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The Abbotsford Post 1922-08-18

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 i  1  s  \  nJ*^  WitK\which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star":,  "Vol.-XXIV.,,No,'14.  pjJX:!t  ���������Hiw^  XfW /Abbotsford, B. C, Fric&y, August 18,1922!  $1.00 Per Annum.  I Made in B.C. with B. C. Leather  '��������� .    (     IjECKIE'S "RED STITCH" ' ".  WelNgiown as'ihe best boot for heavy wear,  LillleJGcnts, 8 toilO 1-2 ".'.'.'..'...'.. $3.25'  Youths, 11 to 13 1-2 : -.. ,4.00  Boys; 1 lo5 1-2  4.75  Compare llils witli B. 01 Crilntogue Prices',  - the Pioneer store^  B.C. Tel. io    '        '. v    '   /">:'-.-    v  ",n '.'n ''���������njrirrrvici  Fanners Phone 19,12 , it,.'UeSMAZI^b  cfian  FIRST jDUTY OF CITIZENSHIP  '-       -    : TO ONE'S OWN COMMUNITY  Matsqiii, W.on$en's  : -'9th Flower Show  a;  "Citizenship is a word which holdj  a large place in the common plati-  tute of the day, but citizenship is a  word full jbf didactic meaning and  unfortunately words,-like people, fui-  , get their ancestors sometimes and    a  easily suggest.to the  ���������average being  < his right father than his duties. Citizenship is;a state    of    being   which  c recognizes1- and keeps   all    these    in  splendid poise and balance.  Nor is.citizenship a word denoting  the few as' against the many. '/Standing" in a community, too ' often attached to certain duties .performed by  certain-individuals, does .not exhaust  the wealth  of the    word' citizensh'p  ���������Mt-belc^gsw-and-rcovers-ahe^wJioJe"-^  "company of people. Each and alf have' town here. Business makes the centre  a corresponding-obligation., ~\  '-  ��������� It {.might not-be remiss   to suggest  ' here ;that1 communities are- desirable  nr- otherwise according^to the qualify  of their citizenship;" and their prosperity commensurate with the vision  of their people. -      ' ~  Speaking of duties, one of the citizen's firsf.'is to build up his ow i community .or, town.    He must mark   her  boundaryline and keep wichin it all I  that make's for a healthy   prosperity.  If there is lack of prosperity and  its attendant slow' growth in a toAvn  it may be in large part traceable- to  to selfish ahd'.unpatriotic actions of  its citizens.: As the prosperity of any  town or community depends upon ts  commercial and industrial activities,  it is at once'the primary duty of ev-  ery loyal citizen,to buy-and sell 'pi  home and so build up trade within  his own boundary circle. The child  may do it" when buying its candy and  the adult when purchasing is automobile. It's a matter of vision on  the one hand, and on , the. other a  matter of education, ���������"'*  Citizenship can never rise to its  "best with' the handicaps of commercialism. To say that a certain town  is prosperous because of its inducing  facilities for large manufactures and  the consequent operations of the same  is only a half-truth at its best. Suppose the citizen of such a town motored over to a nearby town to spend  his earnings���������even under the excuse  of combining business with pleasure  ������������������what is he doir.f;? He ii first of  all, doing grievous harm to Llij trau:.  and prosperity^ of his own to������/n by  increasing the pr-spr-rity of (he town  in which he trades. In other worciu.  he is' providing thr1 r-nrmy V/ith the  guns to bring destruction on his own  ��������� town.  at home all that which we find so  attractive and profitable elsewhere.  Let us recast the word citizenship  and really enjoy its pristine glory.', ���������  "The local merchant is a heavy-taxpayer, usually, and gives employment  to many who, are" renters,.not taxpayers. It is the duty of both taxpayers  and renters, to' buy in the interest of  the home town. - If there -'were no  town and everyone traded in~Vancoir  ver or with the ��������� mail order "houses  there would be many seeking, positions elsewhere. Jt is' not necessary  to take up the individual businesses-  in- this" town tcshowhow . "manyjde-<l  arid the/more- business' tlie larger  centre. -A'large, centre-is. .-in; the interests of ,'all,"where ihe!lives in.the  town" or-the surroundingedistrict. . -;  ���������It is a free country v and "we ' can  trade 'where we please, if we hay?  the money, but to the people of this  town this paper'puts the direct question: Is it" fair to your community's  piosperity, or fair to yourself that an  cut of town delivery wagon should  call at your door weekly to deliver  groceries and goods, when the same  can be purchased in the town in  which you make your living?  The'logic is easy which concludes  that even the argument of buying at  larger places and larger stores is  profitable is not a valid one. By  spending at home and desiring to do  so will bring the home tradesman up  to the point of increasing both the  quality- and variety of his stock in  trade and additional help entailed  thereby would mean a larger citizens-  ship, hence an increase of population  and prosperity. '   l  Let both the buyer and seller cultivate the high order of citizenship  and a promise healthy to both,  and prosperity to their home town in  general will be easily consumated.  It therefore becomes the seconl  duty of every loyal citizen to edue-  cate for home patronage in business  and trading affairs, and to enforce  the fact that any lack -of progress in  the home town is largely due to a  thoughtless yet ruinous trading  abroad and that every good citizen  should have the welfare of his own  town in his heart first, and that he  individually can do much for its ad-  " vaucomerit thereby', arid that every  dollar circulated in its business undertakings helps to put it upon a  safer and surer foundation and insure  The ninth annual.flower show    of  the'Matsqui Worn en'^Institute    was  held'Thursday afternoon, last   in the  Clayburn school house*.    Taken generally',- the show was very'-successful,  the,attendance gpod.'Jh'e competition  keen, while the class of-exhibits was  of exceptionally high ojfder, considering the :dry season^-, ,-I'n the various  exhibits,' sw'eet peas Hyere very conspicuous,and Were   also   of a   high  order.    A display of ''pansies by   Mr.  Bonnar,'of Straiton,  -was also in'   a  class by,- itself. '    ",, ."\*  The-show was'opened by Rev. A.  Harding Priest'of Abbotsford, who  ,was introduced'by MisVG. C. Cruickshank, the presidentl'of ihe institute.  Following Mr. Priest'sV'remarks, the  building was thrown open to the public.        -   ���������        ; '   '   ������������������{'  In the annual competition for the  best" bouquet-in institute colors between the various institutes, the Mission City ladies were'successful. The  Mt.-.Lehman ladies were second, with  Matsqiu coming third'.'^During the^af-  terrioon' refreshments^ were served.  The following-ladies vwere convenors  of the, committees .in"''charge:' ' Mrs.  R. L. McCullough, '"..icecream; -Mrs.  F. Seldon^tea'j-Mrs.^Gurney, homemade candy.''"'"/ "/?*%' " .-:'J-''"'��������� -"'  ������ The judges,,were' MipR.' Robertson"  of the ��������� Depa'rtm'enV ?,6f "Agriculture;  -Mr.-William, Nye" of. Mission" City "anu  Mrs.'/Dl '- ISauride\:sl>Kof;i''--Abbotsford, ;The��������� C"f lower*-iskiQW^, -commit ^  tee.-consistetlvof'Mrs.i' --Cooper,- Mrs.  Gurney," Mrs: White, " ���������'Mrs^ Trimhell  andji'Mrs^Tho-rhthwaite.*; - /'V- ' \,~\r.\-  PERSONALS  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW TO  BE HELD NEXT THURSDAY  Tlie annual union Sunday School  picnic of the Presbyterian . and St.  St. Mathews Sunday. School will be  held at Belrose on Sumas Lake on  Tuesday,, August 22nd. Transportation has, been arranged 'on the B.C.  Electric, leavingat 10.09 standard  time."   ,'-.,....  Rev. Wm.' Robertson is attending  the-PacificCoast Theological Conference at Columbia College, New,West-  riiinster, this week and will also visit  Vancouver while away.  \ Rev. J. C. Alder conducted the services, in the Abbotsford Presbyterian  Church last Sunday, Rev. Wm. Robertson v conducting services in Mr.  Alder's pulpits at Strawberzy Hill  and Newton.   "  Miss Julia Rogers was honie over  the week-end.  Mr. and Mrs. C.McCallum *>f Mission City were the' recent guests' of  Mrs. A. McCallum-and >Mrs. G. Ryall.  Mrs. Rogers and" daugher of Hum-  bolt, Sask., are visiting at the Misses  Rogers'  home.  Mrs. J. Hutchinson "and little . son,  James, have been spending a holiday"  at Harrison Mills.  Mrs.' Hinchly who has been, visiting  her sister, Mrs.,:'Huggins,"' has'-return-  ed to her'hbijfesfiriVVictoria.:���������_   ."!'���������'   "  ' Mrs.;*Spencefc':bfic'.'Strawb"erry' Hill,  was the week-end;giiest of   Mrs. J. C.  A^der.* ���������  is   visiting  and his sis-  at  .*^-.-  " The.many..friends of,Mrs^ "Taylor,,  SrV;.6f the McKenzie '.Road will-regret  The annual flower show of the  Sumas-Abbotsford Agricultural Society will be held in the'G. W. V. A.  riooms on the-afternoon and evening  of Thursday, August 24th.'  Iindications are,that the show will  be above the average this year and an  exceptionally heavy entry of exhibits  is expected. The ladies who have  the arrangements in hand are planning to serve refreshments during the  show.-  BOARD OF TRADE MEMBERS  ,���������     WILL VISIT SUMAS WORKS  An executive meeting of the Abbotsford Board of Trade was held in  the Royal Bank rooms on Friday evening, when plans .were made for  members of the Board 'to' accompany  members of the New Westminster  Board of Trade on a sight seeing trip  of the Sumas Dyking work.  The report of the street lighting  committee is held up on account of  lack of information from the assessor and plans from the B. C. Electric  Ry.  Co.  fall  ,'r Miss ; Simpson wluo has .'been l visit-.  ,irig"Mrs.'Huggihs~has returned to Calgary. '   -..'    '  "'   .   .   .��������� .    ,  Mrs. T. C. Coogan and .family have  returned from a holiday camping at  Birch Bay. "  -  .    - "  Miss Katy and'Miss Florence Par-  ton motored to Bellingham ion Saturday and had the pleasure of l going  over the U. S. Battleship Tenness-?,  on which their brother, Stanley Par-  ton is a Marine, and who later in the p . t vicar.  day accompanied them    home    and j Harding 1 nest,  spent the week-end.    '  ������Miss -Thelma   Taylor  lriends in Vancouver.  Mr. Thomas .Lovedar  ter Eleanor Lovedar were visitors  their home here at the week-end.  Mrs. T. McMillan is    the   guest of  Mrs. McKeehn of Bellingham.    , ���������'  . Mrs. J. Parton was a visitor in Vancouver this week, the guest of Mrs. J.  M.- Boyd. . '  Mr. Edward Cisson "has returned  from a trip through! the Lillooet district.  Mr. Fred Lomas of St. Nicholas  has gone to the Prairies for the harvesting.  Miss Helen Fowler of Vancouver  is the guest of her cousin, Doris  Weatherbee.  Mrs. A. M. King had as her recent  guest, Mrs. Worth of Vancouver.  Mrs. R. H. Eby has returned from  a pleasant holiday spent at Grantham's Landing.  .Masters Harold and Rendall Mc-  Kinnon are'visiting Mr. Miller of Al;  dergrove.  .   Rev. A. H. Priest attended-the Pa- -  cifi'c Theological Conference    in New  Westminster on Tuesday.     .'    ���������   ���������   >  A very successful -garden fete was  held last Thursday at tho home   of  Mrs. Broug, Bradner, the proceeds of,  which'will be used in aid'of the painting-fund   or the   Anglican   Church'  there. -: "������������������',-",     '       _ ���������    ;  Mr  and Mrs. Moore-" 'of - Boston, '  Mass.,are the'guests of I Mrs. Moores ?  sister, Mrs. A.'D.^McPhee. Duringthe -  .week-end, accompanied;; by' Mr.;-Mc-  ^Phee.JVIr: and.Mrs,.MooreJmotored;;to .;  ^6^e'6n,���������a^fisninB.^cnIc.^^^^^'>'^  Miss' H: Greerilay,    superintendent,-;  of'the B -C.- Telephone- office here is.  soon to leave for her home in Vancou-.  ver. - The-position is to be- filled, by .  Mrs- Gurrie of Vancouver,-who with   .  her mother, Mrs. McManus, has   ai-  ready^taken up residence atttie phone  office.  -  qervices will be held in St. Math-  Jl Anglican Church at;Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  i     - ir  ROYAL WEDDING AND  CIRCUS IN MIX FILM  MORE MILES TO THE GALLON.  PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53 or 25X  Botb  Bsosan  Tom Mix, the famous    Fox    star,  comes to the Abbotsford Theatre ilus j  Saturday,    August1   19th,    in    "The  Rough Diamond," a picture that is an i  extraordinary    departure    from    the;,  type that he has made famous.    It is$  a thrillingly    romantic    story. ^ with  Mix playing the part   of    a    dashing  gentleman adventurer, and early reports on tho    picture    declare    that  Mix's versatility and power as an act-  or in his new role has da?/lod and filled with pleasant surprise   all   those  who have seen it.    He is revealed es-|  pecially, in the early    scenes,    as    a  comedian of very positive ability.  The atmosphere of the story is  unusually varied and colorful,- ranging from an American eicy to tho  capital of a tropical republic,' with  ships, a circus in full blast and a  royal wedding adding flavor to the  whole. To the host of Mix admirers  throughout the world it .reveals him  as a new genius.  Mr. and Mrs. Ruthig are rejoicing  over the arrival of a baby boy, born  on the 10th inst.  Is a real innovation in Abbotsford.  A long felt want is filled for the housewife in  such articles as Dippers, Pie Plates, Pie Lifters,  Tea Balls, Sugar Shakers, Coffee Strainers,  Warming Cups, Fruit Jar Fillers, and a hundred  and one other articles.  It will pay, you to come in and see what we  have to offer on this counter. ���������  Canned Tomatoes, No. 1, quarts  15^  Peanut Butter, a tin  15^  Men's Socks  :.  W  Straw Hats   *5^  We are agents for the Classic Phonogram���������  a B. C. Product. Come in and hear the fine music.  Buy    your    Barber  Hunt's liarber Shop.  Supplies    at  all  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY" MBafflHBBWmWHWI  rwrasg"  ���������*'$$  ������  ������s������  4  Tt  PAQE 'i'W'O  .Til  i!iAKJ3OTSFOK0 POST  -rUE-ASBOTSFORD POST  ..    .       Published Every Friday  J. Al BATES.' Editor and Proprietor.    '"'  ,u>    *-������*-"  J..  Irrespective of who won ihe Cranbrook election unci what, the far reaching results may bo 'there is every reason to believe that the full force of  the cabinet in the district meant that  .the government left no stone unturned to win Ihe election. What doe.-;  this moan? What docs it represent to  the province in actual dollars; and  cents? Will the taxpayers of tho  whole province suffer beeausGol" the  presence of the full cabinet?' V)\ 1  the cabinet take the treasury of the  province with it 'when it left but a.  meagre representation behind? Tho  finance minister, the keeper of the  simoleons.of the province was there;  himself, and how much of his office-  ���������did he take'with him so that the election should be won by the government? Did he'take as much of his  office back with him as he took to  the district? In plain English to wlwu,  extent did the government pledge  itself in order that'the election should  be won? Will the rest of the province���������the roads and 'other public  works suffer because of the visit oi  the treasury-keeper 'to (ho Cranbrook  district in the recent'election? These  are some of-the things that the people  of this province should know, and  are entitled to.know.  The winning of some of the prev  Tell me not in mnuriifitl in'nnhfiW:  (hat life is but an enipfy ���������dream  when Ihini'R like' th'e-'sc" hapyvoiv-iinrl  arc i-cci������i'(h'<l hero for jfiini^enicuf.  iiiid with malice towards none.,,'  That  Lloyd George is to  000  for telling the truth,  get $-ir>o.-  tlie whole  'Just  tiuth and nothing but the truth  think of it!  To the person who will send in tho  correct number of ciphers representing that many dollars in rubles', this  paper will be sent free during the  life of the present editor, provided he  continues to publish this paper    that  long. ��������� i. . ,    .  We had an advertiser once who always headed'iiis ad v.-with "grasp iho-  opportunity."    Now is the.  grasping  opportunity for some'   person    to get  j something   for  nothing���������(nothings)  The only person    in       I lie    office  who knows tho number of round fig-'  uros that that many    dollars '-represents in rubles is the financial editor  ions bv-electiidir has- meant much    ;njaml h0 Hpcnt one whole evening," lour  the wav of promises    to the'   various i lca(l ucm:iiri and toon -sheets- ot paper  constituencies, and why    should    tlu . 1n giving at the'results: lie-has Iho  -overnmeut pledge itself to any public ( numbor 0r ruble* but is keeping il as  works to win un-elcctton,    when thO|..Lho gre:iL secret  ess' is going to always cost a whole  lot, and tell, mc .if it would not be a  good'; idea'to get' Lloyd Ueorgo, to  make his'will in favor of his, beat  friend when ho gets all I hat money,  so lie can't ever be able to spend and  will''have to go to Walfls and  .hide ;in LiaiiJ'anpygyllo'gerychirhidi-o-  bysillogo'chery (but unless big  nioney is paid why -should the  truthi'ul spclling-of this name .bo  ���������given." U li:iB"onl"y'aboiitr>'l letters?)- ,  Nothing makes a mouse ' madder  than seeing' 'a'woina'u. ' in kniukoi-  bockers.  ������������������    No man is as'impjortant as his dog  thinks he is. ; ' ���������    .   ,.  In  Ireland many a truce word'    is  iiaiti to l^e .spoken' in jost.,  Oh, the folly of .'hick and'.Jill.  ""."Who "tried'in a*hammock to kiss ���������  The'ham mode simply   'wouldn't stay  still      '. '     '  ���������Kn'n-oj'iii (In pbpuo A'oin P'UV  Radioiti's affects only the idle rich.  ���������'   That Moiiry l''ord is   going    to run  ���������for  the" presidency. Those-who drive  Kurds   say    'a Ford will   take a man  anywuere." _  '  S-inO.OOO for' telling Ihe" truth'.  Why, George Washington told " the  truth for .loss Lliauthat. lie, cut' down  the cherry tree willi his'Httlc hatchet,  and waste as we spo all i Wslovy tolls us ' that ho told "-'the  time bv ilio I" tvutlr, so that his mother would think  he was a real good little boy.  ���������The other day a Mission City boy"  promised to toll the truth for'a"uicklc,  and his mother told hirii it was wrong  to bo bribed, he should be good-for  nothing like his father.  Tell (he truth, the whole'truth and  nothing but the truth!    ,Did you ever  know  nothing but the truth?  roads and bridges of    the    province,  generalh\'and    other    public  works;  are at the present time suffering for  want of attention.  Tt would seem that tho on1. of such  extravagance and waste as v/p spc  around us at the present  provincial government must come to  . an end at. some time or other, and it  wouid appear that the sooner the hotter. No previous government of the  of the province has against it such a  record of spending without results as  the present Oliver government. It  may be thai the government can (V>j  no wrong; but some of the places -in  the Fraser Valloy where money  should be spent'are asking what it all  means. There does not' appear to be  any kind'of system ot ptiblic works in  vogue with the government"except to  spend and spend -in any old way.  NO ROOSTER;   RIOTTER EGOS  The Poultry Division-of the Department'of Agrculture has the following to say- of- the importance of  the removal of male birds after the  breeding season:  The presence of male birds'.in the  flock after June 1 each year has a  decidedly - detrimental- effect upon  the quality :of - eggs marketed for the  following reasons.  1. Eggs'which have been-fertiliv,  ed constitute'-;'-'t'he - greater    proportion of    the    inferior    stock    which,  when examined,    proves    unfit    for  food.  2. It is not necessary that these  eggs shall have remained for a time  under a broody hen, a' temperature  of severity degrees being in itseu  sufficient to cause the germ to commence to grow.  3. If the heat is constant the development of the chick will continue, but if it ceases or is intermittent  purification at once sets' in and tho  egg is bad.  4. Infertile eggs free from the  active germ, cell, do not, under ordinary conditions, deteriorate as rapidly as fertile eggs.  Few farmers seem' to comprehend  these facts aud consequently vevy  few make any effort to ensure infertility.  The erroneous impression prevails  among mauy that the presence of the  male bird is essential lo the production of a maximum number of eggs.  Farmers and others selling eggs  for market are, therefore, urged to  kill off, dispose of, or'at ; least remove from the flock, the ���������mail birds  after the breeding season.  Canadian farmers lost at least a  million dollars each year -through  the presence of partially incubated  and bad eggs in the produce which is  marketed, not to mention the value  or the feed consumed in the six or  seven months in .which the maL> birds  are kept to no purpose, and the fact  that the prices for poultry are invariably- higher in June- than later.  EKIOMDOM  FOK   MKN  ii'in-fet  Telephone Signs on  the. Highway  fe  CANADIAN FLAX CUI/L'I VATION  Since the inception of. 1D1G oi  the Division.���������of,. Economic Fibre Production in connection wifh-the Doin-  ion Experimental Farm's, such pro:  gress has boon made-in flax growing in Canada that, forr every acre  cultivated six years ago, there were  in, 1020, thirty-two acres under culture. What- is .more, seed is exported to Ireland and other countries,  and it, has boon 'proven by actual  spinning tests that Canadian fibre is  suitable .for the' manufacture of tho  finest'.linen damasks. Also that the  fibre obtained from- flax grown on  Iho experimental" I'a'rnisjn the' western part: of British Columbia, in  Ontario,' the valley of the St. Lawrence, .and in the Maritime Provinces,  has not only been of first class Quality, but equal to the best grades of  Irish or 'Belgian. . How much this  gratifying-and . encouraging state of'  affairs is directly duo to the work of  (lie Division it is not possible -to.say,  biit'that much of it is ^ owing to the  recommendations, advice, seed distribution,- experiments, ' research, etc.,  made by the -Division is undoubted.  A'set-back was experienced in 192 0,  when- the flax building,-' with much  .it the truth! ,l>ki you ovui-i'valuable" machinery and patiently  i politician to tell the truth'and'"compiled records, was destroyed by  Noav - ther-jj t'Ji'o,��������� but despite this disaster the  work has been' constantly extended.  ^Convenience;in vacation clays is   made  possible by  the!telephone!   The telephone shield sign along the  highways means that anxieties can  ���������M  be eliminated,  changed plans made known; emergencies " mote  quickly relieved. It is symbol of assurance to the  motoiist, and lie may rely on it day and night. In  our rural offices, a telephone booth lias'been placed  outside so that it is always   convenient for    people  1  travelling to put in a call.  British Columbia Telephone Company  The Division through'-  its    careful  would be some sense to if if from thc^  hustings" politicians'   told   the   ll'u'1;11'' and''thoVdu'gh testing of "every newly  the whole truth, and nothing but the  ana tnoi   ufo   .  side    oi ( Ff^ 'ncTURES ARE -  When it comes to a man's dress  the little "cherubs of fashion that sit  aloft make few concessions.- Women,  who claim the utmost dress freedom  for themselves, above and below,  frontways, backways and sideways,  are terribly shocked if their -husbands  sit at their front windows'these evenings in their shirt sleevs.' And if  men .should come down-town in neat  undershirts and thin pantaloons,  many of their wives would rush to  the divorce-'"coin's." 'However, let us  hope that all masculine costumes,  police and private, will some time be  as free and equal as those of , the  ladies.���������Baltimore Sun.  truth.    They tell "only" .one  the -truth 'usually,' and they -tclMha't  so .they will win the election.  ITow many sides are -there to 'the  truth?- There'used 'to be only two  sides to the truth, politically. That  depended upon which side"pf politics  you were on. Now they 'telFme there  is a progressive side to the truth.  Once upon a time, as the story goes  a young man started out to be a good  young man and to tell the truth upon  all occasions. He told the truth about j  the dry goods he sold. He told the  truth about his-best girl's pet" cat. tie  told the truth about what he thought  of his paternal guardian. He told'  what lie thought were many - truth?-  about many'things,.and at the end of'  the day his employer fired him; hi",  best girl jilted him, father kicked liiin  out, and he found'himself next morning having slept on tho hard ' pavement, cashless. The moral to this  would bo to polish up the truth so i!  would not appear so<one-sided.  Tell the truth, the whole.- truth  and nothing but the truth has landed  some people in jail. Jt seems' a big  undertaking for Lyold George.  When hubby is out late at night���������-  say about 2 or " o'clock in the woe  sma' hours, does he tell wifie the  truth and nothing but the'.truth of  where he was? He just polishes up  that truth so wifie will think 'he is  a real hero, and boil his eggs m wafer  ���������not sarcasm���������the next Morning.--'-  To know flic truth is to become  wisp. It ir; recorded that wisdom ha a  made people hide themselves. ' Tho  human race has been condemned for  knowing tho I ruth, and havo hart- to  "till Ihe ground" because the truth  was known. Man has been commanded lo "buy the truth and-sell it not"  yet Lloyd George is to sell the truth  the whole truth and nothing -'but the  truth  for $-1 SO.000.  Now there would be some sense if  John Oliver fold tho truth about  many things. Tho other day if-cosl  British Columbia about $20,000,000  when "Honest" John fold the truth  about the P. 0. E. not paying, 'arid not  over likely to pay.  Now 'toll me, would"'John ;Oliver  ever have become premier.of British  Columbia had he told the truth the  whole truth and nothing ;;but ;the  truth to (he Nicomen Island farmers  in 19 1G and about the dyke? instead  ho won his name to fame by finding  nut l ho (ruth about what Bowser fully believed should be the truth about  the matter and then \ carrying./- on , a  little make-believe game" of Avhat  should he the truth the whole, truth  and nothing but the truth. In the  opinion of the.residents' of Nicomen  Island, notwithstanding what was  said- at the Abbotsford banquet- .the  truth the whole truth and nothing,but  tlie truth has not yet been-, told by  Oliver, regarding this matter.  It seems to me this "truth" b.usi'h-  COS11NG TO FAIR  :   The..secretary_ofi  the. Fine,   Arts  Committee- of _tlie -Provincial Exhibi  tion h'aV just' received a letter from  Miv;H. O. .McCurry, secretary of the  Canadian "National" Gallery,  Ottawa'  stating that arrangements  are com  pletofor sending a collection' of pic  tures, etc', as a part of the  Loan Ex  h'ibition for.this year. ��������� The lot    will  include 2 3 National "Gallery Pictures  and'sixteen paintings by    the    well-  known "group-'of seven'-' of Toronto  Unlike the Rational-  'Gallery-, these  -latter-will be -available;'for purchase  at^. the; prices .indicated in    the cataT  logiie which the committee expects to  issue as usual: ���������- ��������� ; ,v-    .  '������������������'A special feature this "year will be  an exceedingly, valuable collection - of  etchings, lifho'graphs and engravings,  "also from-the "government," and ��������� to  Lhose will lie added no doubt quite a  large h'umber'-'from residents' of this  part ol^th'eeou'ntry.  There are further assurances of a  large and; interesting--' display of  high-class -photography' especially in  connection with the club competition, the first of-the kind'to be.' attempted by .any. Canadian "exhibition.  Very shortly the committee will be  in a..position'to decide,-'onllxaahg  \VHAT:9HA-LL't OO  WITT! TITO MONEY  Many a holder of the Canadian  Government bonds maturing December 1. ; 192 2, has boon 'asking' this-'  question. The advertis'ement'of the  -Minister of Finance supplies an answer. The investor, by giving-notice  to tho manager-of any one' of tho  branches of a' chartered bunk, can arrange to get. now bonds bearing the  same rate of interest, the highest possible, security and a liberal rate of  in forest.  lil'l'I'AI/O  CO If N'T  SHOWS  INCREASE  herd"of buf-  Wainwright.  The great- Canadian,  falo at Buffalo Park,  Alberta, -has increased to;0,l4G head,  according to the 'officia'l count -made  last wedk by superintendent A. G.  Smith;- as' the animals .'were being  turned out. of ;their winter quarters  into the-l-GO' square ���������; miles; of; range  enclosedwn the Park. The -report,  which was made to the Commissioner of Canadian National'-Parks,-shows  that tlie natural' iherease for the year  was 1,07 5, while the decrease due to  fighting, old age and animals slaughtered was" 81, giving 'a net increase  of  994.    Close to eleven hundred of the animals remaind in the niain' park during the winter * months an'd came  through in fine condition','whilefour  thousand nine hundred and sixty-two  were in winter quarters. The balance  of the herd was   taken- care   of in  AND  STUART MOTORS  ;    Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  the home paddock and cattalo enclo  sures.  ., Thirteen years ago the nucleus of  this great herd numbering approximately 700 ' was. purchased from  Michael Pablo of Montana - and the  buffalo have grown in this period to  eight and one-half times their original number. To-day , Canada possesses three-fifths of the American bison  in the world, with an estimated'value  of nearly $2,000,000. The disposal  of a number of the male .buffaloes,  which exceed herd purposes by about  1,000 head, is at present engaging  the attention of the Department.  SET AUGUST 19 AS TIME LIMIT  ��������� TO ENTER CONTEST  NEW WESTMINSTER, Aug. 14.���������  Prizes that will be given in the  Provincial Exhibition membership  contest are on display in J. E.  Brown's store window today and Saturday, where all interested may see  them. To allow out-of-town competitors to enter the contest, the committee has decided to extend the  closing of entries until 6 o'clock on  Saturday, August 19, which will leave  three weeks for the contest before  the Exhibition opens'. All contestants will be given their tickets on  Monday, August 21, at 11 o'clock in  order to allow competitors to start  together.':.'.  The Gyro Club has endorsed the  plans of the R; A. & I. Society corn-  mi tteee for the membership contest.  GOOD INTEREST AND  ABSOLUTE  SECURITY  A liberal rate of interest with absolute security is the attractive offer  made by the Minister of Finance to  holders of the Canadian Government  war loan bonds maturing Decembe:  1 1922 The offer is not made to investors generally, but only to .the  holders of the bonds soon to mature.  The bonds to be retired, bearing interest at five and one-half per cent.  will be exheanged^ - for new bonds  bearing the same rate of interest. Se^  the advertisement of the Minister of  Finance.  Alex; S. Dunean  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE "  J". A. Catherwood Building ~  Plioiie 8001 P.O. Box 69 i>;  .   MISSION CITY, B. 0.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  Wm.-- Atkinson ������������������  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock f. Specialist;!  23 years among'.the Stockmen of  the   ra-aser Valley.'   A-m  f&ftillft*  with   the different'^breeds  of live''  g'dck and their values.  Address   all communications   to  Box 34 Chi'lliwack, B. C;  MAKING HFM TOOT  ,������('������7^3  ���������     .- -J.HI  "Willie!"  "Yes, mamma."  '    "What iii the world are you pinching' the baby, for? Let him .alone!,':,.,.  "Aw, I ain't doiri' 'ndfnlnT;"'We're"'  only playin' automobile, an' he's th*1  horn." .,'���������. 1&  J*. Jt Wt 1  THE ABBOTSFOItf) ftwi.  PAGE THREE  BBS  B. C., Land Surveyor and-'  Civil Engineer  Room  6   Hart   Block,  ChilHwaek   '  Box    423.- CHILLIWACK  am  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FD1DAY  * AUUQTSFOIU),   B.   C.  ALAN M. BRQKOVSKI  c  AUCTIONEER and .  VALUATOR   ���������������������������',���������  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUARANTEEI)  LIVE STOCK a Special\y  P. 0. Box 94  'IjewwaiITaper  The'pleasure of new Wall-'  papers- Is like that of new clones. Old Wallpapers -no matter how .good, get monotonous  and--, depressing," - while ' new  aper, like new clothes, has a  pleasing and enlivening effect  on the'occupants of the house.  - Let hie submit samples .and  prices, we'"shall both be pleased.;  - JJo ������L������  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  Provincial Fair'  '.   To Be Rig Event  " Additions to. buildings costing In  excess of $10,000 will catch the eye  of the visitor to the Provincial Exhibition^ New Westminster this year.  The immense agricultural building is  taking on a seventy foot wing, where  the overflow of field and garden products are to be housed this year and  several tons of'"' competitive honey  will also be there in charge of the  officials of the B. C. Honey association.  Down" around the stock sheds half  a dozen new structures are. springing  up in tlie park, with the ' exhibition  less than a /month away���������it begins  September 11th and continues one  w'eelc���������la, veritable beehive of industry.-,    ��������� ���������        .       .    ���������.,  In the exhibition offices down town  an 'augmented stafMs tabulating the  entries. Two postmen daily carry tho  mail to the headquarters of Manager  D. E. Mackenzie now and they will  continue to, do so until the official  time'for receiving entries has elapsed. -  The Provincial show this year  promises to be the "best since the year  of the Dominion Pair before tho war  when the Duke"of Connaught came  all the way from Ottawa expressly to  declare it open. This year Hon. J. H.  King will do the honors' and the programme' of judging and sport competitions has been designed to ensure  not.a dull moment during the entire  week."'  WALTjINGIER  IS  MEMBER  ELECT  . CRANBROOK, Aug. 16.���������-The government met" with an unexpected defeat in the by-election here yesterday,  when N. A. Wallinger, Conservative  ���������candidate, was chosen to represent  the riding in the Provincial Legislature With four remote polls to be  heard from���������and these can not possibly materially affect .the result -  Wallinger's. majority over John Taylor, the Liberal candidate, is 225. He  polled" 1006 votes to Taylor's 78h  PRINCE ALBERT    .     ^  TUB GOVERNMENT'S  CONVERSION SCHEMK  Prince Albert, Sask., Aug, 8, 1922  Fruit business quiet, markets well  supplied with all' seasonable fruits.  Plenty of local new potatoes, cauliflower,' cabbage and other , garden  stuff- Shipments of fine Bing ana  Lambert cherries have been received  L.C.L:'; from-"Arrow Lakes.  Week In Calgary  Hot weather with occasional showers has been the weather feature in  Calgary this week.  Apricots from B. C. are larger on  the average this year but many (shipments are small.  Rasps are about done and so are  "the Sweet Cherries, some-extra fine  Bing Cherries are arriving in from  Kootenay and Arrow Lakes, they are  retailing as high as 3 5 cents per lb.  A meeting of the newly organized  Grower Sales Agency was held, during  the week end and besides discussing  routine business the marketing possl  bilities were convassed, the general  opinion being that B. C. shippers  must meet competitive prices, in order  to hold the prairie trade.  The buying power of the consuming public is low and'the'advance effort of the American-shippers to sell  more fruit before the B. C. season  starts shows that their buying powe������  teirhtthswosr ttssvabuyingwpoera (h  in the U. S. A. is also low.  Immediate action should be taken  by the organized shippers to "hold  what they, have" on this market.  Some fine cantaloupes are now arriving from B. C. W e have a sample  from Peachland salmon in color and  meat all through, they were raised  by H. H. Thompson there and should  prove a popular market variety.  This market is well supplied locally with the following vegetables:  Head Lettuce, Peas and. Cauliflower,  also Wax Beans some'of which have  been wholesaling as low as 4 0'cents  per peach crate.  Calgary. Wholesale Prices  Plums, Wash.', fancy;, case $3.25     .  to    ----- v.-$3.o0  Peach Plums, case, $1.75'to ,... 2.00  Cherries, Dings,'4 bskt.   ���������     3.00  Cherries, Sour, case  --  2.<2a  Blackberries, crate ��������� ""���������o nn  Peaches, St. Johns,'case ,..  -J-00  Peaches,- Carmen, case L75  Apricots, No. 1, Royal, case    2.00  Apricots,- No. 2 ....'.':   1^J|  Apricots, -Wash, lugs, $1.40 to..  1.50  Cantaloupes, Standard    J.oO  Blueberries, Ont., bskt. -------  6-f  Pears', Impoited.box, $4.7 5 to    5.00  Black Currants, 4 bskt. ..?   Rhubarb, B. C, 40 lb   case    Apples, Duchess, wrapped  -^.'o  Apples, Yellow Transparent,  No.  1   ���������' "v;v.���������  Apples, -Yellow Transparent,  No.   2. , : :���������-  Tomatoes, B. C.,-4 bskt. .������������������������������������������---  Tomatoes, H. H.-, crate, $3.00 to  Tomatoes, H. H.; local, lb   Cucumbers, No. 1," crate  A    CONCESSION ~ TO  HOME   INVESTORS  In offering to renew the five and  a-half per cent. Canadian Government bonds maturing December 1st  ut the same rate of interest as Is carried by! the maturing bonds, and al-  lowing'a bonus of one month's interest, the Minister of Finance is- mal.<  ing a material concession to' the Canadian investor, as this rate is higher  than was paid on the recent Canadian  loan in' New York. The high class of  the security, which is' the' very best  that can be offered hi Canada and the  liberal rate of interest should lead to'  iarge investment in these Dominion  bonds.! Attention, is directed, to the  official' advertisement giviritTdc-tails.  SASKATOON  better filled than usual.     We regraV"  to say .that prices have   not been   as  good as formerly.      The retail trade  has made money on selling our cherries, very few   were   retailed   under  2 5 cents per lb.    During the' peak of  the 3eaBon it looked    as    though we  were' over-producing  cherries,'     now  that the peak is passed and   only the  late Bings and Lamberts of PIcotenay  on the market prices have   advanced '  retail to 35 cents per lb.    The Kootenay cherries are in our opinion    the  finest that has come on this market  at any "time and while   they all rank  high, we think that special mention  sould be made of Mr.'  W. J."Cockle",-,  of Kalso's'No. 1 pack, these are gradr -  ed to a uniform large, size and have  attracted attention in all the Provinces.   We also commend-the care    in  packing cherries of Mr., Wilson,    of  Bbswell.  2.75  1.75  2.75  2.50  1.00  3.5'd  -.14  1.25  ,.���������Saskatoon, Sask., Aug. 9th, 1922.  Tomatoes,are not being sold- on  .this market but rather,are being given away as can be noted from the  prices. ' Car after car of Ontario stock  has been brought into this market  and the jobbers and shippers' have  lost heavily.  Following- >are      the      wholesale  prices being realized today.  ,  -   Imported'Fruit:  Plums, Fancy Tragedy,' 4 bskt.    v-  crate    , '- $3-00  Apples, Wrapped, box."   3.00  Pears, Bartletts", case'.:. :  5.00  Peaches, Fancy, No. Is, case .... 2.40  Onions, Yelloy-and Red, sack,  $1.50   to      B.  C. Fruit: .    ,  Apples,  Yellow 'Transparent,  derate,   $2.50 to   'Do. No. ls,rbox'   Apricots,- Royal,' No.' Is, crate  ������������������   $2.00   to    .'-.   Apricots,- Small, No. 2s, crate,  "51-50 to ...:   Peaches,   crate      ���������������"  Plums, Peach, crate..  &-y>  Cherries, Royal Annes, crate .... ^.oO  Cherries", Olivet, crate,$2:00 to 2.2o  Raspberries; crate, $3.00 to    4-00  Blackberries,'crate .- ;   3.00  Blueberries, crate  '.....:..:   <*.00  Celery, lb. 7������ to  --  Potatoes, lb. 21 to  :..-    ��������� ������*  Cabbage," lb. ...<: - 02  Carrots,  lb : ......-..-���������   Beets, lb. : - -  Tomatoes,'B, C. crate  ������������������---������������������������������������������������������  1>l'"  Tomatoes; Ont. lis', bskt. 30 tf to     .50  WINNIPEG  5.00  2:75  3.00  2.40  2.00  There is a slight improvement    in  , business.   Not much change in prices.;  Car sour Cherries arrived this week -  in bad condition/   Raspberries about  done.    Blackberries    selling   slowly.  Market    bare    of   Tomatoes    today.  Wholesale   prices:   British   Columbia "���������  Apricots,    No. 1's, $2.40;      No. 2's,  $2.00; Plums, Peach, $2.00;    Peach,  $12.00; Peaches,   Sneed,   very   poor,-  $1.75; Blackberries, per crate, $3.00;  Cherries, sour, per crate, $2.50;  Imported  Peaches, Crawfords", ?2.00- to  $2.25;  Pears, Bartlets, $4.50 to ?5.-^  00; Plums, per crate, $2.50 to $3.00; ���������  Apples, Duchess, barrel, $8.00, Bush--  el basket,    $2:75 to $3.00;    Onions,  per cwt., $3.50 to    $3.75;    Potatoes,-'  Manitoba, 70' cents per bush.    Arrivals since second   .Imported,    3    cars-  Onions, 4 cars    mixed fruit,    2 .cara*  ,Pears, 7 cars Apples,' 1 car Peaches-  British Columbia, "4 cars Berries, ��������� 1  car Celery, 1 car mixed Fruit,  . 1 car  Cherries'.- Ontario, 2 car's Tomatoes,  1 car mixed fruit, 8 cars' Plums.    -  .98  1-2  1-2  .02  .02  CHTERRHES  Bing and Lambert Cherries have  generally arrived in excellent condition, the 4 basket crate has been the  most popular and crates have    been  If the New World seems' reluctant;  to come to the assistance of the Old. '���������  we must remember    that   the    New  World cannot make up its mind In a  moment, but must first   of all    fuse  into a single purpose   the* . scaltered  ambitions, prejudices and ideals    or  its  polyplot  inhabitants     before   M  takes decisive action.    In. the mean-,  time we have the consolation of knp*  Ing not only from Mr. Taft, but frori  ' almost all,    representative    citizens  that time is' strengthening the  tins  of friendship"and the desire   for   cooperation' between the American-and,  British    peoples.���������London ., Morning  Post.  ' ' -     * .       .  The* attention of the .holders:, of  tlie five and a half per cent war loans  maturing December,!;' 1922," is-directed to tne offer of the Minister    of  Finance-'to renew 'the' loan on favourable terms.    The last Canadian loan  was placed In" New' Y'ork: Ufa' satisfactory price.'    The Minister is;makine  "his"present financial    cperation    ������...  tirely'a domestic cue by offering    i\  exchange the maturing bonds for ne\  bonds" bearing the same rate of interest, running for either five years w  ten years, as the bondholder may prefer    A further' inducements to ..the  investor is that he "receives    a'bonus  of one month's interest.    The. terms  offered are decidedly favourable    U  the investor arid it. is probable that a  large' part .of "the. maturing loan will  be renewed'.    Arrangements    for tlK-  exchange of the bonds" can    be niadt>  at anv branch "of the;chartered banks.  Holders wh������ do" not wish to.reinvest  will be paid :im cash, on ': t^e'lsf ������&-_  cember.'"- ^-'   ^   - '-""  POWER 'COMPANY PIANS . ,  -  ���������EXTENSION TO-STAVE FALLS  The Western .-Power-,Company of  Canada;��������� at'Stave Falls, are--contem.  plating extensive .improvements. They  are advertising in-this pnner their application^* a license to talc* and use  63000"C.F.s:"out.of the Slav- mer,  and also to store-.220;000>acre feet  and to flood, 15,000 . acres., of land  This looks like big business ,for the  -district, and should bo a. Y-ry welcome improvement.  VANCOUVER FAIR OPi'JXSJ  OT: SATURDAY NEXT  The annual fall "fair of. the city of  Vancouver will ' open 'on'. Saturday  next and will continue for a week.  The many attractions are to be  found in the Vancouver city, daily  papers and the programme as usual  is an interesting one with, its exhibits of farm stock and products, ladies  work and children's" exhibits, horse  and auto races, not to 'forget- the  many alluring side' shows, which always attract    a    large    number    of  people.   . ,.     ,  It is being'dlalmed by . the directors that the fail- this year will hi  larger and better than ever.    .  PORT MOODY LOWEST  TAXED CITY IN B. O.  PORT MOODY,'- Aug". 3 2.���������The re-  port of tlie inspector of municipalities, just.,ta.,hand, shows that Port  Moody is'the"'lowest 'taxed city in  British Columbia.^.Another gratifying feature in tlie report for Port  Moodyites is that they have $298.32  over their requirements in their  sinking funds.  THE" MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holders  of  these bonds   who desire to  continue  their  .investment   in   Dominion   of   Canada   securities   the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for  new  bonds bearing 5$ per cent interest, payable half yearly,-  ��������� 'of either "of the following classes:���������  (a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.  (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1932.  While the maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  December 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS  OF A FULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION  PRIVILEGE.  This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and is not open to other investors. The bonds to be  issued under this proposal will be substantially of the  same character as those which are maturing, except  that the exemption from taxation does not apply to the  new issue.  Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail  themselves of this conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT  LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for'the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds ot  the new issue.  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from Ottawa, will receive their  December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of  coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured  coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion  purposes.  The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by banks  to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be exchanged' for bonds of the new issue, m fully  registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  S each year of .the duration of the loan, the first interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May 1923. Bonds  of the new issue will be sent to the banks for  delivery immediately after the receipt of the surrendered  bonds.  The bonds of the maturing issue which are not  converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on  the 1st December, 1922. rn  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. -d  p������iii>ififfWfi^W(r������minni)ii������irirTiT-Tt-*r-MT,'iMM3j������������������aMi<r-ni-i-������iMi������r'.<yi' ' g,    '   Ti;jl������������  Our meats, of all kinds, are now   kept in our  cold storage plant.  S.'F.WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  B.t  C. Phone 41.  Farmers" Phone 1909  Mt Lehman  Among  the  week-end  visitors'    to  New  Westminster were    Mrs.    John  - Israel and her grandson,  Walter.  Mr. and.Mrs. Jas. Forrester have  returned from a pleasant visit in  Seattle.  Mr. Hugh McDonald    met    with a  serious injury to his' ankle, while   at  work at Sumas and .will be    confined  to the house for some time. Fortun-  . ately no. bones were broken.  A party of young people under the  care of Mrs. Geo. McCallum and Mrs.  H. Fowles are camping at White  Rock for two weeks. Among those  who have gone are the Misses Bates,  McLean, Walters, Brown, McKinnon,  Macphail, Taylor, Fowles and Mc-  Lachlan, and Masters Bates,-Fowles,  McLachlan and Walters', and Messrs.  A. McLean, Merryfield, Bates" and H.  Taylor kindly took the campers down  in their-autos.  ��������� Mrs.- Walters is at present under  -thedoctor's care at the M.-S.-A.,Hospital.  ��������� Mr.- and Mrs. Jas. Hussard met  with a serious' loss last week when  -. their large tent which they, have been  using till" their house is built was  burned with all its contents. Bush  fires were near, and it is thought  ���������cinders from these must have fallen  on the canvas.  OIIEAPEK  POWDER IS  SAID TO BE  A nice new stock   of   Wall  Paper  iascome to hand".  Just the right, kind to make the  rooms cheerful during, the fall and  .vinter months.  ij3 PATTERNS   TO CHOOSE   FROM  A. R. GOSLING  :'.ox 31 -  ,       Abbotsford, B.C.  Ail  Work  Guaranteed  FACTOR  Advertisements' under   the  heading cost''25    cents'    per  above  issue.  Noiih-Wesl Socla Biscuits, tins  5  1 lb. tin Salmon, 15c; 2 for ....:, ;  *>.k  MalldnVBest Vinegar,-quart' bottles^...!   Crown Olive Soap, 3 cakes lor ..:  25^  Royal Grown Napfha, a:bar ,,;  .5^  Quaker Flour, 49-lb. sack  ;..L... $2.10  ALBERT'LEE, Baker and Grocer,  Master Clifford Angel was a recent  visitor in this neighborhood.  Miss Cruickshank, Clayburn, gave  a most interesting address on Home  Economics at the meeting of the  Women's Institute held in Mrs.  Gamsby's home on Aug. 9. The  speaker showed the importance of  a knowledge of food values so that  a balanced diet could be had; the  necessity of getting the best value  for money spent and above all the  need of the. home maker to conserve  her health "and strength. The last  mentioned, point Miss Cruickshank  emphasized most strongly and urged  all present to save strength. rather  than time or money.- Miss Cruickshank was most cordially thanked  for her address.  The exhibition committee reported  progress any further plans    for    the  catering at Matsqui Fair were made.  '-The school and    health    committees  -also reported on their    work.      Mes-  ..dames Philips,    Croy    and    Gardner  ' were assisted by Mrs. MeKinnon   and  Miss Macphail.  Mrs. Harrower with her family,  who has been visiting her mother,  Mrs. Gamsby, Dennison, has returned  to her home in Murrayville.  Mrs. Gibbs, after spending a few  days with Mrs. Richard Owen, has  returned to her home.  Work on the new Jubilee school  is now well advanced. Contractor  Olund expects to have it ready for  the beginning of the school term.  -It is expected that Rev. C. Mc-  Diarmid of Mission City, will preach  at both services in the Presbyterian  church on August 20. Rev. Thos. Oswald will exchange duties with him.  VICTORIA, Aug. 17.���������Greater  production, smaller importation and  greater exportation of-farm products  were predicted by the Hon. E. D.  Barrow, minister of agriculture,  through the increased area of land  under cultivation as a result of work  undertaken by the government.  Because of the rebates given by  the government on stumping powder,  G702 acres have been brought under  cultivation. Altogether 2 9 95 persons'  received rebates'on 10178 ' cases of  stumping powder they used for land  clearing. The rebates are covered by  the grant of $30,000 made by the  Legislature last session, at the request of Mr. Barrow, to stimulate  land clearing.  There will also be 44,000 more  acres under cultivation next , year,  when the government finished reclamation and irrigation work at Sumas  and Osoyoos, Mr. Barrow said.''  FOR SALE���������  roomed house  pantry.      Good  all    furnished,  ���������Four lots'  .and seven  with .^bathroom rand  well water,In    houtio  woodshed,    chicken  house, chickens, fruit-bearing trees,  electric light. All fenced, in town.  Apply to Box 120, Abbotsford, B. G.  2-9-16-23+  MAIL  CONTRACT  GREAT MEN  OF THE  VICTORIAN  ERA  natural  WHAT THE COUNTRY NEEDS  -   The St. Paul    Crescent    puts    the  ease like this: ���������  What this country needs is not a  new birth of freedom, but the old-  fashioned $2 lower oirtli.  What this country needs is'nt more  liberty, but less people who will take  liberties with out liberty.  What this country needs is not a  job for every man, but a real man for  every job.  What this country needs isn't to  get more taxes from the people, but  for the people to get more from the  taxes.  What this country needs is not  more miles of territory, but more  miles to the gallon.  What this country needs is more  tractors and  less detractors.  What this country needs isn't more  young men making speed, but more  young men planting spuds.  What this country needs is more  paint on the old place and less paint  on the young face.  When the present "very  reaction has passed away, as it most  assuredly will, it will be seen that the  reign of Queen Victoria was not only  more prosperous than any recorded  period of equal length in the history  of any country, but was also an age  of great men in nearly every field.'  And it was an age which .knew how  to honor their greatness. Where are  the statesmen today, whom men respect as their grandfathers respected  Peel; Whom men worship as their  fathers worshipped Gladstone; to  whose genius they look up in dazzled  wonder, pride arid delight as - men  once looked up to the mysterious figure of Disraeli? And the same contrast may.been seen in other fields.-  Where'today is the writer- who is]  heard and .reverenced as a seer, not  by the readers of popular newspapers',  hut by the leaders of thought, the  science, the art, the public life of  the nation���������as Tennyson and George  Eliot, Carlyle and Ruskin were  heard and reverenced over fifty years  ago? Where are the religious leaders who today stir hearts and minds  as Newman did in one way during the  reign of Victoria, and Maurice and  Kingsley in another, "Pusey and Lid-  don in yet another to say nothing of  men like Spurgeon and obscurer  teachers of obscurer followers? Wo  may now see the limitations of these  men as clearly as their greatness.  But the man who sees greatness is  himself a greater man. than the man  who merely sees limitations. And the  followers of such men as these were  by-no means fools. Still' less were  they fools' who resorted to Carlyle  and Tennyson and George Eliot as or  acles of wisdom. On the contrary  they were among the acutest intellects and noblest characters' of  their day. Where today are the successors either of the oracles or of  the pilgrims?- Evidently there is  loss somewhere. Either we no longer have the great men or we no longer have the will or power to honor  greatness. It must be one or the  other. , And whichever it is, it is  clear that the Georgian era will be  wise to give itself as yet no airs  when talking.of the Victorian.���������John  Bailey, in "Some Political Ideas and  Person."  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will be - received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, the 25th August,'- 1922, for-the  conveyance of his Majesty's k Mails,  on a proposed Contract for four  years, six times per week over the  Abbotsford Rural Route, No. 2, from  the 1st January next. !  Printed notices containing further  information as' to conditions of pro  ,posed Contract may be seen and  blank forms of Tender- may be, obtained at the Post Office of Abbotsford, B. "c. i. '  District Superintendent  of Postal Service,  .    J. F. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  District  Superintendent's- Office  Vancouver, B. C. ��������� "���������  .    . . 14jth July, 1922.,  TEACHERS' WAGES   IJOW. IN 1565  ,      . ���������; ,-   (.-.';'���������.     <���������        '     '"  It is interesing.to.i .note that*- the  question of-inadequate pay; for teachers was'just, as much-.aliye;;*in ��������� 1565  as. it-is -today... - 'RogeihAscnanvwho  lived in those-^times -and r^who ; is  I known as the ,-tFatherc^ of .,English  I Prose," acted as a Jutor - for . Queen  Elizabeth when she was a young  princess. ' He was 'a learned, scholar'  but he was very poor. His principal  book which was never published in  his day; is called "The Schoolmaster," and .it gives us some examples  of .good English, as well as" some sensible ideas'. Here is an interesting  thing he says: '   - '-,-'-���������  And it is pity that commonly-more  care is had, yea, and that among  wise men, to find out rather a cunning man for their horse than a cunning man for their children. They  say nay in word but they- "do so in  deed. For to the one they will gladly give a stipend of 2000 crowns by  the year and are loath to offer to the  other 200 schillings. God- that sitt-  eth in heaven laugheth their: "choice  to scorn and"rewardeth their liberality as it should. For He suffereth  theni to have tame and well-ordered  horses but wild arid' unfortunate  children. . " -   Saturday, August19th,ri922  "':���������-���������-WM'MIX'.  - ' " '   ".i-r  -  .in "ROUGH DIAMOND" '".".  tho T^ere1?s * ^us-in.full-.blast to say nothing of one.of  .the real old W. street parades,   with elephants, clowns  and W1ld. animate.., IrftHis. latest picture -Mix plays a' *2rt  -differing radicalism any in which he has been seen S-  Wednesday, August 23rd  Edna Murphy and Johnnie Walker  in "THE JOLT"  The story of a Boy who "Came Back  helped him, proving that Cupid is  through the labyrinth of Crime.  Shows 7:30 and^: 15  and a girl who  a    good   guide  Prices 35c and 15c  SLIPPING AWAY  B. C. GROWN SWEET POTATOES  EDMONTON  Would the beautiful eyes of a beautiful girl make you follow her across  the sea?   See "The Rough Diamond."  Edmonton, Aug. 31th, 1922.  The city market has been rather  overloaded this week on tomatoe������  and cucumbers -which in additior  have been arriving overripe and  prices suffered as consequence.-Some,  potatoes and cabbage have also beer-  arriving showing considerabl  shrinkage. Receipts of all kinds q  fruits have been fairly heavy.  Approximate prices:  Cherries,'Sweet,' case ...............,$4.0(  Cherries, Sour, case   3.00  "What do you think of a man who  picks a woman up in the street?"  "That depends upon whether her  fall was due to man or a banana  peel."-���������Fun Book.  Tragedy Plums, Wash., box ...... 2.5'  Mr. H. H. Thompson :$as forward-  eel a sample'of sweet potatoes.-These  are ripe fully as' soon -as, Southern  grown.. Some of the samples weigh  over a pound and are a .sweet juicy  kind Which are not usually shipped to  Northern markets, being,.only. grown  in the extreme Southern parts of the  sweet potatoe districts of ,t.the South.  The varieties sent are Golden Fleshed  Yam, Cream Fleshed Yam, Porto  Rico, the last two being late varieties.  We had the early sort cooked, and  sampled by an expert on- sweet potatoes who pronounced them sweet and  without fibre, and tlie best texture  he had ever tried. Our jobbers On  the prairies should get in touch with  us for future -supplies.,���������At least  .hey should secure samples to test in  ime to encourage growers to plant  loiisiderable acreage for,next year.  They are slipping away���������(hose sweet,  swift years ,  Like a leaf on the current cast;  With never a break in    their    .rapid  flow  We watch them as one by one they go  Into the beautiful past.  as   a   weaver's  2.0'.  2.2f  5.0':  Peach Plums, best, box ........  Crawfords, Calif., box    Pears, Bartletts,  box ..............  Tomatoes, best, from, box ........    .7s  Cucumbers, from, box ..............:.   ���������.6.1';  Cabbage, Potatoes, Beets', Carrots,  lb. 2$ to ."... .02 1-  Turnips, lb. ������������������..,,.   .01 1-.'  )  . Edna Murphy and Johnnie Walker  ire co-stars that never fail to please  he people who view their Fox photo-  days. They are due to appearat the  vbbotsford Theatre next Wednesday,  \ugust 23rd, in "The Jolt," their  atest, which is- said to contain more  peed ahd live action than any pro-  'uction in which they have appearea  ogether hitherto.  ..Did you ever see a royal wedding?  here is one with all.the fixin's,    in  'The Rough!Diamond."''"���������'  As silent and swift  thread  Or an arrow's flying gleam;  As soft as the langorous' breezes hid,  That lift the willow's long golden, lid,  And ripple the glassy stream.'  As light as the breath of the thistle  . down,  As fond as a lover's dream;  As pure as the flush on the sea-shell's  throat,  As sweet as the wood-bird's    wooing  So tender and sweet they seem.  One after another we see them pass  Down   the    dim-lighted     stair;  We hear thes ound of   their   steady  Tread  In the steps of  ,the    centuries    long  since dead,  As beautiful and as fair. '���������  There are only a few years left    to  love  Shall we waste    them    in    idle  strife,  Shall we trample    them    under    our  ruthless feet,  Those beautiful blossoms   rare    and  sweet,  By the dusty way of life?  There are only a few   sweet years'���������  Local and Personal  Mrs. A.~ Mclnnes is spending a holiday in coast cities.  Miss Montgomery, High School  teacher the past season at Murrayville, and who has accepted a similar  position in Burnaby, was the guest  of Mrs. A. McPhee on Tuesday.  Miss Elsie McPhee    has    returned  from -a holiday spent at Howe Sound.  Mrs. McMenemy and    family   and  Mrs. A.    Thompson    have    returned  from camping at White Rock.  The Band dance given in the Har-  rop Hall last Friday evening was a'  splendid success both socially and fin  ancially. The attendance was large,  the music good, and a very pleasant  time was spent. On Sunday the band  went to White Rock and enjoyed the  outing.  Mrs. A. McPhee was a visitor to  Vancouver during the week.  Mrs. Downie who has been a  guest at the Tourist Hotel', White  Rock, has returned home.  Mrs. C. Mclnnes and Miss May Mclnnes of Murrayville were the recent  guests of Mrs. A. Mclnnes. ;   ''  The Misses Steede have returned  from camping at White Rock, and  will resume their classes in music.  Good cooks demand sharp knives.  ah, let  No envious taunts be heard;  Make life's fair pattern    of rare design,  And fill up the measure   with love's  sweet wine.  But never an angry word.  Vf  >1  t j  C'J

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