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The Abbotsford Post Aug 13, 1915

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 i#  ���������;  ���������'���������%  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  w  Vol. X.������, No.' 18.  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C, FRIDAY,   AUGUST 13; 1915  $1.00'per Year  ABBOTSFORD MACHINE-GUN  SUBSCRIPTION  LIST  The following Is a list of the subscriptions handed In to date by .the  various working committees. Some  of the .committees have not yet handed in their lists. The full list will  probably bo completed about the end  of the month, when the full' report  will appear in this paper. The follow-  are thes names handed in to this paper by Mr. J. A. McGowan: "    *  J. A. McLean -. . $  J. A. McGowan  :.  E.  Scotsvold     J. McEwen -.   E. A. Chapman  :   R. Shortreed,-Jr   C.   R.   Davison   1 .'   E. Hay'   Steiss    Broad    D. Clarke    . L. Hillier    , P. Taylor    Laheny... :.' .'....'.....  , McCIanahan :   Carl  J ���������.,   McEwen  '.   Gordon  :.;..  -E.  Rix :   Higginson .'.' ...:.........  Chester .' .'   H. Pateriian :. .....  Gnmley .." .:  ���������  Wooler '.....   Trethewey ..-   Jackson  . .....:  Copperberg   : .* -���������  Witchell '..:.   . G.  R.  F.  J.  W  W  w  w  J.  D.  H.  ���������E.  D.  F.  H.  C.  L  T.  E.  A;.  25.00  25.00  25.00  25.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  n.oo  5.00  5.00  5.00  4.00  U.O'J  C.l.O  :V.f0  3.00  J. Currie   N. J. Holley ...I .....  j^W,,_Mcpian^ha.n;..;;���������...,-.������v  Maximonko  Caldwell:  Godson .'  Powell .  T.  J:  J.  R.  W.   Jeffs; :.  ���������J. Gillen' .....\....~.  D. Lovedar- *.....  W. F. Wilson_...  T.  Caul     J.  J.  R.  M.  A.  N.  A.  H.  B.  A.  G.  D.  J.  E.  R.  3.00  3.00  3.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  "2."00  '2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  1.00  A. J. Anderson  ���������Rev.   Campbell  A. McCallum   .  C. Wallace'   D. Copping  E. B. de la Giroday .  B. Nelson   :   G.   Cobley     F. W. Kickbush   W. Porter-   Malcolm McGillivray  W. Fraser, Jr   G. Clark    W. H. Lines    A.- H. Manley .'.  F..C.-Wiggins    D. McCrimmon    F. Munroe :.   H.' H. Logan ...".   T..Ushaw ���������..:.'.../....'.   Sutherby Bros     E. Ruthig  ;.   A. McGarva .." :..'.....  W. 'Everett .'.   H>. E. .-.  J. J; Bannerman    T. Waddell ...:   G. T. Phalen "....,   T. DeLair .'   R. Shortreed ���������   S. J. Bates    10.00  10.00  5.00  '.2.00  5.00  1.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  30.00  1.00  10.00  5.00  2.00  1.00  ���������5.00  . 1.00  10.00  . 5.00  -2!00  5.00  5.00  .2.50  ' 5.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  J.  Caldwell  5.00  -Total " : ;.:. $ 119.00  Collected by- J. A. McGowan.  E.  W.  W.  Mr  S,  R.  00  00  00  00  R.  W  T.  G.  J.  Total  $  A.  Trethewey  _...$���������  Ross y.���������.  Tebbutt ..... :   Reith   Teng .'   774.25  100.00  5.00  3.00  2.50  ���������2.00  886.75  List of Contributors  CLAYBURN,  00  00  00.  00  00  00  00  1.00  1.00  49.00  14.00  13.00  1.  1.  1.  1.  1.  1.  1.  Moret '.....  -Mahoney ...:   Anderson    Higginson 1   Mains    .   Lackmance ;  Gosling  '. ...  Grimley ...  Binns  '...'. "-   Dolby  :   Blair  : 4  Blair  :.   Duncan ,  Schluter ���������- :--  Duncan  , ���������.  Japs ..'   Sikhs     Chinamen      Total    :-'      346'.00  - ��������� The' following were handed.in -by  Mr. Hulton-Harrop:  J. J: Sparrow '...:..     . 25.00  R.  W.  Houghton  :.. 5.00  M.  W.  Copeland        10.00  J. ft. Thornton         25.00  Starr Bros      ��������� 10.00  Spencer   &   Hill ...:       25.00  D.- Nelson         5.00  J.    McNeill    : ... -25  J. Downie          5.00  T. Williams        50.00  C.-Hilltout  .-. :....      25.00  A. M. King  ;  5.00  A.   Johnson          10:00  A. C. Salt  :  5.00  James Rosa        10.00  P.  R.  Peele       20.00  A. Morleyv : :       10.00  Vanetta     5.00  G. Copping  ^       25.00  5.00  3.00  00  00  00  00  00  to Gun Fund  B.   C.  ,J  W.   J.   Liversage   $  A. F. Brown "V. .....J.........  A. E. Barker .... r.   H. Hill ......:...��������� ;   R  Fillipino :  C. H. Read   A. Turchett  :..."  G. Tusenjo  :.  F. Tomasso   H.   Gillespie    .'.   Jas* Shearer ."...'.   Geo..   Fox      J. J. Plommer ...~   G. Copley    Mathieson  '.   B.  Miller     100.00  L. Miller  (Rev.)    5.00  Duncan.   (Miss)     1.00  A. Cooper  :..  Fred Seldon    D. Seldon (Mrs.)    Marion  Seldon    Shirley  Sejdon     R. B,. Port  (Dr.)    L. Brown (Miss)   '.   Matt- Bergen  -.   W. Brookes ; .'......".'!  R. Roncato ...: ._. ...  A. Zanni, .'. 1..  C.  P.  J.-  J.  M.  R.  T.  E.  1.00  2.00  2.00  .25  1.00  10.00  1.00  1.00  10.00  .7.00  2.00  1.00  1.00  - 3.00  ;1.00  2.00  5.00  2.00  1.00  $177.25  The following additional subscriptions were handed in to the Post this  week by Mr. S. A. Morley.  Giffora, B.  William Elliott    i Patrick Conroy    E.G. Phillips- '. .......  H. Fowles    Angus McDougald   C.  s.  J.  J.  A.  F.  W,  W,  J.  s.  B.  P.  J.  J.  W.  Lee  Fooks     , Fooks ..:   , Hill-tout    Higginson    Kravoski     B.  Smith     McCullock ..  K. McMeneniy  Barr   Fraser,'snr. ..  W.  Fraser sr   G. F. Zeigler   E. A. Barrett ......  Wm.  Taylor ...."....  Rodger Bros   T. Firlotte    A. Knox    T.  F. York,  Snr.  B. T. Malcolm  ....  S. Vanderhoof    W. Blatchford ......  Angus Campbell ..  Mrs. Marshall    Fadden & Sons ....  O. Zeigler   H. Eby ....  W. Roberts -  5.00  50.00  5.00  10.00  5.00  ��������� 5.00  20..00  5.00  10.00  5.00  1.00  1.00  5.00  '5.00  50.00  5.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  "15.0,0  5.00  35.00  5.00  30.00  2.00  5.00  2.50  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1:00  Collected.by H. Fowles  P.  H.  T.  H.  H.  R.  F.  C.  J.  C.  S.  Abbotsford  Ross   Jackson ���������'   F.  York,  snr   Hayton  1   Todd     Gillespie    W. Beharrel    T. Purver    Maloney ...;   B. Hill-Tout    D. Trethewey    Clayburn    W. D. Ferris    Rev. J. L; Campbell    A. Anderson ..'.   J. Walker    Mrs. Pankhurst    Mrs.  Johncox      F.   Sutherby     C. Wooler'   J. Mahony   H.   Alansoa  .....V......   J.   Gibson   "R.   Trethewey   ....."..........  Taylor   Caul .....;. ...........  Higginson ..:   G.  T.  W  $      9.00  30.00  10.00  8.00  5.00  2.00  1.00  5.00  10.00  2.00  2.00  10.00  1.00  .50  2.00  1.00  1.00  .50  .50  .'50  00  00  00  00  00  ,00  ,00  ,00  Mt.  Lehmaa.: ^  w. King  '..:.:...������  P.  Smith .:..'w....;...:.....:*.'...  P. McCormick ..'..-..p���������....-.  s.r:McCormick  :.':..:.:...:  Farrington  t..:..'.���������   H. H. Farrington :...';   W;illi������m   Kipp ;", ,.  Joe   Kipp ���������.",.........  Isaac Newton .:.(....:...  Albert Patterson  J?.:"   John Patterson  X...'....  W. J. Marsh  .-...:..,;   Rodney  Marsh'.."....'.-.' '.'-..  G.'L. Marsh : I   C, W. Marsh  .;...   McTavish'' it.   F. McTavish  .-.]:.���������   A.   Boyle   '. .;.   Satchell  .: ':..-���������.   L.  Bates  ;...,'"���������.   Leslie Ferguson .;......I   "V. T. 'Atkins, .'...,...:   A. Nicholson .- ."..:���������   James Gibson _V~-..-..  E,  C.  Fenton   '...L:   P.   Coghlan   .:.....'. tl.:...:'...  E. C. Farbu (Red Crosi)' .-__-  Jesse   Lehman    --;���������.--.  G. "H.  Loach  .'...,.:-!.'..:...'  E. White, snr'.,  ������ :  T.   W.   Kerr    .-. ...  L. A. Coghlan  ......::   Hennah ..:���������'....:.:   Taplin    -.���������.-;,--'  Morrison :.; .'......-  Morrison- ...:'...'....  cror- :.:.:..:..^!r.vr.:r..'  Denniston   Stephens ���������   G.  H.   Taylor   '-"..  Mrs/ A.   Taylor   --  "Gas. Schroader    Alex   Gililp    : -...  Thos.   Oswafld-  "?-��������� ,.50  Geo. H. Grey       Kf.'JO  Norton   Carter          1'".00  R. Keay  *.         1-00  Merryfield Bros        15.00  John  Jno.  J, A.'  M. D.  John  John  J; W.  1.00  ."1.00  1.50  - 1.50  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  1.00  ,1.00  1.00  .50.  .50  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  .50'  '1,00  1.00  1.00  ^2.00  2.50  ' 1.00  1.00  1.00  -1.00'  i.oo  1/00  5.00  ,5.00  THE RED CROSS AVOR1C  ������ The Abbotsford auxiliary of Red  Cross workers met at ,the home of  Mirs. Boyd on Tliursday, August 5th  This was the largest work party that  have met so far; 16 ladies were present from Abbotsford and Huntingdon  For throe Iiouts the scene was a very  busy oner th'ree sewing machines  were ' kept whirling along at high  speed���������and not- a word was spoken.  The president Mrs. Boyd had a  busy time distributing work to all  not already engaged at the sewing  machines. *     ��������� ���������,  The work underhand at present is  the making of hospital shirts.  ".Many of the ladies-were asking for  wool .for knitting. $10 was voted  from the funds for purchase of the  wool. >  $25 was voted for prisoner of war  fund and $10 fo-' hospital, supply  work.  The society. ������������������ meets again , next  Thursday for, work at Mrs. Boyd's at  2 -p. m'.~    ���������  ��������� " "���������'    '  Further sums received in subscription's since last report in Post as fellows: ' ���������  J. J Sparrows - ;     5.00  Mrs.   Hill-Tout     2.00  Mrs.   Campbell...'.:. 1     1.00  Collection    .' "- '    .65  Submitted by Mrs. J. E. Parton  Sec.-Treasurer  SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC  RED  CROSS   AUXILIARY REPORT  OF August -1th,  1915.  Sale-  Tea,  over  Receipts  of -Ice- CreamV Candy, Lemonade  Sale of Pictures, .Sale -of left-  supplies : :..:.:...$i54.oo  :.-" Expenses  Ice- Cream and  cones " $23.75  1.00 {Small Flags and-Ribbon  '   '   4.00  2.00    Lenioris and Sugar '*  4.00  Hired Help          1.50  Total .: : h 100.  Collected by_Wm. Merryfield.  50  Peardonville  Parker         -1-0.00  Llewellyn <r. -'.      1 0.00  Wooler  :         5.00  Buchanan          5.00  Williams    '-         3-.00  Ball    ."..-:  5-00  Campbell            5-00  Z. Melander  '.         r>-00  Butler    '. -    2.00    2.00  2.00  }".'."'.'..         i oo  . ..          1.0"    ' .     1.00       ��������� .11'fj   lb  Total    $33.25  Leaving a balance of $120.75.  Many thanks  are due to all who  helped  by donation of  supplies and  help given���������all so readily and cheerfully given.  G,  B.  F.  D.  J.  J.  S.  M.  R.  G, Taylor..:....:.!  J. Campbell ..  H L. Kipwdrth  .A. P. Welch .,,..  L; C-ephart . . .  .1. Gephart ..:....  J. Fryan .. . .  A, E. Rodemk  '"W. T. Roderick  L   Evans      R, Peardon   . .  R. H. Williams  .50  /���������0  C.'J.i  1.00  BEST ICE CREAM IN ALL B. C.  Residents in Abbotsford are fortunate in having a merchant doing  business in the town who has established a reputation for making first-  class ice cream. The other day four  automobile parties called on their  way to a picnic in Chilliwack for a  large" quantity of Mr. A. Lee's ice  cream. When-paying for'it each remarked that they could have gotten  it in Vancouver and probably in Chilliwack, but.that they considered the  Abbotsfcrd. ice cream the "best in all'  B. C." having had- some on a prev-.  ious occasion. - This speaks well for  the local ice cream which is made of  the best cream that can be produced  from milk from the district.  Mr. Lee is well patronized locally  too.  ,  The, Presbyterian   Sunday   School,  the St. Paul's Sunday School of Huntingdon,   with   representatives   from  Musselwhite,  Kilgard and Whatcom  Road assembled on Wednesday',' the'  11th at the McCrimmon Grove, near  DeLair's orosing. ��������� The day was favor  able and over one hundred children  with .their parents gathered and had  a most enjoyable day.   -Tables were'  spread among the trees near the fine  Tunning stream .of clear cold  water -  and ample justice was  done- to the ,  bountiful spread of good things provided by the ladies.    After this the  boys and girls competed in games and  a  match "game  of Baseball  between  the married and- single- women added  much amusement to,the proceedings'  of the afternoon. , A call;to.the free  feast of ice cream broke up this game  befcire a finish was attained, but the  married ladies had a score in their  favor when the bat was dropped and  a  rush "was  made  for  the  luscious  product, of the Vanderhoof Farm.  The' men present were discussing  the project of a permanent park at  this place and a hope was expi'essed  by all that another year the Grove  might become the property of the  town and municipality and be provided with all the up-to-date<! re-'  quirements of-a summer resort.  The grounds are ideal in many  respects and .no doubt the McCrimmon Bros would be generous in meeting the projectors of such a desirable  object. The following ,girl3 and  boys won honors in the game's;  "..Girls oi.12 years:  lst,_ Annie. McPhee; "2nd, Evelyn Davenport.',.  Girls of 11 years. 1st. Mez Stevens  2nd. Dorothy Bang; 3rd Evelyn Andrews.  Boys of. 12 years: 1st Ernest  Chester; 2nd Mandel Mystrom; ,3rd  John Griffith.  .Boys of 11 years: 1st Norman Fadden;' 2nd ���������. Taylor; 3rd Robert  Trethewey.  Boys of 8 years: 1st H. Taylor;  2nd, Norman -Hutcheson; 3rd, Frank  Rucker.  Boys of 6 years: 1st Kenneth Mc-  Nab; 2nd, Lloyd Vanetta; 3rd Harold McMeneniy.  Tug of war: Captain- Geo. McNab  and   Captain   Edgar  Tapp���������Draw.  Girls of 8 years: 1st Thelma Taylor; 2nd Jean Hutchison; 3rd Myrtle  Davenport.  . Small boys and girls 1st Gordon  Blair: . 2nd Giacs Hutchison; 3rd,  Eva Wa:e.  Lone Race: Walter Mclnnes (consolation)  MET WITH NASTY ACCIDENT  Total   , $  Collected by F. Wooler.  68.50  H.  Abbotsford  f: Ware      ' 25.00  Alansoh       '   25.00  2  2  10  1  1  1  2  3  T, Roncato   .'  W. Towlan   Abbotsford Hotel  Patriot   A.   Everett   ...'.   \V.  Jackson      J.   McLean      C. W. Wallace  2.00  ���������5.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  3.00  5.00  2.00  W. Porter        10.00  Dr. and  Mrs. Swift  --.      25.00  R, A. Baynes  __���������:        ������-00  R, J. Shortreed  -"-- '.50  J. A. Hargitt  '.       10.00  L, H. Delasselle       10.00  Rev. J. C. Alder ���������       3.00  R, Beaton          5-00  Authiefr-   Bros          10.00  Total   .  Collected  by A.  H.  Kilgard  Kobogia  ...:..  Beebe ..........  D. McLagan  H. Barber ...  B.   Straiton  Mathers   ...  Richmond  $  165.50  Harirop.  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  1.00  2.00  Mr. C. H. Hall of Harrison River,  is relieving Mr. F. Boulter, who is  spending a few days at Hope. ���������  -   Mr. F. J. Boulter-has purchased a  Ford' machine. '" /  Mrs. Richmond  H.   Illsley      A. McKinnon ....  W.  Harris    D.   Stewart      2.00  1.00  '2.00  2.00  B.00  Total .  Collected  by F. Gordon.  .$     ������.6.00  * ���������' Bradner District  Bradner Supply Co.,    J. Olsen  -   R. K. Nichol    T.   Fatkin   A.   Lomas  ..'.   N. Auburn  .'   5.00  2.50  5.00  5.00  5.00  1.00  1.50  G. F. Pratt, jnr   Total    $    25.00  Collected by Geo. F. Pratt. .  Further subscriptions will be acknowledged in next week's issue.  (Any corrections to be made will  be cheerfully made.1���������Ed.)  Our genial friend, the head of the  Great Northern Railway, in Abbotsford. Mr. W. Longfellow met with "a  very nasty accident on Tuesday last.  As he was walking along one foot  went bump up against a nail in a  board, tripping him anl he went full  force forward, and seeing that he  was about to touch mother earth with  his nose, which might be smashed, he  put out his hands to a kind of protect himself. His face- was not hurt  in the fall, but there was another  rusty naiKsticking in the board and  after the collision our friend found  his hand fastened to the board, the  nail having gone through the hand  head upwards. He was nailed solid,  but he must get away, and sealing  his lips, setting his teeth and shutting  his eyes, he gave one awful jerk and  took most of the hand with it, leaving the rest he hiked to Dr. Swift  without even looking at the nasty  wound. The little session in the Ur.'s  office was a stormy one, but after  having the wound nicely dressed Mr  Longfellow smiled once more, the usual happy smile, feeling just as well  as if nothing had happened.  Mr. LongfelloAv's many friends will  regret���������no! be pleased, to know that  outside.a little inconveniecne of having his hand tied up that he is getting along nicely, and able to sit up  and still take notes���������no notice.  TOBACCO FUND DANCE  "A concert will be given on September  3rd for the purpose of raising  a Tobacco Fund.    See particulars in  J next issue. THE' ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  I**'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  A wceK.y ���������.3������������ SS^'ESSk" appl.catton,        ,      '  MISSION CITY FLOWER SHOW. WEDNESDAY m 18TH, 1915  Class A���������Collection, of Cut Flowers .  Flowers only���������No Foliage ^      ^  No- .'      ��������� ' .    .50        .25    ,  1 Dahlias, Show        50 25  2 Dahlias, Cactus    ��������� ��������� _0 25  3 Dahlias, any other variety  ... . . ��������� j  4 Sweet Peas, ten stems each   white w ���������'������  5 Sweet >Peas, ten stems each, blue ou .  '      G Sweet Peas, ten stems each, pink ������" ���������  7 Sweet Peas, ten stems each, red .........    -���������       ���������  8 Collection of Pansies DU     - '  9 Collection of Zinnias :.'^'V " r^ii*  Plants  1st���������By-Mrs. Solloway, 6 Cactus Dahlia Plants  2nd-���������By Mrs. Solloway, 3 Dahlias, mixed  10 Collection of Carnations ,. ��������� ��������� ���������    ���������������"        ���������      ���������  11 Asters, three blooms, four varieties w       -^  12 Asters, three blooms, eight varieties 50       -*j  .   13    Roses    '��������� ��������� ��������� ,-n        'or  14 Gladioli, six varieties, one stem each ou        .*������  15 Collection of cut flowers ���������_ v    -oK}  Class B���������Display  In this class any number of flowers and any y^ntity of  foliage may be used.    Number and variety of flowers  25 points; size and perfection 15; arrangement 10 ^  No- 50        .25  1 Sweet Peas ��������� ��������� ���������- rQ        25  2 Nasturtiums _0        '25  3 Asters       4 Roses   . ��������� ��������� Mrs; solloway,' 4 Perennial ...Phlox  2nd���������By Mrs. Solloway, 2 Perennial Phlox  ���������i -i       _ .50 .������o  5 ��������� Marigolds  .- ���������       50 25  6 Coreopsis     ;   .' Q        *25  7.  Poppies  z ������  8 Phlox (Perennial)   ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  1st���������By Mrs. Middleton, Lily Bulb.  2nd���������By Mrs. Keeves, 3 Scarlet Geraniums ^  9 Petunias   ������ ������n        "25  10 Stocks  ....' ������" "25  11 Tiger Lilies "��������� ���������    -��������� '-  12 Auratium Lilies   ������" "25   ,  13 Lackspur      " '25  14 Verbena    ������JJ -0k  15 Pansies . ��������� ���������"��������� ���������  6    Child taking most prizes Book by Department  '    16    Phlox, Annual    -5U  Class C���������House Plants  ,. - ��������� '1st      2nd  NO. ' , en    ��������� OK  1 Best  Geranium  Plant   ..- - ��������� ��������� ���������    -^ -^  2 Best display of Geranium plants   l.w -ow  3 Best  Fuchsia plant  ��������� r���������  4 Best Begonia plant    ! ������������ ���������������?  5 Best Hydrangea      -��������� ���������������;  6 Best display of House plants  ���������  LOU .ou  7 Any other House plant not mentioned. .    .50 ^  Class D���������Children  .  No 1st      2nd  1' Display'of flowers by child under 10 ....    .50 .25  2 Display of flowers by child under 16 50. .^b  S Display of wild flowers, pressed or mount-.  ���������       A        ed Book by Department  - 4 Bouquet of wild flowers   4 50 .25  5 Display of native grasses    w ���������**>  Class E���������Specials  No. - lst     2nd  1 Best decorated table: .  1st   Pink American Beauty Rose by Mrs. Solloway  2nd   Three Cactus Dahlia Roots by Mrs, Keeves  2 Table Bouquet:  1st    Six Tiger Lily Bulbs.  2nd   Three Tiger Lily Bulbs  3 Display of Native Ferns: __     ���������  1st    Six Decorative Dahlias by Mrs. Solloway  2nd   Three Show Dahlias by Mrs. Solloway  4 Best Hanging Basket:  1st    Chestnut Tree by Mrs. Tunbridge  2nd    Pelagonium Plant by Mrs. Paton.  5 Best Bouquet grown and arranged in show room, by  Bachelor:  lst    Fruit Cake by Mrs. Ward.  2nd    Two Bottles of Fruit by Mrs. Osborne.  6 Best Bouquet by Benedict to be arranged in showroom  lst    Three Cactus Dahlia Bulbs by Mrs.' Keeves.  2nd    Three Tiger Lily Bulbs by Mrs. Osborne.  7 Best Bouquet by Bachelor Lady:  lst   Two Variegated Geraniums by Mrs. Middleton  2nd    Book by Mrs. Abercrombie  8 Best Collection of Annuals:.  lst    One Chestnut Tree by, Mrs. Tunbridge .25  9 Best Wreath: '  1st   Prize by Mrs. Manson.  2nd    Six Gladioli Bulbs by Mrs. Wood:  10 Best Shower Bouquet:  lst   Prize by Mrs. Stuart. '".'���������;'..'���������'  2nd    Six Gladioli Bulbs by Mrs. Wood.  11 Best Collection of Hollyhocks: ���������:.  1st   Prize by Mrs. Tarlton ........... -25  12 Best Collection of Canterbury Bells: .  1st    Prize by Mrs.  Deagle   ........*. -25  13 Best Collection of Dahlias .; '............    .50 .25,  14 Person taking most Prizes: Book by Department  15 Best Collection of Dianthus ....... .    .50 .25  16 Best Collection of Snapdragons ....   .,-...    .50 .25  SOLAN UM* TUBEROSUM  FOREST FIRES  . Solanum .Tuberosum, otherwise the  potato, is the most used and the most  popular member \of the vegetable  kingdom. Next to wheat its intrinsic  as well as its aggregate value is the  highest of all the foodstuffs. In 1914  the,potatoes produced in .Canada" a-  mounted "in quantity to 85,672,000  bushels and in value to $41,5'98,000  This statement of fact is sufficient to  indicate the important place that the  potato holds. In Ireland, when the  potato crop failed the people starved  and the rest of the English speaking  world felt constrained to send relief.  Canada, with its vast extent of territory, its diverse soil, and-its diverse  climate, is hardly likely to have to go  through.a similar experience; but it  is not alone the welfare of our own  domain that we have to consider in  these matters, but the demand that is  likely to arise elsewhere, a demand  that has to be satisfied and a demand  that means gold to the country that  possesses the wherewithal.  A pamphlet of the Publications  Branch of the Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, which can be had free  for the more trouble of asking, deals  in a complete and comprehensive  manner with the subject. The Dominion Horticulturist, Mr. W.T. Ma-  coun, states that at the Central Experimental Farm one variety yielded  700 bushels and another variety on  the same soil only 154 bushels per  acre. This fact shows how important it is to know the variety best  suited to the soil. It is also shown  that it pays to import seed from cooler to warmer climates. Some of the  reliable early varieties, Mr. Macoun  says, are Irish Cobbler, Rochester  Rose and Early Ohio, and of medium  or later varieties, he gives the preference to Carman No. 1,'Gold Coin  Empire State, Green Mountain and  Wee' MacGregor. British varieties he  adds, .which have done well iri Canada, are Table Talk and Davies' Warrior- .      .  It would ;perhaps be as well to give  in brief a few of the suggestions  made in the pamphlet for the. best  cultivation of the potato:  - Sprouting' before '^planting srould  be avoided by keeping in a cool cellar. ...  The best results are obtained by  planting the sets immediately after  cutting.  If disease is discernible soak for  three hours in one pound of formalin  to thirty imperial gallons of water.  Marketable tubers so as to have at  least "three eyes to' a piece are the  best kind to set.  The most suitable soil is a rich,  deep, .friable: warm, sandy loam with  good natural drainage.  The more thoroughly the soil is  prepared the better the results will  be. ..  Delay planting as nearly as,possible to within a week of the last  frost. ;  .Plant the sets, four to five inches  deep for the main crop and 12 to 14  inches apart in rows two and a half  feet apart. '  As a rule the crop will increase  in proportion to the number of times  the potatoes are 'cultivated during  the growing season.  Pr   otect the tops from injury:  Eight to twelve ounces of Paris  green to forty gallons of water, or  two or three pounds of arsentae of  lead to the same quantity of water,  being- sprayed will destroy infesting  insects.  Use Bordeau mixture to control  early and, late ��������� blight. Three to  four sprayings will be required.  Bordeau mixture is made in the  proportion of 6 pounds blue-stone  and four pounds of lime to 40 gallons of water.  Forest fires are unnecessary, are  nearly always the result of carelessness, and may wipe out in an hour  what nature has. taken hundreds of  years to create.  They destroy-existing forests.  They destroy the possibility of  future forests.        -     '  They destroy a great 'market for  labor. f     '     ,  They  destroy homes.  They destroy prosperity.  ���������    They destroy lives.  Dou't start a forest fire.  Dig your potatoes in dry weather  and store in a dry, cool, well-ventilated cellar kept at a temperature of  from 33 to 35 degrees Fahrenheit  E. O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work  in  Painting,, Paperhanging and Dec-  orating give us a call.  Practical work  at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  ���������For the best job printing patronize the Abbotsforl.Post. It is the only paper published for Abbotsford.  IATSQUI-SUMAS BOARD OF TRAD  *  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, D. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheapiwwej  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  y\l the district, and industries already established,       J)  YOU'ABE DELIGHTED  when you can get plenty of hot  ���������'water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different  story.    It is a good plan to have  your   plumbing   looked   over   ev-  . ery  now  and  then,  to   see  that  it is��������� in  proper  condition.  When  you   need  a  plumber -again,   remember that we "do good plumbing,  and  our.charges    are     all  right.    .  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldjr Abbotsford  Now that- there is no need of consent of mother or wife, there has been  a rush on the recruiting.  I J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  Nothing will  _      _ =add more to  the pleasure of the friends and 'kinsfolk  at home.  Your Photpgraph=  THE ROYAL STUDIO   *?TscFOR������  See me now about that Insurance  I have a large and' splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality. ���������    ������������������.  Abbotsford  \  1"  if 1s>  m Abbotsford post, abbotsford, b. c.  -j' ii- [.mil  V  ft     ������>!,  To assure patrons of printing a thoroughly appropriate and artistic product  s requires both a.theoretical and a practical knowledge���������in other words a mental  conception as well as a practical one.  Both arc at your' service.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing .at Suitable Prices.  PRINTING service  'The shop is equipped with" every*modern ���������  ������device necessary for the  execution    of  ���������    liigh-grade Printing, and  our working  . ���������   facilities are    so   ample . that', prompt"  service is both a pleasure. and a possi-  -, ,-binty.; - -. . ������������������    :-��������������������������� .; ������������������::<������������������* ;,-. ���������  BATES, The Printer���������-JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  OUR PRINTING  Is always good, because it possesses the  qualities that go to make up good Printing: correct topography, good press work  harmony of color and appropriate stock  , selection���������these are all the earmarks of  Bates'  Printing���������the worth-while kind.  BATES, The Printer-���������JOB DEPARTMETN  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  hi  'J  ,     1\  ���������7$  -PRINTING SATISFACTION1-     . ;\  Years of practical knowledge and an" extensive and modern plant equipment assure patrons." a service that cannot be  surpassed. . A telephone call: will place  the order. ,?. Our Number is 520.  If busy order by 'phone.  BATES, The Printer-���������JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PRINTING OF GREAT VARIETY  ..We.are equipped to handle every kind  and quality of .Printing���������Business, Fruit  Growers, Fruit Lists, Publications���������in  from one to four colors. Satisfaction  guaranteed or no charge is made for the  work, which can.be returned.  BATES, The Printer���������-JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  &,v  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  Such as Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads, Cards Circulars Statements . and  .���������in fact anything in the, way of Printing���������will receive intelligent attention  and a thorough highgrade production  if left in our care.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  (l ���������;  POSTER PRINTING  We print large and small. Posters of all  kinds���������any color of paper or-ink. Our  prices for this kind of work is cheaper  than in the'cities, and the quality of pa-  ; per and ink is just as good. No rent to  pay is part of the' secret.  BATES, The Printer���������-JOB DEPARTMENT  rThe Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PUBLICATION PRINTING K r  We have unrivaled facilities for executing all kinds of Printing, as is attested  , by the large amount of Printing we have  handled in the last seven years. Quality  of work unsurpassed, and . delivery in  time assured.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  Hub Square  icity - - Proves - Profitab  Mission City  e    ������&'  &9  PRINTER AND PUBLISHER  ">>       "TT, -.���������������-    0*  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B.  Mrs. J. J.  Sparrow  returned from  Quulicuiu, V. l.,,on Wednesday.  Tliere is a potiUon in circulation  asking tlio trustees to remove the  swings sit the school. ._ When seen on  Tlui'rsday bud near HO'names on it-.  Wade's Landing road which was  closed I his spring is again open tor  t. radio..  Mr. (.'hirencu iMcC'nlluin, dork and  recently gcnqral manager, a,t A Unison's Hardware store is spending a  few days ut Victoria and later will go  to White Hock for :i  low days.  Mrs. Green has boon appointed to  a position on the teaching sir.IT hero,  for the'coming year, taking the third  division. All salaries for the. teachers have-boon reduced ,12 per cent,  for llie coining year.  ii. V. Cottorell of Hope,'- pawed  through AhoLsl'ord this week in his  auto from Hope on his way to Vancouver, lie reports the road good  all the way except through Surrey.  Mrs. .lulinco.x and children arc the,  guests of Mrs. I������. A. Barret for a few  days.  IIASF.HALL   TEAM   TAKES  AN   EXCURSION  Mrs. M. Ware Copeland lias installed ;i modern operating tabic at her  nursing home.  Mr. A. Uagoro of Mission, now a  successful fruit grower, was a visitor  in  Abbotsford  oh  Thursday.  There was a dance at Mats<iui on  Wednesday evening after the flower  show and was a grand success.  Miss Trethewey returned home on  Thursday.  _The second contingent of the Par-  ton family leave for White Rock on  Sunday.- The first contingent will return the same day.  Kev. D. A. Bates, JB. A., of'Chicago  brother of J. A. Bates of Whatcom  road, will preach for Mr. Campbell  next Suday"forenoon and afternoon  here .and at Huntingdon He will  speak on Christianity and the War.  Mrs. Holmes of Ladner, who accompanied'Mrs.' Sparrow en the big  holiday trip to Vancouver Island, is  visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. F.  Fooks.  Died  in  Sumas  Hospital  The deatli of Mir. J no. Anderson of  Glover, is announced, he having died  in the Sumas hospital of typhoid fever on Monday evening'.last. He was  21 years of age.  CIRCULATING   A   PETITION  v Mr. A. T. Henderson -who was on  a visit to his parents here.lias returned  to  Cumberland,  V.   I.   -���������  Mr. J. Bowie,-the baker of Mission  City, was a visitor on Thursday. He  said he was oji business and pleasure.  Mrs. J. A. McGowan and children  returned on Wednesday after, a visit  in the east.  The following petition is being circulated throughout the district:  "W.e 'the undersigned request liie  Provincial Game Warden to extend |  the period during which ducks may  be shot to the last day of February j  in each year; and the period for  pheasants to be two months instead  of one month as at present, making  the season for duck shooting from  September'1st to February 2Sth and  tor pheasants October lst to November 30th in,.each year."  The local petition in Abbotsford  when seen on Thursday had some 48  names on it; and other petitions ha'vo  been sent to be circulated at. Clayburn, Bradner, Mt. Lehman, Alder-  grove, Straiton, Peardonville. and in'  Sumas   municipality.  (From the, Fraser Valley Record)  The  educational   campaign  of  the  Stave Falls Baseball Club progresses  favorably. - On   Saturday   afternoon,  August  7th, 'the  team   proceeded  to  extend thoi'r efforts ron behalf of Co-  quitlam.    The Power boys.organized  an   excursion   by  automobile  to   Co-  qultlam where they mci'tho ranchers  in a game which  proved rather onesided up to the eighth inning. Here,  good sportsmanship demanded ' that  Stave Falls change their battery, so  giving Oouuitlam a chance to pull up  '���������1 runs in the last Inning, leaving the  score 14, to  10 in favor of the Electricians.    Batteries were S. F. Bryce  Biddle, Biddle, Marcotte: Coq, Welsh  Ferguson.    This game proved-to  be  a good practice match for the Stave  Falls  team' who   met  the Silvcrdale  team the next day.'  This game furnished all kinds of amusement to a-  bout' 200  baseball  fansrigathered  on  the field.    The Power boys came out  on top again with a score of 11 to 4.  Refreshments   were   served   on  .the  ground gratis and  were appreciated  by both players and fans. Batteries:  S. F. Bryan, Bryce, Barnett, Marcotte  Silvcrdale: James Braulet. ���������  KILOWATT.  Mr.' E. Mobbs, of Steelhead, and  Mr Olson, who has lately been taking  out shingle bolts in the Stave Lake  country,' signed a large contract on  Saturday last to take out bolts for  the Stoltze Company, at Ruskin. They  have taken over the camp formerly  run by Mr. L. A. Rhodes and are  continuing the same gang.  Messrs H. Grimley and ���������. Tang  are among the boys who have offered  themselvse for service at the front  and   been  accepted.^  ASKK-McCOKMICK  Across the Fraser River at Mission  Married at St; Augustine, Kitsilano  on August 3rd by Rev. Father Tav-  ernier, Miss Helena, eldest daughter  of Mr. and!> Mrs. D. McCormick, of  Mission City, to Mr. G. Wilfrid Aske  of Vancouver.  HAD COW KIIAJ01)  PROSPEROUS MATSQUI  MISS SHORTREI31) ENTERTAINS  ���������' Mr. J.*A. McGowan was a Mission  City visitor on Tuesday to meet Mrs.  McGowan.  'Messrs H. W. Smith and C. W.  Ryall are prospecting near St. Elmo  across the Fraser and left on Wednesday  last.  Mrs. Geo. C. Clark has returr.ed  frbm a trip to Victoria, Todd Inlet,  Salmon Arm, Vernon and Kamloops.  A number of Abbotsford's young  people assembled at the home of Miss  Shortreed on Wednesday eveningjast  and spent a most enjoyable time with  cards and games, which were indulged to a late hour, after which a dainty lunch was served by the hostess,  when the party broke up.  Among those-present were Miss  Grey of Bellingham, Miss Lamb oi!  Montreal, Miss Zeigler, Mrs. Smith,  Mrs. A. Johnston and Messrs Gordon  Hillier, Chapman, Manzer and Shortreed (jr.)  Gravel is being put on the: Sims  road. Four teams are hauling. >  Many of the farmers are busy with  berries. There is :a raspberry. ide>  among some of the farmers, thanks  to -Mr. Geo. McTaggart, formerly of  Mission, that the soil and climate of  Matsqui is Al .for this kind of fruit.  Watch our  smoke.        " \   ���������      '..,���������'  The farmers of .Matsqui are enjoying rural  delivery..;  Councillor Elliott who is at New  Westminster hospital is improving.  Road Foreman Gladhill ' and a  crew of men. are engaged in cutting  down ' a hill'on the Alexander road  and grading a part of the Alexander  road between Bradner and the Yale  road.  .   Matsqui  may  have  a .pairk of its  own at an early date".  Haying is nearly finished.  v-  The oat crop is a good one this  year and many a farmer will realize  100 tons to the acre.  The Flower Show here.on Wednesday was a success.  One of Harrop's cows was killed on  the C. P. R. track on Siuilay evening  and now the Company is fencing "the  track all the way from Huntingdon to  Abbostford; and hereafter when any  of our citizens' want to' go to the  station they' will have to turn the  style. , '   l" "  THE MARKET  'Leave  Mission  7:00 a.  7:40 a.  8:20 a.  9:00 a.  9:40 a.  10:20 a.  11:00 a.  1.1:4 0 a.  1:00 p.  l:40p  2:20 p.  3:00 p.  3:40 p.  4:20 p.  5:00 p.  '5:40 p  0:50 p.  W  m.  nil.  m.  m.  m.  rn.  m.  ���������in.  m.  m.  in.  m.  in.  m.  m.  in,  in.  Leave  Matsqui  'eek Days  7:20 a. m.  8.00 a. m.  8:40 a. m.  9:20 a. m.  10:00 a m.  10.40 a. ,'m.  11:20 a. m.  11.45 a. m. -  1:20 p. in.  2:00 p. m.  2:40 p. m.  3:20 p. m.  4:00 p. ra.  4:40 p. m.  5:20 p. m.  5.4 5 p. m.  7:00 p. m.  8:  9:  ���������10'  11:  "It:  1:  2:  3:  '4:  A.  %J3  BUTCHER  NIGOMEN   NOTES  Mr. Dave Gourlay of Nicomen was  a Vancouver visitor on Monday.  Mrs. Robinson was a'visitor to Mission City on Wednesday  The fall wheat crop is excellent in  this district, Mr. Wm. McDonald has  about 100 acres, nearly all of which  is cut. ' It is expected the yield will  be nearly 40 bushels to the acre.  Crushed rock is being taken from  here, for the Hatzic-Mission road and  also to Maple Ridge, the latter on  Messrs Abernethy & Lougheed scows.  Pork, Mutton, Keef, Veal, Pork "Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  PAIR ENOUGH  TO  STATE  THE   FACTS  AS  THEY   ARE  *MM^MUMMM^'M.J������L^^^  ABBOTSFORD, B.  C-  Strictly first-class - in. every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines; liquor and cigars,  RATES.   $1.50 TO   $2.00  PER   DAY  A. J. HENDERSON & SONS       . PROPRIETORS |  e������B&  Everything in the Ice Cream line  lave you visited my new Ice Cream Parlor.    Fitted in first  class-  style.    A cool retreat.  We carry a full line of Groceries.    Get our prices  Fresh Fruits in Season  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  The following letter sent the secretary of the Fraser Valley Growers  will  be of interest:  ��������� ''I have a copy of your paper with  the report of the general meeting of  your  association.  MWe certainly., appreciate the  straight forward manner in which Mr  Knight reported'.the.'conditions down  liere and I hope you will inform him  that it is a pleasure, for us to note  that some of the British Columbia  Growers are fair enough to state the  facts simply as they are, and not trying to blame their selling agents foT  everything that does not turn up to  expectations.  "We trust that nekt year conditions  in your Valley may be such that you  will-be ableto get a larger proportion  of the berries to come in car lots,  which will eventually be the building  up of the industry in that district.  We fully realize the difficulties you  are undergoing at the present time,  and we do know it must sometimes  be discouraging. But we can only  assure you of our. hearty co-oparation  at any time in working towards the  proper,   end.  "The Mutual Brokers Limited per  L. C. .Walker."  HUGH McBRIDE  Gensra! Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed   .  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  Strawberries in the fruit line and  green corn in the- vegetable stalls  were the-hew features on tho New  Westminster market on Friday "last.  " Corn was 2 5* to 35* per dozen  ealrs. Eggs took a jump to 35* in  some cases while the wholesalers also, paid as high as 30* per dozen.  Mutton was the only item in the  meat line which . showed a tendency  ,    The following were the prices.  Poultry  Ducks old  .live weight .13*  to   14*  Ducks, young live weight 15* to.16*  Chickens,   10* to 13*  Broilers ." -���������- l5/ to 18^  Fruit  Blackberries  2-5  crate  "������������������li'llS  Blackberries   4-5   crate   ....$2.00  Apples per box  - 65* to 95*  Plums, per 201b crate ....50* to -65*  Red Currants, per quart  15*  White Currants, per quart  "i1^  Logan berries, per crate-  ?1.<J5  ATegetables ';  New Potatoes, per sack ......,....���������90*  New Potatoes person $    or a  Green Peas, 8  lbs for  25*  Celery, per bunch - jj*  Lettuce, 2 bunches, for. j>*  Onions, 3' bunches for  H  Radishes,.3 buches for  5*  Cabbage,   head   ...:........... ������*  Spinach, per h  ?$  New Beets, 3 bunches ....: ������*  Cucumbers   ....,.������������������ 5 v  Eggs nad Butter  Eggs, retail   : ^Tr'VH  Eggs, wholesale  -45* to **P  Butter, per lb   ������3������v  Butter, wholesale, per lb  <*<*  Wholesale Meat'  Steer Beef, in carcass 11 1-2* to 12*  Beef hindquarters  13* to 1?%*  Beef, forequarters  9/2*  Pork, per lb   10* to 11*  Veal, No. 1, per lb  13* to 14%j  Veal, large, per lb  10* to 1^*  , Mutton  : -12*   to   14*  Spring Lamb  15* to 16*  Young Pigs, each  ?* to >?&  Fish  Sockeye salmon, per lb  : 12^A  Spring Salmon,. 3   lbs  25*  Herring,   3   lbs - -, _���������J  Steelhead,   per  , ������--.-���������:��������� --"f  Smelts,   per   lb    f-������J  Whiting, per lb' .-. JJJ  Halibut* per lb  -~i������J  Codfish, per lb     /ZA  Sturgeon,   per   lb   , J&{  Crabs, 2 for ; ^������v  00 a.  00 a.  30 a.  00 a.'  40 a.  00 p.  00 p.  00 p.  00 p.  00 p.  :40 p.  50 p.  m.  nr.  in.  m.  in.  m.  m.  m.  m.  in.  m,  in.  Sundays  8:30 a.  9:80 a.  10.30 a.  11:20 a.  11:45 a.  1:30 p.  2:30 p.  3:30 p.  4:30 p.  5:20 p.  5.4 5 p.  7:00 p.  m.  m.  m.  m.  ���������'iu.  m.  rani,  m.  m.  in.  "ROUGH ON RATS" clears out Rats  Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House.  15c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  iDSfnifteffiHaiSasiliaiS! '*  SliiiHIiiii  iiiliiiliiiit  These are features in our  Vancouver offices. It will pay  you to have your dental work  done In Vancouver. All work  guaranteed for ten year.  EXAMINATIONS FREE  iililiiiiii  Painless Dental Parlors  ������&* HASTiNc&isf; WVcor;cambi&  Robson Bros.  Poultry Tonic  -   ��������� apd���������  Lice Powder  Abbotsford Feed Store  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND BARBER SHOP  Huntingdon  Go  With  The  Bunch  .'  Don't believe me but come any night  and see where the bunch is  2 New Tables .Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  exandna  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY, PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B  C.  jr-  ./  I

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