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The Abbotsford Post 1919-06-13

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 Vol, XVIII., No. 5  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ABBOTSFORD, B,.C.  FlUDAY, JUNE    13, 1919 ;  <&|������|P&8  :.^t _jt=ar  $1.00 per Year  WE   HAVE   A  OXY-A.CiOT.LENE WELDING,   BATTERY   CHAEGIJSO  EKEE AIR, GASOLINE, TIRES, OILS, and  Experienced Workmanship  CARS FOR HIRE  Fanners'' Phone���������One short, one Ion g, one short  B. C. Long Distance���������S6  1 i> m��������� Residonce Phone  SUMAS COUNCIL HOLDS MRETIN'U  The regular' meeting of the SurnsG  council was held in the municipal  hall on Saturday last.  Commsications Received   ,  From the G. N. R. asking for further information regarding the proposed* road to Kilgarde station. The  clerk reported that he had forwarded  the information asked for, and his  report was approved.  In reference to the proposal to  plank the Mission bridge the provincial department of public works wrote  that the suggestion was not practicable. The letter was filed, as was  another from the same source asking  what the council thought of a proposition to pay 5.0 percent, of maintenance cost of trunk roads. Another letter from the department asking for  information about bridges will be answered by the clerk.  From livens, Coleman and Evans  demanding payment for certain pipe  or the return of the pipe. The clerk  was instructed to reply that orders  had been given for the return of this  pipe as it had been found unsuitable  for the purpose for which it was intended.  A letter from the Imperial Oil Co.,  asked for the immediate payment of  au account of over $04. The clerk  was instructed to reply stating that  this account docs not credit the municipality with four barrels of oil that  were returned to the company's agent  at Abbotsford.  A communication from Agassiz stated that it was intended to erect a  suitable soldiers' monument at that  place and asked for information as to  what was being done along this line  here. The clerk will roply that no  definite decision has been arrived at  here yet.  Two letters received regarding the  sale of road machinery were received and filed.  The municipality hold a note_ given by F. D. Bouehie, for $100 to assist in building a road. .At a former  '.'meeting the clerk was instructed to  write-asking--payment of this note  Mr. Uouchie replied that the note had  been given on certain conditions  which had not been lived up to. The  clerk was instructed to answer that  the amount of the note would bo  charged up against Mr. Bouchie's property.  Mrs. F. B. Fa-.l;lcn wrote asking  the council to allow the Women's Institute the use-of the municipal hall  and grounds for meetings, socials and  ���������picnics and offering to clean up the  hall and to keep the grounds in good  Mr. W. Porter.,had the misfortune  io cut his foot severely with an axe  Medical attention'at Suinas was called and he is getting along nicely.  Mrs. M. Murphy -has left for a visit  of several months' duration to friends  and relatives,in-Nova Scotia..  Messrs Batt, Croke and Bonar: were  welcomed home on Monday Coun. Atkinson did duties as master of ceremonies. ,  The annual picnic of the Kilgard  and Straiton folk was held on Tuesday at Atkinson Point;  The Fadden boys have turned from  aviation to dairying and have purchased 20 high class milkers.  Mrs. J. W Browncll was thrown  from her buggy on Tuesday and suffered a hemmorage.  Mr. W. L. Blatchford has purchased a well-bred cow.  Dewdney Doings  (From the Fraser Valley Record).  Mrs. G. Hollingworth and son, are  visiting relations and friends here for  a few weeks.  Mr. Percy Davis was on business  to Vancouver last Saturday returning  the same ovening on the Fraser Valley local.       '. ."  Mr. M\ Boucliier and party were to  Mr. Boucliier's mines on upper Stave  Ui.e latter part of last- week.  Mrs. M. Barker of this place who  broke her arm some time ago is improving very  slowly.  Mrs. Sam Smith was a visitor to  the coast last week.  Pte.   Glen   Cox   recently  returned1  with   the   29thBattalion   from  overseas and has  gone into  the barber  business in Vancouver.  Mr. Mcintosh of the Island has  sold his ranch to a returned soldier  by the name of Walker, and moved  to Vancouver.  Pte.  W. E.  Davis'   has    returned -  from overseas whore he saw service  on the Western front and in Palestine.  Hamilton Road's new barn 7 5 x20 0  is under the course bf construction,  and will have two steel hay carriers  Mr. S. H. Sharpe's new bungalow  is nearing completion.  A new bridge is being built across  O'Connel creek.  C. P. K. TIME TABLE  Trains Going East���������  4  Toronto  10:32 a. m.  14  St. Paul ....ar. 5:20; lv. 5:35 p.m  7 W Ruby Creek 7.40 P-m  12 Nelson and K. V 9:32 p.m.  Trains Going AVcstr -  13 St. Paul to Van 7:21 a. m.  703  Fraser Valley Local ....8:15 a.m.  3 Tor. to Vancouver ....9:20 p.m.  11  K. V..Points 9:55 p_.m.  The south train leaves at 10:45 a.  m., and returns from Huntingdon at  8:15 p.m.  too hot, and the people come o ut.  Miss Herd had her sister from Seattle visit her for two weeks.  Rev. Collins, M. A., rector of Cbii-  liwack, * preached - in St. Mathew's  church last Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy motored  to White Rock on Thursday afternoon.  Mrs.   Parton   visited    in  the  city  last week.ii  SMUAS \V. i.  HELL* TO. CLEAN UP  BRITISH COLUMBIA!  shape if the council would make a  grant for a fence. The request was  granted .and' material Cor the fence  will be supplied.  Letters from E. Curtis of Abbots-  ford and J. J. W. Potter asked the  council to have a road built to their  property, the back part of N. E. quarter section 11, township 1C. It was  stated that a good road passes the  front of this property and that this  request amounted to asking for a  private road. " The clork was instructed to reply to this effect. *  J. Murphy visited the council and  asked that the ditch along C. street  be cleaned, explaining that it was  all cleaned excopt 120 yards, and that  this caused the water to back up fell is place. Mr. Murphy was told to  havo the ditch cleaned for tho council  Mol Faddon waited on the council  to ask that the Straiton road from  the Hall corner to the Hyde corner  be gravelled. ' Mr. Fadden was instructed to have the work done for  the council.  Mr. Hill, secretary of the Abbots-  ford board of trade, accompanied by  Roovo McCallum, accompanied by  Reeve McCallum of Matsqui, waited  on the council'to ask for'co-operation' In the buying and handling of  mosquito oil for this season.    It was  (Continued en Page Three)  (From British Columbia Monthly)  Tho editor of the The British Columbia Monthly having been invited  by tho Programme Committee of the  recently formed Kiwanian Chib_ of  Vancouver, to speak on the "Aims,  'Objects,and Ideals" of the club, made  a few suggestions as to how such an  organization might translate these into service.  Just as the honor of so addressing  his fellow-Kiwanians came to him'unsought, in like manner certain sentences in his remarks received publicity in the newspapers. While it is  'usually a compliment for any speaker  tc get independent attention from the  daily press, there are .times when,  'sentences cannot be fairly interpreted  'awav from their context.  Judging by- the applause with  which Kiwanians greeted the remark  about "transferring the ban" against  'entrance to the Provincial Parliament  from the clergymen to the lawyers,  this suggestion (which was meant  to ridicule the restriction) might  havo serious support if put to the peo-  'Ple-  It should be remembered, howovci,  that, notwithstanding popular prejudice, there are honest'lawyers, active  in community service, though thcy  are not usually of the type that seek  every possiblo opportunity of advertising themselves.  As politics make for publicity and  professional practice (in spoechmak-  ing and otherwise) to lawyers so interest in public affairs and various organizations may lure the ambitious  parson. If a number of clergymen of  the publicity-hunting typo got -into  parliament, its last state might be  worse than its.first/ But though we  may not want "Bishops" ��������� the.ro. >vc  may fairly question why the Cluinh  should bo altogether "divorced   trom  the  State.  Bo Democratic���������Avoid Clique  Government  This association of business men is  a democratic institution, and it is  for each member to be frank in discussion. We were told something or  Kiwanian purposes and possibilities  by the organizers. Since then we  have seen its Creed.  Now, instead of theorizing further  about the "Aims, Objects and I-  deals," it may be well to point out  how such a club composed of active  ,,/'s~'''''(Co1it^  Mr. and Mrs. John Fraser from  New Westminster were the guests of  Mrs. Hannah Fraser last Friday.  Mrs. B. B. Smith and Mrs. J. Rou-  ner .were visitors to Vancouver last  Thursday.  ���������On acount of the strike in, Vancouver, Mr. Jonathan Fraser is home  for an indefinite oime.  Miss Grace Kennedy . spent last  week end at home in Abbotsford.  Mr. P. R. Peele was' a visitor m  Abbotsford last Friday. *  The McCallum family spent last  Sunday with Mr. and Mr. C. McCallum in  Mission City.  Pte. E. McMillen, son of Mr. and  Mrs. McMillen, of Abbotsford, returned with the Cnadian Engineers.  A number of the Abbotsford people attended the Estern Star Lodge  in Vancouver last Monday night.  Mr. Fred Carmichael spent a few  days in Vancouver last week.  Mrs. Frazer from the Manse, has re  turned from Seattle- where she has  been nearly six months.     . ' /  ��������� Rev. Bruce is to take the Prcshy^  terian pulpit on Sunday. His morning  service is to be "Religious Blunders"  and the evening sernion on "Fashions  in Dress."  Mr; Langley formerly of Abbotsford passed away last week in Vancouver-,-  The Ladies' Aid Society will meet  at the home of Mrs. Groat, St. Nicholas, on Wednesday afternoon, June  18th. The tram leaves Abbotsford at  2.4 0 p. m. and there will be autos  there to bring them home.  Mr. and Mrs. McMaster went to  Bellingham   last   Saturday   to  spend  woek i������nd and received a'phone mes- .  sage they had company from Seattle,       Mr. Toddie Barrett is once again a  chat necessitated a sudden return.       mong us, looking well, and we may  Mr. William Roberts gave a birth-1 soon expect to see him back at .us  day party last Saturday afternoon ; old job in the post ollice.  June 7th., in honor of celebrating  her daughter's 11th birthday. All had  a jolly time. Eighteen children sat to  supper. There were a good number of  adults present also, who enjoyed the  afternoon.  Miss Laxton spent last week end  with her sister in Abbotsford.  The Woman's Auxilliary intend  carrying on the whist drives as long  as the weather keeps favorable, not  June roses graced the meeting of  the W.' I. at Mrs. Mel Faclden's home  on Thursday last. A rose disolay  was on the programme, but other events clashing with the arranged date  the ladies met a week earlier than  the schedule time and it,was feared  that blooms would ritet be available.  The roll call was "Joys of June" and  every lady had a different joy to mention., Expressing their joys were Mrs  F. Bowman, Mrs. McAdam, Mrs. Yar-  wood, Mrs. Lunn, Mrs. Laxton, Mrs.  Campbell, Mrs. 1-1. Bowman, Mrs. Porter, Mrs. Howard, Mrs. Beckett, Mrs.  W. H. Fadden, Mrs.McGillivray, Mrs.  Nellcs, Mrs. Hart, Mrs. Wlnson and  Mrs. T. F. York, president. An invitation from Mrs. McMurphy that  the institute spend July 1 at White  Rock was accepted provisionally���������  thcie may be too much hay in tho way  Gravel is being put on the mam  street. It looks good, but some- of  our citizens are wondering why. all  Abbotsford's apropriatiou i3 boing  spent on gravel.  A meeting of all returned soldiers  will be held in Abbotsford, Tuesday.  Tune the 17th at 8 p.m., in the old  Re ������ Cross Rooms, for the purpose of  organizing a branch of the G. W \  A ' Every returned soldier is expect-  ���������* '������ be PreS2'r. J .R. WHtTCHin.0  50 PAIRS Boys' Brown ELKOLA Bluchers  Every pair guaranteed to stand up and  wear.  Sizes 1 to 5, Regular $5.50 for $4,65  While They Last  And they are going fast  These are a duplicate order���������the fault of  the factory, but they made^eduction which  you can have-^WILLIAMS' SHOES."  Canada Food. Boa-^d. Licence No. 8-19707  B.  C.  Phono,  4 Farmers'  Phono  Butierick Patterns for June  too;  BmmiarmmimNummH: PA<3S.TW0  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  "������4  in* i^niiM'^.S>"Smfc...M������."p**  ������������������ 7.fL.wr..-^Ty  ������cr  JWtf ABBOTSFORD POST  Published, Every Friday -  J: A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, J UN;C ;:J, .191.!)  The present unrest throughout ;he country  is these days causing,much comment, and it is  hard to know just wheret ho trouble lies and  the remedy for it all.    Labor complains about  the injustice of capital, and capital sometimes  -wonders if labor, especially the labor leaders,  are serious in their demands.    And there you'  are between the devil and the deei> sea.    But  it seems to'us that when it is' all over the big  ��������� man, the man with capital, will be bigger than  ever, and have much more his own way. The  present conditions would appear to point to  the elimination of the small man in business,  as he cannot stand the financial pressure too  long-.    Probably he has only his business ability and energy to back him up���������and if he cannot get the business he is bound to go to the  wall. We   believe it is in the interests of the  laborer that there should be as many small  men (men with limited capital) doing business  as possible���������they would be easier to handle  than the big fellow.  present unrest; some blame the capitalist,  and.some say that it is the fault of the man  who will not give a full day's work for a full  day's pay, and Satan finds mischief for idle  hands to do. ' There are a lot of us who would  like to, keep on working as industriously as  we have-been for the past five, ten, fifteen or  twenty years, or more, so that when old age  comes we'can spend a few years in rest and  quietness. The present system may be wrong  and it pertainly ruts many injustices, but better grin and bear than cause our neighbor to  starve for a while,' while changing the system.  We believe that the present unrest will have  a very. great, ten d en<iy to in ako en pi ia 1 timid.  If a man has enough capital these clays to  start big business it looks as though he were  courting trouble to start anything in the way  of developing a big industry. We cjanuot  eliminate the capitalist; neither can we  do away with the laborer. Both a:e in every  way .essential so far as we can p;ee, but the  .capitalist can let his money work ;\t very low  interest, thus making times very rard for all  Our eve of great prosperity in Can, da may be  the eve of a time of very great dep: ossion, unless we get matters straightened ��������� >ut and get  down to business.  Some people blame the government for the  True our governments are not all good, and  some of t hem are undoubtedly bad, and we do  not have to go away from home to    find    a  representative who misrepresents the people.  Supposing the opinion of the people of Dewd-  ney was to be taken on the. spiir of the moment, how could our misrepresentative Honest  John Oliver tell what the people think on any  subject.    He is a stranger among us and prefers to'remain so~-to misrepresent us rather  than represent us.    He. is very dilatory about  getting or keeping in close touch with those  who elected him to represent us���������not misrepresent us. We fee]  sure that if the lion, member knew the public opinion of Dewdncy riding  he would immediately .seek to sever his'connections with the riding and seek representation where he would know his ability    was  recognized and appreciated.    Such might, be  the case with other members of parliament..  Wo have.been hoping in Dewdney for years  that our misreproi-'.antatiye would    do    some  things he was asked to do, but we' have waited  in vain���������some day he will want to smile on us  and we will get even by not smiling back.  Now we think N "w Westminster would be an  excellent place for John Oliver to misrepresent after the ne.-;f" -lection. The. board of trade  are banquet ting <.. r premier, and they are going to have a svv.;i affair. Waitresses are in  great demand for ilie special occasion tho7 tell  us-  The Fourteen Points in Shooting  A Man  In Germany they shoot each other  wood a while before shooting yon>.  In Texas they shoot you, then ask  your name.  In New York they shoot you, then  take home their wife, with whom you  had been dining.  In Chicago they shoot you to reveal  the inadequacy of the police force.  In Arizona they shoot you io test  their new "shooting irons".  In Kansas City they hold you uj.>,  lake your money, and then shoot you  so you won't tell.  At Chateau-Thierry they shoot you  then cried "Kamerad!"  In Russia they shoot you to convert  you to Bolshevism.  through force of habit.  fn Mexico they shoot you to blame  il on Villa.  '.n  Ireland  they shoot you  to  de-  111c nstrate the value of Home Rule.  ��������� In California they shoot you, then  ii>- o\v you off a cliff into the ocean;  yu 1 are picked up by a submarine,  .shot through the tube in an airplane,  an I must be homo in twenty minutes  (;> change your clothes for another  sct.no in the movies.  Tn South America, in th revolutions  tlu.-y shoot you if you are a general;  \i a private, they don't bother, as  lb re are so few of them.  ��������� In the United States, in general,  th-y don't shoot you at all; they  merely tax you to death.���������Life  iiei'iiiltion   of   Collective  Bargaining  (From  th������ Fedorationist)  '''That the workers of any trade,  err.;'1., industry, profession or calling,  ha ing proved that they have organ-  r/.a i the workers in that particular  tr;;;le, craft, industry, profession or  c:i'.ling as they deem At, to the extent  of majority of those so employed,  shall be considered as an organized  body of workers, and shall then be in  ���������c\ : osition to negotiate with the em-  plcytTS of that particular trade, craft,  industry, profession or calling as to  iw!,:n*es, hours    of    employment    and  in  Amerongen   they   let   you   saw \ .>���������,   erai   conditions  of  employment."  THE CHEVROLET  THE DODGE  '  PRICE, F. 0, B. Mission ../..... \.. $1725  THE EXCESSIVE DEMAND  for the CHEVROLET CAR proves beyond a doubt that it is THE CAR THAT SATISFIES  THE PURCHASER.  IT IS THE FAVORED CAR OF THOUSANDS OF MOTORISTS.  IT HAS THE MODERN LIGHTNESS, STABILITY AND ECONOMY IN UP-KEEP.  As fast as we are able to get our shipments in, from Vancouver, our cars are sold and  Btill the demand comes for more.  Leave your order for a car TO-DAY and be sure of no disappointment. '  V  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  u.  Today we answer the telephone as "Jones  '& Company, Mr. Smith speaking,"' or "This,  is Mr. Smith's residence." c   ���������  1  It is concise and definite, smacks of efficiency-and  eliminates  uncertainty.  The person calling, too, replies with, "Mr.  Brown wishes to talk with Mr. Smith." These  are the telephone "introductions" of to-day--  and they make for good service all around.  COLUMBIA ��������� TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  Welding  Tf   you   can't  come to us we  will  come to.  you  p-to-date   Machine   Shop:  ing Plant gives  'us'   the  e of making difficult re-  he promises, saving you  ease and delay by sending  V\;e weld metals of all  kinds.      Bring your broken machinery  to  us,  we will    save    you  money.  Our stock of Ford parts and accessories i3 large.    We   also   sell  Chrevolat and Gray Dort gaskets,  Fan  Eeits. etc.  . When your car goes wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Garage.  FREE ATR AT ALL TIMES  !^e  31  IUI  KBZf^'  Agents   for  Famous  Michelle  '' Tire  lull^u, ii|[j|j I in}  gs      Wintiobauk IJIIc,      Mision City      E������  ""'Him. i'"'  urrough's Adding  Machines  102 Pender Street  VANCOUVER, - 1J.C.  Easy Terms      Free Trials  "Ships are the secret of our success. We must find a way of joining  our railways with the railways in  I'hTopc.���������-Lloyd  Harris.  3=3=  Mission City  ��������� *' ��������� -' ���������������������������" ������������������ ������������������ '-y  The first Rumanian order for several million dollars, placed through  the Canadian Trade ~ Commission,  has been satisfactorily completed.  iiu.***-.  ���������������������,������������������������ a^wfr.M..,  GIRLS1 WHITEN YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  LDASHWOOD-JONES  KARItlSTKU   and   SOLICITOR  .">0;> Royor.s RMg'. Vancouver  Counsel, J. 'Milton  I'ricc.  Vfiw      "���������' ���������<{?** ���������fisv  J. H. JONES 1  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HJCADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  Al.*IM/  Make a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove tan, freckles, sallowness.  Your grocer has the lemons and any  drug etoro off toilet counter will aupply  you with three ounces of orchard white  for a few cents, Squeeze the Juice of  two fresh lomons into a bottlo, then put  in the orchard white and shake well.  This makes a quarter pint of the very  best lemon skin whitencr and complexion  boautilier known, Massage this fragrant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  neck, arms and hands and just see lww  frocklea, tan, sallowness, redness and  roughness disappear and how smooth,  soft and clear the skin becomes. Yesi  It is harmless, and tho beftutifulrcsufc*  will surprise you,_/  }ijffiwniidjHT^rpr;inE$rinim^  Ds\G. A. Pollard  ���������   Dentist  4H0 HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over G.F.R. Tick.  & Tel.  0(11 wh)  VANCOUVER - B.C.  It li always well to write or lilione  /or appointments  The fancy work club mot at Mrs. Mc  Masters' home on Tuesday. ^f  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  rn  Page TufciSS  g wt*>^MiPv������*iwJi������%octf������r������t.  'V***  nrfmiii in i ii i  =5fc  mmMMM������,.m.u.^������uL������������.n^i iulujii  3LfSSION  CITV,  B.C.  Famous Victoria Phoenix  Beer on Ice  The beer|that made Milwaukee jealous  Full line of soft drinks, cigarettes, etc.  Sl'.MAS   COUNCIL   HOLDS   MUTING  (Continued   From  Page One)  agreed that Mats qui would buy ten  barrels, of oil, Sumas ton barrels and  Abbotsford five barrels. Conn. Atkinson, spunking on the subject said  that ho believed 'oil did good if it  ,was properly handled and advised the  appointment of sonic qualified man to  have charge of the putiing'on of the  oil. K. R. Harris was appointed to  act as supervisor of this work. Mr.  ' Hill also asked the council for a graut  for ihe Abbotst'ordrSumas fair that is  to be held in September lor the Jlrsc  time since 1914. -A grant of $100  was   made.  The following appropriations were  made. To Cdun. Atkinson, $50 and  a coil of wire for the Mather road;  $50 for tho Straiton and Clayhurn  road, half of which is to be spent  east and half west, of the school, and  planking for repair work on bridges.  Coun. DeLair got an appropriation j  of $40 for the Munroe road near the  G. N. It. trestle.  An appropriation of $ J 00 was made  to Coun. Austin for    work    on    the  Angus Campbell road.  |    .Coun. Delair reported that the adjoining municipality of Matsqui was  I willing to spend dollar for dollar up  j to  $200  on the boundary road. The  i municipalities will co-operate in this  work, ieach spending $200, while Sumas will spend an additional $50 on  the Colwell road,  the necessary, appropriations being voted.  An   indemnify   bylaw   was   passed  which   sets  the  indemnity     of     the  reeve at $200 and that of each of  tho councillors at $150. Previous to  this year the reeve's indemnity had  been the same as the councillors, and  Reeve Fooks was averse to any increase but the council felt that as all  other municipalities paid the reeve  more than the councillors this one  should do the same, and the reeve's  objection was overridden.  . .The'clerk was instructed'to register the pound bylaw which had been  paused at the last meeting of the  council.  Miss York was employed to act as  caretaker to the municipal hall; the  salary will fluctuate with the number of times the building is used in  a month. ' '  '  Tenders for bridge on the Larnson  road   extension   wero   received   and  opened.    The tenders had been called  for two styles of bridges of concrete  and pile foundations.     L. O. Larnson  offered to construct a pile foundation  bridge   complete   for   $537.50;   Jack  Wright offered to do the cement work  for $225 and II. R. Harris offored to  haul the lumber and build the superstructure for $65 if the council would  buy   the  lumber.       Figures  showed  this to be the cheaper of the two proposals and the tenders "of Wright and  Harris were accepted.    The work will  not.  be started  until  after the  high  water  has  receded.  HELP  TO   CLEAN  UP  BRITISH COLUMBIA  (Continued Prom Page One)  business men and    earnest   citizens, j  may  justify its existence .and make;  its presence  felt in  the community.,  Abundant Opportunity for Social  Service in British Colubmia  Like others, no doubt, 1 have, joined this club experimentally. I was  unconvinced as to the wisdom of joining, even after Mr. S truth era had  used his expository and pursuasive  powers upon me.    Ho invited me to  the first meeting, however, and 1  was influenced towards. joining 'by  a statement of Mr., N. G. Neil as to  effective work dene by Kiwaiian.i in  chockir.i: _voters and voting in another Canadian city. I' concluded  that if tlic-Kiwanian Club���������no mat-  tor where or how it originated���������:was  to be an active force in the community for business and social righteous-  nes, there was' abundant opportunity for its service in British Columbia.  As a Canadian, and a ' Scottish  born son of the Lmipire,-l have something of couusinly regard and family  criticism for citizens of the United  States; but I believe that, witht nations as with men, we should be alert  to emulate their good qualities, and  careful to avoid their mistakes..  Whatever our international affiliations, each Kiwanian Club, T believe,  is a separate entity, and m'ay'dcvclop  its own life and work, with the view  of being most effective in its local  service.  For information, and without  criticism, one' may���������on the inside���������  raise a question as to why this club,  formed about the end, of the year,  and collecting an iuiation fee of $10  per member, with well over 100 members, should levy its half-yearly feo  of $ 1.0 as duo at 30th January instead  of 30th June? * * I find added  point to that ��������� question by observing  from the Kiwanian "Torch" that the  Toronto Club had an initiation' fee of  only $10 and yet its yearly dues are  only $15.'  Now, as 'to application outside the  club of. its aims, objects and ideals  One may suggest that Vancouver  club should at once -begin to'take  steps to justify its existence municipally and provincially" by. putting  these ideals into practice. *      * ���������  This organization will naturally be  ready to take part with others in any  large social or philanthropic movement, effort or , enterprise , affecting  the welfare'of the city or country as  awhole. .-That .is a general assumption, but,we must be more definite.  Mutually informing, encouraging  and inspiring to its membership in  the first place, the club ought to face  unflinchingly the conditions in city  and " province. These conditions,  judging by what has recently been  "half-revealed and half-conceded,"  aro such as to challenge the collective heroism of spirit of the members.  'Sensible men do not besmirch their  country or community; but they are  Kiwanians as to Prohibition and its  'method of application. Tint ��������� I believe we will all be agreed that lawyers or judges who let mere "t'ech-  'riicalities". or the prejudice of prece-������ ,  dent interfere with flic administra- ���������  tion of justice are not a credit to  any court or country.  British Columbia be.the unique distinction of debarring clergymen from  sitting as members of its Legislature  While not speaking as a counsel for,  the clergymen���������unless in the sense  that 1 believe in fair treatment for all  .citizens���������one might fittingly suggest  that if one professionally-discoursing  class must be kept outside parliament  the ban might ;be transferred for a  time to the legal fraternity. -Jn the  meantime some practical business  'men might get a few Acts on record  that would speak for themselves, and  be understood and interpreted "without a historical- review to support-  them. ���������' .       ���������  Come what may, let us practise  ideals Kiwanian ��������� by preparing to'  help to clean ' up British Columbia,  municipally and provincially.  We should also work for a higher  standard of citizenship.      The standard for foreigners and children born  of  foreign  parents  must  be   raised.  Better also if the voting age<-for all  he not under  25.    Measures  should^'  be taken to see-that electors,are a-,  wake, not only to the rights and pri-4l  vilcges.'but to the duties and responsibilities of citizenship *    *     *     ,  Jn this connection, regulations might  with advantage, be introduced where  by  citizens  not exercising  the franchise at an election would be liable  to  havo their  names  struck  off  the  roll.  Why should not this Kiwanian club '  independently take steps to select citizens whom -it might invite, recommend, and work for as candidates,  not for the perpetuation of pe tty  partisanship in city and State, but for  the extension of its idels in social  service? .   .  How can it be done? It is for our l  officers and committees to consider,,  consult and advise concerning ways  and means in the first place; but the  whole membership of tho club might  be formed into an Outlook or Vigilance committee to collect and collate  facts concerning municipal' and provincial affairs, and regarding men  qualified beyond quostion to represent British Columbia, and to help it  attain a place in the Empire and the  world which shall be in keeping with  poor patriots who igftore the "unfin-|an that is best in "British" and all  ished,mysteries" which tarnish their  country's fame. * ���������* * Municipally, we have had curious incidents,  and promised procedure in one case  seems to have boon followed by promise of a CO- nfer-action in another  *     *     *    Is that tho end?  that is fair in "Columbia," which, let  us never forget, is after all a daughter nation of our own home-land.  , Thus may British Columbia come  to lead tho Dominion and Influence  all British America by helping to  make all America more intensely and  In provincial law and politics, also   ,    Ungl   BriUsll  culiar things have happened.    In-      ,���������,   / . ~.   ,���������io���������  Whatever   we   do   as   a   Kiwanian  Tho Algonquin Hotel at Sfc. Andrew's.  R. 0. Church at St. Andrew's.  Residence of Lord Shaug'hnessy at &t. Andrew's.  jg   dotted with saililng vessels and motor  ,,boats, and llttl* ro*w boats that glide  NEARLY everybody knows that serenely ovtsr the waves. From the  golf was first played by the golf links you raaiy watch the flsher-  Scofch.     A  veteran  devotee  of men   catch  mMllcwis   of   savdlues   in  tho game, once eaid that Scotland's  greatest contribution towards the welfare of mankind was the royal and  ancient game.  Saint Andrew's By the Sea, New  Brunswick; called after tho patron  isaint of Scotland, is the home of  imany families of Scotch descent, and  lit Is'appropriate that the spot-thus  iiuuued should be posseted of golf  !f nurses as tm<; as any in the'world,  ft Is not exactly known whon golf  was first played at St, Andrew's, but  the Algonquin Club came into existence In 185)0. .��������� A club was firmly established hero in 1895, and now St.  Andrew's has the reputation of being  the "Mecca of Golf." Hundreds of  visitors from Canada and the United  Stales dock hither annually and enjoy  ihe glorious sport. ' '  Golf is an Invigorating game anywhere, but It Is most delightful when  Ijilayed along the Hen. At St. An-  'drew'.'t th re r'"'��������� Mvf> rotirscs. a nine  hole cjuiJ.! 2,',0'J y-r.''J long and nn  eighteen hole courss 6,00-0 yards long.  Bot'i cvci'Io:.''- t'm-P'V'. n". i are clad  in a firm sward of velvet/ preen.  While resting on the course yjit can  jmjoy  the  view  cf tho sea beneath,  their weirs that are set a few hundred yards, or less, from tiho shore.  And old men and old women may  often be seen gathering shell fish on  the beach. It is a deMght to listen to  the continuous panting of the waves  that expire on the red-lipped land������������������  for the coagt, line is made of rocks  and sand of. rich deep rod; and looking on It one might fancy that here  In prehistoric times some great sea  monster." was killod and dyed the  place with his blood. , Wlnsn a game  of golf la'ended it is pleasant to Bit  on one of these red rofeks, or gather  hunches of the lovely N������v/ Brunswick  wild rosea from the hedges, or rich  bouquets of blue lilts' in tihe marshy  meadows. In July the fields are laden  with a wealth of wlM strawberries  that tempt many to go berry gathering.  The climate of St, Andrew's makes  the place an excellent holiday resort.  Tho skies are seldom clouded, and  the heat of the sun is tempered by  the -cool brceze3 of P������ssamflquoddy  Bay. Tho most pleasant golf is not  all golf; a congenial atmosphere *nd  environment aro half the delights of  the game, and the various other at  tractions at St. Andrew's aro unique,  The club house on the golf grounds is  equipped, with all modern conveniences; you may play tennis on the  admirable grounds at the Algonquin  Hotel. You may ride in a motor boat  to Deer Island, you may hire u row  boat, or bathe in tho tranquil waters  of Katie's Cove; and a gam* of howling on the bowling green is a joyous  pa3time.  The lata Sir William .Van Home,  one of tho presidents of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, built a beautiful  residence on an island in Paesama-  quoddy Bay, and his family still lives  there in the curamor season. Lord  Shaughnessy, the Chairman, of tha  C. "P. R. Board of Directors, makes,  his-summer-homo, at Fort TIpperary,  St. Andrew's, and takes a special interest In the progre&s of the place.  At St, Andrew's thera is splendid  sea fishing, and a lake near at hand  furnishes some of the best bass fishing in Canada. And should the weather ever be rainy the Algonquin  Hotel supplies bowling alleys, pool  tables, English and French billiard  tables, and a beautiful large casino  for dancing. Those who make St,  Andrew's by the Sea their holiday resort once will do so a second time, for  when you go away from it there is an  allurement about . the place thai;  brings you back again.        r  . >  peciiiuu   Luiua  vestigation of an alleged railway  scandal was energetically begun, but  a deadlock was reached, and some  folk still ask how and why? *     *  Wero men of both parties iuvolved  in questionable practices, or was it,  as was alleged, that one side was  intimidated by threats' of counter-  revelations by the other? * * *  Whatever the cause or causes,  procedure is not British  we  Club, let us justify our existence, not  j by mere "talks" and talking, but by  I such thought and action oxprcsscd in  'practical service as shall make for a  .brighter, better and cleaner British'  'Columbia!���������D. A. Chalmers.  such  Mr. H. B. Thompson, now in London, says there is practically an unlimited   market   for   Canadian   farm  Different opinions may be held by'produco in Great Britain alone.  ^aaa!^3BassBsssi^RgBSSsssBSSS^^B^8i PAGE) SIX  THE AekO,TSFORi> Pq������%  ABBOTSFOBD, B. &  THAN THE BEEP, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  IMICHAEL  WHITE &  Successors to C. Sumner   ���������  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B.  C.   Phono   4 1.  Farmers' Phone 19 09  Abbotsfod, B.C.  License No. D-12923  'A largo number of communications  were dealt with by the Masqui council at its 'last meeting.  At its last meeting the clerk was  instructed to notify N. .1. Larson to  remove a building of his, which was  on a municipal  road.    Mr.  Larsen's  ^solicitors   wrote  that   they  had   advised their client'that it was not ne-  ."���������cessary  to  move  the  building  as  it  has stood unmolested for the -statutory period, and offering to buy the  land to avoid litigation.    The clerk  .    was" instructed  to   reply     that    tho  building had  been  ordered  removed  several  times  and   that  it  must  be  moved now as the road was needed,  also   that   the   municipality   had   no  power to, sell a road allowance.  Agents for Harold H. Heath, own-  the  greater  portion   of  N.  E  er  of  quarter Sec. 5 Tp. 13, wrote com-  planing of the condition of the road  fro mthe Patterson road to Lombard  station. As this is a private road  the council will not undertake to repair it. |  Another application for the council j  to open a private road was received  from J. B. Thomson of Clayburn and  was treated in a similar manner.  E. H. Vomer wrote from the road  superintendent's office that he was  empowered by the provincial government to pay $5Q0 toward work on  the Larmon road. The council accepted the assistance and a contract  for the work was let to Win. Bates  for the sum of $82 5.  Coiin. Phinnoy will investigate the  condition of road north on township  line at the request of H. Skougs.  In reply'" to the council's request  that the provincial government ascertain whether it would be feasible  to plank Mission bridge and use 4t  for vehicular traffic, the department  Henderson "& Taylor wrote that  since making a survey of the roads  around Win, Elliott's property they  had ascertained that an error existed in regard to location of corner  post and advising that no work be  undertaken until this was corrected.  The inspector of municipalities  lands and suggesting that by sotting  the price of these lands ono bylaw  could be made to answer. This  'courso will be followed. ���������   ���������  Applications to pass plans for two  subdivisions were made, and were  loft in the hands of the clerk as ap-.  proving officer. The applications  were from M. A. Alder for 84 acres  in N. E. quarter of Sec. 86, Tp. 13'  and Douglas Symington in N. \V.  quarter Sec. 2.1, Tp. 13.  ���������'flic clerk was empowered to sell  subject to ratification by bylaw, any  tax sale land in the municipality at  $25 per acre.  The regular accounts  were  certified' and ordered paid.  The next meeting of the    council  will be held in the Agricultural hall  .Clifford, on Monday, June 16th, atv"l  p m.  oiling'purposes in the estimates and  they were warned by the auditor not  to exceed them at their own pecuniary peril.    .  Coun. Adair said ho had been asked  to bring the matter up himself.     He  had  marked off a sum for oiling in j  his appropriation, but'it was totally!  inad-.'.quate. , , I  ' A i'tor assurance of careful consid-j  eraticn the deputation withdrew. The  council  will  get an  estimate of the  cost  of  oiling  the  roads  alluded   to  as soon as possible aiid decide.  Another deputation asked that the  Weeks road between Pitt Meadows  and Maple Ridge be raised and thus  protect the farmers fro mthe water.  -The Pitt Meadows council will he  communicated with in the matter.  Mr. West who contemplates an, extensive dyking improvement scheme  this summer between Pitt Meadows  and  Maple "ttiiH'Q, also waited  upon  BUY FROM ALBERT LEE' and BE WISE  ' Lee's Pure Food Groceries  Can't Be Beat: ,  FRESH GROCERIES  FRESH FRUITS  FRESH BERRIES  FRESH VEGETABLES  License Xo.  8-K85������S  License   No.   5-1088  ALBERT   L&E,   Grocer   and  "TiwCEi������TION TO JTKW PASTOJI  (From Fruser Valley Record)  A reception was tendered the Rev  G. B. Ridland and wife in the base  ment of the .Methodist church Monday evening. A large attendance of  the members and' adherants of the  church was present, the basement being well filled. An address of welcome  was read by Mr.Geo.Gibbard, recording secretary of the church, expressing the pleasure and approval of the  church that Mr. and Mrs. Ridland  had been sent to Mission and pledging the united support of the church  ir._ helping out the work. Mr.Ridland  replied on behalf of himself and wife.  He was pleased that the committee  stated that the suggestion was not \ had sent him to Mission and from the  practicable. way   in   which   they   had   been   wel-  Joseph Allan wrote saying that he  corned; was sure that their work here  had a station but no road, and want-U'ould be pleasant, and with the co-  ed  to inquire about a  road.    Coun  ciilor Keay will ansewer the inquirj  operation  of the  church,  successful  lie thanked  them for the very kind  At a  former  meeting  tho  council Vntimcnts conveyed through the ad-  instructed   the   clerk   to   write     Mr.   dress.  F. B. Stacey, M. P., calling attention.; A short rqgramme consisting of  to the erosions in Matsqui dyke. Mr.! solos, duets, readings and speeches  Stacey replied giving the govern-j was rendered. A very interesting item  nient's policy on snags in the river. , on the programme was a duet by.the  Tho clerk was instructed to write j Rev. Mr. Scott and wife of Campbell  drawing attention to. the subject mat-; 'River. Mission people are becoming  ter of the former letter.   - j well  acquainted with Mr.  and  Mrs.  Permission Lo lay a two Inch water i Scott, as Mrs. Scott is a daughter of  pipe across Turner  road  was asked   Mr.   and   Mrs,     Wakefield  of  Hatzio  in a letter from J. W. Carlson. Tho  permisison was granted.  Richard Emanuel, of Aldorgrove  wroto that Salmon creek was being  blocked b ytreos and brush being  felled into tho stream. * He will be  advised to apply for relief under the  Water Coures Act.  A communication from the B. C.  Voterans' weekly was filed as was  a letter received from Webb & O-if-  ford regarding work, and another  from the Good Roads Machinery Co.  regarding the sale of road machinery  The clerk was instructed-'to'write  drawing the attention of the authorities to the fact that th - o pumps -nt  Matsqui dyke wero unable to handle  'the Water fast enough. Mr. Hay ward  of the Western Power Company had  promised to meet a delegation of the  council and had not done so to date  Tho clerk was Instructed to write calling Mr. Hay ward's attention to this  and asking for another appointment,  A letter from the district engineer  asked for information about bridges  in the municipality which had been  built by the government.    The clerk  After the programme a social evening was spent and at the close refresh  merits were served by the ladies of  (be church.  Mr. and Mrs. Ridland <ook advantage of the opportunity to pass a-  round and become acquainted with  the people.  A very pleasant evening was  brought to a close by tho young people clearing the seats from th-e center of the basement and e n joy ing  some old-time games.���������-Com..  the o-.vancil and "discussed the subject  I cf providing a mad, upon    the.  now  dyke and the manner of its construction, with the obi.ect of m U.ual Unc-  iius.  ..���������-���������    . ���������-���������--.��������� -.v  Thi s matter'will also depend in a  degree upon the resolution of the Pitt  Meadows counciI,buf the Maple Ridge  council will co-operate, as far as possible with Mr. West after additional  information concerning the policy of  the neighboring municipality is forth  coining.  A letter was read from Mr. C. IS  Tisdall forwarding a resolution of the  Board of Trade calling upon the government to form a hard surface road  between Port Coquiflam and Vancouver via Port Moody, as the beginning  of the construction of such a thoroughfare extending to Agassis. Mr.  Tisdall emphasized the saving of six  miles in the .distance between Maple  Ridge and Vancouver markets by the  .Port Moody route and the growing  importance of the municipality as a  dairy, poultry and fruit producing  district and the increasing tiaffic by  road trucks.  The resolution was unanimously  endorsed and ordered-to be forwarded  .to the proper quarter.  A fire which originated in the  \Vhonnock cemetery site during its-  clearing spread to the Indian Reserve  burned an Indian's barn and damaged  the fence around the Indian cemetery  bad resulted in tho abandonment of  the clearing contract by Mr. G. E.'  Clarke who was held responsible. The  cemetery committor reported that  they had agreed to the cancellation of  the contract on condition that the  work done by Mr. Clarke should be  code-d to the council to meet the Indian's claims for the. demolition of  his barn which had been reduced  from$2 32  to  $150.  Councillors Adair and Best at first  mately agreed to the report if Mr.  Clarke agreed in writing to relieve  the council of the responsibility in  demurred to cancelling the contract  even on those conditions but ulti-  connection with damages arising from  the contract.  A letter was read from the Lords  Day Aliance complaining of the increasing tendency of Orientals to  work on Sundays and also to traders  purchasing fruit on that day.  Coun. Ewing groaned at the tendency to diminish life's worth and  jr.ys by his act and prohibition:  A motion that the law should be  n.ore stringently enforced was carried  by a majority, Coun. Ewing voting a-  gainst it and Coun. Dale declining to  vote.  5 On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  I newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advei-  ' tising schemes ara 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   ail   advertising -|  outside of newspaper advertising.  u  Maple Ridge  The council met on Saturday Conferences and deputations, principally  on road matters, occupied the attention of the council until tho luncheon  recess.  The first deputation wanted the  roads bordering upon the fruit fields  and orchards, specifying the River  and Lity roads, and more particularly  between Hanoy and Hammond, oiled.  Re eve Ansell summarized it as  necessaryly involving    a    deduction  ^        _   7_ from the road appropriations as no  will supply the information asked for special  sum   had  been  reserved   for  Reeve Fooks was in town today  He says everything is lovely up in  his'part of the district, and the council is working well together this year  We are pleased to see our old  friend "3030" back on the road again  Cor Kelly-Douglas.  zvzz:  SL  For Appendicitis, Gall Stones, Peritonitis and ailments of the Stomach.  These maladies which often lead to  costly operations and following periods of recuperation can be cured  speedily, with little cost ($5.50)  treatment).  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS-  524 4th Avenue, North, Snskatooon  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  N@������/!y Furnished  .Thoroughly. Modern  M.   MURPHY, ���������PROPRIETOR'  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  ess-SB's  Now is the Ume to gat your suppiy of ������utter Wrappers for  summer months.  Gai tiuemat'BATHS' PRINTING OFFICE.

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