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The Abbotsford Post Jan 25, 1918

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 s#  r  Vol. XV., No. 12.  rr"*ur"*Jr?TTriUBit"iiT'i**iig     I t , ,\'  __.   ��������������� - ���������    "p" ������������������������������������  ��������� ������������������������'������������������������  in ���������iin���������TT-nwmif wrmiiiTltnunUI  With which is incorporated "Thk Huntingdon Stair"  abbotsford, b, c. Fkiday,  January 25," 1918  -^1^8       $1.00 per Year  PfifrffiEHifflHRKimnnmBB^^ KasaSBSM*  SCHOOL KOK THE BLIND  ��������� (  the Dliml in Can-  To (he Friends o  ii da:  In  view of the recent terrible explosion  in- Halifax, and  the number  of persons  who have become .totally  or practically blind as a result, of. the  same,  the  several  organ izalioA'.fi    m  Halifax for the care and training of  the blind find (heinselvcs nluv.vit overwhelmed  in meeting the nejw conditions which have arisen.     Ejl-m before   the   disaster. the   resources   of  tiie Halifax school for the Dlhffl, the  Home Teaching Society for the/felincl  the Maratime    Association    for    the  Blind, etc., etc., found it almost iin-  possible with their limited resorrcos  to meet the demands upon'(hem, but  these  demands  have   been  suddenly-  increased by the necessity for providing   shelter,   care  and   training   for  upwards of two hundred men., women  and' children who lost their sight as  a result of the recent disaster, Under  these circumstances it is imperative  that an appeal be made to all 'sympathetic and public spirited Canadians.  The best and  most effective way'"of  making provision for these sightless  people is to immediatelly increasvVt-ho,  Blind   Endowment  Fund  so   t/iat; .{t  MT.  LEHMAN NOTES  may .reach   a'-total  of' fryW.tW^O^  The income arising from such an on "  c!o\v������ic-.nr. fund will enao!e :is to meet  the problems of the blind in'Halifax  in a systemaitc and practical manner  and would bring to many a one ncv  helpless and hopeless new opportunities to fit himself or herself for the  battle of life. No greater need to  help the blind has ever arisen in any  part of the world and I believe that  when the people of Canada fully appreciate the situation generous help I Progressing  favorably.  On Sunday evening last Dr. Wilson  superintendent .of missions, gave a  most interesting address On the Monday evening following the annual  business meeting and congregational  galhering.-was held in1 the church, Mr  Dan Nicholson chairman'ol" Liie school  board   presiding.  . The annual report read by Mr. Gil-  lis the sec-treas. 'Showed that more  money had been raised for all purposes during 1917 than any recent  year.  The minister, Mr .Mitchell, gavu  the field report, which showed an  increase in the attendance at public  worship and in interest throughout  the held.  Miss Bell, secretary of the Ladies'  Aid, in reporting for the organization stated that 10 17 was the motsc  successful year since, its icneption,  having a larger membership and average attendance.  . The society had paid $1.23-of the  manse's debt, leaving just $80 lo be  paid, which they hope to do within  the next six months.  The report of Mr. Albert Thompson  superintendent.of the Sunday school  showed " a .very great -increase in.  "scholars":"" Miss' Flora Gillis reported'  for the church choir. The ladies  served lunch and a pleasant social  hour was  spent. i  Mr. and Mrs. James .Hooker of  Travis. Alta., are visiting at the homo  of Mr. Ernest Philips.  Misses Annie .Reid and Dorothy  Lord of Vancover spent the week en*,  at  Mr.  Dan Nicholson's.  The many friends o f Mr. Percy  Phillips will  be glad  to  know he is  Mr.   Clarence McCallum  has  been  confined to the 'house .for a few days  I with a severe cold. ���������  j      Rev.  William Robertson  went    to  ' Vancouver on Wednesday.   .He-was-  r billed   for   an   address  at   a   Scotch  concert  in  St.  David's  Presbyterian,  church-, South Vancouver.'  Mis  Violet Maguire  is  visiting in  Vancouver.  Mrs.  Martin has been    sick    tin's (  we ok.  A surprise party was given on Miss  Evelyn Nelson    last     Friday    nijTht  when about twenty live of nor friends  gathered.    They report having had a  good  time.  Last Friday afternoon Marguerite  and George McGowan were iiding on  the mill wagon with Mr. Harris.  Marguerite jumped off and tripping  fell and the wheel of the wagon  passed over her log breaking If near  the, thigh. We wish the little girl'a.  speedy recovery.   ���������'  Mr. Morley has accepted a position  in a bank in Cuba. A- farewell was  given him in th0'Masonic hall on  Tuesday night.  Rev. Mr. Robertson's 3ermon on  Sunday evnening next will be "A  Silver Lining in the Dark Cloud, of  the   War.''  Tho Ladies' Aid will be held at the  home of Mrs.  Fraser. ,   ',  Miss Ina Fraser was home for the  week end.'  EXTRA PRECAUTIONS TAKEN".  TO GUARD THE KAISER  iWMIIMBHBWBi^^  By CISSY  A friend of the soldier    who hao  ������' had experience in GRAPHOLOGY, offers to tell the character of the readers of this paper, from  their handwriting.  Specimens are to be written on one  side of the sheet of unruled paper  and to consist of a quotation, poetical or otherwise, of at least four  |, lines. It is not necessary for the  writers to sign their names. Any  lom de plume, or initial that, wi'l  distinguish each one's own delineation will suffice.  With each specimen, we ask for the  i small sum of ten cents and all proceeds will be devoted equally between  the Patriotic and Prisoners of War  Funds. Address all correspondence  to Box 6, Mission City, B. 0.  .10. U.���������Rather a fatalist, very  good-natured, quick-witted, guided  chiefly by impressions, practical,  stubborn when once the mind is made  ,up, tidy, conservative, methodcial,  .conscientious, benevolent, and quite  I diplomatic.  FAUST������������������Imaginative, original,  zealous, quite talkative, somewhat.  ' effusive and over-confidential. Not  I inclined to stic.n to opinions and pos-  fsesses poor judgment, domineering,  jlyet not strong except in aggressiveness.  J. .R C.���������Firm will, ambitious,  |mechanical ability, thoughtfulness  [and logical, candor, good intuition.  !     Govern ment May Not Interfere  In reply to the letter .sent by the  Sumas   municipal   council     to     the  government with reference to the attempt  made by Sordis residentts to  prevent  the  division  otf  the   Vedder  river, Hon. John Oliver lias written  to the municipal clerk, C. S .G. Yar-  woo.d.      Mr. Olivers letter in part follows:   "I am in receipt of your letter stating that you are instructed by  the Sumas council to protest against  any work being done to prevent the  Vedder river again running into Its  original channel having regard to the  fact,   as   you   allege,   that   attempts  are being made by interested parties  from Sardis to continue th0 diversion  of the river from its old channel. In  reply I would state that. 1 do not see  that I have any right to Interfere in  this matter.        If work being undertaken is unlawful the proper course  would   appear   for  an   injunction   to  stop it.''  Premier Brewster has written-that  A. E. Foreman the public works engineer, will make an inspection trip  over the ground.  Ladies' Aid Elect Officers  The annual meeting of rhe Ladies'  Aid at Clayburn was held" in the  manse on Thursday aftenoon last  week and the following officers elected.  President���������Mrs. F. Seldon.  iVce-Pres.���������Mrs. E. Hunt.  Secretary���������Mrs.  W.  Brooks.  Treasurer���������Mrs. H. Phinney.  The financial statement presented  showed that the sum    of $175 had  j been  raised  during the pa3t    year.  J There was a balance on hand of a-  bout ?12.  will be forthcoming  The Blind Endowment Fund is Jn  the hands of three trustees, namely  the President of the Board of Man.  agers of the School for the Blind.  Halifax; the treasurer of the School  for the Blind, and the Eastern Trust  Co., of Halifax.    ��������� ������������������ ,  A few typical cases of the recent  disaster may be cited.  A mother, of 39, totally blind,-;had  a child of ten totally blinded in' the  explosion who has since died. A second child, aged 12, has lost an eye.  The husband, a soldier, 13 in the  trenches overseas.  A woman of SI, now totally blind,  is a patient, in cue hospital while  her little daughter tl years of age,  totally blind, is a patient in another.  Two other children of this mother  years old, is totally blind, the father  were killed in the explosion and two  were badly cut but will recover. 'Ihe  In another family the  mother,  35  work.  husband and father'wan killed, at his  has lost one eye and a child aged 5  is totally blind. There;were seven  children in all in the family of whom  the remaining six are being cared for  by aged grandparents. One of the  children is tubercular.  A mother, 45 years of age, now  totally blind, had five children of  whom one is missing, one lost a leg,,  one is suffering from other serious  inury, and one is totally blind. The  father was piobably killed as he has  been missing since the explosion. The  child of 'heir married daughter >s  also totally blind and badly mutilated  Contributions towards cue Blind  Endowment Fund may be sent to the  Canadian Bank of Commerce, Mission City or to Sir FredericK Fraser,  School for the Blind, Halifax.  A  very  successful  whist  drive  in  the interests of the Prisoners of War  rund, was held at the home of Mr  and   Mrs.   Dan  Nicholson  on   Friday  evoning, the house being filled to its  capacity. The night was an ideal one  and the home where it was held  is  one of the most popular in the community, the genial and hospitable family  doing   their   utmost   to   assure  thei rguests of a pleasant    evening.  Miss  Dorothy  Lord   was   the  winner  of the first, prize and  Mrs.  Ed Taylor, the consolation prize;  Mr. Hugh  Douglas   won   thG   gentlematrs   first  with Mr. Guy Gibson the consolation  (lie proceeds    amounted     to  SIS.70  Guests were present from Vancouver  Bi-adner, Gilford and Abbotsford.  Mr. Harold Nicholson has left for  Alberta.  Dislii'lHiLjon  of  I'rizes  ThG annual distribution of prizes  to the children of the Clayburn  Presbyterian Sunday school look  place in the church this week. About  <J0 children sal. down to the supper  served during   the   evening.  Mrs. J. C. Clark leaves in the  course of a few weeks for Rochester  New York.  The electric railway opcratnig between the brickyards and the mines  of the Clayb .r ncompany is now open  after having been closed for some  time owing to a landslide.  ELECTIONS RESULTS  In Vancouver at the by-elections  Mrs. Smith won with a majority of  M.515 ; inNewoastle Hawthornth waite  had a majority of 450; in Similki,-  meen, Mackenzie had a majority of  222: in Alberni the Conservative is  loading with  3 0 of a majority.  Food Controller Has  Resigned  Mr. W. J. Hanna, the food controller, has resigned, and Mr. H. B.  Thomson, of Victoria, has been appointed in his place.  London, Decemger 20.���������L3o closely  is the kaiser guarded when he travels."  by rail through Belgium that his'  movements are kept even from the  railroad officials handling lite train np  to the last possible moment, according to a correspondent of the Chronicle, who has several times witnessed the kaiser's arrival.  "Whenever the passage of the imperial train is to take place the fact  is not known to the chief railiway official until the same day, and to his  subordinates until a quarter of an  hour before the arrival" the correspondent says. "In the otation the  lines are all kept free."  Describing one sch.'arrival  of the   .  kaiser's train the correspondent says:  "All  workmen on    this    occasion  whether Belgian or German, were dis  patched   outside,  and  access  to .tho  station was forbidden.-   This applied  to all passengers as well.    The military  guards occupying  parts of the  station and environs were ordered to  leave their posts and pile their arms.  The only persons allowed on the pint-  form wer(J the station master, his em  ployees appointed to work the signals  .nd  the  military chief.     There  was  .10   guard   of  honor,   no   manifestations whatever.  This clearing of tiie stallon takes  place at. avary station through which  ��������� lie train passes, which it does at the  maximum regulation speed. At Brussels delrainment took place opposite  h0  Place  Rogier,  which   is a  tnilit-  ry pc:-t since the occupation.'  "The space in front of the station  which is always forbidden ground to  passengers,  was occupied   by several  motor cars.    As  soon as   the  kaiser  entered  his  car  the small   fleet  ran  swiftly   to   the  Pare     Rue     Royals,  where the kaiser stayed several hours  "During the presence of the kaiser  the  officials  always  display  the  utmost nervousness in fear of anything  taking place, and they always breathe  a sigh of relief when their master is  gone.    The fact that even the military are obliged   to retire and  pile  their arms seems  to suggeat  a   distrust his own army.''  Mr. Ernest Phillips of Mt. Lheman  was in Mission City this week. ���������tsy-*���������-fr<M������riinnii'.j ������  *ggL Agg^gO^Jg^^gg^-0^  B"  ������-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  VubilHlik-a    cver>     b-riduy    by     Hie-   i'osi  I'u'blJ^.'i-'^'^^i-JlJ"1'.  A weekly Journal Je.-oCeU 16 'llw .Inter-  e.-5li>  ul  T'lel.  .AljIjuu'i'loiiJ   ������*flil   i>UI-  Miuiink' uiM-  Adverl:lKlnKiiRa.i.es made' know,    n ap-  ',l'.k'.Vl'v!l  I i.-ci-U; A I iVLIKTirilNO ��������� l- cetiIs. per  ,.;���������<. n.r lirs'i !n: urLKiii. ujiu >> etui's ti n.iie  vi.r r.n sub.-;'.-i.|iH'.iiL .���������.iiii:-c������Mtivo-m^Hriluii.s.  Cir Siabix.l^tli---i.citl.ei1 i'or uor agia  ....   {!       ('it! tf O.'.'ll lit01.1.  ���������FRIDAY,   JANUARY   25,   ".ISIS  Tis'unfortunate.that the ^v;M good ^fcU patriotic Russians could do and VouW'lutvo duru- !h Donig r.eiurai-ued by  'their treacherous and treasonable countrymen.  Mad Russia remained steadiest Che period of- the war  doubtedly would have been shoi toned at least by a year. L..-  f 1 v anaons ol men would hav.- escaped de.VI> ami nuit..a,io.i  that now must be sacrificed because of Russia's breakup down  How great must be the disappointment and humiliation o ,  those who would carry on the war when they realize tbat theu  nation is being placed in thc.outlrav class on a page ot hibtoxj  almost as black as will be the record of the infamy ot Germany!  In the City of Vancouver thoy are again in the throes of  an election-a- provincial bye-electi.on.-and mey are liay.i.* o  real good time admiring the most excellent qualities oi each  other. How would-Vancouver feel if there were not an e.iectioi,  of some kind every little while?    Some surely would ieei lot .  In the present election two soldiers are running against a  woman- candidate.- Both the soldiers and the women are entitled to representation in the provincial house, but bad tha.  two representatives of the Returned Soldiers should come into  the field One would surely get good support but two in the  field do not create much public sympathy, and it is likely the  lady will"be drawing the salary for representing Vancouver at  Victoria.  It "was'quite, cute of the woman to come out as an independent candidate.  The B G Fruit Growers at their meeting in Victoria-have  brought forward'the question of Chinese labor on the farm dur-  in- the period of the war. Many'people in the Province are  very much in- favor of Chinese help, while ethers are not. It is  certainly'aii open question'with much for and much against the  introduction of this kind of help.' There certainly is need ot  some kind- of- help but whether the kind asked for will solve the  problem remains1 to beseem The great trouble with the Oriental is that-he wishes now to control the labor marker.. He is  getting quite an- adept at this.  We want B. C. to be a whit* man's province no matter how  painful it may be for some people to recognize this. Apart from  this Chinese labor is all right.  There is no mystery =in t -3 :  in many of the newspapers .-u.-'  of the-soldiers and f.ailors cf th.:  The great fraternal organization*  ,:;t uiaL it has been published  :i'v-rv kvge' number of the  nation are Roman Catholics,  icse church men has joined  with the Y. M. C. in providing sivtable places of recreation in  the various training camps and in the war zone. This activity  on the part of the Knights of Columbus led to the publishing of  the fact that between thirty-eigh timcl forty per cent, of the volunteers of the United States army and navy are Catholics. We  presume there is another reason for printing this, one made  necessary, no doubt by the fact that bigots throughout the country have ever attempted to reflect upon the national loyalty, of  Catholics. It has been held to be a proper answer to show that  in all "of our wars many thousands of Catholics have enlisted  and that they are enlisting in vase numbers to contribute their  lives and their power to the overthrow of German tyranny. The  reason other denominations havo not been classified is, therefore, self-evident. Nor is there roMii for legitimate criticism because there has been an aimoune';iiie:it of the number of Catholics under arms as soldiers and r.ailors of this nation.���������America-Reveille, Bellingham, Wash.  Notes From Hatzic  Great sorrow is heing felt throughout the district- over the death ,of Mr.  Hodgson, who "was one of the oldest  and most respected residents of Hatzic.     Following   his   removal  to   the  Vancouver   General   Hospital,' where.  X ray examinations showed the serious consequence of his recent accident,  little  hope had  been held out  for his recovery,-and death occurred  on, Sunday-hi  the    presence  of  his  wire  and  family.  The deceased  was  well   and     favorably   known- in ...the  Eraser Valley, whore he' lias engaged  in farming for 25 years and his untimely demise will be greatly regretted  by a, large    number of the old-  timers in  the Valley,  who  were  his  closest friends.- '   -  Funeral service "and burial will  take place on Wednesday morning,  following the arrival of the morning  train from Vancouver. Burial cere-  mony will be performed an the Hatzic cemetery where the deceased will  bo laid lo rest. Funeral services will  be held in the hall at 10:30 a.m.  The sympathy of tho district is extended to M?s. Hodgson and family.  The  Hatzic Shingle  Mill  will   resume activities    at the first of the  month. '���������  Great excitement was caused at  last Sunday's-afternoon service in the  hall, when the woodwork behind the  stove was discovered to be afire.-  Prompt measures, however by somo  members of- the congregation, succeeded in extinguishing the blaze before any damage had- been 'done.  Luckily the- unexpected happened at  a' time when the building was occupied or therwise we might have had  a sad tale to relate.  The ��������� Badmlngton club entertained  Mission visitors at their afternoon  session on Saturday. The ' visiting  players were treated to refreshments ,  'during the' afternoon. The D. R._ O.  also participated. Thanks girls. Do  come again. ; <  "While chopping a stick of wood,  Mr. Arthur Hitch miscalculating., the  distance between his foot and the  wood and inadvertentlly swung the  axe', which'caused'a nasty foot cut  that will reqire some time in heai-  ing. All of which goes to show and  prove that which we have always demonstrated, that splitting wood is a  most dangerous, practice and should  be  done  away  with  altogether.  Election day passed off very quietly at Hatzic and only a small vote  was polled. The results appear to  have been satisfactory to most everybody who has expressed themselves  thereon. Mr. Knight was given a  handsome plurality of first choices  here as also Mr. Catherwood and Mr.  Ferguson.  Gnr.  R.  0.  Fisher of  Vancouver,  spent the week end here.  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF  "President, Hope  Alanson'   Secretary, N. Hill  a of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities, and cheap power  ii   ot information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  It-he district, and industries already established,        J)  Some People Blight Call This "Jolly Well Awkward."  Editorial in the Florida Times-Union.  In an editorial on ."The Unused Talent," the Greenville  News quotes the following from a writer named Gray:  "Full many a gem-'of purest ray serene e  The dark unfathomed caves of ocean bear,  Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,  And waste its sweetness on the desert air."  The News does not give Mr. Gray's initials or tell where he  lives, but the lines he wrote are so pretty that we expect to hear  from him again. There is a flaw, however, in what'he wrote���������������������������  due doubtless to haste. It is so patient that it will appear to the  average reader, and so we feel that pointing it out is almost a  work of supererogation. But for th-3 sake of those who are not  quite up to the average we mention the fact that it is in the third  line. A flower is not born; it blooms.  It would be permissible to use the word "born" instead of  'blooms" if the'meter required it, but it dosen't. In fact the meter  HATZIC WOMAN'S INSTITUTE.  On January 17, the annual meeting of the Hatzic W. I. took place in  the Hatzic hall. Owing to the stormy  weather there was only a small attendance. After the annual reports had  been read and adopted the election of  officers for the coining year was proceeded with as follows: ' President,  Mrs. Ferguson; first vice president,  Mrs. Miller; second vice-president,  Mrs. Ketcheson; sec-treasurer, Mrs.  Fipp; director, Mrs. J. Stratton. Refreshments were served by he outgoing officers,after which tthe president  lor. 1918 occupied the chair for the  rest of the meeting.  NOTES   FROM   RIDGE1MLE  The "White Way" of N'orth Mats-  oui does not dazzle our eyes of late,  has cut out lights  uiuvjjuio    ii mc.un,i,w iyHu..v,u ii., .^n- ^��������� w~.���������~^ .... ������.*. .^^^ .-~ *~-~~- ;Tlic "Controller"' m^ v���������  -*----  would be improved' by the use of the correct word. Using the, j in' eastern cities and has been at  word "born" it is necessary to run two words together and cut j WOr[^Q^ard of Mission' claims fruit  out a syllable. It must be read "flov/ris." The line as read must j growers looked brown after recent  be, "Full many a flowris born to blush unseen," while if it were, sleet storm.   No doubt they had the  ... \<'   W     t  ���������   '     * ii  fi i ��������� ���������   ��������� \���������     "dark   brown"   taste   next   day.  written correctly the elision ot a syllable and the running to-      Too ba!d to see the Mission "I've  gether of two words would not be necessary. It would read: wieres" "lying in the gutter. A good  "Full'many a flower blooms to blush unseen." Any one wiU brace(r) helps a whole lot these  readily see that the last form is better than the first.  It is probable that Mr. Gray, whether a member of the staff  of the News or not, is a member of the staff of some newspaper.  Newspaper men are compelled to write rapidlly.    They dash off  what they "write  and send it  in  without  revision.    This  ne-|CWUlie,  ���������,������������������ ���������.���������  ,    ..  cessity of newspaper work gives newspaper English a lack of \Matsqui; truly, we are.getting more  the finish that is possible in writing for the magazines. I like New Yor   every   ay.  days.  Standing on main road other morn  one  could   see  S.tr.   Skeena   loading  Matsqi  hay  at  Riverside.   C.  N.  R.  train rushing to the metropolis with  j Matsqui milk an dC. P. R. speeding  i along  with   His  Majesty's  maiil   to  How   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  Y:UR ORDERS FOR  CS������  ?  els, etc,  AS THIS PLANT IS THE ONLY UP-TO-DATE PLANT IN  THE DISTRICT ORDERS CAN  BE FILLED WHETHER Rlf?  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  THSS  OFFICE ON SHORT NOTICE.  HAVE THE FRASER VALLEY RECORD  TO YOUR FRIENDS.   $1.00 Per Year.  SENT  Printer and Publisher <r  i"*- ^.-R-noTSFortn po^t. AtmoTSFORD, 8. C-  iggS^Mfel^^  :f ;  oast?  mnwMXk  t<������������aM������iu^ran^^  lotsror  lone  *.  sons to ]  or the freedom  in sendm:  s ol  ���������   ���������  ji ��������� i  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  H. R. Gray, killed.  JL. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed., .     .  J. F. Green, killed.  Clias. Wooler,  (Killed)  A. Witch ell  (Killed)     '  M. Mallalue - (Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed),  H. Green (Killed)  0.;Kidwell, killed...  John Gillen, (Killed)  Sergt:.:-.C:-T. McPhee.. (KTd)  Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  A. J. Munro, (Prisoner)   .  L. Tretheweyr (Gassed)  Win. Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D. Campbell,  (Wounded)..  Albert Davenport (Wounded)  F. Brown, inyalided.  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. Dudd.en (Shell Shock)  M. W. Copeland (Gassed) M.C  A. F. Flumefelt (Killed)   ���������  Robert Gillen (Wounded)  G. N. Gillett (returned)  G. Gough (Gassed)  A. Healey (Returned)  C. Hulton-Harrop, M. C. ,  Fred Knox (Wounded)  P. D. McLagan( Killed-)' -  J. C. Parton (Killed)  A. Pegram', (Wounded)  Maj. B. Pottinger (Killed)  B. W. Suthern (Pris. of War)  Walker Wallace (Wounded)  J. Welch (Died of Wounds)  Percy Wilson, (Returned)  Manlius.Zeigler (Returned)  A. G. Adams.  E. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  H. Arnold.  F. Beale.  Steve Beebe  G. Bayes.  Hilliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.  J. Bousfield.  W. Bowman.  A. A. F. Callan.  J. H. Campbell  W. Campbell.  Tom Gampbeil.  E. Chamberlain.  Alex. Chisholm  Fred;Colbourne  T. Davis.  T; Donnelly.  J. Downie.  Paul Dutase  Andy. Ellwood..  Wm. Evans  Norman Evans  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermour.  J. Fermor  S. Finch.  J. Fraser,  Clarence Gazley.  T). Geddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  H. Gordon.  H. Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Hicks.  0. Hicks.  Robt. Higginson  Matt Higginson.  A. Hill-Tout.  .   Charles Hill-Tout  Willie .Hill-Tout  V. Hulton-Harrop.  K. Huggard.  Ed Hunt  Wm. Hunt  JL Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  Roy Mains  David Mathers  T. Mawson.  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.  Jo. Willett  J. 0. Williams.  Percy Wilson.  Warren Welch  are we, who are left behind, going to contribute  anadian  o ���������  una, as our share  Wt  e sacrifice or those who have  or en  m  erseas bervice  ive a moni  subscn  ������<&:  s*  .<^w������������i������������������iw������esH������Kawsw?)3oscjEfj^ai /  ������J?!^.',y.^??^.^*':T."irr">^T7g^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, 3. &  BO BONDS i JK OO.M I������J ������ 'A V,\ J i I, K  ���������   WHKS itV. G'i'JAhftS Ui'KilATlOJVH  Premier Hrewstcr Touched on  finer- , ,  eating Point m Meet nig in Victoria] ���������;  Ke I'  ii'. K. Ituihvya  The food controller states that  new smndarri Hour will be nenriy  (.1 ( -Jiini ciionpur. Ho issued a v:;iruin;? Io householder-.* tin::, u, riKi 'ui  iio;"- \siis '.'.niioccss.'i.ry,, ii.'icl would bo  J'cdi.-iL.to   ho unprofitable.  Victoria, Jan.. 22.���������Hon. II. C.  Brewster returned here today from a  tour on the mainland and will cany  go into coiisuliation with lion. John  Oliver, presumably on the !>. a. K.  situation. In his speech at Vancouver dast evening thu premior touched  on a new point in tho problem relating to (he railway and i(u position  with the govoruinuni, and the hoiifi-  holdors. ' Thu Prime Aliiiisiur mentioned tho posihility of a contention  being advanced by the lawyers Unit  the P. G. E. bonds of 'more than  twenty nii'liiori dollars would now fail  due and have to be taken over at  .par when they had sold at Joss than  ������0 in the market.  Ilrjnying iJonds  One.  liiciuiry into this phase ot'the mm.-  ter today recalls that in the agree-  ,ment with Foley, Welch ������;i Stewart  there is contained a clause' to the  general effect that in case :.he railway  closes up business tho bonds men become payable, no matter what the  date of maturity on. their face. The  object of this provision doubtless os-  iginallp was to provide a club to compel the company to maintain operations'. ' !  But under the new' developments ���������  of the lawsuit between the govern- '  ment and the company, the latter  may wish to precipitate a crisis and  the possible definite closing up of  business operation on the P. G. .K\  beccnies a matter of much significance. A lawyer said today that the  company might now decide to quit  and practically "pull out" of the  railway.       The object,  if  this   wore  potatoes    than  v,'ill5not be percent roller    has  .hi't  -^Teet'to ail  slat ing i.hnt any j  giior  price's   will  I uglier prices for  lliov.: now prevailing  (iiitP'd. The. 'food'  S"ii!, no'.itha(.ion to  v:iiol--'salo handlers,  n'ei'iipt io seeniv h  be de;:II h  wiih  promptly  An r.jnplo supply of binder twine  for i'.iinuiii.'.ii ro'l'iiirnmenis ihis yi;:ir  at ���������.���������f'iiHr:nailjle prices has been assured  as a ;vkuI! of nil agrcem ������������������;(! hot weon  the United. States food admiuislrlion  :'.:id (he Mexican sisel growers of Vu-  i'lilnn.  Viioiv are plenty of lish in (lie son  I hi:I can bo (:.'krn and scld '^ir 'luilnw  ��������� lie I'.iin.'nl prices. A protest is on  fee! Io d'.slribme this fish .is far cast  a:; "'A'in.'i.'peg. It is c:  cct'l only about  il.  eight  linnd  it  r: en i:r.  will  per  H. JONES,  Funeral. Director  A(.!;\T  VOn IIUADSTOXMS.  :'1;fjfi8 fiosijeatiwj. Mrss-ion City  ! W  '.. ��������� I i  J l..^...-w.-*.*v".*'->.'>^.-.* *'*^*f  x\  n."���������  lt\i-    V  Ui:;.. i\si.>i,C   ;;  l^e-:'. ember  niTerr/ ru  and i-iJeoc  fiisihe  iru  '<h\l of 83 C3jp:-;tfiy and Advice  giowers, farmers hud ranchers of the Fraser Val  ine ;���������:;/][rp:-uhy of everyone on account of the  .:!������������������-������������������ io 1 hL'ir' i;rchjirtls by storms in the latter part of  Accoi-:li!:g- to reports many thousands, of trees are  .-it'd, having been broken down by the'weight of rain  w.hii-.h  Irovje to  (he branches.    Let us hope  that on  examination iho damocro will not prove so great as at  Sound travels at the rate of 1,070 feet per second;  the voice when telephoning travels at the rate of 15,000  miles per second. Think of it! The reason sound travels  faster by telephone is because it. is accelerated by electricity, not very much, but enough for the purpose.  So you see the telephone is the quickest���������the surest  to send, the quickest to reach the ear you seek, and-the  easiest to bring the answer back!' From anywhore, too.  done,, would, he .said, be to force the  government to deal.with the bondholders. Also Mr. Pat Welch mi<?ht  in view of lawyers be m a better  position to enforce rights of possession as builder of the line. The  question of what lien he would have  :against the railway, and thus against  .the government, also enter into th������  tangle..  That the    government    is    giving  much  attention  to possible developments may be judged from a speech  made a few days ago at Alberui ':  Hon. John Oliver.     He intimated  ;.'  had c'ome into possessio-.i of some interesting news regard!...-; the P. G. ...  matter and after consulting his Layers he might be prop:*:- yd  to svoi.r  publicly.    Yesterday  he  save  out a  statement for,  publication    covering  part of the ground at least.  Ocer of Settlement.  An offer of settlement made bv the  representatives of Foley, Welch &  Stewart and rejected by the ministe^  of railways, sets out the complet list  of assets, amounting to 122,458,553  -which the railway company would be  prepared to turn over to tne government in consideration of a release 01  all obligations.  lint reponed. Doubtless the sufferers have by this time been  able to examine and determine what trees are'.past redemption  and how many may have a chance of recovery.  Here we would like io offer a word of advice, says Garden  Orchard and Farm, of Vancouver., B. C. It is that so far as the  heme gardens'aro concerned at any rate, every-effort be made  to repair and  restore as far  as  possible.    Many  trees  badlly  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  broken and twisted may probabiy be repaired. Broken branches  may be staked up in many instances, the splintered parts bound  with sacking and plastered with clay and dung mixed, and by  this means many trees may possibly be put in shape to bear  a crop next season and for several seasons. Every broken  branch treated in this way. should be pruned considerably, both  io reduce the weight and lessen the demand on the parent trunk  for the fractured part cannot transmit the rising sap in sufficient quantitiees to support the full head of the branch.  There is a method of tree training in vogue in older countries, by which, the branches are bent or tied down in order to  indue? r'ruitfulnoss. i't is practiced much with shy-bearing 1  1,,\ss -;i,i with many kinds of apples. In some cases known to j  i: 0 cd."'. i\ i-v-.-cyihat would not bear fruit when allowed to grow  :.-;:'irh(. at their own free wili'hnvc been converted into fruitful  saLjc^Li by the bending and tying clown of the branches.  We are mentioning these points to encourage efforts to  sa\e a number of trees and get some fruit while the young ones  planted between the rows are coming on  ���������Caamnn  It is the  even while  HOME  PRODUCTIOiV  .   In some of our provinces there is  c.etrain legislation restrictive of agricultural  production.     It  may be necessary under normal conditions but  in times of national peril ouch laws  ���������should  be suspended'    or    amended^  Then, too, most .of the Provinces control their own--game and  lish  laws  the supply'of food could je considpr-  ahlly increased    by making    use    of  game  and   fish   to  a  greater   extent  than is possible at present, if mese  laws were carefully consider--! in tiu-  ligiit  of   urgent  need   for   loed   r,uu  special regulations put in t^rce w<fh  a  view  to   utilizing  to   the   u(mo������r  every available source of  food  supply while the present emergencv continues.    The keeping of hogs wither  the limits of Canadian mnnidpalitips  has  been  strongly advocated,  but  In  practically prohibited by exis'.ing mu-  nic.pal restrictions.    The people living in suburban areas adjoining me  cities and   towns of Germany  maintain  an  draisod   in   this   way  nearlv  half a million  hogs In excess of (he  total hog production of Cauada. Poultry-keeping  within   municipal  nr.-s  unuer reasonable restrictions, Would  also  be of general benefit.     Lo-isl-  tlon   controlling  and   winching   th  number of useless dogs in the counf-v  would do much to promote product'.  . ion of sheep.  Uniall'lo't gardening should also b-  encouraged.     I��������� this, way an aound".  ant. supply of fresh vegetables would  he assured and land now devoted to  market gardens could be used for the  grain   crops.    This  year     the     id-a  ought to be not merelly to grow potatoes, but to grow good potatoes and  all kinds, of vegetables.       Last ve-.ii-  thousands of city people did a fitt>-  ��������� gardening for the first Urn*        tips  year their epxerience will be of value  and the results should be in proportion to their proficiency .  and even while the house or store is burning to begin planning  to rebuild and start afresh.  The fruit growers .of the Fraser Valley must remember this  and at least, start repair work at once. It will be a heartless,  tedious business perhaps, but the best should be made of every,  bad bargain. The wrecked ship, worn and battered on the rocks  is often salved, repaired and put to work again. The sunken  hull is often, raired to sail the surface of the sea and again carry  profitable cargoes.  ��������� The spirit which prompts this must be carried Into the  wrecked orchards and by propping up here, binding there and  r.raning ail round, trees which now look hopeless may possibly  be preserved to provide many a dish while a younger generation of trees is coming forwarad to take their places.  We write this without a i'uli knowledge of the disaster,  which we fear it is, but in the hope that we'may thereby en-  courag many tree owners to look for the silver lining which  may be found behind the blackest cloud.  While wishing' you a    prosperous  Year, might we also suggest that  LEE'S BREAD AND GROCERIES  are always treeh and of high quality.  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Sto^tS'ZSS    See me now about that Insurance  ���������r.e municipal election?-, arr over once more and no duobt  er-.t in;:]: have been elected.  . 7  h'eprc^op^.aiion  communi: ���������; and  in  new it was don  Mission  Municipality  tie are still wondering  ���������ittHMidfinm  e j     1     ALa  I have a large.and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  iii������iiiwi^MMapMaimegj)ii������i'-iiimiiiiHni>iie<in  K.:^ .iTO-*wTm.-.7rxv:.:z3^^  '��������� '���������' '.7  v 'I  %  J1  GR������  OWERS  No lime like the present to look over your .supply of  Leuer iieadn, Envelopes, Price Lists, Picking  Cti'ti';, ok;., utid figure out what you will require  the,coming season.  Tii <>���������  Pi-  Mrs.  Duguid, formerly of Mission  Clly.but more recentlyl of Vancouver,  was recently married to Mr. Macdou-  ald of Burnaby.  ice of Paper will not be less this year than at the  present time���������taking a rise just when the'manufacturer takes a notion���������with the result that the  printing will cost more six months from now  than it has in the past.       ,  BATES WANTS your business this year.  t������a  iir\ ^ ;i���������.jj>p l-'nnter ar.d Publisher  Ct; n  Farmers' and Travekrs  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  'gaac'g'g^.caHicggag^^  ������������������  M.   MURPHY.  PROPRIETY!"?  HUNTINGDON,^ BS C.  I  4  'it  VirA  '^  &$&.  mMtM&  *������&ffifm

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