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The Abbotsford Post Oct 26, 1917

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 \://mO j  A  .3?  .  k  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  aa-i���������L..  rrs  Vol. XIV., No. 26.  A.BB.OTS?ORD, B, C.. FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   26, 1917.  <w&������.;&fc>8       $1.00 per Year-  "x'*,i"7l'"   ,.������yr"i--.    |  Vol. I.  Our Goods arc the Best  No. 30  ������  We have just placed in stock several lines  of Woolen Goods, bought direct from one  of Canada's most dependable mills.  These goods were purchased eight months  ago and although the prices are high,  they are at least 25 per cent lower than today's prices. ��������� Our stock is limited. . It will  be impossible to replace these lines again  "this season, we would therefore recommend  our Customers to secure their winter requirements of these-fine real wool goods, at  once.  mixed,  black  worsted  stockings,  sizes  'ERSONALS  on  the  and  DON'T MISS THE POINT!  ���������-%  to  75������  Boys'  heayy wool  10,   per   pair .......  Boys' Extra heavy all wool worsted stockings per pair  :$1.00  ��������� Men's black or grey worsted stockings, per pair, 50(J-to" :..75(J  Men's fine wool cashmere stockings, per pair, 50������ to  65������  Child's fine worsted stockings, size 6 to 8, per pair, 50^ to....050  Men's Pullover sweaters and coat sweaters,  $3.75   to  $4.50  Child's and Boys' sweaters,  $1.25 to  $2,215  Tociues, in large variety, each 60c to       ��������� 90<*  Men's wool gloves, per pair, $1.00 to r $1.25  Women's Cashmere stockings  with cotton tops, e'xtra value  per   pair    65������  Women's all wool Cashmere stockings, per pair  850  Women's All wool Cashmere stockings outside sizes, per pair 900  Women's and Misses wool mittens, per pair ..��������� , '. 500  Men's ribbed wool underwear, per garment  $1.00  Men's fleeced underwear, per garment  , $1.25  Women's winter underwear, per garment, 7 5^ to  $2.25  Men's  Gloves and  Mitts,  Men's   lined  and   unlined   Gloves  and  Mitts now in stock. v  Men's heavy snag proof and pure gum rubbers,  $3.25 to $3.75  Men's heavy rubber knee boots per pair  ,. $5.00  Men's heavy rubber hip boots, per pair  $6.50  Men's lace rubber boots, per pair        $3.75  Women's, long rubber boots, per pair  $3.25  Over rubbers for shoes, all sizes.  Mr.-and  Mrs.  McMasler    left  Saturday  I'or a lengthy visit in  east at    St.  Paul,    Minneapolis  other points.  Miss Graham from Vancouver is  talcing charge of Miss Percival's  classes during her illness.  Mrs. and Alice Sutherby have been  spending a few days in Vancouver.  Messrs. Tom and Willie McClonna-  gan have .joined up in Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. Stephens left on Wednesday for Seattle for a few days'  outing.        -    , ���������������������������    ,  The little Goshing' boy was trying  to climb on a load of hay, but unfortunately fell, the wheel going over  his leg. It is not broken, as first reported, but badly twisted.  Miss Hill returned to Vancouver  last Saturday. , '  Mr. Colin Fraser is visiting his  brother, Mr. Jonathan, at Vernon.  Mrs. J. J. Nelson, who has been  visiting her daughter, Mrs. Fred Cur-  Wednesday.  Mr. Johnson has a new automobile  Got'tired of a Ford car, eh?  The Ladies' Aid was held, at    the  home of  Mrs.   Parton on Wednesday  There was a large attendance, ever  one doing bazaar work or talking of  it, as they only had two days more, j  Saturday being their big day. j  Mrs. Ben. Nelson ,is. .visiting    herj  There is a man in this part of the world who .  represents, to our way of thinking, a pretty,  good average of human nature. Whenever ���������  the preacher in his church delivers a very hot  sermon against some special kind of sin, this  man gets enthusiastic and goes around to the  vestry to tell the preacher what a fine sermon  it was. Then he goes home 'and repeats it to  his brother, arid they talk over the points and  the people the sermon hit the hardest.. But  jthis particular man never sees when the ser-  : mon hits him.      ' ' fr  Early next month the biggest public campaign ever put.on in Canada will be opened  to get subscriptions for the fourth Canadian  war loan, the Victory Loan. The thing people in this district must bear in mind is: that  the appeals are directed to each and.every one  daughter;'.Mrs.'NixdriTin Vancouver,i of--them. - It is not.merely.the well*off;men.and.-  business! women w\l0 are being asked to invest. It is everybody. ' The little sermons which will be  "preached" in the advertising should not be  taken as hints to the well-to-do people only.  We have a full line of Soldier's Supplies  Men's Work Shirts, Overalls, Heavy Sox,etc  Our stock of these lines is well assorted and  closely priced.   GROCERIES-���������Our Groceries are always  fresh: our prices are the lowest and the  same to everyone.  TEA SPECIAL-���������We have a Bulk Tea specially blended for ourselves, which is Be to  10c a pound better value than package  teas.   Try a pound and be convinced.  COFFEE-^ for a Dollar  Coffee is the best value anywhere.  "Trade where the Trading is Good"  and Miss Nelson is attending  college.  Last Thursday being "Our Day,'  there was a meeting in the Alexandra.  Hall, and well attended. Judge Howay  of New Westminster gave an excellent address. Mr. Hill-Tout was  chairman.    Mrs. Parton gave a report   -,-, ,. , .  of the Red cross work here for the J hi very man ana woman should watch for these  year.    The    collections-  amounted to over $60.  On account of the Red Cross meeting on Thursday evening the Women's Auxiliary had their whist drive  on Friday evening.  Mrs. Alanson and the Misses  Steede  entertained.    There  were  l'*j -, , ���������, .  tables played. Everyone seemed to | bout 4 subscribers to the first American loan '  out of every 100 persons. They only received  3y2 per cent In. Canada for the last war. loan  there were only about 41,000 subscribers or  say 4 in every 700.' Yet in Canada the interest, was muh higher���������on the Victory- Bonds  that will probably.be issued to yield about- 5V2  per cent. ' '; -:v:  that evemng a(jvertisements and start now to gather up the  necessary money to buy either a fifty or a  hundred or a five hundred or a thousand dollar bond.   In the United States there were a-  Gazley Block  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Lieut. Douglas McLagaii, formerly  manager of the Kilgarde brick plant;  'and  son  of  the  late J.   C.  McLagan  has paid the supreme sacrifice.    M?  Abbotsford.    He    was    2G    years   oi  age and a graduate of McG-ill. He  leaves two sisters and his mother to  mourn his  loss.  He joined  the  B.  C.  Horse from  Abbotsford.  The secret of how to be happy .although in business, is to advertise  your goods.  John L. Sullivan is now a moving  picture  magnate.  Col. Taylor's many friends in Mission City and district will be pleased  to learn of his appointment to the  Senate of Canada.  enjoy themselves. Mr. Peele and  Shortreed won (.lie first prizes, and  Mr. Percy Peele the consolation prize.  The soldiers' shower held on Monday evening was a great success. An  abundance of parcels were brought to  put in the boxes for the boys overseas for Xmas, also nsadwiches and  bread and butter that was served alter a nice little programme. The col  lections amounted to $3 0, that is to  be used for paying postage on the  boxes.  A large number turned out Tuesday j  ���������iflernoon to pack boxes.    Thirty-four'  ire all the names we have so far on  the list.  We    noticed    R. J. McMenemy    oil  New Westminster at the hall on Mon  day night.    He is buying stock in this  part of the country.  Mrs. Robertson of Vancouver  preached two excellent sermons in the  Presbyterian church on Sunday.  Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Murphy  (nee May Higginson), on Saturday,  October 20, a son.  Born, to Mr. aiid Mrs. Gosling,  on  Tuesday,  October 10,  a son.  Mr. and Mrs. Campbell have returned home after a few days' stay in  'Vancouver. Mr. Campbell has resigned from this appointment, and  his resignation was accepted this  time.    He will preach    his    farewell  The first thing anyone should do, in our opinion, is to get rid of the idea that there is' any  sacrifice involved in investing in this loan. ��������� It  is true that the patriotic spirit is appealed to  and it is equally true, that a great and generous response is expected on that ground. ' But  the new war loan is a straight way business proposition: safe, profiatble and convenient. Every man and every woman with as much as  fifty dollars to spare should own one of the^e  new bonds, and not only that, but should help  to show the others the worth of these bonds by  recommending them everywhere.    Theread-  time.    He win pre-acn    ins    lareweiij _.v,0       /������ j.i   ���������     ,    ' ��������� , i -nic.i^ciu  sermon on Sunday.    The -Presbytery  Cl&.Ol   LfllS papd*  ai*e  aiUOng  the  mOSt thrift17"  !!������������ ^id public spirited in the Domin  ion.    When the subscriptions to the Victory '  Loan are added up from the various districts  they  will be much    more   convenient   fori 1011.  them down there, as Mr. Campbell is  the clerk and Mrs. Campbell    presi  dent of the Missionary S  will doubtless be very m  especially among the you  The printer can never go  long'.    Last issue, -by err  $10,,instead of $150, as the donation  from the Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co. for, the. hospital.    We   have  been corrected from several points. .  ."ScTmKl f,n.d sub-districts we expect them to show that  ng ���������eopie. j tins-part ot the great Dominion has been true  ������w!���������:t0 as Editions and just to its opportunities.-  MUST REGISTER  There is a shortage of cars on the  C. P. R. and many of those cars  which have been standing with loads  are now being unloaded.  The young  ladies    of    Silverdal  will  give a  dance in  the Silverdale  Hall on November  2nd.  failing to register make themselves  liable to a fine of $1,000 or imprisonment for three months, or both fine  and imprisonment.  Ottawa, Oct. 23.���������Announcement  was made yesterday that all wholesale dealers in fruit and vegetables  must register with the office of the  food controller by November 1. By  order-in-council of October 11,    the  food  controller was given authority! from   Mission   City  around  Nicomen  to require such registration. Dealers; island.  The finest drive in the province is  ft^il,Wk'.J!^<''IBB'IStf*^ fffH-r-iw  "'iwif   ' ri'nil htutminm  *thumtn*mam'*m  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. o.  ^Mgat.^.a.-*^.^, a, nflrtnw  in, i   . i iin mi 1.1 .b.7.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Post  to'iiijiis.ueiu    every    Kriday    by' the  Publishing Coinpf<"y.  a-weekly juurual devoted to the lmer-  . iB^ia OJf Abbots ford  und aui^ "'iruilug dla-  trlct.  Advertising  ftattsa nia'tle know^    *u ufc-  ��������� plication.  LltOAl. ADVMJFtTlSING���������12 cents per  line -i'or tirst insertion, and X couth u mn.  ft>r all wub������oo.uuiii consecutive iudm-iion:>  Qui SJUbbolbtM���������moiiUut tor uov agin  FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   2G,   .1917  CLASSING   MKN   I<OR  Still V IONS  Those  in   First Class   Under Military  Service Act Aro  Placed  In  (initios        a  ,.  Ottawa, Oct. 2 2.���������Only those men  found physically lit Tor combatant  service overseas by the mccdiaf  boards will he included In the first  quotas called to the colours under  Uiu Military Service Act. All such  men are, now being placed by the  examiners in category A.  Mon not In flawless physical condition aro being classed as to their  htiioss for war service in non-com-  , batant units, cither in Canada or  overseas according to the shape  they aro in. Such men may bo called -up lator and re-examined or they  iM3y.be called' for non-combatant services: The Immediate need., of course  is for men-fit for active service.  Experience shows that the physical  condition of-men varies greatly; that  is;  a   man . may   improve'-greatly   in  a   few   weeks  or  months.  Some    of.  those   passed   as   fit   by  the  medica  boards 'recently     had   been rejecte/l  by   the   doctors   when   they   had   ap  piied for enlistment "in the voluntee  forces.  By CfSSY  INCOG Has   the   gift,     rot     o  speech, might ".be,-, or. might have beer  successful  as  a   writer;   has   nienta  A. tviaxA 'of' tha soldiers'who has  had .experience 'in Graphology, offers  t������"teir'tfcb eha'ra'cter 'of '"roadgrs "of the  Fraser Valley -Record,- from their  handwriting.  'Spiadimsna ara^to ihe--written-on" on*  tilde of "the Bh'ee't of    unruled    paper  an'4l'to:-cp"n'ai'Btfcif a; quotation,    po-t-  loal or otherwise, of    at    least    fou  linen..    It ie-not    necessary   for   "the  writer* to sign their    names.       Anj  nom ,'de;;n~lu/me, or. initial    that    wil  iistinffUiBQ. each  ona'.* own  deline*  tion.-will -flufftoe.  With each specimen, we a3k for tbe  ���������mall Bum.-of ten-cents; :&u'l -all :pr������-  eeed* will beidivided equally.between  th^ 'Patriotic- arid ^Prisoners-of wai  Fund*. 'Address . corrospondeneo tc  Box ;8 -Mfiuion 'City.  cultivation, powers of imagination  sense of-"'humor,- -wit, pride.'is-resist  ant and -independent 'in nature, i  instinctively practical, possesses a  quick Intelligence, ingenuity and .ae  tive brain.  H. W. LI���������Shows-pGiitration; grea  tenderness-and sweetness -of disposk  ' Ion, good average mentality, practic  al activity, 'imagination-, foresight  level-headednes's, clearness of men:a  vision,  hope and  endurance.  GRASS WIDOWER���������Exuberant,  turbulent, fervid, downright, rather-  hot in controversy; puts whole heart  and -sole in whatever !he undertakes  has desire for possessions, a littl  eccentric, strong-minded, rather awk  ward;  constructive and versatile.  GRASS WIDOW���������Has high quality  of organization 'and rapidity of  thought, animation, impressionability  vivacity, love of harmony-and order,  tenacity, resolution and tendency to  melancholy.  A. B.C.���������-Is-generous and.proves it  -���������natural disposition, directness cf  insight, ambition; pessimism, neat  ness of habit, aggressiveness,- talent  in -artistic lines���������'pride-in self and l.  woll-'doing, Intuitive judgment a;u  spirituality.  FRANCE���������Patient,  persevering.re  tlcent,   timid,   yet   brave  too,   rarhcr  unattentive   and   abstracted,   ae������iri������-  itive,  Industrious, slow, cool, steady  practical, resolute-and sympathetic.  Enclosed is two dollars" for . tho  Patriotic'Fund.  (From Fraser Valley Record)  Pte. Clarkson, formerly constable  in Mission City, but nowa returned  soldior, waB a visitor to Mission City  on Tuesday. He has been invalided  home on account of rheumatism. All  were pleased  to see him again.  /���������/���������  T TP to date the war has cost Canada about $700,000,000.  Canada has. spent, in Canada over $400,000,000 on her own account  ' Canada has spent in Canada on behalf of Great Britain over $300,000,000,  -What Canada spends for Great Britain is really loaned to Great Britain  and will be repaid -or credited to Canada later on.  \  Great Britain needs so much ready  cash- to finance her own expenditures at  home for herself and for our Allies that she  must-buy on credit .from Canada, .and from  every other country where she can get  credit.  Of course Great Britain's credit, is so  good that other countries,in order to get Jier  trade, ;are -quite as willing to give nercredit  as we are in -Canada.  Canada wants to help-Great Britain  not only because 'Canada wants Britain's  trade but because we lare Canada and she is  Great B ri tain���������-bo th. .members - of the same  great Empire, kin of our. kin, our. motherland.  For 'Canada it is -both. a. 'filial and  patriotic duty to supply Great-" Britain's  war needs and remember., her-needs are our  needs. Abo it is. in Canada's, self-interest  . to supply those needs and- thus -keep .-open  a market for-ourjproducts.  * * *  Now, Britain needs our wheat, our  cheese, cattle, hogs, and many manufactured articles.  .  Canada, also needs many of these tilings  ���������between the two it amounts ;to more  than a million dollars-.a.day in cash.  ���������And the producers- must, be paid in  cash.  Neither Canada -nor" Great- Britain  could go lo a "Canadian.-farmer and. buy  his wheat or his cattle on credit.  The farmer -and all other .producers  might be ever so willing to .give then-  country credit but they could not do it  because they have to pay cash "for wages,  for rent, materials, etc. They must be paid  in cash, or its equivalent.  So Canada says to Great Britain:���������"I  will lend you the money so that you can  pay cash to Canada's producers for what  you want.  "I will borrow this money from our  own people just as you borrow money from  your people.  "I will also borrow from the. people of  Canada money to pay cash for-all. the products that Canada, as well as Great Britain,  .needs in Canada."  That is Canada's practical, -patriotic  part in helping, to win.the .war.  Without 'this credit the Canadian pro^  ducer could not sell to Great Britain, and  without these. Canadian .products the war  would be prolonged.  So it is necessary for- Canada to give  to Great Britain the credit in order that  Canada's'own producers, who need a market,  will have one,; and in order that Great  Britain which needs the products to win ���������the  war, will get them.  *  ���������  *  Now hovv does Canada .get the money  by which both Canada and Britain can pay  cash-for Canada's products?  -By borrowing it from the people of  Canada through .the sale of -Canada's  Victory Bonds to >be -.offered.'in November.  That is why Canada's-Victory-Bonds  are-offered to the people���������to raise money  to help to .finish the war.  "Canada must keep her shoulder to the  whceLeven.though.it-be a.chariot of fire,"  and the way for Canada to keep, her  shoulder to the wheel is 'by -buying  X1WLO& S  M^\������MMM!.^'-iwmJa������WMi^&viSiisrzz5.r3!i3  Next-week th'sspace'willifrell why Canada.raises money  by selling Canada's Victory Bonds  Isjued-bjr Canada's Victory Loan ��������� Committee  in .'co-opiraiioa wi:h the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  n-T-iwxmmuawKiMiMmijiLmmiii iiiiiiiiiiiinii iir:  PROPORTIONAL REPRESENTATION  Mr. R. 'Ritchie Wilson, bookkeeper i  for   the   King-Beach   Manufacturing  company, was at Vancouver last Friday, trying to join the flying corps  He was classed C, which means that  he will still be a civilian, not a soldier.    He  was  turned  down on  sev  oral occasions before.        Hard luck  ofd  chap but wo will always know  where to And you.  Proportional representation is a system of  election of representatives in legislative bodies  which, without making it compulsory on the  voter to name one candidate,, permits him to  insert a second name under the -first,-a third  under the second, and so on, at his discretion.  A vote is to ibe given to the candidate,"placed'  second oh the.paper if the first has -not enough  votes without it. If 658,000 :p:eople voted, and  there were 658 members, 1,000 wauld-be-enough  for each member; and if any candidate had  more than 1,000, the excess beyond that .number would be transferred to the successive candidates named in the.voting papers. The voting is general not local. Every elector may  vote for whom he pleases in any constituency.  The method enables the.elector to,p.utlhis vote  ���������in.'writing, and makes it possible that .the vote  although without effect in 'his own constituency, may in some other place, aid in the.el-  ection of. the candidate .for whom at is given.  This system has. been employed in Switzerland and parts of the British.Empirei ;It/has  been proposed in several states of the United  States, but it has failed of popular support. $1  TTT71 ABBOTSFORD  POST. ABBOTSFORD,  B. C?,  r y 1  CT  otsford and District has done magnificently in sendin;  ier sons to hght tor  e freedom an  mpire and her  s or the ontis  o     ���������  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  H. R. Gray, killed.  E. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. P. Green, killed.  Chas. Wooler,  (Killed)  A.  Witchell   (Killed)  M. Mallalue ^Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. Green (Killed)  O. Kidwell, killed.  John Gillen, (Killed)  Sergt. C. T. McPhee (K'l'd)  Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  A. J. Munro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed)  Wm. Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D. Campbell,  (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  F. Brown, invalided.  A. G. Adams.  E. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  Stanley Attwood  H. Arnold.  F. Beaie.  Steve Beebe  G. Bayee.  Hilliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.  J. Bousfield.  IV. Bowman.  A. A. F. Callan.  D. Campbell  J. H. Campbell  W. Campbell.  Tom Campbell.  E. Chamberlain.  E. A. Chapman.  Alex. Chisholm  Fred Colbourne  M. W. Copeland.  T. Davis. ���������  T. Donnelly.  J. Downie. .  A. C. Dudden.  Paul Dutase  Andy Ellwood.  Wm. Evans  Norman Evans-'.-  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermodr.  A. A. Fermor  S: Finch.  A. F.. Flummerfelt  J. Fraser,  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  D. Geddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  Robert Gillen  G. N;.Gillett.  H. Gordon.  G. G.ough,  H. Green  H. Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Healey.  A. Hicks.  O. Hicks.  Robt. Higginson  Matt Higginson.  A. Hill-Tout.  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  R. Hughes.  T. M. Hutton  C. Huiton-Harrop.  V Huiton-Harrop.  K. Huggard.  II. Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Fred. Knox.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  :'&  Roy Mains  T. Mawson.  Frank McCallum  J. McCormack.  Kenneth McGilivray.  Stewart McGillivray.  H. McKinnon  Wm. Mclntyre  P. D. McLagan  Matt Nelson.  Jack Parton  Peter Pearson.  A. Pegrain.  T. Perks.  R. Peters.  Major B. Pottinger  S. Ramsay  John Rhodes  M. Rhodes.  Geo. Sharp.  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  ,J. L. Sansom  John Sinclair.  R. Smart.  T. Smeeton.  B. W. Suthern.  A. Teng.  W. W. Thaw  L. Trethewey.  T. Usher. '   \:_ y������:  Walker Wallace  Gordon Walters       *-  Harold Walters  Thos. Walters  J. Welch. : ;  A. Williams.  J. O. Williams.       ':".'  Percy Wilson.  Frank Wooler  Manlius Zeigler  at are we, who are left behind, going to contribute  owards the Canadian Patriotic Fund, as our share,  liste  ifi<  e sacrifice or those who have died or en-  h<  rseas bervice.  ive a mon  w&xmm&mmm^m&mmzmm&, THE ABBOTSFORD POST, AB&OTSFQftD, B. C.  3pts;  3W2W~-/.._'.!I-JI!IJ11  avtmaeai'MsSBKeawanaanaa  MT  .LEHMAN   NEWS  Refer To The  ilepaone Directory  The Telephone Directory is the standard book of reference because its iiifronitii.ion is always up-to-date and  reliable, in each issue ol the directory over-7.000 corrections are made;; or over 21.000 in one year. Tho classified  section contains every business firm in Greater Vancouver..  C ,     ' 'I  Being the standard book of reference, no other publi  cation1 presents such advantages to the advertiser.    With  a circulation always in the home and in every office, there  is no better advertising medium . ��������� ,  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  Mrs. McCallum and daughter,Mrs.  McLood of New Westminster, and  Miss Li Hie McCallum, were visiting'  friends for a few days., Miss McCallum has just recently roturne'il  from Greece, coming' over with n,  party of wounded soldiers and hope  Khortly to return, to France.   .  Miss Daisy Jones of Matsqui spen  tlie  week  end  at Mr.  C. N.  J3eii s  Mrs. Wm. Denny and baby of  White Rock are spending a few .days  with her mother, Mrs. Caghlan.  Miss Edith St..a������c of Vnjiwiver, is  visiting  friends.  Capt. Sharp and daughter and M  K'n.d  Wasell of Vancouver,-who havo  been   visiting   at   the   home   of   Rev  Mr. Mitchell, returned home on Tuesday,   accompanied   by   Mrs.   Mitchell  'who spent, a few days in the city.-  Miss l\. McQue of the Royal City  spent'-Sundiiy at Mr. DanNicholson's  ��������� Mr. i'Jrnest Mr-Uu citron loTt Sunday  morning for ICsciuima'R, whore he in-  A dance was given in the hall on  Friday night lust, and a large crowd  way in attendance.  uwuMranuflram  BUY YOUR  BSSSSSBSSSSSSeiSSSSI&i:  :HllH,!?ff'''WHra> vv������*nB^T9K^Kr������������tKinnmwumsx)it<������iarK!timrai.ts  ���������aamwuramwiKiui  ���������ft  Our  Groceries  .are tlie  Freshest  $8.00   CHEQUE   Gli'liN- AWAY  A number is given with every  pound of Mai kin's Tea.  You might hold the lucky number.  You need the pound of tea in any  case. Buy now from Albert Lee.  Our  Bread is   the Very  Best  ALBERT   LEE,"  Grocer   and   BaKer  >���������  WM^M^EMMSS^MMMM^M^f^^1  J. H. JONES  ' Funeral Director  Furnisher of I-uneral Supplies  fPhone Connection. Mission City'������  QanoaaaaDiaDfijc;  LIVERY, AUTO and  FEED STABLES  ''X-M  iiiimwifiMiiiwnii ilium**   nil luminal wm  \y VMmYi Proprietor.  TEAMTNG. and  DRAYING  WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders  Promptly  Filled  Auto  For  Hire.  Give us a  call and you will  lie used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD, B.  C.  max- grmgia������umBiiMVM������UMaB'uiiiui uumaagvanCTMUmwmuafM  :ACON, HA  SALT  FI.S  ETC.  From  . G. COPPING, the Pioneer Butcher,  AJJBOTSFOKD, B. C.  AND SAVE MONEY .'.���������  u  ^'  sse  ��������� ������������������mmwiimiiii  rs  &  ���������fin fliTIl ililliiMlirflrtiimi  ���������teMN^MaltaMMakB*  ���������MmBammnnn^wiMMafc  'in  ^  ^iC  liv.  EXEMPTION TRIBUNAL  s������  fm  See me now about that Insurance  0        ������  ft  9 O  5  Jl-jlC*  I have a large and splendid supplyJUof  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  A . TOMfflll  Exemption Boards have been chosen in such a way as to make them absolutely independent and  removed from all influence. There are over 1,250 boards throughout the country, each composed of two  men, one appointed by the county judge in the district concerned and one selected by a joint committee of  Parliament. Being familiar with local conditions where they sit, the members are well-fitted to appreciate  ������uch reasons for exemption as are put before them by men called up.  Exemption will be granted to those who can establish that itisinthe national interest that they remain  in civilian life.   This is for the Exemption Board to decide after having received full information in each case.  The grounds on which exemption may be claimed (which are similar to the grounds recognized in  Great Britain and the United States) are as follows:���������  (a)   That it is expedient in the natknnl interest that the man ������hould, instead of being employed in Military Service, bo  engaged in other work in which, he ic habitually engaged.  (6)   That it is expedient in *he natio'itl in'erest. that the mnn should, instead of being employed in Military Service, be  engaged in other v/ork in wlti-li he wishes to be engaged and for which he has speci:.l qualifications.  (������) That it is expedient in the national interest th.it, instead of beiiia employed in Military Service, he should continue  to be educated or trained for any worlc for which he is then bcintf educated and trained.  Id) That serious hardship would ensue if (he man wero placed on active service, owing to his exceptional financial or  business obligations or domestic position.  (���������)   111 health or infirmity.  (/) That he conscientiously objects! to the undertaking of combatant service and is prohibited from doinff so by tenets  ���������nd articles of faith, in effect on Ihe sixth day of July, 1017, of any organized religious denomination existing and  well recognized in Canada at such date, and to which he in good faith belongs.  07)   That he should be exempt because disfranchised under the War Time Election Act.  No Claim for Exemption should be put forward unless one or other of these grounds in fact exists,  and no loyal citizen should assist in, or allow himself to be made a party to, any Claim for Exemption unless  thoroughly satisfied that it is made in good faith.  Exemption may be applied for by the men selected themselves or by their parents, near relatives or  employers. Application for exemption must be made on printed forms to be found at every post office,  which are to be filled in and left with the postmaster if exemption is desired. The postmaster will forward  the form to a Registrar, who will send it to the appropriate Exemption Board. In due time, then, the  Applicant will get notice as to when he must present his case before the Board.  Issued b$ The Military Service Council  r*-^ ',',���������"!""���������'-,���������'-"*"  ���������a*-.  ABBOTSFORD  DISTRICT BOARD OF  TRAD  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  ;he district, and industries already established, m  133  lUUUIMMBBIWIMlllffSS^  WMMMMM^I  exandna  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIET^n  HUNTINGDON, B: C.

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