BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Feb 12, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xabpost-1.0168611.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xabpost-1.0168611.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0168611-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0168611-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0168611-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0168611-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0168611-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0168611-source.json
Full Text
xabpost-1.0168611-fulltext.txt
Citation
xabpost-1.0168611.ris

Full Text

 >���������  With i whicK jis mcprpors:ted "The Huntingdon Stair  Vol. IX.; No. 19.  1 Abbotsford, b, a,v Friday, February i2, 1915 -  8 ���������       $1.00>per Year ..  3S2S  JLL  (tr  t>  ���������%\  ���������A  Store - Abbotsford  I) ij r   ���������  >j t*f-f ^  ���������^Tfoe^Sale of iSweateri^Goatsy-^Men^S'  ������������������,.. .tfriderw(ear/.;Men?s and Womfctf s: I f  BootSi and Shoes is'to >  be continued:  ,'' ..  nTHJE PASSING 'OE TJII^JjATE''    "    ,  . ,., ,     ���������jViR. MEAiYl^OF ABBOTSFORD  ii.'M i   n  1.  .'.Mi.  . i" tin  . i d  Hit)!1  <  .  Sweater" Coats" at';r.::::cbST ���������*  MEN'S     UNDERWEAR  Regular $1.25 at :'.^\75c ,  ���������Regular'.$1.50\.'at ::....i.4X.00b.>  ;   , MEN';, AND .WOMEN'S. i  Boots and, Shoes to clear at  AOTF-AL COST.  And other Articles too numerous to mention.  ���������v  Dry  Watch our Windows for Bargaiha  GopdsandlSrpceries, Etcjij!  ���������*!;  ���������The .death {.took place at Abbotsford on Sunday oi" Mr.'. Jackson ,V. Means','qiie of the old-'  ���������est. settlers in, the district^' who, passed away  '.aged.76;.{r.pm the results',"of senile clecay. The  ( .funeral., to.ok' place .at,' Musselwli'ite' e'enietery -  on Tuesday in the presence of a large'assem-  ,, bly,,of, mourners the Rev. Mr. Campbell' offic-  , iaUng'^aCtheV final ceremoiiy.    The'deceased'  "gentleman,', wlio leaves'h fere-'oil ly a'widow,-  ..was one.of tiie 'first''loggers.to'enter Skagit,,,  ,; il.e,owned.'a/farm<jOn .Yale road, (but' in former'  ., years,carriedt on -successfuliy:;a 'meat "business''  .jin,vAbbotsf^ where 'the'!B.'  C;-  i. Telephone -'block 'is srtuaf eft1 belonged' t'o Mr.  ,. Mean's. , He\h*ad'beeiran,>!iiivalicl''f6r!'th!e last  j two, years,..    , _ _,, tlii> _. .,   ,, ...The, community, will".sympathise with the',  o bereaved widow in this' a time of sincere sor- '  .'j..  .row.  .'.\t  ll.\<  i. r^The.ideceasedjWas^one pf;the-finest of men  , and.his kindly (advicellwhile't'a]resident of.our  ...town has.,be.en. appreciated/b<y(*maii3?!''']He'was .  .i-fojid,.of telling, young"men.'.tp'beys'trictly hoir  west and;they would, always Hve to" be 'proud o'f "  ���������,) it.-,iiiiHe,, will ���������be..missedy from1, among' jus  as*  one of the pioneers of our towii���������one to be-  ., highly; respected.    ,���������      ^\    -......<.. ^  !      t.. I '  >   \  ^UM'ASI'MUMCIPAi;/ COUiYC'IIi-  PREE PASSAGE TO ^BERLIN  FOR ^MISSION   BOYS  (From Fraser Valley Record)    -  Capt. Hamilton, representing the  104th of New Westminster was in  town last Aveek recruiting for the  third contingent and on Monday of  v, ;:this>weekvthe following young men  of the .district took:)passa'ge for.-New  WestnifnsteT'and 'passed their ex'ani-  inatiqn.and form a part of the 250  ���������^'^torb"e}:takenr-frpmsthe^Fraser:,.Valley.-  , - Privates F_. J. _Plumfidge, "A". Tel-  fer, .S. T. Prentis, Percy Cox,' A.'  " ^Topper"RrvH'u'nte'r, D/'Slack,'Chas?  Cade H. G. Chester, W. Keeves, H.  Howell, H. M. Calder, J. H. Judd,  A. E. taxton, E. Milburn, J. McLaughlin, A. B.-' -Wilson,." H; ?iT:  Humphreys, A. W: xMcTa'ggart; ->.fC  Legace, Geo. Edwards, R. Johnston,  Horace Card, ���������.' ATish7 W."B7'"Eax^"  ton, Wray McTaggart.  ,1 Several .others ���������may .leave    thisf  ��������� week'.������ - -'-"^   .-^;... ^   ^.\- s.. "_'  Arrangements have been made for  a weekly letter from the,-boys-while  on therWarst.' ^    " '"   --'������������������,- - - -r -  the,, home of Mr. H. R. Phillips,..24j  coupjes gathered to enjoy ja'1 hospitable' evening. The spacious! dining  and sitting rooms were pijettily^de--  corated in red; white and^blue.iby  Miss F. Martin, the flags of |lie ajlies  being conspicuous. Mr. Rl''Mackm-  tosh and Miss Mabel Whiie'.f Mr.'-'Ji  Tenn^t. and Mrs. E. ,-WhitJe,';jr.. opened/ the *dance' with^ the (-Highland  Fling. Vria *then .the couple's! danced  to their hearts content until .four  forty^five^'in '-the'^Tnorn'ingr/'At^jnid-.  -MATSQtJIr;NEWS-  (From Fraser> Valley Record)  Matsqui'danced .long and merrily.  on Friday evening Feb, 5, when at  ."���������"'The"'"regular- meetinguof- the-1 council "was  ' held'in the''municipal1 ha'llpon Saturday, Peb-  ru^ry.i:6th,"-1915,''with-'the' .'Reeve in'the chair A  ' anal",Councillors'' Roberts,'Straiton 'and Laiii-''  ^ son present.    -( "J" '    " ;"   -   .���������������!;..i-   m  ," ' 'The'minutes'' of the' previous-meeting! was'-"  . adopted, as read: '   ���������"' ���������  ��������������������������� ;���������'���������'��������� ���������--���������'���������m������ii.'!   ;-.^  ''"^'Qiie^tibh' raised'-concerning 'irieomplete el^';  " ~'ectio'n''bftruste'esJand consequent bye-electipii '  i:'-was'satisfactorily j explained,,by the,.clerk.  >",���������/  :The'follow.ing bills passed for payment:'."'  ..,: School Salaries'$370.00;  Printing'and a&-,Jt  " vertising!' B.' '& Gazette '$;4J.5'0;; The''Abbotsford1''  ' .iPost'^lY-'SO; Bruie*'pi*iiiits,"$3.i00';' Itemized! bal-'J  "'aitice "sheet"$5:00; 'postage and--phones '75^;'"  '"JaUrit6r"'$251.00';:' Gl'erk $30.00; Q. -Raulstiii '$10v"  "���������Mrs.-"OJDonneil>.$9.60;. Repairing, culvert "on  <i Riverside road.* Ab.botsford ,T.. &,T.,Cp., $2.64"  . G. Hallett, $1.50,; (D.,tJ. Mckenzie |3|35";.'.    " -',  ,,, '. dpmmunicatlon " froiii"' the-,, Depar'tmeiit  of,'  "Indian affairs'at'Ottawa' stated'-'tliatthe Up-1  per Sumas Indian*Reserve was":not for sale.''  Several petitions totalling seventy names'  -rof '"ratepayers 'were<��������� laid..'before4 the council,''.  , ,.     ,    . j -together with'a deputation ..headed by W. ll' '  night--refreshments-'were -served,, and>   MT^*0.  -,-     ,        ���������       .   ���������, ^   -.    , ���������     +���������  '���������4.i^U1 '  ,thLintermJssion^was,tfaied,with;.pa^,^ft***?** re���������quested;'a, reduction in;,taxation  triofic airs on"th^'gramapfipxie.'/Tne '-"-'-���������-'--'-"-���������-1---* ���������-���������'���������''"  music for the occasion was; furhish-'ecf  by Messrs ijC. and HAr^Leti'man^ i;!Mr.'-  H.;-Ryder^and^Miss-Mabel White',' <who  gave', several Jfihe"\selections' on." the  mandolin during the evening. ���������.  Mrs.  J. W.  Clark, of Sardis,(!was  . .,    "i. ,..���������  visiting at the old.homestead-.for;a,  -few ,days.     ._   ^ y.-'^ |','     ,        ",  Messrs"Shields and Scott, i formerly  of Lulu Island, have leased' part, of  the Hygenic" farm. ','/,  The boys of Mt. Lehman have re-  sponded 'nobly to the call' for men  for the/third contingent,; eight having volunteered subject to the 'm'e'di-  cal examination. I  tiBisssseBBissBBSssBBSiituaisaBstaiSmXsa  mSSSS  I"  (fi&  t    !!  DRY GOODS, MfLIalNEKY,; -LADIES   AND CHILDItlLN'S U!\il>ER-  WEAR, HOSIERY, GLOVES, CORSETS, NOTIONS,!     '  FANCY   HANDKERCHIEFS,       NECKWEAR ������������������.!?:;        !i  FURNISHINGS,   ETC., ETC.  A Store of Quality, Moderate Prices,  Courteous Treatment and a  Square Deal    to    All.  GET YOUR SEWING DONE EARLY!  See our Display of New Spring Arrivals.    A magnificent  assortment of Prints in  the  Newest   Designs.     Guaranteed  '���������-     fasc colors in A. 1. quality.    Also  Ginghams,   plain chequed  and striped.    Cotton Crepes for dresses, plain and fancy.  Vgyag  ���������atnya  ii hflie .playlet ��������� entitled ., "The  Spinster's Return,", given by the  W. -A." of. St. Matthew's church  -was-a'1 success in every' way. ��������� ������.  " The ladies'all1'did" their sev-  erarparts with 'credit1 to them-  ,'selvesn and 'the * Vah'Tassel family were certainly ..very entertaining. ..  The recitation by- Joe Davenport and'-the song '"Tipperary"  by little' Marguerite McGowan  deserve special.mention.  ". The local hits were excellent  and much appreciated by. the  audience. , , ,  The.W. A. i extends hearty  thanks1 to < all ,who- assisted in  'making'' 'the /.entertainment! a  succbssi;'-v'-M,3:!-;l''';v',;'; ;;:;. ':iiiif  f.oiiV''.f' ?-i)'i:<,:;.  in charge., of  tiie'new company, "whose members, are' gradually.1 'attaining  proficiency" in; their; foot "drills.  The.mounted'drills- will follow  later., '''" '    '   ''   "'  "'  YOUNG PEOPLE'S  GUILD  The Young.People's..Guild,of  the Presbyterian- Church, .held  a successful concert in-the Mas-  LO'OK OUT, LADIES  '"',Two 'sk'etch'es "The',Bachelor's :ci'ubt and ''Too'Much of a  Good .Thing-'' are being rehearsed, clandestinely by - some of  the gallant young men of Abbotsford; with- a*'view to their  dramatic presentation of the  farces early'in" April; the" subjects being a,: Counterblast to  c"._ "The'SpinsterV Return" given  onic hall on Wednesday.-There  was a large attendance' and ��������� a  capital program was rendered.',  by the ladies a few. days ago. ���������  ViSITS  LOCAIi  LODGE  * ' .i. .���������       .i  (From Fraser Valley Record)  Those contributing included tho '    On Monday evening ��������� last    Grand  following .artistes:'   "Vocalists    Master' Bro.  Harry-White-of  Cran  THE Bi 0i HOBSE REGIMENT  .There are now some forty  members signed on the roll of  the local company of the B. C.  Horse. .The equipment and accoutrements are expected to arrive in the next few weeks. The  recruits are '.r.iV-ed each Wednesday evaur g by Capt. '.It&d  of Huntingdon.    Captain John-  Mrs. Jamieson,-Mr. E. Chamberlain; elocutionists, Mr. J. A.  McGowan and Miss Tretheway;  pianoforte,' Mrs. /McGowan and  Mrs. ;Barrettj- who played a fine  duet;- aceompaniste, -Miss-Nel-  soii;wcelloist, Mr.;E: Eif'Rix::;  The dancing possibilities obtainable on the new floor of  the boarding house of the A. T.  & T. Co, mill were tried out on  Wednesday when an informal  dance was held by the employees. The mill is again operating in full swing, all the departments but the planer being actively engaged.  brook, Grand Treasurer Bro. Glass  of Penticton, Dis; . Deputy Grand  Master, Bro. Merryfield of New Westminster visited the local lodge of I.  O. O. F. After watching' the members put oh somedegreelwork, which  showed -that .they, are:-doing well for  a: young; lodge, i.thejivisitors were  tendered a banquet, by, the members  of Fidelity No. 25M which also show-  that they were past, mastcis in the  art of entertaining.  Be sure and keep in mind  the True Blue concert on the  19th, inst. Everybody come  and be on time. Curtain will  raise on "Pat's Delimma" at  8:30 sharp. Refreshments at  dance.  V  i for 1916.f,Messrs B.latchford, M. McGillivray,  , and, A. (S. Farmer..addressed the'council on  .this mattery .while,.Messrs,' Jv A. ,'Fletf and J.  R. Craig of, Vancouver. and'F. Foots spjolce for  a, reduction in���������assessnient; -jalso"'Mr/'-^Fooks  , demanded that taxes,.be. cut in half,'wages and  salaries 'accordingly.'  '     "���������'���������'' '"'/'���������"  ' '"The" Reeve /strohgly supported'*'contention  ���������'of''the Speakers,-that a'reductions was; needed  ��������� at !this; time. ���������:.' Jt twould not .be: possible, to cut  . them in;half,,but they..,might be,reduced 25  W. H. Fadden spoke against'the'reduction  of'taxes,'and'Advocated 'am* extended' opportunity 'for' 'ratepayers'Jto- work out their'taxes  1 maintaining ^presenttrate-.of..wages.. . ������������������.:  A recess was called! ito������ allow )ai freer.idiscus-  : sion; of ;th.e/. matter,: Rafter , which ^"Councillor  .-Lamson spoke emphatically against any re-  duction m taxes^ as this would mean the cor-  ' responding ^reduction '-"in'' 'wages; ���������'. which' with  1 the' preserit:i high1 * prices" of ^foodstuffs* *would '  "workman injustice on the working farmer and  i he .contended ithatj,if petitipnersi had, .this explained to.them many would withdraw their  .names.. ) . t, .   -���������.���������.,"'���������        -     ' ���������������������������'  !, ,,' Mr.."Blatchford" ���������.speaking!an ^reply/'stated  that Councillor 'Iiams6n''s<;argumen'ts:,had mo-  ^difie'd"' liisv views'^'soiiTewnat!������!! .thedabof^quest-  ion,^:and adhiitted that; probably^.that isome of  ! hisi petitioners might,;haye jhesitat^d^to sign .  ���������had .such arguments"..beehr placed before them  Councillors. Roberts,and.StraitonVagreed that  a reduction in taxation 'w6iild: he'^'asonable,  if acompanied^byt-a reduction in wages.'1  ���������*A- "Furth'er^^iscussionr.wasvad-journ'ed' to .next\-  '��������� meeting.-*���������'"���������"'.'!������-������ .l :.'..>:..-'- ^.ojjiv   ..it ,:-,..i  i!;Loan Bylaw borrowing; ^wjo' thousand dol-  ! larsifrom ithe/.Royal,.Bank(f.toJ.meetTpurrent  ������������������.expenses;.passedifirst,-.;second, and^ithijrd read-  -'ingS.j.-'h; 'u������.a .11 j' .il' r/,..w  r iii  -utntA   ii'./i! .-, j  ���������vj.-j Br Eirlotteiipresented^'prppose/i.^plan of  "-���������subdivision,of. S.' W:v.l-4f.sj.ecti1Qnl.>li?-.,i^'ounc^  'approved.. jReeveiiand clerk[ beiQg,, .authorized  -'to- sign.isame when in-order. tr.d.-,  ,u\ ,u  "f" Estimates: were, received from,,School board  ! showing>;requirements .amounting,-.to, $2150,  'asking f ori &> rate: of ..taxation ,.|tO(;bring in  -$1600'for 1915 ...'..'..!.     i ���������,.    ,\  ���������'  Mr: Chas.-Bell-reported'that, the homec of  Major':Pottihgerjihad 'been^-broken: into and  'furniture'carried ^away- -He -asked ^that he  ���������be "given assistance from-Municipal; Constable  to-trace'the'thieves. !':-it was scandalous that  "a man's:home; should be'looted Av-hilst.he was  away ;fighting-for'his-'Country..^. '���������>. i.ii*  '  ':'Coiiricil5 promise'd 'necessary '-assistance.  '" ''Me'eting'then1 adjourned.^*' '���������     ���������*>���������������������������:������������������'>  ir������i.i-. ������ftft AfcBOT&S'bRD ������OST, ABBOTSFOStfc, B. C.  W:  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Adverlisiins  rates  made  known  on  application  Our, Shibboleth���������Neither  for   nor   agin'   the 'Government -  . Pines are believed to live the longest of all trees, some having attained  more than 700 years.  FRIDAY,  FEBRUARY 12,  15115  In reading the meeting of the Sumas council published elsewhere in this paper all we  believe will come to the conclusion that the  council came to a wise decision to not take  immediate steps to reduce the taxes, thus the  wages of the men who work on the roads, and  probably lower the standard of the roads of  Sumas municipality. ^During the. past five  years the roads of the municipality have all  improved to a standard that makes them rank  ,   with the roads in an older province.  After a continuous residence in the West  of nearly a quarter of a-century, the editor  of this paper visited Ontario last summer, and  of course drove over some of the roads of various counties in the western Ontario peninsula���������roads driven over in boyhood and later  and saw the condition of the,roads in,, June  anclJulyi two of the best months of the year  for the roads to be in good shape. Since the  visit the editor is proud ,to say that in his  ' humble opinion, and he thinks he knows a  ' well built piece of road when he sees it, the  roads in Sumas municipality do not take se-  ond place to those in Western Ontario. After  -travelling over miles of main roads, there  were none to compare with the main artery  of Sumas���������the Yale road; and the side roads  are every bit as good as the side roads in the  older settled country.  The Post is proud of the roads of the Fraser  Valley,, including the roads of Sumas Municipality.    These are indeed hard times for the  : raising of taxes for road building, but it will  soon be over we all rhope, keeping this in  mind then let us not fail to do our part in  maintaining the.present high standard of the  roads of our Valley. A reduction in taxes is  . a sure foreruner of less work /being done on  the roads, and lower' wages, all are human,  will probably mean, not "such./a; good ;day's  work. As they say let us "See; this thing  through" and carry on our share, of the  "Business as Usual"  In his eondemnation^of^Rrfssia'as^a land of tryranny  says the Victoria Colonist. -Mr.' Place,  M.  P. P., for  Nanairao, undoubtdly expressed what is in the minds  of a great many people, and yet we venture to say  that he and other Socialists would find things more  to their liking in Russia than in any other part of the  world, provided they were content to leave out of  their consideration;.-what we may for ^convenience call  the field of-.higher- politics. Perhaps we ought to  define what we mean by this. The national form of.  government ���������in Russia is autocratic. It is an autocracy  ���������which determines the foreign policy of the country  and the larger question of domesic "administration.  Autocratic power was vested in the Czar by the nobles  at a time when the country was in a state of transition and weakened by. internal disorders. It may be  of interest .to state that until the time of Peter the  Great the Crown of the' Czar passed from one of its  wearers to anther only by pupular vote, as that term  w.as .at that time understood in' Russia. Even Peer  did not claim that the crown passed by right of descent  but only that a Czar had authority to name his successor. At the time Western Europe, was endeavoring  to shake itself clear of feudalism. Russia, in part at  least, enjoyed democratic institutions. The republic  of Novgorod was of unknown antiquity; the princes  of Keiv, Sousdal, Moscow and other jurisdictions, although invariably chosen from the princely family of  the Varangians, were elected. The necessity of driving out the Mongols compelled the several princes  to consolidate their interests and led to the ascendency of one of them, andby imperceptible degrees his  power increased until it was nominally supreme, when  by the request of his co-rulers the Prince of Muscovy  proclaimed himself Czar. The Russian aristocracy is  descended for tiie most part from the ancient families  and there is no-doubt that they look upon themselves  as far apart from the;;merchant, artisan and peasant  classes, and this is and always has been recognized by  the mass of the Russian people since the days of  Rurik and his'-brothers, which was more than a thousand years ago. The system of aristocratic government prevailing in Russia has unquestionably been oppressive in many cases, and terrible wrongs have been  perpetrated under it. But thse things do not perceptibly touch '.he lives of the great majority of Russia's millions.  The rank and file of the people of this great empire  live, under conditions that can be generally described  as communal. In no other part of the world do  guilds flourish as in Russia.    In no other part is the  ,The Keil Canal is 61 miles long���������-  a little longer than the Panama Canal. It originally cost ������7,500,000,  but was recently recoustructed at a  cost .of ������11,000,000.  communal occupancy of land more. general'.' Millions  of people there live under conditions which the advocates of the system of single,tax regard as ideal, for  no man is allowed to occupy, more land than he requires to support himself and,his family. Of these  land owners, tiie merchant and artisans, only a very  few concern themselves in any degree whatever with  the political life of the nation. The rest are content  to live under conditions, ..which Socialists, at least,,  would regard, as nearly ideal, and which are perhaps  as nearly so as could be looked for in a nation, where  education is not general. They are content to cultivate the/ soil' or. carry on their, business, raise large  families and live devoutly and .simply. Their attitude  to other things is expressed in tke saying. "God is in  Heaven and the Czar is far away.'.'  The Cossacks are not included in the above observations. The very essence of their existence is freedom. Tlieir conception of what freedom ought to secure for them may not be our conception, butthey live  their own lives as we live ours.. Apparently they are  more content with theirs than we.are with ours. A  Cossack would hardly understand what Mr. Place was  driving at when he spoke of Russia as a land of tyranny. '���������  We have mentioned the lack of general education in  Russia; but it is not to be understood that this is  because of any desire on the part of the Czar to keep  the people iii ignorance. No rulers in the world have  ; done anything like as much to encourage education as  have the Czars during the past three centuries. But  we must remember that the Russian'renaisence is only  two centuries old. It was only in the reign of. Peter  the Great that the empire emerged from the status  of an Orienal nation and set its feet upon the paths of  Occidental civilization. We must also remember that  for the greater part of this period the mass of the  rural population were serfs. It was in 1861 that the  Czar abolished serfdom, indemnified the landed pro-,  prietors and declared each village community to be  the owner of its land. . This measure had been in  contemplation for some time before it was proclaimed  Education is making progress, slow of course, for the  habits and' ideas of millions cannot be changed in a  generation:  In her communal system, in (the operations of her  guilds, in the wonderful development of her literature  in her effort to restore by way of, the Duma the powers,  of  the  ancient  democracy, ,in .the  simplicity  of, her  rural  life   and   in   her .boundless   resources,": Russia  possesses  the  basi  upqn:\whichT;a  wonderful  superstructure can be reared... We must not let ourselves  be  misled as .to the  character of  a nation, because  such monsters of cruelty sis Ivan the'Terrible, and the  Empress Catherine, have ruled the" land. We must not  judge of Russia' by the tyrannies practiced by an aris-  tocracy fearful for its own privileges. We must'hot "be  in haste to conclude that the terrors of Siberian exile  are   so  much  worse   than, imprisonment  in  Western  Europe was before John Howard, in 1773, began his  great work  for prison reform..     As citizens  of the  world, and we all claim to be that, and especially do  our  Socialist friends claim it, we ought to learn to  look upon Russia as she really, is, as a country    of  immeasurable possibilities, which is building her future   upon  a-solid  foundation,  consisting  of  a  profound  faith in  religion  and,  in her  social life,  the  basic principles of democracy.   ,  The Cossacks, whose name has gone abroad as signifying all that is cruel;-only ask one question of a"  man who seeks to join their ranks. . It is: "Do you be  lieve in Christ?" If the answer is in the affirmative he  is told to pitch his tent or occupy any house, that may  be vacant. The Cossacks are terrible 'in battle, but one  of their cardinal principles is respect for.women and  children. The \ideas of most of us concerning them  have been based upon the reports given out about  them by those whom they have overcome in battle.  The remainder of the Russian people look to the Czar  as .their spiritual head, ana a e devout to a degree  that would be unthinkable in a Canadian community.  They seem likely to emerge from this war fitted for a  career of progress in which spiritual thoughts, will  play a prominent part.���������Ex.-   <���������  (From Fraser Valley Record)  The movement set on foot on Saturday last  by the action of the Mission Council on the  letter of Reeve Lougheed of Maple Ridge  should be the beginning of great development  on the north banks of the Fraser River, resulting in better trasportation facilities, and the  greatest impetus in the "Back to the Land"  movement in the Fraser Valley yet received  by that movement in any part of the province.  Now after the land speculation jhas spent its  energy; and as the demand will be great in  the coming years for food stuffs now is the  time to get and keep the settlers on the land.  GERMAN GENERAL. ORDERS  Until further notice the following-  scale will, be in force:.  For dropping a bomb on a hospital, one Iron Cross.  For dropping a bomb oh a church,  two Iron Crosses.  For dropping a bomb on a cathedral,  ten   Iron  Crosses.  This'is for the encouragement of  culture:  The old scale of one Iron Cross  for killing a child, two forrkilling a-  woman and live for killing a Red  Cross  nurse will  still- be in  force.  Commanders are urged to levy the  utmost fine on captured towns which  the places can stand. The,' fatherland needs the money. ,,  Use the white -flag whenever possible for the purpose of luring on  detachments of the enemy to places  convenient for slaughtering. A white  flag is only a scrap of, linen.   ,  Mine-layers should always be disguised as hospital ships.        (  Continue the good work of annihilating all the contemptible little  armies you can find, particularly of  the treacherous English. ' Goer will  continue-  brilliantly  to support you.  A  poor stick with ��������� a ��������� red'-head is  not necessarily a good match..  Market advices  are to  the  effect  that the Eeaster ice''crop was only  slightly   damaged.,   by; the   January  thaw.  Any policeman will tell you that  there is nothing to  be gained from  Nakusp    Women's Institute has a  balance  of .$35.98.  Love of money is never platonic.  Clocks keep on working after they  strike.   *_   ���������   Some   men. are   too   polite  to   bo  t ruth'fui. <���������  beating up a bad egg.'  It is fortunate for some men who  Sometimes a self made man makes  a noise like a phonograph.  Our idea of a smart young man is  one who succeeds in taming liis wild  oats. ������  Fernie will have to hold another  civic election on account of tho fact  that the ballots.were numbered-consecutively.  The world's most northern railway  in Lapland, is to lie electrified, power  being obtained from nearby water  falls.  marry in haste that they never have  any leisure in which to repent.  E. O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Atfe.  Abbotsford  mmmMmmmmmmmmm  J. EL JONES  Funeral Director;  Furnisher o( Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City |  smwrnmrnM  nmmmmziur.\nmm  fe  B\  Your:   ^Nothing will  add more to  the pleasure'of the friends and kinsfolk  . -at home.  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:    ' B." C .    ��������� -*  ^HS  ^aae  nsurance  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  Nice  White   Plymouth Rock   .  Cockerals for breeding purposes.   Good stock and at right  "prices.  Abbotsford  '$  I  I  a  a  ii  ill  1  m  ���������ffl  Ml  gauioiUuiiwIUMMi i������gW������MwillWUIM!!  smssBmmmmmmmMmm������mmmm!3rim&!e  mmmmmmmmMmmmmmmtimmi U .^. fi.  fftE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  C������aMIM***Mrti������CMiM(UI  Irt liiiligBuMMBwfcJ  K  MATSQUI-SUMAS BOARD OF Tl  ^\  IK,',  r  ft  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power,  or information regarding the farm,and fruit lands of  ^ the district, and industries already established,        JJ  YOU ARE  DELIGHTED  when,you can get plenty of hot  water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different  story.    It is a good plan to have  , your ��������� plumbing   looked  over  every  now  and  then,  to  see  that-,  it is  in proper condition.  When  you   need   a   plumber   again,   re- ������������������  member that we' do good plumbing,  and  our  charges    are    all'  ���������right.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing: Shop  Old Creamery ftldjr  Abbotsford  inter  Und  "-���������4.  erwear  Stanfields regular. $3 for    $2.00 per Suit  Heavy    Rib  .underwear,   regular  $2.50  for ..-.,;. 'J: I...,.  .$1.75 per Suit  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Strictly first-class, in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  .     RATES, $1.50 TO  $2.00 PER  DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  A FEW INTERESTING FACTS  ABOUT   K ATS IE   INDIANS  Chief Joe Isaacs, Hand are a 'Progressive Hunch Who Appreciate  The Value of Education. An Indian Concert at the Hammond Reserve.  Kataie' Indians  are  of  the  Salish  tribe which with the tribe known, as  the'  Shuswaps,   have  long  inhabited  the Fraser Valley.    At Hammond the  Katsie band occupy a reservation of  over tiiree hundred acres.1   There arc  sixteen families/' In tho fishing season   they fish  for the  Fraser-River  canneries, in the winter their homes,  gardens, cattle and horses claim their  earnest attention. Their chief is well  known.    Chief Joe Isaacs his name,  he  is  an   Indian'of  the  oldest  and  best type.    ln; the words of. one at  the reservation'he Is  "as wise as a  serpent     and   ''gentle   as   a   dove"  Through his uplifting inlluences the  band is wisely "directed along    progressive channels.    At Katsios, education' is" aiv important' feature of the  daily life.,Thanks" largely to the good  offices of Indian Agent Peter Byrne,  of New 'Westminster,' a school    for  Indians   was   started- in   September  last when twenty pupils were enrolled  The attendance, usually the greatest  stumbling 'block' to the education of  the   Indian  children,  has  been  very  satisfactory;. ���������. .Considerable progress  has been.'made,.under the able tuition  of Principal J? J.-Murphy so encouraging, in  fact-it  is hoped  that  the  Dominion.government.will soon build  a ' permanent, school in . place of the  temporary : one .now in: use.       Such  good progress have some of the pupils  made it is also- probable that in the  early future they will be seen as candidates at the .local High School, entrance examinations. ,  In' an interesting newsy letter to  tiie .Review,.  Principal    Murphy informs how the/'Epipany" or "Three  Kings  Day."  was. celebrated -   a  few  weeks ago with  a concert.    A welcome visitor on.the occasion was the  .Rev. Fr. "Cherous, 0.  M. I.' missionary  priest to Indians of the Fraser  Valley, who is a guide, philosopher  and friend to,fthe local Indians.    Items" rendered'at this-'concert included  a "masterly duet, guitar, and violin, by  Messrs ;F.- Johnson and W: August.  Tlien"';fdl'lbw6d:ar,^weet chorus by-little ;girls",' entitled<; "'Beautiful ��������� .Angels  Are GuidWg;|Me" After''Master" Vin-  cent'JAu.gust' had''finished  reciting  "Lead'Mindly 'Light''' 'the  applause  .'was .so .intense there was a concerted 'chorus Jb������y the "-large" number'"of  canines; which, unaccustomed to.such  talented music-," had    assembled    m  force outside the hall, "Probably..the  prettiest item,   on',the    programme"'  writes Mr.  Murphy,  "was a figurative and display march to music by ten  their raven locks being encircled with  silver coronet's.    Mr. -Murphy, who is  gifted with a: sly and cunning vein  of humor, next, tells  how . "Joboys"  August, a toddler of three years, who  acted.a small part," nearly fell onto  the footlights when he was    gazing  upwards  in  silent  communion  with  ���������some"of the Indian juveniles who, intent.on ".not-missing any of. the show  were perched' on- Ui"e> rafters of the,  roof.   :-Th9 ���������minstrel" troupe did  fine  work; Simon.-Pierre" proving a  star  artiste,'in the-.'laughter    producing  line;'    Much-of the credit for the en-  terinment is-due to Mr. W. August  who-organized it to provide a happy  evening  for .the  band.   Others   will  likely follow;  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Trethe-  wey are enjoying their trip  which'.is proving to be very help  ful to Mr^ Trethewey. They  are now.at. Waikaikai Beach,  Hawaii.  Stanley Parton had the misfortune, to s/prain his arm a few  days ago. ',  Women with the most cheek do the  least blushing.  It's generally better to be a small  success than a big failure.  Give some men a pointer and thoy  will kick because it isn't a setter.  The henpecked husband should rejoice that he isn't a Mormon.  Some of us take desperate chances  because we have nothing to lose.  Don't eat soup with a fork if you  are hungry.  muammBOMS^SMSSS^m^i^SiiSm;  ���������ZXm, I-���*-     .11.    [.��
-rrtfi    ABBOTSFORD'"1*0ST       'ABBOTSFORD.   B.   O. ,
HUNTINGDON  NEWS  ITEMS
Mr. Harry Scott was a visitor
to Sedro Woolley this week.
Mr. Carmichael, insurance a-,
gent, of Chilliwack, was in town
Wednesday.
Another visitor ..to, Huntingdon from Chilliwack on Wednesday was Mr. Warre nCruick-
shanks.
Mrs. H. G. Brown left here,
last week for the Eastern States where she will make her
home.
/^Registered at the Alexandria
Hotel during the past few days
were, amongst others, Rev. and
Mrs. Campbell and Mr. R. M.
J,ordah, all of Vancouver.
;.;!Mr.  George Washby left on
Wednesday  for  his old  home
iii Manitoba where he will locate. ' ���.'���'    '���"'���'
ABBOTSFORD NEWS ITEMS
The Fraser Valley Ministerial Association met at Clay-
burn last Monday afternoon,
when interesting discussions
were led by Mrs. Millar, of the
Manse, on the following subjects���"Present Day Hindrance
to the Progress of the Gospel."
 j         i
���.. Mrs. Rev. Yates is recovering
very nicely after her very serious  illness. ,
,. Tonight���the St. Valentine
Dance in the Orange .hall.
On. Saturday, February 20th.
there will be given a grand concert at Poplar school, in aid of
the funds of the Pine Grove
Presbyterian church'. An/interesting program includes a!
sketch entitled "The Area
Belle." Many well known* local artistes are to take part.
v:
?; Mrs. C. '���H? Gardner; ofcBlirn-
aby, was over at.the week end.
Visiting tiie home of Mrs. Pratt
returning on Wednesday at the
end of this month she will take
a trip to Calgary a'-ftdf Will-reside with her brother itnere! -1
Please keep in mind the True*'
Blue Concert to be held on Friday, February 19th.
���-"< Miss Turnbull, postmistress,
fias been advised by Ottawa that
the four cents extra charged on
money orders ofy-one^y-pound
since war broke jtfujf has. bgesrtf
ttakeh oft Sterling" exchange"
y>f British gold is "again normal
in the world's money markets.
|.Sympatliy is expressed to Mr:
ahd'Mrs^'R'eithMh the loss of
their infant child who passed
away on Tuesday. The fuiier-J
aHtook-place next day at Mus;
selwliite cemetery.
���: Members of the choir at St.
Matthews are busy preparing
special music for the Easter services. Each Friday during Tjent
services wilPbe held. ;       '
NOTICE ,
i       ,.,,". .N.3 013-14
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRI-
ISH COLUMBIA'
I let ween       '   '
GEORGE RICHARD NELSON    .  ��� ���
,     - ,      Plaintiff
And ,
FRED l\.  BO WEN
Defendant
To Fred H'Bowen, ������"-���     ���-        .   <-   ,
��� Sometime oflHazelmere, B..C.    , ,,
.TAKE NOTICE that on.the  10th
day of November,  1914, a writ    of
summons'was issued'in the above action   by   the   above "named   plaintiff
which claimed  (a) judgment against
you.for;the sum of $500.00 principal
and   $28.35   interest on  the sum  of
$500.00 from the'"1 13th    February,
1914,  to  1st    November,     1914,  at
eight per  cent,  per annum,  making
together the sum of. $5.28.35,,and further interest on the sum ,of $500.00
at 8 per cent." per annum till payment
or' judgment,  upon' a'c'o'ven'ant 'contained in'a'certain agreement for sale
and .purchase dated, the ..13th .day of
���February . 1914,.|made  beUyeen.,   the
plaintiff as vendor',, ahd'tlie defendant
as purchaser;'for the /sStle'and'" pur-,
'chase ; of ''the': North ' Easterly   -Ten!
'a'c'resJ'df the-'Nortb>'<-Half-  -'of-South
���East  Quarter'bf-iSection.. 20,.,,Town-
iSliipj 1,', Municipality, of Surrey,, New]
Westminster, District; and in default
of payment':' s(b')''.That an account be;
taken'of wlrat'is"due to'the plaintiff
'by"'yo'ii fof-priiici'par' -interest I-rand'
costs>under, the said agreement,,.and'
tinjdefault,.thereof ..that,,you .be,,,for,e��,
closed,of all interest,in the .lands'referred to in .tiie aforesaid'agree'mehij
of s!ale;'"(cy"a'declaration-that  .'the
plaintiff is entitled to possession ;..of
theisaidilands;  (d);.the." costs of .this
action; (e) a Lis Pendens.
AND FURTHER   TAKE.  NOTICE V   "Wood to be cut this spring and to'
that by order dated the'-10th-December, 1914, it was ordered that.the
liublication by advertisement in this
form of the said .writ of summons'
and of the'said order in all issues of
the newspaper published; in Abbotsford, B. C.,- .known as the "Abbots-
lord Post" for two successive' weeks
should be deemed good service of the
aaid writ of summons upon you.
AND FURTHER'TAKE NOTICE
that in default of your causing an appearance being.entered for you at the
office of the District Registrar of this
Court at the'Court House,. Vancouver
1). C, within pight days after the last
of such advertisements, the plaintiff
may proceed, in said action* and judgment may be given in your absence.
Dated at -Vancouver, Bl C.,,this 2S
day'of December, 1914.
1   "        A. F. R. MacINTOSH
' Plaintiff's Solicitor
122 Hastings St. W.
Vancouver,* B. C
be] delivered  dry, ,by, July  1st;  pay-;;
meiit to be m'ade'bn delivery.   - i!
TENDERS to be in, hands of Sec-,
rettary by March' 3rd: 1915. < *
,   ��� .   J. W-. WINSON, Secretary:''
"LIQUOR ACT,' 1910
SUMAS SCHOOL BOAKI)
FIREWOOD
TENDERS  are   hereby , called   for
-the    delivery of THIRTY       CORDS
.of splifmaple,-alder-or'birch, iiufour
vjfoot   lengths,   to     the   ' Huntingdon
School.
' - ,   - -     ' (Section^ 35)       ���._     ���
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the 15th day of February next," application will be made to the Superintendent oi' Provincial'' Police for ''the
grant"oi"a license for'the sale of'.liquor by'retail in*'and upon the'premises known'as The'Royal'Hotel situate at' Huntingdon, B. C./upon'the
lands1 described as'Lots'29,'30,.31' and
32, Block 27,'Huntingdon'Towhsite.-
Dated th'is '3rd day of" Jaunafy
19 15.  , ,    .
J,' B. SIMPSON," Applicant.
charley's pool.room
And barber 'shop
.- -Huntingdon' >  .
 Go   With   Tho. Bunch .i    ,:���
Don't believe me tout come any night
and see where, the bunch  is
2 New Tables Just Added
- ��. ~ ,.. . ,,   ,       ._,    .., ���.,..,, , ivu ,,
Laundry Agency in Connectioh
��; On Thursday, afternoon the
iWomen's Institute mdtfihi'regk
'.ular session at the old nail, Up-
^per Sumas.
?f. Wednesday next the next
^meeting of thV Social, Service
^League. \        L''"�� \"'')j'
BD^T4-;;Ori  Monday,  last,  to
SVIr.^'and'-Mrs.  Dan  McGilliL
vray, a son. -.       i
��� Don't forget the Domino Soc-
ial^on Wednesday next. ; Feb."
17th, at the home of Mrs. Eras'-65
er.Mj This will be under r-, the
auspices of the Ladies' Aid.    'c
Mrs. Clarkson is visiting her
daughter- Mrs. (W. M. Campbell.
$   Mrs. Skinner has been a visit
: or in Chilliwack this week.
I Mrs. J. B. Taylor and Mrs. E.
^Taylor of Mt. Lehman were the
^guests at the home of Mr. and,
��:Mrs. M. Mur$hy,-qn* Wednesday.-
Mrs. Hart is rapidly regaining health and strengWagain.
.ft".-.- c>-?x -:'.>r---.'-j"\   -v.1        ,--.--
fJMr. H. b.^Bishop>wa;s a visit"-,
��� or in Blaine this week.
��� The Century of Peace between Great Britain and the U.
S. will be celebrated in the Pres-.
byterian Church on Sunday
with appropriate services.
/ r>:
,�� Miss Hhomas visited Vancouver) Thursday and returned on
Friday.
Mr. George Gillett sp;ent ia
few days in Vancouver this;
week.
The Harrop, Brothers,- Cyril
and,;Arthur}have joined the 3rd;
contingent.
->fiMrs..X. M..Boyd who has been,
ispendirig the paset year. with'
her son,-J. F. Boyd, is return-1
ing east this week.
_:���;���' i
�� i
Mr. W. E. Adams of Kelown'a
B. C. was in town this week1.1
Mrs. T. M. Boyd accompanies
him home.
4 dozen White Leg-horn" Pullets";   laying  and   in ;fine
condition.    A first class lot.   Price only $8 per ddz.
Alex Mains,'" Abbotsford, B. C
����/
We Are Introducing<! >���> W-
' A'merica'riJSilk '  ���'-    ''-'i
t'x     ���'���,' American- Cashmere    -.-���
1 '',''' American1-' Cotton-Lisle   c ;.-;"'
'''^'They'haveistbdHhe tesfc'Give-'-<
�����feal-foot*'comfortjtNe seams'.to,!
'^ipuNe.verj become .loqs.e tor bag-^
j-ugy-Ii(The.:shape;is knit in���not,
r pressed in.... , ,��*.\r'
r^y-GlIARA^TEED  for., fineness^
r,,style', superiority'   of^'-mTStertal^
and  workmanships'"Absolutelyl
J:st'airiless.'' Will-wear-* 6'imonths-'
'-"^without'holes,-; or "new ^ones." f reei
OURV SPECIAL.OFFER  i,v
itocevryone sending-jiis. $1.00 ,ip.j ,
-.-.currency or;posta] note, ,tp fcpv-
,.er .advertising \'anj��^yshipi?ih.g
, .charges, we"*will sfetfd 'ppst-p'a'i'd'
''with written-guara'nte~e'71 backed
".-by-'a-'five '^million dollar >com-
-   pany, ..either^    ..:,,.;.)/���-,,   -,:j
,3-pairs-'ofi>our.;.75c.v,.value  ,...
,.::'American.-;Silk Hosiery,L, ^i.^
OT'4. pairs of-oiu\50c value,,f-   .,'
,   American! Cashmere'^Hosiery",
"or 14"imiiW of b\ir'}iidc"~\nine.' "j
'American1' Co'tt'o'n-Lisle Ho'siery
��� or C^pairs of~Children!sLHosiery
.',Givejth.e color, /Jsize,:-,an,d.
-.;iwheth'er>.Ladies'' or,.Gentjs lio's-'.
iery-is "desired."     , '* -"' '���""' ' 'i '
, .pONlTDELAYj^Oflffer;. ex-r
-.'pfr^wheh^a ae'aIe'rJih'your' lo-1
,J~cality'is selected."'--. C^'H'  -���
tolling
AS! odd lines of Winter
flie InterrtatibWal"
;   .DAYTON
mmxtxasm
E. OI Box 244   .
sLYTON-^OHfOrU^
ry Cd;
Pr*^^  \      '�� c
Alexandria Cafe
',.    HUNTINGDON        *
.   Opposite B.'C'E. R'." Depot'
Now Open' Under New Man-
agement i
Proprietress ;, ^,
MRS.  JULIA COKBIN
.Cafe open  fl a.m.- to 8 p.m.
... Please give ,us a-call
High class Meal���Quick Serv-j
ice.
!     J
i ���--
WkvL<%. O'fercoafe and'-'Siiits,
Mackinaws, Blankets.' etc,
Boots   an3   Shoes,   Men7!
WinteFOofEes'lS^^^
all^will^be^
 \,j>.
;:tip-the;^t<^.":fV.''^-''; -'- ~~-\
Ml
r>
KJ
t..-.'>*..! -J.^ ZXi
fe
<l
'Purity Flour" still Advancing in Price
Get in your stock NOW and save money.
Why kill your wife in the kitchen when you can buy Bread
at the Abbotsford Bakery at 5 Cents a loaf ?
ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER
Abbotsford, B. C.
'I ir-
HUGH WfcBRIDE
Gefiera! Biacltsmith
And Horseshoer
&xsn
Carriage and'Repair'Work of
all Kinds
Automobile Repair Work
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Next to Alexandria Hotel
HUNTINGDON B. C.
Farmers' and-Travelers
trade solicited.
Newly 'Furnished
���Thoroughly/Modern-.
'���x -.���"-,
>'%a*.*-*11^'"*^'��*v��'.'^����^*'''i s'^��
M.  MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR
HUNTINGDON, B   C.
��� **B
^
4
it
as
pm

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xabpost.1-0168611/manifest

Comment

Related Items