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The Abbotsford Post Jan 5, 1917

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 i.f.',.  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon -Star",  Vol. XIII., No. 11  ABBOTSFORD, 13, C.   FRIDAY,   JANUARY 5,   1917  <*iggw8       $1.00 per Year  immsmmm^sasmsfflm  ffiffimmnmmm&Mmwmwmssim  [*���������'  it  B'  Jj3_d  S  *^T'������t*>'*y;*!WHllW'lll BRW^TffCTTttWTflf  JANUARY CLEARING SALE OF  ODD.   LINES  Now  l.-!lack Worsted Wool Sox, 3 pair lor     $3.00  Boys'   Mculoii   Shris,  sizes   .I2'/2j  13,   I3>/j,  each   . :..4f>fJ  Boys' and CI iris Knitted  Wool Caps,  worth S5Y;  for..50^  While,Wove Sweaters worth $3.00 for $1.50 ������a.  Men's  Turcod  Hats,- regular $2.00  for    $'1.05  .Lamp, including Burners and wicks for 35������ en,  LADIES' BLOUSES���������10 per cent Discount  on all Blouses for Cash.  BEmmwraa  *���������"������������������'������"���������J ' nnwi  Del Monte Catsup, per bottle    :. 25d  Johnston's Third Beef-16 oz., regular $1.25 for $1.00  Empress  Tea,   per   lb    40������*5  Nabob Salmon per Tin    '. 25^  101b Boxes of Prunes   .$1.15  Salmon Steak,  4  Tins    , 259  Canned Pumpkin, a tin   150  Cluster Raisins, a package   15������  Amber Tea, 3 lbs for $1,00  0  PERSONALS  A Coodc.New Year to ".Post"  renders living in and around Ab  ixUsford.  191(i was eventful especirJl;  because of, tiie European war  and tiie enlistment of so many  of our boys and men and we  hope 1917 will sec the end of  the* war and the establishement  of lasting peace founded on  righteousness.  Rev J. L. Campbell is expected to conduct the worship ��������� of  the Presbyterian churches next  Sunday after an enforced absence, through llness of some  six weeks.  "The week cf prayer"'is being-  church this Aveek.  Mr. and' Mrs. McMenemy and  children are visiting Mr. and  Mrs. Zeigler and will return to  Vancouver on Saturday.  Mrs. Fraser is visiting her  daughter, Mrs. Steffan, in Chilli-  ' wack.  ?atriaiic- Meeting  On Tuesday January Oth    in  the 'Presbyterian  church   there  will be held a Patriotic meeting  under the.auspices of the local,  branch of th Women's Christian  Temperance Union.    Mrs. Mac-  ken of Vancouver, wii give c n  address; other items of ini.v. -ist  will be given.    Doors open  ar  eight o'clock.    A liberal collection is as Iced for to send to Y.M.  C. A. avIio are doing such splen-  Alid  work  for our boys-" at  the  front���������providing them with every comfort possible under the  circumstances.  Abbotsford has done Avell in  What Does It Cost  To Raise Raspberries  Ncxl. year  the j\Iission-l-Ja(iic  districts expect to have a 100 per cent.  increase -in raspberry  tonnage.      As  conditions  arc  at 'present  about   75-  per cent ot this will have to be marketed in crates. In other words, the  present cannery capacity can utilize  only 25 per cent of next season's'-'  crop, and at a price fixed by the canneries .themselves, not by the growers. The remaining 75 per cent, that  will be marketed, if handled as in  previous years, will also.be sold at a  price act by the1 brokerage house in  collaboration with the jobber and retailer. In short, the producer and  flic consumer have to, in the major-  all Other appeals for help, con-lit-y oC cases, accept the price decision  tinuc the good work and enable  the women of the W. C. T. U.  to send a large contribution to  unci being raised.  tlie ii  Liberal To The Last  The usual meeting of W. C. T ���������  U. will be hfld in the church at  3 o'clock p. m. All'women invito  ed to be uresent.  GAZLEY BLOCK ABBOTSFORD, B. C  I MH'MII'IHMBI*^^  Word has been received here  that Pte. Tupper McPhee, son of  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McPhee, who  went overseas with the 47th  Battalion, has had the disinc-  tion of being awarded the V. C.  Straiton on the Map  The Stration Patriotic Fund  for December 191G was $41.50.  Collector Frank Archer hab  shown that his heart is in the  right Avork.  List of donators and amounts  for the month:  E. Keeping $10.00  F. Archer      5.00  E. Awty      5.00  1-1. Faulkner      5.00  Thos. Margon      2.00  Wm. Knox      1.00  Adam Bryden      1.00  Walter Harris        50  T.  B.  Straiton         5.00  Things are getting busy about  the municipal elections. Look  out for changes.  The Clayburn mines are work  ing full time with a full creAv  under supt Hugh Gillespie.  The Post wishes all readers  at Straiton a prosperous 1917.  Mr. and Mrs. Hicks, Mrs. D.  Campbell, Mrs. Robb and little  sons are visiting at Mr. and Mrs.  Dan,Smith's.  Mr. and Mrs. Sasseville and  family of Sumas spent NeAvYear  with Mr. and Mrs. H. Gazley.  fFvom Fraser Valley Record  At the Council meeting on AVednes  day Mr. A. M. Verchere interviewed  the council for an-appropriation Tor  the Canadian Patriotic Fund. ' J-fc  was informed by the council, that at  the present the state of finances wove  such that the treasury would not permit any grant at present.  However the indemnity was about,  due the reeve and his councillors and  here is what they did. No they did  not give it all, but each one whacked  u-p $10.00, making in all $50; AND  promised that the matter of a grant  would be placed before tire new council.  ��������� Mr. Verchere thanked them all and  severally and then took his departure  quite gratified.  Constable Barber is very busy taking in the money for Ford Licences  these days. Over $000 had been talc-  on in some clays ago.  of the middlemen.    Now it is not tho  writer's intention to advocate doing  away with the middleman, as we arc.  all  well  aware  that  tlie  middlemen  are a   necessary   medium     where     a  large tonnage is concerned.. ' But in  fairness to the consumer'and to the  j grower's interests as well, if is up.to  > the  fruit-growers, ot  the districts  to  figure  their cost of  production at a  minimum  calculation and     on    that  basis demand a price that will return  a fair profit for themselves and that  will "also   be  low  enough  to  attract  the consumer and thereby move the  commodity   as   quickly   as   possible.  The time has now arrived when it  is not a  question of  how  much  Ave  must ask per crate but what is the  least   that   we  can sell  a  crate  for.  The result of next year's marketing  will  be  determined  by  the despatch  of distribution.    Let us not lose sight  of  the  fact,  that  the  consumer  has  to  pay all   the  pipers   and  that  the  ordinary consumer on    the    prairie  points that will be supplied from the  cars, has a very intelligent viewpoint  oil economy as it affects himself. And  consequently, if prices are considered high,  will  buy very economically  (Continued on Last Page J  TRUE SLUE TllUE SUCCESSS  D. McMillan     D. Arthur Straiton ..'...  Wm. McKay ..... ... ..  Miss E. Heaps, (teacher)  Mrs. Louie Shearer   . ..  1.00  2.50  .50  1.00  1.00  1.00  A.  Schiller   ...........  Sec,  D. ARTHUI-I STRAITON  Sergt I-I.  D.  Straiton of the  2.11th Battalion arrived in Eng-1  land in time for Xmas dinner.     |  Miss E. Heaps, our teacher, is  home in Vancouver for dinner.  Mif.s. F. Keeping, teacher at  Ladysmith, is spending the holidays Avith her paents.  Miss Blanche Keeping of the  Customs Department, Vancouver, is home.  Mrs. Pte. Dave Mathers is  spending Xmas with friends.  The Straiton Xmas tree was a  success as usual, there being over 150 in attendance.  The Red Cross Workers are  all on the job.  Sleighing is good at Straiton  there being about 14 inches of  snow. ...l..*v&MM  The dance given ou New  Year eve by a committee of the  local True Blue Lodge Avas a  splendid success. Although the  weather was someAvhat disagree  able the attendance was very  large. The Mackness orchestra  of New Westminster provided  excellent music Avhich Avas very  much appreciated. Special mention is made o the able Avay in  which Mr. Peele and Mr. Wooler fulfilled the duties of floor  managers. The committee wish  to thank all who assisted in the  evening's pleasure. The total  recepts of the evening afounted  to $92.50, the total expenditure  $52.50, leaving a balance of $4-0  clear, which is to be used in aid  of the True- Blue Orphanage in  New Westminster.  te-fi  FEARDQXVILLJG  Santa Claus is good to some  people. He left Mrs. George  Taylor a little baby daughter on  New Year's Eve. Her name is  i'j'/a Noel.  ph:s card must be FILLED in'and promptly returned dy all males petweem the AGES OF 18 AND ������S INCLUSIVE.  NATIONAL Ja-g||$gi&> SERVICE.  CANADA.  1. What is your full namo?.. ���������     2. How old aro you ?,...*....���������.,  3. Whoro do you livo?    Province  .���������....._ *..  4. Namo  of city, (own, I  village or Post Offico / _   Strool  Number,.  $  10. How much tiino havo you lost  1  in last 12 months from sickness ? /.  11. Havo you full uso of your arms?..  12. Of your legs?   14. Of your hearing?..  13. Of your sight?     6. In what country   \  woro you born?  /.  ..���������  6. In what country was )  your father born?   \ ; ������������������   7. In what country was \  your mothor born? j  _.  8. Woro you bom a British subject?   9. If not, aro you naturalised?   15. Which aro you��������� mirriod, 1  single or a widower?       / -   16.. How many persons besides  'yourself do ycu support?  Mr. and Ms. A. Lamb arc New  Year guests at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. T. A. Swift.  }....  17. What aro you working at for a living? _ __ - ~   18. Whom do you work for?  ;  _   19. Havo you a trado or profession? '...    20. If so, what?   21. Aro you working now?    22. If not. why? _   23. Would you be willing to change your prosont work for other nocossary work at tho samo pay during the war?..... _   24. Aro you willing, if your railway faro is paid, to leave whore you now livo, and go to some other ptaco in Canada to do such work ?_  , INSTRUCTIONS FOR FILLING  IN THIS CARD ARE ON THE OTHER SIDE.        IT ASKS 2< QUESTIONS.        COUNT  YOUR ANSWERS  fi  fegs^s.'asafe-*^  Bfltft THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. *o.  'HE ABBOTSFORD POST  fuMiRhcd livery  Friday by The I'ost IfufilLvtiing Company  A weekly Jounuj.1 dovo(.oal t.o-Lho in to rests' of Abbotsford and district  AdvertiaiiBK   rates   made   known'on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������iVeitlior   for   nor  'u&ux'   tiie   Gcvwrnitioxit  J. A. BATHS, -       - Editor and Proprietor  Jam Making hi British Columbia  . In view-of the interest being taken-by the  Confectionary trade in British Columbia, particularly in the fruit-growing disfrefs, in the  possibilities of the jam iiduslry.lhe following  article.specially written for the Western Canada Baker, a new journal, by Mr. 1-1. Beach,  of the King-Beach Manufacturerg Company,  Ltd., of Mission City, li. C, preset!is a concrete  view of the position.  Besides his  several  years experience of tlie  industry in Britsh Columba. Mr. Beach-was for  many years connected with the Avell-knoAvn  Old Country jam-manufacturing firm of Beach  &  Sons, Evesham, England.  The earliest, most successful, permanent  and laregst industries of the world have been  .founded on the principles of utilizing the products grown from the earth. The necessity  of scoring Avheat was known before the days of  the Pharoahs, and now the demand for fruits,  out of season, has made fruit preserving a necessary industry, and one of vital importance to  all civilized nations. Certain districts' are  more suitable for the production of fruit and  other places where fruit cannot be groAvn,  yield cereals, therefore the interchange of  these products is carried on to the benefit of  all parties. The great increase, of population  in the Prairie Provinces* coupled Avith the need  of fruit all the year round, has made the fruit  groAving industry of British Columbia of vast  importance, and has placed the jam-making  industry on a sound basis, leaving no doubt as  to its permanency and successful future..  The consumption of fruit has groAvn enormously during the last tAventy-hve years. At  one time fruit Avas looked upon as a luxury  but at the present time it is looked upon as a  necessity and has become a vital element for  the sustenance of all people iioav that physicians have shown that fruit is one of the natural foods of man.  The fruit-groAving industry of British Columbia, now practically in its infancy, will become one of the largest and most important  undertakings in this Provnce and will in time  be looked upon as one of the chief mainstays  of die allied trades.  One of the most important assets of our  Province is the variable climate to be found in  different parts, which makes it possible to cultivate a large variety of fruits. For example,  the Fraser Valley aiid Gordon Head districts  are splendidly suited for the production of Jill  kinds of small fruits Avherease the Okanagan  and surrounding valleys are well noted for  their fine flavored apricots, peaches and apples.  Unfortunately it sems a rule that the pioneers of most industries do not reap their just  reAvards, and this seems the case largely with  the fruit-preserving industry of British Columbia.  There have been very many canning and  jam-manufacturing companies promoted that  have not been successful. The reasons for  these failures are numerous, and I Avill deal  with a feAv of the most important factors in  collection   with  jam manufacturing.  Several jam factories have been established  in districts to tempt people to take up land  with the idea of fruit farming and have failed  because they could not obtain enough fruit  from the feAv people Avho went into lhe district  which in some cases was not at all suitable  for fruit growing. Other companies have gone  into districts where only a few varieties,-of  fruit Avere grown and could not find a ready  market for the goods they manufactured as  they could not supply the wholesale trade with  a full line of jams. . But the principal cause of  non-success of the majority of the factories  was that those engaged in same tried to make  jam on a commercial basis from recipes  "handed down .from their ancestors."  One of the greatest troubles the Canadian  jam manufacturer has to contend with is the  large amount of cheap jam, attractively put up,  that is exported, or I should say "dumped" on  this market from England. The majority of  these gdods are labelled "made from fresh  English fruit Avith pure sugar." The writer  avIio has had a Avide experience in the Jam  trade in England is Avell. aware that a large  amount of this jam is made from foreign fruit  imported into England from Holland, France  and Spain and that sugar used in manufacturing came principally from Germany and  Austria before the Avar broke cut. Since the  war started these supplies have been stopped  therefore the English jam manufacturer has  FmmM*mmrniMKmB&mm&Gmmffl  J. H. JONES  FuRercil Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  m������mBm������ztBiWmmmmmBinFm  had to use, in many cases, unrefined sugar, as  they could not afford to purchase refined sugar  for the jam market of Canada. These English jams have been allowed Info this country  as English manufacture, and, in my opinion,  ought not to be alloAved to be imported under  the preference tariff, as practically all of tlie  contents and packages Avere made in foreign  countries which, if bought separately, for a  Canadian jam manufacturer, would not be al-  loAved into this country under the preference  tariff, f am prepared to state that, in some  instances the exporters escape the higher foreign rate of duty by over-estimating the overhead, manufacturing and packing charges.  The successful manufacturing of jam is a  skilled trade that, unfortunately, many people  think is a very, easy matter when they begin  to manufacture. When there is a glut of fruit  in a district, the popular remark generally  made by the fruit-grower is that "we must  , have a cannery or jam factory to save all  this Avaste, and so a jam factory is subscribed  for. All the fruit the shareholders do not  require is sent, into the factory, wheiher suitable or not,, Avith the resu'lt.that a large a-  mount of unsaleable, badly-made jam is put  on the market, to be sold at far less than cost.  I believe the Provincial Government have  a scheme, in connection with their Agricultural Aid Act, for aiding or financing canneries  and jam factories. This I regard as a move  quite in the wrong direction, and my principal  reason for tliis remark is that there is not  enough demand for Canadian-made jam yet,  and that there are quite enough factories to  deal successfully with all the jam Ave shall need  for some years. It Avould be far better if the  Government would impose extra duties on foreign jams, and there Avould then, I am sure,  be quite enough people with capital and enterprise to go properly into canning and jam-  making Avithout asking for state aid. Jam  manufacturing on a small scale.cannot be .successful, for there is not the demand for jam  in this province, and it Avould be impossible for  the small manufacturer to ship his goods at a  low freight rate to tlie prairies as he would  not make enough in a season for half a carload,  and would purchase sugar and other supplies  in the same unfavourable manner.  It is not generally known that beet sugar,  if properly refined, is quite as suitable for  manufacturing all kinds of candies, jams and  other manufactured goods which contain sugar, which is also used in all English candies,  chocolate and biscuits.  ,It seems unfortunate that no proper efforts  have been made in this country to encourage  the growing of the sugar-beet and establishing '  factories for the    production    of    Canadian-  groAvn sugar.  Beet-sugar growing has at last been taken up  by the English Government, Avho for many  years refused to do anything to help this important industry, and I think the English Government must now very much regret that they  took no steps to encourage sugar production,  as, owing to the conditions of Avar that exist,  they had at the commencement of hostilities  to buy up practically the visible supply of the  whole world. The lower districts of the Fraser Valley would be extremely suitable for  growing sugar-beet, judging from different  varieties of a similar vegetable family of which  1 have seen samples grown in this district.  Finally, 1 would be glad if English and Eastern Canadian people now resident in the Canadian West, -would--consider that it is just as  good "form" to purchase goods manufactured  in British Columbia as those made in England and the East, and I also think they would  sIioav far more intelligence in so doing, a s  they would be helping to build up the industries of the country that supports them, and  they would also receive a far better value for  their money and feel that that money would  be directly distributed among the people of the  Province.  It is quite pathetic to go round some of the  large grocery stores in Vancouver and read  such notices as "Old Country siscuits," "Old  Country Jam." "Old-Country Chocolates," I  suppose that the taste of these Old-Country  goods cures homesickness and that the people  who ask always for them are rea-lly out here  for their health?  To those who always use English Jam. I  would say, consult your store-keeper and ask  lnm for a good brand of B.C.-made jam, for I  believe that one package would convert them  to using only B.C. goods. And the same applies to those who use jams in the goods they  manufacture.  >. --N ���������/"-������ *-**���������'  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  i-%  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding maiuifaGturang sites  with unexcelled shipping "facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  \i the district, and mdustries already established., h)  rtHr^atHrvusjSKt^xt'sax^v^u^fft^UEniKann^  ���������"^HKv  "Sir  'c^ S.  the pleasnre (.  at  the  home.  i it   Nothing  will  'add more to  nds and kinsfolk  M*   J: v  }. '^Spjl  THE ROYAL  Qrv-1  o  UDIO  ABBOTSFORD  nzsJiiKxaitnraaxrzziurrirtorTnMrGtme xz*2.Maf=iiLV3av  (������  h ���������fWBatumnv'rv'rjiiwri'umi xwjattaort^nut  Se  ee me now  a  JOUt  nsurance  fK.~J  M id<L���������<  ������*-������������������ o  i-L d-is\~s o  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.'  A fit   v  hoi  a"**"*  *hnt$fr-*  "������re!  V&i  1  "A  m  SSBmSRK^  ..., 1   nsrarsniQ1  pm&r&ZGiF  SXf THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  .rr  i>y  .'���������-'������������������ "     ' ������������������     ��������� ' <gJf ���������  :&  '    WMMkkkk  ff^sxss^assK^a^.'KsaiEsacr^  i^^felAAA  csrEfoccaCTJSEimaras.'cra  fox  if  lersons to  one ma  e freedom an  mpire an  f  K01L OF HONOI  I  II*.  i  Unveiled With the   Names   of  More Than Seventy Names  February 6th, 1916.  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 front from  Abbotsford and district. The  text from which he spoke Avas  "Greater love hath no man  than this, that he lay doAvn his  life for his friend," and as an illustration the famous painting  "The Great Sacrifice" Avas 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.  I-I. R. Gray, killed.  E. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  F. BroAvn, invalided.  I-I.  Grimley.  A. Teng.  A. Hill-Tout.  L. Trethewey.  J. Fraser,  C. T. McPhee.  S. McPhee.  C. Hulton-Harrop.  G. E. Hayes.  M. Rhodes.  A. Hicks.  O. Hicks.  Chas. Wooler.  G. Gough,  A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride.     *.  A. C. Dudden.  "O. Geddes.  II. Johnston.  P. J. McLagan.  J. Hands.  S. Knott.  W. Laird.  H. Gordon.  A. G. Adams.  G. N. Gillett.  J. Aitken.  0. KidAvell, killed.  R. Hughes.  T. Usher.  T. Perks.  A. Pegram.  B. Pottinger.  B. W. Suthern.  E. A. Chapman.  M. W. Copeland.  A. Mallalue  A. Healey.  J. Welch.  A. A. Fermodr.  T. Donnelly.  E. Anderton.  A. A. P. Callan.  J. Bousfield.  C. Bayes.  R. Peters.  T. Davis.  T. MaAvson.  Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  Henry Knox.  Fred Knox.  R. Smart.  S. Finch.  W. Bowman.  E. Chamberlain.  K. ITuggard.  J. Mimro.  T. Smeeton.  A. Williams.  J. McCormack.   ,  John* Gillen.  Hilliard Boyd.  D.  Campbell  J. Downie.  Percy Wilson.  Manlius Zeigler  Ed Barrett.  V. Hulton-Harrop.  W. Campbell.  Stewart McGillivray.  E. B. de la Giroday  Jack Parton  I-I. SkipAvorth  R. Ramsay  The   following   have   recently   enlisted ,1'or overseas service:  A.  Mitchell.  Peter Pearson.  Geo. Sharp.  F. Beale.  H. Arnold.  Tom Campbell.  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  J. 0. Williams.  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  Andy Ell wood.  J. L. Sansom  John Sinclair.  Albert Davenport.  Joe. King.  Guthrie King.  Matt Nelson.   -  Matt Higginson.  iat are we, who  i   ���������  ���������      ���������  e sacrifice oi  verseas Service  ehmd, going to contribute  , as our share,  ave died or en-  ose who  y subscription  'II asks  w ,������������������ Mm THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B.  C.  jit;  araunnaw^aiagwmCTmir-r^i^'^^ i* i  stores but onJy.s.lldojm In the car. Is   crates  (2-5)'   per aero for 5 cousocu  T������-irirrwMr::^''l"^",^'"'^!-"^������-r-''-nMa���������1^^ j  E  PIONEER MEAT MARKET  PRIME   BEEF,   MUTTON,'.PORK,  ETC.,  SAUSAGE,  BOLOGNA, 1.1AM    and BACON', SALT,  'FRESH and SMOKED FISH  AHHOTSFOIW, 85. (J. '  'wifflmwgr.yiu'ywT'yntw'rT.iOTtra^^  J,^^mlJu^il>uMJ!IJ^'KB?������^^^I^^CTa^^^M>^^,  '^'������������^-1****;m������m^������Mamwi-������ra*������''^  ���������t uuwfiu������M������KUM'' ������***> wtiia-n ������n-*"j#-i m iMxc.vm'xwi n-wr%mm.'ni *"C iumwji  Your Ad. in T  i.  Paper  'BaimBaiaa&ai'HajtCTffiiTOga  BECAUSE  THE  RIGHT1'PEOrLK  LOOKING FOR YOUR Al).  ARE  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 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 Avay 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 Avould be a bargain, and your ad: is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS'SPACE FOR SALE),  i  Cost of Raising* RasobeiT'ies  ex-  (Continued from Page One)  or probably not at all. Take to  ample a car of rasps that were shipped this season to Calgary and which  is not by any means exceptional to  the rule. This car arrived in fair  condition but demanded immediate  distribution in order to reach (.ho consumer in good shape. The market was  hungry for berries and it was therefore expected that it would be willing  to pay the price.     A    price    higher  higher than had been quoted, was offered to the jobbers. This price was  $2.75 or thereabouts. Did the trade  respond ?The response was feeble.  Perhaps if the berries had of been  in shape to hold a day longer, the  price asked could have been realized  on the entire car. But the result was  that a few hundred of the best of the  car sold at the price and after being  held until practically unsaleable, tho  remainder were jobbed off at $1.00  per crate. This state of affairs happens   quite   frequently  in  the  retail  Giuac  -W3Q  mp i���������*  %  -ft*s  -'1  HSiai{iffi-**ia,'igs^^  "���������"-  LLt  1 ������  J A  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  i  Strictly first-class ��������� in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES.   $1.50  TO   $2.00   PER   DAY  A. J, HENDERSON 8>. SONS PROPRIETORS  this good busine'-fa? In short "our  ldfiat-s are nobody's gain. Wo must  move our berrie-i quickly and by  placing them'"in tlie hands of the con-  Humor in  good  eou-'dltion at a  price  *v  , attractive , to him,! wc increase the  1 co:'!.*'imption and create*a greater do  mand. And most important of an,  wo give satisfaction \for money .received. Jt is the satis* id trade Unit  alwr.ys come back', and it ytn consider  our future business of any import;  ance, now is tho time to coi'imcnce  our cultivating.  it is not the purpose of this article  to convince the grower that lie should  be content to receive' and not ask  more than $1.50 per crate for raspberries. Far bc.it from making any  statement meant to convey that im-  ���������pression. The idea is merely to show-  in as comprehensive way as possible  the possibility 'of producing with a  fair, margin of profit, rasps at $1.00  nett.  As it takes two yean- after planting  to realize on a patch of raspberries,  wo have figured the two years expenses asr'the initial investment, 'ind  have added interest at. S per cent, per  annum for a period of 5 years. We  chose 5 years as being the life of tho  ordinary patch but. have seen excellent stands of canes that have crop-  pod for seven and eight seasons. Wo  havo figured .the land at $-100 por  acre, which is an average price for  land .in the Hatzic districts before being set out in fruit. Interest, at, 8  per cent has been added- for the two  years that.the patch is maturing and  for the 5 cropping years. All labour  such as preparing land, cultivating,  hoeing, putting in posts, wiring, etc.,  has ' been charged up at prevailing  prices. We do not pretend to be accurate down to a cent on some of the  items but have given as fair a figure  as possible from a practical standpoint. It is also.quite possible that  conditions in other districts 'would  not apply to those existant in the  Hatzic  district.  Two  years   maturing  period   with  one acre as an-example:  Interest on $400 at 8%,2 yrs..$  64.00  Cost of wiring, wire, posts, labour etc ......'     55.00  Cost of cultivating, hoeing  (cultivated with horse cultivator, 6 times per year and  hoed three times)    100.00  Preparation of land     12.00  Cost of planting and plants..    40.00  Pruning        3.00  Fertilizing  .!'     50.00  Appliances ior picking, etc '     1.00  Incidentals, nails, etc  .50  tive years. 'Phis is not accor.ipllsiiod  ordinarily by tho a vera j-*" ,",'iO',v(;r a.i-l  in making the yield 500 yratcs per  aci'C, we arc striking an average of  the well looked after fruit ranches  of the district. Cartage at 5.;! per crate,  places' this expense al. a max mum 1,i-  gurc.  II: can be seen by the above rcs'iilis  that tlio grower realizes the uetf uui'i  of $77 0.50 for the period of 7 years.  This is equal to $1.11.35 per acrp and  considering that in addition the grower receives good interest, on hi'- initial  investment and on his land the en-  tiro period, then is it not apparent  that there U a fair profit in raspberries at $.1.50 nett.  ilatzicncws items  iUOUIl  co-o_  (hri  '>���������-. <--.  :d  !o ucr.rly .$100,000,00.  lis :;���������'���������'>',000,000 came from  )OL":-.'ivo  societies.    During  I:.-.;! year;.'. Denmark has  mad:: immonye strides along the  ; lines   of  co-operation.  |     Co-oj)i'-r;\livo loan, .banks   for  I pi";*v'idi;'g can!''-"-! tor'small cul-  vivat'ors usid producers are common in nioKt continental countries.    They have recently been  Ca'I--"'''"  l.fj'iided to .Ireland.  Agrici11 tura;l co-operation  1 -9 1 7 seems to be easy to  write instead of 1 9 1 G. Have  you ever forgotten- yet?  As we begin to writeJ.917 instead of 19JLG, we wonder, what  the New Year has in store for us  as compared with the year ;ju'"t j niou  gone where all the   other . old  ������������������'������������������o  m  Ireland owes its initiation to  Sir Horace PImikett. In 1SS9  seven years after Denmark, the  first co-operative dairy. Avas established and by 1893 there  were 30 of them in operation.  The success of these creameries  was most marked, the farmers  supplying the milk estimating  their increased profit at 30 to  3!> per cent. Dy December 1900  (hey numbered 230 with 20,599  members.  onicjwhat similar organ iza-  cen es I ah is lied in  hi  September    lOO'l  has  Lnid.  it nlimbered 91 sucietiea'.  ���������'cotlaud has also a co-opera-  I ive organization  New Zealand  noAV  years have gone. There is one  thing that we all are united in  wishing   for    the   New Year-���������  that Peace and Prosperity    will ] co-operative societies are  return to our fair piwinee and j known the world over.,  the British Empire; or shall we'  say that Militarism be'relegated to-where it belongs.  We are all hopeful that the  present year will 'sec the end of  the Avar, and may our hopes be  real ized.  ir (hese- other countries have  found organization good there  is no reason why the Mission-  IkUz-ic fruit growers should not  find cooperation profitable.  Probably Den marl": affords  the best example of the benefits  to be derived from agricultural  co-operation. The first co-operative dairy' in Denmark was  opened in 1SS2 and now there  are more than 1057 co-operative dairies with some 150,0Q0  members, owning 70 per cent of  the coavs in the country- Some  $7,500,000 has been invested in  the creation and equipment of  these  dairies.. Co-operative  dairies have been followed by j >  societies for the sale of butter j  and by cooperative bacon * and j ^s^^^x^  No        '  HUGH McBRIDE-  General Blacksmith  And Horsestioer  Carriage and Kepair Work of  all Ivinds  '���������Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel-  HUNTINGDON B. O.  :-mu0 ?^^ri2C2srE5AE3t������s  ca-j  Total initial expenditure $325.50  fsf-ss*:  #  -ffiHO.  The above sum is actually paid out  before any returns are received insofar as raspberries are concerned.  Some growers intercrop the first  year with vegetables or field roots.  This is a good plan as it means, better cultivation for the canes and the  profit derived from the crop so planted, should at least pay the first  year's interest on the land.  Expenses for the 5 years cropping  of patch:  Interest on I?400.00 for 5 yrs  at.   S?c         .1.60.00  Fertilizer         '50.00  Tieing canes, cord ................    125.00  Prunino-       15.00  Cultivating and hoeing     270.00  Clearing out old canes       125.00  Crates, 250(3 at 22������ ............     550.00  Picking  and  packing,     2 5 00  at  45^    ......   1125.00  Cartage. 2500 at 50     125.00  curing establishments,  pital is subscribed by the farmers, their joint guarantee being  sufficient to secure loans from  the banks to erect and equip the  buildings and supply working  capital.  In addition there are poultry  societies, beekeeping societies,  live stock insurance societies,  etc. All are conducted on the  co-operative system. In fact  there is scarcely a branch of  agricultural industry in Denmark in which co-operative effort is not employed. The total  exnorts of Denmark in 1903   a-,  LiVERY, AUTO and ���������  FEED STABLES  gg    Th EUIERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  .WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders Promptly Filled  Auto  .For  Hire.  Give us a  call and you will  he used right every time. ���������  ABBOTSFORD, B.  C.  wg<gsggygjKrr.'r^mn3jii.uit!u������.'^uttgu������iBg������  I  mss^a^^s^^i^^s^^Ks^ms^ssssaa^aWa^  M  ������ V il  BUTCHER -  Pork, Mutton, lieef, Veal. Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  ^ttxmmtsmm&w&i  IS^^^^^S^^'AlTtiS^i^SSSSSS^^^S^^^S^^BSSi  fnw n ^utrAiiLTMmmMaJ.f+A4JX* nnxtexmmam  WimmMiMjn-imivutrm.mimft'Mtttmniin-v^airxzgmnamHssam  To'-al expenditures for 5 year  period  .......... ?2C45.00  ���������iEEEE*^. j Total initial expenses....     325.50  Y<  You have heard correctly. Lee is selling FLOUR at  w  CALL AND SEE  Grocer   and   Batier  L  in  !l Total $2970.50  Jteceipts:  2500  crates    at     $1.50    per .  I   crate  T $3750.00  Expenses ...$2970.50  h -p/"* ���������.-���������  ���������I'r^i.o  Net  Balance $  779.50  ������i.  V  The above costs can be materially  | lowered by increasing the production  and also by intercropping between the  rows the first season. A well known  grower in the Hatzic district has  raised strawberries between the  young canes and reports success.  Many growers have been successful  in raisin1" as much as 800 and 900  .armers ana l ravelers  trade solicited,:  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.  MURPHY.   PROPRIETY"'  HUNTINGDON,  B-! C.  :4  *.\i    ii i j   i.T'iru'i.   rfll ll'l'l.1 i ��������� ��������� inn-      j i; iiimii     i if iiiiiiii. i i ������������������jm'.'<' t ���������������������������!������> ������-��������� n������i ������n. ���������'��������� 11 ������ u   ' ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ||J 'ti ������������������!��������� I ���������   'i    ���������������' U- "|i ���������'V i ffA't WifWJ' T*U ���������i|WJI������    lyn'V   ������������������  '"'���������%'.*!" ** **"*T"S*1WHIT   'l'" JI-|lM'yW|'Li&4iiflT'7^,~Tl'1''.-<    {&��������� li. i    im7mS-,'mT^1''^��������� " "   *#Wi"������"i"7iT " ^"7',iJ>1Jy",Vj"T3,!ipT������3?,jSw

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