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The Abbotsford Post Jan 7, 1921

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 ,-*������������������,  ;' TICTORfA.  Provincial Library  >        r'-t   -  **!  ;^ - -si*?  jsV'-W ���������   v  -ii *^ ���������    v  A*  V\  i\  ���������v t&  I o3  ~":<$3*%!^'?5r?:z  which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  3E  i 1-,  5WK  zwtx:". ri r���������JMi~ -  hi        i   ijreww^m. m.^y ,.   law  ^'WC.^.  .'J..-AT  ."J-������������������'..'  Vol. XXL, No. 9  4BB0TSF0RD, B,.C.  FRIDAY, JAN.  7,  .1921  <S!fyh*jz0*v o  $1.00 per'Year  WESTCOTT���������LANCASTER  The home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas  'Lancaster, Matsqui, was the scene ot"  , a very pretty wedding- at noon on  December SO, when Miss Elizabeth  Ellon Lancaster became the bride of  Mr. Leonard Westcoft, of Dennison.  The ceremony, performed , by Rev.  Frederic Letts, of Clayhurn, took  place under an arch of evergreens  and Christmas bells, in tho presence  of about thirty guests.  The bride,charmingly attired in  a "travelling suit of navy blue and  carrying a bouquet of white chrysanthemums, entered (he room with her  father, to the strains of the wedding  inarch played by Miss Esther Carlson  Miss Agnes Lancaster, sister of the  bride, made a charming bridesmaid  in a frock of palo'blue crepe dc chine  and -carried white chrysanthemums. 1 Mj  Mr. Frank Morion acted as beat man'II  The groom's gift to the bride was a  gold nugget pendant, to the bridesmaid a topaz ring, and to the groomsman a pearl tie pin.  During the signing of the register  Mrs. Ireland, sister of the groom, delighted the guests, with a solo, after  which a buffet lunch*was served. Mr.  and Mrs. Westcott will spend a 'Short  time in Seattle and Everett, returning via Victoria, after which they will  reside at Dennison.  ECHMANN���������L1NDSTROM  A very pretty wedding-took place  on Christmas .Day at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lindstrom, Peardoiiville, when their eldest daughter was  united in marriage to Mr. Helmer  Echmann, by Rev. H. Frederichsen,  of Matsqui.  The bride wore a very pretty gown  of. whito silk-und a -bi-idirl^vetl-caus-hc  with orange blossoms. ��������� She also carried a lovely bouquet of white carnations and pink roses, and was attended by Miss Annie Larsen and Miss  Ida Peardon, while the bridegroom  was supported by Mr. Lorn Olsen.  The bridegroom's gift*- to the bride  was a set of fox furs, and to the  bridesmaid a brooch. After the ceremony dinner was served. On their  return from a honeymon trip spent in  the Sound Cities, Mr. and Mrs. Lindstrom will reside at Marrayvilie.  Lively Election  in Matsqui  Reeve McCalium and ex-Reeve W.  Merry Held are in the lield for_the  honors'of reeve this year. The past  year with (he exception of the trouble  with the Northern Construction Company ditching scheme and the spoiling of the roads by earth taken'from  tho ditches, the past year has been  a successful one for the present council.  The returning officer is John Le-  Fouvre. Nominations arepon the 10  with elections on the following Saturday, January  15th.  The polling places are:  Ward I: Retiring councillor, A. E.  Gledhill, Aberdeen school; Yale road  Sard's house, Pine Grove; Ward  Retiring councillor, P. R. Keay,  Morrison's store. Mount Lehman;  Dradner school; Mr. W. McLean's  house, Glen Valley; Abbotsford mill  office, Abbotsford; Ward III.: Retiring councillor, R. M. Benson, Clayburn school; Matsqui hall; Ward IV.  Retiring councillor, C. - O'D. Bell,  Ridgedale school, Matsqui. The polls  will be open from nine to seven.  , B. OF TRADE BANQUET  * NEXT FRIDAY; EVE  PERSONALS  Abbotsford is to have a get-together meeting* on January 14th at the  Abbotsford Hotel dining rooms, when  .the members of the Abbotsford  Board of Trade and their friends will  dine together with their invited  guests of.the evening.  Among those who have accepted  invitations to be present are Mr. I<\ B.  Stac'ey. M. P., and Hon. E. D. Barrow, M. L. A:, Minister of Agriculture  Others are..expected but it has not  yet been definitely decided' that they  will  be.present.  Incidentally Abbofsford's welfare  will be up for discussion and any suggestions that will be for the growth  and prosperity will be welcomed.  RAILWAY RATES  DROPPED  ON JANUARY 1  LANE���������BROWN  A quiet wedding took place on January 1 at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  W. H. Stratton, thirteenth avenue W.  Vancouver, when their sister Edna  Mabel Brown, R. N., was united- in  marriage to Mr. Clarence Lane, of  Mission City. Rev. A. E. Mitchell officiated. The wedding march was  played by Miss Dorothy Jack, and the  bride was given away in marriage by  her brither-in-law, Mr. VV. II. Stratton. Mis3 Flora Evans and Mr. C.  Stuart acted as attendants to the  bride and groom.  Following the ceremony a buffet  luncheon was served, after which the  happy ccuple left on the evening boat  for Victoria and other points. On  their return. Mr. and Mrs. Lane will  reside in Mission City.���������Province.  OTTAWA,.Dec. 31.���������Raihvay rates  throughout the Dominion will be reduced 10 per cent on New Year's  day. This is in accordance with the  order issued by the Board of Railway  Commissioners on September 9, under which general increases ' were  granted in passenger and freight  rates.. .Th.e._prder_-.eranted_.���������aa���������iu-  'crease'ih passenger rates of 20 per  cent, applicable to the end- of the  present year. Ai'tcrward, until July  I, 192 1, tho increase was' to be 10  per cent. On July 1st passenger rates  come back to the basis in effect prior  to tho coming info force of the order.  There will be no reduction in the increase granted in parlor and sleeping car rates and excess baggage.  the end of tho year also, the  increaso of 4 0 per cent,  granted in eastern freight rates will  drop to 135 per cent: the increase of  3 5 per cent in western freight rates  will drop to 30 per cent.  With  general  Christmas   Tree  The Christ-mas Tree and Sunday  School entertainment of St. Matthews  Church was held on Tuesday evening  in the'Masonic Hall. This Sunday  School is not large but every scholar  of the school was there. A good dinner was served at about six o'clock,  then a number of Christmas carols  were rendered under the direction  of the Misses'Steele. Santa Claus in  the person of Mr. James Downie appeared with a most attractive costume  and assisted... by the superintendent,  Mr..N. Hil, he made every scholar  happy as he, with good natursd humor and indescribable antics, gave every one a toy and a box of candies.  The children'were uproarous in their  appreciation:" The tree was pleasing  to all and a; great many of the  parents, an fv.'.jiie'uds.. present- euLeroa  .sympathetically into -"the- enjoyment"  of the young people. The ladies  specially engaged in the entertainment were; Mrs. Swift, tlie Misses  Sfcde, Mrs. Webster, and others  whose efforts were a success on behalf  of the children.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA'S  PO PULATI ON 1NCREAS ING  McTAGGART���������CALLANDER  In Vancouver last week the marriage of Miss Catherine Callander,  the youngest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs." J. Callander, and Mr. William  McTagagrf, son of Mr. and Mrs  McTaggart. of Hatzic, took place.  happy young couple will reside  Mission City.  A.  flic  in  According to Dr. Young, secretary  of. the provincial board of health report, the population of British Columbia is now 555,530, including 25,-  0 4 9  Indians.  The population of Vancouver is estimated at 122.210, against 115,524  In 1.018-19, and. 90,000 iu 191.7.  New Westminster Is credited with  '40,781; Victoria with 40,878, against  39,526  in  1918-19.  Tlie population of the province in  Jf'lS was given as 440,187 and for  1917  379,S04.  Victoria leads the birth rate with  a rate of 3 1.S9 per thousand for last  year. The rate for. the whole province was IS.87; for Vancouver 23.85  and South Vancouver 12.23.  The death rate for." the whole province was 9.22 which is less than half  the birth rato.  Mr. Walter Wells has just return  ed from a trip to Red Deer where  spent the Christmas holidays.  lie  -���������<-s������M  1. have'now'a lull. line of the following Sloe!  Foods and DisinfeclanIs:  ropula-  poultry  best of  Animal Envigorator  ������������������A de-orderisser of national  lion;   also a disinfectant for  and  stock.    Guaranteed  the  its kind on the market.  ��������� (Woodhouse)  one of the best Ln-  vigorators for horses and cattle during the cold wet days of winter. Some  stockmen think there is nothing like  it.  ���������Best on the market as a perfect  food for all young stock. It is just  the thing for them during the time  when there is but little grass.  j. J. SPARROW  L. O. L. MeeOng  The annual,meeting of the Abbotsford Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 18G7  was held ia the Orange Hall on December 6th with a good attendance  There were also present visitors from  the following: L. O. L. No. 1808. Mt.  Lehman and L. 0. L. No. 2290. Alder  grove, also IT. l-\ Bates from L. O. L.  No. 7 2i,Avoca. P. Que., and Rev.  F. Letts from L. O. L. No. 1597,  Samah, B. G. After the usual business, the following officers were e-  lected for the coming year: Worship  ful Master, Brother J.-Walker; D. M.  I'rothcr II. D. McNeil; Chaplin, Brother J. Caldwell; lies. Secretary, Brother James McLean; Financial Secretary, Brother S.J. Bates: Treasurer  brother A: 13. Taylor; Director o!" Cer  emonies, Brother S. Beebc; Lect. Bro  thor T. Taylor. Those on the com-  iniftc arc; Brother M. McGillivray.  Brother T. .McMillan. Brother Caldwell, Brother Sutherby, -Brother J.  Cameron.  After the business was transacted  dainty refreshments were served and  a  sociable time was enjoyed by all.  The  Wo mens'  Auxiliary to  (he G.  VV. V. A. met on Monday afternoon in  the Club Rooms. Election of officers  was as follows: President Mrs. Whitchelo; First Vice-Pres. Mrs. Webster  Secy. Treasurer, Mrs. Ackland; Executive, Mrs. Wilson; Convener of  Grievance,, Mrs. Thornwaite: En  tertainment, Music, Mrs. W. Taylor;  Meetings will be held in the Club  Rooms on the first Monday of each  month at 2.3 0. P. M. and a social hour  will be-enjoyed after tlie business is  transacted.  ' On Now Year's Eve, (Caledonia  Night) a very successful Scotch Concert was rendered in the Alexandria  Hall by the following: Mrs. Web ot  Chilliwack, Mrs. Wm. -Robertson and  Mr. Wallace of Vancouver, a Scotch  piper, two Highland dancers and others.. Rev. W .Robertson acted as chair  man. After the concert dancing was  indulged in. All joined hands and  sang "Auld Lang Syne" as the old  year passed out and the new year  in, then dainty refreshments were  served and dancing was continued far  i into the wee small hours of the morning.  |     The W. C. T.'U. met at the Manse  1 on Tuesday afternoon with a good att  endance.  Mrs. McMenemy entertained the  ladies of the Embroidery Club on  Tuesday afternoon.  Don.'t forget the meeting of the  Parent-Teachers Association, to be  held on Monday afternoon,, January  10th, at-3 P. M...in the school.  - ��������� Mr.' Silas Bbothroyd spent, tlie.  week-end with his sister, Mrs. G. R.  Wright. Miss .'Atchison, soloist at St.  James Cathedral. Montreal, wassalso  the guest of Mrs.    Wright   over-   the  ���������week-end.  Ou Wednesday afternoon, January  5th. Mr. and Mrs. Bonnet gave a birth  day   party   in   lienor   of .their   Utile.  daughter  Mamie,   it  being  her   fifth  birthday.  BOARD OF TRADE  The Board of Trade met in   the G:  W. V. A. Rooms on .Monday evening  January  3rd.     Minutes  of    previous  meeting    were     read  and    adopted.  There was a committee appointed to  look into the matter of joining with  the  Assoc.   Boards  of Trade and  to  see if any benefits would be, derived  from so doing. A convention .will be  held in Vancouver on February.2nd,  3rd,  4th,  5th, and delegates will be  appointed later. The election of officers was as follows: President, N. Hill  First Vice-President F.  J." R.  Whitchelo;   Second   Vice-President,   John  Brydges; Secretary, Capt. Cope; Assistant    Secretary,     A. G.   Andrews;.  Chairmen    of    Committes    formed a  Council of Nine: Membership,  E.   A.  Barrett; Publicity, F. J. R. Whitchelo  Finance,   J.   Brydges;      Agriculture  Chairman to be appointed by agric-  ultral  association;   Industrial,  J.   A.  McGowan;  Entertainment,   C.   WalL  ace;  Roads and Streets, R. S. Short-,  reed;   Fire and  Lights, E. Webster;  and Hospital, Dr. Swift.  Compensation  Board  asked to  in- -  terview'B. C. E. R: about dangerous  crossing on Essendene Avenue.  New members T. Irvine, M. Gibson, L. M. Leach, J. L. Preston.and  C. Wallace, making twenty-eight  members in all.  V.v. Caruther's Death  On Monday afternoon a,very serious accident occurred when Mr.  Caruthcrs lost his life, while doing  some blasting on his property.' The  funeral   services    were.held   in    the  Presbyt^EA&8kJCfel^iWia-..-Wedne8day  a������tcrnoon--a"tv2'o'clock. The internment took place in the new cemctry  at St. Nicholas. Much sympathy.is  extended to Mrs. Caruthersand children in their sad bereavement.  A cheque artist has relieved the  local merchants and others of $200  issuing ckecks on the Sumas Prairie  fanners.  A warrant was issued for hi3 arrest, but so far he is still at large.  English  Team   Wins  The     International    soccer  staged by the Fraser   Valley  resulted in a. win    for    the    I  team over the Canadians by i  of four goals to three.    The  was  schr-rluled   for  Claburn,  game  League  English  ii score  contest  tut  Hi:1  ground  water.  there was found to be untie  FORMING A LITTLE KINGDOM  OF THEIR V'EKV OWX  The old cry of. years ago of forming a municipality .of"their own embracing Stave Lake and Falls region  and Ruskin, cutting the' former off  Mission and the 'hitter from M.-ipIr  Ridge, is being revived on I lie'wcr-l of  the Stave River, Report hau it that,  a' Vancouver lawyer lias the work on  liand.  Mr. Whitchelo. first Vice-President  of the Board of Trade is acting President and is busily engaged pushing  the Rural'Street. Lighting bill so that  Abbots ford will not have any more  dark: nights.  "Birdie" is getting a woe bit better  and will soon be able to chirp.  k  >������������������������������ m*-m m m m m <���������'������> j  Merchants report    business  good at this time of the year.  extra  OUR GROCERY STOCK  needs no introduction. t Courtesy, Cleanliness and Quality Merchandise at prices  that will stand comparison with the Cash  and Carry Centres of the large city. We  invite the closeGt comparison of priqes.  Below are a few of our prices:  Barrington  Hall  Coffee,  Soluble.  You are  all acquainted with  the  well 'known  line  Our   price    35f  Royal Crown Cleanser 5# n paoknge  Kajora Tea���������equal  to  the hightcst  priced  package  . .  .. ���������)������������ a If)  Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, regular 25^  a package at 18������ or 2 for 3r>������  French Electro Soap, reg 35f* for . .... .29^  Golden  Crust, Baking Powder  Reg. 25-/ for J8������, 2 for -.  3r><*  ������������������Roman Meal, reg. 85������: for ....,'  .. 28<  Union Hand Cleanser, 2 for. .,., ,35������  Primrose Soap ................ 25^ n bar  we Handle SHELLY\S 4XXXX Bread  Fresh Daily  l������JL84iU.*l',flUIJIili I9BKI  15.   O.  Phone,   4  Farmers'   Phone   1007  i&M&Sg  FMM^^^^^^^^^^M^^^^M^^^^S^^^^^^S^^WP^^^^^^^ Page Four  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ^ "T^  3C  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������   Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  Member of the Canadian Weekly ��������� News-papers'    Association.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1921  Now that all municipalities are having their annual elections, we lino! people with various platforms  asking the public's support for office, and ol course  this paper cannot let the opportunity .pass without oi-  i'cring a few suggestions that sure would be winners  for a!freeves and councillors. The platform might be  enlarged on to suit the particular municipality.  ' 1. Good "roads:' in fact paved roads from all centres  with a crushed rock road to every man's,house from  the side or main road, as the case might be.  2. Taxes, municipal and school, not more than one  mil! on the dollar, and pay any old lime, when the  money has no other place lo be put.  3. Keep the municipalities credit up to par with all  the banks, no matter how much each reeve or councillor has lo pay out of his own pocket for roads and  schools.  4. Prevail upon Foster to have line weather for  April, May, June, July, August and September, at least.  5. Give the trustees just enough money so they cannot be extravagant, and if they overreach the limit,  have them pay it out of their own popkets.  6. Have the government enact a law that when.a  reeve'or councillor does not act to suit 9.0 per cent, of  the. people, have him resign.  J.. H.. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  ^SnansaaBi jinqi^gnnmiBngMfeginJTOiinnimiinii UTiritinHt^fe  For   a Good SmokeTry ;  .C. & Old Sport I  CIGARS  B.   C.    CiGAR   FACTORY  WI LBERG & WOLZ. PROP8  Alex. -S.. Duncan;  . Barrister  -   Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherjvood Bulklini>-.  'Phone 8001 P. O. Box 09  Church of Toronto cannot be classed with "Billy''  Mclnnes, Joe Martin, W. Jennings Bryan, L. D. Taylor,  and a few other' neyer-say-die candidates who pop up  serenely every' election, because Church seems to always get there. " '       '  A Liberal paper in summing up the recent provincial elections said, "Mr. Bowser has reason to thank his  stars that he saved his own scalp and came out'as well  as he did.' The Liberals, spared him all they could."  Yes, indeed, Mr. Bowser has no.thing to thank the Li-  herals for in' the way* of help in electing him or giving  him "all they-could spare".- Bowser is quite able to  take care of himself and has shown it by the fact that'  he has now served the city of Vancouver for seventeen  years and so'well has he done it that he is there lo serve  out the.length of the present parliament,/which in the  ordinary course of events would be twenty-one. or  twenty-two years���������a record that is not equalled by any  other Conservative or Liberal in the province���������and always in the same riding of Vancouver. There are just  enough voters in the city of Vancouver lo exercise their  ballot and show to the rest of. the province the legislative value of Mr. Bowser. Some prominent men when  seeking election jump from one riding to another, not  being able to be elected twice in the -same riding in  succession. Bowser has always been able to come  back to Vancouver and Vancouver has always said.go  represent us again.  Dr. O.R.' Hougen  Dental Surgeon  Announces the opening of offices for the practise of  J)ENTISTRY  in the  Windebank,  Cement  Block r  Phone   7108v      Mission   City  L_  ������ mt wm 'm ���������**��������� &  Wm, Atkinson ;:  General Auctioneer and- Live  Stock   Specialist. ,  2.'5 years among- the'Stoek'-roeii. of'  the   FJ?aser Valley. ' Am  f-umUaF  with  the different  breeds   of  live  stock and their values.  Address   all   commvfnications    to  Box 34 Chilllwac-k, B. C .  tfflJTITnnfUIIIilllU'nj-;  6V  Over on Vancouver Island the associated boards  of trade want lhe beauty of Campbell River Falls preserved for all lime. They are out to educate the public along these lines and will start with the members of  parliament. All the members al Victoria will be asked  to visit the Island Highway beauty spots during the  coming session. No doubt if the boards of trade succeed other districts will be inclined to liy the same  scheme.  The people of Comox Valley are out to extend I heir  markets for tlie various products and are planning io  feed the industrial workers on the west coast of British Columbia.' The Valley is a beautiful o'ne and most  productive, but is not near any 'market. Victoria and  Nanaimo are not of much use to that district as they  have their own productive districts close at hand.  A rich district is not of much value unless there is  a productive market within reach. For this very reason the soldiers of Melville would have done much better had Ihey chosen a tract of land in the Fraser Valley  where there are two transcontinental railways to carry  the surplus produce to the prairie markets.  . E. W.   Bigelow  Barrister, Etc.,  At J.. A. .CATHERWOOD'S  Every   Friday  Phones:  Mission 1503  Long Distance:. Pt. Coquitlam  Phone-80    v  THERE IS ONLY ONE  GENUINE-ASPIRIN  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross'  are Aspirin���������No-others I  In these days of strong organization a man's individuality will be pretty near lost if he is a big church  man, a poultry man, a small.fruits man, a dairy man,  a member of three or four secret societies, a member  of a council or school board, and a few other organizations. He will be busier than Church 'when he attended  fourteen meetings in one evening during the recent election for mavor in Toronto.  If you don't see the "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, refuse them���������they are  not Aspirin at all.  Insist on genuine "Bayer -Tablets. of  Aspirin" plainly -stamped with the safety  ���������'Bayer Cross"���������Aspirin prescribed by  physicians for nineteen years and proved  safe by millions for Headache, Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago,  Colds, ..Neuritis, and Pain generally.  -Handy, tiii boxes, of 12 tablets���������also-  larger "Bayer" packages. Made'  Canada.  _ "Aspirin is tire trade "mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacld.  While it is well known (hat Aspirin  means Bayer mamifactmre, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Company. Ltd., .'will be stamped  with their general trade mark, tho  "Bayer Cross."  The telephone is a direct means 'of . communication.  Why reply to a call in such a manner as to'impair its use-.  fulness? In-giving the name-of your firm when answering  does not imply brusqueness. it is- businesslike, true, but  there is also a courtesy behind it that is appreciated by  the person calling.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co,  ��������� i   *" '   "rxn*  Fruitgrowers, order your  Fruit Boxes now  and. take advantage of the lowest prices.  Everything* made in B. C. Stock of  boxes will be carried'during" fruit season.  sii cS������ reeves  oni&r Ave.  T">!'  ALL the power you will even need; Jj  faultless, every-day performance; 25 %  miles as a rule on a gallon of gasoline 1/  ���������these are the qualities of the valve-in- J  head motor with which the Chevrolet /?/  "Four-Ninety"    Touring    Car is equipped.  In appearance and in performance the  Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Car  pleases the most exacting owners. It is  a safe and sensible car to buy.  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  MISSION CITY, li. C.  o -i.fi ������*.-*���������. ���������7Z -������W������r-Sl  "*W3-  of  STATKO   DEFINITELY  Hid  WILL WW A  CANDIDATE  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Ex-Reeve William Merry field bus  definitely announced Unit lie will it-  gain enter the field and run for lhe  reeveship of Matsqui in tlio coming  elections." He says his policy will be  to give move proper supervision and  attention to the business and management of the alfairs of ihe municipality, and he feels confident that  with his past eight years of municipal experience and with his long residence in the municipality of 30 years  or more he is thoroughly conversant  with its needs in all sections.       ���������      f  Mr.  Merrvfield  made" an  excellent 1 agent was to apologize for not deliv  City, tailed l" niem'>.jio of his own  staff and to 1 n mbers cl' another m:si-  noss organisation, 'liesiid, in substance, hib e>aoL words are not quoted.  "Nearly all workers havo been getting 'solf. Any kind of services  could bo sold at almost any kind of  price; and any kind of goods, bad or  good, could be- soul at almost any  kind  of price,  "Everybody had money and wanted to spend it.  "Everybody lacked employees and  wanted,  more.  ."Everybody was behind in bis orders.    The  chief 'task  of  the ' selling  reeve for Matsqui and during the past  few years every endeavor has been  used to, get him to run again, but he  has always said 'nothing doing.' Now  'that he is in the tie-Id again, Hoove  McCalium who lias held the reeveship  for a number of years will have to  look well to'his laurels, for he is a  candidate again, with a good rccoi-i  behind him for excellent service.  TIFE   U'OKliD   OWICS-  The   world   owes  nobody   anything  except the chance lo work hard.  Rccontlv C. W. lloyt of New Voi-k  ering goods, not having enough to  supply the demand.  "Business men, salcsntcn, all kinds  of workers were living much after  the fashion of lions and bears that  you seo locked up in the zoological  gardens. They get what they want  without  making any effort.  "You know what happens to the  lion when his meat is brought to  him and pushed inside the cage regularly. Nature intendod that lions  should go out and hunt for the meat,  track it, bring if clown, and kill it.  When you hand tlie meat to him already killed and cut up, your lion  in the cage gets soft and mangy.  "That has hi-mi happening to so-  r rilled workers lately. Anybody could  fjell anything. Anybody could gel a'  job; anybody could keep a job. l-2v-  eiy'body was bocomuig as soft as  mush.  "That hf-s changed; different times  are ahead of us and wo have all got  to realize it and begin to exorcise  harden up and prepare for real  work".  -zsrr  la  C^i  tne  Although a writ has been'issued in  the long-standing matter of the dispute between the Matsqui Council  and tho Western Canada Power Company, it is probable that the question  of the supplying of power and light  to residonts along the route of the  power line will be settled by a com-  prom's;*.  ' Mayor Gale likes the job of being  Mayor of the city of Vancouver and  thinks ho is fitted for the job. lie  should got the government to amend  the charter making it a life job.  Miss llouvde of Sumas attended  tho dunce on -New Year's ID\e and is  the guest of Mr. and Mrs, Walter  Plumridge.  7*0 (he thousands who pass  th'ouuh the gaks at Place Vigor  Si.nion. Mon'iexl, year in and year  out It Is hardly necessary to iutro-  riwp ihe genial i.rr'rial whoso pin. ">-  graph appears above. To those who  arc not fortunate enousb to be ac-  quainied with bim. wc beg to introduce "Mac." the ever popular and  courteous station master at Place  Vigor C.P.R. depot, the one dependable friend of the travelling public  In a formal way, ttus official Is  registered as T. W. Mag-fire but io  the travellers, he is "Mac". That's  'miff. The hundreds who spend their  holidays up in the l.aurpntia.'i mountains; the hundreds who have their  summer cottages up th"e line, all  know Mac and be knows t' em, and  intimately. There are lot" ot little  things that Mae does for his travelling friends that earn their ev^rla?t-  ins gratitude. You see. Mac. is not  ��������� merely a srn'l'iii-mnslc r, starn of  mien and r*n'ic'al in attitude, but he  is an ad'.���������'.soi,���������a triend���������to whom  the p-i'rons ol the O.P.K.. turn when  tb������y are 'n travelling difficulties.  And ihpy alw.ivs set satisfaction.  Mac Is known to go out ot bis way  to help the iravelling public and it is  doubttul whether any C.P.K. station  official has more friends -than has  Mac. 21 is temper never seems to  sutler, desp'te the trying times he  somet'mes has and even the most  humble traveller is assured of a  eou"eons and kindly reception at (.  Mr   Masuire's hands.  A  Popular 31 n.  \\bnn th������ iraina bringing ^ack the  h-rr.rs of the war pulled in, many  t'-r-'s were shoved through lhe car  "v widows to shake hands with Mac,  v "io. bpmsr a veteran of 1885 himself,  I- s always bad a warm spot in bis  L'-art tor the "soiar laddies." Mr.  Magu're was under fire in the rebellion of lRSr> and has the medal and  thf '���������"������������������'skpf'-ewpn bar. 'He also possesses t'"e encd conduct medal and  ha? be^n ih'rty vnars in the employ  of thp rpr-urf'-"-* Pacific Railway. As  2 ctation-^a^^er. Mt- !<;> "H->^l Ills  rpnrtP"v. p'<! f-r'r-rrPinpcs arc1 IMnd-  hearledne&s 'aavo won for him the  esteem, not alone ot the travelling  public, but of his superior .OiJicers*  He can enforce discipline but stil^  retain his friends���������surely an excels  lent quality. ,      i  Here's to Mac! Long may h** pre*,  side over the destinies of the travel-*  iers who go and corns in the Place  Vigor Station���������From^ The   Montreal  Standard,     . -      ��������� ���������  DURING CHRISTMAS HOUDA.  PLANTED   KTS  POTATOES  probably    will    add    much    to    the  wealth   of   Saskatchewan.     Side   by  eiue with the golden wheat the gen-  en sunflower will  blossom on every  farm, in days to come.   Mil 3 by si  with the granary big silos will loom  up on  they  stalk,  fine.  Tak  steam  ���������and  .  tobacco, be able to fonn^m accurate  idea   of   what   sunilower    ensila  looks like.    Moreover, it smells  that   too.     But   the   cattle,   figuratively and Ltcrr.Jl. .  tie coming into the barnyard, fn-rh  from eating   luscious   green   grass,  ���������will make a bee-line on the run for  sunflower ensilage.    They will eat it  in preference lo the most expensive  prepared winter foods���������bran and all  that sort of thins ���������and   give   more  milk, with a  higher butter-fat content, on sunflower ensilage.  Mr. E. 0. Thomas, of Lioydmin-  ster, cow testing supervisor for  karchewan for the Dairy and Cold  Storage branch of the Department of  Agriculture, ^Ottawa, writes: The  growing of sunflowers for ensilage  has been adopted by a grot number of Saskatchewan farrrers during the past summer. There has  been an abundant yield and the  number of silos in the province has  doubled since a year ago. At Lloyd-  minster, Asquith, Guernsey, North  Battford, and many other points  they, are in use. At Meota there  are two or more pit silos. In  Rostherri district they are common  among the dairymen supplying milk  in Saskatoon city.  "���������The feed produced is used wiLh  great success for the winter feeding  of both dairy beef and cattle. A  w/*!ter in the Saskatoon Star has  collected the following interesting  data in the course of investigation;;  in the province. -  "Russian Mammoth was the seed  generally used. It should be .sown  in rows "thirty inches apart, as early  in May as possible. Owing to the  late spring this year, sowing was delayed in moat cases until the -end  'of May, but by harvest time mar.y  fields were to be seen yellow with  sun flow ei-a   standing   ten   to   twelve  feet high. #  - ������������������The yield of sunflowers on tne ten  or twelve farms visit-?-..! varied fro.r.  eight to twenty per acre.  "Expt-risnce .ir.dicat?3 that for t.v  r-.vp0r.a of harvesting the -sun/lcwer  In   West   Vancouver     Mr.     David  Morgan   utilized   a   portion     of     his  Christmas holidays in planting    two  rows of potatoes in his home garden  for   next  season's   crop.     In   former  years he has found that the earliest  planted seed  giv ,<s  the   heaviest  return,   his  best crop  hitherto   having  been   from   a  planting  in   February.  He thinks that by planting at Clirist-  j mas time the seed will  have a  still  ;l;otter chance of becoming wcll-root-  cd before tho dry  weather sets  in:  end as the frosts at West Vancouver  ���������"���������re usualy not severe enough  to kill  ho solf set,3  or  "volunteers"   which  He in the ground ail the winter time,  he ls willine. to take a chance.    -  Miss Sophia Mitchell has relurncd  to Vancouver.  Establishing Farms ami Stations  When tho Borden government took  olfice it found only twelve Dominion  farms and stations. Of these the  Central Farm at Ottawa and the others at Nappan, Brandon, Indian  Head and Agassi?., had been organized in 1880 under the dispensation of  .Sir John Macdonald and Sir Jofm  Curling. During lhe fifteen years of  the Lauricr ministry down to 1911  five others were planted'and in that  election year two others were added,  for which no doubt, the credit belongs to the. Liberal regime-and Mr.  Fisher. This makes seven in fifteen  years. If there are new twenty-five  it would appear that dining the nine  years after 1911 thirteen worp established, or more Ihan in the whole  previous  history  of  Canada.  Mr.   Ilaigh  spent the   week-end  in  Vancouver.        ��������� ���������'���������;-&  i-tih: st-GV.'J to  crop, il is uciVi  patch    ao*n    .ccmi'-act,   _  Kzai'ly   sauar.e  as  possible,  that  th  i.".   :.<  Much  (1) Cutting simfiov.rcrs v/i'lh com binder at Sir-nt'-priorr*1. Alia.  (2) Polling a silo with the cut sunflowers which are blown  up a pipe into the silo by motor.  time is lost at the ends of the rounds  if the patch is very much ���������wider than  it is long. These details will be unnecessary information to all farmers  who have had experience in growing  csrn, but there are many who- have  not' that experience.  "To harvest the crop many farmers use the ordinary corn binder,  while other cut by-hand.- The ordinary length in which the ensilage  was cut varied from Va inch lo, vi  inch. A cutter With a'blower at-'  taehed, twelve to fifteen inch throat.  driven by a 1G-II.P. engine, will  handle tlie crop, as fa-jt as it can  bo lad.  "Most of the silos -were stave, fur-  ni'-.l'.ixl by (h? supply houses. A F.-w  ait silos had s;lives above .In one  ftu-tance, an -ordinary Two by sb:  hcnj-:'--:7''u!e idio was tr-cd.  .."An .important ii:?an:- of cc'T-J'-rvin,"  l.he':'f,v.nrit-vVrv foid was r.eft'!ecfi*-������! by  farr.rr;? who we.*** rsi'-ri'T their first  crop-1 hi'.- summer. Tiie pressure of  weijvbt in the siio will reloase much  of the :;ap t'rat is in the sunflower  stall  ������proportion of two loads of sunflower ' to one load of', straw, .-the  straw will absorb the sap.. If th������  mixture is kept until Winter it will  make almost as good feed as the  original Kunflowcrs.  "In starting to feed the ensilage  care should be taken to sta.'t'with '  a small quantity without --.ny -bran,  as the or.silajro' is relnxin/v "Jiid 'u  a few days 'will-havo' a :;:v"rihs! .-f-  I'cct. This will soon disappear and  the cows will tuko from twenty-five  to fliirty pounds a day.  "A few figures may be quoted  a:5 the vi'lue of the crop as a feed:  During the Inst few 'months of  1910 a practical farmer fed fourteen   cows   a    mixture   of   %  .suri-  .en  :nc! I his. rr* ay  i.r..ir.c-di!U'vly  lOHt.  from  the  If it.is  binder  When you order  printing* you buy s miething  more than paper and ink.  The  best advertising talk in   the world  looks  vulgar and commonplace if    printed    without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.    You cannot buy  it just anywhere.  Lxmcermn  and mixed wii.ii -whe-fit straw iu the ;aeal"  V2  !'!-������������������-���������-���������������:'. ami green oat ensilage,  t.j-jty-fivo pounds per day. Late  in February. 1920, the ensilage  gj.*.v3 out. [Ie then fed a mixture  of two part.-: cov/imorcial oati'iu-;'.!,  ���������;no part giut'.-r, meal, and one p;;i-i  bran, fifteen pour.ds per dny [i^r  cow. Tlie chpniTe lost hir:i one bcu-  dfr-d an;'! twenty pounds of  rv-i'k. of  in caah $5.10 per day.    hi  a-:   iia was out of pocket ij*. the  ;on  OOot  oi  The cost of printing depends upon something  more than the profit which the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  For the best printing, something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us..  The Printer    I  Hub Square  Mission City, B,  i^S^SKSSS  C.  1 THE ABBOTSFORD  POST;  ABBOfSFOJEtt),  B.  C.  nr~*T*'*"'>iimiax***-'u ^'���������TMglH*'T* Tl^*?*  HIGH-CLASS FAMILY TRADE  We are justly proud, of our meal market and of  tlie high-class family Irade which' we command.  We Iry to treat our customers right and Ihey show  I heir appreciation of our efforts by a constantly  growing patronage. We refuse to handle any  bullhe'very best meals, whether beef, lamb, pork  veal or fish.    Come in and see us.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B.   C.   PlUM-ra   41.  Fivmma' Ph-aae 1809  Abbotsford, B.C.  A smothiy running car is one of lhe greatest  incentives to. teller roads; heller, roads mean belter business for us all.  Now is the time lo have your car overhauled,  'when'you are nol loo busy. Wc have an excellently equipped garage with some of lhe most-up-  to-the-minute machinery thai money can buy,  and Ave are always out lo improve the plant, believing that in so doing The Abbotsford Garage  will be of valuable aid to the car owners of. the  district in gelling out of their cars the very best  there is in them.  Bring your car in now and let our workmen  give you an estimate on what repairs it needs to  make it run just the way you would like il���������you  'know we have both the experienced workmen  and equipment to enable us to guarantee all work  all work we do.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- AVELDING.AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  , ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage $l Machine Shop  Phone, B. C 7 ABBOTSFOJRB B. C. Farmers 1918  "������ ������������������������"������������������ ���������"���������"  Grocery Market  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  Farmers' Phone 1303  ONE MAN  IN MANY HUNDRED  OBJECTS TO  WORK  FOR  A  LIVING  Vancouver is giving the unemployed work, hut one man in many hundred -objects to working for a living,  lie may think the world owes him a  living,"but it really does not unless  he can earn the money somehow.  Employment is a necessity since  many thousand years ago and all  modern governments acknowledge  that fact.  A man out of work these days is  lucky that a city should attempt to  find him a living; It was not always  thus.  In 1740, September 18, one George  Anson sailed from England on a voyage around the world, in command  of a squadron of British naval vessels consisting of. five men-o'-war, a  sloop of war and two victualling  ships, with a total crews' list of 1872  men. On December 7, 184.1, only  201 of these men were left alive, the  1040 had perished from diseases and  Jr*L.   a*.  (Lute   Taylor , &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   0   Hart   Blo^c,   Clillliwaeh  Box    4*33, CHILLIWACK  ���������^���������''^''''jaBffig'j'y  "I  R. MgEWAN  BOOT AND SHOE  "REPAIRER  ABBOTSiFOIU), B. O.  Advertisements under the    above  heading cost 25     cents per    issue.  Leave  copy  and .money at The  Abbotsford Garage.  HORSE FOR SALE���������Good worker  voung, sound, gentle, will be sold  cheap or exchange for cow. James  Milstead/R. R. No. 2. Abbotsford.  MIQIGUKX SAYS   IT  IS  IUFERENT  MUNICIPAL ELECTION  MARINE RIDGE  Tho Municipal council met and  business was of a winding up character. For the next twelve days the  three aspiring reeves, to wit, Reeve  Ansell, Councillor Fulton and ex-  Councillor Lilley will put their claims  before the electors.  Councillor Blois representing what  is now Ward 5 and is practically iden  titled with Ruskin and Whonnock  has received an endorsement ot" his  candidature for re-election from the  Whonnock ratepayers. He is the. only member af the old council seeking  to go back again to the' municipal  board so far. Of course it is always  in the cards that members may reconsider their decisions not to run-'again  but Councillors Dale and Adam are  positive they will not seek re-election  Councillor Best wishes to make room  for a new man and Councillor Fulton  is contesting the reeveship. There is  still a report persisting that Mr. John  Mclver may be announced as a fourth  candidate for the, reeveship.  WE CA TER TO OUR CUSTOMERS  Our Groceries are known among our customers  for their quality, purity and freshness.  ��������� The choice of a grocer is one of the most, important factors these days in household economy.  ' We sell Bread thai is made in Abbotsford���������a  great many of our customers prefer our bread  for this reason and.also that it is just as good as  the best that is made anywhere.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and^Grocer  ggjj^^^^^^fflgeaaSBffi^^  /ZimimiSmmmmmHBUfflwMJwHEw^  TEACHER LEAVING THE  ABBOTSFORD SCHOOL  Miss Herkins who left the Abbotsford school to take.a position on the  staff of the Fernie school, her pupils  under the supervision of Miss Manning, surprised her at her homo on  Thursday evening," December    16th.  Miss MacCrimmon made a few    appropriate remarks  and Master Fred  Taylor presented Miss  Herkins with  a folding camera.    The evening was  afterwards spent in games and interesting contests and. later some flashlight   pictures   were   taken   of   Miss  Herkins  and   pupils.     Refreshments  were served and all expressed regret  that their efficient and poular teacher was about to leave.  A T. N.  Explosive of great strength,  freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  ���������      ��������� '   NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money lo Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  !SI  [cCallum  Abbotsford *  ���������I shall be showing NEW PRICES.  WATCH MY  WINDEWS for Fair Cash ,and  Carry Prices for New Goods���������No old Stock.  A.G.ANDREWS  CASH   GROOER  -\BBOTSFORD,   H.   CJ  SUBBED  exposure-and all the vessels except  one had been abandoned. This surviving vessel completed the journey  around the world, robbed many Spanish colonies, and on June 15, 1744,  returned to Portsmouth with the  largest booty of precious metals ever  taken from the Spaniards by a single  vessel. It was carried from. Portsmouth to London in 32 wagons, guarded by the surviving 13 9 officers and  seamen. The safe delivery of this  treasure made the commander into a  nobleman, Sir George Anson of national fame, and no questions were  asked about the 1700 people who had  perished in ' the adventure.  It would appear that the value of  a man's life in those days was of not  so much value as today.  Five New Trustees  Required in Mission  ���������   The election    for    school    trustee  should be an interesting    one    this  ! year.  |     The board of 1920 has exceeded its  estimates by some thousands of dollars,  and of course this will be explained at the meeting.      Much has  , been undertaken during the past year  and undoubtedly the members of the  : old   board  who  are  In  the  running  i'can stiow the electors that no extravagance has been indulged in in 1920.  That all the monies spent wero absolutely necessary.  Then there is the question of the  Dewdney School District and Hatzic  Island being, added to the Mission  school district, necessitating the  bringing of the Dewdney senior pupils to the school here. The question  of expense is likely to come up and  the benefits to the Dewdney district  and the Mission district ratepayers.  It will undoubtedly be'shown that  consolidation is an expensive experiment and if the ratepayers wish it  the. necessary taxes will have to be  levied to meet the payments. At the  present time it is reported that the  rate of taxation for the schools in  Dewdney is less than one mill while  that in Mission is about 5 mills, and  this year the board's estimates were  too low.  FARMERS' SUPPLYSTORE  Successor to A. P. Slade & Co.  We buy eggs, poultry, etc.  We sell flour and feed  She���������-1 don't expect a thing in my  clocking this Christmas, you're so  stingy lately.  Ke���������You 'buy such expensive  stockings I have nothing loft to put  in  them.  A marriage of much interest to  Mission City people took place' in  Montreal last week, when Miss Jessie  Christine Barwick, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. F. H. Barwick, 17 Lincoln  Avenue, Montreal, became the bride  of Mr. Norman Geoffrey Miller  Lougheed, youngest son of Mrs. Ruth  Lougheed of New Westminster.  Mr. Lougheed is a brother of the  Mr3.  (Rev) J. Ridland.  ABBOTSFORD  Operated by li. Leary  EimmBafrf"-'fTiPii ������������������'"'������������������������������������M-w|<*-j-**wiMiJ������m������  Mission Footballers  at Marpole-  The Mission boys journed to Vancouver on New Year's Day and took  on the Marpole boys at the Oak St.  grounds but came out on the short  end of a 2 to nil score.  The field was not an Ideal place for  football, being about two inches of  mud on a part of it which made the  play very heavy. The play was even  with Mission having the edge, if anything, but the breaks were against  them and Marpole registered in both  halves. In the second period Mission was given a penalty which C.  Galliford made no mistake of, but the  referee ruled that a Mission man  had stepped over the line too soon,  and ordered it to be taken again.  This time the Marpole goalie got his  hands on the ball and saved the goal  The Mission boys lined up as follows: D. Galliford, P. Cox and Whistler; Fuzino; C. Galliford and C.  Gibbard; J. Galliford, Brown, Bird  Taylor and R. Cox.  Among the many fans who-accompanied the local team were: Misses  Sawyer, A. Cox, H. Shea, H. Bates,  L. Abercrombie, J. Shea, L. Gibbard,  A. Elliott, N. Rankin, and Messrs  N. and A. Plumridge, G. Galliford,  T. and J. Northcote, E. Rankin, F.  McDonald, W. Gibbard, A. Stafford,  and A. Turner. Former Missionites  who were also on hand were Miss  Harris, Mrs. F. F. Gibbard, MessrB R.  Taylor, H. and G. Cook, Whillier.  Some Fans-Too! We'll tell the world.  ('RAND FORKS SEAT  IS STILL J>OUI3TFUL  Today, January 5th, has been set  for lhe judicial recount of the ballots  cast for the Grand Forks candidates  in the recent provincial election. The  recount will take place before Judge  Brown of the County Court. It has  been granted on application of the  agent of John McKie, Conservative  candidate, the point of contention being that some 30 of the 50 rejected  ballots clearly indicated the intention  of the voters.  The ballots in question were rejected because of the fact that the  cross was placed immediately after  the name rather than in the white  square opposite the name. Of these  30 rejected ballots approximately 2 5  are for MciCio and the balance for  1.0. C. Henniger, the Liberal candidate, who now stands elected by only  nine of a majority.  If these ballots are declared valid  McKie would be elected with a majority of from five to ten.  PORT COQUITLAM, Dec. 24.���������  Before relinquishing the Packenham  Cup, the Ranchers, who have held  it for years without contest and who  have acceded to the request of the  donor to give it to the Fraser Valley  League have arranged for a final  match    with    the    League. The  League officials have signed their  willingness to play a selected team  from clubs belonging to the affiliation and suggested Clayburn and  Good Friday as the day. The Ranchers have left it to the League to fix  up these details.  I  * t"j|g ww ���������������������������itJiH'WM" ������������������"���������"ipH'Tvag /"���������'���������iTi w' "sac-"*  g^������iw {.^-lutw %zv7izc*z7nunAi4, "^-v^wifcagprawfrT'^^

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