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The Abbotsford Post 1918-10-04

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 !���������'.  W  7J  With which-is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XVI., No. 22.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY,   OCT.   4,  1918  /  **S8B*8     "tfl.OO per Year  ^smiMiwm^s^tsss^^s^sHs^sss^s^  By-the ton . By the ton  We also buy Eggs and Pool fry  PERSONALS  IV'  :.lson returned  v inking   I j or  some time.  ;   r  I'(.or  homo  sister  Mr.  week  C. V.  1 Mr.  Canada   Food  Hoard  License No.  J)-J.S"0  IS  SfiBSSS^SSSS  KaiSSBBBBaeaigaEiBfflHaa Bggg&3g&&  FRUITGROWERS SHOULD COPY  One of the best and most prosper--,  ous organizations under the control  of the Farmers of the Fraser Valley  is the Eraser Valley Milk Association  This organization could profitably be  studied by ihe friut growers -of all  parts-of the province.'   '������������������*������������������?,>  The city of Vancouver-is-a���������market  for'42 per cent of all the milk of the  Association, which means about 9 9  ��������� per cent of all the milk produced in  the Fraser Valley. There is therefore a considerable amount of milk  to be disposed of elsewhere. And until recently the large factory at Chilliwack made cheese for the farmers.  Recently the management of the factory began to dictate to the milkmen  in such a manner as to be displeasing  to them, and now the factory is reported closed, and according to reports is liable to be closed for a  Tery long time.'  With the beginning of this month  a large quantity of milk will bo taken  per auto across the line and delivered  at Everson, fresh milk and cream being allowed across the line free of  duty, only a few. preliminaries being  necessary to go through.  As Matsqui is the most conveniently situated for this purpose the exported milk will be taken from'there.  Mr. W. C. Arnett, a prominent farmer  of Matsqui has the contract and has  an auto truck for that purpose.  Think what this means to the milk  men of the Valley to bo able to control  the  milk  situation  in  the  TO WHOM THIS CAP FITS  .Which Goes to Show That The Growers Should Have an Organization  To Look After their Business  We have complaints in onr hands  from shippers on   consignment   that  they cannot get their returns promptly from some dealers "and in extreme  cases they cannot even get a reply to  their  letters.    We  wish  to   call   at-  ention to this unbusinesslike practice  and to emphasize the fact that growers are not  bankers,  nor  have they  credit at tho bank.    Shippers on consignment are mostly new beginners,  and are in need of ready money. Wo  beg to offer the guilty ones advice.  Do not make the growers your financial agent.    Make your returns within   o   week  of  receipt  of perishable  fruits, and others in accordance. This  Mill make.the work of the fruit growers easier.  When shippers of truit to the prairies sent poor stuff poorly packed in  poor containers, we did not overlook  pointing out their faults, and this was  due partly in the interest of the receiver, ill order to make his selling  easier.  'There's a chiel uoong j.ou takin'  notes."���������Prairie   Markets   Bulletin.  Hon. William Sloan, M. L. A., for  Nanaimo and Minister of Mines in  Oliver Government, who has been  appointed to the Senate. Was  member for Comox-Atlin at Ottawa  from 1904 to 1909.  SUMAS SCHOOL BOARD  The  Sumas school .board  meeting  on  Saturday had to solve the problem  of  obtaining firewood  for  their  schools for the winter.     One trustee  had to confess his total .inability to  get anyone to    cut    wood.   .  Other  schools will be supplied a F-advanced  prices.    Huntingdon  school  wood is  cut, but tho fire is running over.it.  J. W. Brownall will be asked to cut  wood  for the  Whatcom  road       and  Mussolwhitc schools with the sawing  outfit.     Kilgard school is in bad repair, but as it is a "temporary school"  the property of the Clay works,there  is a nice point to  decide    on     who  should bear the responsibility. Trustee Straiton is deputed to arrange a  solution with Mr. Plummer, general  Miss Mabfi  on Friday a  in. Vancouver  Aliss Young of Vancouver was tho  guest of Mrs. Swift over weak end.  Geo.  .Hunt  was  homo  for (lie  ond.     He is employed with tho  R| at Spence's Bridge.  I Inker's mother is visiting Mr.  and Mrs, Linker for two weeks.     Her  ionic is iu Vancouver, Wash.  The Trethcwey's wore visitors to  Vancouver on Tuesday. The fog  was so dense it took them three and  a half hours to motor from New  Westminster to Abbotsford.  Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy are spend-  i ing a month  out on their ranch on  Sumas. prairie,   haymaking.  . The Red Cross Ladies are changing  lllolr work room down to the store  formerly occupied by Geo. Clark. U  will he a delightful place for their  weekly meetings. Mrs. Thomas is  the new president. <-���������  Mr. Art Doleby is visiting Abbotsford at present.  Mr. Young has charge.of the B. C.  E. R. station since Mr. Cox has joined  up.  Vancouver Market  The sawmill across the Vedder is  proving that female labor is all right.  Miss Nellie Fadden is driving the  tractor that hauls the spruce and the  fir to the mill.  Mrs. Hutchison spent the week end  in New Westminster. Willie Hutchison is confined to tho house with an  attack of la grippe.  Mrs; James Nelson returned to her  honi'3 at Barrier, near Kamloops, on  Wednesday morning after a visit with  her daughter Mrs. Currie.  was   in   Vancouver  Aid will be held at the  Thomas on Wednesday  has  been visiting Mrs.  TUB SECRET OF ADVERTISING  Bradstreet's statement that 84 per  cent of all failures are among nou-  advertisers is significant.    Intelligent  City j advertising has  become an essential  of Vancouver and with the surplus, I in every modern industry, but what  manager of the company. The jani-  torship of Huntingdon school no v.' requires readjustment. The children  find it too tedious and also as the  cold weather is aproaching the firing would be too much for them. The  secretary is therefore ordered to call  for tenders at once for the position.  EQUAL SUGAR .DISTRIBUTION  instead of its.being allowed to go to  a market which cannot consume it,  opens up a new market with unlimited possibilities.  What would it mean in dollars and  cents to the fruit growers of Mission  and Hatzic if they had the fruit situation so under control that nothing  would be allowed to go to waste. As  an instance of this waste refer to our  article in last issue on plums shipped to a firm in Vancouver, and a bill  sent back to the grower asking to  pay express as the plums were not  marketable���������so said the- commisison  merchant.  Study the matter over Mr. Grower  and while the organizing is good this  winter bind yourself down solidly.  SIZE OF .MERRY 'll.OX NEXT YEAR.  British Columbia berry shippors  have been notified of a Dominion  Government order that on and after  June 1, 3 910. but one size cL' berry  boxes will be recognized.  In the past there have been three  distinct sizes and shapes in use, and  this has made, it hard on the users  of the larger sizes, because it was  found that the public generally preferred to buy the cheapest box,  whether it ���������contained a lesser amount  of berries or not.  This move has met with the general approval of the dealers and shippers as well, besides having the approval of the manufacturers and the  Canadaian War Board.���������Prairie Markets Bulletin.  shall advertiser do in the face of tho  war situation when he finds it difficult to fill orders? First of all. it  should be remembered that the foundation purpose of judicious advertising is to fix indelibly tho trade marl-  in the public's mind. A let-up in  that campaign must be fatal to any  product. So, we find Mr. George FI.  Charls, vice-president of tho American Rolling Mill Company, declaring  the company's purpose to continue  its newspaper advertising, although  for two and a half years it had been  unable to supply the demand for its  product. "We are building," said he  "a permanent business edifice, and  some day we would have to spend  millions of dollars buying back the  business and good-will of our clients  if they are forsaken in this-emergency." Unless newspaper advertising  is kept up without a break the advertiser loses the results of the initial  effort. Here is a warning to the advertiser who neglects the dull season  in summer. When advertisements  are fewest is the very, t'rue a message  to the public will get the most attention. It is good "psychology" to push  the advertisement of a winter product in summer and of a summer  product in winter.���������Leslie's  The sugar situation iu Saskatchewan and Alberta is apparently easier  as we have received only one report  cf shortage this week.  We have taken'this matter up in a  very earnest manner with, the Food  O-mtrol Board in Vam-ouvcr and th<-y  hv-e lclped us. 'i hoy half believe!  that tho situation was overdrawn a'id  that fruit men were trying to get the  long end of the sugar available We  would recommend to doubting  Thomases that one of their number  take a trip to the wholesale fruit deal  era on the prairie, read their correspondence and wires on the matter,  and we arc sure that a real conversion from the doubtful stage to full  belief that a serious situation had  really existed. Of all the embargoes  that have been sprung on the fruit  trade, both export and import, tlie  unequal sugar distribution and misunderstood restrictions have been  most serious Lo the B. C. fruit growers.���������Prairie Market Bulletin.  GRANT OX IIIS CIRCTLATSON  Prairie Markets Commissioner, J.  A. Grant says that his Bulletin is distributed as  follows:  Victoria 159;  34;   Vancouver,  Islands,  11;  Duncan  56;    Hammond, 34;  Mission 5.0; Chilliwack 10; Walhach-  Ridgedale Notes  The Ridgedale Sunday School will  hold its Harvest Service on Sunday  -October 6 th at 3 p. m. Special  speakers will be present.  in '21; Salmon Arm 42; Armstrong  24; Vernon 69; Kelowna 53; Peach-  land 27; Summerland and Naratmata  94; Penticton and Keremoes 97;  Grand Forks 46; Arrow Lakes 45;  Nelson 34; Kootenay Lakes 31;  Creston 46; Calgary 37; Edmonton  16; Lethbridge 4; Regina 12; Saskatoon 8; Brandon 4; Winnipeg 24;  miscellaneous 100; Press (2 copes)  120;   Total   1,314.  Every grower should avail himself  ot flue opportunity of the Bulletin as  it contains much information that is  lof benefit to his business,  Mrs.   Maguire  this  week.  The Ladies  home of Mrs.  Miss Seath  King.  Mr. Arthur Cox and Miss Purver of  Claburn were married before Mr.  Cox  joined  up.  Mr. and Mrs. Boyd donated about  7 5 books for the school library; one  set of 30 volumes. The school has  $50 on hand towards a library from  their concert last year and intend to  have another concert this year.  It is now reported that Kenneth  Huggard died of gunshot wounds. He  had been in Lhe -base hospital some  days and hopes were held of his recovery. Kenneth Avas well known  and well liked on Sumas Prairie,  where his parent are assured of much  sympathy.  Mr. Boyd received word that his  son milliard has been seriously wounded.  A fine meeting of the W. C. T.  U.  was held at the homo of Mrs. Karris  on Tuesday afternoon.    The presid-  otir.   Mrs.   Tapp.   presiding.   A  splendid  paper prepared  by Mrs.. Trethewey on the subject "Why the \V\ C. T.  ! V.  should continue work  in Abbots-  j ford" was read by Mrs. Robertson. It  1 was voted to send $5.00 to the sup-  , pot of the B. C. representative of the  ! W. C. T. U. with the soldiers at the  front and also decided to support the  cocoa   fund   for   the   soldiers.     Mrs.  Farris   served   dainty   refreshments.  The   next   meeting   will   be   hold   at  Ihe home of Mrs.  Dwight Kucker.  At_thc Red Cross meeting laal Friday afternoon along with the sewing  and tea, officers were appointed for  the coming year. After regrettable  resignation of Mrs. Boyd was accepted Mrs. Robert Thomas was elected  president for the- ensuing year in Mrs.  Boyd's place. Mr. P. R. Peele was  elected treasurer again, and Mrs.  .Parton continues to act as secretary  which <>he has done very elfieienfl*"  $6.50 was taken for the afternoon.  Mr. Boyd has sold his property  here and they expect to leave town  next week. They will be the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Smith for a  few days. .,'YVydlewood has had a  great many enjoyable gatherings in  the past eight years. Mrs. Boyd  will be missed very much in the W.  C. T. U., Red Cross and W. A. and  the Anglican S. S., as well as her  hospitality.  During the week ending September  28th fruit and vegetables have moved  freely during the whole of the week.  Prices remain firm.  .Apples:Shipments from Okanagan  and ,Keremoes have been coming in  freely. The grade and pack is of  the best and the color is exceptionally-good on tho Macintosh Reds. The-  imported apples are confined to one  firm. ' -        ,  Peaches: The demand is good but  Lhe supply is short.  Tomatoes: The supply is keeping  up with the demand. In some shipments we find over-ripe tomatoes.  These should not be put in as they  leak and spoil and the balance of the  box. _ 0  One grower shipped us a crate of  tomatoes on Sept. 5th and it arrived  here on the 6th inst. He stated that  this was a new variety he had originated and asked for our opinio.i.  After a careful study of these for the  past four weeks, we believe that in  this tomato he has a little "bonanza". The tomato was ripo when received. Small portions were used on-  the table during the four weeks at  different.intervals in order to test its  keeping qualities. Today there arc  nine tomatoes left and they are in  every respect perfect aud if they can  be kept as such there is no doubt in  our'minds but what this variety will  bo a great boon to the tomato industry of  British  Columbia.  L^otatoes: The evaporators arc buying in moderate quantities. Todays  price is $23.50 sacks returned, or  $27.00 sacks included. We are advised that no contracts of any size  have as yet been let for either  straight potatoes' or Julienne and.  thus it remains to' be" found out  whether or not the evaporators will  require   any   great   quantities.  Very few cars of Interior potatoes  have been contracted for.     From information  we have been able to gather ti would appear that the interior stock may yet command the $3f>  per ton price at.shipping point before  digging is very far advanced.       Wo  have been advised that twenty-eight  cars of potoatoes have been sold for  ������28.00 per ton and four cars at $31,  while it is impossible today to get con  firmation of  $31   price  at Ashcrol't.  Lillooet has sold some thirty cars at  prices of ������28 and  $30 per ton shipping  point.    There  is  every  indication at present of the potato  prices  strengthening and  the  above  prices  are proof aheaa but we are hoping  for a market price that will warrant  a good large production next year.  Prices aro ruling strong all over  North America. Greeley, Colo., is  quoted at $1.S0 per cwt, in wagons  at track-side.  LECTURE A SUCCESS  The lecture and concert given in  the Alexandria hall last Friday night  under Lhe auspices of the Presbyterian Ladies Aid was quite a success.  The hall was comfortably full. Row  Air. Robertson by request gave his  lecture "My Rambles through Scotland", which was very much appreciated. Prof. P. O. Gates of Sumas  sang a song. There were other enjoyable selections by Mrs. Bedlow,  Mrs. John McCallum, Mrs. Groat and  .Mr. Martin; instrumental selections  by the Misses Steede. .Mrs. McGowan  Mrs. lied low and a violin solo by Hector Tapp, Huntingdon. The ladies  were fortunate to have such a fine  evening for their entertainment.  RAIN  PUTS FIRES OUT  The girls of Mission City will give  a grand masquerade ball in the  skating rink on Hallowe'en. More  particulars later.  The rain on Sunday night was  very welcome to those having fires  near them and particularly to those  thirty men of the Abbotsford Timber  Company who had been fire fighting  since the Friday before. On the  front of a mile or more they had  fought back the liames, working in  a dense smoke to save the many hundred acres of splendid timber next  the boundary line that has not had  an axe in it before. Fortunately  there is loss only in one corner.  At a meeting on Saturday last at  the Starr ranch the farmers passed  an unanimous resolution to organize  appointing Mr. Angus Campbell as  chairman and Mr. Jay Starr secrtary  They will set out at once to get necessary figures and estimates for  ilopd gates and fittings,  ��������� ...rftel '   1J  trif^ a  THE AfcBOTS^OKDPOM  .     published Every Friday.  j..A.BatoBiMtorrand>^prictor  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1918^  THRIFT HALWrA'KKS-A NAT  THE WOMAN MOTORTST  '  It is   characteristic oi!  human  nature that when one person performs  some service excellently, and, apparently, without effort, all who witness  the deed are immediately convinced  beyond  the shadow of, a doubt that  they can do the same thing quite as  well  or a/good 'deal 'better.       This  trait is responsible for a vast n amber of failures in life.    Tho importance  of ..training  is  overlooked,  neglected or deliberately ignored. Noed-  ^nvijin-'.ihp iVivlisrht dollar in ordov to evatifv one's desires lcBS t0 aay' ifc is not peopl������ oi: lhls  hAMii,, uic UcvyiifeiiL uouai. in oi.uoa to giauty ones uc&ireb tyne who have stood tho test or serin Hie. mailer ot: personal purchases has-been a working torce vicc }-n ^rance or \n lue navy. Not  in society for all time. To save for the sake of hoarding the one person working there has failed  golden ducats is a form of insanity that has afflicted the misers to 'qualify, first of all, by years of  of alUime. To save in order to make another sirougcr is ihe painstaking devotion to exacting  hJ!>'lK'.!il ioviu of Wxx'iit known.. .And iu exercising this virtue of standards oi work.  laying aside,, exlra dollars from our present surpluses, lor the j������ ,Sl������,t ^ian^S  better living ot society when times may not be so generous, we ists    There ore numbers at work to  carry in us the marks of the true Canadian natrioi;. day in Prance,, but not   nearly   as  He who loves his country is no waster.    He knows his savings "l!iny as are nee(lsd   "'1 Ml������ rpaso  form the-capital that makes business    go.    The   dollar    soon  Is lh*LJ n^L������������ni���������!  doubles' itse'lf and total savings of a thrifty people mark out the  nation as a really great one.    Love of our Canadian home laud  demands of every resident from the Yukon  to Cape  Breton,  that he save his surplus dollars against a possible rainy day.  The thrifty man is one of Canada's big patriots,  Bulgaria will from now until the end of the war be eliminated  from those fighting against the Allies, and may eventually'be- f01.J womc^^o^tio'vaVTriving, act as  come an ally in deed if not in name.    Bulgaria being out of the  private chaurecuse taxi drivers, dri-  war has SO'many possibilities ahead that it is difficult to  fore-   vers in First Aid Nursing  Yeomanry  '��������� cast the good results.    Roumania will in ail probability now take Corps, Army Service   Corps,   Royal  a pare again in fighting the cause of tho Allies.    It looks like a j F}yhv������ ?rj\3.- ,Royal Automobile oiub  .    ���������,        ,.       ,-,      r.   . ���������     i-������ ���������        -i- ���������       ���������   i      r it       Corns. Scottish   Women s A in hula nee  great day for the future in Rouma'iiia-in tne swin, cut of the ',s; K;ival ScrvicCi Lractov l1lough.  war and back to fighting again will be written ot Roumania. iug .ina gcmorai driving,   a reaii'v of-  '     ^Turkey next with nearly all her feathers plucked and a part ���������<f^t��������������� ~ Sumy  of the dream ot Germany has not come true.                         > council.    No one'js edible who can  -  -- "ii ei,ipR the next bitter d             ~���������~,������n,r ** ���������nt  n,.mluce  tMc"S^0y:ii  Automobile  lay in  France,, uuu ..v,���������    . .  many as are needed, and the reason  is   that   far   too   many   women' who  have had the oportunily of becoming  proficiont  drivers of  their own cars.;  have scorned  Lhe days of aprontie'e-  ship to'driving, and have chosen the  showy  and   inconsequent  work   that  places them at the wheel without the  requisite training to dp any but the  showiest  and  easiest,  anl  least  useful things.  There is a demand today in London      ���������i-ivlnrr.  act  :i������  I'.������������������-  "Wo  ���������cml   cvc,,-v"  thinK but  ltrokon I tern-Is  MISSION CITY, B.C.  uT&^Z&V���������^&������^f:  A   lull   lino  of  Accessories  Always    on  Hand  - ~>     ESS   We have the best equipped,Repair  ���������T.iTOrRsrBtr.T7 ;tS   Shop in the Fraser Valley, including a  HATTIOIlY OUAlUilNO. MACHINE  When in trouble ftivo us a call  You will,be assured of Courtesy  nnd sqimrw Dealing- by our skilled  workmen.  Agents   for  Famous  ���������Mk'hclin  Tire  ^^' L  '       ,. ..     ^,qer Valley   ins constta ol a co,   ~ ;������������   (lrivIn,,  t   +������ v-mrouver and to be cjcc-u." Eraser Valley.    Oi- ing into euu ___ w nwn  njoods to VailCOUVBi throughout the i'1'1^   *        " WOUld       Because a girl h  Milk Association, who l^w co������'������^ ���������T this association can be  iuct-mllk.   What to ^en ^e farming industry.  ^������������.W3&^         . .   work  in Premier Olivers nan ^ ^ ^ ^ ^  ch to convert train  5 into 1311.CV.W. v. service.  Because a girl has driven her own  car is no sort of proof that she can  drive under orders.'   The chances are  she   has   taken   superficial   training  or "pick-up" all that she knows, and  is in the habit of making the work  as easy as    possible,    choosing    bystreets and going slowly or cautiously  When driving under orders one must  go at full speed by the most direct  way if the chief so decrees, and neither weather nor    unfavorable    roads'  may cause a change in    the    order.  None but the most thoroughly train   ;���������,.,���������ort  drivers can j  in Premier Oliver's riding is useless,    l-us puw^ ,,.    ^  who placed him in power is, like the sidewalks of Mission City  tottering to ruin.  Time was and not long since that IT Premier Oliver wrote the .Nons Dut Ulu "i   Liberal Association of Mission City that he was to be their guest ^VZmtT:^ *������"  lor a tew hours, those men who by their vote and hard cam-      -   paigning placed him as the representative of Dewdiiey, would TT.U<] country faiii  have been proud to meet him, proud to show the opposition of  tlie district that they still honored him, proud to be in his company, hut those days are apparently gone. It is hinted that a  very good reason is at the back of the lonely reception Premier  Oliver received when he came to Mission City last week to open  the fair.    What is the sequel?    We hate to tell.  it is evident that Premier Oliver will never, never again get  ���������  the nomination for Dewdney, with the consent of the Liberal  Association oi: Mission City, and last election it was    a   very  powerful factor  ��������� -'&  Ifrco  Air" At  All  Ti.ucs  loan!!!!*,..,,    ,|UI/  v=SDCZ7OTT������������o������r������Taf  Til?  ,.R,STBI������ All* NOW AT WOUK ON  frig  How well, now, I remember as  '    a V)OY upon the farm  In the long, hot days of Bummei  When life had lost its charm.  While riding horse to cultivate  '    The long, long rows ot co *  And buggin' 'tatoes iu the Ban  All day from early mom.^  And getting stung by bees out in  The meadows raking hay  fill factor.  m Tl.e me        those ^^   hores  ronage must be Z^������~ ^^SZ^��������� i- m ^ *,  mia  in any of  mow  Patronage must be strong wneu m��������� ^~ _..  Abbotsford and points up the line as far as Douglas is advertised      *"<���������   in a small paper not known to more than'half a dozen people   k   ,        ,.     ,    ���������      ,   .  , any o������ these districts.    But how nice to be bora lucky. %������?������% ������*������% ^  And pulling weeds out in the field���������  Rumor is persistant that there will be a provincial election      The kind that were no fake,  at the close of the next session of the provincial legislature.  1 i.i order to win votes it is also rumored that next year the taxes  The kind that had long roots and  will be considerably lower than during the past two years. It grew  1������ also rumored that the coffers ot the provincial treasury are Anf^foTvT^mT^a  Pi: Hie present time quite mil but not ready to overflow until a- -  ���������-     -i.-. ,.������������������������r1 worked   : "  bout the time Premier Oliver gives the command, which will  mean that the province will for a few weeks flow 'with milk and  honey' in the shape of all kinds of appropriations for roads, etc ,  etc., in order to catch the vote. Daring the coming winter it  will be nice to look forward to those days; but we don't expect  much around Mission City  vi*ish Columbia Directory  "in Vive main sections  ilN   i-  ^ *  ^ ���������     Govpigment  Conned   ���������,*****    l������   ^^Z^^JZ**'^ ,      ,  C������ml Board- of Trade, Manutactaiu     A- offlotai.a.U.i cot������t-������  rrmSH COLUMBIA VKAU r.OOK-.^   J������' -^^ SMpbulW,���������. and P������bU-  ,,,alI&ABrlc������lt������rc. ,.������d-    ^;ioll^;t.n������.U. XhU section v.U co.er  . s^T^P^t ..���������������-..* co���������.    and scttic]neiUs w ,  fllc rrovlncc, sbowmB local, n, irc���������f population, etc.      ,  allfl hy ..whal..lines. ������ynoP>* ol  ^������ pr���������fe..lo������aI men,, ^mers,  ..U-HA..KT.CAT.  CBBCTOUV  ^"^^J. ^ dUWeU.  * Stock lUiscr., Fruit Growc-., etc., Vtoaue*r*.  WcalerB,  and  OLA8SIFIISl>   "^J1^.^ pr0dlI0l.   from   lUe  raw   mater������l   to  Consumers,   listing   ail   1������������  "tlc,c- ���������re     \ list of popular trade names alphabet-  TBADK NAMES AN1> ���������������������������^������^^ ������r ���������* *** .������-  Sc^nmc nrtlc'lc, look up Ibis -olio,, ^ of, tUc .���������v  1 ,  mi������_.Ul Bttzettcer information  in the��������� !������������.  IXCOUVOKATEI) CliUA    -     ������ wlll  bc ��������� prepared ��������� b> ��������� citfter  corporntc.1   cit.es   of   th^io    Council or tlie Bounl ol  luidc. th. contlnueto  advertise  s=r rr r-������ -������--.��������������� ������ ���������- - -���������  .���������,,��������� ���������c u>. ;;";-";"���������     , wmu��������� ��������� sl������.oo, ������pr������, ..a.  The Si!bscript������������" pi������<-L 01  WRIGLEY DIRECTORIES, Ltd.  all  ad when you u iju., ^    You'd  thought you'd worked  day.  Those summer days were awful lomj  "When doing all' those things.  Time flies now but In those days  Time seemed to drop its wings.  But if a boy can look ahead  And see something worth while,  He'll stand a lot of work and give  His labor with a smile.  And  so   on  through  the  summer  We did not seem to care.  S10-B1S   aiKTBOl'OUTAN   BU>G.  VANCOUVER  w*  The beautiful v/eather has returned to us again after a few-  days of smoke and a little rain.    This has sure been a grand fall  and a grand summer for the farmers of the Fraser-Valley.-   The  beautiful weather has permitted, the harvesting to be taken in  and threshed in fine condition.    The showers of a few weeks ago     we am nut 0^^ _  gave the grass a good start and the second crop of hay has We knew that early in the fall  SGidom ever been better, with the result that the apparent short-     Would come the County Fair.  ae:e of a couple of months ago has to a great extent disappeared.     ... . ��������� :      '  ". '  thus the cost of feeding during the coming winter will not be "  so high.    Above ail we see the pleasant smile of a bountiful harvest shining on the faces of the Fraser Valley farmer.  j.'H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FO^HBADSTONKS  Phone Connection. Mission City  TOO MANY-VAUTBTIBS'..  A few days ago the fires throughout the Fraser Valley was  a serious matter. Everybody said there must be a reason as in  a couple of days fires had started up in all directions. Would  it indicate carelessness on the part of hunters? We could hardly  blame the Huns for it.  Keeping track of the way your money goes is the first step  in THRIFT.  A man does not have to be a "tight-wad" to be thrifty. The  thrifty an not only saves but he spends wisely and gives generously.  We'had a promise we-could go  And be thei^e every day  And take in all the sights there were  And we could pay our way.  Attractions of a District Fair  Mean inuch to all the boys.  Th>* stock, the shows, the race, and  The grounds are full ot! joys.  The girls and mother like to go  And have a change of scene.  They've earned it, and enjoy it, too;  Don't YOU be small and mean.  WHt.ng  in  U,o last  to������e  ������  **  ���������ive!, voice lo views   ,0m'������*fa  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Conl Mininff Rights of the Dominion in  Wanltoba,," Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  Yukon Territory and in a portion of too  yroTince Qf Briti^li Columbia, may be. leased ���������  for a term of twejuty-oae years at an annual  rental of ������1 per acre. Not more than 3500  acres will, be leased to one applicant!  Application for a lease must/be made by  the applicant in person (to the Agent or Sub-  Aecnt of the distrial in whiob the rights applied for are situated.  In sum-oyod terrltoi"y the land must be described by ������e������tion������, or legral sub-dirisiens,  aiyl In unsurvayed territory the tract applied  for shall bu staked out by tho applicant hlm-  Each application must be accompanied by  a fee of $6 which will be refunded if the  rlifhtB applied for are not available, but not  ������   ....^iitiv  shall   be  paid  on   the  many Fraser Valley iaira    .������������. .....      .^        tw aro nov ivyuil_.w __.  are  far  too   many  varieties  Of   potat- otherwise.    A   royalty  shall   be  paid  on   \)\c  oes grown in the district." Cowichan merchantable output.of the mi.w m. th. rat������  .   ,             .       ..    .                ,.            . ��������� The  person  operating the  mine fchall furn-  potatoes   should, be   as   lamous   as )gu tlia Hgout wltu sworn returns accounting  Cowichan   butter,   but   never   can   be for   the   full   Quantity   of   merchantable   coal,  until   Hipv   -icr*  c*inrl-ilvii'/nrl   and   Iho "^ned   and  pay  the   royalty  thereon.    If   the  until they aie s-ancuiciuoci ana tic coal mlllilllf rtffhta  ^ not hQ[ziS operated,  .product   made   uniform   3USt   as "the bucn -reiui-us ������hall bo furnished at least once  butter is.    Fair time is a good time * E"'-  .      '.���������',,,���������  ;          i        ������������������                   ii        ��������� ,.������������������n,, d.��������� Thu   lease   will   include   tho     coal    mining  to  get  a line on  What aie leally Uic rlghlB oulyi but lae ie93eee may be permitted  few varieties that Should be grown in to purchase whatever available surface rights"  the district, SO that, if necessary,     a mwr bo. oonsidered necessary for the working  ....       . -* ">��������������� ������nino at-the rat������ of 510.00 peF aare.  ������All work, no play, makes Jack so  dull," '  nro  qn see you do your share,  Out to the District Fan.���������H^-  the dlntr.o.,   o^^ ,.^��������� be 8hll).  ' ,���������-,   i ���������������*-  Save for victory .  may be oonsidered necessary i������������   .,..���������   .. _  of the mine at-the  rate of $10.00 per aore.  ITor  full information  application  shoud be  mad������  to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any asent or sub-  agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Doputy Minister of Interior.  N.   B.���������Unauthorized   publication   of   this  advertisemcut  will  not be paid for.���������58782. V_/ : .*- V .*--'  0^nr^.v*^������*v������������*"'5^  M������r?XfK*r'rm  ��������� j W*fT*���������* ������**.**���������������  GEllMANY .GETS AFIIAID  OLOSKS "BACK DOOIV  K3BBf������/  ���������ft  London, Sept. 30.-���������The Allies and  Bulgarians ceased hostilities aL noon  it is learned from an authoritative  source. The Serbian.' legation confirms Bulgaria's surrender.-  Having accepted all of the military  terms imposed by the Allies, Bulgaria has ceased to be an active participant.  Strong belief exists that a peace  offer from Turkey is imminent, and  that Gon'jjany will,immediately move  i��������� n.,,,1��������� Inin Sorbin, and establish  one i'or lhe Bulgarians ihamsalvos a> ,%  The Allien will now proceed with en-1 Tho Allies ivied no stipulation con ^  largcd' iii.uis for putting'the finishing cei'iiing King Ktrdinand, liii; position ||  touches   on   the   blow   against   (Jer-   being considered an internal matter  many's -'bnch-door."  ,        '��������������������������� '        " ,,"'������ '  The Danube front will re-established. According to present, plans: Rou-  mania, freed by Bulgaria's cessation  from hostilities, will undoubtedly enter the straggle; Turkey must quit,  and a blow direct at Austria-Hungary  1 -  -.^(^,1  '""'   '"   '''     ,""''":"    '���������^'''^-'v-iirf^/li^^.'":'        ,_>W/v"  citn be expected.  That Bulgaria will conclude a definite separate peace as a supplement  to the armstice, is taken for granted.'  The stale department/and Allied' gov-  U������Th<> aniistico will remain In' operation "until a linal general peace is  concluded1. _____  HAttui   LiAliDKU'S^rilHi^-  I  HAY AND TEAMING ^   <  LAND   CLEARING   OR  CONTRACTING  that Gon'jiany will,immediately juuv_| _.,_ fttail_ u.,.,._...._   her armies into, Serbia, and establish ' ornments have evidence that proves  I iiiovp ik no "stalling" about this sk-  a new line.  These facts became known when it  was officially announced that the  armstice had been signed.  Salonika, Bulgarian and Allied representatives discussed only the eon-  1 ditions of    Bulgaria's    disarmament!  and not political questions.    All con-1  ditions laid down by the Allies were  unconditionally accepted.  The terms laid down by the-Allies  are unofllcially reported to bo as follows:     Surrender   of   all   Bulgarian  forces outside    Bulgarian    territory   wju  iJe oumibtuw  .a,    .    .  and demobilization of the Army with-   and  Italian forces and the evacuated  in: complete breaking    of'  relations   portionsi of Oreeo and Serbia,, rospoc-  ""���������    ������������������������"'"'���������>  '<iwi  Turkey,   tively, to Greek and Sei bian troops.  there .is 'no "stalling" about this sir.  nation.   .     " ,  Tho next big-news from' the Rast is I  expected to be word that Turkey has |  followed tho lead of Bulgaria and is  seeking to drop out of the struggle.  All  Bulgarian arms and ammunition are to be stored under tho control  of the Allies to whom is conceded the  right to occupy all  important sfrat-  egic points.  The Associated Press learns that  the military occupation of Bulgaria  will  be entrusted  to  British,  French  in: cuiii|)njt\= u.v., c,  with  Germany, Austria and Turkey,  and  freo access of  Allied   forces  to        m. .num.......   Bulgarian territory. Mary surrender and  Bulgaria ceases  Bulgarian acceptance of the Allied to bo a belligerent.  arinstice conditions spoils the end of        All  (mentions  of  territorial  re ar  Tooutonic  dreams in  the  Near  Mast, rangeniouts in I lie Balkans were pur  military   aud   diplomatic   authorities, posoly omitted   from  the convent ion  Behave towards your purse as you  would  t,o  your  best, 'friend.  View' the. reckless money spender  a;! a. criminal and shun his company.  Dross neatly, not lavishly.' A bank  pays', a. higher, rate of interest than  your back. <���������.-,  Take your amusements judiciously  You   would enjoy them  better .  Don't throw away your crusts. Hal.  them.    They are as si.reiigthcning.as  1.1 SO. f. .  it is more exhiliarating to feel mon  cy in'your.poeket'than beer iu your  stomach.  Remember it only (akea tventy  shillings to make a pound, and  twelve pennies to make a, shilling.  Vou can sleep better after a hard  day's work than after a day's idleness  Always get good value from trades1  men.    They  watch   they'   get.    good  T. JE. CUTLER ���������  MISSION  CITY  STABLES  Washington Street  Mission f  1:  Private Telephone  ;eu5E mi  -EA  "*"* ft ' .  ra-v  ely, to Greek and beiuniu uuv/|.o.   .���������������������������-  The armsfico means complete mil-   money from you.  ���������   >��������� .i ���������:..  rt������.,u���������������i     There is as much pleasure iu reading a good bank-account as a novel.  "SSSOSEWSS^"^  ������������������Z������luJue'>'%mf*,*>'  Arknowledsenunts to Luke Tildes  nro ^  home ther*. comes a time when  1   c;-,-v thought, every hope, every prayer  <nr t^f'turo centres on the recovery or one  love To e     In that hour of anguish,   every  ��������� -every is sought-the highest medrcal  means to r������C(  si:  .���������ii.'.  trained  irses,  costly treatment.   Does  the price matter ?  -k        Vr        ���������        &  It may be so great as to  stagger the imagination���������a sum beyond the possible.  But does anyone ask, " Can we do it ?"  Money or no money, they, do it.    And somehow they pay.  It   may  mean  doing  without things  they  -think they  need.     It  may   mean  privations,  sacrifices, hardships.    They make unbelievable  savings, they achieve the impossible, but they  get the money to pay.  ���������   *        -k        *        *  To-day in this critical period of our nationhood, there is imperative need for MONEY������������������  ' >vast sums of money.  Only one way now remains to obtain it.  The  nation  must   save, every community,  every family, every   individual Canadian must  save.  If anyone says eT cannot save" let him consider to  .what extent he would pinch himself to relieve the sufferings of a loved one at home; and.surely he would not  pinch less for our fighting brothers in France.  Without suffering actual privations, nearly every  family in Canada can reduce its standard of living, can  practice reasonable thrift, can make cheerful sacrifice to  enrich the life-blood of the nation.  You who read this, get out pencil and paper NOW.  Set down the items of your living expense.    Surely you  will find some items there you can do without.  Determine to do without them.  Start TO-DAY. Save your money so that you may be  in a position to lend it to your country in its time of need.  Published under the Authority of  ... The Minister of Finance  of Canada.  liclgiiwi'.s Drive On !n Tiiy North  Havre, Oct. I.���������"Despite torrent  ial raini-i on Sunday night, with tho  Wrench co-operating, we conliuod our  progress, 'capturing Amonsvald, SLaden and Co������Luiiu>.ukurko," Lhe Uelg-  iairWar OIlloc announced.  '���������'We passed many points on' Lhe  roads from Zarren to Routers and  from Routers to Men in, and Look considerable hooLy. Our��������� aviators continued harrassing the enemy' with  bombs and machine gun (ire."  MiEiis Arrive In Sofia  Amsterdam. Sept. 3 0>���������die German troops arrived at Sofia, Friday  night according to a i.Ve;-lin telegram  to  the  Wcser Zeitun^   of    Bremen,  which'says:  "They were received with greater  enthusiasm by tWJ population."'  Vienna newspapers received here  announce Lhc-J.arrival of Austro-Mun-  garian troct^at Sofia.  ;.      HKJfKY FORD ON THRIFT'  by   thrift   we- do   not  mean   the  hoarding  of  money,  but the intelli-  j sent saving and investing of it.    This  J-saving and wise investing���������this thrift  ���������must' not be confined to mere money and   other  material   wealth,   but  must be applied to the elements of  niind and body���������for in thrift to make  for growth there must be a surplus of  human power, and in just such proportion will the income work for your  health and your habits, and also lay  up a portion'of it to :'haver and to  hold, and to use, when come of tlie  unlooked-for contingencies of life arrive.  "The great street car systems of.  their country get their<power from  central stations, direct from generators, but they are also ever storing  in batteries a sufficient quantity ot  current so that when productive machinery shall be incapacitated, for a  season there will be something lo  draw on so that the wire may at all  times be kept aliv3 and the cars mov-  ipg.  "Get a battery i'er yourselii, in the  shape of a bank account, and see  that day"by day something is stored  up for the time when either your  producing mechanism may be incapacitated or be worn beyond repair."  FERDINAND MAY  ABDOAITE THE TURONK  Rome, Oct. 1.���������The Vatican has  received' confidential information  from Vienna that King Ferdinand  of Bulgaria probably will abdicate in  favor of his son, Prince Boris. Prince  Boris was born in 1894. He is'regarded as much more liberal than his  father.  ' ���������" ��������� ANSWER  " TELEPHONE"  I-ronipl-ncss in aiisworing your telephone helps to 'improve "lie quality ot your telephone service.  n !U ., ���������n"iw vour tcle.unone caller appreciates. j.i  keeps hhn from Sing aud possibly abandoning a call  that may be important to you.  t , " ,i.��������� ., iviiiii- io answer your telephone prompiij,  a���������'d you'and oUiefs1;;;! beucllt (rom an even higher qual,  ily of telephone service.  rTISM  COLUMBIA  Limited  Co.  9  >x<  CATHERWOOD  P. 0. Box 198     _       .  Mission City, B. I.  j    tiffjnojHB"a.ir""B"  <  Tel. 1503  ^ _   .        .. ���������       i<  M^hmPm^m^lM Canada,^Limited;  i  I  <!*  Clark lioad Subject of Vigorous  Protest  t  at>\  VAN OUVER, B. C  12  A vigorous protest against the reported   intention   of   Lhe   provincial  government Lo  refuse aid  in repairing  the  Clark   road  was   uttered  by  Aid.   Johnson   at   the   City   Council  meeting  lasL nighL, and  aL  his suggestion  Mayor  Gray  was  authorized  Lo  take  this  matter  up  as  strongly  as possible.    Clark road is the only  route between Port Moody and New  Westminster.    Aid. Johnson' said he  had seen in a Vancouver newspaper  that the government would not touch  Clark  road  because Barnet road  is  being; put iu shape.    This looked Lo  him  like just another case of Vancouver "putting it over."    He referred to the close relations which have  long  existed   between  this   city  and  Port Moody.���������Columbian.  Carnegie's chief asset in beginning  life was his  "saving"  quality.  Saying carries its own reward���������  with interest.  !  TeS. Sey. 4770.  j;        ^^ miivmm   t Or to Local Agent  | Mission City, B. C.    saves  hard;   the  miser  hoards;   but.  Hoforo. vou can practice a virtue |lMC m?ul oi thrlfL ctin18 largely,  you must Know what. It is. When wet spends wisely, plans carefully, man-  speak of thriflv people wo. arc apt to 1 aK������8 economically and saves'.consist-  picture them living on cheap food, cntly. Thrift ia all of prudence, e-  in cheap quarters, wearing shabby c.onomy. frugality and industry���������and  clothes, having little or no pleasures, "then some." Thrift is that instinct  and saving every cent possible. But of the dog that buries the bone he  that is not thrift���������far fgrom it. Thrift j doesn't want for to-morrow's wants:  is a greater virtue Lhan the more t-av-1 the  instinct of    the    squirrel    that  ing of money.    Don't forget Lhat.  The prudent man looks ahead and  gets ready. The frugal man lives  carefully and saves persistently. The  economical, man spends judiciously,  buys wisely and wastes nothing. The {  knows nutting is out of season in the  winter.  The record number of subscribers  [to the German War Loan was 5,27 9.-  Su^wlseTy and wastes nothing. Thes ^  against  5,289,000     to     the  industrious man works hard and ho | ^  mm&  \mmmmiimwmsMmA\K  Mim.mcstmmimxm Page Two  f^HE  AfiBOTSPORD  POST,' ABBOTSFCVJLlD,  k  -���������-<r-  rvrm'r.wvid'^j*  THE A  H   SNKIXM.VZA  V-  he higiily-infee-  in '(midomic form  ���������ii Canada and  the  J   A. ^istnisscd  by the  A Vancouver a few   \ ____.v::_rr^-'- Uhdorhill reported  ��������� "' ���������ee Lhal; one suspected  :��������� lhe local hospitals was  ugatod and every possible  jzzzzxz^z^z'i taken.  .; suggestion of the health of-  ., the provincial health department lias printed nnd circulated  throughout, the city of Vancouver and  elsewhere in Lhe province olfieial bulletins on the new disease. It is header! "Warning, To Be Forewarned Is  To Ho Koreal'nied.',' If then gives public advice as follows.  "The reports in the daily press  give an account of the alarming  spread of influenza on this continent.  The epidemic began in Europe last  .year and has crossed Lhe Atlantic. It  ' is very prevalent in the Eastern cities  and wo may expect it.in the West.  "People are very' much given to  underrating the effect of this disease  and to regard it more as a common  coldf Rom/ember, first, that it is  vory infectious, and you owe it to  yourself and Lo your neighbors to do  everything to avoid catching it; and  secondly, if you do catch it, that youvj  this good work.  ol' liolji.-ng with this good work. No  doubt the same idea will oventuallly  take root in Canada, and iL is inLer-  esLing to note the amounts listed: A-  whole dormitory can be1 named and  furnished for from fifty Lo one hundred pounds according Lo size; a bed  can be named and maintained for  three years for eighteen'pounds;'ono  boy can be maintained for one year  for ten pounds in addition to the government grant, and five pounds provides clothing for one boy for oho  year.  i ' _  Are Hcliling Record in Making  *,������^yi?M������'^Wr,y.^qp^>c������rf=cyrjaf������  ���������ffi.'S'.SSS  Pie;  HAVE NO MONbjy FOlt HIGHWAYS  Premier Oliver's  lieply    To    Appeal  ���������   .From Port Moody for Clarke Jtoad  Repairs.'  Port. Moody, Oct. 1.���������The Clarke  road, which interests Port'Moody, Co-  quillam and New Westminster in various degrees, will remain in its ruinous condition, so far as tho government is concerned. The Premier has  replied to Lhe appeal for assistance  LhaL the financial cupboard is bare.  THK  NEED OF THRIFT  True,'it is that in many households  injunctions to thrift are unheeded  not to say-imperLinent advice. But  tlK.ro are very many people throughout  the  length   and   breadth  of  the  Paris, October 1.���������Are there three  women, who, collaborating, can make  3.1 0 pies in one day?  Three SalvaLion  lassies in  France  did iL.      The pie-making    champions  iire Capt. Griselda Rapson, of Wisconsin. Envoy Mae Morton, of Utah and.  Mary L:  Billings of New York; They '  baked them in an    ordinary    army j  field range and oven..   They used.  liJO   pounds   of  Hour.    . .  48 gallons of apples.  58 pounds of lard.  100 pounds of sugar. '  2  pounds  of cinnamon.  "Like mother used to make," too  :���������rich, flaky,,, heavy with aromatic  juices and tantalizing flavor.  The former pie-making record was  held by Salvation women in a hut  where 23 5 pics were made in a day.  A veteran army cook declared ���������he  thought he was doing fine to make  CO or 7 0 pics, and he instantly doffed  his white hat to the three women  who baked 316 pies, 'every one a  masterpiece.  .fc-SfiB*&Me������!52*=  V0     '      '  ������*���������������*������&_  h la  Si������ .*i^>,  ices  &  %=/*������������  GOOD BREAD, GOOD GROCERISS  and THRIFT arc -the Throe ' Graces  which contribute to our customers'  happiness.. The Thrifty. Housekeeper  is bur ideal customer. ']f. thrifty aud  not already buying our Bread and Groceries give us a Trial Order today.  '   We deliver to your house.  Liconno  No.   8-2S5:;s  License ~3o.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  13EIAAiVUM HAS ANOTi 1 15it  FIRM FIT SUNDAY  duty to your neighbors is to prevent  land who havo lleed o|. b<;i      g() C0Rn  them from catching it from you  "it begins as a common cold, headache, pains in muscles, chills, feeling  of cold in the head, soreness of the  throat, fever. Keep warm, send for  the doctor, and keep Lhe other members of the family out of the room.  If the children complain, keep them  at home, and remember if care is not  taken, that the after effects of the  disease are the cause of the deaths.  .Isolation of the patient will prevent  the spread of the disease.  "The United States troops in camp  in the east have suffered severely and  the surgeon-general has issued directions, some of which we copy, and  would earnestly bring them to your  attention and. recommend that you  follow them.  1. Avoid crowding; influenza is a  crowd disease.  2. Smother your coughs and  sneezes; others do not want the  germs which yen would throw away.  3. Your nose not your mouth was  made to breathe through; get the  habit.  4. Remember the three C's; A  clean mouth, clean skin, and clean  clothes'.' "~--  5. Open tho windows, always, at  home, at night; at the office when  .practicable.  (j. Your fate may be in your  'hands; wash your hands before eating.  7. Don't use a napkin, towel,  spoon, fork, glass, or, cup which has  be-en used by another person and not  washed.    Provincial Board of Health  selled. For never was there a time  before when there was greater reason  for saving every dollar that cancuo  saved, never a Lime that, called more  plainly for thrift in every way in  which it is possible to practise thrift.  ���������The  Grain   Growers'   Giiide.  ��������� About 1000 gallons of milk will be  shipped daily into the United States  from Matsqui.  To save is Lhe easiest of practices,  ���������if you have the will.  r  HBHS-gi-fe  Again fire broke iu the Bellevuc  Hotel; this Lime on Sunday morning  about S a. m., but the hotel still is  in business.and the building mot very  much damaged. The manager saw  the fire near the western part of "the  building and thinking it very serious  started to ring the'fire bell,'but. owing to the sound most people wero  of opinion that it was for church services. While he,,was away one of  the guests, who was formerly a member of the New Westminster fire department, threw the contents of the  coffee pot on the flames with such  accuracy and effect t.^af by the time  the manager had arrived with his  fire fighters there was lathing to it.  ..i ������<: t.'<.c^caA x^������'.^  i-'L..-11;  \������ -'  ������������..  $ a:  ..t   !>���������.  %%U  v.Oli.  y ���������?? -* '#��������� -'? ff* <&'&  K?-   ' ii S-; ���������"���������* '-������������������ i& y T; h  h.   ! r? ri" ������. y= try i>- ���������������<.  \^J "5 '��������� '������������������ -5 i'~ *���������*:  .- Vi   1  &  ^  ^  .".'.-^i  $  -:������������������ S ,\  4T{ ������ 4 e  laic  to  'n.\'s Q  .   br  PC  is  : t!  1h(  ^ i  .:t  I ;;  Ii  I.iVi.  ii'j.Nh   -J it  s'o   i-c[.;i:"5r  *!���������"! 1,T>    1 >":* :  iiif.lUiMVU,  wlih   | l:o   re  i-.:i in wihc!  \ ���������; j ������������������ ��������� r\  \.t     Ol-U i.  MOW  'g  ihs  ;r  in Canada of AGES  l-iGliiSTKR' BY   REG1S-  r the Military Service  Inc. during tlie TUN DAYS  \ > ���������  -,.*��������� '���������>  A j J.������ j'j It  :rai'  .;& livii  i.  uini*  ,! !  1 I  . 1 t    II.  he   tt  V and  a   f.iavs  28th,   1918;   and   such  31  -44, both inclusive,  next  FOLLOWING  11  V ! O.  1!?!  1  ��������� Ki  ).>'?    C".  IX c  :i;::  -TT [ ,-.  !  ! .-1  irv  ;1;  !XCLUDES -AMERICANS  !U)YI0 AGES, MARRIED  I?s FORMATION   ABOUT   PRIZFS  (From tho Fraser Valley Record)    ~������"='  The President of the Mission Agricultural Association wishes us to say  that: The prizes won at the fair will  bo paid to the prize winnors as soon  as the government grants are received.  ile wishes, also to say that all who  owe money to <he Association would  kindly pay the same Lo the secretary  as soon as possible and all who havo  bills against the Association are.asked to send them to the secretary 30  tint all indebtedness may be met.  .In Division-D Class 10; Sow any  ay.Q, any other breed than Berkshire  or Yorkshire; there is no official entry of the win. ers of first and second  prizes.  The clerk who assisted the judge  Ii 1-s v.-riLLen a description of the ani-  !:ii's. "Would the winners of these  prices kindly make an entry with the  secretary and pay Lhe necessary en-  \vy fee and Lhe prizes will ba paid.  The secretary, Mr. C. McDiarmid  v.-ll! be glad to correct any mistakes it  any are made, in the payment of the  prizes.  axd sixgle, and inoujues also ale those who  have secured diplomatic exemption or have  ]:eo!8ter.E!> with an American consul, or have  REGISTERED FOR  STATES.  MILITARY SERVICE IN THE UNITED  Regisl.rutinn   letters   mav   bo   handed  for   clasp;-,iyh   to  Hie  proper   rcgisl'i'iir,  ]    Service Act.  j MILITARY EEEVIu^ a  to   local   postmasters  under '.the   Military  "R RANCH  K-!  KITCBEMDR  MI^'OHIAL  HOME  A big house on a hill, a fine garden  of  an   acre   with   trees   and   a   drill  j,-round  in   London's  healthiest suburb, Hornsey, fine airy    rooms    for  ftudy and home life���������these make Lhe  Kitshoner   Home   which   was  oiiencd  recuitly with  liLLing ceremonies and  .great rejoicing on Lhe part of those  who  havo  carried   the  idea  to  com-  plet.ion.    The Ilonie is a momorlal to  Lord   Kitchener  and   planned   in     a  modest way along lines in which he  was always intensely .Interested, Lhe  core of British boys    whose    fathers  have fallen in battle.    The Bishop of  ���������London dedicated  Lhe homo, and H.  "R.lf. Lhe Duke of Connaught made a  charming address, in which he referred to his friendship with Lord Kitchener,  whom  he knew in the days  of tho S"hop."       Lord    Kitchener's  only sister,  Mrs. I-'arker, was an in-  tereatiid guest.    There is already in-  ; t-'.Ued   a   happy   family  of   forty-six  bcya,   twenty  of   whom  acted   as     a  guard of honor when their home was  dedicated.    There are still dormitories to be fitted up and various way������  ;    f'.      rj" *"  n  /I  s^  /4.v������������'  ITavinc,- in vio^  ;>or  ficicnt mini  actiictllv  notice is berebv  WJlllI'llJllLil!^  liit1 iin  IDCU   *.  to  ii'lVC'il {IS  ij(;  rtaiicc of leaving a suf-  tin.se farms which are  national food supply,  s:  ill  < 111 () v  1.  T!0X AS  RiaiAiX  he issued to  'further  oxeinol  ALL. MEMHKIfS (;E CLASS 1 POSSESS1XQ EXEMP-  FAR.MKCS, v.hii-h if; i-.v/r/uig. and WHO WISH TO  EXK.Mt'T. Sii'./l'Ll) cuiiininiicate with the registrars under the aiiliuiry Serv'.i-e A^t OE THEIR RESPECTIVE DISTRICTS. REVESTING AX .EXTENSION IN  TIME OK SUCH EXEMPTIOX. Questionaires will thereupon  hes-c.men by the revisfrar and they will receive  , 'ir.n upon l'nnii.c,������ip': satisfactory proof that  they arc/contributing sufficiently 1o ilie nationai food supply.  2. In order to facilitate produeiive'employment during the  vvintor mouths ,NEN EXEMPTED AS FARMERS SHOULD  APPLY TO THE REGISTRARS FOR PERMITS -TO ENGAGE FOR THE WINTER IX SOME OCCUPATION OP  NATIONAL INTEREST. SUCii AS LUMI5ERIXG, MUNITION WORK, ETC. Such penhila will serve to enable exempted fanners'to pursue other useful occupations for the  months "during which fn hning operations cannot be' carried  on.  *   .MiLITASYEEEVIOSESANCH 0i  See me now about that Insurance  | 11717  .1 Al lL*  0  ���������w���������^  ^tc.  .L_^  I have a large and-^splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atjow prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsfcid  .exan  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  i^gfrffift^-TTrnrar:  =S=  n ABB  mm   DISTRICT BGARO OF  TRADE  5\  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  the district, and industries already established,  ^^���������.^..^Jw^Bh pq.  ^^^���������J^-  ���������yWjX**  i^lJrl^Ot,*.-!. ������W."(������^  'OSSZ  ,J>  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  ���������-���������^rnsvss^yy  ���������ggT5?"aBf.y.j>y _      '"^.'ZIZ.^ZT^^^^^^^V^I^^^I^yW^J^-  mramnmiiniia  wM)iiMijuH������mmi������a.wwjiiTOiBCTawnigm^iA^ijijiw.^mwiMa^  wmmmmmma


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