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The Abbotsford Post May 2, 1919

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 a  ������������������''^rt?'.. ^.  \>{  '" With which is incorporated'"The Runimgdon Star"  ^  /  Vol. XVII.,. No. 25.  H.,U,il^*.  *BBOTSFOIU\ B, C. FRIDAY,    MAY  2, 1.919  $1.00 per Year  ��������� ��������������������������� ���������ml^i Iim  arage  Tlie K. K. GARAGE, now in its new premises  i/i Main  Street., is equipped with  OXV-ACKTyiiliXE WELDING,   BATTERY   CHARGING  FR'L'i: A IK, GASOLINE, TIRES, OILS, and  Experienced Workmanship  See US, Wc never Sleep on tlie Job  Fanners' Phone���������One short, one long', one short  ,   Ii. C. Long Distance���������S������. 10 M���������Residence Phone  caaMgaawaamauBn  Maple Ridge  Haney and Hammond are at feud  over tlie high scliool question. Over a  month ago the school trustees passed  a resolution to combine the two superior schools at Maple Ridge and  remove the Haney one thither. At  die same time there" v/as a vacancy  on the Board through the resignation  of Trustee Anderson. Haney resenting the removal of her superior school  to nearer her rival metropolis raised  Cain and made it an issue at the election, that a superior school and the  prospective high school shall be at  Haney. TVi cation was fought bu-  terly and Haney came out victorious  by 31 votes. The candidates were  Trustee Goffin and Mr. Rayner of  Hammond. The figures were, Haney  Goffin 160, Hammond 2, "Whonnock  IS, total 180: Rayner, Hammond 133  Haney S, Whonnock S, total 149.  Last Saturday the new Board met  and Trustee Colliu was hardly sworn  in than ho boldlyl assaulted the resolution of the removal of Haney Superior school and demanded the rescinding. Trustee Davidson the author of the resolution was absent but  Trustee Secretary Plait the seconder  was present and although ultimately  the discussion of tlie matter was  shelved for Mr. Davidson's presence,  the secretary declined to admit the  mandate claimed by Mr. Goffin. Tlie  voice of the municipality had not  been voiced at three polling stations  Haney, Hammond and Whonnock. He  defended his action in supporting th^  removal (after thc summer holidays)  o ntlio ground of tlie advantage to  the pupils, observing that thc Maple  Ridge school had double the number  of pupils attending the Haney institution.  PIONEER ACCIDENTALLY  KILLED ON SUNDAY LAST  Inquest Held on Monday���������Verdict is  Given���������Funeral Held on Wednesday Afternoon  Trustee Coffin inclined greatly to  hold to the. mandate argument turned  In' Trustee Aikman (Whonnock). and  asked triumphantly what he.thought  Whonnock thought (Whonnock 'gave  18 votes against his rival's SI Trustee Aikiuan didn't care. He disagreed wilh thc Whonnock poll majority, he said, and warming up fold  his colleague that he was not there  as a niannikin which moved when the  strings were pulled. So far as it  wont ho was not to be swayed by 18  to 8.  Chairman Buchanan, sitting like  Jtipetcr amused at the foibles i f tho  losser gods, thus spoke: I have boon  on the board for four years and this  Question has been a live one all the  (Continued en Page Three)  (From the Frasfir Valley Record)  The funeral of the" late Mrs. Tom  Eradner was held on Wednesday afternoon, from All Saints, Mission City  the cortege being one of the largest  seen here for years. The services in  the church and at the graveside being  conducted by the Rev. J. W. WeatherT  don, the vicar.  The little church was crowded to  the,doors to hear the last words to be  spoken of one who was everybody's  friend, and one of the most hospitable  of ladies, Beautiful words told of  the useful and practical life led by  the deceased lady, who leaves besides many friends, a husband, one  daughter, Mrs. Mouldey of Port Co-  ciuitlam (the first white girl to be  born here after the naming of Mission  City), four boys, Tom, Charlie, Frank  and George, all of whom reside on  the farm at Matsqui, except Tom who  is in Alberta, and unable to attend  the funeral.  Mr. and Mrs. Bradner came to Mission City some twenty-nine years ago  and after residing here for some time  settled on a ranch of which the present station of Bradner on the B. C. E.  11. was the centre. Here he hewed  out a bush farm, but after the coming  of the tram line, the place was sold  and Mr. and Mrs Bradner came to reside on the Morton property at Mission, living there until a few years  ago, when they moved to Matsqui.  The deceased lady was - born at  Gorey, Wexford County, Ireland, and  after her marriage came to Canada  residing at Port Arthur for severa  years before coming to British Columbia.  Many tokens of regard and respect  had been-sent by friends and acquaintances. The following were the pallbearers: .Messrs H. S. Phiuncy, J. C  Michio, Geo. Baines, ���������. Bradner, G.  Bernard and A.  Gustafson,  Tho Accident  The accident which resulted in thc  death of Mrs. Tom Bradner happened  on Sunday afternoon last, when she  and her son Charlie were hurrying a-  long to catch the last ferry. Evidently the brakes had been put on so  that the car skidded and the driver  lost control of his Ford, which went  against the sidewalk and turned over.    Mrs. Bradner who was under thc  car received such a shock that, when  taken from under the car life was extinct. Young Mr. !hv,uier escape-1  with very liftlo bodily injury.  The Inquest;  ��������� The iquost was held on Monday afternoon by Coroner ]>. Stuart and  thc following verdict was rendered:  "Wc the undersigned jury, inquiring into  the death ,of    Mrs.     Sarah  Bradner, wife of Mr. Thosi  Bradner,  Matsqui,   B.   C,   iind   that  she   mot  death  in Mission  City    on    Sunday,  April 27, 1919, by the accidental over  turning of the automobiio in which  she was  riding,  and .as  a  rider we  would recommend that.when the high  way is disturbed for any purpose and  left in bad condition it be' the duty  of the officer to see that it is put in  proper condition.",  (Signed): A. A. Lane, A. ,C  Christie, F. Bannister, R-. Taylor, W  Middlcton and J. Plumriclge.  PERSONALS  Mrs.   Hannah   Fraser   spent   Sunday in Chilliwack with her daughter  Mrs. Henry  Smith' of  New  Westminster, formerly of Abbotsford, was  ; tho "giicst of Mrs. McClcnnahan last  ' week.  The Trefhowey's motored to town  on Sunday faking Clarence back for  school and Gordon ,. and Florence  Cummings back home, after spending tlie week's holidays with the  Trethewey  family.  ThoAlanson's from Mission City  were over to the bazaar on Saturday  Mr. and Mrs. Rogers and children  from Vancouver Island were the  guests of Mr. andMrs. Renner last  week end.  Mr. and Mrs. Firlotte and daughter  and Mrs. Ernest Gazley is in charge.  . The Ladies Aid "Society will meet  at the home of Mrs. William Roberts  on Wednesday afternoon May 7 th. She-  has kindly offered her home.  Mrs.   McGowan  will  entertain '  in  the Masonic Hall Friday night May  9 th.  Word has been received from Jimmy Downie through one of,the workers in the hospital at St. Dunstan  that Jimmie is learning netting and  hammock making though blind. A  few words of remembrance from ono  or all of his old friends would be  keenly appreciated.  Miss Nicholson and Miss.- Naden  were visitors to Sumas on Wednesday.  ��������� Miss McMaster and Miss Naden visited in Chilliwack.  C. JAM MAKERS CONTRACTING  AT HIGH PRICES  (Fom Canadian Grocer, April 25)  Vancouver, B.C., April22.���������Eastern jam makers are contracting for  Gordon Head strawberries at lGd.  Last year prices ranged around 8 and  9 cents. As usual some growers are  holding back for-higher prices', though  the cases of the bean growers ought  to bo a horrible example to them.  and Mrs. Bartsr from Pine Grove j Mr. Naden is moving his- inmi.ly  motored to Bellingliani last Sunday. from Chilliwack to New Westminster  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ware have j The Misses Steede returned on  moved to Abbotsford taking the; Thursday after a twelve days' splen-  house vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Clar- j did outing at White Rock.  j Tommy Shortreed spent his Easter  l.holidays at his brother's, R. J. Short-  j reed, Bryant; Wash.  The W. I. wish to thank the public  once McCallum  Messrs  McMenemy  Anderson and  Gordon from New Westminster were  up on a fishing trip two days last  week and were the guests of Mr. and  ���������Mrs. McMenemy Wednesday night.  Mr. Kravoski and family motored  to Bellingliani last Sunday.  Miss E... Lovedar -was home for the  holidays. She attends school in Vancouver.  Mr. O'Leary formerly of the staff  of the Royal Bank made a flying visit to Abbotsford on Saturday night  on her way home from Seattle to.  Vancouver. Mr. O'Leary qualified  in the Hying corps.vin"Tcrontovjust before the armstice was signed.  Nurse Maguire is taking a few  days off from the hospital this weeic  for their  zaar.  liberal support of  the ba-  POULTRY  MEETING   ADJOURNED  The regular monthly meeting of  the Mission District Poultry and Pot  Stock Association is adjourned until  the middle of the month, -vhen Prof.  A. G. Lunn.of the Univorsity of B. C  will give an illustrated lecturoin the-  Victor Theatre on subjects of interest  to poultry men. "*  WnHTHRHMMiMPBa  BfcaaaaaaMaarmjwiw  ���������^p  I think I can truly make the above claim: having had over three  years service myself and my staff has just been augmented by  two more recently returned soldiers, so that while my Prices,  Quality and Service are the equal and in most instances less  quality considered, you have the assurance of dealing with tho.se  who have done their bit and try to merit your custom.  / am Sole Agent  for the  CENTURY  TWENTIETH  tailored-to-measure  CLOTHES  For-  Particular Men  SHIRTS,    HATS\  Caps,    BOOTS  and  CANVAS    SHOES  For  MEN  and   BOYS  We guarantee our  1 BOYS'     SUITS  at SPECIAL Prices  cer  Genuine Ceylon Tea, 55(5 a lb  In 5 lb. lots at $2.50  Fresh Ground Coffee at 12<- u lb.  Have you tried our Bacon at  per  lb.   .'.   Atii  LADIES'      CHILDREN      AND  MISSES' DRESSES,  SUMMER  HATS, CANVAS BOOTS    AND  SHOES.  Don't Scud  Until    You  Stock.  Your   Mail   Order  Have    Seen    Our  HUTTEBICK  PATTIES  for JUNK  F. J, R. WHITCHELO  Canada Food Board Licence'No. 8-19707  D.   C.   Phone,   1 Farmers*   Phone   100"  HIGHEST PRICES, CASH or TRADE for Butter and EGGS. PAfifi TWO  THE ABBOTJFORr^PQSf  ���������"v/S  ,-1. ' . '>":  3EE  THE XSB&tW0D;p6ST "  Published*-:JEy������ry Friday -  '     ' "'���������-' { 4-   ~!''-      "'���������    "  '  J A. BATES',1 Editor and Proprietor  -��������� t   -' \   7.,- ..        ' '   * '    , * r      i " *  .,-/  ^ , . .   -      ������������������������ j ���������       -_ _ ���������   --  FRIDAY, MAY 2," 1919  'The soldier, delegation has'reui'aocl from  the ctiTjilal after its interview with tlie government. John Oliver has made ri ._ reply to  tlie soldier and quietness lor the t/me being  has reigned, but the end is notyet.rjbt assured.  The reply is not a clever one on ihe part erf  our-hoary headed premier. Tlie soldiers can  now afford'to bide their time, soon ��������� the soldier's  friends���������and they  arc legion.  Although an Englishman, and the lather ol  four grown-up' sons we- do' not believe our  pr.aneir was represented on the 15..'id of battle.' There is a reason. We do i;ot believe  he loves the returned soldier any more than  he loved his fatherland. -He- loves solf better  and now the-soldiers have reason to know it.  it is hard to think: tliaLt our premier lovetn.  not the returned'soldier���������he sees not the pride  of family victory in the eyes of any of his boys.  It may be that -money: counts more;with him  than his own native land'.  The. government of which our preir icr is the  head has-shown, however,, a w.ealme is that it  will be hard to explain on  the hustings of the*-  next election.  The automobile is on eof the grea\-. it; factors  in enabling the boy to see that it's a aiatter of  intelligence to remain with a sure tiling������������������the  farm. Fifteen or twenty miles or evt n. further  from the- town or city is nothing to' the man  who has-a car, and the day is con.-.nig when  the motor will be considered one of the most  important of farm implements.  There is not much gambling about agriculture. Conditions may not be right in every  district for successful farming but there are  less failures with the farmer than any other  occupation. All gain a certain amount of  social and financial pressure and most much  happiness.  Conditions, are better now for success than  they were twenty or thirty years ago, but if.'  is up to our government to do still more to  enable the farmer to succeed. We'want good'  roads to keep pace with the other improvements that pertain to the present df-.y. Think  what it meant to Great Britain and the Allies-  to have'the "wheat fields back of'theTihe���������even  back1 as far as the west coast of the Atlantic  It meant victory.  It is a fifty or sixty mile cry from,, this c^is-  trict to the coining metropolis of the Canadian  Pacifiic���������Vancouver, but if there were regular  transportation service operating in this district to the coast a would seem nearer.  It is a far cry frcm America to- the Europ-  .eammarkets, were.v e.-to have to ship by sailing vessels���������four,a.*,d six weeks���������but with  our' modern transforation it takes only tnat  many days. America is nearer to the-European  markets than it was when Christopher Coluin-  dus first'discovered the-new continent. It is  nearer than it' wpl forty years ago; nearer  than it was twenty years ago. Why? Because  of our modern oclwi schooners. What about,  our modern land aJaooner���������thc motor It is  revolutionizing freight haulage and distances  where the roads are good. Wlh good' roads  these dignified aristocrats arc carrying' huge  loads with never a strain and brooking no interference in theii" course; they are' paving,  the w'av for a creation of new wealth m this  country which-will astound even the most  sanguine among those who know the rcsoui-  ces of our great Eraser Valley.  CAO channels of trade are to be quiclwued  by hese modern schooners of field hill and  citv They will .meice for a vaster increase  m paction" at les: cost and it will not only,  change the county but it will change thc  cJ.v t will not then take a railroad town  ���������io"make a city supreme. Thc other feeders  will be Die great highways that lead from the  f'iirming cumuiuni'i'.'o-  The inexhaustible wealth, commercially inaccessible in the past, will be tapped, for the  inexpensive  truck can  go    anywhere,    and  where no.railways ever dreamed of venturing  The short haul will be done by the truck and  tl- train for the long haul. With the growth  of good roads in the Fraser Valley will come  prosperity for all. Then will not the product  of the soil-lie rotting on the groun d wlulethc  cities are importing their foodstufrs Horn a  ���������foreign country.  For these ��������� reasons we want the Dewdney  rev Trunk and the Yale roads. Boost and  Yes, as perfect as man can make them.  Boost for the main roads.    Talk the Dewd- *  ���������nep Trunk and the Yale roads.    Boost and  talk;  talk and bocst,from sunset till sunrise  and 'from sunrise to sunset.  ��������� JUST-ACROS  'DESK ,  ��������� There's a-motion-picture that shows two  men���������miles apart���������talking' with each other  ' by telephone. Finally the. distance lessens  through magic of the photographer, and  those two men are seen sitting on either side  of a desk, chatting, laughing and gesticulating  Here is a lesson to be remembered when  we're-rushed and impatient, forgetful that'at  ��������� the other end, of the,line is a man ready to  adopt'the same friendly, cordial attitude we.,  .would assume if he entered at our office door..  /Tl  7QLUMB1A  TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  gjjUP^y...,,.. - ^.,i.ri.BH>|^pfji������ij������tij������M������^-j^jiwniia������imatti^iMn������ngcnuiHg.������f.  Ihe 1910 Chrovolc* is favored hy thousands of motorics because h ,-neets thc recrement.  It gives one hundrec cents value for every dollar invested and, as  well,full value in th.j serviee reu-dered.  Chevrolet owners ������r������ saisfuM! that fhe.y get their moil's woril^  If von contemplate purchasing a car that meets a.l i *<������*���������������*  ���������see the CEiUEVCL-iUT���������F. B. Model���������VmL'  It conies fully equipped with all the advantages oi.  priced car.  ���������CHEVROLET for economical fr.'nisportiition.  e.juiroments  higher-  the  At Vancouver $1735  A Chevrolet Smile  goes  with   every car,   490" Model  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  Mission :.City���������  elding  Our up-to-date   Machine ' Shop  and Welding Plant gives    us    the  advantage of  making difficult re-,  pairs on the premises, saving you  " C-3^3 ^^tvi''���������      pill--               ������.-      -  -^wS|S$=   the expense and delay by sending  "We weld metals oi; all  ich-  save    you  Bring your broken mach  to town.  kinds.  inery to  us,  we will  money.  Our stock of Ford parts and accessories is large.    We   also    sell  Chrevolet and Gray Dort gaskets,  . Fan  Bolls, etc.  When your car goes wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Gartge.  FREE AIR AT AL1, TIMES  USSiC!  Ml  Wiiidehftuk Blk.,      Mision City       =  Agents   for  Famous  JLicholir.  Tire  i\jvat'4aAtB.���������-wK*?zz  alJIIII:  HAMMOND  Thc citizens arc seriously discussing separating from the rest of Ma-  :>le Ridge and Conning a district civic  community of their own. They say  "We've got thc men, we've got the  acreage and by jove we've got the  money too."  0. B. ALLAN  Jewoler r.nd Optician  ���������3 signers of Men?crsaia  Granville and Pender Sfcreefa  VANCOUVER, B. G.  FouOcFd^sToTSachs?^   ~  gases or indigestion  "Pupe's Diapepsln" nsutralizes exce3-  slvo acid  In stomaoh, relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn snd  distress at once.  J5ARKISTK11   and  SOLICITOR  UG9 Rogers Rldg. Vancouver  Coinisel, J. Milton Price.  .iClENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  PJsone. Connection. Mission City  *a ,.���������������*  'lime it! In five minutes all stomach distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness ol  belching of gas or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's DLapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is thc surest, quickest stomach sweet>  ener in tlie whole world, and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach,  distress at once by getting a large, fifty-  cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how needless it is to suffer from inji-  ge-ition, dyspepsia or any stomach dis- ,  order caused by fermentation due to moiul  excessive acids in stomach. j  ������������������    .. IV: V'  ���������' V C ;'���������  4M> HASTINGS Street, W.  (Uvcii- C.l'.K.  Tick.   & Tel.  Offices)  VANCOUVER - B.C.  it is always well to write or phono  for   appointments  The G. W. V. A. oflicials from Port  Coquitlarn are organizing a branch of  {ho v  ctsranH  at  Haney  and   Ham- ���������"���������^.'.:t.->j ���������  13  2^  THE ABBOTSFQPdb-EOST  PAGE THREE  ��������� Maple Ridge.  ���������    '   (Continued From Page One)  time, and is liotfikely to bo settled  at the present time. The present  board has the mauer' in their hands  until a new election, when it comes  Trustees Aikman, Piatt,and himself  Avill be out oC office, our time having  expired. The majority returned then  can do anything they please. If the  people desired it the resolution could  be reversed. I don't think Hanoy and  Hammond will ever c ome into agreement on the question. Some Hammond people say they would like to  have a separate school district. Perhaps that would be the best solution  but the law did not allow more than  one high sc liool in a municipality at  present. From the topography of the  school district I think the situation of  the scliool should not be far'o 11"''from  the railway station and must he with  in a mile from Haney.      It might go  niond ohildm would have to walk G  to  the Dewdney-Trunk road.       The'-miles and Maple Ridgo 3 miles.    He  suggested convoying- tlie pupils to  Vancouver.  Trustee Goffin���������How-far y/oul'd my  children have to walk'the'other way  about? c   .  Chairman  Buchanan   related     tlie  if -i ,  purport of a conversation he had with  his old friend Mr. Peters o f the C.  P. R. on transportation facilities'. Before the war' thero had been a pro-  only way to arrange'it was .to use'tho  whole of the' school population as a  basis of calculation. ' Tho esatern  part of the municipality niust be encouraged to: send their pupils into  th <iigh school., Taking 400 as the  basis of the school population the.majority were from the east of Haney.  Trustee, Aikman���������If the high  school was located at Haney the Ham-  W*%.������  Help theuY" Construct the Manhood  that will Re-construct Canada  c  IX the world now knows that tlie Red Triangle of the  Y.M.C.A. was the " Sign of Friendship " to thousands  of your brothers, sons, nephews,cousins andneigbbou  boys in the last four and a half years.     Wher  adiau Soldiers went, the "Good old 'Y'  now it is coming back home with them!  For the support which has made possi  of  the Y.M.C.A. we thank you.    Your money has been well.  expended.    We have rendered full account.  We ask now your continued sympathy and support for  Red Triangle Service for our Soldiers during demobilization,  and for Y.M.C.A. work for Canada generally during the Ref-  construction period. The Annual Red Triangle campaign  will be held 'throughout Canada May 5th to "9th, 1919. The  objective is $1,100,000.  strafe  Thc.YM.C.A. rail keep its  chain of Service unbroken  till tha end. ,.  For Our Men Returning  . For the soldiers and their dependents, returning  from Overseas, we have provided as follows :-���������.  1. A Red Triangle man on board every ship when, it leaves  Great Britain, with a full equipment of games, gramophones'  and records, magic lantern, literature and writing materials.  Where possible, also a piano or.an organ. Lectures, concerts,  sing songs, instruction re Government repatriation plans, and  Sunday Services.  2. Red Triangle comforts and facilities for the men on arrival at Halifax; St. John^Quebec and Montreal, including coffee stalls, with free drinks, free eatables, cigarettes, candies, etc.  3. Red Triangle men on every  troop train to provide regularly  free drinks, eatables and cigarettes,  organize games and sing songs, and  furnish information.  4. Red Triangle free   canteen  service, information bureau,  etc.,       ���������w^       Tg  at each of the 22 Dispersal centres       |[������������Cl.  in Canada.  or.; v^asia&a's  vfan  oo  5. Red Triangle Clubs in the  principal cities of Canada in the  shape of large Y.M.C.A. hostels to  furnish bed and board at low rates  and to be a rendezvous for soldiers.  6. Seventy-five Secretaries to superintend Red Triangle  service in Military Hospitals, Camps and Barracks throughout  Canada.  7. Tickets entitling soldiers to full Y.M.C.A. privileges for  six months at any local Y.M.C.A. furnished.  In addition to our work for the returning soldiers, wc have  to maintain the Red Triangle service to the full for the soldiers  in Siberia, as well as the work of special secretaries in Northern  Russia, Palestine and Poland.  The i Reconstruction program of the Y. M. C. A.  includes .the following vitally important developments ::���������  1. An.increased service-to 300,000 teen-age boys in the  Dominion���������the development of Canadian Standard' Efficiency  training"; Bible Study groups; summer ��������� camps; conferences;  service for -High School boys, for working boys, in the towns  and cities; for boys on the farm and for boys everywhere, who  have lacked opportunity for mental, moral, physical or social  development.  2.    Inauguration of Y.M.C.A. work iu thc country, and the  smaller towns and villages lacking  Association buildings and equipment, on a plan of county organizations. This will include the  establishment of Red Triangle  centres for social, recreational and  educational work among boys and  men, in co-operation with the  churches.  GiM&i -Wi'de/^/'Psal  3. The promotion of Y.M.C.A.  work among Canada's army of  workers in industrial plants, both  in Y.M.C.A. buildings and in the  factory   buildings,  organizing the  social .spirit among the industrial  workers  of  our cities  by  meetings, entertainments, games and sports.  4. The establishment of thc Red Triangle in isolated - districts where lumbermen, miners and other workers hold the  front trenches of industry.  5. Besides these main fields of increased activity  for   1919,  we have to provide for enlarged work among railway men,  college students and for our campaign   to  encourage  physical,  and sex education.    Under all our work we place  the  fundamental foundation of maniy Christianity.  Y.W.CA  For the wives and children  Overseas, dependent upon Canadian soldiers, and for Y.W.CA.  work in Canada generally, a sum  of $175,000 from the Red Triangle Fund will be set aside for  the Dominion Council of the  Y.W.CA.,-which is caring for  thc soldiers' women folk, and  their little ones on the long journey, from Liverpool to Canada,  and is also extending its work  for Canadian girls.  For their sake also be generous when you make your  contribution.  l?  FOR the sake of our victorious soldiers and  their dependents, and the happiness of  their home-coming; for the sake of our future  citizens, our teen-age boys; for the sake of  rural life in Canada; for the sake of the social  betterment of the toilers in factory and workshop ; for the sake of lonely men and boys in  our mines and forests; for the sak;e of Christian  Society and Canadian manhood���������we appeal  to you. Give us your contribution, little or  big.    Be as generous as you can.  Hand 3rour contribution to the canvasser when he  calls, or if you live where it is difficult for him to call,  send it by check, money order or, registered letter to  the National Treasurer, Red Triangle Campaign, 120  Bay Street, Toronto.  lea's  Please Note:  We- are not asking for  money to carry on our  work Overseas, with the  Army in Great Britain,  France or Belgium. That  work will continue at. its  maximum for some months,  financially provided for by  the liquidation of our  assets Overseas, and will  not terminate till the last  man has sailed for home,  nstian  The Red Triangle Campaign is being conducted under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency,  the Duke of Devonshire, K.G.,G.C.M.G.,G.C.V.O.,P.C.  Hon. Campaign Chairman: Campaign Chairman: Campaign Treasurer:,,, Campaign Director:  John W. Ross, Montreal G. Herbert Wood, Toronto Thomas Bradshaw, Toronto Chas. W. Bishop, Toronto  "*������ '  150  ject of gasoline oars on tho track,  but'tho Railway Commission were not  favorable to those \\iicr<:i. hero were  through trains and it was unsatisfactory from a mechanical point of view  By the hew arrangements with the  union they would have to carry a full  crew, engineer, finnan', conductor  raid brakeman. The proposal had been  eliminated.' ' Tho C. P. ,R. management wanted tostopthe.Agassiz K>-"  eal but..on Mr. Peters representations  desisted. ,. He however could not  guarantee the continuance of the Ag-  assiz local. The chairman did .not  favor the Vancouver school scheme,-  pointing out the financial difficulty.  Continuing he said members of the  Haney Women's Institute- told - him  they werethbroughly dissatisfied with  the Superior scliool and they were CG.  in membership. They must have a  high school. Families were moving  to high school centres.and the lack  of one discouraged tho entry of pai'-  onts into the municipality.  Trustee Goffin said all they deserved at the present time was the retention, of the Superior school in Ha-  I ney. He had no objection to one at  I Maple Ridge but if there was to be  only one school or a high school then ,  it must be. at Haney.  Trustee Aikman suggested a bylaw  to the people on the, question where  the high school   should   be   located ���������  make it an election cry.  Chairman, said there wa3 no pro--  vision in the act for. a choice by the  people of a site from a number of  sites. "  ,, , .  Trustee Goffin���������The nert election  is the only time we can get a fair  vote.  Tho chairman���������If the majority are  edected on a certain platform they  eoukl go ahead and carry it out. The  resolution regarding the reversal of.  the school could, not take effect, until,  after the summer holidays, September  1st. .  The discussion was adjourned until  nert meeting.  3C0VU00,000 WAR SAVINGS  CERTIFICATES SOLD IN BRITAIN  In the United Kingdom tha War  Savings campaign has been a great  success and wl 11 be continued on a  peace basis.  The third anniversary of  the inauguration of the movement was; on  March 1, made the occasion for the'  issuing by the National War Savings  Committee of   a    statement   setting  forth the work done since the latter '  end of February, 1916, as well.as-an-.,  nouncing plans for the future. From  the statement the following has been  reproduced: :  It is important that it should be,.  understood that the raising of money.','  for the State was not the main object;..'  for which the National War Savings-  Committee was established.    The pri- .  mary object of the Committee was to.  secure for the nation all the benefits  which would accrue from the success-,  ful establishment of a safe convenient  and profitable method of investment,  for people of small    means,    rather  than the more narrow object of merely raising money to pay for the war. -  It is in  this  direction  that  lies, the  important social aspect of the mov?.-"  mc-iit which promises to becomo    of  permanent benefit to the wage-tamer..  There Is as much need for savin/;  today as thore was during the war  GIRLS! LEMON JUICE ,  (      IS A SKIN WHITENEfl A  How to make a creamy beauty Ictlcn  for a f������w cents. f  Tho juice of two fr������oh lemons'strained  into a bottle containing" thrift/ ounces-'of  orchard white make* a'  whole' quarter  '  pint of the most_ remarkable'lemon skhr \  beautifier at about, the  cost one -imrafc'"  pay for a Bmall Jar of the ordinary cold   '  creams.   Care should be taken to .-strain.'  the lemon juice through a fine cloth so  -,  no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion  will   keep   fresh   for   months. ������������������Every .,  woman knows that lemon'juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as.  freckles,   eallownes3   arid   tan: and  -is ���������-,  the  ideal  skin  softener,   whitener and  beautifier. ..���������..,..  Just try it! Get three ��������� ounces of  orchard vrhite at any drug store and "  two lemons from the procer and-make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and masiage it daily into  the face, neck, arms and hands. PAGE SIX  1   .   ' '.' '  '  THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,  A&RCBBftOBb* B'  & ������������������������  Agassiz \  mi n.wi !��������� i' e~" ijBiuM ||ii*,r* *yy?^  ^rr:���������>   i^ ������+*^  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh .Meats  Purchased from  -      WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Gumner  OKvE'US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  ,   Abbotsfo d, B.C.  Licenuo No. 0- V2i>'2ll  H  C.    Phono   4 1.  ���������'armors'  I'lunio  1900  A UTOISTS KNTHL*SIAST1CA1,11V  KK-OIW.'ANI/K T1U3 OM) CJA'I*  ICIecl oHicers and Commit lees���������{'ass  Resolution Recommending Completion of Dewdney Trunk Road.���������To  M-s.fc A&'ain on Tuesday May *���������'*���������  ��������� ..i ' ���������  (From Fraser Valley Record)  At a most enthusiastic meeting- of  the owners of automobiles in the dis:  trict on Monday night last in the  council chambers there was displayed  an enthusiasm.which bodes well for a  strong and most representative club,  from which excellent results will be  expected. Tt looks as though ch i club  would go strong this. year. Better to  join up and be the swim.  Officers for the ensuing year were  elected unanimously as follows:  president���������\V. J. Manson.     .  ,    Vice-President���������J. A. Tuppcr.  Secretary���������C. P. Grant.  Treasurer���������V7. H.  Mathewson.  Standing Committee���������Messrs H.  Beach., F.'Shook, S. Ii. Crosby, J. A.  Stuart and J. Lawrence.  Publicity Committee���������J. A. Bates  and  A.  Fisher.  Membership Committee ���������Mission  City, Messrs Hargitt, Millar, Bates  Catherwood, Mandate.  Silverdale���������Messrs Clark and Man-  zer.  Hatzic���������Messrs W. C. Bell and H.  McEwen.  Deroche���������Miss Harris.  Hatzic Prairie���������C. Worthmgton.  Matsqui���������Messrs Aish, Fore, Grant  and Baynes.  After discussing the question of the  best method of having a complete  and serviceable highway to Vancouver it was decided by the club that  the Trunk road running through the  Steelhoad be accepted as theroad on  'which  government money  should be  expended'so as it can be-put in good  repair.  . It was pointed out that this.route  is several .miles shorter tnan any  oilier route now in use or surveyed;  that when put in good shape will bo  the bP-Jt known route for the truck  service that will become a very large  factor in developing this district when  the C. P. It. discontinue their local  service���������tho  Agassiz  local,  or Hope  local; that the grades will be the best ^ ^.^  available; that from the tourist stand        ��������� , .,.  point it will be an attractive one;  that as a part of the provincial highway it will bring more tourists  through Mission City than any other  known route; that as Stave Falls is  likely to become a summer insert for  Vancouver people, it would also become a resort . for tlie people of  this district, who are at the present  time yearning for somewhere to go.  ��������� When this Dewdney Trunk road is  built it will afford a-through route  to Vancouver from Mission City that  is safe travelling, for the public���������no  steep banks or large hills to climb,  and that is something to boast about.  Port Coquitlarn  Miss Hayes, household sconce instructor -in connection wit the agricultural department finished last  night a course o f lectures and goe3  ro Maple Ridge for a similar purpose  About 5 0 veterans and 000 people  attended the memorial service in the  agricultural hall on Sunday. . The  veh i-ans marched in procession commanded by the Mayer and ex- Liau-  t.-.n'-nt Mars.  A public meeting was hell' her<-  ���������lnst'v/uok for tho purpose oi consicl-  ioring tho advisability of erecting an  appropMale memorial in memory (���������  Agasr-h.'s fallen soldTers: The reeve  occiiiiK'l the chair.'  A iv.--olut.km was uminimoua'y en,  doraed leaving tho matter 'in the  hand:-. ,ol" the council and suggesting  that ::' money'bylaw be put lo the  ij������oi>ia ior about ?.4u00 for tho i������ur-  posj of adding to the agricultural liali  the space to be used for a library, a  municipal hall and meeting place;  also that the grounds he arranged so  that it would be a public playground,  and to include a tennis court.-  The scheme is an ambitious one for  a district of this size nnd it is expected that the council will go ahead  immcd.:,.!toly.  I\-v. :;iair, a returned soldier, is on.  teacher on tho staff for thc balance  of the term.  There is considerable talk of the  coming of surveyors to this district  to survcp a route for provincial high-  There arc  two plans spoken of���������one around  Harrison Bay crossing near the liar- ���������,  risoa slot Springs, and the other it'  to come along the C P. R. and crosh  over tho funnels. ., liolh routes have  their boosters.  ��������� If ihis road is built through from  from Mission City a crossing will he  made at. Agassi/, on a ferry to thc  south side of the Fraser to Hope,  where it is expected the river will be  'again crossed to the north side, Mid  en up '.he river bank past Yale, where  the surveyors now are.  At Agassiz they say they are to get  r.hc Mission-Matsqui ferry soon.  This district can boast of excellent!  municipal road3.  Thc auto traffic to this district  is  quite heavy for this time of the year.  9 _  KNOCKS AT YOUR DOOR  SIOB OUR WINDOW  Count the Kernels of Pot Barley  In a  13,  C.  Home Brand Pickle Jar  LicL'nHe No. s-sssas  ALBERT .��������� LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  See me now about that insurance  I have a lar-gejand'splendid supply of.  Raspberry Ganes for sale at low pi'ftes.  Finest quality.  'ii  Abbotsford  ~.^^St^X*^^^^- JK^SSSM  Mr. McCallum of Abbotsford will  move to Mission City shortly to take  a position in Mr. A'lanson's storo.  "HlVARTRTDGE BANTAM   EGGS for  sale. Birds look like partridges. Good  la vers; easy to keep; 10 eggs Cor *1  Order bv mail. Will be left in Posi  Office Abbotsford. Etta Taylor, Pear  douville B., C.  ___.  "O I^rirXTT61Ts~for    Appendi -  citifc may be avoidd.    Gallstones ve-      moved in 24 hours without pair. Mrs.  al   property,  income or  free, miner's | q-: . Almas, 524 Fourth Ave. N.., sole  oiincato  exempts a man  from the I manufacturer; not sold by druggists.  Saskatoon, Sas^.  poll tax. I  Only assessed taxes on land person-  'anfifelinenReturneto  I,        ||  .."..*''?".."���������."���������...���������  'CD Evangreline'B Well.  Hi Philippe Hebert's Statue of. Evangeline  w  rHAT lover of poetry has not  dreamed of visiting the places  .. mado immortal in sons? Ana  what tong-'bas roueed this ^n^s  more intently than the story or the  eeatle Acadian* and their Great Ban-  ''iBiuMBtr Many have ���������realized Jth s  ambition for Nora Scotia ia easy to  reaoh w������d each succeeding summer  sees more hundreds makinz the pilgrimage to  "The Acadian land, on the shores of  the Baain of Mlnaa,  ���������Cletont, secluded, still, the little .village of Grand Pre."  ' There they find thc meadows dikes  and orchards of which W*"������  sang, and they try to retrace the  action of the poem by using as a  SSde the still remaining well which  the poet described as  "Farther down, on the slope of the  ,   hUl, waa the well  with  its moss-  grov/n  Bucket, fastened with iron, and near  it a trough fcr the horses."  Thc piece of ground at Grand Fra  on which is the w.ell of Evangeline, te-  getbsr with the old willows, has been  bought by the Canadian Pacific for  the purpose of preserving it for pos-  terit-v-  Before he died last year, Philippe  Hebert, the greateat of French-Canadian sculptors, waa encased on a  statue representing Evangeline leaving the land of her childhood and  looking back in sorrow.  Philippe Hebert was himself aa  Acadian and, although a perfectly  happy exil������ in Montreal, entered Into  the spirit of the poem as no other  sculptor oonld. The model of bis  statue has been purchased by the  Canadian Pacific who have commissioned Philippe's son, Henri Hebert,  also a distinguished sculptor, to complete   it,  life  size  in  bronze  to  be  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  ���������lewspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary aavei  tising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made ij the home at  the warm fireside, not when the iamuy is on an amuse  ment jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  ������7^ vfr-"������ O V'C'  15 VriVjPJPr^  tra  C  tio  Newly rurBiPrneo  Thoroughly Modern  erected beside the famous well.  Thus will ba added one more attraction to a land fulPof attractions  for artists, devotees of rom-aace ani  matter-of-fact sportsmen. The artists  fiad an inexhaustible supply of sub  jects ranging from many-mile lenn  vistas of anple blossoms to uncouth  but picturesque flsherfolk; the romantically inclined find a land of legend*  and sleepy beauty; the sportsmen find  fishing and hunting such as is seldom  equalled and never excelled.    ; -----  'Mr   MURPHY,; PROFRIETCrv  ! HUNTINGDON. B  C.  ER WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  .Get th.em at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  o-Jfr.xss PASSiSWO  the a#^tseokd post  zzx  i ���������!   ��������� i  .���������dl���������Jl    I I     *>���������* <  P*bllg'h������di'Brwy, Friday ..  J A. BATES, Editor and'. Proprietor  ^_. ���������I*'"'!  FRIDAY, MAY,-9, 1910.  What is the best policy for the individual,  man to pursue these days is an open question.  We find that all the old systems* of government and all motheds of all kinds arc being  attacked. Military,, government,as it was in  Corn������any has undoubtedly' been overthrown  for all time to come. The absolute monarchy  of'Russia, has been overthrown. Democratic  government is being attacked by the Reds.  The-maii who works and saves, using-both his  brawn arid brain"to that eiid of comfortable  circumstances in this life is being attacked as  a capitalist; our banking'system, our school  system, our methods of doing business buying  in the lowest market and selling at a profit,  our manner, of. dealing with: the man who  lives by his daily wage alone, and the thcusr  and and one other, systems and customs are',  all being attacked by some one. And in the  midst, of,all "this which., is the best policy .'for:  a man to pursue Is" ah open' question .with, a  great many. The ..old. saying; of Lord "Nelson,  is just as'good, ad vice as any... "England, expects'every man; to do his-duty" Determine  what that' duty is 'then proceed. '  We- do.,not, .like' to .see. anyone attack., our  school system'of our. own public schools in  Mission Cffy.'"''"The'course 'followed .by the  teachers.".iri carrying .out. the .curriculum for  the province is the very best that cur teachers  can give.'.   The staff of the Mission, City school   the'higTi school^ which is beinp. attacked^-  is from .tiay'.ta day working "most conscientiously.'and should'haye .the support of all who  have the interests, of. education at heart. That  same energy,carried out by.for.oier teachers  has'sho.wn.Uhat:>liss.ion;City h.gti school is  helping not only,to "give, .the your.g man and,  the young woman iof. today .the -sery bc;st of  a higrti' school -education that ca*i be given,;  a.nd it''is.up''jto.jthem to pursue that course with  the'.greatest' energy,. as:, school. clays are the  .most -valuable days'.of"a man.or a woman's  whole life-  The guy, who thinks he is imbued with a mission to' ke^p.'n^ading'fault, should take'a tumble-.to himseif^and 4evbte that .o:=,me energy  to bettering his. own condition. . No real good  can be accomplished by'fault-mid ing con tin  uously, especially when. It is seen that  staff "is 'working industri6;visly,\..    ' '  ' A' most excellent' resolution;;was passed by  the Matsqui council;.at It's last.meeting and  it" is hoped that" some good 'will follow the  effort bent in the direction of securing some  kind of a traffic bridge across he Fraser.* This  question is ..as old as the district; and nas  'been 'discussed, from every'angle by an sorts,  of organizations and meetings. So far the  only success,has been a ferry across the Pra- '  se'r at this'point. ���������'  The ferry service is so far as it goes most  excellent, but however excellent it does not;  meet the demands of the people1, which are  that it should, be possible to cross the Fraser  river from either the Matsqui or the Mission  side at any hour of the twenty-four, and tlie  only way that this can ' be done is    over   a  ' Since the establishment of the present ferry system communication between the north  ' and the -south side of the Fraser river lias  increased to the #rcat advantage locally ot  both Matsqui and'Mission City, and there is  no reason'oh earth why.a . bridge service  should not be of much greater value to all  local business and also to the through trai-  fic as well.' At the very best a ferry no matter  how serviceable it may be, it.is only a wake-  shvft during the growing time of a community' Tlie day b:tr come that a bridge service  ia urgently needed and in endorsing the actr  ion  of 'the' 'Matsqui council' it must    be re-  ' -membered .'that,' the . ferry . service,    for    tho  hours that it" is o": duty is appreciated by all.  . Let us all talk bridge,.  ' : Concenrate on the bridge idea.     Ail tilings  comes to those who wait and boost.  There it' another matter that should receive  -the attention of the people.of this,district and  that" is that anew name should be chosen lor  what' is no weal'ed Mission- City. It might  ���������be" all right-to adopt the, name Mission.and  drop the "City", veie it not fdr'the fact that  Mission is not sufficiently, definite enough as  there are other piaces'in the province by that  .name': and' the people here.are not in the missionary work...  They are all trying to make a  ' Y^rs ago this paper had quite a few.names  suggested UV it but none were adopted. The  name of one. .of-the firs't settlers,.the names of.  I-Iorne, Windebar.h, Cade, Catherwood, might  be adopted and ir. .ike it much better than the  present name.  ��������� There's a  men���������miles  motion-picture that shows    two  111W1       apart���������talking  with  each  other  by telephone." Finally-the "distance lessens  through magic of . the photographer, and  those, two men are seen sitting, on either side  of a desk, chatting, laughing and gesticulating  Here'is a lesson to be remembered  /hen  we/re rushed and impatient, forgetful tlfat at  the other end of the line is <a man ready to  adopt thc same friendly, cordial attitude we  would assume if he entered at our office door.  >AhA  TISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  . Limited  "tHira^cmaramBmira^  5UIHU:  ������������������---. ^te^j������������t!=f the expense and-delay by sending ���������   ==  ^==^^t������������(w������' to' tov.n.    We weld metals, of all "   =���������  Oxy-Acetylene.  Welding -  Our  up-to-date   Machine   Shop  and Welding-Plant gives   us    the-  a'dvantage of making difficult- re-  '���������: pairs" on the premises, saving you  kinds. Bring'your broken machinery to us, we will- save" you  money.  Our stock of Ford parts and accessories is large. We also sell  Chrevolet and Gray Dqrt gaskets,  Fan Belts, etc.  ��������� When your car goes wrong.  Don't walk. Ring up Mission  Garage.  FREE AIR AT ALL TIMES  Windebank Blk.,      Mision City      =s|  Agents  Famous  Michelle  Tire  for  n  hi  ^Kiinim������i������|,,|,,--r  The 1919 Chrevolet is favored.).j thousand of motoric because It meet, the requirements  ii It gives one hunch*c-d cents value for every dollar im este.d. and, as  ii well,full value in the service ren-dered.  j' Chevrolet oWners r.ro sai.ftcd that they **t their n ****%������  If you contemplar., purchasing a car that meets an requirements  ���������see the CHREVOLET���������F, B. Model���������first.  It corner fully equipped with all the advantages, of the lhgliei ,  priced car. r������-*rrs*-'  'cHEVROLET^for economicalii asportation At Vancouver .^17^  nrrough's  Adding  Machines  403 Fender Street  VANCOUVRil - r..c  Ksisv Terms       Free Trials  \l  A Chevrolet Smile goes with every car,  '490" Model  ..  .$1085  V  STUART &'  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  n^jfcpi nmmroKm^Cmb*'  ��������� ���������������   ���������' ���������"  ae*.  Byj  Jeweler and Optician  Designers of Memorials  Granville and  Fender Streets  VANCOUVER, B. C.  ~E N D^TC mXcHTRQ U RLE,  GASES OR. DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel tine  in five minutes.  LDASHWI  BARRISTER  and  SOLICITOR  300 Rogers Bltlg. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Frice.  J. H. JONES.  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HHADSTONFtS  Phone Connection. Mission City  jrJtnna  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies, like a lump of  lead, or you belch gas and eructate  sour, undigested food, or have a feeling  of dizziness, heartburn, fulhicss, nausea,  bad taste in mouth and stomach-hcad-  nolie, rem can get relief in five; minute?,  by neutralizing 'acidity. Put an end to  such stomach dishes* now by potting a  lar<'c fiffy-cent ease of Tape's JTiapepsin  Dr.G,A.Pollard  Dentist  430. HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over C.P.ft. Tick. & Tel. OMcesO  VANCOUVER - B -������-  It is always well to write or phone  for  appointment*  fiom any drug (-.(.or-  fi a: minHf'S liov.* v.:-v  from ii!di:rc:M"H'!i,  '   x on  it is  realize  in  suffer  i]\".)v<uy.\n r-r any stom-  uc:!i d!r.;or.i('r <-u;iw-l by f-.-.od iV-nn^iLahon  due to excessive acid in ston:acli.  am  The stock of hardware purchased  by Mr. H. Alanson from Abbott & A:b-  'bott'wtm taken to the new store tins  week.  if  1  I  v>l " <%  ^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE ��������� ���������  Famous Victoria Phoenix  ' / * '      * ^ ������������������  Beer on Ice  The beer that made Milwaukee jealous  Full line of soft drinks, cigarettes, etc.  Matsqui Council  Tlie diflicult.y of getting teams and  men (.0 work on the roads is driving  tho Matsqui council to further interest in mechanical graders" tirul  tractors. One practical experiment,  lias already been made but, not to the'  council's, satisfaction.  Tenders have been called for the  cutting down of the Larmon road,  with the result that only one tender  of $ 1 200 has been secured. The gcv-  ��������� eminent will give $500 to assist in  this -work but it is thought that day  work "would be cheaper than that con  tract.' The councillors-will'v'sit (he  hill and decide on what Js the best  way to haudio the situation.  ' Wm. Bates served notice   o.n    the  council on Monday last that after the  10th''ho will hold that body reopon-  slble for damage done to his crops  by flooding. Not that the council are  actively doing him  hurt but    their  j read come3 between him and a neighbor who-is.    This man has allowed  his sloughs to become -silted up by  cc.ttle tramping, through     them,    by  1 throwing in brush and slashing fences  /across them,-he says.- Consequently  , when a freshet arises the water backs  up and seven acres of Bates' land is  Hooded.' His solicitors'tell him that  iiis redress is against- the council and  'the, council, against the obstructing  owner. The provincial controller .of,  hvater rights wrote Bates, that the  ���������case would bo taken up by that department on receipt of lull particulars. : The council accepted the burden of responsibility and instructed  the,clerk to communicate at- unce  with, the controller, ��������� also to notify  the.obstructionist of- this action. Due  haste will bo made so that the present crops will not be injured.   .  Messrs Phillips and Whito sought  assurance from the council that a recent: appropriation made for the  Whitoroad-.be spent where it ia most  needed. ' Councillor Melander informed, them that tlie'opinion,of the  interested parties would be taken and  the work done just where they most  desired it. This seems to be in clown  tho hill and so grading it to prcyout  washouts. As this is now an important, .mail route it.must.be kept in  ���������goo .dcondition.  A' doputation consisting partly of  returned soldiers were introduced by  O. L. Smith. Their property lo on  a subdivision, accepted by tho council soven years'iugo. Thc arrangs-  roga'rding the roads appears not! to be  found on--the books nor the record  of'the payment of $500 claimed to  have been handed over. The council-  will'' investigate.   .  Coun. Phirincy will have the culvert repaired--under the C.. P. R.  track where'it . crosses    the .Valley  road. '  Dominion Government District Engineer. Worsfold will see to the repairing of the wharf at the liver,  where new planking is required.  The department of lands at Ottawa  is interested in the council's proposal 'that they-undertake the seeding  of logged off-lands.    The question is  now under consideration of ihe grazing commissioner. Mr. F. 13. Stacey  M. P., also communicated his atten-  ; tion to' this idea, and that too of the  ; need .for correction of the erosion of  the Matsqui dykes by the Fraser.  The following important , motion  was passed: That this- council ask  the provincial government to build  approaches, and ,make arrangements'  with tho ,C. P. R. lo plank the Mission bridge for general trafllc instead  of the ferry, and that the clerk be  instructed to ask the,.endorsement of,  adjoining municipalities -and the  Boards of Trade of Vancouver, New  "Westminster,. Mission City and Ab-  ���������botsford and the Auto Clubs and ask  each of these to endorse this and forward the endorsement to the Minister,  of Works, Victoria.  ' i-'rofJt-sharing is often heard of in  connection with "our industries,' our a  large   farm' operated   on : this   b^isis  .-sounds    altogether   novel.    '-Suo'v", *  ��������� scheme  has,  however,   been   carried  <on with great   success   in South era  ���������Alberta for a number of years.      I:  lis a hobby of C.S.Noble, who in 191.5  made a reputation all over the >vov!;i  by harvesting what was -claimed  to  ���������'be a record crop of wheat on  1000  fl.cres; the average yield" per acre on  tnis ar'i-.a  working out at we!l  over  fifty bushels to the acre.     This if a  record  that, has  not   been  equalled  anywhere outside of;Alberta, though  It is claimed that it was surpassed  /by another farmer in Alberta in that  year of recerd grain crops.-  j    Mr. Noble h*s devoted considerable  istudy bo the subject of profit-shar-  !in-g.     His belief is that every worker  ���������is entitled to a share of the wealth  he creates, and In the Noble Foundation, the name under which his company is incorporated., he and his associates have tried to put this theory  Into practice.     This company owns  and operates   farm property, stores,  elevators  to  the  value of over two  million dollars.  ��������� Any employee who has been long  enough with the company to prove  his value may become a participant  In the scheme and the method'of acquiring stock is very simple. The  employee is required to pay for ten  per cent, of his stock in cash and  give a note for the balance at eight  per cent, interest. He then makes  monthly payments of a certain  amount to pay off the note, to-which  also his dividends are credited. In  this manner his stock Is paid off fairly rapidly.  Needless to say, many of the employees avail themselves of the op-  (1) Oats grow well in Alberta  (2) An Alberta wheat fisid in  portunity ' to become shareholders.  Last year they drew a dividend of  fifteen per cent, on their investment  despite the fact that last seas:n was  generally considered a dry one. In  1910 a dividend of twenty-five per  cent was paid, and in addition a considerable sum was placed in the reserve fund.  The results of the operations of  this company are a striking example  of the productive capacity of the soil  in Southern Alberta-and the kind of  crops,that may be expected If careful and proper farming methods are  followed. It is questionable if the  land they own is any better than millions of acres of other lawd In the  province, yet last year, which was  the dryest season ever experienced,  the average yield of wheat was twenty-four bushels of wheat per acre,  and, and cf oats fifty bushels per  acre. Still more I"������terc=tln?; in ���������11V  avcrr.se for the yev.v, 3 0'M to 1"17,  which was no less flian th'rty-eisbt  autumn.  bushels of wheat and ninety-tv/o  bushels of oats. 'With such high  average yields as these t'he big dividend* need not cause any surprise.  An instance of the pr&gressivenesg  of the Noble Foundation and it3 faith  in the country was the purchase in  ihe fail of 1017 of a large ranch of  about 20i000 acres. On this property  thirty-five miles of graded re-ad have  been constructed, sixty miles of  three-wire fencing put up, several  first-class: buildings erected, five  wells drilled and 10,000 acres broken,  .The profit-sharing-scheme has been  successful beyond expectations. Many  employees have availed themselves  of tho opportunity to invest their  savings in the company and are  drawing dividends on their stock.  Mr, Noble has proved that a large,  ."arm can be c-pevated successfully in'  '.-ood years and bad under good management, and the future of his profit-sharing scheme will be watched  with great interest.  It is reported that on and after  June 1st the name Agassiz Jocal will  be changed to Fraser Valley local and  be later in the morning.'and- earlier  in the evening.  DISTRICT EXHIBITS AT  THE VANCOUVER FAIR  One of the features of the big fail  at Vancouver will be the District- e?  hibits'of Fruits, Vegetables, Flowew  etc The soft-pedal was put on tills  feature to some extent, during th(  war-times, but- now that conditions  are getting back to normal .they wil!  be featured again. The immense Pa-  villion, 160x280 feet will be devoted  to these exhibits' and many alterations are contemplated with an idea  of gaining more room to accommodate those./who have expressed an intention t o show.  The first prize is a handsome trophy  donated by the "Walker House. Toronto. The proprietors of this wen  known hotel realizing the imp.ortance  of Agricultural production in Canada  signified their, desire to assist in some  way. The cup is a large and handsomely 'engraved one represents a  cornucopia or Horn of Plenty. $500  in cash also goes with it to tho winner with $3 00 and a diploma as the  second prize, and ?150 to any other  competitor gaining 40 per cent of thc  total score.  The Horn of Plenty  About twenty returned men were  given a hearty reception by the Mt.  Lehman Red Cross on Friday evening  last.  .Hatzic Items.  (From   Ou-   Own   Con-iiMi-oiid.-nl,)  Mike Hodgson lias thc . Chevrolet  Smile.  The ladies of the W, I. arc holding  a  flower show  here next month. '  Mr. M.- Smith has decided to stay  in Hatzic for a' while where he is admiring our beautiful scenery.  The new building of the Fruit and  Mercantile Exchange is being rapidly  erected and will be.completed in good  time to take care of the fruit \.lvs  season. Pre-cooling and freezing  facilities are included in the new  plant..  Lieut. Burnett Noble returned fi-om  overseas last week. Lieut. Noble  left here over four years ago  -i\ii:h\the..C. A.- M. C. ana l^ier received his commission in tlie infantry., He looks hale and hearty.  ' Miss Mildred . Fisher spent  week end here.  Miss Laura Ketcheson.who hat:  pleted her studies at.the ,B.- C  versity, returned to her homo here to  enjoy a well-earned holiday.  ���������   Mrs;  Longhurst of Vancovuer    is  visiting -with friends here.   .     .   __,  Mr. R. O.' Fisher spent. Tueaduy m  Vancouver.  M.'ss.- Leila Ketcheson is visiting  her parents here.    ���������  Mr. A. E.- Catchpole is on the sk-ic  list  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Murray of  Vancouver were the guests, of" Mr.  and Mrs, I-. Murray and -Miss .Carrie  Mtirray. .  . the  com-  rjni-  PORT COQUITLAM';  The present administration appears,  to be ill-served by its executive. While  returned soldiers, qualified  for road;  ���������jobs wander looking for work  men  are taken from employment and giv-.  en government jobs.      The latest "instance of taking a man from, the ship-i  yards  and   giving -him. charge  of  a.  steam roller on the Pitt River road  has roused thc ire of the local G. W.-  V. A., who are on John's track'a^ain:-  At the last meeting of tho G.W.V..  A. here the Premier's insinuation that  the recent deputation on the public  utilities    commissioner   appoiutmeut  was not representative of thc returned soldiers, was repudiated in. a firm- ���������  ly worded resolution.  On Monday. Jos. Upsela, a high rigger fell from a pole 35 feet to the  ground at McMan's logging cuinp.and  fractured his spine. Dr. Sutherland  arrived on the scene promptly and  took the injured man to Coquitlarn  private hospltalwhere-he was attended to.-. He is a Finn and belongs to  Websters "Corners.  Mr. T. J. Cox was a visitor to tho  coast on Wednesday.. -  FOR SALE���������Good, tea-ui weighing  2400 lbs.,- new. harness and light  straight wagon; also light express  wagon for sale or trade for good democrat. Apply Fraser & Dyer, Mission City. ni83t  IjOST���������A Map of Matsqui  village  on Friday morning between . Clayburn station and Abbotsford. Reward  for return to A. Cruickshank. Clayburn.  .<??:  *ra  7/y  ���������ft--������\ -������������������'.'  r:.Vv  A/R  ft������v-"i:*v.t75;  tWEa;  .'������������������*>!  .'//,  \r5������$*WStf  Le?.-������i.!:������/.i.ifi*������.V������7i>. .V."  'I ���������I'll  .'/r*;  MAKE your money work and earn something.  Sixteen Thrift Stamps arc exchangeable for  a $4.00 War Savings Stamp, and for every War  Savings Stamp you accumulate the  Dominion o������  'Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00 in 1924.  _ Invest the interest on your Victory Bonds and  make it work and earn for you.  ./,  C  NATION AT.   WATt SAVINGS   COMMITTEE  (British  Columbia Division)  Vancouver, U. C. o  PAGE SIX  S3ES3S  THE   ABBOrrSFORD  POST,   ABBOTSFORD;   B.   U.  35  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Mea's  Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCE!")  D.   C   Phono   4 J. ' &KKrtfrc������rNr!      R f!������  Farmers' Phone  1900 MOOOISI l/tl,    D*JW ,  .License No. 9-13028 ,        ':!*"! "."!  A  bee  demonstration   was   ! eld  at I f,*-*i������.��������� -���������  Mi. White's on Wednesday Afternoon  at St. Nicholas, when Mr. W. .1. Shep-  pard talked boo raising.       A    law.  number of interested    people    wCiv  pr'.-icnt.  Dainty tea was served niter the .n-  to.esting talk.  ���������Wf  fJ'PPoi iui  Maple Ridge  0TS.290.      The school estimates for  , the year are $10,000  but they have  \')ui,v _  Under the new act the 1 3 per cent  ,   , > S2000 at their credit from last yeai  The general tax rate on landed pro-   ��������� ...  of the land and fifty per ecnt ol the ���������        Sch00lg oiftlie main roads caution  mprovements.    It is calculated to re- j . aulo mcn lQ .,Go slow...  turn $9352 from a valuation ot ?2,-  ��������� gi  [������AIlTJtI!)CIK KANTAM    KUV.S fni    |?l  st.-o. Hire's look like parlridexs. Goon j [,  lavors; easy to keep;  10 eg?,* Cor >;1(  Oulor by mail.     Will be Ml  in  Post  Oflcc Abbotsford.   Etta Taylor, Pear-  donville 13., C  mr pa TO! A  I  Owing to the confusion in mail  on'^rs of this medicine we u~p advancing tho price from !*>H.20 to Vs"'- j0  and paying all charges. Tin's will  g:v.< our many    cui>louicrs    (;uii':������er  service.  Solo   Slaiiiifactur^rs  ailiS. (.'ISO. S. ALMAS  521  -l(h  Avenue,   North,   :i:������'ska<<������)0>!  ���������4  New .Clover  Seed District  unusually goodciual'uy  The following year, therefore, In  arranged fcr several plots to h-  planted  on   the  various   Dcmonstra  ,   (1)  Alsike clover at Carselancl  Alberta   p  ftrrauB������u .-*    ��������� -       ( (2)  Field oi alsike clover at Tiiley, Alberta.  planted  on   the  various   Demon?, ra- SCCr,recl were very j therefore, amounted   to   $114,93.    or  Son Farms of the Canaman  Kv-Jtrc, ,3 nJ. c.u,|clJ'r- ������cc\10 .  aland 536.31 per acre, not a bad return for  Railway situated in the in igaliri is a fl^������>\'^}^ lt\hQ clover, one scascn frcm land that cost only  block, east of Calgary, Alorrla. >* I ju d ���������-- ^ ��������������� -;, '^om this plot fiftv dollars an aero, althcugh tho  results of th������c ������^">rac������i3;/^;;ii^;%^^lt better. 205 pornds of ,iop was considered rather disap-  have been continued eve: s.n e, ^e, .as . ^      ^      ^^ g .     , p(1,lt-ns.  been   very    satisfaotv. >.      ������..u   ������      , ab've basis, thi.i  era    Alberta,    but    they   have    also  shown than thc sr-cl obtainable i.'- oi  "Cut much better results were seen* ed with white clover on thc fame  fuim. Of this, three acres prcduccd  j.1-*'! pounds of nr-i h'tic run seed,  wh'ch when th.0r0v.3hly recleauccl  wolyhocl 1,033 pound?. Y.'hito clove 1   seel   is now   '. oing   f.old -:n the  than ?1C0 an acre,  shown than the seoi obtamame i.- ^,    The  following example related by  an exceedingly lii^h ciuality, with th-ji \Lr. Hark shows the prolific nature of  yield  well above the average. . fb-ver under o.nd.tions in Southern  One  of thc  lar;;o.il   pic is   planted   Alhoita: ,   during the first yeai was three and 1 In the fall of 1917. a one-acre lawn | CV.gary and Winn'pc1". markets at  a half acres, which were planted to of Kentucky Clue Grass and White| sixty-five cent* a rrunrt. The si.:wcr,  alsike clover at Tillpy, Ai'bprla.  This (!low>r    at   Cassils,   a  small station j UiH,epoi,i\   miglit    rf'iison.il/i."   co.p'ct  area produced the fo'lov.-ing year 2.-; wewt of Medicine Mat, on  the   inain | to rpceivc ' "   C17 pounds of an excellent quality offline of the Canadian Pacific Railway,   *""���������-  ">"-n-u-f.,i   i,,   oMHain     oucu^'i     ripe  Lll v.   I  V      in   i,        * . ��������� -O  to Tcc-civo fifty cents a pound f.;r re  cleaned seed in larpo nuar.I,;;-ior..   On  C.17 pounds of an excellent qualiiy on-line 01 tue uiiaumu i������uv..i... u. ,   machine run seed per acre; an aver-, appeared   to   ex-main     eiir.ugh    ripejlhir; basis tlie gross ie"-ttr  ���������'--���������-       ���������-���������-���������-   - -..^"i,' ciovfM- brads so that it would pay to j three aero plot would bo ro Icsr; than  $"01.50.     As in .the (.-'a^e-oi' l.'.ie n!.".i'%o  age yield of 7-1S p<'.unds, or appro::!-'clover licaels so that it would pay to  mately twelve and a half 'bushels, .harvest II. TliLs 'accord'.ngly was  pc-r aero. This seed could have been ���������..done, and tho area threshed 10.1  field   readily,   without   reclcanln^,   to  pound.-i of  White Clover  seed ->f an  dealers at twenty rents.-n I'-'i'-'1'1-  which would have jilvc.:i a '������!'r:;s revenue of $M9.G0 per i\c.<\ Puff,"'.'  was tho auality that. r.^cr a tlu>:-:n:;;.-"  'rcolranlng, there n.iiia'n-d r.i.^'t-:.:  over ten bushels nor. ac ie ol tne n .,':.-  cat possible-^rade of .'<:���������-'. Ai  epring's retail prices each acre -pro  e\-e iliPt gv.v'e and    ciualir.y.  !:iv. n. -t!ic  vovih   of  e ;'-,-;-e,  p;-cd'.".".,d   over   $.10  see-el.    fb-.J-i'h   if   w.  i)-'  elovi.;', .the   actual   cost   of   nanu ������������������">',:;  was earefullv kept.     It amnintfd to  ThiJsiiO.SO cr $:}<*.73 an acre.     Ii will bo  1   "���������' .    ' ������     '��������� ...ill .1 ..n I      11 r.t  ;-:cr-:i, therefore, 'that'the.   actual  not  profit  rroni the-'o    three    acres was  :r:',P���������,1;;;rn:M--Co.K:^:!l.^.-ov,,-5::!,,,������;s  pia-.t-d l>>r   Mr,   f.'ark   lias, gritdnaliy  'Irs e'Xpr.'imrnts over a I'l'  t .vy v/ali o.iual'v f^v ui'.'.b    .   , With  ,nnSi^ei['Vc;ui"lls it does n;jt tr.'co.  many  ��������� rcrri- j ar-rcs to pr.rv-ic!- a man v, ::i> a .good  ics'ull".   ir.c.T.np.- ,  t.'i:- po^si'ii'sMe:; 0!' grow-  est  possible c;rade of re -'.      ���������������   1 ���������<������������������>, ������������������- ;'*".,,'"   .,,..            , P';,p!ed   i������������ Nniv <''?������������������������ I-''-" po.'-si'ii.-i'ir:} 0   grow-  epHng's retail prices each acre ^ro-. . .. oi  an.   a       .   ^ - ^     !; ^ ^   ������f .^ f.,fjv,!. ycc({ QU n    u,,    tcd lBTltls  duccd asm revenue ol up^ud, o.  al^U < -n o-    -t ���������������������-         ��������� y       , fdr (>r Soilth.,-n Alberta bav, oeen prac-  53-10.         *> ���������       .;            '.,.������������������   ���������,., : ]:l.r   Vn       ������'A;", ! P'fho..^ the iter.* >>'^y <^^r^<\,-it,v.:.,1;nol he  .  At  the  same   plr.ee  another   plot  comprising   almost   an   aere   aiid J}  half.  waB   Plnnt������l   10    white   Uit.'   -,,,..������.������^; ,^; ^G-;(1^.pro kcp,  clover in mio.        -��������� J.k p .������"������',       , ,    f hfU^-ing mirj area. r.n:l  looked very well U-.ic.^.o.k   .. ..-.a , ^ . .  Bon, the stand haV.n? boon thln w,   ,   IU    at, o I)   - l       hou;,  Ktc U n   k   d'      ;     i n-om 917.78 per ar.r������.     The totar,c.cd pro  iV������ea-ln 1017.   The av:ra,e y^^^-nV^f^  oi: Soutii;1' n Alberta ha.v  f'ced in 19.1.8. and although the iifand j tier.ily  d-1 t nstrateel, It  v 111  not  be  wa;t  only  fair,  an  avovaft'f;  y'-cM   of lb'.'1;: b.-fore every farrier -n (he dis  ������"0 poundr. of seed par acre  was pro-' Ivirt, is r.;ro'.ving at. lon.r.t a few aercs  i'he dema-Tifi :or  res.  h!;d]-"lr.r-ir. perd. is fo  As  lii'  twenty ccn.'.a a *v.;'.-.r.  vc-th  JSl.-T^i'.i.'c-V m -U ,,Ti>i ������t S������m '.'0������ U,. a������o  a: 1 w :ki n uie n;.;?.t ..c.������  ",��������� will r.3.ri'.".v.-.o c.:.;i������������������!<  ....   ��������� i   r; -��������������������������������������������� rs- '���������.    > '-  -.  1..J      1.1      ���������-<*-  U -*���������������  w .   i������      *....^  KNOCKS AT YOUR DOOR  SEE OUR WINDOW  Count the Kernels of Pot Barley  In a  B. C.  Home Brand Picklo Jar  I/u'onsc  No.  S-riSOOS  Llocniie   >'o.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  V,      ^2  \WBXJKtCTV^P\  i^^^5S������������rtt^toK������r4^  8ii  me now about that Insurance  e  9  e  Lie  ! have a Uir#e ar.d splendid supply of  Raspberry Cti-nos .i'(/.r Fide al low pi-ices.  Finest quality.  f'  A. McCallu  Abboisforc  >5=fe?&25fe������,5=-  I TftT ADCD  1        l1  ij ��������� On-tho ouiin tLat it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  ,.]��������� newspaper advertising, a good, many unnecessary adver-  ! I - tising schemes are sold to buainQBs men.  v.  11 The plani for buying are usually made in the: home at  \\ the warm firoside, not when the family is on an amuse  \l menl jaunt.  |] Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising  5j  outside of newspaper advertising.  i  Alexandria Hole  Farmej's' and Travelers  trade solicited.  New!? Punished  . ' 1 St-?*'1 "B  ���������.������������������ h ��������� v* a U h.1 l' s 2 s y .  a;b. iA.5 fc JS. it i  M.   M U RP'HY.   PFLO F RIET-'-"  Ml-MTINCCCN,   B.'C.  si; :���������������������*<  JUTTER WRAPPERS  ''!;--V, ru'.d MV.'sly to br- r;.-( ?.'.Ci' in M13  'ii'iirf1. ;.*��������� pt Ihe cl'-nv-v of (.:a.:.i~ii":g a  ���������*.',���������;.<, r-n I'.-.o riar':;.t i.: vt.ry rciuoto,  ?."d tho grn'.'cr c:n. rely c-n r.'r.od  ". Iccr-.      ,T*ncr0   is   1;(I'0   c!ou jt   I '1 at  " t'13 ;'iv:ms-  ���������\-\r\ 'nroyoi'-  ,      J  &  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.

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