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The Abbotsford Post 1914-10-30

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 it?  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. IX., No, 5.  4BB0TSFORD,   B, (^FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30; 1914  8  $1.00 per Year  r  ���������^\  That's what,you pay for and that's what you get  by  . dealing with us."   We will   always make   it  , a point to secure the best the market    can   supply  Groceri  us   in  Goods,  Vegetables  and  SURROUNDING   DISTRICT  OUT TO PATRIOTIC CONCERT  Full House Greets the Performers at  Patriotic Concert in Alexandria  , llall���������fGood Results  oots  ; Prompt and careful delivery service   to  . parts of town.  all  We" are   ALSO   Agents   for   Purity Flour;    We also  handle Five Roses,. Royal Stanjdard and B. and K.r Flours  \_  tore  J  Who kut the kake at the koncert?  a correspondent wishes to know.  Mrs. William Campbell is this week  having an addition put on at the  rear of her home on the hill.  The .next ordinary monthly meeting  will not be held the coming Monday  but on a date yet to be decided.  sion   15   cents       Hallowe'en  Supper  from six. to eight 2 5 cents.    Free entertainment in the evening.  Secretary Mrs. H. Smith  But the real question is who rode  the white horse and how could one  tell in ��������� the dark whether it was a  white horse or "White Horse"  There was a. large attendance at  the social held under the auspices of  the W. A. on Thursday at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd.  At St. Matthews, on Sunday, the  Rev. Mr. Yates preached a very instructive, interesting and inspiring  discourse on "Trafalgar Day" On the  next two Sundays, the Rev. Mr. Yates  will preach oh "The construction of  the British Flag"; its significance;  and what the flag- stands for. The  subjects to be given will be of special interest to young people who wish  to become better acquainted on national matters appropriate to the  present critical time.  HOSTESS OP A MISCELLANEOUS  SHOAYJSR  Mr. J. Copping, who is quite a be  llever in the value of hog raising for'  profit, is putting up a large and up-  to-date piggery on his property on the  hill:  President Hill-Tout, of the board  of trade, is arranging the date when  Mr. Alex. Lucas, M. L. A., will visit  Abbotsford to address the farmers on  important   agricultural   questions.  The citizens are looking forward  with pleasureable expectations to the  Hallowe'en party and dance to be  held In the Orange Hall on Saturday. There is sure to be a large  turnout.  Mr. J. J. Sparrow having purchased  a cow this week, his many friends  here would be interested to know  if the report is true that he has at  last solved the problem of howr to  use- milk instead .,of gasoline in his  car.  A Hallowe'en Social will be held in  the Alexandria Hall on October 31  under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid  of the Presbyterian church. Afternoon tea from three to five. Admis-  One of Matsqui's Fair   Maidens    is  Given a Miscellaneous Shower  On Eve of Marriage  Miss Gertrude Alexander of Matsqui, was the hostess, on Saturday last  of a Miscellaneous shower, given in  honor of Miss Zella Page whose  marriage is to take place shortly. The  house was artistically decorated with  dahlias and trailing vines. The bride  elect was the recipient of m>any beautiful as well as useful articles. A-  mong those present were Mrs. Alexander, The Misses Muriel,, Celeste  and Nerva Page, Miss Beharrell, Miss  Machell, Misses Gertrude and Annie  Smith, Misses Connie and Bessie  Cruickshank, Miss Duncan, Miss.Mc-  Lagan, Miss Pearl Alexander, Miss  Shaw, Miss Kent, The Misses Crist,  and Miss Purver.  TWO   OF   A  KIND  . Two young officers in an Irish regiment of the same age, says the  World, entered and left Sandhurst  at the same time with equal credit;  both fell on the same day in the  same fight in France.  The PatriotlcT'concert in aid of the  Belgians, which had    been    eagerly  looked forward to by, the people of  Abbotsford and'surro'unding district  was held in, the Alexandria Hall on  Friday evening;'-October 23rd. To say  that the concert was a grand, success  from every point,of view would only  be to express uVmildly.    Such an aggregation   of high  class .talent  was  never before.gathered ��������� together    on  one program In Abbotsford and many  were the exclamations,   of    delight  heard frbm' all parts of the well filled  hall.'   People had come from far and  wide to show their interest in such  a worthy cause;and the evening will,  long   be   remembered   by' all   those  who   were'  fortunate  to  be  present..  The seating'capacity of the hall was  greatly overtaxed and the' S.  R.'  O.  sign- was hung out ��������� long before the  commencement "of proceedings. - The  thanks  of  community  are  certainly  due to Mrs. J. C. McLagan and daughters who were untiring in their efforts to make the concert the success  it  was.       Every one,, of the twenty  one members included in the program  was  a gem and  from the' time the  curtain rose at.8:30 until the closing  tableau7 scene everything' went along  with  a swing arid a", dash , that displayed.good organization and manage  ment.    Among the singers Mrs. Mc-  Kechnie and Mr.Foster from Vancouver and Miss. Alvina/Munn and Mr.  A. E.. Alderice.;vin3re-Jfronii;Ne\y..West-,  minister .'and' Chilliwack --'contributed  Mr. Carmichael, Mrs.' Von Knobloch  (nee Miss Hazel McLagan)  and Mr.  David Blair are .claimed by Abbotsford.       All  were in  excellent -voice,  and were heard at their .best.      In |  addition to the singers Miss Henderson,  (Abbotsford) .gave a piano solo  which was splendidly rendered. Mr.  McMillan and Simon showed themselves to be past masters with the banjo  The  Sketch  "Lady Jane"  was  well  put on and showed careful rehearsal  and last, but not by any means least  the orchestra from Sumas, Wash., under  thel capable  leadership of Wm.  Clarke rendered several catchy numbers which were highly appreciated.  The   accompanists- on   piano   to   the  singers   were   Miss   Doris   McLagan,  Miss Henderson and Mr. D. Blair, Jr.  ina very satisfactory manner.      The  rising of the curtains on the opening  number     dispayed       a     decorative  scheme in keeping with the occasion  The stage had been, artistically de- j  corated   with, flags,   autumn   leaves |  and potted plants which gave a splen j  did effect.    The programmes were'all:  hand  written and  quite  a task  for  those capable people whoh ad this in  hand.    The programmes were offered  for  sale  during  the-.evening  by  Red Cross Nurses in the persons of  Misses Mabel and Annie Nelson, Miss  Mains,   Miss Vivian  Peele  and  Miss  Dorothy Parton, whose efforts added  a tidy sum to the proceeds. At the  conclusion of this most excellent entertainment coffee 'that mother used  to make', cake and sandwiches wrere  provided to those who had helped to  make the concert the great success  it  was.    This feature  was attended  to by Mrs. Peele,  Mrs. B. B.  Smith  and   Mrs.  Wiggins.    Mr.   J.  A.   Mc-  Gowan acted as chairman for the evening  The net proceeds totalled up $200  which sum has been'remitted to the  Belgian Consul, Mr. Whitehead, at  Vancouver. Well done Abbotsford!  The following was the programme  rendered.  1. Selection  Orchestra  2. Song  Mr. A. E. Alderice  3. Song  Mrs. Von Bnobloch  4. Comic Song Mr. D. Blair  5. Song  Mr. Carmichael  6. Song  .".  Miss Alvina Munn  7. Scotch Dance  Mr. Lamont  8. Song  Mr., Foster  9. Song  Mrs. McKechnie  10. Sketch,. "Lady Jane"  Mrs. Win-  son Misses Morse and Eld-  Verkin, Messrs Birrell    and  Maakstead. ���������'  .  MATSQUI CONSTABLE  FACES HAIL OF SHOT  While Sporting   oh  Matsqui  Prairie  Captain Takes Aim at a Beauty  And Hits'the. Constable'  On'Friday evening the Captain of  Matsqui Home Guard wras out hunting pheasants, in a'field south of the  Harris read. Constable Cannon was  standing about forty-five, yards away  in the same field, when suddenly a  pheasant, fiew from the feet of. the  captain in a straight line for the  constable's, face, and without, thinking what kind of game he was looking for, big or little, he pulled the  trigger with the result that.the shot  missed the little bird, "and found rest  in the constable's shoulder. His hat  was riddled with shot, as was his  vest. Very fortunately the choke  barrel was not discharged after,the  first shot or there might have been  a fatal accident.  The constable is doing well, as the  Captain of the Home Guards is an  ambulance man and ' drew the shot,  out right there in the field.  of the Home Guard when he goes to  the front will be sure to hit somthing  even if he misses the first Uhlan he  aims at���������it might be the Kaiser, and  that would be well.  EXTENDING  ITS   MEMBERSHIP  TO ALL NON-POLITICAL BODIES  Atr the ^eneta'h meeting of ;thfe  Fraser Valley Development. League  held in the Board of Trade rooms  at New Westminster on Friday last  provision was made for, admitting to  associate .membership Boards ' of  Trade, Farmers' Institutes, Women's  Institutes and other public, non-political, bodies interested in the'development of the Fraser Valley, on,such  terms as may be decided..upon by  the executive. This action was taken  on the reading of the communication  from the Matsqui-Sumas Board of  Trade which stated that the Board  had decided to extend support to the  League and had made a contribution  of $25, also on the reported decision  of the Strawberry Hill Farmers' Institute to support the League if a nominal fee for associate membership  were' established. It is,, anticipated  that, the co-operation of all the Institutes of the Valley will thus, be secured in promotion of the co-operative  The constable was in Mission City  marketing movement   which the lea  on Monday morning, and while look  ing like a war veteran, says he is  none the worse for his having stood  fire.    He however thinks the Captain  11. Song   Mr.. Foster  -12: :Duetv- (.vobal) ���������v.-Mrs';;"'-: McKechnie  and Mrs. Von Knobloch  13. Song ....'  Miss Alvina Munn  14. Piano Solo '... Miss Henderson  1,5.  Song  ; ;. Mr. Alderdice  !16.  Song, ;...... Mrs. McKechnie  17. Banjo Solo .... Messrs McMillan  and Simon.  18. Song   Mrs. Von Knobloch  19. Song     Mr.   Carmichael  20. Selection- Orchestra  21. Tableau   "Rule Britannia"  The concluding tableau scene represented Britannia with John Bull  at her feet and surrounded by representatives from all the overseas  Dominions. Ladies and gentlemen  from Matsqui and Clayburn appropriately costumed' took the various  parts which made up the tableau,  which was very inspiring.  gue is carrying forward.  ��������� The League will undertake -to carry on a campaign to inter.est'the" public bodies of the Valley in tlie recommendations' of the Royal Commission  of Agriculture and the secretary, was  empowered  to. make  arrangements  through'outth'e Vaire'y't'o*be'^'da're'sse''d''  by Mr. Alex. Lucas, M. L. A., one of  the members of the Royal Commission   -A   successful ' meeting  held   at  New Westminster when Mr. Lucas addressed the Board of Trade, was reported   by   Mr., C.   H.- 'Stuart-Wade.  The members, were agreed that such  educative work would greatly stimulate interest in   ^the '  co-operative  movement generally. .''  The question of land clearing was '  discussed and the matter referred to  the committee to take such action as  they deemed advisable to bring the   ���������  results of the Deep Creek Farm experiments before the public.  An executive meeting -will be held  in the Vancouver Industrial Bureau  this week.  <_=  <^  -Stock consisting of-  rocenes  an  [tmtin< THE ABBOTSFORD 'POST,, ABBOTSFORD, S. (5.  ���������>;���������*���������  THE ABBOTSFOKD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising rates  made known   on  application ��������� '  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for   nor   agin'   the' Government  ___;  Those of us- who  with interest the various windings  turnings, setbacks and knocks which  the Fraser Valley Development Lea-  i  gue has had in its short career of  now a little over two years, will a-  gain watch the progress of tho new  soiling agency which the league now  has under way, tho initial plans of  which are in the hands of the executive���������capable   nan da   indeed.  There never was a problem in the  life of a peoplo that was not capable  of being worked out to the betterment  of all concerned, no matter how lony'  the solution may be in coming. Come  it will, and sonietimes^quickcr than  is expected. It is just a matter of  business and brains. There is a problem before the settler of the Fraser  Valley that deserves the best business brains in the Fraser Valley to  solve. That problem is the marketiug  of the produce of the soil of the Val-  '��������� ley to such advantage that it will  benefit the producer and not the consumer,  or  the middleman.  The man who labors at any kind  of work is entitled to the'full benefits  of his-work (this is not Socialism, but  a- commonsense view) and he who  ��������� has the energy and the courage to go  on to the land in this province or  any other province, and carve out a  home for-himself arid his family, if  he has one', is entitled to all that  his energy will sell for on the market to' the consumer,-in the shape of  fruit, vegetables or any other product of> the' soil.- There should be  no; ghoul sticking around for a slice  of the profits���������:a parasite, some people would say.  It is a known fact that the fruit-  ' grower of the Fraser Valley has not  yet at any time received the full total of his produce. There is always  e_ch' year -a certain amount of loss  to him through improper shipping, or  improper packing (?) or some other  kind of a scourge1 that makes the  article'-bring, him less. It is common knowledge thats the poor farmer  ��������� feeds the world,' without he himself  receiveing the full benefits of his toil  iri' cash ��������� or kind���������often not even a  , kind" smile.'  ' The selling agency,, or shall we call  it  a company,  which  the  league , is  forming,' may   or   may  .not   be   the  solution' of this problem,    but ' this  we  all  know  that  these  companies  similar to the one the league intends  does profit the smlJa    farmer    when  it' comes to selling him feed for his  chickens,  his cows or other articles  of feed for the farm stock or fowl  Many men will testify to the benefits  derived   by  the  formation     of.     the  Poultry Association in Mission City,  under  the' management  of   our  Mr.  - Aikenhead.    It is a success and has  put hhndre'ds of dollars in the pockr  pts'of the -.jeople around Miosion City  The United Farmers of Maple Ridge  i_   another  striking  example.  If monej can be made for" the farmor by selling to him what is consumed on the land, why cannot money be made for the farmer by selling  his produce? ..It ought to worK both  ways.'  FRIDAY, OCTOBER. 30,  I!) 1.4  have   watched   that ho stands oh "the same basis as  Martin. Why not trust to the Hon.,  Joseph's letter in the Vancouver  World?    Same distrust as ever!  But someday when the political  air is clear of the European war we  can deal with these things and feel  that we are not trespassing on forbidden ground.'.  A writer in the Vancouver World  seems to be full of the harmful and  non-progressive influence of our present system of, banking. He has certainly, some very curious ideas about  aiany things as expressed in a letter  published in this issue from- the  daily World.'  He asks the question,- "What difference does it make to the business  men and traders of Vancouver wheth-  th'e government ' encourages settlement on the land or not" Of. course  to selfish Vancouver���������and there are  many in Vancouver of the same opinion as the World writer���������it makes  no difference, as .the people there  would rather have on their tables  the'product of a foreign country than  the products of the Fraser Valley, or  any part of the province. Ask the  fruit grower if this is'not right-.-  - If the farmer of the Fraser Valley  had to depend on the people of Vancouver for the purchase' and' consumption of the provincial products  the farming community would' be in  a sorrier plight than they are today.  Any prosperity of the farming community of the province is not due to  the kindness of the people of the City  of Vancouver. But then' what's the  use in saying anything���������it will be always the same.'  The sons of the soil in the Fraser  Valley these days are doing themselves proud in helping the needy in  the coast cities ^by the shipment of  products of the land, to the cities,  free of cost. Such generosity cannot  be forgotten in the days to ��������� come  go- unrewarded���������even by Vancouver  CONDEMN' THE  NEW  MUNICIPAL ACT OF B.  C.  Report of the Solicitor for Union.of  British Columbia Municipalities  Causes Debate  The shares.of the new company are  $50,.,'and 20' percent, or $10 down.  It is presumed that not less tha.n one  share will be sold to one person. Is  this the practical conclusion after ail  investigation is .ended-. $10 is a lot of  money to many people nowadays, even the fruitgrower. Why not arrange it so that all the little fellows  can get in too?  According to an article ��������� published  in another column of this issue from  the Vancouver-Sun, the Liberal organ  of the party in B. C, the .Hon. Joseph Martin and the president of the  Liberal party in Vancouver, have set  aside the bone of contention and will  be hereafter members of the same  fold. 'It Is up to some one now to  set Hon. Joseph and Smith Curtis  'on thetsame footing now. But what  about "Bob" Kelly the former Tammany of the Liberal party in B. C,  Seventy-seven delegates were present at the opening session of the 10th  annual convention of Union of British  Columbia.   Municipalities. Among  those present ��������� were reeves and representatives of councils from all the  parts  of the  province.  Delegates were welcomed by Mr.  J. T. Robinson, president and Mayor  Crawford of Kamloops. An acrimonious discussion was maintained on  the report issued by Mr. McDiarmid,  solicitor of the Union, who strongly  condemned the vicious principle embodied in the powers given to the  Lieu-Gov. in- the new Municipal Act.  After discussion the report was a-  dopted Mr. McQuarrie, of New  Westminster, being strongly in opposition and moving a vote practically of  no confidence in the solicitor.  Alderman Woodside of Vancouver  read a paper on "Buy Made-in-Canada  Goods" Exception was taken by Clerk  Logie of Summerland, who said Vancouver manufacturers advocated buying Made-in-Canada goods, but would  not buy British Columbia fruit, insisting on Washington produce. Aid.  Enright, of Vancouver, said high  freight rates were the principal' cause,  Mr. Woodside's address was ordered  to be printed.  Inspector Baird, in the evening  outlined the duty of his office. Some  criticism was made about the power  of 'the inspector to turn down a bylaw already passed by the people-but  Mr. Baird made personally a great  impression. -  !'i. \ "cioman, in charge of thr  Tranquil!?. Sanatorium, read a j%p,er  giving full reports, witu figures, and  charts ">f '.tie wc.'.. ������-.Te urrre-i ilie  Jnii n to idead w:l!i ihe provincial  ������>o\ernment for larger approprjati-n'.s  Mr'. Dutcher, of Vancouver, coosi.it-  ing engineer of the IC^mloops hydro-  adversaries have attempted to create  ill-feeling between the Liberal party  and Mr. Martin.    Mr.' Smith says:  1 i  "Instead of- depending on newspaper despatches, i wrote at. once to  Sir Wilfrid Laurier to get the ('acts  which 'I consider should be satisfactory to all concerned. Mr. Martin  has had some difference of opinion  for years with the'Liberal' party policy, especially on the trade question  as well as the British preference, being anxious to have the latter materially increased. My own opinion on-  this matter has always been the  same, as 1 expressed it in the house  of commons when the reciprocity a-  greement was under discussion. As  far as Mr. Martin's opinions are concerned on this question, I have . always held the same views.  "These differences between Mr. J.  Martin and Sir Wilfrid Laurier "have  been settled in favor of a stronger  policy in favor of reduction of,duty  on,farming implements and mining  and mill machinery, and some material increase in the British preferuce.  This is very pleasing t'o me and settles any difference between myself  and Mr. Martin. Those differences  in the past arose out of matters connected with provincial affairs, before  there were any party lines in British  Columbia, and have long since disappeared. In fact, so anxious was 1, as  the president of1 the Vancouver Liberal Association, to get all true Liberals to settle their differences, that  as soon as Mr. Martin arrived in Van  couver from England, 1 -interviewed  him at his hotel and invited him to  join tbe party in Vancouver.  "Mr.- Martin has always been a  democrat and no one has ever questioned his honor in public life. ��������� These  two things arc, in my opinion, the  real qualifications for members of  the Liberal party. He comes- into the  party like everyone else, assuming no  special authority but what-is given to  him by the party, and what a majority of the party considers he merits  This must be satisfactory to all true  Liberals, for which I am personally-  delighted. . The Liberal party has  no boss and can, never tolerate a  Tammany machine, but where ample  room is provided for every man s qual  ft  at the regular- quotations.  Fresh herring was the best seller  in the fish deparment at three, pounds  for 25c. Cohoes were 25c each and  red and white,salmon were 35c each  Some skate shad and soles sold at  last week's price.  A feature of the fruit section was  apples in sacks selling at $1 a sack  Although they were a second' grade  they proved to be a good seller. Russets, Longfields and King apples were  $1 a box, while some of the other  grades could be had for 85c and 9 0c  a box: Crabapples and pears were  the usual price.  The following prices were quoted:  The following prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry.  Poultry,  live weight  15c  Chickens  broilers  per   lb  15   to  16c  Ducks, live weight ....:... 13c to 14c  Pure Cream Cheese, per lb   :.50c  Cottage Cheese,  per. lb .' 10c  Devonshire Cream; per pint  45c  Honey, per lb  25c  Wholesale Meat".  Pork, per'lb' lOcvto  10*/_c  Pork, .salt,   per   lb , '.'......'.2.'.' 13c  Pigs, small, each  '.- $2, to ?5  Mutton,  per.  lb ���������'. 22c  Leg of Mutton, per lb  '. 22c  Veal, medium, per, lb  , 16J,_c  Veal, large, per lb  12c to 15c  Retail. Meats  Beef,  best rib  roasts  ....22c  to  25c  Beef,  loin,  .'.' ..28c to 30c  Beef,   short  loin : 30c  Beef, sirloin  27c  Boiling Beefs  12y2c to 15c  Beef,  pot  roast   : 18c .  Pork    18c  Pork  :.20c to 25c  Pork   Chops   18c  Mutton  :. 18c to 20o  S^LS"!^' ��������� _������������������������ Leg of Mutton"ZZZZ;., 25c  Spring chickens dressed  2f"c  Hens, dressed  2 5c  Squabs,   each    2 5c  Vegetables  Potatoes,,per sack   $1.25  Potatoes, ��������� per ton   $20  Carrots,   per  sack   75c  Cabbages, per sack  :....7 5c  Turnips,  per  sack   75c  Lettuce, par buhqh  5c  Sweet Corn, .per dozen  20c  Onions, green per bunch ....3  for 5c  Asparagus,  two  bunches for   15c  Siring beans, per lb  2% to 5c  Parsnips per sack   .- 7 5c  Cress,   per   bunch    5c  Parsley,  per bunch 5c  Celery,   per   bunch 5c  Peas, per lb ...:  21/_c'to 5c  Cucumbers, each  5e to 10c  Cauliflower,   per head  ....10c to  15c  liadishes,  two  bunches  for   5c  Tomatoes, per lb 5c  Green Tomatoes per  lb- 5c  Cabbages,  per head   6c to  15c  Turnips, per bunch, 3  for  :....5c  Endive,  3  heads for  15c  Mint,   per   bunch    ...5c  Pumpkins, each  15c  Citrons,  each- 10c  Eggs and Butter  Eggs,   retail    4 0c  Eggs, wholesale ..'.  35c  Duck Eggs 50c  Butter, wholesale, per lb  40c  Sugar cured corned pork 15c to 20c  Home riiade pork sausage 15c to 20c  Salted pigs'  heads ped  lb   8c  Pickled pigs shanks per lb   10c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb   10c  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb .'...15c  Picnic  hams  per   lb 14c  Pure Lard  :.15c to 16c  Sugar cured bacon  22c  Sugar  cured  boneless  ham   25c  Spring lamb, forequarter,. each- $1.50  Spring lamb, hind quarter each $2.50  Flowers  Carnations,   2  dozen  ....25c  Pinks, per dozen, 2 for  15c  Cut Iris, per dozen' 25c  Flowering Plants, each-.... 10c to 25c  Geraniums, per dozen .... $1 to $2.50  Dahlias, each.  10c  Sweet Peas, per bunch .... 5c to 10c  Gallardias, per dozen  15c  Cut Roses,  per  dozen  ....10c to 25c  Baby Rambler Rose In bloom  2Gc  Cut Stocks, per dozen .25c  Rose Bushes, each  35c to 50c  Gladiolus, per doz  25c  Fruit  Blackberries,'4 boxes for  25c  Poaches, per box  75c to $1.00  Early Apples, per box ....80c to $1.25  Plums, per box- 50c to 75c  Crabapples, per box  50c to 75c  Pears, per box  $1.00  "������S\  ities, the judge of fitness for position  will always be determined by the voluntary choice and judgment of a free  people. ��������� f  "When the Liberals come together  and become united on the broad principles of Liberalism, and ask the-public to endorse them, I  believe they<  will be acceptable to the masses of  the people.    When the people believe  the Liberals will carry out a reform  policy, but putting in fore Libral prin  ciples,   they- will   be,, supported.  We  are bound" of course to have differences of opinion;  we could not  be Liberals if we did not agree to have the  freest expression of opinion. The party can never object to conferring upon its own members the blessings it  has conferred  upon the- world,  free  thought and free speech. Unity in the  essential principles is all that is desired.    With this, I believe the party  will be abundantly successful."  James Ross . & Company  New up-to-date Drygoods and Millinery Store  Abbotsford, B. C.  DRY   OODS,   MILLINERY,   LADIES- AND CHILDREN'S UVUER-  WEAR,  HOSIERY,  GLOVES.  CORSETS,   NOTIONS,   FANCY  HANDKERCHIEFS,    NECKWEAR,  BOYS'   CLOTHING,  GENTS'  FURNISHINGS, ETC.,  ETC  A St. re of Quality, Moderate Prices,  Courteous Treatment and a  Square Deal . to    All.  vsr  WILD DUCKS ON THE MARKET  during the time of the  great  pros-. ������Jl'������tri������' system, read a valuable pa: tr  perity of the Liberal regime in Can-,'"1 the economics of municipal powt'  ada?    When getting some of the old .Plants and won high praise.  time Liberals in the province into the '  same fold���������all as meek as lambs���������  SETTLE DIFFERENCES IN  and make a regular old    fashioned AN AMICABLE MANNER  house-cleaning of it?    Then there is      The folowing taken from the Van-  Senator Templeman���������he should be in   couver Sun speaks for itself:  the run yet. What about E. P. Davis       Mr.  Ralph   Smith,  who  for  some  the great opponent of Martin when < time was an opponent of Hon. Jos-  the latter was at the zenith of his  ���������political power in this province. Oh,  this war will do wonders���������even for  political, parties.  eph Martin, has recently been asked  by his friends to state his attitude  towards the latter in regard to his  return to the Liberal camp. Mr.  Smith as president of the Vancouver  District Liberal Association, asks that'  his   stand   on   the  matter   be  made  for green.  It cannot however be very flattering to the Hon. Joseph Martin the  way that-Ralph Smith has found out) public, owing to the fact that.political  trons, pumpkins and squash all sold  Featuring the New Westminster  weekly market Friday last were wild  ducks selling very rapidly at a reason  able figure. In the neighborhood of  50 brace of the various kinds were  easily disposed of. , For mallards  $1.25 a brace was received while  widgeon brought 60c a brace and teal  35c. One man was selling his for  50c each for mallards and 15c apiece  for teal.  With the good weather of the past-  week there was a fair attendance and  the trading was brisk. The prices  were mainly stationary. All of the  supplies were of an" extra good variety and in large quantities.  Poultry was especially' plentiful  in the neighborhood ��������� of 150 crates  being brought in'on1 the special is.C.  E. R. market train from Fraser Valley points. The chickens were readily sold at 15c a pound, live weight  and 14c to 15c a pound for broilers  Dressed, they were 23 cents a pound  for hens and 25 cents a pound for  springs. Ducks were 15c a pound,  live weight, and 25c dressed. Squabs  remained at 35c to 40c each and rabbits were 50c to -75c each.  Fresh cream was'a new feature on  the market and it sold well at 25c  a pint. Eggs brought the high price  of 60c a dozen retail, and 50c to 55c  a dozen wholesale. Butter in large  quantities remained at the stationary  price of 40 cents a lb Tetail and 35c  per pound wholesale. Devonshire  cream was also a ready seller in this  section at 45c a pint, as was pure  cream cheese at 60c a pound. Hon_y  in comb, was 25c a pound and extracted it was the same, price.  In the vegetable section brussels  sprouts were something new at two  pounds for 5c. Corn remained at  10c a dozen and tomatoes were 2c a  pound for the ripe and 3 cents a lb  Cabbages cauliflower, ci-  "^  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you. require . a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE & EMEREY  ���������U  %  insurance  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare is worth insuring, so are  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable.  \  h\  4  471  HI  (ft  i  u  'ill  i  IMS  ill  )���������  J i  \  it  f i!  m&zsixiv&ssmsi������ -?&  M_B ABBOTSFORt) POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. (5.  mt. iifc,T;rii.--i'iii *i.i.. i.i.^^���������������Mi'4i.^ f_i  mi. ���������-.,������-,������.  THE HOG MARKET  The folowing is from .Seattle.  ��������� Owing very largely to conditions  in the South brought on by the European war the hog market of the United States- has not been in an ideal  condition' from the standard of the  'hog raiser or the packer but the government advices from Washington  indicate that they are on the mend  and. that the'farmer who a few  months from .now has a crop of hogs  will relap'a, mighty handsome profit  As a' rule the American packers aim  about this time of the year to clean  outthe stock they .have on hand and  to be in the markets for a fresh  supply. '- The South has always been  a great, market for the "clean-up"  but this year, owing tp the inability  of the South to dispose of its cotton  money in that section has been scarce I  THAT  LOOK OF  SATISFACTION  is in the face of every man  fresh from' his morning plunge.  But whether, the plunge is a delight, or. an unpleasant task to  hurry through,, depends . on  your bathroom. We can put in  all the new improvements and  fixturos, in your bathroom at  most reasonable prices.  WM. ROBERTS  and a-3 a result the American packer  has not found the South crying for  his product. . On the contrary sales  in that section have .decidedly fallen  off and the packer has found himself  with a big stock on hand. For that  reason there has been more or less of  a slump in the hog market-but the  United States government officials a-  gree that the slump is only temporary  and urge farmers to- continue feeding and have their stock in fino  shape for spring when the .demand  will be ��������� something enormous. Just  how the European war will end no  one pretends to say but it is certain  that it cannot last many more weeks  The great loss of life coupled with  the enormous cost are bound to be  the' two great factors in bringing it  to an end���������many experts predict by  the first of the new Year.    As soon  as it does end the. prediction Is freely  made that the price of hogs will soar  and as a result government ollicials  in. the department of agriculture are  saying to the hog raisers; "Hold on  to your stock, feed them well and  get them in prime condition for the  spring market���������it will pay you."  the "Washington Iron Works", the/or so he got- his returns���������a cheque  cable, rails, locomotive, etc., were j for 30 cents, which, being a poor  made  in   Pittsburg,   Columbus     and   patriot and a better sport, he,prompt  er AP WAS MADE IN- TOKIO  THE CHINAMAN IN PEKIN  Plumbing-. Shop  Old Creamery flldjr  Abbolsfosd  tAfe have Just received and  placed on our shelves a full  assortment of Men's Women's, and Children's Rubbers.  Prices from 50c to $1.05.  Abbotsford  >������������k.W^WMMetW!..J.......... i ;V   .'���������![.'.~=SC  _am������TOMiti-aiui_m  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  C3_BB--a--MM-M__M������-a-l  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50 TO  $2.O0  PER  DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  '������������25_K_3___=E=~_E_=  PROPRIETORS  "-g  >ms*T*amivm^^^^%K^ims3zmi  /\.  BUTCHER  '     ___5E___i____;  Pork, Mutton, ?teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balogna always on hand,     Fish every Thursday  Vigorous Article, on the Support of  Home Institute Movement  ��������� Potent Facts ,  Meeting was held recently in the  Board of Trade rooms in Vancouver  under .the, auspices of the Woman's  Forum, the Board of Trade and the  Manufacturers' and Retailers' Associations to consider ,ways and means  of best promoting the "Made in B.' C.  Campaign",. The meeting was largely  attended and great interest was manifested, r  .Speeches were made by lady president, the chairman of the Board of  Trade, officers of the B. C Manufacturers Association, and others, all of  whom seemed to feel that the question was a most important one to Vancouver and called for their best efforts, says a writer in ,the World.  It- is rather commendable for a  business man to be keen for trade,  for _oiit of his business he hopes to  win profits, and profits look good'.  That the people of any community  should patronize local industries,'  thereby keeping money in circulation  in their own neighborhood, land em-  plyoing their own people seems reasonable; that they do not do so is very  evident. Let us think for a,minute  The house 1 am in is built- of B. C.  lumber, fir and cedar,-, taken from  the virgin forest of the country, felled and sawn into logs by Japs, Hindoos, Austrians, Germans and other  foreign labor, hauled to the landing  by a donkey engine, conveyed to the  mill by a locomotive, manufactured  into lumber in an up-to-date mill, at  the rate-of several hundred thousand  feet per day, by a gang of Chinamen  and Japanese laborers, piled in the  yards and warehouses, and loaded on  to wagons," for deliveryby Japs and  Chinamen, and all it cost the builder  was from $16. to $50 per thousand.  The timber-was a British Columbia  product, bestowed by nature in lavish  abundance of quality, and in quantity all that could be desired, for  which the people of Canada - get 5 0  cents per thousand, out of which  they pay for office and field expenses-  protection from fire, etc., about $1.00  The Jap was made in Tokio, the  Chinaman  in  Pekin,  the  donkey' at  !y donated to the war fund. The  boxes cost GO cents. , It took ten  years to groAv the trees, two hours to  gather and pack the fruit and some  more time with a man and team to  place them at the railroad station.  For all this he got 30 cents! No  wonder the Board of Trade wants  men to settle on the land. There is  possibly not another man in this Wes-'  tern country that carries the welfare,  of the "dear people" so close to his'  heart as Sir Richard McBride. If he  hated anybody I think he- would try  to get them interested in a piece of"  land; but he don't, and he leaves all  that buncombe to the real estate a-  gents and the Board of. Trade.  1 take it that if a man gets the  "back  to  the, land"  idea,  or thinks  it is up to him to find a, mine that  will employ men in producing something that people want, or fancies he  can see business and prosperity for  himself and others in a large factory  ,  it  is  his  own   funeral.    He   don't  heed to think that he is a patriot or-  that he is'even the first of his kind.  There have been others, and 'the bitter.,experience of others will be his  experience;   only  .more   so..    If   the'  merchants   and   the     manufacturers  and .business men of Vancouver, had  been wideawake instead of investing  their lovely dollars in lands! hous.es,  and lots, goods and chattels,'and oth"--;-  er things from which, the value fad-,  eth, they would have negaged in, the  banking business, sot at today they  would, be  secure,  and all the  stiffs  who didn't know any better would be  working overtime and sitting up at.  nights to  figure out how, they, too,  could make something with nothing:  Why a man with real white matter,  in his head should invest money in a .-  great office building, a factory or a  mine, when the opportunity * was at  hand to promote a bank passeth. understanding, unless he really .wanted  to be of some use in the world.  Oiled the Wrong Part of Machine  E. O.  Painter and Decorator  If ysu want any artistic work in  Painting,. Paperhanging< and Decr  orating give us a call.      '  .  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  j. m. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  P&ane Csfinestion. Mission City  mwfflmmt&BfflBm&MmmmBm  Absence makes the heart  grow fonder, we're told, but a  good portrait of the absent one  will keep the recollection much  more vivid���������arid comfort many  a lonely hour of separation.  We make a specialty of portraiture and our studio is exceptionally equipped for fine  portrait work.  The Royal Studio  other American cities. The mill machinery in every detail came from the  United States and a crew of millwrights from the State of Washing;  ton built the mill-at a cost of about  $1,000,000.  The manufacturer himself was  made in England,';and most of his  capital came from Great Britain. 1-lis  profits go'to En'glish, French and German investors in interest and dividends.  So much for the lumber and shingles. A most important manufacturing industry enjoying the extreme favor of both the"people and the government of this country. - The wire  that made the nails; came 'from the  "American Steel Trust" The Chinaman thci runs the American made  machine that made the nails couldn't  tell you whore he came from. "The  glass is imported. The cement for  foundations was made at Bellingham  The gravel for concrete was brought  from Seattle. The brick and fire-  proofing were made in Scotland. The  paints, stoves, furnaces, locks and  hinges were made in,Ontario. The  wall paper was made in the East. The  hot water, tank, plumbing, and fixtures were not made in Vancouver.  The clock was made in Germany. The  cups- and saucers in Austria, the  knives and forks .in England. The  cow juice on the table was made in  Mt. Vernon, Wash., and the Stafford's ink r am writing ..with was  made in New York. ���������    ���������  I made a trip to Steveston, on the  Fraser River, a few days ago and noted the large number of market gardens along-the route, being run by  Chinamen, who furnish the ladies of  the Woman's Forum; and everybody  else, for'that matter, through the retailers and their'own delivery wagons  with vegetables. Steveston looks and  smells like Chinatown. The factories  employing thousands of men and women in the fishing season are operated mostly by Chinamen. The fish  are caught principally by .Japs, and  the profits of the industry goes to  English, German, French, American  and other foreign bondholders and  shareholders. The industry amounts  to many millions of dollars, and British Columbia and her people reap  but a. small profit from it. '  British Columbia is rich in minerals. ,        ���������  Half the people in Vancouver, including many members of the'Board  of Trade and the Manufacturers' As-1 .       ,,  sociation, never heard of Britannia j mY ear you ollea-  Mines, and would be surprised to  learn that p mine .exists, within a  few miles "of Vancouver, winning, a  profit of ever one million dollars per  year, and employing over seven-hundred men.  I heard .an Englishman say only a  few   days   ago,   that   the   Vancouver  Board' of Trade was composed of a  lot of boneheads;  but after hearing  the .sensible remarks;of the president  and .other members of that important body at the meeting above referred, to I am sure that there are some  cavities in the bone filled with vital  matter that may yet give a good account of'itseif.    Patriotism for profit is better than no idea of patriotism at all, and may lead to that purer and nobler brand that seeks the  well-being of the whole people,    instead  of  pecuniary advantage  only,  of a group of traders and non-producers, who cannot long live off their  .own fat.  Up to the present time the purpose  served by .the board of trade, the  Manufacturers' Association and the  wholesale and retail dealers appears'  to be .to help feed the big bankingin-  ,stitutions of the country at the expense of the consumers on the one  hand and the.producers on the other  What difference does it make to the  business men and traders of Vancouver whether the government encourages settlement on the land or not?  It is much easier to sell a few hundred thousand acres of land to a big  real estate firm than to sell it in  small lots to four or five thousand  farmers. It is much better in, every  way for the government, assuming no  responsibility for public improvements, can sympathise with the poor  farmers and still be the friends of  the people.  A farmer of Matsqui Prairie shipped six boxes of selected apples to  Vancouver. In the course of a month  A motorist lay in the mud.under  the car mending with grunts of pain  and effort a bad break in the ,works.  When at last he crawled forth, all  black and greasy, his friend-approach  ed him with the oil 'canl' "Wiiile  you were busy under there," said the  friend, smiling blandly, "I,'too, made  myself useful, I gave ,the ,cylinder a.  thorough oiling." "Cylinder.be hanged!" growled the motorist. , '"It-was.  German.'' Culture  Those who  are familiar with-the.  writings of John Ruskin may remember his. Fors Clavigra, first published forty years ago; in which  (letter-  40) this passage occurs, in .which.he,,-  admittedly no mean judge���������gives his  opinion of this culture, as possessed :  in a high or any marked measure, ���������by.-  this people. . ;'  "For blessing is only the meek  and merciful and a German cannot be  either; he does not even understand ���������  the meaning of the words * * * but  a German, selfish in the purest state's  of virtue and mortality * * * but -  no quantity of learning ever makes a  German modest.  Accordingly, when    the    Germans   .  get command of Lombardy, they bom:  bard - Venice,    steal    her    pictures,  (which they cannot    understand  "a,  single touch  of), and entirely ruin  the country,  morally and physically  leaving behind them misery, vice, and.  intense hatred of themselves, where-.'  ever her accursed. feet have trodden. '  They do precisely the same thing by  F,rance, crush her, rob her, leave -her ���������  in misery of'rage and shame and return, home  smacking their lips and  singing "Te Deums."  And German character appears today as it was 40 years ago.  Rossland has a swift fire department and when the weather clears  up it is going to have its .picture  taken for the "movies"  The last meeting of the Rossland  city council lasted half an hour, the  shortest held in that, city by the  same body in recent years.  The Criterion Hotel at Cambourne  was completely destroyed by fire last  week. The insurance on the buidirig  was $3000 but none was carried on  the contents.  ildAJiUuyu:  ������*jjUw^^������itfp^* iZmSISS  mmnj  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  _________a__  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  x ���������    -_; ���������  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  ������r information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  the district, and industries already established,        j| ���������ki-ii_    ABBOTSFORD   POST      'ABBOTSFIWID.   B.   0   .  Dr. Drainey was a week end  visitor to New Westminster and returned home Monday.  "Businss as usual" is the optimistic an dcheerful expression heard in  al  prats of the town.  It is rumored around town that one  of Huntingdon's popular young ladies  will leave her stale of single blessed  ness in the very near future.  Considerable interest and speculative talk is noticed among the Huntingdon people on the question whether Sumas, will go "wet or dry" on  the election next week.  Tomorrow, Saturday the Quebec  Bank will quit business. The members of the staff are to be transferred  by the head office to positions in  otber branches of the bank.  Registered at the Alexandria Hotel during the week were, among  other guests, Messrs R. Patterson, J.  E. White, D. E. Nanson, James Buen  and R. J. McConnell of Vancouver.  TRAIN   RUNS  INTO  A  DROVE OF 'CATTJLR  i DlSTKIliUTIGN OF SEED GRAIN  AND  POTATOES  Remember tomorrow is Hallowe'en  Eve. Chain down your gates and  lock up your children���������especially the  very young boys���������not yet able to,  walk. Those who can walk are ali  right.  MHr. M. Murphy has been busy  this week preparing the channels for  the pipes which are to carry a water  supply to several houses in the second  street neighborhood. The pipes, shipped ��������� from Vancouver, arrived at the  local B. C. E. R. depot this week.  Mr. C; Winquist, of the C. P. R.  at" Abbotsford, who was in the Sumas  hospital for three days last week left  the institution on Monday. He had  been suffering from an internal trouble, but is happily now quite recovered from the indisposition which took  him away from his business.  Miss Mabel Sasseville, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sasseville, was  the fortunate-winner of a $1400 automobile in-a local publicity contest.  The competition extended over four  .weeks. The young lady worked hard  and well to secure her prize and was  assisted of. course, by many of her  friends. Mr.- and Mrs. Sasseville  Sasseville this week moved their resi  dence across the line and will thus  save a matter .of-four'hundred dollars duty on the car by so doing.  HAS FREE  "HAPPY HUNTING GROUNDS"  The following letter has been received which  we gladly publish:  Huntingdon, B. C, Oct 19.  Editor, Abbotsford Post,  Abbotsford, B. C.  Dear Sir:  I note in your issue of the 16th  Inst., a sarcastic remark re my greed  during the pleasant season; in not  allowing; anyone to shoot on my property; having posted notices to this  effect.    .  Not a notice stands on my property  it has always been open for the enjoyment of all neighbors and friends  As far as notices are concerned  the whole country is full of them, and  the individual who singled out, and  advertised me, as an ��������� exception of  greed; is one of those mischievous  insignificants, who never substantiate  their statements, by having their  names printed.  Yours truly,  W. L. BLATCHFORD.  We presume the following is the  item which has hurt Mr. Blatchford's  feelings:  "Customs' Officer Blatchford wants  all the pheasants that locate on his  ranch and has posted a notice on  his property to warn shooting'men  of his feelings in this regard."  The new concrete stack at the  Trail smelter is 25 0 feet high and 18  feet inside diameter. Some stack that  Eh!  Revelstoke has shelved its bylaw  to borrow money for the present.  Endorsing a recommendation . by  the executive, the Fraser Valley Development League in general session  at New Westminster last ' week- de-  .linitcly decided on ,the organization  of a central selling agency for the cooperative marketing of Fraser Valley  produce. The agency will .be organized under the provisions of the Agricultural Associations Act, which provide that when twenty per cent, of  the capital is subscribed in the province the provincial government will  advance the remaining ��������� eighty per  cent. The stock is to be sold on the  basis of 20 per cent, cash, the balance over a period of five years, so  that the deferred payments of the  stock as they come in will meet the  repayments of the government ad  vance. It is proposed to put the  capital of the agency association at  $200,000, to be divided into 4000  shares of ?50 each. The central a-  gency will be' supported by local exchanges, which will ensure a sufficient amount of produce to make the  marketing operations of the central  exchange a success.  The report was adopted and the executive was empowered to proceed  with organization on the lines indicated.  In addition to acting on the medium for collection, transportation  and marketing of produce, the exchange will be in .a-position to collect information as to the following  season's probable markets, and advise growers to guard against under  or over-production, and will supervise packing and grading.  In advocating this action Mr. G. O  Buchanan pointed out that the League is acting on the best available  advice of the experts of the Agricultural Department, and on lines-recommended by the Royal Commission  on Agriculture. The need for such  an organization is obvious. Farmers  are discouraged by reason of the inadequate returns received, and the  necessary government assistance can  only be secured in this way.  In the course of the discussion  it was demonstrated that the members of the league have confidence  in the farmers of the Fraser Valley  taking up this project. In' order to  take advantage of the benefits accruing members must be stockholders  and this it was felt will be a sufficient inducement. Some discussion a-  rose as to the methods of dividing  the profits, over and above the six  per cent, dividend which the act provides shall be the maximum. The  suggestion was made that the consumers who were stockholders might  be allowed some share of the direct  advantages, on -a co-operative plan,  in ratio to the amount of produce  purchased, at it was pointed out that  six per cent, would hardly- induce-  anyone not a producer to take stock  in the association. On the other  hand the view was expressed that  the benefit to thei consumer -would  consist mainly in lower prices resulting from the elimination of the  middleman,. although this of course  would apply equally to all consumers, whether shareholders or not.  1 Mr. G. O. Buchanan thought that  the adoption of a co-operative plan  would hardly be permissable under  the act, and in any case would widen  the scope of the project to an extent not foreseen by the executive.  The project was not, however, by any  means perfected, and the executive  would yet have to consult many authorities before setting the details.  On Friday evening last the regular  two car passenger train on the B..C.  E. R. Chilliwack line was derailed a  mile.west of Abbotsford when it run  into a drove of cattle. Motorman  Brookes was slightly injured, while  Conductor Crowell was . not hurt.  Conductor Armstrong of the Westminster branch, on'' leave of absence  and who was returning from a hunting trip, had the small bone of his  left arm broken. . He was taken lo  the Sumas hospital. Mr. Burnett, an  immigration officer, who was one of  the pasengers,  was  badly shaken.  The train was.:due at New Westminster at 8:55 p.m. and it was 7.10  p. in. when the accident happened  Both cars were' derailed, the first  leaving the track completely and being badly wrecked while,the second  just left the rails and was in no  way damaged.   '  The drove of cattle had evidently  been grazing alongsidet he track and  hearing the approaching train, became excited and'ran,; in front of the  cars.    Some of the cattle were killed  The lights at the C. P. R. station  which is supplied by the 13. C. E. R.  were out for half an hour, and that  "is the-first intimation that the people  of Mission City had of the accident -  which assumed very large reports of  damage for a few, hours untMhe true  -facts of the case -were heard.  THE  PROBLEM  IS SOLVED  A solution of the problem of what  to do with the unemployed might be  found in placer mining along Lar���������  do river,' if conditions next summer  show no improvenment over what exists at the present time. It is said  on reliable authority that as high as  $5 per day has been made by "panning" along the banks of the stream  that flows into the north end of the  lake, but in ordinary flush times this  is not considered, a. fair return for  the unpleaslant nature of the work.  No doubt the owners of. large leases  of placer ground would favorably  consider the sub-leasing of small areas to individuals .on a royalty basis  as this, method would serve "to-help  prospect the ground. '  Placer mining on the Fraser would  be profitable too if.some people were  content with the work.  By instructions from the Hon. the  Minister of Agriculutre a distribution  of a superior sort of grains and potatoes will- be made, during the coming  winter and spring to Canadian farmers.. The sample foo general distribution will consist of spring wheat  (about 5 lbs) white oats (about 4  lbs) barley (about 5 lbs) and field  peas (about 5 lbs') These will be sent  out from Oltawa. A distribution of  potatoes (in 3 tb samples) will be  carried on from several of the experimental farms, the Central Farm'  al Ottawa supplying only the ��������� provinces of Ontario and Quebec/ All  samples will be sent free, by mail. .  Applicants must give particulars in!  regard to the soil on their farms,'  and some account of their experience  with sculi kinds of grain (or potatoes) as they have grown, so that  a promising sort for their conditions  may be selected.   ���������  Each application must be separated-and must be signed by the applicant. Only one sample of grain.and  one of potatoes can be sent to each  farm. If both samples aro asked for  in the same letter only one will .be  sent. Applications .on any,, kind of  printed form cannot be accepted.  As the supply of seed is limited  farmers are advised lo .apply early;  but the applications will not necessarily be filled in the exact order in  which they are received. Preference  will bo always given .to the' most  thoughtful and explicit requests. Applications received after the end of  January will probably bo too late.  All applications for grain (and applications from tbe provinces of Ontario and Quebec for potatoes) should  be addressed to the Dominion Cer-  ealist, Central Experimental Farm,  Ottawa. Such applications require  no postage. If otherwise addressed  delay and disappointment may occur.  Aplications, for potatoes, from farmers in any other province should be  addressed (postage, prepaid) to the  Superintendent of the nearest Branch  Experimental Farm in the province.  J. H. GRISDALE,  Director, Dominion Experimental  Farms.  ITEMS OF INTEREST TO ALL  The express rates on apples in the  Stale of Washington has been cut in  two.   ,  L. W. .Paisley of Chilliwack died  on the 14th instant at the Chilliwack  hospital at the age of 55.   .   .  "Dad Yates" of Hope is claimed to  be with one exception the oldest resident in the province.  The total of the first month's contribution of the ,B. C. Electric and  allied companies, to the war relief  fund amounts to. $756.46. The reduction in wages is based, on one per  cent of salary of employees.  Hon. W. J. Bowser who has just  returned from the north', says he saw.  great opportunities in that country.  Sardis basketball players have been  twice victors over Chilliwack.  John W. McNeil of Hipe is dead at  the age of 72.  The Chilliwack Progress registered  five births in a recent issue and one  death.    This is surely progress.  If Krupps Were Crippled  FOLLOWING CANADA'S LEAD  Canada's example in instituting  free distribution of forest tree seedlings, Cuttings, etc., to prairie homesteaders for planting out as shelter  belts, etc., bids fair soon to be followed by the United States department of agriculture. The prespect is  that this distribution will be made  from the newly established Field  Station at Mandan, N. D. Mr. W. A.  Peterson the superintendent of the  station, lately visited the Dominion  Forestry Branch Nursery Station at  Indian Head, Saskatchewan, in order  to investigate Canadian methods of  carrying out the enterprise.  Cranbrook has disposed of $35,000  worth of water works debentures at  88. This will be sufficient to enable  the city to complete the distributory  system this fall.  Phoenix will have a $10,000 Union Hall, to replace the one burnt  a short time ago.  Dr. H.R. Draney  DENTIST  Were Krupps' worZ:s to be crippled  more than half the battle would be  won. That the Allies are quite alive  to the importance of this-fact is revealed in the report that the dauntless British airmen who flew over  Dusseldorf was very near the works.  A colossal enterprise, the works dominate the whole of Essen, and something like 70,00 0 workmen are employed. Situated in the centre of  Essen, close to the railway, they, together with their attendant institutions, cover an area of 500 acres. The  tentacle arms of the vast establishment stretch out cotopus-like on all  sides. Two thousand trucks and over fifty locomotives rush along these  tracks daily conveying German guns  armor-plates, ammunition, and shells  to German garrisons, forts, ports, and  harbors. Six thousand tons of coal,  coke, and briquettes are poured daily  into the huge creature's rapacious  jaws. One and a quarter million  tons of fuel are required annually to  appease its insatiable appetite. Twenty million cubic metres of water, or,  more than 450,000 inhabitants of  Cologne consume yearly, are used in  the works."  LTQUOR ACT, 1010  (Section 42.) ,  Notice is hereby given that on tho  first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintend  dent of Provincial Police for renewal  of the hotel license to-sell liquor, by  retail in the hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel, situate in Abbotsford';  B. C. in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated  this   16th  day of  October,  1914.  A. J. HENDERSON,  Applicant.  SUMAS MUNICIPALITY  Road  By-Law,   No.   184  The Corporation of the District  of Sumas enacts as follows:  A road is hereby gazetted thirty  three feet on either side of the  following described line:  Commencing at a point where the  east line of the south west quarter  of section 4, township 19, intercepts  the International Boundary line,  thence, due north one mile to the  north boundary line of section 9,  township 19 .  - Passed   first,   second    and    third  reading, July 3rd,  1914.  Reconsidered, adopted and finally  passed 5th September.  1914.  J.  W. WINSON    FRANK-MUNRO  Clerk '.  Reeve.  Certfied a true copy.  J. W. WINSON  C. M. C.  Revelstoke city council has made  a- grant of $250 to the agricultural  asociation. ���������  HUNTINGDON  UNION  SUNDAY  SCHOOL  The    Huntingdon      Union    Sunday  School meets    every    Sunday in     tho,.'  new School House  at 2.30 p.m.  All are cordially  invited.  ���������    A.  E. SKINNER, Sec.-Treas,  '   ST. PAUL'S CHURCH    ���������  Tne Union Sunday School and Adult  Bible   Class   meet   at 2:15 p.m.  Public Worship,at 3:15.  A   hearty  , invitation   is   extended to   ati to   attend these meet  ings.  J.  L.  Campbell, pastor.  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  Huntingdon  Fast Tables Perfect Cues  The Place to Meet Your Friends  FIRST   CLASS   BARBER   SERVICE  Ask for our Special Cigar at 5c Each  tf=  ^s  '������_*���������<  While devoting-considerable attention to   our  Grecery  Business  we are not overlooking" our Bakery.     Bread,   Cakes  and  Pastry equal to none.       Leave your order for  anything- in this or  the  Grocery  line.  All orders delivered prompt.  ALBERT LEE, SROSER AND BAKER  Dental   Parlors   next  to  Alexandria Hotel  Huntingdon,  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Curriuge and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  exan  __<___  __;__  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY.  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B  C  '41  I  I  i  Hi  m  ���������n  I  M  hi  1  I  >  /'

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