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The Abbotsford Post Apr 14, 1916

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 \1  /"irv  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ^ il  Vol. XIL, No. 1.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C. FRIDAY,   APRIL,14, 1915  >8...      $1.00 per Year  PERSONALS  Mr. Copte of Aldergrove was a  ���������visitor in town on Sunday.  Miss      Cave-Broyn-Cave    of  Vancouver attended the recital  at thciionie of Misses,Steede on  Thursday afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnson were  . visitors to the coast for; a couple of days.  Mrs. Richardson of Manitoba  who hus been with her mother  ' Mrs. Shortreed for several  weeks, and Mrs. Deans ol* New  Westminster, returned home  last week.  Pte. Warwick of Vancouver  spent the week end with the  Trcthewcys!  Mrs. .Murphy returned to Everett last Saturday.  Mrs. D. Emery has beenplow-  ing and levelling his yard at his  new, home and has made a very  pretty lawn in front and at the  side of his house. Making Abbotsford look beautiful.  Mr. John McCallum and Miss  Hilda  Robinson  of Vancouver  spent the week-end with    Mr.  . and Mrs. Alex. McCallum.  Pte. Percy Wilson and Pte.  W. Campbell were home for the  week end. ,  Mrs. Rentier and her sister  from/Mission. spentSunday with  with Mr. and Mrs. Scotvold.  ' Mrs. F. C. Wiggins left on  Thursday for Vancouver for a  few days. .  Lieut. Hornby of the 131st  Avas in town this week.  Ptes. Jack Parton and Man-  lius  Zeigler were home  for a  .few days this, week.  The many friends of Mr.  Clarence McCallum will be very  pleased to know he has returned from the hospital and is getting along nicely.  The Bachelor Boys are giving  a dance in the Alexandria Hall  on Friday, April 28th, to show  their appreciation of the dance  given by the girls about two  months ago. But you "Bashful  Bachelorettes" had better look  out for you never can tell what  we '"'Cunning Bachelors" will do  Rev. J. L. Campbell and Mrs.  Campbell were visitors to Victoria last week. '  Mrs. John Steffans of Chilliwack was a visitor with her mother Mrs. Fraser this week.  Mr. Napier has bought the  restaurant which was owned by  Mr. Murphy and is starting up  business there.  The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian church met at the  home of Mrs. Taylor on the Upper Sumas road on Wednesday.  Tupper and Stewart McPhee  who left with the 47th last November and have been in England ever since are now in  France. Let us cheer for "Tup  and Skinny" as they are the first  boys who have gone to school  here and l grown up, to have  reached 'Somewhere in France'  although there are many others  on their way. Frank Brown  who was quite young andtreach  ed France was raised near Huntingdon, and is now an invalid.  District. S. S.  At   MiXi'AW   09)  Convention JI eld  Friday March 31  S.  The Fraser Valley District S.  Association held their annual  convention in tho hall at Hatzic  on March IJlsL. Both the afternoon and evening sessions were  well, attended.  This organization was inaugurated last year and the first  meeting was held in Mission  City. The organization was promoted by the 13. C. Sunday S.  Association and comprises the  denominational S. Schools of  the territory from Pitt Meadows  to Agassiz and includes Abbotsford 'and Clayburn/ The aim of  the Association is to stimulate  greater interest in Sunday S.  work and to'promote more efficiency in all branches connected  with the teaching of the pupil.  The principal speaker at  the Hatzic meeting was the Rev  I. W.; Williamson, ^secretary of  the B. C. S. S. A., through whose  efforts the re-organization of S.  Schools has become possible.  Mr. Williamson has severed his  connection with the B. C. S. S.  A", and will leave for Nova Scotia to enter a larger field and  better pastures. The vacancy  thus left will be hard to fill and  although Mr. 'Williamson's decision is much,regretted by B; C  S. S. workers, all wish him Godspeed and good luck, and our  loss will be the Easterner's gain  The following is the program  of the meeting at Hatzic:  . President's Address, J. ��������� A.  Barr; "Can a Rural School Use  Modern Methods" I. W Williamson; Elementary Work by Mrs.  Wm. Manson; "How to Make  the Programme Interesting" by  E. S. Learn, Vancouver; "The  Bible Class in Relation to the  Sunday School"- by Rev. W. R.  Hughes; "Canadian Standard  Efficiency Tests for Teen Age  Pupils" by I. W. Williamson;  Supper was then provided by  the Hatzic People; Business  Session, reports and election of  Officers; Opening Exercises by  the New President;- "Discipline  in the School" by D. M. Moore  Mission City; Special Music  and Offering; Conference by I.  W. Williamson.  The Rev. Welsh, principal of  MUNITIONS  ' EN Gil  MAKING  jAND  IN  This is part of a1 letter from  a woman who has,given up her  studio, and is now' working' at  munitions.   ' ���������  ".-' Did anyone tell you  1 have got a job as overseer in   Arsenal?    1 have  been here since the middle of  January, making cartridges to  kill Germans. We have to work  pretty hard, at present it is run  with two shifts, day and night  and Ave take it . week    about  the effect on the rest was excellent. They kept us an-hour and  a half in the dark one evening,  very tiresome. Of .course I  swear to the family that if-.there  is one safe spot from the Zepps  it is the arsenal. The pay is  pretty good, but, food costs a lot.  J.1 UK'IVE K1) OF PRODUCTION  Each'shift is twelve hours. This  last week I have been on the  night shift, going in at 7 p. m.  and coming home in the morning along with the land lady's  cat. I can only hope I don't  look as dissipated as he does  when we meet on the doorstep.  At present I am in charge of  seven,girls and their-machines,  for which we have also four  fitters. I am supposed to. keep  the girls in order, gauge the  cartridges and keep the scores.  The gauging is the most tiresome part, it has to-be constantly done; there are four things  to be gauged, and the manager  says each . machine should be  done at least once in' five min-j  utes. That, however, is a slight  exaggeration. The fitters complicate life a good deal, but so  far 1 have found them all pretty  decent. They change from one  shift to another every fortnight  so we don't always get the same  men.  Everyone has been . very  friendly and kind, and it makes  a great difference, when twelve  hours each day must be spent  there.,We get an hour's interval,  for dinner and half an hour for  tea. When I went first, the arsenal provided nothing but boiling water, and all the provisions for the day had to, be carried���������a fearful nuisance. But  now there is a very good canteen run be the Y. M. C. A.  You will guess-:there is not  much time for other things. My  landlady does my shopping for  me. I was lucky in getting  a room near the arsenal so have  no difficulty about trains. Some  Reed Cross Concert  A concert was given in the  Alexandria Hall last Tuesday  evening by Mr. Giroday and his  daughters before leaving for*, the  coast. Mr. A. Giroday who has  returned from the firing line  gave an address. A collection  was taken up which amounted  to $23. Mr. Gazley gave the hall  free except for the lights. A  dance followed.  of the other people have two  the Hatzic school, also, gave a | hours' journeey to get there,  short address  that was  much      You have no idea how thrill-  appreciated.      Mr.  J.  A.   Barr ing it is the first time you get  the president of the Association the order to    "stand by"    (for  You stop-the machines  occupied the chair in his usual  able manner.  The following officers were  elected for the present year:  Hon. President���������T. J. Cox.  President���������J.  A.  Barr.  . Vice-Pres.���������Mrs. Wells.  Sec.-Treas.���������-G.  Gibbard.  The Ladies of the Hatzic S.  S. provided an excellent supper at 6 p.m. Special music  was also rendered by the school  There may not be much money or  excitement on the old home farm,  but there are three meals a day.  If you want to be gloomy, there's  gloom enough to keep you glum. If  you want to be glad, there's glee  enough to keep you glad.  Zepps).  and are led to a place of comparative safety, with a "poison  helmet" thrust upon your reluctant fingers as the lights go  out. 1 own I was much more  alarmed at the prespect of donning the helmet than at the  prospect of Zeppelins! It was a  strange smelling object and even in the dark no one seemed  inclined to put one on. , The  girls on the whole behaved  well, though of course there  was a certain amount of hysterics. The second time it happened the lady superintendent  was there (a singularly capable  woman), and she slapped one  girl who was beginning to fuss;  It must be plain to the most  obtuse and unreasoning mind  that twenty-four or twenty-five  million of men cannot be withdrawn even from the swarming  population of Europe without  effecting a huge reduction in  the produce of labour and of the  soil. Women may in a measure  supply the places of men, but  it must be remembered that women have also their sphere in  the economics of life. Therefore  in taking them to the land they  are being taken, in the main,  from other employment: Consequently, if for every man who  goes to light there was a, woman to, take his place in agriculture or other industry there  would still be a deficiency not  only in labor but in production.  At the present time 400,000 women are being called for to take  the place of 250,000 British sol-  (diers recruited from farm work  Hence it is clear that no matter what steps may be, taken  either during the war .or after  the war, there must.be.an enormous shortage of the require  ments across the Atlantic for  many years tp come. And that  shortage for a period subsequent to the declaration of  peace will be as keenly as any  time during the gigantic struggle. With the normal scramble  for existence resumed there will  be less immediate government  control���������in other words there  will ��������� be less systematic regulation of supplies. To meet the  demands that must succeed extra consumption, tremendously  less production and immensely  greater wastage, there will be  abundant use, not for one year's  bountiful crops, but for similar  blessings during a score of successive years. Where and how  can this assured demand be met  There is but one answer to the  dual question���������by the undevast-  ed countries and by redoubled  efforts at production in those  countries.  That Canada is not the only  country that has net had its resources in large part exhausted  or destroyed, is true; but there  is plenty of reason to believe  that the nations of Europe not  engaged in the war, have been  drawn upon to the utmost by  those so engaged; hence when  the time conies all eyes will be  turned from east to west for  succour. Canada, being the near  est to the great centre of de-  from sentimental reasons, be  niand, will, of necessity, apart  the first looked to and will  have the greatest opportunity.  The bogey of released Russian  harvests have been on parade  since the war commenced, but  Russia, with  twelve or fifteen  million men called    to    arms.,  largely of the peasant class, lias  suffered and is suffering, like  the rest.    ' She, too, will need  reo rganizing, rejuvenating and,  regenerating.      Hence,   for   a  few months after the outbreak  of hostilities, there may have  been something to be expected  from the release of, stores    of  wheat and other grain from O-  dessa and other Black Sea ports  there is nothing available now  and there may be little in the  next,, decade.    Hence, Canada's  role is plain���������to go on producing,  to go .on garnering, and  storing, if necessary, in the sure  and certain hope of ultimate  profit and   prosperity.     There,  never was a time, and probably  never will be    another    time,  when we were more urgently,  called upon to produce; in    increased quantities, not alone all  articles of food, but every articles that enters into the    industrial life of peoples.  Rev.: Mr.. Reid has, ..gone    to  Victoria to attend a meeting of  the  Synod  and   made  definite  arrangements for the supply of  the Presbyterian church    here.  The field extends from Gifford  to Warwhoop on the B. C. E. R  east and west,  and  from  the  Fraser river to the Yale road  north and south. There was   a  good attendance  at the  Communion service in the church'  here on Sabbath 2nd hist, when  the Rev. Alexander Dunn, D. D.  from .New Westminster preached a stirring sermon on "The  Constraining Love of Christ,"  2 Cor. 5, 14.  Mr. John Ball and family  have moved to Chilliwack. Mr.  Christie has moved to Mr. Ball's  place.  Mrs. Farber and the children  are to spend the summer with,  Mrs. Farber's parents at Wisconsin, U. S. A., Messrs Farber  and Lappe of the Fir Tree Lumber Co., are logging on the  Cogalan and White bush. Lt  is expected this will finish the  work at this saw mill which  has given employment to quite  a number of men i;t this district. Messrs Farber and La;-.pe  employ white labor and take an  interest in the welfare of their  employees who greatly appreciate this.  Mrs. Salt Entertains  A very pleasant evening was  spent at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. A. C. Salt last Wednesday  evening in honor of her brother  Pte. Jack Parton of 131st. Everyone played cards, then partook of the dainty lunch prepared by the hostess. Games  and dancing were then enjoyed.  Among those present were:  Mrs. W/W. Green, Miss Dorothy and Forence Parton, Miss  Jean Alanson, Miss Jeannie Anderson, Miss Florence and  Christina McPhee, and Messrs E  Weir, Walker Wallace, Man-  lius Zeigler, Jack Parton, Lorn  McPhee and Frank Parton.  ^^t^^^^^^^M^^^^&^^^^^^^^mm {awMmammarmmmaaaisa  I'HmilMIMTOflU  masssm  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD,. B. a  ���������,;:; ':,'������������������",*���������*  *'���������_'. J ST.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST    '  I'uljlislied  livery Friday by Tlio Post Publishing. Comi������iuiy  A  weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising  rates   made  known   on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   I'or   nor   -Agin'   the   Government  J.  A.  BATES,  Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, APRIL 1/1, 1910  Our nice little write up of  a prominent citi/.on who was  leading the way in the matter  of_cl caning up and making  beautiful the town,has had, its  real good' effect already but  there is lots of room for improvement yet in many quarters. Don't forget that old tin  cans, etc., look the worst of all.  Time changes even the political loaders, and some would elevate Premier Bowser to the  bench'and bring Martin Burrell  into provincial politics. Now it  does not seem that Mr. Bowser  after striving to climb the ladder of fame in provincial politics will give up the leadership  so easily. There is too much  of the fight in him, and he is  sure to want a chance to make  good. No premier of B. C. for  many years has had such a hard  time of it to start out with and  he.acts as though there was a  little fight in him yet.     ,  Martin Burrell might be the  right man in the right place as  far as leading the Conservatives to victory and then he  might not.  The end of thc war will be a  draw. Quite right, my friend,  quite right. ��������� We are going to  draw Germany's teeth.  There   wm   be   no   true  oolite/iOHK tullai) Ho.spital.s in tlio Mediterranean , c.\' plum pudding wore, distributed to  without the'practice oi' r.elf-control.  not  lost sight of, and these are   the Canadian sick  and  wounded  . .        ���������  . . ........ .* .i  i.i ,,....  -Agricultural   Training  "It is sound economic policy to  educate these young men at the  expense of the taxpayers of  Okalhoma' and then allow them  to go to Minnestota, Wisconsin  Iowa,' Illinois . or other states  that know the value of "their  kind of. education, for the purpose of teaching to their boys  and girls the value of diversifica  tion?" asks the Oklahoma Farmer, in an excellent article that  can be read everywhere with  profit.    It continues:  "Well, you say, how can we  keep them at home? Thc answer comes back���������agitate until,  our people are willing to pay the  price that will keep these young  men here. The people will never be willing to do this until  we as school men can show the  value and need of such.  "We as school men must" be  willing to admit that many of  the things we have been teaching have not been practical and  useful. Then we must decide  that some other subjects such  as crops, soils and animal stubbing a big time-with the par- Uy are,.llot 0lUy useful, but just  ty that is big in numbers���������just; ^ illtellocLual as the1'so-called  depends which side of politics a ; cultural subjects." \  follow happens to be on and be-j  The Liberal party is not very  large in number but   they   are  NOT 1 CIO  TO   CONTRACTORS  Diinach School  SI.0AU0D TISNDIOI'IS, superscribed  "Tender for Dunach School," will be  received by the Honourable the Minister oi: Public Works up to .12  o'clock noon of Tuesday, the 25Lli oL  April, 1910, I'or the erection and completion of a largo one-roomed school  house and out buildings at Dunach,  in Matsqui Municipality 'and thc Chilliwack   Electoral   District.  ��������� Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tonder may lie seen on and  after lhe Gfli day of April, 1910,  at the oflice of F. C. Campbell, Government Agent, .Now Westminster; J.  Mahony, Government Agent, Vancouver ��������� Wm. Morryfield, Secretary o!  School Board, Mount Lehman; and  the Department of Public Works, Victoria.  Ity application lo the undersigned,  contractors may obtain a copy of lhe  plans and speciliciVcions for the sum  of ten dollars ($10), which will be  refunded on "their return in good order.  Each proposal must he accompanied by an'accepted bank clioquo or  certificate of deposit on a chartered  bank of Canada, nuido payable lo tlio  Honourable the "Minister of Public  Works, for a sum .equal to twenty  por cent, of fender, which shall lie  forfeited if Iho party tendering decline to enter info contract when  called upon to do so, or if ho fail  lo complete flic work conraclod, for  The ehoques'or certificates of deposit  of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the execution  of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes  furnished.  ���������  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  J. IS. GRIFFITH,  Deputy Minister and  Public Works Engineer  Department of Public Works, "  Victoria,  B.  C, April  4th,   1.916.  a re  supplied  from Aloxanrdrin.  The prisoners of war department^  has now-on Its" list H00 prisoners  of war- in. Germany-. To these, fortnightly shipments of food have been  ,v.-iil��������� and they have been well supplied with blankets, overcoats, underdo! bos and other' winter- clothing,  which has .been very acceptable owing to the, severity of .the season in  Germany.   '  The Parcels Department sends out  n monthly average of over-lOOO par-  cols of food and clothing. Af Xmas  M.nou lbs. ofj-urkoy and 3000 pounds  England and Prance.  5"  E  a  M  H  H  M  H  ������  K  H  H. JONES'.  Funeral Director  urnishcr of Funeral Supplies '  fpfoone Connection. Missltn City  President-.Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held Firs^Moncjay of Each Mor.^h  Write the secretai\y^tircling manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping- '.facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  vvv the district, and industries already established.     .  JJ  ClllliDICKN   Wllilj  (.ij.AM/V  WASH TIIIOMSKIA'IOS  if  you   havo  a   nice   wnr.hstand  put   in   your   bath,   room:     We  nave   many   styles   for   you   fo    ^  chooseM'i'oni  ami   the  cost     of  putting   I hem   in   is   moderate.  See   to   it   now  and   watch   the  pride   flic   youngsters   take   in  keeping clean.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bid"- Abbotsford  tpMA  licves in.  'Some people take politics up  more seriously than their business.  h\ Britain some people have  to pay income taxes of twenty-  five dollars in the hundred. The  fact that they have to have ten  thousand dollars a year income  saves us from feeling unduly  sorry for them.  It kind of looks as though  the Hollanders were getting in  Dutch.  There may be lots of jars in  public life for some of our B. C.  politicians but they will still  contain the sweets of office.  And "Sammy" Hughes may  win 'out after all as is there a  man in Canada capable of taking his place.  Motto for the Allies:  out and hold togther.  Hold  '���������is it"not just as useful to a  boy to know the possibilities of  a handful of soil as to know all  about partial payments? Is it  not as practical for a boy or a  girl to know of the difference in  the growth of corn and alfalfa  roots as to know all about cube  root? Schools with some gard  are found in all portions of the  state.  "About 65 years ago Denmark was suffering from a lack  of the necessaries of life. Most  of her lands were in the hands  of a few; her people were ignorant and restless and were of  sheer necessity clamoring for a  change. They made the change  they taught the boys and girls  in terms of their life's work;  they taught the practical, things  of life.  "Today Denmark is prosperous. Her people are satisfied  and ambitious; they are advancing as no other people are. No  other nation had such a small  percentage of illiteracy. A large  per cent of her land is.in the  hands of the people. A great  number of her people take ad-  The Germans have been finding substitutes for pretty nearly  everything;   but. shall we  find'vantage of her higher institu  that soon they will have a sub- tions of learning."  stitute for war.  Activity in Canada  An important t'eauture offhe  Red Cross work arethe hospital visitors who bring the wounded into personal touch with the Society, and collect information that serves considerably to alleviate the anxiety of relatives. Recently Mr.' Caspar Clarke,  of East 'Toronto,after reading inthe  casualty lists, that his brother was  wounded, cabled tothe Red Cross  in London, and in two clays received  full particulars as to the nature of the  wound. This information has been  gathered by a Canadian Red Cress  visitor in Boulogne. This staff of  visitors now numbers 400.  The Duchess of Connaught- Canadian Red Cross hospital at Cliveden  is constantly winning golden opinions for its efficiency and perfect organization, ft is .considered a model  hospital and,a great tribute to Canadian Red Cross effort.  Taking all departments into consideration the Canadian Red Cross  is doing admirable work abroad. The  only limit to the good it can accomplish is the limit of contributions  from Canada. Every increase of Red  Cross effort in Canada gives the Red  Cross so much power to ameliorate  the unhappy lot of Canada's wounded  and prisoners.  E-SJiSSHSiSEHJE^  ���������"���������B  Reflects   Axitivity   in. Canada  Home Can'ts  You can lead a horse to water,  But you can't make him drink,  You can send a boy to college,  But you can't make him think;  You can warn a girl frim marriage,  But you cannot make her shrink  You can sell a cat i'or trimming  But. you cannot make it mink!  The pen is mightier than the  sword but the Germans never  thought of that before the war  started, we suppose.  Why do men look longer asked the young lady?  Because  women's  skirts  are  shorter.  The  best aid  to  peace is  a  blockade.  One of the surest ways to fail is to  care too much about success. It is  not winning that 'counts, .'but''how  you  play  tlie game.  . The activity ofthc Canadian Red  Cross in England ana at the front is  closely connected with the proseper-  ity of the Society in Canada. Any  diminution of Red Cross enterprise  on this side of the wafer would mean  inevitably an increase in the suffering ofthe wounded.  The Red Cross movement in Canada however is advancing like a great  tidal wave Almost every branch each  month repoorts new high records  ing goods and money. The total of  supplies passing throughthc shipping-  departments ih Toronto, St. John and  Halifax   is   constantly   increasing.  tn consequence of this the Canadian Red Cross abroad is able to report a steady expansion of the scope  of its activity. It is now supplying  comforts to Canadian . wounded in  71 hospitals in tlie Shorncliffc area.  From its Boulogne warehouse it. issues supplies to four Canadian General hospitals, four Canadian Field  ambulances and five Canadian Stationary hospitals in France. In addition, there is Canadian Red Cross  hospital, .to which five motor ambulances are attached at. St. Cloud near  Paris. . This is supplied by a Canadian iced Cross warehouse in Paris,  which lias also made reciprocity arrangements with the'French Military  Hospitals.    Further,   the  three  Can-  Your Photographs  Nothing -will  "add more  to  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:     B.  C.      :-:  See me now about that Insurance  e  JL_jH^������  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  SD������SDSSQS5SDSD������������SD������S'  Abbotsford  VI  i  via  m  I*-  V5 ���������������������������������������  20  fe  i  is THE ABBOTStfORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 0.  *a?4   ��������� - ;. ' ������?  ���������otsro  er sons  ** ���������������  istnct  e freedom  giiHuwwiMBmi  lone ��������� raagniiicen  in sendm:  s o  e  Empire and her Allies,  WM  **������������������,**������-***  Sji-  -  ROLL OF H0N0K  Unveiled With the   Names   of  More Than Seventy Names  .February 6th, 1916.  Rev. J. L. Campbell of the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  February 6th unveiled a roll, of  honor in respect and memory to  the volunteers and soldiers who  have gone to the front from  Abbotsford and district. The  text from which he spoke was.  "Greater.. love hath no man  than" this, that he lay down his  life for his friend," and as an illustration the famous painting  "The Great Sacrifice" was used.  The roll contains over seventy  names, the first seven named  having already given their lives  for 'King and Country.'  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  -   H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  Ii/ R. Gray, killed.  E. O. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  F. Brown, invalided.  I-L  Grimley.  A. Teng.  A. Hill-Tout  L. Trethewey.  J. Fraser,  'C. L. McPhee..  -  S. McPhee.  C. Hulton-Harrop.  A. Hulton-Harrop.  G. E. Hayes.  M. Rhodes.  A. Hicks.  0. Hicks.  Chas. Wooler.  G. Gough,  A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride.  A. C. Dudden.  D. Geddes.  II. Johnston.  P. J. McLagan.  J. Hands.  S. Knott.  N. Laird.  H. Gordon.  A. G. Adams.  G. N: Gillett.  J. Aitken.  0. Kidwell..  R. Hughes.  T. Ushaw.  T. Perks.  A. Pegram.  B. Pottinger. ,  3. W. Suthern.  E. A. Chapman.  M. W."Copeland.  A. Mallalue.  A.. Plealey.  J.~ Welclr.  1  A. A. Fermoor.  T. Donnelly.  E. Anderton.  A. A. F. Callan.  J. Bousfteld.  C. Bayes.  R. Peters.  T. Davis.  T. Mawson.  A. Knox.  B. Knox. o  R. Smart. '.-���������>���������  S. Finch.  W. Bowman.  E. Chamberlain.  K. I-Iuggard.  D. Huggard.  J. Munro.  T. Smeeton.  A.- Williams.  J. Ha'nns.  J. McCormack.  John Gillen.  '   Hilliard. Boyd.  Tlio   following   have   recently   enlisted .for overseas service:  D. Campbell  J. Do'wnie.  Percy Wilson.  Manlius Zeigler  Ed Barrett.  ��������� Roy Maines.  W. Campbell.-  - Dan. McGillivray  E. B. de la Giroday  Jack Parton  Ii. Skipworth  R. Ramsay  are we, who are iert De  ie Canadian  e sacrifice ol  erseas Service.  :omg to contribute  as our share,  ose who have  rve a monl  or en-  subscru  pgS^fSpl THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD,. B.  C.  I"  UNI  ���������������������,  A Nil  lAwsuitf  ;(*wii,w     Las- nil      ���������;>J"<!^.i     fj        (.;."������������������������ -<!y '    ^-J-?-'.,.W  r  .������       "*,      r*       /ifj  ������/  ti .,.'���������',- '     ' .     '        ' }.';������������������)  BVW?  11  f.'i  fif Mm  iMBrerjar*iTg������*gg������3a*nfl*g^ <j*Si2ti    awmzm'X!ZXEm;������-Z!^{������WSU������3  tJWtlUJMlaiii III   ���������     '��������� M      ���������?& ra 4 M I    ft   1 U  %     si ^   ptf  6%.  &.M- w  CANADA from her abundance can help supply thc Empire's needs,_  and thiS'imisl be a comforting'thought for those upon v/hom the  heavy burden of directing the* Empire's affair.*, has been laid. Gain or  no gain tlie course before the farmers of Canada is as clear as it was  ' last year���������they must produce abundantly in order io meet thc demands'  that may be made and I believe this to be especially true in regard to '  live stock, thc world's supply of which must be particularly affected,in  this vast struggle'. Stress and strain may yet be in store lor us all  before this tragic conflict is over,'but not one of us doubts the issue,  and Canadians will do their duty in thc highest sense of that 'great  word."���������HON. MARTIN HUlUtttLL, Minister of Agpiendturc.  fODERN war is made by resources, by money, by foodstuffs, ns  i'-t- well as by men and by munitions. While waris our first, business, it is the imperative duty of every man in Canada to produce all  that he can, to work doubly hard while, our soldiers are in the trenches,  in order that the resources of thc country may not only be conserved, but  ' increased, for the great sLruggle that lies before us. ' Wort* and Save'  is a good motto for War-time."���������,S7It TIIOMAX WUl'J'li, Minittlcr'  of I''hl(tUCl!.  flw re  PUS I   OF FMPI-RP  UMLL   Us    LitisB UtL   v  TO CANADIAN FARMERS, DAIRYMEN, FRUfT GROWERS, GARDENERS  WHAT   IS    NEEDED?    THESE   IN   PARTICULAR���������  ������US. WANT COLUMN  "H01J(������I! ON KATK" clears oui. JI ut s  Mice, al.c. Don't; Oio in (.Ih; .House.  Xik; ,1111(1 2fie, at Drug and Country  Stores.  (JWfll'OHATJON OK THM  ���������IMSWHIOT, OK SIWIAS   '  I'Olt SAIiM^-l   I'.tu-e llolsk'in HJiill  Milk and 1Jutter Prince .irrl Uugislor-  eti No. L23:J9, sire lVIillc and 1'JulLor  Prince No. 9702, Dam AugusLa of  Lulu No. 087.1, J. M. Steves Merd,  Lulu Island. Can be seen nf- Win.  Porter's farm on 'Whatcom ' lload.  Wm. Porter, Huntingdon, 13. C.  WANTED���������-CediM'   Timber   or  Shingle Bolts in any quantity  'tributary to the Fraser I'liver  Apply tp Munn .��������� <&    Murphy  Shingc Co., Hatzic, 13. G.  I'Oil  SAliK���������i   (jlnoil   Morse,, willi  harness:) and waRon, imd' sleitfli, all  for $1)0,00, or would trade I'm'-good  cow.' ' A|iply A. Mains, , alioul. 'one  ni'lo wont of AI)l.)Ol.s!'ord.  WA.VTMI)���������Sit.iinlioii as cook, liouso-  lieo|ier on farm, (iood cook and nil  round - manager. Apply,, Mrs; Hevis,  Abl)Ol.Hfor(l,"H; C.  Ntitsco is licrcby fi'ivon that tlio  Court of Revision for the hearing of  comiiiiiinLf). against (.lie Assessment  for the your I i) I (! will bo held in  the 'Municipal Wall. Upper Sumas, on  Saturday. May Gth at the hour of ,12  noon,  All complaints must be given to the  Assessor In writing at least ten days  before the sitting ol! said Court,  Dated-at Irli'infingdon, B. C, the  3rd day of April,  11)10. -������������������-"-*  OLIVER BLATCHFORD  Assessor.  HUGH McBRIDE  Genera! Blacksmith  And Horscslicer  Cnrriag'o uiiri  Itcpnir Work of  all   Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Salisl'nelion (luurnnleed  Next fo Alexandria Ilotel  -IIIJNTIN-T.'DON II. O.  WHEAT, OATS, HAY,  BEKF, PORK, BACON,  CHEESE, EGGS, BUTTER, POULTRY,  CANNED FRUITS, FRUIT JAMS,  SUGAR, HONEY, WOOL, FLAX FIBRE,  BEANS, PEAS, DRIED VEGETABLES  We must feed ourselves, feed our soldiers, and help feed the Allies.    The need is greater in  1916 than it was in 1915.    The difficulties are greater; the task is heavier, the  need is more urgent, ihe call to patriotism is louder���������therefore be  thrifty and produce to the limit.-  "THE   AGRICULTURAL    WAR    BOOK    FOR    1916"   is now  in   the press.    To bo  had from  ���������'The Publications Branfc'h, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  THE   GOVERNMENT   OF  CANADA 2  THE  DEPARTMENT  OF  AGRICULTURE THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  FINANCE     |  "���������:n;r.~~~  iow About Your  ��������� w  HO*  %  y  Was   He   Re-illy   'in   lrislunan?  m  v������m%m  sioai.  See our Display of Easter Novelties  ALBEIT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer '  S?S������  i  a  The man who tells this story  claims that its hero was an Irishman.  At any rate, the language makes a  fine  bull.  A preacher had delivered his prize  sermon, exhorting his hearers, to embrace the religious life and .scorn  the attractions of wealth and late  suppers.  I-Ie concluded with his centre shot:  "My brethren, let not this world  rob you of a peace which it can  neither give nor take away."  1  G  Love comes and    grows    through  serving, not through being served.  raTarer. awri.^'mxirvjnatrvsn^vvf,^ssgn3Ksniu2KUEawisxoia3i7xaisi  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, ?teef-, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  ������SS&:  tame  -SOLD BY-  TSF  "EL  ABBOTSFORD, B.C  ; Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES.   $1.50  TO   S$2.00   PER   DAY  ������ A. J,  HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS  a      ��������� ;   aam ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   .������������������"    ���������  ^^iy iy iy nw i>y yj^y^u^  A j1] Still JS Ofc'TKiS ,JUJ>^E:d  BY ITS STATIONERY. WHY  UA\K CiiKAr riHSTING  WHEN ' WJIKN" YOU CAN  GUT aVKAT- ritlNTIWG DONE  ON GOOD TAPER AT THIS  OimCK, AiiJI'OST AS CHEAP.  AS PLAIN PAPE.R. BRING IN.  Ya;.H OR,5)E.RS YOU  ea.as9 'oiyeiopes.  ill Heads, statements  ?  etc  AS TiriS PLANT IS THE .ONLY UP-TO-DATE PLANT ' IN  THE. DISTRICT ORDERS CAN  BE ITr/LEI) ^VHETHER BIG  OR SHALL, AND AT PRICES  AS REASONABLE AS IN   THE  CITIES .JUST AS GOOD AS  WORK TOO. IE YOU HA YE  A LARGE  42������  IT  CAN' F/E DONE AT  THIS  OEJb'ICE ON SHORT NOTICE.  .   HAVE Tin? ERASER VALLEY KECORD    SENT  TO YOUR  ER1ENDS.    $1.00 Per Year.  Printer and Publisher  MISSION CITY, B. C  ==���������������=  LiVERY, AUTO and  FEED STABLES  I). EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders Promptly   Filled  Auto   For Hire.  Give us a call and you will  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  .exandna  ote!  Farmers7 and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M*   MURPHY,   PROPRIET^P  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  j-j  4  M  1'\  4  f  i  in  i  !'<���������  W  m  ii;  m  itt  m  . ft  1b\  ia  uunuuuawinaMJtMi


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