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The Abbotsford Post Dec 13, 1918

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 v'i^''/.���������:���������'������'  SfisJK'jj  tf  With which is incorporated "The'Huntingdon;Star/  Vol: XVII, No.  5.  1 . v t  ������������������ 4BE0TSF0RD. }j, C.   FRIDAY.,   DEC. -.13, 1918  '^kM-'-i1* S  ������1.00 PER YEAK  ,T1U'  7,SP'  i.  -i  5.JI  ���������a* ������!.������������������������������ aO������  HAS the Reputation i'or giving its customers the very  best workmanship and a first-class service. We lead and  others follow. Those who have dealt v/il.h us claim that  our expert mechanic, Frank Brown, is the right man in  the right place.  We have adder! GASOLINE, TTU.ES and OILS to our  full-line of Ford parts.  See the K. K. Auto Repair expert when you have any  car troubles.  even passenger Cadillac FOR HIRE.  Farmers' I'hone���������One short, one long/one short  B. C  Long Distance  Sii.  VRGEI)   TO  KL0E1' .UP  CONTRIBUTIONS TO O. P. F  The. following letter from the provincial secretary of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund is worthy of your  perusal:  Kc Revision of Grants    ...  Victoria,   Nov   21st.  Dear Sir:  The national executive has authorized the new schedule which follows,  to be effective from the first of November. It may also be pointed out  that the Militia Department has decided to increase the Separation Allowance to the dependents of all privates and non-commissioned officers  to $30 per month. This, together  with assigned pay will amount to  $45   per   month.  Childless wives and widowed  mothers without children .remain as  before on the $10 basis. Widowed  mothers with children ' who were  prior to the soldier's enlistment solely dependent, may be placed upon  the same basis as a wife with children. Therefore, the grant to wives  or widowd mothrs, solly d-ependent,  with children, is placed at $20 per  month instead of $17.50 as formerly  and grants will in future be paid on  account of each child according to  age.   as!  follows: i  Up to five years, $4 per month;  between 5 and 10 years, $6; between  10 and 15 years, $!). The former  plan of only paying one the maximum  one the medium and the others at  the minimum has been done away  'with. Each child is to bo paid on  the basis of its age, according to  the  schedule  given.  In the case of children at school,  the age limits may be extended for  bos to 16 and girls to 17 years of  age.  No Deductions  Deductions on account of earnings  by members of the familyl. In future  $4 0 may be allowed as exempt and 5 0  per cent of the balance is to bo taken  account of in fixing grants.  All other rules and regulations  which have been in effect during the  past year are to be continued.  The usual deduction on account of  free house rent and other sources of  income will, of course, be taken account  of as  formerly.  As many of the cases have been in  effect for 2, 3 and 4 years, children  who came on the Fund at the time  the application was taken around the  ages of 13 and 14 should be carefully  investigated and where they have  passed the age limit, such children  must be deleted from the grant.  Re .Maximum Grant  The maximum grant to any family  from the Fund which was formerly  placed at $45 has been raised to $50  and in no case may a grant be paid  to any family in excess of $50 no  matter how many children there may  be. .  Ko Contributions  I am directed by the national executive, when sending this circular  letter to request all committees to con  tinue their best efforts in maintaining collections up to ��������� and including  the  31st of  March  next.    It  is ex������  Residence I'hone  MISSION CITY POULTRY SHOW  Remember the local Poultry Show  on Thursday, Dec. 19. A good judge  will place the awards. At 7:30 p.m.  there will be a talk ou the Medetcr-  rcmean breeds and at S p.m. a talk ou  -Wyandottes.  Enter your birds as soon as possible and not later than Dec. "lGth,  as the show committee must know-  how many coops to get ready. Bring  the birds to t he show on Wednesday  night or early on Thursday morning  as everything must be ready for the  judge by 10 a. m. Birds can be removed from the hall..Thursday night  after 9 p.m. If. any one wishes to  exhibit who has not received an entry form and prise list let them send  their entry on any paper. Exhibitors  should be careful in making their entries to clearly state the breeds they  arc showing and the age and sex of  each bird. State also which class you  belong to whether novice or op?n.  A separate entry Is not necessary  for any special except special No. ii,  when it must be stated that thc cock,  hen, cockrcl and pullet were bred by  the exhibitor. Let every one enter a!,  least one bird and lot those who can  enter as many as possible so that the  show may be a good one, and whether  you enter anything or not bo present  in the afternoon and- evening of  Thursday. Dec. 19.  Thero is no fee for admission to  the hall .but the committee will be  glad to receive any contributions  which anyone may wish to give as  the expenses of such a show as this  is heavy, although so much of the  work is given free.  .  P.KHOX:  n~T-z  A  surprise  party  was     given     on  Saturday  Dec.   7th iy .Mrs.   Wooler'rs  of Pear'douvillc.    A dance* look place  in   the .hall, about  25. couples  being  present, more would have been there  but they stayed away ori account of  the "ilu".    Mrs. Woofer was .presented with eider-do w.?. comforter, nickel  plated hot water bottle and a beautiful flash-light.     Mr. A. Welch made !  the presentation and- also a speech, j  Mrs.   Wooler made a suitable erply. i  Supper was served in <iie Mali.      Mrs. !  .EMY Wtilltt l>HlVh\\T OUT  PERSONALS  i visitor  ('���������  o  Mr. Sansom'has buen  Abbotsford.  Miss t.axlon and a friend visited  'Miss   Chester   last   week.        '  Mrs. Whits has been to her heme  in North Vancouver for a few days.  Miss ina Fraser was" home for a  few days last week.  Mr. Mitchell moved on Tuesday  into the house formerly occupied by  Mr.  Johnson.  Mr.   (.'.   Sumner   has   opened   up  a  ganrziug  5 1  Woloer is leaving for Lynden, Wash.. ! butcher shop next to Sparrow's i jc  where Mr. F. Wooler is niangaing a J  ranch for his son-in-law Mr. Elmer !  Campbell. Mrs. Wooler was a gre.il |  Red Cross worker and v;i!J be inisv- j  ed very much. She has lived iu >  Poardonvillc I'or (he last t-.v.-;h.v  years and carried Uiv mail for a ;  number of years. !  A party of young folks mot at j  Mrs. Wooler's on Monday and took j  part in a whist drive A very enjoy-!  able evening was spout with songs .  and instrumental music Among those i  present were Mr. and Mrs. WycolT,  Mr.  and   Mrs.   Mouldv and   Doroihy.  store until the building which  he  to occupy is repaired.     Me is in tho.  best   of   company   now.  Mr. ,ii nut is making some gr sat  changes in his barber shop. He has  lustc!I!'.���������(���������' ;i i ������������������ 11 one ������.;;��������������� ph for ihe en-  ujr!.yp;n:cut   of  hit;  customers;.  staff   has   sold   oirt    his  LmsiiiCKS  a   Mission   City  RETURNED FROM FRONT  Pte. Sam Giles returned from England on Friday last looking exceedingly well and as young as ever. He  was about five months in the trenches and has many a story to tell, some  that would make you laugh because  'Sam" has his own way of telling all  things. He was wounded in the head  and still suffers from the effects but  that does not prevent him from being seemingly bright and cheerful.  He has been doing clerical work in  England and it was quite a surprise  when a telegram was received that  the had left Halifax.  D. C. Russell, of De.wdney left Halifax on tho 8th.  Messrs u..  ���������-���������'������������������'on. A. Peardon find  Ci. Peardon ano iMiss 1. lA^rdon;  also Miss Eva Sla,. .tri-. M'". !-'.  Lindstrum and Mr. E.' Roberts, Mr.  H. Peardon won the first prize and  Miss T. Stewart received the boob}.  Miss E. Stewart, the popular teacher is, resigning her position  wish  her joy.  FINDLAY LOSES  GOVKRXMEXT .50'*. !  Prohibition Commissioner is Relieved of Ofiico by Oi'dcr-i;j-Co:nu:;l  Wednesday.  (From the Vancouver World).  Victoria, Dec.   II.���������W. C. Finclhiy  When the Ladies Aid meet at the  Manse next Wednesday'they will elect officers.  Mrs. Ryall took a trip to Vancouver this week.  pected that it will take at least 12,  months in which to bring all of th<?  men home, so that the work must bo  continued during that period and  possibly some little time afterwards  However, after the 31st of March  next, wo are advised that the govern*  merit will make up any deficit which  may bo necessary to carry on tho  work.  Yours very truly,  F. NAT*ON, Secretary  prohibition commissioner,     was    relieved   of   office   by   order-in-counci! j tl  today  and   Deputy  Attorney-Cenoral !r  A. M. Johnson was ���������.pnoinfod acting j  prohibition  commissioner. |  }it is slated that thc government j  has reason to believe that a recently j  imported carload of rye whiskey failed to reach the government store  and in tho meantime the department  of the ulloraey-gcneral is conducting  investigations in relation thereto.  Find lay was arrested at Blaine last  night and brought back r.o Vancouver.  where he is being held.  ."a ra  man. ;    . 1^i^jg?  When J\iisv- Thclma Nelson closed  nor school at Merirtt on account of  i ho "ilu" she. stayed and helped to  nurse tho Indians while sho was required.     Plucky girl!  Ivlr. and Mrs. Trelhewey and Miss  Trefheway motored to Chilliwack  l"s!  week for an ouitnfr l.nHur;  >���������'���������-������������������.  :���������������..'- |. ���������-���������---.-, ������������������,       -.1,.-       1--       ;      , .    .-���������        ',   ������������������'  a-���������.���������-���������.   ���������  -���������"���������      .-.������:..-:���������_!..,/ t-..^i  irirS-    i lj omas.  Mr. Jones, superintendent at thc  . A.T. ft T, Co. mill was leaving ex-  All j peeling to go Saturday night or Sunday but while finishing a piece o^  work was unfortunate enough to  run his right hand up against a caw  Inking off three fingers and the tip  of the front finger, lie is iu the  hospital. "Mrs. Jones came from  Vancouver   on   Sunday.  iJORN���������To Mr. anil Mrs. Charlie!  i'-aviduon, Vancouver, formerly of'  Abbotsford, a son.  Sunday  evening   will   be  song  evening   before   I lie   regular  service  in I  io   Presbyterian   church.  li'Efj���������infant daughter of Mr. and  Mr:f.    Hielunont     with      pneumonia, j  The  funeral   was  on  Tuesday.  There is a new baseball team or-  in Abbotsford. Stewart  IvlcPhco, is president and Rev. I'tob-  prtsou, treasurer-and J. A. McGow-  an, secretary.  , Miss Urquhait gave licr present,  and j) a si pupils a masquerade ball in  i ho Masonic' hall on Thursday evening. Thc following pvir.es wore given  Fairol Little as Gypsy Girl, Spanish,,  ist. prize, .ivory tray. . Annie Mc-  IMico as a Pisrrott won gentleman's  '1st. a   book  of "The Crossing."  Violet McGiiire ana Connie Carter  as Red Crocs Nurses, Gordon Cum-  miugs as a Cavalier of thc 171������i  Century     looked   charming;      Edith  t  1V>-  White as Japanese Maiden: ftiargarc  Hiuith.   a   hobo   with' many'  Tommy   Shortreed,   Farmer  Fbroticc   Cumuiings,   Aunt  Jsabelto   McPhee,   Pierrot:-;  pa Ion ps ;  Ijrown;  Din ali;  Fv.clyu  Gordon  McMcuamy.   Sis     Hopkins;  Kirl>Patrick.  Jeff,   were  all  there.  There was a contest which muHt  have been original, "Abbotsford  Contest", making words from the  letters in "Abbotsford". A grand  time was spent. Among the guests  were Mr. and Mrs. Fby, the three  teachers, JMiss Graham, Miss Sim-  lett   and   Miss   Cillen.  This is how i'>\-. ������������������ -p^d (Vy-!-  selvcs part   ������������������= ,   :.     :,-,^ ^i.j.-.l.'j  a1! b- ;:i:-   ... ���������, n on', of the letters in  ehj    .. ... u   Abbotsford.  A priest���������;Abbot.  A good means of travelling���������boat  A small animal of greyish hue���������rat  A   boy's   nam-3���������Bob.  A  full  stop���������a  dot.  A part of a watch chain���������fob.  A piece of Limber���������board.  An  cx-prseidont of the   L*.  S.���������Taft.  An entrance���������door.  A   long  long  traili���������road.  A  common food for breakfast���������toast  liorso's   food���������oats.  Part of a  house���������rcof.  Something built by Huudsou Day Co.  ���������forts.  P;>rt   of   a   row   boat���������oars.  A   hoavenly   body���������star.  of  .urn it. ure--so fa.  v   jiici'e  .\   cruel   us-.: "cf a   knife���������stab.  A piece of '.i..< Iijr ������������������.���������artlh- '.'.ov,.  You   can ���������make   almost   anything  cut   of   "Abbotsford."  IT������^Tl^������������������������������I������MO.|l������MI<IH���������.,������������������>l~UJl.|.������flH-,������*-���������-.'"������������������ .....  .i^������l������������l.^..-������������������-^r^-M.������^m������U.-������^^,.  agraceanetanfflw  NOH-Spapcr  Man  Is   Burca'ted  Justina G. Harboard, wife of vTc-i|  tor H. Harbord, Vancouver, died of  lufiuenza, leaving four children and  a husband to mourn her loss. T!io|j  late Mrs. Harbord was a sister ci'jj  Mrs. Nash, wife 'of Capt. Mash, or.-> ! |  of the lirat of the men from thc Nic- jf  ola Valley killed overseas. Mr. Har- r  bord was formerly provincial govern- jf  ment agent at Merritt, and is now  staff correspondent of the Vancouver World in the Fraser Valley.��������� |  Columbian.  IT" A  OUR  STOCKS ARE WELL ASSORTED  Mori's I'Mne Shirts, Sweaters, Nockties, Fancy Armbands,  GtuT^rs and. Plandkerchiefs in Fanny Boxes.   .  Ladies' and Children's Handkci'cliiefs, new Stock, in fancy  boxes; Ladies AVaisls, Mufflers, etc., And  TOTS OF R\EUY DESVlWHQj, A-O.U IJOVS A^i) GIIIJkS  New Line of Xmas Groceries.  Just arrived from the Manufacturers a shipment of Men's  Boys' and-Children's Shoes, of solid leather- the kind we  guarantee the wear of.  ���������" ��������� F. J. R. WHITGHELO  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-10707  vU'^'l  iwrrai  rmnfuirexa  rmrsnfr3mH,rj.inmaMa PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  \U m,A .  "Pi������"'"E   itf. Ol.  2S2u  "i '   '   'i  mi   nnf ill nn' 'iP'ai 'iii'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Krery Friday  , J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1918  Give The Definition  There is so much talk about the freedom of  the seas these days that one would like to  have it definitely' stated what this means ex-  acfly. 'We confess we are unable to say just  exactly what it means.  There was a time, however when the seas  were free���������Lthat is before the day of the great  British navy, when any ship so inclined had  thc opportunity of taking another's cargo���������  the day when the weaker vessel was the victim of the larger. The Spanish will tell us  all about us."Were those the times of the freedom of the seas?   ' '    ���������  There was also a time after the European  Avar'of a hundred years ago when the British  navy and the British were busy, when they  tell us there was some sea piracy.  Or does it mean when the seas were patrolled by the British navy and every vessel large  and small had'the privilege of trading on .the  seas without molestation, so long as it minded its own business1?  bilityof war as a method of regulating., the affairs of mankind. Nobody disputes-their-text  that it would be much better-if. all the brethren were to dwell together.-in, peace.  - But nowhere, as yet, has there been ;any real  attempt to answer the practical questions ��������� involved. The world already possesses a league  of nations of considerable potency. The only  people standing absolutely outside of it are  those of the Central Empires.  Therefore, when the proposition for a  league of nations is analyzed, it is found to  be little more than a claim that Germany's  conduct should be forgotten and she should  be treated as though she were absolutely  trustworthy.  This will not be done by the, present generation. The affairs of the world for many years  must be based on the assumption that Germany needs watching. It may be found possible to set up tribunals for the settlement of  international differences among peoples who  are prepared to keep faith with each other,  but a league which included Germany would  have treachery at its very foundation and  would quickly become a curse to the world  instead of a blessing.���������Vancouver Sun.  An Ciuvisc Ulterauce  R is reported the other day that Sir Wilfrid  Laurier at London in referring to the Germans  said that they were "One of the- noblest races  on earth." It may have been that he was incorrectly reported, but the saying has not been  denied that we have heard'of.. Is this the  same Laurier whom"we were all so proud of  when he went to the Queen's' Jubilee ;in 1897.?  That was the time when many Liberals were  of opinion that our Canadian representative  shone head and shoulders above all other representatives from the colonies and Canada  was proud of him. Twenty years afterwards  he makes the above reference to the enemy  that has caused Canada's sons to bleed on the  held of battle, and caused the heartaches at  home. Can it be that through all these years  he had such treacherous thoughts in his head?  No wonder that the-other day^the Liberal  announcement came out that Canada's popular war leader was to become the leader 'of  the Liberal party! Little wonder that the  Liberals would want to throw the veteran  leader in the discard.    It is to their credit.  Jitney Missing in Vancouver  Visitors to Vancouver now see a change in  the streets.- ,The jitney is apparently gone  and country -people are not so apt to get run  over when-crossing the :strets.-  ���������The tourist to Vancouver,-mow, sees, that  ���������capital 'is having a better chance. Perhaps  the jitney should never have been there.  Says Proportional Bepresentation Popular  Elsewhere we publish an article on Proportional Representation from our old friend who  fathered it for Mission Municipality. He  says "You will have noticed that Turkey is  crazy over "P. R." since the British fleet arrived off Golden Horn." Elsewhere we read  that Premier Oliver said that "He was in favor of the principle of proportional representation." Now you have two great authorities  on proportional representation���������the Turks  and our Premier.  Incidentally it might be mentioned that our  Mission council have made no move to  rescind the motion which gave Mission thisr  form of municipal election for the district  last year. The matter has of course been discussed but it is altogether likely that another  trial will be given for the 1919 election.  Its different with some councillors���������you  know the ones we mean? The one who will  take the last two votes of another candidate  and elect himself, even if a lady is concerned.  A Legacy From Laurier  Sir Charles Ross  is making trouble.    He  demands of the Canadian people nearly $19,-  000,000 for the expropriation of the Ross rifle  factory in Quebec.    Of   this,    $10-000,000    is  claimed for the abrogation of an improvident  contract made by the Laurier Administration.  That contract bound the   Canadian   government not to buy rifles elsewhere until the full  output of the Ross plant had been bought, arid  until the Ross Company   had   received    six  months' notice for the expansion of its works.  The Ross rifle was condemned in  the field.  Ministers expropriated the plant at a valuation of $3,000,000 and washed their hands of  Ross and all his works.    In these times The  Globe is talking of all the benefits conferred  upon the nation by the Liberal party.      The  benefit of the Ross rifle contract was one that  the country could patiently forego.    Perhaps  the loss of some other of these benefits could  be endured with fortitude.���������Toronto .-Newa.  The Good Farmer's Creed  ���������Nowthat the New Year is-coming around  again the time for, good resolutions seems  very high at.hand. The other day we came  across "the following:,  : I believe in a permanent agriculture, a,soil  that shall grow richer rather than poorer  from ��������� year to year.  . I believe in 100-bushel oats- and in 50-bush-  el wheat, and I shall not be satisfied with anything.less.  I believe that the only weed is a dead weed,  and that a clean farm is as important as a  clean conscience.  ��������� I believe in the farm boy and in the farm  girl, the farmer's best crops and the futures  best hope.  I believe in the farm woman.,and will.do-  all in -my power to make her life easier arid  happier.  j believe in a country school that prepares  for country life, and a country, church that  teaches its people to love deeply and live honorably.  I believe in community spirit, a pride, in  home and neighbors, and I will do my.part to  make my community the best in: the Province.  I believe in the farmer, I believe in farm life  I believe in the inspiration of the open country.  I am proud to be a farmer, and I will try to  be worthy of the name.���������Frank I. .dVlann.  The League of rVatioiis   ,  Many estimable and high-minded persons  these days are expending a lot of energy in  advocating the formation of a league of nations.  None of the apostles of a new dispensation'  have any difficulty in showlrrg the u'ndeslra-  DIE8  IBAE  TO TIIE GERMAN KAISER  Amazing-  Monarch I   who  at   various   times,  Posing-   as   Kurope's   sell   appointed   savior.  Afforded   copy   for   your   ribald   rhyme*  By your behavior.  "VVe nursed no malice; nay,  we thanked you much  BeeauBe your head piece, swollen like a tumor.  Lent to a dullish vorld the needed touch  Of Huyinjr humor.  What  with  your  wardrobes  stuffed  with  warrior  pear!  Tour grander step parades, your prancing: -Prussians!  Your menaces  that shocked thc doafened sphere  With   rude  concussions.  Your  flat   that   turned  pinkest  rivals   pale,  Aliko-with  sceptre,   chisel,   pen  and  palotte.  And could at any momost gloved in mail,  Smite  like  a  mallot.  Master  of  all  the Arts,   and  what  was  more,  Lord  of  all   tho limelisrht blazo that  let  us know  it���������  You seemed a  gift designed  on  purpose for  The  flippant poet.  Timo passed and put to these  old jests an end:  Into  our he-arts you  found  admission,  Ato  of  our bread  and  plodded   us liko  u  friend  Above suspicion.  You  shared  our griefs  with seominir fi-entle  oyes:  You  moved  iimomr  u������  cousinly entreated.  Still  hiding,  under that  fair outward irulec, '  A  hoort   that  choated.  And now that tho mask is down, and forth you stand.  Known for a king- whose word Is no orreat matter,    '  A traitor proved.' for every honest hand  To strike and shatter.  This was the "Day" foretold by yours and you  In whispers here and  thorc with beery clamors������������������  You  and your rat-hola' splc-'a and blustering- crow  Of  loud  Potsdamers.  And lo, there dawns another, swift and stern,  When on the wheels of wrath, by Justice's token      i.  Breaker of God's own Peace, you shall In turn  Yourself  bo  broke-n.  ���������O. S., in Punch, London, Alig\ 19th, 1014.  Directory Closes  If you are contemplating taking new service or making any changes in your, present  service, you  should send in notification in,  ���������   writing not later than the above date in order  that you may be listed in the new directory.  The "telephone directory offers an attractive aud affective medium for advertising purposes.    Advertisers should bear    the    above'  date in mind so that insertion will be sure    ,���������  in the next directory.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Ca  Limited  ANNOUNCEMENT  THE PRINTERS AUK NOW AT WORK ON  Wrigley's  ritish Columbia Directory  IN FIVE MAIN SECTIONS  Oompilofi    and Printed    In    Brtkiih ColumVla���������Endaraod    by    B. C.    ayvmiroent  Boards of TraOa, Maaufastuztti'*' Association and othar bodies  BRITISH COLUMBIA YRAR ROOK���������Obo hundred pagres of ofihial data/ coyorlo*  Agriculture, Lands Timber, Mining, Fisheries, Shipbuilding; and Public  Works, prepared by the various Departments. This section  will cover  fully the development lu IliitUth Columbia.  GAZETTEER, describing: over 1900 cities, towns, villages and settlements within  fixe Province, showing location, distance from larger points, how reached  and by what Hues, synopsis of local resources, population, etc.  ALPHABETICALDIRECTORY of all business and professional ineq��������� Farmers,  Btock Raisers, Fruit Crowovs, etc., in all towns and dlstriots.  CLASSIFIED DIREOTO&Y of kuhuraeturerti, Retailers, Producers, Dealers, and  Consumers, listing all products frosn the raw material to the Uobjbid  artiota.  XEADIS NAMES ANT) XR XUE JIARKfi���������iA lint ������t popular trade namefi alphabet-  lcally. If you want to know the manufacturer or selling ugent at a  trade-xiamo attlulc, louk up this scetlon.  INCORPORATED CITIES���������All gazetteer Information  In the Dlreotory of the in-  oorporated   cities   of   the   Province  will .be  prepared  by  either   the  City  OonnoU or fchs Board of Xrudo, thereby ojSUxml.  ADVfflWTBING BRITIAH OOJCOMBIA���������It Is necessary to continue to advertise  British Colombia eatflld* -af Uw'Province, m ordsr that tourists and Bottlers  will ������mfclmi������ to ceiue.. With tliJs aim in view, a copy of the Directory  will be placed in leading Libraries and Hoards of Trade throughout the  Canadian Prairies, Eastern Canada, the United States and abroad. The  Directory will be used by prospective tourists and settlers as an official  guido of the Province.  The Subscription price of the directory is $10.00, express paid.  WRIGLEY DIRECTORIES, Ltd.  ������Ua-Rl������  MBTROPOT.ITAN  BL������G. VANCOUVER ^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertisino" tinn  newspaper advertising, a good many uniiecessarV^idvr  tising schemes are sold to business men.    ieCGSSaiy aclvei"  +>^ TllG Pl;ans for buying are usually made in the home <it  meentTa"tf,,'eSUle' "0t ^ "'������ ^'^ * ������" ��������� S������  H. JONES  Kuner-aJ Director  AOENT   FOIl   HEADSTOOTJS  Phone Connection. Mission City  miigmn  SOME PROGRESS  OP TUTS  "V. ���������!������."  MOV10MTXT  GUI).AT If RITA IX  1*. H.  I'or An  IrLsh Mmiicipaliiy  Tiic  liaro  system   of proportions'  representation has be'ji prescribed *y  Act ol'  Parliment  r'l.v  tho'    City   o!'-  Sligo.    Tiro  first  election  it  to  take  place in January ]!)!.!). . Tlils will be  the first trial of the Hare system in  connection with a. public election in  the  United  Kingdom  unless general  elections  for Parliament  take  place  previously, ' in   which   case   the   first  public Hare elections in tho Kingdom  will  be those  to  chose members of  Parliament to''represent the Scottish  universities and  certain of the  universities of England.  The finances of the city of Sligo  had fallen into an unsatisfactory condition and it was necessary to obtain  Parliamentary authority to . extend  the city's powers of taxation. ��������� Under  ���������these circumstances some of the taxpayers insisted, before assenting to  the extension that the principle of  proportional representation should  be adopted for the election of the  council.  The Scottish Education Bill  The Scottish Education Dill, which  provides for the oloction of Scottish  school boards by the Hare astern, had  passed through Grand Committee  when we received information about  it at the end of August. At tint  tuiio it was oxirectcd to become law  in tho ro-assembly of Parliament  when this 1)111 is enacted, P.R.. elect-  Ions for .school boards will bo held  from one end of Scotland to the other  UritLsh   Labor and P. 1{.  (Prom pamphl'et No. 39 of the English P. R. Society.)    ���������  Resolutions in favor of proportional representation were    debated    at  the- Trades Union Congress, September,  2 03 7, and at the Labour Party  Conference,     Nottingham,     January  1918.    At  the  latter  the  resolution  was made part of a composite resolution   on   electoral  reform   and   was  carried without a division. This was  the   first  Conference  of  the  Labour  Party at which the principle of proportional representation was endorsed.     It   was   subsequently  embodied  in No. XI. (Political Reforms) of the  Resolutions on Reconstruction    submitted at the London Conference (of  the Labour party), June 1918, in the  following words. "the best prac  ticable   arrangements   for   ensuring  that every minority has its proportionate and no more than its proportionate   representation."       A  motion  to  delete  these words was rejected  by a large majority. : Further a new .  proposal  by the National Union    of i  Clerks that Proportional representa-!  tion should be applied to municipal  and other local government elections '  was accepted by the Executive Committee of the Party and carried unanimously.  The London Labour Party decided  M.   P.  WIXS  V.  G���������MciH-CoI. Cyril  Pock   D.S.O.,   and   M.   P.   for   the  Sktwiia division ol'lJiitish  Columbia, hits been awarded (lie Victoria  Cross I'or "most conspicuous bravery, and   skilful, leading when   In  a (.(ark   under.- iuluu.su   liro."1     The  oliicial  description of bis conduct,  as published in the London <<ay.oi(e  gives hint the highest praise.    JIo  recruited the 08 British Columbia  Battalion, but has    been    serving-  with  the   16th   Canadian  Scottish!  lie is tlie only M. P. in tho British  Empire  to  win   the most coveted  decoration in the army.  (June 1918) when considering it?  constitution, to elect its Executive  Committee by proportional representation.  .  Switzerland Adopts P. R..  According to press dispatches from  Berne, Switzerland adopted proportional representation for the election  of her federal council or parliament  at a special election, held under the  provisions for the constitutional initiative, on October 14th. The vote,  in round numbers, is reported to have  been 297,000 to 147,000.  The last popular vote on this issuo  in Switzerland was taken in October  1919. 'At that time. P. R. lost by.a-  bout 25,000 votes.  A comparison of the vote of the  1918 with that of 1910 is special significance because .the Swiss had during the eight .years the best opomin-  ities of observing the workings of. P.  R. in cantonal elections of nearly halt  of the twenty-two cantons'.  The system of P. R. used in-Switzerland ist-hat.of the party list. '���������.  "A Berlin telegram-says tha". ihe  Suffrage Committee'������������������'���������of the Upper  H.ouso of tiie Prussian Diet has passed in its (entirety, with 18 abstentions, the amendments to the Suffrage  The Canadian Government offers interest-bearing  War-Savings Stamps  Issue of. 1919���������Payable Jan; 1, 1924  ^RDER-IN-COUNCIL P.C. No. 2462 authorise.  nolnfUe ?f,.War-Sj;vings Stamps for the pur-  Asi Sir Thomas White, Minister of Finance joints out  W  q  q  $5,00 for $4.00  Accncies   for <K.i no ���������o^i,        i        ^      s'  and   other   authorized  p������ S 06 Sffi������tSc2:and 9n January lst'1924'Canada wiU  Registration Against Loss  jLCertK?atf iS Provided for the purchaser of a W -S   S     On  the certificate.are spaces to which 10 W -S  S  n,��������� hi   ������    *  A certificate bearing one or mor   w7cs' u   Y ^ affixed-  The Certificate also shows the Cash Surrender Valu- of W <5 ������5  at various dates before maturity. '"S* S'  SOLD WHEREVER. THIS  SIGN IS DISPLAYED  Bill (not Kaiser Bill) which ������������������ were  proposed at the previous sitting. Not  only were the reactionary amendments to the Government Bill again  removed, but amendments, going further that the Bill in. a democratic  sense, were passed. . As a result of  thls * * * the number of inhabitants required to secure a further  seat in an electoral district is reduced from 250,000 to 200,000. Proportional representation is introduced in a number of large electoral  districts, and can be oxtended by further legislation."���������Daily Telegranh  14th October, 1918.  Czecho-Slovaks:   ��������� The     Czechoslovak     "Provisional     Government"  whose seat is in Paris 'has issued���������  their    declaration    of  -independonce  which includes tho'following points:  "Our democracy shall rest oh universal suffrage;  womon shall be placed  on an equal footing w.'th men politically, socially,    and culturally  rights of-minorities shall be safeguarded by proporticnal representation.    National minorities shall enjoy  equal   rights."���������Suiday  Times,   Oct.  6 0,   1918.  SUMAS   SCHOOL   ItOAIU)  The   resignation   of   two   teacher.*  were accepted  by tho Sumas School  Board   meeting     on   Saturday   last...  Ihesc wero Miss R. Gamble-, of Kil-  gard school and Miss'E. C. Collins  ot Straiton.  ' Trustee Straiton reported a satisfactory interview with thc manage?  oi the Kilgard works regarding repairs to the temporary school build,  ing there. Thfe board will have ths  roof asphalted to .make. .It..- watoJ  tight, and will have the use of the  building   until   next   spring.  The Books    of.   Knowledge      had  been  distributed  to  the schools    by  fh������ f T/'^-f6 ^V'*801''    Th0 maP deficiency  the | at Kilgard and othor cshools will by  ( met by an order on the' free-textbook branch, when the secretary ha������f  obtained a full list of requirements  Twenty cords of good wood hav������  been delivered at Huntingdon, an/  the change in the heating syston  there is in caurso of construction  Owing to a severe shortage of sheet-  iron only one room will be re-ironed  at once.  .The suggestion of striking a medal  for all the Fraser Valley school  children m commemoration of peace  as originated by the Matsqui School  Board, was received with favor ]y-  the trustees, who will be interested  m  the  details of  the  plan.  The  school   .<������������������:������������������������  .*���������    ;-1|:^r   --;.,.,,,,.  has been cl ; .-. ,:   i,.r ,,  :p;ice Vufiic-  *"-'i    f'r   i.'rj   erection   of   tho   new  scnool.   Wort:   on   fhiy   building   is  expected to start immediately  SUM AS ELECTION KUMOHS  ( Jt is understood that Reeve Fooks  will again be put in nomination as  reeve for Sumas municipalifv and  that Cuoncillor Straiton has distinct  aspirations to that honor  Arthur Hunt Chute.  Among the many recent books of war experiences. "The Real  Front," by Arthur Hunt Chute,  has   particular   interest   for   Canadians,   aa   the  author, although an American citizen,  went overseas with the first Canadian Expeditionary Force  and for two years was in the Ypres Salient.    "If  where an  Englishman,"  he says, "is burled  In a  foreign soil Is called 'a little bit of England,' then  we  may  call   the   Ypres  salient a  mighty  bit  of  Canada.    If anyone  were to  Inquire what Is the  most Important city of Canada, we might answer  unhesitatingly, 'The city of Ypres.'   The hosts of  ������ur young men  who have fallen In battle around  that city have hallowed the name for all Canadian  hearts, and rendered the place ours in tho deepest j  oense."  Mr. Chute suggests In a wonderful way the  atmosphere of the actual fighting line and the  psychology of the men while under fire, their nervous strain reaching at times to physical agony  and yet their unconquerable determination to  "carry on." "The Real Front" Is published by  ,garj>er & Brothers, of New York,  Kuipin 6. ixeiidail.  No body of men has been associated with more  romantic interest than the Royal North-West  Mounted Police���������whose work-in maintaining law  and order in the prairie provinces of Canada during the period of settlement and In the more remote North has Inspired many an author to write  a stirring story. For the most part, however,  these stories have too much fiction and too little  Plains,     as   th^v   have   Kean   nolUJ    ��������� ..x. _i._    n^nl.     ���������~j     ~i         '     -....���������. V.   wr������   *������"t������"BU  F. A. McKensie,  Mr. F. A. McKenzie, the "War Correspm&&t������  who has come to Canada straight from the flght-  ing front to deliver a series of lectures on the  recent battles In France, Is a Canadian by birth,  although h������ has livod most of his life in Great  Britain and other parts of the British Empire  Mr. McKeneie's main lecture is "Through the  Hindenburg Lines," in which he tells a first hand  story of Canada's fighting men and their great  victories. His second lecture, "Britain Hits Back,"  Plains," as they have been called, are rather shy  of the professional writer.   "Benton of the Royal  Mounted," a new novel published by S. B. Gundy,  ���������f Toronto, has this advantage, that the'author!  Sergeant Ralph S. Kendall, has himself been for  many years ^.member of the Force, of which he is  still Sergeant-in-Charg������ at Calgary.   Thin is a real  mans book, in which the men talk the language  that men do talk out West...One feels also that the  many stirring incidents that occur have their basis  5 *aoL*     ?etvt������n of the Royal Mounted" Is a book  that should find a place on the shelves of all who  are   Interested   in   the  development   of Canadian  literature.  people, and gives an intimate and first hand  account of how England has fought her way  through to victory. Thre������ Governments have  Placed their moving pictures and photographs at  Mr. McKenrie's disposal for these lectures.  Mr. McKenzie is the War Correspondent of a  group of prominent Canadian daily newspapers.  Ho saw much of war before this campaign. He  has a straightforward sterr to tell the Canadian  people of what their sons have done. Mr. McKenzie'g  book on the war, "Canada's Day of Glory," ha*  just been published by William Briggs of Toronto.  His one claim for it is that it tells what he haa  seen and is a faithful first hand picture of war as  it la.  It you want to see Ihe relation of  advertising to busings mk,. patf.-vu  from the way tho Victory Loan wm  advertised iu the papers.  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Dlapepsfn" makes sick, aour.  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  If what you  just ate  is souring on  your   stomach   or  lies   like a   lump  oi  lead,   or   you   belch   gilb   and   wuctate  sour, undigosted food, or have a feeling  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad taste in mouth and stomach-head- ���������  ache, you can get relief in five minutes  by neutralizing acidity.    Put an end to  such stomach distress now l������v getting a  large fifty-cent case of Tape's Diapep������sin  from any drug  store. * You  realize  in  five minutes how necdlecs it is to suffer  from indigestion, dyspepsia or anv stomach disorder caused by food fermentation  due to excessive acid ia stomach. m  $  "PAGE SIX  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST.   ABBOTSFORD,   B.   &  matessBSsaaaaesaasa^xsrii  #?3������k$  SIMPLIFYING THE  ��������� SEARCH FOR'.  snrjnrjranaerarsM������������������  11F' ^-iKRCnANT   .knows that every article in bis  sLor6 is a bargain for SOMEBO'DY-for somebody  who lives in his store-territory.  The real estate operator and agent know that every  B8 from the prairies.  M        The landlord knows that his tenanUess B^ore ^������������lc������  ior house, or apartment is .exactly what SOM^bODY  is  booking for-somebody who MAY live    actually    m    the  neighborhood.     .  The householder, with a furnished room    to    rent  knows that to SOMEONE in town it would appeal as tho  prettiest "one-room home" possible to nnd.  Tlie owner of a "used but useful" ^cjeof^ no  longer nersoimllv needed, knows Ucit, to SOMIiLiOm. in  Sv������ the choice to buy it at a reasonable cash price  i would be welcome.  For pH of these people, advertising in iliis news-  Dancr affords the only practicsil way to find their  especial "somebodies"���������to g-o into Hie crowd ami  nick out, unerringly, tlie "right people."    ::     ::  ,k  Are the best you can get. Don't Delay.  Cookies/ Buns, Cup Cakes, Jam Tarts,  Fruit Squares, Shortbreads,' Mince  Pies,' Layer Cakes, Fruit Cakes, Sponge  Cakes, Xmas Cake, etc., etc.  CAKES MADE TO,ORDER. .  We still have'a line of Xmas Groceries  I.Icuiibc ��������� N������.   8-88BSB  License   No.   S-1083  LM,   too  ear  Nap  me now" a  DAA'll) MX) YD CiKOU������K  UAVK YOU A JOB VOK A  KJGiTUKNJW/SOLMKR  School Board Meets  ([.'rom   the Fraser' Vnlley  Record)  ���������  The Mission School Board held is  rcsi'Iar mooting in tho library of the  Central Public School on Thursday,  December  5th.  Members nrescnt: Trustees .7. B.  Cade, W. J. Clark, N. C. .Fraser and  J. A. Lampard.  Minutes of thoMnst regular meeting read and approved.  Corerapondence read and discussed  hi   thc  absence   of   the  chairman, ]  Trustee   E.  P.   Ferguson, Trustee J.  B. Cudc was voted to the chair.  A petition from the settlers of the  vicinity of Peon's corner was again  presented asking for a new school to  bo built on the school site owned by  the school board at that point; and a  list showing thirty-six children of  school age who would be benefitted  by tho school.  Inspector  McKenzie  attended and  gnvo   his   report   after   investigating  the need of a school there.    He said  the distance was too great for small  children and favored conveying them  to   the   central   school,   but   as   the  Hoard  considered  tlie    expense    too  great, the alternative was to build a  school there,  as it has  been  abundantly shown that small children exposed  to. so much  fatigue and want  of proper midday nutrition so often  develoned    tuberculosis,    and    other  nancprous aud fatal disorders and so  the;  interests  of  tho child must    be  guar clod.  Moved by Trustee Clark and sec-  o"(b-.l bv Trustee Fraser and carried  unanimously: That having considered the number of small children re-  suIpiu around the district of Peon's  corner and the distance to Mission  Cttiitral School, thc School Board  suonort the petition and requests the  government to build a one-romed  school on the school site at Peen s  corner.  Moved bv Trustee Clark and seconded bv Trustee Frasor: That tho  Board approves the action o! their  si-cru'arv In closing tho SHverhill  school on account of the prevalence  of influenza in that sottlement.    Car-  The secretary was also empowered  by "the Board to close any of the_  schools of the district in case of any  ���������lorious outbreak of epidemic disease  jit those schools, and to report the  matter to ,tho medical olllcer.  Moved by Trustee Fraser and seconded by Trustee Lampard. That  thc resignation of Miss Susan Lax ton  from thc Stave River Gardens public  school bo accepted and that she be  given tho appoiiKmont as teacher at  Stave Falls public school.    Carried.  Moved by Trustee Fraser seconded  bv Trustee- Lampard: That In reply  to Mr. Stafford's letter re toilets at  Steelhead school, the secretary write  him that If the toilet accommodation  tit that school be insufficient at the  Steolhead school to have the necessary arrangements made, but to. adhere to  the earth  pit system.  Moved by Trustee Fraser seconded  bv Trustoe Lampard: That the resignation of Miss Alice Manzer from  the. Stave Falls school be accepted.  Carried. ,     -^  Moved by Trustee Fraser and sec  onded by Trustee Cade: That tlie resignation of Miss Coughlan from the  position as teacher of Domestic Science in the Technical school lie accepted! Carried.  Salaries and school accounts to the  sum oL?3 $66.80 were pas-sol for payment.  The rogisnation of Trustee E. P.  Ferguson as member of the school  board was 'accepted with much regret.  J. A. LAMPARD, Sec.  Have you a job for a Roturr'c'd Soldier7 Do you know of a job for a  Returned Soldier? Can a Returned  Soldier do work of any kind for you?  Can you make a job for a Returned  Soldier?  Now that the soldier boys are coming home it is up to us to see .that  they get a job. This paper will advertise any advertisement that means  work for a returned' soldier, free of  charge for two isues of the paper.  Thure may be no one looking for a  job just now but there sure will be  within thc next few months. Now is  the time, to plan. The work may he  one, two, three or four months from  now but it will do no harm to advertise right now'.  Who will be thc first?  ,bout that Insurance  IT"  h  rm^yu.���������������.  No less than fourteen carloads of  apples were sent put of Kelowna  in one week recently for places outside the North American continent  Eleven went to New Zealand, two to  Shanghai and one "to .Demerara;  I have a lar-ce an civ splendid supply . of  Raspberry Canes for s&l'e a* low pw^s.  Finest quality.   ,  A  jford  f  r ~ i'lfl if' w lly^-"-""|������T* -.-www-gs  Newlv  ���������rym-ag.-JP.m1 Wlin ��������� m  Lieutenant-Colonel Walter Maughan  THE     demobilization of the Canadian     Expeditionary Force is perhaps   the   most    important problem now  confronting   the   Dominion   Government,  and   the   transportation    of    the   troops  from    the    icrt    cf  landing      to      their  home   destination   is  a   work   which   will  require skilful handling.     On    reaching  Canadian   soil,  after  their    hard    fought  battles     in    foreign  countries,  tho veter- CK.:.JW>K.K,S...K.;.;  ans   will  deserve  al) ������||l||||||f|������  tho        consideration T:-:-aK-KW-:-:*:;-������*  that can be given 10  them.  It was therefore c  wise decision on the  part of the bominion  Government when  they i" cided that the  Canadian Railway  War Board should  appoint a committee  that will make all the arrangements necessary for the transportation of the  soldiers through Canada.  The War Board so constituted the committee that it is representative  of the three principal Canadian railways. K'--er since the,beginning of the  war officials of the Canadian Pacific Railway have been conspicuous as  leaders in the country's patriotic efforts, and now Lieutenant-Colonel Walter  Maughan, Assistant General Passenger Asent of the C. P. R., has been  chosen as chairman of th������ committee that is to "undertake the responsibility  for the train transportation of the soldiers to their places of abode in  Canada. Lieutenant-Colonel Maughan's long experience and his thorough  knowledge of railroad affairs make him thoroughly-qualified'to.fill the position for which he has bean selected.  In March, 1892, at the age of sixteen years, Walter Maughan joined tho  ataff of the Canadian Pacific Railway as a clerk in the Toronto offices. In  September of the same year he was transferred to Hamilton to act in a  similar capacity. In 1895 he was again brought hack to the Toronto  offices, and in March. 1897, he became city passenger agent in the Queen  City. On November 1st, 1913, he became assistant district passenger agent  In Toronto. One month later he was promoted to become assistant general  passenger agent in Montreal.  Lieutenant-Colonel Maughan Is representing the C..P. R- on the newly  formed committee. Mr. H. H. Melansnn- will represent the Canadian  Government Railways, and Mr. C. W. Johnston the Grand Trunk Railway.  By a co-ordination of effort it is believed that the representatives of the  three big Canadian railways can so regulate railway transportation arrangements as to Insure Che safe and comfortable return of the Canadian soldier  rr.en to their homes, f The headquarters of the committee will be In Ottawa,  ���������where the committee will be in direct touch with the Canadian Government.  A preliminary meeting of the committee was recently held in Montreal,  whsn the Minister of Militia was represented by Colonel R. E. Clarke,  Director General of Supplies and Transnor'aUcn. The problem ef transportation was discussed in all its phases, and the committee will leave nothing  undone to ensure safe transit, and feeding facilities of the highest ohar,  acter for the Canadian soldier men who so bravely answered, to, t&9 CftU ������J  duty when the country was in danger,  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  irnished  Thoroughly Modern  MURPHY,   PROPRIETOP  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT  President, Hope Alasison   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretaryRegarding man^acturkgsites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and ctop power  ji   or information regarding the farm and fruit lands ot  \ the district, apd industries already established.        JJ  Now is tlie time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get tkem at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  1  p  li  wit?  #  I  i  . * r  11  t  ������*1  V. u  ���������I JT  IS  . ������'S  ������������������  'I I  '4  ��������� ���������'���������;li  ���������fc<  m  i  ''^jh\  jamammaiBamimaM

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