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The Abbotsford Post Jun 8, 1917

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 ���������$  au.w - l","y,  <~C3  5#"  ''���������Ti>������'W-VTr.-.  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Yoj, XIV., No. 4.  \BJiOTSFOib. b, c. Friday. 'June'8,   1917  <a  fiSIJG^lv 8  $1.00 per Year  MfMMmiSSlMmMiBfflffllSiMMl  HILL'S STORE NEWS  Vol. I.  Our Goods arc 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 S3.S0 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 Br.  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.  Onco again has the Victor Theatre  boon tho scone of a most pleasant  ovoning.'s enjoyment��������� two evenings  this time��������� whereby the public have  had the pleasure of enjoying an entertainment that was well prepared  and planned ahead, ancl every kind  of praise and .congratulations are  due to the promoter of the entertainment ancl to the young people who  have practised so faithfully. Somebody said the other evening 'if a kid  lias any ability as a platform entertainer, Bannister will sure grab it,  and use it for the next programme.  On Tuesday'evening the Victor  Theatre was filled to its fullest cap  acity and on Wednesday there was  hardly standing room, and there is  little doubt but that if the entertainment were again repeated that there  would be a full house, so popular has  the. programme become in Mission  City.  The following is the programme:  TvEW EKA HOLIKS MEETING  The regular monthly meeting  of New Era Lodge No. 244, L.  T. B. was held on Monday evening in the Orange Hall, Mrs.  Roberts, W. M., presiding. Considerable business was transact  ted and an initiation took place  The report from the May Day  committee was very satisfact-'  ory, the sum of $103.00 being  r I raised by_ the festivities.  Delegates were appointed to  attend Grand Lodge which is to  meet in New Westminster June  29th and 30th, including Mrs.  Roberts, \V. M.,.Mrs. Walters, R  S., Mrs. Emery, and J. McLean  D. C.  \ pleasant ancl large meefmg  "was brought to a close by *re-  rcslimeiits and a social time.  Programme  Gazley Block  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  PERSONALS  Mr. and Mrs. Gazely spent  Victoria Day in Vancouver.  Mrs. Wright from Vancouver  visited Mrs. Groat last week. ,  Mrs. Henry Smith and Mrs.  Mc.Cllenneghaii were visitors to  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Cobley and Mrs.  McMurphy were over from  Tiur.Ungclon on Sunday evening  lo church. It was Mr. Bruco's  Inst service.  Mrs. Campbell is home from  her trip to the east and is looking well. She is attending a  meeting in Vancouver this  week of which she was a delegate in the east.  There was a mistake in the  printing last week. It was the  Red Cross Nurses, made $25.00  The Red Cross Society cleared  $110.00.  Mr. and Mrs. Alanson and  family and Mrs. King and Irene  motored to Silverdale on Monday.  Mr. A. C. Ryali is in Vancouver this week.  Miss Clark, chief telephone  operator here is being sent to  West Vancouver and Miss Rucker is lo fill her place here.  An examination was held in  Abbotsford June 2nd, "Theory  of Music and Harmony." It)  was to have been held in May,  but the papers coming from  England were torpedoed and  had to wait for a second supply.  Mrs. Parton was a visitor to  Mission on Thursday  best wishes of everybody  Mrs. Dan Smith is home after her long stay in the Vancouver General Hospital. She  was admitted into the hospital  on March 18. She is doing-  fine now.  The True Blue's cleared  $103.00 on May Day. They donated $25.00 to the Red Cross  and $100.00 to the Y. M. C. A.  Cocoa Fund.  The Patriotic dance given  June 1st was not as largely attended as was anticipated on  account of the inclemency of  the weather, although $37.75  was cleared, that went to buying votes for Miss Florence.  McPhee, the most Patriotic girl  in the Fraser Valley and she  proved to be as she led the out-  of-town candidates, and turned in the sum of $571.10. She  is to be presented with a $35.00  gold wrist watch on Saturday  evening of which she is very  proud. Abbotsford and district  did remarkably well  Mrs Dave Campbell was not  hearing from her husband who  was wounded at the front and it  was causing much anxiety but  she is hearing regularly now  and he is improving nicely.  The attention of the parents  of Abbotsford is called to the  very dangerous practise which  many of their children indulge  in, viz: crossing the Great Northern trestle going to and from  Respectfully Dedicated to the Boys "Somewhere"  "By The Girls They Left Behind"   ���������-���������������  19 ��������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  -CHORUS .7.'..-. "Country Girl"- . . .-. ��������� ��������� Harvesters'.JDance..  SOLO and CHORUS .. "Try Again Johnnie" .. . . ��������� ���������  ������ Grace Portsmouth  SONG  "In the Land of Love" ..... .Thelma Stokes  SOLO and CHORUS "Mollysthe Marchioness"... . .  Grace Portsmouth  SONG  "Dreaming"    Delia Cook  SONG "Jack's the Boy for Work" Miss Jackson  SOLO and CHORUS   "Dance '������^Q ��������� ��������� " ^  SONG and DANCE  ... .''Toy Monkey"  . .. .Jessie Elliott  SONG "It's the Irish in Your Eye"   ....Mary Giles  SONG "Pack Up Your Troubles"   -Sue Boyer  SOLO "Partners"    Grace Portsmouth  SONG ' "The Interfering Parrot"    Mary Giles  SONG and DANCE  ...."Pretty Baby"  ....Jessie Elliott  DANCE       "Minuet" .V.Mrs. Abbott and Dolly Bannister  RECITATION "Adam and Eve" Miss Pollock  (By Mr. Lampard)  SOLO and CHORUS .. . ."Come Down to^onBhi^. .^  SKETCH    "The Mouse-  Grand Finale ..... ."Rule Britannia" Miss Jackson  CHORUS "French Anthem"   Grace Portsmouth  "Maple Leaf"  "GOD SAVE THE KING"  For this paper to venture to comment on the different items on    the  programme,   unless   the   right   thing j  were said, might prove very serious j  lor the whole staff, but even  risk the following remarks are ventured.       The selections     from  "The  ! Country  Girl,"  was   beautifully  rendered.     Miss   Grace  Portsmouth     in  "Dance   for   Jack",   "Partners"   and  "Come down to Devonshire," was excellent, and received encores for each  number. She     certainly    looked  charming in her beautiful dress,  and the chorus work was very good,  especially the dances.  Thelma Stokes, sang very nicely 'In  the Land of Love." Her dress was  grand. Delia Cook made a success from her song "Dreaming" her  dress was a Aviimer. Miss E. Jackson sang in fine style and good voice  "Jack's the Boys for Work." The  most pleasing item was little Jessie  Elliot in her "Toy Monkey," she got  a tremendous reception, and she deserved it. Also her song "Pretty  Baby" was O. K. and the dance very  effective. j  Mary Giles, as   an    Irish    Colleen |  sang "it's the Irish in Your Eyes,"  and got what she surely deserved a  school.     Parents are no doubt  issioii on -luiii-BUB*. in ignorance of this, but should  There is a cottage being fit-.take measures to have it stop- good encore, hex other nun!,m,  ted up in town and the wedding,ped, as a child stands little1, well rendered, The inteuei"*  beUsPwill soon be ringing and (chance of escape   if   a   ^^^J^^^ST  bott and Miss Dolly Bannister was  one of the very taking.items on the  programme and called for volumes  of praise;  io j "Pack up Your Troubles," was an-  '^j ether big success by a promising lit-  I tic girl, Sue Boyer. her voice and actions were very good. Gome again Sue  and don't be scared. "Adam ancl  Eve," recitation by Mr. Lampard  rendered excellently by Miss Pollock,  Avas a sure winner and she had to  come back and give them some more  of it. Mrs. Abbott and Dolly Bannister did well in their sckcfch "The  Mouse." Miss ]���������:.������������������ Jackson, Rule  Britannia, Grace Portsmouth, French  Anthem. Mrs. Moulder, Maple Leaf,  were excellent. The entertainment  came to a close by the singing of  "God Save the King" by the audience  The Stage setting was excellent.  Mr. Fred Bannister and Miss Jackson, with her violin, supplied the  music Avith  their usual ability.  To he appreciated the frocks of  the various artistes in "The Country  Girl," should be seen and they Avere  indeed good.  They were made of    crepe    paper  trimmed  with  flowers,  with the exception of the dresses worn    in    the  "Minuet" which were of rose-colored j  muslin.    Many flowers on the frocks i  were given by various   friends,   and'  the remainder were made   for    the  LOCAL and DSITRICT  The special evangelistic addresses given by A. Cromer  Bruce . in the Presbyterian  church were greatly enjoyed by  those attending, the meetings.  Mr. Bruce-returned"'^ to .Keris-  dale on Monday.  Mrs. Campbell of the Manse  attended a rally meeting of the  women of the Presbytery held  in Vancouver on Wednesday  and gave one of the addresses.  The Methodists and Presbyterians of the Rosedale circuit  have decided to unite'and form  one charge under the care of  the Presbytery.  A special meeting of the Pres  bytery will be held   in    Chilliwack on the  19th  instant    to  appoint  a moderator or overseer or the new charge.  At the regular meeting of the  True Blue Asociation last Monday a donation of $10 was made  to the Y.M.C.A. overseas that  Is doing suck splendid work for  the soldiers.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Trethewey  are expected home early in July  They are visiting friends on the  prairies.  The Ladies Aid met this week  with Mrs. J. Vanetta and was  well attended.  Mrs. Ii. Gazley returned home  this wek after a visit to Vancouver and Westminster.  Mrs. Wooler returned to  her home at Peardonville af-  ler a fortnight in the local hospital somewhat ..improved in  health.  The murmur of wedding bells  is heard in the not far distance  A time and place.  ��������� ���������ceasion and presented by Mrs. Kennel. Miss G. Portsmouth ("The  country Girl") was. in Cornflower  .'line, with sunbonnet of the same,  ::nd white apron trinYmed with roses  i nd   Forget-me-nots.  The four Devonshire children who  ���������lanced with Miss Portsmouth,  < assie McLean, Marjorie Pollock, Sue  Loyer. Jessie Elliott, Avore pink and  ; ale yellow frocks, Avith sunbonneis  to match.  Mrs. Moulder, old English Pannier  dress; Miss Mamie Giles, Green Avith  buttercups; Miss Delia Cook, Flame  color with roses; Miss Thelma Stokes  Green' Avith pink flowers; Miss Jackson,���������Britannia���������red, white and  blue.  Mrs. Bannister and Mrs. Routhier  v.iade the frocks.  On Wednesday evening the performers were each the recipents of a  beautiful bouquet of flowers.  Kwp^vSKMA'rfims THE ABBOTSFORD POST,, ABBOTSFORD, B. d.  ttUA������  .!_*.  =S������E  THE ABB.������! SF.QRD POST  Published Eveity .Friday by Tho  Post IJUibliwbiug Company  A .weekly J'our-ual devoted to'the interests ot AbtiofcBfar.d���������and district  ' AdvertlsHJUff  rates  made  known   on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither, for   nor   agin'   tho   Government  J. A. BATES,       ,    -       - Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY JUNE S, 19.17'  FIRM ALWAYS  DAJVGtiKOUS  It needs no argument to demonstrate that fire itself, once  started, carries with it serious possibilities, of destruction. It  makes-no difference whether the flame Is at,the end'of a match  or cigar or iira lamp or lantern, or stove or smoker's pipe���������fire  is always dangerous and should never be left unguarded. This  is one feature of'fire prevention which is of great importance  and requires constant care.���������Fire Facts.  NO TIME TO LOSE  People are pretty good people,  Taking them;all in all!  WASTK I'AI'KR ..  As a consequence of war conditions there has been a great  shortage in  paper stocks, and children  and  others,are being  urged to collect waste paper' with a view (o its being   sold   to  raise money for patriotic purposes.    A word of warning may be  proper;    Accumulations of paper not properly guarded are dangerous; a pile of paper is always ready for some accident, such  as contact with hot ashes, a match on the floor where it may be  stepped oh and ignited, a match head breaking off, a spark from  a furnace or stove, or a cigarette or cigar or pipe ashes carelessly thrown down, and in such,a pile fire is at once serious and  spreads rapidly.    Unless care is  taken  other rubbish  may be  mixed with and covered up by the,paper, and    the    conditions  favorable to spontaneous ignition.    By all means collect waste  paper; inculate economy and secure funds for good purposes;  but school trustees or teachers and others directing   the   work  should see that the paper is stored where it will be safe from accidents such as above referred to.    No paper should be allowed  to lie scattered on floors.    No loosely constructed piles should  be permitted.    The accumulation should be baled up daily and  got rid of as quickly as possible.    Metal containers should be  provided for all paper that cannot be bailed.    It would take a  great deal of waste paper to pay for a school or church building,  to say nothing of the clanger of the loss of life. Chiefs of fire departments may well take the matter up and bring it directly before school and church authorities, and see for themselves that  this hazard is being safeguarded. <���������  If, in addition to paper, rags are being collected they should  not be stored in school or church buildings, under any cirum-  stances. A fire recently started in a school in Lansing, Michigan, from spontaneous ignition of waste material stored in packing-cases  CLEAJf UP  Spring house-cleaning is a time-honored custom. The desire  is that our homes shali be bright and healthy.    For the same  reason cities, towns and villages and   business   premises   need  .cleaning up.    We yhould, however, go further and clean up also  ,  with a view to safety from lire, and all fire-breeding conditions  should be banished.    Look around your city or town.    Can anything be done to improve it from a fire-prevention stand-point?  Are there, in the vicinity of busness blocks,    no    tumble-down  buildings which are open to every tramp?    All vcant buildings  should be closed up if possible, or if too dilapitated for that they  should be removed entirely.    They are a menace and may at any  time start a conflagration.    Are   there no    accumulations    of  crates, boxes, and barrels piled against the rear walls of business  premises or piled in the back yards to attract waste paper blown  about by the wind, and sparks blown from chimneys on windy  days in the dry season.    In any case such crates will never be  used again for packing purposes or for any other purpose, except  kindling, and should be broken up and piled where they can do  no harm.  Look around your store. Have you empty boxes on your  shelves? They are a great assistance in spreading fire. Have  you cleaned out the cellar since the furnace has been discontinued? Is it littered with crates, chips, and cartons and other  useless things, or are you allowing it to be used for the accumulation of such things because the furnace is out? Some night  after you or some of your employees have been down, with a  . match or while smoking, to look for something you will wonder  how a fire happened. A fire caused by your carelessness may  not be confined to your own building; it may start a conflagration. v ���������       ^-������:*,;j.r':-i^S^  Look around your home. Have you house-cleaned and removed all sorts of combustibles odds and ends to the attic or cellar? Is the attic stored with broken furniture, sofa stuffing, old  illustrated papers, or boxes with packing material or tisue paper  in them? Or have you some of these things in dark closets where  you sometimes go with a match? Is it probable that you will  ever make use of them and will not your home be cleaner and  safer without them? Are the shavings and chips left by the  carpenters when you last made repairs still under the house a-  long with the waste paper which lias blown under there?  When you clean up get rid of the rubbish. A woman recently swept up her celllar and left the sweepings in a pile near  the cellar door to be removed some clay. There was a fire in  the pile within twenty-four, hours. Whatever the cause the pile  was a convenient starting-place for a fire.  Many places on this continent will have a 'clean-up week'  this spring. In such places public-spirited citizens and the  muncipal/authorities co-operate. Everybody encourages everybody else to clean up, and the city authorities make necessary  arrangements to remove the rubbish promptly,- and after the  clean up the fire chief should make an inspection of public and  business premises to see that the work has been done effectively.  In this way many fires will be prevented from starting and fire-  breeding conditions will be removed. Don't be discouraged because your careless neighbor is slow to do his part. Public opinion will move him in the end, and he wil probably be interested  in seeing that you do your part. More fires are due to carelessness and indifference than any one supposes who does not make  a study of causes of fires.  If you have never had a 'clean-up week' in your town why  not start now?���������Ex.  Not a-day should ho lost in destroying every collection ot stagnant  water in the vicinity of inhabited  houses. Open drains,'gutters, rain  barrels, cesspools, cisterns, ponds���������  all of these are breeding! places for  mosquitoes. Where' the water cannot be removed entirely, pour kerosene on it. .'The living .boats composed of mosquito eggs cannot survive under a flim of oil.    '  Mere comfort should be a sufficient incentive for everybody to join  in Avar against mosquitoes, but the  knowledge that a very common species, anopheles, which love houses  and human blood, is'the carrier of  germ of .malaria, while another species, stegomia, transmits yellow fever, makes it the public duty to exterminate them. And they can be 'ox-  terminated; that fact has been proven over and over again.  Three Principal Classes''  . The New York health department  groups   mosquitoes   into   throe   principal classes, although at least forty  species   arc   known.    These   classes  are:   (1); Swamp and woods mosquitoes;   (2)     salt-marsh    mosquitoes;  (3)   domestic or rain-barrel  mosquitoes.    They are all enemies of mankind from the human viewpoint represent only tho spirit'of evil.    Those  that do, not spread disease cause suffering and annoyance, and    it   'cannot bo said for them, as if was  for  flics in some cases,.that they    have  at least a littic value as scavengers.  Water is necessary    to    them    for  brooding,   and   it   must   be  standing  Avater.     Some  persons     think     that  mosquitoes breed in grass, but    the  fact is that they only    hide    in    the  grass during the heated hours of the  day, and the damper the pjrass    the  better they like it.    Excessive sprinkling of IaAvns especially if the grass  is   long,  favors  mosquitoes,  both- by  offering them agreeable haunts, and,  where hollows exist,    by    producing  little shaded Avater-pools and muddy  spots in which they can breed.  First Phase of Wriggler  The first phase of    the    mosquito  easily recognizable to persons not en-  tomoligists  is the     "wriggler,"     an  acrobatic little beast,    of    repulsive  form  and appearance,    which    progresses through the water of a    cistern or rain barrel by a series of astonishing   jerks   and   summersaults,  very amusing to watch. This after a-  while turns into a "pupa," a kind cf  bag-like affair with a Avriggling tail,  more repulsive than before, and out  of the pupa at last emerges the winged insect, climbing out of its bladder  boat, and taking flight with a shrill  Avhoop,  its  keen lance ready  fo.-    a  maiden   thrust.    But    strangely     e-  nough the mosquito is not a bloodsucker primarily.    It    can    nourish  very Avell on a vegetable    diet,    and  countless  trillions    probably    never  taste  blood.    But one taste    is    e-  nough;  the mosquito is suited right  aAvay;  he does not have to learn to  like blood as boys have to learn    to  like tobacco, or some grown  people  learn to eat olives.  One of the most astonishing facts  about mosquitoes is their universal  distribution all over the earth. They  are found inside the Arctic Circle,  and have been encountered on the  Himalaya mountains at a height of  lo.OOO feet. Yet when met in  places Avhere it is certain that they  can never have had an opportunity  to learn the art they take to bloodsucking with enthusiasm, and without  preceptible aAvkwardness.   ,  There is one bit of advice given by  the Health Department specially  worth remembering: "Don't waste  time SAvatting mosquitoes; prevent  their breeding." In other words,  go where they live and finish them  before they come where you live and  finish you.  .WI* -NtS-HI). AIjL T1II0 OL!) HOYS.  ..(Tune: "When you wore a Tulip").  I met you in the trenches fifteen  months ago today  You have not gone away. The reason is, they say,   ,  They cannot spare you, no;. They,  cannot spare you from the line.  And so you see the system's.running  fine.  You'll carry on, old boy, up .there  ���������   and linger day by day  Till you Avith rheumatism or fever  pass away.  CHORUS  We can't spare the old boys.  Wo need all the old hoys  To-hold down tho old front lino.  At brigade schools and bomb schools,  Corps schools and  base schools  The new men they'll do fine.  They'll tell you of Stokes guns  Of  bombs and   niachlne-guna,  Ami also trench warfare.  Though they've never been 'up there'  They'll lot you do your share  And hold down the old front line.  Wo came in to the trenches    fifteen  months or more ago,  Playing the game, you knoAV, through  rain and mild and snow.  Wo played   tho game at 'Plugstreot'  aud also Ypres, long  And then they moved us south dOAvn'  to the Somrae  When we returned    from    there   we  still had a few old boys  Who thought their time had come to  ���������rest awhile from Avar and noise.  Another fifteen'months have passed,  and still the Avar goes on.  You'il find the old boys    there    and  find them going strong.  They're getting old    decrepit,     and  their hair is turning grey,  But still they linger there from day  to-day. /  Till   Father  Time comes  passing  hy  and says "What' You here still"  With mournful eye you    will    reply:  "Oh,  well  I've made my will."  Wanted n Complete Ms(.  The Post would like to have a coni-  pluto list or the uami's of llie boys  at (he front. Our list is somewhat  out of dale, and wo will cmIoomi it a  favor if (hose knowing names dial,  we liavo not will send flioiu to us or  leave flioiu with Mrs. Taylor of Ah-  bolsl'ord.  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  M, the district, and industries already established.        J)  ������^\  See me now about that Insurance  e  e  I have a large and^splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at'low prices.  Finest quality.  PEOPLE ARE PRETTY GOOD  PEOPLE  the  Peaple are pretty good people,  Taking them all in all;  You can find a   good   spot   in  Avorst of the lot  (Often it's very small);  But most of 'em go on trying,  Doing the best they can.  I haven't a rap for that hard-work  ing chap,  The average human man.  People are pretty good people,  Trying hard to be kind,  And  the wron4 they do���������except    a  few-  Is just because their .blind,  Blind and bothered and busy,  Harried by toil and strife���������  For work and fret is the game they  get        ,  All of the years of life.  They do their good deeds in silence,  Hiding their love aAvay,  And few are told of the hearts of  gold  Throbbing in mortal clay,  The hearts that alAvays answer,  Hearing the rightful call���������  hem  ���������3-:������irir fc  Upmion.  "I. have been asked what kind o������ advertisements  influence me most Unquestionably, the ones I  read in our own local paper. I read that paper  when I am at home and thinking about household  affairs. When I am away, my mind is fully occupied with other things.  Perhaps I do ^ce bill beard and street car advertisements, br.t I certainly do not remember  them. .The.advertisements that attract me most  in the home paper are. the ones that give real  news, such as prices, styles and particulars of  quality."  It pays to advertise intelligently in the home  paper.  M VBWBmBWESSBHm  m  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFO&D, 6. C.  VbUiiam  UBUM*������ * r Kf'OA*a*>-' ���������  HWMifiln "i nmrttmUUiOK  r^ ' '' |%  4$ ' ���������      "' ' ��������� H-  nacBssssrowvi  Abbotsford and District  her sons to  one magni  y in sendm  d  V':-  e rreeaom ana ngnts  mpire an  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. B. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  H. R. Gray, killed.  E. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.   .  Chas. Wooler,  (Killed)  A.  Witchell   (Killed)  M. Mallalue (Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. Green (Killed)  0. Kidwell, killed.  John Gillen, (Killed)  Sergt. C. T.  McPhee  (K'l'd)  Geo. Knox,,.died, pneumonia..  A. J. Munro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed)  Wm. Morgan (invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D.  Campbell,   (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  F. Brown, invalided.  A. G. Adams.  B. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  Stanley Attwood  H.Arnold.  F. Beale.  Steve Beebe  C. Bayes;  Htlliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.  J. Bousfield.  W.~ Bowman.  A. A. F. Callan.  D. Campbell  J. H. Campbell  W. Campbell.  Tom Campbell.  E. Chamberlain.  E. A. Chapman.  Alex. Chisholm  Fred Colbourne  M. W. Copeland.  T. Davis.  ['l             Roy Mains  T. Donnelly.  T. Mawson.  J. Downie.  Frank McCallum  A. C. Dudden.  J. McCormack.  Paul Dutase  Kenneth McGilivray  Andy Ellwood.  Stewart McGillivray  Wm. Evans  H. McKinnon  Norman Evans  Wm. McTntyre  Geo. Fadden  P. D. McLagan  A. A. Fermodr.  ;   Matt Nelson..  A. A. Fermor  Jack Parton  S. Fi-nch.  Peter Pearson.  A. F. Flummerfelt  A. Pegram.  J. Fraser,  T. Perks.  Ernest Gazley.  R. Peters.  Clarence Gazley.  Major B. Pottinger  D. Geddes.  S. Ramsay  E. B. de la Giroday  John Rhodes  Robert Gillen  M. Rhodes.  G. N. Gillett.  Geo. Sharp.  H. Gordon.  Robt. Sim.    .  G. Gough,  H. Skipworth.  H. Green   .                          ..  J. L. Sansom  H.  Grimley.  John Sinclair.  J. Hands.  R. Smart.  G. E. Hayes.  T. Smeeton.  A. Healey.  B. W. Suthera.  A. Hicks.  A. Teng.  0. Hicks.  W. W. Thaw  Robt. Higginson  L. Trethewey.  Matt Higginson.  T. Usher.  A. Hill-Tout.  Walker Wallace  Charles Hill-Tout  Gordon Walters  Willie Hill-Tout  Harold Walters  R. Hughes.  T. M. Hutton  Thos. Walters  J. Welch.  C. Hulton-Harrop.  V. Hulton-Harrop.  K. Huggard.  A. Williams.  J. 0. Williams.  Percy Wilson.  Frank Wooler  11. Johnston.  Manlius Zeigler  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Fred Knox.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  are we, who are left behind, going to contribute  towards  anadian  to equal the sacniice or those wno  una, as our share,  or en-  verseas Service  ive a monthly subscription.  @������s������i!$$$^ THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B.  i rti.ni--1->������������������rifc*nrt������r-l",*i������iii "" "  BUY YOUR  BACON,.:H/  SALT FISH, ETC.  From J. G. COPPING, tine Pioneer Butcher,  ABBOTSKOHI). B. C.  AND SAVE MONEY  y  THE POSSIBILITIES  OF THE TELEPHONE  There is an excellent instance in Vancouver of how a  suburban drug merchant built, up business by telephone.  Two morals adorn the tale. One, that such a possibility  is open to every shopkeeper; two, that with the telephone  in the house one never needs to travel? even as far as the  corner store. And the telephone is just as effective in  reaching outside .points. No matter where you want to go  the telephone will take you. No time wasted, no travelling expense.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  None Better Than Lee's  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocsr   and   BaKer  '^ .1 nL\.:r^*ff^''r^aa;^^  WedctiiiJ  MARRIED: At Whatcom  road on Monday," May 21st by  Rev. J. L. Campbell. John Williams and Minnie Moses.  MARRIED: At the Manue  Ab'olsford on Thursday, May 24  Martin Combs and Irene Strong  both of Clayburn.  Mr. William McDonald of Nicomen  Island and Miss Annie Cole of Mission City have been united in Marriage and are spending tlieir honeymoon in coast cities.  NOTICE  Anyone who has not received  their plate sent in on May Day  or the night of the Patriotic  dance, will please call at II. Al-  anson's store and pick out their  own from among several plates  left there.  NOTICE  ���������If M. Keeping of Kilgard will  call at I-I. Alanson's store he  will receive the prize he won on  May Day.  Mrs. Murray and Mrs. McKinnon are requested to call at  the home of Mrs. Taylor during  the coming week, regarding the  prize which they won in the  wood sawing contest.  The dance given in honor of  Miss Florence McPhee, our patriotic, girl, was a very success  ful affair, the sum of $37.75 being cleared. Although the  night was very disagreeable a  large crowd attended and enjoy  ed themselves exceedingly, and  the music was excellent.  MEMORIAL SERVICE  A memorial service will be  held in the Presbyterian church  next Sunday evening June 10th  in honor of the three lads who  gave their lives for king ancl  country, viz: John Gillen, Chas.  Wooler and Tupper McPhee,  (Sergt.)  KKI>   CROSS  STATEMENT  The Abbotsford auxilliary to  llie Red Cross desire to extend  thanks to all who so generously  helped in making the recent  May Day celebration the financial success it was. The total  amount banked to hte credit of  the Society was as follows: Tea  and Lunch tables, $34.50; Ice  cream, $54.75; Candy and oranges, $25.00; Sale of Woolies  $10.00; Raffle for cushion $10;  Raffle for Iron, $10.00; Total,  $144.25.  The only expenses were  $30.25 for ice cream and cones,  everything else being donated.  Will all the women please remember the sewing meetings  on Friday afternoons���������call and  get wool at Mrs. Parton's.  .Tho roj;.:Iar meeting of th-i Council  was held on Saturday, J una, r^i'.'l,'in  Lie Municipal iiall. Mt Lehman. The  Rotvo presided, with all the 'member!-, present. The minutes'ol' the previous meeting were adopted as read.  , Communications  W. E. Scott, Deputy , minister of  Agriculture, enclosing a report prepared by the Entomological Department on the Mosquito Pest; also  staling that Government runds wero  not available at the present time to  fully deal with the'pest; and . advising that Boards of Trade and Mini-,  icipalities should take action. On  motion of Couns. A-ish and Owen the  Rufivo was authorized to interview  mombers of the Sumas Council with  reference to the oiling of the Mosquito brooding, places for their destruction, s  ��������� E. Al'Wilmot, Inspector of Dykc3,  enclosing Dyke asscsments for the  Agricultural IIa 11 property and the I  roads in tho Dyke area. On motions  of Couns. Phinney and Melandcr  Coun. Aish was, appointed tho Council's agent to attend.tho court of revision on Juno 17th' at the Public  iiall, Matsqui.  R. Donaldson, complaining of a  bull running, at largo. Referred, to  Coun. Owen with power to act.  Tupper and Bull asking (or information on the gravel question on tho  Wightman property. Ward 4. Tho  cleric was intsructed to atato that tho  road to the pit was being fixed; also  that the location of the ��������� gravel had  not yet been determined, ancl further that the gravel was not of good  quality.  Western Power Company of Canada Limited stating that- when Mr.  McNeil returned from Montreal the  Matter of the extension of their lines  on Matsqui Prairie would be considered. Laid over to next meeting.  Grant Powder Company of Canada  Limited offering dynomite for road  construction.    Filed.  E. A. Wilmot, Inspector of Dykes,  enclosing list of properties to be sold  for Delinquent Dyke Assesments.  P. Jackman, Secretary of Matsqui  Farmers institute, requesting the arse  of the Municipal Hall and grounds  with permission to erect booths for  the annual basket picnic and dance  on July 1st; also for the usual donation. Information was also given  that the net proceeds of the previous  years were turned over to the Red  Cross Society this year it would be  handed to the Prisoners of War  Fund. On motion of Couns. Melr.n-  der and Phinney tho Farmers' Institute was granted the use of the  Municipal Hall and grounds for tho  Dominion Day celebration and a donation of $15.00.  Rills Presented for Payment  School Board Accounts: Salaries-  Annie M. Reid, $60.00; Nicholas Auburn, $80.00; Nora E. Green, $60.00;  Marguerite O. Snider, $65.00; Catherine Goodchild, $55.00; Mellisa B.  Oliver, $60.00;. Myra H. C. Hooper,  $60.00; Mabel I. Dorer, $55.00; Effie  L. Shaw, $105.00; Jean McNaughtou,  $80.00; Ancilla Stewart, $75.00;  T. Nelson, $55.00; Tannis Reid,$80;  Daisy S. R. Jones, $70.00; Olive M.  Carter, $65.00; Rachel Lancaster  $55.00; Edith Sidney, $65.00; Celeste Page, $55.00; Janitor 2 $2.00;  Mrs. T. L. Baker, $2.00; Mrs. T. L.  Baker, $2.00;. Janitor, $2.00; Janitor, $2.00; Jas. Ferguson, $2.00;  Chris Conroy, $2.00; Mabel Gibson,  $2.00; Mrs. E. Carlson, $30.00; Janitor, $2.00; Janitor, $2.00; Eric Roberts $2.00; Mrs. I'ligginson, $4.00;  Janitor, $2.00; Janitor, $2.00; Total,  $1250.00.  Incidental Expenses:  Mutual Fire Ins. Co. of B. C, $10.00  Jainea Brand & Co., $6.25; James  Brand & Co.', $2.75; Myhre & Gil-  bertson, $20.96; Columbian Paper  Co. Ltd., $70.00; Brown Bros. .88;  Fir Tree Lumber Co., $9.27 Clarke &  Stewart Co., $3.13; Gifford Store,  $2.4 5; B. C. E. Ity. Co., $2.02; Cunningham Harware Co., $10.95; Sol-  don Store, $1.6 0; Carried forward  $140.00; Brought forward; $140.26  Effie Shaw (Books Mrs. Wright)  Wm. Merryfield, $16.65; Merryfield  Bros., $.60; D. E. R. Jones, $1.00  II C. Purver; $10.50: R. Owen, $.80;  Mrs. E. Carlson, $9.00; Mrs. T. L.  B!..ker, $3.05; Glirifl Conroy, $2.00;  Eric.   Roberts,  $3.50;   J.  H.     Smith,  Lehman,   $50.40;   W.  Owen,   $18.60;  Total;  $164.87..  Vwu-<! :>, (������'on P.epaira: "William  Murray, $7.50; D. Combs, $21.75; E.  W. Mouldey, $2.4 0; Shearwater  Lumber  Co.   $16.56;   Total,  $48.2 1.  Ward 3, Marshall Road, Walter  Bourko. $50.10; ���������    ������������������  Ward 4,' Coun. Aish reported  Smith road Contract completed, C.  ivelleher, $50.00  Ward -I, Con. Repairs: J. T. Athey,  $3.60; R. Mercer, $1.80; Total, $5.40  Miscellaneous:' Nels . Poignant, 32  i M. It. Tails, $3.20; Z. Eririgson, 2  M.' R. Tails $.20; Archie Conroy, 16  M.' R. Tails, $1.60; F. Bo'arcrol't, 10  M. R. tails, $1.00; L. Davis,'4. M. It.  Tails, $'.-4 0; 6 Red Cross Societies 2  IV)os, Allowance, $96.00 J.-Lo Fouvro,  Salary, $60.00, Stamps $4 0.00; Trav.  Expenses, $4.00;. L. R. C. Redemption Foes, $.75.  Movod by Coun. Melander, sue. by  Coun. Phinney and carried that the  Hills presented for payment, and  signed by the chairman of Finance  be passed as read and cheques Issued  for the same.  ���������Moved by Coun. Phinney, sec. by  Coun. Melandoiv and carried that a  donation of $300.00 bo    granted    to  Moved by,Coun. Aimh, soc. by Coun.  the Canadian Patriotic Fund!'  Melander that whereas the Collector  has not deemed it advisable to exercise the right of action conferred  by Section 275 of the Municipal Act  the rogard to delinquent taxes, 1510  IT THEREFORI0- RESOLVED that  a sale of lands delinquent for- faxes  and subsequent taxes in arrears with  the occured interest and costs and expenses allowed by Soction 2 47 ancl  3 63 of the Municipal Act bo held in  the Municipal Hall, Mt'. Lehman,, on  Saturday, Tho 8th day of Septembor,  1917 at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.  Moved by Coun. Phinney, sec. by  Coun. Aish and carried that the wide  Tire By-Law be enforced, as complaints have been made . about excessive loads being' hauled.   ;  Moved by Coun. Owen, sec. by  Coun. Aish and carried that . Coun.  Melander be authorized to expend  $275.00 on the Aberdeen Road;  $2 7 5.00 on the Le Feuvre Road and  ���������$2 00.00 for General Repairs, Ward 1  Moved by Coun. Aish, sec. hy Coun.  Melander that Ward 2 have an appropriation of $5 00.00 for General  Repairs.  Moved by Coun. Phinney and Carried the appropriation on the Ware  and  Nelson Road   be cancelled.  Moved by Coun. Aish, sec. by  Coun.- Owen and carried that Coun.  Phinney get an appropriation of  $3 00.00 for the Road from Clayburn  town to the old Abbotsford, Clayburn  Read; $35.00 on the Jackson road  and a further appropriation of $2 00  on the Bell Road.  Moved by Couu. Owen, sec. by  Coun. Phinney and carried that Coun.  Aish be granted an appropriation of  $1000.00 for, gravelling Fore Road,  Bell road and  Turner road.  The Mt. Lehman Trunk-Road By-  Law was advancod'through its several stages and passed third reading.  The Council then ��������� adjourned to  meet on Saturday, .'June 23, in ��������� the  Municipal Mall at 10 a. m.  OltWGOA'.ct' I'OPwTliANI) KA1LKOAD  , CO  XiRANT  LANDS  $1  ���������').  H. Snider, $.5 0; Total,  $21.3.71.  Municipal  Expenses:  Ward 1: Coun. Melandcr reported  the following contracts completed:  Aberdeen road Contract: C. Gophart,  $125.00, leas powder and fuse,$23.00  Balance, $101.5 0; Huntingdon raod  Contract. A. F. Welch. $259.00, less  powder and fuse. $71.50, Paid on account, $75.00, Balance, $111.60.  AVard 1, General Repairs: B. Murphy,, $9.00; J. Larwill, $4.50; J.  Larwill $20.10; D. Combs, Bal. of ac-  ct. $2.70; W. J. Murphy, $23.40; J.  E. Campbell, $21.60; Fred Groves,  $8.10;   Total,   89.40.  Ward 13, General Repairs, Mt. Le-  ham Road:-D. B. McDougald, 29.57;  G. McCallum, $24.30; A. McCallum,  (24.30;  S.    Nicholson,   $17.70;    A.  Title to same revested in United  States by Act of Congress dated June  9, 1916. Two million three hundred thousand Acres' to be opened  for homesteads and sale. Timber  and Agricultural lands. Containing  .some of the best land left ' in the  United States. ��������� Now ��������� is the opportune lime. Large Map showing  lands by soctions and description of  soil climate rainfall, elevations, etc..  Post paid one, dollar. Grant Lauds  Locating Co. Box 61.0. Portland, Or-  egan.  l-J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  General Biacksmsth  And Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  LIVERY, AUTO and  FEU  I>. EM.EEY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  WOOD ancl COAL For Sale  Orders  Promptly  Filled  Auto  For Hire.  Give us a. call ancl you will  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFOKD, B.  C.  So^������  OTSFO  MaV|T^~MMWJUlCPBWCT^^JUV^a^gS^  ABBOTSFORD, B/C  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  A.J, HENDERSON fie SONS PROPRIETORS  :<Z������E������0  .exandna i  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETC  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  v!f

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