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The Abbotsford Post 1920-08-20

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 !���������> ��������������������������� 4 ...  *     t- ���������   ��������� ���������   ��������� ��������� *#  ^  V  1/*  6-  r  ���������*������������������*f-jaw-? *<-*.���������>������  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  -iB.A-  3=55!  st:  S9E  ase  LV'tS!.'-  Vol. XX., No. <0  ABBOTSFORD. B, C.  FRIDAY, AUG.  20,  .00 per Year  MATSQUI   FLOWER   SHOW  Mil-  2 nd  o  ; The following are (he results of  .the compctiliort at, Uio Matsqui  ^Flower 'Show 'held, recently.    .  Gloss  I. Section  A.���������Rosen  ' , Best  Kpse-r-lsL,  Mrs.  Fripp;. 2nd  Mrs.   Fripp.  Best Red  Rose���������-1st, Mrs. 'White;  2nil,   Mrs. ..Fripp.  Best yellow rose���������1st,'Mrs. Fripp;  2nd, Mrs.  Dwyer.  Best piuk rose-T���������1st, Mrs. Fripp.  Section  1$.  Best four roses���������1st, Mrs. Fripp.  -_ Class  II.���������Pansies  ���������v.-  Best three pansies���������1st -Mrs  lar;   2nd,, Mrs.   Seldon.  Class   111.���������Nasturtiums  Display���������1st,  Mrs.     Hastie;  Mrs. Solloway.  Class IV.���������Poppies  Collection-r-^lst     Mrs.     Sollowayi;  2nd, Mrs. Phinney.  Class V.���������Swet Peas  White sweet peas���������1st, Mrs. Mach-  cll; 2nd, Mrs. Millar.'  Pink sweet peas���������;lst, Mrs. Mach-  ell;- 2nd, Mrs. Millar.  . Mauve sweet peas���������1st, Mrs. Millar;   2nd,  Mrs.  Machell./- .  '   Red sweet pea.Sr^lst,~'Mrs. Millar;  2nd,  Miss Cruicksha'nk.  Collection sweeix;~peas���������1st,    Mrs.  Owen;' 2nd,  Mrs^Mfjlar.-  .   t    Class Vir=������Dahlias  -    Collection���������1st, Ptfrs. Solloway.  *     Class VII.���������Plants  Geranium���������-1st, Mrs. Reid.  Fern���������1st, Mrs.  Owen; ,2nd,  Mrs.  Millar.  Any'-; other house plant���������1st, Mrs.  Baynes;  2nd, Mrs. Solloway  Class VIII.  '   Collection of    annuals���������1st,    Mrs.  Sololway.  Collection of Perennials���������1st, Mrs.  Solloway  Class. IX.���������Children  Collection of  'wilu    floewrs���������1st,  Ralph-Phinney.  Display of flowers���������1st, Ralph  Phinney:  Class  10.���������Specials  District Display of Flowers by W.  I.���������1st, Misison.W. I.;  2nd, Matsqui  W. I. -  Bouquet in institute    Colors  Mrs.  Fripp;  2nd, Mrs. Timmel.  Display   of   roses���������1st,   Mrs.  loway; 2nd, Mrs. Fripp.  Display  of sweet  peas���������1st.  Millar;   2nd,   Mrs.   Solloway.  Table bouquet of sweet peas-  Mrs. Seldon;  2nd, Mrs. Millar.  Display of House plants���������1st, Mrs.  Reid.:  Decorated table���������1st, Miss Cruickshank; 2nd,-Mrs. Millar; 3rd, Mrs.  Seldon.  Basket of cut flowers���������1st, Mrs.  Millar;  2nd, Mrs. Solloway.  Best display of pansies���������1st, Mrs.  Millar;   2nd,  Mrs.   Solloway.  Table bouquet of roses���������1st, Mrs.'  Dwyer;   2nd, Mrs. Seldon,.   >  Person talcing most prizes in  roses', pansies and sweet peas���������1st,  Mrs. Millar;  2nd, Mrs. Solloway.  Person taking most prizes' in the  flower show���������1st, Mrs. Millar; 2nd,  Mrs. Fripp.  FERRY FAKES WILL  WILL PKOUAItLY BE KEDUCED  Eraser Valley Record)      , ;  Al. a meeting held in the Council  Chambers on Monday, evening/ last  the- Hon. E. D. \Barrow,- Minister, of valors  Agriculture, met the citizens of this  district to hear what they had to say  in regard to reduced fares on the  Mission-Malsqui ferry,. There was a  fair attendance. "  Mr. P. J. Roche was appointed  chairman, and in opening the meeting stated the case of the citizens in  a very clear and .able manner, outlining the roasons why the ferry  rates should be reduced.  ������ Mr. A. Alanson follewed with a  few figures and some suggestions as  to reduction and was listened to with  very great intenest.  Others spoke and among these was  Mr. T. Aish of Matsqui, who contended that, there was no greater reason  for paying on thhe ferry than there  was for paying on the new Pacific  Highway from Blaine to New Westminster, when completed. The people's money built both road and ferry.  Mr. Barrow on rising regreted he  had not been informed as to the v,l ���������  ture of the meeting as he would  have had facts and. figures regarding  the, cost, of Jerries in cthe province.  However, the main point    with    tie  WKEF ;L\   CALd'ARV  \    v '���������  (Markers   Bulletin)  The weathoijhus boon \evy hot for  (ho past  week..  During Uu's not-   weather    wholc-  i.rc  rociHving ;m  average     oil  two carloads of    California   -.cantej-  oupes and two carloads of iwatcruici-  oil's-pur   week,   ���������-���������;.  The ChinesO-whblesale firm of  Hon Kuo &. Co"., Vancouver, have opened up a brunch at 4^2 9th Ave,  East,   Calgary.  A car of extra fine quality Graven-  stein apples arrived during the week  wholesaling at $5.25 per box.  rHeavy supplies of cukes arte coming on tho market with practically  no demand, thjs state of affairs has  lasted for over^a week now and still  they are not moving in any quantity  the first carload to arrive by freight  is expected the first of the next week  The sour cherries coming on this  market are mostly poor quality and  very small.  A shipment.61! Peach Flunis from  J-Iatzic was noted on arrival "to be  affected   with  plum   rot.  There has. been an over supply of  B. C." Clingstone Peaches, mainly Yellow Triumph, sizes running viry  small, the trade demands the larger  sizes to sail by' the dozen, the small  ones are IvvdJ.o move. There is a  very heavy, crop of Saskatoon berries  PERSONALS  meeting was that Mr. Barrow agreed jin Alberta. Men. woiikui and'child-  that the ferry-charges were too high  in the case of the Mission-Matsqui  ferry; but at the same time ho was  very strongly of the opinion that the  Rosedale-Agassiz, Mission-Ma '-squi.  and the Ladner ferry should be  paid ferries and he said that the  peakers had not convinced him that  he was wrong.  Mr. Barrow was approached in regard to extended ferry service and he  ren can be seen picking them in the  evenings in the. suburbs of Calgary.  It is estimated that thousands of  quarts of these berries have been preserved by Calgarians.  liY  LAKE AND RAIL  TO EASTERN' 'CANADA  -1st  Sol-  Mrs.  -1st,  On your business or vacation trip  to Eastern Canada this- summer you  promised to take the matter up fully; may use with advantage and enjoy-  with the other members of the cab- ment the Grand Trunk System's Lake  inet on his return to Victoria and ne and Rail route. You will thus corn-  held out hopes that'.something would bine a pleasant voyage ��������� over the  be done to make the ferry more ser-   great   "fresh   water  seas"   with   the  Miss Cairns of Vancouver is visiting her sister Mrs. Johnson.  Mrs. Ferris is spending some time  at.   White ".Rock.  '  Mr.  S.  Netherby. was  a" week  end  visitor to Kamloops.���������-���������  Mr. and Mrs. Roberts and family  with his sister Mrs. Langley from  Portland are camping at White Rock  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy and cliiU  dren, Mr Dcnnison and Jessie Cou-  gan spent Sunday in Chilliwack at  the home of Mr. Ii. J. Barber.  Mr. and Mrs. Whitchelo and Mr;  and Mrs. Shortne.ed motored to Chilliwack on Sunday'.  Mr. Ross Stubbs and Mr. Geo: Taylor of Calgary and Mrs. A Thompson  of Murrayville are guests at the Mc-  Menemy's.  , Rev. Wm. Robertson is "attending  a special meeting of the Presbytery  and International Theological conference held in St. Andrews church.  ��������� Don't forget the flower show^. on  Saturday���������today���������under the ' auspices of the. agricultural society.  Mr. T. Phillip and family.have returned to Alberta.  Mrs: Millmore and daughter are  visiting in- Vancouver.  Rev. Daly, B. A., of Ladner-will  take the services morning and evening in tlie Presbyterian church and  will also conduct the anniversary services in Huntingdon in'the afternoon  ���������Sunday .next"; then on Monday evening Miss Jackson, elocutionist will  give most of the.entertainment.   ' ���������  ." Mr. .and. Mrs. Currle gave a reception in Hie Masonic Hall,- Saturday  evening for her brother Clarence and  wife who have recently been married  The first part of the- evening was  spent in cards, the first prize going to  Mr.- C. Nichol and Miss McDonald;  the consolation to Mr. D.- Monohan  and Miss Emma Trethewey. Ambng  the outside guests were Mr. and Mrs.  C. Nichol, Mr. and Mrs. A. Monahan  and Mr. Sheffield of Murrayville and  Mrs. Green of Calgary.  POWER  COMPANY MAY  FURNISH   ROOM  LIGHTS  A."committee of the Matsqui council is.to ascertain how many residents  living along the power line of the  Canada Western Power company are  prepared to- have electric light and  power installed on-their farms and in  their residences. The inquiry follows a 'meeting with the representatives of the Canada Western and the  information is needed by the company.  An inquiry is also to be niaae as  to the cost of poles and other matters in connection with placing, the  residence of the municipal clerk, Mr.  DsFeuvre, in telephonic communication with the rest of the1 district.  The company is prepared to put up  the wires if the poles are erected.  The distance for which poles will be  required is about a quarter of a mile  and there a no two other residents in  the vicinity, who might possibly wish  to have telephones installed.  ��������� Mr. W. Yenny, formerly of the 11.  C. 13. R., was an Abbotsford visitor  today.  it is wonderful how business keeps  up, says Mr. Wright of the Abbotsford garage.'  I     About thirty  members of  the Abbotsford A. F. & A. M. visited Sedro-  ' Wooley." lodge on Thursday_���������eyening,  and report a pleasant and profitable  time.  The farmers are cutting their oat  crop and-claim.it is about as good  as they  would  want to  have.  . ������  Mayor   Sumner  of  Vye   says   that  town  lots can  still  be  purchased at  $150  each  but the price  is  sure  to  be higher shortly.  viceable to the district.  Crop Conditions in R. C.  ���������NEW RUSINESS FIRM  Mr> J. F. Stuart has purchased  tlie business of the Millar Motors and*  will continue the same under the  name of Stuart Motors, dealer in  Chevrolet and Dodge Cars and  Trucks.  Mr. John Anderson has gone to Alberta.  Mrs. Bedlow and children are visit  ing her parents Rev. and Mrs. Alder  at Cloverdale.  - The cherry season is about over  and has been one of the most successful seasons for several years, tlie  prices have been very staple. Some  losses from rotting in transit was no  ticeable. Bings and Lamberts havo  been of very fine quality. Sours are  moving and bringing good prices.  Apricots ha vie been a good crop but  more attention is needed in thinning the early varieties, as they are  coming on the market very small.  The extreme hot weather has hastened  the picking season.  Phi mi* are rolling freely and a  good crop of this fruit is expected.  Early apples Yellow Transparcnts  are now moving. Duchess are coining  on fast, and picking should commence this week. Wealthys are already taking on color. Late apples  are sizing well.  SPORTS' DAY FOR VETERANS  Great War Veterans' Sports Day at  Brocton Point, Vancouver, B. C.'will  be held on Saturday, September 4th  1920,. An, excellent programme of  sports have been planned out by the  committee in charge���������some 'A>\ events altogether; and entries must be  in the hands of the secretary not  ���������later than August 3 0th, at noon. Mr.  A. B. Noble, secretary of the Mission  branch, ha3 the entry forms and all  those wishing to take part jn the  sports should see him at as early a  date as posible.        Entries Free.  best in railroad service. Embarking  uoon one of the vessels of the Northern Navigation Company at Port  Wililam or Port Arthur the traveller  finds each hour filled with ever  changing interest. There . is the  charm of the daily Iil)e on .shipboard  and the interesting experience of  passing through the locks at Sault  ^fSte. Marie. At Sarnia, Out., the  vessels make direct connection with  the Grand Trunk special steamboat  trains and all important points in  Eastern Canada and the United  jtatcs may be" reached with comfort  :ind expedition. The steamships of  he Northern Navigation Company  if'fer the maximum of comfort, service and safety. The flagship of  this mighty fleet the "Noronic" has  leconiniodnLion for 588 people, and  has. six decks���������all of steel. Other  ships of the (loot are the "Hamonic"  which accommodates' oli2 passengers  and the "Huronic" accommodating  .18 0 passengers. Any a gent of the  Grand Trunk.1'acilic Railway will  gladly supply you with descriptive,  folder' and full, particulars regarding  fares, etc.  The boys gave a very successful  dance in the Alexandria' hair Friday  night and everyone reported a good  time.  f^VWICHELO'S  11 STORE  1 MILE  All Roads  Lead to  AND  Whitdhelo's  Store  The Home of  GOOD  ishings  Mr. Whitchelo was in Bellingham  today.  incaBDraBBESS"  Mr. C Sumner of Vye expects to  have his store 'at Vye open in the  course of a few days.  B.   C.   Phone,   4  Farmers'  Phone   100"  Mrs. Gray is clerking in Mr. Albert  [Lee's store. ' pags rfro  THEABBOTSFORD POST  rn  33K=  THE ABBOTSFORD POST ^  Published Every Friday  Member oi' the Canadian Week! y    Newspapers'    Association.  ,      J. A. Bates*-Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY-, AUGUST 20, 1920,  There is nothing oii this green old   to hold office until 1913.    But there  earth of ours to equal the conceit of  our desmoid premier, Mr. John. Oliver. 11. has no bounds. He has just  returned from a mooting or two up'  north and of course he has to toot  his horn for himself as no one else  seems to he doing it. Ho likes us  all to think that he is tho greatest  ma;i   this beautiful  climate of   B.  C.  arose the question of reciprocity and  Mr. King gives this account of what  followed:, "Had    Sir    Wilfrid    ber:n  thinking solely of' power, he need  never have dissolved Parliament, in  1911 and appealed to the people foi  an expression of their .will on this  great  question.    As  a. ..true  Liberal,  over had the pleasure'of gazing upon. ; however,  he  took   the  constitutional  There are two points in particular  Position  that here .was a great, isue  in his interview with the press-on his  0n which tho people had not passec  return  that amply    illustrates    this  at the,time' his government was re-  very great pride of self.    He says he  turned.'. He held that, quite as bind-  had the pleasure of    Mr.    Bowser's  InE as'.the law  of  the  constitution  presence at  his  (Oliver's)   meetings, iwere the conventions of.the-constitir  and "f do not think that the govern- ]tion> and ' that    outstanding,    alonj  ment suffered    anything    in    conse- .with.-constitutional convention, is th  quence."    A  modest  man  would  let [one fact  that on  all    groat    public  others  come  to this conclusion,  but ..questions'.where.there is reason    tc  modesty is an  unknown quantity in j believe a wide.opinion, may exist, the  many respects with  our premier. Of  People  should   be  granted  the' righ  .cc-urso if he used  the same kind of ,to give expression of their will."  ;niflIirTmTiTnmTTi,jnninJ|.'i)MK  J. H. JONE@  ' Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  For   a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.   CIGAR    FACTORY  WIl.EERG  a WOL7    profo  bombast as he recently used at Ha-  r-ey   he   would   not   know   what   the  audience thought unless    some  told him afterwards. '  Tlion again lie says; "*>"������������~������~n.. i t  think the Federal Government made'This is exactlly what the governmen  a mistake in not acquiring the E. D.  0f. which Mr. King was a distinguish.  B.  C. system for. inclusion in the  ed member, did not do. The bill was  brought before parliament elected in  1.908, and from January until tlie end  One would suppose from this sfat  , ment that after negotiating the reci-  one  procity   treaty   Sir   Wilfrid     Laurier  1 dissolved Parliament  before seeking  Personally 1  conclusive.ratification by Parliament  <(V. B  country's own transportation services.'' "Personally''-Is a very strong  word with Premier" OHv-er.  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  2.'} years among- the Stockmen of  Jie- Fraser Valley. Am faihilai-  viLh 'the different breeds oi live  stock and their values.  Address all communications to  Box 34 Chilliwack, 15. U"  St:ul to use the new Vancouver Mainland Telephone  Directory on August ,22nd. Many Seymour numbers have  been, changed to R-P numbers, and when -'making a call,  particular care should be taken to give the right number.  Be sure and consult your directory. The change is throw--  ing much more work temporarily on: the operator,, and  giving the right number when calling will'help much. .  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEl,EmmE:'.Co^  ���������iii iitiM i> 'nitniii ti f 11 ii i yrii*  rlT. .UMIMAN   KAKJVSHUS  WHEN   A  SLUMP   COMES  Business men are being warned to  prepare-for a '-'rainy day" and to so  conduct  their  operations that     they i  may not be caught with their assets '  tied  up when  the slump, that, is re- I  gurded as inevitable, comes. William I  Moffat ( general manager of. the Im- I  perial  Bank of Canada, is quoted in  the  Financial  Post as saying:  ."The  time is coming when customers will  want all' the  loose  money  they can  lay their hands on. Whether that will  bo in six months or two years, I don't  know.    Business    men    should keep!  their assets as liquid as possible. If ;  their profits are all going into build- '  ings and equipments when the inev-'  ifable break comes they will find it j  diflicult to finance their affairs. Every I  of July 1911, Sir Wilfrid, Mr. Field  ing, .Mr. King and' the other ministers tried  their best    to    carry    the  measure through  Parliament.    They  asked the House to vote down an a-  mendment declaring that the question had not been considered and discussed in' the country,    asking    that  action should be postponed until the  people had an opportunity to examine  it. .^.They caused  the House to vote  j down ^another    amendment    asking  j that  the  measure  be  deferred  until  j the people should   have opportunity  I to pass upon it at a general election  Mr.'Fielding met these ana other objections   by  the   text   of   the   treaty  itself by which  the  governments  of  Canada:and. the  United  States  contracted,', to submit, the treaty immediately for ratification  by Parliament  and  Congress. .-  It was only after the government  TO PEC-NIC AT AUASSEZ  Twenty 'members of the Mt. Lehman local of the United Farmers and  their friends have signified their intention of attending the picnic which  is to be held on Saturday. Arrangements for the picnic were made at a  recent meeting of the. branch when  President R. Ow.en occupied the chair  iSS,  MATSQUI FAIR���������SPECIAL PRIZES  1   By Canadian Bank of Commerce, Mission City.'jj.ank'g,  Silver Medal Co Exhibitor taking most.Prizes In Cattle..  2. By Matsqui Farmers' Institute-���������Best Dairy Cow: let  ���������lit).00;   2nd -J4.00.   ,  3. By-W. H. Malkin & Co.,-Vancouver���������5 lbs.- Malkln'u  Best Tea for. the best Jam and Jelly���������Ono .quart, e������ch.     ,  4. By Hudson's Hay Co.���������-Best .20-lbs. Commercial Potatoes:   1st, $6.00; 2nd, $4.00.  f>. By W. A. James���������Best exhibit of packed Fruit:  lst,v  $C.0();  2nd. $4.00. , , ������������������....  6. By n. White, St.. Nicholas���������One 1,0 lb. tin of Honey  for the best crock of private Dairy Butter, not.lees than  10 lbs. ��������� ....  7. By Wm.; Rennie & Co.,���������-Beet collection of Vegetables "  grown from Rennie's,Seeds: $5.00 worth, o|-rStfe<lB. Vl,.  S.,By Farm and. Home, Van.couy.er���������One year's, subscription to Farm and. Home to each exhibitor of. the  following Poultry: Best Cock, Cockerel, Hen and-Pullet  any breed, and the best home grown seeds;: Mangolds,  Turnips, -or Carrots. .... .      ���������;...-.,-.  9. By Matsqui School Board���������Best exhibit from individual School Garden. 1st, $8.00; 2nd, $4.00; 3rd; v*.00.  business man should try to keep in-  aftor a sIx Tnonths' struggle in Parlia  dependent of the banks " ment failed to pass the measure that  Other bankers arid business men ParIiament was dissolved. At that  are sounding similar warnings and jtime th&re were no closure rules and  suggesting that .effective means be* Str0ng ������PP������sition was able t0 ho]d  employed by merchants to protect. IUp the ^^^ resolutions as the  their business. All of their utterances I previous opposition-had held up the  are based upon a premonition of the \ Manitoba remedial measure. When  coming drop from present high prices :Slr Wilfrid found ratificatl������n *y Parte much lower levels and, in antlcipa- ' Iiarnent impossible he suddenly dis-  tion of this, banks-are beginning to "SOlVed the House while Parliament  tighten upon credit, and before very WaS StlH sit-ing' The session of  long will begin to ask merchants to 19U was never Pror������Su^. and the  pay off some of their credits   If all   la8t  recorded   words.spoken   before  of the profits are sunk in assets that   th9 motion to adjourn    on    Friday,  July 28, were these:  o  cannot be liquidated, how can this be  done?     Merchants are counselled to  watch  their collections    and    invest  their  surplus   in  Victory  bonds     or  something of a  similar nature  that  may  be readily  liquidated.       Money  has  been  plentiful, times .have been  prosperous, and during the pact two  years there seemed to be no shadows  ahead.     But prices have soared higher and higher from week to week and  from month to month, and che reeling  is gaining ground that the peak has  almost  been reached and that thero  must  be  a turn   in  the road.  When  bankers begin to talk this way thero  must ho something behind   that   calls  for the serious consideration of everyone  who Is earning and spending.���������  St.. Thomas   Journal.  MR. KING'S MISTAKE  Supporting his demand for a gen-  al.election the leader of the federal  opposition makes a singularly unfortunate appeal to precedent and to  th'2. record of his former leader. "Let  me illustrate exactly what I mean,"'  said Mr. King, and he went on to say  that in 1908 Sir Wilfrid Laurier was Urates exactly what he means works  returned  to power and was entitled exactly the other way.���������Province.  Mr. Taylor���������"Might I as'.r what  'msiness will be proceeded with on  Monday?"  Mr.   Fisher���������"Reciprocity  will   be  interesting, I  think."  Then follows the Hansard entry:  "Parliament was dissolved on Saturday, July 29.  It is a matter of history that the  Laurier  Government  did  not appeal  to the people to give expression  of  their will before und<ertaking to pass  the  reciprocity  bill   through   Parliament, that the government distinctly  agreed with the United States to procure such legislation to give effect to  the agreement', that Mr. Fielding declared  in  tlua House   that  postponement in order to take tho opinion of  the people "would  be  a  breach    of  faith  that would  dishonor the  government of Canada," and that the appeal to the country was not adopted  by the government until it was found  Impossible   to   carry   the   treaty   bill  through the House.  Whatever argument there may be  in favor of an immediate election,the  precedent by which  Mr.  King illus-  )y  YEAR ROOK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Official data covering agriculture, lands,  public works.  GAZETTEER AND ALPHABETICAL DIRECTORY  Describing 2149 cities, towns, villages and.settlements within..tie Province, giving location, distances and directions" from..larger-points,.how  reached, with a .synopsis of-local .resources, populations, etc,, followed by  an alphabetical directory of all business and professional men, employees  farmers', stock raisers, fruit growers, etc. ���������  CLASSIFIED BUSINESS SECTION  The business interests of the Province, including manufacturers,-wholesalers and retailers, listing all products, from .the raw material to the  finished article, are classified under 569 headings, alphabetically arranged according to towns.  TRADE NAMES, BRANDS AND TRADE MARKS  A list of popular trade names, brands and trademark goods, either-manufactured or represented in British Columbia, alphabetically arranged.  PATRONIZE B. C. INDUSTRIES  Almost: anything which anyone desires can be purchased in British Columbia. Every dollar spent in B. C. assists the Province. You/can assist  1j. C. by trading with B. C merchants. If you are unable to'purchase what  jou' desire in your local town or community, then consult Wrigley's  Classified Business Directory, a copy of which can ^be secured at all first-  class drug stores, confectionery stores, hotels, automobile garages, in  fact, most of the live business concerns have a copy of Wrigley's 1920  Britisli Columbia Directory.  .Subscription $10.00 prepaid to any address  ���������igiey jJirectones  108 Hastings St. West, Vancouver, B. C.  Phone Seymour 287#  ������- GC  KJ'JW JDIHEOTOKV IS JUST OUT  Wrigley's Book for JLU20 Contains a  Muss of Inl'oriuatioii  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  - >r* O.  PAGE THREE  "Whole   Province,   Including'  Ilurul  Districts, la Covered  The. third issue oC Wrigley's British Columbia Directory is just, being  delivered.  . The 1920 issue comprises 1,262  pages the first 70 pages contaihg an  early history of the province, the per  sonwel of tho British Columbia Government, together with a list of all  the officials of the, various departments of the government, both at Vic  toria and' throughout tlie province,  with short articles giving the jurisdiction of tho-various .departments,  and-indicating (he great resources of  tho province; Iho names of all Dominion government olllcials throughout five province are also given in'  this section,,, and the book contains  scenes and viows throughout the province, and also maps , covering all  auton'iobilie routes in tho province.  The gazetteer "portion of the book  deals with 2,Mi) separate and distinct cities,  towns, villages and  set-  Columbia. This is an increase of 107  places over the 1 U J 9 issue.  There are.'826 post oillccs in (.lie  province, leaving 1,323 plaoes which  have no post office, and in-all of those  cases the directory,gives tine name of  the nearest, post office, or tells how  mail should be addressed to reach  the residents. Only about one-third  of the places in the province "can be  located   from any other guide.  Wliilet here are 2,14 9 communities  in the, province, there are only 86  places with a population of over 200,'  276 towns having. a hotel and .1.00  .rowns in which banks are located. .  ' The Vancouver and Victoria sections of Hie directory givef he names  of,all business and professional people, together with heads of 'departments, while the sections devoted to  .Kamloops, Nannimo, Nelson, New  Westminster and Prince Rupert give  both business and rcsid-ental addresses, Complete.directories are given of  all other places in Unci) province, in-  (aiuc.l  in  the di.rocl.ory, clriKiliud   under 56!) headings.  At the back of tiie book is a trade  Names, Brands and Trade Mark section, under which i.s listed tho-names  of, various well-known goods together  with the name of tho manufacturer,  distributor or agent.  Size of Chief Towns  The do rectory- census is based on  estimates and (he following populations may, ba accepted as fairly accurate:  Anyox   ..' 2,000  Britannia  Beach       2,000  Chilliwack    1 '.      "1,600  i r  'Cranbrook   :      3,00  Foinio   ...., ' -  4,500  Grand   Forks    :.: 2,500  .Kamloops    .'... 5,000  Kolowna     3,000  Nanaiino     10,000  Nelson  8,000  New  Westminster  '.. 18,000  Norl. Vancouver    .10,000  eluding not only "business firms and ! Ocean   Falls  2,000  all omployecs, but the names of all  fanners, fruit growers, miners, loggers and  lishernvon.  A classified  business directory,giv-  'tloments   in   the   province  of   British  all manufacturers,   wholesalers     and  ing the names of all  business  firms,   distributors  in   the province is    con-  Ponticion  ...,  3,500  Prince George   2,200  Prince  Rupert  4,000  Rcvelsfoke   3,500  Uasskuul    '.  3,500  Trail   4,500  Lovely Regions in the Canadian Rockies  f-    If the    beauty    of the    Canadian  Rocky Mountains, north of the- line  between the Dominion and the United States, is not the grandest in the  world it is certainly lovely as any  anywhere, and it,is the��������� loveliest on  ithe American  continent.    The glory  of the European Alps is dimmed by"  [the towering snow clad peaks of the  .(Rockies.    Travellers  on  the   Canar  'dian  Pacific Railway  from  Calgary,  through    Banff, Lake LouLse,    Field,  'and Glacier on to the Pacific Coast;  I view-a laud in which they feel themV  'selves transferred to an earthly para-  !dise.  I The gigantic heights, the snow  capped peaks,, the-rugged boulders,'  the pines growing in the sand and,  rock crevices up as far as the snow"  line are amongst the most impressive  features of the Rocky Mountains.  How the builders* of the C.P.R. ever  were able to excavate their way  through- this region is one of the  wonders of the world.  Visitors ' whose .time Is limited  should anyway explore a portion "of  the Rocky Moan tain region and stay  off at Banff and Lake LouLse, points  where the C.P.R. has built luxurious  hotels. Besides, good roads radiate  from these spots and automobiles or  ponies can be engaged to bring the  tourist right into the heart of the  best scenic regions.  Banff is situated at an altitude of  4.521  feet in the Canadian  National  Park.   This Park is a natural reservation of 5,732 square miles embracing part of   the Bow  river    valley,  numerous small  rivers  and  several  towering    mountain ranges.      Banff  National   Park is the largest in  the  world.   Caskade Mountain, 9,825 feet  ���������high,'looks' down on Banff  Springs  j'Hotel, and the hotel looks  down on  Vthe Bow  river valley.    Buffalo still  roam In the-Park, and the Zoological  /Garden contains many Canadian wild  .j animals.     Banff Museum    possesses  I many  valuable  objects  of  curiosity,  jln   the Museum   there is a   visitors'  ��������� book in which a space is provided for  ��������� remarks on Banff.   Looking over the-  book, one is Interested enough to take  ,a note of some   of the opinions   on  Banff.   Here are a few:  "Banff is uuexcellefl for beauty."  "Oh, would that my tongue could  utter tlie thoughts that arise in me."  i    "Almost broke, but happy.     Banff  I-to me ia Just the place to spend a  hovely holiday. Let us be happy while  ws can."                     .       .  "What more can anyone desire?  "Cannot be beaten."  [   "Beyond ascription."    "If I do not go to heaven when I  die, I would like to go to Banff next  to heaven."  "Here one may look upon the face  of God."  Seaplanes are employed to give  visitors to Banff unusual thrills this  year. They are being used in preference to aeroplanes hocauise the  lakes in the mountains .offer landing  and- take-off stations for theni,  whereas such facilities are not available for the ordinary machines. The  lake at Banff has been secured as  the base of operations, and flights  over the mountains and to other isolated lakes are projected.  The. lake known as Lake Louise is  a small sheet of water surrounded by  mountains on all sides but o-ie. ar.d  on, this open side stands the Chateau  Lake Louise looking out on the lake  and the heigthis above. The water in  Lake Louise at different periods of  the day puts on the most wonderful  hues of green which baffle description. Some of the mountal.as at Lake  Louise are Saddleback 7,893 feet  high, Fairview 9,000; Lefroy 11.220;  Victoria 11,355; Whyte 9,776; Big  Beehive 7,430. Swiss guides conduct  mountain climbing parties at Lake  Louise. Ponies are largely used for  climbing the trails on the mountain  sides. From the Chateau Lake Louise  It is a nice climb to the Lakes in the  Clouds, and this climb can be easily  done on foot by any athlete lady or  gentleman. Among the Lakes in tl������������  Clouds one may enjoy tea in the comfortable log cabin erected for tlie  comfort of the climbers.  There is opened to tourists this  summer a new resort of rustic design  in the Canadian Rockies on the sandy  beaches of l'/ake Windermere, th������  loveliest warm water lake In BrltlalJ  Columbia. Lake Windermere is sit*  uated about 170 miles south of .the  Main Line of the Canadian PaclfkJ  and is reached from the main line at  Golden, or from Cohvalli on tho  Crow's Nest, the station being Lake  Windermere. ,        '  The. scenery of this resicn combining as it do���������i5,' pastoral softness with  rugged mountain grandeur will at*  tract visitors from ail parts and become a favorite playground.  The summer v!3itor will find hers  everything that ho. could wish, bathing, boating, riding on mountain  ponies to great Caiyons and Glaciers,  golf, automobiling, fishing and bi������  game hunting in  season. ''  The Caradian Pacific hascerected a  number of cabins fully equipped witih  every convenience of the moderflj  home. An auto road from Banff la in  the course of cGE~tvucticn by th.8  Dominion Parks Board,  _,.   i  .   ���������.������. ���������_....��������� . ,1 11>.l.>ir*tt������l ���������r*  Vernon   ....-      4,300  Some of tine towns in the north  which aro forging to the front and  becoming important include Prince  Rupert with 4,000, Prince Gporg-e  2,200, Burns Lake 300, Smithers  500, Telkwa-400,'Terrace 200, Usk  ,;>00, and Vandorhoof 300.  The, directory gives the names of  tf6 places having a population of over  ::'00; 36 with- a population of ovor  '100; 15 with -a population of over  100; 27 with a, population of over  500; 13 with a population or  over 700; 10 with a poulation of over  1,000;500; 13 with a population of  1,500; 9 with a population of over  2,000; 3 with a population of over  3,500; 4 with a population of, over  t,000; 2 with,a population of over  5,000: 1 widi a population of'ovor  8,0,00; 2 with a population of over  10,000 and ono with a population of  over'18,000.   ,  Wrigley's Directories have taken a  definite place among the large institutions of the West. Besides the  British Columbia Directory they include the Canadian Hotel Red Book  which gives information regarding  hotels all over tlve country, and the  Canadian Transport and.Storage Directory, which is the official directory  of the Warehouse and Storage Association. Next November they will issue a directory of Alberta which will  cover that province as tin������ present  Book covers British Columbia. The  work of collecting and collating the  information outside of the cities is  largely under the direction of the  company's secretary, Mr. Frank Ii.  Horn whisc work has made him one  of the most travelled aiid best known  nicin in British Columbia.  PROHIBITION   IN   SCOTLAND  umnui>o i^DiULr; nuts,  ON THE PACIFIC COAST  Scotland is now busy with what 1  may by courtesy be described as a  local option campaign, but the idea  that the areas which vote for restriction will, thereby become "dry",  in the American or even the British  Columbian meaning of, the term, is  entirely "erroneous. The thirsty Scot'  will still have little-difficulty in getting all he wants.'.  The most drastic of the proposals  on which the country will vote, is  one which proposes to abolish the  grocers' licenses-and the bar, but  which will still permit restaurants to  sell liquor at meals. Moreover tire  present licensing authorities, who  are not generally supposed to be inimical to "the trade", will continue  in office and will apparently have the  fullest discretion as to the number  of restaurants allowed to do business. '  The only restriction on the restaurants is that they must show that  not more than forty per cent, of their  profits come from the sale of liquor.  This provision is presumably intended to prevent a permanent sandwich  from doing duty as a "meal" forspa-  trons whose real object is to quench  a thirst. There seems to be no idea  of imposing any restriction on persons who wish to bring liquor into  the district for their own consumption.  This is the scheme which is being,  rather comically described as "absolutely dry." Nevertheless, such as  it iSi it is being vigorously opposed  by tlie liquor interests. They recognize the cloven foot of prohibition,  and they fear there will be no stopping the temperance movement if it  once gels a start. Also they are declaiming against the injustice without compensation.  Tho "moderates," needless to say  are against the proposal to abolish  the bar. Tho, furthest they will go,  is to support the proposition to cut  down the number of licenses by .nie-  quarlcr, though there are many worthy citizens who regard even this  limitation as a serious infringement  on personal liberty.  The campaign has developed the  usual amount of sympathy for the  poor man in danger of being deprived  of his beer. There is a feeling however, that the indignation manifest  ed on this point may not be shared  by the poor man's wife. Tho prohibitionists, though conceding that the  measure is hardly more than an unsatisfactory beginning, are r-ipport-  ing it in the confident hope that if  it is once adopted it will speedilyl  lead to something better.���������Sun.  " (Experimental Farm Notes)  A few thousand -nut trees of various varieties and types have boon  planted by settlers over a wide area  of the coast district. No definite information was available about varieties ,of culture so the planting has  been any trees or nuts that could be  easily secured. The treatment accorded to.-the trees has ranged from  neglect to intcnsivie tillage, depending upon the individual in charge A  few walnut and filbert trees have  given excellent crops of edible nuts  indicating the possibility of tho industry, if the right variety is planted  in the right place.  Many trees have failed owing to  one or mone of a number of. factors;  poor soil conditions, variety1'unsuitable, neglect, lack of pollination, unsuitable location and drought conditions. . Under favorable soil eon-  'ditions the filbert varieties grow  well, but instances of heavy nut production are rare. The difficulty is  evidently due to the early' di ".pursal  of pollen and consequent failure in  fertilization. At the Experimental  station for Vancouver Island success  has been obtained with the two varieties "Coutard" and "Nottingham"  both early blossoming and profuse  bearers. ��������� Tro.es .planted in 1915 as  four year old stocks gave in 1918  and 1919 crops varying from two to  seven pounds of good nuts. A few fino  specimens of productive walnut trees  are to be seen in various parts of tho  coast district, unproductive trees aro  also in evidence. All the older trees  are,seedlings and it is of comparatively recent date that nurserymen  have been disposing of grafted trees  of named varieties.. With the planting of grafted trees of good varieties  in locations suitefl- to the walnut, fair  returns and a relatively uniform production is to be expected. The Vroo-  man Franquette and the Mayette aro  the most promising varieties obtainable for the coast district of British  Columbia. Hard shell almonds of  fair quality have been grown on  Southern .Vancouver Island, but no  success has attended the-.efforts to  produce almondc of the soft shell  t\pe. The very ' early flowering  character of the aimond will probably limit its fruiting on the coast of  B. C. Pine nuts of good quality have  been produced at tlve Exp3rimental  Station by a variety of pine known  as Pinus Koraiensis. People contemplating the planting of nut trees are  advised to consider well and seek  advice on the following factors; location, soil,' varieties and management.  THE   FIGHT   NOW   ENDS  The long fought fight between  Hammond parents and the Maple  Ridge school board in respect to certain pupils being forced to attend  tho Maple Ridge school, ended on  Saturday with a victory for the'Parent-Teachers' Association. At a  special meeting of the board held on  Saturday, a decision was reached  whereby both the junior IV. and the  entrance pupils will be permitted to  resunne at   Ilaiiimoiid   school.  It required the casting vote of  the chairman for a decision to be  reached. Following the action of tho  board early this year, in ordering  children to attend the Ridge school,  the parents of the Hammond children took the unusual course of renting Fosset's Hall, and engaged a  teacher to conduct a class away from  tine jurisdiction of the school board.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ogle and family  Kamloops, are spending their vacation here visiting old friends. Mr.  Ogle's many friends will be pleased  to hear he has been transferred from  Kamloops to Mission City.���������Hammond  Gazette.  FOR SALE���������Motor High Speed  Hand "Washing Machine, pactically  new. Apply F. C. Blott, Silverdala  Road, Mission City, B. C,  ���������.}:��������� Tfrfi ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSPOilD, B.  &  "���������'   *     " "**-*���������  ���������"'>������������������'<���������"'  ^���������^.���������iji-jjg^  No Better-on-the-Market Kind  Our bif in icy steaks look nice enough to frame, but there is  a more practical iise for which they are intended���������that of, making  our customers look healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get  here, no matter of what nature, is the no-befter-on-the-market kind.  You can safely tie to that statement. We take as much prulc in our  'business and have as much regard for our integrity as though we  were running a bank. We handle all kinds of good things to cat  in   meats.  WHITE & CARMIGHAEL  (JIVE US A TRIAL FOtl A MONTH AND B13 CONVINCED  "' ,Xv���������:rWL >.������ Abbotsford, B.C.  A. E. HUMPHREY  (L;ile   Taylor   &.    Hiimiilnx-.vl  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Uooni   (i   JIiu-l   Block,   (Jliilliwiiclc      <  JJox   i::::, cim.i.nv.vt'K  -���������������,  ���������i .; .11 \l> nmwujgmBig  ;  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  FANT COLUMN  ���������WIlllMllllWWWIIOTMWta^/rfU^MgVVIg^'gn'PM  Advert-isenients under the    above  heading cost  2T>     cents per    .issue.  Leave  copy and  money at The  Abbotsford Garage.   ���������  LOST���������In Aldorgrove white fox  terrier answers to."Sport"; black cars  andouc black'eye black mark on back  one ear partly gone, scar on shoulder,.  Reward. 0. A. Kay Alarpolc, LI. C.  I ���������  GROCERIES  BREAD���������Daily  VEGETABLES  FRUIT���������Local.  ICE CREAM���������the very best.  We deliver otir Goods at Right Prices  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  *ssyj  'I'niig'W  We have a number of Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  1918 Ford Roadster $550.00.  First-Class Condition,  1914 Ford Car, Poor Condition, Cheap.  1917 Chevrolet in good condition.  Snap for Cash.  Five Passenger Overland  in Good running order $350.00.  . ,  15 Horse Power Motor 220 Volts, 60 Cycles  1200 R. P. M., Complete with starter  sliding base.and pulley.���������SNAP.  We specialize on all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling, and Repairing Starter  and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage &. Machine Shop  ������eS33Bffl  Phone, B. C. 7  ABBOTSFOBB B. C.  Farmers 1918  iNEW  SASH AND DOOR FACTORY  A new sash and door factory is to  be establislied in Mission City and in  an interview with Mr. Gallinger this  week the following information regarding the company was given for  publication.  The name of the company! is the  Canadian. Western Door Company,  Limited, and is organized under the  Companies Act" of British Columbia  with a capitalization of $250,000.00.  The present officers of the company  are:  C.  C. Pierce,  President,.  R. L. Gallinger, Vice-president and  Manager.  r   R.   li.   \V.   Pine,     Secretary     and  Treasurer.  Mr. Pierce is Vice-president and  manager of the Home Savings &  Loan Association, a mutual savings  Hank of Seattle, Washington, and is  a man of very high standing being  considered one of the most conservative bankers in Seattle.  Mr. Gallinger is throughly conversant with the sash and door busi-  .nens in all of its departments, having  gained his experience by being employed in the woodworking industry  for about twenty years, starting at  the bottom and working right  through to the top. He. has been  employed by some of the leading  firms of the Pacific Northwest as a  eabiuet-niaker, running the different  woodworking machines, foreman,  stock biller and detailer, draughtsman, as well as general superintendent and manager.  Mr. Pine is a chartered accountant  and is considered to be one of the  best    men   in   his   particular   profes  sion in Western Caada. He was -employed for a number of years as  auditor for the B. G. Electric Railway Co., Ltd., at Vancouver; his  offices now being located at 414-415  Credit Foncier .Bldg., in that city.  The company will establish one of  'the most modern and up-to-the-  minute stock sash and door factories  in Mission City to be found on the  Pacific Coast, having a capacity to  start with of 1000 doors per day (or  approximately 600 doors and 500  window sash)���������a carload of finished  product a day. The plant when completed will cost about $135,000.00  and will employ about 75 people with  a pay roll amounting to approxiniate-  lyl $10,000.00 per omnth.  The main factory building as planned will be 70x4 00 feet, two "dry  kilns with a capacity for drying of  36,000-fet of lumber per day,, and a  boiler room. The machinery will be  electrically driven, each machine being connected up indivdually; steam  being used for the dry kilns and for  heating   purposes   only.  The site has baen .selected, consisting of about 5. .1-2 acres, is situated  on the property adjacent to the main  line of the C. !\ R. on one side and  the Fraser River on the other, thus  giving both rail and water transportations. .Mission City has been selected after looking over a number of  .sites in British Columbia as being the  most logical place to locate the factory, as there are several things to  be taken into consideration: first  accessibility of raw material; second  transportation facilities; and third,  climatic conditions.  The stock door business is getting  to be one of the leading industries of  the   Pacific  Northwest,   as     at     the  DEPARTMENT Oh1 MILITIA AND  DEFENCE  Notice to ex-members of the Cunnd*  ian Expeditionary Force  NOT1C10 is hereby given to all,concerned that ex-members of the Canadian Expeditionary Force who are.  entitled to and who require post-discharge dental treatment must submit their applications to the District  B'ental Officer' at the Headquarters  of the District in which they reside  on or before 1st September, 1920.  Applications for dental treatment  received after 1st September, 1920,  will not be considered.  (Sgd)   EUGENE   FfSET,  Major. General,  Deputy Minister, Militia and Defence.  Othtawa, August 3,  192 0.  Note���������Newspapers will not be paid  for  the- advertisement if they  insert  it ' without-authority   from   the   Department.  (H.Q.  3361-1-22).  Printers Ink makes millions think.  Wannamaker blames advertising for  his success in business. Wannama-  ker's success should make any merchant think twice, scratch his head  and conclude to advertise. KEEP  your .name before the public by advertising and backed by the good  values you have in your store. A.  wise old fellow once said 'If .your  business is not' worth advertising,  advertise it for sale; advertise an.y������-  how. Many a young man with no  capital has won success through the  columns- of newspaper advertising.  present time it .has a world market  for sash and doors, as the large factories in the East have had to go out  of business due to the fact that the  soft wood lumber has been .exhausted  Take it in Canada alone sl.afi.stic:>  show that over one-half of this product that is used for home consumption has been shipped in from the  United States with a duty of 25 per  cent. The company has been-assured business enough by some of the  Leading exporting companies of Vancouver to take care of their total  output.  Tlie company lias taken temporary  offices in the Cather.wood. Block pending construction of their 'new factory  and oflico buildings. They are at  present represented by Mr. R. L.  Gallinger. vice-prosidnnf -and .manager, and Mr. G. YV. Ronniny, sales  manager, who will be glad to giw  any and all 'information regarding  this now enterprise.  A T..-N.T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  .cCallum  i.  Abbotsferd  ftiEiim.Miiiiiii������li  This little'store" has a tea trade-'out of all proportion to its size.  Bulk Tea  50?, CO? 70? and 85? per lb  May bloom   Tea    -. 05?  Empress,   Lanka and Nabob Teas '. 70?  Minikin's Best Tea  75?  Kidgway's "Old Country" Tea   80?  .'.raid's   Best Tea   80?  A.G.ANDREWS  OASFT   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  I'HAIKIE' MAltKKT.  COMMISSIONER IN TOKOiVTO  This market"is served by-a" wide  range 'of produce from ' Florida to  British Columbia. The local produce  is of. good quality and for staple  trade almost takes care of it in season. Out of season here is usually  out of season ��������� in Britiaii Columbia,  and our part on this market must of  necessity be the part of fancy fruit.  In this we are up against our neighbors to the South. Their best goes  afield not only in quality, but pack.  Forest Fires Take away Jobs  Size up every timber fire as your  personal enemy and get after him  PUT   OUT   YOUR 'CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER    TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED  CIGARETTE  There  are hundrods of jobs in a live forest.  '.Doad   forests   drive  out population.  This   advertisment  is   inserted,   in   the   interests   of   forest   protection   by   the  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  W-3 havo advantages there because  we have a better keeping product owing to our higher altitude and more  Northern situation. As in the case  of the individual Western shipper of  ihe U. S. so it is with us, the poorer  pack usually originating with them.  This'lessens the price offered in general, besides leaving it an open qiiie-s-  tion whether with equal, care can the  home grown apple be made as attractive. We aro on an- equal footing  with Washington California and Oregon as far as this market goes and  if we intend to hold our own 'here, we  must continue strict discipline in the  packing houses and try and induce  individual shippers tq conform or  quit. .  All early fruit and vegetables except rasps and strawberries are sent  to market 'either iu 6 quart or 11  quart basket. We noticed one vegetable marrow in a big basket and in  our opinion the basket was worth  more than the marrow. Even flowers find their way to market in basket?-;   they  are  easy  to carry'home  from market, but do not stand distant shipment. The California  grapes, peaches and cantaloupes as  well as plums and onions are offered  in their own familiar Western containers and the fine clear spruce  presents a marked contrast from tlie  knotty local crates or boxes.  Local Astrachan aid Transcendent apples are on the market for pie"  purposes  Badly Packed Black Currants  (Markets Bulletin)  D. C. black 'currants are arriving  on this market in very poor shape.  This is the more to be regretted  since the black currant is a good  shipper and should be one of the  fruits to arrive here almost perfect  The complaint does not lie in the  condition of the fruit itself, but In  the manner in which it has been pick  ed, pickers Including many leav,es  and small bits if the bushes among  th������ fruit. The responsibility of  course lies with the shipper


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