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The Abbotsford Post 1918-09-27

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 l- ������R'-- ���������; ,-���������-1- ' 1..',-.' "���������<> *'    \ ���������<"     IT    J-r^i"1. 'Ii *   . i  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star  Vol. XVI.,.No, 21.  , JVA..  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.   FRIDAY,   SEPT.   27, 1918  <riggg&>8       $1.00 per Year  S������  THJO MATSQUI  KAIB NEXT WEEK  By the barrel  By the ton  By the ton By the ton  We also buy Eggs and Poultry  E^mg%&������������Z7?m?mm  tore  Caiiiuln   Kood   Hoard   .License  No.   9-1820  Vancouver Market  m.  Vancouver, Sept. 21st���������Daring tho  week the weather conditions have  been ideal'Ior the movement ot fruits  The'holiday.season^well jadv^nceiL  and many .housewives" have" returned  to the City with their -minds .made'  up to "pile iu" and put-up "plums,  peaches, prunes, pears, crabapples,  etc., but they find themselves faced  with the proposition of buying new-  sealers as il has been impossible to  obtain either 'Economy' or 'Schrani'  tops for some weeks past. The "Economy" sealer has been sold very  ���������extensively here in B. C. and they  have been recommended very highly  by many of the expert canners. Consequently thousands have come into  use in this Province. We have been  told by the agent for these jars that  a car of tops arrived in Seattle on  September 10, and that the export  licenses to Canadian firms had been  refused by the U. S. Food Board, it  is now stated that these tops missed  the boat at Seattle on Thursday night  last and are due here this morning  ready for Monday delivery .  The delay in these tops has car-  tailed the movement of fruit in this  city to a great extent.  in Calgary have eben cancelled, and  others threatened unless . sufficient  supply of sugar could accompany  (hem to insure the buyer some chance  of a sale.  ,.;..The.-following-:,strikesr:US.,,',as,,-the  ���������right thing"-Clt".is'a/'pity 2that it did  riot dawn a little ahead of the end .of  this season, when the damage '-has  been mostly done:    "Charles Hebberd, Washington  State. Food Administrator, announced  in Spokane that further loosening of  the ruling affecting the control system has been allowed, and that house  holders may now secure as much'sugar as they wish for canning purposes.  "It will have to be taken in twenty-five pound lots, but the amount  previously used will have nothing to  do with getting more stock. The  making of jams, jellies or preserves  is allowable at all times."���������Markets  Bulletin.  SUGAR  We are restricted in the use of  sugar in order that the people of  England may have two pounds per  person per month.  The people of France one and one-  half pounds per person per month.  The people of Italy one pound per  person per month.      .  Those amounts are not guaranteed  by the Allied government, but are  the maximum amounts that will be  furnished if supplies can be obtained.  French sugar stocks on May 31  were  the   lowest  in   the  history  of  that  nation.  A great handicap this season in sell  ing peaches, crabapples, -plums and  prunes has been the unequal distribution of sugar on the prairies. This  ��������� was noticeable in Saskatchewan in  the eardly part of the fruit season  but recently the cry of shortage  nioces from fany outlying points in  Alberta.  Many cars of mixed fruits loaded  THE WEEK IN CALGARY  Fruit continues to roll in at a  great rate, the quality is generally  good, but some cars have come In  showing waste. Tomatoes from Wal-  hachln were excellent, while some  from Summerland were off in variety  showing a green strip around base  when dead ripe, alos a mixture of  green and ripe in the same box.  Prunes are better size this year, some  have developed plum rot and their  leaky condition injure the appearance  of the box. The fruit injury is less  damaging than the appearance of the  container. Climatic conditions this  year h?,ve caused loss to many growers of cherries, peaches, cots and  plums. The market is steady, hut to  the fact that jobbed lots usually go  to the peddlers. Peaches are disappearing, plums and prunes will follow about the end of next week. Mcintosh apples are arriving on the  market about half ripe, this with the  prices asked makes the movement  slow. Locad vegetables and potatoes  are strongly in evidence. Second  crop of strawberries of fine quality  are arriving from several points, and  sell at $6.00 per crate. Flemish  Beauty pears are coming in fast and  wholesale at $3.50 per box.���������Markets Bulletin.  Again wo call attention to the  Matsqui fair which is to hold on thc  3rd and <llh of October���������Thursday  and Friday. -The greater part of  thc prize list is published in this paper and any further particulars can  be secured from the secretary, Mr.  Charles Christianson at Gilford or the  president, Mr. T. J. Aish of Matsqui.  Every effort is being put forward by  the secretary to make the annual fair  a  grand success again.  U is vory probable that the opening address will be given by the Hon.  E  the'member  for Chilliwack' district.  A number of exhibitors have already signified their intention of being at the fair with their horses, cattle, farm produce etc. . The interest  Iready taken guarantees the fair will  be a success this year'and fitting to  be held in the rich arid fertile district of Matsqui. Add your exhibit  large and small and help to swell the  success of the seventh annual fair.  It may be that the exhibit of Manual Training'shown at the Mission  City fair will placed in the hall for  show purposes: It1 created quite a  lot of. interest here -last weei and is  well:worth seeing.. *' ' .'. ,'' -   -.-'���������"."-.  MOSQUITO  MI.L MAI"    ,  HIS  MAOE MANDATORY  '    " (From tho l-'raser  Valloy KecortW  . The commission elected about two  weeks ago to organize a mosquito  control district in the Fraser Valley  met in the council chamber on Tuesday afternoon.  -Reeve McCallum who convened  the meeting was appointed chairman  of tho committee and Mr.'W. G Payne  assistant secretary of the Vancouver  Board of Trade was chosen secretary  of the commission.  The drafted bill, for mosquito control was on the table and In lino with,  its provisions a "mosquito area" was  proposed, which includes the whole  of the .Fraser Valley from the east  1 boundary of New Westminster and  D. Barrow, Minister of Agriculture   Uie wcst i,oumiary of Surrey to the  ������������������--���������������������������    east boundary of Chilliwack and Kent  Mr. Tisclale suggested that thc  reeves of all municipalities included  he ex-offieio members of this committee, to which the board agreed.  'Reeve Catherwood recommended  that" the several government road  superintendents be ��������� the persons responsible for, tho distribution of oil.  1 The committee saw the necessity  of  making this act  mandatory.  The legal advisers of the Vancouver Board of Trade will draff the  amendments to the proposed bill so  that a revised and concise, measure  may be laid.  Mr. Tisdall was authorized by the  committee to ask the premier for  the services of the district engineer  at once to-map out the,mosquito district,-locating'breeding places and  strategic points'"for���������- oiling.-. ,-.v . ,^  ,' ,-The. Dominlon'-governnVent is-to .be  petitioned, to,''place in/ the. estimates  a" grant"'' for'-"assistance in-this- wqrrk  also" to- detail- ^".entomological'', expert'for'the'season next-'year and to  interest , the , department of' Indian  affairs' for financial co-operation.- -  When the proposed recommendations aud amendments to the draft  have been drawn up the commission  will meet again, Abbotsford being  suggested   for   the   next   meeting.  GIVE YiOUR COUNTRY A LEG UP-  - _:.-.'r"; ./save ';  '.-"  Canadian patriotism demands the  practice of thrift by all her sons.  The men who are holding the lines  at home are they who are making  it easy for the business of the country to go on with little jar to its  mechanism. ��������� The steady pulling together of all citizens in the production of goods and in the conservation  of all fleid crops marks the thrifty-  nation. Saving on the part of our  citizens is going to be the greatest  insurance we will have in Canada a-  gainst a period of depression after  the war. The combined capital of  the individuals who make the country will form a fund of sufficient power to drive business along in a most  satisfactory way in spite of the prevailing hard times of such a period.  The saving man is therefore a real  patriot. He has Canada's interests  fundamentally at heart: *" May his  tribe increase in -these clays when  wealth is piling up under the spur I  of war-time efforts. Save because it:  hits both ways. It is a high form of  patriotism. And it gives one's country a leg up in a critical time. Put  by that extra dollar now. The long  procession of thrifty dollars will  make a line that will not waver���������  Hindonburg or no Hindenburg.  REGISTRATION OF  U. S. CITIZENS  CHRISTMAS HAMPER  FOR TJJE SOLDIEHS  Numerous inquiries are being made  at Regstrar Lennie's office at Vancouver, personally, by letter and  over the telephone, to ascertain if  any special form is being used for  the purpose of registering by citizens  of the United States in Canada, and  the registrar wishes it to be understood that no special forms have been  provided for this purpose. An informal letter sent by registered mail,  addressed to the registrar, R. S.  Leunie, .Vancouver block, Vancouver,  Each man must state if he has registered already with his United  States consul under the convention,  and  on what date he so registered  He must also state the date of his  birth, address, occupation, single,  married, (date of marriage) or a  widower, and if the latter how many  children (if any).  He must also give his full Christian name, together with his post office address. If exemption is held by  the man full particulars of same must  be stated.  Many'ladies'througout the Eraser  Valley are at the present time considering tho Christmas hamper to the.  boys at the front.  A   BIRTHDAY   PARTY.  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy gave a  birthday party for Evelyn on Tuesday evening, Sept. 24th, there being  a large gathering, all enjoying the  games. Thirty young people sat to  supper. The table was decorated  with colored paper and a birthday  cake in the centre. She received a  large number of beautiful presents.  Capt. W. H. Hay ward, M. L. A., of  CowJchau has returned his resignation to the Conservative Association.  The resignation had boon previously  refused at a special meeting held in  J un'e. .  The Teutonic peoples have built.up.  a great military machine and are  trained and forced to deny themselves. -In the allied nations the denial-is left largely to the individuals.  Mr.   Jack   McLean;   left   Saturday  for the colder and drier climate fcr .  the  winter,  his  health  not allowing  him to remain in this wet climate.  Miss Mabel Nelson has been in  Vancouver- for some time visiting  with his sisters.'  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur' Lamb spent  Sunday with Mrs. Swift and Mrs.  L,amb.  Miss Ina Fraser and Miss Christina  McPhee spent the week end at' their  homes.   , -  Mrs. Hannah Fraser visited Chilliwack last week during the fair.  Mrs. McMenemy, Mrs. Zeigler  Miss Dennison spent Saturday , in  Bellingham.  Mrs.   Irving spent  last  week  end  with  the McPhee family.  '   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Dan   Emery   were  guests  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.   Dan  Smith  over the week end.  Mrs. White and Edith from the  honey ranch are spending a week at  their home in North Vancouver.  Mr. 11. Thornton's nephew, Mr.  Thornton, from Hamilton, Ont.has  been visiting here; also in Vancouver on  business.  St. -Matthews church will hold its  harvest festival service next Sunday  .^veiling at 7:30 p.m. Gifts of How- ���������  ers, fruits, and grain for decoration  will be very acceptable. Special music will bo a feature of the servico -  and will include a solo by Miss Billiard. -  Last Suiday Mr.  and   - Mrs.     McMenemy   and- family,   Mrs.   Zclgler  and   Miss   Dennison   visited- Coquit-  lam,'-- N^w. Westminster and-..Murray- .  viPet  ^They"wer'e~the" guests'of'^Mr^-  aiid^Mrs.' W^llband  of*Coquitlam.. ���������  "'A'Vfull house-gathered,'.on-Satur- J  ; day' -"'evening in ,the " Alexandria ; hall -.  '.where' the '.Red*-Cross' committee, had 7;  arranged.an'"'eht"ertainment., - ,  Mr.  -Grossniith's  musical'selections  were.,,  lowdiy applauded' being talented perr  formances of a very high order.  11 is  humorous sketches  were of  London  life  and' enjoyed "especially   by   tho  English portion of the audience, who   ���������  were better "able to appreciate them.  The concert was followed by a dance  for a  short  time.       After  paying  a  heavy expense bill the Red Cross ladies   have   gained   $63.00   from   the  proceeds. .  The Orange Lodge met in tho Alexandria hall Monday night to unveil the new honor roll of its members. The Rev. Whittaker gave the  chief address, followed by several oC  the, officers, all subscribing to an  uplifting meeting of patriotic enthusiasm.  A number of ladies met to sow  last Friday for Red Cross . Mrs. McGowan and Mrs. John McCallum  served the afternoon tea. $S.40 was  realized that afternoon.  Mrs. James Nelson from Kamloops  is visiting her daughter Mrs. Currie  Clarence Nelson is here also from  Powell River. *  Mrs. Dan Smith returned last  week after a month's visit up north  A special subscription til *5.uu  has been received by the treasurer  of the Abbotsford Auxiliary to the  Red Cross Society from Private C.  TV. Wallace of the 72nd Battalion  Canadians B.E.F., France.  WEIGHT OF POTATO SACKS  Government arrangements have  now been made for enforcing the sec-  lions of thc Inspector and Sale Act,  respecting the weight of a bushel,bag  or barrel of certain commodities, by  the department af agriculture, and  the Dominion fruit inspectors are  charged with seeing those sections  are complied with'-. Any one who offers for sale potatoes in any bag containing less .than 0 0 lbs. renders himself liable to the penalty provided by  the act. The peck is legally 1.5 lbs.  and the bushel of potatoes is "defined  as GO'lbs. today, although frequently  it has been found to be considerably  below this standard.  In England they say. "A shilling  wasted stabs a soldier in the back."  There are many people who praise  God from whom all blessings flow  and then proceed to waste them.  The record number of .subscribers  to the German War Loan was 5,279.-  000, as against 5,289,000 to the  British Loan.  -H  .*,-*. i'  PAGE FCDim,  "TTF!  =3=  ������=������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  _.��������� .^itf*- ii   PuMish/ed Every.'"Elriday  J; A: Bates? Editor* a-ndiProprietor  FRIDA.   SEPTEMBER-    27/ 19l'S'-  privo a' citizen or citizens of his or  t;heir rights, but is hitting the municipalities a slap, as it is a well known  tact chat many a dollar is paid in  taxes when it becomes known that'a1  sale is likely to take place. Wo do  not have to go far to'find that out.  At   the   II.' 13.   C.   meeting.'a-few   ical way in which-thatican be corn-  days ago the solicitor for flic Union  got a motion passed at thc mooting  that it was not necessary'- for the  municipalities to advertise the annual  tax saio. ��������� Tin's will be put up to thc  govern m en I, to .legislate upon at the  next session.  While this paper has nothing to  say in regard (o the advisability of  having annual tax sales, we do take  exception  to not advertising tho fact  munio'ated to-him is through the public press, as if he does not.happen to  see- it himself, it i3 altogether likely  .that his-'neigbor may and thus communicate the fact to the owner of the  property that is to be sold. To carry  one Ihe same amount of publicity iu  iinv other -way would cost considerably more.  Through the policy of non-publicity too much has been done in years  In the-papers,  not because    of    Ihe = past that interferes  with  the righis  value to the papers, but because it  is an attempt to trample on the ever  important rights of thc people. Too  many acts of the government and  other public bodies' are kept' in the  dark 'until the deed is did.'  Taxes should be paid; in fact all  taxes have to be paid; but there are  sometimes difficulties about paying  taxes. There are ' also reasons why  taxes are not always-paid up to the  minute. Nevertheless a .man- lias a  right���������along the lines for which our  boys are fighting now-,-in-France���������to  know that his property is-- to be put  :'un.der,-thc hammer'- on a'-certain date  and the cheapest- and -most econom-  of the people. .Is it not a fact thai  rights and privileges-���������no ured to  mention them here���������have been granted to companies who in turn have  made the people pay. heavily afterwards? Had these privileges been  placed before the people of the various-districts to vote on or have a  chance.--to pass judgment on, some of  these rights would not have been  granted. You dear reader can name  a 'few  instances,  so  can  this  paper.  'So that \vhen solictioi" McDiarmicl  of the Union of B. C. Municipalities  suggests that there should.be annual  tax-sales without advertising the  sale he is ^attempting to not only de-  When the Hon; John D. Mac Lean  provincial secretary and minister of  education, says the Trail News, was  in Trail, this week to open the fruit  fair, among other things he-related  what his department is ' doing for  standardizing ��������� school , books���������something that has long been needed. As  a result of a recent meeting of ihe  ministers of education of thc four  western provinces, held at Banff al  tho doctor's suggestion, a plan was  formulated and will be put into effect that, will result in a uniformity  in (his important matter and will bo  a decided slop forward in (he cducar  tional system of the western part of  Canada, as well as being a measure  of economy.  In addition normal school courses  will also be made uniform in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Hritish Columbia, so (hat teachers'-ciMlilicatoH  in one province will be good in another. Both these movements will be  put into effect gradually so as not to  dislocate present, arrangements, and  will lie of benefit to the rising generation in large degree���������something (h:it  should have been taken up before.  The ministers of education of the  other provinces and their assistants,  Matsqui Prize-List.        <F;'������ni r^c Three)  aG.  Two Packed "hxs. Crab-Apples    .1.50 .75  Pears  37. Bartlett,   5 .  .- 50 .25  38. Winter Nellis,-5  50 .25  39. Duchess D'Angbuliene, 5  50 .25  4 0. Any other variety, fall, 5  50 .25  , 4.1    Any other variety, winter,  5. 50 .25  42. Tko bxs. packed Pears'any variety  1.50 .50  Peaches  *i3.  Yellow, 5  50 .25  ���������14.  White,   5    50 .25  45. Grapes, white,  4  biinches  50 .25  46. Grapes, Colored, 4 bunches 50 .25  47. Two boxes-packed, peaches ,   1.50 .75  Plums  '!7a Damson,   5   ..., DO .25  47b Two boxes plums or prunes    1.50 .75  4 8.  Italian Prunes,  12   50 .25  49. Yellow Egg, 12  .-., 50 .25  50. Ponds Seedling, 12  50. .i>5  51. Any other variety,  12 ..'  50. .25  52. Strawberries, half box, any variety    .50 .25  53. Blackberries, half box, any variety      .50 .25  Flowers  54. Specimen  Geranium, scarlet  75 .50  55. Specimen Geranium, white'      .75. .50  56. Specimen   Geranium, other variety    .75 .   50  57. Specimen Fuschia, single 75 .50  58. Specimen   Fuschia,  double 75 .50  59. Specimen  Begonia  , 75 .50  CO. Specimen  Foliage Plant   75 .50  (il. Colectlon  Dahlias  75 .50  f.i2. Collection Gladiolas  , 75 .50  03. Six Show Dahlias  ; 50 '   .25  04. Six Cactus  , 50 .25  (!5.  Six Gladiolas 50' .25  GO. Six varieties SSv'eet Peas', 12 each 50 '   .25  G'7.  Six varieties of Pansies,"2 of each..     .50 .25  i.;8.  Six varieties Asters, 2 pi. each , 50 .25  09.  Six varieties Phlox, i'.of'oach 50 .25  70.k Six  varieties' of Sto'cks',   1 of each     .50 .25  71. Collection Perennials :..'. , 75 .50  72. Collection "Annuals-.:.:..- 75 .50  73. Collection   Roses   ...., 50 .25  74. Collection of Carnations  50 .25  75. Collection Nasturtium   50 .25  7 0.  Collection  Wild Flowers by    School  Children  75     .50 .25  DIVISION J.-illADUKS'- WORK  .CHIT J)j&J3jJ-'^; LIST.  Hoy or Girl under 412.years of age.  Sewing  1. Best   Hand.r'Hemmed "Handkerchief    .75 .50  2. Best   Hemstitched   Handkerchief 75 .5 0  3. Darning on Stocking- or Sock  75 .50  4. Dressed Doll (all hand-made)  75 .50  5. Doll's  Hat  .- , 75 .50  (j.  Plain  Pinafore    ' 75 .50  7. Plain  Apron  ....r..     .75 .50  8. Scrap   Book   .........:...;.....:      .75. .50  9. A useful article made of-wool      .75 .50  CHILDREN'S LIST���������(Hoy or    Girl)  J2 to 10-yoai'H old  Sowing  10. Best  plain   cotton   dress $1.00  ? .50  11. iicst white embroidered'centrepiece 1.00 .50  12. Best Hemstitched Tray Cloth ........  1.00 .50  13. Best crocheted lace, any kind- 75 .50  14. Best half doz. buttonholes on linon    .75 .50  .15.  Best patched ''three-cornered' tear:...    .7 5 .50  16. Best darning on stocking or sock....     .75 .50  SCHOOL WORK  Suggestions���������Writing",   Freehand   Drawing,   Oolor  Work, Map Drawing, "Khi(Iergurieii; Work  ajid Sewing ���������  All work must be-done by pupils of, public schools  17. Best exhibit of general work from  any   school   in   the   Matsqui  Municipality $3.00   $2.00 $1.00  18. Best  collection  of  leaves  of  B.  C.  trees properly dressed and mounted. 1.00 .50  19. Best collection of insects, properly  named   and   mounted      1.00       .50  20. Writing,  Beginners  to  2nd  Reader  1.00       .50  21. Writing, 3rd and 4th Readers    1.00       .50  22. Drawing, Beginners f,o 2nd Readers  1.00       .50  23. Drawing,  3rd  and   4th  Readers ....   1.00       .fit)  Individual Hoys and Girls Under 12 Years of Age  24. Wood Carved Work    1.00       .5 0  Boys and Girls from .12 to Hi  Years of Age  25/ Wood Carved Work .....'   1.00    " .50  WOMEN'S LIST���������Cooking  26. Best-4oaf of war  bread  ...' ?  .75   $  .50  27. Best loaf graham  or  whole-wheat  bread    ^ 75 .50  28. Best loaf of rye bread  : 75 .50  29. Best corn bread  75 .50  30. Best  layer  cake 75 .50  31. Best half dozen cookies ���������    .75 .50  -  32.  Best half dozen oatmeal cookies 75 .50  33. Best apple  pio   1.00 .75  34. Best collection of canned fruit  1.00 .50  35. Best collection of jellies  1.00 .5 0  36. Best collection of jams  1.00 .50  3 7. Best collection of pickles   1.00 .5 0  38. Best collection of meat sauces .........  1.00 .-^0  39. Best   collection   canned   vegetables  1.00 .50  40. Best mended three-cornered tear 75 .5 0  41. Best patch on cotton cloth  75 .50  42. Best patch on woolen cloth  75 ..'.n  43. Best 1-2 doz. buttonholes on linen    .75 .50.  44. Best pair knitted mitts ���������....,....  1.00 .50  45. Best pair of men's socks    1.00 .o0  46. Best embroidered baby's jacket ....  1.00 .50  .   47. Best knitted baby's jacket    1.00 .5 0  48. Baby's   booties,   knitted    '.   1.0 0 .5 0  49. Best bedroom slippers, knitted;.   1.00 .5 0  50. Best crochet shawl   1.00 .50  51. Best crocheted bedroom slippers....- 1.00 .50  52. Best crocheted  baby's jacket    1.00 .50  53. Best crocheted baby's booties    1.00 .-10  54. Best piece of hemstitching     1.00 .50  5 5. Best embroidered    centrepiece    in  white   1.00 '.5 0  56. Best embroidered centrepiece,colors 1.00 .50  57. Best embroidered tray cloth, white 1.00 .50  58. Best embroidered  runner in colors 1.00 .50  * 59.  Best embroidered tea cosy   1.00 .50  .6 0.  Best embroidered  corset  cover  .... 1.00 .50  61. Best embroidered nightgown     1.00       .50  62. Best   embroidered   towels       1.00       .50  G3.  Best embroidered pillow cases   1.00       .5 0  64. Best hand-embroidered cushion top 1.00 .50  65. Best hand-painted cushion top  1.00 .50  66. Best conventional sofa pillow   1.00 .50  67. Hardanger embroidor'd centrepiece 1.00 .50  GS.  Hardanger embroidered runner .... 1.00 .50  69. Best embroidered  fable cloth    1.00 .50  70. Best set crocheted table mats, 3 pes  1.00 .:>0  71. Best Imiidem'oroidered photo frame  .1.00 .50  72. Best handembroidereci apron     1.00 .50  73. Best kitchen   apron    75 .50  74. Best fancy made apron     1.00 .50  75. Best Irish crochet���������-'.   1.00 .50  76. Best pieced  quilt   1.00 .50  Class 1st. 2nd  77. Best carnation .braid  work ..'    1.00 ".50  78. Best punch work- in white....   1.00 .50  79. Best   piece   crof.sstitcli   work     1.00 .50  80. Best  handmade   hooked   rug  ........  1.00 .50  DIVISION   K.���������yisv  Ai\TH  1. Photographs, -collodion Io;:nl views?  .75  ?  .50  2. Pyrography  75       .;,()  .'. tii'KC'Ah  VHl'/AKi  1. By Cooper Scidcn Co., Clayburn, for best  sample of wheat grown in thc municipality; Tares  Dollars worth of  Goods  from  their' Store.  2. By John .Olson, Gifford, for |,h0 best loaf of  white war bread  $2.50  3. By Mai kin ami Co., Vancouver, for the best  collection of Field Products; Five pounds of  Malklns" Best Tea.  4. By Brackman Ker-Milling Co., New Westminster, for the best Bushel of Oats grown in  the Municipality; Goods to the amount of Five  Dollars. ,   ;.:,-.������������������  '-..      -i   .-���������������>---.,_'^J...i3-.',.!.i!  jffc:  We have the best equipped Repair  A   full   lino  of  Accessories  Always    on  Hand  ~aEc:  Agents   for  Famous  Michelin  Tiro  Shop in the Fraser Valley, including a  KATTKKY CII.A11CIING MACHINE  When in trouble give us a 'cull  You will ho assured of Courtesy  and square Dealing by our skilled  workmen.  ���������|  "^vr  Free  Air  At  AH   Times  wiiiii.  ft^iiiiiiIIIBIIIIBniiii  IgESCBZ^iu'./i^^qro^TlFlW'W^y-greirt^  when thc plan was fully explained 10  them, were quick to grasp its manifest advantages, and any one who has  children of school age and has moved from one province to another, will  most cordially agree with thorn. Dr.  iVIaci.ean himself an instructor of  many years' experience before fie  took-up:medicine,is to. be congratulated on iniating' this advancement in  tho educational system of British  Columbia, which also affects the other provinces in like beneficial manner.  it would appear to the unbiassed  man, viewing things from the side  lines, that Dr. MacLean, like that  practical farmer, the Hon. E. O.  Barrow, minister of agriculture, is  the right man in the right place at,  the right Lime. British Columbia  can stand that kind of men.  Parsimony to promote your country's welfare is now a virtue; indeed,  it is expected of you.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal Miriinrr Rig-hts of tho Dominion in  Manitoba.. Saskatchewan and Alberto,, tho  Yukon Territory arid in a portion ol tho  Province of liritish Columbia, may-be loused  lor a term of twenty-one years at��������� ua annual  rental of SI per awe. Not more than 'ZoOQ  acres will be leased to ono applicant.  '���������Application for a lease must be-made, by  the applicant in person to tho A'g-ont or S\ib-  Affont of the district in-which'the.rights .applied lor are uituutcil.  Tn surveyed territory the land must'bo described by aoations, or leual sub-divisions,  and in uiisurveyeri territory the tract-appllnd  for shall be staked out by the applicant hiui-  well".  Ka.eh application must be accompanied by  a fee of S5 which will be refunded if the  rlirhts applied for are not available, but not  otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on thc  merchantable  output of thc mine nt the rate  The person  operating1, tlio mine shall .furnish  the agent  with  sworn  returns accounting-  for   thc*  full   ciuantity   of   merchantable   coal ���������  mined   and   ptiy  tho  royalty   thereon.    It" tho"  coal   mining-   rig-hts   arc   not   beluc   operated,  such returns 'shall bo furnished at least once  a year.  The lease will include the coal .mining  rlghta only, but the lessees ���������may bo permitted-  to purchase whatovor available surface rights,  may be considered necessary for the-working:  of  the mine  at  tho rate of $10.00 per aero.  For full information application shdud'be  nwJo to the Secretary of the Department of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any airent or sub-  ascnt of-Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of Interior.  N.   B.���������Unauthorized   publication   of   thi* ���������  advertisement   will not be paid for.���������58782. THE ABBOTSFORD.POST  j?AGE THRBfll  ^  ti  ���������w*������fT^������3rj*r' Kpi  1  IS  and Horticultora  . Association--,  PRIZELIST  ���������DIVISION A.���������HORSWS  All Stock must'be owned by Exhibitor at least six  months previous to Show  Heavy Draught, 1500, lbs.-and Upwards  Class , -  ��������� '��������� 1st.    2nd  ��������� 3v Brood mare, with, foal at foot  ? 3.7 5  .fiS.OO-  2. Colt, two-years=-oIdy gelding..or..iilly, 3.75    1.50  3.- Colt, one year ..: :  2.25     1.50  4. Suckling-foal   '��������� ���������'  2.25     l.oO,  5. Span horses, mares or geldings in,,  names    :   3.75     2.00  Roadsters  0. Urood   mare,  with  foal at fool |,3.75   $2.00  7. Colt, two years, gelding or iilly ....  3.75     1.50  8. Colt,  one year   '. ���������'���������   2.25     1.50,-  9. Driving-team, in harness    3.7 5 . 2.00  10. Saddle horso   ......    2.25    ,1.50  11. Heavy  draught, stallion,  registered  4.00     2.00  12. Roadster stallion, registered  ,  '1.00     2 00  1?..  Single driving horse iu harness ....  3.75     2.00  DIVISION.".���������CATTLE  (Certilicd i.c'l^reoN lo bo produced for .bulls)  Short. Horn  1. Pull pure bred 2 yrs and upwards- ?8.75 - ?2.00..  ' 2.   Hull, pure bred,  under 2  years ....   2.25 1.5 0 ���������  3.   Cow,   any   age      2.2.5, 1,50.  ���������4.   Heifer, 2 years     *���������������������������>" ���������"���������>  5. Heifer,   1   year    3.50 .7.)  6. Calf,...: , 1-50-- ,.-75  Ilolsteinp  7/ Bull, pure bred,2 yrs. and upwards $3.75   $2.00  8.   Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   2.25 .1.50  i).  Cow, any age  ,   2-2s 1-'>>������  10. Heifer,   2   years      1:50- .75  11. Heifer,   1.   year   ,-   1-50 .75  12. Calf    : v   1-50. .75,  Jerseys  13. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards $3.75   $2.00  14. Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   2.25 1.50  15. Cow, any age  ,-  2.25-; 1,50  1G.  Pleifer, 2 years    1-50 .7o  17.  Heifer, 1 year    3-50, .to.-  1J3.  Calf    -'      1-5������ ���������7,V-  Hereforde  19. Bull, pure bred',' 2 yrs.and. upwards, $3.75   $2.00  20. Bull, pure bred, under 2 years .... 2.25 1.50  21. Cow,   any   age     2-25 1-50  22. Heifer, 2 years ���������. 1-50 -7o  Guernseys  23. Heifer, 1 year   $1'.50 $  .75.  24. Calf         1-50 .i5  25. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards-3.75- 2:00  2G.  Bull, pure bred, under 2 yrs. old ....  2 25 2.00  27. Cow, any age  ,     2-25. ^-^  28. Heifer,   2   years      1-50- .7o  29. Heifer, 1 year  - ,   1-50,      ���������'&.  -'- 30.  Calf .--���������  i-50 ���������75  Ayrshires  .31.  Bull, pure bred, 2" yrs. and   upwards?3.75 $2.00-  32.  Bull, pur������ bred,  under 2 years .... 2.25 1.50  3 3.  Cow,   auy   age    .   2-2 5 1.50  34. Heifer, 2 years   1-50 -J*?  35. Heifer,  1  year  ,  .1-50 ,<o  36. Calf         i-00 ���������7o  DIVISION C.���������SHEEP  1. Ram, two shears and over  ....... $1.50 $  .75  2. Ewe, two shears and over-   1.5.0 .75  S. Ram,  shearling    T  J-50 ���������/.������>  4. Ewe, shearling   1-52 ���������'-'?.  5. Ram lamb  J? -?J  6. Ewe .lamb   -, -.-    ���������]*.      -���������  7. Three ewes   (pen)   ...,  *>���������*"> l-0K>  8. One ram, three ewes, different ages..-  (in pen)   Sweepstake  3.75 l.oO  DIVISION, D.���������riGS  Berkshires  1. Boar, pure bred, any age  $3.00  $1.50  2. -Sow, any age     f-00     J-?"  3. Sow and litter     3.00     Lot)  Yorkshire and Chester White  4. Boar, pure bred, any age  , $3.00   $1.50  5. Sow, any age   3-0������     1-&J  G.  Sow and  litter-...., - r-  3.00     l.oO  Any Other Breed  7. Boar, pure bred, any age  $3.00   $1.50  8. Sow, any age   :   ������.00     l.oO  9. Sow and  litter"    3.00     l.ou  10. Spring Store pig,  8  mos, and any  breed     ������-00    1-������������  DIVISION E:���������POULTRY  Entries by single birds as cock, hen, cockerel and  pullet Birds entered singly may compete in  Pens Pen to consist of one male and" two females.    First prize for    pens,    $1.00;    second,  50 cents.                                                    ���������     n~ ������    -rt  1. Plymouth  Rock,  Barred  v$  ��������� <������ *  ���������*>"  2. Plymouth Rock,  Buff   1������ ������������������>"  3. Plymouth Rock, White  Jo ,._)U  4. Leghorn, S. C. Brown  Jo .oO  4. Leghorn, S. C. Brown      -Jo .50  5. Leghorn, S. C. Buff  ..-:-:::���������-    -Jo -f  6. -Leghorn, S. C  White  ,     .75 .o0  7. Leghorn, II. C. other variety      .7o- .j>  8. Wyandottp,   White 7o- -&u  9. Wyandotte- Silver  ...,..,......., -     ���������<���������' ���������������"  10. Minorca, Black .......,;,-.-......,:..r-r-::-    -'a, ������������������}"  11. Langshan,   Black '������ ���������������������  12. Rhode Island Red     .<*��������� ���������'>"  13. Cochin, any variety ������������������������������������    -^ -W  14. Brahmins,   Light   --    ���������<������.. -������"  15. Andaluslans,  Blue  '������.. '���������������"  16. Spanish, Black ���������- {i 'Vs  17. Polish,  Golden ���������������������������-���������     ���������<������ -2V  18. Polish, any other variety-,......,. ���������" ���������&������  19. Hamburg, Golden {\ ���������?"  '20. Hamburg,, Silver ---    -^ ���������*"  21. Orpington,  Buff   ������������������������������������    ���������** "i"  22. Orpington, White ....,-     ���������<���������> -���������  23. Dorking, Colored  ................:-.r    .<&.. -&v  24. Game, Brown Red ...............r.r-:.--    -A*. -?.v  25. Game, any other variety  /������? ,0J  26. Java, Mottled      -tb ,ou  .5 0  .50  .7 5  .7 5  .7 5  .7 5  .75  . i o  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  27. Dominique   28. .Bantam,   best   Pair      29.,���������Guinea Fowl, be:it ])air :   30. Turkey, male, brown ....:   31. Turkey,  female,   brown      32. Turkey, male, any variety    33. Turkey, female, any other variety..  34., Geese, male ��������� ...:.���������, -   ���������3 5.  Geese, female  ."...' -   3G.  Ducks, Pe-kin, male and female    37. Ducks.any variety,male and female  38. Pigeon, best"pair    39. Rabbits,- best pair   .....'.   40! Hen eggs, best 12, white. .*'...: -  .41.-'Hen  eggs,  bet/t ,"12,  brown   42,  Turkey  c-ggs.1' best  12'...,   '4 3;  Duck eggs, bcsf-12  ; , ; &0       .2>o  (Each competitor or ���������sxhibitor must show,his  poultry in coop 30 inches long, 20 inches deep, 24  inches high, with 2-inch    mesh    poultry . netting  front.)  DIVISION F.���������DAIRY PRODUCE AN!) HONEY  .5 0  .5 0  .3 0  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .30  .25  .25  .25  .25  or.  1.  2.  o  10-lb Crock Dairy Butter, $2  1-lb. Private Dairy Butter    5 lbs. Private Dairy Butter    1  Honey in comb, 3 sections    3 lbs. Extracted Honey -���������  DIVISION G.���������VMGETABIilDS  25  75.  50  7 5  75  $1.00  c'.5 0  '.75  .50  .5 0  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8-.  i).  1.0.  il.  12.  13.  14.  1.5.  16.  17.  18:  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  2 5.  26.  27.'  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  33.  31.  85.  36;  37.  38.  39.  40.  41.  42.  43.  ���������44.  45.  ���������46.  Cclory,  Celery,  red,   3    ;..'.    -.50  white,  3  - 50  Cauliflower,   2    c   Cabbage,  round, 2'   Cabbage, pointed, 2  ,   Cabbage,  red,  round, 2     Cabbage,; rod,  pointed, 2    Cabbage, savoy, 2 ,   Carrots,   red,  short,  5   Carrots,  red  1-2  long,  5 ,   Beets,  1-2 long, 3  ,   Beets,  turnips,  3      Citron,  2   r- -'-���������  Pumpkin,   2 .-  Squash,   2    ������������.   Vegetable marrows, 2  .:   Onions,   red,   5    r   Onions, white, 5  ,   Onions, yellow, 5  ,   Collection of onions  ...............  Onions, pickling, 1 quart   Parsnips,   5   .���������  Turnips, 5    Tomatoes,   5    i   Cucumbers,  5  ,....   Cucumbers, telephone,^ 5    Cucumbers, pickling,  12    Corn,  5    ���������"><>  .50  .50  .50  .50  /"TO  .50  .5 0  .50  .50-.  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  Rhubarb,   5      Lettuce,  2  7   Green Beans, in pod, 12    Wax Beans, in pod, 12    Pole Beans, in pod, 12    Green Peas, in pod, 21    Brussels Sprouts, 2 heads-.-.. 50   50  Rochester Rose, 12. 50  Beauty of Hebron, 12, 50  Empire State, 12 ' 50  Gold Coin, 12  50  Scotch-Champion, 12- 50  red,  12" ; 50  white,  12    50  largest, 12  '. ,...,  - .50f  collection    of   " named  .^ $1.75       1.50  collection    of    5    named 1.25  Spinach  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  Potatoes,  variety .  ' Potatoes,  ,2o  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .25-  .2 5.  .25' ���������  ,-.2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .2 5  .25-  .25.  .2 5  .25  .25  .25-  .25  .2-5-  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  25  .25  .25-  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .7 5  1  2-.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.'  16.  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24..  25.  DIVISION H.���������-FHGLD PRODUCTS  Wheat, fall,  1 bushel; $'-75  $���������  50-  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6,  7.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  19.  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  31.  32V  33.  34.  34.  35.  Wolf River,  5    Maiden  Blush,   5  Blenheim Orange,  Jonathan,   5      Baldwin,   5      Spitzenberg,   5   ....  Winesap,  5  Mcintosh  Red,  5 .........  Pewaukoe, 5 -   Rhode -.Island Greening, 5   Red Creek Pippin, 5   Any  other variety,   5   __. Largest', any variety, 5  ,   27.;2.;Paokodibxs.;apples, Northern Spy  28. 2 Packod bxs. apples, King of T.C.  29.:2::Packed-bxs.-'0f apples, Wealthy....  30.  2  Packed  bxs apples,  Gravenstein  2 Packed bxs. apples, Grimes Gold'n  2 Packed' bxs. apples, any variety  Crab Apples  Hyslop,   12    - :������������������   Martha,  12    , -������������������  Martin, 12   Any other variety, 12   (Continued on Page Four)  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.50  1.50  1.50  1.50  1.50  1.50  .50  .50  .50  .50  iiBiiasixesBTXSSBaaixMi, ituvwaflMawmiwi  SBOH&asaae war vesxwaaxastssexisBSEia:  Wheat, spring, 1 bushel ,.      7 5  Oats, white, 1 bushel; 75  Oats, black, ,1  bushel  75  Peas, blue, 1 bushel  75  Peas, white, 1 bushel  75  Peas, grey, 1 bushel ..., 7o  Vetches, 1-2  bushel 75  Mangolds," globe,   3    r 50  Mangolds, long red, 3; 50  Mangolds, Tankard, 3: 50  Beets, sugar, 3  50  Turnips, Swede, 3  50  Turnips, any variety, 3. ������>0  Carrots, red, 5  -i 50  Carrots, white,  5  50  Cabbage, 2    ���������- HJ  Pumpkins, 2   , ������������  Kale,   2    r ������J  Corn, ensilage, 5  ow  Bale-hay,   timothy    50  Bale hay, clover  50  Bale  hay,  mixed    - -'0  Beans,\vhite,-10 lbs 7 5  Beans,   mottlad,   10   lbs 7o  VISION 1.���������FRUITS.FLOWERS and APPLES  Apples.  Gravenstein,   5      King of Tompkins, 5 ���������   Wealthy,  5    ,   Northern Spy. 5   Winter Banana, 5    Grimes Golden, 5    Ben Davis, 5  :   Blue Pearmain, 5    Canada Red, 5    Delicious,   5    r-  FameuBO,   5      Golden Russet, 5  , 50      .&������  Hubardston, Nonsuch, 5   o0       .^o  o 0       . ������ '���������>  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .75  .75  .75  .7b  .75"  .75  .25  .25  .25  .25  AND  HAY AND  TEAMING  LAND   CLEARING  OR  CONTRACTING  T. E. .CUTLER  M  ISSION  C\l Y STABLES  Washington Street:  'o  Mission City  Private Telephone  ���������kggjjEjjjaaaiajBSKaBSSKBH^^  J-  \  EBSSfflEEEo  of   life'  ���������"5  Trying to remember telephone numbers is one  futile strivings.  Always consult your telephone directory���������do not trust to  your memory for-numbers.. It takes only ten or twelve  seconds to make sure���������ten or twelve secondsjpeutj^an  insurance-against delay and inconvenience.  The very first requirement of effective telephone service  is that the'directory be consulted before calling.  BRITISH- COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  P.O. Box 198  Mission City, B. C.  Tel. 1503  Damson Plums, etc.  ���������  We desire shipment of the above lines.    Will buy outright  or handle on consignment.  Sj/**"���������^  Refernec:  Calgary, Alberta  Imperial Bank of Canada,  or any Mercantile Agency.  Western Power Company Of Canada, Limited, j  i  Tel. Sey. 4770.  VAN OUVER, B.C  i  SI  mn������w������< "���������������?y-viT  Or to Local Agent  Mission City, B. C.  .5K^44B5������i������H������W*4HK'-^ ���������feb ABBOTSFORD POST,   ABBOTSFORD,  B.  6,  MAIL ORDIOR  Under the caption "Trading With  Toronto," ihe Peterborough,. Out.  Review again points the moral that  the best way to meet the mail order,  competition is to light advertising  with advertising-. We reprint the  editorial herewith, trusting that it  rimy make an impression on some'  merchants:  "Several dray loads of the trade  catalogues of a well-known department store in'Toronto have just been  delivered in Peterborough. ' Tho post  'oflico is cluttered up with tlieso volumes, every one of which weighs over  a pound, and thc letter carriors are  weighted down with them on their  rounds. Tho rural mail deliverers,  too .are finding their duties somewhat more than doubled for a few  days in the work of distribution, as  a largo percentage of these catalogues go to  tho country.  "Every such catalogue so received  is a dead loss to the city as it will  divert money to Toronto, money that  would be; better invested - at home.  And ,the pity of it .s that anything'  ���������listed in thc catalogue can be secured  in Peterborough on terms just as advantageous as those offered by the  department-store. U is the advertising that draws the custom. to the  larger centre, and the tide can be  turned by the home merchants mailing the same free us of printer's ink.''  The population of Germany is half  as large as that of Great Britain. For  her largest War Loan sums of One  Shilling and upwards were accepted,  while in Britain the minimum subscription was 15 shilligs.  APPLE   DEAL  IN  NORTHWEST IS  SATISFACTORY  Seattle, Sept. 19.���������Many of tho  heavy apple buyers in the larger cities are taking fruit freely at prevailing prices, according to the North  Western Fruit Exchange, while others are  apparently meeting the  sit-  Your Ad. in This Paper  a %,&&)!), <������& **��������� **������  BECAUSE THE RIGHT PEOPLE ARE  LOOKING FOK YOUR Al).  If you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't) stop evory man you meet on the'streets  asd aak: "Do you want to "buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yob." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell. ,  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week, it- would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, , OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone who didn't want to bay- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. Tho  ad. finds the buyer through thc simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer -  And if, among the prospective buyers, of goods,  there Is one,to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell -  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE .FOR SALE)  nation about half way and arc placing only a part of their needs. However, the market and demand is called satisfactory. New markets are  coming in with inquiries and a wide  distribution is anticipated ths year.  A special allusion is made.by thc  Exchange in its report on the sugar  situation. Apples contain a great  deal of sugar and for this reason as  well  as   others  a  good   trade   is  pecteel throughout the year.  ex-  Great Britain is now spending  ?9,305,0 00,000 a year on her Army,  her Navy, her Air Services, and her  munitions factories and supplies, and  yet she has advanced- Loans to her  Allies in the aggregate to $S,1G0,-  000.      ' -    -  ^  GOOD BREAD,, GOOD GROCERIES  and THRIFT are the Three' Graces  which contribute to our customers'  hajn>iness. ��������� The Thrifty Housekeeper  is our ideal customer. If thrifty and  not already buying our Bread and Groceries give us a Trial Order today.    ,  We deliver to your house.  LIuLMine  No.  8-2S53S  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and  License  Xo.   6-1088  *'!���������.>���������������������������'���������������  raTttiflHff&VX  See me now about that Insurance  9  9  O  I have alargeanciyjsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale afcjow prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  g^j^^^g^^g^g^^iMIiLii-..  J&lilirlll  %m  P$  iMz,  V&ftS*S&  ������$&p  when he said-  tf  "Either the Civilian population  must  go short of many  things to which it is accustomed in times of peace or cur armies nius  go short of munitions and other things indispensable to then  "OW,  the only way we  can  possibly live up to that obligation   is   by  going  without  in  order that our soldiers may have.  For the money we waste is not  money  at  all���������it is  equipment,  clothing, shot and shell that are  urgently needed in France.  By denying ourselves,  therefore,  we enable Canada to procure to  the fullest extent the materials and  labor which she and our Allies need  for the successful prosecution of  the war.  What happens when we fail to  save?  A pull on labor by the Government  in one direction and a pull on labor  by the  people   in   the   opposite  *^������  nana  z&sz3~������[ztv*rv'v-"ir-' '���������' -.  .   -  SET  iWi A  Farmers' and Travelers;  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  y  I  H  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  JBBKZSSBBB  direction. Hundreds of millions of  dollars are of no use to the country  if goods and services can be secured  only to the extent of eighty millions of dollars. So we must do  every tiling in our power to release  both goods and labor for the purposes for which Canada needs  them.  ipTTiETKER it be food, coal,  * v wool, steel, leather, labor or  transportation, the result in  all cases is the same. ' Whoever  competes with the nation by freely  satisfying his own desires, selfishly  appropriates to his own use that"  which is so urgently required for  our fighting men in France.  ^g6?g*yw?ar^t>?Tteg"< ������<������������������-��������� .'fi������������������.-*r?=z.  =22SZS������������=������2232  sas  1^  IT'  T5\  SFOIO   DISTRICT iOAlB OF  TRADE  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  3SSE  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  13=333  Write the secretary regarding manufac-turing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fa-nit lands of  I tfee district, and industries already ost&bMgked,        J/J  For ihe sake of your country a?id the boys "over there," spend  cautiously. Think of what Lord Kitchener has said, and ask yourself first, "Is this something I really need or can I do. without ilV\  Published under the authority of the  Minister of Finance of Canada  11  Now is the time to get you*r supply of Butt&r Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRDNTiffG OFFICE. '-_,..;      '.  ^fvy^'pvt  ii-^^i^^iik^M^i  m  :*������������������''  [tf-HS^KSt;  MEBp-fMBM^^  SORTCSSSpssn:  ^W^K-rf^S**.-j!U\


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