���������<.  ���������-I: ftM^JttvuKWirts t> -w "bj iw.rrw:n if ' PAGE SIX  TIIE ABBOTSFORD P^  r  THAN THE BEEF, PORK,' VEAL and other Fresh Meals  Purchased from  '.' WHITE & CARMICHAEL.  , Successors to C. Sumner  CM VE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  D- iSVnTr- Phone' iO,,  '       ' ���������       AbbofcfOrdf,. B.C.  '    .   License No. 0-JU02S  1 jffpfp,;w������������5TTl,1H*,",wnMWI111*1' ' M'llWIH IIIWJt.lfflltUttJiaaBn w JTHrMtt  jAYLOrt tltUrarMf  (Late Henderson & Taylor)   .  ClVn/uNGLJUSIfirtS it SUKVsOYOJiS  Bo:: 11 Ahbolsford, :J. C. Phono 3IX  Send  your   address   U>  i.   iVl.   r iijiyOi I    i|  ''   Agent' for   the  ' Aladdin'-Lai  The  best   Lamp   to. be had  -'  EtEMEMLEK-  A   (rial   means   No   iGxne-nye.  XO  TIKOUP.LSfl.       NO  OJJLKIATIOX  AP.SJOTBEOIII), -JJ.  Abbotsford is fortunate n the-fact that there is enough  sugar in town to enable them to' preserve their peaches.  ALBERT LEE has Preserving Peaches'- now and ilso  is able to sell enough sugar with each box of peaches to  preserve them. '������������������ ,  See us for all other kinds of fruit now. ���������    .  St  License Xc>.  8-SS5S8  Llccnso  No.   0-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer' and   BaKer  Your Buildings  cent more than  increased.  against  a  few  years  Because  ago.    Yet  rebuilding   costs   100  Insurance  rates  have  H. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  Representing P.oard Companies Only  WAXT A HI (J 11  SUMAS COUNCIL  With the big dyking scheme almost a certainty, the people who own  land in Sumas municipality are taking no chances, with the result that  Sumas is likely to establish a" recoru  for the province of British Columbia  this month, when, according to the  new amendments to the Municipal  Act. all lands delinquent in taxes  must be offered fo sale. Though no  tax sale has been held here for fiitoen  vears past, only three parcels of land  will be offered at this sale. Two ot  these parcels are lots of less than an  ' acre each, which are being allowed  to go to the sale by the owners, as  the simplest way of securing ck-ar  titles and the owners in both cases  intend buying the property in at Lho  sale. This means that there will  onlv-be one bona-li.de sale that bei'u;  160* acres known as the Scott'place,  consisting of land, rock gold aud also  mine tunnels. As far as is known tho  proportion of gold is small, but there  has been some found and some ^an b;  seen, while the tunnelling proves a  considerable quantity of the precious  metal has been sunk in this quarter  'section.  u     There is $500 against the property  Coun. Delair brought up the qucst-  Mon of fixing the road past Mrs.  Cough's place and stated that as this  road served the people < f Matsqui  more than it did the people of Sumas  he would suggest that, the MaUqui  council bo asked to co-operate in fix-  ng tho road. Coun. DeLair was delegated to interview the Matsqui coun  oil on the matter and this council  voted $75 as the Sumas share in the  fixing of the road. The vote was con  ditional on the co-operation of Matsqui.  The clerk was instructed to forward a cheque to the Good Roads  Leagu, being the municipality's mem-  'b'in-.Iiip k'c- in the league- for ihe current year.  Some time ago Reeve Fooko  bought a Martin ditcher and told the  council that if it proved satisfactory  on trial he would give them the option   of   buying   it.  from   him   at  ex-  'actly cost price of $107.50; if it did  not give satisfaction to warrant the  council in buying it. he would kcap  it himself. .The ditcher has beon  tried and has given such satisfaction  .that the council purchased it from  'the reeve at Saturday's meeting.  The council appropriated $210 for  gravel for the Marrah road for the  purpose of connecting up with the  Lam son road so as to allow the people living in that district to have the  mail delivered at their homes.  John Farmer wrote calling atten-  tiun to the condition of part of the  Farmet road and asked to have it  repaired. '$r>0 was appropriated.  The regular monthly accounts were  ordered  paid.  NO  PLAXKING  KOK MISSION  IUUDCE  IS TIIR DECISION  A communication from the Board  of Hail way Commissioncsrs for the  Do.uinon to the Matsqui Municipal  Council regarding the- proposal to  plank Mission bridge was received at  the regular meeting of the council  held on Monday last.  The letter stated that the board  had no power to order any railway  company to open a bridge to vehicular bridge being constructed or an old  ar traffic except in the case of a new  bridge being to a great extent rebuilt.  V leter from the provincial department of public works enclosed a letter from the C. P. XL in which jhe  railway company said that such a  -procedure was contrary to all rules  -of-the company and that the company could not consider the proposition  at all.  The matter is now officially closed  and the hope of having, the use of  the bridge must be abandoned, biK  the Matsqui council deserve great  c.-edit for their persistent efforts in  cideavoring to have this great public convenience opened to the public.  roil  r> u  the  (I-Yoii) Fraser  Valley  Kfcurcl)  The crowded condition of the public school would indicate  that at. an  early date another  room   will  be  quired for    the    pupils���������making  seventh room.    There arc'about  in the junior division  now  with  promise of a number mora.  When this room is needed it. will  b necessary to have further building  done' a all the rooms are now tilled.  It has been suggested thai, a build1  ing be' erected for the high school  close by on the present school properly or some other place, and now  is the time to be planning for this  new   building.  Further accommodation is at the  pr.t-ehf time required for the domes-  Lie science aud manual training. It  has been suggested that the1present  building be used wholly for domestic  ���������science and the government building  close by be used for manual training.  Or that the present building be used  for manual training and a house near  tho school be arranged for the  nieslic science. No' definite plan  as yet. been decided upon.  doll as  See me now about that Insurance  ���������O  THERE   IS   A   DJFEEItHNCE  MANUAL  THAI NINO   CLASS  FOIL MATSQUI  'AIK  Arrangements are wndcr. way for  the taking of an exhibit to the fall  fair at Matsqui on the lftth,< and it  may be that besides an exhibit similar to last year several work benches  will be taken over and boys to work  at them. Mr. lllingworth the local  manual training teacher is very enthusiastic in regard to the matter and  the'matter now rests with the directors  of'the .Matsqui   fair.  An exhibit of this kind at which  ��������� the boys were seen at work woukh  be a good illustration to the parents  of Matsqui and the trustee board of  thrt value it would be if introduced  into the Matsqui schools.  From Fraser Valley Hew-.!)  There is a difference even a .distinction between the methods of the  provincial government and the Mis-  sicn council. We leave it to our  readers which is the more progressive in these days of reconstruction. ���������  When the Liberal government  came into power there was an excellent equipment of road building machinery for the De-wdney riding, but  if this paper is informed correctly,  and it is thought it is, tne provincial government has allowed this machinery to be sold, partly, and the  balance allowed to become useless,  and at the present time, out cf the  '$���������10,000 worth.of first class road machinery there is probably not one-  flttli of that in working condition so  that it can be used to advantage.  The roads in the riding show it too.  While on the other hand the Mission council is aiming at having "a  thoroughly equipped plant for road  building in the municipality. Two  graders were purchased earlier in the  year, and this week a large -15.000  pound rock cruchsr was moved up  to Mt. Mary Ann, from where the  rock will be taken, put through the  rock crusher and then used for roan  building. The rock crusher cost  T-t)0, and now the council are undecided what they will do, buy an  electric motor, have the power extended to the Mt. Mary Ann by the electric ' conipny. or buy a truck. But  one or the other vrill be purchased.  Some are inclined to think that the  truck would be the better as the rod:  crusher would b hauled to Silver-  dale where' there is good rock, and it  could also be used for hauling the  rock to the road, or even pulling a  road roller,  when  one is  purchased.  The prospects are that Mission is  to have good roads throughout tho  municipality in the near future; but  while the council has ideas for re-  ! construction with machinery, what a-  bout the government that has let the  , excellent equipment pass out of their  hands?  SUGAR   ENOUGH   1-OH  ALL  Thi.s was the remark of one of the  F.-.htern refiners at the investigation  lvJd  by Judge  Robson   in .Montreal  t ho other day.     We have been fighting  for enough     sugar     at    prairie  points to save the B.C. crop of crab-  apples,  peaches,  plums,   prunes   and  poars.    Mr. R. M. Winslow, who is in  r-.'-.-nfrcal   representing   the  Western  .h'jbers and B.C. shippers has placed  ii.ii- cause before the Board of Coni-  ���������mcrce   so   well   that   the   board   has  ordered   immediate   dispatch  of   30 0  tons of    sacked    granulated    sugar  t'i'oin the Vancouver refinery and the  same quantity from the Dominion re-  I have a ]arge>ndgsp!endid.'supply of  Raspberry Danes for sale'at low ppfces.  Finest quality.gj  Abbotsford  finery.   , The  conditions   arc  prices, bank guarantee and  rissrstanding by purchasers  wi-.i buy 4 tons of B. C. fruit  current  an    un-  that they  ev-  for  er  ton of sugar received and secure  t he same understanding with the retailor.  The Calgary jobbers met and arranged the distribution of these 4 0  carj for Alberta, all- of the different  pieces agreed to the terms, and wired  in their ordar. This quantity of sugar will save the situation for B.C.  fruit growers, as 4 0 cars, 20 from th<3  East and the same from West will  i:c ample to- tide over the peak cf  t ho preserving season. We wanted  sugar and fought for it and won. It  comes a week.late but is-welcome.���������  Markets   Bulletin.  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  LI NSC CAU SS-iS  Mr  week.  J.  Watt is in  Vancouver this  _ ..... ,^,.jJttLlJ&i  HAND AT THE MATSQUI FAIR  The secretary is arranging for a  band to give excellent music at the  Matsqui fair on  the 19th.  There is no local band in the Fraser Valley but it is, thought a soldier  band can be secured from the coast.  This will be a move in the right direction.  We have inspected this car which  is being used by 'the Dominion Express Co. for L. O. L. shipments of  fruit and vegetables from B.C. points  to the prairies. II is fitted wiili  no-ecu doors at. each end and wind  shiolds adjusted fo force air into the  ca.��������� while in motion, it has a'false,  ficor but. otherwise the same as an  ordinal y line car. We noticd the  :'r iir. and vegetables arrive in fin-;  a :;difion here in Calgary, and the  r.t.vosphere In the car is sweet.  Wc are very much mistaken if tliii  car is net a solution of the venfila-  tif:i in transit problem.- So 'far tins  yr..r no complaints have boon registered against it and ,vo look for noun  Shippers would be .well advised to  thoroughly'try out this type- of car.  V.'c .have the opinion that if is the  coming car for L.C.L. express .shipments.   ���������  Supplementary advertising includes  outside of newspaper advertising.  all   advertising  exan  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  'j ranspoiiafion to the high school  has been arranged for in Surrey, the  con Hi-) i agreeing to pay.' 2~> p~r cent  of the expense and the govr-rnment  pa. s 50 per cent while the pa'-els  will i.-i; called upon to pay the b-il-  unci of 2f< per cent. ,  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B" C.  AGENT WANTED���������To represent, the  Dominion Life, North Empire    -.Fire  Insurance,   London, Guarantee   and  ["ire  Insurance anr  Apply W. G. Curtis  Westminster,   B.   C.  Auto  insurance.  &    Son.,    New  * * *  BIRTH���������To Mr. and Mrs.  Caster, Alta, on September  daughter,  ���������Inquos,  Gth,    a  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months. . '  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  IS


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