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The Abbotsford Post Apr 26, 1918

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 <-'r  vict6ria^>^  1'i-ovfHfifni   Library '^r ���������'>!''?  ?  \  mULaumasKnuswniuiiii  ith which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XV., No, 24.  ABBOTSFORD. B, i ., FRIDAY,    APRIL 23, 1918   ,  '^i*������$p> 8  $1.00 per Year  BIBIfl'MkM}^^  #  ���������>* -V  *       J  *  ^rt���������-w^.������r       ���������        'v        ' !V-. *y������''    ^-..- ������������������������������������" -���������--   '  - ���������*    ������.'*��������� <*' i-,;;,sw^  .-**"  /^  a'  .���������, ,\ ^m^^y  '���������^^"���������^5\.^!^  ���������*.7*^.;>:  ^'^Wm-JS^ - *  ���������**--������������������/ ** ������������������*���������',  <l.\vJ  33  Printer and Publisher  Vv nmpeg firemen are inventors of the most feasible plan to get supplies from America to Europe throueh the  submarine danger zone.    The idea is  to construct barges floating in the w ator, and pSnied s m far to   io������i  ZZ������ i  ie,0Ceaf ;'lltted ,wlth alr compartments which would make them   unsinkable     The    argel    ould    be"  arge with long tapering bovs enabling them to be towed by fast warships   which could ha������1 CSinn n?  barges through the water.     Gas screens could be sent out from each boat   of a green color to r utter   /rotect  them from the German U. boaats.     These men have also invented a keyless lock P  AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY'S  RECTORS ME  MAY  DAY CELCBRAl ION  I\Iay Day will be celebrated in Ab-  botsfordon May 24th. Marguerite  Smith has been elected May Queen  and has chosen as her maids ol honor Muriel Hill, Alice Rucker, Kathleen Vanetta and GladysTajior.  The arrangements have been altered this year so that- the concert and  crowning of the Queen will take  place in the Gazley Hall in the afternoon followed by a children's dance,  in the afternoon sports will be held  and in- the evening at 9 p. m. the  regular May Dace will be held. A  line four-piece orchestra providing  tlio niusic.  PERSONALS  J n'Orange and True Blue Circles  The Board of the True Blue Orphanage of New Westminster will  meet in the Orange Hall at Abbotsford on Monday afternoon and evening, May Gth. The ladies of L. T. B.  No. 244 of Abbotsford will serve supper to the visitors in 'the hall at 6  p. m.  On the evening of May Gth a number of visitors from Vancouver and  Mt. Lehman Orange and T. li. lodges  will attend the meeting of the lodges  here.    ', .     -  A special meting of L. T. B. No.  244 was-held in the. Orange hall on  April 19th and delegates were appointed to attend Grand Lodge  Vancouver the 7tli and 8Lias follows: J. Bates, Mr. and  McGilivray, E. Mouldy and  Taylor, Mrs. Walters, W. M  Lean, Rev. J. L. Campbell,  vine and Mrs. Emery will attend by  right of oflice.  in  ol .11.1110  Mrs. M.  Mrs. A.  , J. Mc-  Mrs.  Iv-  Miss Florence McPhee was home  from the hospital in New Yvrestinin-  ster on Tuesday.  Mrs. McCallum and Mrs. Picking  motored to Vancouver on Wednesday  with  Mr. and  Mrs. Trethewey.  Air. and Mrs. Knox are tiio guests  ol. Mr. and Mrs. McGowan.  Mrs. Mclnnesr irom Langlcy is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. MMnnis.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. McLean,  a sonon Monday, April lTith in Dr.  Dalton's  hospital,  Sumas.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Roberts are rejoicing over the arrival of a. son on  Tuesday Api-iT 18 in the local hospital.  AH are pleased to sec Mr. J. Valletta, able Lo walk around again after  Ills illness.  Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Gray and Mr.  and Mrs.'W Carter of Vancouver were  visitors last week at the home of Mrs.  A. Taylor.  Mv. Salt and family have moved to  the vicarageformerly occupied by Mr  Sanson's family.  Mrs. .13. Gazley of Vancouver has  been visiting Mrs. Gazley, Snr., for a  fe wdays and is going to visit in Chilliwack also.  Mr. Uoyd has been laid up with  la grippe.  Mrs. J. King lias returned from  Oregon where she has spent several  weeks at, Lho home of Mrs. King, Snr.  Mr. Knox has a permanent position':  in Winnipeg,  l\lr.   McGowan     intend.);  seiidingMrs.   McGowan   and   children  east to her mother's: until he locates j  again.        She will'.travel with Mrs.  Knox as far as Winnipeg.'  (From   Fraser  Valley  Record.)  At a meeting of the  directors  of  the Mission Agricultural Association  held last week the prize list was re- !  vised and several new features add- I  eel.    in   the  live  stock   division   the j  following changes were made: |  In horses���������General Purpose  were '  changed to Agricultural      class, and  the following additions  were made:  1. General Purpose team harnessed to wagon.  2. General single horse    or mai,-e  in harness to democrat.  3. Saddle pony.  In cattle���������Grades do not compete  with   pure   bred   cattle  as   formerly.  All  pure  bred  cattle must be registered and registered pedigrees must!'  be handed  to  the   judges  when   (hoy  are examining slock. !  of the fair and the present' indications aro that last year's display will  be surpassed by the exhibit of this  year.  The prizes offered in the children's department are to be better  than ever this. year. Among other  additions to this part of the prize  list are prizes for flowers aud vegetables shown by individual pupils  and  schools.  All exhibits shown must he grown  in the school garden.  Special prizes are to be offered for  on Friday evening.  Mrs. Elmer Campbell visited her  sister Mrs.  Coogan  last week.  Miss Jeannic Anderson was home'  for the week end.  Mr. and Mrs. Yenny left on Monday for Detroit where they intend to  make their home their both sons  are there.  On Saturday Perry Buker was running a hoop and was so interested in  it did not see a car approaching or  hear the horn and when he did was  so dazed just stood in front of it.  lie was knocked down and the car  passod over him. hut ho was between  bes; collection of flowers and vege-'lhc whci iK ao was noL badly hurt���������  'ashaking up and some bad scratches  tables shown by any ungraded school  or by any division in a graded school.  The prize list will he published as  early as possible and in the meantime the secretary will be pleased to  give any information within his power about the prize list or fair. He will  j on his lace. Mr. MeMonemy picked  j him up and run him up to the Dr.  and had them dressed. On Sunday  he run across the street in front of a  fast approaching car occupied by Dr.  Sv. iI Laud Mr. A. Lamb, and owing to  Mr. Lamb s presence of mind lie clapped both feet on the break and clutch  alMO b& glad to receive special prizes ' and   slowed   enough   that  from  any one desiring to entourage   passed  unhurt,  my special  feature of the  work'  the  Association is seeking to accomnlish.  Lho   child  C.McDIARMID   Sec  l  PERSONALS  Tho   directors   conlidently   appeal  o,      .  (       i ....      {������ !,ie People of .M'suion and  \iciaav  beparate clashes aro made lor le-   U) hclp jn nmk|lIK LhJH yeJl|..s Ku|. .;.  male   grade   caltle     in   Slioniiorna,   good or belter than any we have over  Holsteins and Jerseys., , had  In   field   produce     the   following!  classes  are added:  2 sheaves each of wheat, oats aud  barley.  Out; quart-each of field beans,  while and any  other variety.  In potatoes one addition was niado  to las'L year's list, Lightening LOx-  pres.  ���������A special sweepstake prize is offered for the best commercial, potato.  Special prizes are also to be offered for tho. best display fa) ol"  Field Produce: and (b) Garden Produce.  In view of Lho scarcity of seed an  effort is to be made Lo encourage life  growing  of  all ��������� kinds  of   so.uls   and  The SI..'George social-held in Huntingdon on. Tuesday'in the I'res byte r-  ian church was well attended by the  Abbotsford people, about twenty  were over and had a nice lime.  A number of (ires around among  the camps and others cleaning land  just now is very dangerous. One of  the cook houses at tlie'A.. T. T. camp  was nearly on fire on  Wednesday.  The W. A. whist drive on Friday  .10th was not much of a success. The  daylight saving seems to uant Lo  keep people lingering at home until  Loo late. Only 8 tables were played  Mrs. Parton and Mrs. Shore entertained. 1st prizes were won by Mrs  special prizes are offered for host dis-i Kerr and Freddie Taylor, both' were  play of the three following classes j |l0oks. Evelyn Davenport won the  of seeds:   (1) ..Field seeds:   [2)  Gar- j consolation prize a  book also, but a  den   seeds,   i'i)   Flower  seeds.  One of the features of last yearn  fair that created widespread interest  was the children's exhibit of poultry  This will again be a special feature  small one. "Foxy Grandpa". There  were dances at Sumas and ������������������Mission  that night and a meeting of the True  Blue Lodge.  Mr.   George  Hart,  Jnr.,  and   Miss  Hart  were  over  to  tho whist   drive  Pie. .Jonathan Fraser arrived home  on Wednesday morning from Vernon.  He belongs lo B. Class and lias to report   in Victoria on  Monday.  i      Pio. Nat Rucker has gone overseas  !      Mrs.  (Rev.)     Robertson    went    to  Vaii'-nuvcr on   Wednesday  to  attend  i the Sunday School  convention.  j      Mr.  and   Mrs.   Nixon and  children  j motored   fromVancouveron   Saturday.  ;a:ul spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.  j lien  Nelson. Mrs. Nixon's parents.  !     Mr. and Mrs..). McMenemy accotn-  ! panled   by   Mrs.     Frazer    from     the  '.manse and   Mrs.   /.eigler  motored   to  liellingliam  on  Sunday  afternoon/  Cajit. and Mrs.Hornby with their  two daughters accompanied by Miss  Dennison motored from Vancouver  on Sunday and wevo the guests of  Mrs. Starr; and Miss Denison visited  her parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lamb were  ihe guests of Airs. Swift over the  week" end, Mrs. Swift and Sydney returning to Vancouver with  them.  Mr. Dokins and family have moved  to the bungalow recently vacated by  Mr. Clarence McCallum.  Miss I nil is in the Hill Stores at  present, filling the position vacated  by  Miss   Rucker.  Miss   Bessie Taylor  has   been   laid  up with lumbago and sciatica, but is  aide to be out again.  Tho ladies aid was held at the  home of Mrs. Thomas on Wednesday  there   being but a  small  attendance  / /I  A PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST:  "���������Thursday, Aprii 25th, ,1918  t*-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Publishod Every FRIDAY  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1918  *tMm&LJ.mi  \\**m*  ������S������  The Mission City Fall Fair will be held as  ���������usual'this year, it is hoped that in the meantime there will be the usual, if not better, preparation for this year as there has been in  the past. Watch the columns oi' this paper  for the particulars of the progress of advance  action on the part oi' the secretary and others  in order to make the Fall Fair a greater success than ever.  We believe it is a mistaken policy tc let  any of the numerous organizations of ihe  community go by the boards during these very  strenuous times. After the war ail will again  be organized again if they do, and the time  will undouutedly come wnen there will be  those who will blame us for not. having carried on our part in such a manner as to have  everything running as smoothly as the war  will permit us to do.  Among these things which we should keep  going are the Fall Fairs, our Boards or' Trade,  our annual celebrations, such as Labor Day,  Empire Day and annual picnics. Some day  perhaps we will be sorry for not having done  so.  At last the government has asked every  man and woman between sixteen and sixty to  register. . A day will be. set apart for registration and it will be our duty and privilege  to be there and get our ticket that during me  war will entitle us to citizenship. The mere  fact of a penalty attached to same will not  make it any harder for us to enjoy this citizenship as we have all been looking for such  an act of parliament, many having expressed  the wish that it would be done. For the  present at least it will not affect us any more  than the recent acts along this line, and the  new act should meet the wishes of all who  take a particular interest in seeing ihe war  won by the Allies.  There is another step yet that the Canadian government should take, in tlio opinion  of many and that is that all aliens in Canada,  there are sixty, thousand of them in British  Columbia alone, be conscripted and work on  soldiers pay.  .. There are a great many in the country  drawing good pay; let this pay go on as usual, but take the surplus over the soldiers' pay.  and use it for patriotic purposes���������say for the  benefit of the soldiers'* wives (the Patriotic  Fund), or for the relief of the widows and  orphans of the soldiers who have fought in  the present war.  The registration is a step in the right direction, and the conscripting of aliens at soldiers'  pay would be another.  The provincial legislature has closed for  the present session, with a different premier  than it began with.- The work of the bession  has not been as exciting as some of the sessions the past few years, and it remains to  be seen whether the legislation passed will be  good, bad or indifferent.  During the present session an act has been  ;passed enabling the-government to go ahead  and complete the Pacific Great Eastern    as  far as Fort George, under government supervision.    The history of government railways  in Canada is well known to many of us and  do not reflect much to the credit of Canada.  It is hoped by all, irrespective of politics, that  the P. G. E. as a government enterprise will  be a credit to us all, and that in the future  as taxpayers of the province none of us will  have reason to regret the burden imposed upon the province.    It is a big undertaking at  a time when the country is at war.    The undertaking will be eagerly watched.  few years ago., ,You remember when, the opposition to the late McBride-Bowser' government went "east at any. time, and several trips  were made, that they used to cry down the  financial -conditions of this province, both by  interview and private conversation, even on  the public platform. The east began to look  upon the west, particularly this province with  askance as to all financial matters.  Now the whirlwind -appears to be coming  our way yet. , In the House of Commons the  other day lilr". Lemieux referred to British  Columbia as a "bankrupt province". . He  conies'from Quebec. We are not bankrupt in  loyalty at least, but that is another question.  If Mr. Lemieux of Quebec had any knowledge  of the natural resources of this province he  would make no such remark, but undoubtedly  he has remembered what he has read in the  Toronto Globe and the Toronto Saturday  Night dating back several years ago.  PRESS COMMENT  One or tho greatest diflicultics  which oditorB have  lo  contend   \vilh   is   tlie  tendency  of  those  who  aro  . supposed   to   eonuibute  news   to   a  newspaper's  columns  Lo  forget all about the news and  to air  their  opinions instead.   'A striking example ol' this is  furnished  by an American journal, which quotes this as  having  been  sent in   by     a     country     correspondent  "There has been several weddings in Rectory since Sat  urday,  but  I have forgotten the names or Lho whole  push. .  They were all good, folks, but 1  bet they will  bo sorry they marrried when they go to housekeeping  ���������things are so  high."���������Edmonton Journal.  We do not appear to have heard the last of  .the grand tirade against the finances of this  province promulgated by the opposition of a  OKGiAKJZING OUKSELVES  After all the greatest problem we have to face is  just the problem of self. It is the impulses and their  control or lack of control, within our hearts, which  make or break us. True, we may be able, with an  excollent show of roason, to blame the events which  come into our lives on circumstances ' beyond our  control, but after all, when we are honest with ourselves, we are forced to admit that most if not all of  our lack of real progress has been due to other causes.  Many of us are prone to procrastinate. Things often  ,-vvork out unfortunately on that account. It may be  that we do not show enough attention' to < details  Thus we, may have been found unfitted, when opor-  tunity knocked, to take advantage of it, or have suffered losses in other ways because of this weakness.  Pride or a quick temper may create enemies for us  whore , we need, friends. Frequently the .absence of  a clear  objective is what holds us  back.   '  It is such infiuencet' as these and what we do with  them, that really determine the measure of our success; both here and hereafter. Not until we have put  forth every effort to overcome them and have suffered humiliating defeat after defeat, do we' come to  realize our own helplessness and begin to lose confidence in ourselves. Then we understand how true  it is that "He who controlleth his spirit is greater  than he that taketh r. city."  Many books have been written which claim to  teach us how to achieve success. We are directed  _ how to control our thoughts, to conserve our energies  to draw upon the sub conscious self and to follow  many other impressive methods that are guaranteed  to obtain for us our heart's desires. But wnen we  strive, to follow these instructions we are- only too  likely to find ourselves endeavoring in reality, to lift  ourselves by our bootstraps. Even should a measure  of success come to us in ways such as these, it is  sure to be at heavy expense in other directions. In  time we will discover chat something undefinable, but  very real and necessary has dropped outof our lives.  The Apostle Paul understood all about this struggle  He knew,- also, the secret of success.    He explained  our  helplessness  to  obtain  victory   by  showing  that  ���������'we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against  the spiritual  hosts .of  wickedness    in the    heavenly  places."   It is   these great  unseen   forces  that  direct  the thoughts  and impulses that cause    our    defeat.  None of us unaided are able to win unequal struggle  against them.     What we need is a power greater than  our own and greater than the forces that are arrayed  gainst us  to  come into our lives  from  without and  give us the victory.    Where and how to obtain- this  ;powel-   Paul   also   explains   in   1   Corinthians   15:57.  After all, the greatest book on success that has ever  been written is just the Bible.     Its secrets are offered  freely to all who will earnestly seek them. There >  aro  times  above all  times  when  wo  need  sustaining  influences of just such secrets in our lives. Then  we  will  bo able to organize ourselves on a true success  basis.���������Canadian Horticulturist.  At, the large telephone exchanges in tho city, an Information  desk is maintained to give inquirers tlio numbers of people whose  names are not listed in tlio directory. A tally recently made in  Vancouver shows that every twenty-four hours, an average of  87i> unnecessary calls are mode, where people ask for telephone  numbers already listed, and which could bo found upon referring  to tlie directory. This is about 38 per cent of the Information  calls each day, and it takes about M hours to answer that many.  Not only does an unnecessary call waste the company's time,  but it wastes the time of tho person calling. If your directory is  not of tlie Litest issue let us know. '  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE. Co.  Limited  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsln" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs.surely feel fine  in five minutes.  PUT  WEEK'S   BAN  ON  TRAVELLING  SALESMEN  What Is accepted by some dealers  here as the thin edge of the wedge  to drive out the drummer from the  realm of Canadian business has been  put into action by the Board of Food  Control.  Chairman H. B. Thompson this  week advised flour distributing concerns in Victoria as well as in other  cities, that all salesmen were to be  The order is to go into immediate  effect, and it will be enforced by the  companies   tin's  week.  The direct reason for this action  taken off the road for one week,  by the Board of Food Control is  more or leBS vague in the eyes of the  concerns affected. Thero wac some  talk at Ottawa a few weeks ago that  the commercial traveller was a nonessential to war-time business, thus  cutting down expenses all around  and releasing travelling accommodation for other uses deemed by the  Government as more important.  Jus;; what the salesmen are to do  while their movements are thus restricted has not been made clear yet,  and it is up to the companies to  find some other employment for them  One firm anounced that it was giving  Its num. holidays for the five-day  period, but in the event of a repetition ol the order, and such is not altogether unexpected, this course is  not likely to be taken again. While  only iiour handling concerns are so  far effected, it is probable that dealers in other commodities will ;be  brought under the order in their  turn.���������Victoria  Colonist.  May be seen at any time in  during the hoeing season,  called "Eliza Jane"  Hatzic  She  is  "C&3CAKETS" WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish  Liver and  Boweh  Take Cascarets tonight.  Plant Swiss chard. It is excellent  for "greens" and may also be fed to  poultry to advantage.  Plant a few currants this spring.  No fruit is easier.to grow or will give  better returns for labor.  Furred: Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged hovvels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  load, which sours and ferments like garbage in a .swill barrel. That's the first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Oascaret to-night will  give your oonstipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work while you sleep���������  .-.a 10-cent box from- your druggist will  keep yW feeling gcod for months.  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach. or lies like a lump of  lead, or, you belch ,gas> .and ������ruotat������  sour, undigested food, or have a feeling1,  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad taste in mouth and stomach-headache, you can get relief in five minutes ,  by neutralizing acidity. Put an end to  such stomach distress now by getting a  large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug store. ���������?��������� You realize in  five minutes how needless it ia to suffer  from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by food fermentation  due to excessive acid in-stomach.  Giant  Hog: Palls  on  Fourth  Bullet  A huge pig which later dressed at  25 0 pounds received four .38 calibre  bullets in jts brain.at the.Cooper Sel-  don Company's piggery last week before succumbing. Fred:Seldon, manager of the company was hte executioner.    Climbing  into  the pen,, he -  drew a head on the unfortuntae porker, with a revolver of large calibre, ���������  and a moment later the bullet crashed into tho animal's brain.    But the"  hog took no notice of the incident  beyond gazing   inquiringly   at . Mr.  Seldon.    Twice again he fired, each  time   the   bullet   finding   its   mark.  The   pig  was  now   becoming  a   bit  peeved, and began running wildly a- ���������  bout.  "Look out he is going to charge  you," yelled Mr. Linden Seldon, who  was on the other side of the fence  watching  the    proceedings. The  giant hog glared menacingly at hla  executioner for a moment. Just then  the gun spoke for the fourth time  and the pig toppled on the ground.  "I think that pig must have a  vacuum where its brain ought to  be." remarked Mr. Seldon as he put  away his revolver.-���������British Columbian. '  Watch  the   hot     beds    and  cold  frames carefully this month. It iaan.  easy matter to spoil a crop of lettuce  in the frames by  letting it get too  Jwarm.     .  ��������� ^  ���������   ���������     ��������� . ..a:...a.j  '(-I /  3  %S  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAOifi Ti-rriMrt  Knioht5Ba(.helqr  K.CMG?5  A GLOSSAHV  WITHOUT  ������M)HS  /%���������������*������' <y Baronesses  &AR.ONETS.RESIDENT hi(a*  DAfiONETS, HON RESIOtN r  AW  Canadian Titles at a Glance  108 Canadians now bear titles, hereditary ones number fifteen.  Mt. Lehman Notes  Neil McLean, son of M. McLean of  East ...Burnaby, but who made his  home with his grandparents at Mt.  Lehman, has been wounded in ��������� the  arm, according to news received from  th9 front. He is a member of the  Canadian Engineers, and has been  overseas for over a year.  Clarence Marsh went to New Westminster recently to see a specialist  about trouble in the nose, from  which he has suffered since infancy.  A small portion of the bone has' become infected and at times Is very  painful. If necessary he will enter  the Royal Columbian hospital and  undergo an operation.  Mrs. Lacroix gave birth to a fine  boy.on.Monday, Both are doing well.  S. Nicholson purchased a line trotting mare in "Vancouver a few days  ago. The* animal is only five years  old and has speed, to burn.  THANKS ALL RESIDENTS  (From Fraser Valley Record)  CLAYBURN  WHIST DRIVE  The Clayburn Society held a very  successful whist drive and dance on  Friday night. Mr. Linden Seldon  captured the gentlemen's first at  whist, consisting of a deck of cards;  Mis. Hunt won the ladies' fl:st. a bor.  bon dish. Among those present were  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Plommer Mr. and  Mrs. T. Shone, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Seldon, Mr and Mis  L. Seldon, Mr. and Mrs. D. McM'orran  M.\ and Mrs/M. Virtue, Misses Pui-  ver, Miller and Snyder and Messrs 'J  Bai. and E. J. M.-mtsomery.  >;. M. Curtis of. Huntingdon Alias  twenty-five acres '.in ' raspberries on  his ."arm near Huntingdon He will  employ girl b-u'ry-plokers.  I wish to hereby thank all' my  friends at Mission City and Hatzic  for kindnesses and help rendered to  me since the departure of my husband for military service. I wish  particularly to extend my thanks to  the officers of the Patriotic Fund for  their unfailing kindness and able assistance at all times.  Mrs.  FRED  PAKENHAM.  New Westminster, April 24th, J 918.  GRANT   TO   LADY   McBRIDE  In recognition of the work which  was done for British Columbia by  the late Sir Richard McBride and the  late Premier Brewster the legislature  on Monday afternoon voted' unanimously in favor of Premier Oliver's  bill that $5,000 be given to Lady  McBride and a similar amount to tlie  Infant children of the late premier.  Did you ever stop to think or to  consider that a dish of spagetti, if  placed end to end, would make one  of the tallest meals in the world?���������  Exchange.  The same authority says that for-'  tune smiles on some guys and laughs  out loud at others.  MINERS RELIEVED FROM  DOUBLE TAXATION  The small white onion sets are the  best, although t lie yellow and red  kinds may be used.  Three important clauses regarding  the taxation act was before the provincial house on Monday last, these  being the taxation of canneries,  farms and mines.  The farm improvements were exempted from taxation up to an a-  mount of $1500 while the 2 917 act  affecting mining taxations was altered to a great degree. The 1917  act taxed mining companies two per  cent on the output of their ore and  in addition, ten per cent on the income.  Don't fail to tighten up all springs  and slip nuts at end of 800 to 1000  miles.,  Immortality���������Tho  burning   candlo  that dees  not become smaller., '2. A.  permanent   sound.   3.   The   dew drop  Galley Four N.... ....  that  does  not/ evaporate.       4.   Last  winter's  icicle.  Charity���������������������������1. That which begins at  Homo. 2. A form of classified advertising that publishes Lho full  name with amount affixed. 3. An  insliiiica of mail's Inhumanity Lo man  tlial, muko'B ��������� eounllons thousands  Kinile.  Durable���������A word which man uses  Lo describe ono of Ills uehioveiiiouLs  and which causes Time Lo hold his  si dots,   with    laiighLor.  Folly���������An ailment, inherited by  Man from Adam for which there Is  no cure, 2. An ailment inherited1 by  Man I'or which no cure is desired,  . Hailroad���������Two parallel linos of  aleel which, u:!forl,uuately, met too  frequently. '  Knuno-up���������Thai, which is too sacred to put on paper. 2. A gentleman's agreemonl..  IncarcoraLion���������Any term of oflice  2. A gold band around the third  finger of a woman's left hand. ?>.  Heaven.  Contentment���������Slumber with one's  eyes wide open. 2. Ambition buried deep in an overstuffed armchair  Scandal���������News in a fashionable  .suburb. 2. A connection whose first  Ingredient is Surmise.  Monarchy���������A form of government  which encourages the manufacture  of  helmets  and  gold  braid.  Check���������A written order drawn on  a bank in which one probably has  funds.  Wedded���������Solitude in the presence  of another. 2. Making last years  clothes   do.  Illusion���������The super-sanity that always sees Life behind a foot light.  Marriage���������The joint occupation of  a. house.  Romance���������Sentiment, taking a joy  ride on a moonlight night.  Frugality���������Squirrel economics.  Prison���������An  institution .that separates  bad people.from    bad people.  Anguish���������The   toll   taken  on   the  highway of Great Expectations.  Childhood���������The   vestibule ��������� of   the I  hoube of life.  Fire���������The   favorite   plaything   of  man.  Symbol���������An idea with its costume  and make-up on.  Rent���������A little playmate of Time,  Tide and Taxes.  History���������The program  of eternal  vaudeville.  Socialism���������Bread  for all.  French  pastry for none.  (,Floor���������Gilbert   Chiester ton's   ceiling.���������Carolyn Wells in Puck.  LiHiAli FltATKiiMTY  ,   WOULD  ME  r.AUKEI)  The Independent Unionist association a Mount I'leasaiiL-body which'-is  considered Lo be a, thorn in the side  of the Btirrard Unionist nssocialibn  but of which the officers declare that,  it. is nol in opo.sil.ion to any other  iissuciatioii, has no use" I'or lawyoi'H  as politicians. At a meoLing ol Lho  executive It was decided thfif. Lho  following phill'oi'iu would he Rubmit-  l.od for approval a.l a genera! .incut-  lug:     ' .  I,---The organization to be ikmi-  parlisan.        .,,  2.-���������Tlio legal I'l'iilunii'y (o ho.hnr-  i'C.<! .''ioin iioiidn.'it ions I'or-p.'iiiiaiuonl  li.���������Asiatic labor and  Immigration  o be opposed,  ���������I.���������To ta.lie an interest In'provincial and   federal   affairs.  Pi.���������To acl.wiLli  women's oruiniz-  at.ioiV Jn Lho best public interest.  (!.���������Development of, foreign trade  of Canada ��������� by  Federal assistance.  7.���������To work for harmony between  capital and labor.  8.���������Government, assistance in developing natural resources and govern menL control of.natural resources  I).-������������������-The practical development of  education and Lho. advancement of  choinistry in public institutions.  10,���������To follow ti.ic action.1!; of the  members of (he Federal and provincial houserj ami to' adviso 'Ihe members.  1.1.���������A  hind policy.  (Noto.-r-Thero would appear (o be  worse nionibors of parliament than  Ihe, lawyers, wo have now a premier  of It. C. who is not a lawyer.)  ^*^EliOiH!i!lJi!IlDi!HHiL l!S������IS^^0^^i^Si���������S\^AAmi\\^ffAJ  J. H. JONES  I'j       Funeral Director  Top-grafting  of apples and  plum  (reus may be done. '   '       '  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  ."hone Connection. Mission Cih  IHf IW  A  ^^^      <*l                Jn^iJwiiJfiSiJiMu"������������������^^  Give  plenty  of  light to  all  seedlings in the house.  Smooth peas, radishes, lettuce and  onions   may   be  planted  Cabbage  and   cauliflower   may  be  set out now.  Beets, carrots,      peas    and Swiss  chard may be sown now.  Celery and tomatoes may be transplanted to tho cold frames.  ������ffriMmmmmtK*mn^gifimiamnmmmm  ,S������.  *&+  ^SH  ���������  ���������--3������������������  ������  -? s  Cheer Up and Thanh God for the Y.M.C.A.  TRY to picture yourself in the muddy cold .trenches after  exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and intense nervous strain. Rushing "whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes" are no respecters of persons. You are hit!  But despite shock and pain you still can face the long weary  trudge back to dressing station. Weary, overwrought and depressed, you are prey to wild imaginings of that other coming  ordeal with the surgeon. There are other "walking wounded,"  too!    You must wait, wait, wait.    And then���������  Up comes a cheery Y.M.C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly, encouragement. Close beside the dressing station- the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen. He hands you biscuits, and  chocolate or coffee'.  sW-5"���������,  Canada-Wide Appeal  "In thovisauds of ca5jcs," writes an officer, "it was that first hot  cup of coffee that dragged the man back Lo life and sanity."  The tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to tlie  "morale," or fighting spirit, of the soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.CA. huts out of existence.  Tlie Y.M.C.A. is everywhere. You first met* the helpful,  "manly Y.M.C.A. worker in camp, then on train and boat, at  camp in England and in Prance, close to the firing line. Often  he risks his life to reach you in the trenches. He has won the  wannest- praise from military authorities, statesmen���������the King!  Have you a precious boy at the front? You cannot be "oyer  there" to guide him away from fierce temptations of camp and  city. You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial.  Your parcels to him are necessarily few. But the Y.M.C.A.,  thank God, is "over there," going where you cannot go-���������doing  the very things you long to do���������doing it for you and for him.  Will you help? This vast organization of helpfulness needs at  lease S2,250.OC0 from Canada for 1918. For your boy's sake be  GENEROUS!!  War Work  Summary  There are:  ���������96 branches of Canadian  Y.M.C.A. in France.  ���������79 branches in England.  ���������Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs  in forward trenches under fire.  ���������Over 120 Military Secretaries  overseas.  ���������300,000 letters a day written in  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings.  ���������$133,000 needed for athletic  equipment. (Helps morale of  soldiers.)  ���������Y.M.C.A. saved hundreds of  lives at Vimy Ridge by caring  for walking wounded.  ���������Over 100 pianos in England  and France, also 300 gramophones aud 27 moving picture  machines.  ���������Y.M.C.A. helps i boys in  hospitals.  ���������More than 60,000 cups of hot  tea and coffee distributed daily  ���������    in France���������free.     Estimated  cost for 8 months, $48,000.  ���������150,000 magazines distributed  free every month.   (Estimated  cost $15,000.)  ���������$125,000 used in 1917 to build  huts in France.  ���������Concerts, sing-songs,"" goodnight services and personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerts, lectures,  etc., cost ������5,000 a month.  ���������������������������Thousands of soldiers decide'  for the better life.  ���������Y.M.C.A. sells many tneedful  things to soldiers fcr their  convenience. Profits, :if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���������.Service to boys in������ Camp  hospitals.  ���������Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  in Toronto, St. John and  Montreal. Centres in Paris and  London for men on leav*c.       ,  ���������Out of Red Triangle Fund,  $75,000 to be contribi.-tt.cd to  the War Work of theY.W.C.A.  f  Boys!  Here's your chance to do a' fine  stroke in the big war ! Help the  Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining  in the  Ci  arn an  id Gi  sve  ?>  Six thousand Canadian older  boys are invited to cum and  give at least Ten Dollars (SKI) to  the Red Triangle Fund. That  means ������00,000 in all! Splendid!  Five thousand dollars will be  used for boys'.work in India and  China; another S',000 for the  National Boys' Work of Canada,  and 550,000 to help big brothers  in Khaki. Ask your local  Y.M.C.A. representative for information and pledge card.  When you have subscribed one  "r more units of Ten Dollars, you  viil receive a beautifully engraved certificate.  .ii  Maiioaa! tmradi Young Mai's Christian Association  Ca?T^paign Directors fo? Western Canada  Bi-itJsh Coiura^a:    J. S. Rankin, GOV KoaA������l of Trade Bid������., Vancouver  Alberta:    John K/t/ina, City lta.ll, Calvary  1  B  g  Saskatchewan: T. D. Patton, Y.ai.ff.A., Rcgina  P/? am too a. : J, II'. Ci'ojrkev, ill'!' i'VInAi-iimr Dsdy;.. Winniyetf  EaassEaa&^JEsssE^^ THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  APRIL    VI-ICJUTARI/IO    KMMISiNnKJJ.S  -jesrrm  miyni|pmipiwi������;>  I.c lu >  ('ji'.l'y.  " I'Oarly' cabbage tliat has boon well  hardcnod off may be not out now.  Set. Lho plants down Lo the first,  leaves.  , I'rune (lie blackberry bushes as  soon as you can see whore Lho flowers are. borne.  Htruwbcrry plants .should lie loft  cultivated., Keep all blossoms off, if  you want.'the strongest plants. lOvci'-  bo.'irlng sorts will need Lo ha.ve Llioii'  blossoms picked only until July.  "Radish, lettuce, smooth peas and  spiniiach inay be put in Lho ground  now,' if Lh.ey have not been sown already.  Old onions planted' the same as  onion sets. In the spring give good  green onions. In fact, (he edible  portion produced is often longer than  in the set.  The high price of meat ,this season ought to be a reason for establishing.'a-good garden. Try a good  variety of vegetables, and -int down  Lho meat bill.  Strawberry plants may be set out.  now. They should be from .IS. Lo  24 inches apart in Lhe row and the'  rows should be from four Lo five  feet apart.  Lyatc this month or early next  cuo umber, melons, and even beans  and corn may be started in pots, old,  strawberry boxes or pieces of sod  under glass and transplanted after  the danger of frost is past.  Place some of the straw removed  from Lhe strawberry plants between  tlK; rows. This makes a clean path  to work on. Some straw may be  leit  in   the   plants.  fcrzzrr?.  xjm~i***** wifnr*������i wM'j^y^g?S!^!?ST"'ffy?S-SS  wMiMMwM'akmmkMn.iiiN rm(* mtM������  Your' Ad. in This Paper  BECAUSE  THE  BIGHT  PEOPLE  ABE  . jJpOKIW���������l'P1).R YOUR AD.  Jf you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't) stop every man you meet on the streets  asd auk': "Do you war.I to buy a pair .of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would.want to buy the  article you want to sell.    ���������  If your advertisement,, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS,,  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������as:d it wouldn't "stop" anyone who didn't want to hnj- That's the beauty  of tho advertising* way of finding a buyer. The  'ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being oaiRiiy and readily found BY the buyer-  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  th������re is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you v/ant to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE)  =  46th Al  of the Result of the Business of the Bank for the  Fifteen Months Ending 28th February, 1918  BOARD    OF.DIRECTORS:  SIR JOHN  HENDRIE,   K.CM.G.,   C.V.O.,\ President.  CYRUS A. B1RGE, Vice-President  C   C   DALTON ROBT. HOBSON "W. E. PHIN  IPITBLADO,   K.C. J. TURN BULL W. A. WOOD  J. P.  BELL,  General Manager.  PROFIT    AND    LOSS    ACCOUNT  Balance at credit of Profit and Loss Account   30th Nw^ber   ^  ^c^on^ & ^ and d������UbtfUl debtS 608,522-������4  $808,078. CI  Appropriated as follows: . ,, ������������������ ..nt   r,pr annum ..   ...: $450,000.00  Five Quarterly Dividends at the rate of 12 per cent, per annum  $ 12 106 81  Pension Fund, Annual Assessment  __    10,000.00  Special Contribution    .    22,106.81  ,   ..  '     37.500.00  War Tax on Bank Note Circulation         16,050.00  Patriotic, Rod Cross and Relief Funds            50.000.00  Bank Premises Account  ���������  Balance of Profits carried forward  675,656.81  .$232,421.80  Hamilton, 18th March, 1918.  GENERAL    STATEMENT  To the Public:  LIABILITIES.  Notes of the Bank in Circulation  $ 5,127,111.00  Deposits not bearing interest. .$16,771,669.82  Deposits   bearing-   interest,    including   interest   accrued   *-������  date  of  statement      36.5S3.3il.42  Balances due to other Banks in Canada   Balances due to Banks and Banking Correspondents In the United   Kingdom...   Balances due to Banks and Ba.nJiing- Correspondents elsewhere than In Canada and  the United Kingdom   Acceptances  under Letters  of  Credit   53,359  44  981.04  .154.60  0S8.3O  1,191,  194,  407.61  917.27  $59,918,659.91  To the Shareholders:  Capital Stock paid in  ................ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Reserve Fund ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� $3,300,000.00  Balance   of   Profits   carried   for-  ward         232,421.80  3,000,000.00  Dividend   No.   115,   payable   1st  March,   1918    ........  Former Dividends unclaimed,..  $3,532,421.80  90,000.00  699.00  3,623,120.80  $66,541,680.71  ASSETS.  Current Coin   ���������....-......$  Dominion Government Notes    Deposit in Central Gold Reserves   Deposit with the Ministo:- of Finance for tho  purposes of the Circulation Fund     Notes of other Banks   Cheques on other Barries    Balances due by other Banks in Canada....  Balances due by Banks and Banking Correspondents  elsewhere   than   in   Canada..,.  Dominion and Provincial Government Securities, not exceeding market value   Canadian Municipal Securities, and British,  Foreign and Colonial Public Securities  other~ than   Canadian    ���������  Railway and other Bonds, Debentures and  Stocks, not exceeding market value    Call and Short Loans (not exceeding thirty  days) In Canada, on Bonds, Debentures  and Stocks     Call and Short Loans (not exceeding thirty  days): elsewhere than in Canada   901,257.15  6,024,961.00  2,500,000.00  137,000.00  389,297.00  1,8-16,182.58  33S.559.07  1,059,602.77  If you wish choice Vegetables this season  buy LEE'S SEEDS. We have all kinds of  Package Seeds, .Onion Sets, Seed Potatoes,  Early.   All fresh seeds.   , ,.  We have also a carload of Feed  ���������ALBERT   LEE,    Grocer   and   Baiter'  ftR-  OTsSisBSs  See me now about that Insurance  -<  e  JLlCe., JDaC  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at;low prices.  Finest quality.  ,alram  Abbotsford  yjjl y^^^T^���������-f*i li inViViiViVi' I ���������ifMT������������ii������iniiji"j^iiirjM������m  ��������� ii    i i ii ii i-1  .exa  fMW '"������L,',U.L!.Jt-^-.:  idicu"J*J  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY.   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  ���������~f*~*ta~-*r'*7r**:!'!*K -*������-*A^���������r  ABBOTSFORD   II!  iRB OF   TRADE  T3W ������������������ ���������_ ���������.^_������. . J-._j������������*L^.  President, Hope Aknson    Secretary, N. Hiii  of Abfretsfc-rd, B. C.  113,216  3,295  3,437  1.400  709.57  ,775.22  1,280.23  1,841.02  45G.12  ,000.00  Other Current Lojijisi and Discounts In Canada (less rebate of interosO  ���������  Other Current Loa.ns and Discounts elsewhere than in Canada (less rebate of interest)   Real Estate other than-Bank Premises   Overdue Debts.  ostimafovl  loss prov'.rica for  Bank Premises, at not mere than cost, less  amounts wrltten off     Other Assets not included in the for<.������jroing..  Inabilities of Customers under Lot-tors of  Credit as per contra .....>   ?20,  33,  407  175  :,M5  292  ,152.2ti  ,108.55  ,100,00  .C2R.S4  ,542.30  ,455.13  ,590.30  104,917.27  SGG,541,6S0.71  J. P. BET/L,  General   Manager.  JOHN S. HENDRIE.  President. AUDITORS'    REPORT  In accordance with the provisions of Sub-sections 19 and 20 of Section 56 of the Bank Act.we report to the  Shareholders as foUo^s: ^ ^       ^ ^s ^  vouchers at Head   Office,  and u-Ithttie csr-  We ,lavc. ���������������^X P^nrtOT   and we have obtained all the information and explanations we have required, and  of the Bank. C.  S.  SCOTT, J Chartered  Accountants.  HamiKon.  18th March,  1918.  E. S. READ,  Auditors.  SE  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the seerete.-ry regarding manufacturing sites  wkhumexc:41ed.&hippii>g'facilitiefi and cheap power  or information regarding' the farm and fruit lands of  the-district,, and industries already established,        J)  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  ������"^;sissifes!wEiSR������525i'~  wi[������j.'*iaaa^.32E}'.iaii!tau/ii"  s^;~Kns_

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