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The Abbotsford Post 1920-08-13

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 S;-  6*  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  i ���������.������-  Vol. XX., No. 19  PJUfll'ARINfi' GHAiXS KOIt  .  KAMi  KAIUS  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY, AUG.   ,,1920 13  "���������rt^f^^Siuo  $1.00 per Year.  There is no bettor adverli'so'iuunl  than to lie a prize winner at the Kail  Fairs {ind no crop .on the '1'a'nn. can  be exhibited to better advantage than  (.he cereal crop. To attain' the best  results a'sp'ccial plot should'bo maintained and kept, 'thoroughly clean,  free- from weeds and all impurities.  Harvesting should be done by hand,  keeping the sheaves as neat and as  straight, as   possible.  Kirsl and foremost the grain iri tho  shoal' must not be weathered,'it must.  be perfectly dry and of good.color  The best results are obtained by I he  use of slightly immature straw, as  it. will be found to he less brittle and  easier to handle. The straw should  be spread in layers in the sun to dry;  the sun will bleach the straw as .well  as dry it. Use- only straight, uniform straws to malce (he sheaf; two  or- throe sheaves should be collected  in the field to allow for waste.'  The majority of persons have the  idea that all the straws should bo the  same length and the heads all placed  on the same level. This would dive  us the square head in which, whan  tied, the majority of the si raws-  would break off below the bead. The  ideal sheaf has a rounded head with  a gradual curve. This rounded head  is procured by allowing the central  straws to stand a little higher than  the surrounding straws and each layer of heads that arc added, to gradually slope away from the centre. The  large sheaf may be conveniently form  ed by li'rst making a number.of.small  .-sheaves and then placing them together as though they were indivdual  heads, gradually sloping them off in  the same manner. To finish the sheaf  a laver of indiviual heads should be  placed around the whole producing  a finished exhibitionsheaf. All the  loose leaves should be plucked off  the outside of the sheaf with a jack-  knife leaving only the white shining  straws,' and all heads that do not  conform to the symmetry of the head  may be cut off, leaving a perfect sheaf  Colored ribbon about 1-2 to 3-4 inches wide may be used with good effect to cover the binding strings.  The remainder of the plot should  be threshed by hand. ' This will form  the bulk sample for the Fair. If the  plot was kept pure in the field there  will be very little that will'need to  be done to the threshed sample. A  good fanning mill will remove all the  shrunken and small kernels, all chaff  and dirt. The fanning mill must be  clean, many an excellent sample has  been ruined by a dirty fanning mill.  Thoroughness is the secret of a good  SUCCESSFUL  FLOWtiK  SHOW  Despite many difficulties.the (lower  show  promoted'by the. Matsqui  Women's Institute was held on Wednesday last and proved very successful.  It was almost'cancelled because of  mosquitoes, it almost -perished under  'lhe .objection of'drought. The ladies  in charge were weighed down by  their inexperience, and the high  lights who should have graede the  opening ceremony wore unable' to  appear with their beams and blessings, yet every stroke was successful,  every (able a scheme of beauty.  ' Mrs Phiuncy, as president, in  graceful little speech mentioned the  dilUo.ulties and made no apologies  because none were necessary. Hugo  banks of (knvers against the wall,  of every, hue and variety a garden  can off op, represented the inter-institute display- competition, where  Mission led in mass of color and number of flowers. Both Mission and  i-Uuzic contributed largely to the success of the show.  For' the best display of the institute colors, yellow, white.and green,  JIalaic gained the honors, with a  pretty display of daisies and yellow  carnations shown   by Mrs.-Fripp.  Mrs. Solloway of Misison iCyt took  firsts in' both'annual" and--perennial  blooms, with a line collection'^ arrayed in mossy trays. The queen of  the show, however, was the sweet  .pea, where every conceivable shade  was" arrayed with a rare taste for  color ��������� harmony along the big table,  the prize for' this most popular class  going to Mrs. Millar for an epergne  of  lovely  four-bloomed  stems.  Mr. Dean of Aldergrove had a table of superb roses, both old favorites and new wonders. In the  .blooms for competition those of Mrs.  "White won distinction. _  Several   delightful   decorated     ta  Ci. W. V; A. FLFCT OFFUJUKS  ;rhe o. w  mcctiug in i  August, iltli  liiisiiu:sii: 1'  resulted as  'President ���������K  u Icetod.  1st   Vico-I'roy.���������  ocled.  Seen ml   Vice-I've:  V.' A. held their monthly  \'i club rooms on Monday  with ,,;\- r.ofid atendance.  lection 6i oliieer:; which  'ollows:  ���������}.tl. Whitchelo, re-  .PERSONALS"'  >v  lien not I    re-cl-  Sw.-Troas.���������W. U.  II.   Dos Mazes.  A icland.  Fxeculive���������-113. A. Barrett, K. II.  Weir, Thos. Kirkby, Alex. A. iter,  Jas.  Downey, with -the uilicers.  Kutcrta i union t committee-���������Clou.  Hayes .1.. AilUon, .las. Downie, it. 11.  Weir and Cl-e-o. Hayes, pia.uoisf.  Comrade Doe, a visitor from North  Vancouver asl-ed as scrutineer and  there were three members transferred  from the Victoria- branch. Mr. .1.'  Uowloy, J. Ail.ken and W. II. Aicland.  It. was the feeling of the meeting  that the members of the G. W. V. A.  that there was a lot of work to be  done by the association which will  be in the interests of the district if  carried out. The association is now  a strong one here and the members  arc for the most part ��������� interested in  the progiv-ss of the district and a  great many have_' their investments  placed' in the district.  AHHOTSFUJID KLiOWKil SHOW  Under the auspices of the Abbols-  ford-Sumas Agricultural Horieiy, Abbotsford will hold its first Flower  h;!iow in the Masonic llau.  from 1.M0 to G p.m. An admisison  fee of LO cents will be charged.    -  Afternoon tea" will" be served, fo'i  which  a charge of   15 -cents'will   be  made.  The conimiiloc in charge request  that those wishing to h.eip by donations of sandwiches and ca.kes will  notify Mrs. F. A. Barrett, who'is convener for the Afternoon Tea.  -All persons wishing to enter owcrs  will consult Mr. Shore, the energetic  secretary of the agricultural society  No entry fee will be charged this year  for exhibits and these must bs> in  place  by  12  o'clock noon.  The Society would like every one  to enter into the spirit of this enterprise by bringing owcrs. Do not be  afraid that some one else will  have  bring  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McCallum  of Alimon City are spending their  holiday with Mrs. 1'tyaJl.  ���������n-s :\iai,j.-.-ii'i'l ltoss of North Van-  Scnuvcr is visiting Miss Muriel McCallum.0  Mr. J. Walker and family spoilt  Si:nd:i,y with friends at Ladner.  Mrs. Sutherby and children are visiting friends  in  town.  Mrs. A. McLnncs is home again after visiting with her sister in Now  Westminster.  Mr. Gilbert Hayes has purchased  two houses from Mr. James Higginson and has brought his family here  from New Westminster.  On Friday night, the Canadian girls  playjd the American girls a game of  basket ball the score being 3 1-2 in  favor of Canada; then on Tuesday  evening they played again and. the  score was 3-1-3 also in favor of the  Canadians, then all went up to the  Alexandria Hall and had a pleasant  dance. '      '   ���������  Miss hut Fraser returned home Friday evening after'a pleasant stay in  Vancouver   for  two   weeks.  Mr. James Gilmore spent a few  days in Vancouver,  j Mrs. M.'Fraser left on Monday ev-  j.ening on an extended trip to the east  j 'Mr. Aruott of Matsqui spent Sun-  'day with Mr. and Mrs. Vanetta.  Mr. M. Autlvier has been spending  'a few days in Vancouver.  j      Mr. and Mrs. Curric with Mr. and  i Mrs.   Matt  Nelson   spent Sudnay    at  White Rock  with Mrs. Murphy.  Mr. James Barber of Alton Out., is  visiting his sou in Chilliwack and he  spent Tuesday with friends in Abbotis-  foi'd. '    '  Mrs. A. Taylor spent the week-end  in Vancouver.  Mr.   Dili's   MclViili-'"   ���������  is visiting his parents here.  Mrs. McMeneniy and family have  returned from camp at White Rock.  Mr. C. Smith of Vancouver was a  visitor in town the guest of Mr. Fred  Sutherby.  Mrs. W. .T. Creelman and two  daughters of Brandon Man. are visil-  l ALL FAIR "NOTES  it is rumored on very good authority today that the newyagricultural  buildings -will be started next week  giving accommodation for between 50  or GO head of cattle.  The prize money for the fall fair is  coming in'fairly well and our secretary when we called on him today was  figuring up just what was needed  and what was required yet.  vrhe.Sumas council has not yet giyr  en,its annual donation but is waiting  for the chairman of the finance committee" to touch them up. Just one  more meeting of the council before  the big fare takes place.       . ,    ���������  .Many more of the'people are interested in the fair this year than last  and'it looks as though it were to be  a grand success.  The following prizes have been ad-  By White and Carmichael, $5.00  for the best beaf steer, and $5.00 for  the bust beaf cow.  $5.00 given by W. H. Fadden lor  the best heavy filly between one and  two vears old.  $10.00 given by A. 11. Harrop tor  winning most prizes in all the classes; lst prize to count 2 points and  2nd prize to count 1   point.  A SIGN  OF GHOWTH  Misison and district aro in future  to have the benolit of tho services of  a permanent legal practicioner. Mr.  Harry E. Bond of New Westminster  lias opened offices in the Cathcrwood  block on the main, street, of the town  Mr Bond who served with the 72nd  Kegiment, Scaforth Highlanders, was"  badly wounded in the final drive of  September, 1918. He served his articles with McQuarrie, Martin, Cas-'  sady and Macgowan, of New Westminster, and took his final year's  course and examination at Osgoode,  Toronto, being called to tfee B. C.  bar in  June,- 1919.  HHfeSEBL-SnSSSI  something  better  than  yours;      _._..��������� them  along and  help  make Abbots  hies, showing sweet peas, carnations   ford's first Flower Show ^success  scarlet runners' and     other    blooms  were given much commendation    by  the visitors, the judges choosing that  of Miss Cruickshank    for    the    first.  pric.     Evidently    the    soldiers were  ANiVUAli COM I'LA I XT AIJOUT  POOitLV  FILLFD   JJA&KtiTS  example, the fanning mill should not too shy to show their floral products,'  be spared even if it means fanning a- Li_erc being no entries in the soldier-  way 50 per cent of the original sample ^^    Nqi. were any dahl.  The  bulk  sample   may   be   riouoic  bagged for shipping to the Kair. The ias in evidence  sheaf should be shipped in a box, 3--1  inches longer and 1-2 inches broader  and deeper than the sheaf.The shoat  should be wrapped in paper and tied  iitted into the box and kept in position by ^supports.  With cur present day standards al-  wavs improving, great care must b?.  taken  in   preparing   the   exhibits   for  The schoolrooms gave ��������� excellent  accommodation to the show. ��������� Two  rooms being occupied with the flowers, and a third making a very convenient lea room. Here the gcntlc-  nveu failing in terms of sufficient  admiration for the flowers were able  by Hie farmer  who puts up a rough  l0  _]0  themselves  justice, and made  sheaf or a poor sample. Th esecrct of  success is thoroughness.  S'ETTLEUS DMSIitb!  J,IGHT  AND   I'OWKK  Matsqui, has a long standing grievance between residents along the  power line of the Western Canada  Power Company, in this municipality,  and the company, regarding the provision of light and power to softlers  on the route It is asserted by residents that a condition of the company's erecting their power line was  that they would furnish light and  power  to  residents along  the route.  The. matter has been taken up by  the Matsqui council, and after-, long  correspondence with the company a  conference has been arranged ��������� for  Saturday, at the Matsqui hall, on the  subject H is expected that at that  gathering the company's atitude will  be clearly defined, and the condition!.!  outlined upon which the .wishes' of  residents along the power line route  will be met.  very good use or their opportunities  A large number of enthusiastic visitors testified to the success of the undertaking. A social evening and  dance terminated  the flower festival.  ALL KOK All! MHN  CHANOJO FOK AIK��������� MKN  Canadian Air Force requires Aeroplane'riggers and engine fitters for  service at Camp Borden. The men,  if satisfactory will, in all probability  be employed permanently on a three j same for whole filled  ones.  year apapointment renewable. The  rate of pay is.$1080.00 per year plus  bonus of $420.00 for the head of a  household.  Anyone wishing to take advantage  of this offer to join the Air Force  will please communicate with J. It.  Fieldhouse, Secretary, Aerial League  New Westminster.  Mr. Fieldhouse has been asked by-  Major MacLaureu to select twenty  men from this district for the service.  The annual complaint on poorly  filled baskets of cherries and apvk-ots  are now being registered. We had our  attention called to Bing cherries from  Nelson which arc about half the sh'.e  of the Okanagan cherries. Those are  under ripe, unpacked, ill filled and  of little commercial value. Wo no-  ticc some coming from Wilh-w Point1  of good size and fairly filled baskets  although the facing could bo improved and a little more placed in flu  basket. We notice a shipm'.u..:. of  Itoyal Apricots from the Okauagan  Valley without anything in appearance to recommend them; the 4-lb  baskets are about three-quarters filled. We would like to show some B.  C. packers the fruit coming from tin:  South in 4-lb baskets; they are filled  l.u from one-half to th ice-quarter.,  inch over the Ion and cleats aro u.-ied  under* the lid lo prevent bruisiiir.-  Our shrewd neighbors know thai Hi.1  baskets of I mil mean money, so they  got all they can for the amount Ih'-y  spend, and buyers pay top prices for  well filled baskets. .  One would suppose that.wilh fruit  soiling at a'good price packers would  naturally think that buyers wanted  something tor their money. The express, basket and freight, cost:; are the  it is  strange'that we have to impress this  point every year. All this week's offerings of currents in 'I-lb bskts arc a  bout three-quarters filled. ��������� Fruit  Markets Bulletin.  of all SUMMER GOODS-  BOYS' BOOTS���������Your chance to   fix   up  your Boy for School with good solid school  Boots, Sizes 1 to 5  $^95  A few Pairs Ladies Shoes, odd sizes  To clean up at ;....:.....      - $1*9&  Values up to $5.50���������just a few pairs.  Up   at  ALL CANVAS SHOES  BumBBtM.m-MHaawggrg  ing Mr. and Mrs. F. .1. it. Whitchelo.  Mr. and Mrs..Skinner aiiddaughter  of Vancouver were visitors at Mr. J.  Valletta's on Sunday.  Mrs. Wright is  at   White   Pock.  ���������pending the montl  We publish the prize list of the  Matsqui Fair to be held on Seplvruber  9th and 10th this year. The special  prizes will appeal- next issue.  Balance of Straw Hals to  HALF PRICE.  Clear  ' Doii'l forget wlicu comparing our',grocery 'prices ' to  lake in to consideration' our CASH DISCOUNT; you'll  find quality considered that this is the place to satisfy  ���������your requirements.  BUTTE RICK PATTERNS for AUG US T  ^y^fiff^rvv^f'A^fvr^^iifL'/iPimi  11.   C.   Phone,   t  Fanners'   Phone   1007  <S  TMBiantmB /  PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  fh  Thursday Aug. 12th, -920.  scat:  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ��������� Published Every Friday  '.Member of the Canadian'Weekly    Newspapers'    Association.  Jl. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   AUGUST   13,   1920  RISING A HOLSKIE���������  "We will all soon be Bolskies",  says the young man. He does this  without thinking what he says or docs  not know what if means in the true  souse as it is carried out in Russia  at the present day.', Every man is at  liberty to think what he likes so  long; as it  is not contrary to the law  There  return  is  no need  to  sanity.  of  panic to effect  .There is no need  for shut down of industry and unemployment to restore ourselves to a  sound basis, in fact, such a pro-  gramme would invite grave results  at a time when men's minds arc filled  with the poisons of unrestricted pro-  Mat'squi  Prie  List  from   Page Three  paganda, of destruction, and of re--  of the land or does not hurt his .volution, so freely introduced during  neighbor. Put in this country we ,the past .few years,  almost feel like saying, that if a man  wants to bo a Dolskie he had better  hike for Russia and find out for himself a thorough  knowledge    of ..the  conditions ast hey .exist before he says  Rolskie.    Lenine should have a fair  idea of what Bolshevism mean's, and  here is what .he says:  "Freedom is a  borgeois  notion,  devised  as  a  cloak  under which  to  hide the spectre of  economic  slavery.    Russia  must get  rid of the notion that happiness is to  be attained by letting every man do  as he likes.       An    iron    government  composed of a few unshrinking men  with clear minds and emphatic class  consciousness  is  what Russia wants  and what, happily, Russia has .    ���������.    .  Shirking and  grumbling are as  bad  forms of treason as intriguing    with  the White    reactionaries,    and    one  treason  will be as sharply punished  ae the other."  - If grumbling were punishable    in  Canada where would half or more of  us be at the present time?    We ought,  to get at the genuine Bolshevist idea.  Even if it were admitted that he were  right  about  Russia,   Nero   could   excuse himself in exactly the same fashion,  wherefore determine to impress  the rest of the world into a habitual  state of massacre?    It would be intensely funny df it were not so tragic.  Imagine sane men and women on this  continent advocating a system which  these leaders admit'is a tyranny, is  only fit for children and uneducated  people, and can only be carried on by  an   iron   government   of   a   few   unshrinking men���������unshrinking because1  they do  not hesitate to murder and '  massacre and who consider any criticism   and   shirking  or  grumbling  at  their iron-handed    methods,    treason  fittingly punished by death.  Presuming these leaders  new system  are    perfectly  surely the rest of the world," accept- i policy of  ing  their sincerity,  must  take steps  to guard itself against the "unshrink-  The proof of our morale will be in  an intensive effort to work harder to  | keep  things  going.    Credits  are   restricted   but  no   wise  and 'hecessarj  i business operation will be compelled  to cease.    Strikes in  basic industry,  land restricted production, with con-  ' sequent     apparent    'expensive,     but  determination  and  sacrifice will   enable us to continue. Of course, sacrifice must be universal.    It can not be  made to apply to part of the people  only.     Instead of constantly increasing wages in an effort to overtake the  cost of living, we must .halt the onward march of money wage and secure the balance    through    efficient  production  and     consequent    higher  real wage.-   Instead of struggling to  increase   production   by  using   more  people we must do more work with  less people.   .  The morale of the nation and of  the world is low. It will not be  raised by a "don't care" attitude. It  j can'be raised by encouragement and  by the determination of all the people to think'-right do right, and work  right.  It. is the individual effort' that is  going to count in these days The getting while the getting is good will  prove a bomerang and some of us are  already feeling the effects of it. It  is. time for us to quit talking about  profiteers big business    and    profits,  10.  1 1.  12.  13.  14.  If..  IG.  .17.  18.  JO.  20.  ���������^.  22.  23.  21  Vetches,  1-2  Mangolds, globe, 3   Mangolds, long red, 3   Mangolds, any other variety  Beats, sugar,' 3    Turnips, Swede, 3  :   Turnips, any variety, 3    Carrots,   red,   5   ....   Carrots, white,  ii ���������   Cabbage,  2  .'.   Pumpkins.   2   Kale,   2    .:..;.......:....'������������������   Corn, 'ensilage, 5 stocks ......  Corn,  held. f> ears    Bale hay,   timothy   Bale hay, clover ���������:   Bale hay, mixed  . 50  Beans, white, .10  lbs  75  Beans, brown,  10 lbs  r 75  Means, any other .variety, .10 lbs .'....     -.7 5  30.  Best display of field products .1st, $0; 2nd, $4; 3rd.$2  DIVISION  I.���������FRUIT and '^LOWERS  25.  20.  27.  2S.  2!h  ���������.50  .50'  .50  '.5 0  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .���������2 5  .25  .25  .25  -.25-  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .50  .5 0  .50  10.   Best embroidered arficlo , 1.00  J. I..  Best hemstitched Tray Cloth .......>,  1.00  'J 2.  Best crocheted  lace, any kind ............ 75  13.  Best piece of Crochet, any kind 75.  J.4.   Best half dozen Buttonholes on linen 75  15.'Best patched irregular tear     .75-  10.  Best darning on stocking or sock 75  Cooking .     .  loaf of White Bread .'$, .75  half dozen  Biscuits  ., 75  Apple Pie  . .' 75  Layer Cake  '. , 7 5  Loaf Cake     .7 5  j'O  l i.  IS.  19.  20.  21.  22.  ���������3 3.  Class  J.  G'ravenstein,   5   ....  2. King of Tompkins,  3. Wealthy,  5  ...."...:..  4. Northern Spy. 5  ....  5. Winter Banana, 5 ..  6. Grimes Golden, 5 ..  7. Pen   Davis,   5      8    Black Ben  Davis, 5  OT Canada  Red,   5   ....  JO.  Delicious, 5    .11.   Fameuse,   5      12.  Golden Russet, 5  ..  13.  14.  15.  Apples  lst  Mubartson. Nonsuch, 5.  Wolf River, 5  ,  .  Maiden Blush, 5   10.   Blenheim Orange, 5   17. Jonathan.   5      18. Baldwin,' 5   ..,..'   19. Spitzenberg, 5    Winesap,  5  ���������.   Mcintosh Red, 5   Pewaukce,  5     2 3/ Rhode   Island   Greening,  24. Red Creek Pippin, 5    25. Any other variety,  fall,  '20  !21  122  of    the  sincere,  ('and get down  to fundamentals,  put  our feet on the ground and consider  ��������� whence come our bread and butter.  It is to be regretted that we still  have among us some who would try-  to bring us to the verge of disaster,  and who continue their efforts to a-  rouse unrest and. dissatisfaction and  to create strife and distrust by talking abeut some system not yet out  f swaddling clothes comparing it  with a system thousands of years old  Likewise, it is unfortunate that the  "do as litlle work as possible for the greatest amount of pay  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  33.  '.75  .75  ' .75  ' .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0,  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50'  .50  1.50  1.50  Any other variety, winter, 5   J^argest, any variety, 5   .-.  2 packed boxes, apples, Northern Spy .  2 packed boxes apples, King of T. C   2 packed boxes of apples, Wealthy  .1.5 0  2 packed boxes apples, Gravenstein .... 1.5 0  2 packed boxes apples, Grimes Golden.... 1.50  2 packed boxes apples, any variety   1.5,0  33a Best three plates, 5 each, fall apples ....  1.50  33b Best three plates, 5 each, winter apples  1.50  33c Best three plates, 5 each, pea'rs   1.50  Grab Apples  34. Hyslop.   12    50  35. Martha.   12   50  36. Martin,   12 50  37. Montreal-Beauty,  12 ���������., 50  38. Any other variety,  12  50  39. Two packed boxes crab apples   1.50  . . Pears  you can get" seems still to be preach  ing lew    who openly advocate war in ed in certain circles.    Let us all  order to force their system on others  honest  common  sonse and  RusSla.    Yet if any attempt! juc]gm,ent   we   have>   co  by  the  Allies   to  interfere  outside  is   made  with shipments of arms from Germany to Russia, the cry of "blockade" is raised.  Things in general may.not be just  right, these days but the main idea is  to keep on driving ahead. Some uncertainty as to the immediate future  seem* to have entered the-mind of  some of the public, but there is no  danger, it is declared, if the people  will keep their heads cool and their  bodies hot from labor.- Stay on the  lob and do all you can, is the immediate task for the average man���������  and the average man is about everybody.  We have  learned  to really understand  the meaning of morale during  the past few years, as applied to warfare.     Unfortunately, we    have    not  quite accepted it as a necessity of a  peace time program. Today, our restlessness is partly due to the low morale existing.       Because    nerves    are  i'n\ye(\, because there is more of leisure,  because work Ls looked upon as  something undesirable,    because    extravagance is    rampant,    production  curbed, and  strikes continue to disturb any trend, to more normal conditions, it is easy to say, with morale  low, "What's the use?"  Of course that is just the state of  mind desired by those who take joy  in creating or continuing feverish  and restless conditions. Real men will  fight  hardest when  hardest pressed.  use  the best  mbincd with  strict attention to the work in hand  and the world will soon be back on  the old job again���������everything working as near perfect as any human  devised system can be expected.  40.  41.  42.  4 3.  44.  46.  47.  48.  49.  50.  51.  5'2.  53.  54.  55.  56.  57.  Bartlett,  ���������W  i0  Winter Nellis, "5 50  Duchess D'Angouliene, 5  50  Any other variety, fall, 5  50  Two boxes packed pears "any variety ....  1.50  Peaches  Yellow,   5    50  White,   5    50  Grapes, white, 4 bunches  50  Grapes,  colored,  4   bunches   : 50  Two boxes packed peaches    1.50  Plums  Damson,   5         i.50  Two boxes-plums or prunes    1.50  Italian Prunes, 12   50  Yellow Egg, 12  .<...    .50  Pond's Seedling, 12 , : 50  UNIFORM PACKAGES  We notice currants    of    different  'kinds and Gooseberries come on this  market in 2-5 quarts, pints and 4-lb  baskets.    The  pint  is  regulated    in  price,  bringing the same amount as  the 2-5 ha Hock. Values are established on the crate in the different stores  and the difference of 3  lbs. of fruit  in  each  crate  is  not  taken into account in the advt. The need of a given weight of'fruit in crates and a uniform crate is evident.        We cannot  quote intelligent  market  values    on  produce that is, not standardized    in  grade or uniform in packages. If we  find ourselves  In  this position,  what  about the buyer or consignee?    The  regulating of crates and  weights    is  fully as  much  In  the    interests    of  British Columbia as in the interests  of fair traders on  the prairie.    It is  want of uniform packages and regit I-  or weight of fruit that is reseponsible  for the unsatisfactory returns to the  growers in the above products.  Fortunately in our staple lines we have  staple methods.     It is time to extend  the same methods to currants and to  gooseberries.���������Fruit Markets Bulletin.  50  50  50  75  75  75  i :>  75  7 5  7 5  Any other variety,  12  Strawberries,   half   box,   any  variety  58. Blackberries, half box, any variety ....  Flowers  59. Specimen,  Geranium,  scarlet   ...  60. " " white    61. " " oilier variety ..  62. " Fuchsia, single    63. " Fuchsia,  double    64. " hanging basket  ,   65. " Begonia     06. " Cactus   '. 75  67. " Fern  '. .": 75  68. " Foliage  plant   75  69. Collection   Dahlias   75  70. " Gladiolas   75  71. Six Show Dahlias    72. "     Cactus ,   7 3.     "    single   dahlias      74.     "     Pompon  dahlias     5.     "     Gladiolas     7 6.     "      varieties Sweet Peas, 4 each   77. One bunch white Sweet Peas , >..  78. "       " colored Swet  Peas    7 9.  Six varieties Pansies, 2 of each    80. "     Asters   81. "    Phlox ........;.............*���������:.....  82. "    Stocks   .   83. Collection  Perennials   84 '   ' ��������� Annuals ."...  85. ���������" Roses, 3 distinct varieties  86. Best six Roses distinct variety   87. Collection   of  Carnations     .50  88. " NasliM'tiums      .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .75  .75  .50  .75  DIVISION J.���������LADIES' WORK  ���������. CII.U/pK-IOX'S  LIST  Boy or Girl  under  12 years of age  Sewing  1. Best  hand   hemming $  .'75  2. Best hemstitched handkerchief     .75  3. Best darning on sock or slocking 75  4\ Dressed, doli   (handsewing)  1.00  5.  Plain pinafore ;..  1.00  fj.  Plain   apron :   1.00  7. Scrap  book   1.00-  S.  A useful article made in wool_   1.00  CHILDREN'S IJST���������(Boy or Girl)  Sewing���������VI to   10 yxi.'uvs old  9. Best plain clothes dress $1.00  2nd  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  -.25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  XI  .25  25  .25  .25  . L' 5  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .75:  .25  .25  .25  .25  .50  .25  ' .25  .25  .25  .75  .25  .75  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .r.o  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .50  .50  .25"  .50  .25  .25  24.  2 5.  26.  27.  28.  29.'  30.  31.  32.  33.  34.  3 4a  3 5.  3 6.  37.  38.  39.  4 0.  ���������1 1.  4 2.  4 3.  4 4.  4 5.  4 6  4 7.  48.  4 9.  , 5 0.  51.  52.  53.  54.  5 5.  5 6.  57.  58.  59.  .60.  61.  62.  Best  Best  Best  Best  Best  Best half dozen Cookies ....: , 75  Best  Home-made Candy '. 75  School Work  Best exhibit of general School Work from  any school in Matsqui Municipality. 1st,  $.15.00:     2nd,   $12.00;     3rd,   $10.00;     4th,  Best collection of Leaves of B. C. Trees  properly pressed and mounted  '. $2.00  Best collection  of Native Weeds,. Ferns,  Grasses,  properly  pressed and mounted  2,00  Best collection of Insects, properly named  and   mounted    : ,  2.00  Writing,'beginners to 11. Reader   1.00  Writing, 3rd and 4th Readers    1.00  Drawing, beginners to 2nd Reader    1.00  Best Drawing from design or object', 3rd  and   4th   Reader    .'   1.00  Best Map of B. C, 3rd.Reader    1.00  Best Map of Canada, 4th Reader    1.00  Best display from individual School Garden ...  Collection   of. Wild   Flowers . by   School.  Children 1   1.00  AVOiMIONS LIST���������Cooking  Loaf   or   White   Bread    :...'.$  .75  Louif of Graham or Whole Wheat Broad    .75  Loaf of Currant Bead  r...    .75  Loaf 01. Rye Bread  75  Loaf ol' Corn. Bread 75  Loaf of Nut   Bread  One-half dozen  Rolls  One-half dozen  One-half dozen  One-half dozen  .75  Buns. , : 75  Soda Biscuits  :.' 75  Baking Powder Biscuits    .7 5  Cakes, Etc. *  ���������Fruit  Loaf $  .75  Layer   Cake    , 75  Loaf or Sheet Cake .'...'. 75  One-half dozen Cookies  75"  One-half dozen Oatmeal Cookies  7 5  One-half dozen Ginger Snaps 75  One-half   dozen   Doughnuts    75  One-half "dozen Cream Puffs  -. 75  Apple Pie 75  Lemon  Pie   , .��������� 75  Cream Filed Pie 7 5  Fruit   Salad    .:...��������� _. 75  Vegetable Salad   - .75  Collection of  Canned Fruit  3.00  Collection of Jellies  .,..���������.:   3.00  Collection of Jams :   3.00 .  Collection of Pickles and Meat Sauces.... 3.0,0  Collection of Canned .Vegetables    3.00  Sewing, Etc,  63. Darning on Sock or 9tocking  .-...$  .75  66. One-half dozen Buttonholes on linen 75  67. Pair of Knitted Mitts   1.00  68. Pair of Men's Socks  '.   1.00  69. Handmade  Bedspread  ...., .'  1.00'  70. Baby's Jacket in W-'ool    1.00  71. Embroidered  Baby's Jacket   1.00  72. Baby's Booties  in  Wool  .,  1.00  73. Embroidered Baby's Booties  ,....  1.00  74. Bedroom   Slippers    ;   1.00  -75. Hand-made  Shawl  1.00  76. Knitted Ladies' Sweater  '. .-..  1.00  77. Knitted Man's Sweater  .-. ....  1.00  78. Piece of Hemstitching  .". .'....  1.00  79. Handmade Curtain  , ;  i.00  80. White Centre-Piece   '.   1.00  81. Colored   Centre-Piece    .TT.  1.00  82. Collection of Crochet work   1.50  8 3.  Collection of Hardanger   1.00  8 4. Piece ,of Tatting  ,  1.00  8 5. Piece of Cross-Stitch Work  '.  1.00  86. Piece of Irish Crochet  [,...  1.00  87. Side-Beard   Scarf   ,   1.00  8 9. Tea Cosy  :.  1.00  9 0.  Hand-Painted Cushion Top    1.00  91. Fancy   Cushion  Top   .....'. ;   1.0Q  92. Kniting in  Cotton   ,   1.00  9 3. Corset Cover Embroidered    1.00  94   Night Gown Embroidered    1.00  95. Crochet Yoke   1.00  96. Hand-Made  Towels .-.   1.00  97. Hand-made Pillow Covers    LOO  98. Hand-made  Handkerchief  7 5  99. Hand-made Fancy Basket  ., 75  106. Eancj'-made Apron    1.00  101. Kitchen Apron   75  102. Child's  Dress   1.00  103. Pieced  Quilt .*..  1.50  104. Boudoir Cap  .; : 75  105. Fancy   Bag 75  106. Scrap Book  .��������� 75  Sewing  107. Tray Cloth, embroidered or crocheted....?1.00  $  1 OS. Combinations,   embroidered  1.00  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.09.  Combinations, .crocheted   110. Set of 3 crocheted doylies   111. Suit of Pyjamas   Class  ri.2.  Flannelette Night Dress   113. Men's Shirt r   114. Corset Cover, crocheted   115. Night Gown, crocheted   DIVISION  K.���������PINB. ARTS  Paintings  Best  Hand-painted   Picture   Best Hand-painted Vase ?....   Best Hand-painted Cake Plate   Best Pland-painted Cup aatt Saucer  :.  1.00  Best Hand-painted  Dinner Plate r.   1.00  Photographs, collection, local views     .75  Pyropraphy ; 75  8. Landscape Painting (in oil)  r 75  9. Landscape Painting   (water color)        .75  10. Fruit or Flowers Painting (water color)     .75  11. Drawing in Pencil or Crayon  75  12. Wood   Carving ;. 75  13. Woodwork���������some useful article      .75  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  1.00  1.00  1.00  lst  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  $1.00  $  1.06  1.00  .50  ; .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  . .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .75  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .75  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  2nd  .50  .50  .50  .50  -.50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .������0  .59  if;   f,(j  Entries Close not later than 5 p.m., September 8th, 1930  m  MV^^^^  tfS4%V ,\���������'  ���������o  bf.  Thursday, Aug. 12th, -920'.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  pa da THftidft  atsqui Agricultural and  Horticultural Association  RULES AM) BEGLLATiONS  ,1. All entries must bo made not later than 5 p. m. on  v Wednesday, September Slh. The Secretary will be ou the  grounds on the afternoon of that day, or entries may be  sent-to his address at Gilford Station, B. C. AH entries  to be made on the proper form to be, obtained from the  '.Association.,' Entry fees for non-members; horses and  cattle 50 cents each entry; all other entries 25 cents each.  2. All exhibits of Fruit, Vegetables,    Field    Produce,  '  Flowieis, Ladies' Work and Children's.Work to be in position by 12 noon Thursday:, September 9;  Live Stock and  '  Poultry exhibits to remain in place fill 5 p.m., September  10th.  ..    '  3. Members of the Society are entitled to free entries  and admission to the grounds.  4. The. price of membership tickets is$l., or life moin-  .bi..,;hip tickets $10.00 and they may be obtained on application to the Secretary. ,   .  5. In horses, cattle, sheep, pigs and poultry classes, the  entry! must in every instance be nt.ido in the name of tho  (bona fide owner,-and unless this rule is observed no premium will be awarded, or if awarded will he withhold. If  any person "shall exhibit any animal o,r bird of which ho is  not. the bona,,lidc' owner. , ho will forfeit any premium  which may be awarded him.'  . 6. In all other classes onirics must, bo made in names  of producers or iiiniiiil'neliircrs only, and by such "producers themselves or their ���������agonts, who must have special  authority for doing so, and produce their authority in  writing if so required by judges. 'Those ���������who arc not  manufacturers or aufhoried agents may exhibit)'but cannot, compete for the prizes offered.   ���������  7.   If. any person oilier than the authorized agent shall  enter an article fur .competition 'as produced or manufactured by himself when it has not really, been so, he shall .  forfeit any premium which may be awarded the article.  8,. No person shall bo allowed lo enter for competition  more than one specimen in any one class of a division, unless tho'addif'ional article is of a distinct named variety or  pattern from the first. This rule'nol to apply to animals,  but to all kinds of grain, vegetable produce,,fruit, manufactured articles, etc., of which each additional specimen  would necessarily be precisely similar to the first.  9. Every article must be entered under some oue of the  headings in the regular list.  10. On the entry of each animal or article, a card will  be furnished exhibitor specifying the class, division, and  number of entry, which card must remain attached to'the  animal or article during the Exhibition.  , 11. Horses must be shown uncovered and in such a  manner as the'Judges may require or allow, and if their  exhibitors refuse to submit to the propel' requirements of  the Judges their animals will be ruled out, but the exhibitors will have the privilege of showing their animals in  ���������hanress, bridle, or under saddle, as they may prefer.  12. AH animals competing for prizes must be brought  out for inspection of the Judges; or for exhibition whenever called out by the.official appointed,for that purpose.  13.- All exhibitors of stallions shall produce a certificate  signed by a-duly qualified veterinary, showing that the  animals are free' from hereditary unsoundness,, said certificate, to date not more than three months previous to ���������  the opening of Exhibition.-  14. No person shall be permitted in the horse or cattle  rings during time of judging except Judges, grooms or  persons in charge of animal's and members of the press.  15. No animal or article shall compete for more than  .one prize unless in case of special prizes or sweepstakes.    .  16. The President-and Board of Managers shall have  supervision of Grounds and Exhibition generally.  17. Should there arise any dispute or misunderstanding not governed by the by-laws or rules and regulations  of .the Society it shall be referred to the Board of - Managers whose decision shall be final.  18. All protests and appeals must be in writing, must  state plainly cause of complaint, and must be delivered to  the Secretary on day of show .accompanied by a fee of  $2.00 which will be returned jf appeal is sustained, and  forfeited if protest is disallowed.  19. Judges shall have the power of classifying stock  and shall not award a prize to any article against which  there is no competition if such article is unworthy of a  prize.  20. All manufactured articles must be-the work of the  exhibitor, and must not have been awarded a prize before  at any exhibition of the society; but 'any' manufactured  article may be shown for exhibition only without complying with this rule.  2-1. -All special prizes shall require a special entry unless classed as a sweepstake.  22. No porsofi shall.be allowed in exhibit rooms while  judging is in progress except Judges and their assistants.  23. The Board of Managers will use every precaution  in their power for the proper preservation of articles and  stock on exhibition, but will not bo accountable for loss or  damage. Exhibitors must, attend to their articles or animals during the exhibition and to their removal at its  close.  24. Should there not be funds enough on hand to pay  prizes in full they will be.paid pro rata.  2 5. The Association is not responsible for payment or  delivery of special prizes offered by others.  CONSTITUTION  NAME  Sec. 1. This Society shall be called the Matsqui Agricultural and .Horticultural Association.  OBJECT  Sec. 2. The purpose of this Society shall bo to'encour-  age the cultivation of the soil and the general development of all the agricultural resources of the province.     \  Sec. 3. To fopter every branch of -mechanical and  household arts calculated to increase the happiness of  home life. '  MEMBERSHIP  Sec. 4. Any person may become a member by the payment of an annual fee of $1.00 or any person may become  a life member by payment of a fee of $ 1.0.00 which shall  also entitle members.to compete for any prize of the Society without any charge or entrance fee.  Giec. 5. The names of all members shall be registered .  in a book kept by the Secretary for that purpose.'  Sec. .6. Any person being a member of this Society  shall bo eligible for oflice, entitled to vote, receive a printed copy of Constitution and such other printed matter as  the Society shall publish and have tree admission to all  exhibitions of the Society.  OFFICERS  Sec. 7. The o ill eery and directors of this Society shall  consist, of I'rcviuhnt.    three    Vii/e-l'r'T.idoulK,    t-'eer-'ta ry-  , Treasurer and twenty-live Directors:  Sec. 8. The olliccra and directors !ihall hold olllce I'm-  one year and, shall .be elected at. the annual meeting of  the Society, to be held at 11 o'clock a!1 m. on the second  Tuesday in December. ���������:  Sec. 9. Kaeh candidate for election must have at least  a majority of the votes cast.  Sec. .10. At any Ynecling ol' the ollicers and directors  live niPinln. rs" shall 'constitute a quorum to transact  business.  ,  EXHIBITION  *  Sec. 11. Tin's Association shall hold an Annua! Fair  and Livestock Show.  PRIZE LIST  DIVISION A.���������HORSES  All Stock must  be owned  by the Fxhibitor  months previous to Show.  Heavy   Draught    5 500  lbs. and   lanyards  Class . '   '1st  at least six  1.  2.  4.  ;>.  ������.  7.  S.  9  10.  Brood marc, with foal at fool $3.75  Colt., two.years old, gelding or filly    3.75  Colt',  one  year .,..,  2.25  Suckling  foiil    2.25  Span horses.,mares or geldings in  Urood-mare with foal at foot ...  Colt, 2 years, gelding or lilly    harness 3  12.  .13.  J. 4.  2nd  $2.00  J.50  1.50  . 1.5 0  2.00  3.00  2.5 0  2.00  L;00  3.00  3.00  '3.00  3 00  3.00  .1.  2.  3.  4.  7.  S.  9.  JO.  11.  12.  13.  ' 14.  2 5.  16.  17.  IS.  19.  20.  2 P.  22.  ; 23.  24.     5.50     5.00  Coll  1 year  : ., ' ,  3.00  Suckling   foal     ,.t.;iO  Span horses, ma������*o*3 or geldings in harness  0.00  Heavy draught stallion, 'registered  ........  (J.00  General  INirpo.se,  UtOO lb,s or under  Marc or gelding, any age    5.50  Team   in   harness    0.00  Single driving horse,mai'e or, gelding, in  harness    \.  6.00  DIVISION 15.���������CATTLE  (Certified  pedigrees  (<> bo produced  for-, bulls)  Short .Horn  Bull, pure bred 2 years and upwards  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   Cow.   any  a^o   .Heifer, 2 years   Heifer,   1   year   Calf   . .: '. ;  '.    J.Toisteiiis  Bull, pure br-sd 2 years and upAvards  $G.f��������� 0 $3.00  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years '   3.f<0 2.00  Cow,   any   ar/c -.   3.50 2.00  Heifer. 2 veins : .���������  2.25 1.50  Heiffir,   1   /ear      2.25 1.50  Calf   ,   2.25 150  ..$5.50  .. '3.50  !. 3.:>0  .. 2.2 5,  .. 2.25  ..  2.25  $3.00  2.00  2.00  1.50  1.50  1.5 A  Jerseys  Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   Cow, any age  ,  Heifer,  Heifer,  Calf   ....  years  year .  ..$5.  .. 3,  .. S.  .. 2.  ..   'A.  r. i  2 5  Bull,  Bull,  Cow,  Heifer;  Heifer,  pure bred,  pure bred,  any age ..  2  years  1 year  Herelords  2 years and upwards  under 2 years   2.2 5  ...$5.50  ... 3.50  ... 3.50  ... 2'.2 5  ... 2.25  .   2.25  $3.00  2.00  2.00  1.50  1.50  1.50  $3.00  2.00  2.00  1.50  1.50  1.50  155.50  3.50  3.50  2.25  2.25  .$5.50  2 years   3.5 0     3.50  $3.00  2.00  2.  1  1.  1.  00  50  5������  5 0  25  25  Ram,  Ewe,  Ram,  Ewe,  Ram  .00  Calf  ...,   Guernseys  Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards ...  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years old    Cow, any age  ./.   Heifer, 2 years    Heifer.  1  vcar ..'   Calf      '   Ayrshires  Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards ...  Bull, pure bred, under  Cow,   any   age     Heifer,  2   years -  2  Heifer, 1 year  .'  2  Calf :   2  DIVISION   O.���������SHEEP  two shears and  over   $3  two  shears  and   over    ;   3.00  shearling    '.   3.00  shearling      3.00  lamb    ,.    1.50  Ewe  lamb     1.5 0  Three ewes   (pen)    :   4.00  One ram, three ewes, different .ages   (in  pen),   Sweepstake   r...  5.00  DIVISION   I).���������PIGS  Berkshire*  pure bred six months and over  $5.00  six month's and over  , '5.00  and Titter  :   5.00  Yorkshire and Chester White  Boar, pure bred, six nfonths and over ....$5.00  Sow, six months and over   5.00  Sow and  litter  '..  5.00  Any Other Grade  Boar, pure bred, six months and over ....$5.00  Sow, six months and over ...���������.   5.00  Sow and   litter  1    5.00  Spring store pig, 8 mos., any other breed   5.00  DIVISION' 13.���������POL'LTKY  Entries by single birds as cock, hen, cockerel and pullet.  Birds entered singly may compote in Pens. Pen to consist of one male and three females.  Coops supplied by Association.  Plymouth  Rock   (Marred)  1. Cock   ���������; $1.00  2. Hen '.   1.00  2 5.  26.  27.  28.  29.  3 0.  31.  32.  33.  34.  35.  36.  1.  2.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  rr  i .  8.  9.  10.  Boar  Sow,  Sow  $3.00  2.00  2.00  1.50  1.50  1.50  $1.50  1.50  1.50  1.50  1.00  1.00  3.00  3.00-  $3.50  3.50  3.50  $3.50  3.50  3.50  $3.50  3.50  3.5 0  3.50  $   .50  6.  7.  8.  ii  to!  CI as  ! I..  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  .1.9.  20.  21.  .;> u  .50  .50  1.00  ; .50.  .50  .5 0  .50  .1.00  2nd  Cockerel, :......  1,00  Pullet  .........:......   1.00  Pen  - - -   2.00  Plymouth Rocks  (Any Oilier Variety)  Cock ....:... .$i.oo  Hen   - ....;   :   1.00  Cockerel  , '.....   .1.00  Pullet L...   1.00  Pen ...  ^2.00  .Wyandotte (White)  1st  Cock $1.00   $   .50  Hen :  1.00       .50  Cockerel    1.00       .50  Pullet    1.00       ,5,0  Pen   2.00     1.00  Wyandotte   (Any Other Variety)  Cock    , $1.00  $ ..50  Hun   ...... ;    1.00       .50  Cockerel      1.00.      .50  Pullet    1.00       .50  Pen    2.00     1.00  i       Rhode Jsland  Red  Cock  : $1.00  $  .50  1!2. Hen   .. ... .   23. Cockerel    '  24.' I'lillcl     25. Pen   Orpington   (Any   Variolv)  Cock    lien ".".__.  Cockerel  '..-...  Pullet "...:   Pen : ��������� '.   Leghorns  (White)  Cock ; $1.00  Hen ! .   i.oo  Cockerel   ..'..-. ;    i.oo  P;il lot  Pen  P  2 0.  .  27.  at>.  29.  3 0.  3J.  32.  33.  34.  35.'  3 6.'  ��������� 3 7.  3S.  39.  4 0.  ���������II.  4 2.  4 3.  44.  ���������15.  4 0.  4 7.  ���������18.  4 9.  r������0.  51.  52.  5 3.  5 4.'  '55.  5 6.  57.  f-8.  5 9.  Class  60. Pen     1.00      1.00  ....   1.00      2.00   $1.00      1.00.      1.00      1.00      2.00     1.00   ;   2.00  Leghorns   (Any Other Variety)  cock ;.:. : $1.00  Ren .: ,   1.00  Cockerel '    1.00  Pullet   1.00  1  .50  .no  .50  .00  .50  ������������������V>������=>  .5 0  .50  .00  .50  .5 0'  .50  .5 0  .00  .00  Minorca*   (Black: or White)  Cock    $1.00  Hen      ].oo  Cockerel    ���������.....' ..."  1.00'  Pullet        :   1.00  Pen '  , ; T... 2.00  Gaines  (Any Variety)  cck  : :  -. $1.00  $  Hen      Cockerel  Pullet ...  Pen    Cock  Lien .  Any Other Breed  (Heavy)  00  00  00  00  .$1.00  .  1.00  Cockerel '.   1.00  Pullet  Pen ...  Any Other Breed   (Light)  00  00   $1.00  1.00  1.00;  Cock    lien      Cockerel  Pullet    :   1.00  lst   :���������: ..  2.00  .50  .50  .5 0  .50'  1.00  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  1.00  5  .50  .50  .50  . .50  1.00 ���������  D  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  ;  .50  . .50  .5 0  .50  2nd  1.00  Geese  01.  02.  63.  64.  65.  66.  67.  68.  69.  70.  71.  72.  Male. ........: .-   Female    ,   Male and female in  ..$1.50  .. 1.50  ..  2.50  pen   Ducks  Male  .' $1.00  Female   LOO  Male, and Female in pen  2.00  Turkeys���������Bronze  Male  , $1.50  Female    r    L50  Male and Female in  pen    2.50  Turkeys���������Wiiite  Male  : ��������� '. $1.50  Female  , .* -. '.   1.50  Male and Female in pen    2.50  DIVISION   F.���������JURY   PRODUCE  AND  HONEY  (Butter to be as near June Color as possible)  $1.00  LOO  1.50  $  .50  .50  .1.00-  $1.00  1.00  1.50  $1.00 -  1.00  1.50  1.  2.  3.  4.  ���������i.  6.  '7.  8.  9.  3 0.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  '   9.  10.  11.  12.  13'.  14.  15.  16.  17.  IS.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.'  24.  25  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.'  butter ...,....- u... 3.00  3 3.  34.  35.  3(1.  3 7.  3S.  39.  4 0.  4 I.  4 2.  4 3.  44.  1 0-lb crock of dairy  1-lb.   dairy   butter   LOO  5-1 bs.   dairy   butter   ,   2.00  Best display merchantable butter, butter  in-crocks or prints, .not over 15 lbs:  lst, $5.00;-2nd,. $3.00;  3rd,  Honey in comb, 3 sections   1.00  3   lbs  extracted honey   '.,....  1.00  Best  display  honey  and   honey   products  lst,  $5.00; >2nd, $3.00;  3d,  Best home-cured ham    3.00  Best  homo-cured  side   of   bacon      3,00  Best  dressed  chicken   ...:....   2.00  DIVISION   G.���������VEGETABLES  Celery, red, 3  $  .50  Celery, white, 3  '...-. , 50  Cauliflower,   2    ' 50  Cabbage, round, 2   >...T..... 50  Cababge, pointed, 2  50  Cabbage, red, round, 2  ., 50  Cabbage, red, pointed,  2     -.50  Cabbage, savoy, 2   , 50  Carrots, red 1-2 long. 5  50  Carrots,  red, short,  5 50  Beets, 1-2 long, 3 50  Beets,   round,   3    50  Citron,   2 : 50  Pumpkin,   2    ��������� 50  Squash,. 2 50.  Vegetable marrows, 2   50  Onions, red, 5     .50  Onions,   white,   5    50  Onions, yellow, 5 5 0  Collection of onions      .50  Onions,   pickling,  1   Quart     ' .50  Parsnips,   5 50  Turnips,  table.  5  , 50  Tomatoes,   5    50  Cucumbers, garden,  5   50  Cucumbers,   frame   or   greenhouse    50  Cucumbers, pickling, 12  ". 50  Corn,  white,  5   , 50  Corn., .yellow, 5  50  Rhubarb,   5 50  Lettuce,   leaf,  2  ..' 50  Lettuce,   head,  2  ...., 50  Green beans in pod, J 2  50  Wax beans in pod, 12  , 50  Pole beans in pod, 12  50  Green  Peas in pod,  21    ,...     .50.  Brussels Sprouts, 2 heads  50  Spinach   : ;'ii)  Potatoes, early,'red, named variety, ? ....   1.00  Potatoes, late, red, named variety, 8    1.00  Potatoes, early, will to, named, 8    LOO  Potatos, late, white, named variety, 8 ....  1.00  Potatoes,  Colored, 8   1.00  Potatoes,  white, 8    Potatoes, largest, 8     Potatoes, collection of  5 of each   Best display of Garden  5, named variety  Vegetables  LOO  LOO  1.00  6.00  $2.00  .50  1.00  $2.00  ..   .50  .50  $2.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  $ .2 5  .25  !25  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  :25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .23  .25  .10  ..'������0  . .50  .50"  1 .50  .50  .50  .50  4.0J  3rd prize  $2.00  DIVISION II.���������FIELD   PRODUCTS  Class                                                                            Lst 2nd  1. Wheat, fall, 1 bushel ....,....$  .75  $  .50  2. Wheat, spring, I bushel  75 .50  ?,. Sheaf of Wheat, 1000 heads     .75 .50  ' 4.  Oals,  white,  1   bushel     .75 .50  5. Oats, black, 1 bushel 75 .50  6. Sheaf of Oats, 100 heads  .- 75 .50  7. Peas,  blue,  1   bushel , 75 .50  8. Paas,' white,  1  bushel 75 .50  9. Peas, grey, 1 bushel     .75 .50  ( Continued on  Page Four) ..",'<?!,'  ���������'Y'-Xv-  f HE XfeBOTSPORt)  POST,   ABBOTSFbut),  B.  6.  TffAN THE-BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased irom  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner "  C, VB US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  Abbotsford, BA..  License No. 9-12023  (Late   Taylor ' &   Humphrey)  P. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   (J   Hart   Block,   Chilliv.-ficU  Jl.,x    'l::'.l. CIHI.MWAHi  B.   C   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 190 9  fggfgzgXUlXZ&illlUMtKrWC  ��������� R. McEWAN  BOOT. AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  AJiHOTSKOKl), It. C.  * GROCERIES  BREAD���������Daily  ���������VEGETABLES <    .  ,  FRUIT���������Lopal.  ICE-CREAM���������the very best.  We deliver our Goods at Right Prices '  LBERT   LEE,   Groeer   and   BaKer  ma  Wc have a number of Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  1918 Ford Roadster $550.00.  First-Class Condition.  1914 Ford Car, Poor Condition, Cheap.    .  191.7 Chevrolet in good condition.  Snap for Cash.  Five Passenger Overland  in Good running order $d5U.UU.  15 Horse Power Motor 220 Volts, 60 Cycles  1200 R. P. M., Complete with starter  sliding base and pulley.���������SNAP.  We specialize on all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling, and Repairing Starter  and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7 ABBOT8FOM) B. C.        Farmers 1918  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements, under the    above  beading cost'2r,     cents per    issue.  Leave "copy  and   money at' The  Au-  bolst'ord Garage.  L0ST���������In   Aldergrovc   while     fox  terrier answers to "SfDorl"; black cars  andone black oyo black mark on ������������������������'*  one oar partly gone, scar on shouldu.  Reward. G. A. Kay Marpole, P. O.  Printers Ink makes millions think.  Wannamaker  blames advertising  lor  his success in business.       Nvan.mma-  ke-'s success should  make any   nci-  chant 'think   twice,  scratch   his  head  and conclude to    advertise        KU-  vour name  before the public by advertising and  backed  by    the    good  values you   have  in  your   stoic     A  wise  old   fellow   once  said    1!   ->oui  business is not    worth    -^cr Using,  advertise it  for sale;  advert so- a.  how     Many  a   young  man   with   no  capital' has won  success through tne  columns of newspaper advertising  will be the total/for this year, against  ISO cars last season from this district  The climatic conditions have been unfavorable for small fruits this year  ���������the same tale is told at Sardis and  Hatzic, and in fact everywhere where  ! berries are the main crop.  Everything was prepared    for    the  handling of    bigger shipments    tlian  ever this year, but tho new plant at  'Hanev, previously described in these  columns, was not taxed to anything  like capacity this season.    The    total  acreage now  planted in  berries     by  members of the local organization is  470 in strawberries and about ISO in  raspberries..      More than    half     the  area in straws has been planted this  | year   so   that   with   good   conditions  there  should  be  record  output  next,  season.  r  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  c  Abbotsford  LAST SAD KITES  .JAPANESE  P.rifish Columbia    and    California  conditions are much  the same.       A  law will  go into effect in California  this rail prohibiting Japanese    from  leasing land for a longer period than  one year and which    will    abrogate  those  leases already made    for     9 9  years and  under.    It has been    the  ���������"prevailing  custom  in   California  for  thoJapanese to make 9 9 year leases,  which  to all intents and purposes is  equivalent lo buying the    land    outright.     Under   this  system   the  wily  boys  have succeeded in getting control   of   the   greater   portion   of   the  most productive land in the state. It  is also being noted by the secret ser-  '   vice  department  of  the  government  that  the  Japanese have  control     of  ���������U nearly all the vantage points such as  '���������tops of hills and. other places where  .high   power  cannon   could   dominate  the surrounding country,,    much    the  same way as the Germans carried on  their, nefarious    work    among    the  French.    The state of California    is  now" thoroughly aroused and the law  (hot goes into effect this fair will in  nil  probability, cause an open break  with Japan.Thus it will now be clearly seen-why the United States could  not curtail her    naval    construction  programme upon the signing of the  armstiee  and   why  she    would     not  commit herself to a policy which practically places China under the domination  of Japan.    It transpires    that.  ('arrair/.7.a, former president of Mexico   sold   or   gave   to   the   Japanese  many  rights and privileges that are  frowned  upon   by  the  United  States  government, and which at the pres-  r :if Cms are under scrutiny. Owing to  the fact: thr.t Great  Britain has just  lots of People ISuv Their Ten At tho "CASH & CARRY" Store but  ���������'coffee &������������ are Mm.ll, although the Values are good^ ^  Coffee Beans from , ������������������  50<} per jb#  Fresh Ground Coffee  :-:- ;       ({5a per U).  Braid's "Ideal"  Coffee  ; r��������� lb  Seal Brand Cci'fee  '     75a per ib.  Nabob or Malkin's Coftse  ".'^  AG. ANDREWS  GASH   GROGER " '""  concluded a new treaty    with Japan  calling for    many    concessions,    the  ���������Washington government and Britain  are  now  conferring  in  an  effort  to  smooth out the ruffled surface.    The  wily Japs have played one nation a-  gainst. the other until they have placed  themselves in position to pursue  an aggressive policy without molestation.    They  have assumed  control  of the Chinese Eastern railway    and  have occupied Saghalien and much of  the maratime province of Siberia. It  is quite evident to all those who read  that the Japs are preparing to carry  out a program of expansion and they  are not particular   whose      territory  they invade, and it is easy to see that  the  United   States  will,  before  very  'long  be   called   upon   to  defend   her  rights in the Pacific.  Japanese should take no greater  privileges in any other country than  they are willing to give in their own  country to aliens Who ever heard of  a white man being allowed to hold  land in Japan.���������Exchange  The funeral of the late Soffia Moi  of Matsqui, took place from the Lutheran church last week, Rev. O. Borge  of Vancouver, officiating at the ser  vice. There were a large number  in attendance at the church; and Mr  J H Jones, funeral director ot Mission City, had charge of the funeral  arrangements.  Flowers were sent by: Mr. and aus  Cecil Mills, wreath; M. Aish and Minnie   wreath; Wreath, Mr. and Mrs. A  J. Emery,.   Vancouver,    and    others  with no card attached.  The  deceased     was     twenty-three  vears and four months old.  v   Th������ pallbearers were:    M'cssrs    Li.  G   Mvklp   C.  Gilhertson,  E. Alverson  Forest Fires Take away Jobs  Size up  personal  timber fire as your  and get after him  PUT- OUT   YOUR   CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER    TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED   CIGARETTE  There are hundreds of jobs  in a live forest.  .Dead   forests   drive  out population.  This   advertisment  is   inserted   in   the   interests   of   forest   pro-  B. Ebberson, J  cobson.  Jacobson and Sig Ja-  tection   by' the  HANEY  IllCllltY CROP  IS   DISAIM'OINTIN'G  Taken all around the berry crops  this year have been disappointing. An  index of conditions is afforded by  particulars furnished by Mr. E. M.  Gilland. manager of the Pacific Berry Growers' Association. Ten cars of  strawberries have been shipped this  year and so far three cars of raspberries have been sent out against 19  and 10 cars respectively last year.  The full tally for rasps will not reach  last year's figures as the shipping  season is more than half over. The  shortage is also reflected in the figures fcr jam fruit, 100 cars of which  O.  O.   I). SHIPMENTS  We   hear   complaints   from   B.   CI.  shiners  who are shipping to private  individuals   and   petty   fruit   dealers  that when goods arrive at their destination  they are refused   by  buyer  The  real   reason   is not  far  to  seen.  From the date the order was placed  until tho time of arrival tire market  price-'had  dropped,  the  order   being  placed at the last of the season and de  livo.red  at  peak   when   equal   or  superior goods  could  be bought,  ret a.  ��������� or less lha������ the C. O. O.    Wc do no  approve of  C  O.   13. shipments,  but  some of  our   budding  fruit  growers  iifHuI   Mils  experience  to  make .them  good  co-opo.ral.ors. The express companies forced sales of C. O. D. parcels  becomes   a   bargain   counter   tor   the  watchful  bargnin hunter. Wcj cannot  adjust refusals.���������Markets Bulletin.  What  is the animal    that    comes  from the clouds?���������The reindeer (rain  dear).  WARNING  Keep the toil lights burning  For finps the cop is .yearning,  He's watching for them turning.  When they bend for home.  There's a flashlight shining  On  vour number climbing  c0 keep your tail  lights burning  Till the cop goes ^"^Contributed  Abbetsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited  CLEARLY  When calling Central, be sure to  consult the directory hist, and when  giving- the number do so slowly,  speak the digits clearly. It shows  consideration and assists the operator  In her effort to give service.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.

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