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The Abbotsford Post Feb 1, 1918

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 yjVoL. XV., No, 13  ;*_u  ^M���������mm..l���������.,.i,���������r������������������������������������������������������������ "^7'ti'ixfe^iir'tingclon Star"  With which is incorporatec^h^M^tmg^^^^  UffiOTS'lHRD. B, C.  Fb1day.:"pbbbuai.-y1,-   1918  iissaas^^  IIOU) ANNUA!. JIHETlKCi  s  PACE  ThorP was a good attendance al the  -���������"���������^"."STw.lS;- is >a,-y. ������re.  !'.. r-Vmubol  ot Bclllrighuni, won  ;���������",������������������ Mrs. ^'^;u.������ W-J^  "Mm nc>\t VV. A. social wllbuo.nei-  .-������  ' Miss Vivian Peele'is attending .biw-  i���������es9 college in Vancouver.  Mrs   Hunt accompanied- .. hei   -on  ���������Thursday evening. .������*      .from.  A.large number ot--yisitois  l01  Huntingdoli were over for,the bcotcn  enSrLa!nonS. Googamuffrom Sasfc.  are 'VtoiUng* Mrs.    Ityall.-riey being |  neighbors'oh the Prairie, v.   .  Mr. and Mrs'. Hamilton ol Portage  1p Prairie, are visiting Mr, and Mis.  SeSle 3���������. Hamilton being a friend  of  MrsL  Doagle'B    in.Toronto when  SirThe  Misses  Stead have" gone to  Vancouver for a-short stay.,  '    Pte   Leslie Trethewey. "has recovered sufficiently to go_.back?o France  aStJev Mr. -Row has beeri unable to  set from Sardis oh Sundays:since the  tee storm. Last Sunday .������������������afternoon a  minster  from Vancouver . occupied  "^^8        $1-00 PER -YEAR-  IIMMIBRKTION TO BSffllL-  ATION AFTER THEIR  The annual meeting of the Pres-  by?eriau"li..rch of AbboJ-ford -ab  held en Tuesday evening .lanua.> ^  Th0re was;a good.attendai c0 o    uic  members.    Tho   Uev    N ��������� ��������� ^ C-       This subject may seem ralhcr   prj-  was "-chosen   chairman   ana   - ' " .   always wisa to g^e  '��������������� *" ������1Cr Sov'or lbo������."������   "c���������e thought   to   matters   c^ such  Galium read tlic -^"'J"   w   , t0 '.HeUreal importance even..  J������.">re  fiffih 'o������t Pet .Mcci.loch  who w������   ?i���������,e I. ripe to act.  death ol  ieiw   i o.eoretary-  the  clerk otntlie session and ^nret^y  i easurer of the congregation r.oni  the beginning of its e^euce.      Ke  1������  present ������������-���������������������������������������������������? Sent  ally at,a ^aiulsWl, but    >" ���������  peace i's d������1"^llbt?ect  ������������ '- "> llnl1-  e17ore������;XMSU Can^la,toS  0,'fy^iruMrrXc^  iSngs������V������j-,������.     ������������ *������ | ^f .STatlon ^ ^"upon our  "used for local expenses.' A hearty  vote of thanks was tendered the ������  dies for their splendid work M������.  Walters as.treasurer-of the WomeJ s  Missionary   Society    reported     that  sincp  uanaua  ug6������"  ������-  ���������7 .  B  gllsh speaktg immigration of .any  volume.and yet there is hardy a 0  lev in our political and aorta   world  which lias not been more or less af-  '"������������  as  staunch  Canadian.  te(l     tlmt   muTbecome aTive to The a������estion of  that after paying?1   centjenU  that alter pu,.yiii& ~- ---       , *,  penses there was a small glance in  ���������treasury which was very gratifying  In the absence of James Gillen, sec,  mtnSertrTm" Vancouver .occupied reaa> o������ the Sunday School, ^^  Seuilpit 'Members of the. Ang lean McCallum read his report vvensho^  chuS held ��������� their annual, business e-d a good attendance, of oho.ars^d  me-ting on Tuesday evening-.-       ��������� in increasing -interest   in  To naS accomodation for the cub-. .Schol work.      Messrs    J.ett McMen.  ._" a������- .HfliHtin is being built to the    ���������        Hutch  bet US  rtiiiauu  ^~   m   .^i,.,.  Will the slaughtering and  maim n���������  of some millions of the host induat-  r allv  fit    of    Europe's    population,  create a labor shortage.    Thousands  of   square   miles   of  ^7*^  So^a^leirlen^rS  ^raSSSf of human ,abor ne-.  St^Sta\^l^^^  (T-rpat wor.Lutsiu ������-."������������������������ ������������������ - .  iointly  by  the" Great ��������� Northern- and  Northern Pacific.^About fourteen, feet  s  being added to  the building and;  the altfrations will be completed in  about a week. ,  On the opposite side ot die tiacK  to ?he station a new-jreight shed will  be built.  ' The B C. Telephone Co. now have ,  a gang of men' busily engaged working on the line between Abbotsford  ������d the international bounoary a  Sutingdon, repairing the We  ione by the recent ice storm lhe  iork of restoring the wires is almost  complete between these points.  1' and Mrs. .Clannagan have,^  ceived word from their .>ons Tom  and Willie McClahnaga-n, .Medical  ^orps U.S.A.. from Texas. They have  S ve?y cold weather and strong  ".vinds. Residents there said they  Z neve, exeperiencedsu,^ before.  )aa night some of. .their .tentb blew  d������Watch for posters for a lecture  which wiirbe held'in the near future  The anniversary'of the Presbyterian  ^The1 Ladies Aid was . held at the  scnoi wui^.       - ��������� McCallum   cesSary to reconstruct Belgium   ������������.-  ^^^^Mf������& li^^Snly^^  asers. _,. Alex- JJcCallum y   ���������> *m,    Great Britain ^.factor.  ected superintendent of  the Sunday  Ichobl and leader of the choir   ^  Gillen was elected secy-treas: of tho  S   S   and George Martin, librarian.  S- Urenco was also made toaho re-  tircment of the Rev. J. L. ^ampo.n  and Mrs. Campbell who for over seven years had faithfully and success-  fullv   led   11^   congregation   in   t.ie  T ord's   work  and   to  the recent  induction of the new minister, the Rey  W   Robertson, who is beginning his  ministry   under   very   favorable    ;o  ditions. At the conclusion ot toe biioi-  ness the  ladies served refreshments  and a social time was enjoyed.  A NTCHT WI> BOBBY BURNS.  The Masonic' hall was crowdnd_on  Friday night,:������an.--25th, when a sup-  w and concert- in honor ot BobLj  Burns was given under the auspices  ���������oftE Ladies' Aid of the^resby^  rMisTRaThas gone to teach in Van  ���������^^~- COUver.    The  matter of the  Jubil,e   <���������  r,��������� Mats-Uchool    which  has  ben  closed  since  At-the iast meeting o    f.. MaU    ������.^. ^.^ ms t,k     ,,p n^w  ,���������1 scho! Koard held a> U.* **������������'    *    Trustees Pu������������������   and   Jackman   -t'-^n^|00V number were In it-  tural tail at Gilford the Question ot inted to    make    arrange-   Jfter">    ;        beHeTC t���������     ,adlos are  ; s yoart eStimate3 vvas We, up W p-nts \q co���������.ey the (omer    uh.lee   -  the' trustee., ������ho decided that they , horae an6 rl6 to the M  l'u      L,������r   110.00.   from   ������������ (Lhman school, .our *n~���������������J���������  gro  ^ wilfno8 dou^rbe ke'pTbusy turn-  ng out material necessary for-use is  certain,  the Europe  that comes out -  of  this  world  war  will  not  be  llKe  the Europe that entcrod it.  The aristocratic and caste conciu-  ions of European life will be greatly  modified. The sorrows, f"tte^nJ������  and hardships so heroically bone  during this terrible struggle is bound  to b nd us as allies, as Anglo-Saxons  closer and more firmly together m  the bonds of human sympathy, demotion and brotherhood, than anything  else could possibly have done.       _  Democracy is simply coming into  its own. Will the masses 0. Europeans be content to remain in their  own devuPled country to try and rebuild, re-organize and re-construct  their homes, cities, schools, places of  business, and try once more to i  and be happy, or will they cum their  backs on it all and seek 10 make new  mini* ������*������ ������* ~- ,    , the presbvter-   hack6 on lt all and seek to mase u������v������   ���������  ������f tUf ^i^The iece pts ammounted   f^Vin a new land; a land of free-  ���������l^^lt'^hLthie^b!^ wore   uJm-and" liberty, a land where they  to  S5������.q0,  ^^enr%v,^fl-'nVi/irasses   may be    allowed to    become, citizens  ,  and legislate for themselves, aland of  ' , _.._ r__ *.i.^,-^ niiiirir.111. where  council.    This is  an    increase    of ' Jubllee school was  closed owing  t,  an m,.- ! ..     ,. ������n������ ottpndine:. there being  r-endance.' We believe the    ladies are  BPtMn" a good footing this year  Mr Eby's brother and wife have-  come'from Winnipeg to .locate-somewhere, in British Columbia  *��������� r\     V^i'i   \)\)        Willie     ti.v     *-"-;.; ~ ,.  alout ahout $8.00   Three addresses  fn^addressreten-edpar^nyto  Sed Rev.   William   Robertsc-  nunister ot the Presbyterian cliur-.H  and legislate lor iuvm*t=i������^, ��������� ��������� r-  free schools for their children, where  th������re are still thousands of acres of  land as yet undeveloped, to our fair  Canada with her vast resources for  man's comfort and happiness .v  Military    life has    a tendency to  oi-   jubilee scuuu-   ��������������� ,  >,���������������������������,,  -^0 over last year's figures.      The | tl    ,ew^pupi^tte^-r. bon^  chool  board however, believes tha    oiUy   - or^ ^ ^  lt wlll be able to *������P - ^ ^^.ad Ridgedale .chota,; Truj,  $9,000  limit and is only  asking clayburn school, T.us  he extra amount  In -caso of  erne _ f tee P ^^^ ^ DumK.h  goncy. George F. Pratt "*>***��������� , ^ ���������. T .U9tee Jackman, the Feared chairman of the board, while Wim | schoo s , ..     Abor(lecn  Afield was re-appoince -^ | ^' ^%i^t. the Mt.  at the same salary as last > car, . hman and Bradner schools.  7er, was appointed as jauuo, a   -he  Ma^uischodl.    Hewillb.l.a.d    -  salary ot ?450 a year and has also  ^he tree use of a house and about an  . acre of ground  $000 was received from the Abb^  ford school, for Matsqui pupils that  hod teen attending that school during the past year, : This bill is more  ���������ttn.5VJ0 what it ������, -the'previous  i nan  $ < -"   ������������������".��������� ., ,   ..i  Jones assistant high, schol-twcheraoe inkalling    a    gasoline  Matsdui, was received aji^ , *^n\he Mat3(1ui school when the  Miss Jones has been on the /^    ,^ric er   was   off   during   the  staff for about a year and s^mmUhs   0le t    ^ ^   .^ pump.,,  teaching at Mt. Lehman and ^^ 8to     - ag ^ Blectrlc p    ,  sue was obliged to resign o*1ng       |.atil^b. ^ g ^ ^^ .^^ on agam  ^X^Mi^Ka^r^^anitors,   but   no   de.ite   3tep   ,as  "^ly appointed to  thatpositlon. I taken.  SS'^orgrthVValentine  whist  drive Feb. 8th in the Masonic hall,  "inning to pile up wood.   .  ������ Mr.' find Mrs. G. A. Smith have returned from their honeymoon ,rip .o  Victoria   They are going co rebide at  I24.   13U1  street;- New   Westminster  for the present.  MATSQUI OOUNCM,  The ���������Matsqui'fhxn'icipal council at  its first meeUng'flxed-the rat.^pf wa-  ;:es for foreman at 40 cents, to so.k  Tnen at -35 cents, one majtanj earn  70 cents, one man and one horse ...0  cents per hour. vi.hntsford  Mr. Wm. Taylor    of    Abbotsioin  was appointed engineer    under.   ������.h^  ditches and water courses act.  chiir-n       Military    m������ !������������    - ^���������-"-,._  "on= "hlnV^if to   Burns-reer    ^^TX^Z SS  ���������������������������������. a ���������-^i^toJ."���������"! ������ho have tound =otu^  C;iCiH6    "    " _". ...       ;r -Vl,.;.        I  ents in connection with it. ^ J  L Campbell formerly ol Abootst.)i  wa.the third speaker of the evemn,  and took as- her subject th������ poems  Ttlie Scotch bard showing tlu.r  humorous and homelike u_ualiue, Re  WiUiam Robertson acted as chairman  of the evening. A Scotch readiuF  and a'musical programme v.ero given  there  being a. violin  and  mano  b,,l-  S������, who' have'found courage  0 go through hell to win freedom  will not permit themselves to bo  thrust back to settle down to the narrow and unexciting drudgery ot pre-  W" giain!" there is a great possibility  of hundreds of thousands of people  from south-eastern Europe, tne home  of illiteracy, the .J-ed in ground.of  .      Sf';   biood"Fueds,' social    animosities and  ecHon  given  by Thelnm-Tay.or. and, ytterness, wish to emir- axo.  Evplyn  McMenemy, a  piano  t.no  b>.  '-"f ,d- be lnp088ible    tor econ-  mIss Mable Nelson, Freda Nelson aiid   q        conditions in those coun ries^  vel'yn McMenemy.    After the e������tei- e     .attractive witnm the next  talmue'nt. refreshments  wore served, | J^P veai.B as the possibilities offered  real Scotch scons,    shortbreaa,    etc, ���������       Cana(la  optmeal cakes, etc., and eoltoe v,ere I   J-Rlli; doc  among the good things.  WHAT ALKS TH.RM?  (janaiui. ���������   ���������     ��������� ���������  c,  But'- does Canada want them? Sae  needs population;  she neods. abund- ,  ant labor1 to bring info sub1e.erion oer  vast  areas  of  vacant  land   and   h^r  great heritage of latent wealth.   nut  uYs possible to pay too high a price  for these things. .     i'".,^*-  Material prosperity may i.e.bought  _/. ���������Jn1     rliane-'PT  at the price of  social ..disaster.  We as  Canadian  people must, set  our minds and hearts to work at once-  Dr.  R.  H.  Port of  Clayburnjas , Rnmi& }mt ner vodk,   thou  re-appointed medical health ofhcei. ch>    r3tnarKs    , 1-  Mr   John LePeuyre was reapoint-   ^e postrBxnre,8..     Hope s e,  ed   clerk  at  asalary  ot     >90     Per   doesn-t let Germany liquor, adds ;he  ^���������report- of the medical omcer   Kin^on Whig.which does^^an  -a^dSnki^^^ e^^Sa^N^f  trtry-nr^inr;ut^^e  ������ai���������u wells or creeks. o= boil- rt.loue, V"       naws���������ai,er     humorists i hf.3t.[or us as a dominion, a province  Z,t avoS goitre, which was "ther   marks  the enewbnae ^  ���������t   ������- what k,nd ot tam.gmnts  .re'vllenun^ertaln districts.        .        -    .inn  M^s.   ^ ^.P^ ^ ^ ^irs^admitjio,  /'eU^ra^^rSirS^e  tew trover to revive their droo,-   -���������-g^ Page tw0)  whole council board of works. |mg spirits t ' 'A  TILB A.UHOTJSFORD POST  ������'ut>ii������u������Ki    ���������������������'/    Friday   by.   tfaorPoat  .A weekly..Jyuriiai. devoted  to Uie,interests of jL.bbotsrortl-.-iuid-.siu>.' ^ndluK^ui..,-  TOE ABBOT^ORD POST. ABBOTSFORD, B.  o.  Rates made know.,    -q ap-  A'Jver.ilsinj  plication.  i^i-UaL ADVttHTiSIIS'Q���������12.'.'ceDt9 per  -me i.,r lirst nit.ertJoi������, and 8,cenia a-nne  voi- an subsequent cuii^ec'utlve,insertions.  Out Shibboletli���������w'eitdaer for nov,Atria'  tiiu . ti-ov eminent.  iM^.MHi������riw.' 1mm i  ��������� MllnwWMdttl.  1  Now we find that, the Unit ad  States are about to re-write the  history of the United States so  as to take out of it tho prejudice  against Great Britain. Such is  life. Pity the poor student who  has learned the present-history  and has1- to re-learn such events  as the American War of Independence and the war of 1S12-  14 before examination.. But  no doubt the examiners will be  sure to make allowance for any  discrepancy.  The new history should be  most interesting by way of comparison.  proposed drive of. the. Gorman-  in the west this year.would.be  marred by trouble at home. The  German people are, beginning  to ask for peace and, are tired  of the .hunger-feat. ' Nothing  speaks louder than an empty  stomach. That's the way man  was born.  Mrs.'Ralph Smith, M. L. A.,  The recent bye-elections in  the province bespeak the discontent in the different districts  with the present government  methods. It loks as though'the  Brewster government was not  making good.  The picture show people got  an .'awful jolt-'for-a short thm  this week when word came. to  the west that the 'shows* were.'to  be closed for,three clays in the  week. But.it turns out now- to  be an alarm according, to latest word from Ottawa. The  people must have a little amuse  ment, if they desire, to keep out  morbidness,and 'if seems hardly  possible any government would  bring in anything so drasr.ic.  Where is that sensation that  the Laird o' Mt. Mary Ann promised us a few days ago? It  was expected it would bo parr-  excellent .-oriHhe schol board.    '  The P. G. E. may win out y^t  Immigration and Assimilation  After  Tho War  (.'Continued  from   Page   One)  headed a delegation to Victoria with the local government The  re reforms in the laws for'wo- big tirade of abuse-seems to be  men,, which she had iir mind. It (taking a  turn with a smiling  does - not ������������������ look as.. ��������� tho ugh, sh e  had many brilliant ideas along  this line.  bis.  It looks; as-though, the..  "LESTf WE ��������� FORGET"  face looking; at Foley, Welch &  Company., The bluff, of the  Minister of Railways appears to  have lost some- of its, force, and  vim.  "The shouting.'-and the tuinult ��������� dies���������  Tke.-captaii>s.,ahd.;'the.kings depart���������  Still stands Thine ancient; sacrifice,  Anc.humble and; a-contrite^ heart.  Lord ������God..o������.hosts?;be.rwifch-.iis yet.  Lest we forget^���������lest������������������ we-forget,5' ���������  Lest..we-.for.get,.the .iiunn.erabie dead -who-have noblly died,  and the.host^of the living* who .-with a just'/ and .common sense  and love .of honor have- sent them forth' to* die; Lest we .forget.  that we .and. our���������'alld,es,.have,.not beozv above repraoch; that there  were signs of-decadence anions us���������in .the growing ioye of esse  arid.4dleness,,,in.,the...taliigo:dance of literature.',and :lust,". in. the  exa)tati.on<;o������j pleasure^, in ,a,very;.-definite Regeneration' of our  moral .fibre.  - .Lest we rforget-that .our.-spirit is being purified in the furnace  of war'and'the'shadow-of death-: Bo you remember the-protest  of those poil.us when.some unclean plays.were.sent to the-battle  front for their entertainment'?-  "We are not pigs"���������thaf was ttlie message they sent back  .Lest,WQ,forget..that the..spirit:of man-has-been, lifted up oK  with-.pain-and, weariness and -vermin- out of. the close, companionship of the. dead .into high"; association- on the bloody- altar of liberty and .sacrifice...  LestiWe,forget:that,,the-spirit of. our own . boys shall be  thus lifted up, and our duty.to put our house in-order and make  it a. fit place for .-them. to. live in.-when- they shall have returned  to it from battle fields,swept, as a: soldier has ������������������.written by the  cleansing winds of God.���������Irving,Bachelor, in the Outlook  ���������    HOW/TOTSEYENT-MOTOR-AGCIDE-NTS ,  These;suggestions,taken-from a handbook.issued; jointly by  number ofcxioixceEiiS. writing.automobile-insurance, are based oil  experience-gained in handling thousands of automobile accident  and .damage' claims :  ���������Dpnft .drive-last.with a tire that is soft or nearly worn on'  Don t permit your- spotlight to biindthe. drivers of Approach-  mg. cars.  Put .whatever-alchohol you use in the radiator.  ; See that yoiir-brakes are-properly .set and turn your front  wheels towards.the curb if you. leave your car. on theincline   "  Watch for the pedestrian who tries to cross the street ahead i  ahe^d11 7PU -have>ecei?ed the traffiG officer's signal to go '  When-being-towed^or towing.another car.-don't hurry tak*  corners slowly, and look out. for pedestrians who may try to cut  between the-cars,-not/observing the tow rope  Stop as far as possible from, the travelled portion when ne  cessary to .make.repairs or tire changes on the road  we-must treat -them ad- what .form of  ( lav.s we must'adopt" to deal with  [ them.  I Ail these and'many more,.are oro-  bletns which' we as'women citizens  must help-to solve!  It is a fact, that the Canadianizing  to the liquor interests;  consequently  lias -been turned over or loft largely  to the lequor -'interests ;��������� consequently  has been .conductecl.accordlng. to.low'  and perhaps vicious.ideals...  Strangers-in a-strange, land, .they-have far.  too   often   found   the   only   welcome  extended to.them  was .i'roiu .the saloons.     This being    tho    case    what  could we expect-from this foreign elf.-'  I mart? but just, what we are getting?'  [.To   a   great   extent   the   foreigners'  ideas are manufactured ,for ihem by  loaders of his own nationality, subsidized by the liquor interests.  Not long ago. it became known to  the reading public that over 300  foreign newspapers with a total circulation of over live million; had a-  greed at the instigation of the liquor  interests,' to. republish a series of  anti-prohibition articles, which had-  appeared in a-personal liberty periodical. Thirty or more- nationalities  were'represented by'these newspapers. Campaigns of this character'are  continually being carried on.  It is ��������� no ��������� light. task to counteract  these efforts and to educate the peoples from other, lands, where- the  drinking of alcoholic liquors has-been.i  .from..time, immemorial. a matter of  course. i  Truly .the task before us is a stupendous one, to which the only solution-is that we must unite heart and !  hand   and   with     one     long;     hard,1  steady pull,  agitate,    educate,    and '  help to legislate for. the best interests  for our people, our province and- our  dominion.  Dear women,'do-we fully realize  the individual..responsibility resting  upon us as we become endowed with  the lawful right to cast our ballot i'n  our Dominion election? Our loved  ones are over there across fhe sea,  over there volntarily. How-glad we  are that, a sense of duty, love of-home  and country and the thought "The  terrible attacks, depends largely on  up, on the ballot we cast, on the'supplies   we   send   for   their   care   and  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRAB  I^V.-^..fe~-\^-r~-rri?f^--^^  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, 13. C.  Meeting Held First Monday-of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  ( . or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  \jlt'he district, and industries already established, m  Staple Food of Millions  we ourselves are willing to live  We must go carefully over our ays-  terns of education and di3card those  subjects hich are of little or no use  and replace thein'by useful, practical  teachings.  One of the greatest tasks before  us is that of extending public school  ���������facilities; and one we should be deeply interested in for education is one  of themost important factors ot gctd  citizenship.  Every'public'school vi or should  lie r great moral lighthouse and stand  for obedience, cleanliness, morality  and patriotism as well as mental  tiaining.  If we look carefuly into these subjects we shall find that in pity, sympathy and  mutual he'lpfulueis  there  is little or no difference between thos  refer* and uat.<..ms and the vision ol  tin. propliel is \erified who cried.  He looketh down from Heaven,  He beholdeth the children of men,  He fashionetli their hearts alike.''  In the words of our beloved leader  Francis Willard:  "We all believe that one of the  choicest fruits of Christianity will be  ; growth of a bond of brotherhood and  sisterhood so close among all nations  races and peoples that we shall become truly kindred each to tho other and that great word Humanity,  like a rolling wave of the ocean of  God's love, shall wash out from the  sands of time the words, caste, creed  and sex."  Every   utterance   of   appreciation, j  affection and friendship; e.'ery token  care  are tired .and worn and wounded.  We must try and educate ourselves  to know how to vote in these things,  not only for Canada, her future, her  people, but for the brave soldiers as  well.  It sems. to me, ladies,  that when  peace > is  declared, our returned sol-  i diers should  be our first consideration.    They will have saved theEm-  j pire and we must see to it that justice-  ' is done them, that they are given employment, positions and salaries suf-1  ficient for the maintenance of them-i  selves and their families,  before the1  gates of our fair dominion are thrown  open to all'sorts.'kinds'and conditions of immigrants.  .._.0  ^ 4vyc^ Another  thing  women-citizens  we  If working.on-the'Ieft or rnnd C.-M,* r������f o ~��������� \ , should   start   now and- arran-e   for  5        Lue leu or road tide-Of a car exercise extreme | the   erection   of   proper-monuments  comfort,   on   the  reinforcements   we j of material co-operation;every stroke  send  to  fill  their places   when  thav  of honest, hard work undertaken side  by side;  e^ery sincere prayer, helps  iorwaid  this  beautiful  day  that  we  call the coming of Christ ���������Written I  for the Women's Christian Tcnper- I  auce Union, November 28,  iO'i?, by  L. J. Soi]���������-mny.  If forced .to-stppiat night never permit anything or any one  tostaiidsoastohidethetaiiilightfrom^.^  proaching. car. drivers. p  near/ y������U are drJvin^ doil>t ^ to talk to persons in the ton-  When usingan, elevator don't ddve on or off before the elevator comes to a full -stop-atproper level  oild^n'^ thfe mot^.in a closed garage. The carbon monoxide in exhaust, .gases; is odorless and colorless yet a small  percentage of it ia the air is fatal.  Don't park your car in the middle o the street or in th������  besure tO:see.that all lights are burning at night  Don't allow children to drive ^i&nr..  hav^men'ahGUld notbe;Pitted to drive, alone .until! they  have become experienced operator* y  adju" ag������0d n0nglare devic- m lights, and.keep you rlights  w,v ^pall/0Ur ���������dar iGthfe m^Idl������ of thee street or in the  way of other drivers.  land memorials to the honored memory of our brave boys who have  paid the,'supreme sacrifice' and rest  in peace in those V'conutries across  the sea. :; V  Immigration  'is bound    to  WANT. A iCHANGE  OF  NAME  There'is a feeling with both the  political, pai tips of Westminster district that rlif name should be chang-  ���������".i from Westminster to cither that  j of Fraser cr Fraser Valley, so that  there will be no confusion Detween  that  of  New  Westminster.  The similarity of.-names during the  recent election was quite noticeable  Mistakes were made, -which while not  very important, made matters a !ir-  tle confusing  ���������Among the people who subsist al-  most entirely upon the banana, there  are many ways of using the fruit. It  may be eaten raw, in the way we do;  it may be dried in ovens or in the  sun and then ground down into flour  and after hte addition of. spices and  sugar, worked up into paste, which is  often put aside and kept for months  together.    The  fruit  is    also     very  good if peeled, split donw the centre  and   baked with  a  little  butter and  sugar.    The peel,.too, of the banana  stock, being of    a spongy    .starchy  character, is pressed into man's service.     It is pounded and boiled and"  thus forms a very    nutritious    food.  ! The young shoots cooked make a palatable vegetable, while the fruit boiled   in   its   earlier   green  stage  is   a  really excellent addition to any dinner.     A pleasant    drink    something  after  the style  of cider is  also  obtained from the banana by expressing  and   fermenting   the   juice.    In   the  tropics, we have seen, it is the staple  food of millions, but it might also, if  properly  treated,  take .similar  rank  with us.    It is scarcely ever realized  that as a form of nutriment it can  claim first place    among    vegetable  products that are food for mankind,  for it is twenty-five times as nutritive  as the ordinary wheat bread saten in  this country and forty-four times as  nutritive as the potato, thus, far outweighing the wheat or the potato Ta!  food values..    Hence on this account  its position  as  a  fundamental  food  or breadstuff is amply justified. 0.  Clarke Nuttall, Longman's Magazine  London.  POULTRY ASSOCIATION  ELECT THEIR OFFICERS  ,At a.largely attended meeting of the  Mission District Poultry Association  held this week the officers of the Association were elected for the vear as  follows.  President���������W..T. Abbott.  Vice-Pres.���������Rev. C. McDiarnrd  Secy.-Treas.���������C.  A.   Paton.  Directors���������R.       ...   0.   Boyes,     C      J  One advertisement in   Ward, D. Gibbard, C. T. Mynors and  one of the coast dailies gave the  dates and places of meeting for  Westminster as New.Westminster. It  Lambarde  The association hold their regular  meetings on the first Tuescla/ in each  sooner o, later to a'grW orle^f jS^8 ^T^ **��������� I ^���������^^^^ *������  degree, and if this is true^  w������ must 1G t0 ' raser VaIIey' and wou,d   ing shou,d  attend  these    meetings,  assimilate them.    They must be Can- i    Ve a dlstlnctness to the country dis-   ������"   "   "-'''    - ��������� ��������� ���������  adianized. They must be led to s?e itrict that would' be all Is own. New  that becoming a. Canadian citizen | Westminster'is' a nice little city'and'  ���������hoy must renounce.all allegiance to (there are few in the Fraser Vallev  foreign powers and declare anc' feel  supreme allegiance to their adopted  country.  We must not allow tranportatlon  companies to  pick   up  .any  and  all  specimens of humanity, who can secure the price of passage and dump  them upon our shores.        Some line  must bo drawn, some ideal set up   a  standard   of   citizenship .established,  education, morality and religion must  "gure prominently In our plans for  reviving and    Canadianizing    ^���������g8,  foreigners. We must have legislation, ���������  with enforcement laws which-are just  and  fair for all,- laws,under which  who will not boost for the town at  every .opportunity, but at the same  time the 22,000 population in valley  do not wish to leave the impression  that they area suburb of New Westminster district with a poulation of  about 29,000? ,'The matter f,ame up  quite often during the recent election.  . A petition would be in order. Tin's  is, ;a- matter which could he taken  up by the Mission City Board' of  Trade at its' next- meeting if it ever  has another.  Some subject of tinerest is up for discussion each night. Next meeting,'  February 5th will be Question Night.  If you have any problems in the  poultry yard come prepared lo ask  questions and talk the matter over  with experienced roultry: men.  Stores Robbed at Port Hammond  Auto bandits raided two stores in  Port Hammond and successfully escaped with a comparatively small a-  mount of cash and considerable goods  The general store of J. M. Dale,  and the stores premises of Mrs. .[ j'  Wilson were entered. Mr. Dale's loss  is several hundred dollars includin-  over $100, in bills and silver Th������  balance of the loot consisted of cutlery, a number of watches, drygoods  and notions.  1  'J.  4  m ^w  :> f*frritST*Oftf>  ^f^    '^OTSFOftb,  ft  c.  i.I J. _i:.,_'...JJ.!!"i.iLL  ���������������������*��������������� 1 I lll*,l������l.l������������.l  ^.l-^lj f I wEllE II.   ....... ��������� ..���������.-*-_... f.^.       . ...     .^  1 nnrniM i        .        .    1^1  OTSFO  iJmm^iwwyjmmvmM&jmvzmrmEmi  ��������� ��������� ifltffiMAJU   ,  and Uistnet  ier. sons  one magm  e freedom an  y insendin.;  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  ,    J.-McDonald, killed.    '  H. R. Gray, killed.  E. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. P. Green, killed.  Chas. Wooler, (Killed)  A: Witchell   (Killed)  M. Mallalue (Killed)   ���������  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. Green (Killed)    .  0: Kidwell, killed.  John Gillen, (Killed)  -Sergt. C. T. McPhee  (K'l'd)  Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  A. JVMunro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed)  Wm. Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D.  Campbell,   (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  P. Brown, invalided.  Sid Montgomery (Killed). ^  J. L. Sansom, (Returned)  Joe Mathers-(Killed)-  Arthur Croke,  (Prisoner)  . E.'A. Chapman (Killed)  T. M. Hutton, .Killed) M. M.  Stanley Attwood. (Killed)  A. C. Dudden (Shell Shock)  M. W. Copeland (Gassed) M.C  A. F. Flumefelt (Killed)  Robert Gillen (Wounded)  G. N. Gillett (returned)  G. Gough (Gassed)  A. Healey (Returned)  C. Hulton-Harrop, M. C.  Fred Knox (Wounded)  P. D. McLagan (Killed)  J. C. Parton (Killed)  A. Pegram,, (Wounded)  Maj. B. Pottinger. (Killed)  B. W. Suthern (Pris. of War)  Walker Wallace (Wounded)  J. Welch (Died of Wounds)  Percy Wilson, (Returned)  Manlius Zeigler (Returned)  11  Wm. Hunt (killed)  Joe. Willet (wounded)  A. G. Adams.  E. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  H. Arnold.  P; Beale.  Steve Beebe  C. Bayes.  Hilliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.  J. Bousfield.  W. Bowman.  Wm. Bonar ;  A. A. F. Callan:  J. H. Campbell-,.  W. Campbell.  Tom Campbell.  E. Chamber-lain.-  Alex. Chisholm  Fred Colbburne  T. Davis.  T.' Donnelly.  J. Downie.  Paul Dutase  Andy Ellwood.  Wm.. Evans ,  Norman Evans  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermour.  J. Fermor  , S. Finch.  J. Fraser,  Clarence Gazley.  D. Geddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  H. Gordon.  H. Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Hicks. ��������� ���������  O. Hicks.  . Robt. Higginson  Matt Higginscn.  A. Hill-Tout.  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  V. Hulton-Harrop.  at are we, who are  K. Huggard.  Ed Hunt.  II. Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  Roy Mains  Louis Di Lalli (wounded)  David Mathers <  T. Mawson.  . Frank McCallum - .  J. McCormack.  Kenneth M'cGilivray.  ��������� Stewart McGillivray  ���������   H. McKinnon  Wm. Mclntyre  Matt Nelson.  Peter Pearson.  T. Perks.  R. Peters.  T. Porter  S. Ramsay  John Rhodes  M. Rhodes.  N. Rucker  Geo. Sharp.  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  John Sinclair.  R. Smart.  T. Smeeton.  H. D. Straitori  A. Teng.  W. W. Thaw  T. Usher.  Walker Wallace  Gordon Walters  Harold Walters  Thos. Walters  Andrew Wells  A. Williams.  J. 0. Williams.  Percy Wilson.  Warren Welch  towards  anadian  to equal the sacrifice or those who have  verseas oervice.  enina, going to contribute  atriotic Fund, as our share,  or en-  ive a monthly subscription.  V Ml r  %  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORt), B. &  ars  sse;  it^ffnr.timmmmmiMSf*  WOilli. KOK KOOU CONTKOLLICK    '."VIA  l  Head of Dominion Product;* Company '  AH������������iln  Farmers  for Trains' to  Hold!  I'p Drying IMaulH. - !  The    following    inter,vi'.'.w  ;-'.i;.iots com:m9Ss:o.vkr  GIVES- GOOD  ADY'rCiO  Thsre is great dissatisfaction  j on die part of prairie customers  taken ; because of the failure of B. C.  from tho Vancouver World amply ii-1 advertisers of fruit to fill orders  to Lie delivered by ma.il and for  which they, quote at a price subject to cash in advance.  In many cases,    money   has  been received but no fruit has  boon sent. The money has not  mora potatoes and now potatoes 'ars been returned and, allnougii re-  apparontiy a drug on  the market,  quo-sis have been made for the'  At $15.00 per''ton there is many'a l'fc;Uiru Oil the money 01* for tilt j J?"  farmer'who is quite willing to prove fruit  to  be  sent,   both   requests '*;>*: A.GTCNT FOR HKADST02ML  that ho' is not getting value for his have been ignored. | i$j  time, and money invested.  lustrato'a the fact that semethini;  should 'ho done, to save the potato  crop of! tho Ifrasor Valley by fixing  the pride on potatoes. Last, year the  cry went forth for tho farmer and  others to 'produco . more potatoes'.  The farmer heeded tho cry a'h'l raised  ��������� COAL for. DELIVERY.'-  ftfebaisford- Feed Store  Cash  With  Order  .-ansa  ������B3M������f  4  J. H.'j.JONE  ���������   Funeral Director  ���������Jk5  Certainly hls'proF.ts at $15.00 por tin would  not compare to the reported proilts  of evaporating plants.  The following is the interview:  "We are the only evaporator that  is workin ���������, because we are the only  one that hasn't got cold feet'', declared Mr. William McFarlane, head  of the Dominion Products Ltd., the  company which operates the evaporating plant in this city, .one at'Lad-  nor. and three others in various parts  of the province.  Mr. McFarlane was asked regarding the situation in this idustry and  summed it up somewhat as follows*  Most of the plants are closed down,  and .'none of them have any orders.  The plant' here and that at L.adner  are still manufacturing, ind propose  to keep on doing so, feeling (".on tide .'it  that' the orders will be^forthcotning  in due course' because their product,  is needed overseas. Just why ��������� there  are no orders in hand Mr. McFarlane  is unable to say. it is true h says,  that there' are plenty of potatoes in  England; in fact, he says there are  huge quantities. But he asserts tliat  there are.no evaporators to speak of  in tho Old Country" the raw product  'SAVE  Till]   HEIFER   CAJA'F.S'  There is nothing so ��������� harmful | g-P^OHB Comi���������������tk������: Mtesion City'  to uic marketing of fruit as tiie i^-Try^"^  breach of coundenco. No doubt,  the receiver of the order, which  is unfulfilled, intends some day  to return the money but, if he  were to receive such treatment  r>.nn a business house as he La  unthinkingly handing out to his  cus.ldiners, he would oe tho first  to accuse them of receiving  money under false pretanses  Amateur parcel post fruit  dealers are warned or the seriousness of the situation cim-  pia neci of, for if action, to rc-  co\er The money wer*-?. taken  thi-; ^ouid be piaced in i preci-  ri-.us position. ***  Your markets Comni!33i.ui������."*r  would advise ail recipients of  money for fruit undelivered lo  return it at once, making sivh  explanation as they can for the  delay.   ,  Remember that, before placing  advertisements next season you  are required to act in a more  bu.rinesslike way towards your  prairie customers.    If you have  can only be used to a certain extent, 'not time to attend to your bust-  much of it win rot or be fed to the n&>'5,<-it is good policy to join an  hofia, and the necessity for the dried organization that can do it for  variety will be'as groat as ever". The   you. You will'be ahead person-  na.'lv- and so will the B. C. fruit  growers' reputation.  J. A. GRANT,  Prairie Fruit Markets Commissioner, Dept. of Agriculture  Jan. 24th,- 1918     Victoria B.C.'  local plant is running at full capacity  hut is not buying any now ^applies,  at-least of. potatoes, mainly because,  in Mr. McFarlane's opinion, the price  is too high. .  OrlticLsew   Commissioner.  He criticised Market Commissioner  R. C. Abbott for his criticism of evaporators and assailed tho farmers for  trying  to hold them  up.  "Farmers could make a profit out  of potatoes at $8 a ton at )ne time,"  HAIR  SEALS   ARE   ACTIVE  Hair seals are particularly active in  the Fraser river at present, when tne  spring s.almon is making its Arst ap-  he said. "They can make a profit out   pearance for the season.    Ot recent  years there have been, few springs  caught, and their scarcity makes the  ravages of the seal more apparent  than ever. Frank Picknoll, a veteran  fisherman says the seals "his year are  so bold that 'they put their f-iat on  the boat and fight you.' All the fishermen agree that it' is all DUt use-  itSFj to east a not nowaday, hii.-.ause  the moment a salmon strike'*? the net  a seal rushes for it and it becomes  a race between the fishermen and  the soal, with the chances, on the lat-  ts-r.  The fishing on the Fraser has long  been hiadered by the seal.  C.'HUKCH DEBT REDUCED  of them now at ?15. But they want  more.'"  Mr. McFarlane Indicated that no  contracts wil be made until growers  are wlUTtig to accept ?1"j a ton.  This is a matter of the greatest  moment to potato growers, in the  opinion of students of Mia situation,  because it all depends upon the evaporators whether they will be able to  dispose of their potatoes or will have  a big surplus on hand. All reuorts indicate that there is little or no llke-  ilhod of an export market fiis yo-ir-  such as was available a year i.-;o.  The food' controller recently jsa-u'd  a statement that there are 33^:1 million bushels of potatoes in Canada  and a hundred millions in i.iie United TKe anmml meetlng or th(J Clay.  States; and that indications are for i)U!.;i Presbyterian church, was held  lower prices. He advised growers to on Wednesday of last weoic with the  sell. But so far as Fraser Valley far- "ev. Mr. Miller in the chair. Excel-  ,      .. .  ,-, ���������    lent reports of the work of the past  mors are cocornod.    it seems at t.10   yea). v.ure brought In hy ,ho Sundav  moment aB if it wore easier  to say   school, the    Ladies'    Aid,    the    Wo-  soll thatn to do it.  It is tne general ���������men'3' Missionary   Society,   the ..Mlc-  opinion that stocks of potatoes in the   aien  Band, and  the choir.    The  re-  valley are considerably greater than    1'ovl given by Mr. W   J. Uwyer  sec-  .....     .��������� ,. ���������   l-etai-y-troasurer, of    the     ';oard    of  the local mai-Kot  will ausorb,  if the   m,;,ig(jra. showetl that (lli  financial  evaporators should ceaao buying. obligations had been met.    The bud-  ���������'Tlio   farmers  are   the  only  ones   go.t allotment for mission  work had  who are worrying," said'Mr. McPar-   alao :,ee������ reduced to $80.' Mr. Dwy-  ���������,    ' ' ,   ,        ,.   ,       : er nus re-elected secretary-treasurer  lane.    "Let 'om worry, ' ho adued.      1 Ml.   ,y   Drooks superintendent of the  (.If the farmers would only get yuu.iay School, Mr. S. Good being giv-  busy there is little'doubt That Mr. en the post of musical director. Five  McFarlane could be made ro 'worry* ��������� "'"���������'��������� members were elected to the  some too, but farmers will not organ- boaiQ ������* management.  i2e.;���������Editor.  Dear Sir. .,-..������������������.      '....'..'  We wish to urge the importance of  saving all heifer calves' from ' good  producing cows.. Owing to shortage  of labour and high prices of feeding  stuffs; there-is a tendency(to reduce  lhe size of - our��������� dairy herds, and to  veai heifer calves ��������� that should . he  raised; all of which has the effect of  bringing'about a scarcity of, and-high  prices tor, cow's in the near future.  This shortage will be accentuated by  the development-of new agricultural  areas within province. From standpoint of 'loyalty to the Nation, and  the future of agriculture iu British  Columbia, and also from the standpoint ot good business, we appeal to  you to raise .the heifer calves. We  do not urge under average conditions  the rearing of. heifers at the present  time for dairy purposes unless there  is some probability'that they will 1  develop into at least fair producing  COV.fi.  Will you kindly notify tho Livestock Commissioner; Department of  ���������Agriculture, Victoria, B. C, of '.he  probable number, if any, of heifer  calves from good producing cows  that you will be obliged to sell for  veal during the year 1.918; also,  kindly notify ..us of the number, if  any, of heifer calves of suitable parentage you would wish to purchase  during the y'gar 1'918.  Thanking^ybu   for  your  kind  cooperation, we beg to remain.  V.efy truly your,  \V*;'S. McDonald',  Live'Stock Comissioner.  to*  HOW IT. IS IN EUROPE  Jn Mr. Hoover's latest communication to members of the United States  Food Administration he says: "There  is no waste of food among the Allies. There is the most drastic reduction in their consumption. There  is actual privation among their women and. children. There is* starvation in Belgium." ��������� He explains  that, "every .particle of 'diminished  consumption by the people' of America is-one-particle more for the-soldiers, ��������� men,_vwomen and children- of  our Allies, arid for the starving-.people in other .countries. Voluntary  individual self-sacrifice to'' save the  world is the .call to the people of the  United States and Canada in one of  the greatest crises of the war.''  GREAT BRITAIN AND  GERMANY   IN   CONTRAST  The many friends of. Mr. H.  MoKinuon will be pleased to  hear he has been promoted to  the rank 01 Sergeant and is enjoying the best of health. Mrs.  McKinnon and family have returned from Vancouver after  spending three weeks' holiday  with her two brothers.  HAPPILY WEDDED  - .OANXON���������ALLEN  Mr. J. VV. Johnson Cannon and  Mi.-ii: Blanche Allen, both of Matst-ui,  y;?:i\. married at St. Andrew's church  I\'ev. Westminster this week. They  will'reside in Ivlatsoui.  l-lc. Prentis has resigned his-position .."i caretaker :\i the Mission school  am: will go to Clayburn.  "Great .Britain's objects in Africa  are inherently pacific and defensive !  Looking to the future from the broad '  est.  viewpoint and   loookinjj  further !  upon Africa- as a half-way house on  the road to--India and Australia, the .  British Empire asks    only    internal  pe:ice and.the security of its external communications,.  '"It can not allow a return to conditions which mean the militarization  of the natives, and their employment  .for a. scheme of world power. It  must Insist'-upon through land communication from one end of Africa  to the other.   \ ������������������ /'������������������-  "As long as there is no real change  of-'heart .in Germany, no .Irrevocable j  br^ak  with  militarism,  the  law    of',  self-preservation must he considered i  paramount.    No fresh   extension   of !  Prussian militarism to other contin- !  outs  and  seas  should  be  tolerated,1  ami  the conquered' German colonies  ca":  only be.regarded as guarantees  for :he future peace'of the world.''-- !  Lieut.-General J. C. Smuts.   *  Sound travels, at.the rate of- 1,070 feet per second;  the voice-.when'telephoning travels at the rate, of. 15,000  miles per. second.    Think of it! . The reason sound travels  faster by, telephone is because it is accelerated by electricity, not very much, but enough for the purpose.  So you see the telephone is the quickest���������the surest  to send, the" quickest to reach the ear you seek, and the  easiest to bring the answer back.    From anywhere, too.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE'Co.  Limited  *2C  '������^  While \vi6hLug you a    prosperous  Year, might wa also suggest that.  JJ������E'S BREAD AND GROOERDE9  ar������ always troehvittifi of high quality.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   Ba&er  SES  "���������g"!  mammmimampnitltli  See me now about that Insurance  as  ������iHbiiibi������  I  -.1  ��������� '  P       ^t-V -������������ n       J ,   JlLV-/i  ��������� t have a, large and splendid supply r of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices..,  ���������Finest quality. .'  .cCallum  Ahbo tsf ord  r  1 idUv'iiiri.  Getting'The Line in Shape.  Three trains a day are now being;  run'between New Westminister and  Huntingdon over the B. . <J. E. H.  with steam power to Chilliwa,:k. It  is expected that the light and .power  wires will be repaired to Chilliwack  this Week. '"i  Farmers- and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly: Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  Mr. Arthur Plumrid������,o naa "iaken, a  poiition with the Express company-  and holds a job on the south train.  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIET  HUNTINGDON, B   G.  /"��������������� ������������������"���������  ,*���������.���������.���������..,  'vsEMcmmmsmmmmmmm

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