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The Abbotsford Post 1915-09-24

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 I   I.  \?f  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. X., No. 24.  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C. FRIDAY,   SEP.TIMBER 24, 1915  <ia^^atoo  $1.00 per Year.  FIFTl I   A N NU A L  YAl B  Exhibits Not   as   Large as in  Former  Yvi\rs the Quality  Excellent  Many people attended the big-  fair at Matsqui on Thursday, all  enjoying the fine weather that  it was the lot of the directors  to have that day.  , While everything, that was  exhibited was of the very best  the number of exhibitors was  not as large as last year.  In the football match between Mt. Lehman and Mission  the score stood 5 to 2 in favor  .of Mt. Lehman.  ���������  The children's sports    were  all  that such  sports  are���������the  ��������� very best.    ' ' v  Mr. S. A. Cawley opened the  fair.  The stock entries were small, there  being only one entry- in the cattle  one for hogs and one for sheep. The  horses were however much better  .there being a fair exhibit of roadsters and general purpose horses.  The Red Cross' Society did,a (rushing business, some $100 ' being ' col1  lelted. ���������  Mr. E. Osborne of Mission had 34  entries and captured 32 prizes; other prizes winners on ,a large scale  were Mrs. Wm. and Mrs. A. L.' Bates  in the Women's Department and Mr.  Percy Smith in. the stock.  The following-were the winners ~of  the Prizes:  Horses  Heavy draught, 1500 lbs and upr  wards, brood mare, with foal at foot,  1. Percy Smith; colt, one year, 1 and  2, Percy Smith; suckling~foal,-1 and  2, Percy Smith; span horses, mares  or geldings in harness, 1 Percy  Smith.  . Agricultural, undelr 1500 lbs.'���������  Brood mare, with,, foal at foot, 1,  Jas'Conroy; colt, two years, gelding  or filly, 1, Percy Smith; colt, one  jvar, l.C. P. Kunzmann; suckling  ioal. 1, J. W. Shields; span .horses,  mares or geldings, in harness, l 1,  Angus McLean; 2, W. C. Arnett.  Roadsters���������Brood mare, with foal  at foot, 1, Dan Nicholson, 2, J. W.  Shields; colt, two years,, gelding or  filly, 1, John Murray, 2, Dan Nicholson; colt, one year, 1, Percy Smith,  2, J. W. Shields; suckling foal, i,  John Murray, 2, Dan Nicholson; driving team, in harness,' 1, C. J. Purver  saddle'horse, 1, C. T. Mynors, 2, My-  nors, 2, Percy Smith;; roadster stallion, pure bred, land 2, John Murray  single driving horse in harness, 1, P.  Smith, '2, Dan Nicholson.  Cattle l  Holsteins^���������Cow, any age, l,lJ. W.  Shields;  calf, 1, J. W. Shields.  ,   Guernseys���������Bull,, pure' bred,   under 2 years old, 1, C. F. Kunzmann.  Sheep  Ewe, two shears and over, 1, C. T.  Purver; ram, shearing, 'l, C. T. Pur.  ver; 2, W. P. and R. E. Mandale;  ewo, shearling, 1-, W. P. and R. Ifl.  Mandale, 2, C. T. Purver; ram lamb,  1, \V. P. and R. E. Manda'le; ewe  lamb, 1, C. T. Purver, 2, W. P. and  R. E. Mandale; three ewes, pen, .1,  . C.'T. Purver, 2, W.-P. and..II. E. Man-  dale: one ram, three ewes, different  acres (in pen, sweepstake,- 1. C. T.  Pun or.. 2, W. P. and R. E. Mandalo.  I'i'.'S  Yorkshire and    Chester  'White-  Boar pure bred any age 1. T. Aish.  Poultry  Brahamas, light, 1, E. Osborne;  Game, any other variety, 1, C. T.  Mynors, 2, E. Osborne; Bantam, best  pair, 1 and 2, Alfred Baker; Turkey  male, btrown,'1, C. T. Purver; Turkey  female, brown, 1. C. T. Purver;  Ducks Pekin, male and fefale, 1st,  Percy Smith; Ducks, any other variety, male or female, 1, J. T. Aishf  hen eggs, best, 12, white, 1, E. Osborne, 2, Mrs. A. Bates; hen eggs,  pest 12, brown, 1, Mrs. W. Bates; 2,  E. Osborne;.  Flowers  Specimen Geranium, scarlet, 1, P.  Conroy, 2, Chas. Christensen; specimen Fuchsia, single, 1, Mrs. A. L.  Bates, 2, Myrtle Bates; specimen Begonia, 1, P. Conroy; 2, Mrs. A. L.  Bates; specimen Foliage Plant, 1, H.  Fowles, 2, Mrs. A. L. Bates; collection Dahlias, 1,, C. T. Purver;, six  Cactus, 1, C. T. Purver; six varieties  Sweot Peas, 12 of each, 1, Mrs. J.  B. Millar; six varietes Asters, '2 of  each, 1, E. Osborne, 2 C. T. Purver;  collection Perennial^, 1,. Mrs. J. B.  Millar; collection Annuals,!, Mrs. J.  B. Millar, 2,'Mirs. A. L. Bates; collection Wild Flowers by school children, 1 .Archie Conroy; 2 Edna Bates  Children's  List  Boy or girl under 12 years of age  ���������Best loaf of white biread, 1 Maggie  Wilson; best half dozen baking powder biscuits, 1 Edna Bates; best half  dozen 'plain cookies, 1 Maggie Wilson, 2 Myrtle Bates; best layer cake,  1   Myrtle  Bates;   best  maple  cream,  1 Myrtle Bates. .N  Boy or girl under 16 years of age;  cooking���������Best half dozen soda biscuits,'1 Flo'rencesAish.;.best half dozen paking powder biscuits^ 1 Florence Aish, 2 Marion, Seldon; best  layer cake,-1 Marion Seldon', 2 Flor  ence Aish; best loaf cake, 1-Florence  Aish; best apple pie, 1 Myrtle Bates  2 Freda Hayton'.  School Work  ' Best exhibit of general work from  any school in Matsqui Municipality,  1 Ridgedale School, 2 Glenniore  School; best collection of leaves of  B. C. trees' properly dressed and  mounted, 1 Irene Kelleher, 2 Jack  Overstall; best collection of insects,  properly named and mounted, 1,  Freda Hayton, 2 Maggie Farr; writing, beginners to second readers, 1  Mabel Beharrel.2 Maude Beiharrel;  writing, third.and fourth readers, 1  Irene Kelleher; drawing, beginners  to ���������.'second' readers, '1 Ridgedale  School.    -  Woman's   List  Cooking���������r-Best white bread, 1 Mrs.  Wm. Bates,  2,  Mrs.  R.  Owen;- best  loaf, graham or whole wheat, bread;  1 Mrs. A. L. Bates, 2 Mrs. W. Bates;  pest nut bread, 1 Mrs. J. B. Miller,  2 Mrs. -A. h. Bates; best half dozen  rolls, 1 Chas. Crawford, 2 Mrs. A. L.  Bates; best half dozen buns, T Mrs.  W. Bates., 2 Chas. Crawford: best  half dozen soda biscuits, 1 Miss M.  Purver,- 2 Ruth Owen; best half dozen baking powder biscuits, 1 Mrs.W.  Bates, 2 Mrs. J. B. Miller.  Cakes���������Best fruit loaf, 1 C. Crawford, 2 Mrs. A. L. Bates; best layer  cake, 1 Mrs. H. Hayton, 2 Mrs. A. L.  Bates; best half dozen lemon ' biscuits,; 1 Mrs. W. Bates; best half  dozen cookies. 1 Mrs. J. B. Millar, 2  Mrs. M. Machell; pest half dozen oatmeal cookies, 1 Mrs; W. Bates, 2 Mrs.  A. L. Bates; best half dozen ginger-  snaps, 1 Mrs. A. L. Bates. 2 Mrs.  W Bates; best apple pie. 1 Mrs. A.  L. Bates, 2 Mrs. M. Machell; best  lemon pie, 1' Mrs Alex Bates; best  collection of canned fruit 1 Mrs. A.  L. Bates, 2 Mrs. E. Osborne; best  collection- of jellies, Mrs. E. Osborne  best collection ofJjams, 1 Mrs. E.  Osborne, 2 Mrs.-A.-L. Bates; best  collection of canned vegetables, .1  Mrs. Alex Bates.  Special  Prizes  By B. B. Smith. Abbotsford���������For  best exhibit of garden vegetables;  Drygoods or Groceries to value- of  $5���������1 E. Osborne, Jr.  By A. Morgan King, Abbotsford���������  For best dozen plain buns: Ten  pound roast beef���������1   Mrs.  Phinney.  By J.   Grant, blacksmith, Abbotsford���������For best two-year-old filly or  gelding,  for agricultural purposes:  $'4   (value in work)���������1 Jas. Conroy.  By Erny Phillips Giflo'rc\���������For  best gallon jar of butter; $5' (donor  to take butter)���������1 Mrs. J. A. Morrison.,  By Mliyre & GUbortson general  merchants and Implement dealers,,  Matsqui, for best fruit salad; Salad  dish���������1  Mrs. Chas. Crawford.  By H. Fowles, general merchant.  Gifford-���������For best six ginger cookies  made by girl under 14 years; 1 two  boxes of chocolates; 2 one box of  chocolates���������1 Myrtle Bates, 2 Marlon  Seldon.  By H. Fowles, Clifford���������For best  toy sled made by boy under 14  years; 1 two boxes chocolates; 2 one  box of chocolates.  By McClary Manufacturing Co.-���������  For best fruit cake; silver teapot���������  1 Mrs. Percy Smith.  For School taking largest number  of prizes���������1 Ridgedale School; 2  Glenmore School;  3  Matsqui School  ABBOTSFORD AND  HUNTINGDON  There will be a Sunday school  Institute held in the Presbyterian church Abbotsford on Monday the 27th with ail afternoon  and evening session. Rev. 1 W.  Williamson, secretary of the B.  C. Sunday School Association  will give an address at each of  the sessions and ' help in the  song service.  At the church anniversary at  Huntingdon last "week the Rev.  J. Thorburn Conn of Mission  City is reported as having said  "that Canadians were being car  ried away with matter in the  war zone and giving too little  attention to home affairs."  Mrs. Dr. McKay5" will give an  address on work among the primary classes.  Rev. Messrs,Scott and Con  of Mission and Reid. and Miller  of Mt. Lehman ^irid Clayburn  will also give addresess. These  meetings are open to the public and all Sunday School workers and their friends are cord-r  ially invited to -attend.  The B. G. School Association  will hold it's 16th annual convention in Wesley Church Vancouver on Tuesday Oct 5 and  the three following days. Delegates are expected from all the  parts of the province" and a  most helpful convention is expected. ' >. ^ ' '  .  The Ladies' Aid met with-Mrs  Roberts on. Wednesday when a  goodly number were present.  Mrs. H. Gazley is visiting in  Vancouver with Mrs. A. Johnson.   . *  Alt. Lehman Notes of Interest  Mr. Thomas Lehman is sink  ing a well on his place. The diggers are now down 30 feet.  Communion will be held in  the Presbyterian church on the  ,26th.  Mrs. Bell has recovered from  her sickness.  - Mrs| Wheeler who has been  visiting Mrs.. Bell has left for  Boston.  Mr. Merryfield is building a  garage for his auto.  RED  CROSS  PUBLICITY  The Value'of Bed Cross  Prevention  . The Ladies' Aid of St. Paul's  Huntingdon, met on.Friday afternoon in the church." '  - Rev. J. C. Alder was in Vancouver over Sunday and exchan  ges with Rev. J. R. Craig of  Westminster church next Sunday.  (Continued on Page Two.)  Percy Alder and bride are on  a visit to his parents in Abbotsford.  Mr. Robert Steiss who is man  ager at the Craig Lufber Mill  near Westminster spent Sunday  in town here. .  Mrs. Geo. C. Clark.and little  girls left on Monday for their  new home in Victoria.' They  are followed by god wishes  of their many friends here.  Mr. Wiggins and family mov  ed kito the house just vacated \ man shells.  by Mr. Geo. C. Clark.  The Red Cross plays as large  a part in preventing.disease as  in curing it.    To.insure the sol-  diers.,health it has provided every kind of scientific equipment  such as water sterilizing outfits and great' steam pressure  outfits' on wheels which    costs  from $1000 to $1500 each.    All  historical records    show    that  disease is a greater decimator  of armies than .bullets. Prevention according to the old proverb is worth a pound of cure,  and the value of Red Cross prevention in the present war is  incalculable. The    public  should bear this in mind in apportioning its patriotic gifts. It  is quite natural that every patriotic citizen should desire to  render the state service of immediate- military value. At the  same time it is quite true that a  motor ambulance may be of as  much military value as a machine gunEverything which keeps up  an army's health is an important offensive weapon Economy in Red  Cross supplies is a penny wise and  pound foolish policy. A soldier saved is as good as an enemy destroyed.  Typhoid, tetanus, cholera and gangrene are even more deadly than Ger-  PERSONALS  Mrs, J. J. Sparrow motored  to Vancouver on Saturday and  returned the same day.  Mr. Howard Manzer was a  week end visitor* in town this  week.  Miss Margaret' Shortreed has  taken a position as relief operator at the telephone office. She  will become second operator at  the beginning of the month.  .  Mrs. Hovde. arid family who  had a restaurant here, have moved to Sumas City.  It. is rumored around town  that the people would very  much enjoy an invitation to' a  masquerade ball. Why not the  married or single men as a  "countreblast" to the grand ball  last Christmas.  Mr. Percy Alder and ��������� bride  formerly Miss Clara Brown "of  Buckley, Wash., are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. Alder while on  theirhoneymoon tour.  Miss Leila Zeigler of Vancouver who has spent the summer  at La-Chateau Lake Louise, arrived home on Wednsday.  Uncle Bill is liable to shoot  another deer like he shot last  week as he was the recipient of  a large gun and case. Ash him  about it.  the Rev. I. Williamson . of  Vancouver who preached here-  and Huntingdon about two  weeks ago, will give an address  in the. church Monday . afternoon at 2:30, also at 7:30 p. m  Mr. John McLean and Miss R  Thomas gave a card party in  the Masonic Hall last Friday  evening after supper dancing  was enjoyed.  Miss Forrester of Vancouver  who was dressmaking here last,  winter and spring has returned  again.  LOCAL SUNDAY SCHOOL  INSTITUTE  Master Stanley and the Misses Dorothy and Lola Firlotte  have gone to attend school in  Mt. Vernon, Wash.  Mrs. Dr. McKay of Vancouver will give an address Sunday  at the S.S. Rally of the Presbyterian church both here and at  Huntingdon.  The Presbytery of Westm ins-  ter will meet on Tuesday the 28  in St. John's church Vancouver  at 3p,ra.: when the graduating  students of Westminster Hall  will receive license to preach.  Business is said to be briske.'  in town than a few months ago  Business as usual notwithstand-i  ing the war.  Chief of police DeLair for the  district of Sumas made a trip  to Westminster on Saturday  night last with a prisoner who  had been sentenced to 30 days  in jail for theft of some tools  near Huntingdon.  The Red Cross is essentially humanitarian it is true, but the fact  that its work is life-saving makes it  extremely valuable from a miltary  point of view. Every contribution to  the Red Cross increases our national  strength and is a patriotic gift.  Defects: Defective stoves, boilers  furnaces, pipes anl chimneys should  be promptly/repaired or replaced.  Overheating: Beware of overheating stoves, boilers, furnaces anl pipes  A������he.s: These should never be  placed in wooden receptacles or bins  on wood floors or agsinst wood partitions, walls, fences, buildings or  any other woodwork. Use metal receptacles only, and dump ashes away  fcom all buildings.  Care: These matters are technical  but ve>?y simple and merely call for  ordinary care. You cannot afford to  be careless, when the lives, of your  loved ones and the property of yourself and neighbors are at stake. Let  "Care and Caution" be the watchword an in this way assist, 'n reducing Canada's enormous Are loss.  Rev. I. W. Williamson arranged  for a Sanday School Institute to be  held in the Presbyterian church here  on Monday, September the 27th with  the following program:  2:30    Devotional.  3.00 Music in the Sunday School  Mr.  Williamson.  3:30 Elementary work: children  up to twelbe:  Mrs.  Mackay.  4:30 The Religon of Youth: Rev.  Scott and Rev. Reid.  8:00 Song Service. Mr. Williamson and choir.  8:15 Story and Story Telling:  Mrs. Mackay: Illustration: Mr. Wilk-  kinson.  8:40    Special Music.  Offeing  8:50    Week-day activities for the  Sunday Schools.  Revs. Conn and Millar.  9:30    Closing.  CARD OF THANKS  THANKSGIVING DAY  Monday, . October 11th is  Thanksgiving Day throughout  Canada. .    ^x^'MMt  We wish" to - extend our  thanks and appreciation to the  friends who were so kind -md  helpful to us during the sickness of our dear departed bus-  band, father and brother, and  for the many beautiful floral offerings.  (Signed): Mrs. F.-'H. Fuller  Mrs. Frank Gibson; Miss Gertrude Fuller; Alfred Fuller;  Mrs. Norman Fuller; Mrs. (Dr)  Jackson; Miss Fuller; Fred  B'ullerj.Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Fuller; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fuller and daughter; Mrs. W. C.  Gladwin. THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFO&D, B. C.  \0  IbrhSSi  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  -  Advertising rates  made  known  on  application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for   nor   agin'   the   Government  J. A. BATES, -       - Editor and Proprietor^  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 1915  MATSQUI  K1KTH ANNUAL FAIR  G.   B.   Millar  Merryfield  (Continued from Page One)  ��������� I, $f> donated by Wm. Merryfield;  2, $3, donated by Matsqui School  Board; 3, $2, donated by Matsqui  School Board.  For. best- bale hay, for best sack  oats, 1000 feet of lumber, presented  by Fir Tree Lumber Company���������1  Percy Smith.  Apples  Gravenstein���������1,     Richard     Owen  2  M'srryfield   Bros  King- of Tompkins���������1, Chas. Ch'ris-  tenson;  2. Dan Nicholson.  Wealthy���������1, Richard Owen; 2.  Dan  Nicholson.  .Northern   Spy���������1   Richard   Owen;  2, C.  Christiansen.  Grimes Golden���������1  Richard Owen.  Ben  Davis���������1 R. Owen;  2 Merryfield Bros.  Canada Red���������1, C. Christiansen.  Golden Russett���������1 Merryfield Bros  Hubbardstone  Nonsuch���������1   H.   R.  Phillips.  Wolf  River���������1   Dan Nicholson;   2  E. Osborne  Blenheim     Orange���������1     Merryfield  Bros.  Jonathan���������1 E Osborne; 2 R Owen  Baldwin���������1 ' Meirryiiek\ Bros!.;    2  Dan Nicholson.  Spitzberg���������1  E.   Osborne.  Winesap���������1   Merryfield   Bros.;    2,  .  R.  Owen.  Any   other   variety���������1   Dan  Nicholson;   2 Merryfield Bros.  Largest, any variety���������1 Dan Nich-  .  olson;   2  R.  Owen.  Crabapples  Hyslop���������1   E.   Osborne;   2-,   J.   T.  Aish.  Peal's  -     Bartlett���������1   R.   Owen;   2,   Merryfield Bros.  Peaches  Yellow���������1 E Osborne; 2. W Marsh  Grapes  Colored���������1     Mrs.  (Concord grapes,.  Plums  Italian     Prunes���������1  1   Bros.;  2 R. Owen.  Other variety���������1  Merryfield Bros.  Vegetables  White Celery���������1 Mrs,. G B. Millar  Cabbage, round���������1 C. T. Purver;  2, P.^Coniroy.  Savoy Cabbage���������1 C. T. Purver.  Red carrots, short���������1   Osborne  2   Harold  Bates.  Red   carrots,  long���������1,   Phil  Jack-  man.  Beets, long���������1 E. Osborne.  Beets,   turnips���������1,   Myrtle  Bates;  2,   H.  Powles.  Citron���������1 J. T. Aisr; 2, Mrs. A. M.  Ham.  Pumpkin���������1 P. Conroy;  Grierson.  Squash���������1  P Coniroy.  Onions���������1,   J   T.   Aish;  Purver  Parsnips���������1,' P   Conroy;  Wm. Harrison.  White Onions���������1, C. T. Purver;  2  E. Osborne.  Yellow  Onions���������1,  C.  T.  Purver;  2, E. Osborne.  Collection   of   Onions���������1,   E.   Osborne;   2.  Alex Bates.  Pickling Onions���������1 E. Osborne.  Corn���������1, Mrs. J.  B. Miller;   2, E.  Osborne.  Rhubarb���������1   J.   Olsen;    2,  Purver.  Green peans���������1, P. Conroy;  Fowles.  Wax Beans���������1, Alex Eates.  Pole  Beans���������1.  H.  Fowles;  T. Purver.  Rochester Potatoes���������1, J. T. Aish  2, R. M. Benson.  Beauty of Hebron���������l' Mrs. W.  Harrison;  2, R. M. IT. Benson.  Empire State���������1 R. M. H. Benson  Gold Corn���������1, S. Aish; 2, P. Jackman  Scotch Champion���������1, E Osborne.  Twelve red potatoes���������1, A. Bates;  2, \i. Osborne.  Twelve while potatoes���������1, A.  Bates;   2,   K   Osborne..  Twelve large potatoes���������1, Han  Nicholson ,  Collection of named varieties���������1,  '���������It MM. Benson.  Collection of live named varieties  ���������1, E Osborne;  2, R Owen  Field  Products  Globe Mangolds���������1, A Bates.  Long red mangolds���������1, C. T. Purver;  2. A. Bates.  Tankard mangolds���������1, C. T. Purver;  2, M. Gurney.  Sugar Beets���������1, P. Conroy; 2, A.  ��������� Bates. " -. -'.    .  Swede Turnips���������1, A Bates; 2, P.  Conroy....  Turnips, any variety���������1, J. A. Morrison; 2, A. L. Bates. :  Conroy;  2,  Red carrots���������1, P  Osborne.  White Carrots���������J,  R. M. H. Benson;. 2, E. Osborne  Pumpkins���������I, R. H. M. Benson.  Kale���������1., Mrs. W. Harrison.  Ensilage Corn���������1, C. T. Purver.  Bushel of  white oats���������1  M.  Gurney.  Bushel of blue peas���������1, J. T. Aish  Best exhibits of garden vegetables  ��������� I.E. Osborne; 2, H. S. Phinney.  '   Dairy   Produce  Pound  private  dairy  putter���������1, J  A. Morrison; 2, E. Osborne.  Five  pounds  private  dairy  butter  ���������1, J. A. Morrison;  2, P. Jackman.  Ten  pounds crock  dairy butter���������  1,  J.  A.  Morrison;   2,   Mrs.  M.   Machell.,  Women's Work  ���������   Mended three-corner tear���������1, Mrs.  A. Bates.  Patch on woolen cloth���������1, Mrs. A'  Bates.  Bates;  2, Mrs. D. Hendirickson.  Pair  of  men's  socks���������1.,  Mrs.  Hani.  Bedroom  slippers���������1,   Mrs.  A.  Ham.  Crocheted bedspread���������1, Mrs. J.  Olsen.  Embroidered centrepiece in white  ���������1,'Mrs. A. M. Ham; 2, Miss Alta  Crist.  Centrepiece in colors���������1, Mrs. A.  M.  Ham;   2.  Mrs.  R.   Owen.  Runner, in colors���������1, Mrs. A. M.  Ham.  Embroidered towels���������1, Miss M.  Purver;   2.  Mrs.  L. Hendrickson.,  Emboirdered cases���������1, Mrs. J. Olsen;   2, Mrs.  G.   Brown.  Hardanger centrepiece���������1, Mrs. L.  Hendrickson.'  Kitchen apron���������1, Alma Hayton.  Irish crochet���������1. Mrs. H. Hayton;  2,  Mrs.  L.  Hendrickson.  Tomatoes canned in this way-are  available for serving in any way  where fresh whole tomatoes are used, such as in ,<=;-. lals, breading or ba-"  "king and the strained juice is tha basis of many soups..  Canned'Tomatoes For Geneiral Use  Blanch and peel the tomatoes and  pack in ja/rs as nearly whole as possible, fillingsthe jars completely. Add  a level teaspoonful of salt to each  quart.. Place, rubbers and tops in  place,' partially tighten, put in boiler  on false bottom, with water sufficient  to come about half way up the'jars.  Bring to the boll and sterilize for one  hour. Tighten tops, remove from  boiler and stand jars upside down to  cool.  'ON THE'FIKLl) OF HONOR"  Thick Canned Tomatoes  Prepare tomatoes as usual, place in  a preserving kettle, without adding  any water, and boil until the desired  thickness. Fill the jars immediately  add a little salt, put on rubbers and  tops and partially tighten. Place in  boiler and sterilize 25 minutes. Tighten the tops and remove from the  boiler���������stand -jars upside down to  cool.  The publishers of.the Family Herald and Weekly Star, Montreal,are  making a strong bid for that beautiful picture, full-of pathos,-entitled  "On.the Field of Honor." It is assumed the publishers of the Family  Herald have in mind using'it as    a  presentation plate. If that is so  readers of. The Family Herald and  there is a great treat in ��������� store - for,  Weekly Star this autumn. In past  years The Family Herald of Montreal  has been notred not only for tho wonderful c,.\cellencc of that journal l>:<t  for :iaijj' beautiful pictures it has  presented to its readers'. The Family  Herald has a name for succeeding in  anything it undertakes .and we feel  sure if it is humanly possible to secure "On the Field of Honor" that  the publishers will succeed in getting  it. "On the' Field of Honor" is at-,  tracting widespread attention in Eur-  ope:  For the best job printing patronize the Abbotsforl Post. It is the only paper1 published for Abbotsford.  BANKS ADVISES CLIENTS  TO   BUY   MOTOR  CARS  M.  Notable Advertisement Issued by the  Ilurriimtu National Bank  of New York  Pieced quilt���������1, G. O. Hougen.  Coronation braidwork���������2 Mrs. G  B. Millar.  Punch work in white���������1, Mrs. G..  B. Millar.  Cross stitch work���������1, , Miss M.  Purver.  In fine airt section, C. Gilbertson  won the first prize in pyrography,  landscape painting and flower painting. Archie Miller won first prize  for  wood  wovrk.  2, Annie  2.   C;   T.  2,   Mrs.  EXCHANGE OF PRISONERS  C.   T.  2, H.  2,   C.  There has besn perhaps no way in  which' the Red Cross has mitigated  the horrors of war so much as thro'  its services in the exchange of prisoners. Strong ptssions are kindled  by war anl the prisoners in some  countries have to suffer a grer.t deal  of malevolence and animosity. The  Red Cross acts as a sort of Consul  for prisoners and inspector of prisoners whose detention serves.no mili  tary purpose. The largest number  of prisoners during the war have  been, in the engagements between the  Austro German and Russian armies.  So that the recent arrangement to  exchange invalid prisoners through  the Swedish Red Coss is of great importance.  Trellenborg in Germany and Hap-  aranda in Russia are the depots and  starting points of the exchange system now under way. Special ferry  boats will take the prisoners from  each, side across the Baltic to Sweden.. The movement is receiving  warm support from the Swedish people who like the population in other  neutral countries manifest a keen  sympathy with these repatriated victims of war. The reason for this  sympathy is that it is only cripples  and those who are permanently disabled who are exchanged.  Times have changed.    A few years  ago the newspapers wore printing interviews wtth bankers who said the  world was going to the dogs because  people were squandering their money for autdmobiles.    Now we come  to the other extreme.    Read this advertisement published over the name  of  the I-farriman  National  Bank  in  New York Sun of July 28th:  A Great Public Utility  "The automobile .has long ceased  to be merely an    expensive    luxury,  and is now an economic necessity as  well to the farmer as to the department store  or  in  any.     occupation  where expedition  or    economy    can  make its  use  valuable.  "By means of the automobile the  outlying country is being brought  closer to the big, cities and the values  that are created in this way more  than offset any ordinary' expenses  which the owners of automobiles may  develop, either in..the way of daily  uukeep, depreciation, or wear and  tear What is gathered from the  ground and capitalized certainly reflects the prosperity of the entire  community and money obtained from  crops and thrift, even though it goes  into automobiles, gramaphones and  pianolas, really puts into circulation  new wealth, and the country benefits  accordingly.-  "With good crops this fall, every  expectation .of the automobile manufacturers .should be fulfilled, while  anticipated reduction in profits per  car will unquestionably be more than  compensated for by increased sales.  "The Harriman National Bank  would be glad to see every farmer  anl merchant in possession of an automobile first for his use in his industry, and second for his pleasure,  for there is, a weighty economic factor of efficiency in the social conditions that suriround labor."  This advertisement has been reprinted by the Washington' Automobile Chamber of Commerce anl is  being distributed generally to bankers and business men throughout the  state.    P.-I.  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities, and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  the district, and industries already established,  j  A WASH IS A JOY  when one's bath room is rendered  luxurious by our ornamental and  open work plumbing. It's an artistic triumph. Have the bath room  a joy. Let your, plumbing arrangement's be as sarititary'as tho  latest developments of the art will  permit.    We'll show you the way.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldpr Abbotsford  (H  CANNING  WHOLE TOMATOKS'  Preparing- the Liquid  After blanching and removing the  skins from some tomatoes, cut up  and boil in a preserving kettle for 25  minutes. Rub through a sieve to remove seeds anl to make smooth. Return to the kettle and reheat. While  the strained liquid is heatng, select  some small firm ripe tomatoes just  big enough to slip into the jars.  Place these in boiling water for a mo  ment. core and peel. Pack careful-,  ly in tho jars without crowding or  spoiling their shape. Add a level  teaspoonful of salt to each quart and  fill up the jars with the strained hot  liquid. Put on -rubbers and tops,  partially taghten tops, and place in  the boiler on the false bottom. Have  tha water in tihe boiler rather hot,  to prevent the already hot jars from  breaking. ��������� Sterilize for half an hour  tighten tops, remove from boiler and  cool.  ^MI^^^M^^SM&mi  lISIBIiilliii  SliilMiiiiB  These are features in our  Vancouver offices. It will pay  you to have your dental work  done in Vancouver. All work  guaranteed for ten year.  EXAMINATIONS FREL  Painless Dental f^RLORs  207 HASTINGS ST. W: COR. CAMBIE  gr   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  mmiMm  IQQQQDQEEEHa  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  ���������HDQEiQBEamHEB^asBHiaBBE]  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Plione Connection. Mission City  %\  9  i  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  Vv  rliZ 2-6>  d  .A  !lf^llf.:'..l*.lV.*"i'1 Ll",?lLJJ  r   ftHte ABBOtSFOiib ������osl\ ABBotfSFofcb, b. &,  $^M&MsM$  $!$#  PRINTING ABILITY  To assure patrons of printing a tkor-'  oughly 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 H6me 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  PRINTING SERVICE  ' The shop is equipped, with 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  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 JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  COMMERCIAL PRINTING :  Such as Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads, Cards Circulars Statements and  -������������������������������������ ���������in 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  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  PUBLICATION PRINTING  We have unrivaled facilities for execu-  ing all kinds of Printing, as is attested  by the large amount of Printing we have  fi. 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  r'-������lV������>. THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  AN   ENGLISH   HOSPITAL TRAIN  Tho motor ambulance and (.lie hon-  pilnl train have proved themselves  ol' iniiiKMine vulno in the transport  of wounded. The mortality among  ire severely wounded evacuated from  Hie trencher would- be distressingly  high were it not for' Uioki'j modern  conveyances which rodm-o to a mini-  niuiii the shock and jar of movement,  so fnlal to wounded men whose life  bungs by a  hair.  The Urifisli  llel Cross, the richest  and  best etiuiiipod of all' lied Cross  . Societies  maintains several  of  these  hospital   trains,     Their   newest train  lias lately  been on exhibition rX Liverpool St. Station, London.      $7000  was'realized by an , adniisison of six'  pence    The train is made'up of" 1 5  ' .coaches  and  two  luggage   vans  and  has accommodation for 800  patients  The  ward  carriages, have   IS  bovths  on each side arranged in three tiers.  The centre tier can be dropped down  to  form  a  comfortable sofa  for patients  who   are  able  to  sit   up.   All  tho carriages are lighted by electricity and provided with large electric  fans.    The train is a vestibiiled train  a dust preventing device of the  utmost sanitary importance.  ' There is an emergency operating  room anl a .sterilizing department  and dispensary. A number of small  compartments with three berths each  are provided for officers and serious  cases, The kitchens are fitted with  coal ranges, alumnium cauldrons and  other- utensils.refrigerators and dros-  sers arranged very ingenuously for  the saving of space. There are also  rooms for the storage of supplies,  living rooms for the medical officers  nurses and" orderlies, cupboards for  the soldiers' kits, wards for infectious diseases, in fact everything necessary to a well appointed hospital.  In' cases where the firing line is  near a railway-, these trains can be  run almost up to the trenches. Jr.  other cases they are kept at'the rail  head and supplied by motor ambulance. The carriages have double  doors in the sides through which the  stretchers can be lifted with a minimum of discomfort':  ant. Every inside comer is curved,  to facilitate washing." The personnel'  numbers ;">r> including medical officers interpreters, drivers mechanics  orderlies and cooks. All the cars  have been , given or lent by private  persons and many of the attendants  are volunteers from 'the leading Uri-  ish Universities.  TION' IUCjI ZEPPELINS  Ten  One  THE BRITISH REB  CKOSS  IN  ITALY  An English Red' Cross rTJnit is being sent to Italy. It will travel by  road across the centre of France  through the Mont Cenus pass. It  conists of 20 motor ambulance with  a full complement of-lorries touring-  cars, and motor cycles. The bodies  of the ambulance cars are all of the  latest pattern. Four stretcher patients or four sitting patients can bo  carried inside along with an attend-  big zeppelins,  coming from the  Rhine;  got   stranded   and   then   there.  were 'only   nine.  Nine big zeppelins thought themselves so groat;  One met an aeroplane,then there were  eight.  lOight   big-zeppelins,-sailing  in   the  heaven,  Got ii dose of shrapnel,  then  there  were seven..  Seven big Zeppelins, ratther in a i\x  Met a howling west wind, then th-jre  were six;  Six big Zeppelins,  glad  to be alive;  One had a side slip, then there were  Jive.  Five,big Zeppelins reached the English shore,  Got   a   warm   reception,   then   there  .were  four.  Four, big     Zeppelins     found  couldn't see;  One   stopped   a   thunderbolt,  there were three.  Three big Zeppelins wondered  what <  to   do;  One lost its steering-gear then there  were two;  Two big Zeppelins    thought    they'd  better irun;  Collided with each other, then there  was  one.  One   big  Zeppelin   toddled  back,   of  course;  Told a lot of fairy tales, and .got the  Iron Cross!  they  then   *.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910  (Section 41)  How About Your  A FIKM IS OFTEN JUDGED  BY ITS STATIONERY. WHY  HAVE CHEAP PRINTING  WIIEiN WHEN YOU CAN  GET NEAT PRINTING'DONE  ON GOOD PAPE1  OFFICE, ALMOST  AS PLAIN PAPER.    B.RIN G IN  y;ur orders for  AT THIS  AS CHEAP  Letter Heads, Envelopes,  Statements,  Notice is hereby given that  on the first day of December  next, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the  hotel licence to sell, liquor by  retail, in the hotel known as  the Abbotsford Hotel, situate at  Abbotsford, in the Province of  British Columbia.  Dated this 17th day of September, 1915.  A. J. HENDERSON,  Applicant.  *9  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  tf you are looking .br a altuatlon  a ClasalfWd'Want Ad. la tho key  whloh will unlock tho door to tho  prlvt&to ofHco of tho business inanv  He In too busy to Interview all  promlccuoue callers, but you cart  oatch his attention and socur*  an abpolntmont by a "Situation  Wanted" ad.  '    ������ (���������)  FOR SALE���������One of the best  business. Sites in the busy  city of Abbotsford. Apply to  H. C. FRASFR,.Suswaip Ave.,  Salmon Ann, B. C.  IT CAN BE DONE  AT THIS  OFFICE ON SHORT NOTICE.  HAVE THE FRASER VALLEY RECORD  TO YOUR FRIENDS.   $1.00 Per Year.  SENT  MISSION  CITY,  o. C  "ROUGH ON RATS" clears out Rata  Mice, etc. Don't Dio in the House.  I 5c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  HOW  THE DANGERS OF FIRE  MAY BE MINIMIZED  v*mmsmg&t288EmzB������Mgmz!$s  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, ]teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  agMwra-ffissfffffliww^^  IBB  usmmmimmmusm  gw"ajfflw  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  ������������������ i��������� m hi wm ��������� mi ��������������������������� ��������� 11������������������ wm  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  PROPRIETORS  It will pay you to do so.  We carry a full line of Groceries.    Get our prices  Fresh Fruits in Season  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  The. season is fast approaching  when cool evenings ��������� will demand the  starting of fires in our homes. September and October have become to  firemen the months when chimneys  and flues cause the most trouble.  The following suggestions of a  practical nature, if -faithfully followed will do much to prevent damage  to property and ife.  Stoves: Place a metal stove-board  on the wood floor under the stove,  and extending at least twelve inches  in front of the ash pit door. Protect  all wralls and partitions within ��������� the  Seet of any stove with a metal sheild  leaving an air space. between the  shield and the wall. Leave no kindling or other wood in the oven over  night. Do not hang clothes too near  the stove or stovepipes..  Pipes: See that, the lengths of  stove-pipes are well put to gether  free from rust holes and parted  seams, wired firmly through partitions, walls floors, attics and roofs  are dangerous at best.' Where these  must pass through partitions, walls  or floors always use a la'rge ventila-  ventilated double thimble. , you  should examine the stove pipes irrthe '  attics. They may come apart or  rust. Fluff anl spider webs are likely to gather on and around them, to  be set on fire wllen you least expect  it.  Chimneys: Chimneys should be  built from the ground up, and never  rest on wood supports.The settling  of the woodwork will cause cracks  in the chimney.. Nor should the  chimney walls be used to support  joists or other woodwork. Soft  brick and poor molrtar are often responsible for defects in the chimney  Use a good quality brick and cem-  HUGH  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  ent mortar.. Chimney walls should  be at least eight inches thick, the  flue of ample size and line with fire  clay or terra cotta. Never stuff up  the flue holes with rags or paper,  nor cover them with anything but a  metal stock. Chimneys should be  cleaned frequently.  Furnaces: Protect all woodwork  above anl around boilers, if "within  three feet, with a metal shield, also  all woodwork near furnace pipes.  It is best to Tivet the lengths of  pipe together to prevent disjointing.  The pipe should fit perfectly into the  chimney. Keep them free from dust  fluff and spider webs, - whicih are  easily ignited.  PRIVATE  TITIO 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 bellow, and cows moo;  And watch-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  Galloway Gazette..  Considerable g o vernment  work is being done in Mission  City and district at the present  time.  . Plum Paper for  office.  sale at this  ieg  GRADUATE NURSE  Terms  Moderate.  Mrs. Bateman,  Abbotsford, B. C.  Rohson Bros.  Poultry Tense  ���������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% where the bunch is  2 New" Tables Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  . Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  exan  ���������o. \    if  SI  n  ���������1  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  iffl  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.

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