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The Abbotsford Post 1917-06-01

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 A  m  M&  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  TSJI.-L...W  Vol. XIV., No, 3.  A.BBOTSFORD. B, C. FRIDAY,   JUNE,   1  1917  431^8       $1.00'per Year  HILL'S STORE NEWS  Vol. 1.  Our Goods are the Best  No. 22.  Special'Values in Men's Overalls in Blue,  Black and Khaki ............ $1.25 Pair  Men's Tweed Pants .. $2.25 and $3.50 Pair  Men's Well Made Grey Sox 25c Pair  Men's Work Shirts 75c, $1 and  $1.75 each  SUMMER FOOTWEAR  Children's and   Misses   Leather   Sandals  Per Pair '.. $1.25, $1.40, and $1.65  Children's and Misses White Canvas Sandals /Rubber Soles) .... 90c and $1.00 Pr.  Women's Canvas Pumps. $1.50 and $1.75  Women's Canvas Tennis Boots $1.50 Pr.  Men's.Canvas Work .Boots Heavy Rubber  Soles  .$2.50 Pair  OUR GROCERY STOCK IS MOST COMPLETE. OUR GROCERIES ARE FRESH  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.  HI  Gazley Block  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  GROWING AND MARKETING  RASPBERRIES   ON   LOWER  MAINLAND  OF B.  C.  The location for a raspherry  plantation is one of the most important points to be considered. Here  on the coast we have a wonderful  range of climate conditions, ranging from sea level to elevations of  hundreds of feet. The most favorable districts for raspberries, however, are the Fraser Valley from  Chilliwack west to the coast, the  MisBion-Hatzic districts and the bottom lands adjeining them. Sandy  and silt loams with sufficient rainfall to provide plenty of moisture are  best adapted to raspberry culturo.  In the districts named canes frequently reach a height of twelve feet.  The yield per acre depends altoge*  ther on the quality of the soil, the  cultivation and the care given the  plantation. Five hundred crates an  acre is about the average, but as high  as seven and eight hundred are sometimes obtained. In selecting a site,  however, it is advisable to get near  some good sized town, where berries  may be sold locally    v  The leading varieties grown In  this district are the Antwerp and the  Cuthbert. The Antwerp is undoubtedly the best yielder, and ripens a-  bout three days earlier than the  Cuthbert. If picked at exactly the  right time, when it is turning red, it  ships well, but if allowed to get ripe  Immediately falls down and goes to  mush. It is inferior as a; canning,  preserving or dessert berry, as it is  almost  without  flavor.  There are several varieties which  are spoken well of, such as the Marlboro and Superlative. Both do well  in this district. The one variety,  however, which has proven its worth  as a producer, as a dessert, a canning, and a shipping berry, both in  this and the Puyallup districts is the  Cuthbert. It has the delicious sweet  raspberry flavor, and is strong in tissue and fibre, making it the best shipper. I have twenty-seven acres of ���������  full bearing Cuthbert canes and find  them most satisfactory.  Climatic  conditions  in  the  lower  mainland are ideal for raspberry cul  ture. Raspberries require plenty of  rain and ^et it right up to picking  time when we usually have good,  dry weather which is during the  month of July. 1916 was however,  an exception, as it rained nearly  every day during picking season  This was the only bad picking season  we have known for years.  In setting out a plantation no rule  can be laid down which is applicable  to all locations. On bottom lands  of this district we plant rows nine  feet apart and two feet in the rows.  On the bench lands, however, where  the growth is not so vigorous, the  rows might be seven or eight feet a-  part It is no mistake to leave plenty of room between the rows. The  berries ripen better, and dry off more  quickly in the morning after a heavy  dew or rain.  There are many methods of culture  used. The most popular system in  this district, however, is the matted row, keeping the canes not less  than twelve feet apart, and the row  not over sixteen inches wide. Posts  are sot in the ground thirty feet a-  part in the rows. A cross piece Ib  spiked to each post four feet from  the ground to which wires are attached on each side of the row. All  canes are kept between the wires.  In the fall or spring the old canes  are cleaned out and the new canes  tied in groups of three or four (equally divided) to the wires on each side  This makes picking easier, and keeps  the fruiting canes from getting.mixed with the new canes. The tops  are cut back about five or six inches  from the ground. There are differences in opinion as to the best  time to do this. To form an intelligent conclusion one should first  study the nature of the plant, and assist nature instead of resisting nature  in order to get the best results.  The more erect the canes grow  (with no secondary causes influencing them to grow in an inclining position during the current years growth) the less chance there will be to  produce laterals. Under natural  conditions the cane fruits produce  without laterals. It is unnatural for  them to do so   in   Ideal   conditions.  How to Leave Canada  His Excellency the Governor Gon-  cral in Council undor and by virtue  of tho provisions of Section 0 of the  War Mensures Act, and of any other  powor in him roslding, is pleased co  make and doth hereby make'the following Regulations concerning the  doparturo out of Canada of male persons who are liable to or capable of  national servico or military or other  character: .  1. Any male person ordinarily ro-  sidont  within Canada; who .  (a)- is 18 years of age or upwards  but not over forty-five years of age,  and who  (b).   By stealth or otherwise and  with whatever object, intent or "purpose leaves or attempts to leave Canada, without the written permission  of a Canadian Immigration Inspector, or of some other-person duly appointed by the Minister of    the    Interior for the purpose pf giving such  permission, shall be guilty of an offence against this Order and liable to  a fine not exceeding   two    thousand  five hundred dollars or imprisonment  for a periord not exceeding five years  or to both such fine '.and    imprisonment. >  .   2.    When satisfied; that    the    intended departure from. Canada of any  male person between jithe ages of 18  and 45 years inclusive, is not    with|  the object,,intent or purposes   of   a-  voiding any. liabil-ity^co,.render, or-of  being called upon to. render, within  Canada or    overseas    any    Service,  whether of a  military  character or  otherwise, which might conduce towards the success of His Majesty.and  his Allies in the presently prevailing  war, a Canadian    Immigration    Inspector or any other person duly appointed by the Minister of the Interior for the purpose of    giving    such  permission, may grant unto such person written    permission    to    leave,  which written permission    shall    be  substantially in the form of Schedule  "A" or Schedule "B" to this Order,  and in the event of a Canadian Immigration Inspector or other person  duly appointed by the    Minister    of J  the  Interior  refusing  to   grant  permission to leave Canada, the person  so refused has the right to appeal to  the Minister of the Interior.  3. Any person to whom any such  written permission to leave Canada  has been granted shall carefully preserve the same and keep it always a-  bout his person, and in case of its  non-production upon demand made  by any Immigration Inspector, or in  any proceedings in any Court of Law  in which the matter of the grant  thereof shall be in issue. It shall  be deemed prima facie for all purposes from the fact of such non-production, that no such written permission has been granted.  2. Any person who shall aid abet,  or advise the commission of any offence against Regulation Mo. 1 of  this Order, shall be guilty of an cf-  fece against this Order, punishable  in a like manner and to the same extent as is in and by Regulation No. 1  of this Order provided.  3. The general operation of these  regulations and -the enforcement  thereof are committed to the Minister  of the Interior, and subject to his  directions, for the purpose of such enforcement all Canadian Immigration  Inspectors shall have and may excer-  cise within Canada, without liability  to any civil or criminal responsibility  by reason of anything done in good  faith whilo purporting to act under  these regulations, the following  rights and powers:  (a) To enter and search any  ship, boat, train, car, vehicle or other means of conveyance of passengers within but bound out of'Canada,  and to orally examine any passenger thereon.  (b) To hold and detain any ship,  boat, train, car, vehicle, or other  means of conveyance of passengers  within but bound out of Canada, un-  till completion, of any necessary examination by such inspector of the  passengers thereon.  (c) To cause direct or authorize  the removal of any passenger or foot  passenger from any ship, boat, train,  car, vehicale or other means of conveyance of passengers within but  bound out of Canada, or from    any  UNVEIL MASONIC  ROLL OF HONOR  (From Fraser. Valley Record  On Thursday evening last the Honor Roll of Pacific Lodge, A. F. & A.  M. was unveiled at the Lodge, G.  Master Astley and other Grand Lodge  officers being presont. Abbotsford  A. F. .&'A. M. was represented by a  number of their mombers.  After the unvoiling of    tho    Roll  Pacific Lodge entortained their guest  in the banquet hall of the Lodge.  .   The    following    are    the    names  on the Honor Roll; ;  Bro. E. T. Bushby.  Bro. R. S. Quirk.  Bro. Archie Beaton.  Bro. Charles Howard.  Bro. Capt. D. B. Martyn.  Bro Fred Plumridge.  Bro. Thomas A. Clegg.  Bro. Norris Winch.  Bro. Harry Huston.  Bro. Theo. E. Jones.  Bros. Thos E. Jones  Bro. James Fennel (Dead)  Bro James Mclllwaine.  Bro. H. M. Reade.  Bro. Rev. Wm. D. Scott.  Bro G..D. Thlbault.  Bro. D.'H. Docksteader.  Bro. G. A. Docksteader.  Bro. J. R. Pake. <;  Bro. G. V. Storkey.  Bro. F. H. Creighton.  ���������  - ' -���������MT. -LEHMAN'.NEAVS..   ......... ..  Miss Tweedie Read, of. Vancouver,  and-Miss Annie'Reid,  of' Aberdeen  spent the week end at Mr. Dan Nicholson's.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. .McEchern and  children, of Clayburn, spent Sunday  at the home of Mr. Sandy Gillis .  Misses T. Reid and D. Jones spent  the week end at Miss Reid's home in  New Westminster.  Mr. Robert Slide, of Craig, spent  Sunday with friends here.  A number from here spent Uie  24th at Glen Valley and took in the  dance in the evening.  Mrs Josiah Isreal is visiting friends  in the Royal City.  Roads Getting Better  Much work is being done on the  roads of the district this past week  or ten days, and they are now getting into .good shape.  The Hatzic Dewdney road has been  attended to and the little holes filled  up with gravel. The road is now  in good shape and all that is required is a little oil on the road as  far as Hatzic; it would mean prosperity for the fruit growers and keep  the luscious fruit along Hatzio  front road free from the ever flying dust. The small fruit farms a-  long this road require this protection  Fruit prospects look good but the  fine dust will not add to the value of  the fruit when it comes to shipping it  to the prairie markets.  Word has been received by tho  Mission Auto Club that the road'to  the Stave Falls bridgo will be put in  better shape shortly. It is quite passable, but you know it might be better with very little expense.  The Huntingdon-Riverside road is  now much better shape than it  was a week ago. Work has boen going on filling in the holes and ruts.  Both the Yale Road and the Dewdney Trunk road 'ere in good shape  to the coast; and the Chilliwack  road in particular good shape.  There was report current this week  that Washington Street was to be  given its annual bath very shortly.  PERSONALS  Mr. Muines has gone back to the  General  Hospital in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Taylor and family and Mr. and Mrs. Shaw and family motored to Chilliwack on Sunday!  Miss lna Fraser spent the week  end with her sister, Mrs. Stephens  in  Chilliwack.  Mr. and Mrs. Bedlow and family  motorod to New Westminster on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Morton and Mr. and  Mrs. Lewis from Vancouver were  the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Swift o������.i  Victoria Day.  Mr. H. Nixon spent the week end  at Mr. Ben Nelson's where his wife  and children arc staying for  a few r  weeks.  Master Howard Sutherly has been  very sick with an attach of appendicitis.  '  The   Misses  Steele  spent  Victoria  Day at, Voder Mountain.  Miss Young from Vancouver "spent  the week end with her friend, Mrs.  Swift-  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Jessie and  Jeanie were visitors to' Sumas on  Saturday.  The Ladies Aid will be held at'Mrs.  J. Vavetla's home on Wednesday, afternoon, June 6.  Sunday, May 27, was Decoration  Day, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas and boys  went to Bellingham for that purpose.  ... -.Mrs- Sliaw..andv:little.boys-.w.ere..in,  Vancouver part of last   "week ' visiting at her father's.  Mrs. Parton is in Vancouver this  week attending the Women's ' Aux-  couver.  illiary.     She   is   Secretary-Treasurer,  of the Abbotsford branch.  Mrs. Henry Smith spent, a week in  Vancouver.  Mrs. Dan Emery was a visitor to  Vancouver this week.  Bees are the order of the day.  sutherbys had two swarms and  Zie&lers one this week. Few have  swarms in May.  MASONIC WHIST DRUE AND  DANCE  The Masons gave a very pleasant  evening May 25th. in tho Masonic  Hall for the benefit of the Red Cross  18 tables of whist were played and  a table of seven played rummy, who  wore to late to join the whist. Every person seeniod to enjoy .themselves by l.-inghLer through the Hall.  Mrs. A. Taylor got the ladies prize  a silver sugar shell, while Mr.  McMurphy, Immigration officer at  Huntingdon carried away the gentleman's 1st, a jackknife, Mrs Scotvold  won the ladies , consolation- prize, a  can opener, and Mr. A. M. King a  coat hanger. A very nico lunch was  served. After lunch most everyone joined in the dancing.unt.il 12::'.0  Miss Nelson and Mr. Morgan furnished the music.  Among those present from Huntingdon were Mr. and Mrs. Henderson,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  McMurphy,    Mr.  No Fall Fair  For Matsqui  No fall fair will be held at Matsqui in Gifford this year. Many farmers there, will be boosters for Mission though.  a:id Mrs. Cobley, Mr.  Kickbush, Mr. and Mrs.  Miss King.  Thirty-seven dollars  cents  collections.  and  Hart  Mrs.  and  aud     eighty  The May Day Committee of Abbotsford wish to thank everyone  who assisted in the preparation for  May Day as their services were much  appreciated. ,  Wanted a Complete List  The Post would like to have a'complete list of the names of the boys  ai the front. Our list is somewhat  out of date, and we will esteem it a  favor if those knowing names that  we have not will send them to us or  leave them with Mrs. Taylor of Abbotsford.  Mrs. Harriet Faulkner Matsqui won  the cut glass water jug, presented  by Mrs. Liddle for Prisoners of War  Fund on ticket 86.  The many friends of Mrs. Lt.������e  will be pleased to see her home again  alter her stay of several weeks in  hospital.  It is bound to be a    hot   summer.  There are no less than four ice cream  parlours booked for    Mission  this summer.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. H. Gazely and family wish to  thank their many friends for the  kindness and sympathy shown during  their sad bereavement.  The Post received a nice letter of  thanks for the free advertising    for      May Day.     It was clone as a matter  City of duty, but the thanks makes us feel  so fine we might do it again. c>  THE Afi^OTSBX)RD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B.-.O.  A  THE AB38TSF0KB'POST  Published Every  Friday  by Tho Post   Wixbiiahing Company  weekly .I'ournal devoted, to the' interests of Ab'botsford and  district  Advertising   rates  Out   Shibboleth���������-Neither  J. A. BATES,'  made   known   on   application  <u:'   ucj*   ������������������������'���������  i'ho   Government,  Editor aud Proprietor  FRIDAY J UN 13 1, 1197 i  Growing  iiinl  (Continued  Marketing  I lorries  From  Pago  One)  They  produce larger    Fruit     without  laterals.  The method adopted in the lVlis-  sion-IIafzie districs is to cut tho tops  hack during tho winter or early  spring whilo tho growth is dormant.  No laterals are produced. Cane:!  without hi torn Is are, more, easily  . managed. They produce larger  leaves larger buds, hence larger and  bettor fruit, which is the object, desired.   "  Harvesting  The picking of tlie crop usually  begins about July 1st, and lasts a-  ' bout four-'woeks. As fur as 'possblc  pickors are engaged several months  in advance of tho picking season.  Summer cottages, 'mattresses, stoves,  camp cooking utensils, and fuel are  provided. Women and school children do the picking. It requires ten  good pickers an acre, or a larger num  ber of indifferent pickers.  This year we arc faced with an  acute labor situation. The women's  organizations in Vancouver and  .Westminster arc, however, emulating tho example of the women of  England and Franco, and are arranging to come to the rescue by  picking berries and working on the  land  until  such   times  as  labor con  ditions right themselves. The prices  we expect to pay for picking this season will be the highest ever paid for  picking raspberries in Canada or the  United States, fifty cents for picking  fifteen pounds of berries.  Pickers are provided with a cup-  carrier attached to the waist. Berries are picked into the shipping cup  When full this is transferred1 to* the  carrier which holds half a crate,  this when full is taken to the packing house where the picker's talley  card is punched for the number of  cups brought in. Overseers are  placed in charge of twenty-five to  fifty pickers, whose duty it is to see  that each picker picks her row clean  and finishes it before going to another- row. The berries in the pack-  c ing house are inspected by experienced women, graded according to their  condition and shipped, to their various  destinations.  If it is purposed'going into raspberry growing on a large scale, say,  over three acres, 1 would advise got-  ing into the large raspberry producing districts. A great many of the  berries have to be shipped to distant  provinces in refrigerator cars under  ice to arrive with any degree of safety. This can only be clone through  co-operation.  Marketing  The most serious problem ��������� facing  the grower is the marketing of his  crop profitably. In this district,  when a limited amount of berries  were produced the demand was keen  and prices good. The berries were'  sold direct to the retailer and consumer. Each grower had his private trade at good prices and labor  was reasonable and plentiful. These  favorable conditions naturally1 led  to greater production. Many larger  plantations were set out New  growers came to the district attracted by the apparent'easy money, and  by the energetic real estate agents,  These new mdn had not the private  trade nor the experience of the pioneer growers.  With the increased production  growers began encroaching on each  other's private trade, and then consigning large quantities to commission houses without any knowledge  of the market conditions in the towns  to which they were consigned. Tlie  natual result of this was low prices,  in some cases no returns at all. Frequently the grower was billed back  w.th the express charges on the goods  he had lost entirely. This led to  m-iny growers going out of busiress.  Other new growers came in took,  their places, and the same state of  affairs  went  on.  In   ifl'l?.   the   organization   known  as the "Fraser Valley Growers" Avas  formed with the object of handling  and controlling all the raspbcrries'in  Ihe surrounding districts The prices  nulled by l.he grower's were satisfactory, but not as good as should have  been obtained, owing to the fact that  much^ol' the out put of'the district  when "in oxpi'ess shipments to -commission houses, coming into- direct  eonipeifilion with car-load lots. In  several instances'so many went out  by express (hat Ihe cars had to \>'e  !k id over until (.lu; next day to get a  loul. Other cars went out light;  loaded bringing the cost of transportation and icing much liighei than it  she.)Id have beon.  The season jf '} !'> 1 G was disastrous  owing to (ho incessant rain during  il:is picking season. About thirteen  curs were shipped, but tho berries  were full of water and would not  stand up to roach the distant markets. They had to be sold on the  nearby markets, which were consequently glutted. The prices realized  were to some unsatisfactory, while  others considered themsolvoa fortunate in getting anything above the  cost of crate and picking. The canneries were both congested, and there  was absolutely no outlet for the berries.  During the season of 1917 the  IVlission-Hatzic districts expect to  ship thirty or forty cars of raspberries. These will doubtless be controlled by the "Fraser Valloy Growers," although there is yet much to  be desired in its support from tho  district, which is absolutely necessary to success.  During the last twenty-five years  this district has seen many attempts  at organization. Each attempt usually lasts about two years and then  disbanads. In about a year's it starts  over the same ground again.  The principal reasons for dissatisfaction are that,tho shipper Avho refuses to join any association can always get a little more for his berries  than the organization can net its  members. He can sell direct to the  retailer and consumer, Avhere the organization must, in order to dispose  ot large quantities, use the established channels of business, viz., to  the broker who sells to the wholesale houses, the Aviioesale houses to  the retailer, and the retailer, to tho  consumer. The independent shipper can, therefore, sell for less  money and yet receive more for his  berries than can the organization, as  lie has only one commission to pay.  What would be the result to the  same independent shipper if the association did not watch and regulate  the supply for each market? The  result would be, that within three  forty to fifty thousand crates would  bo dumped onto the market without  any systematic or intelligent distribution. This would mean disaster to the industry, and to the independent shipper as well. _^  If we note the history of the most  successful co-operative organizations it will be found that they  have all had their troubles and made  mistakes in some Avay. All have  passed through the same conditions  of dissatisfaction, members breaking away and mistakes in niange-  nieut. The only organizations, however, which have attained any degree  '>'.' perfection or.success, are the ones  who have stuck to it. Every one  learns by experience, and it is foolish to throw away two or three year's  experience. This has cost money  and is valuable, even though mistakes have been made.  ' it- is recognized by all intelligent  people- that co-operation is the only  system whereby the fruit industry  has any reasonable hope of success in  the future. The only way to have a  successful organization is to elect  the best men in the district as directors and officers, then have confidence in them and give them a  chance to make good by giving them  your whole hearted and. loyal sup-  post.-- M. F. Shook in1 Canadian  Horticulturist.  REGULATIONS OF 'DiaPARTUfiK  Continued   from   page  one.  br ci-gc; wharf, road, or other avenue  of departure from Canada.  ��������� (d) To suspend or-hold'up, or  cause to be suspended'or held up. for  as l������ng as time as requisite to 'complete any necessary examination of  vehicular or foot passengers, all traffic on or approaching any bridge.  Avharf, railway station, road or other  moans or avenue of departure from  Canada. . i\ ������������������";',���������<$���������"$  (e) To demand and require from  all persons Avhomsoover Avho may be'  present when their assistance is'required by such inspector ,aiiy necessary assistance in tho carrying out of  the proper examination of all passon  gors by ship, boat, train, car, vehicle  or other moans of conveyance of passengers within but bound out of Can-  aim, or of foot pussengors on or'approaching any bridge: wharf, road  or othor avonue of departure from  Canada.  (f) To arrest 'without, warrant  and to detain in any custody, and at.  any convenient place or places within Canada, until the Minister of the  lnforior (t.o whom, a roport of every  arrest and detention shall bo forthwith affor such arrest -or dotontion  made) shall diroct the disposition of  such porson, any person found committing any offence against this order  'I.     Any person who shall omit or  re.l'uao  . (a) ��������� fo permit access on tho part  ol' any, Immigration Inspector to any  ship, boat, train, car, vohlclc or other means of convpyanco of passengers within but bound out of Canada,  for the purpose cf examining any passenger thereon or  (b) To truly answer any question addressed to him .by any Immigration Inspoctor as to his identity, residence, age. ��������� occupation, intention of leaving Canada, or his objects or purposes in leaving Canada  (c) To  remain ���������  Avithin  fined In each, section. Theso birds  wore fed for a period of fourteen days  aud made an overage gain of two  pounds per bird, The meal mixture  used was sixty per' cent. Avheat middlings and forty per cent corn-meal.  To this was added three ounces of  salt for each 100 pounds used. The  birds wore starved for twenty-four  hours and given a mild dose of Epsom salts before feoding commenced.'  They were fed sparingly the first day  and tho qauntity of t'eoa increased  at each meal until they were on full  feed at the end of the third day. The  allotod quantity of meal for each  feed was mixed with sour skim milk  to the consistency'of porridge. Three  feeds were given each day at intervals of six hours. Grit, was supplied  onco each weok and chopped green; as drivers etc.  Swiss chard was given daily at noon, j branch of    the  The quantity of the moai mixture  and skim milk required for a pound  of gain was but one pound-; thirteen ounces of moal and three pounds  four ounces of skim milk.  Valuing tho meal at three cents  per pound and tho skim milk at fifty  cents per hundrod pounds, tho cost of  each pound of gain was neven and a  half cents.  Starting with throe and a half  pound thin birds and increasing them  in 'ive ami a I.r. 1 f high qnlMy bird* at  a. ccbl. of fifteen conts each, the five  and a half pounds of first quality  chicken meat was sold for twenty-  seven cents per pound, which was an  advance of nine cents over the nil  ing price for the not ypeeially fed  birds. - Thin throe and a half pound  birds wore selling,at eighteen cents  per pound or sixty-three cents per  bird. The addod fattoning "woight  brought them up to the five 'and a  half pound'woight and increased the  tjuality and value of the original  threo and a half pounds so they were  sold for one dollar and forty-eight  cents per bird. In other words, a  sixty-three cent chicken was, by the  crate milk feeding method, at a cost  Canada of  fifteen  conts,  converted    into    a  cents. Quality in table poultry will.  soil it. Quality in table' poultry will  lift the industry to- the level attained by other competing- fpod products.  Cull poultry will always be just as  hard fo sell as cull apples. Try  crate milk feeding a few birds for  your own table, eat them. and.you.will.  not .want- any other kind. , Quality.  will count Avith you ever afterwards.'  CANADIAN ENGINEERS IN  URGENT NEED, OF HORSEMEN  Opportunities for men Accustomed to  Horses.  tl  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  ^  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  of.Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  yv*the district, and industries already, established,        JJ)  with any ship chip, boat, train,  vehicle or other means of conveyance of passengers which is under  his control until the completion of  any necessary examination by any  Immigration Inspector of the passengers thereon, or  (dj to leave any ship, boat, train  car. vehicle or other means of conveyance of passengers within but  bound out of Canada, or to leave any  bridge, Avharf,. road or other, avenue  of departure from Canada and to go  where he may be by any Immigration  Inspector   directed,' or  (e) to obey any order of an Immigration Inspector to suspend vehicular or foot traffic on or approaching any bridge, wharf,-"railway-  station, road or other means or avenue of departure from Canada, so  that such Immigration Inspector may  complete any necessary examination of vehicular or foot passengers,  or  (f)     to assist when present, upon  demand   or   requirement   made,   any  Immigration  Inspector in the carrying out of a proper examination of  all passengers by ship, boat,    train,  car vehicle or other means    of    conveyance  of passengers    within     but  bound out of Canada, or of foot passengers    on    or    approaching    any  bridge, Avharf road or other avenue of  departure from Canada;  shall be guilty of an indictable    offence and be liable on indicament oi  summary conviction to a fine not. exceeding one thousand  dollars (1000)  or  imprisonment for  a  period     not  exceeding tAvo years or to both such  fine and imprisonment  5. Nothing in this Order, shall be  deemed to apply or to extend to any  member of  (a) The military or naval forces  of Canada when actually acting upon  any military or naval business.  (b) The creAV of any ship, ferryboat, street car or railway train of  any company or system whose ships,  boats or trains ordinarily ply between any place within and any  place without Canada, Avhen actually  acting as one of the such creAV.  (c) The crew of any ship or boat  which* ic ordinarily engaged in Canadian coastal trade, or any Cana ���������  dian fishing vessel Avhich is bound to  any fishing ground when, in either  case acting as one of the crew.  car,fir3t-quality chicken  that sold readily at one    dollar    and     forty-eight  The 6th Field Company Engineer  have just received an urgent call  for a large number of mounted men  in this important  Sorvico, and are  making an appeal in this district,  where men are plonfiful.  Thero.are undoubtedly quite a  number'of men, who being good  hosemon, would bo ready and willing  to join if they wore assured of being used as mounted nion.  For Homo time pimt thero has not  been any great call for mounted men  and this opportunity should not fail  to appeal to thoao who Avish to oorvo  in   thin   capacity,  For the information of thoao desiring to enlist, as mounted nion, it la  stated thoy should be modicully examined by a local doctor, and if considered fit, mall thoir papors to tho  Recruiting Officer of fihiglnoors, Canadian ' Fngnoora Rocruitng Office,  corpnor of Hastings and Ilomor,  streots Vancouv'or B. C, Avhen they  will be immediately providod with  transportation to Vancouver. -Me  chanics, tradesmen, miners,'and general handy men are also badly  neodcd in the Canadian Engineers.  Is your husband in, Mrs.  Caller:  Maguire?"    ���������  ���������  Mrs. Maguire:    "Yis sor./'  Caller:    "I'd like to see him."  Mrs. Maguire:       "Ye    can't    sor,  He's.in for three months."  ������������  232  n������K^  See me now about that Insurance  ������  e  JLjIvs a      I     JJV������  I have a large and^splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at*low prices.  Finest quality.  QUALITY CHICKEN MEAT.  Crate feeding on milk mashes Avill  do more to put quality in chicken  moat than any ot.her practice. The  small portion of the consuming public  that have . oaten crate, milk fed  poultry have no desire to purchase  the range and yard fattened birds,  as there is such a great difference  in the qualify of the meat of the  birds handled under the tAvo different  sytems. ���������  Crate feeding on milk mashes is a  simple process that may be practised  ou a few of many kinds of birds. At  the Experimental Station for Van  couver Island, slat crates accomodate eighty bird3 Avere prepared and  five birds of an average Aveight of  three and one half pounds were con- (\V  '      WJfi ABBO WORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, 13. C.  otsro  istrict  one magmncentiy in sending  ier sons to fight for the freedom an  mpire an  s o  EOLL OF HONOR  ������s)  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 soldiears who  have gone to the front from  Abbotsford and district. The  text from 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. O. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  Sergt. Chas. Tupper McPhee (Kid)  F. Brown, invalided.  H. Grimley.  A. Teng.  A. Hill-Tout.  L. Trethewey.  J. Fraser,  S. McPhee.  C. Hulton-Harrop.  G. E. Hayes. , i.; ;. ]  M. Rhodes. 'v' ���������..:. 1��������� "V  A. Hicks.               ' .?x-; :V- J  o. Hioks.        ' 'W'r^rzd-  Chag. Wooler.  G. Gough, .J,l;S������  A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride.  A. C. Dudden.  ���������D. Geddes.  II. Johnston.  P. J. McLagan.  J. Hands.  S.,. Knott.  W. Laird.  H. Gordon.  A. G. Adams.  G. N. Gillett.  J. Aitken. c  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. Fermortr.  T. Donnelly. . ���������.;, ���������  E. Anderton.  A. A. F. Callan.  J. Bousfield.  C. BayeB.  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.       ��������� ;������������������'������������������.--���������:>��������� ;;-v-^-  A. Williams. .������������������..���������.���������:���������/������������������*'  J. McCormack.  John Gillen.  Hilliard Boyd.  D. Campbell  J. Downie.  Percy Wilson.  Manlius Zeigler  Ed Barrett.-  V. Hulton-Harrop.  W. Campbell.   '  Stewart McGillivray.  E. B. de la Giroday  Jack Parton  H. Skipworth  R. Ramsay  A.  Mitchell.  Peter Pearson.  Geo. Sharp.  F. Beale.  H. Arnold.  Tom Campbell.  Robt. Sim. ....    #  H. Skipworth. ,���������;  J. 0. Williams. ':%  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  Andy Ellwood.  J. L. Sansom  John Sinclair.  Albert Davenport.  Harold Walters.  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  H. McKinnon  Kenneth McGilivray.  H. Green .':  A. A. Fermor  are we  to equa  o are le  atnotic tund, as our share,  or en-  ce of those woo  erseas bervice  ive a monthly subscription. THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,   ABBOT&FOItD.   B.   6.  ^jtrr'*^n.*i'i������iiiM.l'*rffti*j^w^i������������������i*iiiji  *i-w^w^������������*������^*������!*-������J-^:*^^  wf>Mnyywi������  ste  r>r'~r  BUY' YOUR  BACON,.HAM, LARD  SALT, FISH,  ETC.  From J. G. COPPING, the' Pioneer Butcher,  AltUOTSFOKW, I!. (J.  ���������: '��������� AND-SAVE-'MO   VS iwi'iur"-11^"-^������"'���������'-"��������������������������� I  li "���������������'���������'���������' ��������� !������������������������������������ ��������������������������� -       ! !"T?^?5   EY  aiysigj  "'Saving' daylight is a big topic at this time of the year.  Everyone endeavors to make tho most of the daylight  hours. In these modern times, life each day is fuller, and  each hour must mean far more than it did yesterday.  There is no better aid to daylight saving than the telephone. Nothing can help you more to make each succes-  ive hour of greater value.  Whether you telephone one mile or one hundred miles  it is all the same. The telephone saves you hours. It  lengthens your clay.    Giving you time for many things.  "BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  ly  ean, rresn an  None Better Than Lee's  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and  \NS! ������tf3j<nd"utiaMi������u  A lad with upwards to a year in  France wonders if certain of Ills old  school mates ever met the following  linos. >  (THE   MAN   WHO' WOUN'T)  Don't you  feel a little lonesome  As you walk the city streets  And see the seigns that's realy  ment Tor you?  .Don't you feel a  little shameful  And every step you meet  A lad that's drest in Khaki  eying you?  Nave you chosen  to ignore them?  Have   you   stopped   to   count   the  cost?  In future years you'll figure up  toll ���������  You'll have earned the name  of slacker  And the chances you have lost  ."Will'mark the desolation of your  sole.  Dont think twill be forgoton  And Ihe question to be. answored  first of all  Will he what was the Bait.  You served with in the war.  Can you tell them that you  never heard tho call?  Vou'or at work  in store or office  There are girls to do your job  A  better payroll's waiting  for your name  Tlnjro are comrades waiting for you  There are medals for your fob  And  honors that are waiting for  your dome  Why!   there are some men that  are longing  For to take, that trip to France,  But. are hampered, age or sickness  foils the plan  I could bring thorn here  by dozens  That would go with you on  chance  If it's just to help you play  the man  if it's dying that you're scared  off.  Well you got to die some  day  You are bound to live through  you'ro alloted span  And if death should  claim you  Can you find a better way  Than meeting him a soldier,  and a man?  You'll be the first to do  the shouting  At the finish of the war.  You'll stand among the women  with a flag,  You'll be choerlng for your  empire  As you never cheered before.  You'll go back to. office, store  or workshop  And find your paycheque  waiting with a con  .   A smiling boas will tell you  You're not wanted any more;  The job you held is handed  to a man  ������13858  Gibraltar     of     Ccr  ^vjbeon developed  and  used     with . ro-  ! ntarkahlo success  by . Great    Britain  1 and   the  Central   Bowers?  This is the question that just, now  is engaging, the attention of. ���������many  familiar with the results already  achieved and which indicate tlie  tremendous possibilities of this new-  ly-discoverel- weapon of the air.  What could have been accomplished  had fhcAinerican government departed from its policy of decrying naval  aviation . and encouaged Admiral  Fisi'eto perfect his invention, can  readily be realized in view of the  service the torpedo-plane has rendered both'contestants .in the present struggle. And now that, the  eyes of the world are turned  America, from whoso Yankee, ingenuity if is expected will issue the  death knoll of.the submarine menace  it seems more than probable that  this must come through tho medium  of .ihe air!  Naval Attack Advocated  Tho advisability of a combined allied naval attack on the German  coast has boon siig_ge.sl.cd nnd even  advocated,'and with the armies, of  the entente and the Central powers  seemingly deadlocked, it has appeared a most feasible way of reaching  the heart of Genuany. But, as has  been pointed out the loss of lire, and  ships would, be enormous, even in  the event of victory, and the allies  cannot afford such a costly defeat.  But an attack with airplanes equipped with forpedoos, oven though unsuccessful   would   not.   seriously   em-  .harrass tlioin.  Speeds Towards Prey  The torpedo-plane, as it is called  by admiral Fiske, Is launched from  the land or the deck of a ship, and  after rising some 6,0,00 feet stays at  that elevation until its target is  sighted. Then it rapidly descends at  a precipitous angle.  It approaches as near as l,f)00.  yards. The interval is augumented  in proportion to the offensive powers  of its antagonist. When about  twenty-feet above the water the torpedo when it is pointed directly at  the target is released. It automatically takes a certain depth and travel's toward its. prey at a speed    of  some  thirty^five  miles an  hour.     It  ----- .  if before  carries   explosives   powerful   enough .to_the_ "we^po^it^��������� brtore  HAPPILY WEDDED  to blow up the biggest battleship  Simply stated, the torpedo-plane  is nothing more than an airplane  equipped to carry and release a torpedo similiar to those. carried by  submarines. But unlike the submarine, which is restricted to the  sea, it is equally effective wherever  a body of water can be found for it  to travel in. No harbor, however  guarded from sea approach, is immune to it unless well protected from  air attack.  Proved a Success  It is a matter, of astonishment that  while this formidable weapon was  quickly recognized by other nations  the United States navy department  did not appreciate it. The torpedo-  plane was used by Lieut. Boyle of  the British navy to sink four Turkish \essls in the Sea of Mai mora  and when experimentally tested by  Capt Guidoni of the Italian navy upon the standard naval target, 3,000  yards distant, it made nine hits out  of a possible ten.  "On May 2, the British admirality announced the sinking of the steamer  Gena, 2.784 tons, off Aldeburgh  (Suffolk, England), by a torpedo  discharged from a German seaplane, in view of these evidences of  another American invention refused  here that has made good abroad, it  cannot be wondered that our government has been criticized for its shortsightedness. The submarine, the  telescope gun sight (which has made  modern 'naval gunnery possible) and  the machine gun, although invented  in the United States, were first used  by other nations,      ,  Recent dispatches from the front  tell of the success of the British airmen operating over Zeebrugge.  Although furiously attacked by antiaircraft guns- and German planes,  they have been able to map the entire Ger. defences on the Bel. coast.  What is more, they have changed  these maps as the Germans have'  changed their defenses.,,The turning of a spadeful of earth, a trowel  of cement added to a bastion along  the coast cannot be done without a  note appearing a day or two later upon the long chart which adorns the  record office of this particular--squadron.' A'machine'may have come  down from the clouds eddying like  a withered leaf, to crash somewhere  behind the German lines;  there may  Heligoland,  the  many. '      ,. ��������� <  This tiny island is thirty miles  l'roiu'f'ho German coast and it-is only  a dot on the surface of   the   sea   in  size, 'lit!I.��������� ' ���������  II. protects' the coast of  Germany  froni' atlnck.  If' makes  a   "complete   blockade  impossible.'       '   '' ,    .:  It k.���������p.s at bay all the strength of  the proud  navy of  Britannia.  if provides a base    for    Zeppelins  and  airplanes     that    make    daring  swoops from their    island    aerie    on  cuiict towns of    England,    and     for  submarines, even .more,dreaded.  .  It Is manned by"364 guns, of which  to' 100 arc 4 2-centimofer, or very little  "���������liiSH, and is deemed imnrognnblo.  If is the nucleus,around- which tho  program of the entire German navy  r:j\oives.  IJombai'ded l'Yoni Above  bet us imaglno a great fleet made  up of tlie most .powerful vessels of  Great Britain, France Russia, Japan  nlid the United States. Upon these  warships are torpedo-planes, a largo  number of them. Under cover of a  murky day they are taken fo a point  just beyond the range of the Heligo-  hiiid guns. At a signal they leave  the battleships and ascend six thousand feet or more. By careful calculations they approach within two  miles of tho Island, descend and discharge their torpedoes, each of which  is .iiil'ficienl, to blow up a battleship.  ' The defenders will undoubtedly bo  aware of the approach and their  huge guns will bark, while from the  air a. counter attack will be discharged. Some of. the .torpedo-  planes will undoubtedly bo hit,, but  many will attain their objective.  Suppose'this maneuver is repeated  several times. It'is improbable that  the 24 0-foot wall, although sixteen  feet thick will long withstand tho  tremendous destructive force of the  torpedoes. l__ ___ ^^  ""���������"w\Voul(l Complete' Blockade  Eventually the defences of one  side of the island will be rendered  harmless by the undermining, process. The great guns of the battleships can then be brought into play  and in time will reduce    the    island  the  Kaiser undertook its development.  With this accomplished, the blockade  of Germany will be complete and the  most dangerous of the submarine  bases distroyed.  The Kiel canal would in the same  manner be reduced and the landing  of a huge army made possible. In  attacking the Keil canal, it is pointed out, the torpedoes would release  great masses of earth like those,that  closed the Panama canal at the Cul-  ebra cut and thus sever the jugular  vein of the German navay.  Admiral Fiske's bold conception  is not a dream, but a potent reality.  Whether or not the wooden ship  campaign inauguated by the United  States will offset tho activities of the  submarines is yet to be determined.  But should its energies be directed to  the project'hero outlined, it is not to  much to assume, in view of tho evidences,,'offered, that success, would  hot be beyond the limits of probability.-  OKICGOX.& PORTLAND KAJLKOAD  CO .OKA NT LANDS  Title to same rovested in United  States by Act of Congress dated June  9, - U 916. Two million throe hun-r  dred thousand Acres to be opened  for homesteads and sale. Timber  and Agricultural lands. Containing  some of the host land left ln the  United States. Now is the opportune time. Large Map showing  lands by soctions and description of  soil climate rainfall, blevations,'otc.  Post paid one dollar. Grant Lands  Locating Co. Box 610. Portland, Or-  cgan.  ./_>  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  i  Furnisher of Funeral Supplici  Phone Connection. Mission City  SmmiwmjmmmmmmsmimMmm  1  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Horsestioer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next, to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  LIVERY, AUTO and  FEED STABLES  D. EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  , WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders Promptly Filled  Auto  For Hire.  .   Give us a call and you will  ,    be used right every timet.  ABBOTSFORD,  B. G.  Sea&S  The onlv daughter of Mr. and Mrs  Fred Tunbrilge,    of    Cedar    Valley  was happily    wedded    to Mr. R.    A.  King,  of  Sydney,  Australia  on  May��������� - ���������---  --��������� .,.._,���������   ,, _n.n_  22nd   at Seattle, Wash, the wedding  be, somewhere near the si o.e  a b o  was a quiet one, the   happy    couple, ken boy, in gogfi;les and   w her.  b  " " ing amid tho wreckage ot his last  flight; but such is the price paid for  mere dots added in red ink to a  couple of feet of chart, and as long  as the piiuLOgrapmc ��������� machine returns with its camera intact the price  is paid ungrudgingly- ,  Now if Zeebrugge can be mapped,  its defenses accurately put down in  black and white, there is little doubt  but what the Kiel canal, Wilhelms-  liaveu and even invincible Heligoland  itself could likewise be taken care  of. And with this information it is  possible to conjecture what a great  fleet of torpedo-planes  could  do  to  returning to Mission City after visit  ing several  parts of the States    on  their honeymoon.  Smashing German  "Sub Bases  (By Admiral  ������.  A.  Fiske)  Can Germany be defeated by a  gigantic allied air attack on one or  more of her naval bases by torpedo-  planes, the invention of Rear Admiral Bradley A. Fiske, U. S. N.,  which was refused by the United  States government,  but    has    since  fc'  OTSFORD  HOTEL  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Strictly .first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,  SI.SO TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  ftv'.a  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  ZZ2B  ���������&rr.  yr-rcr  PROPRIETORSg  '  ttBtfg  Alexandria Hote  Farmers* and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly. Modern  M-   MURPHY, PROPRlETCr?  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  ���������<~.h

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