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The Abbotsford Post Jun 25, 1915

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 .*?"���������  4  m  1/  4  Vol. X., No. IT  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.,;FrIDAY,   JUNE'25   1915  -      <S^^^>8  .00 pee Year  CAN WE HELP OUT THE WO,RK OF THE RED CJtOSS?  Last week we saw.many of tlie.young men  of the district  if^?Ur*peaCelu countrysidc ro1, the participation in the great  stiuggle at present m Europe. Wc clieerod them as we bid them  good bye feeling that if the war continues as long as we expect ironi present indications, that some of them, will And a  ht\ I���������/*?1'aVe ,;������1t far from ,:he scene of baUIc- Briush Columbia and tlie west has contributed a very large number of volun-  m! ,1 Tn War~largCr in- l>roPor0on than,casterii. provinces.  h^IaiUJe y������ul?S,men who have reached the scene of the fight  have acted like heroes on the field of battle, and. we" have no  reason to doubt but that all the young men from B. C will be  just as active in fighting the battles of the Allies, for greater  erneemvmY^d ^ "T^ ol the mmta^ ^������ o' toe  M fl^hV VTf Bmy- aH bG Borry t0 See the J���������11- men SO away  tL��������� ' y V161'6 Is a cei'tain-amount of pride left with us in  hahWi^6;sh^vnflby ^em in-voluuteering, knowing their probable fate���������to die fighting'for their country, looked upon in the  times past as the fate of the brave.    Many of them will per-  un'tn aft^hdeedS that WG S;iall'lmow no^g about probably  until after the war is over and the return of those not victims to  ���������,T?y S !h0t and ?he11' or sases.    We trust that all may be  Sf war iB^���������V     USt������ HVe manylla^ da^s with us Ste?  ��������� ^ fi01?? ?I   f11!8? Columbia's noblest sons then have gone forth  leftShi hf ibattlGS ������f the Empire for freedo^ a^ those of u  of thW������1!fl0"lg as ^ll?h as1they a��������� attempting to do? Many  of them will be wounded on the field of battle and will require  v^or^lnifvr111 ^toent.tobrlng;them back to. health"^ d  vigor. Should we not all then show our patriotism for our'coun-  tnyfi^f - F'���������Kf-^-the^weVare.of.those who have gone forSi  ?J8 \��������������� baPtt:leS' by' Producirig the means that will help to  o? barL Tt ������f='^ faini fr������11Vthe W0Unds recelved on the Lid  form inri ������h W0"ld be about .as grateful an act as we could per-  ���������Sw' andKsnow that we too are .made of the same fighting qualities, and bravery as those who have gone forth to represent us  We ougit.certainly all' to do 'our bit' in the greatest flkht the!ten'dc  tWh������orsed w?o'fiThtkTTn'  7G Cann0t' ������r W not ������one forfhUth if-' ������&  home. g   '        1S        G n0t sometlling that we can do at  lor serious complaint when one considers the present conditions  1-liere is no poverty .in our midst.    All or nearly all have something to give in the way of financial" assistance, and would not  miss it.    Now is our opportunity.  ,  Our readers will pardon us if we refer,to a little matter right  here     Are our churches doing all that they should in providing (  funds ior the Red Cross work, the'aim of which is to look after  the wounded who have gone forward to fight the battles of the  Jimpire.    Are they not just a little selfish these days in collecting ior church work.    The work of the church is highly important.    The Post.has the utmost'respect .for-the man. or woman  who helps to carry on the work of the church ;��������� but' this war is  a battle tor freedom, not only for the people of the British Empire  but ior other nations.    Under the freedom gained by the  people for the people during the past few centuries, the work of  the church has progressed.   Greater freedom should give ereater  incentive tc>> the-,carrying on the good cause of the Christian  leligion     Shouldrnot'the churches be very active in this work  of collecting funds, for Red Cross work..  By keeping our soldiers well strong and alive, the cause of freedom is thus advanced  Should the Germans win, our churches would be in a sad plight  i hey.would -become secondary to militarism, but should the Allies win, and the British Empire be maintained in its hard fight  for freedom, the churches will undoubtedly hold.a more-important place-m-the building up to grander and nobler things in the  British .Empire.    The point is clear is it not?   ���������  IT  THE LATE EDDIE LLOYD  On Thursday afternoon, July  8th-, from "2 p. m.,-a sewing bee  will,be-held- at-Mis:-Boyd-s~re-  sidence. - The object- of the Bee  is !-to make hospital shirts and  other, articles required\by the1  Red Cross Society.. It is' to be  regretted that .more    has -.not  RED   CROSS  havI'lffP S������*7 thakif ??7 ������ltb,em Sh0uld be wounded and still  have hfe m them, that the Red Cross Society will provide the  otTerre���������1CrlattendrCe; ^deS l00kh^ ^ thimTn many  other ways    Can we' do anything to made the work of the Red  Cross heroines and heroes' work much'easier?    Think it over  fallen in?o T^ sh���������������S-the work that is being doneTas  to voi, rt������t n IV ������f r g-?at many ������-f 'lls' Does !t not appeal  \?Z u at 0ne thmg besides the many useful little articles  which have been sent liberally by many, is that it lakes monev  to .carry on this work. The Red Cross work iscarried on mosT  ly by voluntary subscription,   Have you done your 'bit^  Could not many of us afford a larger voluntary monthly subscription eash month than we have heretofore givel* Havewe  given as much as we ought to give to shown ?hat we are made  of the same excellent qualities as those who have gone forth  to represent us on the field of battle? The Red Cross SocTetv  needs your financial assistance now. Society  We all are or should be proud of the word that reaches us of  reUa7t?ue?aSotT,ll0haVe helped and done *& ���������'������eT������  how  work^   the inni       / giV11ig assistance to the Red Cross Society  S^Y^S0^ ^i/be ��������� ^d ft tK  ^ ������������&������***mi8llt the *L iotal -utfbJUSS  work. Let every woman  interested in the welfare of our  brave soldiers help in this work  Anyone having any pieces of  linen' or cotton cloth' please  bring them. There will be sev  eral sewing machines provided  and there has been bought a  bolt of material with which to  begin, work. This is undenominational work and belongs' to  every woman:���������Contributed.  At the Temple Buildings, workers  are busy from morning to evening on'  Red Cross work, and comforts (of  rather-necessaries) for the soldiers-1  tance away, trained nurses are making hospital supplies. These are ready for use, and the boxes containing!     --���������  ������������������������*������  ������*" av,4UJ   wuuuu.  them state that they are packed by  Immediately upon  hearing- the-  bTTost^nJ- -V11^ no "������e-shau  news I rushed down to where  be lost   ,n  _dlslnfecting  them   when|ne lav:   he was. conscious,   but"  The death on active service;  of Eddie Lloyd, the only son of  Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Lloyd, of  Spokane, is described by a comrade in the Canadian  Contingent, in a letter to his parents.  The letter has been sent us bv  Mr.  P.  J. Lloyd,    uncle,   "Mr.  Lloyd being on service in India  weherhe had  been joined    by  Mrs. Lloyd, says an old country  paper.  The following.is the letter:  April-20th. Written in tho  trenches.  My dear friend���������I suppose by  the time this letter reaches you  you will have heard the sad  news of Eddie's death. It happened about three o'clock in  the afternoon of the 15th inst.  The Germans had been shelling  our line of trenches all , day.  One, burst' about 50 feet from  where Eddie was lying in the  trench, a piece of shell flew  back, and wounding one of our  other comrades in the side,  caught Eddie in the uppermost  part of the left leg,.and carried,  oh to the right one, not injuring it quite as much as the left  one.    It was an awful wound.  been'done, ill our-neighborhood J they arrive. Yesterday morning l"o30 ���������,,-,���������      .  '"-<-"-  s  ,u,5U'did not speak to me.    I staj'ed  ABBOTSEORD PUBLIC  SCHOOL -  The Junior grade of the Abbotsford .public school, held its  closing exercises .Friday June  18th. Those receiving the rolls  of honor for tlio year being.  Regularity and Punctuality -  Annie Nelson.   .  Deportment���������Era Loney.  Proficiency���������Margaret Gilleii  Special prizes were awarded  to Jessie Anderson for Courtesy  To William    Hutchison    for  rebels thSflP^f!?f10n haf COme to tlle Post from- 011e ������f its  at wh ch^ onulnI  Qrt ������r^d Same 01' something of this nature  ������������������' an^he ^ Iec*1011 could be taken or an admission fee charged  it The wriS^n' n^f6r SUg������eStS' WOllId be Slad t0 Patronize  ^ oTei ?0es on t0 su&Sest that outside of several concerts  held at ;the. beginning of the war there has been nothing pr- c-  ���������wSSd i?������nnet}n this|0Tn-       Now this may be all too   nJ but  Itside o? &ZL* g 11Ga to/ ������rganiZe SOme scheme ������f collection  U^ve a doinf L ?11CertS wllereby some people could slip in and  property fe ,������ ������^caf anally without it being made public  ������nd ww f-������   ? tlnng w.e have noticed is that people who give  w^i/to giveTultw  want to give quietly.    Why this is the case we do not nrotPiui  to solve.    How would it do to have some centre known Ls the  Red Cross office where funds would be accepted at al? Umes     A  scheme which has been well patronized is to haVe a cX'tion  what the colections are for.     In this was many dollars havS  been collected.    The post office.the drug store or toe bank would  be good places for this.    Some two could be appoint^rto oi en  the boxes each month and send the funds forward an ^ the sum  total could be-then made public.    This-togetheTwith^ he nub S  gatherings where collections could be taken up    si ou d ! each  month give people an opportunity to do what they deem thev  'X^^ d������ hl Ule hltereStS of ^-nselvel cS^  ^The financial situation has not struck this town so'hird ���������  what one might suppose.    It is true that our mil s are worl ii^  and if the truth were really known not many have rell cause  Nature Study  Helen  Ol^on   fnr-rnni-iiifr.'"1,u",,18ea lor swelling, but dlrect-  ucien  ui&cn lOi  lankllig  0ns should be obtained for these anl  To  pairs  part  eight cases.  The demand for socks has become  more urgent than ever. The committee cannot undertake to supply wool  free, but those willing to knit    can  buy it at wholesale prices at the Temple Rooms.    Would it not be possible  in some of the country  districts to  card and  spin the wool  in the  old  way?    Many of the fleeces have not  yet been sold, and unless things have  changed,   the price received is low.  One spinner could  keep  many knitters supplied.    The authorities are so  anxious to get these that they are -being sent by parcel post.    If the wives  and sweethearts of all the Highlanders  who   have   enlisted   in   Victoria  went to work, a great many- of these  tops could be knitted in a few weeks.  Another necessity is one that little girls can  make.    It is simply a  little "bag to hold the personal effects  which  the soldier  carries  even into  the battlefield or the trenches. What  these will   be  each  wife  or  mother  or sister knows in the  case of her  own loved one, and how glad the soldier would be to have them restored  and what a treasured memento each  would be if there is no recovery. The  bags shown wore of the cross-barred  linen used  for towelling,  but direct  highest in the Second Reader.  To Laurie Coogan for ranking highest in the First Reader.  V. B. Macdonald, Teacher.  The rolls of honor   for   the  year of Division IV. Abbotsford  Public.school, .were given to:  Muriel McCallum for Proficiency.  To Mabel Sanson, for Deportment.  To Erma:Brooke for. Regularity-and Punctuality.-  M. F. LAXTON, Teacher.  CANADIAN PAPER MILLS  One effect of the attempted blockade of Briish ports by Germans submarines has been to curtail shipments of paper and pulp from Norway and Sweden, and Canadian-mjlls  expect to experience much the same  quickening in demand which came  in the early months .of the war. As  yet the situation has not developed  much actual new business, but owing to the freer position in shipping  betAveen America and the United  Kingdom, the Canadian mills, it is believed, Avill benefit materially before long. Inquiries are already  coming in.   _, ���������it,iiuiii   x lay>'  he was.conscious  of sockV were'sonr o"ff"making jdid not sPeak to me. I staj'ed  of a consignment of twenty- awhile, and then had to get  nasfiS back to my own post.    About 5  o'clock I was going down to see  him again, but as the Germans  were still shelling our trench,  and- there was a dangerous open  space to pass, they would  not let me go over.    In fifteen  minutes word was brought to  me that he had passed away. At  dusk I crossed over and had . a  farewell    look    at   him.    The  stretcher bearer   told   me   he  stood it "like a man" and bore  up bravely to the last.    He pass  ed away very peacefully, in fact  so peacefully that they did not  think he was dead until they  felt his pulse.  The next night they buried  him near headquarters, and I  was present at the burial service. All the boys felt very bad  when they heard the news of  his death, as he was thought a  lot of amongst his comrades.  Poor Eddie! How we shall all  miss him!���������From his sorrowing friend at the front.���������D. O.  Eddie Lloyd was one of five  boys living together at Geo.  Hayes' ranch, viz: Geo. Hayes  W. A. Ferguson. Eddie Lloyd, A  C. Dudden and ���������. Pegram.  "Fergy" was killed whilst he  was bringing in a wounded cor.  rade in the open, (for which he  deserves the Victoria Cross)  Eddie Lloyd was killed in the  trenches by a shell; Pegram  was wounded early in the war;  AC. Dudden is in the hospital  and Geo. Hayes is with the C.  M. R.. All these boys joined  the ranks, and when last heard  from "Fergy" and Pegram were  sergeants and Eddie Lloyd had  passed his examinations for a  commission.  To show Eddie's keenness-  he had just returned from Victoria and went with a party of  Abbotsfordites to Mission City  to see the other boys off to Val-  cartier. When the train got in  he immediately went to the adjutant and enlisted and pulled  out with the other boys.  The above is a fine record for  a family of bachelors.  for the knitting at the Temple Building.  When we look at the casualty lists  and read of the neAV expeditionary  forces being despatched, Ave must  realize, if we think at. all, that the  need of supplies ot oil kinds for tho  soldiers, Avell or ill, is urgent. To  provide these is the part of Avomen  at home, and no one is exempt from  the duty of doing her share.���������Colonist. ��������� -.-���������'.���������  And the Fathers Will  Declare'.Unto  the Sons  "As long as the brave deeds retain the noAver to fire the blood of  Anglo Saxons; the stand made by  the Canadians in those desperate  days will be told by fathers to their  sons, for in the military records of  Canada this defence Avill shine as  brightly as in the records of the  British army the stubborn valor  .with which; Sir James MacConncl  arid the guards beat back from  Hougoiunont the division of Foy and  the army corps of Reille.  "The Canadians have wrested in  tlie trenches over the bodies of the  dead and wounded, the right to  stand side by side with the superb  troops, who; in the first battle of  Ypres, broke and drove them before  tlie flower of the Prussian Guards."  ���������War Oilice Report.  ftP  a?  5S tHE abbotsforE) post, ABBOTSFORD, b. C.  THE ABBOTSFGR������ POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A Aveekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertisiing  rates  made   known  on   application,  Our   Shibboleth-���������Neither   for   nort agin'   the  Government,  J. A. BATES, -       - Editor and Proprietor  NEW WESTMINSTER MARKET  IS INCREASING  The provincial government passed an act at the last sitting  of the house at Victoria, to lend money to the farmer and the  fruit grower. It has not yet been put into active operation.  When it does however there need never be the same cry for  shortage of money in dull times, for the people will then feel  that they will have to maintain the good name of the province  and spend the money at .home���������buy home made goods instead  of sending to a foreign country, or buying foreign goods in our  own home market.  For years millions of dollars were sent out of the.country for  the necessaries of life. Had .there been an active campaign  carried on by our governments with a view to inducing settlers  upon the land many of these millions would have been kept in  the country to develop it. Our soil is fertile; our climate, while  perhaps not the best in the world, is just good enough in B. C.  to make people healthy and like to live here, and all that is  required is enough active interest in making old Mother Earth  produce enough to feed the coast, cities.  Let our governments take more interest in the .development  of the land .  It is refreshing to know that the prairies are expecting an  excellent crop this year.    From many parts of the prairie come.  the reports'Crop conditions are very satisfactory'    It is reported LlTi���������������\es?Je me*tB t0������* a *���������r> ������  4.1    * ��������� 4.    4.1 i        i ���������������������������������������������������������       ii ��������� I almost halt a cent a pound but chick  that m some parts there has been more rain in May this year]ens and other staple lines hold firm  than for the same month any season for tlie past five or six at last wek's quotations. Ngav potat-  followed by warm sunshine interspersed with light show-' npq at 2<i l)er ro failed to And a ready  <     -   --_- 4.4 4J,,1      V������V������ YMrOdf  Every Aveek sees a few more of  the Fraser Valley, ranchers or their  wivest seeking, space'in'the city market stalls,, wheret hey can;offer their  products direct to the consumer. Last  Friday there Swere over forty' individual vendors lined up'along the north  side of the market building arid their  displays offered a wide range for the  housewives of New Westminster and  its" environs to select from. Market  officials declared that the number of.  weekly vendors from Fraser Valley  points was increasing so rapidly this  year that hey Avould soon be confront  ed with a problem of providing larger  si ace. Every week it is a case of  '"move up a little closer, please, there  there are some more to come' in with  you" and the vendors move along  the counter until at present the stalls  are crowded to capacity.  Everything sold here is strictly  fresh. Roavs of butter neatly wrapped and Avith the maker's name prominently displayed vie for attention  Avith baskets of fresh eggs, honey  in pot and comb, and the small fruits J  of almost every description. This]  feature of the weekly trading at the  city market is one of the most important adjuncts of the market of  any city and the local authorities pro  pose to see that every encouragement  is given to outside producers to come  in. If the exigencies, of the case  warrant, more space Avill be provided  at   once.  Wholesale meats  took a drop  of  .1    lv..4    rtL  s  J, H;,. JONES  .   Funeral Director  '   Furnisher of Funeral Suppliei  Phone Connection. Mission City p  There may be some nations calling  themselves neutral but the fact remains that Germany is at war with  the wor.d.  E. 0. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work  in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give u������ a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave. '��������� - - Abbotsford  years: ionoweu uy nauu ������������������   er's. is certainly ideal for a bountiful harvest.  Wheat is estimated to occupy this year a total area of 12,896,-  000 acres, which is more by 1,662.500 acres or 14.8 per cent,  than the area sown for 1914, and more by 2,602.100 acres, or  25 per cent, than the area harvested in 1914, the area sown last  year having been reduced by 939.600 acres, the estimated aggregate of total failures through the winter-killing ofl fall wheat  (211,500 acres) and through drought affecting spring-wheat  ((728,100 acres). Not only is the wheat area this year, under  the double stimulus of patriotic impulse and high prices, 25 per  cent, in excess of last year's harvested area; but it is also the  largest area ever- sown to wheat in Canada. As previously reported in the government press bulletin, the area to be harvested  of fall sown wheat is 1,208,700 acres, the balance of 11,687-300  acres having been sown this spring. "Whilst every.-province  shows an increase in the wheat area it is the three north-west  provinces which preponderate in the national effort to produce  more wheat. The total area sown in wheat in these provinces  is 11.659,700 acres, an increase over last year's harvested area  of 2,324,300 acres or 25 per cent. Rather more than half the  total wheat area of Canada is in the single province of Saskatchewan.  Oats are estimated to occupy a total area in Canada of 11,-  427,000 acres; barley 1.518,00; other grains possibly, a million  and a half acres;  hay and clover covers 7,788,400 acres.  The anticipated yield is estimated at a high percentage this  year, according to present weather conditions.  ATSQUI- SUMAS BOARD OF TRADE  oes at 2^ per lb failed to find a ready  sale and for last year's spuds there  Avas absolutely  no  demand.  Raspberries were sold at 10������ per  box. There Avere' no strawberries. The  cherries were strictly for table use  and found a dragging market with no  fixed price. Good preservers sold  at 7tj: a pound.  Chickens made their appearance in  the. usual quantities and although  the heavier hens brought 15^, for the  most part majority of sales were a-  round 13������ for hens and 20 cents for  broilers. The high price for feed  is said to be,responsible ^ for the recent influx of hogs,to the city .market and to local dealers. Fraser. Valley farmers for the past few days  have been shipping, hogs into the city  every day. They kill their animals  and ship them in direct without even  inquiring the price.   ,  The following prices were quoted:  Fruit  Raspberries, per box  10^  Cherries, per lb  50 to 7^  Gooseberries per lb  lOtf  Red Currants, per lb   15^  Black Currants, per lb- 15(5  Rhubarb, per lb  2}������<J  Poultry  Ducks, old, live weight ..13^ to 15 #  Ducks, young," live weight 17^ to 20tf  Chickens i. 13tf to 15 tf  Broilers ...r................. 20$>  Vegetables  Potatoes, per ton  $14 to $16  New Potatoes, per lb   2tf  Potatoes, per sack  85#  Celery, per bunch  lOtf  Lettuce, 3 bunches  ,.5������  Bunch Cabbage 5<t  ������������������'. '."T", it:. ���������.���������! ���������'. ������������������; ������������������ ��������� :������������������'; ���������   President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  n������ip     ��������� mi-.hu.   ���������ii.-  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  tDr information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  tfie district, and industries already established,        jj  YOU ARE  DELIGHTED  when you can get plenty of hot  water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different  story. It is a good plan to have  your plumbing looked over every now and then, to see that  it is in proper condition. When  you need a plumber again, remember that we do good plumbing, and our charges are an  right. ^  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bids   . Abbotsford.  Although we hear little about it in this province there is a  big fight on in Alberta these days between the people in favor of  prohibition and those opposing it. July 21st is the date for  the voting and both parties are making good use of the weekly  newspapers throughout the province and under the heading of  "Paid Advertisement*' a great deal of information is being sent *>uuv,u ^^^^    to the voters on the pros and cons of the question. Some papers L^ks1^',8 bunlcnes  Ii  carry advertisements, side by side, extolling the virtues of both spinach, pe"0^6\.y/.!!!!"."."l!".".!".".".".".;4J  sides of the question. At present it would appear that the New Beets, per bunch ...".../....."*.".5 <t  prohibitionists would win.     , - ; '" rv,Wa  io#   ���������������������������    ��������� -  ^  It behooves every fruitgrower in the district to do all in his  power to make the. carload lots of raspberries from, the Fraser  Valley a success this year. Last year success attended the  shipment in carload lots, and brought up questions of great im.r  portance to be settled in the way of advantages to the grower  in his shipping of the fruit. This district well organized will  control of the markets of he prairie along with the other well  organized districts of the province. It is one step. What would  it mean to the Valley if the B. C. fruits controlled the markets  of the praiie and the coast cities? Ponder it over. The benefits would be great indeed. Fruit grower do''your bit' for your  own advancement.  Those Italians appear to carry their winning ways with them  into the field of battle.  YOUF- PIlOtOgrapll=ad0d more to  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  A wag says that where there's a will, there's a way.  where .there's a Wilson, there is usually a wait.      _  But  The Italian navy has also made it..-'Pickled Austrians' as the  British has made it 'Pickled * Germans'. This bottling business  seems to be contagious.  It has been learned the U 21 sank the Lusitania. To call a  man "You 21" will henceforth be the grossest insult in the  language.  The Italians are keeping up their end on the high seas. Italians were always good on High C's.  It might be that Bryan is perfectly willing for war with Germany but lie insists that the Germans be given a year's notice  so that they will not be surprised or annoyed.  New Beets, per bunch  5<f  Cucumbers  10^  'Carrots, red. 2 .bunches  5^  Eggs nad Butter  Eggs, retail 25tf to   30������  Eggs  wholesale- 23������ to 26tf  Butter, retail, per lb .... 35 tf to 37������  Butter, wholesale, per lb ............30<S  Wholesale Meat  Beef in carcass  .". 12^  Beef, hind quarters ........14'# to 1.50  Beef, fore quarters ........10# to 110  Pork, per lb ................110 to ll^itf  Veal, No. 1, per lb ..... :..14^ to 150  Veal, large, per lb 120 to  130  Mutton ...;  140 to 16������  Spring   Lamb ..180  Young Pigs, each $2 to $3  Fish  Sockeye salmon, per lb  12 %0  Spring Salmon,  3   lbs  250  Herring,   3   lbs 250  Steelhead,   per i 150  Smelts,   per   lb 100  Whiting, per lb 100  Halibut, per lb  150  Codfish,  per lb 12Ms0  Sturgeon,   per   lb 15 0  Crabs,  2   for .250  One Thing at a time and That, Well  Hubby (anxiously)���������"But if you  buy this costume, how are we going to pay for it?" -   ���������  Wifey���������"Now, George, don't let us  talk about two things at once. Let's  talk about the costume!"  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  R    C  See me now about that Insurance  The McAlpine Robertson Company  of Vancouver,, has. been ..awarded the  contract by the Dominion Government for the observatory on Little  Saanich mountain. The contract is  $75,000.  The same company has been building the'post office extension.   .-'.  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Ganes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  muumwcgai  11  u:  it1  I.'  <I  ^^jeg^^P^^u-^&^^[l^ h  P.  i *'  -  1  %{'  <m& ABBOTSFOftb POSt, AfiBOfSFOiaD, fe c.  K  r  m  FAINTING  ABILITY  To assure patrons of printing a thoroughly appropriate and artistic product  requires both a theoretical and a practical knowledge���������in other words a mental  conception as well as a practical one.  Both are at your service.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PRINTING SERVICE  . The shop is equipped witli every modern  device necessary for the execution of  high-grade Printing, and our working  facilities are so ample that prompt  service is both a pleasure and a possibility..  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  OUR PRINTING  Is always good, because it possesses the  qualities that go to make up good Printing: correct topography, good press work  harmony of color and appropriate stock,  selection���������these are all the earmarks of  Bates'  Printing���������the worth-while kind.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMETN  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices ;���������  ' 1  PRINTING  SATISFACTION ��������� ,_ ���������"  Years' of practical knowledge and an extensive and modern -plant equipment assure .patrons a service that cannot be  surpassed. A telephone call will place,  the order. Our Number is 520. ���������  If busy order by 'phone. .'..'.  BATES, The Printer���������-JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable-Prices  PRINTING OF GREAT VARIETY  We are equipped to handle every kind  and'quality.of Printing���������Business, Fruit  Growers, Fruit ./Lists, . Publications���������in  from one to four colors.' Satisfaction  guaranteed or no charge is made for the  work,-which can be' returned.  BATES, The Printer -JpB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices .  a''  u-  #���������  POSTER PRINTING  We print large and small Posters of all  kinds���������any color of paper or ink. Our  prices for this' kind of work is cheaper  than in the cities, and the quality of paper and ink is-just as good. No rent to  pay is part of the secret.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  Such as Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads, Cards Circulars Statements and  ���������iii fact anything in the way of Printing���������will receive intelligent attention  and a thorough highgrade production  if* left in our care.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PUBLICATION PRINTING '  We have unrivaled facilities for excelling all kinds of Printing, as is attested  by the large amount of Printing we have  handled in the last seven years. Quality  of work unsurpassed, and delivery in  .������������������ time assured.  BATES, The Printer -JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  Hub Square  Mission City  PRINTER AND PUBLISHER  f#*f  ^^^^^^^^^%WW^MW THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. &  S-j/.t.'i   -r-> > :���������  ������L --JVCJ-^.-^**.  CT  .Men's Working,  Boots   $3.00  and up at Clark's.  For the latest in Straw Hats  see Clark.  Sam Bedlow, an employee of  the Abbotsford Trading Co. had  his Jeg broken on Thursday.  The ranchers around Pear-  donville have made application  to S. A. Cawley to have the old  Vye road opened up.  MODERN BULLETS ARE  WORSE THAN DISEASE  Rev. J. L. Campbell will return home this week from his  (rip in the cast.  C Squadron of 13. C. Horse  will have special drill on Saturday evening at S p.m.  Mr. Cox of Vancouver has  bought the 13. C. Powder property south of Abbotsford and  proposes utilizing it for a nursery. The property consists of  12 acres and is admirably situated for the purpose.- Mr. Cox  has only been here one week,  but has already several hundred  asparagus plants in beds. We  wish-him success..  C. Brown's pool room and  barber shop is again open for  business. Shorty looks well  after his holiday.  At Huntingdon the Boundary  Street sewer is just about completed and according to Road'  Foreman Porter it will take  care of all surface water along  Liiat part of the town.  On Thursday July 5th at the  home of Mrs. Boyd the Woman's Auxiliary will hold a  Raspberry Social, tea and ice  cream will be on sale. The ladies will be in attendance to receive visitors and serve out refreshments from 4 p.m. until 10  p. m. An-orchestra will be in  attendance to furnish music. If  v/.������- Mier is favorable social will  b" on the lawn. Ii otherwise  in the home of Mrs. Boyd.  "When   the     history  of  this  war  comes to be Avritten in all its phases  not the least absorbing chapter will  dear with the influence of medicinal  science on the fields of battle" writes  a correspondent in France.  "It Avas Avith this thought that I  Avent the other day to the Pasteur  Insitute in Paris to.see a man whose  life Avork has had a profound offect in  the pre\rention of disease.. This is  Professor Metchnikoff, whom all the  scientists would acknowledge, I am  sure to be the greatest living bacteriologist.'  "I found the old man alone in  his laboratory. He raised his hands  when I asked him to tell me something, about the health of the French  army and the methods adopted to  keep the troops free from disease.  "My business is not with war," he  said: '1 have seen nothing of that  horror, and, as you see, I stay in my  laboratory studying my microbes."  For a little while tho great scientist spoke of the waste of human life  and this setback to civilization. I  could read the meaning'of his sadness  All his life has been devoted to  ,   _ the science of preventing disease, to  Forest fires are unnecessary are proi0g���������ation of human life; but now  nearly always the result of careless- and again men km each other( aQ(]  ness, and may wipe out in an hour I all the know4edge 0f:science is dir-  what nature has taken hundreds of (ected to the means by whIch the  years to create.  BAD UOADS ARE COSTLY  Mr. G. Hyatt, owner of the  sash and door factory was in  town on Wednesday making arrangements for water for lire  protection. The factory has  been shut down for some time  and when asked about, it Mr.  Hyatt said that it would be started up again in the near future  but under new management.  FOREST FIRES  of  )  They destroy existing forests.  They   destroy   the   possibility  future forests.  They destroy a great market for  labor. ,  They destroy the beauty of the region.  They  destroy homes.  They destroy lives.  They destroy prosperity.  Don't start a forest fire.  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Jteef, Veal, Pork Sausages, .Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  m  BOEBBR  ESBBS  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 $2.00  PER  DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  MiawMigEgniagsaraaM^^  slaughter may be made more rapid  "Out of all this misery, however,''  said the Professor, "one thing is good  ���������the health of our armies in tho  field is remarkable, apart from .typhoid, which is diminishing rapidly,  owing to the system of inoculation  organized by your English doctors.  There is nothing in the nature of an  epidemic, which might, have been expected from a war Avith so many corp  ses encumbering the ground. This,  j is a victory for science though put  to a sad'use.  It was not only from M. Metchnikoff but also from Professor Roux,  director of the Pasteur Institute, that  I obtained- the .'assertion that .the  health of-the British'and French, armies is wonderful,' considering , the  hardships of- the campaign, and the  immensity-of the operations.  They both agreed,"that .this war has  entirely reversed the. statistics obtained from all previous wars?.        ' ���������*:-���������  "Formerly," said.Professor Roux,  "the number of.'killed and wounded  ���������&&sm!8xa&$E&m | was comparatfyely/insignificant, compered with the "number of. those who  died or were put out of., action by  disease. ' This was seen, for example  in the South African war, .when-.the  army was swept by enteric fever. But  in the present war tlie very opposite  has taken place.' The number of  killed and wounded is enormously  greater than that of men stricken  with disease.  "This is great paradox and great  irony of modern science. While scientific genius has brought the machinery of death and destruction to astonishing perfection, so that' men are  slain or wounded in prodigious numbers, so has science discovered neAV  means of keeping soldiers free from  disease and healing them after their  wounds."  As far'as the prevention of disease  is concerned, the extraordinary immunity from epidemic of the French  and British armies is a yicory for  the Pasteur Institute and men like  Metchnikoff and Roux. The principles  of Pasteur and the results of all  scientific research in this great school  of bacteriology have been put into  practical use in this war with triumphant success.     ; *  ;8SB4  The question is often asked, "What  do good roads cost?"  If this question were put in another form, viz: "What do bad roads  cost?" the answer would bring.home  to the people of Canada what they  are paying sacrifice to poor transportation facilities���������this, in addition  to the discomfort and dissatisfaction  of having to travel over them.  One of the chief causes of the  young people leaving the farm is the  lack of good roads. Rough and  muddy roads retard social life, especially, when associated with the  unpleasantness of driving, is the fact  that the equipment becomes mud bespattered and requires constant wash  ing. To avoid these and other inconveniences farmers and their families remain at home, more or less in  isolation, and when tho first opportun  ity arises, many of them leave the  farm. There is but one remedy for  this isolated condition���������bymeans of  good roads, farmers and ther families  must be placed in touch with the social advantages of the larger communities. Just as soon as this condition is reached, the drain of population from the farm will decrease. .  If the economic losses due to bad  roads separating the farmers    from  his market that of cost of tranporta-  tion is most important.    A comparison of the load one horse can haul  andgood   and   bad   roads,   rospective  ly,   shows  that,   on  a  muddy  earth  road, the amount varies from nothing  to   a   maximum   of   8 00   lbs:   on   a  smooth dry earth  road, from  1,000  to 2,000 lbs: on a gravel road in bad  condition from 1,000 to 1,600 lbs: on  a gravel road in good condition about  3,300 lbs: on a macadam road from  2,000 to 5.OO0 lbs: and on a brick or  concrete  road,  from  5,000  to  8,000  lbs:     In 1906, the bureau of statistics of agriculture, from about 2,800  county reports,  deduced an overage  cost  of 22.7 cents  for  hauling one  ton   over, one  mile  of  unimproved  roads.  The farmer served by poor roads  Is forced to market his crops, not  when prices are highest, but when  the'roads are passable. : Moreover  the high cost, of haulage imposes a  heavy additional handicap in competition.  Good roads not only enhance the  value-of land bordering on them, by  rendering marketts more". accessible  but also benefit the markets themselves . through extension of the radius of supply. '      ~  THE NON-ADVERTISER  A hen is not supposed to have  Much   common  sense   or  tact,  Yet every'time she lays an egg  She cackles forth the fact.  The busy little uees they.buzz;  Bulls belloAv, and coavs moo;  And Avatch-dogs bark, and    ganders  quack,  And pouter pigeons coo. -  The peacock spreads his  , tail    and  ���������   squaks;       ,  Pigs squeal and robins sing;  And even serpents know enough  . To hiss before they sting.  Yet   man,   the  greatest  masterpiece  That Nature could devise,  Will often stop and hesitate  Before  he'll  Advertise.  ���������From  GallOAvay Gazette.  NO CHANGE AT ALL  "No sir; Jackson's coming Into a  fortune hasn't, changed him a' bit''  "Indeed!" "No; I met him last night  and   he, let   me  do all  the  paying,  just as he used to do."   *   Ahvays, speak well of tho dead,  and if you have the time you might  speak a good Avord for the living oc-  cassionally.   ��������� . '"  RIDERS  WANTED as  agents  for  high   grade   bicycles.  Write  for  low  'pcises  to  THOS   PLIMEY'S   CYCLE  WORKS.  VICTORIA. .B.   C.  "ROUGH ON RATS" clears out Rats  Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House.  15c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  iDrs.Gi(6erf-Hahhii74h(iiiribii  !iRiiiiS^H  iliiHIiiiiii  Vancouvel offices! It will pa. J fj  These are features in our  youto have your dental york  "done Jn Vancouver. All Avork  guaranteed for ten year.   ���������  EXAMINATIONS FREE  [���������  SOME REASONS  proprietors!  3������=  Also 2 Store Awnings, 1.1ft and 5ft.  6 in, for sale at a snap.  Painter and Decorator  As Shakespeare said. "The rain it  raineth every day." The Bible and  Shakespeare are the two books that  are always up to do date. < -  asanas  Abbotsford  Kmtimtevstmm,mmiiw,Mlmisiimuwm  fe  arrrfg^iiMmaft  Ice Cream,  Soda Drinks,   Sundaes  Everything in the Ice Cream  line  Have you visited my new Ice Cream Parlor.    Fitted in first  class  style.    A cool retreat.  Fresh Strawberries arriving daily  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  HANOI  TO  SHOES  Only Best Leather Used.    All  Sewing Done by  Hand  J. COLOMBACK  Abbotsford, .B. C.  '���������)  Sydney Brioks in the English Review, gives many reasons why American Intervention could be of far  greater value to the Allies than most  persons think. He cites the follou-  ing:  Frst���������American and naval military, strength, although relatively  small, is of first-class quality. In  six months or a year the United States could raise an arnfy of almost  any size.  Second���������The danger of an Anglo-  American controversary over contraband policy would automatically disappear if the United States entered  the war.  Third���������Mr' Wilson would no longer frown on floating loans for any  belligerent poAvers, and the resources of the United States would be at  the disposal of the Allies.  Fourth���������If America came in the  native supply of munitions could be  increased ten-fold.  Fifth���������America and Britain would  show an identity of spirit preserving  harmony among the Allies during the  difficult period of peace negotiations.  Sixth���������The moral value of an alliance of the United States anl Britain  in defence of the common interests of  civilization   would   be  incalculable.  207 HASTINGS STiWiCpR.CAMBIE  Robson Bros.  Poultry Tonic  ���������and���������  Lice Powder  Abbotsford Feed Store  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND BARBER SHOP  Huntingdon  Go  With  The  Bunch  Don't believe me but come any night  and  see Avhere the bunch  is  2 Ncav Tables Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  :exandria  Genera) Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  All Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B.C.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  I. MURPHY, PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B  C  ii

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