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The Abbotsford Post Mar 11, 1921

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 ������  /*-  I  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  IL'iS"'!JC1.:  Vol. XXL, Mo. 18.  **"*"���������  -Ul���������'-lHi.   ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY, MARCH. 11, 1921  ���������*$r||3j|i!u<8  $1.00 per Year  SUMAS  COUNCIL  ���������The  decided  hir':!y  national  Sumas     Council     definitely  en Saturday to establish the  debated road on  the    inter-  boundary,   from   Whatcom  'HSAl'I'ltOVH  OF  i.SAM<"  HY   OIATUS  road  west to  Huntingdon;  The. land-owners most Interested  1m;6 undertaken to open the road  HTifi (o build tlie bridge over the  Su-.:.".k, leaving to the council only  the cost  of grading.  Mr. Kichbush, who is purchasing  the Vandcrhoof. ranch, consented to  the project as far as =his interests  permit, and Mr. Nunn', chief inspector  of customs, who had been over the  ground in the week, made no objections from the official standpoi.it.  So the road    will    bo    gazetted    and  built tliis spring. .-,  Tho council has resolved that hi  all future surveys, Iron posts or piping shall ho driven at property corners,, instead" of wood, and that field  notes as well as plans of roads shall  be supplied in duplicate and filed.  Residents along the populous Me--  'Kenzie road, along which runs the  high-power line from Stave Lake to  Bellingham, wish to have the benefit  of the power for. light and other  puposes. Council will take up the  matter with the B. C. E. R. Ry.  The deposit of $100, made"by Mr.  Miller to cover damages done to  roads by his hauling of shingle bolts  was returned to him after some  words warfare between council and  ex-Reeve Pooks, to whom the money  had been paid.  The Kilgard Indians' made a request for the timber of the old  bridge, now made obsolete by the  new fill. Council consented id Lhe  gift, after taking planking required  for other purposes.  A tax rate of 7 mills -was levied  for school purposes, which is the  same as 19 20. but an increase of the  general purpose tax from 12 mita to  1:3 means a 25 per cent advance in  the land burden. A poll tax of $5  per head will be collected from non-  property holders.  Three genial souls met in Abbotsford today and the merry days of tho  past, back to the days of construction of tho C. P. R. were revived by  Messrs S. .Smith, of Dewdncy; Mr. J.  A. Tupper, of Vancouver and Mr. J.  J. Sparrow. It is always interesting  to  hear about construction  days.  A good story was told by one of  them about tlie hiring of a teamster  tor the Cariboo road. He was asked  if he could drive a six-horse team,  and the reply was that he could. But  said tho prospective employer, "Did  you ever up-set a wagon?" "No"'  came the indignant reply. 'Well I  guess you can't have the job.' But  said the story-teller '1 saw the significance of that, question a few days  afterwards on the Cariboo road  when a trailer on rounding a curve  jumped over the bank with a load of  cement. It looked a hopeless case  for the trailer and cement, but that  fellow had evidently had a similar  accident before for it took him less  than half an hour to be on his way  again, with the trailer running snugly behind.' Such stories as these  these old-timers tell.  The monthly meeting of the' local  \V. C. T. U. was held in the Presbyterian church on Tuesday afternoon.  The president, Mrs. \V. W.'Grbal.', pros  ided. There was a large attendance  and a special programme had been  arranged In honor of Francis Wii-  a.rd whose life and work as a great  temperance loader is worthy of  everlasting remembrance. A most,  interesting paper on the life and'  work of Miss Willard was contributed by Mrs. "\V. 1-1. Fadden, which  was highly appreciated and for which  she received' the hearty thanks of  the society.  Considerable discussion arose on  the Moderation Bill now before the  legislature and a strong protest was  voiced against some of its provisions  which took form in the following  lesolution; which was unanimously  passed: That we, the Women's  Christian Temperance Union, of  .Abbotsford, Huntingdon and vicinity  wish to present to you our firm  disapproval of the proposed Moderation Bill, especially the 'proposed  clauses allowing the sale of intoxicating drink in clubs, hotels, or  other public places; and emphatically protest against any measure  which may tend to the intemperate  use of intoxicating liquors.  The secretary was instructed to  forward a copy of this, resolution to  the Hon., the Attorney-General for  his consideration.  , A pleasing duet by Mrs. Hunt and  Mrs.. Mclnnes was contributed.. Mrs.  W,. W. Groat .sang, sweetly the solo,'  "The Promise of Life." Refreshments were served and a social time  was enjoyed. The next meeting will  l:e held on the 5th of April at the  home of Mrs. A. McTnnes.  Capt. McKenzie  Is Dismissed  FOR   1<j  YEARS  IN  LIVED  SUMAS  Told To Go   on   Shortest  Possible Notice  (From the FriiM-.r  Valley Kecorri)  On Tuesday evening  Capt. McKenzie,' of , the  M'ission-Matsqui ferry, received word from the.provincial government that  his services as captain of  the ferry would no longer  be required after Saturday  and in lieu of a month's  notice a month's salary is  to.be given.  On Wednesday morning  a Mr. Walker, of Victoria,  arrived to take over the  job.  No reason for the abrupt dismissal appears to  be given by the government.  On Wednesday' afternoon a public meeting,  called on short notice, was  held in'the/Board.of Trade  rooms, at which it was decided to ask the Minister  of Public Works to <*'  reason or reasons for  PERSONALS  Mrs.  John Star of    Sumas was a  \ isitor  in  town on Tuesday.  Mrs.  Bell  of Mt.   Lehman     visited  Mrs.   F  rascr on  Tuesday.  Miss C. Dennison of Vancou^ei  visited her sisters Mrs. Geo, Zeigler  aiid Mrs. McMenemy on Sunday  Mr. and  Mrs.    Williams of    Vancouver spent the week-end with  Mr.  'and   Mrs.   Ralph   Gilmore.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Wreath' lire rejoicing over the birth of a son.  The members of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid gave their play entitled  "An Old- Time Ladies' Aid meeting  at Mohawk Cross-Roads" on Wednesday night at Clayburn to a very appreciative audience.  Mrs. R.    Thomas of    Mission was  the guest of Mrs.  McMenemy, while  ! taking part in the play.  I     A St. Patrick Social social will be  j held at the home of Mrs. Fraser on  ! Thursday   evening,   March   17th,  J     Mrs.   McMillen  is  visiting in   Bel-  l lingham for the week.   ���������-  j     Mr. McCallum has been appointed  Vice-President of the New Westminster ^Provincial  fair.  Sl'MArt   COUNCIL  TO FIX ROADS  &ive  the  action    taken,    , claiming"  DISTRICT  News was received at tho end of  the week that Mr. E.'M. Curtis, the  pioneer berryman of tho Sumas  district, had passed away at Seattle,  where he had gone-to undergo an operation. He had been a resident, of  the Sumas district for about .16 years,  and was noted ��������� for his enterprise  ancl energy. Starting farming in  Sumas, he purchased a brush farm,  cleaned it up and created one of tho  finest farms in the countryside, now  known as tho Bingham property.  Disposing of this farm, he started in  again, and created the present fine  berry farm, which is noted for its  modern improvements. The late Mr.  Curtis did not apply to the council  | for - roads, but constructed them  j himself or spent dollar for dollar for  ; road construction work with the  j municipality. Upon, the morning al  4 o'clock, he was hale and hearty at  70 years of age. He has two sons.  Messrs. N. E. Curtis, and a brother.  Mr. N. E. Curtis, resident iii the  district.  Gardening .was temporarily suspended today on account of the fall  ct snow which covered the ground  this 'morning. A I. Aldergrove the  snow is said to be about cisjht inches  deep.  I have now a full line of the following Slock  Foods and Disinfectants:  ���������-A de-orderizer of national reputation; also a disinfectant for poultry  and stock. Guaranteed the best of  its kind on the market.  ' ���������(Woodhouao) one of the best in-  vigorators for horses and cattle during tho cold wet days of winter. Some  stockmen think there is nothing like  it.  ���������Best on the market as a perfect  food for all young stock. It is just  the thing for them during the time  when there is but-little grass.  Abbotsford. Feed Store  J. J. SPARROW  that Capt. McKenzie was  giving competent service  to the public.  Animal Invioragtor  Mr. C. Sumner, of the big store,  is taking a much needed rest ancl in  the meantime doctoring a sore foot.  Miss Gwen Sumner is still on the  sick list.  Mr. Tapp is temporarily clerking  for Mr.  C-Sumner.  Mr. M. Murphy has resigned his  position as secretary and manager  of the I-Iuntingdon Feed Store, his  other interests in Huntingdon requiring his attention. He lias . done  much towards building up tin's new  business for the farmers, but it is  in good hands as Mr. McPhail has  been taken from Abbotsford to fill  the position as secretary.  The trustees are having trouble  with some parents about the non-attendance at school. The law should  be enforced as it is the duty of the  province to see that every child has  a fair education.  The concert here a few evenings  ago was a grand success. Besides the  local talent friends from Sumas came  over and helped to make the programme more interesting.  Mr. J. Bates' new house is Hearing completion.  Much attention is being given to  the roads of the district by road nias-  Icr T. Siinonds.  BOARD OF TRADE MEETS  The Board of Trade met on Mon  day in tlie G. W. V. A.    rooms.    Mr. j  Whilchelo    presided in the    absense j  of  the .president,   Mr.   Hill.   A   com-i  munication from Mr. Murrin stating \  that the drive    way to the    delivery  track at the B. C.    Electric    station  would be    repaired as soon as    the  gravel    pit is opened, was'read.  Mr. Ackland was asked to call- a  meeting in the hall to ha've the matter  of lights considered. News was received that Mr. McDermot, government representative of municipalities will pay the Board a visit soon.  Mr. .and   Mrs.   F.  J.   U.   Whilchelo  returned from the coast today.  Cut this out and put it in your hat  for reference when you hear a piece  of scandal about your townsman or  townswoman: "Society is built upon  trust, and trust upon confidence in  one anotiier's integrity." '  ������  Have they changed the post office  again, asked a stranger today, and  put   it   back   where  it  was   before?"  "No."  at  the  people  coming  out  ���������   "Look  of there!  "Why  cprv."  that  is Andrews Cash  Gro-  Tho amount, of useful work transacted by the Sumas council tran-  on Saturday was a good augury for the future as there will be  much fresh development work .required to be done this' year.  Road and other-work ,was author-,  ized on the Owen Thomas road, Sair-'  creek and on the Bowman, Huggard  ar.d Marrah' roads.  The matter of the Barberry roa'd,  which has been hanging fire for some  considerable time, looks as .though  progress will soon be made with the  actual construction work.  The new owners of the Vanderhoof  farm, Mr. D. C.Kickbush and his son,  Mr. F. W. Kickbush, informed the  council that they were out to help in  every possible way and not obstruct it  in carrying out its road plans.  A motion was carried that all work  other than contracts authorized in  ���������1920 ancl at the present time remaining unfinished be cancelled.  The board of works programme,  which was authorized, included the  following work; In ward four, Bowman road to be graded from Yale  road south to N. ID. corner of lot 8f> 5-  A and north from the Yale road to  B. C. IS. R. track. Inwards two and  four, slashing and clearing of the  Marrah from the Lamson road west  to the Watcom road. The engineer  was instructed to make a survey so  that drainage could be made on the  Huggard road so that the Vye road  ditch could be eliminated.  ��������� -Ward 2.���������Authority, was granted  that the Yale road, division fd the old ���������  hall   be  graded.  Ward "4.--Grading of the Owen  Thomas road as far as the bridge and  a. tile put across road was authorized.  Wards 3 and 4.���������The placing of a  10.0 feet of 10-inch tile into Sair  creek so as to drain -roa'd between the  two   wards.  Mr. W. Faden's application for a  ditch on the Whatcom road through  the Indian reserve, now soldier settlement property, was turned down.  In reference to Mr. William McKay's application sent in in 1!) 1 !l for  payment of $30, he stated that he  was authorized to do the work on the  read to his property to the amount  of a half of his taxes. The work was  done, but the council of the day failed to keep its part of the agreement  and taxes were imposed to the full  amount. This was left for further  enquiry.  Read L. R. Morris' ad in this issue.  'n;M!*i';iiAN<i<; lucio.y fok.miod  Tho Loyal Temperance Legion has  been formed under the superintendence, of Mrs. Karris and Mrs. Hunt  with a large membership of boys and  gills. The officers elected are, President, Miss Katie Parton: ��������� secretary.  Miss Thelnia Taylor. Tho children  u-ccived their beautiful badges at  tlieir last meeting. The young people  are very enthousiastic over their  pledges, badges and work along the  I'lnos of temperance and other preventative reforms. The meetings will  be held semi-monthly in the Sunday  School room of the Presbyterian  church, and the ���������prospects are good  for a strong organization which will  train up the young people to "resist  the many temptations, to evil in their  pathway.  Are von a judge of values in Dry Goods? Some people  are, and we can number them among our beat customers.  A fine lot of new goods have already arrived for the  Spring trade and our customers will have the advantage of  our early buying. Here are a few prices that guarantee  - the tjuality of (he goods.  Table Damask     $t.75  Voiles      ('><* ������n<1 ^  Ginghams, Plaids and Stripes,      10p  Special Line of Towels   '><>-? and $100  Nainsook, Longcloth and -Shirtings from  . . . .-. . . .���������">()������ up  Cretonnes, new patterns  N5������.  New Line of Men's Hats from  .$3.00 to' $10.50  Jam, Raspberries, Loganberries, Plum, reg. $1.50 for $.1.00  Pine Apple at ................ ..���������������*. ......... .. . 25������ a tin.  Royal Crown Cleanser, a package ......... ..'. .......  ������$  Stove Pipe Enamel at ...  . . VH a bottle  Don't forget ire carry n 'good line of House Furnishings:  CURTAINS. SHEETS,'WINDOW    SHADES,    PILLOWS,'  BED SPREADS and LINOLEUM at very special prices.  We Handle SIIKLLY'S  1XXXX Bread  Fresh Daily  B. C. Phone, 4  Farmers'  Fhone 1007 I        I  Bi.   .  ������ AGE' two  tHE ABBOTSFORD POST  .*���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  j. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  Member of tire Canadian Weekly    Newspapers-'  Association.  F111 DAY,   M AIICH    LI,    '9 21  The Moderation Act still occupies  "tlie attention of the provincial legislature, and bids fair to make soni?  exciting municipareluctions in t,he  near lui.ure. As it stands at the  present the government apparently reserves lhe right to place a government liquor store in a municipal-  ���������ity 'without asking the people about,  it. Municipal elections will in many  instances be fought on whether those;  stores are to remain there or not  Some swell municipal politician who  seeks office will come forward just  before election and say that he will  use his utmost endeavors with the  government to have all liquor stores  in the,municipality-removed; and the  election will likely be fought on that  issue, instead of the question of better roads for the settlors. It will  hide every other issue; and then  when elected, it will be found that  the store or stores go on just  same as ever because the  inent needs the money.  It will however have the tendency  to amount to local option in many  districts.  for o  ouuo  'ew days ago, Mr. Drury's minis-  ' finance .brought down the rev-  and   expenditure statements  in  E. W. Bigelow  , Barrister, Etc.  At J. A.-'CATHERVVOOD'S  Every   Frid  **y  Phones:   Mission   1503  .ong Distance:-   PL (Joquitlam  Phone 80  r-3-i  ������v/  eiep  areciL  the first year for.which (.he Farmer  government is responsible.''and, also  submitted his estimates for, next year  "I lies.'! statements answer any speaker  at Ottawa who calls upon, the Pro-  ILWCKsive party into office in. I he bo-n-  in ion-for purpose's of economy.  Fov Mr. Peter Smith has presented  a statement showing expenditures on  ordinary account some, millions  larger than tho. province ever kr.ew  heiore. I'c acknowledges a large deficit. Ho admits a vast increase in  debt. Ho proposes considerable increases   in   taxation.   Some   entirely  I'ILLS  FOR   PI/AXTS  'continuing   58%   of     active    soluble  'fertilizer.    Better and   cheaper  than  j manure.    One   pill���������per   plant���������per  I month   is  all   that is  required,  i Sold  and   recommended   by:       ' '  1 now  Lhe i crease m  govern-;  Germany, licked'to a frazzle a  couple of years ago, now by the force  , of arms is to be made understand  that she was defeated by the .Allies  and it up to her to do as they demand of her.  The  railway  commission  is  to  sit  at the coast at an early, date, and we  believe that a strong delo'gtion of the  business men of the province should  meet this commission and show them  wherein they have acted to the detriment   of   the   development   of     this  province in the raising of the freight-  ami express rates.    Situated as  this  province is to the west of the Dominion and away from tlie large manufacturing concerns of  the  east,  and  further with the growing feeling we  should   patronize   our  own  country's  products, tiiis province is placed in a  peculiar   position   when   bringing   in  machinery for development of our resources,  in   the   matter   of  our  merchants   purchasing  goods   for   distribution to  our people���������and, it  is  the  consumer and  the adventurous  man  who   has   to   pay   the   piper.     In   the  case of new machinery the man, firm  or  corpora-lion   who  is   compelled   to  pay the high freight rates will have  to get more for his product in order  to 'meet the demands on his invested  capital;   the  merchant  is  entitled  to  a  god  profit over and   above all  his  costs as tlie country demands it  for  taxation,  thus he has  to charge  tlie  consumer,   very   often   the  man.    .  levies are to be raised, and there  are few if any    abolutions or reductions  in   previous  taxes.  The cost Or  the civil, yorviee has grown more than  other expenses. There has been an in  the    number of    public officers and  in  their average salaries.  jA new system of superannuation has'  ! been  introduced.  Patronage has  not  ! been aboHshed but has    been    truns-  jfcrred-to the new party.,One member  .���������elect who resigned to provide" a seat  for a    minister    has been    rewarded  with office, after he had already been  '] recommended by praise for his public  I spirit shown in    giving    up his    seat  j without.promise or hope of any other  'appointment.      Defeated     candidates  ihave found consolation in public appointments.  In short the  Drury gov:  jornment, which seems to be-imitating  I that of Sb: William Hearst in giving  | the province capable administration,  lis    imitating other    political govern-.  1 menls in  the  use of patronage,  and  ! exceeding  any   previous   Ontario   ad-,  ministration in its capacity to gather  in money and in the liberality of its  j public  expenditure.���������Province.  fftftS-- -S  Abbotsford, 13. C.  11A .\i MON' I)   (������A ZUTTI<!  CHANCES  OWNKKSHII*  The new Vancouver and Lower. Mainland  telephone directory wen I. inlo'use on February  27ili. .It contains many changes of numbers and  lhe new name of Douglas in place of R-F. Consult  lhe new directory in I lie interest, of your telephone service. '  ti fall toil   LViJtvliJUlA    1 ������.'jXj������!/i ���������s������i.Jj\������i/   CO,  ������������������.#_-.!������ *y������i.t\* f M*.U*.������Jh ���������������*"������.*  CAKIIYIXC'   MONEY.  It amounts almost to a discrimination between the east and the west  with this much behind it that it does  not permit capital     investment     for  development purposes.  Men of different nationalities have  different   methods  of  carrying   their  money.     The     Englishman     carries  gold, silver and    copper all    loose in  his trousers'    pocket,    pulls    out   -a  handful of the mixture in an opulent  way and    selects the coin he    needs.  The   United   States     business     man  carries ��������� his    "wad of    bills" or    hip  "roll" in a long, narrow pocketbook.  in which the green backs-lie flat. The  Frenchman    makes use of a    leather  purse with no distinguishing characteristics.      The    German    uses    one  embroidered in silks by the hands of  his   wife   or   sweetheart.   The- half-  civilized .capitalist from some torrid  South American  city-carries his dollars in a belt with cunningly devised  working ' pockets to baffle the gentlemen with  the light fingers. Some of these belts  Mr. J. J. Dougan has purcha.cd the  Hammond Gazette plant. ^ He took  possession on Monday last and will  be responsible for future issues. He  will change the.day of publication to  Thursday instead of Saturday: He  contemplates enlarging plant, adding, new features, with . the idea 01  making the paper fit right in to the  surrounding   growing   district.  The new editor.and .publisher is an  old-timer in B. C. and knows something about "the game".  The Record wishes the new publisher and owner of the Gazette all  the good things that go with the publishing,of a small paper and that his  undertaking will'be highly successful  financially.  Shake, as this is twice we have met  in the same occupation.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist..  il.'J years among" the Stockmen of  the I'Yaser Valley. Am lamilur  with the clill'eivnt lnvrds <.������t live  stork mid their values.  " J. II. JONES  Funeral   DiiccUr  ���������01  vixv  Address   all   communications  JJox 'M Chilliwack, P,. C  1,0  HAMMOND   STORES   JlOZmUl)  Two burglaries, were - - committed  on Friday night or early Saturday  morning at Hammond. Mr. Preston's  grocery store and Mr. Fcsset's poolroom and soft drink parlor were  broken into and a quantity of goods  and small amount of cash stolen:  TOO  GOOT> TO  BE  TRUE  Wcar'y^��������� -I. am    going to    "Victoria  next week. I need a change and rest.  Willie���������Don't do it.  Weary���������Why not?  Willie���������Because  the  railroad   will  get the change and the girls will get  the rest. -     . i  - INCUBATORS ".  AND  BROODERS  \'ov the coming hatching season,  which will be the biggest in the  history of this Province.  BUCK 1$ YE,   JUBILEE,   RELIABLE,  PRAIRIE    STATE    and    ELECTRIC  INCUBATORS    and    SKOODEBS.  CATALOGUES   ,FREE '  ft  AGIO N'T   l*OK    HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission rric*-  c  ^lafeuiSSS^^  ��������� iMMnram  r  or   a Good Smolce I ry  .&  CIGARS  ^1   1    p j    2  CiGAR    F-ACTCRY  WILBERG  a V/OtZ,  PROPb  K3E3EZ3SESa2(E  Ales  Barrister  Notarv  Duncan  Solicitor  X'UOilC  ������%3  Si  S      fci!  8ii Cambic St.  VANCOUVEK  . OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Buildim;  Phone SG01 P. O. Box G9  MISSION CITY, B. 'S.  Some people criticise this paper  for its criticisms -of tlie provincial  government in its road policy and say  that il is purely local, that in other  parts of the province the people avi  perfectly satisfied with the way they  are treated. We all know about th'c  road policy of the Fraser Valley  Read what the ���������Cumberland Islander  has to sayr:  "Premier Oliver  was   fortunate in  not being at the very representative  mooting  held   in   the   City   Hall     on  Monday last, when the officials of tho  city and others met Rev. Thos. Mcn-  zies RI. P. P., to lay before him facts  concerning the roads and schools of  his   district.     Honest     John     would  have had an  unpleasant hour listening   to   the     arguments     presented  During tlie recent campaign he tool:  much credit to himself and his government for the road policy they had  pursued. We have a very good "illustration of Oliver roads around Cumberland���������where some are almost impassable--where   the   motor   ambulance cannot be used to carry injured  men to the hospital���������where even doctors "speeding" to patients can travel at the dangerous rate of five miles  arr hour;   the   danger   being   to   the  car!   It  is  said  that  the  increase, ii.  breakages to motor cars owing to bad  roads  recently'lias  boon   tremendous^  "The time has long-gone.by when"  the governments of this fair.province  should   have   adopted: a   gro-.l   "oads  policy and  constructed  Uk> main   arteries of n permanent natu.'o   ins'aad  of tinkering with. them.     C"r(| >-o-id.������  are the best asset a country '-.in hay. !  on   the contrary,   had   ro?u!.s nrr> r-}r  of the worst...    Cumberland, is pt ')y  present  time  suffering  from   a   hus'-  ness standpoint owing to the.condition  of  tlie  roads."  We coizld quote similar cviticisim-  from other papers throughput th<  province showing that what tho Fraser Valley is suffering is rommen I-  other parts of the province.  nare very expensive. The Italian of the  poorer classes ties up Ii Is little  fortune in a gaily colored han'd-  kevchief secured with many nots.  which he secretes in some mysterious way '"about his clothes. A similar course has charms for the Spaniard, while the Pole exhibits a pref-  orence for his boots or the lining pi  his clothes ,as a hiding place for hit-  savings.  'IT PAYS TO ADVERTISK"  The. papers and the billboards sav.  A's pickles are the best; but when  you wish to "hit the hay," B's ��������� mattress brings you rest. C's pork and  beans and D's blue jeans have'made  their owners rich.; K's ointment is the  proper means to rid yourself of. it.cn.  F  found   that   mothballs   were   hi.c-:  graft, and    advertised them well;  G  had  Slavics  Made in Caxada  his  mug well photographed, hifc  -ii-.avlng soap to sell. H. ships to you  from Kalamazoo, go-carts for seven  bucks���������upholstered in the kites', blue  with sixteen rows- of tucks. I's-  safety razor is the thing for whiskers  on your face; J's tires have-long been  ���������'trowned the king, by all the human  race. K. has some new insuranre  schemes to spring upon th) dub.  while L's soap powder fairly screams  "I save you all the rub!" M sells  you lots for less than par and builds  a bungalow upon the site that you've  paid for wit.li all    your    hard-eained  dough,  'home  N's    bread is    served on the  plate,"-O's olive oil is  P's bottled   milk  is never late  fine;  when  ?/oii have friends to dine.  Q's hair tonic is the real  thing to  fertilize your  dome;     It's , birdseed  makes    canaries sing    until the cows  come home. S    sends you    booze by  unreel pest;  T    guarantees a    fit;   U  '.orves you    with a    prime rib    roast  (Ihen    boosts tho    price of    it).  V's  rading stamps are good as gold;  try  V's auto horn;   X  tells you  how  to  'iiro a cold; put Y-Z on your .corn:  On evevy hand alluring ads all tend  o emphasize the fact that of all the  nodcrn fads, the best is���������advertise.  BABY GRAND, F.  0. B. MISSION $1920  And every man is afraid of some-  liing; if it isn't anything else it's a  woman,  THESE-CARS ARE IN PERFECT '���������CONDITION  AND IT WOULD PAY YOU TO COME IN AND  SEE THEM -TERMS ARRANGED.  FORD,'Ughi Dclivcrv  $400  FORD Ton Truck :..:.'  $.(550  FORD 5-Passcngor (1019 Model) $650  very ���������....:���������...���������:  $500  r  Mclaughlin Light Dei  CHEVROLET and  '1)0DC!H AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.  ���������"���������a  ferCI^^^^^^  ''J  m  V"4f  ii  i'.  i. t������  l,^.tJj;jMiVp:C"';:&'������"^^ <iy.  THE ABBOTSFORD'POST  PACE TIIilEI")  Picture' News; From England  The Prince of Wales at the Ex-Service Men's Exhibition receiving Ms prize (a pair;  of boots) at the Lucky Tub from a dwarf dressed as a Scotchman;  The highest reward a city cm give.   The Freedom of the City of Lo'vq-..  v    sciiLd to members of Special Constabulary for services rendered during the v,\.a  WESTM1NSTEPv   A VA\ K Y  ?Y>'csfminster    Abbey is a    comer  stone of the British Empire and it  is  clothed  with a sentiment that iQ 'ii-  most holy. The nnmsivc stones which  form its foundation have been  mci-  ticed in position by the honest mortar  of  ancient time,   and  the solidifying  influence of antiquity.  Tradition declares that on (lie present site of the  great church the     Imperial    Romans  raised a temple to Apollo. This shrine  of tiie heathen deity is said to have  been    destroyed  by an    earthquake.  Some years later,  during tlie second  century ot the Christian era. a Christian church is said to have been erected by Sebert, a king of the East Six-  ens, who was a    recent    convert    to  Christianity. 1 his    barbarian    potentate in    the    zeal of    his    new-round  religion, dedicated   it  to  "the   honoi  of God aud St. Peter." There is a log  end of which we can still iind some  trace in the ancient chronicles of the  miraculous  appearance   of  St.   Peter  in person who came to bless the new  church.   When   Sebert  died,   his  son  who succeeded him, relapsed info lhe  ancient   idolatry of his  race and  the  new    edifice    was    neglected.-     The  Norsemen who at that tinie came in  out of a    wintry    sea.,    smothered in  their dragon ships and over-ran Kr-g-  land.   cared   nohing  for  churches  o'-  Christianity,   and    the   building   I'^ll  into disuse. Edgar, one of the S.axoii  kings, in later    years    restored    flic  building, but it was.Edward the Con  lessor, the  last but one  of the Saxon  kings, who truly aud  well   oslab-  lislied  Westminster Abbey,  lie Parted the    erection    of    a    magnifmoul  new church which was, however, not  completed   until'after, his  death.  If  was  consecrated     on the    28th    of  December,"    10GC>,   and very    shortly  afterwards the King died.    In     later  years-' Lite  Norman   Kings  continued  the, work and it has    been    added I..:  from time to time until it has become  one of the most    notable    and    raofcc  beautiful  ecclesiastical   buildings   in  Europe. Sonic of the carvf  in  no  interior  is   of  exquisite   and   artistic  .vorkmanship.  lint tiie chief attraction of Westminster Abbey to people of British  blood lies not in the beauty ol its  architecture, but in its peculiar association with every epocli of the  British people. It has long been the  coronation place of tho Kings of  England as well a% their burning  place. They' lie there beneath their  graven effigies in silent state, attended by the greatest ol their nobles,  and those citizens whose imperia1  Ubors have won them resting places  "n (hat splendid mausoleum*. It  ilmost daunts the imagination to ron  sidor thai from W'illian the Conquer  or upward, with the exception of  Edward V., every King of England  has been crowned within the precrata  of the Abbey.  Beneath the coronation chair rosrs  the stone of Destiny, it was taken  irom Scone in Scotland by (lie warlike Edward I., who spent a lifefime  endeavoring to subdue the slubbor'".  northern people. This stone is so  ancient that ils origin has been lost  in tlie darkness of antiquity. Tho  ancient Celtic kings sal upon it to  receive the crown, and tradition  identified it .with, the pillow used by  Jacob when he saw the heavenly  vision at Bethel. .  ���������There is nothing that is a strong'1!'  or niord visible expression of 'he  British Empire to..tho British people  than Westminster Abbey. Tho beautiful (Jothic arches, cunningly  wrought by.' ancient craftsmen; ti:f-  moiildy banners taken on many a  hard fought battle field long ago,  which stirs fitfully in the air current's  the tombs of Icings and potentates:  the, effigies of famous, warriors and  great citizens who have contributed  so much to I heir race and Empire;  and the indescribable atmosphere oi  heroic'antiquity all contribute in effect. upon . the . imagination that i:  awe-inspiring and impressive.  Situated in the very heart of modern .'London, the visitor to Lhe Abbey  with   the sound of  tkc WafHc in   hi;  ears, ol   the  motor bus and  taxic-ib;  and the unending stream of humanity  which passes its    doars,    'may    walk  with   reverent   tread   over   the   trues  of Edward the Conlessor .William the  Norma n lies Uicie and the Aginuurl  and Crcssy and many    other    baillr,  fields lie within ils    walls,    attended  even   in   death   by   thejr  great   Capriatis,  keeping  "slate and    semblance  si ill:" One transept is sacred  to  the  ashes    of    warriors    who    "through  stricken fields and ruined gaps" bonj  the banner of their country;  anoihci  is  inhabited  by  the  mortal   relics  ol  great statesmen. There rise the effigies of lordly prelates who  were the  ministers of    Planlagnet and    Tudor  I Kings;  the Cecils who in    Eliabeth's  I time   contributed   eo   much   to   England's greatness.    There    in a    high,  j niche stands  Hie effigy of Macaulay  f"seems with eagle lace and outspread  hand to be bidding England to be of  :,ood   cheer and   to   hurl  defiance  at  jiier foes." Close at hand lies lite son,  land soon    down to    Cladstone.    rhe j  ��������� ommoner of modern  times. Theio is  a  Cools'    Corner, aud    many of    the  great in literature ancl art rest within I  Is precincts. ���������{  Westminster Abbey  is    thu shrine  of the Empire and if is regarded wilk  veneration  by    every    good   'British',  'dlizen. j  If. is inevitable  thai  "xonihie. should have1  on  this ancient' edifice  men I is now-  restored and  time, tiie iu-  made ravages  iind a move-  under foot.to have it  preserved. If would be  lhe easiest thing in the world lo luive.  a few wealthy citizens contribute  yiiough money, to. <io all the work  needful, but those who have if in  '.barge have come lo the conclusion  that as the Abbey belongs not only  to London, nor to the Isles of Britain  alone, but to every part of the  Empire, all British subjects should  have an opportunity to contribute to  this work.  IIis Excellency  the  Governor-General  of Canada  and  the Lieutenant-  Governors   of   various   provinces,   at  his instigation, are attending to this  matter in    tiie     Dominion.    Appeals  have been made through the press  and when the robust Imperialism of  Canada is taken into consideration it  is not at all unlikely they, will fall on  deaf cars.  SIWKLOWKK SILAGE  No ensilage crop is receiving more  comments at the present time in  Canada than sunflowers. This crop  has become    very    popular    on    the  prairies during the last few yuirs  because of the. immense yields obtained in comparison with other  crops and the quality of the ensilage manufactured from it. The results obtained at'Agassis under conditions such as we "had last year, do  not' point to sunflowers as being an  entirely successful crop for this district.  Sunflowers were sown alongside  the corn under exactly' the same  conditions. The land used is a chocolate loam with a gravelly sub-soil. It  had been in pasture the previous  year. Barnyard manure was applied  on the sod in the fall after which  part, of the Held was ploughed  and the remainder left till spring.  The land was well disced and harrowed, before planting the seed, in drills  three feet apart, during the last w-ek  in May. The corn and sunflower  crops were cultivated with the two-  horse .cultivator till the plants were  too. high. They were hoed once and  Die remainder of the cultivating was  doue with the scuffler.  Tho sunflowers were harvested  with the corn binder when- the kernels were in the dough stage. This  was in the middle of September. The  yield of sunflowers was 14 tons 300  pounds per acre as compared to 15  tons 1807 pounds per, acre for the  corn. The abnormal season may have  been the cause of the poor showing  made by the sunflowers. June was  very wet while July and August and  up to the 8th of September were exceptionally dry. The remainder ol  September was so wet that harvesting was done in the rain.  Very little difficulty was -y.per-  ionced in getting the cows to eat the  sunflower silage. The youn cattle  particularly ate it with relish. Nino  two year old heifers were used and a  six-weeks feeding experiment to compare the value of the two silages.  They gave .959 pounds of milk per  cow per day when fed the corn. Al  though the percentage of fat was  slightly more when sunflowers were  fed the difference was not sufficient  to make up for extra quantify of  milk given as'the cows produced .007,  pounds of fat more per cow per day i  when fed corn. Placing the some  wilue pound per pound on the rwo  milages, corn produced the cheaper  nilk and butter.  This is a brief report of our preliminary work with sunflowers. Tho  results so far as they go indicate  the superiority of corn as compared  to sunflowers although the latter  gave such promise that more work  wilh the crop is inevitable.  liAIU)   EASIKEI)   WAGI0S  An artist who was employed to retouch a huge painting in an old  church in Belgium rendered a bill for  $6 7. ,3 0.  ri lie Church Trustees, however,  quired an    itemized    bill,    and  roll, e  following was duly presented, audited and paid.  Correcting the Ten Command-  'ments       ^5.12  Renewing   Heaven,   adjusting  star?         T.l-j  Touching up    Purgatory    and  restoring  lost souls        3.PG  Brightening   up the flames of  Hell, putting new tail on  the Devil,    and    several  odd.     jobs       for       the.  dammed        7 17,  Putting new stone in   David s  sling, enlarging the head  of   Goliath        ij.Ju  Mending the shirt of the  Prodigal Son and cleaning his ear        3.39  Embellishing Pontius Pilate  and putting new ribbons  in   his   bonnet        :;.02  Putting new tail on the  rooster of St. Peter and  mending his.comb        :*.20  Re-pluining and reguilding  left wing of Guardian  Angel           5.18  Washing the    servant of the  High Priest and    putting  carmine on his cheeks....       5.02  Taking the spots off the son of  Tobias      10.30  Putting    ear-rings in Sarah's  ears  .���������        5 26  Decorating  Noah's Ark  and  putting head on Shem....       4.'jl  $67.30 '  SOLICITORS HAVE  MATTER IN" HAND  The Western Power Company,  with whom the Matsqui council has  an old standing dispute concerning  the provision of light and powev to  residents along the power line route,  wrote to the council    asking    for    a  representative from Matsqui to confer with them in Vancouver on the  matter. When the letter-was read at  Saturday's meeting the invitation  was declined. There had been 'prolong  ed delay previously,'and the matter  fiom the council's end is now in the  hands of their solicitors.  Coun. Bell is to interview C.  Poignant in regard to the gravelling  of Turner road. Mr. Poignant tendered to gravel a strip S feet wide on tho.  road at $-1.50 per rod. but the council  considered if advisable to gravel 12  foci, even though a shorter stretch of  the road could be done with tho  money available.  ^-^gppjka^^  oncernin  When  you  ordsr printing you buy something  more than paper and ink.  The  best .advertising  talk  in  the  world  looks  vulgar and  commonplace ii'    printed    without  distinction.  STYLE in printing is an art.    You cannot buy  it just anywhere.  oncermng  ������-j*  rmting  The cost, of printing depends  upon something  more than the profit which the printer puts upon  '���������it.     : '    '  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his 'technical ability and experience.  MORAL���������For (lie lie.st printing-, soine-hi'i^r distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us.'  r  ( J.AmTES,ThePrin^  ^  Phone 6720  Hub Square  Mission City, B. C.  kwwww^w,������w^^ aasBBgas  ���������'l-;rtjeK.;t*..^*:^;.VL;;-;x;.li^jx^^^:S:a.f^'!'���������  SI-/  TltE ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFQBD, B. 0.  That the^tjrfMj^ '  .We select our, Beat with intelligence:   that'i  why one  of our roasts, make such a fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts ancl be convinced.  A.. E.'HUMPHREY"  (Late   Taylor    &   Humphrey)  .  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   0   Hart   Bloc-It,   Chilliwack  Sox    4^J. CHILLIWACK  CHOICE  -jjj-t^^^sacamlsraJagBKsa^^  arts'  K  i>'-  S.\ S.-u*' J"Ls<������ &r-  WHITE &.CARMICHAEL  Abbotsford, B.  6.   Phone .41.  Ftfrnu&rs' Phone  100 9  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  ABBOT8FOKD, K. C.  &������*  You will want lo know ii'your car is in shape to  start on the long trips you-'have planned tor tins  summer.  Pi vour service with a fully equipped Garage and  Machine Shop to repair all makes ol Cars.  Our modern methods and first-class workmen is a guarantee that your work will be the result of experience and competency���������no hit and  miss methods used by us.  We have taken the agency for the Maxwell and  Chalmers Cars and Maxwell Trucks, and will be  in.a position shortly to display these new cars;  and we are prepared to give service with all the  c-\rs wre sell.  C1920 Ford Car For Sale;   first-class   condition-  snap for cash.  ���������    WANTED���������a second-hand. G or 8 h. p. gas  engine.  Don't forget c*:r Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,      ,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and  RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7 ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918  "At this time'of the year really first-class vegetables are  a luxury but this store is fortunate in having Head Lettuce  and a nice line of Fresh .Vegetables of all kinds.  SATURDAY'S SPECIALS���������  Oranges, per dozen. : ���������   -*>������������������������  New Pine Apple in cans, at per can ���������. . .c.2rf?  PJR0iM.PT DELIVERY IS" AT VOtJK SEKVICJO  ALBERT LEE,  Baker  and Grocer  GIBSON & IRVINE'  AliBOTSFOKl),   B.  C.  BUI LDIiVGI    'OONTllAOTORS  Kstinuitcs Free  "Fii-at-Class   Work   Guaranteed  f    ���������   -���������   ^   ^   ^   ������fc m     I     ���������      Ii m   im ^������-������������   ^  "  ]  Yarwood & Durrani  BARRISTERS arid  SOLICITORS  LAW OEFICE      |  Ol'EN   'EVEltY   FDIDAY J  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C. j  ������J* &Lt������  Carries a Stock of  ������er  AND  Paints  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ���������> ,.  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  , *  No Headaches  ��������� um.immt.-mn  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  .cCallum  Abbotsford  \uy at  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under the above  heading cost 255 cents per^ issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garaga.  \fAY   BUIL1>   SCHOOL  OX  lUKENZIE  JtOAl)  eat and Grocery Market  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  HUNTINGDON, March 4.���������As is  the case all through the Fraser Valley, the number of children in the Sumas municipality is increasing rapidly with new settlement, and the- Sumas school board is now figuring on  erecting a new sefliool on tho McKenzie road, quite a population having sprung up in that vicinity. The  children from this neighborhood  mostly attend school at Abbotsford.  There are now two teachers at V,'hat-  corn Road school to attend to the  growing number of pupils.  1 \\l>  SF/TTLFMFKT  DETAILS  til VHX BV HON*. J5.il). BARUOW  HOW   MANY   CENTS  CAN YOU GET OUT OF A DOLLAR?  It is the LITTLE SAVINGS that mean st) much���������a few  cents here ancl there make all the difference to the family  Food Bill at the end of the month.  I am ready to help you save.  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER  ABBOTSFORD,    15.    C.  Farmers' Phone 1303  ���������"imUGLESS   f'HY&lCIAX'S  ACT-  IS  IXTRODLCJ'I)   IX   HOUSE  VICTORIA, March 0.���������The Drug-  less Physicians Act" a measure in  connection with which there lias  ben persistent lobbying of the members by those seeking the passing of  the bill and by members of the regular medical profession who are  opposing it, was introduced in the  Legislature-this afternoon by Rev.  Mr. Mcnzies, member lor Comox.  ���������Following the practice adopted in  connection witli the ���������optometry measure, the bill was referred'to a'select  committee of the I-iouj=n, which will  report  back.  The hill provides fcr a relieve of  drugless physicians and for the appointment of "d council willi wide  powers of examination of candidates  seeking licences. All liccncres iftay  practice in any of the following  branches. Chiropractic, mecliano-  theapy, food science, kineseology,  electro-iheapy, sampnietic, physchic-  therapy and naturopathy.  MARRIAGE   IS   BAR  TO   KEAL   SUCCESS  '���������CHICAGO. March 8.���������-Marriage  was declared to be an obstacle in the  path of the aspiring young scientist  |jy Dr. James Weing. professor of  palholocry at Cornell University  Medical ' College, in an address today before the annual . congress of  medical education.  "It is essential that the young  medical student who .hopes to become  an expert pathologist, for example,  be single and''remain single during  his years of study and research," he  said. "This means that he cannot  marry before he is 35 years old."  .."Ambition 'uul a squalling baby  don't mix." said Dr. Louis 13. Wilson,  of ��������� Rochester, Minn. "The embryonic  .scientist must have his mind free  from disturbing thoughts of high  rents and living conditions. There,  must be no walking the hall carpet  with  a baby at  night."  Victoria, March 9.���������Light was  thrown upon the operations of the  Provincial Land Settlement Board  on Tuesday when Hon. E. D. Barrow,  minister of agriculture, informed Mr.  Yorston that eighty-one settlers had  been put upon the land by the land  .settlement board in the Fort George  j riding and forty-two in Omineca.  The  amount  of  land   immediately  i available for settlement, in  the Fort  I George district is l.s>.'(48 acres; Cari-  : boo   700")   acres   and   Omineca   3080  acres. '  The  total   amount  in   land   settle-,  ment  areas  at the  present  time \s:  Fort George 7*;,380; Cariboo, 14,707  acres  and  Omineca 38,14 5  acres.  Loans amounting to $83,905 were  outstanding on February 28. with arrears of interest on these loans a-  mounted to  $083.  FARMERS' SUPPLYSTORE  Successor to A. P. Slade & Co.  We buy eggs, poultry, etc.  We sell flour and feed  ABBOTSFOED  cgiaigffg?-"^.': it t ��������� ins  Operated hy K. Lcary *  Mr. A. Lee now has a Dodge truck  for the delivery of lus bread.  [Chilliwack Will Be  Here Saturday  Next, Saturday tho Chilliwack  Football team will be here to play the  local Imys in the first round of the  Had dad   Cup.  The game will commence at 3.00  and the following players are a'?ked  to be present; Eckardt; P. Cox,  Wliistler,       C.    Galliford,    Gibbard,  ! Fuzino,   J.   Galliford,   Brown,   Bird,  jR.  Cox and  D.  Galliford.  L  Professional Optometrist lOyo Sight Specialist Will Be Ai  Weir's Drug Store, Abbotsford  -  Saturday Afternoon, March 19  This is an oportunity to consult an authority on the  subject of defective vision, and to procure properly' fitted,  glasses without the use of drugs.     Save Your Eyes.  MORRIS OPTICAL COMPANY  549 Granville St. VANCOUVER, B. C.  ������W**W������*������  *^>^%i  LEAVES   HUNTINGDON  Mr. C. Austin,who has been on the  immigration office staff at Huntingdon f-������r some months, left on Monday  for Vancouver. It is inuleristeod that  lie will act as relief officer al: different stations during tho summer.  Mrs. Austin  and child  will  join   Mr.  Austin later in tlie season.  ���������a  \  ^i9Mf'l-'U dMsfcvsfi"?  qHBMBMgg^^  ..^KoV>TiVT>������'������.-(<uJ-'*-;-iJ-,.*/f.'*'-ai"-������.JTitS

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