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The Abbotsford Post Feb 19, 1915

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 i������'!  l  It.*  I  ,w^\w������*  PTOT  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. IX., No. 20.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19,  1915  $1.00 per Year  I'ASSSING OF THR LATH  MRS.   ELIZA  GRIFFITH  The Sale of Sweater Coats,  Men's  Underwear, Men's and Women's  Boots and Shoes is to  be continued:  . Sweater Coats at  .COST ���������  MEN'S     UNDERWEAR ,  Regular $1.25 at  75c  Regular $1.50 at  $1.00 ���������  MEN   AND   WOMEN'S  (. Boots and Shoes to clear at  ACTUAL COST.  And other Articles too  nu<  merous to' mention.   -  Watch our Windows  for Bargaina  Dry Goods and Groceries, Etc,  The death took place suddenly of  Vananda on February 10, of Mrs.  Elizabeth Griffiths; daughter,' of Mr.  and Mrs. H. Gazley, ;of Abbotsford  In. her thirty-third' year, the deceased lady had enjoyed , fairly goood  health up to the last few-weeks when  she was obliged, to undergo an operation, and died from the after effects.: Born at Port Arthur, Ontario  the deceased.lady canve west with her  parents about the-year 1892 and had  been on or near the Coast since that  time. She leaves two sons. The bo-  .dy was brought-to Vancouver on the  steamer Chekamous, the ' coffin being covered with" a-Union. Jack, out  of respect to her memory,' by the  captain and crew of- the vessel who  knew her r well. The body ,.,->yvas  brought out from Vancouver .ticTi<v-  botsford and the interment'"-' took  place ..Wednesday last at Musselwhite  cemetery, Rev. Mr. Campbell officiating in the presence of a large .gathering of relatives.', and friends.  MATSQUI COUNCIL  THINK IT OVER  ANNUAL CONSERVATIVE  CONVENTION "IN MARCH  The executive pf the Conservative Association was held in  Mission City- on Monday last  when vMefesrs Geo. Nichols of  Agassiz, Geo. Alderson of Port  Coquitlani, James Mars of Port  Coquitlam, E. Bush and J. A.  Catherwood of Mission City  were present.  Messrs Abernethy, Booth and  Webber were unable to be present.   ,  The main business of the  meeting was the setting of the  date of the annual convention  which it was decided to hold  on Monday March 15th in Mission City when representatives  from all parts of the riding will  be.. present.  If all the various associations  in the riding send the delegates  they are entitled to send there  will be over fifty present from  ������������������a'TTTiTTui1 'inniiiim������nE^i^.MaingaMaaswwB������wmiii������aBiCi8M  Millside 2, Burquitlam 1, Port  Coquitlam 5, Port Moody > 4.  Coquitlam Lake 1,. Pitt Lake 1,  Pitt Meadows 1, Hammond 4,  Haney 4, Albion 1,. Websters  Corners 1, Whonnock 2, Rus-  kin 2 Stave Palls 2, Silverdale  1, Mission ' City 9, Hatzic 1,  Hatzic Prairie 1, ' Dewdney 1,  Nicomen Island 2, North Nico-  ' The weekly newspaper'   promotes  r  the  interests,of the town in which  it   is ''publishe'd' to-- such ' an "'extent  that it becomes impossible-to place  an estimate upon its worth".   . There  is no enterprise that does  so much  for the corporation or the. individual'  citizen as the paper,.   It- stands op-  posedto the town knocker, the town  kicker,  the town fanatic    and-   the  town   drones.    It  stands  for  action  as against  dry  rot.    It stands     for  progress as against stagnation. It is  ever  ready  to   combat  the  schemes  of  visionaries  and  as  ready  to   aid  the   constructive   plans' of   the -wise  and  level-headed  citizens.   It is  for  the upbuilding of    the    community.  The paper has not yet come into its  own,   however,   because  it  is  never  appreciated   to   the     extent     of   its  worth  by  the  people  at  large.   Yet  when battles are to be fought    for  men 2, Harrison Mills 1, Agassiz  2, Harrison Hot Springs 1,' town or country a rush is made to  Douglas 1.  CARD OF THANKS  We wi3h to express our most sincere and grateful thanks to the  people of Vananda and Abbotsford,  also to, the crew of the Steamer  Chekamous, for their many kind and  sympathetic expressions and acts of  kindness during the bereavement in  the loss of our daughter Eliza.  Mr. and Mrs. H. GAZLEY.  Mr.  H.  N.  Frith spent the week  end at the house of Mrs. Frith.  ff fMhMiffHi'ffliWinnriri- -nrraiTf ?  --.*-*-���������-*-.:��������� Tvr-nr. n-.~  DRY GOODS, MILLINERY,   LADIES'. AND CHILDREN'S UNDER-  -'WEAR,  HOSD3RY,  GLOVES, CORSETS, NOTIONS,  ;'���������'     FANCY  HANDKERCHIEFS,       NECKWEAR c  BLOUSES,     BOYS' CLOTHING, GENTS'  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  fas*, colors in A. 1. quality. Also Ginghams, plain chequed  and striped.    Cotton Crepes for dresses, plain and fancy.  Abbotsford, B. C.  the newspaper office always to find  the loyal editor ready, frequently  without hope of reward. Many other enterprises are encouraged by a  bonus, but rarely is the newspaper  offered any such help and still more  often not given the support it is entitled-to. Communities frejuently  lose sight of their, real benefactor  when they fail to recognise the week  ly journal as such. The editor and  his paper stands as the bulwarks of  defense against the attacks of evil  or designing schemes affecting the  good of the individual or the town.  For these and other reasons the  newspapers of the town and county  should receive the support of the  public at large in a very liberal degree, for It is really, the most important business enterprise of .the  community.���������Ex.     .  Quite a happy evening was spent  by approaching forty friends of Mrs  Fraser and the Ladies Aid of St.  Matthews on the occasion of the Domino social held Wednesday evening  Dominoes and other exciting games  were played while appetising refresh  ments were served.  At the council meeting on Saturday last there were many requests  for road improvements.  Messrs Behrner, Gustafson and  Engstronv presented a petition to  drain the Bell road from the Harris  road to the Slough, agreeing..to advance the amount necessary for  which monetary advance they would  expect credit on their taxes when  the same were levied and due.  - ' Mr. ��������� Behrner 'who' spoke for the  petitioners' agreed to do some needed extra ditching and to haul the necessary lumber gratis. O nmotion  of Councillors Owen and Melander  it was resolved that .Councillors Elliott- and McCallum visit the Bell  road at the Harris road and carefully specify the work to be done to  give outlet to drainage," and call 'for  auction, tenders on the same with  power to let the work on condition  that the successful tenderer signs a'n  agreement to accept the petitioners  offer of pay as yet out in the petition of Messrs Behrner, Gusafson  and Engstrom. *  Mr'. J. -A". Morrison addressed the  council in connection'with the township, line iroad, which encroached  on - his -property .in several. Tpiaces.  He stated that he wished to erect his  fence and asked that the r,oad be  built  on .the  line. Referred     to  Councillor Owen to examine and  report at'' the next meeting as to the  cost of straightening the.road.   .  Mr. Carl Poignant asked assistance towards opening up a road to  his place the east half of the north  west quarter section 6, township 20  Referred to' Councillor McCallum .to  examine and report at the next meeting,  C. St. G. Yarwood, on behalf of  Messrs Watson and Gaskeli," asked  payment for work done in opening  up the road between the south west  quarter of section 3 and the south  east quarter of section 4 township  16. On motion the sum of .f.r) was  allowed for this work.  H. G. Currie asked for a settlement for alleged claims for work in  connection with clearing a portion  of the Aberdeen cemetery, said  claim being offset by a counter-claim  for payment for his share of fencing  Referred to Councillor Melander to  report at next meeting. *  -J. A, McGowan remitted the %���������>  received as Deputy Returning Ofiir  cer, said sum to be donated lo the  Patriotic fund. The clerk was instructed to thank Mr. McGowan for  this donation towards this fund and  to forward the remittance to the  secretary of the fund at Victoria.  LOCAL AND PERSONAL  Messrs    Renner    and    King  candidates  for the goose club:  are  The local Masons held' a ladies'  social in the Masonic Hall on Tuesday night. ���������  Tonight���������February 19, True Blue  Concert at Gazley Hall Full reports  in next issue.  Mr. A. G. Adams, who worked for  the C. P. R. here has joined the 3rd  contingent.  A logging camp has been reopened  at the Ware place, the timber being,  hauled" to the A. T.- and T. Co. mill  The local lodge' of Odd Fellows  will be visited next week by Grand  Master White, of Cranbrook. Sev-,  era.1 Mission visitors are expected.  The funeral of Mrs. John Walker  of Kilgard takes place', on Saturday  of this week. Mrs. Walker'died at  Dalton's hospital after a short illness  Mr. and Mrs. E. B. De laGiroday  have booked the Gazley Hall' for a  concert in- aid of the Belgians, to  take place on March' 10. Everybody  be there.  Mr.1' L.   G.   Rayner of. Port  Hammond,  who'is  County. Treasurer of  the Grand Lodge.was in Abbotsford  on Thursday, returning from the annual convention at Chilliwack.  ELECTION IN VANCOUVER  This Saturday several local peop,le  are going over to Poplar School for  the concert in aid of the Pine Grove  Presbyterian church.  Justice Clement decided on Wednesday after hearing the argument  of certain citizens against the election of Mayor L. D. Taylor on the  grounds of his qualifications not being, sufficient, that the election was  void and that a new. election for mayor must be held.  The date of the election was not  fixed but it must take place within  2'5 days after the date of the unseating of the mayor.  Mayor Taylor will run again, so he  says and the chances are that he  will be elected by a larger majority  than ever. ���������   i   ,  The dramatic ��������� s club run by the  young, men of Abbotsford, is active  at present.- Some twenty friends  are busy practising for the sketches  which are to startle the ladies of Abbotsford.  The commencement of the Lenten  festival was celebrated at St. Matthews Church on Wednesday evening when a well attended service  was conducted' by the Rev. C. F.  Yates.  ....The local company of the B. C.  .Horse holds practices bi-weekly on  Mondays and Thursdays and are car  rying out their, duties with evident  enthusiasm���������the way all things are  done in Abbotsford, where the motto  is never to do things-by halves���������do  it right or not at all.  HUNTINGDON NEWS NOTES  Visitors to New Westminster and  Vancouver at the beginning of this  week included Mrs. Jack Murphy and  Miss Ruth Murphy.  At the Alexandria Hotel during  the past few days were the following  staying as guests, Jno. W. Ramsay,  Herbert Walker and H. Watts, of  Vancouver, and H. Wiliams of Sumas.  SCHOOL TRUSTEE WANTED  On Monday next at Sumas Municipal Hall. Presiding Officer J. W.  Winson, will receive nominations for  the vacancy on the School Board occasioned by the retirement of Mrs.  Fadden. The trustee to be elected  will serve for the remainder of this  year.  Is  o  ?  m fHto AfcBOTSFORb POST, ABftOfSlfORt), B. C.  ������,'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by, The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the Interests of Abbotsford and district  Our  Advertising rates made  known  on  application  **''  Shibboleth���������Neither   for   n������r   agin' - the   Government  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 19th, 1915  BRAVO!  Kitchner sat in his London den;  ,    Silent and grim and grey,  Making his plans with an iron pen,  Just in' kitchner's way  And he saw > where the clouds rose  dark and dun,  THE   WOMEN  LEFT  BEHIND  ��������� (By Florence Treholme Cole)  At present we are all. living under a shadow  of a great war-cloud which hangs over the world  We may forget it for while, we may even laugh  and talk about trivial things,���������just as we laugh  and talk while an awesome thunderstorm is raging���������but in a flash the grim truth comes back to  us and the realization that we are living in a  world of foul crimes and bloodshed.  In all this storm and commotion and agony of  mind one thing stands out clearly and that is the  thought of service. What can we do, how can  we  serve? To  many    of   us    the   ' answer  is  that we also serve who only stand and  wait: And while waiting keep the pot boiling!  And also while waiting do what can be done for  others. ���������  ���������;In this, process note should, nay must, be tak-  ,en of the plight of our soldiers' womenfolk.  Thousands and thousands of our men are being  ���������metamorphosed^ 'into khaki1 .soldiers; thousandjs  and th6usands of men have left civilian life to  don uniforms and learn to drill and handle a  rifle and dig trenches. And what is happening  to their wivs and children and their mothers?  What financial .arrangements are made for them  while the breadwinner of the family is away  fighting the enemy���������or waiting more or less patiently for a chance to fight anything but mud  and  blues?  This is a matter of much importance and one  which I have not seen as yet put in any complete form before the public. The responsibility of the welfare of the .family left behind also  rests upon us. I propose to show what is being  done in this line in Canada and point out certain  suggested lines of reform for the consideration  of the public.  *     *   ��������� *  When the civilian becomes a soldier and-there  are no private means, three sources or revenue  are open to the wife or widowed, dependent mother.    These three are:��������� '  1st. The Government Separation Allowance.  2nd The Soldier's assigned pay.  3rd The Patriotic  Fund.  With regard to the first the following is an extract from the Order-in-Council dated 4th Sept.  1914:���������  "A  'nioney   allowance  has. been  (authorized  for   the  wives  and   families   of  the   non-permanent troops Bent abroad at the following, rates:-  Per month  Rank and file :   ?20  Sergeants and  staff  sergeants       25  Warrant officers      30  Lieutenants      30  Captains    ���������. .': '.      40  Majors         50  Colonels or Lt. Colonels  .'. :     60  Widowed mothers whose unmarried sons are  their sole support are also granted the allowance.  If the soldier is in receipt of a government  salary in addition to his military pay, the allowance is not granted."  This is followed, in the government book on  Fnancial Instructions, by the following:���������'The a-  bove allowances will be paid direct to the families  concerned from the Militia Department at Ottawa  on the receipt of particulars furnished by the officers and men concerned, as called for by the Chief  Paymaster of the Force."  This seems quite a clear matter. The Government pays the above scale, of Separation Allowances to the wives and widowed dependent mothers of our solrjiers. Now, the flaw in the above'  seems to lie in "this:���������that no distinction is made  between the woman with a large family and the  woman with .no family. Mrs. A., who was married the week before her husband enlistd, gets the  same as Mrs. B., who has ten children.  If it wre possible to get all the single men or all  the married men without families who are needed  this lack of discrimination would not matter. Unfortunately, it has been necessary to take men'  with families and in many cases men with large  families.  As far as I can find out ours is the only govern--  ment granting allowances which does not give so  much to.the wife and so much for each child.  *    , *     *  Our soldiers are very well paid. They receive  more than three times the pay that Tommy Atkins  draws. The entire list of officers' pay is too long  to give in full but it ranges in the Regimental  rates from six dollars a day and $1.00 field allowances to colonels to one dollar a day and ten cents  field allowances to privates. The Canadian Tommy therefore gets in -a month of thirty days just  thirty-three dollars. As he is fed and clothed  this is very good pay indeed and Mr. Tommy Canuck can very well afford to make over a good  portion of it to those dependent upon him or if  he has not got any dependents he can, and should,  let it accumulate, in part, with the paymaster, so  that he will have something to draw upon when  the war is over.'  With regard to this assignment of pay Militia  Orders on Mobilization for Service Overseas, has  this to say: ���������  "Officers, non-commissioned officers and men  will be permitted to assign a portion of their pay,  not exceeding four-fifths of the monthly amount, to  their relatives. The amount assigned must be in  dollars only (no cents) and the maximum amount  which may be assigned by a private soldier will be  $25. Arrangements  will   be  made   at  Militia  Headquarters for the payment of assigned pay to  the  person  to  whom  the    assignment    has  been  made."      '        i  We thus "see, that every Tommy Canuck can  make over as'.much as twenty-five dollars a month  to his relatives.. And be it said in credit to Tommy'  that many of them have done' so. This is a matter largely in the hands of the officers. If they  ' urge their men to do the decent thing in the way  of assigned pay to those dependent upon them  the chances are that they will do it.  The government has just issued an order that  all married soldiers must make over at least fifty  per cent, of their pay to their wives. This is acting simply in accordance with the British War  Office regulations which have decreed for over 50  years that a certain proportion of the married  men's pay shall go to their wives. It is most earn-  estly hoped that this order will not have the effect of making over less than fifty per cent. As'  has been said the men can and should make over  not less than fifty per cent. The wife can bank a por  tion. of this so that '.when the husband returns to  civilian life and is out of a job there,will be a little' nest egg to help him on his feet again.   ,  In addition to the government Separation Allowance we have now in the family purse the soldier's  assigned pay.  *     *     *  But Mrs. Tommy Atkins has a third source of  income. /Phis is the Canadian Patriotic Fund, so  generously subscribed to by the public In a circular issued by the headquarters of the Patriotic  Fund at Ottawa, and' signed by Mr. Ames, M. P.  the Honorary-Secretary, the following explanation  of their modus operandi occurs.���������-    .  "In the city of Montreal if a woman applies for  herself and three children, aged respectively 12,  7 and 3, she is regarded as- entitled to receive, if  she has no other source of income whatsoever the  sum of approximately $45 a month. This would  be made up by'allowing her $1 a day on her own  account and adding 25 cents per day for a child  between the ages of 10 and 15- years, 15 cents  for a child between 5 and 10 years, and 10 cents  for a child under five years. If, however, she receives separation allowance of $15 or $20 a month  the Fund should be relieved to that extent."  This was obvio;''*^'' written before it was known  that the separation "allowance would be $25 per  month. What the husband *makes over to his wife  out of his pay is not taken into consideration at  all by the fund. It is nw seen that with these  three sources of income that our  soldiers'  wives  are in a fairly comfortable position.  ' *     *  , *  . We now come to a very strange state of affairs '  So long as the soldier is alive .his ��������� dependents receive $20 per month from the government, ten  form the Patriotic Fund and often as much as  twenty-five from the husband, giving a total of $55  a month. To simplify matters I. am taking as an  example, the woman without children,- although  I shall- have something to say later about the woman' with children..  But suppose this unfortunate man dies or is killed?    What happens to his wife?  The government Allowance stops.  The assigned pay stops.  The Patriotic Fund stops or rather did stop until repesentations caused it to act in variance to its  original intentions.  And what does the wife get? She - gets the  splendid pension of three-fifths of her husband's  pay���������in other words, nine dollars a month. Quite a  a drop is it not from fifty-five a month?  To turn back for a moment to the help given by  the Patriotic Fund to widows and orphans. In the  Act of Incorporation of the Patriotic Fund widows  and orphans are not mentioned. However, in response to representations the'Patriotic Fund has  decided to give, widows and orphans the difference  between the present. inadequate pension rates and  the proposed new pension rates, the government to  refund  the  Fund  later.  The present pension rates for a widow are throe  tenths of her husband's pay and to each one-tenth  the whole not to exceed five-tenths.  Thus at the present the wife of a private who  dies or is .killed, who has six children would receive fifteen dollars a month!  The new pension rates if they go into effect  would give the woman five-tenths of her husband's  pay and a yearly grant of $60 for each child But  still this would only give the widow without children  fifteen   dollars  a  month  *     *     *  It is obvious that the duty of the country, if we  are ever so unfortunate as to have another war, is  to allow all soldiers' wives a certain sum and an  amount for each child. This should surely not be  less when the man dies than before he dies. A  German lady tells me that in Germany the wife  gets so much a month (fifty-six marks), and so  much for each child up to the age twenty-one. The  same sura continues if the man dies.  This is the only right and just way and if it  were done here such private philanthropies as tho  Patriotic Fund would be needless. Good work -  as it is doing it is work that should be done by  the government and this for several reasons, of  which it is only necessary to mention a few. When  a work that has to be done is done'by private  philanthropy the burden falls on the generous giver, not all alike. Many have given lavishly to the  Patriotic Fund. Others, quite as well able to give .  have given nothing. If the relief money came solely from the government, it would fall on all alike  Then there is the question of recipients. When  money is received by wives and dependents from  (Continued on Last Page)  And all that it meant he knew;  "We shall want every man who can  shoulder a gun ;  To carry this thing through!'-'  BravoBravo Kitchner- Say what you.  ,   want,  No one shall say you nay! "   ,  And   the  world   shall   know,   where  our bugles blow,  We've a man at the head���������to-day!  Jellicoe rides on the grey north seas  Watching the enemy's lines,   ���������  Where  their  Lord  High     Admirals  skulk at ease;  Inside of their hellish mines.  They, have  drunk  too   deep   to  the  boasted  fight,  They have vowed too mad a vow!  What do they think���������on the watch  ���������to night?  What toast are'thoy drinking now?  Bravo', Jellicoe!   Call  them  again,  And whenever they  take  the call  Show  them   the   way,     give     them  their "Day!"   ���������  And settle it once for all!  And French is facing the    enemy's  front  Stubbornly day by day,  Taking the odds and    bearing    the  brunt,  Just, in the Britisher's way,  And   he     hears   the   message   , that,  makes him glad  Ring   "through  tho     smoke     and  flames,  "Fight on,  Tommy!   Stick  to  thorn,  lad!  Jack's at tho samo old game!"  Bravo, Tommy!     Stand    as    you've  stood,'  And.whether you win or fall,  Show them  you  light, as gentlemen  shield,  And die like gentlemen all'.  So Kitchener plans in London Town  French is showing the way. . r- ���������  JeJlu'.oe'sj.ships rise up and. down,  I-lolding the seas' highway.,  AM). YOU   THAT' LOAF     WHERE  '   THE  SKIES  ARE  BLUE,  AMD  PLAY   BY     A     PETICOAT  HEM. ,"    ,       '���������  THESE.    ARE   THE     MEN-    WHO  ARE' FIGHTING' FOR   YOCi!  WHAT  ARE     YOU     DOING     FOR  THEM? ' "    '    ,.  '  BRAVO,    THEN, '  FOR THE  MEN  WHO PLAY!  IT'S   FIGHT     TO. THE   END   FOR.  HONOR AND FRIEND,.       /  IT'S A FIGHT, FOR'OUR LIVES-;  TO-.'XAY! ��������� " '  ���������Fred E. Weatherly,,  The thread of many a discourse is  merely a yarn.  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 Aye.  Abbotsford  Kmmrnm^mmtmsfflffism  J,.- H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies .  Phone Connection. Mission City  Hgisiaswa'gfi^^  ft  ?$\  Your Photograph  ^Nothing will  ~add more tp  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:.  B. C.      :-:  9B  'if  .nsurance  Insure your horses and cattle -in  case of accident or death  Nice White   Plymouth Rock  Cockerals for breeding purpos-.  es.    Good stock and at right  prices.  Abbotsford  m MOD ASbOTSFORD POS^, ABBOTSFORD, s. &  V  4  ���������JMfii���������MtW'Hi ih'i i'iriirii������'uaM^������hnMi"������inimniill   i      it  f/  I  IATSOUI- SUMAS  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, arid industries already, established,  .      r  if  Itff  k  m  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, remember that we do good plumbing,   and  our  charges    are    all  ��������� right'.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing: Shop  Old Creamery Bld/r Abbotsford  -   ' t.  Stanfields regular $3 for   $2.00 per Suit  Heavy   -Rib', underwear,, regular $2.50  for .'..'....' '. .$1.75 per Suit  SSSEEEsEE  CBS  ass  a>*":*^a  ECQ99  ABBOTSFORD, B. C    -  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked-with the best of wines, liquor and eigars,  RATES, $1.50 TO $2.00  PER  DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  SB .'.������������������.'I "I"  "4lUl!iU."  TT^^V-  ������  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Keef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  &m&  fc  Woman's Corner  (Edited by Frivolous)  Vfc=  #  Keep Weil  The duty of keeping well is one  which women are prone to neglect.  Little aliments which undermine the  Health are thought little at the time  by the busy woman until she breaks  down under., some sudden strain, or  unexpected attack.  ,   A  Good > Example  ���������Portland has taken for its motto  "The. City Beautiful in 1915' its  citi.vens are not satisfied with inviting- -visitors to see its natural resources and beauties. Most of them  are making their own premises neat  and lovely with grass and rose trees  3.mo are riojng more than this and  an old lady, writing in the Portland Orgonian gives an example of  how they go about it. It would he  very charming to see, in Mission" City  some sign of similar public spirit.  We shall have many vsitors pass in  the coming summer.-  A Mean Fraud  Magistrate Dennison, of Toronto,  has fined a patent'medicine firm $200  for fraudulent advertising. The mixture advertised as a cure for tuberculosis was found on analysis to consist of ,8(i per cent water,- a" little  whiskey and iodide of potassium.  The whole mixture was worth about  20 cents and retailed for $5 During  September the returns ' were $800,  and in October $1000, Besides the  iodide of potassium, which is said- to  be positively harmful in cases of.  tuberculosis,. there was a sediment  composed of wood and particles of  dust.  " Bridal  Superstitons  The bride must never dress in her  complete wedding splendor before the  ceremony.  She must put- on lier right - shoe  first and not try on" her ring before  it is placed on her-finger at the altar.-  She must not take any hand in making her bridal gown or her wedding  cake. "'  However happy she is, it will be  wise for her to weep a little on her  wedding day.  She must not look at herself in the  glass when ready before she is married, ;  To find a spider on her wedding  gown      is a    sure    sign    of happiness to come. ���������' ,   -  -   To dream of fairies the night be  fore means that she;rWill- -be thrice  blessed..  . Should she'see a coffin as she-starts  on. her wedding tour she must turn  back, and start. again. ,    ���������    "  It  is  considered   a  most  unlucky  omen if the ring,falls to the ground  during, the ceremony.  '    It is better "to be  single than to  ���������marry on board ship.  To give a telegram to a bride on  the way to curch is unlucky, for it  portends ill to come. '  BRITISHERS PREPARE  Britishers where'er  you   be  Prepare to meet your" enemy  Long; has he flung aloud his taunts  His proud .defiance and his vaunts  But when we meet him on the sea  We'll test the .might of Germany.  On many a hard-fought  battlefield  The British flag did never yield  From Agincourt 'to Waterloo  Victorious it ever flew  Dishonored!now it must not be  Far better war with Germany  Come Britishers from every'shore  The whelps they hear the Lion's roar  From Australia's they march along  New Zealand joins in with,a song  From Africa to far B. C.  Pour sons to fight against Germany.  They gave their lives for Motherland  United still now all must stand  Sons of the brave Sons of the Free  March on, March' on to Victory.  (The above poem was written by  the late Harry Shaw who met such  a sad death at Stave,Falls a few  weeks ago, and has been treasured  since by a friend of his.���������Ed.)  HOME WORK FOR PUPILS  Recently a small boy, somewhere in the province of B. C,  broke out laughing while doing  his homework in the evening.  The following is the question  he was doing: "In the month  of February, 1915, 30 hens laid  1380 eggs. If eggs sold at 40<;  a dozen, what was the average  amount of money produced  from the sale of one hen's eggs  per month?"  Hens that lay like that are  almost priceless and should be  placed in the egg laying contest of the province. Eh?  :S  \i  1 >i  time to  m  m  i  M vrttfi    ABBOtSFOrliD   1-VJ8T      ABBOTSFORD.   B.   0   .  f"*^     H       >������*=������^      "ratW*5*  HUNTINGDON NJEWS  ITEMS  To the regret of her many friends  Miss  Turnbull  the' popular  postmistress, was confined to her room last  - week end,  having contracted a cold  '* She  has  now  completely  recovered.  Inspector \V. M. Murray, of the  Vancouver Post Office, was in Huntingdon on Thursday on postal business. He also visited '. Chilliwack  post office and was at Abbotsford on  Thursday afternoon.  Mr. Hart came over from Vancouver last week end; Mrs.._Hart's...mothr  er who is from the States, is expected in Huntingdon this week end.  Mr. William Dunn, of Mission City  cousin of the Masses Murphy, was in  town on Thursday.  . Mr. Frank Farmer who has been  unwell- for the past couple of weeks  is now about again as usual.  A visitor to Huntingdon on Wed:  nesday was Mrs. Firlotte of Abbotsford  Mr. Larson; of the local meat  market- leaves this week end for Aldergrove.  THE HUNTERS' TIPPERARY  Down to Sumas Prairie went  Some goose hunters one day,  Loaded down with ammunition,''  .Sure they were, gay,  Telling tales of mighty hunts  They had in days of yore,  But Newt got excited when he heard  the Honkers roar.  .     .   "     '     '      CHORUS  It's a long way to go goose hunting.  It's a long way to go,  It's a long way to go goose hunting  To the best goose place- I know  God-bye Johnson's Poolroom  Farewell Geo. Clarke's Store  It's  a long,  long way to   go  goose  hunting  But they'll go once*more.  So on they went through wind and  rain  O'er mud holes ridge and flat  Till   some   one   whispered,  "There's a goose"  but no it  was  a  bat.  But suddenly about a million  The right place  they  had found  The shot and shells flew thick and  fast.  But not a goose came down;  CHORUS  Then some looked kind of foolish,  And then some looked sore and sad  And some just said   words.  You  bet they were just mad,  The guns were bum, the shells no  ��������� good,  That anyone could see  They looked at one another, and  "Don't"lay the.blame on me". ' ,  ��������� CHORUS:  "Back they went to Abbotsford hungry wet and cold  Their wives got up, unlocked the  doors,  You know what they were told  Excuses they began to make  And made them by the score  Why they didn't get a goose  But thy'll go back once more.  CHORUS:  NOTICE  N.3013-14  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRI-  ISH COLUMBIA  Jietweeti  GEORGE RICHARD NELSON  -���������������������������:��������� f ���������     ~ Plaintiff  And  FRED  li.  BO WEN  8 ' Defendant  To Fred H Bowen,  Sometime of Hazelmore, B. C  TAKE NOTICE that on the 10th  day of Nevember, 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 13th February,  1914, to 1st November, 1914, at  eight per cent, per annum, making  together the sum of $528.35, and further interest on the sum of $500.00  at 8 per cent: per annum till payment  or judgment, upon a covenant contained in a certain agreement for sale  and purchase dated the 13th day of  February 1914, made between the  plaintiff as vendor, and the defendant  as purchaser,' for the sale and purchase of the North Easterly Ten  acres of the North Half of South  East Quarter of Section 20, Township 7, Municipality of Surrey, New  Westminster District; and in default  of payment: (b) That an account bo  taken of what is due to the plaintiff  by you for principal interest and  costs under the said, agreement, and  in' default thereof that you be foreclosed of all interest in the lands referred to in the aforesaid agreement,  of sale; (c) a declaration that the  plaintiff is entitled to possession of  the said lands; (d) the costs of this  action; (e) a Lis Pendens.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that by,order dated the 10th December, 1914,- it was ordered that the  publication 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 "Abbotsford Post" for two successive weeks  should be deemed good service of the  said 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  B. C, within eight 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, B. G.", this 2S  day of December, 1914.  A. P. R. MacINTOSII  Plaintiff's Solicitor  122 Hastings St. W.  Vancouver, B. C  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  (Section 35)  ^NOTICE is hereby given that on  the 15th day of February next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  grant of 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  lands described as Lots 29, 30, 31 and  32, Block 27, Huntingdon Townsite.  Dated  this   3rd   day .of    Jaunary  1915.      '  J. B.   SIMPSON, Applicant.  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND BARBER SHOP  Huntingdon  Go  With  Tiie Bunch  Don't believe me but come any night  and  see where  the bunch  is  2 New Tables Just Added  THE   WOMEN   LEFT   BEHIND  (Continued from Page One)  the government there is not the slightest taint of  charity. No matter how fervid are the protestat  ions that it is not charity and. tactful the workers there is always the feeling on the part of those  who receive the money that it is charity. And this  tends to the weakening of the moral fibre of the  community. '  *     *     *  There is another .matter which concerns most  deeply the women of Canada whose husbands or,  sons are fighting for their country. This is the  question of pensions given to such men if they aro  wounded or disabled.' ������������������' ��������� >���������.  As there are vastly more- privates than any other  rank of soldier let us look at the pension given to  Tommy Canuck if he is unlucky enough to-be  disabled for life. We shall suppose our Tommy  to have given up steady work at twenty dollars  or thereabouts a week and to have been unfortunate enough to become-disabled for life from the effects of some of the deadly shrapnel.  Tommy comes home to Mrs. Tommy and his six  little ones and what pension does he get?  If he is totally incapable of earning.a livelihood  as a result of wounds received in battle he will receive the-sum of one-hundred and fifty dollars a  year! He and his wife?and six children will have  twelve dollars and fifty cents a month, just about  enough to pay tho rent in a poor locality. But that  is the maximum pension for Tommy Canuck.  If ho is rendered totally incapable of earning a  livelihood by injuries received' or illness contracted while on active service but not in action, he will  only receive- $110 a year.: If rendered materially  incapable of earning a livolihccd ha receives seventy-five  yearly  Enough has been quoted to show how hard these  rates are on the,women and children. Nothing lies  ahead of the-wife of one of our disabled'soldiers  but bitter poverty and unending work to keep body and soul together. It is said that the govern  ment proposes to improve these pension rates. It  must do so. and the public must see to it. that it is  done and 'properly, done. . ���������  "But think of the price'that 'it is going to-cost  Canada," a high government official said to me.  And L replied,, "If we have war we must not suffer. Hitherto wc have been concerned with- the  pomp and glitter of war. Now wc must face the  wreckage." . -  A  NEW  DISH  The cultured young woman from . Boston was  trying conversation. "Do you care for Crabbe's  Tales?" she asked. ���������  "I never ate any", replied the breezy girl Jronv  Chicago; "but I'm just dead stuck on lobsters."���������  Judge.   ��������� - /  A   RKST  FOR  BOBBIE  ���������' Bobbie (who had been sent over for the fifth  time to find out how'-Mrs. Brown is) "All-right, ma,  She's   dead."���������Baltimore .American.  SUMAS SCHOOL BOARD  FIREWOOD  TENDERS'are hereby called for  the delivery of THIRTY CORDS  of-split maple, alder or birch, in four  foot lengths, to the Huntingdon  School.  Wood to be cut this spring and to  be delivered dry, by July 1st; payment to be made on delivery.  TENDERS to be in hands of Sec-  rettary by March 3rd. 1915.  J. W. WINSON, Secretary-  Laundry Agency in Connection  4 dozen White  Leghorn   Pullets,   laying  and   in   fine  condition.    A first class lot.    Price only $8 per doz.  Alex Mains, Abbotsford, B, C.  Good Morning  We Are Introducing  .   American Silk  American   Cashmere  , American   Cotton-Lisle  HOSIERY  They have stod the test.-Give'  real foot comfort. Ne seams to  rip. Never become loose or baggy.    The shape is knit in���������not  pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness  style, superiority of", material  and workmanship. Absolutelyl  stainless. Will wear 6 months  without holes, or new ones free  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to evryone sending us $1.00 in  currency or postal note, to cover advertising arid shipping  charges, we will send post-paid  with written guarantee, backed  by. a five million dollar company,   either  3 pairs of our 75c, value  American Silk Hosiery,  or 4 pairs of our-50c value  American. Cashmere Hosiery,  or 4 pairs of our 50c \ahie.  American  Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or 6 pairs of Children's Hosiery  Give the color, size, and  whether Ladies' or Gent's hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY���������Offffer expires when a dealer in your locality is selected.  The International Hosiery Co.  P. O. Box 244  DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.  '"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.  Alexandria Cafe  HUNTINGDON  Opposite B. C. ���������������). R. Depot  Now Open  Under New  Management  Proprietress  MRS. JULIA  CORBIN  Cafe open  6 a.m. to 8 p.m.  ���������>.    Please  give  us a call  High class Meal���������Quick Service.  HUGH McBRIDE  Genera! Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  *4fljBQV' ���������        ;gggBi>  >s������  mm  AINTING* PROTECTS  YOUR HOUSE!  It's the repeated changes from heat to cold,  from* dampness to drought, from rain to  snow, that makes wood rot and crumble  and eventually turn to dust, ���������  To preserve your house INDEFINITELY  from the elements, you ought to paint it at.  regular intervals with  Bapco Pure Paint  ��������� It covers your house with an impenetrable coating of PUREST white lead, linseed oil and zinc, and shuts out the destructive elements for years to come. .  We sell and recommend BAPCO Pure  Paint to our customers, because we have  their best interests at heart.  Mission Hardware Co.  Mission City, B. C.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  .cx&nQOci  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished"  Thoroughly Modern  [.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C  'it  if  \n  ft  fl  I  ������1  ft  f,|  T  i~  t'.\  ���������511  "Iff  1  I    ���������.  l  hi.  f aril's  ted

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