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The Abbotsford Post Aug 19, 1921

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 Vol., XXII., No. 13  4BBOTSFpRD.--B, p.'. FRIDAY, AUGUST  19, 1921.  SI.00 I'ER Ykar  v-j liii'BUBiinraae  r���������������������������  THE PIONEER STORE  MWMwnaiHUBWiMMWMa������i  TO BE WELL DRESSED ,      :      ,.  '       SHOULD WEAR A  Agents .for Abbotsford  esmazes  Tel   1 6  Member's of Ihe Abbdtsf6l'drB"and'  t  CIVIC   PI ONTO  PROVED  A  IMG  SUCCESS  That the big civic picnic held at  White Rock on Thursday was a huge  success'in every way was the unanimous opinion ot* tlie two hundred men.  women and children who made the  trip. Despite the ihrcatcning weather, the long line of trucks and autos  pulled away from the Abbotsford  Garage at nine o'clock in the morning and after a pleasant ride, the  picnicers made White Rock in  about two hours.  There Old Sol was doing himself  proud for the occasion and little time  was lost in lighting fires and spreading tlie table cloths for the noontide m.oal. After lunch was over the  Abbotsford ' Citizens' Band gave a  well selected program on the pier  and young and old bathed in the  ocean while the music was rendered.  About three o'clock a number oi  races were put on for tho chidren  and some spirited contests were witnessed. General regret, was expressed, however, when the judges announcement that ' hoy wore'unable  to got close enough to any of the fair  sex in order to render n. decision as  to who wore the prettiest bathing  suit.  The band again pl'i.ved "during the  cupper hour and at seven o'clock the  big gatherjngsfartod for home, tired  but happy after their day at the sea  shore.  $10,000 HOSPITAL TO BE  IJRTECTEl) AT ONCE  The !regular meeting of the Mat-  aqui-Sumas-Abbotsford General Hospital Board was- held on Tuesday afternoon witli all directors present but  two. After a short dscussion a resolution was passed empowering the  Board to go ahead with the erection  of the new hospital building at once.  Toward this end,. Mr. Benzie,' tlie  architect who was present, was instructed to prepare plans and specification at once and submit them to  the Board for approval at the earliest possible , moment. The proposed building will cost in the neighborhood of $10,000 and will provide accomodation for fourteen patients. An  up to date operating room will be  part of the equipment of the new  hospital which will be erected on the  Nelson property which is situated in  the Municipality of Matsqui, about  oue half mile south west of the town.  Tenders for the erection of the building will be called for as soon as tlie  plans arc ready and the Board expect to have the now hospital open  sometime  before   Christmas.  BMti KKKIM3K IS UP IN COURT  The many friends of Messrs. Johnnie McKotv/ins and Mr. Harris will  be ploasr-d to learn that they arc  both progressing favorably from, tho  injuries they received at tho Abbotsford lumber camp'on Monday last.  Construction work on (ho now  .two-storey, .building for. the Abbol.H-  ford Garage ��������� and.''���������Machine    Shop la  proceeding    rapidly  completed within a  and    should  month.  be  Citizens .were more or leso excited  when-'a rumor reached town to the  effect that oil had been struck at  Boundary Bay. At' any rate tlie  management of 'the Home 0(1 Company at once made to-commence drilling operations on the present Abbotsford lease.  first of  launched  its  at  Charged with failure to register  six hives of bees, as required under  the Apiaries Act. William Wright, of  Sapperton, appeared in police court  and at his request ' was remanded  till August 2:!, in order that he may  prepare   his   defence.  The prosecution, (lie  kind in this district, is  the instance of the provincial de-  nartiuenf of agriculture. Inspector  Turnbull served tho summons. Mr.  II. Norman Lklster is acting for the  department.'  Abbotsford business men grew tired of waiting for one of the local  company's to produce oil, so they  went forth and bought some. And  this unlooked for activity in oil, had  no effect whatever on the price of  Boundary Bay atpek.  Good dairy cows    have   been    in  FliASEIl VALLK3T LEAGUE   ,,  HOLDS INTERESTING MJ5JITING  "'*&?���������  The1 clubs represented at the meeting of the Kraaacr Valley League on  Wednesday nigh( were: Abbotsford, '"-.Mission, J&angley and Clayburn.' Mr. 'G. i'$i. "Morton, secy,  of the B. C. F. A*, was present and  gave a most interesting and useful  account' of the workings of tha governing body in Vancouver.  The.'F'rasor Valley-Loague y^.'is reorganized for- tho'-VLOTuing season with  Mr. j.- Do "Cauoivjjille, Langley, as  president and Dr/'Woods as 1st vice-  president, and Mr.. Stafford of Mission, 2nd vice '/president. Messrs.  I-Iaddrell and Brydges of"Abbotsford  we're elected Honorable' President  and , Honorable i-Vice-president respectively. Mr. .Dwyer of Clayburn'  was re.-elected- , Secretary-treasurer,  also league delegate to the B. C. F.  A.^rt.The league executive will consist of "one representative from each  club   affiliated.    '';':���������  The first of September was agreed  upon as the closing Jiate for clubs entering-.the, league] and  all  clubs  intending; to enter-oinust    notify    Mr.  - Dwyer;.bf Clayburn before this date.  For'the coming; season all playing members must be registered 7  clear days .before they can be allowed to play and. only one transfer  during- the: season^ ". ,  The Secretary-rt.reasurer gave an  interesting'account of the workings  of the-League.last . season and was  able to. r.eport a flight balance on  hand after expenses had been.met.  Several- new clubs-.are expecting to  join! the League this year and it was  "        be  sen-'  iors'.  Votes of thanks.were passed to  the retiring officers after which a  most enthusiastic and interesting  meeting came to a close.  All clubs-should get busy without  delay.  alsoj.suggested ...t^fejunior, dubs''  formed"in^connection    with the  LOCAL and DISTRICT  Mr. and Mrs. Webster are holidaying at White Rock.  Mr. Grott has returned home  from a business trip to Vancouver.  Mr. Thomas McMillan spent Sunday last at Hamomnd.  Miss  friends  days.'  Jessie    Coogan  in    Vancouver  is  Lor  visiting  a  ' few  Mr. H. T. Brown of Anyox, B. C.  is visiting his parents here for a few  tlays. '.,  Miss  Irene    King    has  home fromi a short holiday  Vancouver.  returned  spent in  Master Frank Corbett of Vancouver is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. J.  McPhee.  Mr, and Mrs. A. Porter and daughter Ruth of Midway are the guests  of  Mr.  Dan Smith.  Mrs.. vanctte  and   her  ren left - on -   Wednesday  Kamloops  where . she  guest of her mother.  four child-  night    for  will  be    the  Mrs. Baker and- ��������� Mrs. McKenzie  have returned from Vancouver where  they paid a visit to Mr. McKenzie  who ia ill at the Vancouver General  Hospital.  The following well-known people  were visitors at the Vancouver Exhibition on Thursday: Mr. and Mrs.  H.'P. Knoll; Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee and  family; Mrs, J. S. Bates, Mrs. Wray,  Mr. and Mrs, A. McCallum, ��������� Frank  McCallum, J. Pernoski and F. Taylor.       ��������� v   riK t".- ��������� ' -*" ���������'���������������������������'   ���������*������������������'-  The following ���������Abbotsford: people  spent Sunday at Belrose: Mr. and  Mrs. .Brydges, Miss Eleanor Peck,  Mias-lna. Fraser. Mr. and Mrs. Eby  and guests and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  Harp.  PERSONALIS  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. McNelly  on Sundy, August 1 4 in the Nursing  Home, a baby girl.  strong demand tiie past week and  several purchases have been reported  Perhaps the special prizes to be given a\vay at the Mission fair may- have  something to do with this sudden desire of Missionites to own a cow. ���������  Mrs": Holmes of Ladner spent the  week-end with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs.  F. Fooks.  Miss "Weatherbee and Miss Gay  have returned' after a holiday at  Chilliwack and Harrison Hot  Springs.  Miss Alice Sutherby of Ladner  spent the week-end Avith friends in  Abbotsford.  Mrs. Hall of Cloverdale was a visitor, in town  on Monday.-.  Miss Grace Kennedy and friend  were home from Vancouver for, the  week-end.  ' Mrs. A. Mclnnis' and children left  for a vacation at Vancouver 'and-  New Westminster.  Mr.,and Mrs. Walter Harkness of  Vancouver have come to reside in  Abbotsford," and are now building a  new  bungalow. .  Mrs. McMenemy nd ^children and  Master Norman Sumner of Huntingdon have returned from White Rock,  after camping there for the' past  month.  WISH   LAWYER'S  ADVISE TO  I'OOR   FltEU  OK   CHARGE  MT. LEHMAN, Aug. 15.���������On  Wednesday afternoon the regular  monthly meeting of the Mt. Lehman  Women's Institute was held in the  lovely , grounds of ' Mrs. Richard  Owen. Members and visitors to the  number of 25 were present. The vice-  president, Mrs. I. D. Fearn, occupied  the chair. One item of business  which brought forth much discussion  was the Modern Health Crusaders'  League. It was decided to try this  method, of .inculcating good health  habits among the families' of the W.  I. members first and later to interest  others in this 'matter. A resolution  in regard to the obtaining of a lawyer to give advice free to the poor' in  criminal cases, was endorsed. It was  expected that Mrs. Fadden of Huntingdon would address the meeting  but she was unable to bo present.  ATter partaking of delicious refreshments those present made a four of  the beautiful gardens and conservatory of Mr. and Mrs'. Owen. Music  followed, closing with "Auld Lang,  Syne." - The thanks of. the Institute  were tendered to Mrs. ''Owen for her  gracious hospitality. Mrs. Gray, recently from London, England, and  Mrs. (McArthur of Oban, Scotland,  were among the visitors present.  . Misses Lillian and Kathleen . Carson'and Mr. ghew of Vancouver, are  the guests'of TMr. and Mrs. R. H. Ebv.  ��������� - -Services -will vbe.helcLin': St. Math-  ew's-Anglican Church'at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.30. Rev. T.  E.  Rowe,  vicar.  Percale Ginghams in a larger range of style and  patterns in all sizes, lo clear from  $1.95 up.  Girls' and Misses' School Dresses, sizes from  2 to 14 years, at specially reduced prices.  12 only, Ladies' Sweaters to clear al ������z price.  Boys    School Bools.    solid leather,    William  Make, sizes 1 lo5%, special al ������3.75  Linoleum to clear at, per sq. yd $1.25  Grocery Hot Weather Specials:  Lime Juice, a bottle 25c  Welch's Grape Juice    '   Assorted soft drinks   Corned Beef Special, extra size   Our prices are right and quality the best  Don't overlook the fact that we can save  you money on furniture, mattresses and  hardware.  Closed all day Thursday, the 18th for  Civic Picnic.   Open Wednesday till 10 p. m.  Balhing Suils bolh wool and collon.  We Handle SHELLY'S 4XXXX bread  Fresh Dailv  Limited  f-l���������"!���������"' jumiiui'iumi���������  !C3*n5!������3������$S5BI8!  BttBR^ilimn&  mmmE������F T'AHK  ���������wo  I !  "I  -I  T*## ABBOTSFORD POST  ' J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Fuiblished Every Friday  F1SIDAY,. AUGUST   li),, 1������31  Abbotsford-Sumas  Agricultural Association  RULES AND REGULATIONS  1      All entries  must be made not later than  5 p. in.-  .     Wednesday,   September  21st,   192.1,  on proper   form,  to  be obtained  from tlie secretary.  2. All fruit, vegetables, field produce,-flowers and  ladies' work, to be in position not latciv.than 12 o'clock  on the first day. of the show, Thursday, September 22nd.  3. Members' of the Society are entitled to free entries  and admission to the grounds and hall.  4. The price of membership tickets is $1, and '.hey  may be obtained on application to the Secretary.  5. In the horses, cattle, sheep, pigs, and poultry  classes, the entry must in every instance be made in the  name of the bona fide owner, and unless this rule is observed no premium will be awarded, or if awarded will be  withheld.    If anv person shall exhibit"any animal or bird,  ' of which he is not the 'bona fide owner, he will  fovfeit  any premium which may be awarded him.  G.    In all other classes tlie entries must be made in  ��������� the names of the producers or manufacturers' only and by  such producers themselves or their agents, who must.have  special authority for doing so, and produce their authority in writing if so required by the Judges. Those who  are not manufacturers or authorized agents may exhibit,  but cannot compete for the prizes offered.  7. If any person other than the authorized agent shall  enter an article'for competition as producer or manufactured by himself when it has not, really been so, he shall,  forfeit any premium which  may be awarded tho article.  8. No person shall be allowed to enter for competition  more than one specimen in any one class of a 'division,  unless the additional article is of a distinct named  variety or pattern from the first. This rule not to apply  to'animals', but to all-kinds of grain, vegetable produce,  fruit, manufactured articles, etc., of which each additional specimen would necessarily be precisely similar to the  first.  9. Every article must be entered under some one of  the-headings' in the regular list.  10. On  the 'entry of  each  animal  or article,  a  card  All Entries Close, Wednesday, September 21st, 1921  will be furnished the exhibitor, specifying the class, the  division, and the number of the entry, which-card must  remain attached to the animal or article during the exhibition.  11. Horses must be shown uncovered and in such a  manner as judges may require or allow and if their exhibitors refuse to.submit to the proper requirements of the  judges', their animals will be ruled out, but exhibitors  will have the privilege of showing their animals in harness, bridle, or under saddle-- as they may prefer.  .12. All animals" competing for prizes must be  brought out for the inspection of the .judges, or for exhibition", whenever called out by the official appointed to  attend to that duty. -  13. No animal or article exhibited shall have about  it any prize colors or cards cuntil the awards have been  made in their respective classes. ""  ��������� 14. No person shall be permitted in the horse or cattle  rings during the time of judging, except the judges, the  grooms or persons in' charge of the animals, and members of the press'.  15. No animal or article shall compete for more than  one prize unless in the case of special prizes- or'sweepstakes.  J 6. The President and Directors shall have the supervision of the grounds and Exhibition generally.  ���������17. Should there arise any dispute or misunderstanding not governed by the By-laws or Rules and Regulations of the So.ciety it shall be referred to the Directors  whose decision shall be final.  18. All protests or appeals must be in writing, must  state plainly the cause of complaint, and must be delivered to the Secretary on the day of the show, accompanied by a fee of $2, which will be returned if the appeal is sustained and forfeited if protest is disallowed.  19. The Judges shall have the power of classifying  stock and shall not award a prize to any article against  which there is no competition if such article is unworthy  of a prize.  20. All special prizes' shall require a special entry  unless classed as a sweepstake.  21. No person shall be allowed in the exhibit rooms  while judging is in progress except the Judges and their  assistants.  22. The Board of Managers will use every precaution  in their power for the proper preservation of articles and  stock on exhibition, but will not be accountable for loss  or damage. Exhibitors must give-attention to their articles or animals during (he fair and at the close of tho exhibition attend to their removal.  Entries   close   not   later   than   ;j   p.   m.,   Wednesday,  September 21, 1921.    This' will be strictly lived up to.  23.   .Hall open to public 10 a. m., -September 23,   1921  thall consist ot a President, , three    Vice-Presidents,    a  Hecretary-Trcasurer and twenty-one Directors.  Sec. 8. The Officers and Directors shall ' hold office  for one year and shall be elected' at the annual meeting  of the' Society to be held at Abbotsford in January each  year.  Sec. 9. Each candidate for election must have at least  a majority of the votes cast.  Ppi-. 'ii. At any, meeting of the Officers' and Directors  fiv<_ (:���������) members'shall constitute a quorum to transact  b'usiuess.  EXHIBITION  Sec.  11.,  This Association shall'Void air annual Fair'  nd Live Stock Show. .  Class  PRIZE LIST  DIVISION A.���������HORSES  Heavy Draft,. 1500 lbs. and upVrards  1st  ���������nd  1  Stallion - '...< $5.00 ��������� $3.00  2   Brood Mare, with foal at foot   ..... r  5.00 3.00  , 3.Colt,.two years, gelding or,filly ..... ' 3.00 2.00  4   Colt, one' year, gelding or filly .;..'!'..:   3.00 2.00  ��������� S  Suckling   foal   ..." w ;...... : 3.00 2.00  0  Best mare, or gelding  .-..'!...'.   ">.00 2.50  7 Best draft team, harnessed to wagnri ........ 10.00 5.00  Agrioiiltur.il���������Over 1IOO lbs. mid under 1500 lbs.  8 Stallion     '.'.' $5.00 $3.00 ;  9 Brood mare with foal at foot i.B.OO 3.00,'  10  Colt, two years, gelding or filly  5.00 3.00 !  ?1  Colt, one year, gelding or filly  3.00 2.00:  32   Suckling foal ".   3.00 2.00  :'i  Best team, harnessed to wagon  .10.00 n.00  Best marc or gelding ........,!  5.00 3.00  Shetland Pony  Best Shetland pony  ',.: '3.00    2.00  DIVISION  It���������CATTLE  Bulls in all breeds,   papers to be> shown on   request.  Holsl'eins and Grades  Bull, pure bred, 2 years' and upwards ". $5.00  $3,00  Bull, pure bred, under two years ,....,   4.00     3.00  Cow any ago    :   4.00 ,  2.00  Heifer, two years old  <j." .' 2.00     1.00  Heifer, ono year" old   2.00     1.00  Calf     '. ...., .  2.00 . J'.00  Jersey and   Grades  Bull pure bred, 2 years and upwards  $5.00  $3.00  M  15  FOURMINUTES TO COMPLETE CALLS  ,  TO VANCOUVER ISLAND    '"  Have you Irie'd Ihe long distance telephone service between the mainland and Vancouver Island  lately? The additional submarine cable gives  j ample facilities, and the average call is completed  in four mimiles. That's pretty good going, when  it is remembered that Central hunts up the parly  wanted and gets him on the line.   Try it and see.  Between 7 p. m. and 8'a. m. you get three limes  the day period al the same price,  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  JfMHIMW.UUgCrWimWVllllHIIMIIIH iimb���������mwmw���������mkctotb  Still VI CM  STATION  Made in Canada  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   4.00  3.00  2.00  ���������1.00  1.00  i.bo   $5.00  $4.00 [     4.00     3.00  2.00  1.00 i  1.00 i  1.00 !  2.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  CONSTITUTION  NAME  Sec.  1.    This Society shall be called the Abbotsford-  Sumas Agricultural Association.  OBJECT  See. 2. The purpose of this Society shall'be to encourage the cultivation of the aoil, and the general development of all the agricultural resources of the Province.  Sec. 3. To foster every branch of mechanical and  household arts calculated to increase the happiness of  home life.  MEMBERSHIP  Sec, 4. Any person may become a member by the  payment of an annual fee of $1.00, which shall also entitle members, or member's wife and family to compete  for any prize of the Society without any charge as entrance  fee.  Sec. 5. The names'of all members shall be registered  in a book by the Secretary for that purpose.  Sec. 6. Any person being a member of this Society  shall be eligible to office, entitled to vote, receive printed  matter as the Society shall publish and have free admission to all exhibitions of the Society.  OFFICERS  9   Cow, any age    :   4.00  10 l-Jeifer,  two years   r '.  2.00  11 Heifer, one year   old     2.00  12 Calf     :V.   2.00  Guernsey and Grades  13 Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards  14 Bull, pure bred, under 2 years  >:...  15 Cow any age  ,  4.00  16 Heifer, two years old :  2.00  3 7  Heifer, one year old   2.00  18 Calf .'  2.00  Ayrshires j  19 Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards   ....$5.00  $3.00 j  20 Bull, pure bred, under two year3 "   4.00    3.00 '  2t  Cow, any age    4.00    2.00  22 Heifer, two years    .':  2.00    1.00  23 Heifer, one y.ear old....; ���������:..- '. 2.00    1.00 |  24 Calf    '. ���������:  2.00    1.00  Shorthorns and Grades Vi  25 Bull, pure bred, 2 years and:upwiards !::...Jo.00 |3.00  26 Bull, pure bred, under 2 years  Jli:-:-. -. 4.00    3.00  27- Cow,  any age ;..;v.;A:...'./..  4.00  28 Heifer, two years old-.:... ."  2.00  29 Heifer, oneJyear old  :  2.00  30 Calf    .'.���������..,  2.00  DIVISION   C���������SHEEP  1 Ram, two shears and over $3.00 $2.00  2 Ewe, two shears and over   ,  3.00    2.00  3 Ram lamb  , H.-.  3.00    2:00  4 Ewe lamb ;  2.00    1.00  5 Three ewes,   (pen) ,  3.00    1.00  6 One ram, and three ewes, different age (in pen), 1st  $5.00; 2nd $3.00.  DIVISION  D���������PIGS  Berkshire  1 Boar, pure bred, any age $4.00  $2.00  2 Sow, any age  , .   4.00    2.00  3 Sow, and litter   4;00    2.00  Yorkshire and Chester   White  4 Boar,  pure  bred   .' $4.00  5 Sow, any age      4.00  6 Sow, and litter    , ;  4,00  Any Other Bree������  7 Boar, pure bred, any age  $4.00  8 Sow, any age  :  4.00  9 Sow and litter ......... .'   4.00  10 Spring store pig, 8 months old      4.00  11 Two best fat pige, under 8 months  4.00  DIVISION  E���������POULTRY.  1 Plymouth Rock, barred   - $1.50  $1.00  2 Plymouth, Rock, white  "   1.50     1.00  3 Leghorn, S. C, brown '.   1.50  4 Leghorn, R. C, white ,...~ .-   1.50  5 Leghorn, R. C. other variety   1.50  (> Wyandotte,  white   .. .:'   1.50  7 Minorca,   black    ,   1.50  8 Rhode Island Red '.   1.50  9 Cochin, any variety  4   1.50  10  Brahamas,   light     1.50  31  Orpington, buff  '.   1.50  12 Orpington,   white   1,50  13 Anchonas    .-.   1,50  14 Bantam, pair  ^   1,50  15 Spangled  Hamburgs   , \   1.50  16 Turkey, male and female, any  variety .... 3.00  17 Geese, male and female, any variety'.  3.00  18 Ducks, malo and female, any variety   1.50  19 Hen eggs', best 12, white  2.00  20 Hen eggs, best 12, brown  _,.......:.'  2.00  NEARLY HALF A MILUON CHEVROLET  cars have been built and sold. Their reputah'oii  for' efficient and economical service has grewn  as steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  has increased.  490 TOURING   CAR  F. O. B. Mission City  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission Citv, B. C.  $2.00  2.00  2.00  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Calherwood Building  Phono 8601 P. O. Ho.v GO  MISSION CITY, 11. C.  (All classes of poultry tc- be composed of one male and  two females).  1.00  1.00 :  1.00 I  1.00 i  1.00 I  1.00!  1.00  1.00 :  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00 .  1.50}  1.60;  1.00   TO SHOW IKUIT AT UXUIHITJOX  l'.OOj    PENTICTON.  Aug.   19.--This  dis-  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist  1,00  triet which    made such a    creditable  Each competitor or exhibitor must aUow  his poultry "showing with its fruit exhibit at l.lie  in coop 30 Inches    long, 20   inches deep, 2 4 indies high, j! ew Westminster fair last year, will  wUI> 2 Jnchmesh poultry netting front. again be represented at the fair.    Lo  DIVISION F-DAVRY PRODUCE AND HONKV < |jQ  ,.���������,.,   ,.��������� npx<   mnn(h       .   f,nm  1 -5 lbs. Dairy Butte* $5.00  S2.00;   ������ ������ ������nth' C0U  2 21bs. Dairy butter, private  3.00    2.00  mittee -appointed    by the    board of  3 y2 gal. cream In pints'and one quart ....... 4.00    2.00 .trade has been    looking    into    this  4 I gal. milk in quart bottles  Sec. 7.    The Officers and Directors of   this    Society   10 Cucumbers,  5  1   4.00  Honey in the comb ..5.00  G .Honey,'extracted, three lb. jars  4.00  7-Honey, comb, 4 full frames ,.. ;:...... 3.00  DIVISEON G���������VEGETABLES  1 Celery, white.   3   .' $ .75  2 Celery, red, 3 ...I     .75  3 Cauliflower,-3 ....: 75  4 Cabbage, 3 ................     .75  ���������5 Cabbage, red, 3 .,...,.)..., 75  6 Cabbage, Savoy, 3 75  7 Carrots, red, 5 .'. ,......! 75  8 Corn, white, 5 ~ .'. 75  9 Corn, yellow, 5 j_     .75  2.00 'matter and a report on tlie subject  o'crtiwas Presented at the meeting of that  2'AQ.body last week.  In  this report it  was stated  that  $ .50 j arrangements' had been    made with  .50 I Mr.  L.  A. Rathvon  to conduct    the  ���������.*,jj|| .exhibit at the fair, under the auspices  '50 !of the board of trade  .'50  .50  .50  .50  .75      .50  2'A years among the Stockmen of  the Friiscr Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all  communications  Box 34 Cliilliwack, B. O"  to  For  a Good SmolccTry  B.C. &��������� Old Sport  CIGARS  The rumor that Hon. John Oliver  had broken his arm is all rot. We  got a letter from him last week.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOJR  HEADSTONES j  Phone Connection. Mission City  !  1  I1  1  ;','  .'J  it  m  t>-i  ;/,i  !' M  *���������������  BOT  rn  .-*  M8is $  < r  HHifiJSJ  iaAtfa^*wri^������aVraij^  J. E..PARTON  Still Go ing Strong.  There is no truth in the  report that having sold a ..carload of'wall paper I am retn-  ing from business. Am stttl  doing business in Ihe same  old spot where I have been for  15 years, your kind patronage in the past and future appreciated..      .- ,  ABBOTSFORD,   B.  TAKINt  DVANTAf??'  OF  CONDITIONS  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OEFICE  OPEN KVEHV FDJDAV  ABBOISFOBD, It. C  ������ w������������ ������������ ������������ ������**c> *������* ������*��������� ���������*������������������������������ ��������������������� *> *&-������*��������� *3* **��������������������������� ^> ������������ ^������- -r������ ������*��������� ^* - *r���������t^  "agTTTn^BTWrlTWriTTWIMJhllJIIIU'llHIIIII   lillll    III I. Till       Mil1!1"  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Little ��������� T;i)'loi-    &    Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Hoom   6   irart   Hindi.   OhilliwucU  Box    A'Z'.i. CUILMWACK  The Duncan city council is fathering a resolution .aiming at excluding  Orientals from acquiring land, cither  by lease or by free-hold, in British  Columbia.  When   !h-    advertising  department  of the hi rye department stores see a  weakness    in  the local   merchant as  ���������expressed  iii the absence or Ihe curtailment of advertisements in the local paper of any particular community, advantage is  immediately taken  of this condition by the-   department  store  utilizing  the space that ought  to be made use of by the local businessmen.    None is.so quick to rec:  ognize an opportunity or to take advantage of it.    There are no "slack  times"1 for the department stores, for  the reason that , when    business    is  Slow" and local businessmen in    any  narticular section    endeavor to cur-  ; (.ail  their costs of operating, by cut-  j ting down their ' advertising in    the  local press, or do without it entirely,  that is the    very    time the big    city  stores make their hardest effort    to  break ino the field by making use of  the advertising columns' of the local  paper.    Here and    there-local    businessmen are  to   be  found   who  recognize  the    psychological  effect    of  ighf   conditions    upon the    buying  public,  Thoy know that in a    slack  'time they must    advertise    more    if  they would  retain the patronage    of  the community.    They    know    that  by so doing they can in a large measure reduce the inroads of the catalogue  houses.     They know  that     in  Ihc-.'ilack time people are mpre ready  (o send,away for supplies,'and it    is  then,, that the catalogue house "gets  in   increased'number   of  u���������kst  .^.J.U.,UT!  11  Cucumbers,   pickling,  gaihm  12'Citron,   2   ..'   aSEEBKES  13 Beefs', (able. ,G '...  14 Brussels sprouts,   75   j.........^  . ly  titalka 75  Onions,   5 stalks' .'     .75  Onions, commercial,'! peck 75  Onions, pickling, 1 gallon  ���������. 75  Parsnips,   5!  ��������� 75  Turnips,  5   '. 75,  Squash,  2 ..': ; 75  Pumpkins,   2     ; 75  Hubbard Squash ,2 75,  23 Tomato,  5  ...:..... :.-...,���������. 75  (24 Tomato-, rommerrlal, 1 peck ........,���������    .75  25 Winter radish, 5 ���������..: .,    .75  26 Collection salad  :..::':..: .....; 75  Collection of potatoes, 3 varieties 12 each 3.00  Potato, White, 13  ��������� 75  Potato, red,- 12  75  16  17  18  19  20  21  22.  27  28  29  .no  .50  .50  .50  .50  , .50  .50  .50  ..60  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  2.00  '.-50 j  .50 ���������  .50  .0 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  ..",0  '.50'".  .50  .50  -.50  .50  .50  ,50  1.50  30  31  1  2  3  4'  5  6  7  ' 8  9  10  11  12  Special prize of $5.00 for the    greatest    number of  prizes won in Divis'ionG.  Best collection, home grown ' garden seeds 2.00 1.00  Best collection of vegetables ;  3.00 2.00  DIVFSIOIV H���������FIELD  PRODUCE  Wheat, any variety, Gleaners'' hand  $1.00  Oats, any variety, Gleaner's hand  ,.... 1.00  Barloy, any variety, Gleaner's hand    1.00  Rye, any variety, Gleaners' hand   1.00  Timothy, in sheave   1.00  1.00  .75  .75  .75  ;75  .75  .75  .75  .50  .50  .50  :50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50.  .50  .50  "50  .50  Mr. W. Korsyth has moved his  photographing shop into the building formerly occupied, by Mr. W. J.  Windebank.  a  line on"  customers/  -Members'  to-day on a  member of  porter who  was  bound,  of the Legislature left  trip over the P. G. E. One  the opposition told a re-  asked ��������� him    whither he  that  ho  was  about  to  commence a voyage of discovery,  Corn, ensilage, .1 stalke  Beets,   sugar,   3      Mangolds,   3      Turnips,   3     Carrots, 5      ���������Beans, 5 lbs   Corn, 5-ears  ������������������..  13 Peas, 5 IbB. .; .���������   14.Cabbage,   2,  weight  to   count   maximum  points 75'  15  Green feed for sheep, ������uch as  rape or kale  1   bushel   ..., rt 75  6 Alfalfa Hay in sheave ...V... 1.00  7 Clover Hay in eheave  ...'....."...... L00  18 Best collection home grown t/eeds .....     2.00  1? Special prize $5.00 for greatest number of prizes won  hi Division H.  20 Best collection of ranch produce, including  any of everything that is  produced on a  ranch, cured  meats, dairy'produce,   bee  products, home cooking; preserves,  fruit  vegetables, etc., and   must   be the  bona  .fide production of the, entrant:     Special   prize:  let  $15.00;  2nd-$5.00.  .60  .50  .50  .50  00  10 First Primer, .host d.awing .......'       50  11 Second Primer,  besl  writing     .12 .Second Primer, best drawing    13  First Reader, best writing    14' First Primer, best drawing    15 Second Reader, best writing      16 Second   Reader,   best  drawing'    J 7 Junior Third, best writing    18 Junior Third, best drawing '..-.   19 Senior Third, best writing  .'.   20 Senior,Third, best drawing   ......:   21 Junior Fourth, best writing   .'   22 Junior Fourth, best drawing;    23 Entrance Class, best writing    24 Entrance Class, best drawing  \  25' Junior Room Class, best paper cutting  ....  26 Boy's,prize (under 16) best toy or  model  ! '      division k���������la eras  27 Best loaf of- white bread ...:..'., .-.'...$1.00  j 28 Best loaf of brown bread '.   1,00  '29 Best-currant loaf (raised dough)   LOO  ;30 Best %-doz. buns (raised dough),  1.00  ���������31 BesE  loaf  of  bread  made    from  Purity  Flour, prize,  1 ek. Purity Flour.- '  32 Best M> doz, biscuits, 1st, 2ibs.  coffee; 2nd, 1  33 Best Layer Cake   1st, $2.00; 2nd,'l  34 Best fruit cake, 1st, $2.00; 2nd, 2 lbs. coffee  35 Best y-i. doz. doughnuts  75  36- Best collection scones      1,00  37 Oat  cakes     '75  37 Collection cookies,   (3 kinds of 6    each),  ' 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 1 lb  39 I3est    collection    of   canned    fruits',   1st,  $3.00; 2nd, 2 lbs. coffee.  40 Best collection jellies   2.00    1.00  4^ Best collection    canned    vegetables,   1st,. '   '"  $1.00; 2nd, 2 lbs. coffee.  .25  .25  .25  .25  9K  $  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5-  1.00  .75  .75  .75  .75  lb.  lb.  tea.  tea.  .50  .75  .50  tea.  42  43  44  4 5  6  47  of pickles  $2.00  fancy cooking   5.00     1.00     1.00  $1  3.  holes   on   woolen  $1.00  $  $  air  Tile Speaker's Chair which is being presented to the Canadian House  of Commons by the Empire  Parliamentary  Association   (Un-hed   Kingdom  branch)   to   take  the  place  of  ���������that destroyed in the fire at ih4 Parliament  Buildings, Ottawa," in  Feb-  ruary,  1916, is now completed, and  .it is expected  that thy  presentation  -will be made by the  Riftht "Hon. J.  . W. Lowther, speaker of the Imperial  House of Commons, during the summer.  The gift has been tendered by the  donors as "an abiding toktti of g-ood  will between both Parliaments," and  .has been gratefully.accepted as such  by the Canadian House of Commons.  .The chair is an exact copy of the  Speaker's Chair in the House of  Commons (designed by Pugin, who  was Barry's assistant in the building of the New Palace of Westmins-'  ter), which has been used since the  occupation of the present chamber  by the Commons in 1S52. Like the  original, the replica is a beautiful  example of carved' oak. It 'stands  13ft 6in., surmounted by a canopy  bearing the Royal Arms, which are  carved in a piece of old oak taken  from the roof of Westminster Hall.  honori  The  ���������'Messrs.  . Exeter,  Frank  Works.  at the  iKvidia;  replica  Harry  under  Baines,  It   was   recently   on   view  rooms of the Empire Pariia-  aus Beo."  was    executed     hy  Hems   apd   Sons,  of  the   direction   of  Sir  of    the    Office    of  1  2  ������>  4  5  6  ���������7  8  9  10.  11  12  13  14  15  16  17  DIVISION l���������IIt CITS  Apples, .Gravensteina, 5   ,....'.   $.75  King of Tompkins, 5  *.' .'    .75  Northern Spy, 5  75  Jonathan, 5  75  Russett, 5      . 75  " <    Wealthy, 5  ,.. '. 75  Mcintosh red, 5  .......".    .75  Duchess of Oldenburg, 5 75  Yellow Transparent ,5  ' 75  Grimes Golden ,5  .!".!. 75  Cox Orange ,5     .75  Winter Banana, 5 75  Wolf River, 5     75  .;;.     Wagner, 5  ]Z'".    '.75  .        Ben Davis, 5 .: 75  Crab, any. variety, 10   .75  ib t>   \ v   AnT other varlety, 5  75  18 Best box of packed apples  2 00  19 Pears, Bartlett, 5  ,-.   75  -20       "���������    Flemish beauty, 5 '"'.*"-''75  21 "       Any variety, fall, 5 ...:... .'."".'"    .'75  22 "       Any variety; winter, 5 ........ 75  23 Peaches, any variety  "    .75  24 Plums, greengages, 10   75  0 Yellow egg, 10   ..  26 "       Bradshaw, 10   .:..  27 .     -      Prunes,   10      28 " ,    Italian Prune, 10      29 Quinces, any variety, 10   '"     75  '30 Raspberries,  3 boxes  [ 75  31 Loganberries, 3 boxes          75  32 Blackberries, 3  boxes  '...." 7c  34  35  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50,69  .50  .50  .50  .50  L.OO  :50  .50  Best collection  Best collection  Best lemon pie      Best apple pie    Best crochet yoke    Best y2 dozen  button  doth    :    iV5  48  Best piece of  hemstitching, 1st, 1 lb. tear 2nd,  9  Beet embroidered table centre piece    1.00  50 Best hand made apron    .,������������������'   .75  51 Besrlrish crochet (lace or any piece), 1st,  $1.00; 2nd, lib.  52 Best tatting (any piece) '.  ' .75.  3  Best collection of crochet (all kinds), 1st,  ri   ��������� $1.00; 2nd, 1 Ib.  fi* Best piece of eyelet work  75  Best piece of punch work  ��������� .75  Best  fancy  towel    ]]    [75  Best fancy pillow slip .-. '"'.'    '75  Best>knitted sweater, 1st $2.00; 2nd, 2 lbs. coffee.  Best knitted wool scarf, let, $1.50; 2nd, 1 lb. tea  Best baby's crochet jacket, 1st, .$.1.00; 2nd, 1  Ib tea  Best pieced quilt, let, 2 lbs. tea; 2nd, $  .75  Best home made pants for boy   under   12  1  Best tea cloth trimmed   1  Best crochet centre piece  -  Best house dress, home made  "...  l  Best bungalow apron  ;.... ;........ 1.00  Best lb. of home made yarn   1.00  Best collection of doilies'   "i  l'oo  Special prize for tho one getting the most  prizes (1st and 2nds) in DivisionK ...?.   $10.00  Any exhibit that has previously been shown and won a  prize in    Ladies'    Work    Section at    Abbotsford-  55  56  57  58  59  60  61  62  63  64  65  66  67  68  .00  .00  .75  .00  00  00  .50  .50  .50  .50  .25  .75  .50  tea.  .50  tea.  .50  .50  :50  .50  .75  .75  .50  .75  .75  .75  .75  cannot   again    be ex-  .75  .75  .75  .-75  Blackberries, 3  boxes  Strawberries, 3 boxes   75  Grapes, any variety   ' 7c  Walnuts. Enelisb  ������  Sumas    Agricultural Fair,  hibited at this year's fair.  DIVISION: L���������FLOWERS  A Flower Show will be held August 20th, prize list of  50  which has been issued under special cover and which-can  si  be had on application to Secretary.   - - ,    -    -  DIVISION  M���������DOGS  1 Bull dog, best dog  : $3 00  2 Bull dog, best female  .....".". $3.00  3 Cocker Spaniel dog  3^00  4 Cocker Spaniel,  female ,  V.0Q  5 Setters, best dog  '. "' 390  6 Setters,  female   3 qq  7 Airdales.dog    ."......... 3.00  8 Airdales,   female     \ nn  Collie   dog         y 00  10  Collie dog, female .  .75  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  DIVISION J���������OHILDREN'S WORK  Best loaf white bread  $1.50     1.00   : 75  linen, or  1  2 Best half dozen biscuits     3 Best layer cake  ....."'  4 Best half dozen, button holes on  cotton cloth   5 Best darning on sock, or stocking      :  6 Best dressed doll.   7 Receiving class, best writing".'".!!   8 Receiving class, best drawing  9 First Primer, best writing ....  .75  .75  1.50  .50  .50  .50  $1.00  .75  .50  .50  .50  1.00  .25  .35  .25  .00  $1.00  1.00-  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  DIVISION  N���������PHOTOGRAPHY  1. Best amateur photographs, not more than'12 pictures to be plainly shown, pictures of nature taking preference. 1st, $5.00; 2nd, $3:00; 3rd, $1.00.  ���������SPECIAL TRIZES  Best Dairy Cow, special prize donated by Royal- Bank   of  Canada     :--> ' $15.00  For the Best Bull in the show, Special Prize donated by  Bank of Montreal    , $15.00  President's special    prize, $15.00, for    greatest number  of points.    First prize counts 2    points,    2nd  one  point.  All Entries Close, Wednesday, September 21,  1021  prize  mentary Association, Westminster  Hall, when tlv.' Speaker and a hrgc  party of Lords and Commons, w,;re  received by Sir H. d'Kville, secretary  of the association, and Mr, T. Wif-  non, Clerk of Works ar.d Deputy  Keeper of Westminster Hall. Accompanying the chair is a framed  roll of parchment, or.ia:v.entai;y inscribed as follows:���������  "This-��������� rsplica of the'--:-'Speaker's  Chair in the FTnuse of 'Commons,.;at  Westminster, \.< lie re w ith presented  to the House of-;Commons at Ottawa by the United '''Kingdom br.-inch  of the Empire Parliament.'iry As-  eociation, comprising members .of  ���������both';Houses, as a .fifti'-.;.:��������� rr.'iv.bol' of  the great Parli;:in"nt.-ir.v I rtidi'Jon  which binds toe-"tljcr the. fri-a nations of the British Cnmmimw-jallh."  The scroll is'."signrri: ���������~ "r-;irke;i-  head, Lord Chawniellor;' '--.Ijimes W.  Lowther, Speaker uf the House of  Commons, Joint President, Kmpir"  Parliamentary Association, Unite',-1  Kingdom branch, Westminster' Hall."  Formerly the Canadian Speaker,  on ��������� leaving office, was entitled to  take away the chair in which he sat  as a perquisite, but thi-3 perquisite  will now be !o=t. It ia probable that  there are some of .'the chairs of the  old English Ho;:<.;e of Commons still  in existence n country mansions.  Dean Pellew, in hi?r hiorrr-iphy of  Lord Sidmc-nth (Ksn'ry Arldinrrton).  relates thav in thn, dmimr-rooni of  jWhite Lodr^z. Richmond Park ��������� a  'house given by George III. to Sid-  .xnouth in R.pprcdalion of his .services  (By Courtesy of the C.P.R.)  to the Crown���������there were two oI<JS  and bulky armchairs standing guard,  one at each side of the fireplace;  they were chiefly remarkable for  their lumbering size and gaunt, inconvenient form, and visitors, air  ways curious as to their history,  were told lliey were the chairs 01  the I.'ouso of Commons in which  Aldington had sat as Speaker. H������  originally possessed three of these  chMrs. He presided over the Housa  of Commons .-in .-three consecutive  Parliaments, and had the distinction  of being the first Speaker of th������  Commons of the United Kingdomon  their assembly on January 22, 1801,  after the Union with Ireland. On������  of the chairs disappeared, Dean Pel-  lew says, and the mystery of ita  fa'.e was never solved.  The chair of the first Speaker o������  th:.1 Tii'.-sl -reformed House of Com*  uv.:r,.'i i.-< in the Parliament House of  ilu' Conjinonwcalth of Australia at  Molbo'irr.c. It \h the chair that was  provided for I ha temporary chamber  In which the House of Commons HaC  after the fire of 1334, and was taken  away as his perquisite by Charles  Manners-Sntlon when he completed,  late in ISJM. his long term of offic*/  as Speaker. Maimers-Sutton's son  took the chair out to Melbourne  when he w;i? appointed Governor of  Victoria, and presented it to the  Legislative Assembly, whose successive Speakers s?it in it for many  years. In co.'.-rse of time another  chair-was'substituted for it, and at  the inai-pruralion of the Common*  wealth in 1901 it v/::? placed ��������� with  a brass plate re.-.'O'viir.;; its history  ��������� in the f-ln" cf "'.-"'TT^-mtatives  for  the  u.-;c yf  Iho   Syzukr,:*  LEAF SPOT Oil YELLOW  LEAF OF CHERKIES  Sweet and sour cherries alike suffer severely from this disease when  there is considerable wet weather in  May and June. The fungi causing  leaf spot or yellow leaf of sweet and  sour cherries, and tlie shot-hole of  plums, are very closely related. They  are present wherever these fruits are  grown and are commonly found on  the wild species of Primus. The'train  factor which regulates the amount  of damage they cause, is the weather.  Abundant moisture in May and June  results in heavy infection. Relatively dry weather prevents the spread of  these fungi to the extent that no  damage in caused.  The life history of this    fungous  post of cherries-ia simple.    The diseased  leaves of the past year  lying  on the ground    furni������h the place of  hibernation.   On these   dead    leaves  spore cases are formed and    during  wet-weather in May and June spores  are shot out of these   cases and carried by the   wind to the new leaves  above.    The same wet periods'"which  cause tho    spores to be    discharged  into the air; furnish    the , necessary  moisture conditions for the-germination of the spores as they adhere to  the new leaves.    Upon    germination  the fungus enters the leaf tissue and  at each place of j.nfection small dark'  blue spots appear in   about ten days".  These spots turn lat6r to a dark red  or reddish   brcwii.   In   some    cases  where infection  is    slight the spots  drop out leaving holes but where   a  infections  leaf    soon  have  turns  at  large number of  occurred the entire  yellow and falls.  The first infection takes place  about the time the petals fall.  The first infection takes place at  about the time the petals fall and  periodic infections may continue for  a month or more. Often it happens  that the leaves are yellow and falling  before the fruit is ripe, In other  years the infections accumulate more  slowly and the leaves drop later. The  most important damage caused is  the weakening effect on the entire  tree. Defoliation, especiallyWhen  heavy, prevents the maturing of the  new wood of the tree. This may predispose the tree to winter killing the  next   winter.  Because of its .common occurrenco  and damaging effects-upon the trees  themselves,   this  disease,   should   bo  controlled   in   every  commercial   orchard.    The  first  thing (hat should  be done is to    cultivate the orchard  before  the  blossoms are out.    Care  should be taken to cover as many of  the old    leaves as possible.     In  this  way the'amount-of infection  is materially     reduced.      Spraying     with  either lime    sulphur,    or    bordeaux,  will control  this disease.    Bordeaux  4-4-40 formula is strong enough and  is preferred by many growers.    The  it is effective against yellow leaf even  at weaker strengths. Lime    sulphur  at the strength 1 to 40 is effective.  Iron sulphate    may be   added to the  lime sulphur at the rate of one and  one fourth pounds to 4 0 gallons, This  increases its adhesiveness and prevents burning. In order to avoid tho  early and often very destructive infections it is advised that the first  application be made just as petals  are about all off. or at least a few  days later. Another application  should be made from two to three  weeks later according to the amount  of wet weather. A third application  just after the fruit is picked and a  fourth, three weeks later are advised  if weather conditions favor infection  Sulphur dust 00 parts to 10 parts  arsenate of lead is as effective  the liquid sprays and may be  as  used.  If any one has���������  Died,  J'vlop'od.  Married  Loft' (own.  Ktnbezxled,  Wu(\   a    fire,  Sold  a   farm,  Had a baby,  Been arrested,  Come to town,  Bought a  ho���������"  Committed   r:aider,  Fallen from.?.n aeroplane,  That's   news���������-'Phone   6720.  A deposit of kalsomine has been  located 13 miles from Merritt, B. C.  and a company has been formed ��������� to  develop it.  ���������     T "���������*-'      * TT-    ���������  Despite the hostile attitude of the  Indians, a minature gold stampede !s  on to the lands of the Indian reserve  at Douglas Lake.  mm T1R Ifl  < il I  ���������i'.-;iv������)Ui' 'f-./sT  H!  ) rsK()i<h. fci. '&  j  i n   i ii iTwriwam nil     rrr   f ,1 IV,. t^.*-,.***" ���������*'  mrnrf**~.~fBW������vrnnm'ja c  That the beuL oi" Meals can be purchased at lliis Store*,  We select our Beat' wish  intelligence:   that':   why oix  of our roasts make such a fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and he convinced.  - WHITE & CARMICHAEL    '  ' Farmers'1 Phono 1909 '     AbbotSrOFd,   D.L  mmirwBnifBM.-rtmtTJTHy.'iiiii-��������� u������������������ ���������������* .y - r^-^.  Lei us install Ihe ZeniHi Carburetor on your  car, and you'll be surprised al ihe di(Terence in  the operation oi' themolor.  Zen j Hi enables ihe motor lo develop ils full  quota of power, increasing ils effieieney and al  the same time alTecling a noticeable saving in  fuel.  Drive around and look il over.   Money tback if  no I satisfactory  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  *       BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work lo be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  Phone, B. C. 7 ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 3 018  raomraraiiEOT  ���������HBOTBSHBI  JBMmranTT^'iiw.'tTrrirvff'iwBiiMArf  Buy Your Goods Al  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  THE COUNTRY STORE  with the CITY SE  / NEED YOU ft BUSINESS  Farmers' Phone 1303  WIG:  aamaaaatsta  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under  heading cost, 2," f-enls  Leave <:oj).v and money  ���������jolsford Garage.  I lie    .move  per     ir.nuo.  ;iL  The  Ab-  FOR-���������.SALIC���������Separator, De Laval,  1 to ireov/s, perfect order, a. beauty,  :?25. James Milstcd. R. R. No. 2,  Abbotsford.  WANTED���������Good family cow, also  secondhand Democrat". Mtiol bo.  cheap. II. T, Potera/ Gen. Delivery,  Abbotsford. 5*  A large  band  of pickers from this  district left on Tuesday for the Okan-,  agan to.help    harvest the  big apple /  crop of that famous district,  Place your order  now   for  CO A E  At   present   prices  ABISOTKKOItl)  ./. SV .COTTHELL  t'OAl, A.\I> TKANSI.?.l'Mi  MuiMhij;     Malerinl.s,   l,ime,     \'\>\s\vv,  Cement  PRICES RIGHT.  STAUJjIV  WILL TOUR  HIS CONST!TITJ^'CV  After tin extended absence, Mr.  and Mrs. ,1<\ M. Staccy returned home  last week. I.fxving ��������� Chilliwack in  (he Spriufv, Mr?. Stacey ;mcnt a short  time with her husband at Ottawa and  then left for England on a visit to  her son,' being accompanied on the  ocean voyage by Mrs. and.Miss Grossr  num. . ,  Mr. Stacey remained ji) Ottawa till  the end of the session and, ii^gm  ; the termination oL h's parliamentary  duties, followed Mrs. Stacey to Wng-  land and spent four wfioks in thr  Old  Country.  ��������� While it  ' was Mr.    Slao.ey's    firs*  visit to England  and  full advantage  was (akon of the "opportunity to visit  Iho many historical scenes mid places  in  the Old Land,, he look tjouic time  to study historical scene" and places  in the Old Land, as well as a scenic  standpoint.     Ho  has  returned, home  firmly convinced     that    of all ,  the  .countries that    participated    in   'the  world war, Canada has suffered least  and, further, that it ha? inbro assets  pot cut ia 1 and actual, than any of the  other countries.    The complex si!nation  created   by  (lie attitude of  labour unions and  conditions, the  Irish  question and  the cconrmiie situation,  in tlie Old Country generally,  formed an engrossing study    and in pursuing   it   Mr..     Staco.v's     admiration  for Mr.  Lloyd George    and his wonderful ability  was greatly increased.  Chilliwnek's   Federal   member   found  time, however, for other things than  economics   and   politics;   nuich   lime  was spent in'viewing the- institutions  and places of interest in and around  London,  tho    city of    paradoxes,  in  which it is so eas:y to get lost and yel  most difficult.     Like   many  another  visitor to the Empire Metropolis,    he  has returned with a very high opinion of the London police force and a  delightful recollection of such places  as Hampton    Court, Kew ' Gardens,  etc.    A    brief    visit to    Cardiff and  South Wales', the Valley of the Wye  delighted Mr.  and Mrs.  Stacey  with  the beautiful scenery of the countryside and" altogether the trip proved a  most enjoyable one for both.  Upon returning home Mr. Stacey  was not ' long in getting down to  work as a few hours after bis return tho "Progress" man found him  in the fruit packing, house in his ol-T  chard, with sleeves rolled up, hammer in hand, busy. naiilng together  fruit boxes and getting some of his  prize-winning Chilliwack fruit ready  for shipment to the prairies.  Mr. Stacey stated;his intention of  a complete tour of-his constituency  in the early Fall Tor the purpose of  getting into personal touch with his  constituents and giving them a report of recent legislation, etc., enacted  by the Federal 'Government.  expected that a considerable delegation will be present from eastern Canada and  from  Alberta.  While  the  subjects   for discussion  j will  accord   the  greatest  prominence  | to    British   Columbia,   there   are    'a  number of ICaslern .questions having  .close application to this province such  as the future of Ihe  iCastern  timber  supply,  and   the  progress of  applied  forestry   amongst   Eastern   pulp   and  paper  companies.     A.     distinguished  group of speakers, each an-authority  in  his special sphere, will take part.  ICvr-ry effort has been  made to have  tlie  programme  thoroughly practical  and  helpful  and  to  make (he  topics  and   Iheir  treatment'of posilivo service to Ihe busincssinfercsls of P.rit-  ish  Columbia.    The Canadian   Forestry    Association   is a    national  insli-  l.utiou,   I wonty-onc   ynars   old.   with  no iden! il'ical ion     with any    government or    conimorcicil     intercs!.    The  (membership   is   complied   chiefly   ol  (Canadian  citizens  having a  iu>l rjoiir  | interest in  forest consei'vatr"!      A1'  j C. E. E. Ussher of Montreal li*-. !"������������������������ ���������  President since 1 91.9 and will aM-mi  the British 'Columbia. conrpji'i"').  *-������.*-. M.^K^jrvvtoe*** .Hwfc ' *-'*+aH*l*****������>i~m i  rajqyp������ft^fl^.^iv������jj������������HaJIJmi?lWC������g������C  FORKSTRYOONVENrONTOfli.T'''"1      Ho���������el's   for. the "Hopperr.     'J.-.  miiA) ON SEPTE3IBEK AO, 20, 21 . U0PPen; in   countless    millions ha v   ..  jinvared the Kamloops district,  Knt-  Arrangemenls have been complet-! ish Columbia, where the ladies wear-  ed for the holding of a Provincial; ing low-cut waists find, that they ac-  Forestry Convention, at Vancouver, j 0aire a bushel or���������> two of honpers  .September  19 th    and  20 th'and    at  Over a score of Missionitos left  for White Rock this morning' to  attend the Abbotsford civic picnic  which is being held at that point today.  Victoria September 21st, under    the '  while enjoying  (?)'a short drive  auspices  of  the  Canadian     Forestry 'Toronto   Telegram,.  Association.    The British     Columbia  directors of the Association are Hon.  Hewitt  Bostock,   Hon.: A.   C.   F'lum-  erfeJt,    V. 'A.    Caverhill,     Provincial  Forester,    Chas.  D.     McNab, H.  R.  MacMillan and R. D. Prettie.    ft    is  T. B. informed a friend the other  day, that although running a tavern  may be good business, still as O.  Henry says, ."Pigs is Pigs."   ���������  sssnjgEanfar^^.'^'^i^fc^fa.KnuA.t. .t^.v/... a.1, 'w&-^ w. ,w>  ���������*#$&������$&���������. -    -        ( m i,r hrea d' comes as  regularly as, Ihe sun,  freshly baked'for you  each- morning, , and  brings health , and  slieiiglii to all who.  eal   il;  . I'.;Uroni::e (h.e bread"made  in  Abbotsford  and  keep-the money al home.  Baker's -bread keeps  ALBERT' LEE, 'Ba  Ihe ]]onse coo]  lier  and Grocer  ;ssg~:������gEJUJgyasggKen������Mjggg^^  A T. N. T. Explosive oifF great strength,  ' s������ifeiy 'and freedom from noxious fumes  No'Headaches  Take advanl.-ige of ihe   Governnienl    refund of  $2.50, up lo len cases of powder, and blow  ��������� your stumps  pwMMKTIHuiTifwtl nvtnTnTim���������i  Insurance.of all kinds ���������  ' "     NOTARY PUBLIC '       ' \   ������������������  Marriage Licences Issued  REALESTAT.fi]-���������Money lo Jamiii on tlood'l,,ariii lUoriyages  -t     ���������   .        ,      AUGUST 20th  Empress Raspberry Vinegar  40c  Tillson's Aluminum Oats ,.. 40c  N. 13. Norwegian Sardines, 2 for : '.. 35c  Wild Rose.Pastry Flour 65c  A. G.ANDREWS  CASH   GROClfill ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.   a mnmur[mttH'mm'K'M'",^m"^'m,mmm"mm'"m' n������nmni������innM tBanw.iMiMWMn������������i-fi���������mv������������ii"Ti-iwm  "WE WANTS A \BARP' BUT   WE WANTS   NO  BL1NKIN' WOMEN ANGLIN' ROUND  *TV&&&Zi������&  ^'^^^���������v  "Look 'ere, Eu.sUire, .we likes a   little   privacy  when we lakes a blooming sluice.'"���������One of a  .Ihousand Comedy incidents in   "Alf's   Button,"  Ihe scremaingly funny.7-R.eel film comedy coming to Abbotsford on WEDNESDAY, Aug. 24.  ts^^^^m^^^^^S^^^^^m^^^^^^^^^^:  ^^m^^^^^^^^tmBw^^^^^m

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