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The Abbotsford Post Aug 6, 1920

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 ��������� .*  <  -.  ���������   ,   .1>  .     h  .-''. 'i Y' '.1  ^<  K  S\?'''    ' 'Y     ������������������  I  v AUG i 0 1920    a - I  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ��������� g>w'������i������i*i ^'J^-J^T!^.  =3r:  ���������Vol. XX., No. 13  ABBOTSFORD., B,C  FRIDAY, AUG.   6,    1920  $1.00  PER  Year  =Z������.  AiBUOTSFOKD-ASAC.K-NTFUM'O'.ltlJUSIJNKSS  AM) INDUSTRY  IS  FRASER  VALLEY  Situated about half way between New Westminster and the  city of Chilliwack, Abbotsford commands a most excellent situation for business and all kinds of industry. ' The opening for a  good sized low nis here, all thaUs required is to pull and work  for the future of Abbotsiord���������a. strong pull and a" long pull and a  pull altogether is all that is required to make'the old town boom  along. Everything else is here, I here is nothnig wanting except the energy .of the "citizens of the community to make Abbotsford a centre.-that no one of, the old timers ever dreamt,  of. At present. Abbotsfprd is a good centre for all kinds of  business.but is not half what it should be and can be if Abbotsford had all that was coming to.it.  Our shipping facilities, our educational facilities, our agricultural lands in the surrounding district are all here. Let us boost  them along, and make the old town hum. We have the C. P.?-R-  which is a branch line six miles to the lriaiu line of the.C.P. R.  at Mission Junction; the Great Northern, to connect with:, the  coast cities and with the big railways of*the United States"?--the"  B. C. E. R. which gives excellent direct service with the coast  cities and Chilliwack; and not far away, about three miles is  the Canadian National main line and the Fraser River, which is  navigable for considerably further up the river than Riverside  north of Abbotsford. All kinds of shipping facilities are here  ready to take care of all that is produced in the town or.district.  There is plenty of cheap .power: both the B. C. E. R. and  the Western Power Company of Canada are here for business.  Cheap power for manufacturing purposes can be secured, which  is quite an item that intending manufacturers should not overlook, when wishing to locate in'an interior town of the Fraser  Valley. i    t .  Several industries have ..already been established .which are.  tributary to the business interests of��������� the town. One of these,  and a very important one is the Abbotsford Timber, Mining and  Trading Company, which ship all their lumber from the Abbotsford station, except what is taken away in big trucks to other  towns in the Fraser Valley. The company employ a very large  number of men and the best of wages.are always paid; and last  but not least is, the products of the big mills are very much in  demand on account of the superiority of its grade. The Clayburn Brick and Clay Works are close to hand as also is the Kil-  ��������� garde, the products of both are much wanted articles on the  market today, taking second place to none. The big Fraser Valley Milk Condensory was opened on Monday and it is expected  that shortly its product will be on the market, with quality and  grade superior to much of its kind and second to none. The capacity of this institution is almost limitless, having an ideal situation and of modern construction. There are a number of small  mills and shingle mills within short distances of the town all  of which help to swell the business of the merchants and banks.  Abbotsford has its two banks, three general stores, hardware store, bakery, grocery stores, transfers, a drug store and  grain stores, and all that goes to make up a good-business centre.  A perusal of our pages will show the more progressive of these.  Abbotsford schools have always been noted for the excellent  work done by the teachers and pupils. The first and second year  high school work can be taken up, and there is talk of establishing a high school, and it is only a matter of time until owing to  the very great need of it the high schol will be established. During the year J.920-21 the teachers will receive a very great increase in salaries, which notes the progressive spirit of the people. Next to the schools come the churches of the town, where  services arc held every Sunday.  The interprovincial automobile route will pass through  Abbotsford. There used to be a saying on everybody's lips a  few years ago,���������before the war; now the town is beginning to  waken up again and there is talk of incorporation.  The climate of the surrounding district has a most wonderful effect on the soil, making it very productive. General farming, dairying and fruit growing are carried on with great success.  An'indication of the importance of the dairying industry may  be seen in the fact that the Fraser Valley Producers selected Abbotsford as the site for their condensory- Small fruits are  grown most successfully in the district. Nine acres were sold  a few days ago for $11,000 which did not incude the estimated  crop this year of about $7,000. Within recent years, now that  more up-to-date methods of sliipping'~"are to be had men ar*  finding that the land to the south west and north is most ex-  KOAltl) OF TRAT)E HAS  INTERESTING  MEETING  > The regular monthly meeting of  the Abbotsford, Board of Trade, was  held in 'the G.yW. V. A. rooms on  Monday evening, Mr. N. Hill, the secretary, giving a report of (he recent  visit of Mr. Barrow; M. L. A., who  was very sympathetic in regard to the  interests, of the town, including the  proposed jail, hospital, water and  light, and the Hazel Street crossing,  all of which will.-be brought before  the cabinet, but all improvements depend on Incorporation.  In connection with incorporation  the census has been taken and stand  at Ii1l and this number will be  doubled when the township is enlarged.  Word was received firom the Minister of Agriculture that the pound  law will be established according to  the majority of tlie voters and notice  will be given to take effect, after  thirty days. Mr. Cottrell offered his  stables and yard as a pound and it  is recommended for accetpance.  A further report was received from  Campbell, engineer in regard to the  waterworks, but nothing can.be done  until incorporation.is decided on.  A notice or date board will be- put  Mr. and Mrs. Bedford of M'oosu  Jaw'.arc visiting at. the home of Mr.  and'Mrs. .). I. McLean on Sumas  Prairie.  Dr. J. N. Preston of Abbotsford,  loft, on Tuesday for a three months'  visit in. Los Angeles, Calif.  Mr. Carl Miller of Vancouver, was  home over the week end.  Mr. and Mrs. A. McCallum and Miss  Muriel are visiting iu Vancouver.  Mr. John McNeil is spending a holiday in Vancouvei.  Mr. and .Mrs. David Fraser were  recent visitors in  Victoria.-  Mr. and Mrs. J. Albert Teng have  gone to Prince Rupert to reside.  Mrs. Vanetta of Aldergrove is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. Vanetta.  Mrs. Miller was a visitor in Vancouver last week.  Miss Anna and Helen McCallum  have returned from a holiday spent  at. coast cities.  Mrs. M. M. Shore is spending a holiday at Spcnce's Bridge.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Mathers of Straiton  are rejoicing over the birth of a little son in-the- local hospital on Aug.  2nd.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Bedlow  and   family  tTl Hmwe^S^ To TooU!     *��������� -P������Um hu accepted t,c ,������U  after yame.  The name of It. McEwen was added  to ihe membership.  1 TOLD YOU WHERE IT WAS  Mr. J. J. Sparro-w had the misfor  tune to have something    go    wrong  Grand Chapter of the  .Eastern  ��������� Stan-  lodges which  was held  in Hamilton.  Mr.' J.'L. Short of" Didsbury, Alia".,  has purchased the farm of M. .Nelson  and has come to 'reside.  Mrs. Roberts and family are enjoying a holiday at   White Rock. ,  Mrs. W. McClehahan is spending  several wcks'in Vancouver and New  Westminster:' ' '     -  Mr. and Mrs. T.Coogan and little  daughter left for California last Friday and expect to be away about a  month.  The regular monthly meeting of  the local L. T. B. Lodge was held in  the Orange Hall on Monday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Coutts and fam-  ilyl have returned from a holiday  spent in Lynn Valley Ladner and Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gazley are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a little daughter on Aug. 2nd.  Among .the teachers' alircady appointed on the teaching staff of the  Abbotsford school for the fall term  are. Mrs. McDowell, Miss Hekins. who  were hei;c last year; Miss Manning or  Aldergrovc and Miss Milile of' Vancouver. There is alos one othar appointment to be made.  TINS CONDENSORY STARTED  BUSINESS  ON MONDAY  with -bis big weifevi'^cales. this .weeit jier aislor Mrs. MacGowan and will go  and there was something doing for J  J. wants things just evactly right at  all times. He secured the services of  the local expert on all matters of  that kind, Mr. Parton, who had the  assistance of advice from our worthy  head of the police force,'Mr. E.'Ruth-  ing, Mr. D. Smith and several others  The scales were fixed up all right but  vou say to J. J. "I told yoa that was  where it was" and you will hoar him  laugh half a block away.  Messrs M. M. Shore and Joe Williams spent Sunday in Vancouver but  arrived home before dark: and no  ladies were noticed in the car v> ith  them.   .  Inspector Munn was a visitor t^  Abolsford today on official business.  Mr. Wright of the Abbotsford Garage was at Vancouver today on business.  Mr. Brydges, local manager of tho  Bank of Montreal, now that he has  been around the district quite a lot  lias become quite a booster for the  town and district.  The Abbotsford Quadrille Club will  hold a dance on Friday August 13th.  The Abbotsford A. F. & A. M. had  the honor of entertaining the Masons  of Sedro-Woolley on Saturday evening last. There were about sixty  guests altogether and among them  Senator Hammar'. A pleasant ev  ening was spent.  SrCLIi ON THE MARKET  We find many B. C fruit men trying to make advance fruit sales on  Plums, Prunes, Peaches, Apricots,  Pears and Apples. The late crop reports point to a light crop of Plums  and Prunes. The market is unsteady  and only "safety first" prices tempt  buyers. Medium crop of the balance  of other fruits except Pears���������Pears  a good crop. Late Pears have been  scarce on the market for some years  and the size of the B. C. crop should  not make any difference to the prices  ruling as  they will   likely  be in  in  each year. When the Sumas Lake lands are reclaimed���������work  already begun-���������a very large area of lnd will be available for  cultivation  ricots.    Washington is quoting    90^  per suit case 16 lb. box and $1.40 for  ,t_...,���������. 4 basket crate for Prunes, with prices  Abbotsford is a good place to think of locating as with [expected to rise  ... j .... j - .I  'rc~..i.   ~..    h,-.    i.r,���������i    r.r   ifa   niH'/ema   if   is   hnnnrl   in R . C.    Primps  concentrated effort on the  part of its citizens it is bound to  grow in importance each year. ....  B.C. Prunes at $1.25 for 18 lbs,  are a 11 tie'cheaper tban these,  ion as janitor of the school  Among those who spent last Sun-r  day at Mrs. McMonemy.'s camp at.  White Rock were Mr. and Mrs Klrk-  patrick and MissKirkpatrick of Cli.y  burn, Mr. and Mrs. Barker. Mr. and  Mrs. Kerr and dar-ghtcr of Kilyard  and Mr. Dickie of Vancouver. <  Mrs. Knox of Winnipeg is visiting  on from hero to Prince.Rupert.  Roderick McMillan of Powell River  is the guest of his aunt Mr. M4 McMillan for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Rae of Vancouver  were recent visitors at the home of  Capt. and Mrs. Whitchelo.  Mrs. McMillan has returned to her  home in Abbotsford after spending  an extended holiday in Eastern cities.  While away Mrs. McMillan visited the  The now condensory at DeLaii\ a  uuburb or Abbotsford, started on  Monday to do business. Mr. Webb, is  the manager of the establishment and  is a very busy man theso days. Al-  runing there, yet many things to. lx  *.o as to have the condensory running  as desired. Some 30.000 gallons of  milk were put through on Monday.  * The-'rallk comes to the condensory  from Sumus-aiid Matsqui prairie and  Chilliwack if desired. The factory  will be a great thing for the dairymen  of the district.  Capt. Whitchelo visited tho coast  on Sunday; Mrs. Whitchelo and Miss  Phyllis are visiting at Vancouver for  a  short time.  Mr.  Geo.  Hart nd f.vmily were at  the coast on Sunday.  Our Grand Clearance Sale of all Summer Merchandise  BUM continues; our bargains will soon be all gone. But  here are a few:  Ladies' Waists from $3"|51 J������  Children's Dresses from ��������� "'."'.  Ladies' and Children's Summer Underwear at very special  prices. ,uw  Ladies'  White Stockings trom    ������������������������������������"���������;     f  Special prices on all lines of Seasonable Goods.  Summer Shoes at greatly reduced prices.  ALL SUMMER HATS AT FROM one-quarter to one-half  off.  How about your Fruil Jars hmltSugart  Don't forget when comparing our grocery prices to  take into consideration our CASH DISCOUNT; you 11  find quality considered that��������� this-is the place to satisly  your requirements.  BUTTE RICK PATTERNS for A UGUST  U  %r-  ^������������������A-.^Y  msm PA?  Tti ABBOTSPORt) EOSt  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly    Newspapers'  =ms  Association.  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  ana  FRIDAY,  AUGUST'S.   1020'  farious' business of the d'epartment sc.  that there shall be no arrears. Bui  there are many government offices in  which there is nothing of this kino  demanded,' but on the contrary then  is much leisurely routine. There an  occasional sinecures. In some ollioia-  ' ' Port Moody has started a campaign to have the Dewdney Tunk road  declared a primary road, and has invited all tho North Fraser Valley  municipal councils, Boards of Trade  and other public bodies interested to  co-operate in convincing the government that that is so. Maple Ridge'positions time is found to lag, and a  as well as Moody and others between I habit of procrastination prevails. If a  Mission, and the sea on the north of'thing is postponed today it can be  the Fraser, are commercially interest- done tomorrow. Sometimes there if  ed in shortening the distance to Van- i-not, really enough to fill up the time  cou'ver by cutting off a useless six land there is a. disposition on the part  miles detour via New Westminster.-  Hammond Gazette.        ,     , ���������  Port Moody will do well if it can  convince the Oliver government that  the Dewdney Trunk road should ba  made a1 primary road. A short automobile route is required from Mission  to the sea, and while no one wants  ah injustice done to New Westminster  six miles of good road counts in a  long trip from Mission to Vancouver.  But apart from the cutting out of the  six .miles, a direct road from Port  Moody to Vancouver would: relieve  the traffic on -Kingsway and lessen  the chances of more" accidents. ' It  is Mmost certain that a good read will  be built along the present route' of  the Dewdney Trunk road, if not now  it will after the next 'election.  of the occupants of offices to look al  the clock and to wish the hand::  would go round the dial at a quicker,  pace.  Things are not quite so leisure'}' it.  government offices in Canada as the}  are in England, where being a civi  servant has developed into an art.  When Charles Lamb was a clerk ii  the East India ofiice he was romou"  :strated with by his superiors on account of his habit of getting iato to  his otlice. "But then 1 go away so  early," he- said with irrepressible humor.  Civil servants who 'wish    to    earn  sWm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  ' 2."! years among- the Stockmen of  the Fraser' Valley. Am laihilar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all   communications    to  Box 34 Chilliwack, 13. C  .    C" '  . Ii. JONES "  Funeral JDi  i reel of  AGENT   FOR   IIHAHHTOSHS  Phone Connection. Mission City  *>$������,  :nuunin>ivmnnMiiwmire}.'i(foMun  u  GIVE. TELEPHONE  NUMBERS  CLEARLY.  When calling Central, be sure to  consult the directory first, and when  giving the number do so slowly,  epcak the digits clearly. It shows  consideration and assists the operator  in Iter effort to give service.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Cq  hat would bear tho strict!)'?', examin-  xi'rn from a purely business standpoint.���������AVorld.  TIIK AVUliACJM LI KM Ol'1 TIIK  AVrOliAGK WOMAN OF TO-DA V  Did anyone ever c:ill you  ago woman.? If so; what/did  by  if?,.    If you arc average,  an nvor-  lic mean  who are  you?   .Where do von  live?   What do  their salaries are to be sympathize  n fne  .M'    -.!1  Hon. Arhur Meighen makes a  strong plea for a better'.understanding  between the two races in Canada.  They are both here'to stay. They must  get along together somehow." They  should refrain from continually  trampling.on each oner's toes.  The new Premier's perception of  the desirability of better relations between the French and English in this  ' county may well be quickened by the  fact that he has now only three supporters from Quebec and that therefore any change is bound to be for an  improvement, jso far as he is concerned.  Nevertheless, he is quite right. Nothing is to be gained by further discussion of who was; right or wrong on  the conscription issue. Neither side  will yield its point of view, and the  war Is over anyway. If Canada is to  prosper, she must look to the future  and not' to the past.  If a word of advice may be offered  one great .source of friction would disappear if-the French Canadians would  quit"reading those of the Ontario  newspapers which represent the narrow and nasty strain of sentiment  p'revaiUng is some sections of that  province., The school question, or rather tho language question, should be  settled by an acknowledgement that  one portion of Canada is French and  the other English, and that both intend to remain so. Ottawa could with  advantage, be erected into a federal  district where both languages would  be' on an equal footing. As to the  schools hi Northern Ontario, the province might So well to try the lecect  of less bickering and more generous  financial aid.���������Sun.  with nccausc of tho difiiculn-'S  'way of doing so. To a man  ardent and strenuous  the calm routine of a'departmental ofiice must seem a trifle dull. Notwithstanding this, there has never seemed  to be any considerable dearth of applicants for vacant berths. As considerably more than one-fourth of the. total expenditure of this province goes  in salaries and wages to civil servants  of one sort or another the matter is  worth thinking abojut.���������Province.  you do?  If you are an  average woman     of  statistics you are very likely domestic  ���������a housewife.    The heart hf.lone    is  , five scene of Jill your triumphs and all  temperamont  your failures.  Physically,  considered,  yoa   measure about ;5 ft. 4 in. in b?.ight, which  SINCE $ 1670  *%{\ DROPS  OU STOPS  fairly tall.     Vour bust is from  30  your hips t! in.' or S  weight, averages . a-  j'or the most extraordinary combinations of food.  But after all, being an average woman lias its compensations. Tier life,  monotonous though it may be, is untouched by th? fevers that attack wo-  luen in the upper and lower scales.  She-will remain young in looks much  j longer than the woman above the a-  I verage. for h'er hours are regular and  is  in. to 3G in. and  in. wider.    Your  bout 9 stone.  The pecentago of brunettes is great; she is always able to sleep, for her  er than that of blondes;-therefore you J work is of a kind that induces sleep.  arc d-ark.    Your head is 2?������ inches in       An   average    woman,    confronted  circumference.    Your hand is'rather | with her problem    the    other    day,  broad and is immensely capable      it   thought a moment before she answer-  can perform all household tasks it is  ed the question: "Does it pay to be an  rapid with the-needle, it is experien-  average woman?"  ced in the art or correction. |     Finally she'said: "Yes, it does.      I  |.'   A palmist has said "The hand      of   work hard and I get tired, but 1 have  the  average woman   is  a  marvel   to ,a  comfortable home of' which I am  !me.    Its  capabilities  run all in  on-e  direction���������domestically. The lines  j which denote nerves usually are faint  j The hand    almost 'always    denotes  strength, integrity!, and    character���������  and stubbornness.'''   "  Shoemakers agree that the average  woman wears a No. 5 shoe. Those up-  It will be remembered that last  year the provincial legislature, .������vi,th  the always laudable object of killing  two birds with one stone created a  new department, gave it large command of funds and bade it encourage  the establishment of industries in  British Columbia and the employment of returned men therein. According to a. report  which  has just ' P11 which shc spends   the most nfoney  '   re   solid-comfort   boots,   for  a   busv  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C..& Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.   CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERO ft WOLI. Mops  very, proud and very fond. My husband is not rich, but that keeps him  home at nights with me and the children'. He and I have to save and go  without things and this has drawn-us  nearer together." Here her leyies.grew  tender and she laughed whimsicaaly  as she added, "Yes, it is really worth  while to be an average woman."  -r-From.the London Daily Mail  France with its offer to And two  mililon bachelors happy homes and  at same time to finance them should  prove an attrctive place for Canadain  unmarried  men.  (Abbotsford Fair, From Page Throe)  $  33.  34.  35.  When a man is employed by an ordinary business firm he is expected to  earn the money he receives as salary  or wages." If ho Is working in a shipyard, tor instance, his particular  stunt as a rivetter, blacksmith or  what not. has a definite' relation to  tho accounts In which the set cost of  the ship on which he works is made  up. And so on through all business  concerns. Earning power is recognized. Whether he gets too little or  top much it is not necessary to consider on the present occasion.  When a, man gets a government job  things are different. Earning ability  does not come in. Jt is conceivable  that nn employee, accustomed to the  profit and loss view of a business  firm, feels, when he gets a government appointment, a certain sense of  lassitude. The urge of a commercial  concern Is absent. It is true- that in  Homo government departments, notably tho post office, most of the employees earn their money. The necessity of'each doing his bit to earn a  profit for his concern is replaced by  th'e necessity of getting the mail bags  oft {n time, and attending t the multi-  been received from the King's printer  considerable progress was made during the first five months of the "department's existence, the period covered terminating at the end of 1919  The organization of the department  is extremely simple. It consisft: of a  head, the Premier; a deputy head, the  Industrial Commissioner, Major Donald B. Martyn; and an advisory board  of seven who act without pay. The  members of the council or board are  Major R. J. Burde, M. C, M. P. P.,  Port Alberni; F. G. Dawson, Prince  Rupert; A. C. Flumerfelt and Joshua  Kingham, Victoria, B, C; J. H. Mc-  Vety and Nicol Thompson, Vancouver  and J. E. W. Thompson, M. P. P.,  Phoenix.  As to the modus operandi, the commissioner investigates all applications  and makes recommendations to the  council. The applications, the report states, are considered entirely on  their merits. There are no rules as  to percentage of loan sought in relation to capital. The rate of interest  is six per cent plus adidtional-".barges  involved. After all conditions have  been complied with payments are  made on vouchers showing that the  money is being used in accordance  with tho purpose for which it is loaned.  The report notes that very early it:  its 'existence the advisory council decided to limit its field to industrial  undertakings proper and to make no  loans in connection with wholesale or  retail businesses or others strictly  .commercial enterprises. This \j|i 'limited a number of application:} at the:  outset* In all 19 applications were  granted, and loans amounting to  $'442,200 approved during the closing  months of lapt year. In the same  period 1 ,55 applications were rejected  so. that the committee dealt with an  average of nine application?! a week,  of which one each week was successful. This seems a reasonable rate of  progress in view of the '.imj tliejie-  (ossary inquiries would reuuiro ill the  scheme were to be worker! on a basis  housewife cannot afford to be troubled by stiff, aching feet.  The average woman marries. As a  rule she marries an average man,  who, according to more ,statistics,  brings her in an average income of  four pounds a week. The average age  at which the average woman marries  is twenty-eight years and the average  number of her children is three. Sad  to relate, these children are apt to be  unruly youngsters, for the average  woman has exceedingly average ideas  .as to the upbringing of her offspring.  In the matter of clothes the average woman has decidedly average  taste. . She is never stylish, but she  is usually neat and trim. Her'catering and cooking are. also average. The  average woman' rarely dines "out"  and when she does, she has no idea  of ordering a meal. The sight of a  menu card frightens her and she asks  iiirOmYiir���������  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross'  are Aspirin���������No others!  If you don't sec flic "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets,, refuse ��������� theni���������they are  not Aspirin  at nil.  Insist on genuine "Bayer Tablets" of  Aspirin" plainly stamped with the safety  "Buyer Cross"���������Aspirin prescribed by  pliysiciiuis for iiiiioteen. years and proved  safe by millions for Headache, Toothache,   Karachi1,   Rheumatism,   Lumbago,  Best layer cake    1.00       .50  Best fruit cakie:..... :.  10-lb pail lard;  2*d,  $2.00  Best  half dozen  doughnuts     .75       .50  DIVISION  K.���������  LADIES  Class 1st.  2nd  3G. Best collection of Cookies, 3 kinds, 6 each  1st, .$1.00; 2nd, 1 lb tea.  37. Best  collection  of  Canned Fruits,   lst  $2.00;   2nd,  2 lbs Coffee.  38. Best collection of Jellies: lst $2.00; 2nd 2 lbs' Coffee  39. Biest collection of canned vegetables:, lst,. $2.00;. 2nd  2   lbs.   CofTee. ...  40   Best collection of Pickles: lst, 2 lbs Coffee; 2nd, 75?  41. Best collection Fancy Cooking;  1st $10 worth Royal  Crown Goods;  2nd, Pair Silk Hosei.    :���������:.::.;.���������   n  42. Best Apple Pie  :  1.00  43. Best Lemon Pie  J   1.00.  Sewing  44. Best  Crochet Yoke   ,   1.00  45. Best half dozen buttonholes, on woollen  cloth     *.., 75  46. Best piece of hemstitching 50  47. Best embroidered table centre piece  .  1.00  48. Best fancy (hand made) apron ...H    .75  4 9. Best Irish crochet  (lace or any piece)     1.00  nO.  Best tatting (any piece)  75  \r>l. Best collection of crochet (all kinds) ....  1.00  52. Best   piece  eyelet work  ..: 75  Class lst  53. Dost piece punch work 75  54. Best fancy towel  ., 75  55. Best fancy, pillowslip  j 7,~>  5G. Best knitted sweater: lst, pair silk hose,  2nd, 1 lb. Coffee  57. Best pair knitted socks .' : 75       .50  58. Best knitted wool scarf   lst, pair silk hose  2nd, 1 lb. Coffee.  b9. Best baby's crochet jacket  , 50       .2 5  GO.    Best  pieced quilt:.      lst,  2  lbs  Coffee;   2nd,  75?  CI. Special  prize for (he  one getting the most  prizes  (Firsts and Seconds) in Division K.:  lst pair of-  Ladies'  Shoes value  $10.00.  DIVISION L.���������FLOWERS  A Flower Show will be held August 21st, prize list of  which has been issued under special cover and which can  be had on application to Secretary.  DIVISION BI.���������1XXJ9  Class 1st    2nd .  1.  Bull  dog,  best dog ....$3.00   $1.00  .50  .50-  .50  .50  .25  .75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  2nd  .50  .50  ..r>0  2. Bull dog, best female  3.00  3. Cocker Spaniel dog   3.00  d    Pain    <:.'oii(j.Hi.Ily;  Colds,    Neuritis,    suit  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Uayer" packages. Made in  Canada.  Aspirin is the trade mark {registered  in Canada.), of Bayer Minnfadr.ro of  Mononcelieaeideiifer of .Salic'ylicaoid.   '  While it is well known t'nit Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture!, to aasist the'  public 'ngiiinsl; imitations, the Tablets of  Buyer Company. Mil., will bo ''stamped  with their geuurul trade murk, tho  "Bayer Cross."  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  4. Cocker   Spaniel,   female  ...'.  3.00  5. Setters, best dog  3.00  G. Setters,   female  3.00  7. Airdales,   dog ,...  3.00  8.-All-dales,   female :.....  3.00  DIVISION N.���������PHOTOGRAPHY  1. Best amateur photographs, not more than 12 pictures to be plainly shown, pictures of nature taking preference. 1st, $5.00; 2nd, $3.00; 3rd, $1.00.   .  SPECIAL PRIZES  Beat Dairy Cow, Special Prize donated by the Royal Bank  of   Canada $15.00  For the Best Bull in the show, Special Prize donated by.  Bank of Montreal $15.00  teffiB G?i~  BtiB ABBOTSFORD POST  t\  PAGE) THREE  Abbotsford-Sumas  Agricultural Association  Treasurer and tweuty-ono Directors.  Sec. 8. The officers and directors shall hold .office  for one year and shall be elected.at the annual meeting  of the Society to be held at Abbotsford in January each  year.  Sec.  9.  Each candidate for election must have at least  KUIJdS  AND   REGULATIONS    .  , 1. All entries .must bo made not later than 5 p.m.,  Monday, October -Hh on proper form, to be obtained from  the secretary. <  2. All- fruit, vegetables, field produce, flowers and  ladies' work, to be in position not later than 9 a. ni., on  the day of the show, Tuesday, October 5th. ,  3. ' Members of the Society are entitled lo free entries  and admission to the grounds and  hall. '  4. The price.of membership tickets is $J, and they  may be obtained on application to tlie Secretary. ���������  5., In' the horses, cattle, sheep, p&s, and poultry  classes, Hie entry must in every instance be made in the  nnmia.of ��������� the bona -lido owner, and unless this rule is ob-  ���������served no premium will be awarded, or if awarded will be  withheld. If any person shall exhibit any animal or bird  of which lio is not the bona tide owner, ho will forfeit  any premium which may lie awarded him.  *  0.. In all other classes the. entries must bo'made in tho  names of (he producers or manufacturers only and by  such producers themselves or their agents, who must have  special authority for doing so, and produce their authority in writing if. so required' by the Judges. Those who  are not.iiianufai'turerrf or authorized agents may exhibit,  ��������� but cannot'compote-for the prizes offered.  '7. if any person other than the authorized.agent shall  enter an artiok; for. competition as produced or-manufactured by himself when if has not. really been so, he shall  forfeit,any premium';.which, may. be awarded fhe article.  - 8. No person shall bo allowed to enter for competition  more than one specimen in any on'Ci class of a division,-  unless the additional article is ot a distinct named  variety or pattern from the first. This rule not to apply  to animals,'but,.to all kinds of grain, vegetable produco  fruit, manufactured articles, etc., of which each additional specimen would necessarily be precisely similar to the  iirat.!  9. 'Every article must be entered under some one of  the headings in the regular list. ���������"  10. On the entry" of each animal or article, a card  .will be furnished the exhibitor, specifying the class, the  division, and the number'of the 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 judges may require or allow and if their exhibitors refuse to _:submit to the proper requirements of the  judges, their animals will bo ruled out, but exhibitors  will have the-privilege of showing their animals in harness, bridle, or under saddle, as they may prefer.  12. All animals competing for prizes must be  brought out for the inspection of the judges, or for exhibition, whenever called out by the official appointed to  attend to that duty.  13.���������-" No animal or article exhibited shall have about  it any prize colors or cards until/the awards have been  ���������mad������ in their respective classes.  14. No'person shall be permitted in the horse or cattle  rings during the time of judging, except the judges, the  'grooms or-persons in eliarge of the animals, and mem-.  hers of the press.  15. Nd'animal or article shall compete for more than  -'one prize unless in the case of special prizes or sweepstakes.  16. The President and Directors shall have the supervision of ihe-grounds and Exhibition generally.  ���������a '-  17. Should there arise any dispute or misunderstanding not governed by the By-laws or Rules and Regulations of the Society it shall be refierred to the Directors,  ��������� whose decision shall be final.  -  18. All protests or appeals must be in writing, must  state plainly the cause of complaint, and must be delivered to the Secretary on the day  ot  the show, accompanied by a fee of $2, which will be returned if the ap- ���������  peal is sustained and forfeited if protest is disallowed.    ���������  19. The 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 special prizes shall require a special' entry  unless classed as a sweepstake.  21. No person shall be allowed7in the exhibit rooms  while judging.is in progress except the Judges and their  assistants.  22. : The Board ot Managers will use every precaution  in their power for the proper preservation of articles and  stock ,011 exhibition, but will not be accountable for loss or  damage. ' Exhibitors must give attention to' their articles  or animals during the fair and at the close of the exhibition attend to their removal.  Entries close not later than 5 p.m., Monday, October  4th.   '  CONSTITUTION  NAM hi  Sec.  1.    This Society shall   be called the Abbotsford-  Sumas Agricultural. Association.  OBJECT  Sec.  2.    The. purpose of  this Society shall  be  to encourage tine cultivation of the soil, and the general development of all the agricultural resources of the Province.  Sec. 3.    To   foster  overy   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 foe ot' $1.00,.which shall also entitle members, or member's wife and family to compete  for any prize of the Society without any charge as entrance fee.  Sec. 5. The names of all members shall be registered  in a book-'kept l>y-'l.he Secretary for that, purpose.  fee. 6. Any person being a member of this Society  ..shall be eligible to oflice, entitled to vote, receive printed  matter as the Society shall publish and haws free admis-  Hioii to all exhibitions of fhe Society.  ,  OFFICERS  See. -7.    The Officers arid Directors of this Society shall  consist of a President, three Vice-Presidents, a Secretary-  a majority of the votes cast.  "  Sec.  1.6.    At any meeting of the- Officers and Directors  five  (5)  members shall constitute a quorum to transact,  business.  ... EXHIBITION  ��������� Sec.  11.    This Association shall hold an annual Fair  and Live Stock Show.  PRIZE LIST  DIVISION A.���������HORSES  Heavy Draft,  1500 llis.'nnd upwards  Class   ' ' 1st   . 2nd.  I.  Stallion    H $5.00 $3.00  2.   Brood  Mare, with foal at foot  !.10.00 3.00  '3.  Colt,'two years, gelding or filly  3.00 2.00  4.  Colt, one year, gelding or filly    3.00 2.00  ft.  Suckling Foal    5.00 3.00  Ay.ricultiir������l���������Over   1.1 OO.lbs.  and  under  .1500 lbs.  7. Stallion   ..'. .'��������� $5.00 $3.00  8. Brood Mare with foal at foot ........: '.  5.00 3.00  9. Colt, two years, gelding or filly   3.00 2.00  10.  Colt, one year, gelding or iilly   3.00 2.00  li.  Suckling Foal  - :    3.00 2.00  12. Team, harnessed to wagon  .".   5.00 3.00  Driving  13. Stallion     ,.-,- $5.00 $3.00  14. Single Horso or mare    in    harness    to  buggy .- .5.00 3.0,0  15. Saddle horse (under saddle)    3.00 2.00  DIVISION   B.���������CATTLE  ...    Bulls in all Breeds, papers to be shown on requiest  of Judge  Ifolsteins and Grades  Class ' ' 1st    2nd  1. Bull? pure bred, 2 years and upwards....$5.00 $3.00  2. Bull, pure bred, under two years   3.00 2.00  3. Cow; any age ...., -   3.00 2.00  4. Heifer, two years old    2.00 1.00  5. Heifer, one year old   2.00 1.00  6. Calf     '- ..----- 2.00 LOO  Jersey and Grades  7. Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards ....-$5.00 $3.00  . 8.  Bull, pure bred, under two years .............  3.00 2.00  9.  Cow, any age  --,-.; ".:-  3.00 2.00  10. Heifer, two years old ������������������ 2.00 l.uu  11. Heifer, one year old ..... ���������-   2.00 1.00  12t calf   ���������   2-00 1-00  Guernsey and Grades  13.  Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards ....$5.00 $3.00  14   Bull, pure bred, under two years    3.00 2.00  15. Cow, any age  .-r:-   3.00 2.00  16. Heifer, two years- crtd   ������-00 i-J[J  17. Heifer, one year old .:. ---,--  2.00 l.OU  18. Calf   ....:   2-00 -1-00  ^Ayrshires  19.'Bull, pure bred, 2 year'and upwards .....$5.00 $3.00  20. Bull, pure bred, under' two years    3.00 2.00  21. Cow, any age  ; ,   3.00 2.00  22. Heifer, two years old.  :  a-��������� *���������"  23. Heifer, one year old    2-00 l-UU  24. Calf   .-   2-00 1,uu  Shorthorns and Grades  Class lst    2nd  25*.  Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards ....$5.00 $3.00  26. Bull, pure bred, under two years    3.00 2.00  27. Cow,   any  age   :   3.00 ^.00  28. Heifer, two years old    *-W f ���������������������  29. Heifer, one year old  r..,  2.00 -i.oo  30. Calf    : :  2-00 i,uu ,  DIVISION C.���������SHEEP  Class l3t    2nd  1. Ram. two shears and over  $3.00 $2.00  2. Ewe, two shears and over  :  3.00 2.00  3. Ram   lamb      3.00 2.00  4. Ewe lamb    2-0J 1-00  5. Three  Ewes   (pen)      3-00 !-ou  6. One ram, and three ewes, different ago  (in   pen)   5.00 3.00  DIVISION D.���������PIGS  Berkshire  Class lst    2nd  1. Bear, pure bred, any age  $4.0.0 |2.00  2. Sow, any age  , 4.00 2.00  3. Sow,  any  litter   4.00 ^.UO,  Yorkshire and Chester White  4. Boar,  pure bred, any age ...'. $4.00 $2.00  5- Sow. any age    4.00 2.00  6. Sow and litter    4.00/ -2.00  Any Other Breed  7. Boar, pure bred, any age  $4.00 $2-00  8. ,Sow,any age    4.00 2.00  9. Sow and litter     4.00 2.00  10. Spring store pig, 8 months old  4.00 2.00  11. Two best fat pigs, under 8 months    4.00 .2-00  DIVISION B.���������POULTRY  Class lst    2nd  1. Plymouth  Rock,  barred    - $1-50 $1.00  2. Plymouth Rock, white    1-50 1.00  3. Leghorn. S. C  Brown     1.50 1.00  4. Leghorn, S. C, White  ,    1-50 1.00  fi.  Leghorn, R. C, other variety    1.50 1.00  6. Wyandotte,  White    1-50 1.00  7. Minorca,   Black   1-50 1.00  8. Rliodo   Island   Red      1-50 1-00  9. Cochin any variety    l-r>0 1-00  10. Brahmas, light - .1-50 1.00  11. Orpington, buff  ��������� ������������������  J.50- 1.00 .  3 2; Orpington,  white   - ....:'.   1.50 1.00  13. Anchonas ,   I-50 } JO  14. Bantam,   pair .-....-. ��������� ���������������������������������������������-���������  1-5.0 1-00'  15. Spangled   Haniburgs ..;   1-50 ��������� J-W ���������  16. Turkey, male and female, any variety .... 3.00 1.50  17. Geese, male and female, any variety .... 3.00 l.oO  18. Ducks, male and female, any variety  1.50 1.00  19. Hen Eggs, best 12, white  2.00 1.00  20. Hen Eggs, best 12, brown  2.00 1.00  (All classes of poultry to be composed of one male and  two   females).  Each competitor or exhibitor must show his poultry, in  coop 30 inches long, 20 inches deep, 24 inches high, with  2 inch mesh poultry netting front.  DIVISION   F.���������-DAIRY   PRODUCE   AND   HONEY  .1.  5   lbs   Dairy   Butter $6.00 $3.00  2. 2  lbs  Dairy Butter, private-   4.00 2.50  3. >/2 gal cream in pints and one quarts, 1st, 10 lbs. of  honey 2nd, $2.50.  4. 1  gal  milk  in  quart  bottles:   1st,  Order  for $5.00  worth of hardware, Martin Finlayson & Mather, of  Vancouver;   2nd,  $2.50.  ' 5.  Honey   in  comb:   1st,   $5.00   worth  hardwaro',   Cunningham  Hardware  Co.,   Westminster;   2nd, $3.00.-  , O'.  Honey extracted, three i lb. jars  4.00 2.50  '   7.' Honey comb,, 4   full  frames    3.00 2.00.  DIVISION CI.���������VEGETABLES  1.  Celery,   white,   3    , $   .75 $  ;.r.O  '   2.  Celery, red, 3  ....��������� :...[ 75 .50  3.  Cauliflower,   3   ..J :,.' 75 ���������    .50  4.,Cabbage,   3    : :! .'      .75 .5,0  5.  Cabbage, red,, 3   75 .50  G.  Cabbage,   Savoy,   3    -. , ���������...'..���������     :75 '   .50  7. Carrots,   red,-5    : ���������...-...'     .75 .50  8. Corn,   white,   5 '..���������    .75 .50  ���������   9.  Corn,   yellow,   5      .75 .50  10. Cucumbers,   5 ���������    .75 -.50  11. Cucumbers, pickling, gallon .'. 7 5 ' .50  12. Citron,   2 j 75 '.    .50  ��������� 13.  Beets, table,  5 75 .50  14. Brussels sprouts, 2 stalks  75 ,.50  15. Onions,   5   stalks :.......    .75 .   .50  16. Onions, commercial,  1 peck ���������   .75,'    .50  17. Onions, pickling, 1 gallon ...I".....: 75 .50  1S.  Parsnips,  5   '.     .75 ���������   .50  19. Turnips,   5    , '     .75 .50  20. Squash,   2   : '....., '. ���������. 75 .50  21. Pumpkins.   2   ...'. i  -. .75 .50  32.   Hubbard Squash, 2      .75 .50  23. Tomato,   5 <:������������������.....'.     .75 .50  24. Tomato, commercial, 1 peck  7 5 .50  25. Winter radish,  5    .".     .75 .50  26. Collection  salad   '..    .75 .50  27. Collection of potatoes, 3 varieties,12 each  3.00 2.00  28. Potato,  white,   12 75 .50  ,29. Potato,   red,   12    -. ; 75 .50  Special prize of 2 pairs of Overalls (Ladies and  Gentlemen's) for the greatest number of prizes  won in Division G.  30. Best collection, home grown garden seeds 2.00 1.00  31. Best collection of vegetables  '.  3.00 2.00''  32. Best collection of vegetables',' grown from  Rennie's Seeds: $5.00 value in goods from Rennie's.  DIVISION   H.���������FIELD   PRODUCE  1. .Wheat, <any variety,  Gleaner's hand  $1.00 $  .50  2. Oats, any variety, Gleaner's hand  1.00 .50  3. Barley, any variety, Gleaner's hand,   1.00 .50  4. Rye, any variety, Gleaner's hand ....'.'   1.00 .'50  5. Timothy, in sheave  .'  ,  1.00 .50  6. Corn, ensilage, 3 stalks ..'.   1.00 .50  7. Beets, sugar, 3      .75 .50  8. Mangolds,   3    75 .50  9. Turnips,   3 ]     ..75 .50  10. Carrots,   5    '.     .75 .50  11. Beans,   5   lbs 75 .50  12. Corn, 5 ears' 75 .50  13. Peas,   5   lbs .'...., 7 5 .50  14. Cabbage,  2,-weight   to  count  maximum  points 75 .50  15. Green feed for sheep, such as rape or kale  1  bushel  ".:.... 7 5 '    .50  16. Alfalfa  Hay in sheave  '.   1.00 \50  17. Clover Hay In sheave  -.   1.00 .50  18. Best collection home  grown seeds .������  2.00 1.0.0.  19. Special prize $5!00 value B. &. A. Floor  Paint  for. greatest number of prizes  won  in Division H.                                            -. ���������    ���������-.*.  20. Best collection of ranch produce,including " ;  any of everything that is produced on a  ranch, cured meats, dairy produce, bee  products, home cooking, preserves, fruit,  vegetables, .etc., and must be  the bona  fide production of the entrant: Special prize:' 1 Bed  .   value $24.00 donated by Simmons &  Co., Vancouver, B. C.  DIVISION 1.���������FRUIT  Class  ; 1st    2nd  1. Applies,   Gravenstein,   5,    $  .75 $ .50  2. "   .      King of Tompkins,  5    75 .50  3. "         Northern   Spy,'5    :..... 75 .50  4. "        Ben Davis, *5 75 .50  5. "���������        Jonathan,   5    7 5 .50  6. "        Russett, 5, any variety  7 5 .50  7. '         Wealthy,   5       ..7 5 .50.,  8. "         Mcintosh   Red,   5   ...,.., 7 3 .50  9. ���������"       "Crab, any variety, 5 75 .50  10. Packed box of apples   2.00 1.00  11. Pears, any variety, winter, 5  75 .50  12. Pears, any variety, fall, 5 ,....;     .75 .50  13. Peaches; any variety, 5  ���������...    .7 5 .50  .14. Plum's,   Green  Gages,   10   ...: 75 .50-  15. Plums, Yellow Egg, 10  -��������� 75 .50  16. Plums,  Bradshaw,  10   75 .50  '17. Prunes,   10 75 .50  18. Grapes, any variety  75 .50  19. Loganberries,. 3 boxes  75 .50  20. Blackberries, 3  boxes   : '"5 .. .50  .21.  Strawberries,   3   boxe3 75 .50  22. Walnuts,  English,   127    P 75 .50  DIVISION J.���������CHILDREN'S WORK  Cooking  - 1. Best  loaf  white bread   $1.50 $1.00  2. Best half dozen biscuits    1-00 .75  3. Best   layer   cake  75 .50.  ,   , Sewing  4. Best half dozen button holes on linen, or  cotton   cloth 75 .5.0  5. Best darning on sock, or stocking     .75 . .50  6. Best dressed doll  1-50 1.00  School Work  Class                                                                              1st 2nd  7. Receiving Class, best writing  50 .25  8. Receiving Class, best drawing  50 .25.  !������. First Primer, best writing  <-    .5 0 .25  JO.  First Primer,  best drawing   50 .25  11. Second Primer, best writing  50 .25  12. Second Primer, best drawing  50 .25  .13.   First Header, best writing  50 .25  14. First Primer, best drawing     .50 .25  15. Second Reader, best writing     .50 .25  16. Second Reader, best drawing     .50 .25  17. Junior Third, best writing      .50 .25  18. Junior Third, best drawing     .50 .25.  1.9.  Senior Third, best writing  -...<���������';.............    .50 .25-  20. Senior Third, best drawing     .50 .25  21. Junior Fourth,, best writing     .'50 .25  22. Junior 'Fourth,  best  drawing     .50 .25  23. Entrance'Class, best "writing 50 , .25  24. Entrance Class, best drawing  ������������������-     -SO -25  25. Junior Room Class, best paper cutting ....    .50 . .25  26. Boys' prize (under 16) best toy or model   1.50 1.00  DIVISION K.���������LADIES  Class                                                                           lst 2nfl  2 7..'Best loaf of white  bread   1-00 .To  28. Best brown loaf ������������������   1(){) -~Jl  29. Best currant loaf (raised dough)    1.00 .75  30. Best half dozen buns  (dough)   .....1.00 .75  31. Best loaf made from  Purity Flour:  1 sack of Flour  32. Best half dozen Biscuits:   2 lbs Tea;  2nd 1  lb. Tea.  ( Continued on Page Four) ���������Me abbotsford post, abbotsfokd, b. c.  jiiiim p.i, ������������������������  '^^^4m**i&iatip&  THAN THE BEEP, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased froni  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumocr  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B" ^'rm%hM������ i9#9 Abbotsford, B.C.  License No. 9-18023 ,  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   li   U:ti'l   J3look,   Cliilliwiiclc  M. V'jg'>!T'll^^SMii5a  uox   -iw  CHII.MWAC'K  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER '  We are prepared to equip practically any make of car  or truck with the ZENITH CARBURETOR���������and we also  guarantee.to satisfy you with its service or   return   your,  money.;  We could.not do this if we were not confident of tlie  Zenith'performance. We know from our own experience  of our .customers that this remarkable carburetor can and  does .deliver the goods���������that it lives up to its name, the  Zenith of Carburetion.  We know.that the carburetor which was chosen for  use.on- every Liberty Engine, for the "NC-4", for all large  British and French tanks, for Major Schroeder's altitude  record-making plane, for the majority of European cars  and for more than 100 makes of American built cars and  trucks���������we know that such a carburetor must be "right."  ..That's why we heartiy endorse the Zenith Carburetor  That's why we recommend it for any car whose, carburetor  is not functioning properly.  Come in and let us give you a demonstration.  Is your engine running cool? If not let us put some,  Cooling Compound in it. It has never failed to give the  best results.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phon*, B. C. .7- ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918  NOTrCK  "POUND   DISTKICT  ACT"  WHEREAS notice lias been dul.V  given of tho intention to constitute  (.lio following district as a pound district, under the provisions of section  3 of the "Pound District Act", namely  the Town of Abbotsford, in (lie Province of British Columbia, as comprised within (ho, following description: the South-west Quarter of Section 22, Township 1G, in the District  of New Westminster.  AND WLlhJRMAS objection to the  constitution of such proposed pound  district has been received from lifteen  proprietors of land within such proposed district.  Therefore,notice is hereby given  that the majority-of the proprietory  of land within the above-incnfioned  district must, within thirty days from'  the posting and publishing of this  notice, forward to the Minister oi'  Agriculture their petition in the form  required by Section 5 of the Act, or  otherwise such pound district will not  1 be constituted.  10. \V. BARROW,  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria,   li.   C.  July 8th, 1920.  GROCERIES  , BREAD���������Daily  VEGETABLES  FRUIT���������Local.  ICE CREAM���������the very best  We deliver our Goods at Right Prices  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   Ba&er  rr?r  Muiu\JiH^i^S&  a^ffg  K  iiniMmjVji  UkanSaS  ^  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Advertisements under  heading cost 2f> cents  Leave copy and money  botsford Garage.  the  per  above  issue.  at The  Ab-  M ATSQUI FALL PAIR  The date of the Matsqui Fall Fair  has been fixed for September 10th,  at the grounds at Gifford grounds.  The day before will be the day for  getting the ���������exhibits to the hall and  the 10th, Friday, the day when the  visitors may view the exhibits of  tho rich district of Matsqui.  Every effort this year is being  made to have the fair a bigger success  than ever and for this reason a very-  excellent prize list has been gotten  up to induce exhibitors to appear in  full force.  $5.00 and $3.50 is the standard prize  for all pigs winning.  In many other lines the an-.ount has  been increased.  As an agricultural district Matsqui  is second to few districts in Canada  and the directors of the fair are out  to encourage the showing of the excellent stock grown in Matsqui.  much lower quotations before their  roller arrives. It'loks from present  ; quotations that new spuds h;ad reached the bottom' for a .few weks.  We hear of .Okanagan quotations  on onions around $50.00, but jobbers  are not interested yet.  Dairy butter is advancing," this  week's prices being 40������ to ibf for  straights. Shipment of fancy butter  49('; creamery butter steady.  Friday we noticed a fine crate of  Pentieton Apricots of large size and  case well filled shipped by the Pentieton  Co-operative Association.  -  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  A. McCallum  V.1  Abbotsford  IF you carry your Goods, You Are Cutting Down the  Grocer's Expenses���������Why    Xdt    Share    His    Profits���������?  SEE ?ri"E!_!  OHSERVATiON WOULD CURE  THE L.C.L. SHIPMENTS  WEEK IN CALGARY  ilic;r ability goes.      Wh/:n transfers  ���������The weather continues fine.    Busi-   are up to the 1,000 crate   nark with  nsss has been fair'this week and the  a  lolling sun pouring djwn  on  the  prices are steady, excepting potatoes,   workers'and only 30 miute* time to  The amount to be given ' The volume of cherry shipments has  make the transfer,   accidental   slips,  out in prizes will be much larger this .been large and good prices have hold 'upsets and other    damas'm;    things  year than last year.    This is done not j sour cherries are not much in demand ' happen, it can scarcely be avoided.  We have observed transfers at Calgary of L. C. L. shipments ,r'or the  North and South, during the initial  part of! the shipping se'isnri. When  time permits of careful transfer there  is nothing t-i complain of. The officials  and employees of the express company are doing good servic-i as far as  AG. ANDREWS  ABBOTSFORD,   B,  GROCER  C.  WANTE1  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  '   COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford -  B*C*  only to encourage exhibitors but to   and quoted    prices    f.o.b.    shipping  show  that the  men   behind  the  big'point vary���������Kelowna   quotes   $1.75,  fair have faith in the district. , Vernon $2.25.    There is   about    the  In reviewing the prize list one finds [ same  difference  in   their  quotations  Looking over the crates we notice  KJanunond Hatzic and Mission, well  organized districts, filling the bulk of  the space, there is' no need for these  st  *  away  Size up every timber fire as your  persona! enemy and get after him  that the .'-prize list shows an increase on sweet cehrries. The retail price ! districts taking up L.C.L. space, they  in prize'money for horses and cattle j is uniform here, so the difference in have their excellent facilities for car  from  one-third to    nearly    one-half I quotations appears only to interfere I shipments   where their  fruit car   be  with the brokers. Berries are passing loaded by themselves and unloaded by  excepting Blackberries and fair prices | the buyers at this end. The less in  have been the rule. Currants in unl- transit at peak of every season must  form packages aro in demand. Tho  market is well supplied with California Bartlett Pears and Elberta Peaches as well a������ Tragedy Plums from  Washington. B. C. Cots have made  an apeparance; so far only the small  early variety has arrived.    There  is  more than last year. For a brood  mare with foal at foot the first prize  is $5.50 and the second prize $3.00  as against $3.75 for first and $2.00  last year; Colt, two years, gelding or  filly $5.00 and $2.5.0 as against $3.75  and $1.50 last year; span horses,  mares or geldings, in harness $6.00  and $3,00 as against $3.75 and $2.00  last year. The same generous Increase is! found with the other prizes  given to. horses.  In cattle the prizes start at $5.50  and the lowest prize given for any  anlmaljs $1.50, which is second prize  for a calf, the first prize being $2.25.  Many of the second prizes aro $3 and  '$2.00.  In sheep and pigs the prizes  are  ;: very good; Sheep first prizes are $3  "and even as high as $4 for firsts and  F$3.00 and $1.50 for seconds. And  bo considerable. The condition of  arrival causing jobbing and price  cutting arc often traceable to this un-  wisu method of shipping. 'L.C.L.  shipments should not come at height  of season in any-of the districts mentioned. When the first bumper crop  is marketed froni 13. C, we expect to  n advance of the market isee every prairie market unnecessarily slumped all because too many of  the growers in big shipping districts  are still using "kindergarten methods", instead of assisting their organization to market in a car lot shipment.  PUT   OUT   YOUR   CAMP  LIGHTED  CIGARETTE  FIRE;   NEVER    TOSS  AWAY A  There are hundreds of jobs in a liv������ foreat.  .Dead   forests  drive  out population.  Thia   advertisment  lection   by   the  is   inserted   in   the   interests - of   forest   pro-  no" inclination noticed  amongst buyers to buy  needs.  Washington advices show that in  advance in price on prunes and peaches is expected.  The vegetable movement from B.  C. is heavy. From now on, cauliflower, cabbage, beet, turnips, and potatoes will be in competition with local  stuff. B C. new potatoes are scarce.  The jobbers who buy car lots have  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  PJr. D. J. Thomas, formerly a lieu-  tennt in the 72nd, is assisting Mr. M.  M. Shore at the C. P. R. offices for a  few days.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  J  ���������*���������<���������;������  ���������JSt'l  ��������� te"f  ���������m  mi  S  M.l  >W  m  *M  if

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