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The Abbotsford Post 1916-05-05

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 1/M  which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XIL, No, 1.  A.BBO'TSFOItD, B, 0.   FRIDAY/  MAY'5@1916  $1.00 per Year  ���������xm V2>1.  /^nt^ji^",si|(;'>jjl^JajoW,-ijIrHsji.w-jji;"jti;Uti1i;t^<(i-^1.i1i.-tl;i^  IV()<'His-(a'il'()(lllaV  HAPPILY WEDDED  Cupid Scores  Aguiu  f  t  $7  On lQustor Mondny at Morrill B. ('.  Miss Madeline do lit (ilroduy and Mr.  J. Kocsis wore united in marriage ai  the Sacred Heart church by Father  Wagner, 0. M. I.,1 and will make Ihoir  home, in Merrill, 11. C.  NO TIMfcJ KOK CRITICISM  AT SUCH A   CRISIS  Ottawa, May 2.���������Something of a  . sensation was caused in the House of  Commons last evening by Dr. Michael Clark, Liberal M. P., for Red Deer,  who during the debate on the war ap-  ' propriation resolution, contended  that ��������� criticism of the government  should be suspended until the war is  over.  The .debate had  developed  into a  dispute over the extent to which parly  politics entereed'into the work of the  government  in connection  with  the  war when Dr. Clark rose ancl asked  "whether this discussion  should ever, have taken'place."      He thought  some  of..tho  members  were  "losing  a sense of proportion in the greatest  crisis that this world, has over passed  through"    He added that in passing  this vote, he thought there should be  "a note of clear support of tlie.government from this side of-the House"  From his province,  2 65 6 more men  had enlisted  than   was  necessary to  make up their quota of the 500,000  Dr.   Clark  said  he  was   reasonably  proud   of   this.    The   people   of  Alberta  were  not so   concerned   as  to  where sugar  was being got for the  troops as about getting the troops.  Dr. Clark added thai he had been  impresseed by ihe Prime Minister's  address. He was proud of being a  citizen of Canada because of what  the present government has done  since the outbreak of the war. "He  believed now as he did at the beginning of the war, that the government  and the most of its supporters were  doing their utmost to further the prosecution of the war. When the war  was over, history would record that  whatever petty political fortunes of  the parties happened to be, the present head of the government, "has  cince the war cloud burst, kept an  eye single to the winning of the war,  and has not been turned aside by any  improper purpose of small consideration."  Dr. Clark said he was also impressed with the loyalty and devotion of the headquarters staff. "The  spirit that animated the government  and thes tac was the spirit, that animated the great majority of the people of this country."  No one in Canada, he declared, had  one meal less, or had had any fear  as a result of the war. He was  thankful to the men at the front  who were protecting Canada for us.  "I am thankful," he declared, "for  the way they stood in the breach a  year ago at St. Julien, and the way  they are standing in the breach today, and are prepared to sspend their  last drop of blood in our defence."  Dr. Clark declared that if the government had not made mistakes "it  would not be human. "You can't  make omelettes," he added, "without  breaking eggs." Of-course there  are mistakes.    Of  course there are  They (iet (he  I'm-ccl?* All  Right  Tim following Iuik been handed in  the following clipping taken from an  I'higlisli  paper:  Rlnginoro. Hector���������-How II-. C.  M'inj;'(J!.'lon-r(!Ui([ol|)li, 1V1. A., S. Devonshire,   hhiglund,  Our pi-iHontera of war���������A grateful  pout card has recently boon received  from   Pie.   11 mil.   and   the   following  iutercHtlug  killer  from ��������� Private Ash-  ford   from   (lie   iiolirious   prisoner's  camp  at   Wittenberg,   which*' will   bo  of special interest lo subscribers and  which should appeal strongly'lo non-  subscribers: "Dear Mrs. Randolph,���������  I am  writing you this loiter in answer   lo   your   most   welcome   letter,  .which 1 received quite safely, thanking you and tho. school children for  their kindness in  sending    me    the  cake which i enjoyed very much,and  also.thanking the parishioners for the  great kindness they have shown me  while 1 lu-ve been a prisoner of war.  Thank  you  also  for  the socks    and  muffler, and the gloves and also the  handkerchiefs.    1 have received several  Christmas cards  from  diffcr-nt  people in Ringmore.      Please thank  them very much for them.    I would  very much like to write to them, but  I can write-only one letter or post  card a week,  soifvyou  will  kindly  thank them for mo I shall be more  Iran  pleasel.       They  are signed   F.  Bardens, Ivy,Roper, Dora Triggs.    I  hope that the Lord will spare me to  come home once more; when the time  comes, I will come ancl thank you all.  ���������This is .all I can say at present, . I.  should like to.tell you a lot, but I  cannot.    Hoping that you are all in  good health as this leaves me at present,   I   remain,  yours  sincerely,     S.  Ashford.  iwi-rriiMKiMLD  Much sympatic- Ih fell for Mr. Weir  and hia fion iflriv; in Iho death of.his  son and brother in hal.Uo near Yprcs.  Tho deceased Corporal Woir, was one  of 1110.40. noble Hotu^c: H'-ili-ili Columbia who left with tho  of going into the Ii/:  Ihe Umpire- to win, '  pose ahead of him it  distinguished lilniMoi  battle. Had he livou  .boon LIcul. Weir, all  ofliicial position having been gained  on the Meld of battle for distinguished  service. This means much where so  many are fighting nobly in defence of  Britain's freedom.  . trows purpose  in defence of  '   liiich a, pur-  i;- wonder ho  the. field of  nt; would have  .honors for the  The "Tea" at Mi's. Thomas' home  on Wednesday was well attended and  the handsome sum of seven dollars  and a halt wcrb given in aid of the  general missionary fund of the  church.  The L. A. will meet next Wednesday in the manse.  The new shingle'mill will soon be  ready for operations and this will be  a grand acquisition to.the industries  of the town.  The new creamery is now open to  receive supplies of cream from the  farmers. Patronize home industries  and help the town'lo grow.  Mr.   and   Mrs.  .Laheny   moved   to  the   house   occupied 'lately   by   Mr.  Brown who has gone to Regina.  CARD OF1 THANKS  Mr. ancl. Mrss. Combs and family  of Abbotsford desire to take this opportunity of thanking their many  friends for their expressions of sympathy in their recent bereavement  ancl also for the-beautiful floral tributes.  . D. COMBS.  Miss.  Annie McPhee, ox-Queen  Till'}  CROWNING OF THJO QUEJhV  Owing to the lale hour at uhlch the  day's programme was started wc arc  unable lo give a full' ccount of tlib  progrmme this week but will be able  to say how successful it was next issue.  Many people visited Abbotsford.for  the annual affair and It.seems too bad  SURPRISE   PARTY  Miss Marie Scots void, Tho Queen  the morning was- so inclined to be  showery, but the afternoon was not  too had to start with.  During the morning a baseball  match was played between Matsqui  and Abbotsford the former winning  on .-.a score of 18 to .10.  The game'was a good one and Los,  DeLair umpired il which was a guarantee that it would -be fair to all.  <:Mr. and Mrs.- C. A. Ryall gave a  surprise party for their daughter,  Myrtle last Tuesday evening, it was  her birthday. The guests all gather-  el  there  before  Myrtle  was brought  ���������   Mrs; F.  C.' -Wiggins --and .daughter-  were visitors to Vancouver for a fe*v  clays last week.  Mr. ancl Mrs. H, Alanson ancl family motored lo Vancouver last Satur-  home by her chum who was on to the   daJ_an* ^turned g     d      evening  J ��������� '      Mr   Gordon   Hall  ot   Beaver  Mills  A Loiiy; Job  Two workmen were discussing the  war, obviously under the influence  of a great deal of unofficial news.  "It'll be an awful long job, Sam"  said one.  "It will an' all' replied the other  "You see, these Germans is taking  thousands and thousands of.Roosh-  uns prisoners, and the Rooshuns is  taking thousands and thousands of  German prisoners. If it keeps on all  the Rooshuns will be in Germany and  then all the Germans will be iri  Russia. An then they'll start fresh  all oer again, fightin' to get back to  their l 'omes."  Miss Trethewey who has been visiting Mrs. Keeves of Mission returned  home today, Friday.  Among the-Mission visitors were  noticed Mrs. Bush and son, Miss M.  Keeves, Mrs. Neil Fraser and a host  of young people.  The mail contract for Route No.. 1  is being advertised tenders lo Jjc in  by July 1st.  If you can ride a bicycle and talk  intelligently about a motor to drive u  I can offer you a means of making  money. Write Fred A. Caton, 611  View Street, Victoria, B. C.  Flour   the   cake   after   you  greased  it,  to keep the cake  have  from  sticking.  Nutmegs will grate more satisfactorily if started from the bottom  end.  critics. The critics are ready-made.  As to myself, 1 have no lime at such  a  crisis,   for  criticism.  1 "As a pivate individual and criti-  zen who happens to be a member of  parliament, I have no time for criticisms. I am behind the clear eyed  purpose of the Premier of Canada  and so are the people of ..Canada.  The demand now is to stand under  the flag we love ancl to stand behind  a government ���������which," history-has recorded has done well. I am behind  this government and I believe the  people arc behind this government  until the war is won. beyond all  doubt."  Mt.   LIS 11 MAN  NEWS  There was a large attendance at  the funeral of the lale Mr. E. W.  King, who died at the home of Mr.  MacCcrmack on 23rd ult. Rev. Mr.  Reid conducted- the service and referred to tlie loss to the community  in the death of one of our oldest  ancl most respected pioneers, who  came to Mt. Lehman 32 years ago,  and was chief magistrate for some  time.-  Much sympathy is felt around here  for Mr. and Mrs. Coombs, whose son  was killed 26th ult., while working  at the Trethewey Saw Mills at Ab-  botsforcl.  Mr. Reid our much beloved pastor  has gone with the best wishes of all  aound here to Tongue Creek, High  River, Alta.  The master Sunday services in the  church here were of a very interesting ancl auspicious nature. Rev.  Principal Mackay, D. D., from Vancouver preached a splendid sermon at  1 I a. in., and Rev. Mr. Reid delivered his last , message before leaving  for his new charge. Rev. Mr. Phillips succeeds him.  At. 7:3.0 Mr. Reid preached a very  impessive sermon on the Ressurect-  peal for greater devotion to the service of the Risen and Glorified Christ  the Lord of Life and Prince of Peace  The church was beautifully decorated  with flowers.  Rev. Mr. Phillips from Arrowhead  B. C, is to take up the work in the  Presbyterian church here.  dodge;and then there certainly was, a  surprise: Cards and music wore the  principal amusements of the evening.  The first prizes for whist wore won  by Miss Blanche DeGreek ancl Mr. J.  Kennedy, while Miss Mable Nelson  and Mr. Coin Fraser received the con  solations. ��������� A dainty lunch and ice  cream was served before the guests  departed.    Those present were:  Mr. and Mrs. Chitrick, Mr. and Mrs  E. N. Ryall, Miss Annie and Mable  Nelson, Miss Anna and Helen McCallum, Mrs. Jack Sleffan, Miss Ro-  silda Zeigler, Miss Blanches DeGreek,  Miss Grace Kennedy, Miss Grace Roberts and Messrs Eric Weir, J. Kennedy, R. Maines, Geo. Blair, A. Fuller  Colin Fraser, W. Wallace, F. Mc Cal-  lum and O. .Nelson.  A CORRECTION  In our report of the Red Cross  Work at Peardonville last week the  Post said $3 was the amount instead  of ."HS as it should.have said.  Tho following is the list of made-  up articles sent last wees by the Ah  botsforcl Red Cross to Ward Two    of  Vancouver:  12  Hospital  Shirts..  , 9 Sets of Pyjamas.  2:1   Pair  Sox.  G Double T. Bandages.  12 Pairs Hospital Slippers.  .1   Surgical Stocking.  1  Hot Water Bottle    Cover,  Linen.  Old  Mr. Hill of the Royal Bank has a  new car.  Mr. John Mitchell of Mission was a  visitor to the manse on Monday.  Mr. Reid of Vancouver was an a  canvassing visit in the interest cf the  Vancouver evening daily through the  district Ibis week.  Messrs Joe and Guthrie King have  enlisted ancl are with the 131st regiment.        ,  Rev. J. S. Muldrew of Islortli Vancouver conducts the anniversary services of .'.the Abbotsford Presbyterian  church next Sunday .morning anl evening.  The.Presbytery of Westminster will  meet in Clove'rclalo on Tuesday of  next week when a call from Agassiz  to Rev. J. D. Clillain will be presented and also a call from St. John's  Vancouver to Dr. Smith of Freder-  ickton, N ,B .  was a visitor in town last Friday.  Among the soldiers who were home  this week, .were; W.. Campbell,'Thos.  Hutton, Joe King, Guthery King, Ed  Barrett, E. Gazley, M. Zeigler.  Mrs. R. J. Shortreed of Vancouver ,  was visiting in town with friends for"  a few days this week.  Mrs. A.- Johnson was a visitor to  Bellingham for a few days this week.  Miss Annie ancl Mary Bousefi������ld of  New Westminster were visitors in Abbotsford this week.  Mrs. Elmeer Campbell of Bellingham was the guest of her sister,  Mrs. T. C. Coogan-for a couple of  clays last week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Irvine of Vancouver were the guests of Mr. ancl -Mrs.  Alex Maines for tho week end.  Sergt. Darling and Pte. Plumridge  spent the week-end at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Trethewey.  Mr. ancl Mrs. F. A. Clark left Saturday night for their new home in  Vancouver.  Mr. Hector McKenzie spent the  week-end with Mr. ancl Mrs. T. Hut-  Ion.  The members of the I. O.O. F. attended the Presbyterian church last  Sunday morning. They marched from  the Masonic Hall.  Miss Bertha Ailing of * Clayburn  was a visitor in town this week.  Mrs. B. Norwich of Everett, Wash.,  is visiting her parents Mr. ancl Mrs.  F. J. Boulter.  Mr. J. F. Boyd anl Mrs. and Mr. B.  Smith motored to Vancouver on Wed-  ncssday.  Mr. Abbott the vegetable man from  Mission City, is now on his beat a-  gain after coming through a pretty  bad winter.  Mrs. John Steffan of Chilliwack is  visiting her mother Mrs.- D. Fraser.  "Brig" is back again, yes, Brigham  Young. The only fellow of the G. N.  crew who came this week with the  work train. About thirty five men  are on the Kilgard branch which will  soon be the main line.  The dance given last Fida.y night  by the "non-eligibles" (?) was some  dance but it takes the girls to beat  them.    They knew exacatly how.  M. Oscar Nelson of Hope was the  guest of Mr. ancl Mrs. C. A. Ryall for  a few days this week.  The concert in St. Paul's church,  Huntingdon on Monday evening under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid  was well attended and much enjoyed.  The proceeds amounted to $1.4.50.  Mr. Cobley is in" the . fashion now  and runs about in a fine new Ford  Car. THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ���������ST532  ai?;  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ,,' Published Every Friday by Tho Post .Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the Interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising rates ..made  known   on  application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither tor   nor   agin'   the   Government  J  A. BATES, ���������     ���������* Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MAY 5', 1910  It is almost too early to say  which side will come out with  a clear, record and untarnished  reputation in the mix-up in regard to the investigations now  going on in regard to the Vancouver and Victoria election  vote "plugging". Of course the  true Liberal will want his side  to be the purity piarty and the  Conservative will want to show  up the party who has caused so  much worry since the opening  of the present session. . But tlie  honest voter of the province  wonders to-day just where he is  at.  It seems that our politics are  not altogether as pure as they  should be and there are wrongs  on both sides that need fixing  up. We, heard a remark the  other day which will bear repeating, "There was nothing  like this when Dick was premier."  onist. Referring to Mr. Brewster, it represents him as being  hailed with the song: "Has  Anybody Here Seen Kelly?" Is  -this prophetic?���������Colonist.  Elsewhere we publish an  extract from the daily Province  dated from Ottawa which ��������� is  worthy the consideration of all  true Canadians and applies -to  the politics of this province as  much as it does to the politics  of the federal government. Dr.  Clark comes near the ideal in  his remarks when he says: "As  a private individual and citizen  who happens to be a member  of parliament,,! have no time  for criticisms. I am behind the  clear-eyed purpose of the premier of Canada and 'so are the  people of Canada; The demand  now is to stand under the flag  we love and to stand behind a  government which, history has  recorded, has done well. I am  behind this government, and I  believe the people are behind  this government until the war  is won beyond all doubt."  It would be just the same if a  Liberal government was at the  head of affairs, and we believe  Laurier would have , had that  same "clear-eyed purpose" had  he been premier. All this incessant criticism tends to call  the attention of the people of  Canada away from the one important matter now on hand���������  the war,be that eternal bickering criticism in the federal or  provincial house.  After the war is won and we  settle down to real business a-  gain all the wrong-doers in political life are sure to be weeded  out, but in the meantime letus  ask our politicians to act the  part of true Canadians. There  is enough to dishearten the people at the present'time without  having it brought home every  daily paper we read-, the fact,  that our politicians and our politics are all wrong. As members of the British Empire we  are a little ashamed of Ireland,  but there are other ways of diverting that "clear-eyed purpose" not so far away.  That was a foxy one that the  premier pulled off on Parker  Williams when he called attention to Williams' remark about  the need of counsel in the investigation. Socialists do not  usually believe there is any use  for lawyers.  There have been many requests to the government for a  loan since the Agricultural  Credits Act has come into force  Many of these applications have  come, from the Fraser Valley.  ���������; A writer in the Colonist asks  if the- taxes on farm improvements, will, be abolished. The  same paper goes on to state  that the Royal Commission on  Taxation recommended this,and  it was understood that Sir Richard McBride intended to adopt  it, but he apparently deemed it  inadvisable to do so, because of  the drop'in revenue that set in.  The Colonist strongly favors  the abolition of this tax, and, if  the revenue derivede from it is  essential ,.to the Provincial  Treasury, we suggest it should  be raised by increasing the tax  on unimproved ands. We hope  that the Government will at an.  early date give this matter very  serious consideration. Colonist;  It does seem a strange proceeding' to lend the farmer  money, to improve his land and  then tax him for his improvements; on the other hand it  seems hardly.fair to ,raise the  tax on the land of a man who  has not been fortunate enough,  or does not want, to borrow  from the governm ent. It is  bad both ways. Better cut out  the taxes until a way fair to  both is devised.  net it becomes entangled and so  damaged that it is an easy prey  for the enemy.  A Dutchman arrived in New  ��������� York one Decoration Day, and  saw the parades, and the flags  aud the music, and the flowers  being taken to. the cemeteries.  He asked what it was all about  and was told they were decorating the graves of departed  friends, and was asked if he  would like to have a bouquet of  flowers to take to any graves  that hejvyould. like to decorate.  He replied: "Well, no, most of  those people whose graves I  would like to decorate are still  living."  She was a poor lone widow  once more, for she ''had just  buried a husband for the third  time. Calling to condole with  the bereaved 'parishioner the  minister touched on the many  gifts and graces of her dear  departed, and said, by way of a  parting word: ''Be comforted,  dear madam', in your great affliction. It is doubtless a heavy  burden to bear, but it must be  a source of great consolation  to you that you do not sorrow  as one who has no ' hope."  "Deed it is, minister," said the  bereaved lady, drying her eyes.  "He was a guid man, was John;  but I'm not that auld yet, an'  as you say, I've aye the hopes  o' getting anither ane."  Regulate the Women.  We have just come across a  clipping from a Vancouver contemporary, and we think it is  from The World. It was printed sometime previously to January 25, ancl is a humorous comment on what was meant to be  a humorous article in The Col-  A good deal'has appeared in  print about trapping submarines, but the Admiralty has not  yet seen its way clear to gratify  a not unrnatural public curiosity  as to the modus operandi, remarks an exchange. Vosiche  Zeitung, of Berlin, being under  no censorship in this regard;,  undertakes to tell how the thing  is done, and at the same time to  let its readers into the secret  of the manner in which the  cross-Channel passage is projected.    We quote:  A net has been drawn from  Dover to the French coast opposite, and another from Portland Bill, near Weymouth, to  Cape La Hogue. Between  these two nets there is a space  of over 150 miles, sufficient for  all transport service. But a net  extends from the Mull of Can-  tyre in Scotland, to Ireland, and  another from Cansore Head in  Ireland to St. David's Head in  South Wales, in order to protect the Irish Sea. To allow  the passage of trading vessels  and the warships of the Allies  these nets have been fitted with  gates, which can be shut and opened like ., pontoons. These  passages are known only to the  British Admiralty, and are often changed. Since submarines can descend to 300 feet under water.thes nets reach to sea  bottom, as the Channel is never  deeper than 265. The upper  edge of the net is fastened to  buoys, and both upper and ower  , edges are anchored so that the  1 storms and ebb and flood tides  cannot change the position of  the net, or damage it in any  way. The anchor chains are also shortened, sot hat the buoys  are a few feet below the level  of the water, consequently the  submarines cannot see the nets.-  either above or below the water  If one of them plunges into the  Writing in  the Toronto  Saturday  Night, Henry A. Ashmead says:  "We all know the W. C. T. U.  are after cigarettes and tobacco, but  if these good women who would deprive a man of his glass of beer  would combine-with the men's committee they might do for young women what they-are trying to do for  the young men. Why not agitate for  the suppression of such plays as  "The Eternal Madeline" and a score  of others which contain more deadly  poison than ever was distilled in the  form of alcohol? Then again, why  not cut out matinees and' picture  shows during the duration of the  war? What an enormous amount  they could invest for creative comforts to those -men they are so desirous of helping. If sacrifices are  to be made let it not be one-sided.  Most women lose nothing by prohibition;, some men much. Eventually  tho time will come when all allusion to drink or liquor will be eliminated from our standard authors,  but there is always a silver lining to  every cloud, and if we have to part  with the famous characters in Dickens of Mr. Pickwick, Mr. Wardell  and Cheeryble Brothers we shall lose  at the same time those of Rev. Mr.  Stiggins ancl Mr. Macawber, whose  methods are so much in vogue at the  present day."  gin at tho first''page and go consecutively to the last. Just whore they  do begin, together with what they  pass over or peruse is, after a fashion, an index oi'their tastes ancl habits of thought.  if the plan of tho average reader  could be ascertained a long step  would ha*>e boon taken toward determining that much mooted quest-  ion., ' ''What is news?" Certain il  is thai news to one person may be  nonsense to another. Tris is an age  of readers and especially newspaper  readers. Wherever y.ou turn, on the  street corner, in the trolley car, in  railway coaches or hotel lobbies, at  breakfast, dinner and supper, from  the oldest to the youngest members  of tho family, you will find tho open  newspaper. ,Yot among all these  thousands scarcely a score arc reading after-precisely the same manner  This! to be sure, applies i������ a ncnse  lo all reading. Some folks must  have the quietude of a library before thpy settle down' to a book.  GhulHlono wan accustomeed to absorb  whole 'philosophic: or epf-'CH in cho  bustle of- a journey. Itousseau  would take ti volume to dinner with  him and, as he put it, "devour alternately a morsel and a paragraph"  13iit.  nowhere docs  the  diversity '  of  the reading 'mind crop out so whim-  silally as over the day's newspaper.  ���������Ex.  Poor   Pig!  Fraser River Rising  The Fraser River is rising this  week at the rate of about a foot a  day. It is now about 5 feet above  low water mark.  How Do You Read a Paper?  "Have you'ever noticed," writes a  reader, "how differtntly people scan  their newsfapers?" One man as he  points out, will pounce upon the front  page, another upon sports; some go  straight for the market columns,  some to want ads, others to society,  theatres and what not. For his own  part, says the correspondent, he observes the following order: First, the  weather and baseball, then real estate, next the editorial page ancl last  of all the first page,, where he skips  as far as possible such unromantic  things as divorce, crime and colitics  This is an interesting bit of personal revelation. Indeed, one's  temperament and oftentimes his business might be, pretty accurately surmised from his particular method in  reading a newspaper. It is a remarkable thing that a few people be-  An old  farmer and his.'wife were,  standing before the pigsty looking at  their   only   pig,   when   the   old   lady  said:  "Hay! John, it be our silver wed-  din' to-morrow. Shall we kill the  pig?" .'John replied .with a look o������  disgust: "What's the good of murdering the" poor pig for. what happened  twenty-live years ago?"  When the fish come into the house  a few hours before it' is cooked,  it-  should be cleaned, wiped dry ancl put  into a closely covered vessel, not tin  and put as near the ice as possible.'  Vinegar and honey mixed in'equal  parts is a great .relief for a cough.  Ml  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission-City  ABQT SFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  President, Hope Manson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, D. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  i    or information regarding the farm and fruit lands oi  U-flie district, and industries already established.        JJ  Nothing  will  "add more  to  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:     B.  C.      :-:  See me now about that Insurance  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  cCallum  Abbotsford  S0. IX  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Co.  otsfo  ier sons to  istrict  one masmhcentry in sen  or tne rreeaom  Empire an  s o  f  e  ROLL OE HONOR  Unveiled With the   Names   of  More Than Seventy Names  February Cth, 1916*.  Rev. J. L. Campbell of the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  February Gth unveiled a roll of  honor in respect and memory to  the volunteers arid soldiers 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. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  -   J. F. Green, killed.  F. Brown, invalided.  H. Grimley.  A. Teng. '  A. Hill-Tout.  L. Trethewey.  J. Fraser,  C. L. McPhee.  S. McPhee:  C. Hulton-Harrop.  A. Hulton-Harrop.  G. E. Hayes.  M. Rhodes.  A. Hicks. . '  0. Hicks.  Chas. Wooler.  G. Gough,-.  A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride.  A. C. Dudden.  D. Geddes.  II. Johnston.  P. ;J. McLagan.  J. Hands.  S. Knott/  N. Laird.  H. Gordon.  A. G. Adams.  G. N. Gillett.  J. Aitken.  0, Kidwell.  R. Hughes.  T. Ushaw.  T. Perks.  A. Pegram.  B: Pottinger.  B. W. Suthern.  E. A. Chapman.  M. W. Copeland.  A. Mallalue  A. Healey.  J. Welch.  y;  ��������� '   ;f)  A. A. Fernioor.  T. Donnelly.  E. Anderton.     ���������    .  A. A.< F. Callan.  J. Bousfield.,   '  C. Bayes.  R. Peters.  T. Davis.  T. Mawson.  A. Knox.  B- Knox.  R. Smart.  S. Finch.  W. Bowman.  E. Chamberlain.  K. Huggard.    -.  D. Huggard.  . J. Munro.. .>.-',,,   -...:.;  T.' Smeetoh.  A. Williams.  J. Hanns. .,., .....    ,-.,.. ���������  J. McCormack.  John Gillen.  Hilliard Boyd.  The  following   have   recently   enlisted .for overseas service:  D. Campbell  J. Downie.  Percy Wilson. .  Manlius Zeigler  Ed Barrett.  Roy Maines.  W. Campbell.  Dan; McGillivray  E. B. de la Giroday  Jack Parton  H; Skipworth '.  . R. Ramsay ,���������''���������������������������  ������&  at are we, who are iert behind,  towards  to equa  erseas oervice  roing to contribute  anadian Patriotic r und, as our share,  or en-  n.  ce or those wno  e  a mon THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  msssnazEM^^  ���������vs m?" (f n    fi  M W\ LIS  -$ m wm y     &  ������u ������<1 ra  m i^fi  EaffiOI*xn*2a*a*3j1Illi     <!������&   erMwrnmr^^vrM^JSvisaiaBas  .NAD'A 9 CAL  ;fecfii  ran  -1ft  Produce-More ad Save More  The Empire needs food. If you are not in the fighting'line you may be in the producing line. ' Labour  is limited���������all the more reason to do more than ever  before. Grow food for the. men who are fighting for you." The Allies need all tlie food that  ybu can produce. Every-little helps'. You arc responsible for your own work: If you  cannot produce as much as you would like, produce all you. can. Work with the right  spirit. ��������� Put fighting energy into your effort and produce now when it counts." The more  you produce the more you can save.    Producing and saving are war-service.  'Make' Your Labour Efficient  In war-time do not waste time and energy on unim-'  portant and unprofitable work. Economize labour.  Put off unproductive work till after the war, and, if  possible, help in producing something needed now. Let us not waste labour. Canada  needs it all. If possible help to feed the Allies. , Make 3'our backyard a productive garden.'  Cultivate it with a will.    Make your labour count for as much at* possible.  Do Not Waste Materials  There should be no waste in war-time,:  Canada could  pay the annual interest on her war expenditure out  of what we waste on our farms, in our factories, in-  our homes.'   Every pound of food saved from' waste is as good as a pound of increased  production.    The way for a nation to save is for every individual to save.    France is strong.  -to-day because of thrift in time of peace.    The men and women of Great Britain are' not  only " doing " but are learning to "do without."  Spend ;Yow Money Wisely  finance the war  better investment.  Practise economy in the home by eliminating luxuries.    Wasting ��������� our dollars here weakens our strength  at "the" Front.      Your savings   will help Canada to  Save your money for the next Dominion War issue.    There can be no  THE   GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA 5  THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  AGRICULTURE THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  FINANCE  smaSiiMaMBiaBmE^  HUNTINGDON CONOKIIT-  iityrar^piiMwavi������w^Tfg^^rBWB������CTWvMa������^m������wfiiiwft^nninwKar*wiiwL������wxmiii.)ifii m m-imwipfn  "*'<*>���������  '   See Our Display  CAKES, COOKIES, and PASTR  Our ICE CREAM PARLOR NOW IN FULL SWING  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and ��������� BaKer  ���������aa^������s������BMfl*ffl^  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, ?teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  mm������zmmmwm!mm\  At the concert given in St. Paul's  church on Monday evening Rev. Mr.  Campbell took the chair, ancl the following took part after the chairman's  remarks':' Trio, The Tapp Orchestra;  Seng, Miss L.- Danks; Chorus, Solo'H.  CobJey, Chorus,-choir;-Recitation, J.  Stephens; Violin Solo, Miss Jackson;  I-'ending, Mrs. J. L. Campbell; Trio,  ���������Tlie Tapp Orchestra; Organ Solo, Mr3  ���������Davidson; Song, Mr. Davidson; Violin Solo. Miss Jackson: Chorus, Tlie  Choir; Song, M ss Com.'is, Duet, Master ancl Miss Owen Tapp; Song, Mr.  Davidson; Chorus, Choir; National  Anthem.  Special comment was made on the  ihuch appreciate violin solos of Miss  Jackson; also The Tapp Amateur Orchestra. Tho proceeds go to the fund  of the church.  Tlie Tapp orchestra will be in attendance for a concert to be given in  the hall Silverdale this evening.  Mrs. Tapp is visiting Mrs. W. Clark  at Silverdale this week; also Miss  Gwen, Hector and Edgar Tapp.  I2S4SD������  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  6 A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  To make perfect tea, remember���������  good tea, boiling water and a hot  teapot.  A bit of vaseline will remove mildew or stains from..any kind of leather.  Always start the rice pudding on  top of the stove allow it to boil,  stirring it frequently, until the rice  is done, then set it in the oven to  brown.  PROPRIETORS  "fi   1 ���������     i      * i"i; -  s������������������  ,AUTO and  (bwickii 'maMrzi!Bi*EcmBiimiBp^  fm'fiflfiKi-w/fftrnn^rfnwrAifi-iWi"  (,'OJtrOKATION OF TIIK  DIKTitrCT OK SUMAS  Calf Meal  Saves.Whole MilK  .  .     ,   ���������SOLD BY���������  Abbotsford Feed Store  Bitansaunn-aiu  OUR WANT COLUMN  "KOUGH ON RATS" clears out Hats  Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House.  J.5c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  WANTED���������Cedar   Timber    or  Shingle Bolts in any quantity  tributary to the Fraser River  . Apply to Munn    &���������' Murphy  Shingc Co., Hatzic, B. C.  'FOR SAIJfl���������1   CJootl- Horse,  with  hai-noHHH and wagon, and hIuIrIi, all  for $90.00, or would Inula for good  cow. Apply A. MiiImb, .about ouu  inllo wobI cf Al-botul'ord.   .  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 time.  ABBOTSFORD, R. C.  Notice'  is   hereby   txli'en   that   tho  Court of Revision for tho hearing of  coin plaints' against  the   'Assessment  \'.or the year   1!)I.C  will  lie held - in  the Municipal Hall. Upper Sumas, on.  Saturday. May Gth at the hour of 12'  noon. "  All complaints must be given to the  Assessor in writing'at least.ten days  boforo the sitting of said Court.  Dated  at  Huntingdon,  B.  C,  the  3rd day of April, 101.6.  OLIVER BLATCHFORD,  Assessor.    ,  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Cun-i-iye uiiri Itepnir Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  S-itiMl'uction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel '  IIUiVriNC.DON H. o.  How About Your  A FIRM IS. OFTEN JUDGED  BY ITS STATIONERY. WHY  HAVE CHEAP PRINTING  WHEN WHEN YOU CAN  GET NEAT- PRINTING DONE  ON GOOD PAPER AT THIS  OFFICE, ALMOST AS CHEAP  AS PLAIN PAPER. BRING IN  YxUJt ORDERS FOR  Invoices,  AS THIS PLANT IS THE ONLY UP-TO-DATE PLANT IN  THE DISTRICT ORDERS CAN  BE FILLED WHETHER   BIG  OR SMALL, AND AT PRICES  AS REASONABLE AS IN   THE  CITIES JUST AS GOOD AS  WORK TOO.   IF YOU HAVE  A LARGE,  Poster or Dodger  IT CAN BE DONE AT THIS  OFFICE ON SHORT NOTICE.  HAVE THE FRASER VALLEY RECORD    SENT  TO YOUR FRIENDS.   $1.00 Per Year.  inter and Publisher  CITY, B. C  exancfria  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   G  '���������Si  \fi  i.y

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