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The Abbotsford Post Aug 10, 1923

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 w������iM������^������������Uwj*Bt^i*rt-^������ O.ati^Y*** ~ts������<M-7 m ...-B^1��������� eM.trt.t ji-tttw"<lwi'lrfSs*T-Jtf���������������amm'���������<**vAiwit'iiVHiiHiW j^wwwmLi* Jt-i*tW.\u.^J*. Jrsw.^feay8.*Ji.JiJi-U,^^j^cgl^ay^J&iOM'gal.t TL~>",S^^arWBBCfflt^K^S  #  $  s  ft I  3"  I'*.  5m'  ft  1  VICTORIA  Pi'ovJncfa! Library  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXVI., No. 15.  ABBOTSFORD, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1923  $1.00 Per Annum.  The PIONEER STORE  We have a few bargains left yet in  WOOL SWEATERS���������New Stock  SILK BLOUSES���������New Stock   ...  $1.49  $4.50  I-*one  16  R. DesMAZES  A11BOTSFORD AM) WHATCOM RCMD  Whatcom Road, Tel.  2.m       Farmers 1912  Milking Wild Cows  At Vancouver Fair  The most screamingly funny and  intensely exciting contest, in* the  "Range Days" competitions at the  Vancouver Exhibition, August 11th  to 18th is the one entitled "Wild Cow  Milking." A late visitor to the Cal-  ,gary "Stampede" has this,to say a-  . bout it. ���������   ���������'  "The Grand Stand went crazy. It  -was a riot.The funniest and most ex-  .citing spectacle I ever watched. I  , expected a tragedy every minute and  yet roared with laughter all the  ..time". . i.      .  "The event was chock full of the  most exciting thrills, a dozen laughs  in every one of them. Twelve wildly excited crazy cows," protesting  jyitheyery ounce of their vitality a-  gainst being" robbed of the sustenance intended for their calves, and  .twenty-four equally excited and apparently crazy cow boys bent on perpetrating that robbery."  "The contest is conducted in this  _way. Twelve wild cows just off the  range that have never been milked  by man are drawn for by "twelve  teams' of Cow Boys, each team consisting of two men, a roper on horso  .  back and a; milker on foot. The  cows are driven into the big enclosure in front of the grand stand and  a given signal the twelve ropers on  horseback are admitted to the same  enclosure.    Each  roper is. supposed ���������  to  cut  out of  the  herd  the  animal j  lie has drawn for and hold it until his .  mate extracts a   small   quantity   of |  milk in a bottle.     The milker  does  not get his bottle  from the judges j  until his roper has caught their cow'  and the*prize goes to the team whoso  milker gets back to the judges first  with milk in his bottle.  "There you have    the   "Mise    en  scene", but if the wildest stretch    of (  your.imagination can    picture    what j  happens after the stage is set and the  whistle blows "You're a better...man  than I am "Gunga Din".  Vancouver Exhibition officials  confidently declare- that the "Rango  Boys" competitions at this year's fair-  will fully equal the Calgary "Stampede", and if all we hear of this latter spectacle is correct, visitors' to the  Fair this year have a novel and interesting experience  awaiting   then.  GUGaSlAi AlIddVH  HARVEY���������CARR  A very pretty wedding was solemnized Wednesday morning at St. Margaret's church, Bradner, when Nina  .marguerite, third daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. G. P. Carr of Mt. LeLhman  becamet he bride of Stanley Francis  Harvey ������������������of Mt. Lehman. The brides  maid was Miss N. H. Carr, sister of  the bride, little Miss Emily McCaul  of Vancouver was flower girl and Mr.  J. P. Carr supported the groom. The  Rev. A. H. Priest performed the ceremony.- Following the wedding a reception was' held at, the home of the  brides parents, Mt. Lehman, where a  dainty luncheon was served and the  happy couple left later on a honeymoon trip to Victoria and Vancouver  Island. -...,   .:\.._   . . ���������     -i    * , /  ���������Ear Heavy Traffic  On Matsqui Roads  The municipal council of  Matsqui  definitely  decided  on   Saturday   last  to prohibit the further use of its road  to Mr. P. Bain of Mission    for    the  hauling of logs to the C. N. R. depot.  i It is claimed that this heavy haulage  . has' cut up the    Page    and    Hargitt  ��������� roads that it will take    a    thousand  dollars to repair them, according, to  ��������� an estimate.  j     The contract of the Poignant Rock  ; crushing plant, was cancelled by the  council on account of delay.  A month's.^notice was given to the  Poignant. Company, who were building the Harris-road to report progress, at:,this:<meeting. The progress  noted was so)scant the contract was  finally cancelled. It is estimated a-  bout a third of the road has been  rocked according to contract.   ":  Councillor Bell was authorized to  make what immediate arrangements  are possible for the finishing of this  road with gravel.  His first act was to make an agree  nient with Pf������������������ Gustafson for taking  gravel from the Mt. Lehman pit at  a contract price. of two dollars per  yard.  Mt Lehman  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  DEFER   ACTION   ON   PLEBISCITE  At the regular meeting of the Surrey council held' on Saturday last a  communication was received from  the clerk "of the Ladner council, requesting that a plebiscite be taken on  the question of hard-surfacing of the  famous Scott road. This created considerable discussion. Definite action  on the matter was deferred until  such time as figures in connection  with the cost of maintenance of the  road during the past five years are  obtained. Should a bylaw be submitted, it is probable that for the  first year it will call for paving only  the South Westminster flats section.  .In sending the Post the list .of  hosptial donations for the month of  July, Miss Campbell says; v"Friends  of the hospital have been very generous', and our grateful thanks are due  to all who have assisted in any way."  The list reads as follows:  Mr. James Trusler $5 for grama-  phone records; Mrs. Zeigler, flowers;  Miss Peck, flowers'; Mr. W. Wells,  flowers and magazines; Dr. Quinn,  magazines; Mr. T. Bennett, vegetables and potatoes; Mr. Weir, magazines; Mrs. McDonald, rhubarb and  lettuce;.Mrs. Knoll, flowers and eggs  Mrs. Fraser, flowers and magazines;  Mrs. Webster, flowers and vegetables  Mrs. Trimmel (Clayburn), magazineb  Mrs. N... Nelson (Gifford) cherries  blackberries and flowers; Mr. Horn,  crate raspberries; Mrs. Loveder, berries, vegetables and cream; Mr. L.  Beharrell (Matsqui), flowers; Mrs.  Little, canned fruit, jam and magazines; Mrs. Millard, flowers and vegetables; Mrs. Brydges, vegetables;  Victor Snshell, flowers"; Mr. Chester  vegetables; Mr. Hunt, Ice Cream; Mr  Allardyce, magazines; Mr. McCallum  flowers, fruit and vegetables; Mr.  Derraugh, berries and eggs; Mrs Wilson (Clayburn), raspberry vinegar;  Mrs White, (St Nicholas), red currants; Mrs Dunlop, berries and cream  Mrs. Mqret, vegetables; Mrs. Horn,  vegetables; Mrs. Swift, flowers and  raspberries; Mr. Rowley, berries;  Miss McCallum, flowers.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES  MEET THIS MONTH  SURREY PROVIDES FOR  A PARKING  PLACE  The News after-a'little snooze is  all tickled up with itsself because it  came out so early this week. It is  now in the tri-weekly class'���������get out  one week and try to the next. Even  at ��������� that the news must be antiquated  ���������the greater majority of it coming  from Winnipeg by slow-freight.  With the filling in of the road  ditch in front of the municipal hal 1  Cloverdale, a marked improvement  has been made, both in appearance  'and in the width of the road as well  The covering includes covering in  the ditch on both sides of the entrance to the hall and then spreading  a good coating of gravel on top. As a  result, there is now considerable  parking space for motorists who have  municipal business.  Miss Draper of Edmonds, Burnaby  will be the principal of the Maple  Ridge High School for the coming  session. She is a former principal  of the Abbotsford High School, and is  strongly recomended by Inspector  DeLong.  Masters Norman Sumner and Har-  ry Taylor have returned home from  I camp at White Rock.  An important' gathering of international importance will be that of the  National Fraternal Congress of America whose, annual convention takes  place at French Lick Springs, Indiana, August ,,27-30.  ' c'This" congVSss''is composed "of- ��������� all  the leading fraternal societies of the  continent and represents a membership of nearly six million people who  carry fraternal benefit protection.  These societies have local bodies in  every part of the United -States and  Canada.  Prominent speakers *on the programme for this convention are Hon.  J. Davis, secretary of Labor; Hon. J.  E. .Watson, United States Senator  from Indiana; Hon Samuel M.' Ralston, United States Senator Indiana;  Hon. Harry Arthur Hopf, New York  management engineer; Barney Pearson of St. Louis and F. C. Walpas of  Cedar Rapids,  Iowa  The president of the National Fraternal Congress, Mr. Harry Wade of  Indianapolis, Indiana, will present a  report on the work of the fraternal  benefit system this past year: This  Congress, was organized twenty-1'We  years ago and has steadily pursued a  course for sound legislation and for  sound principles of protection within  its own ranks. "Adequate rates" is  its slogan and ideal and due to the  persistency of the efforts of its found  ers nearly every fraternal benefit society doing business in this country  today has its business regulated on  an adequate basis.  The' assets of these fraternal societies are invested in bonds, the money from which has erected school  houses, built roads and streets, and  other public improvements which  mean so much to the health and prosperity of our nation.  At the meeting of the congress addresses will he made and discussions  had upon all subjects pertaining to  the welfare of the people or our country, the improvement of the conditions of the fraternal - insurance societies and their regulation and superintendence by government officials, aditional privileges and benefits to the insured members, education and instruction of field representatives of these societies, and additional matters of interest��������� to the  convention will be presented by men  most prominent and able in each respective line.  While the congress is a representative body, yet all members of fraternal societies are welcome and admitted to all sessions of the Congress'  ted has proved to be one of the very  Life insurance as' it is now oper-  greatest benefits to humanity and to  the progress and solidarity of our  country. Every man and woman  who is interested in this great subject should if possible attend the  meeting of the National Fraternal  Congress. '..'.,��������� . ,  At New Westminster, July 82, a  daughtter was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Harold Nicholson.  Miss Miller of Ridgedale, was the  guest of Miss L. Owen for a few days  M-rs. L. Coghlan entertained a few  friends at a delightful lawn party en  July 28. Among those present were  Mrs. Owen, Miss Steede, Mrs. Taylor  Mrs. J. Owen, Miss Miller, Mrs. Oswald and the Misses Owen.  BRADNER ITEMS  ��������� The community picnic was held at  the second beach on Tuesday July 24  A special B. C. E. R. was hired to  convey the S. S. children amd their  friends and parents to Vancouver,  where a most pleasant day was spent  The happy holiday makers started  for home at. 7 p. m.  Mrs.. J. McRae has returned, to  her home in Prince Rupert, after  "spending, her holidays with her nephew, Mr. J. Trumpoux.  A very pleasant evening was spent  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. As-  pinall on Wednesday evening, August 1 when a large numher of friends  .tendered Miss Dorothy Hopkins a  surprise party. The evening    was  spent chiefly in dancing.  Mr. W. Stuart is home from work  at present on account of the forest  fires' on the Island causing the camps  to close down.  GOOD ROADS CONVENTION  TO  BE  WELIi  ATTENDED  HUNTINGDON  Mrs Yarwood and daughter are enjoying a holiday camping at- White  Rock.  Mrs. R. Bennie of Vancouver is  the guest of Mrs. Allan Brokovski  on the Vye Road.  Master Jack Davis leaves this  week to spend a holiday as the guest  of Parm  Pettipiece of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Morrison recently  of Mt. Lehman, have opened up a  general store in the cement block in  Huntingdon. The new proprietors  have stocked a fine line of goods and  anticipate a large patronage.  Mrs. Malcolm McGillivray has returned home from Hammond where  she was called by the serious illness  of Mrs'. Dan McGillivray, who underwent an operation for appendicitis  and is now progressing favorably.  Twenty-eight municipalities of the  province have already forwarded  their .1923, membership^ dues, to the  Good Roads ' League '* and named  their delegates to the annual convent  ion which will be held in the Board  of Trade rooms, Vancouver, on Mon^-  day, August 20th. The prospects are  for a big convention.  Automoblie clubs and good roads  branches will also be- represented as  well as a number of board? of trade.  The Rev. and Mrs. Priest returned  home on Wednesday from a holiday  spent in Vancouver.  WILENA MePHEE HAS A  SURPRISE PARTY  On the occasion of her . twelfth  birthday Miss Wilena McPliee center-  tained a number of her little friends  at a very enjoyable birthday party on  Monday afternoon. A most pleasant  time was spent in games, which were  played on the spacious lawn, and later refreshments were served. Wilena  was the recipient of many lovely  gifts, and the good wishes of all her  friends for many happy returns.  SUCCESSFUL MUSIC PUPILS  Maxine Morris, in the Primary division pianoforte and Eva Aish in the  Elementary division pianoforte, have  both  been successful. Both are  Matsqui girls and entered at Abbotsford for the Associated Board of the  Royal Academy and Royal College o������  Music.  St. Matthew's Church  Eleventh    Sunday    after    Trinity  ���������August 1th.  3 p. m. Sunday School;  7:30 p. m., Evensong.  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Higgiuson and  family of Vancouver are visiting with  friends and relatives in Abotsford.  EE-High Grade F������untain Pen  With every cash purchase  his month, get a cash slip  showing amoun of your  purchase, when you have,  a TOTAL OF $25.00  bring them bac'.v to us and  get your pen.  We are offering all summer lines of goods at tremendously reduced prices,  in line with our policy of  never carrying over goods  from one season to another, we are marking our  summer lines at prices  j||V������-    ~-v - that are moving them.  LADTES' WHITE CANVAS BOOTS, leather soles, only six  pair left  !:o clear at, a pair : ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� -'j;00  W> have j.ist placed in stock several lines of Ladies fine  Shoes���������all new Fall Goods direct from the maker.  LADIES' SUMMER DRESSES, all lilies to clear at giveaway prices: - r  One,Lot marked at clearance price of ��������� ��������� ������������f  Lot No. 2, to clear at $-���������<>������  LADIES' FINE VOILE WAISTS to clear at .. ���������  $1.5U  Our Grocery Prices cannot be beaten.   A trial will convince.     All lines marked at cash prices. '  Bulk Sodas at 2 lbs for ......... . '"%*������  Soap Chips���������cheaper than Lux at, a lb     **$  FRUIT-JAR''RINGS at 3 for  ���������  2B*  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE- OF QUAMTY"  ���������-U-V. HI.'���������  -'���������\l- I'-" *  ������H)������a!im������tuwAii)jBUi������uuimmM;BtiM!m������  smmsmt  xmm mega  ^       THE ABBOTSFORD POST  TEE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  ���������"V  FRIDAY, AUGUST  10,-1923  pi _.  The passing away of the chief executive of the United States has been  a shock to the people of this province as well as to his own people.  Coming only a few days after he had  made so favorable an impression upon Canadians by the most tactful way  in which he touched on the relations  between the two countries, the grief  of the neighboring people, seems a  very personal one to the people of  British Columbia and more particularly the citizens of Vancouver and  the Eraser Valley.  It is useless to speculate on what  will be the outcome of this so sudden  ending of a presidental career. Presidents have been suddenly called a-  way before and the great democracy  . to the south of us has gone on. The  provision that the vice-president succeeds the president in the event of  , giving up office in the middle of a  term,  will: enable the nation  to collect its ideas before another presidental election.  Vice-President Calvin  . Coolridge will .no    doubt    make as  worthy  successor  to -President  Harming as President Roosevelt made to  President McKinley.  The recent-   school    examinations  announced the result that will-bring  joy to some and sorrow to others. To  ��������� those^who have failed the repeating  of-a year is-perhaps a. serious' matter, for'it. means .the loss of a year  .from one's-, preparation for life. However,  many of us -would be glad to  lose as little as one year- from our  lives, in, order to retrieve    the    mis-  stakes-or. neglect of our. past.  But-school examinations, it should  be-remembered, are neither a test of  one's  scholarship  nor  one's     knowledge. .-They are--a 'more or less arbitrary-test,  set  out'for  want of a  .better.to determine the uniformity of  grading in.the public schools.     They  are-based on the. fallacy that all the  young-minds are capable'of the same  kind of development.    It is presumed that we begin- with the same mental endowment or should do.so, ifl we  do not, in spite of the fact  that in  later life we exhibit such a variety  of  mentality.     . They are  set,  these  early summer  torture. 'instruments,  by one set of scholastic romniscienta,  who may set easy, medium or hard  questions-..according, as they are ������uf-  ���������fering from normal or abnormal experiences  or. i .indigestion   mental  or.  physical.      For it is surprising how  active the"personal=,equation must be  :in matters; of. this   kind.    The   answers to .these questions are examined by another set Of wiseacres, who  attack the young idea from another  angle;;.' ;���������������������������':.-\ ���������;.'..     ������������������- '���������     ; - ������������������-.  They, too, may be ��������� fooled as    to  what a child knows, if they judge as  they only can from what is on the  p-j.per.    For there are means of deceit revealed-to the-younger generation, not known; to Machiavelli and  his ilk.    A .presiding;examiner"  may  be able to swear; that    no    copying  "went.on in the room, but certain'innocent-faced  youths,  might  be  able  to put him wise if they choose.  l   After all the only fair test of    a  child's knowledge is the good  judgment of the teachers with whom he  has been associated all year.      And  the only way to acquire the mental  development to take one through life  is to be keenly observant of all that  is brought to one's knowledge whether at school or .abroad, not only that  but to seek such knowledge far and  wide  wherever it may  be  obtained.  That' is, study to develop- the' mind,  and the examinations can be trus.ed  to take care .of themselves.���������Times.  for the nourishment this food would  afford.  It is' such conditions that make it  possible for British Columbia jobbers  to import fruit and offer it at a lower price than can be accepted by producers in' the province without loss.  California fruit is dumped in the B.  C. markets and the result is a stalling of demand for local fruit.  This' trouble runs through tiie  whole structure of business and involves the entire processes of production and consumption from start to  finish. It cannot be remedied by  waving a magic wand. It is a pro7  blem that will, have to be solved bv  the combined efforts of government,  producer, jobber and consumer alike.  Efforts have been directed toward its  solution, but with only partial success. It must receive more serious  consideration.     It can  be solved.  Obviously the home market should  be conserved for local production.  The farmer or grower cannot accomplish this. There are too many factors uncontrollable by him governing  the situation. There should be enough patriotic people in all walks of  life to get together and save home  markets for home products. We  should he just to our own people bo-  fore we become generous to foreign  growers, no matter what bargains  they  offer.���������Vancouver World.   ���������  "Lots of Places Worse"���������  Far be it from us to speak disparagingly of Enderby's future, says t! e  mommoner. .But gawd forbid that  we should sit down and rest contert  .on the often misquoted fact that  "there are lots of places -wrose-o'f  than we."  Towns do not    grow    Topsy-like.  They have to be forced to grow; they  have  to  have  something so  compel-}  ling about them that people are at-'Recently I bought an auto,  trict���������Owing to continued  wet wea  tlier wheat not ripened as quickly a.i  usual.    Red   and   black  rust  in  evidence.    Slight damage from hail and  saw fly.-      Coarse grains promise    a  good-crop.    Plenty'ol* hay and pas .  (are.     Winnipeg   district���������Prospects  have changed     considerably    during  the past week and south of Canadian'  Pacific main line damage from rrst  extensive over the whole district, i\u  average    wheat crop is    hoped    for.  Barley  and oats  promising.     Rye  is  proving light.     Wheat cutting started in south.    Pastures good. Regina  district���������Prospects  for  heavy  wheat  yield are not as  bright as last    reported.    Rust spreading in Northern  sections of    province    and     several  points report  damage  from  saw  Vj  Coarse grains will also be affected by  rust and pests.     Hay and pasture are  good.  Province of ntario  Conditions, throughout    the    p-ov-  ince    continue    favorable.      A sood  general yield is expected. Fall wheat  is   nearly  all   harvested,     field   anc"  quality above average Spring grain  ������rops, including corn, promise well  but rain is needed badly in most localities. Roots are i:i good condition. Most fruits above the average.  Raspberries only fa'v.  Maritime Provinces  Recent rains throughout the maritime provinces have been , good lor  the crops. Haymaking has been delayed somewhat. Prospects at- the  present in Nova Scotia and P. E. I.  indicate all round good crops. An  exceptionally large crop of hay is  being harvested and prospects a������e  very favorable for a large apple cm;i  In New Brunswick hay and grr-'i  pasture show some improvement. Potatoes growing well and a fair crop  expected.  Province of British Columbia  Weather generally    favorable  hvv  rain needed in parts.    Grains ripening   eairfy   and   cutting   general     in  Okanagan  and     Kamloops    districts  and  Vancouver  Island.    Roots    and  potatoes   fair.    In   Okanagan   Valley  all tree fruits developing in splendid  shape, especially where trees proper  ly  thinned.    Slight hail damage.  A  pricots and early    apples    moving.  Berry crop below average but quality  good. Pasture generally good except  Vancouver Island.    In north crops a-  bove the average.  m+irdYmmf  THE NEXT ISSUE  of the  GREATER VANCOUVER & LOWER MAINLAND  TELEPHONE DIRECTORY  , Closes July 31st, 1923.  ,  If ycu are contemplating taking new service, or making any changes in or additions to your present service,  you should send notification, in writing, not later than  the above date, in order, that you may take advantage of  the new directory listings. . -       -  The Telephone directory   offers   an   attractive   and.  effective medium for advertising purposes.      Advertisers  should bear the above date in mind so that insertion may  be sure in the directory.  British Columbia Telephone Company  COMPLAINTS   OF   A   CHAUFFEUR  (By a Sorehead)  tracted hither and induced to iocate  -A town or district is' attractive on account of its .lack of faults. Lack of  faults either in the individual or the  community will get nowhere. There  must be positive action; constructive  action.    We must do something.  The fact that the individual or the  community is no worse off than  body else, is not going to pay ,tl>.e  grocery bill or buy gasoline. - It is  not going to bring new settlers intc  the district or create better business  condiions.  Enderl)y is the natural sawmill  site of the Okanagan. The ���������lumber  output from this point in the past fifteen years has been: phenomenal. The  output of poles and'ties' today is a-  Not:for swank, just 'cause I'd got to  Had to sell an inside lot to  Make first payment on my car.  Found the cost of gas and wires  Light compared to tubes and tires,  For each roadway sure requires  Sundry coats of rock and tar.  But there's one "pet" block on Battle  (Where  reside,   the   better  cattle)  Would make Portland Drive, Seattle,  Fade into a logging trail.  And the workmen never miss it,  Clip and pat and wet and kiss it  Day by day, and so I guess it  '  Does not give me cause to wail.  I have pushed my sobbing'"Lizzie"  Over thoroughfares so busy,  Lanes; and byways, 'till -I'm dizzy,  way; beyond.-what the average individual  believes. The third of: a series;'And I know whereof I speak  of pole drives to Enderby was finish- There are steps up to the alleys',  ed  this  week.    On  this' drive  alone Every street has hills and valleys,  from   12  to  16  mea  were employed   Every crossing has its gullies  for a period of 7-2 days. Fifteen to  twenty carloads are being shipped to  the eastern'-markets each week. The  shipment of ties also is large.  Hundreds of acres of new agricultural land in the .vicinity of Enderby  is also being opened up/each season  and crop 'conditions and output arc;  improving with every-harvest.  :::; These, facts should be broadcasted  For; every, settler seeking-. \ greener  fields far away efforts -should bo  made toJocate a new:man an the district. Individual-effort can accomplish much, but there must be united  effort-, either through the Board of  Trade or by the City itself; toachieve  real success in a larger way.  In quoting the above from that  journal we might all take a lesson  and start in boosting our own district  We have a district here in the Fra-  ser Valley .that is second to none but  are we advertising the fact enough?  RANK OF MONTREaTT"  WEEKLV CROP RIO PORT  British  Columbia  is  not  the  only  country in which    agricultural    producers  have difficulty    in    finding  markets.    San i,Francisco papers describe conditions in some of the orchards as    appalling.    In    some    of  these districts the prices offered for  apricots does,not pay for raising the  fruit.    Eyen if it could be picked for  nothing,  loss,  would  ensue.    Thousands of tons lie rotting on the ground  while a multitude of people  suffer  Conditions during the past week  have been fairly satisfactory in the  prairie provinces and prospects continue f������or a good average crop Rust  is prevalent in many parts of Manitoba and Saskatchewan, but the present cold weather is expected to arrest developments. In the other  provinces crops, generally are fair to  good. Details of reports received  from each-district are at; follows:  Prairie Provinces  Edmonton District���������- Prospects  continue promising, grain lodged in  places. Calgary district--Excellent  conditions continue, wheat and oata  practically all headed out. Harvest*  ing should coinence in three weens.  Letlibridge District���������Extreme heal  the past week caused some damage  to crops, hail on evening 20th with  considerable damage over fairly extended area. Wheat coming well under way in two weeks. Saskatoon dia-  Where I swear a purple "streak.  I have watched nien strew the gravel  Over spots asi hard as marble,  Heedless, as the'rocks they -shovel,  How they bruise my auto tires'.  Other ginks who should be mending  Holes arid bumps arid pits uriending,  All their precious time are spending  Hoeing weeds and making fires  And, believe me, I'm riot joshing,  There's a tip in street embossing  Out at that new-fangled crossing  Intersecting Sixth and Paul.  Just because when snow is going  There's a bunch of freshets' flowing,  All the blessed year w������! are plowing  Over ditches large and small.'  I am weary dodging boulders.  Bumping bumps that iar my shoulders" '  (Finest sport for the beholders)  Everywhere I try to "go.:  Here a mountain, there a hollow,  Here a duck-pond, there a wallow,  Till I wish I was a swa'low  Or a vulture or a crow; ,  As my ruined tires I'm treating,  Fifty kinds of fire eating; ' ���������  Raging,   fuming,   cursing,   bleating,  I can see from where I stand.  Our steam-roller's rusty broadside  Sleeping, peaceful by the roadside.  "Short of work," a passing "bo" said  "Go to blazes," I command.  '  The cost of printing depends upon something  more fehan the profit which the printer puts upon  it.  M&eh .^pgnds npoii. his. plant, his organization  his t������&huiGal ability and experience.  M$RAL���������For the best printing', something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from .us.  Hub Square  Mission City, B. 6.  DOUBLING THE LOSS  The importance to the grower  of shipping first-class berries to the  prairies is not ^sufficiently appreciated. When berries, arrive showing  mould, or even softness, the effect  is to curtail distribution. This  causes less and the loss is not restricted merely to the lower price received for that particular car. Let us  explain: >  ' A car of soft berries contains no  "shippers." This means that the  jobber cannot supply his country  trade, the result is,' that he is loaded  with berries which he must force on  the city markes within a short space  of time, as they will not "carry over.'  Not only does this mean a glut on  the city markets with crresponding-  ly low prices, but it means' the lost  of sales to he counry which can never  be recovered. This is most serious  when the widest distribution possible  is needed.  It is a double-edged weapon which  cuts both ways���������and the grower Is  the victim.  Alex. S.'Dagieaii  Barrister     Solicitor  Notary Public;  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8001 P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. C.  CAN SHOOT PHEASANTS  Let's import some honest street men,  Send the "city band" to riie'et them,  Send the mayor down to greet them,  And present the city keys.  Let iho roller pack t'n gravel  Where a thousand autos travel;  Fill  the ditches up to level,  Can't  we start tomorrow, please?  The Odd Fellows of B. C. and  Washington will hold sessions in the  city of Vancouver on September 1st  next.  PORT HANEY, Aug. 6.���������A Japanese farmer was charged with carrying firearms without a licence anc>  shooting pheasants out of season, in  the Maple Ridge court on Saturday  last. Magistrate Drain dismissed the  case as a recent amendment to the  Game Act gives a farmer on three  acres or more permission to kill  pheasants that are destroying crops,  at any time of the year. This a-  mendment was made to the act at the  request of the Fraser Valley farm-'  ers whose crops have suffered considerably from the game birds during recent years.  Atkinson  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the %aser Valley. Am famUar  with tjiei different breeds of live  stock and their Values.  Address all communications to  Box 34 Chiiriwacl, B. C  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT' FOE -HEADSTONES  Pfione Connection, mission City  mmmammmmmMBSBSSSSsr ������&  ft  ft  I'j*  N  Ii!  IJf  "" .w  THE ABBOTS FO HI) POST  I  R  ran  A. R. GOSLING  W HEN YOU WANT  House and  Sign Painting  and  , General  House Repairs  Phone 34X - P. O. Box 31  ABBOTSFORD, B. G.  How to Make Farming  More Profitable  < B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Aoom   6   Hart, Block.   ChilllwncU  Box   422. CHILLI WACK  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   G.  r������������������������->-���������--~  be the  ALAN M. BROKOVSK!  AUCTIONEER and .  VALUATOR  Auction Sdles.Conducted  \ SATISFACTION GUARANTEED   .  LIVE STOCK a Specialty  P. 0. Box 94  MAN, WOMAN AND FAITH    '[  (From The-Trail'News) j  Here .is .a little story ��������� from real  life. It came to us the other day, arid  we think it is one of the finest storf  ies ever told. ���������-  They had grown old together, .he  and she���������rman. and "wife. _ 'They had  battled together, for. years' in a little'  business all their own. For years he  and she had kept a.lit'tle store in the  middle of the block���������a little store.  ��������� One, .day she���������the ''old woman,"  . as. he;would.often-speak of her-^-o!..  day his comrade was taken ill. Then  she-was taken homeland later'they  hurried her off. to. the .hospital.-There  she" had a nice room���������a room that  cost all to. much for the old man's  pocket-book.; '       ���������' "::  After a time his dear old pal recovered, but was never well enough  -to return to.the store..  One night he came'home, and she  asked:  "How was business' today "  The old man stood washing his  hands at the sink, and -answered  "Pretty good���������rpretty good today.  But, somehow, that store will never  be the same without you. I'm so  sorry you are not strong and well'like  you used to be, for I miss you so  much." : ���������  There was a faint flush of a  younger color .in the old . woman's  face���������for wives only live for the finer sentiment, in life, and "years .only  quicken their interest.  One day she started to visit the  little store. But it was a long, hard  walk for a woman of her age.  On the sidewalk, not far from  where the .old store stood, she saw  him standing with a tray fastened to  his shoulders, and on the tray a collection of collar buttons, shoestrings  and papers of pins.  He had sold the store to pay the  doctors' bills, the hospital bills and  other expenses of her illness.  Where the little old store had been  was a fruit stand.  That night, when -he arrived at  their little home, she, in her usual  cheerful manner, said: "How was  business today, William?"  "Business'is pickin' up, Jane," was  his optimistic repjiy.  That night they had sat where  they had grown old together, and  each harbored a secret from the other  ���������-the brand of secret that spells sacrifice and deeper sentiment.  Old age, like sorrow and solitude  has its. revelations. As we grow  older, life grows darker, till only one  pure light is left shining for us, and  that light is���������faith.  Jane . and William still had this  faith in the immortal future. That  was all that was left to them, b':t.  oh, what priceless possession it was!  In theee days-of intensive farming  intensive cultivation, intensive competition, intensive marketing, and in-  tensve everything else, no- man can  afford any opportnn'ty that may be  offered to learn something iboui his  business, that is why no farmer i-an  aftord t.) inu<s seeing the great exhibition that is to be put on in Vancouver this yecvr. A visit to in* exhibition will be like taking course at  an agricultural college plus the opportunity of talking with men in  your own walk of life who are making success of their owi particular  line. A study of the many exhibits  will enable farmers to improve'their'  live-stock and crops in many ways.  The housewife will find the show  fully as" interesting as her husband  New recipes, new household conveniences, latest styles, premium winning exhibits of cookery ' and the  ��������� thousand and one other intcrtstiug  and instructive sights that will give  her a new outlook on life and unable  her,to go back to her multitudinous  duties refreshed and invigorated.  The comfort of the'ladies is particularly well looked after by a beautifully fitted and well appointed ladies'  room. Entrance to tins large airy  well lighted well ventilated and'sanitary room is either direct from the,  grounds or through the manufacturers building. _ This room will be especially appreciated by the ladies and  small children.  The live stock show will  back-bone of the whole fair. The big  premiums for sill kinds of pure bred  farm stock has attracted a record entry in all classes. Local interest-,in  these exhibits is' breaking all records  A special effort is being made to'induce large crowds of breeders and  farmers to follow the judging from  beginning to end.  A special passenger rate of a, fariu  and a third will be in force on .ui  railways centering in Vancouver,  from allstations-In British Columbii  and the-selling dates are from Aug.  9th to 17th.  Several years ago the' Varicoiiv ;'  Exhibition Association-inaugurated i  competition^for-.'stock judging, amon v  tlie-vboys .andrgirls "of the province  There are^prizes^in Vfiye classes foi  live-stockv judgitig?.arid'r\one in ; . ie  poultry judging. - \TheW competitions have:ifexcited-;;a/'wonderful degrt-.-  of interest^arid-increased^entries easa  year.   - .''.';^  '���������There.-wilU.be many'    thrills rand  many,   'demonstrations     of     expert  horsemanship -at '���������',the "Range   Days''  competitions. /A;ll\the romance of    i  eldrtime:.>7-Rdiittd^Up-'*-will be in evidence, ", ;There"7will fbej forty or titty  cowboys '"with I-theirijponies, carloads  'of*range.'::steersJ;arid' wild cattle -and  all  the other exciting episodes  that  have made Pendleton with its "round  up" and Glagary with its/'Stampede"  the Mecca for. sightseers'from all-over the- continent, of North America.  The auto.-races on the last.two days  of - the/- fair .will-provide 7a number of  thrills.  :' Some very fast -cars    have  already been -entered. Geo. Lott ^has  a .special    Oldsmobile J he   -declares  will make any other driver who attempts to pass him "step on it pretty  hard." -  WKKK  IN CALGARY  WHEN STORING A RUBBER  HOT-WATER 'BOTTLE  Mr J. B. Haddad, formerly of Mission, City, but latterly of Ashcroft, is  to move to Merritt, where he will-  carry on business.  Many rubber hot-water bottles ar)  ruined through being improperly  stored. After it has been used for  the last time the bag should be emptied aird then hung upside down for  a day with the stopper removed. Thi  outside of the bottle should be rubbed with a soft rag which has a small  quantity of vaseline on it. This will  help to keep the rubber from perishing.  A little air should be blown into  the bag and the stopper screwed oh.  If. a rubber bag is stored away without air it is almost certain that the  sides will stick together.  Do not attempt to fold the bag in  any way, but hang .it up in some cool  position away from a strong light. If  these simple hints are observed the  hot-water bottle should be in perfect  condition. when it is required again  for use.  Clouded sic ies, rain, low temperature with veiy' .little sunshine has  been the week's record.  it is doubtful if any week in our  experience has been ie* favorable, to  the consumption of highlv perishable  fruit than the one jusc ending.  Monday ushered in a cold rain  which lasted all day. Snow" was reported on the foothills early Tuesday  morning. Even Calgary had a light  flurry, followed by a cold rain.  The sale of ice cream was reported  only a third normal and this is a fair  estimate of the effect on the sale of  berries.  A fine car of Hatzic rasps, arrived  on Monday. These had not cleaned  when a carload of L. C. L. arrived  from Salmon Arm Wednesday afternoon. This weather not only hurts  the city trade, but by making the  trails almost impassable, has a - clis,  astrous effect on country trade as  well.  Similar conditions in ' Saskatchewan and Manitoba brought alm.'st  congested markets with a resultant  drop in price of berries which was  reflected here. This should orly  prove temporary, as the raspberry  season is nearly over and future shipments' should be small.  The first shipment of green'pe'p'prs  arrived in the city Thursday morning  from Peachland, "and are retailing at  40 cents per lb.  - The market is well stocked ��������� with  Red Astrakan and Wolf River apples  from Yiakima, which are selling very  freely, as the price is less-than B...O.  crate apples sold for last week.  The city, markets are'well supplied  with, local vegetables of all kinds.  A fine sample of Seedling, cherries  arrived at our office this, morning in  fine condition. These were sent by  Mr.. Isiaac Moseley, Burton. They  are not so.large as Bings',' but resemble them very much and have a.fine  flavor.  No event during the-past, year, has  had a more stimulating effect on the  minds of the farmers and business  men generally .than the two addresses  delivered here' by. Aaron Sapiro. One  to business men at the' luncheon ' iu  his honor at' the Palliser and in the  evening at  the Pavilion.  ���������  No finer, exposition of the co-operation, no* clearer illustration of its  success' at'.'the present time, or its  immediate possibilities if properl"  applied to the grain trade, was ever  heard in'this part of.anada. The re:  suit should create a very optimistic  spirit.  Calgary Wholesale Prices  Brawberries, B. C:.per crate $4.00  Raspberrise, B. C, per crate $3.00  Blackberries, B. C, per crate $3.0.������  Loganberries, B. C, No. 1 per crate  $2.50; Blueberries, Ont, per basket  $2.75; Black Currants, B. C, per-24  lb. bskt. $3.00; Cherries, B. C.'.Bings  4bskt.$3.50; Cherries, B.-C. Lamberts, 4. bskt. $3.00; Cherries, B. C.,;  Royal Anns, 4 bskt. $2.50; Apricots  B. C. No. 1, 4 bskt. $1.:75; Apricots  B. C. No. 2, 4 bskt. $1.50; Apple's  B. C. per crate $3.25.  dollars per ton for,No: 1 Bartletts,  and twenty-five for Ciapps. Villoma  growers considering plan processing  if canners do not buy. First reported New York sale of Washington  Jonathans five cars for October shipment at $1.49 per box, f.o.b. Shipping demand for blackberries wl'tn  Chicago getting stock. . Old potato  deal still low.  LACROSSE   TEAMS   ON  AX EVEN BASIS NOW  OAR ARRIVALS  CALGARY  JULY 27TH TO AUGUST 2ND.  From B. C.  vegetables;  1 mixed  1 mixed fruit and  vegetables;'    2  cherries (251 crates taken out of Sat  urday's car); 2 potatoes; 1 tomato;  1 mixed fruit (221 pieces taken out  here);  1 deciduous fruit.  REGINA MARKET SUMMARY  Regina, Aug. 2.���������There is nothing  of outstanding importance to report  on this market except'that there is a  plentiful supply of imported peaches  and apricots.' One oar of B. C. deciduous fruit arrived in very good  condition.  RASPS IN  LETHBRIDGE  EQUAL TO THE DEMAND  August 2.���������We have kept raspberries for this market about equal to  the demand apart from Monday when  we were over-supplied. Only about  25 per cent of the arrivals would  stand re-shipping to country points.  Some B. C. Cots are on. the market- and they are equal to any arriving  from the States.   '  B. C. tomatoes are also arriving  in good shape..  This is fair week, with, us and jobbers 'are expecting, big movements" in  all lines'' of fruit and have prepared  for same.  Raspberries per crate $3:75 to $4  Black Currants per crate  $3.00  Cherries,. B.. C. Bings  $3.25  Cherries, B. C. Royal Anne -..$2.25  CANADA  Now Westminster and Vancouver  hicros.se teams arc on an even basis  as the result of a victory for the  Terminals obtained at Athletic (Park  c-ii Saturday afternoon last, the-;final  count reading four goals to three.  Seven games remain to be played' before the Minto Cup schedule is-com-,  pleted, four of these being due to be  played at Queens Park. The two  teams will hook up again on Saturday at Vancouver.  Over confidence was more or less  responsible  for Saturday's  defeat of  the   Royals,   the  cup' holders   beinff  two  goals  up  in   the  third  quarter,  when Vancouver commenced to rally  which  did not end until three goals  had been whipped past Feedam. Bay.  Carter had scored a more    or ��������� tess  fluky goal in the first quarter which  advantage Vancouver'held until;half  time..   Goals came in rapid succession when the teams' took the field in  the third quarter.Jack Gifford scored  inside of eleven seconds. Strome fo*.  lowed .up this success with a beautiful underhand scoop which found    a  billet back of, Jake Davis." Three minutes   later  Strome  gave  a   pass-    to  Haddie  Stoddart which    the    latter  converted.  The Vancouver rally immediately  followed, Joe Painter scoring , the  first, while Crookall batted in; the  ball a minute later during a ,,mad  scramble in front of the net. ''The  fourth quarter started .with .a rush,  Strome hitting the upper post with a  fast shot that Davis failed to glimpse  On the return attack, Angie Mac-  Donald got the better of an argument  with Cliff Spring and scored at a  time when Spring was recovering  his' balance."' This ended the scoring  for the afternoon.  ELKS WIN OVER IOOO NINE  HARDING'S   ESTATE  MAY. BE $800,000  Marlon, Ohio, ��������� Aug. 6.���������Close  friends of the late President Harding estimate that his estate probably  is worth between $700,000 and $800,  000. Before he assumed the presidency, Mr. Harding was regarded as  wealthy, having amassed a fortune  of some dimensions from the Marion  Star, the newspaper which he owned  since 1884, until it was sold recently  The controlling interest held by Mr.  Harding was said to have brought  more than half a' million dollars.  Mr. Harding's last will, made just  before he left Washington for Alaska, has not yet been probated.  SASKATOON FRUIT TRADE  IS  VERY  QUIET  .���������Saskatoon, "Aug. 2.���������The'weather  here is sufficient sunshine .to keep  the crops of cereal in good condition  The fruit trade is quiet', due .partially to the aftermath of a successful fair held last week-, arid partially  to the between season condition - of  the fruit supply.  Berries are about over. A car  from Chilliwack has just cleaned up  some had to be jobbed to do so.  The following aTe some wholesale  prices:  Raspberries, ��������� per   crate    '. $3.50  Blackberries, per crate  $3.50  Loganberries', per crate  .'...$3.50  EDMONTON REPORT  The annual sports at .White Rocl!  will be held on Saturday. There are  23 events for swimmers' arid 9 for  divers.  *f*>  Andrew Kelly, a Cariboo gold rush  pioneer, died at Victoria last week.  Do not believe all you hear, except  when the voice of conscience is  speaking.  Edmonton, Aug. 2.���������Weather has  been rather dark and gloomy lately  and temperature pretty low and the  fruit business as a consequence has  not been very brisk.  With the price down a little- on  raspberries the pist week they have  moved a little more freely than previously. This week there has been  received a car of California Elberta  peaches, donsiderahle Washington  fruit, and also some assortment of  B. C. cars.  The vegetable business has largely  gone out of the wholesalers' hands  as farmers are bringing everything  into town now and selling Jt .direct  to the retailers. Approximate wholesale prices are as follows:  Raspberries, best   $!!.0,0  Loganberries,  best ........$2,75  Blackberries  .". .-. Market Price  Cherries, eating, best  ...$3.75  Cherries, sour, best .$2.50  Americans may well, extend to the  people across the northern frontier  their heartiest congratulations on  the hearthy expansion of their country. Tere is and can be no, jealousy  in, bur .hearts, for in' the prosperity  of the Dominion'there is nothing foi  us but benefit.  . It. is real, prosperity of the sort  that in." the forties ".and, fifties was  making the United States' great. The  country is filling "up with immigrants  of the best class, such as were, then  coming in swarms to the United  States.. The population is moving  west'and taking ' up land. The, now  Canada already furnishes, much lor  the wheat on which the Old World  depends.  . Canada what it did for us a hall  century or, more ago. The transportation lines of the Dominion are already, magnificent and are steadily  improvig. No other railway project  was ever more daring than the building of a line through the wilderness  almost at the northern limit of -possible human habitation, to the shores  of Hudson Bay, to open for a few  months of the "year the shortest  route from the grainfields of the  West to European markets.  Canada is tinder free institution- -  self-governed   and   well-governed.: .It  has  bred a body of public men  of.  ability ��������� and   high   .character.   Americans may not appreciate the worldly  wisdom that leads Canadians to cling,  to  British  connection;  but they can  appreciate the sentiment behid their  willingness- to  forgoe "the  last righa  of coriiplete sovereignty in tlieir pride  as a part of the British; Empire, for  there is now rioi material benefit for  them In the   connection.    Once    the  atatesriien'of the    Dominion    might  have  regarded   separating  from   the  empire as sacrificing protection that  they needed.    Now if any duty, remains,  it  rests  on   Canada  to   help  England.    The child looks naturally  to shelter and    protection    at    the  hands of a parent; when it is grown  up filial affecion holds it true to its  allegiance.  History can be searched in vain for  a parallel to the relations, physical  and political, between ;Canada and  the United States. There has never  been another such stretch of unguarded boundary between two countries, -never two peoples, living side  by side for so long a period in entire harmony and good feeling. It  Is all the foren remarkable when we  consider that the two peoples are almost absolutely alike in .everything  except that ane" of them cherishes, a  sentimental allegiance to the British  crown. A stranger alighting from  the air in. a town in New York or  Ontario would need to inquire :in  which country he.was; for the houses  'the people and the modes of life are  identical.���������Youths Companion.  At .Queens; park on Saturday last  the New Westminster ..Elks, won over  the loco, he final score\being 11 to  7. Although, errors were ^made by  both teams, the affair was a free-hitting contest much, enjoyed , ,by, the  fans, the issue, being in doubt until  the sixth innings,- when Umpire Mc-  Cabe decided- to call, it a.-day. Payne  and Oscar Neilson formed the New  Westminster battery while Thorburn  and Bacon worked for the oil, refiner*. ,  TROPHIES INCLUDES 12  CUPS AND 8 MEDALS  WHITE ROCK, Aug. .6.���������Th������  White Rook representatives in- ������������������ the  aquatic sports at Crescent on Saturday were fairly successful,, bringlim  back 12 cups and^'-medals.-- These  were tributes to their ��������� -prowess1 In  swimming, in which department they  secured a majority -of ��������� the 'points'.  They had very few entrants for the  diving events and Crescent: was,, able  to overcome the lead-of White-Rock  The trophies make a brave display- in  Mr._ Hardy's shop window.  Vancouver Nips Beat Westminster  Vancouver Japanese tennis players  from Vancouver met the New- Westminster tennis players on Royal -Avenue courts and won five games out  of eight  played. _   -  Port Hammond Loses toi Ioob  PORT HAMMOND, Aug 6.���������Ioce  and Hammond ball tossers clashed  here on Friday last in the last Dewd-  ney League game of the seasoh.^The  game was a ragged affair,- resultiag  in a win for loco by a 10 to 6 score.  CARTER WINS AERIAL DERBY -  AT SPEED OF 102 MILES HOUR  SEATTLE    TELEGRAM  Seattle, Aug. 3.���������Washington pear  deal opening affected by lower California prices.    Current   bids    thirty  CROYDON, Aug...6.���������L.���������L. Carter,  piloting a- Napier Lion, today, won^&a  aerial derby around London. over a  course-of-200 miles. ��������� H.H. Perrjr, ha  a D. H. 9-A, was second, a&4 G.' R.  King in a.Sopwith G. N. U. waa tkird  Thirteen'started.  Carter's time was 62 minutes 3  seconds, an average speed of 192-4  miles an hour.  WILL LIMIT IMMIGRATION  OF THE JAPANESE  What is to happen in future to  citizens who neglect to affix a -two-  cen stamp to receipts for ten dollars  Bridge construction across the inlet at Vancouver is expected to be begun by September 15th,  OTTAWA, Aug. 4.���������British Columbia's strongly riterated view .against Oriental immigration will cause  the government to look into the. Japanese agreement now that Chinese  restrictions are in force.  The question is to    come    before  the cabinet, along with a number of  matters relating to the imperial co������.  ference,     and     British     Columbia  freight rate appeal. .    . . I  The present agreement with Jan  an,is practically a "gentleman's ������-  greement." .The government now  proposes to look into the whole ma  ter, and, consistent with the maintenance of friendly relations with  this .British ally, to make arrangements more definite with specific limitations and stiffening of exist!t..,  restrictions.  CROP CONDITIONS AT MEDICINE  HAT FAVORABLE  - Medicine Hat,.-Aug. 2.���������Crop condition continues favorable. Business curtailed in the country owing  to scarcity of ready money and ina-  bililty of retailers to grant credit.  I  &  '&:  wmmmmmmmmmn a������������������ "minium��������� "1  -:m  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  1 wish to announce to my many customers that I have  made special arrangements to keep a supply of Fresh Fish  always on hand.  ABBOTSFORD MEAT MARKET       \  S. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Fa-'rm"*?B' Phone 1-909  Abbotsford, B.C.  Poultry and E  TRY SOME OF OUR .  Wheat Screenings for Cattle and Fattening Mash  for Poultry.  otstord t ee  . SPARROW  Essendene Avenue  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Moore leave.on-  Friday morning for their home in  New'Bedford, Mass. They intend going by way of the new Banff-Windermere highway. Mrs. Moore's sister  Mrs. A. McPhee will accompany  them as far as Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Trethewey  returned home from their honeymoon on Saturday, and spent a few  days in. Abbotsford.  Miss Mary Ogle and Miss Helen  McGrath of Butte, Montana, were the  recent guests of their cousins, the  Misses Trethewey.  Mrs. R. H. Eby is' visiting friends  in Vancouver.  Mrs. M. M. Shore is visiting her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dash wood-  Jones, of New Westminster.  Mrs. J- Vanetta and family spent  Sunday at White Rock, the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McMenemy.  Mrs. L. Gazley is visiting her  daughter, Mrs. McMurray of Vancouver;  Mrs. G. Fraser spent Monday at  White Rock.  ���������Mrs. T. McMillan who was reported as improving in health is again  confined to bed.  Mrs. E. A. Brown has returned  from a visit in Vancouver.  Miss Annie McPhee of the nursing  Btaff of the Vancouver General Hospital, is enjoying a holiday at her  home here.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Taylor are rejoicing over the arrival of a little  son, born in the M. S. A. Hospital.  Miss Levy of the nursing staff of  the M. S. A. Hospital is spending a  holiday motoring in Washington and  Oregon.  Mr. and Mrs. George Smith of Al-  dergrove are receiving the congratulations upon the birth of a little  daughter, born in the M. S. A. Hospital on August 2nd.  Miss Florence McPhee of Mt. Vernon, Wash., visited here home here  at the week end.  The "Just Like Home" restaurant  recently run by Mrs. Hyatt, has  been taken over by Mrs. Pauline M.  F. lnsley, of Langley Prairie. Mrs.  lnsley is well known throughout  the Frasey Valley, and at one time  had charge of the Leland Hotel, Vancouver, and the Colonial Hotel New  Westminster, and has a wide experience in this work, which promises  well for the popularity of her restaurant.- Mrs'. lnsley is the member  of several organizations among them  being the W. I., the Athletic Association, the Rebekah and Macabee  Lodges.  Mrs. Hyatt has gone to Vancouver  Mr. Francis Fossett left on Tuesday for Vancouver, and will go on  from there to Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ferrier and  daughter Dorothy of Vancouver were  the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Taylor  on Sunday.  Mrs. J. Parton visited at the  home of her daughter Mrs. Fox of  Vancouver at the week end.  A party of jolly picnicers who enjoyed Sunday at Wiser Lake, included Mr. and Mrs. Coogan and family  Mr. and Mrs. .McNally and family, Mr  and Mrs. Roberts and family, ^ and  Mrs. Elmer Campbell and family.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Olding accompanied by Fred and Gladys Taylor spent  Sunday at Burch Bay.  Mr. Ernest Miller, teller in the Royal Bank is   spending a   holiday   in  Nelson, B. C.  Mr. and Mrs. Whiteside, Mr. and  Mrs. King and Mr. and Mrs.r R. J.  Shortreed motored to Ferndalc on  Sunday   last.  A party of friends were pleasantly  entertained at the home of Mrs. Geo.  Ff. Pratt, Jr. on Wednesday evening.  Activities of the Abbotsford and  District Board of Trade are to be resumed at an early date, and business  matters of an important nature will  be brought up at a meeting which  will be held in the very near future.  Preparations are well under way  for the holding of the Abbotsfprd-  .Sumas Fall Fair, which will take  place on the 20th and 21st of September. The priez list lias been completed and can be secured from the  president A. H. Harrop or the secretary,  Mr.  M.  M.  Shore.  A very pleasant house- party was  enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  W. Hill-Tout on Saturday evening  last, when Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hili-  Tout arid Mr. and Mrs. W.;Hill-Tout  entertained a gathering of ' friends  from Abbotsford district and Vancouver.  Miss Katy Parton is visiting, her  sister Mrs. Fox of Vancouver.  Miss S. Steede who has been camp  ing at White Rock spent a few days  at her home in Abbotsford rlruing  .the week.  Mrs'. Webster and  family  Wiser Lake s on    Sunday,  Bay on Monday. Mr.  enjoying  a  two     weeks'  Mr. and  motored to  and Burch  Webster  is  holiday.  Mr.  and  of  Mission  Mrs. Clarence McCallum  City are visiting friends  and relatives, in town.   -  Miss Elsie Watson ad Miss Elsie  Darlinson are enjoying a holiday  camping at White Rock.  Mr. Arthur Conway who has been  visiting his brother in Abbotsford has  returned to his home in Chilliwack.  Miss Julia Rogers of Vancouver  visited her home at the week end.  Miss Miller, Mrs. Billie and daughter of Olds. Alta., are the guests ol  Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Miller.  Mrs. Cecil Smil is visiting friendf  in Vancouver.  Mrs'. W. Roach and children are  spending a few days in Bellinghain.  Miss Louise Haeldean of Vancouver was the recent guest of Mrs. Aubrey Morrow.  Mr. G. N. Zeigler has gono on a  trip to Alberta and prairie points.  Mrs. W. J. Gray is visiting her sis-  ter-iiilaw in Vancouver .  Mrs. Leslie Trethewey is spending  a few days in Vancouver.  Messrs Cha's and Clark Trethewey  were home from Harrison over the  week  end.  Mr. and Mrs. Roach, Mr. and Mrs.  Gilmore, Mr. and Mrs. Smith and Mr.  and Mrs. Morrow comprised a picnic  party which enjoyed ah outing at  Cultus Lake on Sunday.  V. Wilson and son Donald left last  evening for Abbotsford, where Donald will iresume dutis in the Royal  Bank. Mr. Wilson will visit other  coast cities before returning.���������Ash-  croft Journal  Rules Given on  Receipt Taxatior  in connection with the amendment  to th<>. Special War Revenue Act, effective August 1, by which form let-  tors and post cards acknowledging  the'payment of $10 and upwards become subject to the stamp tax on rr--  ceipts, the following rulings have  been issued on questions which have  been addressed to'the Department of  Customs and Excise:  Counter'sales, siips and cash register tickets are not taxable, provided no words implying' or stating acknowledgement of the receipt for the  payment of money appears thereon.  Pay-rolls, the signature of the employee thereon beng receipt for wages' are taxable in respect of each such  signature.  Receipts for payment of legacies  are taxable; likewise a receipt for  money in a deed or mortgage. '  Receipts' for payment of taxes, except those given to or by the Domon-  ion Government or Provincial' Government, are taxable.  Individual freight bills and periodical 'statements of same, acknowledging receipt of payments, are taxable.  Cuustoms House* brokers' receipts  are taxable:  All insuranct policies', whether lire  life, marine or casualty, whereia  the payment of-money is acknowledged, are taxable.  Receipts drawn out of Canada, but  not valid until countersigned in Can  ad a, are taxable.  Voucher cheques and cheques w.u  receipts endorsed thereon, when  drawn upon or addressed to a bank,  are not taxable as receipts'.  Remitter's   counterfoil,   being pur;  of a taxable express money order,  not taxable as a. receipt.  Maple Ridge  WI1  Regulate  Clubs  The Maple Ridge council recommended to the government that no  liquor store be established in the district. That request was granted, but  a club has been started at Hammond. Now the council will pass a  bylaw to regulate clubs in the municipality.  are moving out in good style.     Get the shoes you have  been wan ting'; while we have your size.  TWENTY'PER CEffT. off our already low price enables  you got a good Shoe   at low price.  ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer  MARKETING   NOT  AN  INDIVIDUAL  PROBLEM  Aaron Sapiro says marketing is  not an individual problem, it is a  group,problem. You cannot market  without a distinct consideration oi  what all the other producers are doing at the same time. You canno  market without knowing what the  market absorption is, or what the  market demand is, what the money  markets are, and the other element!:,  of trade. Production can be done  individually. Marketing can be done  safely only on a collective basis and  through organized effort. The cooperative structure rerepsents that  organized effort. The farmer must  have some way in which he can take  the crops from individual production through the group problem as financing and marketing. This way is  co-operation with experts handling  these technical group problems from  a emmodity standpoint and not fron:  a local standpoint.  The commodity idea must be handled within practical limits. But the  commodity idea is the only thing to  bear in mind when you are thinking  of successful co-operative associations. -   -     -  /'/������^3r  ^  OF ALL KIND  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  .cCallum  Abbotsford  w  A'HEALTHY CHILD���������  is always ready for something to eat. It in quite natural for him to be so wise.  Mothers keep on hand a  supply of crackers, jam and  jelly for these between-  mcal snacks of the kiddies.  Better get your supply here  That will ensure your getting' the right quality and also insure you against paying  too much for your purchase.  AN  UP-COUNTRY  MAGISTRATE  Tn our good friend, Fred Barnes,  Enderby has a man after the type of  one Magistrate Jones, Crank-in-Ord-  inary and mayor of the Bailiwick, of  Toledo, Ohio. The other day ^.eight  culprits'appeared before Magistrate  Barnes. All were young fellows  from 15 to 18 years of age, arrested  for stealing a ride from Sicamous to  Enderby on the passenger train.  Magistrate Barnes put on his  specks;looked the youths over;warned them of the pitfalls' that strew  the way of the wayward youth, and  set them free.  The'' other    day    a cuplrit     was  Drought before the Toledo Magistrate  charged with stealing a. loaf of bread!  from a baker's wagon.  'How do you plead?" asked the  judge.  "Guilty", answered the prisoner.  "And why did you steal the bread?  "I was hungry and had no money.  The wagon was standing there���������nc  one near and I could not resist the  temptation."  "I accept your plea of guilty.and  fine every man in the courtroom ten  cents for living in a city where a man  has to steal in . order to eat." and  with that Jones tossed a dollar into  a near-by Panama and motioned thb  deputy to collect the assessment on  the crowd. The amount of $5.40  was collected. v  "Here is the money to pay your  fine," said His Honor, "and I remit  the fine. Climb out of here now and  prove me a true prophet when I say  you will never do this thing again."  ���������Comoner.  MATSQUI   HAS   A   GUN   CLUB  The Matsqui board of trade is organizing a gun club, which will be  the means practically of making a  game preserve of the whole of the  dyked area, conserving the sporC  which includes excellent duck and  pheasant shooting, for the enjoyment  of the farmers and villagers.  ASBESTOS MINES AT  YALE  TO  BE  RE-OPENFD  The banditts who robbed the T.fe  of J. H. Morgan at New Westrn 'M<er  very kindly returned all the cheques  by mail, which reduced    Mr. Morgan's loss very materially.  Mr. A. C. Salt of Vancouver spent  the week end at his home here.  Mrs. G. N. Zeigler is  Vancouver.  visiting    in  YALE, Aug. G-���������The big asbestos  mines which were discovered - here  several years ago and which stopped  shipping ore at the outbreak of the  war, will, it is said, be re-opened in  the near future. The deposits are  very large and equal in quality to  that found in Quebec. Mr. A. M.  Herring who owns these properties  has been for the past two weeks examining the deposits, along with  mining engineers.  Two mining engineers arrived last  week at Siwash creek to work on the  gold quartz mines. The water in  the Fraser is very low and a large  number of white men, Chinese and  Indians are doing placer mining.  lemon.  Knowledge is necessary as to the  proper times at which to pick flowers  intended for making scent. Pinks for  instance, only yield their scent after  having been for at least three hours  in full sunshine. Roses on the other  hand, must be gathered as soon as  open, and jasmine before sunrise.  They say the sensations afforded  by heliotrope, almond^ clematis and  ivanilla are all similar and near the  bottom of the scale. A sharper note  is struck by lemon, verbena and the  citron. .. .'".'.  Scon ts, or course, are manufactured from niLny other substances besides flowers. '-Among these may be  mentioned ambergris, campor, cinnamon, castoreum (obtained from  the beaver), and also many resins.  ROAD .WAS BUMPY;   TEETH  FLEW OUT;   CLAIM DAMAGES  FOLWERS THAT GIVE SCENT  Hardly any brown or orange colored flowers are of value for making  scent. A few pale yellow flowers,  such as the American jasmine, are  useful. Blue flowers, such as violets  arid red roses' are valuable; but, as  any scent manufacturer will explain  white flowers are more scented than  those of any other color.  It is evident to most any one how  many pure white flowers possess intensely sweet scents. To mention  ony a few, there are tlte tuberose,  the double jasmine, the white lily  and  that blooms of  the orange and  Los Angeles, Aug. 4.-���������Even tho' a  county road may be rough the county is not legally responsible for teeth  jolted out of those who ride on the  bumps, it was held in an opinion  rendered by ounty Counsel Hill in  the case of Mrs. J. Holly. After h \c  teeth flew out when her automobile  struck a bump in the road, Mrs. Holly claimed damages. The county  was ruled not liable, however , for  failing to iron the bumps out of its  road.  Ford Wins in Straw Vote  The final results of a straw vote  taken by Collier's Weekly for the  presidency was as follows: Henry  Ford 88,865; President Harding, 51,-  70 5; William McAdo, 19,401; James  Cox, 1G.268; Hiram Johnson, 15,593  Al. Smith, 14,676; and Secretary  Hughes, 13,761. Altogether 259,553  votes were cast.  ������riKOTrtfR?7BE^^


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