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The Abbotsford Post Mar 14, 1919

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 :.' V&  mm.  ��������� ��������� ���������": :  ."jwr;    ',4 <  ���������    ���������   V   ...���������"-������������������',.     ���������;��������� (M'h:,,,'.,!���������,,'���������.' V.'   ��������� t ���������   '  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XVII., No. 18.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.' FRIDAY, MARCH   14, 1919       ,,  /<h^^b>S  $1.00 per Year  JIOLI'S IXTlORlJlSTING MIJIGTING  (Krom Fraser    Valloy Record.) M,BB ,na FyasQV and  Migs claHcp  A very interesting meeting ol! Uic Troth uwey returned lionie on Friday  Poard of Trade was hold in the conn- 'evening Tor over Sunday from school  oil   rooms   on1 Monday   evening'   Inst, j in Vancouver.  will; a very largo al.tendance.    Willi j     Miss. Vera Hunt was home for the  tho return of brighter business pros-   week end.  HAS (lie ."Reputation for giving* its customers (he very-  best workniansliip-aiici a first-class service. We lead ancl  others follow. Those who have dealt with us claim that  our expert mechanic, Frank Brown, is the right man in  the right place.  We have added GASOLINE, TIRES and OILS to our  full line of Ford parts.  Sec the K. K. Auto Repair expert when you have any  car troubles.  Seven passenger Cadillac FOR HIRE.  Farmers' Phone���������One short, one long-, one short  fl. C. Long' Distance���������S6. .1'.) M���������Residence Phone  SHORTER HOURS AND  FOOD PRO DUCT fO>"  For years the city has outbid the  farm���������the lights and the people���������  good sidewalks and paved strets have  a great attraction, says a Hatzic writer in the World,' especially for the  young; but above everything the  short hours of labor has drawn into  tho cities, not only the man hired,  but the boys and girls raised on the  farm, thus swelling the'.ranks of union labor and leaving our farms half  manned.  Talk about reconstruction! There  is no other place in Canada where it  is needed as badly as on the farm.  No sane young man will choose to go  on a farm and work twelve to fourteen hours a day and seven days a  week, to produce food for men who  are willing to work only six or eight  hours a day and only five days a  week, to supply clothing for the farmer. Union labor demands a good  living for thirty hours labor per week  while farmers today are paying from  eighty to ninety hours labor and gel-  ting nothing more.  What proportion ol! our population  will stay on our farms under these  conditions? Farmers', organizations  are not generally a success���������we must  go to union labor and learn how to  organize, not to labor. If the farmers will cut tour hours work from  their average day's work, shorten pro  duction and get these thirty-hour union labor gentlemen a little hungry,  they will find it much easier to  do  What One Teacher Did  Illustrating what one patriotic and  enthusiastic school principal has done  t  to  encourage the  habit  of  thrift  a-  mong   his   pupils     and     incidentally  showing��������� what others can do to" further the success of the War Savings  Campaign,  Mr. James  Gordon, principal of the Kelowna Public School,  has organized a scheme for the benefit cf his own scholars.     Every Thurs  dfiy the children bring their quarters  to   the   school   and   purchase  Thrift  Stamps, Mr. Gordon buying ������aflicient  from the local bank to satisfy require  meats.    When the pupil has acquired  10 Thrift Stamps, these are exchanged lor a War Savings Stamp.      Tho  total sales are published in the local  newspapers each week, and thus the  children and their parents are  Kept  in touch with the progress of the War  Savings plan.    Mr. Gordon commene-  eu with a very    satisfactory    week,  aud confidently predicts increased returns as the interest has grown considerably.  poet? a. feature of the meetings re-  ccnily iias been the number ol new  members which have joined, making  the Hoard ol* Trade now more representative of. the business interests of  (lie community than it-has for some  liivie. There is yet room for move now  nu miiei's,  A large amount-of correspondence  was read, showing.'the secretary to be  a busy man. One of John Oliver's  letters'appears elsewhere.  The question of Home crossing and  the C. P. R. 'was again brought to  the attention of the board in a letter  from Premier Oliver who gave evidence at Victoria as to the priority of  the road and the C. P. R. rights. Mr.  Oliver was tendered' a vote of thanks  for having attended to the matter so  efficiently, thereby protecting the interests of the townsite and the province.  DEATH OF A PIONEER  The funeral of the late Mr. Silas  Card was held on Monday, March 10,  to the Mountain'View cemetery at.  Vancouver,  The deceased wh,o had been sick  only a short time, died on Saturday  ���������morning lastat the"rG-eneral-Hospital;  He was born in Nova Scotia some  6S years ago and came west to .British Columbia in 188 0", settling for tho  time being at Victoria, but on the  construction of the C. P. R., he came  to the Mainland receiving work from  tho company at his trade, that of a  stone -cutter, remaining with them  until about six years ago when he was  pensioned.  His work was highly appreciated  by the C. P. R., and among the pieces  of work allotted to him was that on  the monument erected at Banff to the  late Sir James Hector, which was considered an excellent piece of workmanship.  The deceased, who was highly respected by all, was one of a family of  four boys nd three girls, Mr. W. L.  Ccrd of Mission City, being a brother.  RESPECTING INVESTMENTS  To the average man���������some one is  bound to get your spare dollars, to  say othing of your spare 25 cent  pieces,    'ilie question is���������who will it  be? Will it be some one with a  "gold brick" or Avill it be the Government  which,  in  return,  will  pay  you good intrcst?' That's the question.  You know that in the making of  business with them on equal terms. | investments you have made bad mis-  A'lso it will help  hold the  boys and! takes.    You have put    hard    earned  girls on the farm and make life better worth  living.  DEWDNEV   DYKING  AFFAIRS AUJ{.;������'���������>���������!.���������  Victoria, "larch 11.���������-The fiuancia  affairs oi' Dewciney dyking district  which have been in a somewhat confused condition, are placed upon a  stable footing by a. bill which Premier  Oliver introduced yesterday.  The district now owes $150,000,  divided into three bond issues and in  addition is indebted to the C.; P. R.  $25,000  for construction work. ���������'���������  Under the arrangement now made  $5 0,000 of these bonds are to be paid  in thirty years with interest at 5 per  cent;, instead of G per cent... $80,000  ������vi 11 be paid for forty years, with inter  "Sf. at '1 per cent,., instead of (!, and  $20,000 will be paid in forty years  at 2\-ii per cent., instead of G V2 par  cent. The indebtedness to the C. ?.  R. is to be liquidated by a fourth issue of obnds for $17,500 for forty  years at 3 ^ pev cent.  money into things that never will ancl  never could give you a return. More  than this, you have lost your-principal. You can't afford to do this any  longer.  You had better let the Government  have your sparu dollars; it will even  accept 2 5 cents from you. In buying  War Savings Stamps you let it .have  the use of your money for five years  foi' which it pays 4 Va per cent compounded half yearly.       "���������'  CO-OPERATIVE MEETING  HELD AT HATZIC AVEDxVESDAY  Mr. and Mrs. Gazley are in Abbotsford at present.  Mrs. N. Hill was a visitor to Vancouver for a few days last week.  The Ladies Aid met at' the home of  Mrs. Kenedy on Wednesday, the'weather being perfect. There was a large  gathering���������many more than usual.  A motion was made that the annual  social be held again at the home of  Mrs. Hannah Fraser .on St. Patrick's  night, Monday March 17th. All' remember the pleasant, time spent there  on previous occasions.. Proceeds will  go to the Ladies' Aid.   -  The Collingwood football team is  expected to play Abbotsford team in  Abbotsford on Saturday. The girls  are providing dinner for tho players.  The Red Cross Society has finished  .its work dating L- mi Thursday March  :13th. 62 pairs of socks, 2 hospital  socks, 11 suits of pyjamas were packed ready for shipping. There is some  wool and flannelette left over and  any one wishing to buy it can get if  at Mrs. i.fcMenemy' Tickets will be  sold for a quilt to be raffled next  Friday night.  Mr. Duncan Dundas w*isin Abbotsford for a while but has gone a-  gain. ������������������������������������-- .������������������������������������.  Mrs. Shore is visiting her sister  who is ill in town.  Mr. Hadrill was a visitor to Vancouver this week.  Mrs. Plommer and Mrs. Ball were  visiting in Vancouver a few days.  Mr. Alanson has bought a house in  Mission City so we will soon be having them back to the Valley.  Word was received here on Tuesday of the death of Mr. Alex Johnson  who has been ill since the death of  his wife, about a month ago. He  neglected his own health during Mrs.  Johnson's long illness.  Don't forget the concert in the .hall  Saturday night.     Hear Miss Nickawa  Mr. R. J. Shortreed, Snr., of Abbotsford and Miss Grace Scisson of  Indiana. U. S. A., were united in marriage in Seattle on Thursday last and  arrived at their home here on Saturday.    The Customs Officers and their  .wives gave them a little surprise welcome home.'  Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Smith were visitors to Vancouver last week.  The Women's Auxiliary met al the  home of Mrs. Swift for their monthly meeting on Thursday afternoon.  There was a largely attendance. ' Arrangements were made for a sa'o'of  work on April 21st.  The Red Cross Society are'putting  on   a   whist   drive  on   Friday   night,  March  'sharp.  21st,' commencing   at   &:3 0  R. A. & I. DISTRICT  DIRECTORS A RIO NAMED  Among the district directors cE the  R. A. & I, New Westminster are to be-  found the following:  Coquitlam���������Reeve L. E. Marmont,  R. Graham, D. Montgomery. .'��������� Ren-  nie.  Dewdney��������� W. J. Manson, S. Smith  F. M. Shook.  Maple Ridge���������Reeve W. II. Ansell  H. Ferguson, J. H. Laity, John A. Mc-  Tvor.  Matsqui���������Reeve McCallum, A.  Cruickshanks, 1-1. F. Page, John Aish.  Mission���������Reeve Catherwood, I.4*.  Osborne, Rev. C. McDiarmid, W. T.  Abbott, C. J. Ward, J. A. Bates.  Mount Lehman���������Wiliam Merry-  field, J. A. Morrison. , '  Port Coquitlam���������Mayor Mars,    D.  McLean, R. C Galcr, James Mars.  ������������������ Nicomen���������1-1. A. Thompson,    Harvey Johnson. ''.  Sumas���������Reeve Fook������. Ansu.^ Camp  bell, A. J. Street, Jay Starr.  Port Hammond���������J. Alexander, A.  H. Anderson, A. O. Morrison, L. Piatt.  SWIMMING UP STREAM  It is a- live active fish that swim  up stream. The weaklings drift with  the current or seek the quiet pools  when the water is rough. It's tho  aggressive business that pushes the  sales when times are dull. It's the  live, hustling, modern busicss man  who harvests the profits. You will  see the names of the live ones in the  advertising columns of the local paper. They deserve support and are  working for it. They are makers of  good times. They-are the live fish  swiming up stream.  DEFINES SCOPE  OF  TRAFFIC BY-LA W  Coquitlam municipal council has  defined what is meant by extraordinary traffic in its road bylaw, as ail  loads of over 1200 feet of board measure of tie lumber or timber; or more  than one and a quarter cords of wood  or shingle bolts; or more than 4 000  pounds of any articles on vehicles  with tires of ir.ore or less width than  four inches.ft was also declared that  all roads in the municipality come  within the scope of the extraordinary  traffic regulation and this goes into  effect immediately.  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  The shareholders of the newly organized Co-operative Association, The  Fruit and Mercantile Exchange, met  on Wednesday afternoon last-, Mr. W.  J. Manson presided.      It was decided I  i  by an .unanimous vote    to    proceed i  with the incorporation of the com- j  pany. The bylaws governing the oy-1  erafion of the Association under the  Co-operative Associations Act were  read and discussed and adopted. The  Company will be capitalized at $20,-  000 with a paid up capital of $5000  made up in shares of $100 each. At  present offices will be established at  Mission and Hatzic. Construction of  warehouse and pulping plant will  commence at once on the trackage  leased at Hatzic. Prices for Cannery  berries have been set and arc: Strawberries lilt', raspberries 17<;4 per II).  F. 0. B. The Association are controlling over 75 per cent of the cannery fruit of the Mision-l-latzic-Dewd-  ney   Districts.  The box subject was discussed and  the Company will handle the box  requirements of the district. The secretary-treasurer Mr. G. H. Moody is  preparing an estimate of the box  needs of the district and forms will  be mailed to the growers to be filled  in. Everyone interested should attend to thi3 matter as soon as possible ancl co-operate.  A general meting of the members  will be held in the hall at Hatzic on  Thursday    afternoon at    2:30    p.m.  1 Come and join up.  We want your trade���������and to get it and keep  it we will work mighty hard! We carry  everything you want all the time, and pirce  is just as low as consistent with making a  living.   You can't ask for lower prices, can  you  ���������?���������  We want to see you  this week   and  every  week!  Spring Roots have arrived. Tho  1,-iiid   WE   GUARANTEE.  (ROCKERY aixF DISHES, a  new .shipment, just placed in  Stock.  MEN'S   SUITS   -(20(11   'OitUjr.v  1'rand)   made  to   hichm-iv.  Our     Grocery      business      has  doubled which speaks for it.volf  (Snt'sfaelion  or    your     money  back).     A Trial  is all  we ask.  Complete Stock Butterick Patterns kept up  to date.  Both Phones  Both Phones  njMUflwnsmraafss  F. J. R. WHITCHELO  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  Farmers' Phone 13. C. Phone  SISiB*!  ^pa*%a^^ Pace t\Vo  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  rx-uc  ".v.'.'a.r,,  iar:  ~irv,,:.r:  2rJ5TJ^ ABBOTSFORD POST  Published, Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MARCH 14,.1919  zzxxs  -^���������f-ri^d;!;-;���������,"al-.������J>-tar'.-,lW' r.MCTTiWTU������Tl   .-  . .i.Uni.TSar^i ..-"  The rather contradictory, statement that it will be difficult  to determine the personal respons'biliy of'he ex-Kaiser for the  war and that; if he cannot be extradited from Holland, an international indictment branding him us the world's greatest criminal, will be published,-will not satisfy the world. ,  '���������If the responsibility cannot fow fixed,- how can foe with any  show of logic be'branded as the world's greatest criminal?  Merely "branding" Wilhelm.will be only a slap on the wrist���������  unless the branding should be.entrusted to a western cow-puncher expert in the kind of branding that would give the Kaiser a  taste of the real thing.  If he is the greatest criminal in history then William Jlohen-  zollern should be made to answer "'or his crimes. The thug who  kills a man from motives of robbery hangs.,. The ex-Kaiser plotted for years to kill and rob millions, and he perpetrated^ his  crimes.  The world is in no mood to stand for any pussy-footing policy in regard to the ex-Kaiser. Noxt to his own crimes, hr'adly  a greater one against civilization <: utld be perpetrated that that  he shouldescape to live the peaceful life ofa country gentleman.  The greatest, anomaly in the w/rid today is William Uohen-  zollern, a free man and th emost contemptible crimnial in history.  ' , ���������''���������".  If the peace conference cannot find the means of bringing  the arch criminal to trial and punishment the world will be inclined to minimize its respect for anything else it does, or omits  to do.  Punishment of other higher-urs will not condone failure to  punish the "all-highest" criminal oi' them all.���������Sun.  THAT  PROBLEM  "They are  not  the  new  we  hear    about     from  Shorter hours with higher pry appears to be the one big  ambition of the working man of today. ��������� Tho greatest fault we  see about this is that there is a wonderful lack of education a-  mon'g men who carry with them this all absorbing idea. It may  not be the kind of education found in books, but it is that kind of  education which tends to broaden the vision of men's view of  esnse and justice���������a fairc day's work for a fair day's pay. The  manager of one of our large shipyards the other day struck the  keynote when he intimated.that ilie men did not give full value  for the money they were. paid.  Speakers and writers have rather  overdone the task of presenting tire  returned soldier as a problem. .We  parted, with these brothers, children  and friends of ours only a little  while ago, and now those who have  been' spared arc coming home. Several things have happened since they  loll, us,'and'" wo who remained have  changed about us much as litey. But  it is pleasunt to 'find that the boys  and .men we know can be-recognized  tiuice easily at the same persons who  went away,  .modes that  certain romantic recohstructionists,  who would think if too commonplace  .to deal with everyday people, and so  have invented tho relumed soldier  phenomena.  So starango race of human beings  Ikui'coiuo to dwell among us. The  returned men are in fact a good deal  such a problem as they wero before  they went to war, and such as those  are who could not go. Ml men and  women arc plobloms. The average  etll'cn who has done his duty abroad  do?> not wish to be exhibited as one  who has lost his identity, and is set  ?.p;.rt from his fellows.' It is round  thai, ho wishes to get out'of uniform  as soon as possible, that lie prefers  to (aik of other subjects that his experience overseas, (hat he is frying  to find a place in the life of the country vherc he may resume his old activities-or enter upon no\y ones.  JVosf of these men need a little  timc to adjust themselves to die  ror.,ir.e of home life. But most, of  these who have come through without   permanent  injury  from   wounds  . ln^M^nnrm^im������������in^^������iwrrwfj������TiHia������rw:nM^^  HI  BgoaosaaaaKOKa  We had a complaint the other day that "Telephone In-  mation" could not answer a question regarding a person's  phone number, she having replied that there was no listing  under the name mentioned. ' It was finally ascertained  from the enquirer that tlie person wanted lived in a fur-  f> nished house and the telephone was listed under owner's  name, not under the name of tlie tenant. Consequently  "information".could not oblige, as she had no record  showing who occupied the house.  If a person has.a telephone, you will find that "Information" can always give you the number.'Her aim is to' serve  you.-  EAITISH' COL  TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  tB^^aaatfiysBtcmcssi^Baca  cv   .-ifcock   or  sickness  will   not  need  WHICH SAVES THE BARIES  "It's war on tho stoop and the 'slouching trait  We're  pairing'  from  East  to  West,  Since wo learned the truth ere it came too late,  That our baby crop pays best."  t. The difference between head belief  ancl heart belief is being shown most  strikingly in Britain today. There  has never been a time in the modern  history of the island when any one  were not entitled to argue that babies  were not entitled'to all the food necessary and of the best qualities.  That, is head belief. The proof that  head belief alone is not a guarantee  of baby welfare is furnished in the  fact that for the first time in the  modern history of Britain there is  milk enough for all the babies and  good milk.  Those people who believed with all  their hearts that babies must be fed  o:i the very best ancl in sufficient  quantity have managed to compel the  rest of their fellow, men to allow this  obligation to be translated into concrete form. They have simply commandeered the milk. They havesel  cured the passage of a bill whereby  any adult patron of an eating house  who uses milk a3 a beverage is fined  Co and the proprietor is subject to a'  similar fine. Ma thews deal proof in  favor of a heart belief in baby welfare consists in tho fact that the  death rate among children under five  years of, age has been reduced one-  half during the time the law just  quoted has been in force.  if one were to collect all the "conviction" tho expressions of head belief, that have been formulated in  Can?.da as to the desirability, the necessity, the patriotic duty of conserving child-life lhe total would fill a  good sized volume. But the real,  practical'working out of these so-  called convictions is easily computed  and takes the form of local baby welfare stations, more or less efficient,  more or less generously supported according to tho completeness of die  hoart belief that exists locally in regard to baby welfare.  It all goes to show that baby wcl-  faro work if it is raised to the plane  here it belongs must become a patriotic undertaking and <every factor  which is necessary to conservation of  child life must be commandeered. No  one must be allowed to use anything  which belongs by the natural process  of things to a baby. It will never be  po&ible to compel every one to work  whole heartedly for baby welfare because the world is too full of selfish  people who'will, never exert themselves in anyway for other's? comfort  or well-being. But these dead weights  must be moved away from the placo  they now occupy. They must be taken 'from the highway of progress and  made to contribute to the welfare o'f  the nation by being compelled to "eat  at the second table".  e  e  A petition "is being extensively  sipped throughout 'Hammond town-  sit?! protesting against any special  assessment or frontage tax for sidewalks advocated at the Municipal  Council by several councillors. The  ifammend ratepyers urge that they  are assessed as1 high as $2000 an  acre for farm land, and claim that  thij revenue should exempt them  frcai a special local improvement  tax. Anther argument advanced is  thut with few exceptions there are  r.o rigs or automobiles owned by  IT< perty-holder3 in Hammond, and  the only benefit they get from their  J n ge payment of taxes is a few side-  vi-i ks. The petitioners also point  en . that the sidewalks along Darcforc?  pu jet was only built when a special  coi.tribution of $10 from each property holder fronting it was insisted  v;>m.  The" annual session of "the British  (':.��������� uinhia. Grand Lodge A. O. U. W.  l.i'.'Uis in Vancouver ov, Thur.-Hl.ny.  M. rch 13...-in the Oddfellows' Hal:,  f-nd Messrs E. Pope, grand foreman;  .".. L. Lazeuby and John Mcfver are  th-. delegates from Maple Ridge No.  1T.  ���������  Mrs. J. M. Dale and Mr. Russell  Dele have been spending a couple of  v. ok in 'Seattle on a visit to Mrs.  I!. V. Wickersham. They are expected  home on'"Wednesday." .,-.  Two old-timers are unfortunately  laid aside from business by illness.  Messrs. Jim Wilson and John Mc-  i'Vrlane are both down with lumbago.  \ dance to derfay the cost of a  pi; .no for use in the agricultural hall  ���������\Kl be held St. Patrick's night in  flic hall. The patronessess will be:  Mrs. E. E. Adair, Mrs. T. Paterson,  .Mrs. J. Irving, Mrs. A. Tapp and  Mrs. A. Morrison. The committee  comprises Mssrs T. Patterson, A.  Morrison and H. W. Hall.  At a special meting of the ratepayers' association last week the following resolution was passed and ordered to be forwared to the legislature  . Owing to the very heavy traffic on  ,h:-j River Road and considering its  n.'nost impassable condition at the  present time we, the members of the  association hereby petition your honorable body to improve the said road  throughout the municipality.  to be treated as problems They will  require no guardians. The best of  them will be more capable men than  they were before they went away.  Brigadier-General GriesbaCh, one  or :he Canadian officers who have  in a -ie a great record in this war,  spi':e in this sense to the men of  his brigade when, he parted from  ther.i a month ago. This is part of  hir special order of the day:  ��������� fou are about to return to Canada to be absorbed again into the national life. -This is sometimes refer  ret; to as the 'Returned Soldier Pro-  ble a.' To me there is no such pro-  hlc -n. Men of the Canadian corps  v. ill return to Canada with a wider  vis'on and a finer conception of Canada, its opportunities and destinies,  than they ever had before. The national life of Canada will be enriched  by your return ancl by your partici-  r.av .on in the affairs of the country.  '���������"fou have seen war and the de-  ptr '.ction which war brings ancl you  wi1' be determined to keep war fairway from Canada. You have seen  ..������.������������������ utries reduced to the utmost mis  or: and you will be quite clear in  your minds that we want no autoc-  racv in Canada. You have seen the  su-' ulor, poverty and vice of great  mean cities, ancl you will have  i of that in the life of Canada if  y.v.  Our  up-to-date    Machine   Shop  and Welding Plant gives    us    the  -v<������*^      ^ -^t'Tv^ftts    advantage of making difficult re-  m^5^^^$^^\B~    pairs on the premises, saving you  f?"^       '~'r^^SX7������A'*!~    the expense and delay by sending  ^:;--v,������'.''^.'\V'!y.^>;~ - -       ��������� -      -    - ���������  i)jI&z3SUiaa������>*a".Wiiiai  Tf   you   can't  come to us wc  tvill   come   to  yon  A  full  lino  of  Accessories  Always    on  Hand  '.own. We weld metals  kinds. Bring your broken machinery lo us, we .will save you  money.  Our stock'of Ford parts and accessories is large. We also sell  ChrevUet and Gray Dort gaskets,  Fan  Balls, etc.  When your car goes- wrong.  Doti't 'walk. Ring up ' Mission  Garage.  I'REE MR AT ALL TIMES  Lijents   for  VamoKja  *iii  Windobnnk Blk.,      Mision City       ���������  Tire  II  [i  ������5'!j,  ���������'''���������"SlJlK  jlfcp  Vi  Mem than the same number of immi- ]  ^inn-ninn^1  :i, ���������n bo avoldod. You h:ive hear."  v: ��������� have seen something of tho attempts to rectify these coditions by  vie ience riot and disorder, and you  w; ". not tolerate in Canada the rev-  n[\. 'ionist or tho Bolshevist:.  hi days to come you will realize  ���������;!ii.:. we have conditions and oopt-v-  ic-'ties in Canada which do not cx-  :sr -Jsewhere, and it will be your duty  :.o ::.i L'eguard these conditions and exploit these opportunities to thp co.m-  rfron advantage of all the people of  Canada. You have seen something  of the might and power of the Great'  If���������-���������pire'to which we belong and you  ���������m":" return to Canada persuaded that  'hi; great Empire is an instrument  of righteousness and a safeguard of  the life, property and liberties of the  whole world. Bearing these facts in  mind, and having adventured your  lives in defence of the great principles which brought us into this conflict, I am certain that your absorption into the national life of Canada  will result in great benefit to the  Canadian nation."  The real soldier problem is that  o< the invalids and dependents. This  y-";i call for sympathetic and constructive statesmanship of the highest order. Tho able-bodied citizen  soldiers will be less of a future pro-  f.r.'iits who were brought in every  ; e; r for the period before the war.  " [\ - mr: in-Canadian problem, after  :;>'. question of the invalid soldiers,  vi"l be that of the Canadians who  remained at home.���������Province.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  , less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  iyear. "The Country Gentleman" for  Ikes than four cents a copy, $1.75 a  .j ear. including postage. A. R. Dorais  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  G32  !     There's a difference between look-  i ing for work and going after it.  ���������  i^s^������-^*sy** *"** 'vn.'  "^������*,*,h/*s *���������*���������*������./'* /> ���������>. /^/"V *_/  "I do not know any Letter way for the advertiser and the  ;e7lcr of a reputable article to get to the man on the piazza or in  'i. i back office than to go to him with the thing that he take to  his piazza or his back office that represents the human interest  of his own town, and that is a newspaper.  "I think that is a strong argument in favor of the newspaper. '  "There is no newspaper in'the world that has a circulation  maintained that has not got a reason for that circulation.lt is  el e reason that makes the paper successful."���������Nat Olds.  This paper has a circulation that is "maintained". It is an  especially valuable circulation to advertisers, because it is maintained without the use of premiums, but strictly on the merits of  the publication as a newspaper. No advertiser can afford to  ���������not use its columns. The columns of this paper has been a good  booster for many a man, if you have the goods to back your advertising up advertise in this paper.  Another reason why we want the peace conference to sign up  is that we hope the coal man will hear about it.  The worst feature of the "no Leer, no work" slogan in New  York's view, is that 400,000 laborers in Manhattan say they really  mean it.  .8 VO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  ^���������T������Eam������������^������f*������wTipgrtB>������������w-Jjt|^.tfl^JMt^ "' *���������������������������������" *trimi������-*irmx,rrfryrnr*������.~r.w\-r-ma9rn������m<wfi-i iriw*i  itMitrthlMI *  m irmu Mlvww  ������m������yvmn ���������*������ tuvvn������  ���������fv-WMirt���������������c ^  I'fi'l" wjrs*n������rt>Tf * mwrr������ir������T������i  ��������� ���������������,t%~*"*,*������������ti������#������n������i������n  l,',MMII",MTVTm^i'wiwnFcair:  3BCjm������������BTHig������aBraBX3rosMaaasaMOTnn:sc  !)'  i%   4?%,   ^F%v  s*i     w' wn     y.<rt?j Ms      fW  Uli'LO'lUfvI  AND' HOLLAND  ^8  w ji^l^\^'ii- iLdfeJ' '  '*&>  Per THOUSAND, Printed with your  Name  and Address on them  These Envelopes are a Bargain at the a-  bove figure, considering  ordinary   market  pr i ces.    Th e sh ipment h as j ust been received from the East, and we may not be able to  cl up 1 ieate it.   Had we purch ased th em from  Vancouver wholesalers we could  not have  sold, them for less than $5.50 per thousand.  We are ordering some paper for , Letter  Heads and will be able to give you some bigger bargains in Letter Heads than you have  had since the War began. Hold your orders  for this.shipment of paper, or better still let  us have the order now and be first on the  "list.   It will pay you.    '  ' I   A   U A'  dJ/ O        i."^mii  PRINTER.  MISSION CITY  B.C.  *"*"������������������*" -"-" " "Jm"m^������liga������j!Mtg  "T-nTV"'i'iiiSi i n" iiI'iiL.'ihIi    imVr^.li nf   ii f Jh liihiUMmiiapBTTT?  =sgg.i.muj;nrn������p  .A.Pollard  Dentist   ���������  ���������J 3,') HASTINGS Street, \V.  (Over  C.P.lt.  Tick.  &  Tel.  Offices)  VANCOUVER      ' - li.C.  It is always well to write or phono  for  appointments  E>r>  in !i Him i'.T5ttiaauiicn3^?  I II. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR  HEADSTONES  Phone Cosinsciian. Mission City |  ftt.O  ?'������*���������  &  %���������  1  ������  x    IU.v^   y^V\.e.ll  ' THSIFT  -STAMPS  on an  Remember, when you are  filling up your Thrift Card;  i licit lhe25centThrift:Si:amps,  v/hich you can buy wherever  you see the above *>ign, are  simply.a means.to an..end.  ii.,./.Ui.jt-iiii^*.j.J, lnnftbtamps earn ruxinterest.  asis  BUY"  %Is ^  The interest begins v/Ihen your  Thrift Card, filled with 16  Stamps, is taken to the Money-  Order Post Office, .Bank or  other place dispJaying the  Beaver-Triangle sign,, and exchanged as $4.00 in iche purchase ofa War-Saving B Stamp,  which costs $4.02 this; month.  War-Savings Stamps earn 4J/2  per cent compound interest,  being redeemable on January  1st, 1924, for $5.00 each.  The/ long standing territorial cl j IT-'  crpn.((,o existing between Belgium and  Jfolland arcs about to be settled by  Lh.'i peace conference, a tic-Uloment  which promises to Ijo more or less  satisfactory to Belgium anil altogether unsatisfactory lo J-Iolland, Belgium  will' gain and Holland will lose, bul  justice and expediency arc on,the si do.  of  Belgium.  Tlia l.wo eouutrios have nothing in  ccuuuon save Uioir topography. The  out- is tnado .up of Dutch Proles Ian Is  the other of .Belgian Catholics;' one  i:.- a commercial nation, lhe other is  ue\ oLed to agricull uro and manufacturing. The dynastic juggling ol  the past, the interests of Spain. Austria, and Hie House of Orange, an  conspired lo nialce one country out ol  the I wo antagonistic peoples, but  the Walooiia and (he Flemings could  not. bo fused with the Dutch, 'i lie  ft, reed union of the congress of VMain was shortlived. Tho French revolution of I Stfi.)'afforded the Dolg-  iaui. their opportunity, and Ihey made  good their determination to havj no  furl her relations with the Mouse of  Orange. This was followed by iho'  London   conference   of   the   power.*),  Xraiiniog  ABOUT 18 months ago it iirst became   possible   for  a  returned  soldier,  who bad been  so disabled   by  service  that  it  was impos  sible  for him to resume  bis former v*''iJ*?''.  civil occupation, to take a course of  Ira In nig under government supervision aud pay, which fitted him for  some new occupation, the pursuit of  which would not be prevented by hie  disability.in other words, his caso  was carefully considered, bis disability taken into account, and his training arranged so that in bis new occupation he could develop .100% efficiency. As an example take a machinist who had lost a leg; obviously  his disability was such taat'he could  not resume that occupation. Pie had  a knowledge of blue prints and drawing and some latent ability in a  drawing line. He was passed for a  course as a mechanical draughtsman.  At the termination of his course ha  was employed at a wage neariy equal  to bis wage as a machinist. The loss  of a leg was no handicap as his new  occupation did not call for any moving around. Thus this man, seriously handicapped as a machinist, was  enabled to overcome bis handicap  and compete successfully with any  other draughtsman. *  Owing to the increasing number of,  different  trades  and   occupations  in jgs���������*������  which it was necessary to train such  m  \hich recoiui'" d Iho independent!-*  i f Hoi'.fin in a.id from which issued  (���������if! guarantee of neutrality, to which  Prussia was a signatory until the  ���������"scrap-of paper" incident.  This decisio:.!. enraged Kolland uud  (ho bellicose Dutch .'were not disposed to recognize it. They only submitted to a combined threat from Eug  bind and Franco, and in I Siil> reluctantly agreed to a division of territory, j  This division of territory has never  been satisfactory to Belgium, either  from a territorial or an ethnic uiand-  poinl. Holland holds territory on  iho west side of Hie west mouth ot  the Solii'kll which by any geographical appraisement should be given to  I'elgiuin. As matters now stand,  Antwerp's territory, not by ran sop*, of  any geographical necessity, but be-  ea'ifcc in i.So'1 Belgium was' forced to  .sacrifice certain rights in order to  r;aiu    greater    ones. Aud    Croat  iJritain and Franco,, while recognizing the justice of Belgium's claims,  wor(>. nevertheless anxious lor peace,  anil as it was, they-were brought to  the verge of war to secure for J5olg-  itiir, her minimum demands.  That Holland will take kindly to  these revisions of old treaties is nor  to  be expected.    That is not in hu  man nature; but, llr.irc ;.a ���������!;;'.., we b::-  lii'.vo, in all the mudi'Lid- :���������;.��������� n:i'ihi-.-s  of Furopo a more simjiic ���������������<' ;;e' I bun  that of-Belgium. This may be said'  without any co:;Kidi*iT.lion uf Bul;?-*  iuni's heroic action during tile war.  The facts .stand out for themselves  entirely independent of our gratitude  and  our friendship.  The easiest way to prove lh;.i heat  expands' is to give lhe average man  a' little hot'air.  END STOR^^OUBLE^~~  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA.  "Pape's Dianepoln" mokes sick, scur,  gassy stomachs surely feci fine  in five mi miles.  It what you ya:i ale is souring on  your stuinach , or Yw, likr* a lump of  li'.'ui.. or you lu'lcli va.s and oructatn  .���������jour, undigested food, or have a feciir.''  nl (!i;'.y.i;io.-s, In: ivi'iurri, fi;i!ijp������s, nar sea,  'ii'J la.-If in ili";i(!! -i.'nl >������������������!>,i:i,i< !i-i: -ii.-J.'  nclic, you c'ri yf|, i(!i:f in (ive miu ilr-j  :iy neu'rali: in;j ���������������������������jM.!;'. ('ii! ;:,a or. \ t-i  ���������iifh -���������'.iJ-.afti''; d'.r-ir'.'   ��������� n,-w !; l!i--: a  iiM'L.'-    fi.'l'i -"C!l t" i'.1 "O   (m    i",'ic'i'    '':..")i.   v-i  i  i'.ii.\ a':;,-  ivo n'i'1".!-;  '"."'?:> ii!i';i'  A ���������:.������������������������.���������/?  iiiT :   ;-.",' ���������      i '.a   i -.11!. ���������   i.'i  ���������>-. i��������� ��������� i".- in-,-1...      <<   i    {���������) i. j';(.������  ��������� -..':.���������.���������!. i';   ���������  ���������;>.j>--    c .  y'��������� '-.<:���������  .-������������������I'.   '���������   '   .   (���������    .|   ;.i.i:. :,' in-,  Fimshmcr a locomotive link and union bearing cap.  vhat disabilities would hinder a man  ,'ro:n doing the work. This survey  vas a gufde to the District Voca-  :ional Officer, as a reference to it  showed immediately wbat-mechanica/  Operating"a doiible beaded vertical slotting machine.  concerned.  Tt might  appear  from  the  forego-  ivork a disabled man would be pliysi--'ing that the employment offered by  ���������ally able to do without being the C .P .R."to men being trained by  ���������roublcd  by his disability. :thr>   Invalided   Soldiers'   Commission  From the outset every official of; Is confined to positions In the Angus  :he C. P. 11. who was approached ex- Shoes. Such however is not the case  Massed   great  interest   in   t'-e   work  ind by co-operallon rcndcrocl most  material assistance in the rc-Instat-  .iig of disabled soldiers in civilian  ot nupations.  >'-.'.  The general scheme of training  uloptcd by the Invalided Soldiers'  ���������"nminission Is to give any man fak-  ins; a machine shop training about  :hrr>f-quartera of his course in the  midline shop at McOill University,  ���������hen place him out with an incimury  such a?, the Angus Shops to finish  .bat  course  and   gain   the   necessary  the  Fv"ry department has taken on men,  clerks,   draughtsmen."telegraphers.  In some Industrioa there has been  a tendency to fight shy of the return-  f-'.d men. the reason stated being bis  Inability and >ipparoni lack of power  of cnneenfiftion on his work. Not  so with the C. P. R. Every consideration is shown the returned man and  every    possible    allowance    is   made  been gassed, shell shocked and tortured by wounds, ������.rid consequently t  are highly str,ung and nervous and  .will be for some time to come. What  they make of themselves-depends on  you. If one of these men make- a mistake and Is roughly -reprimanded, he  is likely to shake like a leaf, get  excited, etc., nnd be very 'ifficult to  make anything of; this is wron>:.  The, greatest tact, care and attention  ���������hat yem can give these men In helping them to become useful -imploycoa  is what the Company expects, and,  moreover, yon owe It to them.  There are bound to be some excep-  Monr. and some men will fall to make  liers'  Commission   so  the  firm   with  7/hich ho is working is not called on  :o pa}  .him   anything,  h?  In  which will assist him In re-establish- j cond.    Tho success or failure of the  ins   himself  in   civil   life.    The,   atfl-j majority,   however,   depends on   you,  Mule taken  by tiie higher ofllcials of j and It is your privilege to help your  th" C. P. R. in vegard to disabled snl-; country in tbi? national crisis by en-  >rartieal    experience.      Durlns   -tluv.'dior sliiden'.H ?s'-mirrored  in the fob; dcavoring to -make useful citizens out  ���������hue   that   the   man ' is   taking   this''lowing   letter  of  Instructions  issued! of the  nerve-shattered  men  that are  Wnin"1 h<������ is" drawing full  rav and   to  foremen:��������� V I! commencing to come back to uj from  d'owancWfrom   tiie   Invalided   Sol-  THE RETURNED SOLDIER AS AN; the front.     ">  ETdPHOYEE. j     is further  proof of the interest of  Mow  do  you   treat a returned   sol- j -tne >c_ p   R. necessary?    No!  this   way  dier   working   under   you?      Do   you'     y.QW for resu|ls.    of the first hun-  ���������           hi���������   as  an   ordinary  work-dred m(in t0 complete Industrial  Re-  vork in a place where he will prob-'man, let him sliift for himself and , educational Courses in this unit, ten  ibly b:> employed *\ the termination j look on his mistakes only as you i Vv.������,ro cnipi0yed by the C. P, R. on  !? his course, and the employer, hav- j vonM an ordinary employes? If sV the termination" of their courses. Up  r% l.ad the man und?r him fot some i you are assuming tliat he Is In all;l0 date_ about two hundred men have  .ime, knows something abrut his i respects just, a normal man and; compiete������ courses and now many of  i-ork'3 This method gen< rally rer-Jilts ! should be able to do the same war" ; these men are employed by the C. P. R.,  n disabled men being absorbed Into I as quickly and as well as the aver-; s e . These men have taken courses  ���������be industries for which they have j age employee. If you do, you are; in no ]esS than 12 different trades, so  (*o;i trained with no gap between i wrong. jit is obvious that the C. P. R, Is a*  crmination    if   rnirse   and   employ-      Many   returned   soldiers'   eonstitii- j Bi������,Un������ splendidly,          , '/'  -.ect and 13 thus satisfactory to all j tions are broken down.   They  have,    /  man becomes a.ccustomed   to  his;! consider  &mix >-  M!'i Wll'l' C1D/ 'I  TP.O0! aHO^?T0Stf A.3H  -THE, ABBpTSEQlflb  P0STr/A3B0^^cKDV"Br6.'  m  i  "'         "        '                    ���������-���������:       "���������   '':   ���������'         ^./^JJ^-^  Eya'ac-ss^'-i^r.??-.-^^���������������������������������������������������������������* ���������--'���������  .  ��������� ������^.-m:"mMixm.  ***&** ?T*>V**c.*?'<*r^'  Best prices given for HOGS, VEAL, ETC.  1(.     ('.      I'llOIK!     'II.  Farmers'  Phone  Abbotsford,'B.C.  HO 9  Uoenso No. D-l^!)i2:J  Port Coquitlam  ssion  Scrgl. Major.George Flood former  city foroman, arrived homo this week  and went through to New Westminster. He left Port Coquitlam with the  B. C. Horse in 1914 and was subsequently enrolled with the 0 th battalion He was shot through the lung  at. the second battle of Ypros and has  since .been on the staff ia .V'ugland  aud Mrs. Flood will join her husband  soon.,  Corp. Sam Verner was one or the  returned men who alighted at the  Junction and proceeded t.o New Westminster. Corp. Vernor joined a Forestry battalion in.April 191C and was  on duty in France where he sustained  severe facial injuries.  Ike funeral of T. Madden who  dropped deais in the C l\ R yards  or. Tuesday aiUvr.oon took place poster Jay to F:.i,r.Grton cemetery A  h.rce numb3i' oi ���������������. P. R employees  pa':l their last respects to the menr>r/  of their old comrade by attending the  obsequies.  The results cf the February e.vu'a-  inations in the Central School are as  to1 lows: Div. I, entrance 1 Gdnr  Routley, 2 Bess la Jones, '> Celia Mr-  lard, 4 Juanita Arnold, 5 Eva Irwin  Junior fourth: 1 Shyrel Wells, 2 W.  Lee Dan, 3 Mae Walker; Div. II.  (Miss Irvine); senior III. 1 Beatrice  Wingrove, 2 Ernest Hayes, 3 Bruce  Sutherland, 4 George Vv'oodburne, 5  Alex Ballard, Intermediate Hi 3 Or-  vi.'le Hemphill, 4 Teddy Watson, 5  Harold McKendry; junior III. 1 Violet Wilson, 2 Norah Wingrove. Div.  Iir. (Miss Bowden) senior 11., 1 Ed-  ythe Harris, 2 James Wells, 3 Elizabeth Knowles, 4 Constanco Young, 5  Edgar Johnston;  junior II, 1 Ernest  Th-: regular meeting of the Mission  Council was hold in tlie council chamber:-' on Saturday last with all members .if the board present,  Tli j minutes'of the provious mooting v ere read aud confirmed.  The correspondence was then road  and <mi motion of Councillors Clark  and 'V'rcn the following were ordered  tiled-  from J. Oliver, Public .Works De-  partmnt, H. L. Johnson, Royal Columbian Hospital, Municipal Jo rnal;  Cold Stripe, Women's Political Association.  Knight-Thompson that the assessment roll as now returned be accepted from the assessor.  Knight-Thompson, that the school  o&tinintes for 1910 be accepted.  Thompson-Knight, thai tiie Loan  By Law No. 8 J be read and passed for  the first, second and third reading.  Clark-Wren that Bylaw No. S2 be  read and passed for the first, second  $:")(  illows, 2 Ernest Pronlis, 3 Adrian  rong. I Reader, 1 Vera Vandrishe,  \V  St  2 kary Galer. Div. IV. (Miss Macin  tosh) First Primer, 1 Bruce McArthur?. 2 Pearl Ilomphill. 3 Robert Hay  soiior Primer, 1 Dorclhy Millard, 2  E-"������ Routley, 3 Annie Scott and Reta  "earer,  equal.  ||l a largely attended meeting of  thlifoonald McLean Chapter of the I.  O .% E. Mrs. W. Spencer was prosen  tpcl^with an address and a silver fruit  sj'odn and Mrs. Rumball with an ad-  d������lfi* and cut glass and tray. The regent Mrs. J. Kliener read the addresses' and the secretary Mrs. Dr. Suth-  erlHJid handed tho gifts to the recipients?' Mrs. Spencer is leaving for  Edorio-nlou and Sirs. Rumball for Rcv-  elStbltb.  elm  ..nil third readings.  Clark-Wren that the council purchase two graders for road repairs,  one for the cast end of the municipality and one for the west, and that a  committee be appointed to purchase  same and that Councillors Clark,  Knight and the reeve be a committee  Wren-Clark, that the council write  asking the C. P. R- to have trains No  9 and 10 stop at McCallum's corner  for the farmers between Mission and  Silver-dale for shipping milk and other produce. Attention will be drawn  to the fact that there will be considerable milk and produce shipped should  a stop be made.  Knight-Thompson that the reeve  and Finance Committee and clerk be  authorized to sign a note in favor of  tho Bank of Commerce for $200 to  cover accounts.  O'jARK-WREN that this council is7  no.' m a position to make a grant to  tho Canadian Patriotic Fund at this |  time. j  <;'ark-Wren   that   the  clerk   writs I  11 i>   W.    P.   C.   of   Canada   thanking  ttie-a  for  their  prompt attention  to  ti o request for a crossing over their  rr:i \ay; also sanctioning the   agree-  a, ditch dug and tiled in to drain the  water, uut. of.the slough south of the  C P. VI. at Matzic as this is a very  bad mosquito pond; also that the making of the ditch be left in the hands  of the reeve and Coun. Knight.  Kr.i.";!it-Thompsion, that this council ask'the provincial government to  nmiiiTi in the portion of the Silverdalo  road I'.'fim Mission to Silverdale; also'  i:.f.\i-r-c;,v Trunk road -through lhe  muuic'palily. It.was pointed out that  the r-cvf-riuneiit collects auto- taxes  lhi'.>;i,".i'oul. the municipality and thai.  I hey i'lould build and maintain the  tin ens,Ii roads, Also that the agreement was with the former government to build and maintain roads and  Mir. Mission municipality purchased  tin* ri^ht-of-way. Through iraliic had  ' rcduc-:d the standard of the through  roads so thal-uow they were not nearly !kik gooil as they used to be. Now  the wxv is over the municipality will  look to the government to maintain  the through roads as formerly. .  ������100 for Beales road to cut down hill  ������150 for the Herd road for gravelling  ':j;..u ''���������'.>" the: Ncluon read; $."i0 for the  McCioa road; ������200 for the Silverdale  road "rom Cedar Valley to Chester's;  0 for tho McCallum road.  Thompson-Knight that $100 be expended on the Mandale road for t'i'f'd-  ing also that a scow load of gravel be  bought for it,  -     That  $50   be  sepul.  on  the  Cadc-  lkirr'road  for brushing and ditching  Thompson-Knight that $<>0 be  spent oil the Mrs. Smith road for grading and ditching and one box of pow  der.  That $f)0 be spent cm tho road from  the trunk road to Tun bridge's for gra  vol: and $30 on the Mission road for  gravelling and widening the road.  Thompson-Knight, that ��������� ?00 be  spent on the Alcfntyre and Hide road  'for grading;. $700 on the Cedar Valley road for gravelling; .*?��������� o0 on Cherry street;   $00  on  Cherry street  for  grading.  Knight-Thompson that .^."iO be ay  propriated for the Knight Hill to cut.  oil both sides of the grade and put m  snnir. culverts.  Tzob to cut out the hill on Cherry  street and gravel from Mt. Mary Ann  south along the Apps place and to  grade up the road along Tibbies  placi, on Stave Lake;$200 to gravel  the Barr road south of the new mill;  <?200 to cut down Fsrndale road up to  school; $200 'for the Watt road; $5u  for the Sorley road; $30 to slash out  Cherry street from Stave Lake road  to tlie Cade Barr road.-  We have been doing business so long in  Ai.)bo1.si;oj'd we; know the requirements  delight of all our customers.  MTVUk.  LicoriHR  No.  S-tfSCaS  UeeuBo   No.   5-1088  LEE,   former   and'- BaKer  kiMMaaoireatAmiaw  Kara;  me now about that Insurance  L A.  1 have a lap&e and "splendid supply cf  Raspberry G&ncss for sate at lew  Finest quality.  O V E H A T 1 O N S for Appendicitis may be avoidd. Gallstones re-  nic- jfl in 2 4 hours without pair. Mrs.  .Almas. 524 Fourth Ave. N.., sole  ifacturer; not sold by druggists,  noon, Sash.  m a '���������  Sdf'  $<  CE  !n tlie "Mutter of the Estate of John  MeEwen, Deceased.  me: i re lh0 stret lights and request- I NOTICE IS HEREBY given that  ii .-; chem to have them put up as soon I aii persons having any claim or de-  ?.!���������."; ossible. '      | maud against the estate of the above  -.-���������night-Thompson that this council | named deceased, late of. Abbotsford,  11 b ���������   ' in the Province of British Columbia,  who died on the 9th day of November  19is. are required to send in partic-  . iue lo follow up thft ii'.'rlh  i...j-c Fraser River Municipalities  S'.itiicra Settlement Association;  and  rvprv  f.tTnrt  lip nut   foi'ward  to   ulars of their claims, properly \en  "���������   St   Sd- ta C   >.!er Wl-! fled,  to Jamos Adam  McGowan and  ������������������ ;'     f }t"t ^et rnU   soHiers i Jol.n Franklin Boyd, executors of the  U^^eZseutaSVes  aU^d   Uie   will  of  said  deceased,  addressed  to  me'Ung on the 12h.  the  said  James  Adam  McGowan,  at  Abbotsford, B.  C,  on' or before the  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary adver-  ��������� ifiing schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  'i^  .Knight-Thompson that $100 be ap- 2Qlh day of March) 1919, aftor which  '-..���������opriatod for the Mt. Mary Ann road 1 d������Ue thQ ai(1 CXGCUtors will proceed  :; ? 0 for the Ketcheson and Hiclcliug j tQ dlg(.riv,ut.0 anci deal with the estate  r :--i;5200 for    tho    Edwarrls    road: > iiavjng regard only lo such claims as  $;.��������� 0 for the SakerBrealey "oad;i?10!; '  * ��������� .,._-,-,  for the ilichards-Doyle road; ?;3 0 0 for  gravel for the Trunk road from Stave  'River cast.  Knight-Thompson that -""GOO be appropriated to fight the Mosfjiu'to post  needed and  that the council have  ' shall have been received on the said  1 dale.  Dated   this   30th  clay  of  January,  HARRIS,   BULL  &  MASON,  Solicitors for tho Executors  7rzrv*v ,i,.i.Li������wKWBm3tgBgrrgBmaafiP6^  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Funnfr'hed  .ThoroaffhlyvModern;  f,f Butler Wr-apv^ra for  :'V   )  OFn'1  C!  *J>uJ" lii'iaut and Other CaJiadions   C':c-sin? the Lti^.cr Khinc uoar the (a tj of FJoiui into German}  V'iin] Pud  '^���������^^���������^i'f'*^":������;- ���������������''*  -���������y V;-;  ���������'������������������/-  r, , ������������������wv-  '^.'WTt r,:^..1;-* 4y.fi.',J\ '< *i

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