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The Abbotsford Post 1918-08-16

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 "    ^Uj  ���������m  i  ' f ������������������ r^-^ro^nciaJ^I)ibrarr^'M/^^?  !������W#]wv/'^l..7,Sffi^^^fe  "���������'Vi-uif-  ^  "N  '���������~������^awwi ���������<niwr">ii������i������'''"''i ������^^ -���������"U,'i'V������a*  .)  8#v  <&&  tWfV*-^,...  ������/ith which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star".  TZ-^i....  > Vol. XVI., No, 15.  ' ABBOTSFORD. B, C.   FRIDAY,   AUG. 16,    1918  **g������^8      p. 00 per Year  -rrsi  B5,g^^gi^o^g,a3,JS&-gi������^  I.  By the barrel  By the ton  By the ton By the ton  We also buy Eggs and Poultry  Premier Oliver's  Visit to Dewdney  (From  tho 1'Yhsc.t  Valley  Rooorii'  On Monday last the Dewdney  riding  Fee*  Ciiuiidii   Foot!   Iluiii'il   License  .No.  D-i.SIiO  ?S2S������gaS2?^S������SSi  r-?&ss5mgm3g3^^^^^?,mm?M??������.i  Pioneer Lady  Dies Suddenly  (From the Fraser Valley Kccord)  ��������� The funeral of, the late'Mrs.  J. 0. Manzer, of Silverclale, was  held in Vancouver on Wednesday of this week to Mountain  View cemetery.  The deceased lady died suddenly on Saturday morning  ���������last, with only "a few minutes  illness.  The church services were  held in the Presbyterian church  Mission City, oh Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. Dr. Dunn, Rev.  C. McDiarmid and Rev.. J. W.  Weatherdon conducting the services. Quite a large number of  friends and acquaintances were  present.  The pallbearers were: Messrs  J. Munroe, J. A. Lampard,- I.  Israel. D. Cooper, Harvey Wren  and E. C. McLean.  A number of beautiful floral  tokens were sent from: Heart,  from the family; Wreathe from  daughter; Cross, Miss Hetty  Whistler; Wreath, Miss Know-  ling; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Manzer; Mr. and Mrs. Solloway, Mr.  and Mrs. Fritz; Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas; from Fanny; and a  number of others without cards  The deceased lady, who was  very highly respected for her  many noble qualities, leaves a  husband, five sons, Ernest, Robert, Alexander, Howard, Archie,  and two daughters,; Mrs. W.  Clark and Miss Alice to mourn:  her sudden demise.'  M. C. TALKS ABOUT POTATOES  We do not intend to place ourselves in the position of the fabled man  that carried his ass over the river,  instead of riding over, on its back, in  -order that he might please his critics.  "We have called attention.to theneed  of achange in potato market methods  here.  We have ben criticised by a Vancouver potato dealer because we declined to help him knock the bottom out ������f this market, and he has  kindly pointed out our duties as he  sees them. But we are not going to  let this interfere with our duty as  we see it ���������  We are obliged to those who write  to  us,  Avhether     complimentary    or  otherwise.    The glut in the new potato market here a week ago was due  to the haste of shippers to take advantage of  the opening  high prices,  the market becoming sour.       There  mature potatoes from B. C. results In  the market!) ocoming sour.       There  has been a loss on some shipments of  between 20 and 4 0 per cent, through  with ring and rot    and    small-sized  potatoes which could well have been  avoided. Potatoes will bes carce this  year and later on this policy for B.C.  shippers to keep off car-lot shipments'  of potatoes until maturity, when the  stock   will  wait   for  the  market  ro  eventuate.    One   dealer  quoting  ten.  dollars under the market was vexed -  because wer efused to assist him with  his sales on this market.    The mar leal then being overloaded the dealers  would   not   buy  at  any  price,   until  such time as the surplus moved.  Edmonton and district are digging  their potatoes owing to frost.  When we send out warnings of a  glutted market anywhere on the  prairies we expect shippers to be governed by them, and we will continue  to refuse to help in any effort that  will makematters worse. We dislike  unwarranted high prices, but are just  'as strong against unwarranted low  prices. A fair market is our golden  rule.  Mr. Dan McKenzie, government  road foreman, who has been in  charge of the main road of this district for three years, is resigning his  position at the end of this week. Mr.  McKenzie's intention is to join .the  ship builders, where he can work as  a skilled artizan of experience.  Mrs. Kerr came over with her  family on a visit to her father, Mr.  E. M. Curtis of the Acme Berry  Ranch,.on Wednesday.  Miss 'Alice' Curtis,: having' given  up her business in Sumas, is taking  a camping holiday in the hills'..  Miss Stone who came down the  coast to assist Mr. Curtis for the  berry season, is going on to Bellingham for a short holiday before returning north. :���������,:.-.:.  Some of the forest rangers of B.  C. are asking for aeroplanes to make  Short cuts across the mountains.  POTATO PRICES  Seattle  demand, good   quality'-and  condition good  $3.50 cwt.  Spokane,  Kcnnewicks,  $3.75   cwt.  ��������� homegrown,  $3.GO.  California stock,.$3.25    to    $3.50  to $3.75, condition and quality good.  Portland, $3.25 to $3.50, cwt., Oregon grown.  Vancouver,  B.   C,  $3.50  to  $4.00  per cwt.  Saskatoon, 100 lbs $3.50..  A. McGregor of Kamloops played  In-crosse in Montreal 51, years ago.  That's nothing. The writer played  shinney in 18 6 5 near Moravian Town  where Tecurnseh died of an overdose  of lead in the early days.���������Ledge.  Autpists who are arrested for  speeding should be sent to France to  run tanks in No Man's Land. No  driver there of a tank is arrested for  speeding. ; .j, jvlj&MM  had the honor oi* an official visit from Premier Oliver.,  who drove over the road as far  as Nicomen Island.  There has been considerable  dissatisfaction in Maple Ridge  in regard to the maintenance of  tiie through road. Mr. Oliver  after the visit of the members  of the Maple Ridge council to  Victoria.last week thought . it  was about time that he investigated matters for himself.' Accompanied by members of the  council, I-I. L. Johnstone and  Maxwell Smith the premier  drove over the road.  It appears that   the   government divided the   River-  Road  they claim in   agreement  with  the Maple Ridge   council,   the  government   taking   the    five  miles from the red bridge and  Maple Ridge the rest'   of   the  road to I-Ianey.     The   govern-  set to work according   to   the  agreement and put the road in  repair.    Be it said to the credit  of the road foreman   and   the  Oliver government that portion  of the road has been improved  very much and with the exception of two or three places is at  the present time   in   excellent  shape, considering the width of  the road.    These few places it  is understood will this week be  attended to.    At   the   western  end of the government share is  placed the sign      "West Point,  Dept. of Public Works",erected  no doubt by the government authorities.    Between    that   and  I-l'aney the road has been    repaired and was this   week   in  fair condition, but not quite as  good as the government share.  The contention that the government took the half requiring the least improvement may  be all correct and may not." Tt  is about six of one and half a  dozen of the other. But why  should the government ask the  municipality of Maple Ridge1 to  maintain what to all intents  and.purposes is now considered  a public highway, not a municipal road, is where the sore  point really is. For the present  the Dewdney Trunk road is :-i-  baudoned through Maple Ridg'j  and the River road used instead.  It is reported that Premier  Oliver was well satisfied with  the work done and thought the  road had never been in better  shape, but it is likely that the  Maple Ridge portion will be  given a grant to help place it in  better shape.  Just as .Ye.'Editor met the  government party near, the red  bridge on Monday Mr, Johnstone appeared to be giving the  Premier who was in the front  seat, and Mr. Maxwell Smith,  who sat behind alone, the benefit of a rather rough piece of  road. As we turned off we  were under the impression,���������of  course we had just a glimpse-  that the hatlessMr. Smith was  'holding on to the roof.'  Premier Oliver and party returned to Vancouver by the  Yale road in the evening.  Pte.  Robert  Gillen   was  home  for  the week end.  IAI i la u Mains has boon visiting  frlonds here.  Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and  Miss Grace Huberts spent the week  (Mid in.f.Abbotsford. Rev. Mr. Campbell and Rev. Robertson exchanged  pulpits  on   Sunday.  Mrs. Will Campbell and children  from Vancouver were the guesls of  the Misses Steede on Tuesday. The  first time they have been here since  their home was burned.  Mr. Henry Smith was a visitor -in  Abbotsford  this  weeic.  Mr. McGowan has returned homo  after .a two weeks visit with the  Scotsvold, and reports having had a  splendid   holiday. ���������  Miss Helen McCallum is having a  .two weeks' vacation from B. C. E. R.  and will spend it in Vancouver.  Mrs. Frank Gordon has moved to  Vernon where her husband is, his  health will not allow liim to live in  these  parts  any  longer.  Mrs. McMenemy and Mrs. Coogan  spent two days in Vancouver this  week.  The Misses ,Steede spent a day at  White Rock this week, inotoing down  with  Mr. Wagstaff.  Two auto loads of young men and  their lady friends from Sumas took  t trip to White Rock on Sunday.  Mrs. Dan Emery was the guest of  Mrs. Dan Smith this week.  Mrs. Arthur Taylor and her daughter visited in Vancouver last week.  Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Clyde are  spending a few weeks with her sister  and mother at Skyhomisli and" Bellingham.  The ladies aid was held at the  home of Mrs. Alex McCallum on  Wednesday, with a good attendance.  Arrangements were made for starting work for their bazaar. All the  ladies interested will meet at the  home of Mrs. McMenemy on Tuesday  evening.  Emily Alanson is back already  visiting with   Irene King.  Mrs. Jones and children are down  from Vancouver for a few days with  Mr. Jones, the superintendent at the  mill.  The girls look very nice in their  dark bloomers and white middies  playing basket ball but it has taken,  them a long time to got started.  The residents of Abbotsford will  be pleased to -know the teachers are  all coming back for another year.  Donald Fraser has been working in  Vancouver during the holidays, but  cut his hand badly while in bathing  and  had to go to the hospital.  Miss Laxton of "Mission has been  the   guest  of   Mrs.   Chester.  Mr. Malard is moving his family  into one of the Milstead houses and  Mr. Young has gone into house formerly occupied by Mr.  McCullock.  Dr. T. A. Swift arrived home on  Monday morning aftct' a four weeks  stay at Ashcroft, looking real well.  Mr. and Mrs. Cobley motored from  Vancouver last week end to meet,  their soldier son who came upto Su-  inus from the University camp at  Seattle on a short furlough.  Mrs. Fuller has sold her place and  expects to leave soon but not certain  of the location as yet.  Mr. and Mrs. Robertson arrived  home on Friday after an enjoyable  visit to Vancouver.  Mr. Wagstaff has moved into the  house  vacated  by Mr.   Knoll.  The treasurer of the Abbotsford  Auxiliary to the Red Cross Society  lias received letters acknowledging  the money sent in to ' French Red  Cross and Prisoners of 'War, the results from the Commemoration concert:  Vancouver, Aug. 8th, J fils  Dear Treasurer:  Will you kindly convey the sincere  thanks and deep appreciation of the  French Red Cross Society to your  society for the splendid results obtained at the Commemoration Concert on behalf of the F. R. ,C. I enclose a receipt for the amount collected. With renewed thanks.  Sincerely yours,  ELIZABETH  ROGERS,  Chairman.  Prisoners of War Department, Canadian Red Cross Society, Vancouver  Branch, August 8. 1918.  Dear Treasurer:  Very  many  thanks   for   the  sum  Dyke Meeting  Held at Nicomen  According to arranged plan  Premier Oliver and Mr.; F. J3.  Stacey, M. P. for Westminster,  held a meeting in the Nicomen  school on Monday afternoon to  consider the dyking of the lands  of Nicomen Island. ;-'-;  The matter was thoroughly  gone into from both a federel;  and provincial point of view but  no definite decision was arrived  at between the two ' governments although it would appear  the provincial government was  willing to .go ahead with the  dyking if the federal government would build wingdams to  divert the present course of the  river so as to protect the shore.  There are over 7000 acres of  valuable land on Nicomen IB-  land and were it not for the  danger of high water would be  put under intense cultivation as  it is very productive. This year  the water flooded a very large  portion and the loss was considerable destroying the work  of years of hard labor. It is  understood that the farmers are  very much of one mind in regard to the increased'taxation  were proper protection - given  from the annual frivolities of  old Father Fraser. At; present  the district is one of the most  prosperous of the Fraser Valley'  but the fear of high water prevents the settlers from making  the improvements that they  would like.  Now that the two governments have met and discused  the matter with the farmers it-  is hoped ' some amicable arrangement may be found that  will give protection.  of $12 the monthly subscription from  the Abbotsford Red Cross for the  Prisoners of War fund. I think you  will like to know that I had a long  letter yesterday from L./Cpl. R. W.  Sutherns from Holland. He says' he  is glad ho Is to he out of that "a-  bomination of desolation", Germany,  He expresses great gratitude for all  that has been done for him.  Enclosed  please  find    treasurer's  receipt.  Sincerely yours,  VIOLET E. SILLITOE  DeLAJR  WINS  As the result of the municipal election yesterday for councillor for  Sumas Mr. Thomas DoLair was elected oevr his opponent Mr. Charles  Wallace by, a majority of 3. The election was a merrry race for the top  poll and provided some excitement  but all in-the best of spirits. '  Provincial News Items  There is a lovely row up in Crest-  on in the school.  Last year's fruit crop was estimated  at three  million  dollars.  What is tho name of that commercial traveller, who always tips  the prettiest watier girl in Nelson a  dollar when he eats in that city?-���������  Ledge. Wonder if that is our Mission friend?  For the school year just ended pupils at the Fernie schools contributed  over $4 00 to the Prisoners of War  Fund. ���������������������������'-���������.'  The first car of new potatoes out  of Vernon brought the growers $90  a ton. dn the samet own they, are  retailing at 6 cents a pound.  The latest issue of the Canada  Gazette says: The Canada Food  Board hereby orders: Notwithstanding anything contained In Order No.  4.6, relating to public eating houses,  pork as defined therein, may, be  served at any time. '=-.   . Page  Two  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Thursday, August 15th, 1918  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  .Published Every Friday  ,   J. A. Bates, Editor' and Proprietor  FRIDAY, AUGUST 16,. 191S  ���������."Forward to the Farm"' is  the now idea being pushed.in  the .United States and with a  view to fostering the movement;  a farm land .merchants' association lias been inaugurated,  the immediate objects of which  will be to safeguard the buy eland improve the condition of  the farmer to the end that production may be speeded up.  The objects of the movement  are numerous but the main'are  the bettering of the farmers'  condition and looking towards  the end of the war when it is  expected that the', demand for  farm lands will be greater but  must have .the soldiers and others, placed upon the land without exploiting' the price of the  land.  If the' business men can inject a little more business into  the industry so that the' farmer will come to his own the  movement will certainly be a  beneficial one. Our soil produces abundance but the marketing is done in such a way that  the farmer does not get the  full result.  It is also intended to put a  stop to overspeculation of the  land and holding foi  prices.  Mr. Oliver is surrounded by a  cabinet which does not ��������� give  him the support to which he is  entitled.. Better remain in office as long as possible as at  the present the people do not  want elections. It may be how-  over that Premier Oliver does  not lack in vision'but sees that  the government that is well 'established in Victoria when tho  war is over has a good chance  of 'making good' during the  days of reconstruction.  Westminster Market  "Somewhere we read an editorial the other day that Vancouver .Island was thinking of  breaking away from the Dominion and paddling their own  canoe. The feeling lias always  been among'the little islanders  that the British Columbia sun  rose and set on their island, but  the rest of (he province kindly  let them have their belief without saying much. We believe  it would be a calamity if the  people did any more than to  think along this line. The motto of today for all parts of the  British Empire is to 'hang -together.'  higher  Now we see that F. C. Wade  has been appointed as agent-  general for the province and  will have his residence in old  London. We congratulate Mr.  Wade on his appointment'but  unfortunately we cannot say  that we congratulate the provincial government on having  made the appointment.  Our present government was  elected over the Bowser government on partly the strength of  there being no patronage. Of  course so far as the government  is concerned it has done by one  a fair reward for getting them  into power, as there is no doubt  that the tirade of abuse piled on  by the Vancouver Sun with Mr.  Wade as editor, and Mr. Wade's  stand on the platform had considerable to do with the turning of the people against the  Bowser government.  The then premier, Mr. Brewster, has passed away, but it  "was upon the same platform  the present government was elected, and it would appear that  the word, "patronage" is the  one word emblazoned in large  golden letters, upon which the  government is run. How wilt  the government answer to the  people when the government  record is plced before the people? We believe the people will  answer, 'fooled once but never  again with that bunch.'  The Sun, under present management, says Mr. .Wade will be  'watched sympathetically and  critically.'  "Some Mascot these Editors", was  the heading in a-daily newspaper, a  few days ago. No doubt the- reference was to (.he 2 5 editors of daily  papers now overseas. As soon as  the editors arrived in Franco the  Huns started running for home. BuL  y.ou' just wait until the editors'  of Canada's weeklies go on a similar  trip���������it will mean tho extension of  the- front line to Potsdam. As representatives of the B. C. weeklies  we.may send  Col.   Lowroy    of     the  Fork and'' veal '.wore 'shown in; considerable quantities at tho Fraser  Valley market today. 1'rices did.-nor,  vary very much' from last week', although!, here was a slight downward  tendency in tho veal'quotations, ..Beef  was also shown'and prices sagged in  quoted for steer- beef being 10 and  17 cents. Mutton is hold back, partially on account of the high .prices  obtainable for'tlic wool as the sheep  men find it more to their advantage  to produce the ileoco instead of tuni-  ing their flock  into 'mutton. ���������  There was a goodshowing of pou]-,  try, but the prices in tills line did not  change to any great extent from  those of last. week. There was possibly a wider range In the quotations,  but no actual difference for the best  varieties, broilers and springs running from 2 0 to 30 cents per politic]  with hens quoted all the way from  20 to 27. cents,' according to size and  condition,  Kggs came in freely and despite  the fact that tho wholesale price, rose  to On and f>7 cents per dozen, the retail" price remained at 00 cents,  though G5 cents was asked at the  commencement of the market. Ranch  ���������butter retailed at different prices according to quality, ijf> and GO cents  per iiound was the average, though  C."5 cents was asked in some special  cases.  Potatoes dropped, in both retail  and wholesale' lots, lly the ton -the  quotations were $3f> to $-10,. and  $:l.">0 per sack was the general retail  price. The late potatoes have not'yol  been touched, .but the expectations  are that the crop will be a good one,  much better than was at first anticipated.'  Tho small fruit season is practically over; cherries, raspberries, cur-  runts have had an excellent crop and  though strawberries were at first disappointing the later varieties came in  freely.  The' tame or ever-bearing ' blackberries were on the market today at  prices-ranging from. 10. cents by the  small box to .$1.2 f> by (he crate. A  few crate of raspberries wore also  in and there will probably be a few  more  next Friday;   they sold  at   10  \Vhenever���������you need it most, the telephone never fails  you. Day and night, it is always available for your use.  Any interruption through for.ces beyond control is but  temporary, and telephone service may. be said to be absolutely continuous/ ,  Those who use the telephone most, those who rely on it  in extreme emergency, appreciate it the must.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE- Co.  Limited  "Dad" Simpson of the Stan-  ntinel: and the giant who  the  pen   for     the    Cowichan  Leader���������representing     age,     ability  and strength.  Ledge;  dard-Si  wis ido  Mr. G. O. Buchanan of Kaney was  a visitor, in Merritt the last week  end, remaining over Sunday, and  while here examined several mineral  properties that had been brought to  his atention. Mr. Buchanan is one  of the pioneer citizens of the Kootenai's and was president of the Associated Boards of Trade in that part  of the province for eight years. ��������� Of  recent years he has been residing at  the coast. His son, Lieut. Buchanan  was killed in action at Ypres in 1910  during'the first week he was in tho  trenches. Mr. Buchanan is one of  the well-known citizens -of ��������� the province and until recently was .the federal superintendent of' lead bounties  for British Columbia. At the present time he is engaged in war work  in connection with the activities of  the Imperial Munitions Board. Mr.  Buchanan is an old time friend of  Mayor M. L Grimmett and while here  those two enjoyed a splendid visit.���������  Merritt Herald.  F. H. Pullen, city editor of the  Times, Victoria, has purchased the  Prince Rupert News and job plant.  Years ago H. F. used to be a "kid-  tanicr" in Cumberland and a good  ono too. We congratulate him on  becoming the owner of a printing  plant. It used to be his big ambition. We wish him success.  ...2(K' to' 2-1 c  .. 3">f to ~~><;  '.:-H  to  vjv  2">{!' to' Z'.K-  . .35(! to 4.?>i  . 2~)( to 00','  What is "Pep?"  Further, we cannot understand why Premier Oliver as a  patriotic man should complicate matters in the old land by  sending Mr. Wade over when  Joe. Martin is already there.  Can 'Honest John' be forgiven?  Now comes the word that the  provincial government will go  to the people after an early  session, so says Hawthornth-  waite.    He further   says   that  It's  the thing'which    make     the  iambs   gambol   with   glee,   the   colts  prance with joy, tho calves throw up  their   tails   and   run  like   fury,     the  birds sing in split-throat  i.'otes,  the  frogs croak upon the creek bank, the  insects buzz and hum in the air, the  milkman .whistle  as  he  jogs  along,  the   blacksmith   laughingly  beat  the  iron into shape, the ploughman urge  his horses with a "gc-up there", the  engineer  wave a  kiss  to  his sweetheart as he throws open the throttle  the woodman smilingly plunge his av  into the giant tree, the banker and  merchant rush, to their work with a  cheery "bye-bye," the mechanic and  laborer  fairly  dance    to  their  jobs,  the soldier "go over the  top" with  clenched     jaws   and     courage   that  knows no fear, the life salesman hie  to his  calls with shoulders spuared,  pride in his heart, and nerves atlngle  with anticipation of new success. O,  "pep"  is  anything that puts happiness in the heart, energy in the body,  determination   in   the   soul   and   invincible courage in the will.���������Insurance  World.  "cenLs per box and .Vl.25.by the crate.  Apples of several early varieties  made a good showing today,' selling  freely at $1.25 tc.?l.n0 per' box up  as high as if. 1.75 to #2.00 for speciai-  ���������Iy selected boxes..  Tomatoes sold by the pound for 2 0  and 25 cents and by the crate at ?-3  to $3.50. Cucumbers, vegetable marrow and garden truck of all kinds  were in full evidence, win.ter cabbage plants, Scotch kale plants sold  by the dozen at 15 cents and by the  hundred at ?1.25."  Both fish stalls did a flourishing  trade and as the weather was too  damp to allow the Valley farmers to  continue the harvest operations the  market foor was well patronized by  visitors from the ' surrounding dis-'  trict.  The following prices were quoted:  rOUI/TKY  Hens, lip-lit.   Kens, heavy   l.'-rcilcrs    '.   Srii'iiiifH      (thickens, dressed    Ducks, per lb   VEGETABLES  New potatoes, .per ton   ������30 .to S'tO  New potatoes," sack    ������1.50 to 51.75  EGGS AND BUTTER  Egrg-3,    retail         CSOe  E;--^.   wholesale  ...:   o'x!   to  .">7c  Butter,   prime  ranch,  retail   :.  55i!   to  00;'  Butter,   wholesale,   per   lb   3ac   to   45?  WHOLESALE MEAT  Pork, heavy   IS? to20e  Pork,   100   to   1200    22<'   to   Si.'ic  Pork,  lio-ht,  under 100    20i  to 2'.l$  Veal,  choice  '.   2'Z(  Veal,  medium  quality   19?   to  S0c  KETAIL MEAT  Pot roast   fjf>? to 2Sf  Roast pork, shoulder   ,30? to 35?  Roast pork,  loin    40?  Boiling- heel   20������! to 2~<:  T-Bone  roast      40c  Roast  Veal     30?  to  35?  Veal chops  '. 35? to 38c  Brisket  point   JJO?  Pitfs   hcadi    lUV'i  FISH  Ling-  Cod,   lb       10?  Smelts,  lb    20?  Cod,  sliced   15c  7rerr;'i.-,   per  lb   ..: 10.'  White spring- salmon, 2  lbs  25c  Red spring- salmon,  per lb 20?  Steel'nead.   per  lb : 25c  Fraser River oolichans,  lb IQi  Crabs   '.   ;>   for  25?  Soles,  per lb   10?  Sturgeon,   per   lb 20f  CHKAF   FISH STALL  Fraser  River Salmon       15c1  Halibut         in?  Salmon,  per lb 10 lie  Codfish     01/.?  Soles    0 Yt (  Skate    OVi?  Pilchards       5?  Smelts     10?  Crabs 10?  Halibut 17 Vi ?  FRUITS  Raspberries,  2  boxes    25?  Raspberries,   per   crato    S2.25  Peaches,   Valley  grown,   doz    20?  Peaches,   Okanag-an   valley,   per  basket   $1.50  Honey Plums, crate .-. SI.25  Cherry Plums,  crate   S1.25  Early  apples,   havest;  box   $2.00  Transparent apples^box .......   $2.50  Chen-ios, lb   10?  to 12^?  Early apples, harvest, box   S2.00  Black   Curanls,' crate    $2.50  ANNOUNCEMENT  THE  I'Kiyrhaj&AltK'NOW AT  \VOHk'\>N  Wrigley's  British Columbia Directory  IN������ FIVE MAIN SECTIONS  Compiled    and  Pritilcil    in     British Columbia���������Hmlorscd    by    It. C.    fiovor:iinrnt.-  Iloarils of Trade, JMiiiiuractuivi's1 Association and oilier bodies  1UUT1SU COI.lMltIA   YKAK ICOOK���������Out; huiulml  pan������-n of ofllclnl data, covering  Agriculture,  Lands    Timlicr,       Mining,    I'ifihcrii'K, Shipbuilding and   I'utdic  '    Works, prepared  by  the various  Departments. Thin section  Mill  cover  fully tlio development   in  llritltih Columbia.  GAZETTEER, describing over 1000 cities, towns, villages and settlements .within,  (lie I'rovincc, showing location, distance from larger points, how reached  mid t>y what lines, synopsis of local  resources,' population, etc.'  ALI'IIAItKTICAL- IMRECTORY of all business and professional men,, Fanners,  Stock  Raisers,  Fruit   Growers, etc.,  in all  (owns and districts.  CLASSIFIED   DIRECTORY   of   Manufacturers,   Ketnilers,   rrodiicers;   Dealers,   and-  Consumers,   listing  all   product!,-   from   the  raw   material   to   the  finished  article.  TRADE NAMES AND TRADE MARIAS���������A list of popular trade names alphabetically. If you want to know tho manufacturer or selling r-gent of a  trade-name articlr, look  up this section.  INCORPORATED CITIES���������All eazcttccr information in the Directory of the incorporated cities of tho Province wiil be prepared by either the City  Council or tho Hoard of Trad!', thereby otliieal.  ADVERTISING HRITISH COLUMBIA���������It Is necessary to continue to advertise  British Colombia outside of the I'rovincc, in order that tourists and settlers  will continue to come. Willi this aim in view, a copy of (lie Directory  will be placed in leading Libraries and Boards of Trade throughout the  Canadian Prairies, Eastern Canada, the United States and abroad. Tho  Directory will be used by prospective tourists and settlers "as" an oflicial  guide of the Province.  The Subscription price of flic Directory is $10.0(1, express paid.  WRIGLEY DIRECTORIES, Ltd.  !10-  METKOPOLITAN   IJLDG.  VANCOUVER  castacc  WI������lMWWU..TmM������l N..n,...i.������wwWBCTi������wvyt.  - ^/v^n^-.^*.  A3 members oi' ihe C. II!. F. fro'.n  Creston have,paid the-supreme-sacrifice.  Kamloops Liberals are having a,  little family squabble.  Kelowna will hold its twelfth annual regatta.  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape'8 Dlapepsln" makes alck, Sour,  assay stomachs surely fed An������  In five minutes.  of Jive cents per ton  The pernon operating- ihe, mine shall furnish the ag-ent with sworn returns ��������� accounting  for tho full quantity of merchantable, coal,  mined and pay tho royalty thereon. If the  coal mining rig-hts are not being- operated,  such returns shall be furnished at .least once  a yoar.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessees may be permitted  to purchase whatever available surface rights  may bo considered necessary for tho working  of  the  mine at  the rate  of-gl'O.OO  per aero.  For full information application, shoud bo  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any asrent or sub-  asrent of Dominion Lands.  W.. W.' CORY,  Deputy Minister of Interior.  N. B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement  will  not  be  paid   for.-���������5S7S2. .  If what you Just ate is souring on  your stomach- or lies .like a lump of  load, or you belch gab and eructate  sour, undigested food, or have a feeling  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad taste in mouth and .stomart:li-head-  ache, you can get relief in five -minutes  by neutralizing acidity. Put an end to  such stomach distress now by getting a  large fifty-cent case of Tape's Diapepsin  from any drug store. ^ You realize in  five minutes how needless it is to suffer  from indigestion, dyspepsia cr r-jry stomach disorder caused by food forinimtation  due to excessive acid in stomach,*  4V $$? ^5t  J. H. JONES:  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  'OASOARBTS" WORK.  WHILE YOU SLEEP  'm$$&.  At Nelson and Grand Forks the  Methodists and Presbyterians are  having church union for July and  August.    This  enables   each   of  the  pastors to get a  four  tion.  weeks'  vaca-  SYN0P8IS OF COAL MINING REGOXATIONS  ���������?J?������LmiliSs ,msUU oi u������������ dominion iu  Warutoba���������. Saskatchewan and Alperta. the  Yukon Territory and in a portion of -tho  Province of British Columbia, may be leased  for a term of twonty-one years-at un annual  rental of gl per-acre. Not more than 2SO0  cores-will bo leased to ono applicant.  Application for a leaso muat bo made by  the applicant in porson to the -Agfsrit or'Sub-  Affeat of tho district in which thjj riirhts applied for are situated.  In survoyed territory the land must be da-  scribed by sections, or lcgral sfub-dlvleions.  and In unaurves-ed territory the 'tract applied  for shall be staked out by the-applicant himself.  Each application must b8 accompanied by  a foe of fo  which will Toe refunded il  One  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach������  Sluggish  Liver ondBoweJs���������<  Take Cascarets tonight. -  rurhts applied for are not available, but irot't o, lQ-eeilfc box  from your  druggist will  'otherwise.    A  royalty eaal! be. paid   on   the f *.-> _.���������*   ,__;<���������_.  . . ���������,  * .'?iv--_'.  merchantable output of the min? at tifbe rate  Fur"red! Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head-  aahm ������ome froin a torpid liver and  eloggped bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  fo&d, whiah sours and ferments like gar-  feaga in a swill barrel. That's the first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gase������, bad breath, yellow skin,, mental  fears, everything that is horrible .and  n.aus������Ating. A Oascaret to-night will  give your constipated bowels a'thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morniag.   They work while you sleeps���������  l&ep ypu feeling gco'd for months.  im^^^^r^^^^mF^m^^M^^sm^^^^^m^  'mm^^^^^^m^^^^^^m THE ABBOTSFORD POST
pagb t:
yo
99
raw
Wo   iikjimI   over j'
tiling hut
Hrolvcn Hearts
'vfflgUaiRHaaERs;
A   rult -lino
of
Accessories
Ahvjiys    on
"J In nd
MISSION CITY, B.C.
Agents   lor
R-intons
Michclin
Tiro
m ha.u��j. r wi^-ijincii',
Wo littvo the best equipped Repnir ==
= Shop in Uio-I'Y.'isor Valley, includ- S
=i ing a         ' =
j�� UATTHItY CHAIlGIXa MACHINE =
jr: When   in   trouble  give   us  a   call ~
~ You   will   b<5 assured  of  Courtesy   , ~
2 n��d square Dealing' by our skilled E:
s: workmen. ~
Free Air At  All  Times
X.. tlllH"""
Mrs. A. T. Watt, of Victoria, U.C.
who has received the decoration of
member of the British Kinpire. She
is a daugther of Henry Kobertson,
K.  C, of Colli ngwood,  15.  C.
Daily Editors
Trip, to Franc
*e
25 Candian editors front, daily papers have been in France, says the
Calgary lOyo-Opcnor. Important cable despatches have been appearing
in our dally press regarding their
movements. Their itinerary seems
to have revolved mostly round the
Champagne district,where they spent
most of their time inspecting the bottling works at Rhiems and the famous vats at Epernay. It cannot be
said of these gentlemen that they do
not know a good thing when they see
it.
While in Paris he distinguished
party was received by Premier Clem-
enceau who made graceful speech
extolling the valor of the Canadian
soldier. A Calgary editor is supposed to have made the folowing.
speech:
Mr. Premier: On behalf of my
colleagues of the Candian Press I
thank you tor the courteous welcome
extended to us on the occasion of our
visit to your most beautiful city, in
some respects Paris has Toronto
beaten forty ways and I am not passing an idle -compliment when I say
that our western cities at home have
much to learn from yon. Your streets
appear to .be. well laid out. hike Calgary,m y home town, you have flic
advantage of a lino river (lowing
through your midst.alovely stream,
admirably 'adapted for carrying off
your sewerage. There ought to be
some good fishing in it, especially at
the moul'h' of  the sowers.
As 'regards the war, 1 am more
than gratified at the whole-souled
manner in which the French armies
are rendering what assistance they
can  in  the'prosecution  of  this  ter
rible war. When hostilities arc concluded I feel sure that the Canadians will be the first to recognize the
valuable support given the Allied
forces to the French troops. Your
soldiers, Mr. Premier, have fought
splendidly and have gained the ttit-
stiui.ed admiration of the Canadian
army. It would indeed be difficult
for us to achieve final and decisive
victory without their aid and speaking on behalf of the Canadian editors'
1 would ask you to convey to Generals Fofdi and Petain an expression
of our warm approval of the manner
in which they have handled their
men in situations which must have
been undoubtedly trying. . My colleagues have nothing but praise for
both generals.
As regards presentw ar conditions
1 think that the most vital point to
be defended���defended to the last
drop of blood���is the city of Uhienia.
Mere are stored vast accumulations
of priceless bottles, parked in subterranean tunnels extending for miles
and representing millions of money
and hundreds of thousands of important drunks. My colleagues and myself recntly visited Rhiems and drove
a salient into these bottles with much
success, retiring later on to a prepared position in the local hospital
No pains should be spared to protect
Rhiems. I understand they have a cathedral there also,t hough 1 cannot
recall  having noticed it.
We had the honor, Mr. Premier, of
lunching with your president, Monsieur Poincare, yesterday. He put up
a line feed. It was about as fine a
meal as I have eaten anywhere, He
showed us all over the Elysees Palace and allowed us to wash our
hands in the same bathroom where
Charlotte Corday stabbed Marat. It
was all very interesting. In the kitchen we found the chef chopping
meal, with the guillotine that was
used in the Place de la Concorde
during the Revolution of '93, the
identical one, in fact, that lopped
off the heads of Robespierre, Marie
Antionette and thousands of other
unfortunates. Our party appreciated very highly the compliment thus
paid us by your president in pointing out these and many other interesting relics of other days, and I feel
suret hat should he ever come over
to Canada our Governor-General
will be only too happy to reciprocate
by showing him the spot where the
Scotland Yard detective arrested Dr.
Crippcn and Ethel Leneve, Though
Canada may not have so many noble
old ruins to show .visitors as Europe
yet the Canadian Senate in session is
well worth the price of admission,,
especially when viewed by the pale
moonlight.
In conclusion, Mr. Premier, it will
no doubt amuse you to know that on
our way here one, of our members
made a wager with tire secretary,
that no Frenchman ever kept any
Scotch whiskey in his house. He
claimed that a Frenchman might
have all kinds,of wines and liqueurs
but no    whiskey.r    Our    secretary
claimed, on the other hand, that no
Frechmaii  would thus libel the Seol-
t.'sh 'nice,   which   provided   so   many
;ai;falions of those gallant l-Iighland-
'ars  who  saved  tho ,day  at  the  first
Kittle  of  I.ho Mitrne,  ttutlw  ho only
the olhcr day rushed pell molt upon
to Huns and seized    tho    sfrafeuif:
point of Alctorin and anlhilalod good
;ho\VK how many of Von 'Dinglebot-
or's division!;  "
Premier. "Genl lome'n, .stop right
fin's way. Monsieur loses. 1 .have
more ':���>'<-o^'ii whiskey in (he house
(.itjin you can shako ;i stick at."
tiers'  mocca,  which is    nearly, one  of   charge   upon   application  to-the ,.
thousand miles north of the international  boundary line,    carying    both
sleeping and  dining car acommodat-
ion.
The department of tho Inferior,
through its na.l.unil resources intelligence branch, hits prepared and is
distributing a. new i'ltistrndid report
on ���tho district based, on' investig.i-
l.io.ns  nmde'by an  olllcial     of.   that
Natural Resources lntoligence branch*
of  tho   Department   of  the. Interior;; ',;���
Ottawa. ' ���    ���'    "
SALIfl OI��" TIMDIJJl Ql'l'.OSED-
Tho nppprovul of flic snleof barth.
SOU   in   (lib  Stavo   Lake   district  i6v'{l
$1)0,000   lo  fhcStoltz  Lumber .*Co*i.
was sought in supreme court, Cham- '���
burs on Friday last, by the liquidator
e;iiso i'uack mvi'Jit country
branch   during  the  season  of   I j) 17.  0f Id.. II. Heaps ft. Co, but upon oV
The Peace Kivor District has been
f'M" many years the subject of much
Interest and  spocukilion.       Alluring
(ales   from   advpiifurous  pioneers  of
its  resources, charming climate and
,varying scenery; have long since lent
l.o   (he district,  that charm  and   romance which distance and, uncertainty blended  with    glowing    promises
give. Now, however, the land so long
famed  by legend  and  mystory is being- proved  a  reality,  modern   transportation   having',,    so'    to     speak,
brought   if   to  our  very, doors.       A
Journey from ICdmonlon to tho town
of   Peace  River,  for instance,  which
five years ago consumed  nearly two
weeks.of toil and- hardship, may how
be  made in. less, than     twenty-four
four  hours,  in comfort at till   fimos
of the year, trains-to this latest set-
riic publication contains interesting
inl'ormai'ion with regard to clinia'e,
soil, -agriculture, minerals, game,
water-- powers, transportation and'
education. A map of the district
showing general topography also accompanies the report.
The recent  reservation  in  (he in-
'tcrosLs o.C.soldier settlement of available Uoniinion lands has also necessitated the prepartation    of    a    map
which would show,the area in northern  Alberta that had .been  reserved
for such purposes.   .This publication
is  now available    for    distribution,
and should prove of considerable in-
'feresf to tho returned soldier who is
considering  the  advisability  of  settlement in  the  Peace river country,
likewise to (.lie prospective homesteader, as ti shows    the    area    within
which  homesteads may bo procured,
also the total number of quarter sections   within   reasonable  distance   of
a railway.    A copy of the report or
map, or both, may be procured free
jections  by the  Rank  of   Hamilton,\".
representing  itself  and   bondholder^ ,!'
for $50,000,the application was,   ad'-'
journed.    Payment was first arrang"-','...
v.d  to be made on the stumpage at p.
the rate of $2  per  cord .of. ehingja..
bolts with a minimum,   payment..! 6'f *
?.I 0,000,, with interest'at n pe-r./cent ,
on tho deferred payments.
Two Tommies went into a restaur-...
ant oyer on the Eastern  front arid'
said to the waiter, "We want Turkjey.''.
with Greece."   ' . '
The waiter replied, "-Sorry;, sirs,but_.
we can't fjervia.".
"Well, then, get the Bosphorus."..
The boss came in and heard tb*dr;
order and thon said, T don't want''to ...
Russia,  but you can't Rumania".'.' .'...".'
So  the  two  Tommies  went'a'way^ .
Hungary.���Eye Opener. ;
Without the aid of a man, MrB.j(
A. B. Trhes recently.. . dr.ove.*.a .car.
from Fernie to Spokane..
(7-
=33k
n
GEORGE the FIFTH, by the Grace of God.of-,the United Kingdom^
Great Britain and Ireland and of the British Dominions beyond the
Seas, KING, Defender of the Faith, Emperor of India.
To all to whom these, presents shall come or whom the same may in any,
wise concern���GREETING :
A Proclamation of  conditional  amnesty  respecting men belonging, to,
Class 1 under the Military Service Act, 1917, who have disobeyed bur
Proclamation of 13th October, 1917, or their orders to report for. duty,.:
or are deserters or absent-without leave.from "the Canadian Expedi-:.
tionary Force.
E. L. NEWGOM.EE,
Deputy Ministor of .lu-tico,
Canada.
WHEREAS consider-.
able numbers of men
belonging to Class.I under our Military Service Act, 1917; called out on active service in
our Canadian Expeditionary Force for the
defence of Canada under Our Proclamation
of 13th October," 1917, although they have thus
become by law soldiers .enlisted in the Military.
Service of Canada,
Have failed to report for duty as lawfully
required of them under the. said Military Service Act and the regulations thereunder, in-,
eluding the Order in Council duly passed on
April 20. last,
Or  have  deserted.
Or absented themselves without leave
from our Canadian Expeditionary Force,
And it is represented that the very serious
and unfortunate situation in which these men
find themselves is due in many cases to' the
fact that, notwithstanding the information and
warning contained in Our Proclamation aforesaid, they have misunderstood their duty or
obligation, or have been misled by the advice
of ill-disposed, disloyal or seditious persons.
AND WHEREAS we desire, if possible, to
avoid the infliction of the heavy penalties which
the law imposes for the offences of which these
soldiers have thus, been guilty, and to afford
them an opportunity within a limited time to
report and make their services available in Our
Canadian Expeditionary Force as is by law .
their bounden duty/and as is necessary for the
defence of Our Dominion of Canada.
NOW KNOW. YE that we in the exercise
of Our powers, and of Our good will and
pleasure in that behalf, do hereby proclaim and
declare and cause to be published and made
known THAT THE PENALTIES OF THE
LAW WILL NOT BE IMPOSED OR
EXACTED, as against the men who belong
to Class 1 under Our Military Service Act,
1917, and who have disobeyed Our Proclamation aforesaid ; or who have received notice
from any of Our registrars or deputy registrars
to report for-duty on a day now past and have
faile.d so to report ; or who, having reported
and obtained leave of absence, have failed to
report at the expiry of their leave, or have
become deserters^ from Our Expeditionary
Force, PROVIDED THEY REPORT FOR
DUTY ON OR BEFORE THE TWENTY
FOURTH* DAY; OF'AUGUST 1918.
^
AND  WE  DO   HEREBY   STRICTLY
WARN     AND     SOLEMNLY.    IMPRESS
UPON ALL SUCH MEN, and as well .those
who employ,  harbour, conceal or assist them
in their disobedience, that, if .they persist*"in';
their failure to   report,   absence  or. desertion. ;
until the expiry of the   last  mentioned  "day,
they will be pursued and punished witri". all.the
rigour and severity of the law, SUBJECT--TO'
THE   JUDGMENT    OF   OUR ...COURTS.
MARTIAL'   WHICH    WILL    BE-   CONVENED  TO  TRY  SUCH CASES or other ,
competent tribunals: arid also that those who
employ, harbour, conceal or assist such men
will be held strictly accountable as!offender's,
and subject to the pains, penalties arid forfeitures in that behalf by law provided for. their,
said offence. 4
Provided however that nothing contained
in this Our Proclamation is intended to release
the men aforesaid from their obligation to
report for duty as soon as possible^pr to grant
them immunity from arrest or detection in-the
meantime for the purpose of compelling them
to perform their military duty; Our intention
being merely to forego or remit the penalties
heretofore incurred for failure- to report, - -
absence without leave or desertion incurred by
those men of the description aforesaid who
shall be in the proper discharge of their military
duties on or before the said twenty-fourth day..
of August, 1918.
Of all of which Our loving subjects and all *
others whom these presents may concern are
hereby  required   to   take  notice and.govern.,
themselves accordingly.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, We have caused these
Our Letters to be made Patent, and the Great Seal .���
of Canada to be hereunto affixed.    Witness: Our \
Right Trusty and Right Entirely Beloved'Cousin ���
end Counsellor, Victor Christian William, Duke of.
Devonshire,   Marquess   of   Harlington,'  Earl   of ���
Devonshire, Earl of Burlington. Baron Cavendish .
of   Hardwicke,   Baron    Cavendish   of   Keigh'ley,
Knight of Our Most Noble Order of the Garter:
One  of  Our   Most   Honourable   Privy   Council;
Knight Grand  Cross of Our Most Distinguished
Order of Saint Michael and Saint George;  Knight.
Grand Cross of Our Royal Victorian' Order; Gov-'
ernor  General  and   Commander-in-Chief   of. Our
Dominion of Canada.
At Our Government House, in Our City of OTTAWA, .
this FIRST day of AUGUST, in: the year of Our '
Lord one thousand nine hundred and eighteen, and
in the ninth year of Our Reign.
By Command,
Under-Secretary of State.
J.'-
; j
���Jt Hunlingdon W. L  The RiuniiH Woiii'in's In.slilute met  at UK- houif of Mrs. .!.��������� W. Winson  hi^',1 'lhursday allernoon. Mrs. Campbell, president ononocl (lie proceedings and Lh'o feathering included Mrs.  II'. W. Fad den, Mrs. Mel Faddrn  Willi hor dtiuKliir'i-H. Miss iVIarjorie  and" Miss Nellie Fadden, Mrs. Me-  Murpliy, Mrs. Kraser York, Mrs.  Marl,, Mi's. Austin. Mrs. Konier and  ;\li's. WiiiHon. Misses Morrish, Stone,  (Ilii-if It n, Linn ami Madden. Mrs.  MrM nrpiiy, I ui viec-presidenl, who is  remoM'n,1; to White Hock wherj her  IiiihIi."nd is now stationed as inmii-  grath.ii Inspeclor. was presented  'with a farewell address and a beauli-  I'ul boiuiiiet of roses as a parting  Kifl.  In response l,o a communication  from (.he Navy League of Canada it.  was arranged to hold a lag day on  September 7 and 8.  A committee to arrange for tags,  display cards and sailor hats or armlets and to work on! details for collecting, was appointed, consisting of  Mrs. Winson, Mrs. Fraser York and  Miss Alarjoi'ic I'addcn.  Tho institute will meet next on  ���������September 10 at (he homo of Mrs.  iWlle:;, when the study of "Civics"  will bo taken  up in earnest.  THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,   ABBOTSFOJID,  B.  G.  r Ad. in This  V  a per  WAIT  UXTf!,  liKSlM/r OF  CUOI*   DMKLVITKLY   KXOWX  Merchants Disposer] (o Defer Placing  Of  Orders  New York, Aug 10.���������Dispatches  to Dim's Review from branch offices  ot R. G. Dun & Co.. in leading trade  centres of the Dominion of Canada  report that while warm weather lias  somewhat intensified the usual midsummer quieting down in numerous  lines at most points, high prices and  the difliculty of replenishing the supplies of many kinds of merchandise  in most demand resulted in conservative buying on the part of both'con  sumors and distributors but a steady  demand for the leading staples is indicated and a brisk fall movement of  (he principal commodities is confidently expected.  Sentiment in the Far West and  Northwest has been greatly improved  by good rains over a large portion of  the grain-growing districts but merchants generally arc still disposed  to defer the placing of orders until  crop results arc most definitely  known. Business is fairly active in  seasonable lines at Winnipeg and orders at wholesale arc well up to the  average for this period. Quiet, conditions aret he rule at Calgary, Saskatoon Flegina, Moose Jaw and other  cities, but this is usual at this period  and the slowing down is not any  morepronounced than looked for The  improved crop outlook, due to good  rains over extensive territory, have  stimulated confidence in tho future.  Gross earnings of all Canadian rail  roads reporting to date for July show  a decrease of 3.1 per cent, as compared with the corresponding month  a year ago.  Commercial failures this week in  the Dominion of Canada numbered  six as against J 0 last week and II the  same week last year.  '  BECAUSE  THIS  KIUHT PEOPLE 'ARE  LOOKING I?OR YOUR AD.     .  If you COULD (although, OF 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 kiiad of goods) You might find  hall' a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would waat 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, Oil CLOTJfcBS, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it woal&a't "8toi>" aay-  onc who didn't waul, 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 oi" goo-da,  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 FOB SALE)  Every housekeeper realizes that the  nice plate of war bread is one of the  important items of a well set table as  it is the finishing touch to a well prepared meal. With our war bread and  our fresh groceries the finishing touch  to a man's pocket book may be had at  any time.. Lee's Bread and Groceries  recommended to happy, housekeepers.  Liconaa  No.   S-8853S  Licentio   No.   0-1088  &RT   LEE,' Grocer- and   BaKer  >ee  me now about that Insurance  THE HANDLING  OF   FRUIT  Our 3VT. C. has called attention to  the 'handling of fruit and has received a letter regarding the same from  the Express Company regarding the  same. We learn that the company  liave been educating their handlers to be careful in handling the  berries.  There sure  was much  need  for this. We have seen fruit loaded  on cars that would make the heart  ol the most careless grower grew aggravated. No grower would himself  handle it .("lie same way. Of course  instructing and having the instructions carried out are two different  things. Now that this matter will  in all probability be done according  to instructions of the Express company rho next thing will be to get  always the proper cars at the proper  time.  "1 can only say," continues the letter, 'that we will continue our efforts  as in the past, to handle berries and  other fruits in the proper manner,  and should you have any occasion in  future to complain of our service, I  suggest you call the attention of the  party in charge of the work, so that  M-e canfind out at once who the guilty  parties are, and have the necessary  remedy applied."  Now if the M. C. has this privilege  the fruit growers should have the  same, and we should hear but little  complaint in the future.  Evaporating   I'kinl.  Although no date has been set, it  is anticipated that the Dominion Pro-  duets, Limited, evaporating plant in  Westminster will resume operations  as soon as a supply of raw material  is available within reaching distance.  It is understood that there is no immediate prospect of orders for the  finished product, but that the company's policy is to carry on, confident  that the demand will eventually just-  ifv continuous manufacture.  I'HIXTEIiS  SKRVK   ULTIMATUM  The Vancouver Typojri-.'uihiwil Union last  week served an ultimatum on -the publishers  Unit unless they mot,, certain domauils a  htrike would go into effect the next morning:.  A coufcrciK-e ensued at which it was agreed  that the dispute will be ��������� dealtt.witli by a  coiKihntion board, within a. few days. The  Vancouver typos are at present paid ������30 a  week for day work and SJI3 Cor nisrht, and  arc working- under an agreement which expires at the end of nexi year, but they demanded the contract be waived so far as  wair.-r are concerned on the grounds that war  time   comatjons   have   increased   the   cost   of  iLviu,,'. ,   ,. ,  i-.cw Westminster typos have just concluded  a seventeen months' provisional agreement  with their employers by which the basic scale  is raised from $30 to ������33 per week. The  Vancouver  men  are  sussrestixig- a  war bonus.  A cannery near Keremeos will this  year make tomato catsup.  II. Landells after being principal  of Olden school for seventeen years  has resigned.  C. H. Bolee bought an auto in  Swift Current and took it to Crest-  in under its own power.  The Grand Fork Douks in the provincial jail at Nelson are threatening to go on a joy parade if they  are not allowed certain privileges.  Arrangements have been made for  the settlement of disputes with regard to haying along the Kootenay  flats by having an officer of the provincial government allot to the farmers interested the areas upon which  they are to be allowed to cut hay.  "ft'ANTED TO PURCHASE, A good  lUilcn Cow, part Jersey preferred.  Stato price and where seen to Box  12 I Port Haney.  e  r  ������ac., laC.  *i,-j,.' a'z  I have a large andjsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atjow prices.  Finest quality. , "  Abbotsfcid  '������L  ^���������������  ,fij5p=3F���������g=H-"^^ i  t :  '    ���������> ���������  ������������������%  ���������    A  I ���������  V.N  fc:-  1  f .���������  '��������� v *  \  -v.  \< ���������  n \ ..���������: .  I-  '���������-���������  ���������������������������������������������.  \     *���������  v '<<.&  lenis.'ilem sends this unusual phonograph   i  !Kla#.s on   the departure of Moslem   pilgrims for  ^presenting   the   Uritish  Military Governor saluting the Holy  the tomb of Mainlined.���������Egyptian ollicial photograph.  ���������"- - -���������'-' "������������������ -"^^  T=15a^qa^JgatoU^ f ��������� * J HI -' .1A J. -V^  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  ugnn  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  $          j!       Z3ZZ2SESGS.  !RD~ DISTRICT BQARB OF   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  ,   or information regarding the farm and fruit lands ot   u  k the district, and industries already established,        JJ  HfttiBfBQZ&ttSSfiffffBS  Now is the time to .get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES'' PRINTING OFFICE.  BPWWtoaWtVWEtfttJJffl^^

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