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The Abbotsford Post Jan 26, 1917

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 *?.  5  R-sW ������ i������is-*������ rvTc-a ? -sifi^IE* S^-n, ^'  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XIIL, No, 14  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY,   JANUARY 26,   1917  ������^P>8       $1.00 per Year  HILL'S STORE NEWS  HUNTINGDON"  Vol. j.  Our Goods arc the Best  No. 37.  Men's Wool Sweaters in Grey, Red  and Navy, Regular $3.75 ea&h;  Special Price for 10 days,   PRUNES��������� Notwithstanding the advance  in Prunes we offer the following lines   of  Choice Stock at a very Low Price:  10-lb. Boxes, per box $1.15  5-lb Tin Cans) large, juicy Prunes        s  Per Tin  \ ....75c  Prunes in bulk, 2 lbs for . .. 25c  These Prices guaranteed for   this month  only.  APPLES���������A few boxes of   good   Cooking  Apples to clear at, per Box   The Upper Sumas Farmers'  Institute has elerted the follow  ing oililers for 1917: ,  President���������J. McLean  Secretary���������Charles Beehe.  Directors:��������� E. W. M. Gimn.  '   M;  THE WOMEN'S INSTITUTE  The- Upper Sumas' Women's  institute met at the home ot the  president,  I\Jrs.  Thos.  .W York  at Whatcom road on January 11  The following ladies were present:  Mesdames.   A.    Campbell,  Cobley, Cameron, Hart, Fraser,  M.cCrillivray, McMurphy, Munro  Murphy, Porter, Skinner, Tully  Win son, York, Miss Henry and  the hostess. Visitors were: Mrs  Bartlett, Mrs. Nelles, Sr., Mrs.  Nelles, Jr., Mrs:   Walters   and I  Mrs.' Ryall.  The election of officers which  took place in December was ratified. Red Cross reports were  received. Mrs. Campbell read  an extract from a paper telling  o fthe supplies most needed.  Auditors were elected for the  year 1917, . Mrs. Fraser, Mrs.  York and Mrs. Murphy being a-  gain appointed.  A discussion on ways and  means of supplementing the  Red Cross Fund took place,and  $10 was voted to the committee  from the institute funds. It was  Pte. C. W.' Wallace has been ill  1'or some days but is now recovering  Master Donald Fraser will soon be  home after his operation.  On Friday evening at six o'clock  the Young People's Guild of the Presbyterian Guild gave, a bean supper  Some 25 were present..  Mrs. Ware and Mrs. McGowan are  planning to give a Tea at the home  of Mrs. Ware on Wednesday afternoon, February 7. The proceeds for  the Ladies' Aid of tho Presbyterian  .church treasury. All who have before enjoyed the hospitality of these  ladies know what to expect and to  those who have not we would say  come and you will enjoy it.  One of the looming events for February is a concert by the ladies aid  of tho Presbyterian church when a  visit of our aunt from California is  to be impersonated by some of tho  ladies. All who have seen "Charlie's Aunt" will enjoy this scene.  Gazley Block  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  i ^a&jam-B^K^^ mmsBsss i  Full Of Fun  iiS  We are indebted to a friend for a  copy of "The Brazier" a trench journal printed and published at the Front  by The Canadian Scottish for the  Third Canadian Infantry Brigade,  y^. The little paper contains twelvo  pages of fun and one cannot help but  enjoy the jokes of boys at the front  Here are  a  few:  frequently did, I looked like a Winni-  issued me with everything a soldier  needs, according to the powers that  be, and about fifty other- things bo-  sides. The result was that' when  they took me out for a walk, as they  frequently did, I loked like a Winnipeg street car during the rush hours.  They hung things all over me. Rifle,  bayonet, pack, haversack, smoke-helmet, ammunition pouches, entrenching tool,, water bottle, and a dozen  other things besides. But one thing  1 did not receive from the Army waa  a moustache."  There was a young man of Bast Sand-  ling,  Whose girl wanted delicate handling.  If he sat on her knee  She was as cross as could be,  As she liked him to do all the dandling.  And:  Obeying Orders  Major: "When did your men  change their shirts?"  O. C. Coy.: "A week ago sir."  Major: "Have they changed again  today?"  O.C. Coy.: "They can't, air,  They'vo no spare shirts."  Major: "H���������11, It's a Divisional  Order. Tell them to change shirts  with each other."  Then when Mike writes his first  letter home he adds the P. S. "Tell  Pat I kin git him a pic here cheep."  Then there is "The Song of Shirt"  "Ode to Trifles" "Those Tales" "To a  Green Envelope" " The Criminal"  "A Novel in a Nut-Shell or a Romance of War" "The Perfect Day"  etc., etc. Anyone can have a read by  calling at this office.  WATER NOTICE  Attention is called to the government' advertisements in this paper.  It seems to be an excellent way to  invest if you have the money.  Diversion and Use  TAKE NOTICE that the Abbotsford Timber and Trading Co., Limited  whose address is Abbotsford, B. C,  will apply for a' licence to regulate  the level of the water of a lake on  part of Section 16 and 21, in Township 16, east of the Coast Meridian.  The water will be controlled by a  dam at the outlet of the lake to facilitate the iloating of logs.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 10th day of January,  1917.  A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act, 1914" will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  New Westminster, B. C.  Objections to the application maybe filed with the said Water Recorder, or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C, within thirty days after the  first apearance of this notice in a local newspaper.  The date of the first publication of  this notice Is January 19th, 1917.  ABBOTSFORD TIMBER AND  TRADING COMPANY, LIMITED  Applicant.  Per J. F .BOYD, Secretary.  S. J. Bates, W. Porter and J  Winson.  The next meeting will be  held on Tuesday January 30  The first meeting of the  Sumas School Board will be  held,this Saturday evening. ,  Clerk W. Owen has tendered  his resignation and a returned  soldier will be given the preference in filling the vacancy.  The reclaiming of the Sumas  prairie loks as though it might  materialize some time soon. It  is to be taken up by both the  federal and provincial governments. '."''-  The dyking of the lake would  do away with the mosquito pest  to a great extent.  tory so we all have the great satisfac- j  tion that one and all are doing their  best.    I  am   pleased  to  say  all  my  comrades in this camp are fairly well  provided; not one, that, but the British Red Cross have deemed it necessary that were prisoners of war re- ���������  ceives a regularity of parcels. Com- j  mencing Dec.  1st they are all long-1  ing for the end because this life is  rather dull.    I'm sure it is monotonous routine for all, but cheer up the  days will soon brighten,     cl is rather  cold here just now but what is the  use of my talking about cold for only       Mrs.     McMurphy       reminded   Lonnie, assistant inspector,  you know what cold is     Well I must members that she would receive'     Rev. T. E.  Rowe officiated at St.  conclude thanking  jou  one and  al Matthew's    (Episcopal)    church    on  also wishing you a happy Xmas  (if  ^^^^^c^ Sunday evening last. He will be here  ������ a cam  on   Wednesday  evening.   Jan-  spare.  Mrs. Porter then gave a demonstration   of   pyjama-makingj  resolved to apply! to the Municipal Council and Farmers' Institute for a grant towards this  object, also to disrnui^e slips  a1; the municipal election to all  voters to try and get some; monthly subscriptions.  Report was given by Mrs.  Hart of money sent to prisoners  of war.  Mrs.    McMurphy     reminded  The many Abbotsford friends of  Miss Ruby Thomas will be interest.-'  od to hear of Her marriage to Lieutenant W. A. B. Paul, now of the 21-51st  West Someset Yeomanry, which took  place on December 28th at Holy Trinity church, Bournemouth, England.  Mr. G. C. Major of: New Westminster was a visitor to Abbotsford on  Monday January 22nd. Mr. Major is  public administrator and was here on  officail business.  Mr. Angus Munn, Inspector of Customs, was in Huntingdon and Abbotsford on Tuesday January 23rd, in  connection with his annual inspection  He   was' accompanied   by   Mr.   E.   D.  you a  not too late)   also  the  Compliments  of the season."  The above was written on a letter  head, which we suppose is a sample  of German printing and dated from  Dulmen.  Another a post card says "f tha'nk  you most sincerely for the kind letter and parcel which you have sent  I have not yet received the parcel.  (The card was dated October 2) I  am also much pleased to have Mrs.  D. C. Webber's card and will write to  her when I have the opportunity. We  are allowed 4 cards and 2 letters a  month.    I am in good  health."  The  above   card   is   from   Minden,  Westphalia.  lr-  uary  i vices  Mr  ser-  esday evening.  31st, when he will hold  commencing at 8 o'clock.    and Mrs. Alanson returned on  required by the hospitals, mak-| Saturday evening last from  a short  in."- a miniature suit in an incredi visit to Vancouver.  ibly short time and explaining  the method.  At the close of the meeting  "O Canada" was sung and then  delicious refreshments were served. A collection of $3.10 was  taken for the prisoners of war  fund, and $1.70 for the Red  Cross.  Mr. Jack McEwen is expected back  from a visit to his old home at Pembroke, Ontario.  Miss M. Laxton, formerly of the  Abbotsford school, is now attending  the Vancouver Normal school.  Councillor Phinney was in town on  Thursday.  Prisoners Receive  The Parcels  (From the Fraser Valley Record  A large number of parcels were  sent from the Red Cross of Mission  City as Xmaa presents to Prisoners  of war, and now the replies are coming back. The following letter has  been received by Mrs. Keeves, president of the Red Cross: "A few lines  to say how thankful T am to you and  many kind friends of the Red Cross  of Mission City for parcel which 1 received November 27th also letter  I received on October 2 6 th dated  September 20th. The contents of  the parcel were in good condition.  Yes we all know the noblo part the  women of our country are displaying  in this great crisis of the world's his-  ^2-^2322^  THOSE WHO, FROM  TIME  TO  TIME, HAVE  FUNDS   REQUIRING    INVESTMENT  MAY   PURCHASE   AT   PAR  IN SUMS OF $500, OR ANY MULTIPLE THEREOF  Principal repayable 1st October, 191,9.  Interest pnvnblo lialf-vcarly, 1st April and'lBt. October by.  cheque (free of exchange al any chartered Bank in Cunadn) at  the rate of five per cent per annum from the date of purchase.  Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering  at par and accrued interest, as the equivalent of .cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future,war loan issue in  Canada oilier than an issue of Treasury Bills or other like short  date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed  to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments, made in  respect of applications for this stock which bear their stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of  Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA  OCTOBER 7th, 1916.  iffiBBraaaarasrazsssBHBS^ .' /  THE ABBOTSFORD POST. ABBOTSFORD, B. v.  <<,   A\'f4 .toko  .agtmr^aCTmaiK^/yJaMaaCTivaTrjKzratn^^  '���������>- .U  '   3  'in  1  *  S* f.  #;������  3   ft  Let the policy of 1917 be a policy  of advertising, and the protection thus secured to your business is well worth the annual outlay, as it is a guarantee.  'Old Customers die or move a-  way���������they must be replaced.  Old Customers are subject to  the influence of temptation���������  they may be induced to divide  their custom���������to do some of  their shopping at a competitor's  place of business.  New Customers to this community will shop with you���������become  regular Customers���������if they are  invited to do so.  Your competitor's advertising is  an influence which must be offset if you are to maintain your  trade.  Not to advertise regularly to the  readers of the  I  It  sub   HMMUMiviu   I y  J..,  s to leave your business unprotected.  A WORD TO THE  PUBLIC   - '  It is no sign of weakness to follow ike lead of advertising. You  owe it to yourself io get the most  for your money, the best goods  and the best service. And if you  find that your inclination is to  shop where you are invited to  shop rather than continue to be  a customer-of the shop which  never solicits your good will, you  need have no compunction of  conscience.  Alway Shop Where You  Are Invited To Shop.  Your Trade is Appreciated There  Ms  IS  1917 JANUARY 1917  SUN || MQN || TUt |[wed]| THU ]|~~FKI   |[~SAT  JIJJEL8JE������JL������]ljL.  ���������7~ir8~ir9J[i1 Ifi olITali 13  14HTgl{aT6l[i 7 j|T8][ i 9;fgoj  silfgajfa s]l������������il5?]S^J[^Z]  asiiaMigmncDc  T  i  The question of again introducing  the -poll tax into this province has  been the subject of much discussion  by many throughout the province and  by provincial papers. Tax by any  other name'-would suit just as well.  The poll tax.of British Columbia was  the most objectionable tax that any  part of the -British Empire, that we  we know, ever collected, and if introduced again, would be no more palatable; but.would undoubtedly supply a felt; want^���������a soft snap for a  govern ment supporter.  There should be somo other way of  getting at tho Chinese and the alien  or the man who pays no tax. Every  Chinese should pay a tax of $50 a  year for the privilege of living in  our country���������and we don't think it  would be 'class legislation either' as  they can hardly be considered in our  class even now.  The Liberal papers'throughout the  province now are very busy���������some of  them do not act as defendant as well  as they did as prosecutors or persecutors, whichever you like to call it,���������  the latter meaning to follow with  malice.  Somebody fold us a good story the  other day (wc can't tell it as good  as it was told) but it ran thus: the  governor of Massachussetts went a-  way down south to Alabama to in-  c-uire into the state of trade there as  it was not satisfactory. After investigation he called the agriculturists together and this is what he told them:  That they should pay more attention  to their H's, raise more Hominy,  raise more Hogs, and raise more  Harmony, and there would be an era  of prosperity such as the country a-  ���������"cund. had never experienced before.  The story ended there, for which we  were sorry, as the result would have  been interesting and instructive.  When It Pays'to Advertise  If advertising were an expedient  for excessive profits or a device to  dispose of inferior goods,cheats and  the like would bo the leading users  of printers' ink.  But sincere advertising is primarily a challenge to comparisons, r.he  hist man possibly to benefit through  its use is an unreliable merchant.  Honest men alone invite attention. In the business underworld,  identifying marks are jealously a-  voided. From time to time knaves  have unwisely attempted to prostit  ute publicity but in the end the  force they invoked against public  interest invariably struck back ant  destroyed   them.  Misrepresentation defeats its own  object. When you see firms and  products on record year after year  in the same publications, be assured that they're giving full equivalent  for the money they ask.  It pays to advertise���������when you're  right.  MISSION CITY LOCALS  Don't forget the Masquerade Bal  on February 16th in the Imperial hall  Archdeacon Heathcote will conduct  service at All Saints church on Sunday morning, January 28th at 11  o'clock.  IIIWIMIIMIIB-i  WIIIIM W��������� llll   II 11 Hi I lilll illl-MIIIII LMWl\r**MJdJ*aca.tr2TiV MdttD'. CSML-Mwl  i  'iMr wwp������> try  PP PS $ti pi m  r  m m&# til m   m  AT  FRONT".  BUY  w 5" ������<;/���������-������ v> "<������������������"���������.  ',��������� ��������������� fr ' ?������������������<    G f *JF      \i a IMS  ���������Zzr*^y?1!X7'J*!1^^^&-l13^T*v>^-,:^,f>l='Zt",s''f*::'1  i-k uk-i Merit  w  (  iRSMSSiSSGERTIF  >L4  TES  $ 25.00    FOR   .$21.50  50.00       " 43.00  ioo.oo    "       se.oo  INDIVIDUAL   PURCHASES  LIMITED  TO  J150D.  FOR FULL PARTICULARS APPLY AT'ANY BANK  '    .    OR ANY MONEY OKDER POST OFFICE  i  JAN.   9,   1917  F"i imanoi=:    Departm einjt  Ottawa  ^.������...MR^-Wl������TVtr'"'tf-WB^JWrrr"-TTr-->T^'-������'wr/t-C-*^-Hr:-  MU*i**.i>*tjnfi*t\*Ti>+f*������f **>*���������****! ,.^������-,(.^jj,^iMt.i^������rf*iuir*������i*onifcj-s-*iMir^j*i.������'.ij lull ,���������< \ t*ifA*nu ���������.im������i������������,������,*������i������i������W.  m.-Uj-u-.^tt'L-Vi-x-LJ-J-U*M.*������w,*.i w*.j*i Jijmii.-tM.--u.JiLT .* ^.UMA34TJ-,n**mai***tm>mm*MtlinMJ*nm  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE    ��������� ��������� ���������       - ������������������������������������������������������ " ~rrr-  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Mondav of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled .si ippriig facilities and cheap power  or information regarding* the farm and fruit lands of  the district, and industries already established,   ���������  i '^^WS^BJ"-**  ^w"t^.i' .."j'^-J'/-*'1^*  j   Nothing  will  "add more to  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  Mt. Lehman News  '���������'~&i$  casta  ���������Mjuim  r-i>.u^*a������.a-������.a-,t.iM������������t.,i^,-.4ir<w''*t''^  Rev. D .Wilson of "Vancouver superintendent of home missions preached here last Sunday morning, and evening. At the morning service the  taking sacrament. Dr. Wilson is a  sacrament was observed about twenty  very able speaker and gave two splendid sermons.  On Monday evening the annual con  gregational fathering and business  meeting was held. Reports were  heard from Mr. Gillis, secretary-  treasurer of the church; also from  Mr. Albert Thompson, of the Sunday  School and Mrs. Bell president of the  Ladies' Aid. Dr. Wilson gave a splendid address, after which the ladies  served refreshments and a social hour  was spent.  Mrs. Gillis spent Wednesday and  Thursday with Mrs. Jas. McEachren  at Clayburn.  Miss Reid spent the week-end with  her parents at New Westminster.  Mrs. Gillis or Tynehead is visiting  at the home of Mr. Sandy Gillis.  Miss Jones was visiting friends in  the Royal City over the wek-end.  Mr. Prank Bell of St. George, Ont.,  made a (lying visit to his uncle Mr.  C. N, Bell.  Kg  (:sn  mS  v Jag  w  * 'Hbb  M>  >'H  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:      B.  C.      :-:  ������fti������nilin  S0  See me now about that Insurance  o      o  ������      o  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low priees.  Finest quality.  A      iv  Abbotsford  \a������s 'I  >���
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THE ABBQTSFORi) ��6ST, ABBOts^ORD, B. &
5KT
. >&MS$8$F%&
iMtMKBMaB^t^^j^yjnqaaft;^
Abbotsford and District has idone magnificently in sendin:
ier sons
to fight
e freedom am
Empire and her Allies.
s ol
ROLL OF HONOK,
ft
V
7��
Unveiled With the   Names   of
More Than Seventy Names
February 6th, 1916.
Rev. J.. L.Campbell of the
Presbyterian-Church on Sunday
February 6th unveiled a roll of
honor in respect and memory to
the volunteers-and. soldiers who
have gone to the front from
Abbotsford and ..district.. The
text froni which he spoke was
"Greater love hath no man
than this, that .he lay down his
life for his friend," and as an illustration the famous painting
"The Great-Sacrifice".was used.
The roll contains over seventy
names, the first .seven , named
having already- given their lives
for 'King and Country.'
The following;are the names:
W. A. Ferguson, killed.
H. E. Lloyd, killed.
J. McDonald, killed.
H. R. Gray, killed.   .
E. 0. Gollinson,.killed.
A. Ames, killed.
J. F. Green, killed.
F. Brown, invalided.
H. Grimley.
A. Teng. k
A. Hill-Tout. .,-���'��� i
L. Trethewey.
J. Fraser,, -.'.���'i-.'iw'\"i
C. T. McPhee.
S. McPhee.
C. Hulton-Harrop.
G. E. Hayes.
M. Rhodes.
A. Hieks.
0. Hicks. '%      "'"���'.
Chas.. Wooler.  ��;       17
G. Gough,
A. R. Flummerfelt.   v
J. Kirkbride.
A. C. Dudden.
D. Geddes.
II. Johnston.;
P. J. McLagan.
J. Hands.
S. Knott.
W. Laird.
IT. Gordon.
A. G. Adams.
G. N. Gillett.
J. Aitken.
0. Kidwell, killed.
R. Hughes.
T. Usher.
T. Perks.
A. Pegram.
B. Pottinger.
B. W. Suthern.
E. A. Chapman.
M. W. Copeland.
A. Mallalue
A. Healey.
J. Welch.
A. A. Fermodr.
T. Donnelly.
E. Anderton.
A. A. F. Callan.
J. Bousfield.
C. Bayes.
R. Peters.
T. Davis.
T. Mawson.
Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.
Henry Knox.
Fred Knox.
R. Smart.
S. Finch.
W. Bowman.
E. Chamberlain.
K. Huggard.
J. Munro.
T. Smeeton.
A. Williams.
J. McCormack.
John Gillen.
Hilliard Boyd.
D. Campbell
J. Downie.
Percy Wilson.
Mahlius Zeigler
Ed Barrett.
V. Hulton-Harrop.
W. Campbell.
Stewart McGillivray.
E. B. de la Giroday
Jack Parton
I-I. Skipworth
R. Ramsay
A.  Mitchell.
Peter Pearson.
Geo. Sharp.
F. Beale.
H. Arnold.
Tom Campbell.
Robt. Sim.
H. Skipworth.
J. O. Williams.
Ernest Gazley.
Clarence Gazley.
Andy Ellwood.
J. L. Sansom
John Sinclair.
Albert Davenport.
Joe. King.
Guthrie King.
Matt Nelson.
Matt Higginson.
The   following  have   recently   enlisted for overseas service:
Robert Gillen
Frank McCallum
Walker Wallace
Charles Hill-Tout
Willie Hill-Tout
IT. McKinnon
Kenneth McGilivray.
IT. Green
A. A. Fermor
are we, who are
e Canadian
e sacrifice o
verseas
left behind, going to contribute
atriotic tund, as our share,
ose who have died or en-
ive a monthly subscription
If
������*-sSj
MM ������'��'�� ���"iSi'-jfi*' ���-%*"��� "ApS THE ABBOTSFORD POST,, ABBOTSFORD, B. &  TKV '���������        :' ��������� ^V'llM  For ilanis.  !;;icon. Smoked  Fish,  Labrador  Herring and  . Sail Cod.  ' (.'Itou'i-sl. .Moats Always on llnnd  PIONEER MEAT MARKET  ABBOTSFORI), B. ���������.    ��������� -  Mstf 'rsa. wm'jiiiT.Tfmmigya'JwanCTTT toii m-wotith iTOMas-a-jtr^irci/jr *-*Mg*jj^**S2!i^^L^^  Your Ad.' io This Paper  ma  %?TJ.-iri-t5a-K.Jim7JH3!i!53BfSa  '    BECAUSE' TIIE  EIGHT  PEOPLE ARE  LOOKING .FOR YOUR AD.  If you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't.) stop every man you meet on the streets  asd ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone Avho didn't want to huy- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple .process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer -  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE .FOR SALE)  THE     MINISTER     OF     FINANCE  0  REQUESTS  THE  PEOPLE    OF    CANADA    TO  .  BEGIN  NOW  TO  SAVE   MONEY    FOR   THE  NEXT WAR LOAN  JAN. 0.  1917  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA  WAR ISUSIXHSS FOR CANADA  WEDDING  CUJ'M)   SCOKKS   AGAIN  ' (From the Fraser Valley Recordi  On Wednesday evening at All  Saints church Pie. Floury C. Bryant  and Miss Minnie Florence, daughter  ol* Hi\ George Donne, were married  by Rev. Mr. Wcatlierdon.  The Saturday Evening Post of New  "\ ork   of   December  !10   has  readied  our sanctum  santonin*   the    compliments of M. S. I'kila, Japanese Con-! delighted  sul, Vancouver, U. C.       The   supple-   who wait  ment to this Post���������some 32 pages  supplement size���������contains much information about the Japanese government, which we may be able to  quote in part one of these days.  The Nicomon Island Dyking commission left on Wednesday evening  for Victoria to meet the government  Two new lights were placed at the  Dewdney station on Tuesday by the  C.   P.   R-,  and  the  Dewdneyites  are  All things come to those  ���������KS3 0  -,  \ r>D  w.    cr-A. IT'S.  taaaaag-gfc^-gisaiiia'aa^^  If XT  ABBOTSFORD, B.G  r"  /���������Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  ���������RATES. *$1.50  TO   $2.00   PER   DAY  J A. J, HENDERSON .& SONS PROPRIETORS  More and more British munition  orders will come to Canada, instead  of to the United States, if this country can handlo them financially and  industrially. Already about $650,000.-  000 worth of ordors has been place J,  and in 1917 ?200,000,000 or $300,-  000,000 more may be expected. The  British government has recently cancelled $100,000,000 worth of orders  in the United States, as a consequence  of the federal reserve board's interfo*'  ence with British financing in New  York. More cancellations will follow  with no renewals of completed orders  to lighten the burden of maintaining  exchange. ��������� Candada will be exceptionally favored, especially if it extends credits to Britain for such purchases, and thus helps to maintain  the international balance, for our  credits help directlly in offsetting allied liabilities for United States supplies.  , When the federal reserve board issued its warning in New York against accepting of British or French treasury bills the British authorities pour  ed in about $200,000,000 worth of  gold, as an evidence of the ability of  Britain to settle forthwith. The British and French governments have  paid to the United States nearly $700-  000,000 in gold already. That cannot continue indefinitely. If the war  drags on preference will tend more  and more to placing orders in countries such as Canada, which will accept British treasury securities. The  national service movement is. distinctly fir' industrial, organizing purposes, lo enable us to increase our capacity for filling orders, and to help  ourselves while helping the cause  Canadians have so much at heart. In  1917 it will be Canada that will loom  largely in European eyes, in a war  industrial sense, and not the United  States.���������Mail and Empire.  The above    has been    going    the  rounds of the American papers.  THE   IMMORTAL WEST  Batten  To Housewives:-  The Jolliest and Best-Tempered men are those  who have the  Lea's Groceries are always Fresh  ^.FxIfr**rvrr~*m**<^"*:V!:"���������fs:Ba!Mt'*mm,m  mif" irj<*imi:mu%wjaunx  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Brother slave of daily breadget-  ting, has it ever been brought home  lo you that though you are now a  'grownup,' there still remains one  place on earth where you may play  like a child, incidentally encounter  men with something of childhood's  honesty remaining? Did you know  moreover, that there was a locality  where one gets and gives a cheery  word or two of greeting without the  bother of an introduction and where  the plain man puts1 a cheerful dash of  color in the social landscape by  the promiscuous addition of the  same to his personal apparel?  Perhaps you know of these things  in a general way, perhaps you have  heard something of this sort somewhere or perhaps you have been  there���������where-���������why West, of course  and by that 1 mean way West. Horses are dirt cheap, good saddle ani-  Easterner almost immediately a-  dopts as a matter of course, lends  added touch of brilliancy to the clear  crackling atmosphere and Venetian  blue skies.  Your Westerner is, contrary to  what one may believe, and notwithstanding the considerable neighborhood distances, much given to the  enjoyment of social pastimes dances in particular. The now traditional thirty-mile ride of the cowboy  to a dance is no figment of the novelist's brain, even the summer visitor to the hills and plains thinking  nothing of a fiften-mile canter before treading the more measured  beat of the  waltz.  Newspaper men and others may  talk of the passing of the West; it  is nott rue; it is but the bad and  undesirable which has gone on, the  which has gone on, the real West can  West can never die.  Kipling in speaking of India says  that "East is East and West is  West, and never the twain shall  meet." I sometimes think that this  might be applied to our own country. , for certainly the Easterner  has   not   the   ability   to   see   things  through 'Westerner eyes, ami most  certainly the Westerner will never  look through your narrow gauge t.elor  scope.���������Hartford  Courant.  WELL I   \EVEII!  Did you ever drive an engine  Experimenfal-Iy  Willi petrol in the boilers  Where the water ought to be?  Did  you' ever fire a rifle  Willi the muzzle at your face?  And listen to the bullet  To estimate its pace?  Did you ever plant potatoes  Tn one long continuous row  And over them put cabbages  To see how they would grow?  Did  you   ever  use a golf-hook  For trout, and bait with  fleas?  Or try to catch a greyhound  By running on your knees?  Did  you   ever  sprinkle water  Through a sieve tied.on a pail?  Or try to tame a rattlesnake  By standing on its tail?  Did you ever make a jelly  And flavour it with cheese?  Or introduce a ferry  To be wafted by the breeze?  Did you  ever make a pudding  And  stir  it  with  a  brick?  Or try to make a portrait  And paint it with a stick?  Did you ever go a-skating  On ice so very thin  And clothe your arms with feathers  To keep from tumbling in? '  Did you ever get so lanky  By taking patent med  That you had to get a ladder  When you wished to    scratch    your  head?  Did you ever catch a skylark  By standing on a fence?  Don't you think the Wilson not  Will suit Teuton common sense?  Don't you think it very clever,  But this should take the bun,  To fill the yellow-skins  While white men fight the Hun.  ���������ANGUS  chosen  by the vofors  for tho woekly  half-holiday to take effect after Fob-  r 11,try   1   noxt. *  Moved by Conn. Molandor seconded  by Coun. Phinney and carried that  applications bo callod for the offlco  of municipal clerk and colloctor at a  salary ofv$S0 per month this to include all work except extra work in  connection with a tax sale. The clerk  will bo required to bo at Mt. Lohmon  every Thursday from 9 a. m. to 3 p.m.  also to furnish the necessary bonds.  Tho fiirst sitting of the court of revision of the assessment roll will be  held on Saturday the 24th day of  February at 10 a .ni. at the Municipal  Kail, Mt. Lehman.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  | Phene Connection. Mission City  %9!  &mammwziimm&������iBmEs\nm)  Advertise For  A New Clerk  The new council met in the Municipal hall, Mt. Lehman; January 15  After taking the usual declaration  before the clork, the newly elected  members of the council took their  seats as follows: Reeve Alc::andcr  McCallum (presiding); Councillor of  Ward I., M. Z. Melander; Ward II.  Richard Owen; Ward IH. I-I. S. Phinney; Wa rd IV., J. T. Aish. The  reoye appointed the whole council  as a finance committee with Coun.  Owen as chairman.  Tho clerk was instructed to notify  the different stores in the municipality that    Wednesday was    the    day  McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  )  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automate Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  LIVES  'HI  VI  SEED STABLES  I). EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  WOOD and COAL For Sal������  Orders  Promptly  Filled  Auto  For  Hire.  Give ub a call and you will  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  S j������rtUUU -MU*W *  4'd������>.n/C4MWPaa>*in������������  exan  JL  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B* C.

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