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The Abbotsford Post 1918-05-03

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 ^  TORI A  Provincial   Library  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XV., No. .25.  4BBOTSF0RD, B, C.   FRIDAY,   MAY 3, 1918  $1.00 per Year  CAN A 1)1 AN PEO PLE  DO NOT WANT TITLES  Mr. F. tt. Stacey, [Member for Westminster District, Makes Maiden  Speech in Commons.  dis-  the  UNIT!' THEHE IS STRENGTH  The following letter is being sent  to all parts of the Fraser Valley by  thc Vancouver Board oL" Trade:  There is in connection with this  Board's activities a Bureau known as  the "Greater Vancouver and ' Lower  'Mainland Bureau" which has for its  object the development of the above  district.  This Bureau was formed at the request of several business men doing-  business outside of this city, with a  view to endeavoring to bring into  closer touch with all those resident  in Vancouver the problems and difficulties which are at present facing  the towns and municipalities .of tlie  outside districts.  It is the object of this Board to  foster community spirit throughout  the entire province and we believe  that if the districts continguous to  Vancouver can be brought into closer touch with each "other,; the question of securing the co-operation of  the whole province will be very much  simplified.  This board is prepared to assist to  the fullest extent in any effort to  bring together into one strong organization every part of the community.  There is at present represented on  the Bureau the municipalities within  what is known as the Greater Vancouver district, but we feel that the  time is opportune for the broadening  of the work of this department of  tlie Board; and to this end wo are inviting you to come to this city and  attend a meeting which is being called to take place on May 29r.li, when  representatives from all the principal  municipalities and cities will be present.  We want you to meet and tell us-  of the potentialities of your district  the development which is being attempted and the plans which you  may have in mind, looking to still  further development. In brief, we  want yon to tell those of us living in  the city what is going on in th���������  country outside of it, and to what  extent, by co-operation, development  could be pushed ahead.  We believe the Board of Trade, is  demonstrating its sympathy with the  welfare of the district surrounding  Vancouver city, in its effort towards  the increase of hog production, by  making provinsion for the assistance  of those reriuiriug.it and desiring to  raise hogs.  We want you to give this matter  your very careful consideration, and  to believe us when we say that it is  our tdesire to help the development  of the province as a whole.  Jf-there has been a feeling in the  past that the main object has been  defeated by a failure to come together because of a desire to sceure some  temporary benefit to ourselves, then  the time is opportune to forget, all  such waste energy, and that now all  should pull together in a proper understanding of one another, and proper apreciation of the great objects  to be achieved.  I am enclosing you a stamped addressed envelope, in which we wish  you to reply, stating whether you will  be able to be present with us on the  above date. Yours very truly  P. G. Shallcross, President;    W.    E  Payne, Secretary of Bureau.  The member for Westminster  trict made his first address to  House of Commons, on April 9th, in  the debate on the subject of hereditr  ary titles, and it is<v almost^ " superfluous to say that a "speaker so 'practised and wellversed made a most favorable impression upon ah attentive  house. Mr. Stacey had been, up before, but it was only for a few minutes on the presentation of the railway bill. There' is the Hansard report of his address on title :s  Mr.   F.   B.   Stacey     (Westminster  District): Mr. Speaket, I have only a  few words to say at this hour, but I  venture to think that che -House will  permit a new voice from the far west  to express his very hearty endorsat-  ion of the principles that have been  so ably and fully set forth this after-'  noon and evening.    1 labor under , a  disadvantage and a handicap. Being  a new member, f have been careful  to read the rules of the House and I  find   there  is' a  prohibition   against  repetition.    Tt  is,   therefore,   almost  Impossible to avoid the consequences  of an injunction at this hour. I think  I voice to some extent the opinion of  the far west when I say that the expressions that have been made here  today will give to the people of the  West intense satisfaction and delight  We were inclined to think that perhaps  radicalism  would  find  or' had  found   its   fullest   expression   in   the  West.    But I do not think there has  been heard from any platform in the  West any more radical or thoroughgoing  democratic    expressions    and  statements than have been made here  this afternoon from the old provinces  of Ontario and Quebec.  I would not presume to pass any  criticism whatever upon any English  habits or customs at thc present time j  We know that the premier of Groat,  Britain  has  stated  openly and  pub-;  iicly his great debt and gratitude to i  the labor unions of Britain.  He has ]  gone out of his way, if I may say so, J  Lo  express   his  intense     satisfaction  with  the attitude  of  the  labor ele-'  B. C. Farmers  Buying Tractors  ' The tractor is fast- coming inr.o  prominence amongst the rachers of  the British Columbia Pacic coast  and the farmers of today are realizing that if the demand for greater  production of food stuffs is to be  met the cultivation must proceed upon speedy methods and upon scientific lines with up-to-date power and  machinery.  The tractor system in France ��������� is  under military law and arranged in  the form of batteries. During the,  months of July August and September of 1'917 these batteries ploughed  10,(572 acres harvested 5,335 acres  cleaned and levelled 250 acres and  dug up stubble from 650 acre's.  It is understood that ��������� several of  these tractors have been purchased  by farmers on Matsqui prairie who  are now awaiting them. ?  PERSONALS  Mrs.  fined to  con-  with  Mrs. A. A. Lane of Mission City  was a visitor to Abbotsford on Thursday..  Mr.- Boley  has  purchased a   Ford  car.  thought  that after all  the  voice  of  history is truly, democratic.      Reference  was  made   by  my, lion,   friend  from Sprinfield    to    certain    names  which'are'knownTin history without  any appendage.    The fact is that in  the whole realm of history, whether  .we-take the field of letters, the field  of science, the field of art, the realm  even of religion,-the realm of philosophy or the realm of statesmanship,  the outstanding names in  each  one  of  these departments  is  without    a [  title of any type, shape or character.  To quote the language of one of my  hon.   friends     this  afternoon,     who  would dream of adding any title to  some of the great names of English  history,  particularly  of English  letters?    From Homer down 'to    Lloyd  George they are all alike; they stand  unadorned because they are adorned  with  the  force  of their own merit,  their  own  manhood  and  their  own  superb character.    If I remember my  Canadian history,  I  think  that during the last few years when the people of Canada have been appealed to  to decide some great national question, two or three words would have  summarized   that   appeal.    In   1873  the issue before the Canadian people  could have been summarized in two  words.    In 1878 possibly two words  again would have    summarized    the  character of the appeal. In 18 9 6, possibly three words would have covered the character of the appeal,    tfri'  1911 one word summarized the great  issue and in  1917  I claim that one  single word before the Canadian people from  East to  West' summarized  the character and the nature of the  issue which the    people    of   Canada  'were   called   upon   to   decide.    And,  sir, it it is  feasible, even hypotheti-  cally considered for a moment, that  this  Canadian  parliament  were  dissolved, and an appeal to the country  made  on   one   side,   and   that   issue  were summarized    in    these    words  "Canadian   democracy,"  and   on   the  outer side of the shield "Titled aris-  John  McPhee  has  been  the house over a week  lumbago in her back.  Mr. Pace from New Westminster  formerly of St. Nicholas, is at Abbotsford road as road inspector. He  is staying at Mr. Martin's.  Oh- the evening of May 8th a big  meeting, will be held in the Gazley'  Mall when Lieut. Col. Right Rev. A.  U. de Pencier, bishop of New Westminster, and very well known here,  will give an address on the work tho  V. M. C. A. are doing at the front-  After the address a basket social will  be given and Professor Hill-Tout will  auction off the baskets, then will follow with a. dance. "The old time dances".  Next Sunday evening special services will bo held in tho churches  here in aid of the Y. M. C. A. movement.  Mr. J.. Vanetta is on duty again as  fire warden. Pleased ho has recovered sufficiently after his recent Illness. "  ,  Mr. Percy Wilson returned soldier  of   fire  warden   at  mont of England this contribution to- i tocracy," and the people of the country voted on that issue, what would  lie the result?     I  believe  we should  have a. unique thing in the history of  t  he  praliam'Giits  of   the  world���������an  absolutely united government. There  would   not   be  a   man   in   opposition  from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and  then, sir, for once in our life, I  believe we would be free in such a contest   from   all   that  appeals   to   race  and religion    and    everything    else.  They would be all set aside, and the  people  from  the East  to  the West,  and   from   the  North   to   the   South  would unite solidly, and there would  be no words such as some of us deplored having heard in the House of  Commons.    There would be no disagreement such as we.have listened  to in this House,  but from East to  West we.would have a united Canada  and, perhaps, some one might be able  to  compose  a new  national anthMn  that  would  bring  in  the  strains  of  "The Maple Leaf," "0, Canada," and  "God'Save the King" and we would  be no longer    French-Canadians    or  English-Canadians,       but  Canadians  from North to South and    East    to  West.  wards (he victory that is before us as  a people. It becomes us, I take.it, to  confine our criticisms-at. least to our  own country, and our own businesa,  and the question that is before tho  House. Jf there is one reason more  than another why I believe the people of Canada arc in sympathy with  the attitude and action that is proposed this afternoon, it is tills, that  certain people leceive titles which, in  the judgment of those who know  them best, their fellow citizens, their  own friends, they do not deserve. I  may be wrong in some cases, but I  know in many cases this is the deliberate conviction of the people of  Canada. The question may be opposed to this? Answers have been  given in great numbers this afternoon, and I shall sum them all up  in one sentence which, I think, covers the entire ground���������the Canadian  people do not want titles. They have  many reasons for taking that stand  but the result is the same in every  case.    They  believe that true merit  iis,  "when    unadorn'd    adorn'd    the  [most."  I  have been impressed  with  this  has  the  position  Harrison  Lake.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. Catfo, of  Aldergrovo a daughter, in Abbotsford  hospital.  Fires were kept up last week and  part cf this, as after-May 1st thoy  are.-,not .allowed.. -. .They' have, been  started to insure safety during the  hot season more this year than usual  on account of so much brush after  the heavy, ice storm last winter. They  have been kept well under control.  Ladies' Aid will meet on Wednesday afternoon, May Sth, Mrs. Martin  being hostess.  Miss Graham spent thc week end  at her home ni Vancouver.  Miss Urquhart is very busy just  now with her tost examinations.  Miss Brinnem, of Vancovuer, is  the guest of Mrs. Dalkin this week.  Miss A. M. Steecle has gone to Port  Alberni for a short time.  Mr. and Mrs. Alanson and family,  accompanied by Mrs. and Miss Ma-  guire, motored to Crescent on Sunday afternoon and report it was  grand there, while there was' so  much smoke here. It. was so fine  people were in bathing.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith visited at  Langlcy Prairie on Monday.  The A. T. T. Co. are busy repairing the treatioi down in the town on  their  little  track.  The Oddfellows whist drive and  dance held in tho Masonic hall on  Wednesday cevning was a very pleas  ant affair, a large number of members and visitors ' being present.  These meetings have been held the  first Wednesday. in tho month all  winter, this being the last of the season. Mrs. Little received ladies' lrst,  a picture frame and glasses; Mr.  Mahoney gentleman's first, a pocket  mirror. "What vanity," while Mrs.  Shore received the consolation prize,  a doll.  Mrs. Wm. Roberts and her little  son Earl Kitchener returned home  from the hospital on Thursday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Ii. B. Hill and Muriel  have gone to Vancouver for a month  or two on a holiday.  The'-Abbotsford Hotel has changed  hands and Mrs.  FirloUe is leaving.  There is to be a pie social at, Mrs.  Trethewey's on May 15th afternoon  and evening from 3 to 10 p. in.  Report has it that Mr. J, A. Mo-  Gowan is to remain at the mill for  another year and Mr. J. McEwen to  have charge .of the logging for another year.  The Ldies' Aid have started already to prepare for their bazaar so  surely there will be enough for the  people this year. There has never '  been enough to supply the demand,  when the day of sale came. A quilt  has ben  started.  PLEDGED  TO  RAISE  $1300  Capt.  H.  A.   Pearson  addressed  a  meeting here in the Masonic Hall on  Friday night last there being a good  atendance.  The speaker described a few very  vivid pictures of scenes, in the Y. M.  C. A. camps in France near the famous Hill 63.    The lecture  much enjoyed.  Mrs. E. Bush of Mission City was  an Abbotsford visitor on Thursday.  <Av  was very PAGE. TWO  THfeABBOTSBORD POST  THE-ABBOTSFORD POST  Publishcd;'Every FRIDAY    "  J. A.'Bates;" Editor and Proprietor  :,., i,   ...i. - , , \i~  FIIIDAY,   MAYM,   1918.  IJovv fortunate some    people  tiro in the- midst of misfortune!  ���������(A-ucriillywhen one-  goes   bc-  -iiimi in the business of life his  friends desert/ him and say poor  ft;:iu\v, he was too extra.vacant  While the U. S.' is talking of  controlling traffic of tourists in  the United States over the railroads during war times the  West is advertising scenery and  climate to most easterners stat-  iiiiylio-.v, i\nd he was told not to'ing that the western states and  tftAo'iaii'l a puce. ' ! British, Columbia has an asset  niiK-reni. with the municip-  i-ihiy of youth Vancouver how-  evi.T.    Owing    to - niismanage-  . nic-nl, hard times, or want of  koeii business foresight, the  muiiicipalily v/ent behind, but  in inoiiv   great'   goodness   and  . wonderful kindness the Oliver  government passes a bill for a  -million dollars to help out the  deiunct municipality, and appoints a caretaker to look after  them thus relieving the taxpayers of all responsibility of self-  government and burden of financing the municipality during  the.se hard times, isn't it well  to be born with friends even if  ��������� uiiiortunate.  On the other'hand there are  many worthy institutions in  the province that -would like, to  have just a little assistance, ev-  en a few thousands, possibly a  lev/ hundreds to tide them over  a difficulty.  Borne months ago the Mission City Telephone Company  after.the recent ice storm intimated- to- the government that  it would like to have assistance  to rebuild a public institution,  run for the common welfare of  the people; and nobody could  accuse the company of running  it for great financial gain, and  ��������� well did the government help?  No, not a bit. And if we are  correctly informed has to a certain extent been     .'after them'  . sii-ee the storm.  A few weeks ago a delegation  i'rtm the Fraser Valley waited  on the government to ask assistance in eradicating the mosquito pest���������to the extent of a  fev/ hundred dollars for oil and  a systematic way of distributing it on the pools where the  mcfiquitoes originate. Not a  particle of relief was-forthcoming.  ���������'"he question of eradic.ar.ing  th.v mo������cjuito pest is-just as im-  j:0< Lint. imULer as saving the  credit of the    municipality    of  in scenery and climate that if  used by. the. travelling public  would help, win the war.    -���������  The theory "is that if one is  putting the maximum amount  of work into business, and helping all those win-the-war move  meats,, a vacation is absolutely  necessary.  Thecal 1 for man-power to build  up reinforcements to take the places  ol' lhose who fall in tho terrific struggle nc-w in progress, General Itad-  cii:':". who is now the mouthpiece of  l.he War Oliiiv, say.-: every I'hiumto  Allied country nuist get every possible man into position. The Germans are going on with their hammering process. They have venture :l too much to stand still. There  if; :i growing belief- the battle will  rage 'all through tlie summer- and  Gei'-eral Radcliffe says the question  is who will hold the last reserves.  Certainly if fighting is carried on  with its present intensity the war  may develop into one of attrition unless good1 generalship effects striking  changes in the situation.    .  The new -phase of the battle sees  the Allies counter-attacking with tre  mendous energy, and even if. on the.  whole, they are still losing ground  they are making the enemy pay the  full price'for every'step he' gains.  Tlu-.re will be periods of temporary  exhaustion on both sides while reinforcements and guns are brought up  to threatened positions. The test of  ondurance promises to be of considerable duration. That is why such  urgent appeals are being made for  man-power.���������Colonist.  delivered to the province.    /  "15. It is understood by and between the parties-hereto that this a-  grecmerit shall not'become operative  or binding unless"and until the same  is ratified by'the Legislative Assembly of the province-of British Columbia; the parties hereto severally a-  greeing to co-operate in taking -all  steps and doing all'things necessary  to obtain ratification at thc present  session of the Legislative Assembly.  JG. The above named parties a-  groo at any time on request of the  province to apply and petition for  any legislative or parliamentary action advised  by  Ihe  Law   Cilicor.i. ol'  Jrown.  17. The.parties of tho second  .iart covenant that neither they nor  the said company nor any of them  havo in any way charged, mortgaged,  encumbered, hypothecated, or in anywise howsoever dealt with any of the  lands, shares, assets, franchise, contracts, or undertakings.of any of tlie  said companies other than as set,out  in Ihe several trust deeds-heretofore  entered into to which' tlie province  is a. 'party.  18. This agremenf shall- extend  to and be binding upon the heirs, executors, administrators, and asigns  or l.he parties hereto respectively.  In witness whoreo!" this agreement  has been executed by the parties here  to.  (Signed)" John Oliver, Minister ol'  Railways and R. T. Elliott, solicitor  for Timothy b'oley, Patrick .Welch,  John W. Stewart, Frederick .Wilson,  D'Arcy Tate, E. F: Whito and Jfoloy,  Welch & Stewart.  Witness: R. J.. Cromie.  Then follows a copy of tho release  releasing Foley, Welch & Stewart  and other members of thc company  fro'.n obligations financially and others ise.  WMm������������W,wj.llL������MM������M������ll������M������Wl������IIUIl^  "��������� H'llW'IM^I  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  Tt has a pleasing  flavor.  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  Mr. P. Grant, grocer at Matsqui,  village, has rennovated and painted  the interior of his stoie and added  a big stock of high class groceries.  Mr. Grant only started business a  few months ago and has already  worked up a substantial business,  and looks as though he inteneded to  put Matsqui more' solidly on the map.  A. O. Hdugen, who went to Southern California for his health some  time ago, is very ill, according to  word received. His wife and brother  left Wednesday to be near him.  THE P. G. B.. ACT.  s-:.'v.  ouiitli Vancouver.    It covers as  in������-^ an area of production we  uu  s> ���������  think. The effects of the mos-  qi-:-!o pest is far reaching. It  i.l important to hinder die progress of the ravage done by the  pe.-t (hiring these war times, if  production during war fimso is  ���������an important factor, and we are  thoroughly convinced that it is.  .Men., women, boys and girls doing warm work are hindered.  it aTect the horses that wor;  it j;.",;sens the production of  milk that goes to thc cities and  is generally a detriment to the  progress and welfare of the dis-  tri-'Ms where this pest is ramp-  iin:. yet not even a few hundred  dui;ara could be given as assistance.  Consistency, thou art a jewel!  (Continued   from   Page   Three)  ferred to the province under this A-  greeraent and the parties of the second part shall, on the execution of  this agreement, forthwith furnish to  the province a bond, satisfactory to.  the said Minister of Railways, in the  penal sum of one hundred and fifty  thousand dollars ($150,000), conditioned on the due performance of the  said   obligations  as  aforesaid.  13. Tlie parties of the second  part covenant that they and the said  several companies herein shall respectively execute all necessary acts,  documents', resolutions ' and assur-  I'Hjes, including a more formal instrument in the stead of this present  agreement, for such purposes, in such  form, and containing such terms^ov-  enahis, and conditions as the Attor-  nev-Gcricral of the'said province may  think necessary or desirable to carry  out the provisions of this agreement  according to their true intent and  meaning.  14. Thc parties of the second  part covenant that all the rolling-  stock equipment, plant, and machinery now in, upon, or about the said  line of railway or adjacent thereto,  and heretofore in use or required or  contracted for use by them or any of  (he said companies in or in collection  with the construction or operation of  the said line of railway, are the pro-  ponies of the said Companies, and  nre to be transferred, set over, and  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS TALUK  A gang of men are grading the C.  P. R. track'over the slough leaving  the bridge less than half its original  length.  EFFICIENT SERVICE,  n  ALWAYS. AVAILABLE ���������  Speaking of the groat telephone system of thc United States,  Theodore  Vail said:     "Its essential  feature ,is preparedness."  Just think how this applies even in "British Columbia: Whenever you want to telephone, you will find it. always ready for you;  should interruption occur to the service, it is soon removed;  day in, day out. night and at all times, you can talk near or far.  The great co-operative factor is the supervising torce behind the  scenes.  "The essential characteristic of thn telephone is service."   .  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE .Co,  April has been a great month- for  the fruitgrower, and farmer���������such  line weather.  ' Don't throw seed too thick. You  want to know its germinating power  and sow at proper distance. The ex-  :ra   plants  are   only  weeds.  Has   the   spraying   of   your   fruit  trees been attended to? Spraying  at the proper time and in the right  manner makes clean fruit more certain.  ^���������^j^^y.HHwm^  Snvo '/cur Hair!    Get a small bott;  ~i'Va';-K<eci<ie right now���������Also  stops' itching scalp.  i.  'ijri,'-brittle,   colorless   and -sera.??:  :-! v"t->   ;?vidr:.icc:   ol   a, tu^Icfltc  ilnii-'ii-uiT���������that jiwfiil scurf.  Oi.  There is enough demand for  thc fruit of this district this  yc;.r for the grow.eis to demand  a I ;?;��������� price and take no chances  flu :;;!ng i'rait to unknown people and tirms.  i ::p;- is ��������� T.ttiV'W.i', ������> dcnfcnuK.VQ U  Ihe hair us dandruff. It robs i'M hai,  oi }5D lustre, its-strength and ifca very  life: eventually producing a feverish  ncs? and itching of the scalp, winch n  not remedied causes the hair roots to  shrink, loosen and die���������then the liaii  falls out fast. A little Dandcrinc to-  nijrlt���������now���������any time���������will surely save  yoy..-: hair.  G it   a   small   hottle   o?   Knovlton s  Rihrterjiie  from any  drug store.    You  sunly can have beautiful hair and lots  of it if you will just try a little Dan-  ' derme.    Save your hair!    Try it!  "We Cannot Achieve Victory Without Food."  "Canada Food Board,  " Ottawa  " In these stern days it is inspiring to learn.that Canada is tackling the  food problem with redoubled energy. The terrific pressure on our  military front makes it all the more imperative that those behind the  line should strain every nerve to defeat the enemy's avowed object of  destroying the British Empire.  "Germany hoped first to starve the Old Country by the submarine  campaign and then to smash her,land forces. She has failed to starve  us and she will fail to smash us but wa cannot achieve victory without  food. There never was a time when it was more needed.  " The Canadian farmer and the Canadian farmhand now have the  opportunity to make an effective reply to the enemy's present  onslaughts by bending their undivided energies to the increased  production of those food supplies for which we depend to such vital  extent upon your great Dominion."       ^^        ��������� RHONDDA"  London, April 10th  The Prime Minister of Canada, in  a call to Greater Food Production,  says: "The crisis is grave and urgent  beyond possibility of exaggeration."  Our Allies are depending upon  Canada to produce this year more  cereals���������������������������especially Spring Wheat���������and  more meat���������especially Pork.  The world shortage will inevitably  continue for years after the war���������with  this continent the nearest source of  supply for the 200,000,000 persons in  Europe who will be> clamoring for food.  Measures have been taken and plans  have been formulated which, on the  authority of the Director of Agricultural  Labor, will provide help needed for  harvest. v  Gity and town people who cannot  go on the farms are helping to feed  themselves by growing their own vegetables, so that the farmers may grow  more food for export. '  The food crisis calls for the utmost  effort by all the people of Canada, because, as Lord Rhondda says, Food is  essential  to  Victory.  CANADA FOOD BOARD  OTTAWA  In co-operation with the Provincial  Departments of Agriculture  CANADA  W7  i  *  JVI  m  iif  ��������� I1!  ;')  ill  (I  'mmmmBSkfflMttt v.t  $i  ���������j  it  !  The P. G. E. Act  An  Act to  ratify and to make pro-  - vision  for the Carrying out of an  Agreement dated the 22nd day of  February*'J!>18, between  His Ma-  jeesty  the King',  in  J tight of  his  Province of British. Columbia, and  Timothy   Foley,     Patrick     Welch  i.    and John \V. Stewart, doing Business   under  the Firm-Name     and  , Style   of   "Folay,   Welch   Sr  Stewart"    Frederick    Wilson,    D'Arcy  Tate and M. F. White.  Whereas His, Majesty the King in  right of his Province of British Columbia, therein acting and represented by the Honourable John Oliver,  Minister of Railways,' has entered  into an Agreement with Timothy Fo-  loy, Patrick Wolch and John \V. Stow  art, doing business under the lirm-  name and stylo ol' "Foley, Welch &  Stewart" Frederick Wilson, D'Arcy  Tato, and K. I<\ White, a copy of  which Agroinonl forms the Schedule  to this A of:  And whereas it is deemed expedient  to ratify and coiillrm the said Agree  ni'ont and to make provision for the  carrying out of the same:  -Now, therefore 1 lis'Majesty, by  and with the advice and consent  of tho Legislative Assembly o'.' the  Province of British Columbia, enacts  as follows:  1. This Act may be cited as the  "Pacific (ireaL Fa.st.orn Sottlemunt  Act." ��������� '     ���������  2. Tho said Agreement, a copy  of which forms the schedule co this  act, is hereby ratified and continued  and declared to bo legally binding  and effective, according to the tenor  thereof upon the parties thereto, and  tho said parties to the -.said Agreement, so far as thc .Legislature of  the Province of British Columbia lias  power two enact, are hereby authorized and empowered to do whatever  is necessary to carry out and give  full effect to the said Agreement  3. His Majesty the King in the  right of his Province of British Columbia may ticquire, take over, receive and absolutely hold all trie  issued shares .in the share capital of  any company,cno matter how incorporated, and particularly, and without in anywise howsoever restricting the foregoing provisions,' may acquire, take over, receive, and absolutely hold all the issued- shares  (whether lawfully issued or not) in  the share capital of:  (a).' Pacific Great Eastern Railway Company (hereinafter referred  to as "the Railway Company'"!  (b) ' Pacific Great Eastern Development Company, Limited (herer  inafter referred to as "the Development Company") subject, as to the  shares of the Development ���������Jorr.pany,  to the provisions contained ;.n -;he  said Agrp.'aient of twenty-second clay  of February,  1918.  4. (1). The said shares may be  transferred to and registered in the  name of the Minister of Railways  for the Province of British Columbia.  (2) From and after the registration of the said shares in the  name of the Minister of Railways  as aforesaid, the said, shares shall  be deemed to be validly held by His  Majesty the King in right of his  Province of British Columbia, notwithstanding anything done or omitted to be done in. connection "with  the orginal issue or subsequent dealings with the said shares or any of  them.  Honour the Lieutenant  Council may nominate  the Board; of  Directors  ._.       .      the    said    Companies,  which Board of Directors may consist  of three members, who shall hold  office during the pleasure of the  Lieutenant-Governor  in  Council.  (Notwithstanding any law or statute to the contrary, it shall not be  necessary for any member of a  Board" of Directors so nominated or  appointed to hold, or be registered  as the holder of any share or shares  in the share capital of the'Company  of which he may be nominated or  appointed a director.  (f>). The directors so nominated  and appointed shall exercise such  powers and perform such functions  as His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council may direct.  (G). His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council may exercise  all the powers and perform all the  functions of shareholders in the  said  respective  Companies.  fi. Nothing in this Act contained  and nothing done in pursuance of  this Act shall be deemed to be a  statutory winding-up of the said  Companies or any of them, or to constitute a ground or grounds for an  application to the Court for a winding up order as against the said Companies or either of them.  (i. (1) The Railway Company is  hereby authorized and empowered  to, acquire and take over from the  Development Company and from the  Pacific Great Eastern Equipment  Company, Limited, all the rolling-  stock, equipment, construction and  operation plant, machinery, tools  and appliances, the property of the  Development Company and of the  Pacific Eastern Equipment Company  Limited,  respectively,  wherever  the  (?.). His  Governor in  and appoint  for each of  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE TT-TR'EI  ���������< r,i  same be situate, together with any  other assets, contract,' right, franchise, or benefit now the property of  the said Companies, or eifner of  them.  (2). No conveyance, assignment  or transfer executed or delivered by  any of Ihe said Companies for the  purpose or with the intent of carrying out the provisions of this section  shall be deemed a bill of sale within  tho meaning of the "Bills of Sale  ���������Act," and upon execution and .delivery of any such conveyance, assignment, or transfer to the Railway  Company, the property, .assets, contracts, rights, franchises, or benefits intended to be conveyed, assigned or transferred thereby shall immediately be fully and completely  vested  in  tho  Hallway Company.  7. . The Railway Company is hereby authorized and empowered to acquire title t.o and fake over all the  binds and right-of-way contracted to  be sold bythu Development. Company  to tho Uailway Company, together  with all lands at. Squnmish (including wharf) af present occupied or  used as terminals iii connection with  the said   railway   undertaking.  8. (I). His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council is hereby  aufborh'.od and empowered to exorcise, or to refuse to exercise, as may  be deemed advisable, the option set  forth in the Agreement in the schedule hereto, and to do any other matter or thing necessary in tho promises  fortlio' carrying-out. and giving clue  effect to-the said Agrotnent of the  fwoufy-secondday  of   February, I 9 IS.  (2). .ffl-lis Honour the Lieuten-  ant-Goveniorin Council elect not to'  cxerci'selho prior option reserved to  thc Province in paragraph 7 of the  Agromcnt in tho schedule hereto,and  if in such event thc parties of the  second part to tho said Agreement,  thercuponbecomc entitled to and do  validly exercise either of the options  setout in paragraphs 9 and 1 1 of the  said Agrement, and make due payment of the consideration moneys as  in said Agreement provided, all encumbrances or charges now held by  His Majestythe King in right of his  Province of British Columbia upon  the shares of the capital stock or  upon the land3 of the Development  Company shall thereupon be released-  and discharged. \  9. (1).'Neither the passage of  this Act nor any matter or thing  donethereunder shall be deemed in  any way a waiver of any of the  rights, powers, or privileges granted  or reserved to His-Majesty in any of  the trust deeds heretofore entered  into between His Majesty and the  said Companies or any of them, in so  far as relates to the undertaking,  property, assets, credits, and effects  of the said Companies or any of  them.  (2). No guarantee heretofore  entered into by the Province of British Columbia for the payment- of  any debt, liability, or obligation of  the said Companies or either of  them, or of any securities issued in  connection therewith, shall be in any  way affected by this Act or anything  done thereunder.  (3). Neither the execution of the  Agreement set out in the Schedule  hereto, nor anything done in pursuance of the. said Agreement by the  parties thereto or any of them, nor  the passing of this Act, nor the per*  formance of. any matter -or thing  thereunder, shall be deemed to accelerate the payment of or render  due any debt, liability, obligation  or security of the said Companies or  either of them, any law, statute, covenant, or agreement to the contrary  notwithstanding.  10. Notwithstanding anything in  this Act contained the Railway Company may continue the construction  and operation of its said undertaking  and line of railway.  1.1. All moneys paid or to be  ���������paid, to His Majesty as in said A-  greement in the schedule provided  may be paid to the Railway Company  for the purposes of the said Railway  Company.  12. Nothing in this Act contained  shall affect the rights of the Railway Company as provided in Part II.  of Chapter '.iS of the Statutes of  British Colurnbia, 191G, intituled,  the "British v Columbia Loan- Act,'  19 1G."  13. The Railway Company and  the Development Company are hereby authorized and empowered to perform, execute, carry out.and do every  act, deed, matter, and thing necessary for the carrying out and giving effect to the provisions of this  Act.  14. (1). His Majesty the King  in right of his Province of British  Columbia and the said Companies  are hereby authorized and empowered to accept suitable releases from  the parties of the second part to the  Agrement set out in the schedule  hereto, and upon execution and delivery of said releases His Majesty  the King in right of the Province  of British Columbia and each of the  said Companies shall thereupon and  thenceforth be released, acquitted,  and discharged fully and effectually  of and from every covenant, agreement, contract, debt, chose in action, cause of action, claim, and demand of every nature and kind so  ever which the said parties of  the  ���������A  <&---  ATH.Mvl  <<h  iJOVER  /.  43*  Z;ELBRU(bGE: '  ,   OSTENV*  ���������   DUNKIRK"'4'  CALAIS/---^'  I BELGIUM  V    ������yPKES  \l^   ���������  ''"Vfftj/^ armentiep.es  w  SuMiiuumimi^H^^aiSilffii'  !W  . 11. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOJt   IIEADSTONFS  Phone Connection. Mission City  u  Caife5B5Si5BS55a55g^  War Map Shows the undoubted German plan of destroying the  British Army in France, and reaching the Channel ports. On  tho furthest point of advance in their new offensive on the Lys  Valley, they are within 35 miles of Calais.   -  second part named in said Agreement  det oiit'in the Schedule hereto and  their respective executors, administrators, and assigns, whether jointly  and severally, .-may, have had, new  have, or may or'can hereafter have  against His Majesty as aforesaid, or  against the said Companies or any  of "them. " -,      -���������'������.���������  (2).-   The  said  releases  when  so  executed and delivered shall, as between-the- said   Companies   and   the  said  parties   of  the  second   part  to  the  said  Agreement,   be  deemed  to  be and to have the force and effect  of mutual releases as of the twenty  j second day of February, 1918.  I      15.     In any case in which the provisions   of  this  Act''may   be  sistent with or repugnant to  pany, and all and singular the properties, real and personal, and assets  credits and .effects whatsoever of that  Company, and of the Equipment. Com  pany," and of the Development Company, respectively, including all the  rights, powers,,immunities, and franchises of the said Companies respectively.  3. All lands and right-of-way contracted to be sold Tjy the Development Company to the Railway Company and all lands at Squamish (including wharf) at present occupied  or used as terminals shall be forthwith conveyed to the Province; and  the note for eight hundred thousand  dollars ($8 00,000) given by the rail  incon-1 way Company to .the Development  any of j Company shall be delivered to the  the provision's of any other Act of i province for cancellation,  the Province of British Columbia this j 4 .The partiss of tne seConcl part  Act   shall   govern. . . shalj pay.to the province:   (a)  Cash  forthwith, inclusive of money in  Union Bank $500,000; (b) Additional cash within four months from  this   date   $250,000;    (c)     The   fur-  SCHEDUUE i  Memorandum of. Agreement, made j  this twenty-second - day of February I  1918, between ' His Majesty' the'  King in right of his' Provicne of British Columbia herein' represented  and acting by the Honourable John  Oliver, Minister of Railways, of the  said Province (hereinafter referred  to as "the Province") of the one  part; and .Timothy Foley, Patrick  Welch and John W. Stewart, doing  business: under the firm-name of  Foley, Welch & Stewart" Frederick  Wilson, D'Arcy Tate an'd'E. F. White  (hereinafter referred to as "the parties of the second part") of the other  part.     '' - '  1. The parties of the second part  shall forthwith ; cause" to be effectually and absolutely assigned, transferred, and assured tu the nominees  of the Province, and the Province  shall thereupon receive and acquire  all shares not .now so held by the  Province in the capital stocks of.'  >(a) Pacific Great Eastern Railway Company ���������. (hereinafter referred  to.as. "the Railway. Company"); .-  (b). Pacific Great Eastern Equipment Company (hereinafter referred  to as "the Equipment Company");  and (c). Pacific Great Eastern Development Company, Limited (hereinafter referred to'as "the Development Company"); subject, as to the  shares of the'Development Company  to the provisions hereinafter contained and set forth.  2. The parties of the second part  shall forthwith cause the Province to  be put into full possession and control of the entire undertaking and  line of railway of the Railway Com-  V? YOUR CHILD !6 CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  to  option  herein-  ' $350,000,     total  Look,  Mother!     If tongue  Is coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California 'Syrup of Figs," because in'  a few hours .all the ' clogged-up' waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take -tills harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because they know its action 'on tlie stom-  ack, liver and bowels is prompt and sure.  A9k your druggist for a bottle of  "California Syrup of Pigs," which contains directions for babies, children, of  alt ages and for grown-ups.  ther sum, subject  after ste out, of  $1,100,00.  5. Releases of all claims by each  of the above-named parries of the  second part against the above-nan.ed  companies respectively, and of all  claims by each of the'above-named  parties and companies against' the  Province, shall be executed and delivered to the province forthwith.  6. Upon payment in full of the  sums of five hundred thousand dollars ($500,00 0), and two hundred  and fifty thousand dollars ($25 0,-  000) above '-mentioned, within the  times hereinbefore limited/and upon, due performance on the part of  the parties of the second part of all  acts, matters, and things set out in  articles one (1), two (2), three. (3),  [five (5) and twelve (12) and on their  part to be observed and performed, a  release in terms of the draft release  hereunto annexed shall be executed  by the Province and delivered to the  said parties of the second pare.  7. . The province may, at its option, at any time .during the continuance of the present war and a period of two years thereafter, eiect to  retain all the shares- in the capital  stock of the Development Company  and all its lands and assets absolutely; and thereupon the parties of the  second part shall be released and discharged from the payment of the  three .hundred and fifty thousand  dollars ($350,000) above mentioned.  8. The parties of tho second part  may, at their option, at any time dur  ing the continuance of said war and  a period of five years thereafter, pay  ������&  to the Province the sum of one hundred and fifty thousand dallars  ($150,000) in cash, and absolutely  surrender and relinquish to the province all the shares in the capital  stock of the Development Company,  and all its lands and assets', and there  upon the parties of the second part  shall be relieved from the payment of  the sum of throe hundred and fifty  thousand dollars ($350,000) above  mentioned.  '  No interest on the said sum of one  hundred  and   fifty   thousand   dollars  ($1.50,000)  shall  accrue,  be due. or'  payable if this option is exercised by  the parties of the. second part, during  the continuance of the war and with- -  in   two  years  thereafter,   but  if  not  exercised until after the expiration of  the said period of two years,the sard-  sum of one hundred and fifty thi'/us-  and dollars ($150,000') shall hear interest at the rate of six per centum  per annum until payment.  9. In case the province fails to  exercise its option under Article 7,  the parties of the second part may,  upon payment of the said sum of  three hundred and fifty thousand dollars ($350,000) at the expiration of  thc period named in Article 7 without interest, or at any time during a  period of three years thereafter with  interest at six per centum per annum  until payment, at. their option, elect,  to fake over from the province all  the shares in the capital stock- of the  Development Company, in which event possession of the lands of that  Company, except, the part thereof absolutely vested in. thc province under,  this agreement, shall bo relinquished  by tho province, and the province  shall thereafter have no interest or  right to require reconveyance of. any  part of said lands by reason of any  subdivision that, may be made thereof.  ! 10. Thc option mentioned in arf-  ' icle 7, S, and 9 shall be exercised by  notice, in writing given by-one party  to the other. Any notice to be given  the parties of the second part shall  be deemed to have been well and  sufficiently-given if mailed at Victoria, British Columbia, in a prepaid  envelope registered, addressed, to the  said parties of the second' part as follows:  Timothy Foley, c-o Foley Bros,  Gilfillan Block, St. Paul, Minn., U.S.A  Patrick Welch,Old National Building  Spokane, Wash.U. S. A.; John W.  Stewart,Winch Bulicling, Vancouver,  B. C; Frederick Wilson, Old National Bank Building, Spokane, Wash.,  U. S. A.; D'Arcy Tate,Belmont House  Victoria, B. C; E. F. White, Empire  Block,Seattle, Wash., U.  S.  A.  11.    If at the expiration ��������� of    the  period of five years mentioned in Article' 9 none of the option set out in  Articles 7,  S, and  9  has been exercised,then all the shares in the capital stock of the Development Com-  jpany shall be retransferred  to    the  i said parties of the second part, and  possession  of  the  lands  of  the said  Development Company,    except    the  part thereof absolutely vested in the  province under this agreement, shall  be relinquished by tinj province, and  the province shall thereafter have no  interest in or right to require a reconveyance of any part of  the said  lands   by   reason   of  any   subdivision  that  may be  made  thereof,  and   the  parties of the second pail..shall forthwith   pay   the   province "the  sum   of  | three hundred and fifty thousand dol-  ! lars   ($350,000)   with interest there-  loir at the rate of six per centum per  I annum from the    expiration-   of the  i period of two years set out in  Art-  ; icle   7.  and  as   well  after  as  before  j maturity.  j 12. As security for the due per-  : formance by the parlies of the second  I part of the obligations on 'heir part  i herein set out, the province shall  hold the shares in the capital stock  i of the Development Company, traus-  (Continucd on  Pare Four)  '^���������V,mmgn.^nngiamammiimininawL'3imnaiiL:::nrjaiarj:gn-in^. '-ff-'JgicjssrtL  'ffli "^ ' -"-i-s-r ���������   miidciidia:  . s.  THE  Of our town USES'9,000 Candle Power FJectric   Light and  can  take your Portrait Bright Days or at Night.  In Summer Come  Monday, Wednesday  or   Saturday'  Or Make an Appointment  In Winter come any time  Have Your Place Photographed This Summer;   Portraits,  Views,  Copies, Enlargements and Amateur Finishing- at Vancouver I rues  1  ^^^.^mnmmannnmc.^ imnnmmnr.il -aiCTJiimgm^^^^^BBSSS  :;: -iun~z-jzr.zzn���������n^  ;3  a  !i   EJUS WM-��1I"���W
liORI)   IMItlllfl
rocpntly appointod to the position of
Controller of Merchant Shipbuilding
lie was born in 1847, a nib. has had
��� a very successful career in commerce. He is head of the wellkhown
firm of f-larland and Wolff of Belfast
The Y. M. C. A.
' That the Canadian' Y. M. C. A. is
playing a big part overseas in.the
winning of the war, by virtue of its
work among the C.E.F. is amply
borne out by the following extracts
of letters to "Y" secretaries by officers connected with Canadian units
fighting in France.
Lieut.-Col. Sam Sharpe, Commanding 116th (Ontario County) Canadian Infantry Battalion���"From my
experience of the work of the Y. M.
C. A.both in England and in France,
it cannot be over estimated. I find
that tlie Y. M. C. A. is an excellent
organization, of which I cannot
speak too highly. Its social and moral
influence is very great and all ranks
of the battalion are a unit in expressing their high appreciation'of the
work of.the Y. M. C. A. Its facilities
for correspondence and intercourse
and its efforts to amuse and instruct
the men are, known to all ranks, and
1 cheerfully give my testimony to the
great work the Y. M. C .A.is carrying
on for the comfort and entertainment of the troops."
A. S. Donaldson, Lt.-Col C. A.M.C.
Officer Commanding No. 3 Canadian
Field Ambulance���"The extremely
difficult and trying conditions with
which the Y.M.C.A. has to contend,
the carrying of the organization's
canteens and institutions right into
thc forward.areas, and the excellent
services rendered and facilities afforded under these circumstances
are deserving of the highest praise
and make the organization one of
which Canadian Corps has indeed
reason to be proud."
D. M. Oxmode, Lt.-Col. O. C. 10th
Canadian Batt.���"It gives me the
greatest pleasure to express my deep
apreciation of the great and grand
work your institution is and has been
carrying on with ...the Expeditionary
Forces for the last 3 8 months. This
Unit lias had the very closest touch
with your institution, and we have
undying memories of the late Capt.
Os'.iar Irwin and Capt. Harry Whitenia n, as both of these splendid fellows made a lasting impression on
tlie Unit."
Lieut. -Col. James Klrckaldy, Canadian Infantry Batt.���"To properly
apreciate the true work of this splendid organization ono has only to visit
tho coffee stalls whsre hot coffee and
refreshments are sorvetd free to men
returning from the line, cold and wet
���to visit the advanced dressing stations and there to see the wounded
men as comfortably as possible���to
attend one of the many nightly concerts in the area further back and
see the men thoroughly enjoy the
splendid entertainment provided���to
watch our men at games, football*
baseball, etc., all arranged by theY.
M. C. A."
Lieut.-Col. Acting 0. C. 9th Inf.
Batt.-���"Before we return to the forward area 1 want to expres to you,
and all those associated with you in
your good work, on behalf of our
men, our appreciation of your efforts
To my mind the healthy sport and
amusement which you have provided
for us go a long way towards keeping up that spirit of cheerful optimism, which is such a valuable asset
at t his time. "
Your Ad. in This Paper
If you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you
can't) stop evory man you meet on the streets
asd ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoes?"
(Or any other kind of goods) You might find-
half a dozen who would say "Yes.". Perhaps not
one of-these, however, would want to buy the
article you want to sell.
If your advertisement, however, were to be
printed in these columns this week, it would
OTHER ARTICLE���and it wouldn't "stop" any-
��a�� wh�� didn't want to buy- That's the beauty
of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The
ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of
being easily and readily found BY th�� buyer -
And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,
there is on�� to whom your goods would b�� a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell
what you want to sell.
���frfcymw !>�����*���
General   Sir  Herbert   Plumer
of the British Engineers, who commanded at Messines Ridge when .it
was taken, lias command In several
theatres of the war. But a short
time before the great coup at Messines, he commanded one of the
Mesopotamia forces, where he demonstrated his ability as a leader.
Four  Service  IJuttons
A.  For Service at the  Front;  B, For
Rervce in  England;       C. Service    in
Canada;  D, Honourable Exempt.
Rev. \V. J. Robertson opened the
meeuing with a short address followed by a short address by Rev. F. W.
ivoi'r of New Westminster; and Reeve
McCallum acted as��� chairman. ���
Abbotsford was fortunate in having Capt Pearson .address a meeting
here. Abbotsford and Haney are the
only two places in the Fraser Valley
where he will speak on the present
Abbotsford and district have .pledged themselves to raise the full a-
niount allotted by the campaign com-
Pte. Cillen returned home on
Wednesday evening Mrs. Gillen and
brother and sister meeting him at
Mission City.
Be wise in time, and if you are cultivating potatoes send to the Publication Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, for Bulletin No. 9 0.
This bulletin, which is a popular edition of a more ambitious work, prepared by the Dominion Horticulturist
is calculated to prove an invaluable
aid to the potato grower, whether
amateur or proffessional, whether
cultivating field or vacant lo(s. It
tells how to prepare the soil, how to
fertilize, how. to select good seed,
how to plant, how to tend the plant,
how to prevent the ravages of insect
pot and fungus disease,how to spray
how to dig, and how to store. A list
of Ihe varities best suited to difffer-
ent districts in every province is also
Correspondence to JTCnemy Countries
With regard to the arrangement
instituted whereby correspondence
of a private^ and family nature can
be forwarded from individuals in
Canada to persons in enemy and en-
yme occupied territory through the
medium of Thos. Cook & Son, 530 St.
Catherine St. W. Montreal, difficulty
is being caused owing to persons remitting the charge for forwarding
these letters (35��) ^ by postage
stamps instead of by means of a
Postal Note for 30 cents with five
cents in postage affixed  thereto.
The attention to persons sending
such correspondence is particularly
diiected to this as in future where
the charges are remitted by means
of postage stamps the letters will
be returned to the senders.
If you wish choice Vegetables this season
I buy LEE'S SEEDS.   We have all kinds of
j  Package Seeds, Onion Sets, Seed Potatoes,
Early.   All. fresh seeds..
' We have also a carload of Feed
LEE,   Grocer   and ' - BaKer
 iiiiii itfj
See me now about that Insurance
I have a large and,'splendid supply of
Raspberry Canes for sale atjow prices.
Finest quality.
a<w   tmijawfcBdjW^*
.exandria hotel
and Travelers
trade solicited.
Newly Furnished ���
Thoroughly Modern
i iran
'Tt'T^*.  . X'.;\"iti ...
President, Bepe ' Aianso-n   Secretary, N. Hill
oi Abbotsford, B. C.
Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month
Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites
with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power
or information regarding the faini and fruit lands of
���^ the district, and industries already established.
���&u a imBaaLmMjm.vurminmwiwuuJUH^&mHmmiiaiu-jmt
Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for
summer months.
i .'J
I .J
J ���-


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