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The Abbotsford Post 1918-06-21

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 f    I  v������y- i---",���������,lr;1  &������������������  PI  '/  fcUi  With which is incorpornteci "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol.  XVI,, No. 7.  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.   FRIDAY,   JUNE 21,  19IS  'tv^0Si������ 8  SI.00 per Year  PERSONALS  NEW  There has ben discovered in Kent  1 County,-just���������' outside'"the" City -of  Chatham, states Mr. R. Gray, president of the Gray-Dort Motors, a re-  ma rkable oil well which is considered by oil men and geologists, to be  one of the greatest discoveries in oil  in Canada up to the present time.  Since the first discovery, a second  well has been brought in. Tlie first  well discovered is producing over  4,000,000 feet og gas, and eighty barrels of oil per clay. The second well  is the greatest, ever tapped in the Dominion of Canada. It is good for,  and prod'.'-r-a 500 barrels, and over  per day, without pumping. It is flowing, and exports claim that, t.liis will  continue indefiniteljr. It is 3277 feet  deep, and is drilled deep into the  Trenton Limestone Formation, so  that it is tho depth of tho deepest  wells in Ohio, Texas, Indiana and  Kansas.  When Mr. Gray was in conversation with tho driller who successfully  sunk tho well, ho was advised that  contrary to the general practise, it  was unnecessary to shoot this well, in  that it suddenly burst forth when  struck and shot a column of oil into  the air thirty-five feet, at 250 pounds  pressure. Great difficulty was experienced iu capping it, due to the unexpected discovery and not having  the necessary instruments in hand,  the well was allowed lo run free for  a few days.  The drillers also state thai, tho  crude oil abounds richly in gasoline,  which is contrary to tho general oil  which has boon found In this part of  Ontario.  Already financial interests from all  parts of Canada and the Si.atos aro  flocking to this territory, and falling  nj) all possible loasos. This discovery will play an important part in relieving any possible shortage which  might arise in gasoline production in  Canada for soino timo to come., ari tho  oil la being shipped to the In-penal  Oil Company, of Sarnia.  To gain some idea of the production, number two well is producing  per day to the value of $2,000,000 in  crude oil and natural gas.  To Match Work  tter seas-Men  London,* June 17.��������� (Toronto Mail  and Empire-cable)���������The Yorudzu, a  Japanese newspaper dealing with the  question of intervention in Siberia,  says:  "What additional    resources    can  the Allies muster? Prompt action  by the Japanese army alone can save  England, France and humanity. The  Allies will soon request the intervention of Japan, who now stands  like an archer with bow bent.  "The answer must be instantaneous. Japan's army exists in vain if it  is not to be used to win the game  which divides the world. Japan must  call up half a million men, two million, or three iniliior,, if necessary,  and advance to the Urals, or beyond  until the main German army is encountered.  We will go as far as is necessary  to check the Germans effectively. We  fear no difficulties and will shrink  from no sacrifices, realizing that we  allies must win or suceumb to Teutonic domination."  Registration Day will (/'Furnish the  In formation A'ecessar'y'**- in f Fight  Against Waste. '  STRAAVJJKllltlES  (From  the Fraser Valley Record)  MF:i> IjY TEXAS  on   WMuv-  ��������� Al.iner R. Turner db'd  day last, June 1."*(h at Fort Sam  Houston'. Texas, after a, short illness  oi pneumonia. Ho had enlisted lithe quartermasters' corps U. S. A., al  San Francisco'only ten days previously.  The Calgary market is receiving  from tho Fraser Valley bcrritjs wliich  wore characterized as junk by a leading merchant hero.  Good berries from Hood Ri-.pi- sell  at .*]";o.00 per crate wholesale, two cars  having arrived (his week. This stuff  that is poorly packed and poor clas'i  fruit will only soli at what it is  worth, i'miuirles to wholesalers this  morning brings the price at $4.00  down.  The shippers are about to receive  tho only kind of a jolt that will  Leach them to havo a little'consider-,  alion when thoy receive their returns.  The prices do not reflect the market,  but they do reflect on the class of tho  strawberries offered.  Your iVi. C. i-egreti- to havo to cal!  attention to this stafo of affairs, hi  must, justify the  merchants  in  what  they are doing lo prevent further Loss  An extremely    interesting    report  from  the  Overseas  Minister  of  Militia, the other day, told of the work  of the Salvage Department of the Expeditionary Force, Avhich during* the  past nine months has saved iho people of Canada the considerable sum  og   $211,0 5 5.    It   did   this   by   the  systematic collection of all discarded  articles and their subsequent sale in  bulk  in London.    This achievement,  shows what can be done by the studied   elimination   of   waste.    One   of"  tho principal objects of the N'ationai  Register, which will lie taken on 22  of June, is the elimination of waste,  ft will accomplish this by providing  tho   Government  with  the  information necessary to a scientific direction  of  tho  country's  man  power.     Production, agricultural  as  well  as  industrial, will be increased and in the  process the expenditure of human energy   in  useless  and   non-productive  pursuits  will  be reduced  to a minimum.     As  a  result  of  (ho  information secured    on    Registration     Day  Canada  will renew her strength  lor  the final onslaught, against the powers intent on arresting the course of  civilization.  ������������������ The Anglican Sunday school hold  r(heir picnic out at Mr. i-I'U-Toui's  last Saturday.- Fifteen children and  many more adult;' were, present. A  splendid time is reported:  The Vancouver Board of Trade  started last Friday to motor lo Cliil  livvack, fifteen automobiles, and had  to leave their autos at Abbotsford on  account "of -the high Avaler on the  prairie and a dangerous bridge. Tho  13. C. 13. R. furnished a special ear  for their accomodation, returning on  Saturday.  Mr.   Alanson   and   Mr.   Wm.   Rogers have gone to Cresent to build Mr  Alanson's cottage Avhere thoy expect  to go to next week to stay a month.  They Avill return to "Abbotsford and]  pack up and  move to Vancouver.     j  Mr.   McGowan   Avas   to  Vancouver  this Avcek on business.  Mrs. Sutherby, sr., from Ladncr is  visiting Avith her son here at present.  s Miss Pick ins. of Vancouver, ,ir.  the guest of the Misses Strode this  week.  Mrs. Dr. SAvift spent a .day in Vancouver this Aveek.  Mr. John-McKewn intends spending some of his time at Harrison  Hot   Springs.  Mrs. Furlott ran her car into Mr.  Morgaiils ��������� ca r .last"'; y/eek; ^smashing  both- up pretty badly, 'but' no one  Avas hurt.  Mrs. Swift's mother, aunt and sister, arrived ou Thursday morning  from Montreal. Her mother ' has  mother has come to stay in British  Columbia. . '  /.limit. O. C. riacjuiiro ot (he French Av. corpi-  who iic\y from Washington <o Montreal, Btop-  liiiiR tit I'ull'nlo, Toronto, Desoronto and Brock-  villr Hi!  has   killed   twelve  German airships  und wears four decoration;;, amongst thorn the  Legion of Honor and tho I'ritiah Military Cross  22nd June An  '���������'���������Day-  Mrs. A. M. King'was a A'isitor to  Vancouver   this   Aveek.  The Ladies Aid met at. the homo  of Mrs. Hannah Fraser on Wedens-  day, there Avas a large gathering.  Mr. and Mrs. Hill-Tout arranged  a surprise party to luncheon on  Tuesday at the home of Miss S. Higginson, it being her birthday. Among  the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ell-  Avood, the Misses Williams, Miss  Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Hill-Tout and  family, and the relatives of Miss  Higginson and all had a very enjoyable   time.  Mrs. Robert Taylor is visiting in'  Vancouver at present.  Condition  of  Crops  on   .May  31  - lungs  week.  An  have   lj(;r;i   going   b  editorial   from   the  .it  Va I loy  inn:  :i;-er  k-eord crept into our edi-  forial page. Vuslerdny the. Frn/r-r  Vailoy Record was cob-lira! ing :!������������������:  anniversary of the batik1 of Wn'.'.r-  loo���������guess  thai   is  the reason.  Mrs. and  Miss iWcMasler wen  guests  of  Guichon a  Mr.  few  and   Mrs.  McCray,  days of las!  he  of  weel-v  Throughout the West the month  of May was exceptionally cold, with  heavy frosts and consequent retarding of growth. According r.o tlie reports of Crop Correspondents, expressed numerically in percentage of  t.ho average yield of flic past ton  years, (he condition of the principal  grain crops was on May IJ I as follows  I -'a U Avhpal. SO. as against 8-"> last year  spring wheat.  10 1. as against !.'?���������; all  wheat  "100.."' as against 92; oats  I 02  as against ft I. harh-y  10 t as agnb's*  'Jo si Jul rye tin as against 07. Kit uUi-  oi* crops lliu condition on May <J I  this  year, expressed  in  ppri-fiitag'"* of llio  decennial avorage,   was:     I'"-'as    and  mixed grains 10.'?, hay and clover 101  alfalfa 07 and pastures 100,  On June 22nd, 1897, the Diamond  Jubilee of, Queen Victoria was celebrated  throughout the Avide  Umpire  which she has done so much to consolidate.     22nd  June   1918.   will   be  marked  by an event of no loss historical importance lo  Canada.      On  'hat day the free people of Canada  will  pledge  anew   their  devotion  to  the Allied cause by registering their  names and furnishing the government  with all the information essential to  a scientific use of their capabilities as  a whole.    They Avill do this as a privilege as avoII as of duty.      Canada  yields to no nation in its dotoimina  lion to  prosecute tho Avar to a successful conclusion, be that happy consummation near, or far removed. The  Canadian people have  suffored    ipo  keenly and fought too valiantly to do  other than press on until in the Avords  of Tiir. Asquith. "tho military domination of I'/assi'-'  is wholly and fir-ally  kstroyed.  .'I is to eiuible Canada to take an  evtn greater part in the conflict than  snr* has heretofore taken'that the registration of every resident of thj Dominion, male and female, of sixlenn  years and over, has been decided upon. This for (he reason that the information obtained on Registration  Day will be employed in speeding up  essential production, directing the  flow of labor to the things that really  "ouui. and generally bringing Canada's participation up to the point of  maximum effort.  Refrigerators Given  When in Demand  Jloo-jiil Report of Wonllier Conditions  The treasurer, Mr. P. R. Poole, of  the Abbott-ford Auxiliary to the Red  Cross Society Avishcs to acknowledge-  receipt, of an anonymous subscription  of $5.00, mhich was deposited in the  Red Cross Box at the Abbotsford  post office. Also the sum of $1.80  received from little Miss Alma Martin  ���������who made a hand bag and rallied it  among her young friends.  Ontario reports June 5 that timely  rains with warm weather have favored the growth of all field crops. Prospects are excellent for another good  hay crop, and spring grains never  gave better promise-at the beginning  of Juno. SaskatcheAvan      reports  May 28 thai rain and snow wore  general throughout the province'during the week with the exception of  some parts of western Saskatchewan.  Alberta reports June 10 that warmer  Aveather has been prevalent during  the past Aveek with light local sIioav-  ers. Growth generally is coming a-  long  fairly fast.  (Prom  i he Fr.i?c-i-  Vallev  IWori-i)  TIim berry .question is the all important qiir.'sMon these days and so  much has been 8aid about getting refrigerator cars that this paper Inf.or-  '. kr.ved Mr, Lee of the Dominion ICv-  prwss Company in regard to refrigerator cars.  . He stated that there were plenty  r,f������������������refrigerator cars and'when then  was a demand for one���������that is on-  -.-ugh '-rates to more than half fill 'tho  ���������������������������ar it was supplied, but it was out  of the question to run a refrigerator  car for four or live hundred cars  when a full car could cent a In from  100 0 to'18 00 crates.  The'cost of running a car for half  a load was too much, but there were  no lack of cars as refrigerators if t!i������  ���������-rowers could fill them or nearly fill  tho in.  i *..  Men  loss  LOGGING NEAR VIMY RIDGE  of  tho Canadian   I'ioneers  carrying split  across   the   Souchez   River   nrar   Viniy.  sia  Though thi-ir work was linilier cutting, they  were sufficiently near the nshtin-; front to  wear gas-mafiks anil steel helmets.  Tho international Tj'.poj-rraphira'i  Union, on advice from hpnclquarter?-.  'refused to go ov. a sympafhn'.ic str.ke  with the unions of Winnipeg Th-jy  have an agreement with the pui/������,f.b*  ers, and it is some satisfaction to  know that tin/ intend to lh*e up to  it.     . j  ������������������iti-aTlrt^tffciii PAGE TWO  rr\  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������.-jcy  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ' i  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  h'RIDAY,   JUNE  21,   1918  With this issue the Fraser  Valley Record begins its eleventh year, and still t^oiiis^" quite  strong, notwithstanding present conditions.  Ton years, is a.long time in  the life ol" a country weekly in  a sniail town, and the pages of  the paper during that Lime record many changes in Mission  City and district. Many have  come and gone, and they are  still coming and going.  There is one thog that we  are especially proud of, and  that is the noble work that this  district-is doing in the cause of  freedom. When we go over  the long list of names ol our  soldiers who volunteered their  lives to fight for home and  country Ave are extremely glad  the farmers that will not only  redound to the benefit of ihebig  centre, but. also Lo the farmers  as well.    All have business difficulties to contend with, but we  believe that at the present time  the.fanner has more than his  big share.      The business men  of Vancouver can do much   to  neip along the progress of the  agricultural districts.  ���������  The prosperity of. the Fraser  Valley and the cities    of    New-  Westminster    and    Vancouver  are linked so close together that  the advance of the one1 cannot  help but be of benefit,    to    the  other, and any step taken that  tends to co-operation is a step i  for progress.  MOLD GROWTH IN ttASlJi4l!]PiilihS * berry shipments is to have -lofrigera-  for cars with opan  bunkers   (not   flic  P.ryiio  tan;'  type).       Have  tl-.o  cars,:  I'utly. k-''il  boron.' loading, -jiia>-i; Jlui-r !  rack's in llio car allowing at lc::st -i'o-**-  in oh ris space  hot. wo <m  Iho boifoin  of  the  load' and  the   floor  of  'the   car.  tiUii. there is an open  .Iirout  !;*.-  Mr. Edwin Smith, of Washington,  D.  C, and  formerly of  tho  Department   of   Agriculture,. Vicl'i'-lu.   contributed the f'oiov/ing timely arti(.'lo:  ���������   Mold- growth'in raspberries is the  growth of a fungus plant, j-'o.* rapid i  growth of the type of plant, h. is m-jc- j  essary to  have     heat and   moisture.'  The spore  (seed)  of the moid is al-;  ready in the air-or on the surface of l , .     ,.,       .      ,    .  JY .,     .        ��������� .     ,, ,.,,..    ,. ���������, , paced on tho   roe cuvuhi io.i o  the fruit when    in the car.  licmovo :'....  ,..._..   ,,...    ,,...  ..  either or both' \\\<i heat and Lhe moisture and the gorni'n-nicn o.f '.hi'* spore  and growth of mold, is liii'iiUd or-entirely stopped.  In \j. 0, D. sdiipmeuts where ventilation is supplied we may' livac- the  moisMire from the berries' and, still  have heat will-out ioss. By removing  the  moisture  suHieicnlly   tho  berries  v.-���������������������������Id   hi si   iudeiiniicly     and finally  drv up without  mould or decay.  If temperature is suflici-uifly !ov.  mold growth may be chock-.-.'! ;i.uc  still have, abundance of mnisluro ir.  -.In* I'm it,.  rro prevent fruit from o.vaporatine  or fermenting refrigerator cars have  been evolved to furnish a - old condition rather than a dry one. If the  car is not effectively cooled down or  bofore t he car has effectually cooled,  the fruit, it often happens f.hai inoh!  gets a good start and the injury is  dune before the car rolls, -.lai-s may"  be improvrd to meet these conditions  ir.';  tweon' the space underric'it.'i i;.".  Ilooi' racks and the !>;���������.';<': cf iho icr  bunkers so thai, no hindi-'iuce may b.  aii- I'i-oni tho ice alo'.'/g th.o lioor io  ���������'CO; ri' of 'i Ik- car..  During  the   timo  of  loarii'-g   I:-.-:-;;  closed   as .much   as   possibP*-. 'As-  soon as loading is coiapleta add f> \w;  cent salt to the wei-dit of \<::\ '. m  salt commonly used is reel: y;.\\; abc/Ji  the si/.e of a pea. When *i:,'h! '"m-  perafures hp.l \v'.>'������������������ n :"0 and ������������������,���������.) *��������� t;.������  'are prevalent wou(ld adyiso ihat.tn.  ���������mils bo loft, open during ibci v-v:-.  pari of the journey. This ai'.cws -'Ir  ool night air lo.wo!-!: in f.cn.|'iin-l '.ou  with refrigeration roJuasod by m.i'-  ing the ice with' salt. As k��������� ���������:������i��������� a;-,  the Lempor-iLuro of iruit is n-d-.r-rd r  ������.> ������  Ti   IONER  Funeral Director  ;.*!t-ro.f'oT'f^r-fit"-'-  iV-n'o'tt-i Pi*-!'  Jv^I-v'S!-;'.: ~''-'^'^fJy}i}y.-'-bl\'"t .���������'"ytr^Ke"^^L'iL,-,T\-ivi;j-*.1-;:  n-L:  XULVi:  that of  the  night, air -it   is  to   close   the   vents, and   Inclosed to destination.  Country    lOditor���������Will    ������������������r-u    p-i.v  ���������K'l'iplioil      Willi     Vf|U'lllM('>.< V  Coiini i-.v   SuliS'-rilK'i-���������I    will   p.iy  vci-'t't:il.ili-.  pi ;h'i .i .'.  i'-p   tlu-m  ymir    mi'i  il    v.-i;li   si  iAAiii-  T'?'(~'r\ !''*''""ft h 7.T'*'t"-'vr'r"'.:*  ?.lfl.-?! Try \'-:\ K-*ir rjob r,oIi, ihv.'iy .������������������-������������������J  btjautifLii���������Get n nrr.nl! ho\:'do  of D.'1-T.iorinc.  7? "-'-1.1 en re for iio-'.vy hair that ?'.', \-  ii ��������� v-ilii lnjauty. an'l irt v-MiitiDt villi  incwniD^.ni'ij..  ii.  Vancouver need the products satisfactorily  thr.t we located in this district,  but that gladness is saddened  by the. remembrance of the  brave lads who have found a  grave' in Prance; or along the  battle, line, and one oi our hopes  is* that we shall be able to appreciate the safe return oi" all  who corne back to us. The women of the district are also doing excellent work for the Red  Cross and Prisoners of War.  and ether work that tends to  help the Allies. When the war  is over may wre all be able to  say, 'Mission, you have done  your part well.'  When the war is settled and  all have returned again to civilian life we think we foresee a  very bright future for this province and there is no doubt that  Mission City and district will  share in .that prosperity.  of the soil of the Fraser Valley  and the Fraser Valley needs a  market.      Why    cannot co-operation be so extended that almost all the farm products of  the Fraser Valley be marketed  in Vancouver.    Somewhere the  f other day we heard or read'the-  remark that the transportation,  companies grew    rich    taking  people to Vancouver to live and  then became richer still by taking food to them to enable them  :o live.    We know that millions  jf dollars worth of food conic  '.nto the province wich year, and  much of it could be grown in  ���������he Fraser Valley. '  Vancouver get acquainted.  Elsewhere we publish an item  that will appeal to many people who have for some time  been trying to solve in their  own mind a feasible way for the  winning of the war. The item  refers to the willingness of the  Japanese to march three million men beyond the Urals to  meet the main German army, if  necessary.  The theory of   allowing   the  Japanese as allies of   England  France and humanity, to march  west through Siberia   with   an  army appears to many   people  one  way  of winning  the   war  and saving   Russia   from    the  Huns.    Some go so far even as  to suggest that Russia pay Japan in territory for this.    Japan  is bound to expand in the next  century and expansion in   Asia  should meet with the approval  of tlie Allies.    Jc\\yjM is not asking U)r it, such an undertaking  should be rewarded.    Intervention ii; (ho east is almost a ne-  ccssiiv,   ir  th0  Allies  think of  ird'/i)  .us si a.  We re-id in the dailies of the  recent visit of the wholesale  bureau of the Vancouver ooard  of trade to Chilliwack. They  may visit other parts of the Val-  J*\y. The members are satisfied  with the results of the visit.  We all hail with delight the  community spirit of the Vancouver board of trade. The city  should get acquainted with the  country, and the country with  the city. Vancouver is a growing centre and a visit of its business men to the country districts will do much towards establishing an acquaintance with  The second Markets Report Bulletin of the Prairie-  Markets Commissioner hits the  Mission strawberries quite hard  and there are a number of the  growers and their friends who  do not just like the idea first-  class.  It would seem that if the  fruit business of this district or  any part of B. C. is to become  successful in the full meaning  of that word that the education  Df the growers should begin at  home not on the market. For  the past ten years that we know  of the fruit growers have been  up against a stiff proposition  in some way or another, and the  highly successful growing,  packing, transportation and  marketing of our neighbors to  the south is continually held up  to our growers as a sample to  follow.  There are new men coming  into the business every year,  and many of the old ones becoming so disgusted that they  quit the business. For this  reason proper information  should always come to the new  grower, so that he won't have  ���������:o, p.i'\c-v a few years, leave the-  '.'usl'ii-ss and follow some oilier  >cci!p:.;,lioi-. We want to see  he fi it*t growers successful as  we believe there is no other  district in the province so well  adapted to the fruit business as  this portion of the Fraser Valley.  The press of Canada has not forgotten the deluge of charges that it  not during- the lant Federal elections  -.0 the effect that it had been bought  up "by the    Government    advertising  natter running in its columns. Tho  "'.rain   Growers'. Guide  of   Winnipeg  ���������eraMs the incident, and remarks:  "The published figures revealing  -he actual cost, of floating the Victory  r oan show that out of total expenditures amounting to $5,000,000 only  $207,000 went to all the newspapers  and Journals in Canada for advertising while $750,000 went as commis-  *don to brokers, $1,140,000 to canvassers, and $984,395 to hankers."  If it were pot'siblo to pro-cool fruit,  to .IS degrees and load it in a, cool  condition, keeping tho car fully iced  and closed until its destination is  reached, little trouble from mold  would be found.  The next, best' method in  handling  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  a.i  nicwnip^riiij...    rUncs-d ;md  and  im-'i'yj::*, try  L-,i-.-.,U:ri]io.  oiio     Jinpli.-"-'Lion     ilochlc:-,    (lie  ��������� f  ytit:;-  huir,   lir-..ulc������  .ii',  iam-.-.-  iliiHiilvc-     oyrry     p.irticlc ' ol  7'".- c;:;i not ha vo 'lii-i* Imnyy,  uiir if you l-.-y.: danilni'i'.    This  '   ,!M..;li''o   f.'mr!.'   rt:!--.   llio   )::ijr   of   its  .l.'-lr:;,   i,ts   f-.I 1-i:!i.'f!ii   and   il,--.   very   life,  I'd if ir-'t cvcfcoiim ii, prodi'-ii."* a fovor-  vi'j. *j   and   ili-!:'ii;;v   of   I In;   t-culp;   tho  ir v..i''!;- I',i'--i.-,!i,  lou.-.on and die;  thou  r: 'lw ii-   J".--1'.,  (Mil'-,   fivJ-.     .'--un-ly  ���������.-.���������i-fc  a  '..'i   l/fi'.i-   of   K ���������ii.-wiloii'ii   h'iinilcrino  l-'.in* ami jm-l-. I.rv ih.  ������������������������������������Iml.-v  ,'!-,-..(.  li:'',' fv  !.���������:���������<: '  !U':'h!<v  .ji  :- '.'���������. ::r.v dri'.'.  \."N^ **,^* 1.''N_'-S^*S. '  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  THF TR IZpUfWF  IS TTIF  i%/p ������ d I i ? %** ft ^     Vs    Mi "������**4 P  If what you just ate is souring on  your   stomach   or   lies   like  a   lump  of  k-ad,   or   you   belch   gati   and   eructate  sour, undigested food, or have a feeling  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad  taste  in mouth   and stomach-headache, you can get relief in five niimitcs  by neutralizing acidity.    Put an end to  such stomach distress now bv cettino- a  lfirge fifty-cent case'of Tape's Diapepsin  from  any  drug   store, p You   realize  in j  five minutes how nec'dl-jrs it is to suffer I  from indigestion, dyspi'psia or miy stom- [  ach disorder caused by food fermentation 11  due to excessive a."id in ^tovT-fh, !���������  :t time iK Tiioicr:*1.-:-; iii-io. Wnrm wetal'ier iv.\([  fine roads entice the ov.-nsr of a car'to p���������*et awav from the  cares and worries of business. "I want to get away where  1 cannot be reached/-' he savs, hut in his inner-most "heart  he knows that wherever h  e goes tne  tclenhone  away. In fact, he instinctively relies on the telephone.  The knowledge that it is always conveniently handy liuls  his soul so that he completely enjoys his trip.  BR  COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  'Limited  a  wm������i������������iiirflrar.������!VOTg33r3reM,.;j>iA\'iuJU^w^^  m?m?m%Tmgg&  *^N June 22n-j,  Satnraa}*-, every man and  woman, resident in Canada, who is 16  years and over, must attend at one of the  places provided for registration, between the hours of 7 a.m. and  10 p.m., and there truthfully answer all the questions set forth inon Lhe registration card.  Upon signing the card, vouching for the accuracy of the answers, the man or woman  will receive a Registration Certificate, as shown below, which must be carried upon the  person thereafter.  Why the Certificate is so Important  For failure to regi&er a maximum fine of $100 and  one month's imprisonment is provided, aloo an added  penalty of $10 for each day tiie person remains  unregistered after June 22nd.  Persons remaining unregistered cannot lawfully be  employed, and cannot draw wapes' for'work clone  after June 22nd. Employers who keep unregistered  persons in their employ will be liable for fines equal  in amount to those recoverable from the unregistered  employees.  Unregistered persons cannot lav/fully purchase  transportation   'ici-.ats, and   may   find   themselves  barred frn.v. travelling on railroads, steamboats, etc.  Similarly thrj.y may be denied board and lodging al  any ho'.t!,r<;st������ijrant, public house or boarding house.  In a word���������Ail pt:rsor;r. rernaiiiing unregistered, and  all persona having d ���������-ruu^'s with unregistered  persons, knowing ���������thorn to be such, incur heavy  penalties under the law.  .ii to Kdzktw.  er-  'icate is  rote  ���������������  il and Carry it&"-   '':'.-l;-a>'      ������   -'Deitf-i' ,l':l'1^2&zd  i'0li  '"SSic"-'���������'^-^S^-'  (SSSfS.'-'^J"������-"'   issued hy authority of  Canada. Registration Board  ,1'  mzmmmmmmmtm^^miizmw^^ / '
if k
j i
i ���
rffltfjira-ra-viftmiirrrH , h\i.r'f.ivv"*"*/ A/T,_
Wo   iiicik!   cvciy-
tliiii-^ but
|{i-okcn llc'.jirts
OiOCK    ���
de'iiyinn- lliiit. any ��� overtui-i.-h for pence had
lio.-'ii made I'.v '/\ii'-.|.|-i:i l<) '-'ranee, and , h'i.4
blatantly i-h.-it-.'iii'.: M. ''lenieiireau, .-ln; I'Yen -li
jurt.'i:,u mini .1'r. wilii I.wik*. the i nd of tin-
:'"i-cat win- i.ir-tili)(-.'\v hayc hem 'n mIkIiL
When t!i(; li.tu.-i" written by l-'uipernr Whai-les
to hi-j brother hi-hr.v. I'rinee. Si::1ie), in which
tlie Austrian ei'ip-Tor made overtures fur
p.'.-in'. iroinir so im- -|L; In reeojjuize the Vr-'ii'-h
lll'.lllH     tO    Al:-..-l."e-Lon-.llll.''.        Wart"   pl'L'MliJ tUTOl.V
:u.'!i   public   ��� I'mpt-i-or Charles  was put  in  a
...,-. ti i. .:..'-��� ,.i..-ul.u.i iukl.,- for :i time :il
! .-':!' , the pl.-.-n of l-'iniii-i-s.-s Zita lor peace \v;\v
li.'.-.e.j.--;irily da-'hed lo earth. That (he hope
.,;;i; .ivm.iin i mid I bat. il .'niu'.hei- advance
by Austria in not ma fe. ;i move of I lie pope';--
mi (lie/ s.-unij direction, mid before loim, will
i-i,i.",'.��-e  Au.'jlrian support  no one doubts.
iM'i.'iivriri I'it.'i'y (ii-.u-vst ,-iiiibition is to br'ni;
mi 1'iul lo hg, tilil.'u:&. f-'he ll.'it.-s wur. licl
..ui,.,. iil'i' v.-iili I'mii.-.-oi- Cls.srli--. had Ivcn
'ji'i im.-.rly jii'iK.'ful iii-idl ilie. wm-'h oui.hivali
ai'.-."eil .-ill -liou-'i-iiolils ii>-,)s;--! iii-v .-y. and idle
Ion :< lor 111'.- i-i'liirn' ol the d.iy when .-lie
��� ;iii ivs-uiiie her i-iiict home lile with hei
liii-hand and children and miir-ler to the wel
l.-.r.'  of   her   adopted   people.
Jt li.i-j been h ;id that K!ii|"-r,-.i- I'barles ha;-
the i.harm and hers is lhe v.ili and botli are
, on. i-ili-il   lo  be  irre^iHlihli'.
Jf ever llierc- wan a rea.l love menlh between
royally. Ih.it of Av< luhilte Charli-s and l-'mp
eroi- /,il:i nl I'ama was one. lb; bad aliowii
li'i.-r i-.iarUi-'d favor for .\eaiv: Khc iuul been hii;
Javorile |iar!iier al dan'i iiitr parties and he
(uiii-leil her openly and pcivbdeiit.ly,. II. w.n-
in   ��'i".  .wpriii.'   of   I PUP   v/hen  romance  shot  its
Mil   upon   them   and   eoiirliein
A   full  Iino:
Always    on
We have (.lie best, equipped Repair **"*"���
Shop in Iho Eraser Valley, incliul- ****:
E   inS ��'i                                                         ' =
~    When   in   trouble  give   iks  a   call E:
~    You  Av-tir be ainsurcxl of Courtesy ~
f\s   ^    **lul ��Q��'��'e Dealing- by our skilled =:
���*>^w   ���       iivu'lrtnnri "^
Free Air  At  All  Times
53 'h    !���,,
ls(l.'IK   (JUKKNS   OK   KUKOIM"!
The part that mieens have talcen and are
still playing ia the .urr-at drama of the world's
war i.s realized by few. The learner holds the
centre of the ntlitre and cannot be displaced
\intil he is nnally disposed of in the day of.
Queens Alexandria of Russia ::nd Sophie-of
Greece were but pawns in the play. P.oth'are
now in e:<ilc. Queen Alexandra u enptive in
frozen Siberia and Queen Sophie lost in the
disr.-.-ii-d after the forced abdication of her
hui-band.   JCiiur  Conatanl-.-ie.
-Queen Victoria of .Sweden holds her place
doing lhe Kaircr's will as Xar as she is able.
Whether she c��n .accomplish much 'for her
royal   relative  is  doubtfvii.
QucenMiiriu of Rumania is a thorn in the
kaiser's side. .Iter sympathies, thc-us'i Ku-
niania has been conciuered. her spirit has not
and when oporlunity offers she may be depended upon to assist to her utmost in his
undoing-.  .
QuecnWilhelmina, of Holland, most, beloved
oT them all. is not a favorite with tlie kaiser
nor he "ivith her. Tho oucou's consort is tho
1Y*-.! :fl Tl.-.u-'-- of Meeklnubur.u-Sch-.vcrin. a German, t.-iri n-rli i-. ii..'!i! lhe kaiser's inlluenco is
exerted. Thoiwh Holland remains neutral, it
is well understood that the aueen's sympa-
t'nies are with tlie entente and that only fent*
of her country beimr overrun by 'he Huns, ils
women despoiled, its children murdered and
ils men slain or taken captive, restrains (he
Dutch from avowedly espousiny the entente's
Empress Zitii. younpr, plain, sweetest of
mothers, intellectually superior to any other
qucenin Austria-llun^aryand at .my moment
may become the leader in a movement which
may brin,T peace  to  the  war-torn   world.
Austria-irunffary is the weak link iu (he
kaiser's chain. Without Austria-llunirary the
central powers would crumble. While Austria
Uumrary started the %var���possibly at the
kaiser's suir'rustion,  certainly with  ids support
than     when
���conditions  are   different  now
Joi.eph 1. reigned.
With Emperor Charles I., as with his lovely
wife, '-Impress Zita, the war is not popular
���no more so than with the jri'i'-it majority
of the Austrian and Humrarian peoples who
luiip- since realized thaL they have nothing to
irain and their suffering:, even if victory for
tho central powers should result, vould leave
them but chattels in the hanus of the kaiser.
i-hnoress Zita despises the kaiser and makes
no secret of the fact. She lias no love for
anything German. She consistently refuses to
have a German book in her library and seldom' speaks a word of German. She is believed lo be directly icsponsible for the Prince
Sixtus letter, the most sensational development ot recent war diplomacy. .Roth sha
and her husband are devout Catholics and
anv effort the pope may renew looking- to a
cessation of hostilities will unuiiestionably
have unciuaJitlecl support iu the royal household of Austria-If uujrary.
Two of Empress Zila's brothers. Sixtus and
Francis Xavier of Uourbon-J'arma, are oliieers
in the Belsian army. Sh�� not only offered no
objections when they announced their intention of joining the allied armies, but is believed to have secretly encouraged them.
That was before her husband had ascended
the throne. They first applied for commissions in the French army, but were refused
An application to tlie. British war cencrals
who likewise refused, and except for Queen
Elizaboth's intercession Kin? Albert ot Bel
pium misrht also have denied them the opportunity they sought of humbling the kaiser. Accepted as oflicers in the medical department,
their conduct soon resulted in their being
p-iven commissions as second lieutenants in
the artillery and their advancement has been
rapid. Both havo been decorated by President Poincaro of  France. **-
Two sisters of the Empress are outraged in
hospitalwork for the allies.' Thoyare Benedictine nuns, stationed at Hyde on the Isle of
But for the stupidity of Count Czcrnin  in
iiilul   Ln-iliiaiicc
One day. so the story fctoes, the arehiiulte
u.-i(ii ed a brooch of sapphires and brilliants
worn by the .voiiiiy priin-iw. lie riskei1 her
ol ic< oi-iiiin. .She (old him (hat it had been
^iv.ii ber by her father, the Ihtkc or 'I'arm.-i.
,-'l'hey are your luck," (he old tluke had
l.i:ld   her   solemnly.
,\t (lie lime (he archduke made no comment on her story. Hut when l.liiiy were,
married he brouj-lil. from hiw stroiur box a
bi-ooch precisely lihe her own. And he explained, so far uh ho know it, their history.
- The two brooches once, were a n-iir of ear-
i-iiU'-s owned by iMaria Theresa. When she sent*
her ��� daughter Marie Antoinette, to become
queen of France, she was worried for her
future happiness. A saintly woman told hello make brooches of her earrings and to give
one lo her daughter and to keep the other
and   pray   upon   it   for  her  good   fortune. -
.Legend has ever held that peace and,'happiness will come to those who may unite the
p-i.ii' of earrings again.
lint somehow the magic of the rc-Mnrod
e.-i.rrings has grown rusty through tlv.-ir long
diMi'si1. for today peace and happi 110=5 seem
far removed from this charming princess of
i'anr.a,  now empress of Austria-IIU'i^ary.
(impress Zita's girlish figure, yet full of
iiuc-eidy grace, caught the fancy of the Vien-
uct-e. nr> had her name when the archdukc-
3P,jiit. all his snare time at her home 111 sunny
lt.i'���>.-. They knf w at once that tJiev would
love her. .Mrs: Peniield, wiie ot Frcilei.c
Penliield. Amcrionn auibassidor at Vienna,
spoke of her as "everything thiit is f-.wect
and simple and with it a woman, every inch
a   fiucen."
This woman may yet be the neans of un-
doiiiir the kaiser and bringing peace to the
we rid, winning for herself the siuici she- srelts
aad an  immortal crown.
How diifercnt is Empress Zita fr.i'n. Oucen
Alexandra of Kussia and Queen Suphw of
Queen Alexandra, known as the most bc.au-
��� tiful of aucuns. despised every Hung- Jiussian.
f,he would" not speak tho language -.inless <.om-
pelled to; she hesitated long bcrore ac:ep'ing
the Greek orthodox faith. Every incident Jn
licr ife reffected her cold, arrogant sud superstitious nature, except her affairs with Count
Orloff and later with the monk Rasputin,
which revealed her duplicity and her unfaithfulness. She once caricatured the czar, her
husband, as a bald-headed infant tied to a
high chair, surrounded by a crowd of grand
duked and grand duchesses, each uf wlrjm
tried to feed him in a different way, with -the
result that the infant was distracted and in
Though she left Germany lo marry the czar
of all the Musoias and it has never even been
intimated that tlie emperor out not, do everything possible to make her happy, she maintained a constant correspondence with the
kaiser. Long after the two countries were at
war this correspondence was continued, and if
is believed that many state secrets and much
information helpful to the central powers
reached   Berlin   in  this   way.
As for Queen Sophie of Greece, the kaiser's
sister, she encouraged King Constant ine to
break his treaty pledge with Serbia: she opposed Premier Vouizelos and the will of the.
Greek people; she was insulting to the diplomatic representatives of the allies in Athens,
and upon her is laid the responsibility for the
situation which finally compelled tho allies to
force Constantino to abdicate. AVhile Queen
Sophie remained, Athens was but a *py station
for the. kaiser and Greek shores hurborcd
German submarines.
Sweden's persistent partisanship for Germany,  though  outwardly maintaining ncutral-
TIip Hiim-iton Court Singers present two prof-raras on the third tiny which sound a note of originality. Elias
Dmv the well-known Chiciij-o critic and conch, made a special trip to England and spent three months in a search
for' Eivl^h motion soims now to the American platform. He found not only old motion songs, but tuneful folk
bouts dating back several centuries. Many of these have been cleverly woven into the programs of the Hampton
Court Singers. These programs are presented in costume befitting the era in which the music was written. The
members have splendid voices and present their offerings in an artistic and faultless manner. For several seasons
few musical companies of the Chautauqua platform have been in greater demand throughout the country. _ ___
y&Xf#Xf!m:*ij00$W��^ W
BetH in
��� %\^,i''*''**vv*,',*-'-*'^vy,''-'-'-'-'%:w
Ciiihcdrnl   as   it  appeared before  (he      war.   'It   is  now a   heap of ruins, and  if
German hands will suffer idllage if any of  its contents are  loft.
ity, i* held to be due more to Queen Victoria's
inlluence than to any other factor. She was
Princess Victoria of Baden and her heart is
still German. Tho duplicity oT Sweden was
fully exposed at the time of the. Count Lux-
burg incident, when correspondence intercepted by the United States state department
showed that, under the diplomatic seal <ol
f.-.veden. the kaiser was being informed of
affairs on I his- side of the world and Sweden
was being used as a mcana of coiiuiHuiiealiou
between "Berlin and plotters in An-ci-.tiu::. Jier
activities ha ve been temporarily suspended,
but we may be sure that secretly =lie is doing the kai?c-r's bidding whenever and where-
over the opportunity olfei-K.
SUAl'-OKD C.\"*tl**
'('here's a Camp,  away at Sea ford,
Where   (he   winds   bloy   solt   and   (rce
And  where  stand  the  seven   White Si&tcrs
In defiance of the sea,
Where' the  harebell  and  the  cowslips
Wave (heir blossonio o'er the down,
There our soldier boys are training
Near  that  little  Sussex  town.
'Tw.iis near there the stern old Unmans
Landed first on Albion's shore .
But  'twas   full  another century, '     '
E'er   again   they   on   them   bore
For  the brave  old. British   tribesmen
Fought  so  sternly 'for  their  home,
Led by bold and  fearless chieftains
Dared the conquering- ranks of Koine.
Near  there a  thousand years ago.
A  great,   fleet   from   Denmark   came
With  thrice a  hundred ships of w-ir
That   southern   coast   to   claim,
f've  not  read  or  seen   the  chapter'
Of how those  warriors  fared
Or who of England's sturdy sons
Those  fierce  old Vikings dared.
P.ut  they sailed  into  the Rother
With   their ships  so  strongly  buiil
And   above   nine   centuries   after
One was dug- up from  the  silt.
Beneath   ten   font  of  mud  and  sand
In   Xorlhiaui's   lit Id   she  lay
Yet  strong  and  sound  in   perfect state
From  all  that long distant day.
'Twas near there tho cursed Norm-ins
Won   that   fatal  Hastings  fight,
And  the  happy  days  of  En.gland
Were all shrouded as the night.
There  on  Beat.-hy  Head,   tho  beacon
Danced at night her warning llamo
And aroused the men of Sussex
When the great Armada came.
Now   the  war drums  beat  in   Flanders,
Now  we meet the cruel Huns
Now across thoee guardian waters   ���
Come,the roaring- of the guns.
For  the  war "mad  fricndis  of  Prussia
Hath long set to their decree
That none but they ehall rule, the'earth
And with rampant tyranny.
So the men  for Freedom gather
O'er  the seas Jroin  every shore
They  must  fight as did their  Ia.tb.ern
Never see the like before.
They  must, hold against the. focinaii
They must turn his dread advance, '
And  we trust return triumphant
".'"roni  the gory fields of France.
We will hope 'twill  soon be over.
That the days will swiftly come
When with songs ami shouts of gladness
Shall   the  boys  come  gaily homo.
When   the  mad  and  heartless  tyrants
From   their   seats  of  power  are hurled.
And   there be one  bond of  nations
L-'nibraeiug  all  the World.
 JOllJN*-   A.   LAMPARD.
For   Sick   Headache,   Soup   Stomach,
Sluggish  Liver and  Bowels���
Take Cascarets tonight.
Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to bccc/ine filled with undigested
loud, which sours and ferments like garbage in a .swill barrel. That's the first
step to -untold misery���indigestion, foul
gasos, bad breath, yellow skin, mental
fears, everything that is horrible and
nauseating. A Cascaret to-night "will
give your constipated bowels a thorough
cleansing and straighten you out by
morning. They work while you sleep������
a 10-cent bore frori your druggist -will
keep you  f��.'C-!:*i-*
ia- good for months.
Tin-; r-;ivn--**,s .\nv, xow at wohk ox
British Columbia Directory
Compiled    and    Pf'ntc.-i    in   Untit-h    Columbia ��� J'ndor-scd   by    B.   C.    Government.
L'o.r.-d-i   ol*  Trade.   Jlanutacluri.-!-:;   As-social ion   and   other  bodice
HE-'-'''."-'!  COM'.*-111*.''.   Yf-'A*' *\r\'''".���Vmc  hundred  iiukc* of olllciiil ibifri,  r.opj-inx
A^irnHi.'ic,   ���.-.uids.   Theli'-r,   Alti.iii-i.   *J"isheris-=.   Shlpl-iilliliii':   mi'l   I'ubllr.
V/u:U':,   |>'.r|i-.u-cil   h.v  l!ii'   \:;-.i(iiii   Di-partinciils.        This   section   will   cover
full.-,- the il.'i��� Icipmi'iil in  "hiii.-ih  Cciliiiiiiiiii.
li.W.y.T'fr.y.U,  ih'Rci-ih-n:- ovi'f   !;:(��>ci'ivi.  towns,  vill?:.-;"* mid  MtUcmcn's  wKhln
(lie  ri'ovhici',  .-linuhii;   lnntiieii,   dislniiie  from   lar^pr  points,   h-nv  ic'.ichril
and by ulntl   Iliics, synopsis el' local icsourccs.  peinilatlon. cl<-.
AM,UAt��r--'J''(\*.i.  I-flf *������("���",*���*���'*'  11 f nil  Ini-iini'M   ami jin-ft'solona'     men,     Itirmer?,
hl.iilj  i'alMOiB,   rn.'il (innvcrs, vtr,, in all  Iowiib and  dUtrli'l".
CIiAS,'.'!;--||-|*   !'i!;-.3''.'T')I-.T  or M:)inii'.i'I'-i-'i',   Ki>(,-il!"m,   I.'roducci?,   I.'"n!fr��,   mi'l
''..'iisumc'.'s   llNtiin; "all   prmliicls   from   tlie   raw   material   10   the   'ini-hcil
ni (ii h'.
TifA!)!', :..\y,.!Ji A*>P '''J'AI'n A'.M'I'S���-A lint of popuUir trade names alphabet-
i'Mib...'..     U  yo'i  wiin/   (it  !;now   flic  manufacturer or  ReUlns .l'^ciit   of  a
liii(lcn:.-mi- arthlc, limit up thi'i Rccllim.
INt'()l*-'(-|-A'i*J-;i)   CITi".-*'-'���Ml   mi/.ctti-ir   inforination   in 'th<*   Dlrec'on-   of   (hp
iiii-oi|i!i)iiti-ii   cilics  of  ilvi   rrmiiK'p  will   he  prcparwl   by  either  the-  City
CotiiHJi or the i'.oanl.of Ti-ai!i',  Iherrliy ollhlnl.
AOVKr.'i'tf'LVy.'   I'lilT'.SU   OSbl.'Af'tlA.���It . Is   necessary  to   continue   to   ailvprtift?
lii-itiHh {'oliuuh'a outside of 'he L'rovlnct', In order that tourls!" anil settlf-re
v.-i!l 'ciiiitinno  to  conn1.     IVilh  tfei^ aim  in  view, a  copy of  'he  Director?-
will he placed in Iwiin^ IJb.-a-.ic; and noard?. of Trade throughout the Can
nil'mn   I'l-iu'rJCfs,   nasltrn' CanaiJa,   <ho   TJnitnd   i5tules   and   abroad. Th��
Ilircrli.'iy  will   be  used   by' pro*p>.'!'!ive  tourists  anil   settlers  as  an   offirial
miiile of lhe  Provhicr.
The  Siilisciipfii.-u   p.-lic   of   (he   r;in-rir>ry   i.-.  $10,00,   express   paid.
:2io-::i/�� mktropolitan v.luo
���MHIIWI.MIMJMMMMW tf HE' ABBOTSFORD P6ST\   ABBOTSFORD;  B;  C.  vrf���������i~rmtB}\ ���������"���������"���������Wiam1 '-in  ". m ��������� ji . n������  lJJ!3JUSJJULl~\UJJ-lAJUUJWiL>JJL,'tJ,,li\ Ml  -Ja*?ggg  VLSseas^jiaaBi^ssss^ViXTsvTrfsViJxisrsm^  w^rrvmtvr ������������������������*������������������������  -��������������� -*r/"irw-w*tM������i*������  W7iyee /Vie WViofe  Trouble Lies  . JI, Ban-hurion Does Not Agree  With .Markets Commissioner���������Says  llt'tler Shipping Variety ami Holler  Ti-auspoHn'ion   l.'igendy   Needed.  I i'-.'-oin   Oil'-   Own   Correspond.'lit)  Tho I'-ruk Markets'; Bulletin for  June 1 fjlh' litis been disl ribnted '���������' u-  inoiig- many of the growers and ap-  - p'-ars l.o f-ontaiii ho me remarks, which  roni-thi Lads tlim ;ini liartl to accept.  ' Moiiip of the cri'icisms aro consider-  '���������(1 (o ho injurious to the frtiit industry in this district, 'if true the  growers need some inside inl'orma-  llon that, will induce then* to grow  a variety that, will ship under any  condition.  . There arc a  niim.bor of  wholes-tie  Iiousoa   represented  in     the    district  ���������   durinsr the past    few    days,    among  these being Mr. C.  H.  Barrington, oi'  M.--esr-.''Plinikott &��������� Savage, of Calgary  In  conversation with  him  this wcok  lie had many things to say regarding  the   remarks   made   by   the   Markets"  Commissioner.     He considers that so  far as the packing is concerned and  the condition of the    berries,   when  shipped, there should be no fault to  .   find.     Fie says that one hundred per  cent, of tho trouble is in  the variety  of  the  berries   grown,   the principal  being tlie Marshall,  which  is not tin  exceptionally good shipping berry and  at. the same tivr-G t.lie Dominion   Express do not try (o help these ship-  . pcrs by giving (.hem suitable cars to  ship in.  ���������1-5c considers that when the berries*  are moving jn any bulk that, there  should be a refrigerator car for the  safe carriage, of such a perishable  article. FJc also thinks (hat there is  no douht flhoiii the berries arriving  in Calgary in bad shape, but. it is up  to Mr. Grant the Markets Commissioner to get. at the facts regarding  the condition before he comes out  v.'ith such positive statements as he  made in the Fruit Markets Bulletin,  on page one of June 1 dt.h issue, where  he says: "Some berries are arriving from Mission and Whonnock,  looking dead and unfit for table use.  They are class two and would be better made into jam than lowering prices on this market. This does not  happen in transit. They are dull  looking when picked."'  It is an easy matter for any man  to get stung in buying strawberries  and Mission is no exception to the  rule. All last week 90 per cent of  the fruit shipped east was Jn such  condition that any expert would take)  a gambling chance as far a8 "���������Vinnipeg |  He has in his possession a letter received from Douglas, Man., by a  local grower and read in part as fol-  fo  -as:  Your Ad. in This Paper  *"*"&  ���������"gas  "BECAUSE   THE  RICiHT  PEOPLE  ARE  LOOKING FOR 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 .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 hnj- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer-  And if,' among the prospective buyers of goods,  (here is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing oiie, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE) ,  iXt������fc-^V������E^1^������rE-*rtIitax  nev  o  f  !  ;i  TI  ^���������at  there- are  no   GROCERIES,  GENERAL FRUIT and  .<:   -       like-that   eo!cJ  ICE CREA  J  ALBERT   LEE,  Girt rv r\ r> vy  j.a. till,.:.'.������  by  and   BaKer  !  wwjuih MKMWfu^Vacwr^kiAi wiwwritouw-JtoaKj.'iwMu tuuvamw  '/ffiSES? ^''ffi^ft*^1'.! ���������*'*���������������* A^t**'******* wMSK*n*n*nmr ��������������������������� j*  \-irittii***rni^'TwnA'^Tn?toAt;tTwitiiJW*^w*vnrJM*Mtmtmt  See'me now about: dial: Insurance  1  11-  lows: "Shipment arrived 0. K. yesterday morning. One crate came through  in fine condition, and the other fair."  The crate arriving at Douglas in fine  condition was Clark's Seedling, and  the other crate, Marshall.  He defends tho Japanese by saying  that they are putting up as good a  pack as is possible under the circumstances.    The hallocks are we'll filled  beforet hey are nailed up.  They are  not .held over any length of time as  t'.vo trips a day are made to the station.They  are   not  crating   for  shipment after rain, putting all wet berries   into   buckets   for1 tho  jam   factory.    Jn  fact thoy are> doing all  in  their  power to   maintain   good  pack  for export, and ii these berries were  to arrive in Calgary in firm condition  IMr.  Grant  would  find  that the hallocks well filled and  the orates overweight.     Loss of weight is caused by  shrinkage   in   transit   caused   by   no  oilier means than I hat tho express car  is too hot for such a soft  /arioly as  is principally grown hero.     If a ven-  filalcr cp.r  wore   used   there     is     no  doubt   there   would    be   very   little  trouble in shipping to Calgary.  ICvory man here in tho business  large and small, is perfectly willing  to do the right tiling and it.is up to  tho Markets commission to educate  l horn instead of handing 'them such  rough criticisms as have been contained in the Bulletin iho past two  wi-oks. As a result of the orlticinm.-i  says .Mr. Harrington, Vancouver buyers have benn for llio past few weeks  gottings berries at :?.''..u() to $.'{.50 a  crate, paying at the station and only  for boiTiDH that, tho grower**) considered too ripo to go as far as tho  prairies.  Mr. Harrington ���������aaya that the grow-  ors use too much fertilizer on the  soil, which has a tendency to soften  the berries.  But when the business has been secured, when the, goods have found  their way into the homes of the people, there is often a tendency to let'  the advertising slide���������to use half  pages instead of whole ones���������to advertise at intervals instead of: continuously. . ���������  A good example of the reverse of  this has come to. our notice. Jt is  on the outside back cover of Canadian Grocer, and is an appeal from  the Lake of the Woods Milling Co.,  Ltd., to the retail grocery trade of  the Dominion, the top line reading,  "We Ask you to Sell LESS Flour."  The advertising points out the need  of the fullest'co-operation with the  Food Controller, and urges grocers  to do their part in trying to point  out to customers the necessity for  economy at home in order that, the  forces at the front may be supplied..  The company has all the business  it can handle, and yet it uses full  pages to tell people the need for going easy on the flour supply, and  naming many substitutes that can be  employed successful}* to  do this.  Too -many firms make the mistake  of thinking that the public mind is  of adamant, and that once their advertising campaign lias been carried  to tho point of making an impression on the public mind it will remain for all time to come. It will  do no such thing.  The Lake of the Woods Milling Co.  see the advisability of advertising  e/en when they do not need business  Thoy are keeping their name and  ideals before the consumers of the  country, and protecting themselves a-  gainst. tho time when, under normal  conditions, they will oucp more bo in  op-r-.n competition with other fn ins  soiling a-simibir line.���������Printer and  Fpublisher.  DRESSMAKING   and   SEWING   of  any kind. Apply to*- Mrs. Stewart,  Weatherhead ��������� Cottage", comer of  Washington' and Stave-'Lake Road,  Mission City, B-. C.  felt impelled on account' of the war  to decline a $200'-- salary increase  which had just been voted him unanimously. It was decided, however  to set aside this sum annually, the  money to be used for'the purpose of  the  pastor's   automobile.  The need of the passenger automobile in business for' farming operations is too generally known to require comment. But when a church  congregation officially recognizes the  necessity of a motor car for the pastor in attending to his duties, it just  goes to show how essential the automobile has become in modern business and social life. The passenger  automobile could no more be clispen-  now than the telephone.  u  I  c  I have a large andvspiendid supply of  Raspberry Canes-for s-ale at lew prices.  Finest quality.  ii,  Abbo'f sfoi  exai  sed  with  THE WEEK IN CALGARY  .V.Ivertihiiiig-  Wheu Trade not Needed  Generally a firm advertises when  I hey want to secure more business.  Large amounts of money are laid out  in local and national campaigns with  ��������� the idea of familiarizing the public  with certain lines of goods.  The value of this method has been  proved so often and so conclusively  that it can be accepted as a fact.  Not so many years ago real estate  men   used   to   be  fond   of   telling  of  money  that  they  might  have  made.  They rolled under their tongue    with  great satisfaction the fact  that they  might have bought lots at ten dollars  a fool, iin'd worked them off 0it some  other  lobster  at fifty and   sixty   per  inch.    Today  tho same  wails  of   regret r-ome from other lines. Tin sells  today at -l; 1.25 to $l,'iO per lb., while  not so many months ago it was trading   around   thirty   cents.     Fig   iron  used to meet tho old Buffalo price of  $12.80  per  ton,  but  at  present   the  seller with a pen of iron pigs can pull  down four times that amount.    Plating chemicals  now cavort    at    two,  throe  and   four  times  the  old   lists,  v. bile high speed steel is on a double  and   plus   list   on   top   of   that.   So  when It cornea to speaking of prices  that   wore  and   prices   that   are   the  real   estate  man  is  simply  going  to  get elbowed off the edge of iho platform.  Speeding' the Gospel in An Auto  Windsor, May 3 0.���������Rev. Ii. W.  Crews, pastor of Central Methodist  Church, told his congregation at a  church   meeting   last   night   that   he  A car of rhubarb purchased at Hatzic at 75 $ per case f.o.b. arrived  on a bare market and,cleaned up rapidly. It sold wholesale at $1.65 to  $1.75 per case. Calgary is still bare  on Barb. Growers should receive $1  per case f.o.b. at present prices.  Messrs Mutrie, MacDonald and  Lowe cf A.O.U.G. wore here for a  day or so. They have been canvassing the market prospects for Okanagan fruit. Mr. Lowe has been as  far as Montreal. They confirm the  bright outlook for B. C. box fruits.  Selling fruit in large blocks will not  be practised this year. Prices have  nut opened yet, but-.it is already assured that Macks will foteh about  $2.25 per case f.o.b. Vernon.  Some berries are arriving from  Mission and Whonnock, looking dead  and unfit for the table use. Thoy  are class two and would be better  mriclo into jam., than lowering prices  on this market. This does not happen in transit.. They wore dull looking when picked.  Many other berries from the same  place are bright and clean looking.  Souio are a. trifle underripe. The pack  is not improving.  Hood Rivers are quoted today at  .*:-t."10��������� f.o.b. or���������$;"..00 laid down hero  Ivo:*i*--wic:k is off the market.  in Iv.rA week's bulletin latest, news  wo'said that S. G. Frerjze cut the  price of B. C. berries to 20^ per hallo ok. while wholesale prices ruled at  $5.00. The price was advertised at  20(f tip, and Mr. Freeze did sell the  good berries at a higher price. Growers and shippers fduuild lear:* from  this to send only good fruit here, or  mark it No. 2. When the class is No.  2 the price will be advertised as such  and  no harm  will result.  Wo beg l.o compliment Salmon Arm  Exchange on their circular letter to  growers of small fruit. If possible a  copy will be sent to secretaries of  associations shipping small fruit.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newlhf Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY.   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON.  B   C.  RO   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  ^n  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 of  ^I'fche district, -and-'industries already established,       ^Jn  rov.-.utAaKgnji'WiK:*3yAin^TCr".^vvjJw.s^iCTCiaiCT  Stf-'.i    ������������������"ft:  rtrrcnia������  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  ���������   --������������������������������������KMj'sfisiHSSiiSSs^*"-' **** '      !  S^^ciamsiisiaZ3S3a������meiaxaj^  ���������AWEaws-Kwsrssrs  Z������Ji%ij&&t<.'il*&'������V������Z������w^  ���������ttl  <i  1


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