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The Abbotsford Post 1918-02-16

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 .Ji'T^??KW___r._.. "      " '   "  ������  ith which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol.'XV., No. 15.  ! ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY',   FEBRUARY 16,    1918  <B!!_"������'J;,1������J!_>0  $1.00 per Year  Sg^B_______3_l_m__iEMg^^  PERSONALS  10by has boen visiting '.-���������  i "Van-  McMastcr spont the week end  fcs  was home for  (,o attend .&..$'  be held in the  the  iHHt  hall  end  Gra-  ������  fl______W____B__M_H__^^  IS HE GUILTY?  Transport of Liquor for Huntingdon  Rancher Leads to His Employee's  Arrest.  Henry Horsburg,  arrested  at Sumas by United States customs officers  is   held  in  the county  jail  pending  the disposition oL* his    case,    which  brings up an odd point in the illegal  liquor transportation statute.    Horsburg  Works   on  a  ranch  in  British  Columbia close to Sumas.    He had a  case     of    whisky    when    arrested,  which  he claims he had  bought in  British   Columbia  for  his  employer  and was taking it to the ranch, going  by way of Sumas from Huntingdon  in  order to  And ' beter roads.       He  disclaims any intention.of leaving the  liquor  in  this  side of the  line.    A  ruling to  determine whether he is  guilty under the law by crossing dry  territory with liquor is to be obtained.    The whisky was consigned    to  Harry    Vanderhoof,    rancher.      His  farm lies partly on    the    American  side and partly in British Columbia  to the east of Huntingdon and  Sumas City.  1 have not yet been caught. Evidently  in   the   hope   oi;   securing  forbidden  liquor the thief broke into the C. P.  R.  station ot Huntingdon one night  last week.    Entrance to the office of  the station was gained by smashing  one of the window panes and undoing the catch. Searching around the  building the burglar or burglars espied a case, which by its weight and  size, he must have thought contained the desired drink.    For some reason  or  other  he  did  not  open   the  case at the station and carried it for  some distance amidst a downpour of  rain  along  the   road    towards     the  Huntingdon school.      Here the case  was opened only to find some school  books.    Apparently disgusted at the  acquisition  of so  much  dry  literature the burglar threw his burden to  one   side   of   the   road   where   they  were found the next morning by the  children on their way to school.  BOOKS NOT BOOZE  Near Huntingdon somewhere there  is today a thief that is sadly bemoaning  his fate.    Possibly  it may  JUICE NOW INTO BELLINGHAM  Last Tuesday the Western Power  Company had completed their dine.so  that the 60,000 line carried the juice  to Bellingham, which had been without power since the recent ice storm  Princeton   had  zero  last week.  22   degrees  telow  Kent municipality contributed the  ,     ., . . .    .. ,    ���������   | magnificent sum of $200 to the Hali-  be thieves, for the culprit or culprits I j-ax xteliei" Fund.  "Mrs.  couvor  '   Mrs.  in ISelinghain.  ���������    Miss   Peele  week   end   and  W A. social  to  until after Lent.  Miss  Sugget spent the  week  with  Miss  Urquhart and. Miss  ham.  Mr. Jones, yard boss of the -A. T.  __ T. Co., has been in the hospital  but has returned to duty.  Mr. and Mrs. Edwards .of Vancouver- have been visiting Mrs. Edwards' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Zeig-  ler.  On account of the afternoon tram  being cancelled Mrs. Groat inter-  tained the Ladies' Aid at the home  of Mrs. McMenemy. About twenty  ladies were present, and three new  members joined. An enjoyable social business was spent after the  business was transacted.  The Ladies' Aid has paid $5 0 on  the manse debt this ^ear,' leaving a  balance  of  only   $50  to-be paid._  Next .Sunday morning, Feb. 1.7th  in the Presbyterian church. 11 ev. W.  G. Fortune,. B: A.; B. D.j general  secretary of the Prohibition organization party will conduct" the service,  and will speak particularly on the  enforcement of the liquor.act.  Rev. Mr. Robertson preached last  Sunday of Elijah the prophet, and  will give a series of sermons on the  same   prophet.  Mr. Martin and family h������.ye moved  into the" fiat,above Messrs* Authier's,  store, which will be much more-convenient for them.  Miss Rucker is assisting in Hill's  store  at  present.  We are pleased to hear that Mr.  Hill is improving and we hope to see  him back in the store again.  On Tuesday  evening at  the  residence of Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy a  reception  was given by the  Ladies'  Aid  of   the  Presbyterian  church  to  extend  a  welcome to  the  Rev.  and  Mrs.  Robertson  and  their  daughter  Mrs. Fraser.    There was a targe attendance  of  the  congregation.   Mrs.  H.   Fraser  president  of  the  Ladies'  Aid persided in a happy manner. On  behalf  of the society and  the  congregation she extended a formal welcome  to  the new minister  and  his  family.    Mr. and Mrs. Robertson replied expressing appreciation of the  welcome  which  had  been  extended.  Reeve McCallum also spoke a    few  words  of  welcome.    An impromptu  programme was then proceeded with  each   responding  willingly.       Vocal  selections  were rendered    by    Mrs.  Htuchison, Mrs. Mclnnes, Mrs. Hamilton. Mrs. Ware and Mrs.  Groat. A  few choruses by the Misses  McCallum, Miss Kennedy and Mrs.  Hamilton; piano and violin selections by  Evelyn McMenemy and Thelma Taylor;   piano  solos  by  Mi&s' Kennedy,  Miss Evelyn McMenemy,  Mrs.  Part-  on and  Mr.  Martin responded  wtih  excellent recitations after which the  ladies   served   refreshments   and   a  very pleasant evening was concluded  with the singing of Auld Lange Syne  and   the  National  Anthem.  The W. A. whist drive was h great  success last week,  fifteen  tables of  whist were played, it being Ihe last  one   in   the   hall   for  a   few   weeks  It was in  the  form of a Valentine  social.    Tally   cards,     red      hearts,  heart-shaped cookies,  valentine serviettes   and   sugar   cups,  with   tiny  red hearts on them..    Mrs. Little received   ladies   first,   a   heart-shaped  cookie cutter;  Mr. Davidson a book  "Old Valentines";   Mr. Thoma-3 and  Miss Peele won the consolation prizes, a valentine each.    They tripped  the light fantastic longer than usual  One  member  said that   he  thought  when   some   came   from   Vancouver  for the affair they would prolong the  pleasure. Next week the whist drive  will be held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Boyd.  A surprise party was taken out to  Mr. and Mrs. Hill-Tout's home on  Monday night.  Miss Parton has received a letter  from No. 2 hospital, Manchester,  announcing that'Jimmie Downey,  whd left with the Bantams, has quite  lost the sight of both eyes and is  being removed to St. Dunstan's for  instructions  for  tlr   blind.       He  is  be  able  to   return   before   long.  The Northern Pacific train which  usually passes through hero.at. 12:30  had to make a trip to Seattle by  way' of Colebrook and White, Rock  on Monday owing to a, landslide a-  bout one mile south of Abotsford.  The Girls' Hospital Guild gave a  tea froin 3 to 5:30 on Thursday  afternoon, St. Valentine's Day. A  great many ladies were present and  a   number   of   gentlemen.  The mosquito delegation from  Mission and Matsqui, who held a  meeting here Thursday, dined with  the   Guild  after   the  meeting..  Miss. Trethewey is president and  Miss Dorothy Parton is secretary.  A report of the Abbotsford branch  of the Red Cross shows satisfactory  work for the past month, inc'.tiding  45 pairs socks, 15 sets pyjamas, 3  hospital shirts,. 6 trench caps. 10  hospital boots and sundry other articles, being packed and sent overseas. An appeal is made by the  conveners for more support from the.  ladies of the district as most ot the  work'-is done by a faithful few. It  is hoped that the next report viU  be that the membership has increased.  GKI0ATER OUTPUT OF  HONEY URGRI)  Tlio annual general meeting .f the  Beekeepers' Association was held  recently in the offices of the Exhibition Association in  Vancouver.  There was an unusually large attendance,   and   the  keenest  interest  was   taken   by   all   present   in   the  various papers given and the discussions which followed.  Interest in the industry, the members assert, is undoubtedly on the increase, and although in 1917 there  were only G600 colonies of bees in-  the province as against 8932 in 1915  the number engaged in the industry'  AFTER THE MOSQUITO  A meting was held' in Abbotsford  on Thursday "afternoon which it is  hoped v> ill have good results for-the  present and future years and finally  result in the complet eradication of  the mosquito.  The Matsqui an,d Mission council  were present in full force, the Ab-  | botsford Board of Trade was represented by Messrs Hill and Alanson,  the Mission City Board by Mr. A. M.  Verchere.  A committee was appointed of the  Reeves of tho various municipalities  and the presidents of tiie hoard of  trades, wheih meeting afterwards  did   much  preliminary  'work.  It is the intention to got all the  c-.-i'iCiJs   to   unite   their   efforts   and  ���������1  at the  that ihe  '.iv   <">. i -  a!!  the boards of trade;   .-mrJ  next -meeting it is expected  Sumas council, the Chil'iwu.  cil, and the Kent Council, the Ohilli-  wack1 Board of Trade and the Agass-  iz board, together with tiie members  present  Thursday.  It is the intention to send a very  representative delegation to Victoria, representing all-these.bodies, and  every industry in this part of the  Fraser Valley, to see what assistance  the government will give in keeping  the   pest   under   control.  New Bridge at Vedder  Crossing  however quite cheerful and hopes to [June.���������Progress.  Provincial   government   engineers  together with E. D. Barrow, M. L. A.  and   Reve  J.   A.   Evans   and  others  interested,   made  an   inspection     of  the situation created at the Vedder  crossing  by  the  recent  flooding   of  the   Vedder   river.    While   there   is  nothing  definite  to  report as  a  result  of  the  .conference,  except that  a   traffic   bridge   will ' bo  built     and  a temporary structure will he'thrown  across the stream within a week or  two,  to  accommodate  traffic  in  the  p-;eantimp, it is understood that the  permanent bridge site will be where  the  bridge  existed   ten     or    twelve  years ago,  and stretching  from  the  rock point on  the  east side  to  the  rock  bluff on  the  west, and several  hundred   feet   up   stream   from   the  present bridge.      It is believed that  this is the best site under the 'aew  conditions created when    the    river  changed its course and passed to the  east end of the traffic bridge, tearing  away a large portion of the roadway  as well as the approach.    The river  bed at this point is now something  over 4 0  feet wide,  instead of about  30   before   the   flooding.   It   is   also  proposed  to  protect the bank,   and  roadways.    Much   data  was  secured  and will be taken up in all its bearings, before anything definite is announced.    It is anticipated that the  new permanent bridge will be completed before high water in May or  in the latter year was 1500 as compared with 1160 in 1915 and with  the good price and the splendid demand for the product which- prevailed last year the opinion is prevalent  that this year will see a very large  increase   in  the production.  The directors ot tho associations  met at 12 o'clock, and wound up the  business of the year. Then at 2 p.  m. the general meeting assembled.  W. H. Lewis was elected president  succeeding D. Mowat, of McKay; J.  10. Winston was elected vice-president and Wilfrid M. Smith was elected secretary-treasurer.  A hearty vote ot thanks was ton-  -dered by the meeting to      Williams  Hugh, the retiring-secretary,-for his  untiring interest in' the work of the  association.       Fifteen directors, representing the various districts covered   by the association,  were elected  At the evening session a splendid  paper on the pollenization of plants  and flowers' was given by R. C. Tre-  herne,  of  the  entomological   branch  of  the department    of    agriculture.  Following   this  a  question   box  was  opened,   and   that  the  members  are  taking an interest in the question of  agriculture was shown by the number of question asked,-those who had  undertaken to answer and the interesting    and    profitable    discussions  which  followed.  The question of forming a central ���������  beekeepers' association, which would  taken in not only the coast- district  but the Kootenays, the Okanagan  and the Island, was discussed, and  it Avas decided to at once take the  necessary steps to bring about the  formation of such an organization.  The necessity for increased production of honey was urged upon the  members. The sugar problem was  pointed out was becoming a serious  one, and beekeepers could do a great  deal to relieve the situation and at  the same time add much to their incomes. The production of honey in  the province reported last .year was  8 5.0 98  pounds.  Wilfrid M. Smith, whose post office is Dewdney, B. C \vould like to  hear from any person who wishes to  join the association. The annual fee  is $1 which includes the association  paper.  HAMMOND   NOTES/'      ���������  The Hammond Lumber Go. is running full swing after a shutdown of  a few days on account of snow and  ice. They, have large orders for an ���������  plane  lumber.  John Grant met with an nasty accident the other day loading piles on  the C.P.R. He is able to be around  again. He has a large contract for  8 0 and 9 0-foot piles for the Winnipeg Consolidated Construction Co at  Winnipeg.  Miss  Marguerite  McGowan  is improving from her recent accidon..  Mrs. Knox is with her sister Mrs.  McGowan at present.  .Cl ������___������������  ���������&*������������������-���������  /J*  'Ke  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. o.  THE ABB&TSFORli POST  Published,  every    Friday . by    the    Post  ... ;Pub,l'l3}ifn������v Comp. "y.-.,  A weekly Journal* devoted toithe Intor-  ���������vits of '-Abbotsford and suu "<������nillnK- district.    '���������>.���������,���������������������������  Advertising Rates -made 'know J   "n up-  plication.  _-L.KG.-VL ADVERTISING���������-12  cents  per  Ihi'ft for first insortloh. nurl S cents'a lm������  ..tor will .subsequent uoii.soeutlve Insertions  .'Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor ag-ln  the   Government.  FRTDAY,   FEBRUA'RY  5,   3 918  THE KNOCltl_K  "The curse-of Canadian national  life,'' said a prominent western editor to mo tho other day, ' Is suspicion."   ''  The   statement  was'made   In   the  offhand, matter of fait  way that :n  common with editors,    but contains,  ' nevertheless,     a     profound     truth.  When a man makes good In a busi  ness way he Is at orice suspected of  crooked  dealing.'   If  he  fails  he  is  charged  with  incapacity or  neglect.  ..    If  he  becomes  a  public  leader   nn,  way   through   life   is   watched   with  hawk-like   vigilance   by   a   host   of  "old women" who congratulate them  selves upon every irregularity real or  , Imaginary,-��������� that   .offers , opportunity  for gossip, or, blackmail. , If  he  aspires  to  leadership  and. fails   he  is  damned for his ambition .and accord-  odfsmall, sympathy for his 'pains.  If  he:goes.to France.he is suspected of  escaping   from   his, .creditors...If .he  does-not. go he������<is- a. slacker.. And so  there .you  are!   ,We: are .all. of ' us  facing a-.-dilemma, similar., to "that of  the: minister's.-wife "who di'dn;t dare  to; wear- her -last, year.'s, hat for. fear  ofybeing, called .slovenly.;, nor. .did she  darei3to^,buy;a- new one, fqr.'.fea'r.-of  what:, the.- congregation- would say a-  ^bout turning  the   -.money ."that  was  meant-.fpr . the . Lord's ..treasury  into  ���������   the pocketbook of. the'village.millin-  er.-_j.We -,__ -meet the green-eyed "demon  on every hand. ..We get-it going and  coming. . .  , - -   - -    .      .--....  "-/5,here:is:a-large, gi;oup.',of -men in  every town--whose suprem.e task, during business .-.hours and in street corner; conversations,:, seems   to   be   to  ".knock!-' -.every    organization,    every  institution;   in--.which   there   is   any  hope of .progress for the community  They belong to. what .has. been-called  The-Ancient and- Dishonorable -Order  of Knockers '.and hold their committee metings anywhere; anytime, rain  or.'shine.- 'They.seem. to.-.think business  men  as  a. whole  employ- their  time plotting- the -complete destruction' of the-populace.    The merchants'  organization: is looked    upon    as    a  truBt'whose-motto-is "Boost Prices!''  They buy .their supplies.-for the winter from houses In the city that send  out   multicolored   catalogues.  .Every  man who is elected to a position on  a comimttee for, civic Improvement is  a; grafter and; ought, .to be shot on  first sight. ���������   The. local men of business -are .muddlers .-and unworthy of  patronage.;-There is no .generosity,  no; good intention,, no benevolence in  the town anywhere. They howl about  liberty  and- justice, and  the  square  .deal, arid, opressionand prejurlce and  discrimination till they get all mud-  .d.led-. and   hav,e  nothing, left, but   a  'grouchy disposition, .^dyspeptic sto-  -:rriach'and- a- bilious- complexion.      If  .'there, .is-any;-chance,,for   it  at  all,  they pollute/the .good.spirit o f the  -place-with-.r.eligipus hate and racial  .antagonism; -.1/hey .-.elect, a- mayor and  .a'.half ..dozen ; aldermen  and   set  a-  ���������:bout- imediately to ^declare their inefficiency, and -low ��������� brow policies of  administration.       Their chosen    representatives  have.scarcely time to  more���������In the whole of Western Canada that is froo from the-curse of  the chronic knocker.  Jt is a common failing of small  towns in particular. One. may say  t.liat without seeming to extol the  larger places for thoir virtues. We  all  have our faults.  That  it  is  a  condition   extremely  damaging   no   one   can   deny.    The  prevailing spirit of a place becomes  very, contagious.'    If  a   man's  home  (own  is  full of  optimism  and  good  fspirit, the man himself wi.l show it.  wherever he goes.    Boi'ore he knows  it lie will become the centre of his  group and  win friends   through   the  vary AvJiolcsomenoss of  his   disposition.     If he lives in a nest of groucli-  ���������ers  he  will  turn  the" very   air sour  wherever  he  goes  and     before     he  knows it he will be the most unwelcome   visitor  on   the   calling   list.  If that were tho only result, u  would not be so bad. The man  would be merely .'getting his deserts.  But the communtiy suffers. It isn't  good business. The knocker strikes  at the' very roots of good business.  Where a town is full of knockers  there is no confidence loft. And  at Victoria, promises to "be an interesting 'one for the Brewster government, which'came into power'abouti  a year ago on-a platform of reform,  non-political  apiDointments,  etc.- Mr.  ',Brewster   is   not   to' blame   because  the province was heavily in debt nor  for the condition in which he found  it.     With  his colleagues ho has had  a most diflicult task beyond a doubt  ���������which  was reason enough  why ne  should not have raised his own and  i^ther   official   salaries,   should   have  stood  by'his platform regarding appointments and should have thought  moro carefully    about    placing    the  highest amusement  tax and   mining  taxes  on* the   statute   books   of  any  province in the Dominion.  For these and other reasons���������not  (.lie least of which  was losing some  of  the  recent   by-elections���������there  is  promise   of  a 'session   that   will   bo  iiincJt     in  the   limelight  when     trie  wheels   begin   to  go   around   at   the  capital-oh February 7th.    Ho knows  and  the whole, province knows that  Hie opposition  i3 merely waiting to  lift   his  scalp   and   that,  of   his   cq-  oflicials-A-which will be attempted as  soon as the prospect of lifting is really good.'.   It  was escaped   last summer; so they say.  by a hair-breadth  merely.���������Trail News.  wmeamai^'wmmwMiJim^vikx^mii&usi _b_ _w_g_ac_-HM  It,is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  y  It has a pleasing,  flavor.  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  _h_ii_i_iij.i__������i ij_j_i������if���������*������TOf���������^j���������^immwif urn ht  Hoii. Edward Brown,, provincial  treasurer of Manitoba ,said in his  budget, speech that ho looked forward to an early transfer by the  Dominion to the province of its nar  '.vithout confidence there is no basis f lui-al resources. When the transfer is made the province will acquire  title for '2'G,000,000 .acres' of . land  now held by the Dominion, to say  nothing of the vast mineral resources. If Manitoba .gets her resources  there should be no'reason why the  rest of the western provinces should  not get theirs. - With Alberta in  possession of all her natural resour-  ces a grand .opportunity would be  given to the legislature to undertake  a big program of- development.���������Ex.  There should be some coming to  B.  C.  also- in the' north.  for ' business relationships. Confidence is credit. In the books of the  community knocking is all on the  debit side. Some day the citizens of  the community will have to square  up the account and the entries on  >he wrong side of profit and loss  will be enough to take the heart out  of the best man in the place. Outsiders are attracted to the town with  a genial smile on its face.���������Better  Business.  AiBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD ��������� CF   TRADE  ^President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  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  ft the district, and industries already established; .���������      Jj)  :\%_==_5=u~., ��������� ___ ���������===_: eg/  Asleep At The Switch  While the fuel situation is assuming serious proportions In Ontario,  coal mines In Alberta are running on  half shifts and find it hard work to  get rid of the coal they are mining  at that.  .The Review saw a circular which  is being sent broadcast through tiie  province from a mine near Edmonton, stating they had all kinds of  coal on hand- and could guarantee  delivery of any amount on twenty-  four hours' notice.    Our    own  The amount of reading-matter in  town and district. was,- increased a-  bout thirty per cent on one day last  week, due to the arrival of a stack of  the Timothy Eaton's family bibles, or  catalogues. They come by express,,  and by mail. The person seen carrying one of these is- a sure booster  lor B. C. and particularly Missies.  City: If Mission City would cut out  the Timothy Eaton and' other such  coal j catalogues the taxes in Mision City  mine here in Redcliffe is not running j in a few years would be half what  to its full capcaity, and the miners I they are now.    There would be more  have .recently been laid off beease  there, is not a local market for the  total output of the mine.  - Under these circumstances there  should be no excuse for tying up of  industiies, public buildings, etc..and  the inconvenience, and in some cases  suffering, in Ontario and other east-  merchants here to pay taxes.  Lord Northciiffe, .publisher of the  London Times, the London Daily  Mail and scores of other papers and  magazines, says it is not the big  dailies that the boys in uniform-want  What they want, he declares, is the  ern provinces. We know that the coal ! homo paper, the local, -'which tells  in many of the Alberta mines is not j wuo %vas at the church sopial, who  in' the same class as  the hard coal!lias  k������en  married,  and  which  team  which . the people of . Ontario have  been accustomed to using, but it  beats nothing all to. pieces.' It can  be and is being used very satisfact-  won the game."  The Editor of the Kaslo Kootenian  has also become a Powerful moving  cry for domestic purposes, and with \ Picture magnate; more Power to his  very little trouble could be used for ,' elbow.  steam purposes in factories and large !  buildings. |     Business men of that town think  The only  obstacle in  the  way  of j Kamloops  is  a  good  location  for a  getting this coal from  the mines to . woolen mill.���������Trail News.        Surely  the consumer in the east is the ex-  .congratulate  themselves; upon  thel-   j)0'rbitant rates.  : succesful, candidature ��������� before   they  disgusted   with   the   whole   business  and vow "never again!" , They make  ' It;impossible for anything-but a second rate mart to- stand for election  ���������to anything,  for  the reason  tliat a  , man, of: any self-respect.- would    no  more think of remaining passive under their raging    and    mud-slinging  than he would have; thought of flying  . in the days before aeroplanes wero  invented. ..They, inspire wrong c.on-  yictionSjand .distrust and count every  , day lost."whose low-descending sun"  looks down upon their town arid'sees  . no new broil that is of their own  making.  , The condition, represented here i������  ���������not exceptional. It is probably witn-  .,'vhi the;mark-,to.say that there is not  a,town of three hundred people���������or  One would imagine that with our  they are not wool-gathering?  No  matter how  high  the  cost of  fuel    controllers,    food    controller,,   1,vinS  may   rise'  writin& PaPer  will  commissions  for  this,   that and  the ' remain   stationery.���������Many  Exchan-  cther thing, and a war-time govern-; ������������������33-    Is that 8UPP������8ed t0 be a J'oke'  ment recently endorsed by the poo-! or a real fact?  pie, such frfling obstacles could be'  easily  brushed aside. j  With threo transcontinental rail-,'  v. ays operating between the produe-j  '.:-��������� and tiie consumer and two of .  them practically controlled by the  government, it should be possible to ;  run a special coal train from Alberta  to Ontario every day of the week and !, :   two'on Sunday. j     Kaslo people are boasting of such  It looks very much as though some i '' h-w abiding tow i that a wild deer  one is asleep at the    switch.���������Redi- | c'r.Uberately-    walked,   through     it.  ciiff Review. "'streets the other  day.    Tha. is no-    i thing,,says the Kamloops Standard-  The session of  the legislative as- ; Sentinel; Kamloops has tame    dears  sembly, which will begin next week j walking  the  streets  every- day.  What a difference! When the  German submarine hits an American  destroyer she drowns all but a. sam-  ple of the crew.    When an American  ' d::'troyer "gets"' a U-Boat she saves  the whole crew and gives them hot  i coffee and ham sandwiches.  About Your  A FIRM IS OFTEN JUDGED  BY. ITS STATIONERY. WHY  HAVE CHEAP PRINTING'  WHEN WHEN YOU 'CAN  GET NEAT PRINTING. DONE  ON GOOD PAPER AT THIS  OFFICE, ALMOST AS CHEAP  AS PLAIN PAPER. BRING IN  Ximi ORDERS FOR  aos9 oiveiope$f  AS THIS PLANT IS THE ONLY UP-TO-DATE PLANT IN  THE DISTRICT ORDERS CAN  BE FILLED WHETHER   BIG  OR SMALL, AND AT PRICES  AS REASONABLE AS IN   THE  CITIES JUST AS GOOD AS  WORK TOO.    IF YOU HAVE  A LARGE  IT  CAN BE  DONE AT  THIS  OFFICE ON- SHORT NOTICE.  HAVE THE FRASER VALLEY RECORD    SENT  TO YOUR FRIENDS.    $1.00 Per Year.  er and Publisher  CTY, B C  5ffi___������gggggj^^  www���������n__g<iwwwtnii_i_ini_i_wii___H___H_i������_r___^^  rrmw__,s__a!m____^���������__^wil1ffiair  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months. '  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  ai'^-MUKii_tet_-Wua_w,t__aif.._^  .('I  V.  4  :'jj  ia  it  f  .'. 1  Hi  *!l  v  St  *���������  ^  '4  j. j  v^i  ii. ."?'  fpTT-,,   ^.-RpoTSFOTlf) PhPt.  ABBOTSFORD, 13. C.  ��������� IMTIfi J���������f J1H-I  ���������nrvr ��������� uliimii-U  inn-. _������������������_ hujwop  ���������iLMuiitJiiiif iJJiiirtr itt__i miw _���������!��������������������������� mwvM.li wct* "^-afpacwiwg"^ ������������������������������������������������i���������������������b^������ ^ -.-..^-y ���������__._-... ,  ,  ^_.__'-^-^���������__:,_____-__ .   .-*:.��������� ���������������������������*���������..-������������������������������������������������������_���������.������������������-..��������� ��������� ���������������������������        -���������-  ������  i^  B___Kr-nr*n������g|gJ^  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  ��������� H. R. Gray, killed.  E. O. Collinson, killed.  . A..-Ames, .killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  Chas. Wooler, .(Killed)  'A. 'Witchell   (Killed)  M. "Mallalue (Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. Green (Killed)  0. Kid well, killed.  John Gillen, (Killed)  . Sergt. C. T. McPhee  (KTd)  Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  A. J. Munro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed)  Wm. Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee- (Wounded)  D. Campbell,  (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  F. 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.Q  A. F. Flmnefelt (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)  V Wm. Hunt (killed)  'Joe. Willet (wounded)  ��������� A. G. Adams.  E. Anderton.   -  . J. Aitken.  H. Arnold.  < F. Beale.  '���������'��������� Steve'Beebe  . C. ;B'ayes.  Hilliard Boyd.  ��������� Ed Barrett.  J. liousfield.  ������������������' W. Bowihan.  Wm: Bonar  A. A. F. Callan.  ���������    J. H. Campbell  '- W. Campbell.  ''..'���������-Tom Campbell.  E. Chamberlain.  - Alex.-Chisholm  Fred Colbourne  T. Davis.  ��������� . T. Donnelly.  J. (Downie.  Paul Dutase  Andy Ell wood.  ���������Wm.- Evans  ��������� Norman Evans  Geo. Fadden.  A. A. Ferrnour.  J. Fermor  S;' Finch.  J. Fraser,  Clarehce Gazley.  D. G-eddes.  E.B. de la Giroday  H. Gordon.  H." Grimley.  'J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Hicks.  0.- Hicks.  ' Robt.- Higginson  ��������� Matt.Higginscn.  A.-Hill-Tout.  Charles-Hilll-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  V. Hulton-Harrop.  ./  K. Huggard.  Ed Hunt  II.'; Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S.: Knott.  Henry Knox.  W-.- Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  Roy-"-Mains  Louis1 Di: Lalli- (wounded)  David- Mathers  T. Maws on.  Frank'McCallum  J. McCormack.  Kenneth McGilivray.  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. Straiton'  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  we, who. are  e Canadian  ehind, going to contribute  toe sacrifice or those who  atnotic r una, as our snare,  or en-  ervice.  ive a monthly subscri  mpfWIPPIIWPSWw  _3������a  ^SSBB^aH&ttESBSMSsmmmm  &*i._  m  sm  __5 tHE ABBQTSFO&������ _?OST, ABBOTSFOUD, B. a  _523__  _T!2*fS  *___j__?!____  IM ,r������ty������y*  JLOVE OF WOMEN INSPIRES  RUSSIAN,   CJHItfE  The peasants of Russia thi.ak that  they are negotiating with, the German emperor only for peace' ana  h.'.pplness.    And, at the same time,  5m52_2E; * "!*_' 1JC2?!  inbv Russian subject and having been  hi collision with Russian law she  could not openly' visit Russia, but  she wont there often in disguise. It  is said that when tho c/.ar complained of her agitation the German chancellor, Von Buelow,-humorously ad-  Lonirie,  the gentleman     who    rules jviKetl llhn to kidnap Rosa and relieve  Russia at this moment is negotiating i Germany  of   the   most   troublesome  ' political  problem   it  had.  Patriotic. German citizens heaved  a sigh of relief when Rosa Luxemburg was sent to prison for a year  shortly .after the opening of the war  Even the government Socialists were-  glad to be rid of her. For, terror  as she is to the foes of Socialism;  Rosa lias been a greater foe still to  weaklings, cowards and compromisers on her own side. The a<itude  of Schiedmann, the leader of the regular Socialists, does not represent  the party as a whole, she declares.  Back in the peaceful days of 1913  she had made a speech accusing German oflleers of abusing-private soldiers in the barracks at- Metz. When  she was arrested on the charge of libelling the. crown prince more than  a thousand witnesses offered to testify on their own experiences in military service. After these, soldiers  had ben sent to the front she was;  brought to trial and found guilty.  Then there came a rumor that she  had been shot.    Truth came lagging  behind and it appeared that on her  release in 1916 she had been greeted at the prison gate by Liebknecht  who happened  to be at liberty that  day,   and   a  group  of  minority  Socialists  laden   with  flowers. In a  short time she was again occupying  a cell for- participating in a pacificist  demonstaration. The world heard of  th.'s through a little story allowed to  leak past the German censor.    Perhaps he believed it would cast a bad  light on the die rota Rosa.    She had  th 'own an inkwell at a policeman!  Surely ten-days added to her sentence was not too  much  for- this a-  trocity.  For ten years Rosa has urged that  Germany be made a republic. Her demand for an immediate democratization was too much for the majority  Socialists. A general strike against  the reactionary Prussian franchise  and the opening of an active republican propaganda directed against  the kaiser were her plaii3,  always  were- voted  down.  with the kaiser for the release from  prison of his dear friend, Rosa Luxemburg.- Tt is a very queer world; as  , Adam probably said when he counted  and found one rib gone.  A little gentleman named Lcnino  with. 9,.pock marked face, acts as  peace, arbitrator in ono of the great  moments of world's history.  Some people say that he got  53,000,000 from Germany. Others  say'.that he is,a sincere enthusiast.  Perhaps it is about half and half.  The known fact is that lie la deeply  In love with a Jewish woman named  Rosa Luxemburg. They lived very  near each other in' Switzerland before it was safe for Lenine to go to  Russia.  Rosa Luxemburg taught Lenine to  .   think. '  At present Lenine is  the dictator  -of Russia and Rosa    Luxemburg    is  .  locked up by the kaiser in a Prussian prison. -  -,   Those  that'like to     study    little  tilings  may ask  themselves:   "What  -will the kaiser get for letting Rosa  Luxemburg go  free, and  rejoin her  friend with the spotted  face?    How  big a part  does this young  woman  in the Prussian jail play in the hist-  ,ory   of  the  world  at  this   moment"  Thus  writes  Arthur  Brisbane,   in  his newspaper.the Washington Times  A socialist by all except public con-  fession,  he  undoubtedly  is  in close  touch with radical concerns.      Love  affairs before this have changed the  history of nations,'but Lenine at 5 0  and Red Rosa at 45 would seem to  be beginning rather late in life.  Women have taken an active part  in Socialist affairs in Germany, possibly because the party stands alone  in its support of equal suffrage. As a  writer and speaker, and as an oditor  "of Vorwarts, Rosa, with Karl  l,ieb-  knecht, has been a leader of the ra-  '   dioal wing of the Social Democrats.  .Undoubtedly on social and political  questions Rosa Luxemburg and Nikolai Lenine possess hearts that beat  as one.       In William English    Wal-  ling's book, "The Socialists and the  War" it is related that Lenine, whom  Wolling called "a famous Socialist''  and   Rosa  were  the  backers  of  an  anti-war resolution at the internal-'  ionalist congress in Stuttgart In 1907  This  contained  the  threat  and prediction of revolution in all the countries  of Europe, and  urged  that  in  case  war should  break  out  the  Socialists  should   take     measures     to  ���������overthrow capitalist rule.  Rosa was born in Russian Poland  She served a term of imprisonment  under the czar and later became a  citizen, of Germany. Her life has  been a self-sacrifcing one and a reproach to some of the official Socialists who think more of their comfort than of tho cause. Pfer charity  is famous. The poor and- unfortunate always found help in her little  apartment on the south side oe Berlin.  Fighting always for her cause and  /not for herself, she has been unter-  rifled by Imprisonment. From hor cell  Bhe sent a greeting to English working people on the .first Christmas of  tho war which revealed the hope that  tho Socialists of Germany would  cease to support tho autocracy. It  read as published in a London labor  paper:  "Already aftor a few months of  war the jingo intoxication which animated the working classes of Germany is passing away, and although  thoy have been deserted by their  leader in this groat historic hour,  their sense is returning and every  day the number of workers who  blush with shame and anger at the  thought of what is going on today  grows.''  In addition to fighting the kaiser  Rosa always carried on a vigorous  propaganda against the Russian czar  ism. She was the head of a German organization which aided the escape of hundreds of Lenine's compatriots from Siberia.    Being a for-  COAL'for-DELIVERY  Abbotsford Feed Store  Cash With  Order  . H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT FOR HICAJ) STONES.  I rhom GoiTfteGthwa. Mission Ctty  JIU NTING DON NOTES  s  'istance  At the home of ���������Mrs. Tapp there  wi-.s a social evening held this week  A number of young peoplo of tho  district gathered I'd- pass a pleasant  Pug-. Ten _   time in games and music, the party  being held in honor of Edgar Tapp  The annual meeting of the St.  Paul's Presbyterian church will be  held on February 20th at S o'clock.  The regular meting of the Upper  Sumas Women's Institute was held  at the home of Mrs. Aliens Campbell, Vye road, on.Thursday afternoon of this week.  A dance was given in theMussel-  waife school on Friday evening last  in aid of the Red Cross.  ' When you risk "Long Distance to get you a certain  party, your request sometimes moans that the country has  to be searched for the person wanted. The other day, a  subscriber made such a request, the person wanted being  engaged on an outdoor contract and had been gone a week. -  Place after place was called, and finally Long Distance was  successful. She. generally is. The appointment was made  and the call completed.  The cost was 25^ for a three-minute talk! Not much  money for the work, but Long Distance was greatly  pleased that she was able to supply the service.  You place your call, Long Distance does the rest.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  TIIE STEADY ADVERTISER  which  ANNUAL   MEETING   OE  TE LE PH ONE   COM PANY  The steady advertiser garners the  dollars that are cruising and seeking a safe harbor where quality  counts. Every community has new  people and even those who live long  in a community like to be. invited  before they go anywhere to spend  their money. Events transpire rapidly in this world and the individual  with/a dollar to spend can afford to  be independent. When the merchant  ��������� _i ������  cakes these two facts into consideration, if he consults his own welfare,  he would never have his name and  hit. business out of a newspaper. A  well constructed advertisement is  bound to attract the attention of  many people and of that number  so :ne are bound to buy who would  not do so otherwise. Figuring on  this basis, the expense of advertising  becomes  virtually  nil.  See me now about that Insurance  The annual meeting of the Mission City Telephone Company was  held in the council chamber;, on  Monday last with a very large attendance of the shareholders.  The annual statement was read  by the auditor, Mr. J. A. Barr, which  showed that for the past year the  company had had a fairly sucessl'ul  one ;but the recent ice storm coming  had placed the company in rather a  difficult position.  The main business of the meeting  was to appoint two directors for the  year, to take the place of T. H.  Northcote, resigned, and J. H. Lawrence, whose term expired.  A. A. Lane was appointed director  to take the place of T. H. Northcote  and  E.   Bush  to   take   tli   cplace  of  J.   H.  Lawrence,   the   latter  causing  some little excitement by an election.  At a meeting of the directors after  the annual meeting,    the    following  being present. J. A. Hargitt, H. 1J avion,  J.  A.   Catherwood,  A.  A.   Lane  and E. Bush, it  was  decided  to  go  ahead and push the line to  working  order again at as early a date a. possible.  U was also decided to put a .able  along .'Washington Street from Grand  A. -cuiue to Home Avenue instead of  -tvinging the wires on the cross-  arms, Messrs Catherwood and Lane  to go to Vancouver to arrange for  tiie'purchase of the cable.  A. A Lane was appointed manager  and secretary for the year. ,j. A.  Catherwood remains president.  ROD AND GUN FOR FEBRUARY  "The  Condition  of- the Fur  Seals  Today'   by  Bonnycastle   Dale;   '-'His  Finit Duck" by F. V. Williams; "The  Civilizing  of  Split  Rock"   by  M.   A.  Shaw; "Injun Devil'' by I-I. A. Sturt-  zei;   "A Toilet Set for the Camper"  by   E.   G.   Brewer;' "The   Old   Time  River   Brigade,"   by   R.   J.   Eraser.  "Wandering Trails"  by H.   C  .Had-  den;   "A Hunt with New Brunswick  Guides''; these are some of the stor-  ier; and articles that go to make up  th a mid-winter number of Rod and  Gun in Canada, published at Woodstock, Ont., by W. J. Taylor Ltd. In  addition to the above their February  number contains under the heading  of "Guns and ammunition" two fine  articles  by expert    gunmen, namely  Thomas K. Lee and Major Townsend  W'helen. Mr. Lee is described by the  editor  of  this     department  as  "undoubtedly the finest target shot with  the .22 rifle that has ever lived'' and  iiii article on Repeating and Single  Shot Rifles will be read with great  interest by gunmen.  H       At __���������  I have a large and splendid supply . of  Raspberry Canes for sale at^low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbo tsford  ! <i____S______  j&Ab&nfi&muxIxtxuaswti&m^^  The editor heard a tree frog croak-  in;,' the other morning and Pete Mar-  quart says that he has seen a robin.  Which is the biggest liar���������the tree  frog or the robin? or are both celling  the  truth?���������Merrit   Herald.  The annual convention of tho U.F.  of B.C. will be held in the, Empress  Intel /Victoria, at 10:30 /a. m. on  Wednesday, the 20th inst.,.being the  th-y following the Stock/Breeders'  convention at the same place.  Hon. John Oliver, minister of agriculture, told the advisory board of  Women's Institutes when it met at  Victoria  recently  that  the  importa-  Alexandria  tion of indentured  Chinese Question  was outside his jurisdiction and belonged to the Federal    jfovernment  Nt-.tio nal service for women was dis-  c'Uised by the board.        /  The miners of Phoenix,have contri  buted 124,074 for patriotic purposes  in   1917. i  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B2 C.  VI  ���������"-'"���������ft-.  :w  \

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