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The Abbotsford Post Dec 27, 1918

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 '#1  t.-#''  Vith which is incorporated "The Huntingdon St  Vol; XV1L, No. 7.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY-,    DEC.   27, 1918  ���������^CS^S       $1.00 per Year  HAS tho Reputation for giving its customers the very  besl workmanship and a first-class service.    We lead and  others follow. - Those who have dealt with us claim that  our expert mechanic, Frank Brown, is the right man '  -the right place.  We have added GASOLINE, TIRES and OILS to our  full line of Ford parts. -"     - ,  See .the K. R. Auto-'Repair expert when you have any  car troubles.  Seven passenger Cadillac FOR HIRE.  Farmers' Phono���������One short, one long, one short"  B. C. Long Distance���������SO. . .*.      1<> Al���������Residence Phone  FIX GRATUITIES - t      /  " ' -V . V- * ^ VFOR WAR SERVICE  ^lancQu^er^Lcaiiw'-  evening and L" attended  -, girl,, frieud^frbm  "home l'*?iday   *   the   da rice.        ' ,  Miss Urquha'rt_ and Miss Graham  left last-Thursday evening for Vancouver to spend their holidays.  Miss Gertie Nailen of .Chilliwack  was a visitor to town last  week.  Mis Eleanor Lovcdar who is attend  ing school in Vancouver is home till  after  (he New  Year.,  ���������\j\Ii\ and Mrs. Dalkins have moved  t*) Burnaby and Mr. and Mrs. Hart  have taken the house vacated.  Mis Thelma Nelson from Merritt  and Miss Mabel Nelson of Vancouver  are home over the holidays.  Miss Lulu Zeigler, Mrs. P. R. Edwards, Miss Hildred LeFave and Mi.  Manlius Zeigler were home this week  for over Christmas.  Mr. Grind rod of tlie Siberian Forces was f.blo to get down to Abbotsford and spent Christmas with his  wife and  Mr. and Mrs. B. 13. Smith.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Thompson of  Murrayville and Miss C. Domiison of  Vancouver spent Christmas with AL-.  and Mrs. J. K. McMenemy.  Nr. and Mrs. Arthur Lamb ami  Miss J. Young of Vancouver were the  guests of Dr. and Mrs. Swift this  week.  Mr. Donald Fraser of the Aviation  Corps is home from Toronto. Mr.  Jonathan Fraser who for over three  years has heen paymaster Serg. at  Vernon, has received his discharge,  and is now working in Vancouver. Ho  and Miss Ina Fraser of Vancouver,  arc both home this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Wilms were visitors  to Vancouver this week.  The Misses Steede and their friend  Mirfs Ilannam left Wednesday for a  holiday to White ltock, then to Vancouver.  The Abbotsford Football. Boys'  dame on the 20th was quite a success  People from all tlie surrounding  vicinities attended. Orchestra from  Westminster' supplied-;the music. The  boys cleared about $17.00.  .  Mission football    boys played   Abbotsford boys at Abbotsford on Tliura  day afternoon.    The score was a tie  Pretty hard to beat Abbotsford; you  know.  The evanogelists. are to hold a  meeting iu tlie Presbyterian church,  arriving on Friday tlie meetings w'.!l  continue until after the New Year,  Miss Nevins a soloist is along too  Mrs. Ku'.herby of Ladner was Ji  visitor in  Abbotsford last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Shortreed and  .lohnny 'jhorlreecl are visiting in Abbotsford.  Scale-of> Allowances, iu Lieu, of Post-  , v* ��������� Discharge" Pay 'Is/^Arranged {..for'  \^Icnibei's;of;Jjan<liaii(l Sea ^ForceV..  |-.::O^TAVA*-;Dec;2fc3,PThe^detailst;ofj  -the r'OrdeJYinrCouiieir. passed ;byf? the  XS- bine't' authorizing''tlie "payn{ent "6L- a*  benefit"'is'*'' given Sunder the Order-in-  council., /.These-cases already are  provided for urfder tVe orders regarding'"-post-discharge -pay. v\ . .  ] For members of the navai-f orccs of,  'Canada ei't'ectually, tlie'. saino _provi-  m'ade..-- -</, <��������� s^\~ <: ; / :  ''-';,. f;J>at'es-of'Payment'  * Ti.Mi.ii    l* I**"       V       -t*r  sions are  WHAT lilUTAIN DID* IN THE   V ,  ."1 cjQREAT WORLD''WAR  The following-is a part of a letter  from .a Victorian .in England;to  the  Colonist, and speaks for itself:  "���������]..*��������� vOtir naval effort has been sev-  jrizing'the payment of  ;'.r*^7ir^serYice;Vratuity^r.toyje*f/-iyabre '  to the naval and-land forces of Can-  j&du   in  place  of  post-discharge  pay  are as follows:  The amount to be paid is graduated up to six months' pay and allowances, exclusive of subsistanc3, allowances or allowances for rations  and .quarters, according to the length  and  nature of service.  For   members  of   the   land   forcps  who have served any time overseas  ���������which means the strength foi pay  and allowances of some recognized  overseas establishment and were on  the strength of the land forces on active service on the date of the armstice. November 11, 1918, the gratui-  tv is graded as follows:  For three years' service of more  Ls".!  days' pay and allowances.  For two years' service and under  three years, 153 days' pay and allow-  -tnees.  For one years' service and under  tvo years, 12 2 days' pay a a I aluw-  anccs.  For less than one year, ninety-t".o  days   pay ai.d allowances.  It is further provided that if in  iiiy case the amount of thirty-one  days'   pay   ar a     allowances   is   1- es  ances on the date .of "discharge,'and.  the remainder  in alternate monthly  I payments   of -thirty and   thirty-one  I days' pay and allowances.  Certain retrictions arc placed on  tho granting of the gratuity. For  instance, if a man is discharged with  ignominy or for misconduct, Ihc  gratuity is not payable Further,  while tho officer or man is undergoing treatment hy and is in receipt  i f full pay and allowances from the  Department of Soldiers' Civil He-adjustment, the gratuity will be withheld until such treatment and pav  have ceasou.  Any post-discbarge pay paid     under previous Orrlcis-in-council will Lo  amcunt of    the  Fian $100 in the case of a n'iu with  Read  mont in  tho  this  Royal  'ssue.  Bank   adve'.v.iao-  Watch Abbotsford grow in 1919.  dependents "who were eligible to receive sepai M ion allowance, or is  leys than ������70 in the case of a ') an  .viihout such dependents   $100    and  '?i70 respectively will be paid in phi re  of. <.'"v;ery payment of one mou-n  and   illn.\'inces  For those who served at the front  in, any actual theatre of war and  were discharged prior to the passing  or the Order-in-council, " its provisions are made retroactive to the beginning of the war.  For the members of the land forces  who were on the strength on active  service; on the date of the armstice  and have, not served overseas on the  strength for pay and allowances of  some recognized overseas establishment, the gratuity is graded as follows :  For three years' service or more  ninety-two days' pay and allowances.  For.two years service and under  three years, sixty-one days' pay and  allowances. '  For .one years' service and under  two years, thirty-one days' pay and  allowances. ;      .  Under one year no gratuity is given  A minimum of ?10 0 in the case of  men with dependents, who were eligible to receive separation allowances  and $70 in the case of men without  such dependents, is provided for hi.  the case of. those who have served  overseas.  As regards those who had not served at the front in any actual theatre  of war and were not on the strength  of the i'o'rces on November 1 last, no  dodocted from the  var service gratuity  It is r-voAided th-u wieri a separation i.llo"������ai*>ce was issuable during  service and the .���������epsiidpiit is still  eligible, the portion enuai to the  separation p'iOwanc"j "will ne paid direct to the dependent.  Readjustment of Arrears  Regarding the adjustment of arrears where the whole or any part of  post-discharge pay already has been  paid under previous Orders-in-Coun-  cil, and payment due under the new  regulations.over and above that now-  paid will not be made until February  1, 1919.  Applications for adjustment as out  lined above must be made in the case  1'fiy of the land forces to the paymaster  of the district headquarters by which  post-discharge pay was paid, the necessary forms to be filled out in sun-  port of each claim for an adjustment  being obtainable from the niil'tiry  headquarters of each district, from  unit paymasters and from officers  rommanding militia units. Those  forms may be obtained from the foregoing on and after January <i, 1919.  Payment of the adjustment 'will be  paid as far as prarticable, in alternate monthly installments of thirty-  one and thirty days' pay and allow-j  ances.  cd only^S-per cent, ofthe ships employed in-anti-submarine W'ork.     Wo  carried   in   our   own   ships,- X   think;  not less than 70 per cont. of the A-  merJcaii Army.       Wo have also supplied the escorts for that proportion.  3.     In transport tho    "give",   has  been entirely on the British side. Wc  have nothing in return (except money j.     Wo have to    send    our    own  ships to supply our Allies when their  own ships were lying in port because  they  didn't  want  to   lose  them     by  submariii.cs.    We rectified    that    in  time, but wo have decimated our foreign   shipping   trade   so   that   every  available skip should      bo    brought j  into the danger zone and directly assist in the war.      Our losses in slapping have consequently been disproportionately great.  4. Our military effort for the last  two years iias been considerably  greater than any other of the Allies,  including France. In 1917 almost  the entire fighting in France was  done by our troops. In 1918 our  captures of Germans in France alone |  equalled tlie entire total of tho  French, American and Belgians put  together. This tells its own tale. In  addition we captured over 100,000  Turks.  f>. Supply has fallen more and  more on Great Britain. Do you know-  that we supplied clothing, boots and  most of the heavy artillery for the  American Army? Those are  items only.  6.     Up to the entry of tho  States, Great -Britain wasYthe^banker  for, the, entire Entente' "'Much of the  money, e.gt, '������600,000,000; lent, to  Russia, we don't expect to see again.  After the'United States Arm/ cainc fii  we had difficulty in inducing th*  United States to lend direct to 'the  Allies. - Their.idea was to lend to us  and let_ us lend to the Allies.  -{] his;has-been*"a horrid "long.seiv-id  i$u������a</������el^4i������^^  sortie(;:on,   and-> as   I   can't-cram'-   -it  down-the throat'of an Ally, I am glv-  'ing you the benefit of it, just in case  you are feeling humble.  One  point  more  re colonials. -     I  believe that man for man tho colonial  is probably a greater killer than tho  average Briton, but if perchance any-'  one   thinks     that   because     of     the  iimoim*. i-sf uotice they are givo'i.just  because they are colonials that therefore they had an undue share of tlio  lighting, you may like to know th?t  tho casualties have been very much  higher proportionately in the British  forces and further, that the average  time the colonials have been in rest  billets '(out of the fighting line)  has  been much higher than our own fellows.    In case of the Canadians this  was due this year to their being held  back for the counter-attack, and you  know they had a big share in breaking the Hindenburg line and the subsequent advance.  ;tfti'*v,v"v.^. ;v-.fc">Aj>,|  Mr. McCallum is attending a meeting of the Mosquito Control Board ?i*  I Cui'liv a< I   loday.  ft would not pay a merchant to advertise a "bargain" unless he could  make good.  Every chance a store can offer to  the housewife for economical buying  is  valuable advertising  material  for  that store.    To  neglect  to    FULLY  three j and AGGRESSIVELY advertise econ-  ��������� only chances is to neglect friend win-  United   uing oportunities.  AFTER ALL  Sho wore khaki pant's, flannel shirt  and a cap, with pencil behind her  ear; had a 'business-like looking  leather money pouch slung froni a  strap over her shoulder, and looked  like a war-time laundry wagon driver  or collector. Yet in passing a street  mirror she pulled a chamois rag out  of her pants pocket, gave her nose  a few dabs and straightened her cap.  La ferame eternelle.���������Los Angeles  Times.  Reeve  gain  for  McCallum is in tho fici-i a-  the reevoship and so is  I\L".  Towian.  Watch Abbotsford grow- in 1919.  I desire to thank my many customers for their  Patronage during the Xmas Season, and sincerly  trust that by HONEST PRICES, QUALITY  MERCHANDISE and COURTIOUS SERVICE to  merit a continuation of that patronage,  As a returned soldier I particulary wish to thank  you for your-.-consideration, as after nearly four  years absence-from business I was naturally more  or less out of touch.  Wishing You All and Everyone Success   for  the New Year.  Watch for Special announcement of a clearing  up sale from January 8th to 18th.  Canada Pood Board Licence No. S-19707  EBtmFHEmEBMESR  <--'jfe**;*^'^c.:?f"*-������a*,A���������^ .-"-H-r,Sfc4&'Wb','h''-u^b^^ ���������w  THE ABBOTSFORD POSf  jae^z  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published, Every; Friday ���������  J. A. BATES,:Editor aud Proprietor  THURSDAY, "DECEMBER:26th, 191o  We wish our readers a brightand happy, but.  iabove all a prosperous New Year and may it  be the brightest and most prosperous year of  any that our readers have ever enjoyed^ After the war we were led to suppose that there  might be some hard times but the present does  not seem to indicate that���������at least not for  British' Columbia, which is said to be on the  verge of a great and more constructive period  than ever before. lt������is up to us to make it  the very best we can.  There is one thing, as a paper, that we  might call attention to to assist in this- new.  era of affairs, and that is the liberal use of  the newspaper columns for extending your  business. ��������� The day for advertising is here and .  those who would prosper in business should ,  take advantage of this up-to-date method of  making-known their wares. It was the press  . that made the Victory Loan of 1918 the grand  success that it-was, in -spite,of a swapping of  horses in the middle of the stream. Mission (  City is close to the large coast cities where  bargains are advertised every day. People  -by reading the daily papers know they can  get whai they want in the big city, but by  looking at a store building or in a country  store window how are they to know what.is in  the store for sale. Advertise your business in  as many ways as you think advisable but be  sure to devote a portion .of your, money to the  safe fand sure way���������newspaper advertising.  But to all this paper wish a bright, happy  and prosperous 1919.  Over in Matsqui there is a municipal election cry that will make things interesting for  those running for cfiice in that municipality,  ar<i that is the question of light and power lor  the farmers. Years and years ago many of  the farm houses were wired for the prospect-'  ive cheap power that was to come, but i^fras  never come. Now the people - want to' iVriow  whether it is the council or the power company that is at fault.. Or whether both are at  fault. Power is taken right through the municipality to a foreign* country but. does-, not  spread much of its rays-on the path it takes;  It is something the farmers of Matsqui prairie are entitled to.    So are some in- Mission.  The municipal elections of Mission municip-'  ality and Mission school district will again be  run on the Proportional Representation plan.  Last year it created many surprises for the  candidates and may do the same thing this '  year.    But if it means that all the people have"  a say���������the minority as well as the majority  it ought to be all right.    Maybe Mission people  may get to like it yet.  The Federal government appear to be getting on the right path when they give six  tiiei's on distcharge. Even a little longer would  months' instead of three months' pay to soldiers on distcharge. Even a little longer would  would not hurt. The new scheme will mean  the sum of $90,000,000 instead of the former  sum of $45,000,000,' if given uniformly, but  no amount could be too much���������up to even a  payment of 3(55 days' post discharge.  In our younger clays we were told that "example was better than precept".' The- other  day we read on the front page of an up-country paper, "A year's subscription to the   i'or nothing." Now when the president gets  on that kind of a scheme how are the rest of  us to keep up the standard of the high  price of paper? ,  It turns out now that the present government changed the Prohibition Act as'approved  by the former legislature and ��������� the people,  which provided for its-administration by the  superintendent of provincial police. The  change placed it in the hands of a commissioner and Mr. Fitidlay was the appointee. It  would have been better in the hands of the  superintendent of police, where there is usually a certain amount of efficiency. Now U  is the" request .'thai r.he porhibirion people are  asking that a commission, of independent men  be appointed.    Where are they?  We are afraid all that is contemplated to  aid the returned soldier to settle on the land  will prove inadequate, unless a more statesmanlike vision of "what the requirements are  is shown. There are two aspects of this land  settlement problem that appear to have been  lost sight of by both the Federal and Provincial authorities. The first is the deterrent  caused by the handicap of debt under which  returned soldiers settling on the land will la-  8  bor. The second is that'iio provision has been  made for settling men on land in the imined-.,  iate vicinity of cities'and established-ccmmuii4  ities. No land policy in ��������� --British!.-Columbia  seems destined to.meet with tlie success -that  is desired, owing-to the topography of the pro-,  vince, unless it contemplates bringing finder  j cultivation land that is contiguous to markets.  It is almost futile to talk of tlie reurned men  availing themselves of the opportunities that,  exist in territory so far away from the cenres.  of population as, for instanc'e.^^'T^lce River  country.���������Colonist.  It is not often, that a goverv.-.nient has to  complain that the' press of the.country docs  not give it support, but such is the case of the  Oliver government at Victoria and has been  ��������� remarked upon by the Premier on more than  one occasion and Attorney-General Farris is  anxious after more publicity top.. With the  double taxation of the past two years and the  ��������� promised deficit this year of $2-,000,000 the  press of the province cannot honestly support  the present government if it would also meet  the approval of the readers and subscribers of  the provincial papers. , That the press does  not boost the Oliver government should be taken as the handwriting on the wall. Here is  what an exchange has to say:  "Attorney-General Farris says that the present government in British Columbia is the best  government that the province has ever had,  and modestly adds that the members of the  government have been so busy making good  government that they have not had time to  advertise their work through the newspapers,  or on the platform.    We can frankly say that  for  twenty-one years we have "never  heard  ministers talk so much about their own ability,,,  .about what they are doing for the people, and  "at the'same time making so many charges a-  gainst previous governments as the present  :government.;    The ministers have gone over  ���������the province alone and    in groups,    singing  ���������their own praises on the platforms, at agricultural fairs, mining meetings, board of trade  gatherings, good roads conventions, meetings-  of municipalities and even in church, conventions as patriotic associations.    Mr. Hart, has  plumed himself as the best finance minister  and has travelled   from Dan to-. ..Bersheba to ���������  prove it.    Mr. Sloan has told the mining communities that no man in' his office has laid  ���������out such elaborate plans to assist the miners  and prospectors, as well as the mine owners,  and yet nothing.has been done. : CMr.rFarris  has told of the "wonderful work-of the government at political-;gatheririgs;:^ll--over the *'  province,  never failing to say, a' good, word  for the head of the law department.    T. Duff-  erin Pattulo, better known two years ago as =  "Pat" in Prince Rupert, carries a photograph  of himself and his land, policy wherever he,  goes and throws them on the screen so that'  the people may know.   Dr. McLean'is included  to be a little more modest, but partisanship  basis his course in the transaction bf business, '.  while Dr. King, once one of the leading.surgeons in the western province, is persistently ,  called a splendid executive, by members of the  government,- but who is recognized by all as  ���������one who spoiled a mighty fine surgeon to dabble in politics.    As to Premier Oliver, he has  gone over the province holding Board of Trade  meetings in many towns in the afternoon and  "Whoop-her-up" political meetings- in the. evenings when he condemned everything Conservative, praised   everything   Liberal,."' and  talked of the honesty of his party and -the  great reforms that they had. accomplished" in *:  the brief time, that they: had - been in office.  ������������������Not enough publicity!      The members of tlie  present government can give any advertising  agency in Canada cards and spades and then  beat them to a finish.    And what is more they  absolutely ignore the Dominion statutes regarding any misrepresentations in advertising  of any character.    But the people know. And  they are learning more about this'delectable  aggregation every day.    Even those who were  staunch Liberals two years ago and did all in  their power to elect them are getting wise. In  fact any opposition would win in another election as the electors are in a hurry for a  change in the government, ho: matter what it  mey be.    They are willing to take a chance.  That is absolutely the situation at the present  time and the wise ones at Victoria are not taking any chances on an election just now, and  yet they are anxious to pull one off before all  the soldiers come back, as they are convinced  that they have made mistakes enough in their  treatment of the returned men to condemn  them for all ime.    Mr. Farris may well have  fear about the publicity given his*party. They  have had plenty of it, but it is the kind the  people are not taking kindly to.       In other  words, Oliver & Co., Limited, politicians and  office holders, Victoria, B. C, will be in the  hands of a leceiver whenever they attempt to'  do business with the electorate of this province again, says the Kaniloops Standard-Sentinel, and Editor Simpson could   have   said  a whole lot more and then not said too much.  D*:>' you ever doubt the operator when you  get ibis reppi-t on your call?  Her test of .the lino r-alled is ,'"��������� ' ^-mle  matter. Remember that it is easiei . - auu  quicker for her to help.to complete a call than  to report back to the person calling.  Each' operator senses her unusual responsibility and is appreciative of every evidence of  consideration accorded her earnest effort.    ������������������  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited.       "     ���������  Our  up-to-date   Machine   Shop  and Welding Plant gives    us    the  advantage of making ..difficult re-  ��������� pairs oni the -.premises, saving you  ������-the expense and -delay by sending  .:��������� tpf town.    We weld metals of all.  .,-kinds. - -^Bring your broken machinery to: us, we. will,    save'   you  '. money. - .  *..".. Our-stock of Ford .parts and-accessories'is large.    We    also" sell  Chrevolet and Gray Dort gaskets,  ' Fan Belts, etc;  When- your car goes wrong.  Don't'' walk. Rin.g .up Mission  Garage.  FREE AIR AT ALL TIMES  5      Windebank Blk.,      Mision City      5  jn'?#::!  ������������������"ii-iiiiiimiiii'11*  IT IS UP TO US,  MR. BUSINESSMAN  (Okanagan Commoner)  'We were told the other-day on  approaching a merchant with the  Idea of getting him .to liven up a bit  with some Christmas advertising that  he did not think, it would pay to advertise just now: that "the way to be'  "safe" in business was to' cut down  expenses and wait. We did not reply  to ��������� that businessman as' we should  liked to have replied. There are  some businessmen that will never.get  over the idea that ".it does not pay  to advertise." This is where the man  who believes in advertising has the  advantage���������and it is an advantage  an opportunity that they seldom fail  to take advantage of.  There is a live-wire wholesale firm  In Winnipeg that has sa'nt a circular  letter around to customers which is  worth repeating. Here it is: "Well,  at last wo ���������have got Xho war over, arid  after having one celebration that was  not called for, we have finally got  the official news. However, the ex-,  tra celebration didn't do any of us  anyharm. Undoubtedly, you are Just  as pleased as we are to get'the long  war over and done with.. It has been  a long, hard, uphill fight, but the Allies have triumphed, and we can be  justly proud of Canada's share in the  victory. All honor and praise to the  boys who made it possible and; who  will have a vacant chair..  "You have likely: heard a good  deal of 'blue ruin' talk about what  would happen to business when the  war is over. * We have, and naturally, you have heard your share. Our  own opinion is that business will be  just what we make it ourselves. If  we all go.around wftb. long faces and I  'failure'- thoughts, business certainly  "will be bad,- but if we put- aside all  such id.eas and notions, and all pull  together for a bigger .and brighter  business future; all will be well, and  the adjustment'period will not be noticed. We would like to' have this  letter give you one thought to carry  with you, to use in your daily affairs.  It is this'���������"Business will' be just  what we make it���������LET'S MAKE IT  GOOD!"  WAR  MEMORIALS  The best war- memorial is that  which' we' erect ��������� in our hearts. If  this be realized the memory of those  who have laid down'their lives-will  be. ever present; ample provisionwill  be made for their dependents; .and  homes, a good living, and an honored career will be assured for all who  have been spared to return from the  war.  Humanity is frail and needs a constant reminder. Therefore any  scheme which will result in a visible  token of memorial should command  our immediate attention and interest.  The simple ceremony of planting  trees and thereby beautifying . our-  schools and public places should be  delayed no longer. .  It might well be the forerunner of  a more permanent and visible sign of  our appreciation. Statues and drinking fountains'have their uses, but a  public library building might possibly  come within the scope of Cowlchan's  tribute.���������-Leader.  If Henry Ford is sincere in wanting to do the greatest good to the  greatest number he will'put another  spring under the back seat.  /.* **��������� ?.-���������  ft.'/.  m  'ktt  %)$$  'If*  iff \i  M:; f  \ *���������'������������������&  m  M  "i*    A.  m  9  i'i- /Il  m  is.-  ' Vila  ���������'Vi  '('.J  x.  'i -t  If..  V' J-*|  (1  ���������v  ii  .'-HI  & lK.'iW  Hf-=V!',t;.  b"*A-'Y  WM  Ml  1^  4  .*������&*  THE ABBOTSFORD TOST  .CA 614-TH mitt  On the claim -that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.   .'  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  Fuherai -LMr-Setorv  BUY  AGENT 'FOR': HEAJDSTO'NES -"  .-.���������.,;���������-, ���������j-.T.-lHl'i  WHY KEKI������ -S-IIIOKI*?  The American Sheep Brooder recently conducted a contest for, tho  best reasons for keeping sheep on tho  farm. Tlio following by a farmer of  Iowa,   won  first pride  .Why tlie average American farmor  should keep at least some sheep on  his promises:  1. Tlie initial investment in foundation stock is small.  2. Expensive buildings are not necessary. ,  3. Expensive machinery is not- required.  4. Less productive land can be utilized.  5. Sheep will eat and relish almost  every class of weeds.  6. By eating "Ragwort" tlio BOiirce  of "Pictou" cattle di-aoaso is elimiu-  nlod.  7. By cleaning-out the fenco rows  sheep destroy tho winter protection  of many Injurious inHects.  8. Due to the fineness of tho manli-  cation of their food, very few weed  seeds are found in sheep droppings.  9. Sheep are of great value in the  clearing of brush land.  10. Sheep, are dual purpose animals.  11. Crop' yields are increased by  the.constant and uniform distribution of rich manure.  12. The excreta- of "sheep is'rich in  nitrogen and potassium.  '. 13., Less plant food    is    removed  from- soil-by .'sheep,' than 'by grain  crops.'   .-,-���������'    ,-���������*.---..������������������     ,"    ,  14. The-cost-of maintenance is but  small.   :���������';������������������.,-"  15. SheepImaKe- profitable'-use 'of  fodder left-in-'corn fielde"-after corn  In harvested-."'-'.*/ ��������� ���������.-.-.; .-.   .���������     .'������������������-���������  16. Stieep'can.be made marketable  without-'gr"aTn.<* ..   .* <-. !.  17. Wool' and-' lambis are', more ea's-  ily tran'sporte'd -than''grain'-.crops.'* ���������  .    18. Rapid" arid frequent monetary  returns..  19. Reasonably!- -large, percentage  of profits under normal conditions.  ,20. Wool and mutton advanced, in  price before the war and a sudden  drop in valuo is not to.be expected.  2 1. Less .labor is required- on n  sheep farm than on a grain farm.  22. Labor on the farm-is more evenly distributed throughout tho year.  23'. Sheep require,'little care ������������������except during-the-usual slack  periods  24;  Children, as.n rule, like Sheep  and  this is ;a good time to' doveloj.  uture shepherds.  25. ,Aflock;of sbeep';on''the?-faTin;  furnishes a- fresh .'supply- of- "meat a1,  anyi time of the year.-  26. Because, of. the^-'-comparativeh  low;"cost per animal, sheep are more,  easily -improved*: than    most-   other  types- of livestock.  2,7._ Sheep, are more', prolific .. than  Oh Sale at all  MONEY-ORDER POST OFFICES  BANKS AND  WHEREVER  THIS  SIGN  IS  DISPLAYED  >UY War-Savings Stamps for $4.00 each, place  k them on the Certificate, which will be given to  you; have your Stamps registered against loss,  free of charge at any Money-Order Post Office; and on the first  day of 1924, Canada will pay you $5.00 each for your stamps. '"  ���������As an aid to the purchase of W.-S. S. you can buy THRIFT  Stamps for 25 cents each. Sixteen of these Thrift Stamps on a  Thrift.Card will be exchanged for a W.-S. S. Thrift' Stamps do*  not bear interest. Their virtue is that they enable you to  apply every 25 cents you can save towards the purchase of a  Government, interest-bearing security.  "If high rates of, interest must be paid on Government borrowings it is but right that every man, woman', and child should  have the opportunity to earn this interest."-���������Sir Thomas White.  BEFORE the war, bond buyers  In number they were 40,666 in  March   1917���������this   is  shown by the number of purchasers of the government  War Loan of that date.   But in the autumn  of   the  year, their number increased f^  000! : This number pm  Last month���������November, 1918���������over 1,000$00 persons  purchased the Victory Loan, 1918!  These wonderful results were accbmplish^by-Press ������������������  Advertising.  Before the war one-half of one per cent, of-bur people -  bought bonds.   Now'quite twelve'-and   one-half  per  cent, of our people are bond buyers!  horses'-or" cattle.'' *.".-...  .._ 28. The western sheep ranches-are  rapidly disappearing, and it is up to  the small farmers to make up this  deficiency.    - - -. . ' ' ,  .r.J,9.: The population of the  .United  States is- increasing, /while the number of sheep Is steadily "decreasing.  ,u 30.-As a patriotic duty in the-present  world crisis,' we'must produce'  -more wool and mutton. '.  Before the stupendous amount  of $676,000,000 worth "of bonds  could be sold to our Canadian  people in three, weeks a most  thorough and exhaustive campaign of education was necessary, * and this - campaign-- -, was-  carried through.by advertising  iii the public' press. The'power  of the-printed word never-had  a more convincing demonstration. -  By means of the printed word,'  through the medium of advertisements in the press of our  country; the Canadian people,  were made to know what-bonds���������  are, the nature pf their" security  their "attractiveness' as-' an" investment, and why the Government had to-sell bonds.  Every point and feature of  Victory . Bonds was illustrated  and described before and during the   campaign���������in   adver  tisements,  overlooked.  No argument. was  No selling point  was neglected.  The.result is that Canadians today are a nation of-bondholders.-  They know what> a convenient.  safe and profitable.form of investment bonds are/    Instead  of brie hian in   two   hundred  owning bonds; now one Canad-.  ian iii eight���������men,women' and .  children���������owns a Government  Security. - ,..-....-  This complete transformation  in the national mind and-habits-*  was brought about by advertising in the press of the nation".  Press advertising has justified  itself as the surest and speediest method by which a -man's  reason can be influenced and  directed;  The Minister of Finance  acknowleges this. His own  word are:  'TWAS  EVJER THUS  ..Whon you "do-becomo an' author  And  have  just   published   a book,"  -You   sit   waiting--for  a   copy'*  ..'..So  that' ybii -may have  a  look:  'Finally -you  "get   ono "  .'���������   And  turn pages  with  a  sigh,   '  For  you: find, the: linotype  man   '  ./    Just  for erot. to, dot hig, iii..        .   '  ..Then,' again, it may. bo poetry '. : '.  ._-,   That "you have written in ��������� spare' time ;  ���������-It   may   be   your   first  effort,. ���������  -  ��������� All your friends declare It fine't'  ;,You send .-'it .to an editor,'-1"  --And then  await your fee.   But  he returns your copy  'Cauge you' didn't crose 'your ttt.  Onee  more you write-a story;'- :.;-.  *    - -**  ���������   You just think it can't bowronr;   ���������  It  will'run-in'several issues; '  *    For your copy is' very lone;  You read the proofs all: over," ''  -  And  you  say,   "By. go������h,   I'm  through;:  ��������� 'Cause the dqg-g'oned "operator  Scattered   through   it  etaoin   shrdlu."  B.   C.'Hasnett."  SCAPA  FLOW.  -������-.  . -      (Published-by  Request)-  God built a sate in the Misty North  And called  it  Seapa Flow,   ��������� '     :  To hold the keys of'the: Seven-"Seas"*-"  . -As.long as the. Four Winds blow   A Gate to guard the Scv.'-n Seas ���������'  From the.Orkneys-to the Antipodes.  But-the Devil thought of another plan  And   whispered,   "Von   Tirpitz,  Rule thou the roaring sea for mo: ".  God  cannot  match  our  wits."  And* tho Admiral on hia bended kneo*  Did swear he'd rule  the  Seven  Soan.-  So ho built'a mighty.. *Battlo Fleet" -  And {razed on Scapa Flow. ���������   -  ".Moin   Gott!  . I'll   anchor   safely   thoro  Although  tho;-Four'-"Winds'blow;      .'  I'll sit at min'o oasojind rulo tho seas''  From; the. Orkneys to;.the Antipodes."  Fate -���������tniqk the bell:.   - The Day" arrived ,  When   Admiral -von' TtrpitV" '*'    ���������"-'*'    '"'���������  Should haro jrrasped tho koya"of tho Seven Soao  By'the holy of the Devil's-wits: :*���������' ;  But Beatty swept'like "a", roaring- breeze  From.'lho Kiel Canal to the prcodoa".".  Ho conveyed-his mig-hty High- Sean "Fleet''  Straight in" to Scarpa, Flow,   -  -.__  Which still doth guard its ancieuf''ward  (For as yet tho Four Wnll������~5low).'        '  God built'the Gate,  and  tho golden .keys   ',  Ara His.  for He made Iha  Seven' Seas'.'  D. HORNE.  - KAISER BILL WENT. VV THE HILL    .  Kaiser Bill went up the hill.   -.   -  - Committing 'crimes "and   slaughter;  He came down and lost his' crown,  -���������And there'll be none hereafter.   ���������  *'- Brockville   Recorder" and   Times.  -Kaiser' Bill  went up  the hill,  . ��������� To   get   a   slice   of  France:  Kaiser Bill  came down the hill,  ���������   With   bullets  in   his  pance.  ���������School Boy-Version  r Gen. John J; Pershing was "once" a- !  Missiouri gchol teachers  Hewasap'-**  pointed* to West  Point Academy  in  1882. -  The,bankers say they can' bee"ho*  danger in*;the'inflow of gold. ��������� So'far  no one else has expressed a fear of"  being engulfed.���������Ex;  There" are more men -ennobled by  study than by nature.'  EVERYBODY WONDERS        .    -  "Where  can  a man buy. a cap for hie: knee.  Or  a key-for* a- lock ��������� of-his'- hair?  Can ' his ' eyes  be called  an academy.  Because there are pupils there?    ���������  In. the   crown   of   his   head,   what   gems   arc  found,  ��������� Who-travels   the  bridtre  of   his   hose?  Can-he   use   when  shingling the  roof   of   his  mouth, -  The nails in  the end  of his' toes? '  Can  the  crook  of .his elbow be sent  to jail ?**  .And if so, what did he do?  How does he sharpen "his shoulder blades?  I'll be hanged if I know; do you?  Mr. E. R.Woood,. Chairman, of the-Dominion. Executive Committee having oversight  of. the campaign.to raiseVictory Loan, -1-91.8, said "- * ���������.*/* Tho press publicity campaign ;* '*. *.;.��������� will rank as one.of tho most remarkable and ofll'c'iont publicity cam  paigns ever undertaken in any country," and Mr. J. H. Gundy, Vice-Chairman of the  committee said: ,;'I have been selling bonds for a long [time,' but I never found it so  easy to sell {them as at this time. The reason is the splendid work the press has done.  J ta'ke of my hat to the press of Canada."  "The wonderful success of the" Loan'Was due in'large measure '  their (the press of Canada) splendid and untiring efforts during the  ,   whole of the Campaign."  The success of Victory Loan; 1918, andr the knowledg-e  which Canadians now possess^of bonds are a-'straight1'  challenge to the man w;ho doubts the power, of the  printed word, in; the form: of advertisements, to sell  goods���������and this applies not to bonds alone, but to the  goods YOU are interested in selling.  TIIE BOYS WHO WILL NOT RETURN  From round tho curve of the one-half  world,  Far over the ocean  main,  With  tattered  banners of battle  furled.  Our boys will come homo again,  From out of the war lo the dear old shore's.  Of the land that they loved so well:  And our hearts  are full  of ,i  gratitude  .And   gladness  we  cannot (ell;  But;our joy is stilled and our eyes gro-w dim.  As we think of the hearts'that ���������yearn  For tho boys who were left on the battlefield.  The boya; who  will  not rclurn.  They were young and strong and their hearts  .  -'.-ii >.  were  light.  -���������As they cheerily marched away;  Perhaps they recked not a fearful night.  Would   follow   so  bright  a  day.  Thoy dreamed of mother, and love and  home  They dreamed of new glories won:  But at leaden  fate, that was hinged'by hate":  , 'Sped   on.  and  their dreams were done."'  Fond-hear'tB, made heavy  and  sore  that  day.  Their lesson of grief must learn'.' ���������-'���������''  A������< they think  of the boy who  is far  away.  The boy who will not return.  ���������  They- gave their all at their country's call.  With  (he'dear  flag  waving above.  We think of pride of the death ftiey died,'  That   gave   them   a   nation's   love.  The voice was kindly, that from afar  Gave  the message which bade them   cease.  As  they   anchored out  by the   soundless  bar  Of the warless islands  of peace.  But'our hearts are full-and our eyes grow dim  i^As'we  think of the ones who yearn  For   the   boys   who   sleep   in ��������� 'their   Jar-off  graves���������  The  boys  who  will  not  return.  GOD SAV*. THJE JONG  (From the Orkney Herald)  ' Happy is-the land .whose Monarch-  embodies the true spirit of its peo-^  pies.      All through-this    war ' King'-  George and our gracious Queen have"'  worked and slaved for their subjects  It  was the Throne above all  which '  called the distant legions'to traverse-"  the   wide  oceans,   and   around     the  Throne    has    gathered     the    great  League    of     the    British     Peoples.*  Without the symbol of the Crown always present the Empire would fall  to pieces, and it was grand therefore  to see London hall Its Sovereign as  its first thought in the hour of victory.  I give you a toast: "The King, Ood  Dless Him."  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape*s Diapepsln" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel  fine  In five minutes.  If what you just ate is souring on  your-stomach or lisa' like a lump of  lead, or you bolch jras. and cruciate  Hour, undigested food, or'have a fc-ollr-T  of dizziness, heartburn, fullnp's-s. p.ni)--?>.  bad taste in mouth and sto!*a?.ch-hea.rj.  ache, rcu can got reli-f in five minut-**  by neutralizing acidity.'  such stomach distress n  iar^re fifty-rout- cajf cf I  from any drr.;r st'or--.  five minutes how nee-;';:  ;roin inrii-jresf ion. <*!;.���������������������������*���������?���������';!  ich dis-^r^'-r ���������-���������-n:*--.' " - f  iue to execs;*]ve a-jid iu  Put-  71    P7* d  Vou  ? it i  ���������is <-r I  ! v*(;  PAGE SIX  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,'ABBOTSFORD,  B.  C.  iramnnaatDKSBnBBaaBBcusBJMBMB"^^ &*-  II.U  .! ;V V"? Oil A  kLoi'o is a bargain for SOMEBODY���������--for somebouy  who lives in Ins store-territory.  The real estate operator and.agent know that every  piece of property on their lists* is a "bargain" for SOMEONE���������for someone who lives here, or hereabouts or comes  from the prairies.  The landlord knows that liis tenantless store or office,  Sor house, or apartment is  exactly what SOMEBODY is  " looking for���������somebody who MAY live   actually   in    the  neighborhood.  The householder, with a furnished room    to    rent,  knows-that to SOMEONE in-town it would appeal as the ||  prettiest "one-room home" possible to find.  The owner of a "used but useful" article of value, no  longer personally -needed, knows that, to SOMEBODY in  ���������town the chance to buy it at a reasonable cash price,  would be welcome.  For nil of these people, advertising in this newspaper affords the only practical nay to Hnd their  especial "'soniehodies"���������to jro into the crowd and  pick out, unerringly, the "right people."    ;:     ::  ���������v-fe  m  '���������'���������)m  " ���������"#���������  m  11  M  m  it  m  n  vl!  "���������'/iff |  -ml  iUjsllii ur IfllDDluh  jiDulu hPs-fl  (From  the, Frasei- Valley  Record)  Aft.-;j- an illness of about twelve  weeks, Mr. A. M. Vorchere suddenly  passed away on Wednesday (Christmas) evening about nine o'clock.  He liad improved so much that he  was able to be around the house,  ���������chatting, smoking his pipe and looking forward to tlie ��������� day when he  should be able to attend to his business again, but he suddenly developed pleurisy and being in a weak condition, after his long illness of typhoid, ho was unable to ward off the  disease and lasted only a few hours  after contracting it.  The lace Mr. A. M. Verchoro was  one of the pioneers of Mission City,  and always a live' wire, willing* r.o  Lake-part in anything that tended to  the public welfare. He had bee?i  secretary of tlie Board of Trade for  a number of years; had ably filled  the position of municipal clerk; aud  latterly had been president of the  Mission Branch of tlie Canadian Patriotic Fund, taking much pride-sin  securing' for the wives of the sel-  diers and their dependents the regular monthly cheque, lie took as  g.*e:u interest ici.this work and  cons-'icnliously devoted much time to  it, faithfully performing tlie self-  imposed duties as enthusiastically as  if a large salary had been attached.  The deceased was born in India  about fifty-one years ago, and came  to Canada, at the age of eighteen,  from England, settling in Ontario  for a few years, finally coming west,  and eventually locating in Mission  City in the fall of JSIKJ. He was the  son   of   Surgeon-Major   Verchere   of  the Medical Corps in India. About  eighteen years ago he married Mis.s  Hargitt, who survives him; also  leaving to mourn his death two brothers, Frank, of Mission, and Arthur  of Ladysmith.  Deceased-was a lover of the best  that was in sport; being an expert  swimmer and at home on the water;  an enthusiast in football, and took a  ���������great interest in the Boy Scout movement.- In politics he was an ardent  Conservative and a great admirer  and supporter of the late Sir Richard Mc Bride.  The funeral will take place from  (he residence at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning to the 0. M. f. chape!  1  POl'LTRV SHOW  A  DECIDED SUCCESS  The local poultry show held at Mission City fully realized the expectations of the.committee. 200 birds most  of them of the highest qualify were  staged. Mr. .E. A. Orr the well known  poultry judge placed the awards and  everything* passed off in a most satisfactory manner. In" the evening Mr.  Orr gave a' very interesting talk on  Leghorns and Minorcas and Mr. Me-  Diarmid spoke on Wyandottes.  The following is the prize list.  Novice  Class  Barred Rocks���������Mrs. Plumridge,  1st, Cockerel; C. E. Noble, 2nd Cock-  oia 1 Lit, Pullet and 1st Pen.  White Wyandotte���������W. P. Lewis, 2'  Cockerel,  1st Pullet and  1st Pen.  Ethel Burnham, 2nd and 3rd Pullet.  YYh ir.e  Wyanduttc-s���������W.  ..ewifc  2.id Cockerel. 2nd and 3rd Pi:Hot.  Frank Appleby, 1. 3 cockerel, 1  iien  .1, 2 Pullet. 1 Pen.  Brown Leghorn���������All prizes won by  Erhel Burnham.  White Leghorns���������W. P. Lev* is,  1st  Cook.  J as.  Eccleston, 1 Cockerel,  1  Pullc-i.  t  ^  tJr.i������mr-au-������ c-jf.-yTjn * u������ii������,w  NEW YEAR 1919  The President, Directors and Officers of  ROYAL  fir**2 "3" 7"  (t>  %  desire to offer to the Customers  and Friends of the Bank the  Complement of the Year and  the Best Wishes for a Prosperous New Year.  J.������������������*;*������������������.r,v W. /Eaj'j), Sanation Army  iitci;   Minorca���������.).   Ii.     Miller,  (Joel;ore!. 1   2, X Pullet, 1  Pen.  .���������i.'icona--Jus.  Michic,  1   Cook,  Cockerel.   1., 2  Pullet.  I'ui'i' Orpington-���������.'/.  O-    Brown,    1.  Cou'ei el.  0. (ijbiiard, snr.,    2    Cockm-el,    I  Pullet.  .1  Pen.  J' li. Miller, 2 Pullet..  Black  Minorca���������W.     Durrani.,    .3  Cock, 1, 2 Hen, 2 Cockerel.  ".A McKay, .1, 3 Cockerel;  1,2 Pullet.  Andalusia���������1C. Everett, 1 Cockerel.  Turkeys���������E. Earl    Sawyer���������.1,    2  Hon.  Bantams���������;.7oyce Ward, 1 Cockerel,  2   Pullot.  13. Earl Sawyer, 2 Cockerel, 1 Pullet.  Betty Hunter, 3 Pullet.  Open Class���������Bat-red Rock  W. T. Abbott, 1 Cock,  "1, 2 Pullet  1   Pen. .  E. Osborne, 1 Hen.  C. II. Ward. 2, 3 Ken.  D. Cibbard, 2 Cock; .1 Cockerel.  Mrs. Plumridge, 2, Cockerel. ���������  Golden Wyandottes���������All prizes to  Rev. C. McDiarmid.  White  Wyandottes���������All' prizes  R.  (J.   Boyes,  except  1   Cock,  which'  was-won by J. B. Lambarde. * *  Rhode, Island Red���������C A." Pa ton, 3  2 lion,   1, 2'Pullet.  Brown Leghorn���������E. Bush, 3 Cock  1. -l Ton. 2 Cockerel, '? Pen. "   .  Ei.heJ Burnh'am,. "1 Cockerel, 1. Pullet.  White Leghorn���������E. Osborne, 1  Cock: 2 Hen; 3 Cockerel; 2 Pullet;  2 Pen: ."  \V. T. Abbott, 2 Cock; 1 Hen; 1  Ful let, 1 Pen.  Jas. Eccleston, 2 Cockerel, 3 Pullet  Black Leghorns, Amos Gibbard, 1  Cock;   1  Pullet.  Black Minorcas, "J. B. ' Millar, 1  Cockerel, 1 Pullet.  A. T. Watkins, 2 Hen, 2 Cockerel,  2 Pullet.       '      '    -  C. Robinson, 1   Cock, 1, 3 Hen, 2'  Pen.    -  Buff Orpington A. T. Watkins, 1  Cock;   1, 2  Hen.  l-\ Cibbard, 2 Cock.  P. Kelly, 1, 2 Cockerel; 1, 2 Pullet  Amos Gibbard, 3 Pullet.  Black   Orpington���������Amos   Gibbard,  1 Pullet.  Campines���������J. B. Lambarde, 1 Cockerel;   I   Pullet.  Butter Cups���������C. A. Paton, 1 Hen.  Games���������C. T. Mynors, 1 Cock;   1,  2 liens.  C.   Robinson,  1,  2  Pullet.  Bantams���������C. T. Mvnors, 1 Pair.  Eggs. White���������C. J. Ward, first.    ..  Rabbits���������W. T. Abbott, 1,2 Pair.  Special Frizes  1. Best Display,  C.   McDiarmid.  2 Best Cock, Hen, Cockerel and  Pullet bred by exhibitor, C.. McDiarmid.  2. Br.st pair in American Class,,  P.  C   Eoves.  Best pair    in    Mediterranean  W. T. Abbott.  Best pair in English Class, A.  o  <o  ;e me now  Si  cl 1_> O tl c  that insurance  T  17  ,LaC*  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Ao McCallum  . Abbotsford  :;w  . i'^'-s-iT  ; ill  : Ml  :-:;:;:.:|||  ���������-���������'���������^������������������I'i'  ���������-������������������.��������� .'.<���������!?  -RSI  " '":"t'������������������S'f  mm*  1|  ���������mm  :������������������-'������������������-v-Jcl  Wm  M  :,,.:.��������� ������������������tlJl  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  c  Ne������/!y Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETY  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  T?  m  m  W\  ��������� ��������� ������������������������,  ���������������������������'���������.**?������  m  -If-  ' '��������� ������^1  &������������������'  :->>M  fl  'I.   '  Class,  T.   Wail ins  Bo;, os.  V  J  .Best pen in Heavy Class. R. C.  T. Best pen in Light Class. .J. B-.  M-li-M- '  S. Best pair Barred Rocks, exhibited by boy or girl, E. Burnham.  ft. Best pair White Wyandottes,  exhibited by boy or girl, Frank Appleby.  'Hi. Best pair White Leghorns, .ex  liibited by boy or girl, James Eccleston.  The following prizes donated by C.  T.   Mynors were won as follows:  1. Best pair Leghorns, VV. T. Abbott.  2. Best pair Wyandottes, 11. C  Boyes.  3. Best pair Orpingtons, A. T.  Watkins.  Best pen adapted for laying purposes,' C. J. Ward.  5. Best collection by one owner,  Rev. C. McDiarmid.  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  5\  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and'fruit lands of  X fthe district, and industries already established.    '    j)  '.��������� Hi  m  \-M  ���������nnr*T������*^'J*;:^"* ~���������������  .���������'.-Ml  * ' 1  11  Mr. J. A. Catherwood and Mr. A.  A. Lane will attend the meeting in  Chilliwack on Friday of the Mosquito  Control Board.    The new act is now  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  about complete    and  is to ratify it.  the    meeting  ',���������,-.   ,     ��������� J."!.-'

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