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The Abbotsford Post Aug 9, 1918

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 .Vol. XVI., No, 1'4.  ABBOTSFORD. B, C:   FRIDAY,   AUG.   9,   ��������� 1918  m>8  'BSKfllw'...^  $1.00. per-.Year  a^.  fa   la  the toil  W"Viri3 W^S fjj���������0^  Value of Fall Fairs '  In Times of War.  (Written  Tlio editor  something on  is certainly a,  for   Farm   Review)  has asked  me to wril.o  the above' topic,which  timely and appropriate  n  Hoard   I.iurnsc  -13^0  nfflESHBSEEEHSSSS^^  Mission Fall Fait  U  September  80  is It  1  o  (From the Fraser Valley   Record)  In a few days the prize list lor the  Mission City Agricultural Fail Fair  will be in the hands of the Secretary  Rev C. McDiarmid. who will mail  them to the meiuhers of tho association and prospective-exhibitors.'Lists'  will also bo'supplied free to nil who  intend   to  exhibit  for the first time.  The prize list of the 'exhibition will  amount lo about $ GOO; of which the  provincial government will give a-  bouc one-third and free judges with  their expenses. Last year the Mission council gave about $200 and on  Saturday att heir next meeting will  probably give another very generous  donation. Local donations will probably amount to about $150, while  the Valance will be made up of Ihe  membership fees and the entry lees.  From these sources those who exhibit will sec that every provision is being made for a successful exhibition  on September.Wednesday and Thursday the 18th and 19th.  Now ist  he  time to get your  exhibits lined up.  1TS 1) 1ST EKMI X ATI ON  rn  Two 1  The Sumas Council held its regular meeting in the municipal hall on  Saturday  last  with Reeve  F.   Fooks  and Couns. T. .13. Straiton and G. E.  Austin in attendance with Municipal  Clerk Yarwood. The first proceeding  was   endorsation     of   the  resolution  drafted   by   the   Provincial   government, which pledge's British Columbia to a continuous participation in  the war of freedom and full support  of the Empire until the Prussian despotism  is  overthrown.     Sumas    has  given frely of its sons, and today sca-  cely a young man    is     to  be seen.  Strong expressions     of    disapproval  were voiced by' all attending council  equally with farmers throughout the  district,  at  the  conduct  of  those  in  Vancouver   who     had     sympathized  with   "slacker"   and   "law   breaker,"  who had met his fate whilst attempting to shirk his     duty  to King and  country. The general opinion in this  district is that the Dominion government should put down such disloyalty  with a strong hand. The resignation  of Coun.  Munro, who has left B.  C.  for  Saskatchewan,  and  Coun.   Lam-  son   were   submitted   and   accepted.  Accounts  were passed ' as    follows:  School board, $424.55; road improve  ments, .$2 50;     crude oil-for-use on  IFw   fflirih   Qt*hnfil 'stagnant water, as a preventative of  pqi idiga school.Lhe hreeAine Qc m  stalmcnt)    $120  I CD  I  losquitoes   (.1st in-  (I'-rom  the Fraser Valley llc.-orc!)  At the last meeting of the school  board it was decided te advertise for  an assistant for the Mission High  School, thus keeping up the staff of  the school to two teachers for the  coming year. This will meet with  the approval of a great many of the  ratepayers, as the past record of the  high school has shown that it has  been money well spent, and besides  educating the young men and  women who desire something more  than the public school, lies saved the  community money. Sending boys and  girls to high schools outside of the  district reminds one v-eiy.much like  sending to Eaton's for a new hat,or  coat; while jur.t as .good, an article  can possibly be gotten at home, it  is doubtful if the money ever comes  back to the "district again, and certainly none of it helps to pay  taxes.  The standing cf the    school  THE WEEK IN CALGARY  hoc a  fairly    well    ���������maintained  board being v317. fortunate in obtaining energetic;teachers ���������and the proportion of pupils who have been successful in faking the lull course will  compare very favorably with that of  This week brings to an end several  of the perishable fruits, says our jr.  C. There is great need for a reform  in Ihe manner of shipping these  Limits by express. The growers are  taking losses that should be a charge  o n the express companies. Next,  season if we are on the job, we will  take up this question in a systematic  young j nia:mer with a view (o making conditions tolerable. We arc assured of  the cordial co-operation of the express companies.  (1 f the M. C. can remedy the present method of shipping by cvpress so.'  that the grower will be assured of  the fruit arriving in marketable condition he will have accomplished  something for this district''that many  have tried but always have marked a-  cross their efforts the word 'failure.'  Proper shipping like buying f. 0. b.  shipping point will come,but M.C. can  sure accomplish.a great work by hastening that day.���������Editor.)  the  has  other centre in the Fraser Val-  cmuI has been a good advertise-  any  ley,  ment to Mission City  The boys and girls w  attend  the  High  School  term should  notify the  the School Board that  doing so in order that  be started   off with  a  year's work.  and district.  I10 intend to  tlic  coming  secretary of  they    intend  the work can  rush   for  the  Mrs.    Shore  , and    son    returnc  from the east on Monday evening.  ON"-A HOLT!)A V  Mr. Turnbull of the U. F. A. is still  absent on holidays. He visited the  Okanagan Valley, but failed to call  on some of fhe leading fruit shippers  as we anticipated he would.  Mr. Turnbull is at present visiting  in Seattle and other coast points. B.  C. fruit shippers are watching the  U. F. A. representative's movements  and some of them expect he will land  the apple deal for his firm in the lap  of his old love.���������Market Report.  "Barry" did not think all the fruit  growers would be    visited    by  Turnbull.  oho.      A difference of opinion exists  regarding the necessity or advisability   of   holding   fail's   while   the   war  lasts, and  if certain  prominent  men  had gotten  their, way al. Ottawa last  winter no fairs would have been held  in   any   part  of   Canada   during   fhe  current year. Tho argument put forward by those advocates of the wholesale adandonment of 'fairs, this  season was simply that raising a maximum   of  grain   to  feed   the  soldiers  and civilians in  the Allied countries  was absolutely imperative,, and that  live stock interests were only of very  secondary importance.    And furthermore,  that  fhor time and  money cx-  i.,51 ponded   in  preparing  and   exhibiting  animals at the fairs was just so much  time and 'money wasted:  Now, we'all admit the urgent need  for  every   Canadian   farmer  to   produce every bushel of grain he possibly  can  while  the   w;ar  lasts  and.  as  a  rule,   1  think  he  is   doing  so.  But while this  is undoubtedly     the  case,   there   is   another  side   to   the  question which is of almost equal importance,   and  which   should   not   be  overlooked.    It is a well known fact  that the world's supply ol: livestock,  particularly cattle, have been on the  decrease  very  seriously,  while     the  population   all   over',   this   continent  especially has gone    on    increasing  steadily.    When the war ends everybody  knows  that  the  present  high  price   of   wheat  is  bound   to -recede  enormously,   and   in   all   probability  hogs and sheep will' also  depreciate  in value to some extent.  ; Cattle will  doubtless   go  down  sympathetically,  but not to  the same extent  by  any  means,  because hogs and sheep can  be produced to a marketable age very  much quicker than cattle.       Horses  will retain their present values probably   much   better   than   any   other  kind  of stock-  for the same reason:  in fact, a substantial advance in tho  price of horses is    highly    probable.  And in view of conditions iu Phirope  now  and  prospectively,   the chances  are that this continent will be drawn  upon  quite extensively  for. breeding  stock to replenish the    studs,    herds  ���������and docks of the old world, now being so seriously and alarmingly  depleted.  Value oi! Competition  But the main    argument    for    the  continuance of the fairs and exhibitions if live stock, and it is one that  1  believe cannot be successively contravened, is the    unchallenged    fact  that  no   improvement   in  any   brqeel  has ever taken place .in any country  except as the result of    competition.  Where would the various  improved  breeds of horses,    cattle,    sheep    or  swine have  been  today without  tho  influence of  the competitive  fair  or  cattle show?       Or how    would     the  splendid achievements    of a    Seager  Wheeler, or a Nick Taitinger, in the  field of high class grain raising have  been   discovered   and   developed   but  for   the   competition   which   brought  those men to the front, both in Canada and the United  States. The  writer   is   old  enough   to   remember  fifty years back, where, in Scotland,  every district annually held its cattle  show, some of which were open only  to a few -parishes, others open  to a  whole county, and still  others open  to the United Kingdom.         At these  shows   or   fairs,   as   we   would   call  them, the keenest possible competition existed in every department and  the result, lias been an enormous improvement in the stock of every exhibitor, as well as the enrichment of  the individual breeder, and indirectly  the whole community.   It is true that  most of those Old Country agricultural fairs have lien cancelled'during  the last year or two, and will not be  resumed until the war is over, but it  must  be remembered  that  they  are  much   nearer.'the centre of   conflict  returned on  Fri-  months'   farming  He does not like  Huntingdon   and  Miss Miller who has been visiting  her mother and sister Mrs. MeKinnon  rolurnod to Victoria on Sunday to  reaume her nursing. This is her  last year in training.  /Miss  Margaret and     Miss     Mabel  Smith are spending their holidays in  Vancouver-.  The llcv. and Mrs. Campbell are  to-spend the week end in Abotsford.  Rev, Mr. Campbell will preach in  the Presbyterian church on Sunday  morning and evening and in Huntingdon iu the afternoon. Hen's chang-  ig pulpits with Rev. Robertson for  the day.  The Ladies Aid will meet at the  I home of Mrs. Alex- McCallum on  ! Wednesday afternoon Aug. 14th.  I Miss Zeigler returned to Vancou-  1 ver on Sunday after a wek's visit  with her parents.  Mr. Colin  Eraser  day after  a   three  east on the prairie,  the prairie.  Mrs. YVinson of  Miss'Christian from Yokohama, Japan, were the guests of the Misses  Steode on Sunday, Miss Christian  has been a stenographer in Japan  five years. She was to take a trip  home to England but owing to the  war came to America, landing at San  Francisco and visiting Chicago, New  York,   Toronto   and   Vancouver.  The campers are home from Birch  Bay all looking well after their outing.  Mrs. Buker and Master Perry Bilker spent last week end in New Westminister with Mrs. Buker's brother.  Miss Alice Sutherby of Ladner is  visiting here with Mr. McPhee's family.  Mrs. Weifie and family from Seattle are spending the summer with her  parents Mr. and Mrs. Johnson at"the  lake. Mr. Johnson is on a trip to  Seattle this week.  Mrs. J. King has returned from  her trip  to the1 coast.   .  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Buker are  rejoicing over a smart little son who  arrived Sunday Aug. 4th.  j than we are in Alberta, and the labor  1 problem is much more acute; and,  j furthermore, that our duties to the  ! Allies, in addition to furnishing men.  j is to furnish a maximum of food  i stuffs, both cereal and animal food  Mr.] so that by improving and increasing  the production    of    horses,    cattle,  sheep and swine on every farm, our  people perforin a most important  function in. helpiug to win the war.  The time and money spent in fitting  and showing good stock is not wasted" by any means, ft is valuable  constructive, educational work, and  when judiciously done is alike profitable and beneficial to the exhibitor  and the district1 and province in  which he lives.  The real value of the fairs, therefore, is in bracing up the whole community to nobler efforts through the  more enterprising, progressive farmers in bringing together for competition and comparison all the best  specimens of the various breeds and  farm products in the district. The  rivalry which is engendered of necessity works improvement in a dozen  different ways. At this season it  should be the earnest endeavor of every agricultural society to conduct a  progressive exhibition, expanding  and educational in scope, free from  all objectionable features, and run  not in the interests of any individuals  but for the benefit of the whole community.  The Alberta Department of Agriculture acts more generously than  any other province in Canada in fostering and encouraging the district  fairs by providing first-class judges  for all the livestock free of charge,  and paying two-thirds of all the prize  money. Alberta, breeders should.appreciate this liberality and support  their respective district'fairs to .the  best of.their ability. The fairs all  need a little extra stimulation and  encouragement at the present.������������������time.  A few of fhe smaller fairs have dropped out this season for various reasons, but some new ones will take  their places, so that the total number in Alberta will be about one  hundred'as usual. Co-operation and  enthusiasm are most essential to  success, and these ought to characterize every farming community. And  remeber that the better the stock  wc raise the better chance is for  getting a share of the foreign trade  when it comes, as it certainly will do  and probably at no distant day. Farmers and breeders should trim their  lamps and be ready.  Matsqui Council  At the Matsqui council meting on  Saturday a communication from A.  J'.). ' Carwright, secretary of the  board of railway commisisoners, enclosed an order for the platform to  ho eroded at the Rotluff road, on  the C. N. R. for use in shipping  milk. The work was to bo completed within 30 days of the order. The  railway company had refused this  platform and it was brought before  the recent sessions ��������� of the board .  held in Vancouver.  A letter from H. Dawson, of Reiliy  Dawson & Reiliy, of Swift Current  Sask., acknowledging receipt of the  letter from the council in which it  was proposed to purchase a one-  acre gravel pit on the north end of  the east half of the N. E. quarter  of section 30, township 1C, for the  sum of $125. The letter stated that  it was not certain whether the title  was in the name of II. T. Thrift or  Charles E. Reid.  A.   H.   McNeill,   solicitor  for     the  Great Northern  Railway,   lorwarded  a copy of a letter being sent to tho  board of railway commissioners with  reference to Ross road crossing. The  Ross  road  crosses beneath  the railway track, there being a deep cut on  both sides of the track, and the municipality claims that    the    railway  company  should   put   tho  road   into  proper  condition   at   this  point.     As  according to the letter from the company to the railway commission the  former admitted that there was some  gravel on the road under the bridge,  but not in  any  such  quantity  as to  justify a  complaint.    The  bridge is  of three spans and  the slopes from  the embankment, on each side of the  bridge cause the road to be narrow,  in order to hold the toes of the embankment some more of timber bulkhead might be put in.    The railway  onrneer agreed to put in t.Vse bulkheads    under the    bridge.    Through  the cut, however, the latter claimed  the gravel came down as in an ordinary gravel  cut,    and  it was  not  caused  by an operation of  the railway.  Keeping this clear was an ordinary work  of  maintenance of the  highway, and  should   be  taken care  of  by  the municipality.  It  was  loft  wilh  Coun.   Melander  and  the  clerk  to send a reply.  The bad condition of a bridge over  a small stream on the Straiton road  was brought, to the council's attention in a letter from Donald McMillan, of Straiton. lie claimed that a  loose plank in the bridge had sprung  up and broken tho shafts and crossbar of a bu;:gy he had lent to some  one to drive to Mission. A similar  accident had occurred to another  man when be drove across the bridge  Counillor Phinney however had investigated the matter and found that  the bridge was on the Shearwater  Lumber Company'^ track, and that  the council was not liable for it.  The minutes of a special meeting  held in the reeve's office at Abbotsford on July 6 were confirmed.  The council passed a resolution approving and endorsing the petition  which is now being .circulated calling  upon the government to take steps to  prevent the growing danger of flooding in the Fraser Valley by reason  of tho denuding of the timber lands  by the lumber companies, and asking  for the removal of the clay bar at the  mouth of the river.  Mr. and Mrs. Boyd, Miss Boyd and  Miss Milliard are spending a while at  Hope on a fishing trip. They will  take in llarison Hot Springs before  returning,  While the McMurphy family were  at Abbotsford on Monday evening to  the concert a fire broke out in their  kitchen but by fhe remarkable energy of some of their neighbors the  damage was slight.  Dr. Chalmers is going away on  Tuesday. Dr. Swift is feeling quite  well  and   is  expected   home  scon.  Sumas .Municipal  Elections  The resignations of Cooncillors  Munro and Lamson having been accepted, a formal resolution declaring  vacancies for 'Wards 1 and 4 was  duly carried. It was then ordered  that nominations be received at the  municipal hall on the 12th August  in accordance with the requirements  of the act, and that if necessary a  poll will be held on Thursday, 15th  August.  *.,>,-.������������������ Page  Two  THE ABBOISFOM). POST  THE ARBOTSmm, POST ���������  , Published Every .-Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, ALIO. -1),  1018  The. question of a good road between Mission City and the coast or  to (.'oquitliim is still a very much debated question. ��������� The matter as if  penuiiis to the Maple Ridge municip-  . alily came before the council there at  last mooting, and the road foreman  was apparently severely criticised for  what he has done and what'he has  not done. ���������The trouble lies in the  fact that (here are I wo roads between  the red bridge over .the Stave and  Ihe Dewdney Trunk road beyond  Maple Ridge municipality. The matter will never be settled until one  road has been decided upon and the  government money spent on that  road wilh a view to making if n permanent one.  that one can expect o cmfv/yp i'i"  Automobilists generally ask for a  direct route from one point, to another. It aids rrafiic in many ways and  facilitates business. The beautier,  of ihe River road through Maple  'Ridge can never be denied, hut, for  a shorter route there is nothing to  compare with the plan suggested by  the .id-ion of Councillor Clark of Mission municipality who wants the  main road from ihe red bridge across  the Stave to continue northward a-  lcng the Stave to within a couple of  miles of tho Stave Falls when he  suggests that a cut off be made to  the Dewdney Trunk road. He has  had the endorsation of the Mission  council. The road foreman has also  inspected the grade in the cut off in  company wilh ��������� Reeve Catherwood  and Councillor Clark, but has not as  yet made his opinion public .regarding same, although Ave understand he  was favorably impressed, and intended to go further into. the matter.  With a little widening of the road  at tlie point where the old bridge a-  cross the Stave was this route could  bo made an excellent one that would  shorten the road to Coquitlam by a-  bout seven or eight miles, but would  not pass through Haney or Hammond  But along the Dewdney there are  very good brandies to both of these  towns.  It would appear that this would  make a much better road than the  .River road and Avith fewer grades lo  go over.  /' f a recent meeting of the Vancouver Board of Trade and Fraser  Valley guests a direct highway from  New Westminster "to Mission -was a  parr, of the scheme talked about.  This route as outlined by Cauncillor  Clark is being placed before the committee for endorsation. -If it meets  with approval as the most feasible  we hope to see that fhe road from  Mission to Port Coquitlam.  respect of the nations that arc now  lighting .against them'. The -world  loves a good sport but the sporting  qualities of the Hun appear lo be  that which we look upon as beneath  the dignity of the present civilization.  Should the same progress of the  Allies be carried on and the. idea is  to "carry on" if is not likely thai the  war will last, as long as some of us  thought .a  few  months ago.  The following prophecy of the well-  It nown   war correspondent  Mr. -Phillip Gibbs, and probably Hie most-successful  writer of them all,' hazzurds  a prophecy in one of his latest despatches which is of exceptional interest.     "The  fate  of  the world,"-,   he  says," "will be    decided    before    the  leaves  turn   brown   on     this     year's  trees and perhaps before the harvest  is gathered  in.     I  believe it will be  u.?r.idod in our favor, but the enemy  is   still   immensely     strong.       One's  mind is staggered by the number of  men  lie crowded  on  to  this western  front, but he is using them up apace,  and   we   know   he   is   not   replacing  them   at  anything   like   the   rate   of  losses."    These   words   were  penned  after (he dramatic counter blow  between Soissons and Chateau Thierry,  which   Mr.   Gibbs     considers ��������� .moans  tha't the balance of numbers on the  western   front   has   begun   lo   tip   in  the Allies'  favor.    Tho    blow'    indicates General Foch is able to use his  reserves with  greater  freedom   .and  suretv of Striking power.  Wc arc glad that not all of the  labor men are of fhe opinion of the  executive that ordered the twenty-  four hour strike on account of the  death of a former Socialist member  of the union in Vancouver. Goodwin, the evader of the law, could not,  have chosen a more-protected district  close to civilization than at the head  of Comox Lake. With the mining  operations at the foot of the lake it  was an easy matter to send Goodwin  food, perhaps unnoticed; neither  could the Socialist element of the  labor party have chosen a more tin-  appropriate, way of testing their  strength.    Both were calamitous.  Mo'town is better to dumb animals  than Greenwood.     It is an open town  for the brute creation. The dogs are  not; muzzled, and the cats are never  made into sausage, while no one ever  hoard of a rooster being bebeaced for  getiiTig  up  early m  the  morning  to  sin.",   ihe   Star   Spangied   Banner   or  something else.    The cows and hor-  se.5 are entertained  to  lawn socials,  and have the privilege of using    our  sidewalks without-paying    poll    tax.  These animals are very grateful and  to repay pur kindness they frequently  save us  the expense of triming our  fruit and shade trees, while enriching  fhe soil at the same time.    Be kind,  loving and tender to these herbiver-  ous  creatures,  and   they   will   never  desert you.���������Ledge.  There is aposibility of some of the  ministers of the gospel going on a  strike. The Lord knows that many  of them are poorly paid.���������Standard.  The  Skeena  river  was  full  again  last week.    Some of the boys envied  Sunday was the anniversary of tho  present great war. and in many parts  of the country it was resolved to help j the Skeena.���������Meritt-Herald  on until a victory were obtained  by  fhe Allies.  it is noticeable that the same re  spect is not now paid to the fighting  abilities of the enemy as was when  the war started. The unfair methods of securing victory by ihe Central Bowers of Europe���������sinking hospital ships etc., has lowered any  esteem which the Allies may have  had of the Germans. Never again  during the present generation, and it  may be for generations yet unborn,  will  the  Hun  powers command    the  A dollar marked "Grand Forks"  was recently seen in Greenwood. No  one knows how it got so far away  from home.���������Ledge.  Blame Ridge  Mas a Road Question  The Maple Ridge municipal council sat on Saturday last and after a  long discussion upon the systematic  regard of the    co-operation    of    the  government road officials of tho district,, passed a resolution to write.the  Hon.   John   Oliver   for   an ���������interview  and  appointed. Reeve Ansell, Courts.  McArthur,  Sproule, .Dale and   ftwiu'g  as a  deputation  to  thresh  out     the  River road question.    The discussion  was initiated-by-the reading, of a letter   from   Engineer- A.  E.   Foreman,  of the. public works-department, Victoria, alleging an agrei'nent. between  the municipality and the government  to each maintain five miles of the River road. Thist he council vehemently "denied.    The importance    of    the  discussion lay in the 'fact that fhe officials consistently    disregarded    the  instructions   of   the   Premier   at   an  earlier date that closer co-operation  between   the   local   officials   and   the  municipality must take place.      The  council pointed out several instances  of  arbitrary  action   on   the   past  of  the road foreman, who had never con  suited them us  to plans  or expenditure, had deliberately    selected    the  best piece of fhe road for govern mem  expenditure and Jeft them     the    inferior, openly    announcing    that   he  would spend the money    where    he  chose.       A  correspondence   between  Councilor  Ewing    and    the     Public  Works Department was    also    road,  and  the  fact that  confidence in  the  road foreman was carried at a meeting of the Maple   Ridge   Liberal As-  Hociation   was  quoted   ingeniously   in  one of the letters as a proof of the  popularity and  integrity  of  the said  foreman,   much   to   the   disgust,     of  Councillor Sproule who    wanted    to  know why the association should butt  in on the road work of the municipality?'    A  query which evidently as-  founded -his  colleagues   by   its  innocence, but not taken literally.  A petition to repair the River road  east and west of Haney,    signed    by  thirty people was read at this council meeting.     Carr's hill was described as almost impassable .and diverting   business  from   Haney.     Councillor JMcArthur is whose beat the portion in question lies was not aparently  perturbed  at  the commotion among  Haney residents, who, he    declared,  would not. be satisfed even if $5,000  was spent, on the road.    His appropriation he contended    would    only  gravel the road which he-was prepared  to  do.    Reeve Ansell  would not  hear  of only    gravelling    the    bill,  which he pronounced    as    throwing  the money away.     It should be-rocked, the gravel would wash away.    No  rocking, no  responsibility     for     the  reeve.    Ultimately  after  a   long debate including hints that if the municipality  wanted  decent   roads  and  efficient repairing they must be prepared  for   increased     taxation,     the  rocking of  the  hill  was  determined  upon.    Councillor Dale's motion was  carried   that   100   yards   of   rock   be  applied to  the hill under Councillor  McArthur's orders, and    that    when  that gentleman's resources  were exhausted the balance of the cost was  to be taken out of the general funds.  This meant, as the rest of tho councillors interpreted, the "beat" appropriations would  have to make good  the deficit in No.  8's appropriation,  which  was acquiesced in  but by no  means cheerfully. During the discussion the reeve criticised the expenditure on the roads by beats and individual councillors    with    different  systems of expenditure.    He advocated a board of works and a common  appropriation   for   at   any   rate   the  main  roads, before appropriation to  beats.        They could thus do small  portion of  permanent work  in each  district every year.    At present    he  had no right to criticise any councillor  for his  road  administration  except  by the control he exercised as  chairman of the finance conimitoe  vtfsc&Hsmn&s&K  Y'  roiir telephone'is better-than.postal-facilities, because it  brings your answer without-a moment's delay. While to1  telephone is to talk to the party wanted, it is even better  than'a face^o-face'conversation because you have not to  go- to the person Lo whom you wish to talk. You simply  walk to your telephone, and Central, does the rest;'  Day and night'it is available���������far or near   the    party  wanted may be, it is all the same to the telephone.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co,  Limited.  saeus  AN NOLI NC EM ENT:  TJIIO  rKlNTliaWtfAK?  NOW  AT WOIUl  ON  ?  S.  Wrigley' _  Columbia Directory  IN FIVE'MAIN SECTIONS  TTt?      ��������� , ���������     Tl  orihsn  TRl.EPHONK  RATES  ARK   RAISED  Ho:;-miiins- with September t the Chilliwaelt  telephone rates will be raised to: Busing.  S-l .:';">: private line, residence $-.">; party  line, business 5^.75; party lino, residence.  S^.'-5. If u:iicl by the 15th of the month  Jiutf will be deducted. The increases are 7;V.'  in tho ease of business phone and f>0c' in the  case   of   the   others.  SUMAS PRAIRIE  DYKING  lion. E. D.  Barrow, minister of agriculture  ie  ''Gre  atest War in History  fate  he ,Forces Involved  Allies.                          Central PowersY Total,  Area (square m2a)  ........               30,153,583                          1,203,800 .     31,357,383  Population   .-....:             1,205,840,000                       143,721,000 1,349,561,000  Wealth (1914) ..     $406,000,000,000             $105,000,000,000 $511,000,000,000  Man power   -.                 88,000,000                         31,000,000 119,000,000  Men in arm*                  33,000,000                         20,000,000 63,000,000  Men killed                   4,342,000                           2,667,000 7,009,000  Men disabled ,. .                 3,189,000                           1,936,000 5,129,000  The Cost in Dollars*  National budget*        $86,000,000,000                $48,000,000,000 $134,000,000,000  Shipping destroyed              1,050,000,000  1,050,000,000  Men lost    . .:  .......\         21,000,000,000                 14,000,000,000 35,000,000,000  Indirect Losses  Inflation of currency and increased prices. Production diverted from creative to destructive pmrpow������������  Business   development   checked   end   business   machinery Death rate increased and race vitality lowered.  wrecked. ,   Birth rate decreased.  Property damaged by under maintenance or idleness. Lack of education for children and for youthful soldiers.  Industry crippled by diversion of men and (in U. S.) lack of Physical suffering.  immigration. Moral degradation.    i    -i-i        i                       i m   mn   it ******                  ���������'                  ���������                                                       '"                      ���������                 ."*������-. i .                   i ���������  Compiled and I'riuted in ['riti.sh Columbia���������indorsed by II. C. CuvcrMincnt  Hoards of Trade,' Manu;';n.'tui-ei-s' Association and oilier bodies  ICtl'n.SM OOM'.V.HIA VMA!: HOOK���������Oiu- hundred phrvk of ofiicial data, covi-riiiR  Ai;rictil(:in', Lands Timlie.r, Mining, Kinlieries, Shipbuilding and Publics  Works,  prepared  hy  the various   Deiuii-I men's. 'I'his section  will  cover  fully  thi' development in  ISrilisli Columbia. o>  GAZETTl'IKK, ilt'Ki'i'iliiiitv over 1900 cities, (owns, villages ami settlements within  the Province, showimv location, distance from larger points, how reached  mill by what  lines, iiyuopsis of local resources, population, etc.  ALX'25AP.!CTICAI, 'DIKKCTOJIY of all business and professional men,, l-'urmers,  Stock Uiilsers, Fruit Growers, etc.,  hi all towns and  districts.  CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY of Manufacturers, Uetiillcrs, Producers, Dealers, and  , Consumers, listing all products from Hie raw material to the iluished  article.  Til A 1)13 NAMES AND TRADE MARKS���������A list of popular trade names alphabetically. If you want to know ihe manufacturer or.selling i\gci:t of u  trade-name article, look up this section.  INCORPORATED CITIES���������All gazetteer information iu the Directory of tho Incorporated cities of lliu Province will be prepared by either the City  Council or the Board of Trade, thereby oi'ilivnl.  ADVERTISING BRITISH COECMIUA���������It is necessary to continue to advertise  British Columbia outbids of IheVTrovince, in order that tourists,and settlers  will continue to come. With this aim iu view, a copy of the Directory  will be placed ln leading Libraries and ISoards of Trade throughout the  Canadian Prairies, Eastern Canada, the United States and abroad. .The  Directory will be used by prospective tourists and settlers as an oflieial  iruide of the Province.  The Subscription pri������e of the Directory is $10.00, express paid.  TORIES, Ltd.  210-212   METROPOLITAN   liLDG.  VANCOUVER  MM" Minm  Tor the province was on the Sumas Prairie  on Saturday last, in consultation with tne  provincial povcrnment engineers respecting  the investigations they are making wg-ardiinr  the Sumas dyke Question. He returned tc  his home in Chilliwack.  i i-aflnivio urn item Aiun  LblTIVIKJ   ������������ lit I b.i������ rtiuU  BEAUTIFY THE SKIN  Make this beauty lotlan cheaply for  your.face, neck, arms and hands.  At the cost of .a small jar of ordinary  cold, cream one can prepare a full quarter pint of the most wonderful lemon  Bkin softener and complexion beautifier,  by squeezing the juice of two fresh lemons into a bottle containing three ounces  of orebard white. Care should be taken  to strain the juice through a fine cloth  bo no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. ^ Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as  freckles, . sallowness and tan and It  the ideal skin softener, whitener and  beautifier.  Just try it! Get three ounces oi  orchard white at any drug store ano  two lemons from the grocer and make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrani  lemon lotion and massage it daily intc  the face, neck, arms and hands. It ii  marvelous to smoothen rouirh. red hands.  !&,  of  five cents per ton  The person operating1 the ;mine shull 'furnish tho ng-eut with sworn, returns accounting  for ��������� the full Quantity of merchantable coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the  coal mining- rig-hts are not being- operated,  such returns shall be furnished at least once,  a year.   '\  The lense will include the coal mining  rislits only, but the lesseee may be permitted  to purchase whatever available surface rights  may be considered necessary for the workup  of  the  mine at the  rate  of  $10.00  per acre.  For full information application shoud be  made to the Secretary of the Department .of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any agent !or sub-  atrcnt of Dominion Lands.  W. TV. CORY,  Deputy Minister of Interior.  N. B.���������Unauthorized publication of this  advertisement   will   not  be   paid   for.���������587SJJ2.  R^~ ^rr>i^������=a Tf2?  J. H. JONES :'  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  iF YOUR CHILD SS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look,  Motherl     If tongue  Is coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  SYNOPSIS OJT COAL, MINING EEGULATIOXS  Coal Mining- Eights of the Dominion in  Manitoba.,. Saskatchewan' and Alberta, the  Vukon Territory and in a portion ot thu  l-'rovlnce of British Columbia, miiy be loused  for a term of twenty-ono yours at ;in minimi  rental of SI per awe. Not more than UfiOP  acres will bo leased lo one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by  '.he applicant iu person to the Aircnt or Sub-  Vtfc-iit of the district, in which the rights ap-  olicd for tiro situated.  In surveyed territory the kind must be described by sections, or Icsal sub-divisions,  .mil in unsurvcyed territory .the, tract applied  '.oc tihall be staked out by tiro applicant himself.  ilaeh  application   must be   accompanied  by  a  fea  of  $55   which   will  be  refunded  if   th*  rights  applied  for  are  not available,  but not-sj:  otherwise.    A   royalty  Bhall   bo  paid   on   the  merchantable output of the mine at the rate  Mothers can rest easy after gh'ing  "California Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up v������a.Bto,  sour biloi and fermenting food gently  moves oat of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  ���������Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because iliey know its actSon'on the stomach, liver and bowels is prompt and sure.  Ask your druggist for a bottlo of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains directions for babies, 'children, pi;  all agca and for grown-ups,  ;i|  *\1  Vt!  /I  .-.'I  -'���������'it  tr  nrasaBsasraflmmSTCSBSa^^  m&^r>  m 11  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  tn>inrcr: win rntsm   mum !������������������"���������>������������������������������  ���������i=Si~.'-'r=r"pr,vtr<'   pt-'���������"���������"flat;  UJf?roi,-.n������.r!V.uairi;.iLV^.,)ayi;B  Wo   mend   evury-   Kjfc  tiling' but  Broken flcnrla  MISSION CITY, B.C.  jfimpiaff  A   fill!   lino  of  Accessories  Always    on'      ���������  MaiKl m  :   Wo have the bcsl. equipped Repair  ;   Shop in the Fnsor Valley, includ-  =   ItATTHKY CHAHCilNCi MACHINE  :r:    When   in   trouble  give   us   a   call      ~  ~J-    Vou  will   be assured  of  Courtesy     ~  ?%    -~    and square Dealing by our skilled     =:  -n  jp  Maam&iatt.as  Agents   for   (j  (''anions  Micheiiii  Tiro  workmen.  Free  Air. At  AH   Times  ''^iinmHimnii"*11"  Westminster Market  A planiiful supply of this season's  potatoes were in evidence at. the mar  ket on   Fridav  morning las  arly  apples; home-grown peaches and boxes of the same luscious fruit from  the Okanagan; honey and cherry  plums, grown -in the near-by valley  points, and small fruits in very fair  quantitcs were all offered in the  various stalls and found ready sale  at the prices asked.  Eggs rose another cent, or possibly two cents, higher than last  week's price, but chickens of every  variety, tock a drop. Ducks took a  slight upward turn. Butter ; was  quoted at prices similar to those of  last Friday.  The wholesale meats did not make  any great showing and prices remained about stationary'. Pork,  veal and beef .were on show but  there did not appear to be any mutl  ton.  That the new fish department is  appreciated by the public was evidenced in the fact that from opening  time until nearly mid-day the stall  was thronged by patrons.  Vegetables of all kinds made a  good showing and honey was on sale  at 30(! by the section and 35������ by the  glass.  The auction ring did well and  there were a number of: horses, milch  cows and other farm stock put up for  sale. The prices realized for the  cows ran from $100, but the horses  did not go any too well except in the  case of the heavier animals.  There was quite a large attendance  of valley people despite the busy liar-  vest 'operations.  The Sherman fish stall did a land  oflice business, some twelve or fourteen hundred pounds of fish being  sold and the supply running out long  before the demand. In view of the  publicity this stall got after las!  week's operation, it was noteworthy  that there was a great improvement  in the mailer of packing ai-d icing  the f.sli this week. Friday fhe stall  sold mostly sowing salmon and com-  pavativcly little: cf the ground  fish..  The following prices were quoted:  I.infr  Cod,   lb     100  Smelts, lb   ~0v'  Cod.   sliced   l������i'  llerriny,   per   II)    10c-  White spring salmon, 2 lbs  'l>><-  Ked  spring- salmon,  per lb ~0(:  Steelhead,  per lb ~.r>C  Fraser Kiver ooliehans,  lb   100  Crabs   2   for 25c.'  Soles,   per  lb      10c1  Stunreon,   per   lb.  '. .- 20c  CHKAL1   FISH  STALL  Fraser Kiver  Salmon      150  Halibut         IO0.  Salmon,  per. lb.  .'. : 10 ',i c  Codfish 0 \<j 0  Soles  ' 0 Vi t  Skate     ���������.-. 0 Yi t  Pilchards     ;>0  Smelts     100.  Crabs     1 Of  Raspberries.   2  boxes   _ 2"K  Raspberries,   per   crate    '���������   S2.25  Peaches, ' Valley  grown,   doz      20c  Peaches,   OUanayan   valley,   per   basket   S1.50  Honey Plums, crate   Si.25  Cherry  Plums,   crate      51.25  Early  apples,   ha vest,  box   32.00  Transparent apples, box    52.50  Cherries, lb' :   1O0  to 12'^c  Early apples, harvest,  box    ?"'?������  Ulack   Curants,   crate       ������2.50  f/jrV3  ictory War  The Canadian War Loan bonds have been  working1 up for some time past and are now  mereasingly strong, in the opinion of local  bond brokers.  There has been a pretty steady investment  by people who have had funds available ami  the Victory Bonds���������that is, the hist issue���������  have become quite scarce on the exchan^'s.  The price is now 9S '/_. and 00'i. Tn Jact  ths-rulin;,' prices for all the CaindU i- loans  ar.; lokcd upon as a pretty t'ood sitfn. "onsid-  criiii,- the bitf returi.s that can be sot -on  money  in   other  issues.  The present market condition is rets-iided  as showing- an excellent reception for the issues that remain to be brought out. The  next issue should be well subscribed on its  merits, say the brokers. They point out that  Canada has had four issues and they all stand  within a point from that when they were; first  issued. . The Anslo-French, is-med in New  York, went down to S2. but today stands  at ������>:*:K . That is a live per cent, loan, while  Canada's five per cent, stands within about  a point oi' its issue price, which speaks well  of the appreciation of the monicd world lor  it.  li'rhi  ..  heavy  lir-!  Ihii  !!;���������(, \\>\>s,   .....  Sp'.-injr.s    ....".  Chickens,  di  Ducks,    oid  ���������A   '.'()   !*.jc1  ...:::>���������:  .   2H0   :{,-.,���������  New  Xew  Tljri-,-  . TV-1---!  ;>nt;>.t''inM  i'Otri .'.''..'-  r< t.'ii!    .. ������������������  v.-'i, ���������!'���������;;,If- .  prr  s'lf:'���������',.  per   I.^ij  wliole.sa!'  :'. L'rri:v{'  ' to  to  lo  lo  to  to  to  to  Butter, . uriitif   ranch      WHOU'.KAi.K JUOAV  Pork, h-i'.vy    Tiirk.    H><>   to   200   ��������� ������������������ ���������   pork,   t'-ciit.   under   101)    ..^  Veal  ('ln.)i'"'  ������������������'.������������������ -    '"���������  Veai,   nicdiiuiiVu'il'ly   .........  Pot   Meat    ��������� ;   Pol,   H.iawl   Koa'jt Vorlt. s'liouldir    ���������Jliv'ui.  poi-k.   loin     :Boilill-r  Peel'  ���������  T-Hoiie  P.iiast      Ko:is:.  Vr:il   ���������'"  Ve.nl cho|)H   Pri-.itet   point   ������������������-   Tis's   heads   I'.'sn  Bed Cod   2.V  2(io  '.'.(V-  .'lOo  ���������10-'  ;;io  ���������.'.."0  SCO  (id-.-  (it).-  . JBf lo2O0  ";:? to 2.'tf  .'1.0   to   220  :o to 2:)'/.".'  illy   to  200  - to  In  to  lo  to  to  .2 HO  :;oo  400  ���������150  450  I!'<0  2S0  2D'.'  2^0  .1 0i,1  LATK STKAWIiKUKIKK OX  THK  VAXCOIJVKR  MAKKKT  Business was active alonir wholes-ale row  on Saturday moruinsj' Inst, the arrival of  three ears oC southern fruits which rolled  in duriii',' the niffht spurriny the dealers on  to dispose of as much as possible before the  noon hour. There were Crawford peaches.  Kelscv and Diamond plums, Bartlett pears,  and apricots. The California stuff is or {food  'duality today and tin: price ishiclined to the  firm side. J.'one of the pears were condemned  as was the carload which readied Vancouver  l::st week. The .Malawi crapes billed for today   will   not   be   available   until   Monday.  A small consignment of belateil ulrawher-  ries were received by one of the 'nouses from  mission. The berries were of xnod size and  condition and brought S-1.00 a crate. Raspberries ran.'fed all Ihe way from S2.5U lo 5,'J.OO  while blackberries were disposed oT at the  name -litrure. some of the latter not bcliur  worthy of a place in any show window. There  were the usual receipts of root vegetables, as  well as a nice array of croon corn, cauhllowcr  cabb;ure and  head  lettuce.  Advices have reached the city that wholesale flour lias ben advanced in both Seattle  and Los Air.vdeM. the price at the hitler point  briii!,' jumped 40 cents per b:irr"l to SU0..'!:>.  iu accordance with instructions rc-.-elvi'd Irorri  tlie Federal Food Administration. The price  at Seattle mills will be S0.25 per barrel exclusive or tho cost of handling and sacklnp.  The new price is to be effective when the new  season's crop is placed on the market.���������Province.  The C.inndiiiri Colleries have contracted w-ih  (he I'l'itcd Slates ..government Cor 130,000  tons ol 'coal  for tho U. S. Batlleshiprf.  Vlissiori Agricultural and  Arts Association  PRIZE LIST     (Concluded)  4 3,- Winter Nellis; four  ,! ' 5 0 .25  -. 44.   Benrre  D'Anjou,   four  .; yO .25  4 5.   l.k'.urre Claii'geair, four  50   ��������� .25  4G.  I-Jowell,   four   ....' 50 -.25  47. "Plate of any winter variety ; -    .50 .25  Plums  48. Grand  Duke,  dozen  n 5 0 .2 5  49. Reine Claude,  dozen   .' 50 .25  '50.  Italian   prunfe,  dozen  ..'..,     .50 .25  5.1. Tragedy'prune, dozen  50 .25  52.' Sugar prune, dozen. ...: 50 .25  5li.' Tenuant prune, dozen  50 .25  54.   Robe de Sargent, dozen '. :...    .50 ' .25  05.  Blue'Damson, dozen ..: v     .50 .25  Other Fruits  5G.  Quince,  four  - '..���������-    .50 .25.  ��������� 57. Grapes, light,' two hunches ...\. 50 , .25  58. .Grapes, dark, two bunches  50 .25  59. Poaches. Crawford, live  50' .25  GO. Peaches, any other variety, live ....    .50. ��������� .25  Gl.  Strawberries,   basket   , .'    .50 .2o  G2.   Blackberries,   basket   .: 50 .25  G3.   English   Walnuts,   ten    r���������    .50 .25  G4.  li'rankelfo Walnuts, ten      .50 .25  G5.  Chestnuts,  ten    '. 50 .25  GG. Collection of Nuts correctly named    .50 .25  DIVISION P.     Flowers  Entry, il^ivu Cents  ;i.  Collection ol'.Ifouso Plants ...., $1.00 .50'  2.  Host   House  Plant       .50 .25  !i. Table   Bouquet  .- , ''   .50 .-5  ���������1.   Best Geranium  50 .25  5. Best   Fuchsia    50 .25  6. Wreath    50 .25.  ,   7.;Display of Sweet Peas  :. 50 .25  S.  Collection of Asters .'������������������ 50 -.25  ���������11.  Collection  of   Dahlias    50 .25  i,0. Best  six   varieties  of  Cactus Dahlias, ona of each  50 .-25  11..Best collection  of    Dahlias^   from  seed  sown,  1918  50 .25  12. Best  collection  of  Zinnias    , .50 .25  13. .Collection of Tioses  50 .25  A Special Prize cf a Snowball Shrub, donated  by Mrs.  Solloway, will be given for the best, collection of Peony "Flowered Dahlias.  DIVISION J.  Entry,. Five Cents '  1. One pair socks or stockings   $1.00   . .50  2. Man's .working   shirt    75 ' .50  3. Ladies'   corset  cover    1.00 .50  4. Ladies'.night dress   1.00 .50  5. Ladies'  work  dress    1.00 .50  6. Bed spread  (full size)    1.00 .50  7. Patchwork   quilt      1.00 .50  DIVISION X.  Entry, Five Cents  1. One set toilet mats (5 pieces)  $  .50  $ .25  2. Dresser  scarf    50 .25  3. Embroidered sheet and pillow slips  to  match   ���������. .2.00 1.00  :4.  Child's   dress    75 .50  5. AVork   apron% : r: 50 .25  :6. "Fancy   apron    ". 75 .50  7. Sofa pillow :..., .1-00 .50  ' :8.  Ladies' plain shirt waist .: 7-5 .50  '.9.  Set of dinner table set  75 .50  10.  Side  board .scarf -..., :.   .75 .50  ���������11. -Handmade hankerchief  75 .50  12.  Collection of  tatting  75 .50  1:3. White centrepiece, all white  75 .5 0  14. Colored  centrepiece 7n  ��������� ,50  15. Collection of crochet, work   1.50 1.Q0  l'C.  Hard anger  embroidery    75 .50.  17. Handmade 5 o'clock tea cloth  1.00 .50  18.-Knitting in cotton   1.00 .50  .19. Tea cosy   .--    ���������"[> -50  ���������20. Pair of embroidered guest towels..   ..7:> .50  -21.  Pin   cushion    75 ".50  22.  Painting on silk or velvet   1.00 .50  DIVISION   L.     Children's   Competition.  ���������1. Penmanship, 12 to 16 years 50 .25  ,2. Penmanship, under 12  5.0 .2-5  :3.  Handwriting, pencil, 9  years and  under   , 50 .2:>  4. Map drawing, (Europe showing na  tions at war) "12 to 1G years 50 .25  ;5. Map drawing (B. C.) under =12 yrs .50 .25  ..-6. Drawing- from design or object 12  to  16  years  .- 50 .25  ��������� 7.  Drawing  from    design   or    object,  under   12   years         50 .25  The drawing in 6 and 7 to be certified by the  teacher as Ihe work of the pupil during a  30-minute , period, alotted to drawing.'  8. Collection of-Canadian, wild flowers  correctly .named. .,  1.00 .50  9. Collection  of  naitve .ferns   50 .25  School Gardens ..Exhibits  1. T.wo carrots,.pupil..anyage  50 .25  2. T.wo parsnips, pupil any age.. 50 ��������� .25  ?,. Two cabbages, pupil any age  50 .25  4. Two beets, pupil any age     -.y0 .25  5. Best  collection,   flowers  and  vege  tables, open to    any    .ungraded  '   school or any .division in a graded school; 1st prize, Rev. C. Mc-  Diarmid; 2nd prize given by Mr.  N.  C.   Fraser     3.00     2.00  Domes! ic Science  1. Best loaf" of broad made from War  Flour,  open   to  high   or   public  school pupil    1.00 .50  2. Best collection of cookies and small  cakes,   open   to   high   or   public  school   pupils   ...-.,    1.00 .50  3. Best  exhibit of   four    articles    of  plain needlework by high school  pupil         LOO .50  4. Best exhibit of four articles plain  needlework, public school  pupil  1.00 .50  5. Best exhibit of six butonholes work  ed on cotton cloth,open to grades  up to and including    Junior IV.  1.00 .50  Manual ..Training  ...-:��������� J. Exhib.it  of  Manual Training  work  by high school or entrance pupil 1.00 .50  2. Exhibit of  Manual Training  work  by pupil of  lower  grades    1.00 .50  3. Exhibit of Manual Training  work  PAGBI qjH!E28|  by pupil in  beginners' class  1.00       .50  .    Poultry���������Class A.  Marred Koclts  Birds hatched  from  stock owned  by  the'  exhibitor.     Pupil  any age  1. Cock  :     .50 .:;o .20  2. Hen    '. 50 .'::0 'M  3. Cockerel   ' .' 50 .'30 .20    '  ���������l. Pullet  : :...    .50 ,:}0 .20  5.  Pen   ....,...; '   '..-.' 75 .50 .25.  While Wyandottes  G.   Cock   :     '.50 .30 ��������� ,20  7.   Hen   ...,    '. 50 .30 " .20  .  8.  Cockerel   50 .30 .20  '9.   Pullet ' 50 .30 .20  10. Pen   .��������� '..-���������- 75 .50 .25  White Leghorn  11. Cock   ' 50 .30 .130  12. Hen    50 .30 .20  13. Cockerel  .'. 50 .30 ,20  lf4.   Pullet.'.':  ' '.      .50 .30 ".20  ,15.  Pen      ,.75       .50       v25  Class Si.���������Pupils IS to 10 years  Barred Jiocks  1G.  Cockerel'...: ���������   .50       .'30      \20  17.  Pullet    .' 50   '   .30       .20  IS.  Brood (class B and C. Compete   together)     .75     , .50       .25  White Wyandottes  19. Cockerel    : 50       .30       .20  20. Pullet 1 50       .30       .20    '  21. Brood  (class li. and C. com-,  ���������  pete)    75 50 '   .25  White Leg-horn  22. Cockerel     .' 50 .30 .20  23. Pullet  50 .30 .20  :24.  Brood  (class Band C. compete)     50 ' .30 -.20    ,  Class C���������Pupils 10 to 13  Uarred Rocks  25.  Cockerel     .50 .30 .20  2G.  Pullet    50 .30 .20  White Wyandottes  27. Cockerel  ..: '. 50 :30 .20  28. Pullet  ....'. 50 .30 .'..20  29. Cockerel   50 .30 -.20  30. Pullet   .'. 50 .-30 .-20  Canadian  Bankers'   Competition  For Boys and Girls under 17  1. Best calf, pure bred or grade (grade hull.calv.efi ���������  must not be shown:)  lst, ������5;  2nd, ?4;  3rd, $3;  4th,. $2, ,5th, .$1;  Gth, Ribbon.  2. Best two pics,"bacon type, pure..br.ed..oiv,grade;<  (grade boar pigs must not be..shown:)  1st, $5;  2nd, ������4;  3rd, $3; 4th, $2;  5th,,$l;  Gth, Ribbon.  For full particulars  regarding this competition  apply to Mr. W. H. Mathewson of the..Canadian Bank cf Commerce.  SPECIAL PHIZES  I. Bank of Commerce, Bronze Modal. to winner  of most Prizes in Live  Stock..  2.-Best Horse in Show, $2.50,.by C. T. -Myno.r.  3. Best Sucking Colt, $5, by M. ���������.DesBrisayj&iJ6o/  4. Best  Dairy  Cow,   $10,  by C. .T.   MynQr,  Dr.    .  Darby, R. A. Baynes and'W. T. Abbott.  5. Best Pedigreed Bull, $5, by ,W. A.:and,<R.jB.  .Mandale.  6. Best.Exhibit of Models and   Appliances .;$or   ..  Poultry Culture, $5, by Mrs. J. B, Lambar.de. .  7. Best-.Pen of White Leghorns, prizo;by.!A. Q-ib-  .  bard .of a White Leghorn Cockorel :from;imported ?.,;  .English Stock.  8. Best 10-lb Crock of Butter:   1st,: $5  by dVILss..,^  Lambarde; 2nd, $2 by Lane Bros.  9. Best Loaf made from Royal Standard Elo-ur ;..;  "Prizes by Vancouver Milling    &    Grain   Company.;  '.  1st, a 4 9-lb. sack of Royal Standard Flour;��������� 2nd,;a.  ���������  20-lb.Sack of Rolled\Oats.  White Leghorn ������  10. Best  collection  of  Cooking  from  war .sub- . ,  stitutes: 1st, $5, by Mrs.' Marryat;x'2nd, $2.50.value.^  in goods by S. 1-1. Crosby.  II. Best 5 Sacks of Potatoes:  lst, Cup and;$.3;.  2nd, $5 by J. A. Catherwood; 3rd,'$-3 by J.'A.'.'T-u.p-  per and George Cade.  12. Best packed Box of Apples: 1st, $6.value-.in  Boxes; 2nd, $4 value by Bush &-Keeves.  13. Best Pair of Knitted Sox, $2.50 -by >.R.,-C.  Boyes.  14. Best collection of Fruits, ?3, by King-Beach'  Manufacturing Co.  15. A $2 prize by J. Pluinridge'& Co., to winner- -  of most prizes in Division K.  16. Best collection  of  Amateur Snap-shots,   %2,   '  by A. Stephen.  1.7. Boys' Bicycle Race: lst, Goods value '$3, by  Lawrence & Bishop;  2nd, $2 by Bowie's Bakery.  18. Best Essay on "Liberty" value of- One dozen  Cabinet Photos,,by W. S. Forsyth.  All entries close on Monday, September *16th. -  ^  WI^SMMM^M0  Miss Evelyn Gordon tjrmvn, awarded  Military Medal for "conspicuous  bravery under fire.. She was the  fust   girl  to join   Canadian  A.S.C. .If's:  CDr-.^Ji.'.MORATia.X    SEJlVsCES  On  auti'K  joiiii'd  Aloiidfiy (���������\'('iii:i!.;' ;i mrnhru" o!'  i;;ii':nl( (1 lo Sumas ��������� and \vavo.  ihp.io  bv a  numbur o;  others  miiiL'iiiu; gi:v burning Union .lavks,  Stars, and Sliipcs and the 'French  Tricolor on the parade back 1.0 Abbotsiord   lo  hieot.  in   the  Alexandria  'hall, with tlio expectation of hearing  Mnjor  Owen,   but  as   he   was  unablo  'lo I'omo Major Mathews fume instead  and iviivc ii \ c-ry interesting account  o!' his oxiii'rif'jii-r iu I he- tn-iidits. Dr.  ChalirMY's wing a Tun1 Sruieh song  thai c'niy Hie. S.-oich con It,! wrdl iin-  dfrstaiid. Alius Milliard'gave a beautiful ,-ynip:ii!if.ii: ri-ndering of "In  'It'lanil'M'H Kivhls". Five youn;; ladies  in (In"-'!)'! costume gave patriotic  soivis. .Mi.-it; Fiv.scr, Ivliss II u; fiiisou,  .Miss Mrl',|ion and I be Misse I'aKou.  A collection was lukvu up after liu-  very intercuting programme and $ii::;  was ; lio result. Last year tiie amount  was  :f2 5. "  Red Cross Report  is;   tiviisuror  .of tho Abbotsford  "Auxiliary lo the Rod Cross Sccieiy  lias received during the past wee If  ihe I'ciowing special subscriptionr,: .1.  J. Sparrow,' ���������? iO.Ou; Mrs. II. M. Mill,  $5.U0: also an anonymous subscript-  ion of J;i 1.00.  Tho trcias-iror is delighted to an-  noiiin o the above amounts as he says  if paii-ly saved ihe situation as ihe  funds are rather 1'mv wilh so mucii  good work to be done.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFO.RD, B  Your .Ad, m  i his  "S������  .Paper  v mm  T!Mniro.OT,'vTn!XCTJHHOT.ri!iS .  What makes our sintion agent at  tho C. P. 11. smile so? He is enjoying Home Cooking once nwro. ,  There arc pigs and pigs and   pig-  stys,   and  sometimes   there   are   pi&-  stys   without  pigs  and  pigs  without  srys.     Bui t,he  latest  1st   hat  birdie  has a nig sly without a pig.  A Tax Sale F&r Sumc  The constant demands made on the  Sumas council for road facilities  brought up the question of finance  at its Saturday meeting. Municipal  Clerk Yarwood, on being qcstioned,  stated that a few of the residents  had to his personal knowledge strained every effort to meet their obligations, but there were others that seem  ed to treat their taxes as a minor  ^matter of importance, it. would bo  impossible to get along, he slated, in  reply to questions, unless the ratepayers came along with their taxes  without delay. The entire council  desired to avoid a tax sale this year  if possible, but it was felt that one  would have to be.ordered, ot its next  meeting on 7th September, if a large  per centagc ot the arrears were not  paid before that date.  The roads and briges foreman put  up a practical ultimatum to the  council regarding his wages, which,  he said, were only those of an ordinary worker in other districts. Ho  stated he could not get labor today  for the wages he himself received,  and that he would earn considerably  more at his own special employment,  lie was ready to step down at once if  the council would get another man.  Eventually a give and take on both  sides was evolved and the situation  was saved and a $���������! a day was granted the foreman.  Road improvement again came before the council when a resident enlarged upon the two approaches to  the Kilgarde. works, which lie designated as "man traps", "one with the  possibility of a fall of 100 feet." He  referred to the foreman's report on  the" need of more culverts and less  bridgework, as applying to the entire  valley.    Spanning     ravines     by  "    KECAUSB  TIIE.KIGHT  PEOPLE ARE  LOOEIK& FOR YOUE Al).  ICyou COULD '(altUoush, OF COURSE, you  can't) slop every man you meet on the streets  ascl ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoos?'  (Or any other kind of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." ��������� Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this' week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone wJso didn't wani" to buy- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer -  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  wha.t you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOR SALE)  ?������������Pim>y������3tjiajaiMKTi������������iuuJia.miT^^1ivv������i  fB3S������������K\  ttr^Uiu^Biwti&j������&niB**j**\&yjUa^tywv&jrar^xii'wa������&'iriiiti  See me now  a  t  nsurance  ^���������Btf^ftffgyKwcyjU0^J������4it^teiiATUia������^aiwa'ji^_/  timber bridges he held lo bo false  economy and a risk to man and horse  within a very few years. He' urged  the council to press upon t'.ie Indian  department the urgency of- looking  after the Kilgarde road; although he  admitted "it was somewhat for fetched to expect lo get done now the  war was on."  Aug-  School Board  A ppoints Teachers  (From  tlic FraSLT Valley Keoord)  The regular meting of the School  Board was held in the library of the  Mission Public School on Thursday,  August 1st. Members present wore  Trustees I']. P. Ferguson, chairman;  W. J. Clark, N. C. Fraser and J. A.  Lampard.  The minutes of the last regular  meeting were read and approved.  Tho matter of cleaning Hatzic  school and the appointment of a janitor lor that school was left to Trustee E. P. Ferguson, to have done.  Miss Zella Topper, who had been  appointed teacher of the Silverdale  school was released from that position and appointed teacher of Division If. Mission Central Public School.  Miss Helen E. Bates was appointed  .teacher of the Silverdale school!  Sir. W. Or. Gamble was appointed  principal of the Mission High School  and the Secretary was directed to  advertise for an assistant High  School teacher.  It was decided that all intending  pupils for Mission High School must  send in their names to the Secretary,  Trustee J.  A.  Lampard, before  ust lath next.  The, salary of the janitor of the  Mission Technical School was increased from ?f)0 per annum to $100  per annum.  The teachers of Division LV. and V.  of the Mission Public School and also  the teacher of Ferndale Public  School each received an increase in  their salaries of $00 per annum.  , Salaries and accounts to the sum  of $123 7.20 for the month of July  were passed for payment.  POTATO  SHORTAGE  IN  NORTHWEST  A despatch from Portland, Ore.,  says: The Northwest in common with  the entire country, faces a potato  shortage, if the present conditions of  the growing crop .is any indication.  This was the opinion of crop experts  hero  today.  Conservation of potatoes will be  necessary. Long protracted dry  weather has damaged the potato crop  S'j\ erely. Also, the acreage is smal-  l'ir 1 liar, "last year.  Estimates give a potato crop in  Oregon. Washington, Idaho and California of 47,400,000 bushels, against  ii!),000,000 bushels a year ago. The  acreage in these states, it is estimated, total 25 0,000 given over to  potatoes, against 328,000 a year ago.  o  ������  lh r  J A.  I  I  ^ o  I have a large andgspiendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  Jta.^  Abbot ������foid  V������l '.FiwSiwjBjr li >������iirni n~-irrtmm������<CTiii������������ffi-Tg*g{^^ fe?"K  F  ���������1 I  "lotel  MZX2&^'<M.iV33t''ZJ2ui.^~J������.  ���������  What is a horse?  of the past.  Almost a thing  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  ���������?ern  URPHY, PROPR1ET  HUNTINGDON. B C.  V- 1 <���������  it4 lllll  llHnl  Hon. TO. U. Barrow, minister of  agriculture, was in this district this  week.  HJ-JJ!?.  'yyy^y... '..^y^r....  ,'.'?!.x.*.-"*^.'^*xc.r.j.^Ar<.  ...... *.^������>vw^Av'/.  +wfsfi&?&$83%&Zffi  ,v.v.v :���������:���������:���������:���������:������������������ ^^v.-.v.^  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Rill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Field First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  i^the district, and industries already established,       J)jl  .:> r. &T'r.''T^r,mY'~,SK^mniwxn(T^.^Trr?y.>fc-&^  ,JITl,.'-i,'tFMffgA''fT^������<XM*rt.'-rti������:������������;[r,'^,'w������.%ri|.'l ^'ly'WfXlV]  &<.*>**&*������/   '     /**.;>  "a ^Ai^vttittA^^"*^;^^ ~V/yft<ii^.y^ r.'.*'   ^ 8M$MM%^Wt!!iMi  A pliotorriph which'is now of his torse interest.���������Theodore "Roosevelt and the Emperor of Germany photo-  jrrnplied together at the Orrmn'ji arm y manoeuvres some years before the Croat war was launched by Kaiser  W'ilhelin.    Who would have thought    then that the United States and Germany  would  have  been at war,  m  i'!  in  ill  ill  a  ������w^B������������waMiM������i^^


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