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The Abbotsford Post Dec 18, 1919

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 :':������o  KMI^  With which is incorporijted "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XIX., Nor 6  4BB0TSF0RD, B, c/,FRIDAY*, DEC. 18. 1919   '. ILA.  <B^fc*  $1.00' per Year  PHONES:   B.  C.���������86      Farmers'  Residence 1031  AUTOMOBILE  REPAIRS  and   ACCESSORIES  CARS  FOR  niRE, DA*   OR NIGHT"  O. SI'RTNG, Maunger  EXPERT MECHANICS & OAREIUI. DRIVERS  We handle���������Oxy-Acetylene Welding', Tires, Gasoline and Oils.  Genuine Ford Parts and nil Kinds of Repairs.  OVERLAND AGENCY AND SERVICE STATION  THE DAYLIGHT SAVING ACT  The. following is a copy of, a resolution   forwarded   to   the   Mission  City   Board   of  Trade   from  Nelson  for endorsation.    It eame up at the  last meeting' but was laid over for  the-next meeting.    A meeting.in the  City "of-Vancouver recently endorsed  a, recommendation   of  a   committee  suggesting the re-enactment of daylight saving  for  the  whole  of  Canada for the year 1920,. failing which  the   Province  of   British   Columbia  should, institute   it,   or,   if   that   be'  found to Le impracticable,  that the  matter should be left to the various  cities,.in which event they strongly  recommend ��������� that .the   City   of   Vancouver, should go on record as favoring the system.  The- following     is'    the     Nelson-'  motion.  PERSONALS  Miss Hannamf'6f' 'Fort 'Langley  wa s the guest of.,the, Misses Steede  last Sunday.  Mrs. Kirkpo trick and Master Gordon- Kirkpatrick; spent -a few. days.iir  Vancouver  recently.-  Mrs. Webster visited in Vancouver  ast week.'   .. ' -';  The  mf.l  had "to close  dawn  last  week "on account of the severe frost  be open  every  Wednesday  and  Saturday   evenings   from' 7:30   for   the  Veterans and their friends for cards  or (social evenings. They intend putting on a dance for New- Year's eve.  There was a very successful meeting   in   the   Presbyterian  church' on  Thursday in connection with the Inter .Church  Forward   Movement.   At  noon a fine'- banquet was given by the  ladies of the Presbyterian and English   church     congregations,     when  SNOW PLOW WILL KEEP  THE PASS OPEN WINTERS  Whereas the Daylight Saving Act  of 1919 has proved to be beneficial  to all. classes of the community, and  Whereas the suspension of the said  Act  during  the coining year  would  be very detrimental to the Province  and  whereas  the Canadian  railways  advanced   their  train  schedules  one  hour last summer on account of so  many connections having to be made  with United States trains at boundary points, and whereas the Federal  Government  of the     United     States  has suspended their  war time Day-  loght Saving Act, and  whereas it is  is desirable that a uniform  time be  in  vogue in   British  Columbia    and  those states bordering on and adjacent to this Province, so that a uniform train schedule may be approved   and   published   by   the   railways  of the two countries, therefore be it  resolved  that  this   Board  of  Trade  petition   the   lieutentant-governor   in  Council   to   approach   the  governors  and governments of the aforementioned States, with a view, to having  such legislation enacted in. their respective States as  will   bring about  the   continuation   of   the   '.'Daylight  Saving" during the summer months  upon   the  Pacific  Coast,   and   be   it  further resolved that a copy of this  resolution be sent to the Boards of  Trade throughout the Province, and  to   the   Chambers   of   Commerce   at  Spokane and  Seattle,    Wash.,    and  Portland,   Ore.,  and   be   it   further  resolved that in any event the lieutenant-governor  in   iouncil   be  petitioned to bring the "Daylight Saving" Act into force in this Province  in the year 1920.  Plans for maintaining traffic over the Sunset highway and the Sno-  qualmie pass throughout the winter  took a definite shape lats week in  Seattle.  ��������� D. L. Ellis assistant engineer of,  the Great Northern Railway Company has been working on the  scheme, for a Jong time and recently  obtained from the General. Electric  Company the blue prints and estimates of- the cost of the machine  which will do the snow . clearing  He submitted them to the association whose members are active boosters of  the plan;  -  -Inasmuch as the machine is new  in.c<every..-d���������tail.c;tthd| will' '-'require "  the-"const ruction of' special electric  balteries, motors and gas engine in  addition io every detail of body and  tractor rollers, it is not believed possible to. hive it ready this year, but  the men who are' advocating .the.  scheme are going ahead with the,  idea of being prepared to keep the  pass open during the entire winter  of   1920-21.  . The first sonw plow will cost approximately $35,000 and will weigh  4 0,'000 pounds complete. It will have  ,'a separato motor for each side tractor and one for the rotary fan, according to the advance information  furnished the association by Mr. Ellis. It will cut a path through four  feet of snow to a width of nine feet  and do  it at a  four-mile clip.  Electrical experts, especially men  connected with the sale and distribution of electric automobiles, are a-  greed that the machine, if .properly  constructed,   would  be  practical.   To  out e xpect to,start again,scon.    .���������       seventy-five.sat down together. After  the luncheon, the conference on the  Forward; Movement was held by .the  Rev. F. W. Kerr of New Westminster,  the official organizer for B. -C The  whole plan of the operation was clear  ly presented and a most helpful amount of information was called forth  by questions and answers. By 2 o'--  clock the church was filled to its utmost capacity by representative audience .from many parts of the Eraser  Valley. "  Mrs. Whichelo aiid Phyllis visited  '.n town last week, i  Miss'Urquhart and Miss Graham  .vere the guests of. Mrs. Eby last  veek end. ���������    ��������� ���������  ��������� Mrs. Steffins of -Ghilliwack visited  .villi her mother this,week and atten-  .led the banquet on Tuesday.  Mr.Fred Browning , .spent a few  days at his home in Vancouver and  .attended the funeral,of his father.-  Ladies! Don't forget the W.-A: to  the G. W. V. A. meeting on Monda*  afternoon at 3 o'clock, in the club  room. i,  Mrs. Bob Powell was the guest of  her brother-Mr. J. Powell on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Alder Vers the guests  oi  their daughter Mrs.    Bedlow    on  Tuesday.- ' ������������������  ,      ,-r,��������� "���������' _,  Miss Annie Nels'oiv.spent last week  end at her heme in Abbotsford.  kMiss; yiYi_ani.Pee\e%iWnt..Jastv'.w.eek  The Rev. Lt.-Col. John Prhigle, D.  D:, Moderator ofthe Prasbytcrian  General Assembly ��������� who spent ten  years as a missionary in the Yukon  and when war was declared went  with the first contingent overseas and  remained until the close of the war,  was present a nd spoke with very  great vinterest for over an hour on  Missionary and war work-; and all ap-  pUe.d>tothe,importancerof-.supporting-  Mt. Lehman and Rev. Mr. Mclnnis of  Clayburn were present with other representatives from their congregation  A good mr.ny also came- from -,. _:it-  ingdon and a most sociable and happy time wjs enjeyed.  The'forward movement get a great  start fronv this meeting'which, was  one of the best meetings ever held in  Abbotsford.- ... _      .     .  The concert given by Miss Audrey--  Mildmay, soprano, Miss .Mabel Nelson"'  pianist, and Miss ;W.innifred . Shearman, eloqutionist-'in .the Masonic hall  was a performance that- delighted'  the audience with its rare excellence  Operatic   singingtc    fwithtt .  Operatic music is seldom heard out  of the cities but was. enjoyed .by the  audience. Miss Nelson is a native of  Abbotsford and Abbotsford is real  proud of -her ability and appreciated  particularly the part in'the program  which was hers. By special request  she concluded with "Home,. Sweet  Home" the playing of which- the  audience will  long remember.  SUM AS  COUNCIL  end .in Abbotsford, the gusfst of Miss | the forward movement,    which    \v*b  Lhe greatest, opportunity  the  united  Dorothy Parton  Mrs. Trethewey returned last week  from her visit for seven weeks in and  around  Edmonton.  Mrs. Eby entertained about a doz-  church has ever had in Canada.  ��������� He  spoke   until   the   IT.   C.   E.   R.  car was    approaching    and    as    the  audience siood applauding    he    was  on  friends on Saturday, afternoon to   rushed away in Reeve McCallu  tea in honor of her guetss Miss Urquhart and Miss Graham.   -  ���������   Among the shoppers to town  this  week are Mrs. Salt. Mrs. Sumner, and  Mrs.  Longfellow.  Messrs Claude and Ray Weir have  bee visitors in Vancouver.  im a car  to tho station and off for his evening  meeting at Chilliwack.  Tho meeting was regularly closed  and a further conference by Mr. Ken-  was held to consider local arrangements The people of St. Matthews  church accepted an invitation to co-  The Ladies' Aid met at the manse   operate  in  the-banqust,  the confor-  this has bee^n added the indorsement  of good roads boosters everywhere  who are desirous of seeing the pass  kept open.  IDLE BATTERY NEEDS  PERIODIC   CHARGING  IX)MINION AFFAIRS  As anticipated, all seven minsiters  In the Drury government whose nominations took place on the 15th were  re-elecetd by acclammation. Little  public interest w&s manifested in the  nominations which were regarded as  mere matters of form.  Premier Drury, Attorney-General  Roney and Hon. Maning Dolierty are  still to find seats.  Premier Borden will resign at the  end of the year and a new premier  ���������will be appointed.  "A battery is a nervous thing that  knows no repose," says Rodney  Prentice.  "Lay it away quietly, as you may  think, and it carries on a constant  chemical action, always changing its  state, always sweating off its charge.  That ist lie reason why a miscalled  'idle' battery needs periodic charging and attention. "Dry charge storage mean3 prevention of deterioration of any kind while tho battery  is laid up, and every motorist wlio  rests his car for the winter should  think twice before he leaves his battery, to run down during the colder  months. The best reason for 'dry-  charge' storage is the certainty . of  need it in the spring.  "If you run your car the year  iround it will save you a lot of hard  dollars to watch the battery closely  have it tested regularly and keep it  up to the highest point of efficiency.  Are you truthful?  believe you.  The world will  on   Wednesday  afternoon. There  were a large gathering present. Mrs.  McMenemy, the secretary, gave an  c.'.cellcnt- report of the work do:ie  during the- year. Miss McMaster read  the treasurer's report for her mother who has gone to Bcllingham to reside. The report showed that $5 2 0  had bezu made by Lhe Aid during the  year "and was a splendid statement  Election of officers followed, resulting in three o f the former officers  being re-elected: Mrs. Fraser, president; Mrs. Kennedy, vice-president;  Mrs. McMenemy, secretary and Mrs.,  Ryall, treasurer. There is such good  work being done that it is very encouraging and other ladies have  joined, the membership roll now being .about thirty.  Next Sunday morning in the Presbyterian church (here will be a  Christmas service with special Christ-,  mas music, and in the evening a  Christmas song service and a short  address from Rev. Mr. Robertson.  Wednesday evening, Dec. 24th the  Christmas tree will he held at the  Presbyterian church.  Miss Miller has graduated from a  hospital in 'Victoria as a nurse and  has been visiting herewith her sister  Mrs. McKinnon.  Mrs. Rogers and Mrs. Steward  spent Saturday in New Westminster  and Mrs. Ccutts spent Saturday in  Vancouver.  .Mr. Broad was t he guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Coutts on Tuesday. He  came to arrange about their Scoach  concert for New Years' Eve. Mr. J.  Haye was also their guest'on Tuesday, to attend the meeting and banquet.  The G. W. V. A. club rooms wlu.  enco and   the  public   meeting.  fnvit?.tijns were sent also to other  parts of the Fraser Valley, who well  responded. " From Cloverdaie, Revs.  Alder, Honon and Morgan and some  of their congregation were present.  Rev. A. M. Grant, Murrayville, Rev..  Webster, Aldergrove, -Rev. Mr. Rod  man, Bradner;  Rev.     Mr.    Mitche  With; the end of the year in sight  money all -spent, excepting ���������-the reserve needed for schools,' the Sumus  Municipal council had nothing but  sympathy to offer several' ratepayers-  who applied-for road and ditch'repairs on"- Saturday:" The frozen' condition of. the ground was a further  argument in their refusal to undertake any iiew  work  this term.  Complaints from the    rural    mail  carrier   concerning   one   or   two   bad  portions  of road  on  his  route occupied  a considerable' portion     of  the  sitting.    Since the mail has been delivered  by auto a new aspect of tho  council's    responsibility    has  .arisen  Roads   Unit.were  passable  for horse  and buggy might be difficult to negotiate with a car.     The council questioned their obligation to build automobile  roads all  through     the  mail  route.     To   find   but exactly  what  is  required of them,  the clerk    is    in  strucled  to communicate with  Field  Inspector Murray,  who  is in charge  of rural routes.     An endeavor    will  then be mad-a to satisfy the demands.  Believe  in  yourself,   in  humanity,  in  the success of your  undertaking.  Thanking my many friends and  customers for their patronage,  I wish all  F. J. R. WHITCHELO  n  4 l'AGB TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD  "O  ������pHM(bte,  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  .   .     Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates; Editor and,Proprietor  -  THURSDAY,   DECEMBER   18,   19 19  The council has passed the third-  reading of the bylaw which is .to  cqmo before I ho electors of Mission  at the next municipal election in  .Mmnary next (1920), for the purpose ot" guaranteeing the bonds' of  the  Fanners'Cold  Storage.  The object of the storage plant is'  to safcguaid the small fruits in the  rush of the season where they can  be frozen and shipped later to the  required destination. It will come  in handy m case of strikes, washouts  or any other trouble that may arise  during the berry season, and is a  safeguard against loss by the grower.  It seems to us that the step is a  wise one from the viewpoint of not  sustaining loss by the growers. In  years past, the grower has to our  own knowledge lost more fruit than  would build three or four ?4 0,00V,  cold storage plants, but for that loss  - ho has nothing but experience and regrets. If after the grower has  reached that stage when he, is able  to ship and has the assurance that  lie can place "His fruit in cold storage, thus' not sustaining loss in its  reaching the .market, it would seem  that an impetus has been given to  the fruit industry of this' distrcit  that will make R'pay and pay big'.  -It is the small losses���������a few crates  it may be���������that has kept the industry  back and has ruined a number- of  men who have started in the fruit  business thinking that all they had  to do Avas to grow fruit and they  would be on the highway to success.  How many in the ' past ten years  have found out to their disappointment that there were two -.distinct  parts to play in the raising of small  fruits���������growing and marketing. It  has cost the district many thousands  ot good dollars to find this out. To  the experienced grower, and the  man fresh'at the business, the establishing of a cold storage, plant will  be some kind of a guarantee that toa  will be successful. It tends to safeguard the marketing end of the  business. And almost any man can  grow fruit, but the ticklish part is  the marketing of the perishable product.  As to the guaranteeing of the  bonds by the municipality we cannot  pass an expert financial opinion but  this we can say is that it looks like  real first-class business policy to use  cno's own credit to help better his  business, and as long as the municipality, is properly safeguarded, which  it is understood it will be, -the idea  should be all right. ....  The bylaw will undoubtedly carry  as no fruit grower would think of  voting except in his .own interests.  No man with a grain of common  sonse would vote in any .other way  than in that way which will benefit  himself.  The municipality has-no bonded  indebtedness and if it can guarantee  bonds that will force the district to  the front the whole community will  be the benefactors.  over the signature of the attorney-  general and the still weaker om  printed in the Vancouver Sun'by Mr.  Oliver. About six months ago, Mr  Farris made the public statemen  that one great weakness of the Li  beral party in British Columbia wa  the lack of publicity given to the  acts of i he present government.  Since that statement ��������� was made, tin.  papers have been full of the various  acts of tho Oilver government and the  people throughout the province"are  reading more widely and becomviK  wU'i-r in consequence. In-face, s;  v, ise are the people' becoming and i-o  ioady are tlvsy in their comments  and criticisms-regarding the government, that .both the Hon. Mr': Oliver  and the Hon. Mr. Farris have become  worried over how this new information will influence the:" ��������� electorate,  and "taking their pen in hand" -the:-  have rushed to the newspapers ' -to  defend- themselves and the acts 'of  their party. Let the good -work' go  on and let the-people continue to  read so' that when another 'election  comes, the right man may be-selected as the representative in each district for the good of-that district "and  the good of the province as a whole.  TO RENT���������Four-roomed House,  also large show room in cement  block, Apply Montgomery Restaurant.  It is wonderful what a little booze  will do! The Vancouver Sun and  Picmicr Oliver are delightfully  tangled up now about the booze  question, and we noticed the other  day. that the Vancouver Province  was trying to get its share. What a  grand and glorious feeling the three  must have!  -.Writing1  of Letters   by   Politicians  (From   Kamloops   Standard)  Someone has said "Oh, that my  enemy would write a book". Those  who have read the quotation and  are politically opposed ' to Premier  Oliver, Attorney-General Farris and  other members of the government  will fully appreciate the sentiment  set forth in this expression after  reading the purile letters that appeared   in   the   Vancouver   Province  So mo people should: endeavor to-.k-eep  their deeds.dark.    . . ,    ....  Premier Oliver cannot blame the  Fiaser "Valley Record for not having  given him enough publicity. We have  always tried to do our best in this  respect.  Now that Honest John and the  Sun are having a little tiff the- Fraser Valley Record and- the Abbotsford Post don't feel quite so lonesome. -    -  CiKATLTTY    BOYS  Tune. Glowing Bubbles  Gratuity Boy's, Gratuity Boy's  stand  Pat by your demands  do not shirk, be all alert  against promises  that are sham,  now that you've done your duty  stand   firm   for   your   Gratuity  CHORUS  We  are  out  for our  Gratuity  Two thousand dollars in the air.  We're comrades clear. We're not out  for Beer,  But  a  square  deal  We're  bound  to  hear.   .  Singing   songs   of   bubbles,   blowing  everywhere  We're out;  for two thousand dollars  Gratuity is uor share  Four hundred pounds. Four hundred  pounds  That is what we ask for.  All   Man   the   Guns,   as   though     a-  gainst nuns.  Like you did in the days of yore.  Reineber;    when   you   went   to   risk  your life .  The promise:  We'll start you in civil  life  CHORUS  From that Hell "Over there"  Where shells  filled*.,the  air.  We have returned to you.  Although   we- say   nil.   you   bet   we  will  Feel   effects   of   the     torture . gone  trough  No wMen ad Boys are we, asking for  too much Gratuity.  GOD   SAVE  THE   KING  ���������Published   by   Request.  SHE   QUITS" SOCIETY   TO  UK   A. IMG .RAISER  Mrs. .Rose E. 'Whitley, of Van  Nuys, Cal., finds more pleasure in  raising registered Duroc hogs than  in attending social affairs. She. has  entered the hog raising business for  keeps, and for success, having purchased $6,000 worth of blooded sows  and ist ranforming her Tuticlianula  .ranch, on the Ventura' boulevard,  near Van Nuys, into a modern hog  ranch. She is building farrowing  pens and feed barns of her own designing and is making preparations  for a great increase in her herd.  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Deiitist  430 HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over C.P.R. Tick.   &  Tel.  Ollk-cs)'  VANCOUVER        '- B.C.  It is always well to write or phone  for appointments  ���������L DASHWqOD-JONES |  BARRISTER 'and'��������� SOLICITOR     \  309 Rogero'Bldg. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  J. ������L, Juivo.  Funeral' Director'  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  SEALED TENDERS addressed to  the under'signed','ah.d' endorsed "Tender for protective works .it Nicomen  Island,-B. C." will be received at this  office until!2 o'clock noon, Wednesday, January' 7, 1920', for the'construction of a dam, embank merit'and  three groynes at Nicomen' Island,  Fraser River, District; of -New West-  'minster, B.  C. '���������  .  Plans and forms'of contract can be-  seen and specifications and forms of  tender obtained at this Department  at. the offices of the District Engineers' at Victoria, B.- C; New Westminster, B. -C; and at the Post Of-^  fices, Vancouver, B. C.;and Deroche,  B. C. .  .-.-.'    '���������  '. Tenders will not be considered unless -made on printed forms supplied  by. the Department and in' accordance  with   conditions .contained" therein.  Each tender nrdst -be accompanied  by- an acepted cheque on a chartered  bank payable .'to the order of- the-  order of the Minister.of Public Works  e(,ual to 10 p. c. of .the-amount of  the tender. War-Loan Bonds of the  Dominion will also be accepted as  security, or War Bonds and'cheques  if required to make up an odd'a-  mount.  Note���������Blue prints can be obtained  at this Department by depositing an  accepted bank cheque for the sum of.  $2 0, payable to the order of the Minister of Public Works, which will be  returned if the intending bidder submit a regular bid.  By order, ...  .    R. C. DESROCHERS,  ���������    -- .      ���������  Secretary.  Department  of  Public  Works,   .  Ottawa, December-5, 1919.  /Can yc" use the Long Distance Telephone .between. 7  p.m. and 8 a. m;?.' If so,;yp.u can talk-for-three times the  day period for.the same cost. Special rates obtain during  the evening hours, and besides you' will. get prompter service, because the^ lines are ��������� less ���������congested.;- >;.:���������������������������"    ,  Remember,appointments can be made for any particular  time for Long Distance calls.. - We-,.will., have-'your, .party '  ready at any hour you wish. ; -  ...... ... ���������������>.���������"��������� -  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  I Limited ''���������-���������-'   ���������""  :    YOU CAN AVOID  OPERATIONS  For    Appendicitis'^ ������nd.vGa|I;;������tones  through tho use   of ..1IEPATQ.LA ?  ��������� medicine recognized-- as-far -'hotter-.  safer Ithan operations'.   '$5!o0\ ��������� tre.it-  ������������������mont.' ���������' "������������������'' '���������������������������������'���������'' '���������'-*    ^     ";'���������"-"  Sole. Manufacturers  MRS. GEO." 0VALMAS        "    '"  524 4th  Avenue,  NoVthi'.^askutoooii  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer:'and. /Live  i ���������, ,���������>'���������'        . ..-,-��������� * ���������  Stock ' Specialist.'o,  ���������" V.V..-^ .* *.'  , 2:J years anjontf the Stockmen of  "the    Fraser   Valley.'    Am , fnmila'r  with the .different breeds, of.,live  .stock and'.their|values.,,,,;.".,, .., ..,   ,  ; Address .^all,communications -to  jBox' 34-Chillisyack, Ej! X3;"   ... ���������, ..' ,.,  .   When the smoke of .the-Provincial -Poultry Show Battle  "has cleared, Bradwell's. Reds .will be'found right ; in-:-,the-  Front Ranks fighting for, the Highest Honors.  Therefore, it is decidedly to, your advantage, now more  than ever, to have your Rose.,Comb Reds have the .pracK.  well stamp of quality!'. 'Early.matured-,Cockere.ls from, this  strain will increase your egg, production.       Can be pur-;-  chased for as'lit'tle'as $5.00. "'"   v" -..   . ' ���������������������������-.'>',���������..���������.���������> .  You can't lose on one. of these.  -   ".; T.BRADWELL  ;  MATSQUI HOTEL ���������     .- ���������   '' ������������������  "'    ; '^ ' " MISSION- CITY  WANT  CANADIAN  POULTRY  The directors of the'National Agricultural Society of France have been  granted a substantial credit by the  French Government for the purpose  of acquiring breeding poultry for  the restocking of the liberated regions in France. This need was  brought to the attention of the Federal Minister of Agriculture by Monsieur M. Chevalier of ��������� the Credit'  Foncier Franco-Canadian, the Minister -referring Monsieur Chevalier to  the- National Poultry Council.-  The council is now in communication with the Agricultural Society  of France and pending receipt of information a.? to the quantity of the  different breeds required, the Provincial Representatives of the council  are making a survey of their respective provinces in order to ascertain  what stock may be available for export. - ������������������-���������������������������.-  The varieties favored by the French  are the Barred Plymouth Rock, the  White Wyandottes, Black Minorcas  Rhode Island Red and'also Bronze  Turkeys. "  i, ���������   -- ��������� -���������   . ���������  Are   you   honest?    Everyone   wiU  trust you.  You,   and   y.o.u   alone  know   your  ambitions, your thoughts.  China Tea Sets     Tea Rots  Jugs     Cups and Saucers ;  Plates       Dishes  Graniteware    Glassware  A few GROCERY SNAPS,will,be  on bur Snap Connter  THE-CASE-OP THE PULLET-. ;v  Just .because, a bird, ranks with  this claBS as regards her age is not  always reason Why she should be  kppt. Of course the bulk- of ��������� the  (lock that will be wintered belongs  to . Uk!s class, and we should, give  Utem-.a chance. But, pullets showing  deformities,, or that are undersized  and weak .looking, should not be  bothered .with. It will be of little  use to give them further trial. They  will consume top mucTi feed during  thist ime.       ...  CANDLING   EGGS''r-"'-���������::. :������������������:���������  1. Grasp the^ (pointed' end of tho  ogg with the tips of .the, fingers.  2., Holding* the' blunt .'end, uppermost place the egg ' closely   ��������� before ..  the opening, or spout of the candle.'  '   ;3.; Givet he  egg a  quick  turn  to  the right or left, watching the move  ment of tire yolk. - ��������� ���������  If the egg is perfectly' fresh it may  be difficult to find the yolk at first  glance, but as the egg is turned a  glimpse of it will be obtained. I  ^  THE ABBOTSFORD.POST  -���������>   a t*A'-  *~*��������� TJflR"  PAGE THREE  ���������ataw  SILVER  Extraordinary demands by India  and China, and unusually heavy  demands by European countries for  silver for coinage purposes, cannot  fail to stimulate both the production of that metal, and the utilization of large quantities of low,  grade ore 'which was not of commercial, value-' when prices were below  60 cents-per oz. Quotations at the  close of October were approximately  $1.22 per oz. As the world's, production of silver is far below' current requirements, it is, quite .probable that the price will remain  higher than it has besn in 'recent  years. The average production in  all countries for'some years''has not  exceded 1-60,000,000 . oz. ' annually  whereas to meet the present demands  315,000,000 oz. are 'are required.  India and China require annually  175,000,000 oz. in.settlement of the  trade balances due to theni which  are payable in silver instead of gold.  To ' meet the growing demand for  silver coinage, 100,000,000 oz. are  now required, and -for., use in the  arts,  40,000,000  oz.  The present shortage of silver is  attributable'in part to the hoarding  instinctsi-of the native East Indian,  . and to the acceptance of the rupee  in Mesopotamia, and in Egypt and  other African countries, as legal currency.       Germany   must,     perforce,  turn to silver, as gold is not within  her reach, and without exception the  use of silver coinage has greatly  increased in all European countries,.  The result of the advance', in the  price of silver bullion has in some  instances been to make the bullion  value - of silver greater than the  legal value, hence 'many' restrictive  measures. The British Chancellor  announced on October 3 0th, that the  melting, or exporting of British silver coins was made illegal and that  silver bullion was not to be exported  except- under licence.. The same restrictions apply in France also. These  developments will favourably affect  the mining industry of Canada. Two-  thirds of the world's production of'  silver is a-'by-product of the-lead,  copper and zinc industry, but in Canada only 1G per cent, of (he outp.ut  is thus obtained, the balance being  obtained from the mines at Cobalt.  From the Cobalt and outlying camps  17,661,C9'4 oz. having a value of  $17,341,790, were produced in'1918.  and since the opening of .these camps  in 1903 up to the end of'1918, 292,-  .$56,976 oz valued at $109,241,387  have been produced by them. ' The  stimulus which high- prices will give  to oxporation. and to the application  of more highly developed processes  to all grades of ore, will do much to  increase- the output, tlije scale of  which in recent years is indicated  in the fact that in  1910 the value of  the silver production in Canada was  $17,580,455, ounces produced 32,-  S(i9,2G4 and the average price wan  53.5!); in .1914 value 15,593,030, pro  duction ,2'S,44!i,������21 average price  54.81; in 19 15 value' 13,228,84 2,  production 2G,(j25,9G0 average  price 49.6St*; (in 19 18' value 20,000,-  000, production ��������� 20,780,000 average  price 9 7..1 0. ,  WHEN    TO   WEAN   PIGS  Att he conference of swine extension workers of the United States  department of agriculture, held recently in Washington, the question of  weaning pigs arose. The discussion  brought .out the fact that in some  parts of tlie country framers followed the practice of- weaning their  pigs at most all ages from 5, weeks  lip. The conclusions' reached were  that for'.best results, pigs should be  allowed to nurse'-the sow for at least  ten weeks where it is possible to do  so. It was decided that-it would be  still better to-allow the pigs to wean  theselves. A good: suckling sow,  properly fed, should be in a good  flow of'milk, up.to'ths time the pigs  are at least 10 -weeks of age'. Without question the mother's-milk is the  best possible to obtain for-young" pigs  Consequently! hog growers"' should  take advantage, of .this natural feed  to   the   greatest   extent-possible.  DENTIST  Phone 7303.'       WILSON 'BLOCK Mission City, 13. C.  ���������SPECIALTY���������Crown and Bridge Work.  Piatemaking by Dr. Hall's (of Chicago) method.  Extractions, using Sdnihoforni (French)    system,    instead of Gas. >v ���������  Special attention given to Pyonhora Cases.  OPEN EVENINGS.  INVENTOR*  OF' B.  C. ,  WATER-POWERS  WHY  DO  OPEKATOKS   COUGH?  Irrigation  as a  source of wealth  .... j.  -tvp-.=j.ii������,iuhi������ii inv. w  FEW agricu'tural districts have  grown lo prosperity more quickly and founded it more substantially than the country- tributary to  l.i-'thbrldge In Southern Alberta.  1 riving through this territory towards the end of last summer, a  l-.ominent official of the Dominion  Government at Ottawa, who had been  i dking,an extensive tour of "Western  ( maua, remarked that here were the  i ,-st prosperous agricultural com-  l.-uiiitu-V he had1 seen 'during the  v hole of his trip., ..Now. this remark  i- relative. All.over Western Canada  I ere are- very prosperous districts,  v. ,iere modern homes, spacious barns,  \ ell filled granaries.,good .sized herds,  o' livestock and .many other signs  i-:!lect the welfare of their owners,  .irsson  may be given in one word���������  i; ligation. ���������.,.,/,.  [ riving into one of these districts  from Hie east, one cannot help but be  i-mediatelv'impr.essed. Themorecom-  1 net settlement, the deep green fields of  t^Ucuient, the-.deep green flelds;of  r alfa, in which hogs, sheep or cattle  {i-e pasturing, the substantial 'farm  1 lUJings, mostly surrounded by trees,  t e well fenced farms, all these are  c -idence of a prosperity which is be-  j- g built up on sound lines. A mea-.  c -re of the fast development of the  v hole of the territory east of Leth-  t-ridge is the village of Coaldale, for  t';is"village has grow:n with the district But a very short time ago a  Taihvay siding only, .Coaldale is-now  r a active business centre, with a  U-mber yard v; hardware business,  gmeral stores, hay market, elevator  f-icilties, bank and other businesses.  The community is also served by one  of "the best and most up-to-date consolidated schools in the..West.  Probably no other communityon  Canada has received more . selt'ers  v bo have purchased lands at the hi eh  j verage  price  which  has  been   paid  According to the comprehensive  report just issued by the' ccminiss'on  of Conservation on the Water Powers of British Columbia, it is estimated that .3,000,00.0 ^twenty-four  hour horse-power niay be developed  from  the  water's  of the  province.  This evidence is admittedly not  conclusive and may be'misleading,  especially, if compared with, other  totals where "no real basis for comparison has been established.." The,  moutain,.-" systems, ' glaciers', snow  fields and. widely- variant precipita,-.  tion make the power 'question in-B-  C.- an unique one and render difficult  comparisons with other' provinces.  There are .already." 'atfe-ut '250,0.00;  horse-power develpped,- ��������� also estimated on a twenty-four'hemr basis. For.  various reasons a-number-"of the.-pos-  sibilities ou such rivers as. the Fraser, Thompson, Skeenaand'th'e'Nass  cannot be economically developed  under present conditions. Moreover,  it- was not possible to make adequate  estimates of the power potentialities  of. the more northerly portions of  the province. As the country becomes :more developed considerable  power may be found to "be available.  . The author of,, the report, Mr. A.  V. White, deals fully with the relationship between water as a source  of power-' and its use for domestic  and, municipal supply, agriculture,  .irrigation, navigation, fisheries' mining, forestry and riparian rights.  Those problems are too frequently  ���������neglected in surveys of water-powers  T-ho development of' the country*.-J  :iiatural resources can-best be carried  on when each ,of. them is given adequate consideration. ' It is a mistake  to concentrate on any single resource  such as water-power, or the soil, or  tho forests to, the exclusion of all  olhlsrs. They are naturally interdependent.  As every engineer knows, it is necessary to obtain records of stream  flow, precipiation.,and natural storage, for a period, of years to arrive  at. average conditions, before attempt  ing to estimate the amount of potential power. - Power possibilites at  present must be bascd-on the minimum flow <. f streams. In many instances, nowever, artificial storage  may bo used economically and performs a double function of reducing  floods and increasing the amount of  available power.  bought from, its   purchaser  now   frr  less than  $150  an  acre, and  he ha-  been heard to remark he would  no  care to sell at that price.  ��������� The    number    of   tenant    farrre'T  throughout   the   I.ethb'rK'ge   dis'.n '.  who-are purchasing irrigated land rr  similar prices is a grod lir.:stratior  of  its  productive  value.     Men   whe  have farmed land here for r- ye-v f  two on a rental basis are purchisiir  It now at ninety and a hundred dol  lars an acre.    Instances of such pin-  chases during the last year cr two a it  becoming numerous and ths int'erenr,  is  that the buyers have made .suih.  cient money out of their crops to \.-r  able to purchase the land  on ;whir-.'  they were grown.   This  is  probaL-ly  one of the.most striking-Tacts; in ��������� o-  nection with the development of t;'r  district, for the men r>. have pom-ft:'  these   lands   knew'.v.-j������t   they   were  capable of producing.    .  As for renting, t^e 'Viia-icl f-r  nM  bv tenants'-is uinrere;!? itorl, notv.l;  j verage jirice  which  has .been   paia,iandlthp   fact   llnt   rei,t,   h���������,���������  Ly those.who,have settled among,"������; i'dbubled -In many cases drrinrr the 'ast  Coaldale community during theMast !threo years.     Whtrcn* fit thnt  r\vn  ���������^or.s  with  other dislri^s.   The con-  e;.'Si;s of opinion ot t. ese men'is that  ne facilities l'cr irrigation in Southern Albeita equal or are suj>erlor to  he-se ;.o which they have b?.en accustomed.    A   iarmcr   who   came   frr?iu  me of the irrknted districts in Idaho  ear'y  this season   v.as  at iirst some-  .vhat discouraged  with conditions in  lib"! la.     T5ut   business   matters   re*  "iniring Ms return to  Idaho later in  he &e: suii he had an opportunity to  ompare conditions and crops in hi3  ���������del   (.oniinunity   with   thosa   in   tlia  '.pf-bridge c'k-li-ict, and he came back  '.iighly elated. ���������'���������'Conditions in Alberta  re ever so nuv.'h better,'": be said.  The-o 'facts' 'al;diit  the  Lethbri:l~3  ���������'is'ricf  are .i. Westing because they  refect  the enormous  possibilities, of  "he other 'i-ricablo a.eas of Southern  Albtria.    From "like  conditions' like  results mr.y bo expe:ted.   And what i.i  being accoiiinMshnrl r.t Letbbvidjie can  b-?   acromplislied. in 'other   parts . of  Pn--t'"?rn Alb rti where similar con-  di'.io'na prevail.'   It is' only during tVs  !���������:'.!���������������������������. r<*��������� yonrs thnt neople have heg''n  o ^n",������������������-"���������">(e at their prober va'uc tho  r-e quarter se-'t-i n^,oIn,nfun,"V^iage''!Tifcri?snce.    Vest of f n havr  f.OOanacre.   This was without any ^ J^^ v.[Vi  ,r..ir.v.,n  ,v-.   .  ..  .  i^tirovements except a timothy riea-   ���������      ^ b,   t   m&..3 ccul;;ari.  prcviuce ia incalculable,  jjlowf   But'tli*. property-could not lw .���������!!.HWU..^.-- - ��������� .----    ^ ^nv.s'rle'.-p/oly larger than the le'i-  ���������V'r-i d'Ftrir-t t'.ie effect pi theh- ;_'>  lo-iiven1. ru ths  prosperity  cf  t'_;  .We have a great variety in coughs  First there is a cough that can be  traced directly, to sitting in the  night air���������at' the beach or in .ths  park. That thin waist may look  beautiful when you are sitting it  the .board, in the rest room or" al  the dance; but it is no protection  against the cool night air, even if i:  is sometimes reinforced around the  waist with' a six-inch band of blue  serge, flannel or tweed cloth. Now  if a mere man had no more protection that'.his sleeve���������but to proceed..  There ist he warning cough. rth'e '  cough that warns you of the approach of a third, person when you  are in the midst of your story cf  "She .said'"-an "He says to^me."  Then, there is the "Behold-, 1 am  here," and other .varieties of cough  too numerous to mention.  The kind of cough-we wish to dilate upon,'however, is one peculiar  to operators and other telephone  employees.  .On entering the exchange from the  fresh outside air, or in passing a-  loug, thc'halhvays, especially near the  vicinity of the' door marked '.'!littery Room,"you have o"bn felt  something catch you in the trout  and nostrils, causing you lo cough.  The. effect is more severe ui (lines  depending-on���������the state of-"charge"  of the storage -batteries or on tho  direction of tho wind. Many of you,  no doubt, have been at a loss to  account for it. "Some moro old  "plant stuff" may have been your  comment. The fact .is. you are being subjected.jn a mild degree, to a  gas attack,- similar to what our soldiers had to .endure many times in  t   he  trenches.���������Telephone  Talk.  MOVING   TO   liAKCiKK   (JUARTEKS  Mrs. Montgomery, of the "Dug  Out" Restaurant has arranged to  take over the Windebank ��������� cement  block, and wiil move her restaurant  up there about the first of the New  Year. Quite a large trade, both local  and general, has been built up and  tho new quarters, which are much  more commodious, and with a larger  number of rooms, will be better  suited   to   her  growing   business.  INSECT   COLLECTIONS  The collecting and preserving of  insects and the mounting of insect  collections lias become an important  part of the work of the student 3 in  many of our schools. The teachers  who have specialized in agriculture  have learned something of the methods of collecting' and preserving  insect s and are arousing the interest of their pupils-in this fascinating  subject. In order to assist those desirous of securing accurate information Entomological Circular No. 12  "Directions for Collecting and Preserving Insects" has been prepared  by J, H. McDunnough, M. A., Ph. D.  This circular, may-be obtained free  upon application to the'Publications  Branch. Department of Agriculture,  Ottawa. ..It indicates concisely somo  of the most essential features in connection with the collection of insects  and aims."to arouse an interest for  intelligent collecting of insects. Insects are very delicate creatures and  unless the greatest of care is observed in both collecting and packing  for shipment an otherwise valuable  collection may be rendered, practically worthless from both the aesthetic and the scientific standpoint.  Keep in touch with today.  LIFT CORNS OR   ,  . CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift '.my corn or  callus off with fingers  Don'fc    suffer!'     A    tiny    bottle    of  Froozono costs but a'few cents at any:  drug store.    Apply a few. drops on the  corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of feet, then lift them off.     @  When Freezone removes corns from the  toes or calluses from, the bottom of feet,  the skin beneath is left pink and healthy  and   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated. PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTS#QRD,  B.  &  ���������ilifmmBiitVijiHiiiTriWffiiMTi  THAN THE BEEP, PORK, VEAL- and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from "      ,  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors-to C. Sumner  ���������     ���������"   :  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B.   ('-.    Phone -41.  Farmers' Phone 190*)  Abbotsford, B.C.  License No. 0-12023  you  should  Your Buildings against Fire. Because rebuilding .costs 100 per  cent more .than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates have not  increased. - , ,  H. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  Representing Hoard Companies Only  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson & Taylor)  crvn; engineers & surveyors  Box 11 Abbotsford. B. C..Phone 3IX  WANTED���������A reliable active man  to contract for the exclusive loc^';'  silling, agency of a well advertise 1  patented article. Small capital. required to establish profitable business.. Reply P. O. Box 12 71, Victoria, B. C. n23  FOR SAiA<]���������Upright Conceit Grand  Piano,, made by Ennis, Toronto,  Will be sacrificed for half price���������  $250. W.- W. Stafford, Peardonr  ville, B. C. '  NOTICE  MAKE   ENGINE   AID   THE  BRAKES   ON  AUTO  Abuse of the brakes on an automobile is characterized by expert  automobile men as the most careless  habit of many motorists.  So many fail to realize that descending long steep hills on the  brakes.alone tend to burn them out  and will at least decrease their  braking power.  His suggestion is that the automo-  bilist learn to use his engine' as a  brake. On ordinary grades this can'  be done by pushing the trottle to  full position, leaving the clutch engaged so-that the car will drive-the  c-tngine.  On exceptionally steep hills, closing the throttle, shifting into second  or first speeds and having the car  drive the engines will usually prove  effective in reducing the speed.  Should the car continue to descend  too rapidly, use the brakes.  Cutting off all ignition will also  aid in stopping the car under such  circumstances and will have the edd-  cd advantage of helping cool the  engine.  It   is   said   that   such   suggestions  will save a large part of the motor-. the Do  ist's   trouble  with  his  brakes.  ?N    THE    SUPREME    COURT    OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  IN THE MATTER o/ the Execution  Act ami in the matter of a cev'ain  judgment obtained in the Supreme  Court of British Columbia by S. W'.  Brown suing on behalf of himself  and also as Assignee of G. C. Israel  against the Dominion Powder Company.Limited, and dated the 17th day  of April  .1915.  Pursuant to the order of Mr. Justice Morrison, dated the 22nd day of  November Iff] 9, and to me directed,  I will offer tor sale by Public Auction  at, my office, Court House, New Westminster, B. C, on Tuesday the 30th  day of December 1919, at Eleven  O'clock in the forenoon, all the in7  terest of the Judgment debtor the  Dominion Powder .Company Limited  in all and singular that certain parcel  or tract of land and premises situate  lying and being in the District of New  Westminster, and Province of Britisri  Columbia, more particularly known  and described as follows: A Part ten  and five-one hundredths (10.05)  acres of :hj North West Quarter of  Section Twenty-two (22) Township  Sixteen (!(>), as shown and colored  red on sketch deposited in Land  Registry Office, New Westminster, as  number 2547, or a competent part  thereof to realize the amount payable  pnder or by virtue of'the Judgment  recovered by the said E. W. Brown  suing on behalf of himself .and also  as Assignee of  G.   C.  Israel  against  Strayed to my place,. three two-  year old heifers: Description, Two  Black and White and one Red and  White. .  Dated at Abbotsford,;'- November  21st, i919.  ���������  J. H. BURTON,'  R. R. No. 2, Abbotsford, B.C.  WATER  NOTICE  Diversion and Use  TAKE. NOTICE that Ferdinand  Desire Boucher, whose addiess. is  Davie Street, Vancouver, "will apply  for "a licence to take and use fifteen  hundred gallons per day of water but  of a spring the source of a stream,  which flows In a norteasterly direction and drains into Catuer Creek  about one-third of a mile north-east  of  spring.  The water will be diverted .from  the stream at a point about head of  spring about 1000 feet in a northeasterly direction from the S. E. corner of the N. E. % of Sec. 25. Tp.Ki,  'and will be used for watering stock  and domestic purposes upon the land  described at N. W. & of Sec. 30, Tp.  19, ,'Sumas Municipality.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 26th day of November  1919.  A copy of this notice and an application  pursuant  thereto  and  to  the  "Water Act,  1914,"  will be filed In-  the office of the Water Recorder at  New Westminster.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament "Buildings, Victoria B. C, within fifty days "after  the first appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper.  F. D. BOUCHER, Applicant.  By THOMAS W. STRANGE, Agent  The date of the first publication of  this notice is December 5th, 1919.  ���������a* ������ >  -*    ..B..SS   U  '%*sl  Wishes his patrons  and friends  ieiTy  &-���������  ^  ������jijmiiniurti������  ������������������������*���������*  G=  s  B������e  WATER   NOTICK  Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that Charles Sears  Oominion Powder Company Lim-'. McKee. iwhose address is 1200, 15th  in the Supreme Court of British , fu',s- W- Vancouver, B. C:, will apply  ited  Columbia, on  the   17th day of April  WHAT  IS  AN  OLD  HEN?  debt    and  Judgmef  remains      d  the   standpoint  of  egg  production  a j terest    and  1915, for the sum  of $1503.9 8,  costs,-      and  on  which  for a licence to take and use fifteen  j-Qj.   hundred gallons per day of water out  ' of a spring the source of a stream  What do you call an old lien? From  a    balance   of    $13r,3.08 [ which  flows In a north-easterly dlr-  lu-3.       .ogfct'her      with in|ectlcn and drains into Catuer Creek  the    costs  of  hen should be considered old by the  end of the third year. This should  apply to all breeds alike. But there  are few hens which should be kept  that long. Experience shows that  the majority have reached their  maximum egg production by the end  (i the second season. This is especially true if they have been given  the proper feed and care during this  time. So you will be playing safe  if the flock is ridded of all of the  old birds.     Of course, there is alv/ajs  ie  proceedings and of the sale of the  registered charges appearing as registered in the Land Registry Office  at New Westminster:  . Judgment recovered agaist the  said Judgment debtor by E. W  Brown on behalf of himself and also  as Assignee of G. C. Israel dated the  17th April 1915, for $1503.98 for  debt and costs filed the 8th day of  October 1919, this judgment has  been reduced to $1353.08 remaining  due with interest.  The following buildings have been  erected on  the above -property:   one  should   be  kept are  located   by  this  time.  building 1Sx30, one building 16x30,  the exception, and, if you have done j closed shed 14x18, closed shed 14x18  any   trap   nesting,   the   ones   which   closed shed 18x30, open shed 16x18,  open shed 16x4 6, all of the buildings  are constructed of rough lumber, battened and roofed with corrugated  iron, also one shed 14x24, sides and  roof of corrugated iron.  TERMS of SALE, CASH.  Dated at New Westminster this  10th day of December 1919.  T. J. ARMSTRONG,  Sheriff.  WESTER**  HORSES   HAVE  GOOD   BLOOD  Capt. Walter B. Palmer, one of the  cllioors appointed for the purchase  of horses for use of the army in the  late war, reminds the farmers and  horsemen of the West that they are  under great obligation to pioneer  breeders for the foundation of the  stock that has been a great factor  in development.- He writes in tlie  Horse Review:  "The subject .of breeds is still a  potent one, and will continue so as  long as each family of horses has  friends to expound its virtues. To  those of you who recall our boyhood  days on the farm, and the multitudinous labors performed by the trot-  ting-bred horse, there can be but  one answer. It was the descendants  of the Mogans, the Blackstocks,. the  Bashaws raid the Hambletonians that  turned   the first furrows    of    those  Western farms, and whose sons and  daughters have done more than all  other breeds combined to transform  a wilderness Into a paradise of.happy  homes. The best cavalry horses of  today still bear unmistakable signs  of that blood, and wo con but believe that the chosen horse of the  future must rely largely upon the  standard-bred for the poise, serviceability and endurance which is absolutely essential."  AUTO  A  NECESSITY  The term "plasure car" cost the  automobile industry about $75,000-  000 during the war period.acqordlng  to   the  estimate   of 'manufacturers.  about one-third of a ^mile north-east  of spring.  The water will be diverted from  the stream at a point about head of  spring about 1000 feet in a northeasterly direction from the sotuh-east  corner of tho. N. E., Vt, Sec. 25, Tp. 16  and will be used for watering stock  and domestic purposes upon the land  described at N. E. Vi, Sec. 25, Tp.,16.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the seventeenth day of  October,  1919.  A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the  ���������'Water Act, 1914" will bo filed in  the office of the. Water Recorder at  New Westminster.  Objection to the application may  bo filed with the said' Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. within fifty days after the  first appearance of this notice in 1  local newspaper.  C. S. McKEE, Applicant.  By THOMAS W. STRANGE, Agent  The  date of  the  first  publication  of this notice is December 5th, 1919.  This term, according to automobile  men, created a "joy-riding" vehicle  and not a commercial and useful  means   of   transportation.  The war Industries board classed  the automobile as a nonessential  up to two weeks before the signing  of the armistice, says an U. S. exchange. According to automoble  manufacturers, 80 per cent; of all  cars opoarted are used for actual  transportation, 60 per cent, by families in rural districts, 20 per cent,  for l>usiiie������B purposes only, and the  remainder for combined business and  pleasure.  Teach yourself to be practical and  up-to-date and sensible.  r  See me now about that Insurance  ~ ���������       I -ill   1 t  IA_^ ��������� ������   J 4 \>\s <  I have a large and&splendid supply^ of.  Raspberry Canes for sale at low pp-ices.  Finest quality.  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  *as  ��������� m������, wm  =.feff"  v '  exandna  Hotel  ���������dW      I*M  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  1. murphy; proprietor  huntingdon, b c.  GRAND SCOTCH CONCERT  AND  TO BE HELD IN THE  MASONIC HALL, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  'WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1919  Concert commencing at 8 p. m., prompt, to be followed by-  Dance and Refreshments.  ADMISSION:  Concert���������Adults, 50 cents; Children, 8 to 14 years, 15 cents  Dance���������Gentlemen 50 cents; Ladies Free.  All Welcome  UTTER WRAPPERS  Now Is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  <M

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