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The Abbotsford Post Aug 15, 1919

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 y^  ���������<a*-  /-  51  ..���������A  AU6X.G1M9  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  l.iMU^'  3T  ?t=ip:  ryoi, XV III., No, 13.  4BBGTSF0RD, B, C. 'FRIDAY, AUG  15, 1919  ���������������g&^8  $1.00 per Year  FORD CAR OWNERS  Attention���������If you are wondering where you can get FREE  ADVICE on repairs, and only pay for actual work put in  your car,'come and see us���������a trial wili convince you. This  is the headquarters i'or Tourists,-where our workmen are  good on any car. . :  PERSONALS  MATSQUI   COUNCIL  MEETS  Knowing the binding power or uit,  written  word,   the   Matsqui   council  lias hesitated for two meetings to ac-  . ?ept the. compromise offered by Mr.  Merryfield Sr,, in compensation     for  gravel taken from his property.    By  inadvertantly  crossing   the  property  line 'in removing gravel from its pit  the council rendered itself liable for  damages. The owner thinks that $50'  worth of gravel has been taken -and  a  huge gap  put  in   his   fence   line.  Coun. Aish was asked by the council  to make a report on the claim and  with his approval a second proposal  was made, that the council pay $2 5  and fill up the hole with dirt.    When  the council first received this the first  thought was   to  accept,   but  in  the  wording of the letter the gap was to  be filled when Mr.  Merryfield    was  ready to put up his fence.    Such a  time might be very inconvenient for  'the council.    It might cost $100   to  get teams, and labor on short notice  and more earth for that fill although  if its own time was aljewed it would  be very convenient to dump soil there  as the gravel bed was stripped.  Mr.  W.  Merr,yfield met the coun-  ��������� on Monday representing his father.  He said the time clause' was merely  . to protect themselves and could be  waived for any reasonable substitute  ��������� but the matter should be decided  without loss of more time. An a-  greement will now be drawn up that  will not hurt the susceptibilities ot  the council.  Another gravel pit lying south on  the Mt. Lehman road can no longer  lie iuvpeace. It is the one resting uncomfortably on the corner of the  Township road where the Lehman  road rising from the gully swerves  east to get around it. Mr. S. Leslie Brice wishes to. fence his property  on the east side of the road and will  probably bring his line into the middle of the road. Coun. Keay is satisfied that there will be quite enough road left next the gravel when  property line is put.out, but ho will  have the road foreman on tlio job to  see- that the traffic is not obstructed  ���������at all.  A request was made through the  clerk for, the council to compel the  owner of some wanton pigs to koep  them on his own premises. They  had rooted up potatoes, bitten off  beano and cabbages, and finally came  to the flower beds and picked off the  roses. Fortunately for the council  the fences crossed were not on the  road, and they were able to leave the  question of a legal fence and proper  damages to be settled by a civil action. What happened off the roads  was not their concern. But immediately Mr. Towlan came up to the  table with a report of a stray bull on  the road, This they must look after and after trying first the complainant, then the councillor and afterwards the constable with the suggestion of tying up the bull, they  concluded that it was the business o'  the poundkeeper to go out and got  the bull. The poundkeeper was not  present.  Mr. Sinciair was seeking work on  the read from the council wanted to  stipulate that the work be don", by  himsejf and' where he considered it  best to' do it. While the council  was willing to meet him in his difficulties, they reserved the right to  control the spending of their money  nor would they listen to accusations  against any- of their body. /When  Mr. Sinclair is ready to do the work  Councillor Melander will go with  him over the road and have repairs  mane where-they will best serve the  mail delivery route. The whole  meeting was a successive avoidance  of other people's troubles and being  saddled .with problems that did not  belong to them. In acepting subdivision roads Lliey demanded that a  certified cheque for the estimated  cost of constructing the subdivision  roads lie handed over to them before  the plans can be accepted. No longer will they have, thrust upon them  these- small roads as charges to the  whole district. They consider that  the cost should be met by the persons who devises and benefits by  them.  This stipulation was made concerning the dividing of the Stewart  place and all others in the' future.  Regarding the Rand subdivision at  Bradner, where many returned soldiers had bought expecting a road to  be opened the solution is found by  Rand & Fowler subscribing $4 00 to  the council. Tlrft sum is the estimate of Coun. Keay of the cost of  building a road there. Mr. Rand's  proviso that tho. work be done by the  settlors on the property can only be  met insofar as the settlers are available and qualified to do the work,  nor can the suggestion that the Lombard road be slashed through at the  council's expense be considered this  year.  Another .subdivision trouble was  brought by Mr. Mr. Thompson who  had bought property south of Clay-  burn understanding that a road was  gazetted along the south edge of It.  This gain is private trouble, but the  council will back up the efforts of the  owner to get justice. As a quarter  section line runs past, the council  have the right to expropriate a road  allowance and may do so before the  settler resorts to a flying machine to  get out���������as one of the interested  parties scornfully told  him.  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  Jim Bromley, formerly of Mission  City but now of Kamloops, was renewing acquaintances in Mission on  Wednesday. He was returning from  a holiday to Portland and other  points south. He was motoring-*-or  rather rode down in a trusty tin 'izzie  and says he had a pleasant trip. With  him were Messrs Grinrod and Brown  of the Inland Capital Jim looks and  of the Inland Capital. Jim loko well  and his guosts say that both Jim and  Lizzie behaved well.  Mrs. G. A. Howker and family and  Miss Off lick of Vancouver are holidaying at Miss Brown's bungalow.  Mrs Lee spent'a week in'Vancouver  on a holiday.  Mr. and Mrs.. White and family  and Mr. Carmichael spent Sunday at  White Rock  Evelyn McMenemy spent a few  clays sit GloVer with her friend Miss  Carlson.  A number of Clayburn boys have  gone- to Cultus Lako to camp.  Mi's. McGlennahan is visiting in  Bellingham with friends and in Sea-  t le with her sons.  Mr. and Mrs. Coulson and son- of  Vancouver "were'the guests of Mrs. H.  Fraser last-week. '  ' Mrs. Bell, Mt. Lehman, visited in  Abbotsford last week.  ' Mrs. Swift and' Bliss Lamb were  visitors to New Westminster and Van  couver on Tuesday.  Mrs Currie and children spent Saturday in Bellingham.  , Capt. Taylor of the Salvation Army  of Winnipeg with his daughter arc  the guests of his mother who lives on  the McKenzie road, tie conducted s  service in the Presbyterian church on.  Sunday evening.  Mr. and. Mrs. -White, motored to'  New.Westminster.on Friday to met  two of Mrs. Whitels brothers who returned from the front.  ���������Coopers of Clayburn-are camping  at Sumas Lake: ��������� -  Miss Acton of Vancouver is the  guest of Mrs. John" McCallum this  week. ��������� ;ii-ir.;:   -  .. Mr. Angus Campbell of the C. P. R-  was a visitor'to^anoouver last weel.  end.  Mrs. Arthur Taylor and family art  the 'guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sutherby  at Boundary Bay.  Mrs. (Capt.) Whitchelo and Mrs.  Hartford are spending ' a week in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex McCallum and  family visited Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McCallum at Mission City on  Sunday.  Miss Edna McMaster returned  from Bellingham on Monday where  she has been holidaying.  Mr. Gray of Vancouver is on the  staff in Mr. Whitchelo's" store filling  the place made vacant by Mr. McDonald.  Mr. and Mrs. Preston have gone  on a fishing tour about three hundred miles north of Prince uRnert.  The W. C. T. U. held a meeting at  the home of the president Mrs. Hunt  on Wednesday evening.  The Ladies Aid met at the nonie  of Mrs. John McCallum on Wednesday a Iter noon.  Mr. C. N. Ryall pseiit two days in  Harrison this week.  Mrs. Martin of Sardis spent the  week end with Mrs. McMenemy and  took Miss Grace Hutchinson home  with her.  Mrs. Howker and family from  Vancouver are at the Penzer bunga-.  low, St. Nicholas.  Mr Wm, Roger took 17 5 pounds  of hon^-y  from his bees this  week.  Mr. Ray Weir is quite artistic in  the dressing of the drug store window.  Mrs. Kidd and three children are  holidaying  in  Abbotsford  Miss Dorothy Parton is on !i:-r  vacation.  Mr. Gosling and Mr. Brundridgo  started to paint the school on Wednesday fc.nd on Thursday Mr. Brundridgo fell from the scaffold and had  to bo taken to the- hospital.  A.bout 5.30 on Wednesday afternoon the Abbotsford Lumber Co. s  engine was pushing somo cars towards the .mill and at the turn before reaching the east end of the  trestle a block of wood was on the  track. The cars being light. were  easily overturned, and one was  thrown off the track. Mr. Badgero  fell on the trestle and was cut about  the ear and head and received a  crushed jaw, being generally badly  shaken up. The doctor was soon on  the scene and Badgero removed to  the hospital where he is doing . as  well as could be expected, but "no  more railroading for Archie  says.  FOOTUA r/r/   'i'W/OV   oiiganizud  On August 11th a largely attended 'meeting war; he'd in the Abbotsford Hotel for the 'purpose ��������� of reorganizing the Abbotsford football  club. Professor Hill-Tout occupied  the chair and was supported by Messrs C. Trethewey,'A. Campbell, J.  Hay, H. Little, E. Dodz, S. Parton,  G. For,- R; Trefhcwev,1'T. Perks, S.  Griffiths, H. Walters, F. 'Parto:.?., A.  N. Ather, W. Morgan and J. Heath. <,  Mr.   Chas.  Kill-Tout  was  unanim-'  ously elected president for the cm-  ing season with    M'osoig    McGowan  Whitchelo, Hill,  Swift.  Smith,  Hunt  and.King-as vice-presidents.  Mr. J. Heath was apopinted secret:  ary.  The following committee were- elected for the season:  Selection committee: W. Morgan,  J. Heath, J. Play, H. Walters, L.  Trethewey.  General committee: The officers of  the club'plus Messrs A.. Campbell ana  L. McPhee.  Grounds Committee: Messrs U.  Little, J. Heath, S. ��������� Griffiths, R.  Trethewey, H. Waiters and S. Par-  ton.  It was decided to put up the Hill-  rout challenge cup for competition  in the valley this 'coming season. A  league will also be formed in the  Fraser Valley under the control of  the B. C. F. A. and the prospects  for a good season were never brighter! It is sincerely hoped, that the  citizens of. Abbotsford.will give every  assistance to the club and help make  the comign season the best one in the  history .of the club.  FRAfiiEIS-FftANKLIN  The home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  franklin was the scene of a very  pretty wedding on Wednesday afternoon at one o.'clock when their eldest daughter, Nellie Norma, became  the bride of Mr. David J. Fraser, of  Abbotsford, B. C. The. bride was  given away by her father.  . She������was beautifully gowned in  white satin with bridal veil and orange blossoms, and carried a bouquet of white roses. He little  friends Miss Marjorie McVicar (a  cousin of the groom's) was a flower girl and she looked/ sweet in  white silk. The groom's gift; to the  bride was a handsome gold wrist  uatch.  The ceremony Avas performed by  Rev.  Mr.  Hillis. Only'immediate  relatives"and some personal friends  oli^he bri.de were present. .'After a  sumptuous wedding dinner Mr. and  Mis. Fraser left via C. . P. R. for  their home in Abbotsford, B. C  whore thev will be at home' after  Sept.-1st.  Among the many beautiful gifts  to the bride was a magnificent cabinet of silver from her own family.  Mrs. Fraser was one of the popular  young ladies of Vanleek Hill, Ont.  Her hosts of friends extend to her  their heartiest good wishes.���������Review  Vanleek Hill, Ont.  A reception will be hold on Tuesday, l!)th August from 3 to G p.m. at.  the homo,of Mrs. Hannah Eraser's  in honor of her daughter-in-law. Mrs;  David Fraser. '.Friends and acquaintances will please accept this invitation and greatly oblige.  .Men's Balbriggan Underwear, regular 95^ for  . ...65<������  Ladies' and Misses Genuine Panama Hats"*  regular $3.50 for .' S2.00  Ladies Fine Black Stockings (Guaranteed), 3 nr. for $1  GROCERY SPECIALS  2 per cent Discount fur  Cash and Carry Purchases  Malkin's     Best     Baking  Powder 2 tins for  . .*25<?  Royal Crown Cleanser at  5<������ f������r a package  i������  he  WILL   DISCUSS  PERRY   SERVICE  t  A meeting will be held at Abbotsford on Friday August 22nd at  the invitation of the Goods Road  League. The members of the Matsqui council will be present.  Specials in Boots and Shoes  WE.HAVE EVERY KIND OF FRUIT JARS  No.   J 5  #*/?  FOR S-;OM������. CANNING  NO   r?:!"������Df.:rc RtNO  WSKE  MOUTH  ��������� E-SVSISCT   TO SStfiX  K^s:sr.T to op������:m  wjRumuuima  BUTTEiaCR PATTERNS FOR SEPTEMBER  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  B.   C.   Phone,   4. Farmers*  Phone  1907  *##*&>&%%  jltir.tf'.'i i*t,:*'ii~'' "i' f>/';  ^~T., PATGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  r^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   AUGUST   10,   191ft  xsac  ras:  Growers Should "Unite"  A little paragraph elsewhere in  this paper from the Market Commissioner should prove a good hint to  the growers of this district to unite  for the purpose of marketing their  fruit. With the experience that the  i\1a rket Commissioner gets on the  pinirio nay filing that he should say  in this inspect should be words of  wisdom to, the growers..  The   New  Leader  The Liberals have chosen their  lender to mice the place of the late  Sir Wilfrid. William Lyon Mackenzie King is the new leader that is  asked to Lead tho party to victory  politically.  Omitting the name-King fro mthe  rest of the leader's name we are reminded of that other great Reformer  who after a precarious career in the  history of the party in Canada had  to leave the country remaining away  for some twelve years, it is to be  hoped that there is not much in a  name after all���������-especially in this  case. There is very good material  to work on these days for a rebellion.  'The new leader will become acquainted with the W'esf in a proposed  tour. He is a young man in politics  and before he has arrived- at the age  when men are most successful in- the  political field he will have gained a  great deal of experience.  Started on  Right Track  There   is   nothing   like   getting   -i  good start, no matter what a man  '������ees at', so we find the new Liberal  leader consulting the. present premier  of Canada���������t he loader of the Union  government at Ottawa. The press do"  .not saT> what was discussed, but perhaps i. was collective bargaining  ���������wiih a view to having politically the  same state as previous to the last  election. Wonder what he offered  to pay Borden for the wise heads of  the former Liberal party-who have  not returned since 1017.  Huying At Home  We believe it is the duty of every  resident of B. C. to buy in the province, preferably in the home  town.  That is the way the province will be  built up.    It would not be good policy  for a man  to earn  B.  C.  wages  and send to the prairies or to some  other province  for his    butter,     his  eggs, his clothes and that of his family.We hear a great deal those days  of the value of the Canadian dollar.  What about the B. C. dollar?    They  tell us that the reason the Canadian  dollar is worth only 92 cents in Buif-  alb   and. 9 5   and   9 6   cents   in   otho;  parts of the states is because Canadians buy too much American goocij  thus helping to increase the adverse  trade''balance and to make Canadian  money of less value across the international border.     In other words the  people of  Canada got  into  debt  because they purchase American goods  instead  of  Canadian  goods,  we  presume, oven if they got thorn cheaper.  Tho main point is that it lowers the  volume of Canadian  business.     Now  what about purchasing from Eaton's  Simpsons  and  some  of    tho,    othei  places.    True the goods may bo purchased  cheaper,   but  those  firms  dc  1 not help to pay the taxes of the people of B. C.     By purchasing in B. C  a  certain amount of  the price  paid  goes  into the  provincial tax collector's   hands   and   thus   helps   to   pay  for   the  building  of  our  roads,   our  schools, etc.,  By buying in your own  home town you are helping to support  those  institutions,    which     pay  into your provincial treasury.    Nothing is to.bo gained by sending money  out of the province.    If all did  that;  there would be. less use for'.the merchant class hero,    eventually    these  people would have to engage- in other  busnioss or go elsewhere    and    the.  trade  would   be  confined  to  a   few.  and your dollar would havo less purchasing power, even in paying taxes.  No person who sends out of the province for groceries, drygoods, etc. for  family use will over become millionaires by. that system and    the    few  . cents saved in that way is again lost  in having l.o pay it out in higher taxation.  With tlio higher taxes upon us wo  believe no man or woman should  send one dollar out of the province  it is possible to keep here. Do you?  Bring all that it is possible but send  none out is what, the American people  are trying to do these days.  No Faith In Oliver Either  "A great many comments havo. been  made to the writer and wo have received several letters re the remarks  we made in the papers last week re  the roads in the Roosville Valley and  the Flagstone district, and we say  again that the roads are rotten and  it is a crime for any government to  ignore them the way this false alarm  government is ignoring the . whole  people. This is.no attack on Supt.  (if Roads,. McDonald, -He's the best  man the'district has had, and doing  good work, and giving good satisfaction all along the rout^ but its the  nihcompoopsr,ahead of him that know-  no more about road building than a  bullfrog knows about an eagle. The  sooner John Oliver and his whole  bunch is back on the'farm hoeing  spuds and weeding onions; the better  for the taxpayer of B. C. The people of B. C, wanted a change of government and. they got one, and the.  sooner they make , another change  the better."  The above is one of the clippings  received at this offico this week and  shows that this paper is not the only  one in the province that is not strong  on boosting for Premier Oliver. It is  the same old question of roads.  When ��������� the present government  reaches that-stage where it has to  ,give an account of its stewardship  to the people of B. C. it will be very  hard .to explain many things in connection with the- present system of  carrying on tho public works of this  province, unless of course votes -are  bought with the. people's money , at  election time,-by-spreading it. broad-'  cast, for odd-jobs to be-done a couple  of months before election time.  Much has been said in these .columns regarding the road "������������������ work of  the province, but we believe every  word wo say is backed up' by the people around here .and that there- are  thousands in the province who would  express their opinion 'much stronger.  But tho system under ��������� which ' the  government is- carrying on its public  worltB throughout tho province is so  far as we can make out carried on  under a wrong system. We doubt  very -much whether wie have responsible; government in our public^ works  department or not, or whether there  is not some, arbitrary spirit who is  responsible for complaints that are  coming from all parts of the .province, and trying to throw the blame  on some employ.ee of the government.'  We doubt very much whether a  great many of the-members of the  present house know just what is going on in their particular riding unless they are very clsely in touch  with tho district. We don't think for  one moment that .the public works  department consults the member foi  the district in the matter of bridges,  and trails. We were givien a specific  case of this kind last week from e  responsible source. - .When a memboi  no longer represents his district ho.  should resign.  Mission Council  . The regularvmceting of the Mission  Council was held in the council  chambers .-.on Saturday evening last  with all tlio members of the council  present, and the Reeve in the. chair.  The miutes-of th'e~ proivous meet-'-  ing were read and confirmed.,  The communications were rea'd  and dealt with, the following being  ordered filed on motion of Couus  Clark and Wren:.  J.   C.   Mclntyre,   J.   Oliver,   A.   E  Foreman,   ()3;   N. Thorpe, J.  Gran  ger   and   Royal   Columbian  Hospital  i Chirk-Wren - that   the  clerk   write  t he B; C. Motor Truck Transporta  tion Company stating that their pro  position to repair any damage which  they may do to the roads of the municipality is quite    satisfactory    and  that the agreement  will.be prepared  for their signatures.  . Clark-Tompson that $500 be spenj  on the Stave River road from tho  Wilson corner through the rock  off and old bridge and $3 00 oh the  now cut off.  Clark-Thompson that the expenses  of the interpreter for the two days  trial of the opium case be paid a--  mounting to $27.30.  Thompson-Knight, that the coin-  mitte composed of J. A. Catherwood  and Councillors Clark and Wren be  appointed to look into tho matter of  purchasing a rock crusher with pow-  oi   to act: '*  Wren-Thompson that the account,  of the Western Power Company, ol'  Canada for repairs on Stave River  road be paid, amounting to $250.lU).  Knight-Thompson that $00 be appropriated for the lCd wards' road  from ,the bridge north with Coo. I0rt-  wards be pathmasier for same  Chirk-Wren that an assessment be  made this year and that the roll he  returned to the council by Decern her  3.1st,   19 19.  Clark-Wren that. Mr. C. Murray be  authorized to'-bring the registry Dock  up to date.  Knight-Thompson, that Mr. A.S.  Taulbut be appointed assessor to  prepare the assessment roll for 1920  at a salary of $300.  Clark-Knight, that the committee  composed of Councillors Thompson,  Wren and the Reeve investigate the  cost  of  erecting  a  building  on   the  . in the days that are ahead, the enterprising business man wnl  no. doubt have his air machine. - When he wants to interview an  out-of-town customer, a few minutes' glide through the air will  bring him and his man together.  Meantime, ho lias to be content with something short of that.  He rinds' the most efficient substitute in the Long Distance Telephone.  This brings him voice-tp-voicc with his customer, and gives all that  is necessary of the personal touch.  ���������BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  municipal     properly    on    Silverdalo  road   with   power  to  act.  Wren-Thompson that Ihe. council  call for fenders for' a. building of a  certain porlion of Ihe' newly surveyed  portion of IIhi Proud-Clay road.  Clark-Wren that. W. Kuok'S account, for three days' work be paid.  Knight-Thompson that tho accounts as read be paid.  (M. i i -Wren   that   we now   adourn.  The following are the accounts:  School   Hoard   $1(15.00.  "*A.   .1.   Stephen   $1.00;     N.  Thorpe  $2.-10;   N.  Thorite  $17.50;   .1.   mum-  ridge  .$5.00;   Jos.  Granger $5.00;   J.  A. Barr  $100.00;   Lawrence &  Bishop  $2(50.00;   13. W. Bigelow  $75.00;  .]. C. Mclntyre, auditing $50.00; Gil-  ie yBros  $125.00;   Slack  Bros.  80������;  Mission   City   Telephone   Co.   $3.00;  J. A.  Tupper $2.00;   Western Power  Co. $20.25;  J. C. Mclntyre, expenses  trial Mee Chung, $14.00; D .E. Whit-  taker   $18.05;   Government   Laboratory $20.00; W. Roscoe $1-0.SO; C. V  Koscoo $10.80;  0. Little $-12.50;  McKibbon   $1.3.50;   .1.   N.   Thompson  $32.5  $5.15  $1.8 0;  $ 8.5 fi;  .$11.30;  $S'1.00;  J3. Nelson $1.50; I. Israel  A. Clark $1.80; J. Clark  N.   Thorpe   $9.'15:'  S.   Carter  M.  Clark   $1 1.50;   11  J.   Morrison'' $5.00;  Chosier  J as. Yco  It. Willerton $9-1.35; A. IS.  Campion $-10.80; Cluis. Cabbnna  $M.<10; Wm. James $.1.(5.90; P..Bain  $10.50; E. Moorchousc $5.00: Total  $1322.83.  PROVINCIAL  FALL  FAIR  ������������������ The*'prize list for the Westmin-  tcr. Fall Fair is reaching the'people  of 'this district this week throug the  mails.  fit is a reminder of tho fair at. the  end of this month and the beginning of- next month'���������Sept. 29 to  October 4 th, inclusive.  The fair has always been a favorite  with the Mission people and many  will attend this year again no doubt  o  FANNING MILL SELECTION  The true function.of the fanning-1  mill is to remove weed seeds, light'  ���������grain and any coarse material that  may be present. For this work is  indispensable; no s.eed^ should be  sown which has not been thoroughly cleaned and graded. There are.  however, certain limitations to this  method of selection which are not always appreciated by the grain grower.  Fahuiug mill selection maintains  the yield of a pure variety but does  not increase it as many suppose. The  constant increase in yield that some  have obtained fro my earto year has  been due to the fact that originally  their seed: was impure, and the larger seeds happening to be the most  ���������productive, were selected to tha exclusion of the smaller and less prolific grains. Also, by. the accidental  mixture of a few large seeds of another sort, it can be easily understood how the type of variety-may be  altered if fannlng-miU selection a-  ione is practised. 'However; this  ���������possibility can be avoided and should  not deter any person from the use  of the  fanning  mill.  To grow pure grain of strong vitality, the fanning mill.must be used  in conjunction with the seed .plot.  In this way Its highest point of efficiency is reached.  ORGANISED FOOTKALL TEAM  At a meeting held this week it  was decided to have a football club  for Mission City for tho coming season and the following officers were  named:  President���������Rev. C. McDIarmid.  Vice-President���������T. H. Northcofc  Secretary���������Fnvnk Taylor.  Financial Committee���������Officers mid  E. Rankin, W. A. Stafford   ;.and * C.  Illingworth.  A meeting wllf be held on Monday, August 18 tc complete organization and sign up members.  lllllll in Canada, opening up an Alpine're-  gion of entrancing beauty.   It "will be  :.>.::::s po-ssible   to   motor   from   Calgary   to  %M Windermere between sunrise and. sun-"  sot  through  a  hundred  miles  of the  most glorious scenery in North Amer-  :] ica.     A   good   automobile   road   runs  ;:������ south  to  Fort Steele and  Cranbrook,  ;5:������  and from Cranbrook there are excel-  ':S::-| lent  road'S  to  Spokane, or  eastwards  Nes>t   Pass,   and  ,.    The   Good . Roads  Alberta is enthusiastic  as this  will mean  tourists from all  v,, w ...^.     _   .    ew road will also  be of great benefit to the Upper Columbia' Valley which has many attractions for settlers on account of the  fertility of the soil 'and suitability for  mixed farming. This -valley is served  by the Kooten&y Central Railway, a  recently "constructed branch erf th������  Canadian Pacific.  |" Between Banff, the popular summer  resort in the Canadian Pacific Rockies and Laike Windermere, the head  ftewters , of the great Columbia  ;Rtvw, ' lies an Alpine' ridge of  ippectacula/r beauty, forming part  .o& the Groat Divide. This ridge  Is penetrated by two comparatively  ;<0asy passes, the Simpson, and the Ver-  .jaiflJlion which lead into the Valley of  jtfhe Kootenay River, a region abound-  jlmg in game on account of its being  (."well south of the .main lino of the  [jQanswlian Pacific Railway. Between ���������%  ittie Kootemay River and the Columbia m  JRiver is a small rwre, of mountain's W^t0;gfe  (through which the Sinclair Pass and W^MMm*  ..Canyon provide an *    ~** ~  filxe, first surveys  jBti*oniobil������   road   betwe  ^Windermere it was jf ~~  [Simpson Pass, named  'Simpson,   Governor  Bay-Company, who  In-1841.-  Burt the ro  million was found  the same time more beautiful, and con- ^  etructkm of the Highway of the Great  Divide was commenced from opposite  Oasble Mountain in-this direclion.   At  tire same time the road from Winder-  Caere through the Sinclair Canyon was  Mso  commenced  and  at  tho  time  of  .the  outbreak Oof  war   a  gap  of  only  &'���������'���������'���������:���������:*'''���������:"'' ���������;���������:���������;���������'*  Dr. McQuarrie, formerly ��������� of New  Westminster, has opened a practice  in Mission City. His office is on Wash  ington street.  i  the British Columbia  trhich the route of  der the jurisdiction  Parks, and a substa-ntiial  has been allotted to fin. -     Jn this way tluere is every prospect of  'the early.^completion of what Avill bo  tfeg "taosl 'wftn^ejlu! automobile' road  (1)    Hunlers Camp, Ko'O'tney River,  .(2)    The Reel Gate Highway of the Gre&it Diy]^ . lV>  PAQfi THREfl  tHE^BBOTSFORD POST  School Board Meets  Letter  Heads  Bill  "Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  Shipping  Tags  Visiting  Cards  Etc, Etc.  The Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  KICIIKC3BB  For Job Printing  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  When next you see a pood,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is buiiaess  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  Dodgers  Loose  Leaves  Invoices  Price  Lists  'Invitations  Receipts  Circulars  Meal  Tickets  Menus  Etc. Etc.  i^���������������������������  "Printing that is up to a Stan  ��������� _������������  Hot down to a Price  Proper -  Hub Square  (From tlio Fraaor Valley Record)  . The regular meeting of the school  board was held in the library on  Thursday last with' a full board; the  chairman Trustee Clark occupying  the chair again for the Jirst time  after his recent accident.  Several other, meti.ngs were held  since Thursday, the business of engaging teachers, for the coming term  being a strenuous one, seemingly.  There .are several teachers yet to  be engaged.  Another teacher has resigned her  position on the staff of the Mission  'public school staff.  The minutes of the previous meeting were read on Thursday and a-  t*0,i ���������' '���������. ���������       '     *  The board had several'delegations  ���������to hear and once it looked as if the  afternoon  would  be  quite  taken   up  CONTROL   OF   PRICE   SETTING  AM) DISTRIBUTION  busin:  crulc  1- o  gone   on  before  with.  The most important of these delegations   was  one  from   the  (cache's  who sent Mr.  A.  Stafford and Rev.  C. McDiarmid, who submitted a scale  of  wages  for  the  consideration     of  the board.    This meeting was the result  of  numerous     oth^r,    meetings  earlier  in  the year  at    which     the  teachers requested that their salaries  .be   raised.    The  following     is     the  scale' placed before the board:  High School salary to be:  Principal   $.1500   with  increase  of  $60   for   5   years;   Assistant   $1300,  with increase of $60".for five years.  Public School salaries to be:,.  Principal ;$1400   with   increase  of  $60 for 5 years; ' -  Divisions II., III., IV., V., and VI.  $84 0 with increase of $60 for 5 yeavs  Two-roomed school:  Principal   $900   with   increase   of  $60 for o years; Assistant $840 with  increase of $60 for 5 years.  Ungraded one-roomed schools $840  with increase of $60 for 5 years.  Should the above salaries be accepted by the board the increases become retroactive.  No action was taken by 'the board  but a suggestion was made that a  resolution be placed on the books for  t he guidance of the new board of  1020,'but it!was not done, although  the increases will'bo a subject of  discussion at the annual meeting and  probably the trustee elections.  Mr. Stafford gave a synopsis of the  work of the'Federation of Teachers  at its annual meeting, held recently.  One' of the points' made by thu  delegation was that in the unorganised districts where the teachers are  wholly paid by the government the  teachers in the one-roomed schools  get $60 per annum more than the  teachers in Mission Municipality.  Another  room  is  to   be  added  to  the Mission City public    school    for  the coming term making six divisions  instead of five.    A teacher had to be  appointed   for   the   second   division;  one to replace Miss Catherwood who  recently resigned; and one to fill the  vacancy caused by the resignation of  Miss Portsmouth.    Some of tho district schools also required teachers.  Then began a long    tedious '  but  interesting work of reading all these  applications and it was really a good  thing that the secretary had formerly called out the trains as they left  the Mission station, as it had strengthened his voice.    He    opened    one  'application after another, read them  then passed them over    to    Trustees  Fraser and Taulbut, who not even in  their palmiest days could   havo had  the privilege of reading more communications sent by young ladi.s; a  number of applications    were    also  ead from returned soldiers and other  male teachers.    The work grew tedious and was postponed until Saturday morning at 8:30 when appointments were made.  The applications had been divided  into those who had applied for the  second division and for the junior  division. The junior division applications  had  remained  unread.  Tho accounts wore then gone over  and passed fpr payment "after which  the meeting adjourned.  Bright and oarly Saturday morning the trustees wero on duty  to hear the reading of all the letters  That is ono of tho joys of being a  trustee), perhaps.  The following ara tho teachers- for  the coming term:  Mlsslpn Public School-���������  Djv. 1.���������Mr, D.  M.  Moore.  Div. II.���������Ono to bo appointed.  Div. III.���������Miss Topper.  Div.IV.���������Miss  C  Murray.  Div. V.���������Miss A. Verchere.  Div. 'VI.���������-Miss -MathcGon, of Now  Westminster.  Hatzic Public School���������  Principal���������Mr. A. Stafford.  Junior Division'���������Miss Helen Bates  Ferndale School���������Miss Doris Mann  Steelhead���������Mr. John E. Gibbard.  Silverhill Miss  Alice Manzer.  Silverdale���������Miss Ma ry Noble.  Stave Falls���������Miss S. Laxton.  Stave River'Gardens���������One to be  appointed.  High  School-  Principal���������Mr. Gamble.  Assistant���������Mrs.  Ashmore.  The salaries of  the  high    sckool  teachers for the coming year will be  principal $1550; assistant SI32 0.  It might bo remarked that the habit of young lady teachers' applying  We have seen the need of a centralized effort in marketing our produce (this week in the potato debacle) a nd are stronger for retaining price setting and distribution-in  growers' hands.  It is very noticeable on prairie  markets that 13. C. producers are  coming together to get the cost ' of  production for their wares. The individual consignor is becoming scarce  and uniform pack and price is the  vogue. ' \V"e meet a number of growers who havet heir private customers  whom they supply, at organization  prices. These men pride themselves  on their private trade. How would  it be for them if all were as selfish?  We should join the local union, and  then work for it. There is a difference between being a member and a  worker. It is the worker that makes  for success. The outsider waits for  the power; he is no part of it to  force the issues, never thinking that  'success or failure in his business depends on his co-operation. These  outsiders are all.ethereal co-operators, but they never get their feet on  the ground.  Remember that union puts power  in the work and its object is to right  awrpng which has become unsuffer-  able and driven many unsuspecting  but hard-working men away from  the  land.���������Markets Bulletin. ,  0.  JOHN DALTON WILKINSON  The funeral of the late John. Dal-  lon Wilkinson, who died on Saturday-  August 9th at the home of Mr.. Al-  lister Thompson, took place to the  Hatzic cemetery on Monday last at  2:30 p. m., thettRev. ,Mr. Auvache of  New Westminster conducting the services.  The deceased boy was 13 years of  age and with his mother and a brb-.  ther had been visiting Mrs. AlUster  Thompson when he took'sick. 'Mrs.  Wilkinson is a. sister,of Mrs. Thompson and resides at Esquimau.  The pallbearers were young boys:  Masters Grant Worth, ' Ritchie,  Jones, John Barnes, Geo. Barnes, A.  Brown and H. Wood.  Among the floral tributes were:  Wreath, Mrs. Pandell; Wreath,  Mrs. Alexander, and family; Wreath,  Mr and Mrs. Seymo,ur-; Wreath, Mr.  and Mrs. J. M. Handy; Wreath/John  Jervis; Wreath, Mr. and Mrs. Hi do  and 13. Likely; Wreath, Winnlfred  and Beatrice Purdy;'. Wroath Mrs.  Worth and Grant; Wreath, Mr. and  Mrs. Handy.  ALBERTA GRAIN CROP FORECAST  The southern part of .tlie province  is going to produce'very little grain  above the requirements for seed, if. it  docs this. In Central Alberta the  crop is going to be better than was  expected some time ago. 'It was not  so badly hurt with the continued dry  'weather that it can not come back.  and it is now stretching pretty well.  With the condition in the Peace Rival- and the progress of Che'Control  Alberta crop it looks like at least a  good half crop for the whole of the  province.  PLUMS BRING HIGH PRICES  California plums are bringing record high prices In the markets of  the Eastern cities. A recent straight  carload of plums.Santa . Rosa and  Climax, was sold in New York city  for $3,150. These two varieties at  another sale brought $4.87 and $5.27  a 'Crate of 25 pounds. The plums  were all shipped' from Newcastle  through the exchange. The Placer  Countv Mountain Fruit Company reports "the sale of Beauty plums in  New York city at $3.75 a crate.  BIG ADVANCE IN PEARS  The entire pear crop of growers  who are members of the Contra Co.  (CaMf) Pear Growers' Association  has ben sold for $85.00 a ton this  year, according to Frank T. Sweet  socrelarv of tho association. This  price is $50.00 a ton more than the  usual nrice and marks a 2 75 per  cent ad'vanco in the price this year.  The total crop brought close to  $100,000 according to Sweet.  PLEASE  READ THIS  ":omo   reasons  why   shipments  do  proper con-  not reach the markets in  dilion.  lllegibllo writing.  Labels will not stick .on.  Two or more addresses on a shipment.  There is talk of a  up ill: Mission City  dentist starting  for anywhere  schools while  tees to choose  pleasant faces  from one to fifty  a long task for trus-  from, makes for most  as no complaint was  heard about the time spent, and gave  the happy and independent feeling  that teachers this year are 'mighty  plentiful.'  It might be suggested"that young  lady teachers should write short applications and send not more than  a dozen short testimonials.  *TS^K^if?  "^MK^WSF^ PAGE  SiX  THE ABBQTS^OBtD POB% ABfeOTSPOHt), B. a  BUS K'5"ilUBB BBgiBBEi  lawnr-  mi|^>ir.l^t|L������"������������ii'^^  THAN TIILC UrOLCF, LJORK, VEAL and other Freak Meats  ���������    , Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner  OliVTC US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B.   C.   Phone   4 1. A UUnbefnrA    RT  Farmers'  Phone   1909 ���������    /T^U8Jili������IV*,fi Uj   &J������Vs������  License No. 0-12028  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson & Taylor)  CIVIL ENGINEERS & SURVEYORS  Box 11 Abbotsford. li. C. Phone 3 IX  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Dentist  43������ HASTINGS Sheet, W.  (Over  C.P.H. Tk-'s.   & Tel.  Offlccs)  VAXCOUVISU - H.O.  Your Buildings against Fire. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more, than a few years ago. Yet Insurance niton have not  increased.  //. O. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  1 Representing  ttoiird  Companies  Only  SKKIOUS   SUUAit   SITUATION  (From Markets Bulletin)  We are informed today (Aug. 9)  that the action of the Minister of  Trade and Commerce in cancelling  all export licenses'will not prevent  export of sugar for weeks. Unless  an immediate embargo is placed on  export sugar to hold good until the  Canadian market obtains a normal  supplv, thousands of. dollars' worth  oi stone fruits will be sacrificed.  The fifty carloads reported diverted  to the West cannot be located by the  Saskatchewan dealers and there is  other evidence that the refineries are  not dtfing all they can for the Canadian consumer. Arrangements should  be made to stop European export oi  sugar from Montreal and extend the  territory to be -supplied from Montreal to the Alberta border. Saskat-  ���������SP  chewan should  not be discriminated  against and their supply should bo  drawn from Montreal instead of Vancouver until normal conditions pro-  vail.  Sugar distribution on the prairie-?  has for two years been a problem  during fruit preserving month, as a  ���������serious shortage has existed. Discrimination has been charged, and  ���������such has existed without intent.- The  need of a board of equalization of (lis  tril'uiion is apparent, when (he slip-  ply is in the hands of one concern  for the West. Arrangements should  be made in Winter, for the prairies'  supply in preserving time, and an a-  grement signed that . delivery be  made of a specified quantity in a  given time.  We  would   suggest   that- a  board  of oiualization be composed of a "e-  piescntativc of the 13 .0. F. G  the Western Jobbers Assn., :ind  Traffic and Credit Assn. This arrangement would secure the ship pen  the trade and the consumers against  a repetition  of sugar shortage.  We urgently request that all shippers of stone fruit should immediately on receipt of this Bulletin wire to  t he Minister of Agriculture at Ottawa urging him to use his influence  in placing an immediate embargo on  export, sugar, until such time as the  needed supply in Canda is obtainable  or   until   normal   conditions   prevail  IllCill   SCHOOL   TKXT   HOOKS  Pupils wishing  to enter  the  high  Kchol  in    September    will     provide  ���������themiiolvcs  with  tho following  textbooks:   Hall  and  Stovons'   Geometry  (Canadian      edition);      Hail      and  Knight's Elemntary Algebra;  Fraser  and  Squair's High     School    French  Grammar;    ,   Sicpmann's       Primary  French Course, Part J;  Scott's Ivan-  hue;   Arithmetic  (same text as used  in Imti-ance    work);       Composition  (sa-fud text as    used    in    Entrance-  worn);   Fifth   Reader   (supplied   by  the  department);   First Latin  Book  (supplied   by  tho  Department).  Note���������List of text-books for Junior Grade and Matriculation classes  will be published in next week's issue  ^  ven  Our bread conies fresh from the oven  ^  each -morning, but we don't let it re-        jZyQQlS  main here long, we proceed at once to  distribute on prompt schedule time.  Use Lee's Pure Food Bread and save  the hot job of baking bread during the  warm days.  Place your order with us for that  Wedding Cake, or any other delicacies.  License  Xo.  8-285.18 Lirnnge  No.  6-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  *������������������������**���������  ���������B5B  ^sa^ssssai^miirm^  See  me now about that Insurance  ��������� 9  a      ������  L V^ e a     J A L^ ���������  I have a lm^e>nd������splendid supply of  Raspberry Gknes for sale at low pitft^s.  Finest quality.f j������  A, McCallum  Abbotsford  ADVERTISING  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  ������'  exan  (1) The C.r'.R. steamer Empress, clocked in Din.'jv  (2) At Grand Pre.   The Willows, a memorial cro.  pilgrim.  (3) An old-fashioned freight car on a Dig-by street.  their necks.        The drays are yok~l  to the brows and  horns of tho animals with k-atlmr straps.     Boils tinkle on their breasts ns    limy    move,  along.      Tho   tips  of the  horns are)  nearly  always decorated   with   brass (  knobs. A pair of oxen will walk along!  leisurely drawln/; a load of four tour,.!  If you   Intcrv'ew  tho driver he  will!  tell you that they are f-asiiy trained  and do  their  work just  as   w<dl   ns  horses, and  you    can    use    them in ,  places twhere horses would be diffi-j  cult to* manage.'     They  plough  and  'draw dogs with the same docile tem-:  per as they show   when yoked to the  tlraya,  There arc oilier old customs still ins scenes. There are some good  surviving In tho Land of l;'vangelhic, hotels, in th's prosperous little t.nvn,  and these add to the attractiveness of  and tennis,,   croquet    and    i.olf  Harbor,  s and a  fancy they were the dwellings of the there; Bioniirlon mountain and tho  fairies. D'gby Gap lead* into An- Basin of .Mh-.as ri^ar by are just as  napolis Basin, whose deep and shed-c they were of old, tho meadows a'ro  toi'titl  waters cover an area of sixty si-mi   on    the    dvkedands    and   tho  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  are  ��������� amonuBf the game-* provided.  Tourlstn to Kvf.ngo.r.nf'.<; Land gen  erally ma'r^a !r,!i:   cf rili .?:-,;-��������� V.vi.'l.  spots of the ivgio.:.      Yai'Moui.':'. be-';'v: ���������>'.  aide the sea, offers many 'allurement's; t:t ,: f  to the visitor.     A colony of French-'  Bkies   and 'freshening   sea and  land  Canadians, whose, ancestors wire es-.j purchased the "hi- field" where tho  one of the most picturesque, roman-;  tic and  h'storic  regions in America.'  Silvery bays and    rivers,    shores of  golden sand, bills and vales covered  with fragrant meadows or   towering  pines or fruitful apple trees,   sunny  Cra-d Pre, la -bulk in the m'clst of  (���������:���������'��������� of the greatest apple growing lo-  cv-Mtit's in the world. The late King  I i--ward was anongsl those who  v'-'.-O'} and loved this spot. Tt is  : .. ���������:��������� t-o;-i. w!k from Wolfvillo fo  "   " l 'it-  lie, j.iMi  (lie  marshlands ex-  ���������;tv; one place to the other.  Tl.fi Dom'iron Atlantic Railway hm  breezes give health and pleasure to polled from Grand Pre, ve.tMci.va In the; Acadians made their village, which  thousands of tourists every year. j vicinity of Yarmouth, and still re-j waa their capital, and this lrn.3 be-  ���������Across the Bay of Furidy from St. > tains the trad'tions of the Acadlans.; come a public park. A memorial  John, New Brunswick, to Digby, Nova Kentvillc Is the headquarters of the j crocs now stands there on the site of  Scotia, is a delightful trip occupying Dominion Atlantic Railway whichi tho ancient burial ground, and a  a. few hours. Approaching Digby Gap'serves the entire, district. Grand Pre) statue of Evangeline sculptured by,  the Bay is dotted w'th the craft of was the site of the village from j Philippe Hebert and his son Henri,'  hardy Nova Scotian fishermen. Pass-'which'the Acaaians were banished in ; descendants of an Acad-an family,  Ing through the Gap the homos of the J7G5. The well where Evangepnc Avas; v/ill soon add the grace of art to at-  WRAPPERS  people,  amidst the woods on cither  wont to go for water and the willows  tract Jens  of  a  side, look so pretty that one might under  which   she   rested   are   still has lavished hi  haunt   where  nature  her rarest chai;ms.  Now is the time to get your supply &l Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATHS' PRINTING OFFICE.

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