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The Abbotsford Post Sep 21, 1917

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 I  1$  I  \i*  Mi  W?''  With-which is incorporated "T'he Huntingdon Star".  rrc  'Vol. XIV., No/21.  ABBOTSFORD. B, C.   FRIDAY,   SEFfHMBKR'   21, 1917  *g3tto8 ���������'     $1.00 per Year  S������=  msEmmmwwmEimMmmmfflm  ILL'S STO  Vol. .1.  Our Goods are tho Best.  No. 30  j  MIAN'S  A  pair  WINTER  25c,  35c,  SOX  40c,  50 and   75c  Men's-Ribbed Wool, Underwear #1.00  Men's  Extra   Heavy   Fleeced  Underwear,  a-suit  ,- $2.50  Ladies', Men's, Misses' and Children's  Rubbers for wearing over  Boots.  Men's Hip Rubbers, Men's Knee Rubbers.  Men's   Buckle  Rubbers,   Men's   Lace  Rubbers.  .CHOICE FRESH GROCERIES always  on hand at closest prices.  "Jiny where the buying, is good"  BHADN15K NEWS  The ladies of . St. Margaret's  church held a whist drive and dance  in the school Friday, Sept 7, when  they realized $41.20 to be devoted  to the current expenses of the church.  The lady's first prize was a handsome crochet bag and was won by  Miss Alvina Dennison. The booby  prize was a knitting bag made to  resemble a khaki shirt, and this fell  to the lot of Miss Ferguson. Mr. C  Lehman was the lucky winner of the  gentleman's first prize, a gold scarf  pin, and Mr. Hughie Douglas was  consoled by a bottle of sauce.  The candy and cookie stall proved  a success and the rosebuds given by  Mr. Dean and sold by Miss Carrie  .were muoh appreciated. Each was  a thing of beauty with its delicate  coloring and fragrant perfume. Miss  A. Carmichael won the. nightdress  which was raffled during the evening. This was given by Mrs. Jaw������o  and everyone admired the exquisicii,  crochet and needlework.  The ladies wish to thank all who  helped make the evening a success,  especially Messrs 0. Lehman, H. Ry-  ider, T. Riohards and G. Pratt.,  ULTEK SUMAS W. 1.  The Upper Sumas Women's Institute met at the home of Mrs. Mc-  Murphy on Sept. 13th. The following ladies were present: Mesdames  Bartlett, Cameron, Cox, Fadden, Fraser, Hart, McGillivray, McLean, Mc-  Murphy, Michaud, Munroe, Murphy,  Porter, Purvis, Skincr, Wiiison, F.  York and T. York.  It was moved by Mrs. Porter, seconded by Mrs. Cameron that the Institute respond to the appeal of the  Y. W. C. A. at New Westminster by  a shipment of fruit.  Mrs. Porter reported sending 14  pairs of socks and 4 suits of py-.  jamas to Red Cross headquarter.  Two quilts made by the ladies of  Huntingdon were received. Seven  cents were found in the P. O. collecting box.  Mrs. Hart reported sending five  dollars to the Prisoners of War.  Mrs. Fraser York read an interesting paper on "A Trip to Cariboo,  '12 Years Ago."  While refreshments were served a  collection was taken amounting to  $2 for I he Y. M. C. A. and $1.65  for the Prisoners of War.  I?. C. Cantaloupes  ' The past two weeks has seen the  B. C. cauteloupe on the Calgary market. They come from the Okanagan  valley and vary a good deal in size  and varioT.y, but the quality is uniformly tcood. The bulk of the prairie supply comes from Tapponish and  they are very fine specimens. They  are packed in the broken pack style  and are very uniform in size . due to  long experience in the work. This is a  fruit that could stand a big increase  in acreage as our canteloupe comes  after all the others and but for the  Washington competition has a clear  field. They are selling at $3.50, a  crate retailing at 15 cents each or  two for 2 j cents. Many of them arc  coming by express which is a needless  expense as'they woud arrive in good  shape if shipped in mixed cars.  The red fleshed varieties are the  most popular and tlie Honey Dew io  the best seller. There should be  room on the prairies for car lots of  these canteloupes as the li. C. stock  arrives jasi after the berries are over and they are in demand for dessert.  PERSONALS  AN   AI'.ltOTSirOKl)   ISKiPE  A wedding was solemnized, at the  .Jiomc of Iho bride's parents, in Abbotsford on Monday last by Rev. .1. L.  'Cfinipboll, when Rosilda, youngest  daughter of Mr', and Mrs. Geo. J'1.  Zeigler', was united in marriage- to  Mr. I'ercy It. hMwards of Vancouver.  Tito bride who was given away by  her father, wore a dress of whi'ie taffeta and georgette crepe and carried  a bouquet of white and pink asters.  The ceremony took place under a  bower of. autumn, leaves and asters,  while the dining1 room decorations  were carried out.with autumn leaves  and sweet peas. After the ceremony  the guests were entertained at lunch-  the' tables being decorated with  imiiiDi.vr; ok i'owwk unks  JMatsqni Council Discuss How l.o  Citiisc \V. O. Tower (o Live Up to  Atfrcomoiil.  According to an expression"of opinion at the regular meeting of the  Matsqui council held in the agricultural hall at Gifford last Saturlay afternoon, it is -the council's intention  to:make the Western Canada Power  Company keep, to its agreement to  the municipality whereby the. former  is:to instal power lines on Matsqui  prairie. The contract between the  company. and- the municipal officials  was made in 1911, but the clauses  of. it have not yet been carried out.  At the    previous    council    meeting  THE   AVJMCULTURAL   SITUATION  IX lllllTISII COLUMBIA  pink sweet peas aud ^maidenhair fern, j Councillors  Aish  and Phinney  were  ���������������!.,  ,-.,..������������������,nn*���������  r.���������i������M������,Q(a  o,,ri   "!"������������������' "appointed io look into the matter" and  Only immediate relatives and close  friends of the couple were present.  The bride's going away suit was of  brown ladies' cloth with a velvet hat  to match. After a short honeymoon  to Victoria the ywill reside at 1718  Victoria drive, Vancouver.   ,  Mrs. Bickle from Lethbridge has  been a guest with Mrs. Campbell.  Mrs. I-lines from Fort Langley visited at the manse on Monday.  '���������   Miss Ina Fraser was home for the  week  end.  Mr. Gatenby was married Wednesday September St.:.. His .many friends  are congratulating him.  M'r. Walmsley and family have moved to New Westminster.  Mr. Jack McLean who has been in  the hospital over a week suffering  from a cold, has become quite convalescent, and expects to be his old  self in a short time.  Pte. Jack Parton has.been in the  battle at Lens.  Pte. Clarence Gazley has been ill in  France.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Hill motored to  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mrs. McClennagan and Mr. Tom  McClennagan went to Vancouver last  week.  Mrs. McClennagan is visiting in  Vancouver  for  a   few  days.  Miss Florence McPhee is attending  the  high school in Vancouver.  Miss Elma Bell is home from New  .Westminster for a two weeks' holiday  Mrs. Campbell is in Vancouver this  Aveek attending a missionary meeting  The Ladies' Aid will be held at  the home of Mrs. Kerr, Wednesday  afternoon the 26th.  Rev. John Knox Wright will conduct the services Sunday morning  and evening and on Monday evening  will give a illustrated lecture. A collection will be taken, the proceeds to  go to. the Bible Society Fund.  Mrs. I-lenry Smith has taken rooms  in New Westminster for the present  Mr. Smith is working in the munitions.  Mrs. Thompson of Murayville is  visiting her brother Mr. J. K. McMenemy and family.  Mrs. Thomas has been visiting her  mother in Bellingham this week.  Mrs. Elmer Campbell from Boll-  ingham is visiting her fathe rMr. P.  Wooler and her sister Mrs. Coogan  this last week.  Mr. Eric Weir is taking holidays.  Mrs. Weaver has returned homo  after a two weeks visit in Vancouver  Mr.  east.  Wooler  is  home  from  the  THIS IS .SRWS-rVHONK IT  IL^ ANY ONE  Died,  (���������31 oped.  Married..  Em bezl led,  Left town,  ;   Had a fire,  Had a baby, .  Had a party,  Sold a farm,  Has been ill,  Got divorced,  Come to town,  Had an operation,  Committed murder,,  Has been arrested, ,  Has bought a home,  Had an auto, smash,  Is sued for breach of promise  THIS IS NEWS���������Phone all this to  The Abbotsford Post.  report at this meeting.  Councillor  Aish' stated     that    he  had   interviewed   Mr.   Wm.   McNeill,  assistant general    manager    of    the  company at    Vancouver.      A    letter  from Mr. McNeill estimated the cost  of the installation of the power lines.  The cost of the necessary transformer  installation,   he  said,   to   provide  power at  2300 volts, irrespective of  the   2300   volt   line  installed,   using  three 25.K. V. A. transformers, would  be $2200.    The cost of the 25 00 volt  pole   line,   including  everything'  except the poles and the digging of the  pole  holes,  using  1-4 inch  stranded  steel wire, would be $138. per mile.  Mr. McNeill then in his letter put up  two  propositions.       The first  was a  route commencing at the intersection  of the O.  P. R. and the Page road,  thence east along the Page road to  the Turner road, south on the Turner road to Harris, along the Harris  road west  to the.C. P. R. and running from there north parallel to C.  P. R; on existing poles to commencement poinf.      There would also be a  branch line of    approximately    fifty  chains along'the Sim road and another branch line to Coun. Aish's home  of approximately 25 chains.    The total cost representing    approximately  seven  miles   of   pole  line  woi\v   "be  $11,860, which includes the cost of  the transformers at $2200.  The second proposition was the  same, with the exception that the  line went west from Turner road a-  long the Fore road in place of the  1.1 arris road. This made approximately six miles of line and the cost  would be $10,480. The additional  cost of running this line with copper  would be in the neighborhood of $250  per mile.  These estimates of cost, Mr. McNeill pointed out, neither cover thc-  cost of the necessary poles nor the  digging of tlie pole holes, which, of  course, will have to be done by someone. About forty poles to the mile  should be figured out. "I am afraid"  wrote Mr. McNeill, "that the initial  cost of either proposition is too expensive and,too extensive at the present time, and I would suggest that  you consider, in view of present war  conditions, Ihe construction, of say,  two miles of,pole line. Of course the  council will have to determine the location of these two miles of pole  line." Mr. McNeill in concluding his  letter expressed a willingness.to go  into the matter further with the  members of the council.  Mr. McNeill's concern over the cost  of the line failed to impress, the  members cf the council, for. as Reeve  McCallum pointel out, the Western  Canada Power Company entered into  an agreement some time ago to instal  these  lines.    It  was not  up  to the  Discussing some phases'of the agricultural situation in  British  Coluui-.  bia, in an interview given to the press ���������  at Victoria, Mr. Maxwell Smith, chairman, Land Settlement -Board-,- said r  The Land Settlement-and-Develop-,  ment Act, passed'-at the-last-session . .  of. the Legislature,     was-   designed...  with the object of benefitting .ew.exfy  citizen of - the ��������� Province, by facilitating increased agricultural, production;-  The administration of therAct is-,enr  trusted to what- is known. as..the.:Land  Settlement- Boa rd .consisting/- ofi.tli^.  Chairman-anl five-Directors.  While the loaning of money to'farmers for development purposes ;wiil-  co ntinue to be an important feature  of the Board's work, the-public development and settlement-operations,  provided  Cor in tlie-Act, will-doubt--  less  be  the  most  far-seeing from*-a  financial and educational-  point-   of,.'  view, as there are many areas -of -unr  occupied fertile lands within-the Fro--  vince where the Board may undertake  extensive clearing, draining;- dyking,  irrigation   and   reclamation  schemes  thereby  helping  solve  many  of  the"  lifficulties with-which-the farmer- ;is-  co nfronted.  It should be borne in mind thattho-;  ..Board is not entering the competitive  but rather the co-operative field, 83-  it is the intention that boththe-loan-  ing and development features of the���������  Board's work shall be maiie self-sustaining and conducted on sound business principles.  I am a believer in legitimate and  judicious advertising, of the Province  with its vast natural resources and  opportunities, but our fir3t duty is  to create conditions, that will facilitate the profitable occupation of the  land, making it possible for the'farmer to earn a fair living under congenial circumstances. Then there  will, be :io need to worry about getting people to occupy and cultivate  the soil.  Notwithstanding the - assertion  made in some quarters that "British  Columbia is not an agricultural .country, " 1 have no hesitation in saying  that my knowledge of the. -Province  goes to'confirm the-contrary.opinion,  that we f-O-ssess large agricultural  possibilities, which may be- realized  through a sane and common-sense  administration of a-practical land development policy.  In the Land Settlement and Development Act i believe a good .start has  been made along practical lines, as  the Board is empowered to undertake  important land development work  that should revolutionize the agricultural.status of the Province.  The establishment of demonstration  areas  in  different* parts  of the  .council to consider the cost and the  company was now getting the cream  of their charter without looking after  the lines, such as the one proposed,  where, the revenue would not be so  great.      Councillor Phinney thought  that if a fa4r amount of work on the  proposed line was not done this fall  the matter should be taken up with  the lawyers.    It was suggested that a  public meeting should  be  called  in  the near future when the residents  could  have opportunity  of  listening  to the merits .of the.3ch.eme and expressing their views.    No definite action  was  taken  by  the  council,   but  Couns.  Aish  and  Phinney  will  take  up the matter further. tHB ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B, b.  iTTSK  at,".!1 ���������,',*' iubs  Published Kvery Friday by 'Jfoe Peat  t'ublisfluag Company  A weekLy Jouvual devote.ol to Ike Lacti'eslti of Ab^obsford and district  Ady-ertisiing  rates  ma-de .b>aown   on  apyiuiation  Our   Shlbbojetli���������Neither   &>**   uur   ns$4������'   Uue   Ga/VQiixuwmt  J. A. .BATES, '.-        - Bfflttor aiul Pmprietw  And died in rapture at the thought.  ''    ���������Toronto  Globe.  July  26.  51  FRIDAY,' SUI'TEMmSR 2.1, 101.7  VMS,   INDIOHD!  ��������� The iutorest sliown in the-liurnaby  fair by I !:e" business men of, New  WL-HtniinattM- as represented by the at-  leiidiuicu (?i; several lneuibers of the  .Hoard of Trade as olultMitly very  gratify in.!,' lo the directors of the  Central Park Agricultural Association  says the' I'rit.ish Columbian of New  ' \Ve.stmins!'',r. which has had a record  of some sixteen successful exhibitions  fo its credit. The good work ea-i  well be- k'epL up, and the benefit will  be mutual. Those who are striving  fo keep iho rural fairs up to the standards of pre-war days will be eneour-  agel, and the business men of New  Westminster will have borne in upon  them in- a, direct way the need for  resurrecting the Provincial fair as  soon as the requisite aid is forthcoming from the provincial authorities.  It is satisfactory to note that tho  officials of. the provincial fair arc  making use of opportunities afforded to remind the agriculturistsof the  districts, who are also voters, that if  an agricultural fair is to be held, it  must have government support. It  can not be held at a time when there  is a garantee of fair weather, as that  would not serve its purpose as an  agricultural exhibition first and foremost. So there is need for both provincial as well as municipal support.  There'is no doubt about the city stand  ing by the R. A. & I. fair to the limit  of its resorces. But .not'all the risk  should bo borne by the city for what  is of province-wide benefit to agriculture.  ��������� There never did seem to be the  very best of reason why the New  Westminster fair should not be carried on, even during these war times.  It is an institution that all farmers  of the Fraser Valley take an interest  in; it helps the farming community  in their choice of stock when intending to raise the standard; it is a  cheap and excellent method for one  farmer to find out what his neighbor  is doing in the way of better production and more production; it is helpful and encouraging to the new settler and the man who is striving for  higher'ailainments in his own particular line; and it is a social annual  gathering where old friendships are  renewed and new business relations  established.  In these days of more and better  production and higher taxation it certainly would seem that the provincial  government is missing an opportunity of encouraging agriculture in all  its branch.se, and endearing itself in  the hearts of the people, by not making provision for the carrying on of  theoldest and most helpful fall fair,  to which the local municipal fairs of  the province have been feeders.  war election any natives .of any of  ���������the entente or neutral countries  who have become naturalized in  Canada. Americans, French, Italians, Hussions, Belgians,' Serbians,  citizens of. any of the allied countries, who have become naturalized  lis Canadian citizens will not'be affected by the bill. . They will be able  io vote in the ordinary way. Naturalized .natives of neutral countries,  Such as Holland, Norway, Sweden,  Denmark and Switzerland also are  not touched by the. bill. The measure of disfranchisement hits only  (.hose of Gorman, Austrian, Turkish  and Bulgarian enemy nationality  who have been naturalized in' Canada during iho past 15 years.���������Nelson News. :  Advertising is, broadly speaking,  merely eyprcssion witli a purpose. It  is self-expression, community expression, church expression, trade cx-  prcsion���������but always with a purpose.  Advertising is direction with a destination. It is aim, with a target. It is  a message with someone to receive  it.  Gilford Pinchot, one of the foremost conversationalists of the, United  States, says of that country: "The  clear duty of the nation iS' to- guarantee tho farmers a fair price for  their crops when grown, and a reasonable supply of labor at harvest.  The clear duty of the farmer is to  raise food enough to win this war for  democracy f.gainst Kaiserism." This  applies with equal force in Canada.  THE MIDDLEMEN'  The date of Thanksgiving Day in  Canada has been set for Monday, October 8th.  Had it been set for October 1st, it  would have co-incided with the introduction of the Prohibition area.  Canada after the "coming election  will be governed by a win-the-war  conscription party headed by Sir  Robert Borden or by an anti-conscription party headed by Sir Wilfrid  Laurier.���������Nelson  News.  The whole duty of the Canadian  people in the coming weeks is to  concentrate their energies on the  double tatfk of reinforcing 'the men  at the front, and of electing a "Win-  the-YVar" Parliament. Recalcitrant  politicalism. may rage and their new.  papers imagine a vain thing���������Out  the electors have the situation in  their own hands. It is theirs to determine tlie fact of the Canadian  soldiers'on the firing line. We cannot think that they will desert the  troops which are defending the  country's liberties thousands of  miles from home and further than  that from the comforts and enjoyment of civilian life.���������Toronto News.  The   war   franchise   bill   does  not  exclude from  voting at tho coming  The Influence of Canada  The influence of Canadian patriot--  ism has been far-reaching. The Baltimore Sun has this to say of Canada  ���������that "it is- an honor to live next  door to her." Blood is thicker than  water. Our American cousins "were  quick to grasp the significance ol  Canada's response to the challenge oi  Germany. Our victories were their  victories. When Canada won fame  they cheered with the best of us, and  felt it an honor to live next door to  us. The Baltimore Sun reuects the  close and friendly relations that now  cast between the Republic and the  Dominion:  ���������'Kipling called Canada 'Our Lady  of the Snow,' but the story which  our staff correspondent is telling of  her war lecord shows that when her  pride, her loyalty, and her affections  i\re enlisted she is the Vesuvius of  Nations. Every American ought to  read the narrative of Canadaian sacrifice and Canadian heroism. It is an  epic which Homer might have been  proud fo tell. We confess that,when  we compare this splendid "enthusiasm  this eager devotion, this unquestionable and magnificent courage anl unselfishness with certain manlfestat  ions of American indifference, haif-  hearteduess.and calculating prudence  wc feel a sense of humiliating inferiority.  "Some tool Americans before the  war used to talk about annexing Canada and extending to it the blessings  of Republican government. Unless we  raise ourselves to the spiritual level  of these great-son led people, the besi  thing that could happen to us would  be to get Canada to annex us. But  we hope these letters will thrill our  hearts with admiration, and will stir  us c,to generous emulation. To be a  Canadian must be, for the next gen-  oration at least, equivalent to being  one of the elect of the earth."  Canadians at home must live up to  this record. It is a record which has  not been made by the government or  by Parliament or by the millions of  Canadians who live in comparative  ease and security within their borders remote from the thundering reverberations of the guns. This record and this fame were won on the  fields of battle where sleep the vanguard of Canada's army of national  defence���������the noble youths who for a  perilled heritage \  "In some divine awakening caught,  Set it against all dream and. joy,  Poetry,,says the'Markets Commissioner, is not our specialty, but as it  touches a common  trouble, we give  the following space:  A farmer raised a peck of wheat not.  far from Calgareo;  A  boarder ate  a  wlieal.cn  loaf  'way  down in old 13. C.  ��������� The loaf the boarder fed upon cost  half as much,and more,  As did .the farmer's peck of wheat  year or so before.  "Now why is this,"-the boarder said:  they hold mc up for bread"  "And   why is     wheat    so    bloomin'  cheap?" the Northwest farmer said  A guy beyond the Rock Mts. raise.I  30 pounds of pears;  Another guy in Winnipeg was kickin'  like three bears;  For he had downed a glass of "ade",  the poor forlorn galoot!���������-  Had paid one-half the market price of  30 pounds of fruit.  "Now why is this they soak me so,  for this wee sip of 'ade'?"  "And, why, exclaimed the orchards  man." am I so poorly paid?"  Now hold your horses steady there,  you, jay in Calgaree!  Go easy there you hungry guy in sunny old B. C.  Forbear yourself you orchard man,  restrain your angry speech;  And you beside the soda fount,suspicious of a leech;'  Remember this;  Our-meat anl drink  no matter where, or when,  Must also be the meat and drink of  twenty middlemen!  ( With apologies to the original poet)  How Did You Die?  Did you tackle the trouble that came  your way  With a resolute heart and    cheerful?  Or lid you hide your face from  the  light, of day  With a craven soul and fearful?  Oh, a trouble's a ton, or a trouble's  an ounce,  Or a trouble is what you make it,  And it isn't the fact that you're burst  that counts,  But only how did you take it?  ������  You're beaten  to earth? Well, well,  ���������whai-'e that?  Come up with a smiling face.    .  It's nothing against you to fall down  flat,  But to lie there���������that's disgrace.  The harder you're thrown, why the  higher you bounce.  Be proud of your blackened eye!  it  isn't  tlie  fact  that  you're  licked  that counts;  It's how did you fight���������and why?  And  though  you be  done  to  death,  what then?  If you battled the best you could,  If you played your part in the world  of men,  Why,  the Critic will call it good.  Death comes with a crawl, or comes  with a pounce,  And whether he's slow or spry,  It isn't the fact that your dead that  counts,  But only how did you die?  WHO   KILLED   THE   PLAN?  Who killed the Plan?  "I" said the Critic,  "I knew how to hit it,  I killed the Plan."  Who killed the Plan?  "I", che Bore said,  "I talked it dead,  I killed the Plan.  Who killed the Plan?  "1", said the Sloth  "1 lagged and was loth,  1  killed the Plan."  Who killed the, Plan?     '  "1,'; said  Ambition,  "Witn  my  selfish   vision,  J killed the Plan." ,    ���������  Who killed.the Plan? ,  "1," said the Crank,  "With my nonsense rank,  I killed the Plan."  ���������Amos R. Wells, in Christian Endeavor World  ..'illJOim  arrived   i!ii  Abbotsford.  Hie  returned  soldiers who  week was .1. McCrae of  Pte. A.  leave ban  Ryder who was up on sick  retumod to Vancouver.  cuts.  l.o.  Del  Ryder is visiting his par-  . Mr. and Mrs. .'Jas.  Ryder..  .Hhoii.hl  Hear Ili.s Mother  WINTER-APP.LMS  The B. C'apple growers bettor get  on their thinking cap and figure-on I  some method of supplying the praivo ,  provinces during March, April and  May as at this season the market is  supplied from Washington and Oregon and no.matter what, the fall prices'arc the spring prices are always  'good. <���������  ' The school leaoher had punished  Tommy so often for talking during  school, and (he punishment had been  apparently without effect, that, as a  last ' reset"., she decided to notify  'Tommy's lather of his soil's fault. So  following (ho. dopoi'i'meiit mark on  his n-.wf. j-oporl wore these words:  "Tommy talks a. groat deal."  In <\\\k\ limn I.lie report was returned with hi.s father's signature, and  under   it   vas   written:  "Von  oMivIif  to  hoar  his  mother!''  The above did not  happen iu  i\li������-  yioii.  %  A little flaw'" in his statements ruins the evidence of the witness. It may be a slight exaggeration, but the opposing lawyer seizes it and uses  it to impress upon the jury that this witness is  hot,reliable.  The Advertiser to-day is on the witness stand.  If he makes mis-statements he is judged accordingly and his entire advertising is mistrusted.  Wide-awake business men realize this. They  tell the truth in their advertisements; not because  they are better than they used to be; bttt because  they have learned that it pays.  The advertising columns to-day contain real,  dependable information that will save money for  -you if you follow them intelligently.  CQPVR  &***;  pSfiSffttfiliaiffi^.'MliWwr  I SElCLe syiijdicat������.  ^^^^^m^?^^J9mSf^^] BBBBBBBB  AWTSFO!  KsJ? I  lit? 8  rsyas  5\  It  wuwiMiiiiMiaiMyLwwu-AAiBnitwsigrnrsi-  ZC32CC  zzz2'^uZ trznBE  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Meadav of Each Month  ���������nn^r m n-f^,-h-r- mi-i-Ttin-  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shining facilities and cfoeap power  or mf������$m&tiQn l^&yfeg the farm and feiit lands of  $ie district, and industries already established.  .     J)J  aB53E5&S������3HRK3&2S������23i22SJs������S������S5S  See me now about that Insurance  D  ,1,  O'       IS  a      o  <* n  i  I have a large and"splendid siappilyjof  Raspberry Canes for sale atjlow parices.  Fiaest quality.  wAbOMiLiA^k&fiMaaa^-  Ahbol^fori  t  mi vi  fHE, ABBOTSFORD POST, AfeBOTSFORD", B. &  TI1<^"-TT  :=3K������  i*ggil!i!sisi&^^  DIST  Abbotsford and District  ier sons to fight  one magnificently in sendm  e freedom an  mpire an  s o  j<������  &  \U  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  PI. E. 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  (KTd)  "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.  E. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  Stanley Attwood  H. Arnold.  F. Beale.  Steve Beebe  C. Bayes.  Hilliard 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.  T. Donnelly,  J. Downie.  A. C. Dudden.  Paul Dutase  Andy Ellwood.  Wm. Evans  Norman Evans  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermodr.  A. A. Fermor  S. Finch.  A. F. Flummerfelt  J; Fraser,   .  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  D. Geddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  Robert Gillen  G. N. Gillett.  H. Gordon.  . G. Gough,  H. Green  H. Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Healey.  A. Hicks.  0. Hicks.  Robt. Higginson  Matt Higginson.  A. Hill-Tout.  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  R. Hughes.  T. M. Hutton  C. Hulton-Harrop.  V. Hulton-Harrop.  K. Huggard.  .11. Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Fred Knox.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  ...te^tS.  '���������, J--M  Roy Mains  T. Mawson.  Frank.McCallum  J. McGormack.  \  Kenneth McGilivray.  Stewart McGillivray.  H. McKinnon  Wm. Mclntyre  P. D. McLagan  Malt Nelson.  Jack Parton  Peter Pearson.  A. Pegram. 'C  T. Perks. ;<  R. Peters.  Major B. Pottinger  S. Ramsay  John Rhodes  M. Rhodes. ;  Geo. Sharp.  Robt. Sim. '?,. I  H. Skipworth.  J. L. Sansom        .  John Sinclair.     ��������� J  R. Smart.  T. Smeeton. : ��������� ���������  B. W. Suthern. 'jig,;  A. Teng.  W. W. Thaw       1 ,  L. Trethewey.  T. Usher. " ;$<-.  Walker Wallace  Gordon Walters       .  Harold Walters      ;  Thos. Walters  J. Welch. }  A. Williams.  J. 0. Williams.  Percy Wilson.  Frank Wooler  Manlius Zeigler  't.-r  are we, who are left behind, going to contribute  towards  lan  to equal the sacrifice ot those wno  atnotic rund, as our share  or en-  seas bervice.  ive a mon  scnption.  M ������������������i-ns&T?  THE  ABBOTSFORp POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  vnii-ri������"j  a  llpM ���������lll))i  ���������O MWIIIWIM������II������WIWI  BUY YOUR  ��������� ��������� salt' fish, etc.  From J. G. COPPING, the Pibneor. Butcher,  ���������' AND��������� SAVE MONEY__  *\  s Always At Hanc  Use your telephone for every purpose, and save yourself.-.. The telephone is available for all conversational  purposes, and any hour of the day or night. Nothing is  more- satisfactory than the telephone���������it gives face to  face communication.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEI  Limited  i3>  am  ���������S^SiiSW^^SiSlS^^^^S^S^^j^m^^^^  H  $8.00   CHKQUJO  GlVJiX   AWAY  A number is given with every  pound of Malkin's Tea.  You might hold the lucky number.  You need the pound of tea in any  case. Buy now from Albert Lee.  IT- Ll  ���������ss���������  Delivery made on Thursdays if desired  Or 3������iit by express'-    16. cents per pound  a    ������u  CI  LlSSlOSl  y  Province, having a diversity of climate anl soil conditions, will not only  facilitate rapid and permanent settlement on those areas, but all the information thereby obtained, as to the  best' and most economical methods  of-clearing, dyking, draining, irrigation- cultivation,, etc., with accurate  figures as to cost and possibilities of  revenue, will bo available for the benefit of private enterprise.  We should not bo.satisfiedi.with .the  agrk'ul!.uni.I conditions of British Columbia until she is producing her own  consumption of necessary foodstuffs  and has bo mm to export, a sufficient  surplus of what wc can grow ourselves, to purchase the luxuries wo  are compel led to import from other  countries.  While more, or less " paternal, it  must be distinctly understood that  the hand Settlement Board is not a.  benevolent institution. ' Its operat-  tioiui must bo conducted on sound  business principles. It is proposed  ,fo make our demonstration development schemes sufficiently, revenue-  producing to rc-imburso the government for the- expenditure, while at  the same time facilitating settlement  under reasonably advantageous conditions.  The loaning Department must also  be conducted on a self-sustaining basis. Loans arc made on first mortgage securities for agricultural purposes.  We, thus propose to help the farmer to help himself, and the consumer  in the cities should be equally--interested in his success. The transportation companies should "meet--us-halfway in the matter of freight > rates  anl, with the hearty co-operation, of  all concerned, every industry and  class in the Province-should -benefit  in accordance with the progress ��������� and  development of our agricultural--interests.  I have a very keen appreciation of  the difficulties confronting the Board  in these abnormal times, not the least  of which is the question of obtaining  the necessary funds with which to  operate during the present unsettled  state of tlie money market.-  Everything is abnormal. Men say  and do things these days that- fill us  with amazement and it would seem'to  be a good time for a little self examination to discover whether-our own  minds are not a little abnormal. It is  certainly a time when men occupying  responsible positions should practice  the virtues of humility and extreme  caution in order to best .serve the  public interests.  When  thrones are tottering -  and  systems of Government, all -.over the  world are being severely tested is no'  time for arrogance.and, unreasonable  demands; and it behooves-the people  saB&sesarasu  to   bo   patient   with   I bo  Vr>  ji^isass^s^s^c^^''-^  mMn.H1������������������iii"a*  USmtia  l������  til''  vanfs  wild are doing  their best  servo them. !  In time of war prc'-paiv. for [vy.\c;>. \  For when the smoke of battles and ;  the wreckage of human strife h.uej-  been  cleared  away  the eternal  hills  and  fertile valleys of .this  fair  Province will still be bore to yield their  wealth for man's comfort in pursuing j //" t  tho nobler arts of peace.  FIRST (.5001.) 110ADS  ,. .--, ,, ,-, j.jj- /no tlood Iloads League  ,,,- ,,,-.,i*:j .coiu-.iiljia This resolution  ���������,,U1,I by resident 11. \V. White of  V:.: i:i,-iv<'r Automobile Club, was  1.1'.-;:, (jui-i-.tion considered by the  Tho objects of this league  ���������~, io induce ;J1 municipalities through  out iv. C. to accept active member-  ;;!-,;;) ;!:ii! to unite in their efforts to  Ik- vgou roads movement at all  and to use their efforts to obtain the novOrisary support from its  ;<;i-.-il j-oprew.:iilal'ives both in the federal and provincial houses,    and    to  CONVENTION HFA.V j ;..;i;,in;t, ;-.i] questions affecting this im-  porlunf subject fo the central govern-  I'enlictou Entertained  (ho  i-'irst  (������a-  thering of (ho Kind in  Province  "From every-point pr view (he  good roads convention hold hero las:  week was a great success,'' says llu-  Penticton Herald. ' "What Hie con-  vention'lacked in numbers it made up  in getting down to business. To facilitate matters a resolution commit too  was appoiniod, consisting of:Aid (.hi'e  Vancouver; P. W. Gregory, I'tinticton  G. .French, Medley; 0. II. W A:;h-  wo'll, Cliil.liv/ack and ('). -K. I'Mslior.. of  Penticton; who su bin if led sovorul resolutions, the chief being that an executive committee bo upoinied iu con  ing body.  A tilvnug delegation will bo present a1, the- moling of the Union of 13.  C. ATunicipaliiios to bo held at Duncan iu O'-'uber. ami iu ihe meantime  an' iutei'iii, executive comprising  i;,-'i:vc :\irKoir/,ii\ president; Aid. Gale  ', [re inv.sidunt. aud .1.' R. Hoalos, sec-  ivtarv-Mvaauror, was appointed tho  inieiiliuu being lo make .vice prosid-  e'.iis i nun every inuniripality In JUrit-  ishC olur.ibia.  Cyril Harrop writes homo lo Abbotsford that lie lias now ben pro-  moled to Captain a.ml has received  lie.  .Military  Cross.  OSJBCOJf & PORTLAND. RAILKOAD  CO .GRANT.LANDS  Title to name revested vin. United  Btetea by Act of Congress dated-June  9, 191������. Two million- three-.hundred thousand Acres.--to - be .opened  for homesteads and sale.. Timb.er  and Agricultural lands. Containing  some of the best land left ' tn the  United States. Now is - thie opportune time. Large-Map showing  lands by sections and description of  soil climate rainfall, elerationfl,- etc.  Post paid one dollar. . Grant ..Lands  Locating Co. Box 610. Portland, Or-  egan.  . JONffi  Wmmel> Director  Furmafcatr of Fiuwal Supplies  P&ooe 6@fi������6otiGn. Mission Gity  .DDb  V4f)    h I-  f    k   M Jh J  '-ABBOTSFORD, B. C  ���������Am m QY&rf respect.    Tke bai"-is  wi1& ^������ b������at e-f wines, liquor and cigars,  RATE������.   ftl.SO  TO   $2.QO   PER   DAY  u. j;<tesikiu.-c* acvr:  A. J, HaNBEftSON & S.ONS  PROPRIETORS |  r~.m*n.~...i.,.t***~^m^T*r**xM-*-~z*namiamrr-iriiiiMilMM  Mtmnm 'll'lm  otej  ssnmmaz  3ZZEZ3EK2Z  zsszzs  Farmers' and,Travelers  BLES.  ������.-.EMSKY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYIKO  WOOD,aai-OOAL. For Sale  Orders Promptly Filled-  Ante  Foi' Sire.  Giye us a e-ttll and you \yilj  be usad right evwy time.  y Funaished  uglily Moder.  MURPHY,   F-ROPRfETCrv  HUNTINGDON,  B: C.  ttBKiafisiiajiisxtmiauaiisa  :���������/  il


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