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The Abbotsford Post Sep 29, 1916

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 f :-  ''������������������������"-T,  v~>s.  fS ,. U s'v,-'" -      " >-jt i '  >��������� . ���������> st . *"V  \  ���������iC{\*S       ,   J  ??  /  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Stay"  Vol. XII., No. 23.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY, ' SEPT. 29*1916  <BK^sj^a> 8  $1.00 per Year  im^^^^^Miimmsmm^^m^m^i^i^m'iss^^^smi  A New Line of  At Reasonable Prices  . The NEWEST STYLES  White Middy Blouses, each   . ." ��������� ��������� .$1.25  White Fancy Muslin Blouses, each, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.25  White Vesting Cloih Blouses, each .,.' .$J.75*  Fancy Colored Blue and White Blouses, each  $2.00  Dark Blue Blouses, full weight, each $2*00  House Dresses, assorted colors, all sizes, each $1.25  KOSTjKK   AT   VICTORIA  Sir f.cora'o l<). I'Vvstcr Add rouses tho  Members-of tho Canadian Club at  Victoria on I'lronoi- tc Conference  Mold at Vnri.s in Juno \mhI.  REMNANTS-  -A TABLE OP SHORT ENDS 'AT  AT SHORT PRICES  Men's Sox, heavy weight, wool and union, for fall wear  4 pair for $1.00; 3 pair for $1.00; per pair 400 and . .50������  Our Store Closes Promptly at 8 o'clock Every Evening,  Except Saturdays.    Kindly do your SHOPPING EARLY  GAZLEY BLOCK  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  =*5\  Your Ad. in This Paper  i������  BECAUSE THE RIGHT PEOPLE ARE  LOOKING FOR YOUR AD.  If you COULD k (although, OP COURSE, you  can't) stop every man you meet on the streets  asd ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone who didn't want to buy- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer-  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE)  s>  I  will try nud say a, fow things a-  boul,  Lho  Hoouomic .Conference,  and  .1 may bo a bio to mako-you visualize a,  most unique ami unprecedent-gaflier^-  ing-.     No ono who is digging into tho  intimacies oL' this war will over get  down  to tho proper foundations  for  judgment of it unless  ho takes into  account  what 'preceded   the  war,  as  well as tho war itself., by land and  by sea.    That is the German question  the,Hun question, as it is presented  in this war as a two-sided one. Long  'before any cannon spoke on the limits of Belgium or in the confines of  France, many many years before that  probably forty or fifty ears, the German scheme of domination of Europe  and conquest of the world began and  was formulated, and for the last 2 5  or 30 years has been    being    worked  out' with a uniformity  and  tenacity  of  purpose, with an ingenuity    and  wideness of organization that was not  guessed or conceived of by even those  who   were  most   intimate   with   the  world occurrences, and it has taken  two "years ��������� oi\ the  Avar  to     convince  students of civilization and thinkers  just what was niea]:/ by the economic  co'iitiuission' Germany started.twenty-  five years ago..It was a commission of-  peaceful penetration during which in  countries closeely contVuous and any  countries widely distant her grip and  her coils fastened 3-ear by. year with  greater tenacity and    with    greater  wideness of  grip   upon   whatever  in  any   country  made   for   the   Fatherland's future advancement   and    triumph    In that way she gained    on  contiguous countries, - on the    whole  world, a social, educational, commercial,  financial,  diplomatic  and,  to  a  certain exteent,   political   hold,    the  strength ami power of which was only known when war commenced    l.o  rend associations asunder and show  the links she had  fastened in    that  chain.    Economically speaking,  Holland was rapidly becoming a suburb  of  Germany,  Sweden    and    Norway  were almost in the same position, and  Denmark was largely influenced while  Switzerland and Italy    were    placed  under her financial yoke.      , Russia,  strong and powerful as she was, had  to submit time and time again to the,  commercial and   treaty   demands   of  Germany, although she.hated to do it,  and when war broke out large portions of Russia were    more  ' German  than Russian in  business,  commercial, productive and financial matters,  and even in language.    It is almost  impossible for one to grasp the power  of these subtle influence.     In the centre   of   London .it   established   itself  and its influence is felt in the centre  of  London to  this  very  hour  I  am  speaking to you, and    when    peace  comes to be made that influence will  come where it will be felt, and will  have to be grappled with, will have  to be strangled.    Australia woke up  to the fact, when war broke out and  she wanted some metals to put into  the melting pot for ammunition purposes���������woke up to the fact that the  German had coralled    these    metals  and that contracts were existing     in  some cases for fifteen    and    twenty  years that were made for the supply-  to Germany of the metals which were  especially necessary for warlike purposes, and it was only by simply pouring contempt on the old ideas of property rights and contract rights and  OUK LONDON LETT Hit  I saw the finest bonfire of my life  on Sunday morning last'about 2:30  a. m.-live minutes after it had pass-  tl.ovor my house, with shells bursting  all around it. One of the now ouper-  Zoppolins was set on fire at an altitude of .10,000 feet by shots from  an aeroplane. The blaze only lasted  a'few minutes but lit up the sky for  hundreds of square miles.' It could  be seen from every part of London  and   twenty  miles-around.  While dropping the frame work  drifted four miles. I could have got  plenty of souvenirs from it, but that  sort of thing doesn't-appeal to me.  I am a collector of beautiful things  but there is no beauty in Zeppelins.   ���������  i went into the house for a few  moments and just as 1 got inside I  leard a tremendous clapping of hands  and cheering I came out immediately and there, high up-in the heavens  was this gigantic bon-fire of oil and  gas and wood���������one flame must have  been over 10 0 0 feet in length. I did  not clap���������I had not cheer. I felt  .bitter,      . -.- ��������� ,     -���������  People shook hands with one another, aiid sang the ��������� National Anthem and the Dpxology: "What a horrible' death!"  They  are   burying   the" crew,   (or  rather the charred fragments of the  crew.      That    is    our-    way.     ,1 believe if the Kaiser and his crew -had  been on board 1 could have joined in  The British Empire has been going  through it, and it is 'coming out oh  top.    We' have paid' and are paying  a fearful price for a decent existence  for humanity.    While    neutral    nations ha-"-f.' been growing fat and putting  up with all sorts of attack because it paid them.    The end is uof  yet, but it is not very far off. When  the Doxology.  it, is reached the historian can get  on with his tale, and if he tells the  whole story the British Empire wil<  be hailed as the saviour of- the civilization of the world, and be found  to be greater than ever it was. Some  others may look correspondingly  small. We shall want re-organizing  The Empire must be treated as a  whole. Colonial parliaments must  have representations.at Westminster.,  Banded together in the arts ,in commerce, in peace, we shall still lead  the world, and lead it in such a  that the Armageddon of today  not   be   repeated.  PERSONALS  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. P. Taylor,  a daughter. -   , ! '  Mrs. Firiotte is in the Sumas hospital.       ,  ���������Mr. Robert Higginson is home on  leave.  A slight wreck occurred on the  C. P. R. last Tuesday when the C.  P. It. and the \B. C. E. R. were  shunting near Abbotsford. The cou-  let of one of the C. P. R. cars broke  and the car ran into; and .smashed  one of the .B C. freight cars. No one  was injured. ���������  Mr. Boulter and family motored  to Cultus Lake last week.  Mr. Coburn, the blacksmith in Mr.  McMenemy's place is going to keep  the business for a year.  Mr. and Mrs. Trethewey have taken their daughter Nettie- to the  mountains  for   her   health.  Mr. Boyd has a new seven seated  Sfudebaker automobile.  Dr. and Mrs. Swift motored to  Vancouver last week.  Mrs. Tally of Sumas was visiting  Mrs.  McClanaban last week.  .   Master John Hutchison is on Hill's  delivery wagon delivering goods.  Miss Marie Scotsvold entertained,  above twenty of her little friends  last'Tucsay, it beihg'herbirthday. All  enjoyed themselves very much.  ��������� Mr. David Blair is on a two weeks  holiday at Bellingham. Mr. Cox,  jr., has taken his place in the B. C.  E.  R.  here.   . ,_  Mr. and Mrs. "A. J. Anderson visited  Bellingham last week.    ,  ' Mrs. Alanson was a visitor to Vancouver last -week.  Mr. D. C. Blair was injured in the  legs last week when a truck of lum-1-  ber fell and struck him.  He is now  at home where he will have to remain  for some little time  A good attendance of the Ladies'  Aid met at-Mrs. Parton's home this  week and will met again at the  home of Mrs. McGowan on Wednesday, October the 11th.  Mr. Ryall is demonstrating ' the  merits of the Chrevolet.  On Thursday of last week Mrs.  Shaw's baby boy swallowed a copper  Dr. Swift took him to Vancouver and  had it removed without an operation  He is now well again, and returned  home on  Tuesday  of. this  week.  Master Victor Eby broke his arm  this week while playing with some  boys.  Last Sunday special meetings were  held both in the Anglican and Presbyterian  churches  here,   the  former ,,  being Harvest Home and the latter  Rally Day service.  DOINGS AT RIDGEDALE  way  will  HATZIG  W.   I.  The Hatzic W. I. met for their  monthly meeting on Sept. 21 with an  attendance of 24 and 5 visitors; after  the usual business was finished, resolutions were passed to hold a special Red Cross collection on October  19th, which day has been appointed  as Tag Day for the Red Cross through  going boldly at it in their Legislature] out the British Dominions; also "that  that  she  broke  that  spell   and   put  these  metals  where  they  are today  being used for the proper purposes.  South Africa the Union of all the  States in British South Africa, lay  contiguous to Germaan territory, a  neighbor full of propositions of amity  yet during all these years promoting  anti-British and Pro-German feeling  ���������teaching treason in the schools of  South Africa For a country that  would do that towards a neighbor, it  is not a large step forward to come  to  poisoning wells.  And so, without going any further  this is the thing which has to be  borne in mind���������the economic peaceful penetrative commission that was  so superbly added to and so ingeniously arranged in methods and so  tirelessly pursued in a way which as  many thinkers today say and believe,  (Continued      on   Pago Two)  we adopt a Prisoner of War' Hither  to we have sent in many donations  to that fund in general, but we feel  now that wre should like to work  with the particular idea of helping  'our Prisoners'  It was also decided to send a collection of vegetables and fruit to the  Columbian Hospital  Mrs. Ferguson gave a Scotch Short  Bread demonstration, which  was not  only watched but the members were  able to taste later on beefore they  parted company and therefore could  vouch for its being first3-class  The Intitu'e also planned to hold  another Hallowe'en Entertainment  the actual date to be fixed later.  The Ridgedale Red Cross Wil-ling  Workers had the following articles in  their September shipments to Central Depot Red Cross headquarters,  Vancouver:  lo pairs of socks; 100 wash rags  all. linen, 30 khaki hankerchiefs; 10  ear and eye bandages; 20 white  handkerchiefs; 1 pair operation  stockings; 15 surgical shirts; 5 knee  bandages; 5 grey flannel day shirts;  10 bed covers; 100 mouth wipes: 20  linen serviettes; 10 personal property-  bags; 5 suits pyjamas.  Besides the above the workers sent  510.00 in cash in response to the urgent call for money and have also finished 3 quilts for Relief Association.  Mrs. Moore spent the -week end at  Mr H. Page's.  A number from here attended the;  fair  in Mission City last Friday.  Mr. Joe Smith's new barn is almost completed and adds much to  the appearance of the prairies.  Mrs. John and Mrs. W. Overstall  and Mrs. Joe Hargitt attended the reception given by Mrs. Butler in Mis  sion  last  Thursday  afteroon.  Read The Hill Store change of ad.  in this issue.  '. "*���������- TB'Ji] ABBOTSFOilD -POST,  ABBOTSFpRD; ^ 6^:^^^^^^  \, -j-. ''o Published ������ very li'i:5 day bf <Xiut. .Post PiibJi slung Coj'n.j)any ';:' "'���������'������������������"���������'"  'AAveekly;^  /-'.:;���������:'���������;." ^dvortisi ing brutes ;; m;u'l,o;  ���������'!.' Our ���������������������������Sh-ibb,6Jel-h^-Nei<;!jp������;',vi\.i������;-:  ���������\k'uo\v.n'u^  : ; 1-'&dtior.:&\M '-������������������.;  ;i9:i.  '���������"./wvvV^*,  /-tv-O-'.'-w'-V.  .'���������::';; Funeral Director:-:  :   Furnisher of Funeral Supplies!' '���������:"  Ptosis Connection, ifeleii City  :���������-<?!:  ;:;., JCoiitinilea iroin :ra.gc .One), ���������"~"~":  ���������:���������;���������- ���������'-'-,:wouI'd':"- hii',y.e-"-givei r lier ;|;iio  dom' i m<rn  ::.-;: ::..:V:������f Europe and;,I,he w'brl'd if;,she",]iad  ;���������.:���������.;;.;..���������;���������',;��������� .':diily:;been:;>atien(^;[���������oi^tcll: years: niore  ��������� ^^W - .',   {VMy;.:lirst fhou^li tv;rii(i ret'ero^co- i,<y  ;; V;: ;W^  ::-;:;    ::v;\vp -cannot :;dn(]:erstand':t!]o>,fdtiial;iaiv  :::K':..:';^  v^:;-,./l,:::::'-'q.uesti6ii-;?i!;-.;--'':-;V^ .���������������������������^:,;���������?,';:; ;i, ^'-.VV:--.;-r.;.;:;/"';--  v. ;;'���������':;'-aWelly alojigiirJuiio^fiiat, oc<)ixoiui(;:  : P'-P':, :fiun f ei'ence, niel::iu. the old city; yi' ��������� Par-  ':VKk;':W.;%,^yhereS^  '.���������[���������h:.;;;-;;...;:;clGne:;;ai)tl:- which.isl3o::ri(.'ti :i,ti" lii&LDric  :-: :' ;���������;;:   :and:-: international-"-r"cff:--bIlo^f-ionw.-"-'------J-'t-  :vN-;.>;V;;niot in tlio.Place! D'O'r  ���������;---,- ,;;.n,c'e;b  :-v:f:.:;; ;:tlieru:;niot: tlie^rcprp^  ���������-;: -'.;.-Allies ih:'(;oii.a:i'eys.;;-;:;v\l, .IJie'j'abUi^Vln  ;':;::,; frail t sa t: tlio:.members of,(:,u ]: Vr^iPli  ;;:;;;;; w^  : .; ',    Conference, 'aud;:,l<'ranco ashis (ho (^IkuV,  ;:,r'vinan of,the CJon'I'erenct^ r Aff;tlV:rria1it' ...  r^LVaaty;the,;  Belgian:T;;deiGi^uio:i:. r: Vi-;>xi:  lj  ;:M!���������-���������..,. th em the \ir\ tishV -tuul a i'l^r; lit .<-;'iii r [, <  :'.--������������������':-' :;vian, .Russian, Portugese.:anU J<��������� ])n?x-1Pi  rV.;: ���������   ;ese delegations,c'    Thosie; rimmtvi^a!- ?:?  ,:'~\y:.:. dvesv:niuubereodf]'oju:rfi>'o;io toit oachlfcl  ;':. ;\:, yjro in. ;l,hese ; c<) mi tries-:?'a "ii d ;"; I h cy " ^1 I  r\& :.:::liad<;'tli.piiy.oxppr-ts -runl; advisors;:'v.-ho  .���������;:;.>   ,;: sat .behind; them ;: and, UiJm I'o r.ip.eil.:.'i.'i"i,e'  ' :!,;'���������-���������-.'..'/P.erspniiplf of tliaL'Conference  ;'%.of 'the; Pacific,;a p"o\ver wii;i^-^i :oi:v:-iHv;:  f :;:;y:i'y.ation7.whH  .;-'; ;r; olv,years;'witlr'a^l?:lt  ^^-���������^t jtn d 'vpi'ac ticfLl,] X"':i'n-;'tli.6; X^estei-'n^iv-Xi r:,  ';��������������������������� v :;;;iza.ti6hijand" added ;ityJg,ueatj��������� power/,.t(J  ;r::;v ��������� tliatjCqnfei-ence  2; r.:; ^l'ssla, ;^  ,.f-ri:-:;;;" :h so..;\; l"ii 11 '.'V'o l!--;'i'i:i*em erido'u s ^.--p<>ssil.) i !X;ti;eH>-  :;:,;::;   which :has;;;a;;;4:uture;:l)efofe  :V,;;;,: :::OssiW  ? ;    ;:;isoitof-its ^espurcss/iliid; :ppwer,'; Rvx6-  frf-::: ~: si i a, v wi t h;; al V ri ts :;;l ii s to ry'-f; arid; tr al li.ttoii-V:  ���������;���������'; .Russia through!:the;.i;;cent\ines^;:" sat  ;;;y::V-.^.::thejre;f;-;by;!;her.';:r^  ,:::^:;;:,... so:''A\dthvrthe^^  ������: ,4: t  .,";.t;;'.v-''-:r^^  /^tp^eacKioUier a  ;;f-r;7:^:was:3to ;::get:;a:cf(uainted;vaud:.;the;^rst^^  :,;:day;;and:the second:/day;;were largely^  vi' ���������;:; ;l.alcen\u'p;in. the: groups ;l>ec6n:ung.::ac:--;  :;::>:;:::A-'fiuain,ted::::wi  ;:: ;.:'v:g,roup.meeting-for; tliemselves^  ;;: :;'���������;: vferen ce- and .arranging Jits ;o vm;. plaits  :-���������;;::'for reconciling: theii":dii'feroht  ���������.,.;.:,:;: ai;; proclivities,::policies :a:iia=v:tli05:like  ;;;:!:;���������-, Ther;eviwere:::seyen::;r^^  S:-\:,: ;;'pf which^wasCdil'fs  4:::. ��������� ;each;:onevolv;^  f���������:.'::::;? pixbmic:. and,:othar^visoAwh.ic'lr'Tram'.ad-  '[.;;<:.versevto/-:each -Ptiier: iu\mahy!, direct'1  J;: T ;T;: ipn s|;;;y e t\ t hp  :;:::J;;:TTy^  'r i;. v Averful nations.which0at some time or  :,:';i other were to be ^correlated in.:a ;line  !r:;   of unity: and :agrement.:' . Was "it,pos-  ��������� :. : :;������ibleit6 ;be;do.ne?;.���������'������������������ And; 1: confess that  ���������,'.; !���������;   when I entered that Conference 1 Imn  ;v:  110 idea what a resultVvouId I:>e;obtai3i  eed;: Faiicy the population rcpreijent-  :;    ed���������leaving outahcEiiipiro, .outskle '  -.,/;������������������: of Britain itself, more;than 30 0.000,-  ���������       000 people were represented at that  ';,;,; Conference, taking in the British Em-  ::;.; ;pire somewhere near; six;   or :: ssyeii  hundred; million people were repres-  ;;���������,  en ted.:;      .-..';,���������,:. ;,: ������������������!'..'������������������. ���������;,,,.f;: ,;.-"-^  -The conference was carried; 'on .entirely in; French",.-'-'the: .French..language1; was the:  language, used,  and  if  v-"-; there;'was a poor c'liap, dike"''myself,  ,     who; could notspoak.Freiich, ii^ had  ;;    " to  speak in English  and v.' he always'  had;an interpreter capable of������������������ present-'  :..,: inghisthought inFrohcIi directly af-  :,,;ter, the "speaker .in  English had got  through.  ���������-;       ;'/'.-'-v ������������������,- ������������������-:';;';;. T . j  '/And so the conference    went    on]  '���������-.'from-.'day. to  day,   lasting .only  four;  days .in conference,: and; the end. -a'b-  ,   solute' unanimity was readied arid a  ���������;���������������������������;",��������� series/or" resolutions' assed,: which ycu :  ..���������.;��������� may have already seen,, wonderfully.;  extended, in their, operations, tlia. re-'  suit of which: cannot at this .moment ;  be; seen, but which will make its re-|  cord for years after this in the com-'  mercial questions it was a most won-- '���������  ;. derful thing that; with, tliat diversity j  with; that ��������� lack of knowledge antl'in- j  timacy  between  the  delegates  them- [  ..selves and  with-, a range of ��������� subjects i.'  :very .wide in ������������������ extent  it should   have j -  'been possible to attain absolute v\\-\ <y]  animify on a  range  of -f|..uesi.i'ori,v. :--o  wide as.those which ,1.lie res'oluiio?;;:���������:  are interested  in.  '.'What  brotighf-.'-it  all   about?    The  same   thing  .whic-li.  brought about the unanimity,!;;.! c<>- j  operation of ail on the sea and on the-j  land in the actual physical affairs of]  warfare  for  their  rights,   ideals and  liberties extended its influence.lo civil!  affairs, and men felt that tho.aiir.osw  phero was .pregnant with it. And tlmyi.  felt that here mturi. be; givo and iu!:c,������.  there must be a repression of :���������;<.���������!ij^'ii.. j  iUtss, even of-inilional ^tdli.-ihr,'-;-;.^  ���������<���������!  obtain this result,-and it w;..-; <���������>'-.. ':>;;: '���������  ed, and it' wii.s IIk; Kt ron;;r::d  pr>:.;;-.u!���������!--��������� j  argument that I Ik; i'epri.-;;<;ii(;!i ivf-; ���������.  these   warring ��������� itafiori.s   fell.   tli,-((.   h  was   double   and   thai,   if   ib-v;.    <-oi;:  together and spill thedr hioo.l m -ihei  common defence, they ii;;:^t :-oUie n:  (Continued on Last Page)  ;���������::: ;,:���������;: .pMi^vm^M'^V) ������% Pi %  ���������;���������;:;;::���������' >���������$% ^p^^ioii^iP^ -���������-:~;  >cy. Notice: :iav ;hereby'-given ;:;l:]iat;  :l:C):;'tli6;SiTp;Grin,tynd  .:|?: 1 csia.] '^p.j^I ie'e'/;f 6,i';.;:r61 i'^\y:a 1.,;. piJ v-1 lie'.  ifj^i^jn������|g'i^5  tail ,;in::the hotel: kiibwu; as tlie  Abbatsl'ord:: -Hbtely;; ���������situate:; at  Ajjbp tsl! or d ,;:iii;:; tlie '^Pi; 0 vi lice: ;{o|;  Britisli;:.;(3oliiinbi,a. :'p^^-'..^:'fyp  ^^���������Dat^d-tllis^^y^tlF  ^���������n^Qrp0p(iPP^^  P:Wp^&  ���������'[ ;. -;��������� ���������������������������-,���������;, *      :������������������������������������:���������'      r ���������.;...������������������ f ..,_ , ;-..'.; ;:  PPPP'T P:pP:. P^'r:-PP':{^}?W^^:tP:-  ���������'."'.Lv^-i'  i;:  ivj  SSS2  Sg^SfMSIjM^^  liist  V:   ������. ���������������  BliTGHER^  "���������'���������6X.  ���������<&������  ^<35,���������^==cS.-r-yi!-.T-l-=:  ,  " iUiatn  wMm  ������$&������!������i>-  {%  .. :,-���������,-...-..   -   ..'v.'..'.:.-'.',.:     .'":..-". :..,(,.:.:. '-.'. .;,:���������;. \::. :. ;,,;'.', ��������� -    ..-",.   ,  ...i'-;-'    ':..���������.���������.���������.. ���������/... "o���������   ,���������   ;..,.-.. .-(i ....... ������/  If an advertiser could make every advertisement, and every word iu it, do its best work for  him, he would make a record and invariably hit  the bull's eye. Perhaps such a score is not possible, but the rifle with which he shoots, may be the  best possible, thus enhancing- his chances for a  perfect score.  The, one best rifle, thc nearest to perfect in advertising, is'the newspaper. 'Others have been  tried and arc being- tried by new ;uul inexperienced advertisers; but as they watch results and  grow in wisdom, they put their faith primarily in  tlie newspaper. Thc example of these experienced ones is worth following.  Hi  i  ���������is:;;  \\:S ��������� ���������: Xlv h'^^:7^  emmm  !3S2325BSK������f33SSaaS������ .  ;;;lif|Q"i:sFq:RM^B;[(S:  :;0;LiiC;bi;y:.   t'  18S, iinu  The:ibar:iis  -,.���������-���������-��������� .':-.-��������������������������� '���������_ r'- .:v. -,-.:ifVV , -;_-  cigars^,::;;:;::  :^^^P^WQ:]; w^^h^JFt^^t^i  tW^0^U^$^M^-0MMs[  PROPRIETOR^ I  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD GF   TRADE  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites [  with unexcelled shipping facilities' and cheap power  M   or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  \^tfee;district, and industries a]ready established,  ������^^MMoui  . ^Li.*w������������;  A  mimem iowserp judged .  r'I-TS'-,-STATiO*N'JijaY;";V"'^'iHY'-"*  ty-E- -..-���������. GliEAP"-::;''-,i,Ei3STTI*jSTG-..'-'  ,.r,iE^;/":iyiiE^--:YOij"v;cA':N'-;-  GET: NEAT iPEIN TING -DONE v  -ON": (H)Ol).   PAFJ5R   AT THIS  OFFICE,: ALB������0ST, AS CHEAP  ���������''-B11ING--IN";.-'  'W:i  2Ji-i-i  ^'^'''���������iP^p.  "���������OJRJ>EIt'S'"-E6.R-  Jl  ��������� v^, opg  ��������� - p!<c f/ 41 ij  ! f"   -j l, -: ?���������<  ���������f'M'-?! -^Ss *������{-';  f.'-'F-"-"'-"  "J9-,;-":" " 1?^  aVfeK  j.Ci^s  F- ���������'  "*?���������"' ��������� -a-'" '"���������'  ������?.-  A8: THIS .FLANT IS THE 0N-  . ji.j i;  UP-TOrI)ATE PLANTS 'IN.  !; BIST.&ICT OEBEES: CAN -  FILLED'WHETMEJ  EI  ���������1  ���������i't.  iXl.  '-^ iY  )B SMALL,."AND .AT'.PllICES  ���������SiSASO-NA-BLE AS;IN:".THE-"  [E8���������-JUST AS GOOD'AS'  :M{ TOO..   IE JOU HAVE  ���������i.fi <-X..i^: .,:������������������.  ..-���������,:,^."vii  Tia*W������*rftli������ Nothing will  >giapn add more t0  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  ;THE;.;R0YAL- STUDIO';  ABBOTSFORD  :-:     B.  C. v������������������:-:  ?!^i  /<'  T.KDOXE  AT  THIS  ON SHORT NOTICE.  :J,^Y .lii'ICOK'F)  H' Per icnr.   .  SENT  i-h-mter mid Publisher  MISSION CITY, B.C.  See me now about that Insurance  ���������-=<������..���������--���������.  9  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  ./Finest, quality..  Abbotsford  V 3*  Ti-IJT ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, .'B. C.  Abbotsford and  ter sons to fig  istnct has done magnificently in sending  e freedom and rights of  mpire and her Allies.  ������������������KOLLOF HONOR  Unveiled With the- Names   of  More Than Seventy Names  February Gth, 191G.  Rev. J. L., Campbell of the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  February 6th unveiled a roll of  honor in respect and memory to  the volunteers and soldiers who  have.gone to the front1 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.  I-I. 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.  O. Hicks.  ��������� Chas. Wooler.  :  G. Gough,  .. A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride.  A. C; Dudden.  T). Geddes.  J I. 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.  A. A. Fermoor.  T. Donnelly..  E. Anderton.  A. A. F. Callan.  J. Bousfield.  C. Bayes.  R. Peters.  T. Davis.  T. Mawson.  A. Knox.  o     B. Knox.  R. Smart.  S. Finch.  W.( Bowman.  E. Chamberlain.  K. Huggard.  D. Huggard.  J. Munro. / -  T. Smeeton.  A.* Williams.  J. Hanns.  J. McCormack.  John Gillen.  Hilliard Boyd.  The  following  have   recently  enlisted for oversea^, 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  .*  are we  L  o are iert uehmd, going to contribute  anadian ratnotic rund, as our share,  to equal the sacrifice of those who have  or en-  verseas Service.  ive a mon  subscription.  ppppt?ws#p^ip^������ THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOltt),  B.  C.  TITTTTniTS  't?.',;t;;  ZSmRtfTRT"  (Fn  Two)  From Page Two  merclal dusIucsh in tlio sanio way and  coordinate tlioir economic and coin-  mocial burslnoss in tlie sanio way and  to tho samo ond to got a real victory.  So much with reference to that. Jt  ��������� was not a tinio Just lileo tho prosonl;  when  wo  went into  that conference  things  wore  not  as   bright as   (.hey  soom now.    Out of that seething vortex had risen maolstroni aftoi' mael-  Btrom   of   unpreparednoHB   in   vhich  Great Britain and  lior Allies found  tbemselvos in August 3 9.14..   Kadi of  them in two years time had gradually  beon ovolving, hut had not yot por-  foctod   ��������� preparations    which , would  place the allied forcos on a footing of  oquality to wage war against an enemy which was prepared at tho outset    But in that  two years of preparation on all thoso    long    fighting  linos from Flanders to Switzerland, a-  long tho Italian and Austrian front-  tlors, up from the Baltic and through  by   which   imports   to   your   country  niu.si. !)<��������� regulated to about your own  nocouHii i(.'s. iind you and yourgovern-  nien 1.- must bo responsible that nothing got through "' .1.1 you don't do that  ���������it may bo a stretch of iniurnational  law,   but  to  international     law    wo  might sometimes .say. go hang, iflt is  a question of our life or death.    But  Britain did not have to say that, slio  had usage in her favour.'   Jt is lawful, by international law., because it  is nocessary to mako it effectivo.  It'  you cannot bo roveeting it at sea,you  must make it offoctual, by arrangement with noutral powers that they  shall not allow contraband and goods  supplied to como into tho land of the  Hun.  This  has  taken  placo..  There  was no difllcuUy with the blacklists,  they are in operation in Great Britain  and Franco;  they aro now in operation in.all tho Allied countries, and  at this niomont there Is a cordon tiod  around Germany, Austria    and    Bul-  tho Balkans,  with  sporadic fighting sm'l'i through which very littlo gets  in almost*.ovory part of tho -world  ���������during all that time what was'being  accomplished was this���������tho holding  of the enemy until wo wore proparod  to fight him.. Thus at Paris, when  that conforonco was on wo wero not  prepared then; thero wpro certain  clouds in' he- sky that had not boon  from thoso surrounding counti'ios,  and ovory day the cordon is bolng  drawn  tighter.  '  Thou caino another phaso of tho  question which was vory important���������  what should be tho action of ho Allies in what is known as the porlod and especially Germany? So that is  ,of reconstruction? Look at'Belgium | what is mount by a period of recon-  dispelled; Kitchoner's sad doath wasja pcoplo of soven millions restricted' structionsj as I havo outlined to you  hanging   over   us;   four   months   of'now for government purposes    and very briefly  fighting had been going on at Verdun possession to a little bit of a strip up '     But after ���������   reconstruction    thero  and  yot the British Allies  wero not  ju (,|]0 northern part    of    Flandora;  otrictive.    Tho objective aimed at is  this���������that during,the period of reconstruction  enemy goods shall  not  be  allowed in the countries of the Allies.  In Ottawa sometimes we have done  this���������whilst we do not trade with the  onomy, whilst we have not allowbd a  single man. of our country to  trado  with the enomy, whilst wo have not  alowed German goods into his country,  still  if there  was   (and  unfortunately   there   was)   any   ono   thing  which was absolutely necssary as an  ingrediont in  the public interest to  allow   Canada,   we   havo   sometimes  allowed that to como in in a rncas-'  uro through  tho- United  States    for  our own  use and good.    But thero  havo been very serious moditations in  the British mind; tho insular Briton  lias grown vory wise; tho quostlon is  a foremost question,.todayin tho old  ISinpiro head and contrc���������why is It  that in any. one singlo thing an hhn-  plro  like  ours should  bo absolutely  depondont upon  Germany?   Is  thoro  not  within  tho  limits  of    our own  countries and Empire, if wo had gono  to work to examine our resources, is  thoro not sulllciont to mako us Independent, absolutely, for thoso necessary  things,' of  any  enomy  nations,  ains. ��������� There is no crime that, ��������� she  has not done, and the worst of it is  that from the bishop to the cathedral; down to-the artisan, through-lecture '. hall, through universities,  through commercial organizations,'  through home and through individuals, every barbarity she has commit-  tod in the name of the war has been  saluted in  Germany by the /lying of' ���������-; r���������.  flags, the giving of iron crosses and! FOR SAIJJ���������Thoroughbred' A Ire-  commendations of bishops, and cler-j (lnIo j,una countrybred, 7 weeks old.  g'y and newspapersdom, and diiferentL.   . ���������  classes' of society." 'The country, that!;N< JJU1' A'J'J������'.sioru, u. L  does that,  and - persists  in  that has  obtained from tho Department of Immigration in Vancouver, Winnipeg,  Ottawa, Montreal, St. .lolin and Mali-  fax. ,���������'��������������������������� ._  Many Abbotsford people visited, the  Mission City fair last week.  able to commence tlioir "Push" Russia was unprepared with ammunition  Italy and others wero crying out for  munitions; France herself was having to have recourse to neutral and  British nations for help During all  that four monthss of fighting at Verdun, when tho heart of Franco was  the prize, no one knew whether tho  stab would pierce her heart or not.  These were the circumstances under  which we met, and yet in all these  reresentatives here was no doviation  not a hint or suggestion of anything  olso than seeing the matter through  to tho end .and having a complete  victory.  The deliberations of that body divided themselves all along three lines  First, what was to be done while the  wan-was on���������that waa comparatively  easy.    What as to bo done while the  war was on was vory well known by  Great Britain in practice, may be as  well known by the other Allies, but  with larger difficulties    and    groaer  hesitation a3  to the practice.    That  conferonce  brought     to   the     Allies  knowledge   of   unison   on   that  line,  and what was to be done while tlie  war was  on caused  little consideration.    It was easy to come to a decision.    What was to be clone was for  every allied power to  prevent their  subjects dealing with enemy subjects  Belgium itself under tho powor of-the  Hun, not simply dominatod by the  Run, but ravaged by tho Hun, burned  by the Hun, looted by the Hun, with  no rospect towards international  right or international law tho vessels of productive powrer, machinery  and otherwise as a result have been  grasped by the German and aro being deported to his own country,and  you may take my prophecy for'what  it is worth, but as the Hun is driven  back- little by little, league by league,  by and by, it may be more rapidly  than we anticipate���������what he leaves  in Belgium and the tenth of France  that he posseses today will be what  he cannot carry out,nothing more will  be left. The machinery, the productive material, anything that is in  store has long since gone, or if it remains it will be used, by the Germans. That is Belgium, when the  war is over will be economically decentralized; all its power of product  on with nine-tenths of its wealth will  have disappeared. Now the Allies'are  bound to see that Belgium is reconstructed;   you see what that means.  comos to be tho question of goneral  policy. Now, in a fow words a conclusion was reached on this���������that every country should make diligent  and efficient soarch through her domains,and wherever thero was a commodity necessary to the nation, the  first claim on that product is in the  nation itself; the second upon that  that product was in the hands of the  Allied Nations who had not the same  within their own borders, and these  should be satisfied first. After that,  if there was any overplus left, it  vent them having part and parcel in  your.trade? Is it practically possible  or right that you .shall' raise a Chinese.,wall, so toii(.s*pe'ak; "against = the  Hun, the German"! jind thus" put; as  it were, into a compartment a certain  portion oL the races, of the countries  of Europe, with the/idea that you can  hold them.there, or that if yo- can  that it will be for the benefit of  Europe and the world as a whole?  These questions are raised and-will  bo discussed. But we have been engaged in a Titanic struggle, we are  yet engaged in it, it is not over-by  any means.    You here, in this Prov-  read herself,out of decent civilization  until she repents and reforms no nation will Booner welcome her to tho  sisterhood of nations than Great Britain horaolf. All Uiatel-pload for today is for, calm but very deep'thorough thought on tills question, and  don't bo led away by the muttorings  or pattorings of Cosmopolitans who  have so much love for humanity as  a whole that thoy coaso to look after  their own family and tholr own nationhood Our first duty is to our family, our community, our Province  our nation, our Umpire. Wo iniial:  mako sure that tho' ideals and principles .that wo hold dear shall have  tholr sufficient vindication now iu this  war. If thoy don't, it only meaiis  that succeeding gonoratlons, may be  not far distant, shall go through a,  worse Gothscmano than has this present generation In this last two years.  LOST���������KODAC between Glover  Station and Abbotsford in the  road September 17th , 1916.  The finder will please take  to the Royal Bank at Abbotsford  and receive a reward of $10.00  J. it.  Berry, Sanlis, B. C.   '  A   SAD  ACCIDIONT  There is not a factory in Belgium, all  ince, haave.done splendidll.in answer-  the factories are in Germany. When   ing to the unuttered call of Britain  peace comes she will have Belgium  machinery, "and raw products to manufacture on that side of the line;  and  therefore  can  say  to  Belgium;  in any shape or form; to prevent the1 Buy from ua> it js true we have taken  ogress through these contiguous your machinery and raw material.but  countries���������and what a task it was!���������: all 'the same vve will manufacture for  of supplies    from    neutral    powers  which should come into the hands of  the Germans and the Austrians. For  if it were laid down as a matter of  international law, or allowed in practice, that neutral nations should deal  unrestrictedly with Holland, Holland  was the  backdoor of  Germany, and  you   might' just  as   well   pour  your  resources into Germany, except that  the  Hollander  would   not  have   his  commission.    The same with Sweden,  Norway,   Denmark   and   Switzerland,  and, for a time, with Italy���������there was  a    continuous    round    of    territory  through which the Hun would draw  sustenance of every kind from outside  and   neutral  nations.   That  was  the  thing to be stopped���������stopped by the  British fleet, but stopped also through  tho prohibition against trading with  tho enemy subject no matter where  ever they lived or in what portion of  the   world;   stopped   by  regulations,  negotiations carried    to    conclusion  with   Holland,     Denmark,     Norway,  Sweden and Switzerland along these  lines    Say  to these  countries:   "We  have no desire to keep out of your  "countries  what  you  need  what you  have usually imported, but look    at  your books���������you are importing in a  few months this year more than you  imported in a whole year before the  war.    Are you eating so much more  ���������consuming so much  more?    Is  it  not patent you  are distributing    to'enemy countries shall not come into  you anything that you like���������after the  war is over. That shows what is  meant by the period of reconstruction  In burnt ruined Belgium there will  be these deported imports. What is  more, in all of the Allies' countries,  where war has claimed their whole  attention, and where in consequence  of ihe important work of munition  making they have neglected other  manufactures, at the cessation of the  war there will be a period of confusion and rehabilitation and reconstruction  What shall be the aspect of the Allies towards the enemy? First it was  agreed that all must favor the Allies  in the period alter the wrar, and tlie  Allies bound themselves not to %ive  to the enemy countries any privileges  during that period. So that the" Allies will be free to make whatever  co-operations they please among them  selves, and will not be bound to give  the same rights to Germany, which  were formerly made necessary by ill?  existence of the Most Favored Nations' Treaty clauses. In customs regulations they will have a care to  prevent the Ingress of the German  made articles. No attempt will be  made to effect measures of protection���������I speak of protection in any relation to tariff���������but you can protect  yourselves' by seeing that goods from  fe  "^  Best Grades     Lowest price  ALBEIT   LEE,   Grocer  and   Baiter  SH55  ���������answering to your own impulse is  the better way in which to put it,  and journeying to-the Front to fight  for the common cause.      You have  done well, but the war is not over,  and you must not. stop yet.    Britain  cannot and must not stop yet. That  enemy has to be conquered and ha?  to be brought to a condition of repentance that wil not only promise  but effect better things in the future  than have been done by her in  the  should go. to the neutral���������it was not  probable .that  there would  be  anything  left  for  Germany.    That was  the   broad-.basis   of   the   conclusion  come to, and it was to be worked out  by whatever method seemed good, but  the principle    absolutely laid    down  was that the Allied Nations are to  co-operate with each other by whatever measures they think-best, and In  their, own  dominions are to so operate them  that the result will ..be  that we shall  become- economically  lndepentdent of Germany,  and that  insofar,as is necessary    those    who  have mingled their blood in a common cause,and have paid the penalty  by their blood and by vast sacrifices  ���������that they shall make it their first  duties to. see that those countries who  have so acted shall be built up first  whether Germany and   Austria   are  built up or not.  I could expand upon this to a great  er extent, and I have only given you  just the outstanding points about it  ���������I leave it there, you can read 'the  conclusions yourself.  Now  there   comes  the     question:  Well, what are you going to do? Are  you going to read Germany out of  the circle of decent civilization���������are  you  going  to  raise  a  wall  against  seventy millions of people and pre-  past.    What right of humanity and  nationhood has she not violated? She  has broken international faith for the  sake of getting the first advantage of  the. war,  a  heinous  crime  amongst  nations.   She   has   rendered  a   campaign of frightfulness and  done so  during this war from, head quarters,  and by high authority, has operated  her campaign    of; frightfulness,    in  which neither the virtue of women  nor the crying appeal of children, nor  the sacred sanctities of the home have  found any mercy, where art and humanity, the soul of both, have been  trampled  upon,  and  trampled  upon  worse than by the barbarians of old.  She has  poisoned  the wells of her  fairplay enemy.    She has not fought  the fight on a broad square manly  fashion.       She has sunken    vessels  where thousands of neutral combat-1  (From Fraser Valley Record  On Wednesday afternoon tho community was shocked by hearing of  the sudden death of Mrs.' -Hugh A-  bercrombie of Mission City, while on  a fishing expedition to the Dewdney  dyke near Hatzic  Mr. and Mrs. Abercrombie left  for up river in their launch early in  the- afternoon to enjoy fishing at the  dyke. ' Not having very good luck  Mrs. Abercrombie decided to leave  Mr. Abercrombie and others ���������- who  were fishing together, saying that  she would be back if she did not  catch any. She had been gone some  time when Mr. Abercrombie and the  others "-were informed that a woman  was lying on the other side of the  dyke apparently dead. On investigation it was found to be Mrs. Abercrombie.  It is presumed that while passing  through the small gate at the pump'  house her fishing rod came in contact with the high tension wires,thus  causins- instant death.  The jury viewed the remains, and  visited the place of death this morning. A post mortem will be held this  afternoon and the inquest on Friday  morning. >  The deceased- was well and favorably known, having resided here for  many years.  ADVERTBSflNG  FOR ���������  ADVIERTfiSING  ' We wTM dovoto thi* spaeo  rojfularly to a aorlos of advertisements to stimulate. Interest  In our Classified Want Ada.  We are pubWetty advocates  and practice our own precepts  because ,������o appreciate their'  value.  This* sorfee will be pregnant  with pertinent polnto of general  Interest, whother you wish to  buy or soil, to employ ot be  employed, to bprrow or to lend,,  to find a finder,or an owner,  -:' It will pay us to run those  advertisements. That Is the  best proof wo havo to offer that  It will bo. profitable to you to  uso  our Classified  Want  Ad������  HUGH -McBRIDE  neral Blacksmltfi  And Horseshoer  Mr. PI McCallum of Silverdale has  a large amount of plums and is taking them to the King-Beach Manufacturing company. : He brings . up  about 1500 lbs each load and has  been on the job for nearly .a week.  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. O.  <g^jHjAiwiua������^'MWBncmiuiJiK.i4iHiijui������iiuuMii Mmmmrrm  LIVERY, AUTO and  Every person "wishing to go to England must have two letters, certifying  that they aro British subjects from  two responsible parties; also must  be   provided   with   a   non-mounteed  ,D. EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders Promptly Filled  Auto  Eor  Hire.  Give us a  call and you wii'l  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  exandna  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  M'J  1    1  i

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