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The Abbotsford Post Jan 3, 1919

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 tft  2SJ">""5J!  JJLSJLkiii^^  ^^If-^^^^-"^^^*^  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  /  T7*  Vol. XV1L, No. 8.  4BE0TSF0RD, B, C.   FRIDAY,   Jan! ,8, 1919  F  ���������asffiit"'^"1  g^8       $1.0.0 per Year  ��������� ������������������ ���������;  A'O MOSQUITOES f.N A*WW  WKSTMIXSTISR- OR CHILLIWACK  Two Cities Free From Mo.squi'i,oe.s���������  AH Come From (he Country���������WjJI  ?vo( He Assessed.  Mt. Lehman  HAS (he Reputation i'or giving its customers the very  best 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 in  the right place.  We have added GASOLINE, TIRES and OILS to our-  full line of Ford parts.  See the K. K. Auto Repair expert when you have any  car troubles. , -  Seven passenger Cadillac FOR HIRE.  Farmers' Phone���������One short, one long', one short  15. C. Long Distance���������38. i!> M���������Residence Phone  "ft?  "Mg"nuwwMiiL^uwmB^pw?inf!nm^|^iw������sr������twiTi^iij������ii^^  RKEMiER OLIVER'S NEW  YEAR MESSAGE TO U. C.  ''I see no cause for pessisism at  all in the New Year in British Columbia," said Premier John Oliver,  who was in Vancouver on Monday in  connection with P. G. E." railway matters and was invited-to -give the peor  pie of British Columbia a New Year  message. "We'have ,got plenty of  opportunity for development;we have  plenty of natural wealth. It requires simply the application of capital and labor to it in an intelligent  manner to produce the necessary happy results. Our future depends very  largely on how that problem is grappled with.  "Even with the return of our soldiers, there should be no fear of unemployment if the matter is properly  handled. There has got to be a willingness to invest on the part of those  with capital and there must be a  willingness to give value in return  on the part of labor. Unless you can  get tho proper combination of the  two, you cannot bring about the conditions desired.  "I think if labor is reasonable,  there will be a willingness to invest.  If labor is not reasonable, investment  will not be made, consequently a  great deal depends upon the attitude  of the worker.  "You can take it for one dead sure  thing capital will not be invested  unless there.is some reasonable prospect of return. Wo have not reached that stage yet where men with  money are willing to throw it away.  I think prospects on the whole arc  encouraging. It is not going, to be  an easy matter but I see no reason  for pessimism.  "In" farming you have to prepare  your ground, put in the seed and cultivate iI, before you get'a crop," added tho Premier, when asked if lie a-  greed with some of the rosy visions  of British Columbia's prosperity In  the immediate future which some re-  construclionists have been inspired  with.  "That work has not yet been done  for the millenium," continued the  Premier, "and in British Columbia  we have got to prepare the ground  and put in the seed before we aro  going to reap. Any person who imagines the harvest is. going to come  without preparatory work is, in my  opinion,  mistaken."  ���������FUTURE MAY HAVE BURDENS  BUT OUR HERITAGE JS GREAT"  Is Message of Sir Robert Borden to  Canadians  Walch Abbotsford grow in   1010.  Ottawa, .'Dec. 31.���������Sir Ribert Borden has-addressed the following New-  Year's message.to the Candian people  "London, Dec. 30, 1918.���������To the  people of Canada: ' We enter the  New Year upon the morrow of the  most startling and significant events  ever chronicled in the history of humanity. During the last two months  great empires have been extinguished  governments founded in absolutism  have crashed, nationalities long held  in boudage have been liberated, new  nations", and with them, untried international relationships have sprung  into existence.  "Four years ago our country, absorbed as it was in internal problems  of development, was inevitably  .brought into a conflict which vitally  acected the destiny of the Britannic  states. The deliberations now in progress for Lhe assuring the world's  peace are thus of infinite concern to  us, as to all the nations. I realize  that my duty as prime minister demands'my close attention to the affairs of the people," who more than a  year ago entrusted me with so high  a mandate; but I am convinced that  during these deliberations, or at least  until definite conclusions shall have  been readied, my first duty to my  country demands my presence here.  As Canadian had worthily and unselfishly take a proud part in the struggle now happily ended, so must she  take a not less worthy and conspicuous part.in achieving results without which her sacrifices and that of  all the nations would bo meaningless.  "The burdens with which the future confronts us aro heavy, hut they  are insignificant, in conipai'ion with  tlie heritage which is ours. With  solemn thank fulness for tlie blessing  of peace and animated, in spite of  war-weariness, by the spirit which  lias hitherto maintained our purpose,  let us face the New Year with courage, with determination and with  confidence."  (Signed) R. L. BORDEN  MISSION CITY FOOTBALLERS-  WINS OVER ABBOTSFORD  Miss Jeannie and Jessie Anderson  are home from Bellingham.  At a return match here on New  Year the Mission City footballers put  it all over Abbotsford in a grand  game of football on tlie Agricultural  grounds, winning a score of 4 to 0 in  favor of Mission City.  For four hours on Friday last re-  ��������� prosontatives of' Fraser Valley communities were "in session at Chilliwack regarding the Mosquito Pest  Control Bill. The minister of agriculture, Mr. Barrow, M. L. A., was  among those present, w'hile C. E. Tis-  dall and F. B. Lucas, detailed and  explained the. 27 sections suggested  by the latter as necessary in the proposed "Mo.squito Control Act" which  the minister has been requested to  assume control of as a government  measure in the next session of the  legislature.  The Act according to schedule A.  will include all ;,.'the municipalities  from Kent westward, excepting only  Chilliwack and New- Westminster  cities, and Point Grey and South  Vancouver. Schedule B gives local  boundaries subject to a survey.  Schedule C suggests as a basis for  the act an assessment up to $ 15,000  for one year only, as follows:  Delta, Richmond, Lauglcy, Surrey  Kent, Maple Ridge, Port Coquitlam.  Pitt Meadows,-^feoTruitlam Municipality,- Port Moody,' B'urnaby, share be-  5 i er cent of the necessary sum required. Mission, Matsqui, Sumas  and Chilliwack municipality are each  ������������������.sHCESod at 7 1-2 per cent., Fraser  Mills at 2 1-2 per cent, and the government on account of unorganized  territory 12 1-2 per cent.  The majority of the clauses were  adopted with little alteration or discussion, but certain of them were  strongly opposed. Amongst others,  Reeve Sullivan held that mosquities  in Surrey "were not worth speaking  of." Mayor Ash well protested against  Chilliwack City being asessed and  won out. He said that the mosquitoes like the money spent in Chilliwack all came from the country.  Reeve Evans and his colleagues could  see no reason why the city should  not pay if the municipality had to.  Discussion became strenuous until  Mr. Tisdall pointed out that the  meeting was not passing the bill, but  only considering what met. their  views and that the legislature would  settle the terms finally. Reeve Mc-  Rae, of Kent, fought strenously a-  gainst being assessed five per cent,  and Reeve Sullivan fought against  the exclusion of certain municipalities from tlie operation of the act. A  vote eventually included three districts. Langley, it was held, drew its  mosquitoes from Glen Valley, and  Mr. Tisdall apparently had never seen  mosquitoes in the Delta, Richmond  or Sea Island, though resident many  years.  Much criticism was indulged in  regarding the value of "professional  engineers," one delegate instancing  the Delta waterworks and other .'expert advice.  Mr. Barrow, who throughout was  most interested and had the necessities very clearly in mind, spoke several times and emphasized the need  of land reclamation, drainage and  oiling. He thought the necessary  funds for initial work could be made  available from the Federal Government grant for increasing production In British Columbia up to certain  limits. It was generally felt that a  difficulty would arise in meeting tho;  residents' views as to tlie pro rata  liability for each district,    but    Mr.  The rumor that Councillor Melander will, enter the reeve lists to oppose Mr. P. Tow Ian is without any  foundation whatever: he will probably seek re-election as-councillor.  Reeve McCalium and Mr. Towlan  will both run for reeve.  '' Councillor Aish, at present in the  Antipodes, is to be opposed by at  least three candidates, Mr. Wm Elliott will be in the field again, Mr.  C Crist is being spoken of and Mr.  W. Beharrell is also expected 'by his  friends to-take, the seat. There is  however no-evidence of opp-jsui^a to  ������"oun. McLean, tut- against Co.un.  Phinney, Mr. Pat Conroy of Gifford  hopes to claim a victory.  PERSONALS  Chilliwack  Mr. C. A. Barber, who has been  editor of the Chilliwack Progress for  six years, has resigned, and will probably start out for himself..  The town has quite recovered from  the meeting held here by the Mosquito delegation. The mayor impressed  upon them the fact that there wero  no mosquitoes in Chilliwack city, that,  they  all  come from  the country.'  Mr. Stacey will hold a public meeting on-the 14th to talk federal matters over.  Last Sad Rites  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  -The funeral'of the late Mr. A'.' M  Verchere took place on Saturday last  to the O. M. I. The little chapel was  filled to capacity with friends and  I acquaintances of the deceased. The  beautiful Roman Catholic ceremony  was followed by a few words from  Rev. Father  Welch of Vancouver.  The pallbearers were: Messrs W. J.  Manson, W. II. Mathewson, J. A.  Stuart, James Michie, T. J. Cox, arid  C. A.  Christie.  Among those who centributeel  flowers were Mr. Colin and Mrs. Sol-  loway; Mr. Arthur and Mr. Frank  Hargitt, Dr., and Mrs. J. A. Stuart;  Miss Stuart; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Catherwood; Miss Edith Catherwood;  Mr. and Mrs J. A. Bates; Mr. J. O.  Manzer and family; Mr. and Mrs. R.  P. King; Mrs. Morrison and family;  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Tupper; Mr. and  Mrs. E.' Bush; Mr. and Mrs. W. PI.  Mathewson; Mr. C. Robinson; Mr.  and Mrs. A. A. Lane; Mr. and Mrs.  E. J. Bond;  Mr. E. Denechaud.  Mr. and Mrs.  W. M. Campbell are  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Percy Wilson.  Mr. Eric Weir is in Vancouver this  woek- -a**..  Mr. and Mrs. II. Alanson Wtl family of Vancouver, spent Now Year'  with Mr. and Mrs. King.  Miss J'eah Alanson lias been the-  guest of Miss Eleanor Lovedar all  this week.  Mrs. T. Walters and her little sirls  have been visiting Mrs. Sutherby at  Ladner, B. C.  Mr. Dave Nelson of Steveston formerly of Abbotsford spent Chris mas  ���������.\ir.h Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ware.  Mrs. J. Steffan" returned to Chilliwack last Sunday, her brother Do.iald  Fraser accompanied her.  Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Frith, Bremer,  ton, Wash., have been'visiting their  parents here.  Miss Urquharf, who has been principal of .the school here for the  past year has passed in her resignation.  Mr. Jonathan Fraser has returned  to Vancouver after spending a week  at home.  The Ladies" Aid -will hold their  fortnightly meeting at the homo of  Mrs. Goo. Zeiglor on Wednesday next. -  Miss .Jean Kirkpatriek is sick with  the "flu" in Vancouver.     Her mother-  went down  on   Wednesday  night,  to.  nurse her.  Miss I-iunt who attends school ��������� in'  Vancouver  is  spending her holidays  here with her parents.      _   . ....  Miss-N-icholcon went-dowrrto Chilliwack for the New Year.  Mr. Whilchelo was a visitor in Van  couver this week.  The W. A. social held.in the" Masonic hall New Year was quite a success. About fourteen tables of whist  were played.  Miss Clarice Trethewey and Mr.  Weir won the first prizes and Mrs. ,  Salt received the consolation prize.  Many people attended the dance  and dancing continued till 2 o'clock  The proceeds were $21.50.  The death occurred on Tuesday  morning in New Westminster of Mr. -  Alex. Barr formerly of Abbotsford.,  Mr. ��������� Barr has long been ail'ng and  will be missed by many friends. For  many years he owned a farm on Sumas Prairie.  Mr. James Roach was a visitor to  Vancouver this week.  Mrs. Pf. B. Hill spent a few days  in Armstrong, B. C. this week.  The football boys at Abbotsford  are holding another of their very  popular dances next Friday. Everyone expects just as good a time as  ���������at tlie last one.  WILL RUN FOR SCHOOL TRUST EK  parrow and others held it would havo  to be a policy of give and take for one  year relying upon tiie sound common  sense and justice of tho Board of  Control which represented every district.  At the request of the Matsqui  Women's Institute, Mr. W. J. Dwyer  will run as school trustee in the coming election. Mr. Dwyer has boon  connected for a number of - years  with the'' Clayburn Presbyterian  church, acting as its secretary and  treasurer. He is also secretary-  treasurer of the poultry association.  ^II^JlLjD  Goods are all marked at old prices,'which In most (���������ar.r.s ore belmw  pre-war prices.     These have all been greatly reduced, as all odd lines  MUST GO to make room for Now  Stock.  very thing  Special Lines of Groceries, Dry  Goods, Boots    and    Shoes,    and  Crockery.  This is tho greatest GEXLTNT'   Sale Abbotsford lias 'ever seen.  s  F. J. R. WHITCHELO  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707 jPAGfc TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD -POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   JANUARY   3,   1910.  NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTION'S,  1 have resolved no more resolves on New Year's day  to niako,  I've  tried  it out  these  many  times and,  b'lievc  mc,  c.     It's a fake.  I've Just been searching through flic psat a-lryJng hard  to Unci '   ���������  Some high resolve of mine that's struck, but. can't call  one to mind.  And   that's   not   saying. I've   been   bad;    I'm   just   an  average man,  So  take my word  for what it's  worth  and  trust  moil' you can.  This all of course is my say so and only one am I,  If you  would  have it otherwise, advise me how and  why.  Now I have known all sorts of men these many, many  years  And some very wise, some otherwise 'and few indeed  wore seers.  And  resolute on New Year's  day���������Ihey  would  most  surely balk.  And so I hope that you may see the wherefore of my  text  'Cause every day  begins a year and  one's as good's  "the next.  Each morning come, this year I'll make my little vow,  will 1:  I'll not resolve that 1 will do, but just say that I'll  try. George K. Coryell  The coming year should see many changes in  the  Fraser, Valley and all the towns in it.    Changes that  may be only a forerunner of what we may expect in  the near future.     British   Columbia in  the  next   ten  years should have more development than has taken  place during the past quarter of a<century. We have  the  raw  products   for   the  period   of  reconstruction;  Ave have the soil for producing, and produce at least  enough for our own consumption, and still have a little left for a neighbor or two;  we have the climate  for  those  who   on   the  prairies   become   weary   of  a  cold climate, and our climate might even tempt some  from other countries should the opportunities be taken advantage of���������the opportunities of a new country.  But we must get ready for all this, get good roads,  keep down the taxes and generally .make the country  a likely and a lovely ono to live in.  What plans have you made to help out your part  of the up-building that is to take place? I-fave you  made any plans, or are you drifting?  There is no class of British Columbian better fitted'  to take his place in the coming prosperity than the  man who is a member of and takes an active part in  the Dairymen's Association of the Lower Fraser Valley. ��������� This is getting to be a grand organisation���������one  that its members should be proud to belong to. No  more does tho middleman say to the Dairymen: "You  will take what we give you." The dairymen are in  tho position now of saying 'we are going to do so  and so, we trust it will suit you, but if it don't suit  you we can get along without you.'  Would not that be a good position for tlie fruit  grower'tobe" In? The fruit growers know how to do  It, but if they don't they know where there is a very  good example to follow.  A  MENACE  AXD  A  FAILURE  Hiatory records ljut few instances of socialism having done anything toward advancing the phyical,- mental or moral conditions of'a community or a nation.  So far socialism is the mystic dream book of the  mentally altruistic faker; who, however, is himself  practical enough to wish to give somebody else  something for nothing; provided, of course, that he  Is personally paid for the transaction.  To the advanced socialist leader it appears to be  such an easy task to relievw the needs of the improvident by pointing to the personal and collective  wealth "of those who struggled hard for n competency  and declare: "There is the solution of the whole  problem! Your neighbor possesses more than you:  go help yourself! Go attack him, and reduce him to  your own social and financial level!" Sounds sort of  silly, doesn't it? But they are doing that very same  thing in Russia and Central  Europe today.  The word "socialism" does not always bntray the  sinister meaning which, were it properly defined, it  would convey. It, as a word, is one of the most  skillfully constructed bunch of innocent looking let-  tors ever used as a camouflage to conceal a true interpretation. And, furthermore tho word socialim has  not been abused by those who oppose it and the  things  for which   it. stands.  Tho educated world'today looks at socialism as a '  means used to disgrace decent manhood; as a dire  potential threat hurled into the very teeth" oi! national lav.* and order; as a monstrous combination of words'  and deeds to bo used in an effort to disrupt society,  and to level to the ground tlie structure of 'jane govern in on t.  Socialism bears no relationship to democracy;  and  the physical  arguments  being coudutcd  in the name  of super-socialism in Europe pro\e  that Ihe socialist  is more the autocrat than w;:s ho who abdicated the  Prussian . throne.     Fritz   Ebert   is   a   German   supor-  socialist   democrat,     lie" is   the   son   of   aliicdelberg  journeyman-   tailor;   being   himself   a   ha'rncssmaker;  one time editor of-the Burger-Zeitung; also secretary  of a labor union;  affiliated himself with  the German  Working Youths' Association,- which was thoasknow-  ledged school of socialism throughout Europe.  Later  he  was appointed  to the executive committee of  the  socialist   national   organization; "was   elected   to   the  reichstag in  JO J 2, and became chairman of his party  in  3 913. '    ,        .  Fritz Ebert was educated by the proletariat; h-s was  supported by tho common people; whatever political  success he enjoyed was due entirely to the wage earners' confidence in him. He accepted election to the  reichstag with the openly avowed intention of advancing the noninilifaristie ideal of the common-people. He arrayed the masses against the clases; iio  fired the brains of the working people again! the  governing class.  Now  had   Fritz   Ebert gone  along  in  a  consistent  manner attacking Germany's rotten system of autocracy, all would have been well.     But he did not!   I-le  betrayed ,the  political   trust imposed   in   him and   dc- ���������  libr'ately trade:! his inuuence, his prestige, his power, -his personality, for what?     Fritz Ebert supported  Germany :��������������������������� war program beyond (.he limit;   ho .hacked  up Von Bethmaiin-l-lolhvcgg; he voted for the I. re in end  ous   German warloan,to   bo  used  as  a   murder   fund  against (lie masses and classes alike of Belgium, Serbia and  Franco. ���������        '  There's your Fritz Ebert! There's your true mouth  piece of the Socialistic party! Thcre'san example of  forceful, temperamental, dynamic brain playing  with tlie destiny of millions of people. There's tho  man who, like'Licbknecht, would prostitute his calling for personal power ,ego, riches, class privileges  and admiration.  You call  this an  isolated case?    Not so!     Leninc,  Bergo.r, Trotzky, Schicdemann, Bernstein,  Hilquit, all  loaders, all promoters, all agitators against an established   form   of  recognized   government.    And   there  are  thousands  and  more  than  thousands" such  leaders   who  always   fail   to  put  into  practical   channels  the visions of the good things (?) so glibly promised.  Anarchy, red terror,    Bolshevist���������all    names,    nil  labels, all expressions of a decayed theory that, wh-'n  it did bear fruit, bore only Dead sea fruit!     It is admitted no government is or can be perfect.    But it !s  a most dangerous proposition to offer an untried substitute.  Under the head of socialism exist the other institutions of I. W. W.-ism and practicers of sabotage. The  anarchist always proclaims himself the super.-socialist.  Does the responsibility rest upon the .recognized socialist propaganda? It does. ' If tlie' history of the  last four years, and.particularly of the last few months  does not prove it then the researcher into contemporaneous physical and political history has read,  studied and viewed wrongly.  Socialism has always wished to internationalize  itself. It has never been particularly devoted to the  ideals of its own nation. Socialists, from Bellamy  and Besant'and Leadbetter, have longed to work out  the theory of a universal hierarchy of spiritism, politics, religion and physical advancement. They wish to  brush aside restraint; they wish to create new and  untried standards. So far they have made a complete  muddle of tlie whole transaction, and in sheer desperation they are deliberately shifting the blame from  actual conditions onto the shoulders of repudiated  persons.  Socialism is a dead issue. It proclaimed no greater truth than its own dreary, drab failure; its red  flag has become a menace and its mysterious constitution is a jumble of resolution's as dead as the autocratic constitution of German Junkerdom.  rj'he  Red  Rag Of Anarchy  The thing was made from a bit of rag,  Dyed in the blood of unreasonable hate; .  Not a bar, or a stripe;  not a star on its field,  Not a word nor a motto inscribed on shield,  It would not wave on  the buoyant air,  But dropped like an object of black despair; ���������  For 'twas dipped in a vat of blood-red hate  By the hand of  those who'd destroy the state.  Yet they called it what it never could be���������a flag.  _ Oh, tlie thing -was mado from a bit of rag  Torn from  the corpse of Hungry Greed.  It could not Moat, nor snap to the wind,  But dragged like a soul that icnew it had sinned.  And those ���������who' would follow this grotesque thing  Sorrow and  woe to the world would bring.  Yet they march with their souls full of foul black greed  Reckoning of the terrible need  ���������Of loyalty and full-sworn faith to a nation's flag.  Oh, tho thing they chose was a blood-red rag  That had covered the breast of a despot, dead,  And the stench in Its fold was a curse on the air,  And tlie truth that it told was of black despair,  And the dread red rag has been given birth  By the scum of those who litter the earth.  Why do. they follow this-thing of red  That offers'no hope for (lie living but dread?  Why can't they gaze in reverence o'erhead  At the Emblem of Justice, America's Flag?  ���������Guy Manners, in Seattle P.-I.  Do you ever'doubt the operator when you  get this report on your call?  Ker test of the line called is a very simple  matter. Remember that .it is easier and  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    .  If   you    cait't  come to us we  will   come   to  1 yon  SJr:=  Our up-to-date Machine Shop  and Welding" Plant gives us the  advantage of making difficult repairs on the premises, saving you  the expense and delay by sending  to 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. v,  When your car goes' wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Garage.  FREE AIR AT ALL TIMES  Windebank Blk.,       Mision .City       ���������  siiiiiii,,,  ���������^'Hi'miNinii""  TISING  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'  outside of newspaper advertising.  all   advertising  DIED  At North Vancouver on December  20th, Llewellyn Gertrude Alice, aged  28 years, beloved wife of Harry Llewellyn and only daughter of Mr. and  .Vfs. Edward Baines of Peardoiiville,  U. C. She leaves besides her husband and parents, two brothers,  Frank E. and Walter 11., also of Pear-  don vilie, B   C.  wnmniuiisfuaGrffinmm^MKG;^  el ���������  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  E  itenunug  nininnnniiJiiJiiifTTTningt,  fTTntvfbY  Egga*^ I  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PACK TllltErj  ���������nifw^ixtim  ^^SKlfe  ���������~-S������EO-S^*Si"i^l^V  Towards Silverdale, Ruskin,Whorinock, Haney,  Hammond and  PORT COQUITLA]  SKaaasesvaasa  Silverdale  ��������� Don't forget the dance ou January  1 Oth'in aid of the Red Cross. Come  and have a good time. ���������  The school closed for Xmas with a  nice little programme of songs and  recitations by tho school . children  which was much enjoyed, by the parents and  friends.  Tlie handkerchief given' by Nollie  Harper was won by Lena Gaglardi  with, ticket No. 111. The $1.00 is lb  go to (he Rod Cross Fund.  Silverdale has been quite; lively  this Xmas; nearly every ono has  friends to stay over the festive sou-  son. ,    .   .  Mr. Kobert Man/.or lias been slaying with his people after being over-  si as (wo years. ' llo was lookiiu;  wry well indeed,  Henry Chester is home with bis  people and  looks fine.  under the auspices of the Basketball  club. The proceeds were for the lied  Cross.  Mrs. G. H. Findlay, wife of the  minister of the Presbyterian church  congregation, and Mrs. T, Paterson,  rt'ero the gratified recipients of  Christinas presentations from the  Sunday school scholars "at the happy  Christmas tree enUM'tainnieut Airs.  Findlay received a handsome reading lamp and Mrs. Paterson a beautiful (ea set.  sa&xssem&a:  Port Hammond  .. .A, ..vj  Year's  't Haney  .'tory-dance -was held on New  eve  in   the  agricultural   hall  Prof. Lunn lectures here on factors that, influence egg production, on  Thursday evening.  Mr. John Knox formerly of Port  Hammond will fry his hand at farming fifteen acres at Langley Prairie. '  . Tho many friends of Mrs. \V. ,i.  Marriott will be pleased to hear that  she is rapidly improving.  thai a dividend of G per cent, on all  purchases of the m-cmbers. There  was a, large increase in (.he transactions over last'year.' This-year the  turnover amounted to over $121,000  made up as follows: Hammond sales  ���������SGG.fiSS; Haney sales -I'-4 7,34 S ;  W'hoiiiiock sales $9.4 OS; potato account $4,134; general, merchandise  $���������1,020; coal $2,481.'  . The annual meeting is To be held  this week. The officers are: President. A. II. Henderson; vice-president  W. Ii. Ansell (Reeve), managing director B. Coffin; directors, J. Bail lie,  Hubert AlcArthur, O. P. Metcalfe and  r. Davidson, who arc all eligible for  re-election.  PORT COQUITLAM  MAYOR   KEITH   WILL   RUN''  ���������Mayo;- Keith will again ask the citizen of Port Coq.i.itlam to grant him  permission to'guide the. affairs of  Port Coquill;; n I'or'anofher term. He  has had a fairly, good record for the  past year and i i the opinion of his  friend3 deserves another term.  IN 31 EMORY OF A  GALLANT SOLDIER  A memorial service was held in  Port Coquitlam Methodist church on  Sunday evening last to commemorate the death of Pte... J. Taylor, who  died of wounds received on the  western front in October last. The  widow of deceased and two children  wore present at .the ceremony aiid  also a number of returned soldiers  and ladies of the I.O.D.E.  The service was conducted by the  Rev. Mr. Roe, who referred to the  many admirable qualities of (he gallant soldier and the high character  he bore as a soldier.  LIEUT. ARTHUR MARS TO  RUN" FOR MAYOR  PORT COQUITLAM'  Maple Ridge  The Maple Ridge  United  Farmers  Ltd. have    notified    their    members  Pte. James Grant is progressing favorably   at   tho   Coquitlam   hospital  after an operation for appendicitis.  '-Last' Saturday the.   keel   of- the  seventh ship was laid at the Pacific  Construction Company's yard.  .Mr. and Mrs..D. McKinnon are re-/  .'ipicing over the arrival of a son, and  Mr. and Mrs. Turner over a daughter.  BEFORE the war, bond buyers were "marked men."  hi number they were 40,000 in March 1917���������this . is  shown by the number of purchasers of ihe Government  War Loan of that date. But in the autumn of the  year, their number increased twenty times���������to 820,-  000! This number purchasing the Victory Loan, 1917.  Last month���������-November, 1918���������over 1,000,000 persons  purchased the Victory Loan, 1918!  These wonderful results were accomplished by Press  Advertising-.  Before the war one-half of one per cent, of our people  bought bonds. Now quite twelve and one-half per  cent, of our people are bond buyers!  Before the stupendous amount  of $670,000,000 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  in 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 of their security  their attractiveness as an investment, and why the Government had to sell bonds.  Every point and feature of  Victory Bonds was illustrated1  and described before and during the   campaign���������in   adver  tisements. No argument was  overlooked. 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 one man in two hundred  owning bonds, now one Canadian in 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:  Mr. JO. II. W'oood, Chairman of the Dominion Executive Committee having oversight  of the campaign to raise'Victory Loan, 191.8, said " * * The press publicity campaign "! * '���������' will rank as one of the most remnrkubic and efficient publicity cam  pnigtis ever undertaken in any country," and Mr. J. II. Gundy, Vico-Chairman of the'  committee said: '"'I havo boon soiling' bonds for a.long1 time, but 1 never found It so  easy to sell f.licm as at this time. The reason Is the .splendid work tlie press lias done.  I lake of liiy'linf, (o tho press of Canada."  "TJie wonderful success of'the Loan was due in large measure to  their (the press of Canada) .splendid and untiring efforts during".tlie'  whole of the Campaign."  The .success of Victory Loan, 1918, and the knowledge  which Canadians now possess of bonds are a straight  challenge to the man who 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.  Lieut. Arthur Mars has consented  o become a candidate for the mayoralty of the city. This is the first  attempt of Lieut. Mars to run for  a place on- the council board, although previous to the war he served  on the school board with'remarkable  foresight and ability. ��������� He has taken  ah active part in Board of Trade  work,, in the Agricultural Society  and has been public spirited In many  other ways.   ���������  Lieut. Mars is a returned soldier  and was severely wounded while fight  ing on the western front. He has  received his honorable ' discharge  from the armv.  it is not known, but the pro.'; id out's  speech, coming within lwc-.nty-rro:i:r  hours after dial of (ho-jireiiilor, hVs  led to a contrast between v:-;-wpin'r.s '  on tho aubjccl. of balance in' power'a-  l.iong (ho nations- '    -  Tlie, textual copy of tho premier's  speech on Sunday night is no v.* available and gives (ho following references on   this subject:  "There is an eld systenMvhich' appears condemned today and to w'liiuh  L do not, fear to say that J rom.^'ia .  faithful ni this moment.' Couur.r'vj  have organized t'he< defenue of tlioir  fiontiers with the necessary elements  and tho balance of power "'   ' '  Great disorder broke- out' in die  chamber at. (his point and Pierre- Prison, a Socialist deputy, exclaimed.  "This is a system which, has g'me''  into bankruptcy." t   .  Premier Clemenccau continued,  saying: , ,  '        '  "This system  appears to  be' condemned by some very'high authori'l-  *ok.    Nevertheless, I will remark That  if such a balance had precluded the   '  war���������that    if    America,'     lOnglind,  France and Italy had got'tcgother"hi  declaring that whoever attacked one   -  of them niust expect to seethe three  others take up the common defense' ���������  CLASS RECORD FOR  IN THE CENTRAL SCHOOL  The following is a list of the pupils  who. have distinguished themselves  in the Central School for December.  Division I.���������Entrance Class���������1,  Bessie Jones; 2, Edith "Wingrovo; '���������>,  Grace Strong; 4, Edna Routloy; o,  Cecelia Millard; G, Colciina Irvine; 7  Lillian Reoves.  .  Junior IV.-^Wm. Leo Deen; 2,Rob  Coleman.  The premier was interrupted by  applause and disorder in the chamber  but'later'resumed:  "There is hi this'system ar- alliance which I do not renounc-;.' I say  it most distinctly, my guiding thought  at the conference, if your ),r,[]y permits mo to' go there, that'I believe'  that, nothing should separate after  the war the four great' pc-.ver.j that  the Avar has united. To thia Ent-mfe  r will make all sacrifices.".  The statement of the French premier is looked upon as foraigh to the  statement made a few hour's later at  Manchester by President' Wilson,  when the "president, said:  '"If the future had nothing for us  but a now attompt to keoo tlio world  at a right poise by a balance of power the United States Would take no  interest, bocaus'o she' would join, no  combination of powers' wuich "is not  a combination of ail'of u'';." ''  The French papers'' have refrained  Senior Third���������1,    Beatrice    Win  grove; 2, George Woodburne; 3, Alex I froiii'discussihg'tliO differ  Ballard.  Junior Third���������1, Orville Hemphill  2, Roma Wilson; 3, Arthur Hay; 4,  Rena Marshall.  Senior II.���������1, Violet Wilson; 2,  Katherine  White;   3,  Annie Fraser;  4, Nita Wilson;  5, Lome McKendry.  Junior II.���������1, James Wells; 2, Geo  Knowlton;  3, Flora Vint.  First Reader���������1, Victor Robinson;  2, James White.  Second Primer���������1, Vera Vandre-  shi; 2, Mary Galer; 3, Albert Dickinson.  First Primer���������1, Eva Routley; 2,  John Irving; 3, Dorothy Millard.  encc of the  viewpoints resulting' from.' PL 'Clem-  enceau's speech, except die Socialist  organ Humanite, which says'  "As to Ciemenceau���������he repudiates  with'tranquility the Wlbonl'an ';con-'  ceptions. Tomorrow it will be necessary to arm again, to construct' fortresses and cannon and forgo alliances  against third powers To the'society  of Kations there is not even a discreet bow."  -8 w.s.s. ������-  GERMAN LOSSES ARE  SUMMED .1 UP  CLEMENCEAU'S AND  WILSON'S VIEWS  Paris, Dec. 31..���������The declaration  made by President Wilson in his  speech at Manchester Monday against  balance of power among tlie nations  is regarded in high American quarters here as a direct rejoinder to the  speech of Premier Ciemenceau In the  chamber of deputies in which he declared his support of the "balance of  power" idea, and his purpose lo make  it his guiding thought in the peace  negotiations.  Whether it was intended to be so.  souiTACd^  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Tape's Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid  In 6tomaoh, relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or  belching of gas or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach sweet-  ener in the whole world, and besides it  is. harmless. Put an end to stomach  distress at once by getting a large fifty-  cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how ncdlces it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by fermentation due to  excessive acids in stomach.  Cologne Gazelle Places Total Casualties at Over Six Millions, About  Two Million of These Being Deaths  New York, Dec. 20.���������Whon the total  German casualties are published  the   number   of  dead   will   bo about  2,000,000  according  to  the Cologne  Gazette of November  25, a copy  of  which has been received .here, 'tip to  October 2 0  the total casualties'   reported  were  6,0066,769,    of 'which  more than 4,700,000 were Prussians  The total includes the naval casualties,   which  were  70,000  comprising  more  than  25,000  doad,  morothan  10,000 missing   and    nearly'  20,000  wounded.  Casualty Jisls numbering 1,25 1  published to October 2-1, according  to tho Cologne Gazette placed tho  number of dead at 1,011,101, t'lio  number of wounded at 3,6 83,L|3 and  die missing at 772,522. The .paper  says that the number reported''mIks--  ing 180,000 may hi Considered dead.  Tlie Cologne '-paper uses tlio word  appalling in describing .the casualties  among the officers.T ho total on Oct.  24 was 44,700 officers killed, 25,100  wounded and 13,000 missing, a tctal  of 140,760, The less in officers a-  'ona, the paper points out, exfe/rfls  die total casualties of Gnrmany'hi iho  ���������France-Prussian war in 1370, when  the totaMosses were J 2 9,09-8.  Prussians, 1,202,060 dead. 2,882.-  C71 wounded, 616,139 missing; total  4,760,870. PAGE SIX  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B.   G.  , HE MEItCMANT knows tliat every article in his  store is a bargain for SOMEBODY���������for somebody  who lives in his store-territory.  The real estate operator and agent know-that every  piece'of property on-their lists is a '"bargain" for SOME-    ^  ONE���������for someone who lives here, or hereabouts or comes |ta  from the prairies. ' ,|||  The landlord knows that his lenantle'ss store or office, ||  or house, or apartment is exactly what SOMEBODY is ||  looking for���������somebody who .MAY live actually- in the m  neighborhood. . |f|  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 usol'uI" arlicie of value, no  H longer personally needed, knows that, to SOMEBODY in  town the chance to  buy  it at a reasonable  cash  price  would be welcome. .  For all of these people,-advertising1 in this h������ws-  pa.pcr nffords U\q only pructk-ni vray to find -Jjeir  especial "someijodicw"���������io g't) into the crowd ssnd  pick out, unerring'ly, rise "rlji'hi people."    s:     ::  MATSQUI V. I.  The annual meeting of the Matsqui Farmers' Institute was held in  the Municipal Hall, Mt. Lehman, on  Friday afternoon, Dec. 27th, 19IS,  with all officers present, and the  best attendance for the last three or  four years, and elected a new president. ',     -ii-*?;-;?  ������������������II-    ���������'���������-,"  President John A. Morrison aft or  serving for two years, was on account of private business forced io  hand in his resignation, which was  received  with  regret.  A vote of sympathy was extended  to the parents and relatives of those  who had paid the supreme sacrifice  the secretary to convey the same Lo  them.  A liberal special prize list will be  offered at the fall fair in 1919 for  swin-8, from the Institute. Prize-bred  hog (Chester white), will be open.  Messrs Christianson and Jackman  were  appointed   delegates  to  attend  the convention of District"' hi. Tlio  financial report shows the receipts  to be $156.30, with expenditures to  be ? 1 24.1 0.-' leaving a balance on  hand of $32.20.  The following ofliccrs were elected for 1919: President E. G. Phillips; Vice-President, Andrew Cal-  der; Secretary-Treasurer, Philip  Jackman. Board of directors, Messrs Stevenson, James, Christianson,  Chas'White.  stone, or in other words, so that t.hoj  can attend all these conventions at  the .'.'xpense oi.' only one trip.  ���������On January 1'A, hi and loth the-.  Provincial Seed Fair and seed"Growers' meetings will be held under the  uuspicos of the provincial department  of agriculture.  The anual convention oi" the 13. C.  Dairymen's Association will be held  on January 1-1 and Ifi.  The genera! meeting of the.Shareholders'of the Canadian Co-operative  Wcioi Growers,'Ltd. of British Coliim-  ;.-'<-.', will be held -rn January 1-1.  Tho annual meeting oi dei "-gates  I'rom farnrors' institutes of District  "G" to which all members of all I'ai-  iii������-*rs" institutes avo invited, January  17  , Then the meeting of tlie executive  of tht B. C. Fruit Growers' Association, will be held on January  .18.,  On Thursday, January 1.0 there is  to be a "G.ct-togcthcr" Farmers' dinner at which a number of speakers  will bo present and at which there  will alse lie a musical program.  In order to pacify Penticton, who  wants to be taken notice of too the  It. C. Fruit Growers' Association will  hold their annual meci.iug on January 2 1.  ���������w^"  miwimiwii r-.-gw^r.'.p������-.-'���������������w.  ff*������"3i*"������rt'fii''������!&''a������Si5^^ S\  I'liOSS'KCTS   LOOSC   IIKIUHT    '  l-'OIt THIO VSOAK   1019  KE'^mv.WA TO UK THE  CKXTKK OF ATTRACXSOX  During the week commencing 13th  of January and ending on January  1 Sth-Kelowna will be the centre of  attraction for die farmers of the province, especially those inetrested ia  dairying, seed growing- and sheep  farming. The idea of holding these  conventions in one city is so that farmers can kill  many  birds  with  ono  The prospects for a good season  ���������for growers of small fruits looks promising for 19.19. Tho Vancouver  island growers have already contracted practically all their cannery  strawberries at lG(f per lb. F. 0. B.  Victoria. Seventy-five tens of this  quantity- will be taken by an Eastern  firm.  While no contracts have been cloa  ed yet for raspberries the Hatz/'o  fruitgrowers have some good offers  under consideration and it looks at  present as if practically the whole  crop would be sold within the next  month. Crated berries will also be  in good demand and with a new system of car shipping the growers fee)  confident they can deliver the berries  in Winnipeg markets in good shape.  The Hatzic Fruit Growers Association  are holding their annual meeting on  January 7th and these matters will  be under discussion.  The H. F. G. A. has made another  new record in the amount of business  clone during 19IS. The executive  committee for 1919 will probably receive a salary as the work now required of a comitioe is too much to  be expected  for nothing.  T. CATIIBRWOnn.  Pcorrtjn-.r.  Unit l$uil?r*s far  :nmttmm 1  License  No.  8-28538  License   >'o.   5-1038  LEE,   Grocer   asid   BaKer  See me now about that insurance  V  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  !cCallum  Abbotsford .  awmnwggui"'  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  >:M<rt! .:;������:;  MURPHY,   PROPRIETY r  ARD OF   TRADE  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B.C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  |ii Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  !ij with: unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  jjl or information regarding the farm and fruit landsof  |t the district, and industries already-established,.       J)  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  HACK  FROM  TIIIO  WAK���������The, ^ianl   Wlild-  S(;ir   Unci-  "Olympic"  (/ricking  a(   Halifax-   with    (In-  first  larfii-  imr'.v of  iinatiia'Ml Canadian  KoldlcrH  who wcru enthusiastically welcomed���������<.'<i|i.vnK'i'   photograph  hy I'lllish  anil  Colonial    I'i-chh.  IB  J  mwamiwiiMsm

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