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The Abbotsford Post Aug 24, 1923

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 If  f  l'  I'-  I"  R:  ,-?#  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ^^Ab^  Vol. xxvi., no. 17.  ACBOTSFORD, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1923  id  jhe PIONEERSTO  Fall Clothing for Boys and Girls  We have a full line of Boys and Girls' School Clothing;  also Boots of excellent quality,, selling at our usually low-  prices.  R. DesMAZES  ABBOTSFORD AND WHATCOM IK) AD  Whatcom  Road,  Tel.  23M  ,    Farmers 1912  ANNUAL  FOOT15AL MEETING  JS  WELL ATTENDED  Special Prizes for  the Best Babies  WINSIiOW GOES with:  BIG WISHING'OONCIflllN  ft. M. Winslow, up until a few  months ago manager of the B. C.  Traffic and Credit Association and  ,mor to- that provincial horticultural has left for Prince Rupert, where  a he has accepted an important execu-  one   of   the   big  Four special prizes have been given for the' Better Babies' Contest to  be held in connection with the provincial exhibition under, tho auspices  of the Local* Council of Women. Tho  Local Council o fWomen will give  competition cup for the best baby in   (,-VG   position   with  the contest.    Mr.   VV.   G.  McQuarrie,   .....       _An.-al.__  K. C., M. P., New Westminster, will  f^hiog concerns  give a gold medal for the;best boy.: Mr. 'Winslow has been interested  The-Eraser Valley Medical Associa- ]in the-'fruit' industry of British Coition will give a gold medal-for the | umbia since his graduation from the  best'girl. Mr. l-I. W. Barker, El-Bar,,! 0nlavio Agricultural College in 1908  Ranch,  New  Westminster,  will  give .       ������,���������,������������������,.���������,���������������������������*  *', -i        ii #���������   n ��������� K^f ,,���������,,��������� ,.���������loDj   When he was with  the government,  a gold medal tor the best baby raised .,,,  on goat's milk! - !1)Ci also act������n as secretary of the B.o.  The following prizes' will be given Fruit Growers''Association', and  did  in' eacli  section  to  both    boys    and m0Bt effective work in helping to de-  girls:  first prize, silver mug; second fche ,ndust     at a time when it-  prize,   gold  piece  and   third  prize  a         \ . ' .  silver spoon.    '                 '     '   '   .\      ; was becoming a big commercial prop-  Diplomas and copy of score cards  csition.  ���������wilh'be given,-,to-each^child-in^coii-j     Mr.--WuisIoav's. knowledge of    the  test.              ���������...*���������-                  .:---.      Ifruit business is most extensive and  Sections' and clays of 3������dWwi     he ig looked            byall thosein the  be as  follows:   Judging commencing                            l         J  at 2  p. m.  each day,  on the .second  trade as having a fund  of mtorma-  floor   of  Industrial   Building;   Tups-' tion   that is  possessed  by  ve>y  few  day, boys and girls under six months Not oniv ilfis ]ie a knowledge of the  Wednesday, boys and. girls under 12  cultural side Qf the businoag but o:  months; Thursday, boys and girls 12:  months     and     under    y twenty-four | the    marketing    and       distributing  months;   Friday;   boys   and  girls   24  branches as well.  His' leaving "the  valley  and    th<  fruit business is being genuinely re-  months and under  36   months;   Saturday, selection of champions  Miss Wise, the   se cretary-of   the! ag uum_  Better Babies' Contest is now at tin   ,'.,...        .   , , ��������� ,,    Ua  exhibition offices to receive entries , her that Ins knowledge should be  and give information regarding the : taken advantage of at this particular  contest. I time.���������Columbian.  ���������    HUNTINGDON  Mrs. Waterston and little son are  visiting Mrs. ' Waterston's mother  in  Vancouver.  Miss Gladys' Tapp . is spending a  holiday at the" home'of her brother  Mr. Edgar Tapp of Powell River.  Mrs. Duncan McGillivray was the  guest of Mrs.'W.'Fraser at the week  end.  Miss Margaret Lamarshe is visiting Mr. and Mrs'. Dan McGillivray  of'Hammond.  Valley Fall Fairs  Burquitlam Aug. 28-29  Chilliwack  - -- Sept 4-7  Langley  '   Sept.   5  fiurrey       Soptf.   6  Whonnock   ..���������........������������������.-Sept.   25-26  Aldergrove  Sept. 25-26  Rishmond  Sept. 26  Mission City,  -'Sept. 25,-2 0-27  Abbotsford  .....: - Sept.  20-21  Agassiz -   Sept .19  Maple Ridge  Sept. 6-7  Matsqui ,,- Sept.  18-19  Coquitlam    '....'...........    Sept-.   6  For the position on the Customs  at Columbia Valley there were a very  large number of applications' sent in  to the department. The position  carries with it $80 per month.  New sidewalks have been laid in  places in our town. Why no������ carry  on. the good work?  Mr. Bob Duncan' of-the M. S. A.  transfer is busy these days bailing  hay for the farmers.  Leadville Creek ore assays about  $90 per,ton,  BASIL STEUART IS THE  GROWERS' MANAGER  Basil Steuart, of Summerland  second vice-president of the Associated Growers, has been appointed  managing director for the time being,  succeeding A. M. Pratt, whose ill-  health has' necessitated his resignation from the management of the  Growers. Mr. Steuart t>as attained  success as both a grower and a shipper and has been closely associated  with Mr. Pratt since the latter took  over the management, so is thoroughly conversant with the needs of  t he business. A. T. Howe, president  of the Growers, has issued a statement expressing the appreciation of  the directors of the good work done  by Mr. Pratt druing his short stay-  in office and their deep regret thai  the precarious state of his health has  rendered it necessary for him to relinquish tho work.  Some of the up-country papers  are passing severe criticism on Mr  Pratt for his resignation at the present time, one paper stating that "it  is felt that Mr. Pratt's resignation is  insufficient. He handed in his rosig  nation on Saturday evening after a  consultation with his medical adver-  ers, and on Sunday morning he was  ton his way south by car. There is a  feeling throughout tlie distict that  thero is more, behind Mr. Pratt's sudden exit from Associated affairs than  appears on the surface. It is not admitted that a man of his physique  could in the short time he has' been  at the helm become a physical wreck.  His departure in such a manner has  not been satisfactorily explained and  that can only be done by Mr. Pratt  himself."  One of the' most; successful and  well attended footbajr meetings ever  held in the Fraser 'Valley was the  annual meeting held in the Bank  of Montreal chambers on the 16t*i  last. % ,  Prominent cnthuiasts present, included the following officers' of the  B. C. Football Association, Mr.  Campbell, president; v Mr.. Caver's,  sec.-treas.; Mr. Morton, ex-sec.-treas.  also Mr. J. Haslett, president of the  Vancouver and District league, who  addressed the meeting! Langley  United, Clayburn . ari'd Mission City  wore represented,, and , stated that  they would place teams in the league  this year.  Mr Campbell explained how the-B.  C. Football Association was govern.-  ing football; Mr. Cavers outlined  the referee question,, and Mr. Haslett, with a few vigorous remarks,  strongly appealed for those interested in football to get together for  the good of the game.  As a result of-the.,, candid negotiations, it was . decided that the  Fraser Valley Football League  would affiliate with the B. C. Football Association. ���������-���������'- ��������� ' ������������������.'   '.  It, was agreed to .meet again* on  Thursday, Sept. 6th,u if possible . to  secure the hall for that evening,  when the B. C. Football Association  officials ��������� will again "*'attend. Final  entries of clubs will -.be made at this  meeting, officers elected for the season, a schedule drafted and the  Fraser Valley branch' of the B. C.  Association formed.'     v-   ������������������ ���������'  '   ���������  The secretary-treasurer's' report  was read and adopted-by .the League  and showed that after all outstanding debts had been paid, there was  a balance of $3.45 at.i tl.he close of  tlie year.        " "r " ��������� "   The province under the B. C.  Football Association is divided into  districts', and each district is governed' by a board of control which  has complete control ,of all cup tie  competitions in that district, handles  all protests and disputs, and registers players.        ,  The Fraser Valley is a district  under the B. C. Football Association  and it is therefore essential that a  board of control for this district be  elected from the Valley, and for this  reason all the old time football  players, as well as the younger  players are urgently requested to be  presten at the meeting to be held  on September 6th so as the best  possible working board may be selected. The Fraser Valley League  will only have charge of the competitions for the League cup (which is  the Haddrell) and all other cups will  be under the control'of the Fraser  Valley District Board of Control.  FAREWELL   DANCE  A very, enjoyable farewell dance  was given Mrs. J. Kerr on Wednesday evening in the Orange hall, when  a gathering of friends attended'and  availed themselves of the opportunity, of wishing Mrs. Kerr, godspeed  on her long journey, which she and  her little son Peter will take on  their, visit t o friends and relatives  in Scotland The evening was spent  in dancing, songs and recitations;  music being supplied by Mrs; Wells  and Mr; J. Downie'. "'-"  Mrs. Kerr and Peter leave" today  for Fifeshire and Selkirk, .. Scotland, sailing from Montreal. \  The good , wishes of her many  friends go with her, and a hearty  welcome will be awaiting her.when 1  she returns, to Abbotsford.   .  $1,00 Per AW V- -  ;STATJfON-:vAGENT^^DrESy/;'^yi%/i!;>.^^  :���������.": :$t*&:?��������� T-yyyy,%.yyIN;; 'mXj)^*M*Wl  .   The  death occurred ir\^>f*\ifag''  ham hospital on Sunday i^\    ^ Mf'  Gordon  Cameron,    Great ' ^^jjer**  station agent here for the \h.tye*f'  Mr. Cameron had only'S^'jH ^  few days, death being dug ^ *\.������D������*  meningitis. The deceased ^^A^bt?  years of age and is surVIve^ ~bv *  wife and little daughter, t^ef^em?  old; also'his parents, Mr, \^, jVlr^'  J.. Cameron and one sistej'' \tf \eo.tP  of  Bellingham.  , J.*  The funeral was held ^ f^hto^'  ham, on Wednesday, Rev. fik, y^oP-  conducting   the'  services/'  '      *  Mr. Cameron.although 0^V a ^������A  time   resident     of   Abbot^/^  ->a^  gained the friendship ana ^mV* ������*  the- entire community,    a^ ^ \cerf  TENDERED, BANQUET  -,.' The members of Abbotsford Lodge  A.   F.   &   A.  ;M.   tendered   Mr.   Raj.  Weir a banquet on Thursday evening, on the.eye of his departure for  -Toronto   wnere    he   will   enter   the  University.'   Mr.   Weir,  who   is   held  in  high  esteem  ��������� by  his  associates,  was  the   recipient  of    a     beautiful  vgoid watch fob bearing the emblems  of , the   Masonic     order.   Mr.     Weir  leaves Abbotsford    with"   the    best  wishes  of a  large  circle of friends,  who  wish   him  every success.  ''       i ���������    " '"...  CASE LAID OVER UNTIL  NEXT  MONDAY  The case of Mr. P. Bain vs. the  Municipality of Matsqui which was  begun at Gifford was laid over until  Monday next when it- |s expected  Magistrate Christianson will decide  the matter. .     } .  "Mr. Bain Is', under .contract tp deliver ties ' at "the Mdtsqur-sta'tioh on  the C. N. R. and the municipality  objects to his hauling over the roads  The, case is an interesting one _in  municipal government.  sympathy is' extended to    \f   ^el^"  [fives  in  their sorrow. J-.  Among . friends who  at^^ tlje  funeral   from" Abbotsforfl   \������A   M������  J.  A.   McGowan,  Mr.  R. ft ^l'ar ,'  and Mr. C. A. Wallace.      - * -. ''���������'  UNITED SUNDAY SCHO^< "fWl^  'Arrangements'    are   co^r >^.  to^ '  the   holding   of   the   anniW\ ^v^e*  Sunday School picnic of t^fi.'g^by'"  terian and .. St.    MattheW,8,",M^  schools. As in former'yea/������. fjjh Pl<T  nic will be "held at' Kid^"' *W\ji> o?  the B. C. Electric, on B6pft/ \/M;  The  trip  will be made hf tfeJj' *:���������  R. train which leaves AbP������t/J\4 ft..  11.09   a.   ni."    Members     %������   t,le*r ''  friends  are invited  to  at^l^,'  FOUND   TN   THE   FRA&tfH, 1\  AT MURPHY'S   V^  . An   unknown ��������� man  wag  y t\# &  the  Fraser river, yesterda,^^   #.UC  HOPE FOR A WELL LIGHTED  TOWN THIS WINTER  An enthusiastic meeting of the executive of the board of trade was  held on Wednesday evening when arrangements were made to resume the  regular, board meetings, the first of  which will be held on Sept. 6th. A'  p'rominent speaker from Vancouver  will address the meeting, andalso Mr.  W. H. Macken of Chilliwack and  it is requested that all members and  those interested be present.  In order to assist the board financially, it was decided to take over  the local moving picture show for  one evening, > particulars of which,  will be announced later.  The attention of the provincial engineer will be called to some very  needful repairs to roads in the town*-  site.  The matter of street lights for the  town was again brought up, and^s  the signed petition has now been prepared by the solicitor, it is hoped  that this project will soon be put  through.  Much general correspondence was  dealt with during the evening. .,.-  Mrs. Watt of Los Angeles, is visiting her mother Mrs. Farrant. -.  Miss Daisy Farrant is visiting in j mother at Strawberry Hii>-  sion'City.    He"had been:.i*:$\ waj-,  ter  a  considerable     time.    (/ ;    l������f  person no identification ^t^^tou  but there were the hai������ <ftK *,\\re  ten dollar American bil]s,  s.  S.   Bedlow is'    visJttb������    hef  ���������'Mr  Mrs.  H.   Upham  is  taking a  few  weeks' vacation at    Lunnie    Island,  Wash.,  ,- Mr.N and    Mrs.     Christianson    of  Mt. Lehman was in town today.  Seattle.  We are prepared to fill your every want   for   ������>^tfl  ,   Opening:  FOR THE BOYS: Suits, Sweaters, Waists, Hat, V������W-  FOR THE GIRLS: Stockings, Dresses, Hats, Sh<?% \c-  . School Supplies of   all kinds,   Exercise   Books,  )?e\0>  Pencils, Compasses, Erasers, Etc., Etc.  The Latest Creations in Men's Caps:. Just recei'V &  large shipment of the well known G. & C. Cap, . v/Sle.  specially to our order.  JUST PLACED IN STOCK:  All the new lines of Ladies Fall Stockingsf direct /^^A  the manufacturers. .-���������''���������  /.GROCERY BULLETIN���������  Our System guarantees you the closest possible P^V;  our volume speaks for itself.  Give us a trial order, if not already a customer. ,^  Catsup, per bottles .".... > ^y  Soda Biscuits, 2 lbs. for ; '".... *gO  Certo, for Jams and Jellies ,, $%$  Bring any list you may liaYe, we will be glad to h^% ^tt  compare our prices. We have no non-paying cus0^V^,  hence our ability, to give you the closest possible prMj^*  Limited  ABBOTSFORD9S "STORE OF QUAhrfV'  ���������*.!  .������'���������>  .1^1 A,  mmmmmuimmmmimmmu/mmmBm THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������<r?  THE ABB&TSFORB POST  m~,,  Published Every Friday ***%-M  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  ��������� ������>* <-~  FRIDAY,  AUG.  24,   1923  ���������r ���������������������������nil f '"���������  Again the interior of. the province  has awakened to the fact that ther������  m������st be much boosting if the provincial highway Ib to go up the Fra-  sei Caynon. An active campaign is  being carried on as it believed that  as it stands at the present time the  Ilopo-Princeton advocates have the  best of the fight.  It 8eems.the most logical route for  a provincial highway for many reasons would surely advertise the beauties of the Fraser Canyon, over which  so many people have gone miles to  see by railroad. By auto it would reveal, beauties not known to the railway .traveller. -   ���������  After mature consideration of the  matter,, some.months ago, the Miss-  sion City board-.of trade-.passed a  resolution endorsing the Fraser River route.  While locally it does, not much interest-people ..of the, Fraser Valley  which route is taken, yet looking at  it from ihe broad standpoint of usefulness as well as: beauty the River  jouteiwould; appear, the more logical  of the two.  California,; if -a law. is-passed,' that  auto cops will have to; remain in the  open, not hide behind the bush a)  though they were playing some, kind  of guerilla warfara,-is .certainly taking a step la the right directi^s-  It has always appeared so silly for a  man or .men to, be paid out of .the  public monies to keep:watch for the  speed artist; and to have to do it  behind some'bush,'or probably building. ; We.do.not want the speedman  to carry on.-his-practice but at the  eame time he-knows, the law of tlu  country and should be made to respect it, a; thing he will not do if he  is being spied upon, or.thinks he is  being spied upon.     . -    -  Let B. C. have a law of this kind.  Our policemen .are :��������� usually- big good-  looking fellows and- sometimes quite  young, and-our.laws should give  them a. chance,.to stand up straight  and be imposing.  The .auto,cop .hiding .behind a bush  or.fence or in.a< building,..waiting tc  oatch some victim,, is on a* par, with  the "stool-pigeon" that our provincial government employs to. catch the  bootlegger.    What can be more des  In Quebec, the tax for pleasure  vehicles is levied according to horsepower as follows: 90c per h. p. or,  fraction thereof, but shall not exceed  $80 in all. For commercial vehciles  (a) If wholly or partially equipped  with non-pneumatic tires, where the  capacity does not exceed one. ton, $50  and so on by grades of tonnage and  tax until when it exceeds three tons,  the tax is. $50 per ton or fraction  thereof: (b) commercial vehicles e-  quipped with pneumatic tires, if i  does.notexceed ont ton, $25, and so  on by grades until when it exceeds  three t6ns,. the tax is $40 per ton  or fraction thereof.  If the British Columbia government levies a three cent tax on gas'O  line without reducing the motor taxes now in force, British Columbia  will thus be one of the heavily motoi  taxed province in Canada.���������Coluinb'  Ian. ' ������  MOTOR TAXES IN CANADA  picable to be spying on the poor y.ic-. caeeeding* 100,inches,.the tax is $15;  tim of the liquor traffic unlawfully  than  to have some  individuals  try  ing to catch him by means that are  not truly British.  ;No man who loves justice to others  can conscientiously believe in the  stool-pigeon system. If a man is  known to break our laws, have him  punished, and punished according to  the extent that* .he has-broken the  laws, but do riot spy on him. Of  course it-is'said that:a good .way ,is  to. set.a thief,;to catch a thief, but  to. have, a,class .of men spied on'by  stool-pigeon, who now uses unheard  of methods is not British,- neither  will it. make a criminal learn to re  spect the la w,1-which is after all the  crux of the matter.  ���������Besides it makes enemies for the  government.  .. Taxation of motor vehicles' in Canada, has become an important factor  in provincial finances.* There, are  reasons-why motor vehicles should be  subject to an annual tax. Motor traffic must be controlled, also, and this  is a reason for close government supervision and control.  The Citizens Research Institute of  Canada has compiled a survey' o)  motor, taxes in. the Dominion, which  is of interest at this time when there  is- a suggestion. even government intimation, that a tax on gasoline will  , ���������-"���������sed.  Motor taxation in Western Canada  is as-follows:  British Columbia���������-The first registration  fee  is  $10.   .The. annual license-fee is,*based- on taxation unite  arrived at as follows: The value    of  the motor vehicle in dollars plus the',  weight.of.the motor vehicle express  ed in-pounds.*. The tax rate if.;aa-.!������>���������;  lows: JEvery motor vehicle representing 2500. taxation units or less, $22,  50; and.,for each motor vehicle oy.er!.  2500 taxation, units, $22.50, and fori  each  hundred  taxation - units in  ex-J  cess  of  2500, an  additional  tax .of  90 cents.  Al berta���������The tax. is levied according to the length af the wheel based  in inches.      For motor vehicles' not  so badly ignroant of the way to relax that they do not even rest pro-  porly during their sleeping hours.  They toss about and wake only half-  rested.  On the other hand the person who  knows how to relax can attain perfect  rest in a few minutes. And these few  moments need-not even be in a place,  of quiet and privacy. You can rest  m the midst of the noise and turmoil  jf your everyday surroundings, if  you have the will power and the  knowledge of how to do it.  The secret is just a trick of the  muscles. You must lose all feefing  of tension. Now tension is so constant a.companion of our busy lives  that many have grown accustomed to  .it and do not even realize its presence. But it is there, nevertheless,  and you will soon realize how strongly it is imbdeed in your habits.when  you try to drive it out.  But you must drive it out to relax  Slump down in your seat for an instant and let a feeling of utter inactivity steal, over you. Don't you  feel the tightness slowly leaving the  muscles which hare been "at attention" all day  Your mind, too, must share this  relaxed feeling. Don't think of anything. Let your thoughts drift completely away from you. Your mind  snould be a blank. This may seem  hard to do at first, but after a few  practises you will become accustomed  to the feeling and will learn how to'  call it up at will.  Close your eyes'. This will help  to take your mind off of the diffe-  culties which confront you, or the  problem that is in your mind.  A few seconds of complete relaxation will often bring untold saving  of your nervous energy. It gives you  a fresh start. You will find yourself  far niore alert physically and your  mind more clear.  Of the two kinds' of relaxation,  mental and physical, the former is  most important. Mental relaxation  is possible,in two degrees, complete  and- partial. Complete relaxation  means the banishing of all thought  in other words, unconsciousness'.such  as sleep. This is the most beneficial  form, but is hardly practical for a  busy brain that merely wants rest  ,f,or ,a brief interval between its .hardworking, periods. In such cases,,  partial relaxation is gained and is  beneficial, by just turning your  ���������thoughts to some pleasant memory  .such .as your last summer's vacation  ,a ,d,eHg-htful day at the beach or a  strftll in- the -woods.���������Mary Parsons  in the Sun. ���������  Iii your face to face contacts with people, your appearance, your bearing and many other things help you tc  make the right impression. But in your, telephone contacts, theie is only one thing by which you can be judged  ���������your speech. - s       '  ' Do you cultivate an effective telephone personality?  Your voice is you. In the intimate contact which the  telephone gives, let your voice express all- those qualities  which will induce favorable action on the part of the list-  oner.    It is worth while.  British Columbia Telephoned mnpany  oncermn  Minting  "H" ���������  . President Calvin    Coolidge    is    a  exceeding  100  inches,  but  not  10,5��������� .gneat admirer .of Canada, has often  ���������    u       <*in ca   ���������~,i ������������������ *n v.��������� o-roHo   expressed  the most friendly  feeling  inches, $17.50, and so on by grade   for ^ Canadianpeople an/will fol.  until when-the  wheel base  exceerds iow,out the policy    toward    Canada  135  inches,   the tax is  $35. . Gaso-, that  the  late  President  Warren   G.  In ..Ontario the tax on motor vehicles is levied according to the horse  power  and  number     of    cylinders.  Vehicles of 25 h. p.,or.less with 4-cyl.  Js- taxed $13, for 6-cyl. ?15 and 8-12-  cyl.  $20.      The  tax on vehicles of  more, than  25   h.  p.  and  ap  to  35  h. p. is $15 for 4-cyl., $20 for 6-cyl  and $25 Jor 8-12-cyl.    For vehicle)  of more.than 35 h. p. and up to 50  li. p. for. 4-cyl. is'$20. 6-cyl. $30, and  8-12-cyl. $35, and for vehicles 5.0 h.  p. 4-cyl. $30, 6-cyl. $35 and 8-12-cyl.  $40.      The tax on commercial veil  icles is levied accordinb to their combined weight and carrying capacity  ei  the following scale:  Where it la  two tons or less, $13; over two tons  but not more than eight, $6 per ton  or. fraction, thereof; .and so  on  by,  grades of tonnage and tax until when  the  tonnage is over ten, he tax is  $10 per ton or fraction thereef.  line tax: Alberta was' the first ^pro-i  vlnce in Canada to.levy a tax on the}  users of gasoline. The tax is twof  cents per gallon. r \  Saskatchewan���������The tax is levied j  according, to the horse-power of thei  vehicle. If it does not exceed *25j  h.p. there is a registration, fee of;  $12, and thereafter an annual tax.  of $.12. If it exceeds 25 h.p. these a-  mounts are $18 and $18 respectively/.  Manitoba���������The tax in this prov-i  ince on other than motor trucks if>  levied according to the length of the  wheel base,- and is the same as in AK  berta. For* motor trucks,, the tax is|  levied according to the carrying cap-;!  aclty. Where this * is two tons .otj  .under the tax is $20; exceeding thre^  tons but not over four $42.50; ex-,  ceeding four tons, $50. Gasoline tax|  : In 1923 a tax of one cent per.gal-;  Ion of gasoline was Instituted.  WONDERFUI  j.WAYS TO  CONSERVE YOUR STRENGTH  Busy people whoh ave learned the  value of every minute and who knowj  the need for conserving their ener-f  gies understand the necessity for  learning how to relax. ]  This secret is one that everybody  should know,and it can be learned-in  a very few lessons. It not only Baves;  you time, but it also brings you that  vitality and strength without which  you must always be only half an  efficient and ~efefctive as you could  be. . ,,.,-  There are many, however, who ara  Harding outlined in his address ...  .Canadians' at Vancouver recently, .. is  the. opinion of Robert Mainzer, a  close .-personal friend of - President  Coolidge, who was a-visitor to Calvary a few days ago.  "I never knew.a-man to speak in  higher terms of Canada than President Coolidge," emphatically asserted Mr/ Mainzer, "and I feeh certain  knowing the splendid qualities of the  man since we attended Amherst college together, that .he will follow the  same lines that Mr. Harding outlined  in --Vancouver.  "Just a year ago now, President  Coolidge passed .hrough. Calgary arid  later'spent-three days at Banff, little  :knawing.at that time that he would  ,be .president wihin a year. I mej  ;him at Banff," continued Mr. Main-  .zerv'-and we discussed the wonderful ���������possibilities of Western Canada  .-many- times, and President Coolidge  always spoke in the most friendly  terms of Canada. While it is unfair  for me to say too precisely what hie  policy is, I feel confident that President Coolidge will prove himself the  ��������� same friend to Canada that Mr  Harding showed himself to be while  at the coast."  Because President Coolidge desired to have a rest and not be harassed with business matters, he was  travelling almost incognito when he  passed -through Calgary and stopped  at Banff a year ago. according to  Mr. Mainzer, and although he wat������  ���������accompanied by a party of C. P. R.  officials, very few knew that the  future-president of the United States  was at; the famous Alberta mouutain  resort.  '���������A year ago," continued Mr. Mainzer, "when he had no idea that he  would be president, he spoke to me  of the ;wonderful resources of West-  era Canada and-has" laid great em  When you ordpr ppiriting you buy soTo������t&ing  more than paper and ink.  The best advertising talk in tbfe world leoks  vulgar and commonplace if    printed    without  distinction.  STYLE, in printing is i an art.    You cannot buy  it just anywhere.  The cost of printing depends upon something  more than the profit which the printer puts upon  it.  Much depends upon his plant, his organization  his technical ability and experience.  M������RAL���������For tke best printing, something distinctive and  original, get an estimate from us.  r  |j The. Printer   J  Phone 6720  Hub Square Mission City, B. ���������S.  ions.  Mainzer stated that the president  had been graduated from Amherst  college with the president in ,1895  and that they had been close friends  since that time.  "He is' the nearest in personalit:  to Abraham Lincoln of any man in  the public eye today," said Mr. Mainzer. "We first met as green freshmen in 1891,and from the outset.  Mr. Coolidge was noted for his seriousness, poise and sterling character, qualities quite uncommon In a  man if his years. Coupled .with  these qualities, he is characterized  by an extreme aggressiveness, strong  in sound opinion, but always read>  to listen to the other side of the  story. I consider him impartial tc  the highest degree. He is ya man  who will not be swayed by any inter-  6St*  "I am positive that the nation will  be assured of a virile and strong administration."  OARS FOR C. N. R. WILL  IJE BUILT IN THE U.'��������� S.  MONTREAL, Aug. 20.���������A thousand automobile cars, ordered to be  built in the United States for the use  of the Canadian National Railways  are going to stay ordered, Sir Henry  Thornton declared, discussing complaint that has been freely voiced in  some circles recently.  As the cars were, to be almost exclusively used on the Canadian Na  tion'al Railways in the United States  they would be subject to a 30 per  cent duty on entering the States if  manufactured in Canada, he said.  "This duty would ��������� have added    a.  million dollars to the cost and rend  Alex. 'S.'Dancan  Barrister     Solicitor  Notary Public J  OFFICE  J. A. ���������atherwood Building  Phono 8001 P. O. Bos 00  MISSION OITY, B. C.  ern Canada ana-has laid great em- impossible to place the orders  phaais on this point on many occas-jj^ ^ana(ja."  -^Wm.;.::,Atkinwn  General Auctioneer and Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among, the Stockmen of  the ,-Fpaser Vallejr. Am familw*  w'lth the'tlfff,erQnt breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address &U communications to  Box 34 dhiUWelckl B. C*  ^p^^s^^^f*?  J,,H.vJON  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOP.   HEADSTONES  Phens Connection, Mission City wH  I  317  THE ABBOTSFOHI) POST  A. R. GOSLING  WHEN YOU WANT  House and  Sigh Painting  and  General  House Repairs  Phone 34X  *       - .        P. 0. Box. 3)  ABBOTSFORD, B. G.  A. E. HUMPHREY  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  doom   0  Ilurt   Block,   Chilliwacli  Box   422. CHILLIWACK  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   KDIDAY  arrotsford, R. c.  ALAN M. BROKOVSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  XIVE STOCK a Specials  P. 0. Box 9.4  WING    BANDTNG  IDENTIFIES  HENS  Poultry  breeders    have for years  ;identifecl-the pedigree of thoir birds  ��������� by means of too punching that is, by-  punching a :hole in the web ' of    the  too.'By this'method; 1G different toe  "marks   for     identification    purpos .s  could  be kept, which  was sufficient  ���������at the time when hen pedigrees .were  'simple, and all that was desired was  a knowledge of the pen from which  the chick was bred.  -    Lately,  with  the general  installa  . tion' of trap nests' and record keeping  : of many individual  females, a moi-j  detailed .system of identification    of  chicks has' become necessary,      ai:l  wing banding has come into general  use to meet the needs'of careful pedi-  igreeing.  The usual method is to leg ban.l  the chicks when hatched with metal  bands, such as are used for banding  pigeons. As1 the shank grows, the  chicks should be gone over and these  bands opened up slightly early in  the second week.  About the beginning of the third  week, instead of . opening up the  bands again, the bands are removed  and placed in the wing, where they  become a permanent mark. The  pigeon band has a simple fastener,  and can be secured at practically any  feed store.  The band is located on the outer  edge of the wing web. In placing it,  the skin of tho wing between tlie  joints is pierced with a sharp pointed knife at a point where there aro  no prominent blood veins, to a width  of a quarter of an inch. The band  is then placed through the slit and  fastened by means of the device provided for that purpose. Care shouid  be taken not to pinch or catch the  skin or a sore may develop, but if  the band is free, it will act during  the natural life of the bird.  When tho fowl is mature it is not  convenient to rely" on this band for  trap nest and egg recording purpose;),  because tho wing is fully feathered  and the band not easy to find. To  overcome this large leg bands should  be put on before the birds are put  into winter quarters.  YAKINMA   TRANSCENDENTS  GOING TO STORAGE FRKELV  Yakima advices tell of free s'-':'rig  of transcendent crabapplcs at present time, there not being a*sufficiently high shipping figure in sight lo  attract the growers. The fruit irbo  ing stored regardless of color, as it is  explained that this crabapple will  take on plenty of color Jjofovs ��������� they  are taken out of storage the finu, of  the coming year.���������Seattle Produce  News.  WEEK IN CAGARY  Temperatures have ranged higher  .nd the- weather this week has been  omewhat more settled.  As a result the consumption of  'riiit increased, and the markets  generally cleaned up nicely. However  ���������lackberries moved rather slowly at  .liroo hailocks for a quarter, during  . he first pari, of the week, but the  ���������uppy falling off, late, caused a raise  ;n  price.  At date of writing    there    is    not  mch American fruit on the market,  snd the consumer is ready to buy B.  C apples, peaches' and plums.  A carload of No. 2 U.C. Tragedy  ."ilums arrived this week and cleaned up rapidly, tho, price would indicate (hat in order to competr* successfully American plums will have to be  sold here below cost of production.  Hot house tomatoes are now selling slowly, and with local market  men offoring them at 12 cents'per II).  there is little call for 13. C.'s excepting for country shipments.  A car of Salmon Arm Apples arrived this week, shipped through tho  Associated Growers. They wore  beautiful stuff of uniform si/.c, tho  culls being left out, a groat improvement' over former years. They sold  readily. Both tho trade and "consumer commented on iho'nice pack.  Cucumbers aro a drug on tlie market this week. Some of tho wholesalers are offoring lots at 30c to 35c  per peach box.  sative referred to above was not representing the Big Y. The introduction was a mistake and we regret  that it occurred.  EDMONTON   BULLETIN  This market is pretty well loaded  up with certain kinds of B. C. fruits,  and vegetables at.the present time,  and prices on some of these lines  have pretty nearly touched bottom.  Thero is apaprently an over-supply of  cucumbers and peach plums' for instance, and the prices some of this  ���������stuff is going at are as low as we  have ever seen. As we have mentioned in previous reports', there is  no demand at all for peach plums  and these cannot be sold at a price  which will apparently net the grower  anything.  Cucumbers-this year have not been  in tho demand that has existed here  ether years and they are not selling  very rapidly, even at the low prices  they are quoted at. We have heard  that there aro going to be 'considerable quantities of local cucumbers  ill is year and this may make a difference on imported stock.  .The demand for  berries has  been  FAVORABLE FOR AN  ABUNDANT HARVEST  With haying largely over and the  harvesting of grains soon to be iji  full swing, the Bank of MonlreaPs  weekly crop report issued* on Aug  9th shows that conditions generally  throughout the Dominion, while not  entirely fulfilling earlier hopes, still  continue favorable for an abundant  harvest. In Alberta    ��������� everything  points to the best crop since 1915,  but in Saskatchewan and Manitoba  considerable damage has been caused by heat, rust and saw fly. In  Quebec a heavy hay crop is reportea  in some districts with a yield below  average in others. In Ontario hay  and fall wheat aire harvested, the  yield being heavy. The average fruit  crop expected. Weather conditions  continue favorable for all crops in  the Maratime provinces, while in B.  C. hay and grain are both yielding  good crops. Details further.  Prairie Provinces  Edmonton district���������Weather past  week cool and showery, grain filling  but ripening slowly, slight frost some  localities. No damage reported, warm  weather needed. Harvesting expected  to  be general  latter part of  month.  Calgary district��������� Weather cool  light frosts, no. damage. Conditions  most favorable. Harvesting will be  general in two or three weeks.  ��������� Lethbridge district���������Cool weather  grain filling well; fiftly per cent, rye  crop cut, light yield. Wheat cutting  well under way. General reports indicate lower aggregate yield than  former estimates. There is a shortage of labour.  all crops. Hay in New Brunswick  a light crop. In'Nova Scotia it is  well above average. Potatoes in  New Brunswick show great; improvement due to recent raiins and average yield is now expected. Grasshoppers have damaged hay and grain  in some parts of Prince Edward I?-  land.  Province of British Columbia  Grains above average and cutting  general.' Hay in Fraser Valley best  crop in years. In North 50 p-.r ont  above average. Roots abi .. aver-.  age. Potatoes fair. Heavy frost  damage at Prince George. Okanagan  Valley crops looking well. Stone  fruits moving. Apricots below average. Elsewhere fruit crops are below average. Pasture good, except  in Vancouver Island.  GOOD VERSUS POOR FEEDING  good but blackberries are not selling       Saskatoon  district���������Indications do  very well even at tho low price they   P������int to, good wheat crop. Grain fill-  ,   , .     . , ing well, no material damage report-  are quoted  at.      Apricot sales  have  ed from rustj saw fJy Qr frost     Cut_  been good. ting not gheral for two weeks. Coarse  KOOTENAY CHERRIES  Kootenay cherries are retailing at  ".0 cents per lb. and are of excellent  quality. They are coming in about  the right volume to maintain the  price.      - .  -' We have a very nice sample,from  Appleton Bros., of Sunshine Bay, being large and of excellent flavor.  Ih'ey were shipped ripe,'but arrived  in   good  condition.  A   CORRECTION  Mr. H. S. Hum of Victoria hag  been appointed supervisor for the  schools of Prince Rupert.  We are glad to correct an error  appearing in our last Bulletin. In  preparing a copy of telegram sent to  G. E.'Mcintosh,'Ottawa, for the  printer, a stenographical error- made  the telegram read as follows: "A representative of Big Y Yakima firm  here unable to get jobber to handle  his-account, trying sell direct to retailer". The original telegram as  sent reads: "A representative of a  Yakima firm here unable to get jobber to handle his account, trying to  sell direct to retailer." The represen-  We have had splendid crop .weather for the past week and everything  looks fine here for a bumper harvest.  REGINA MARKET SUMMARY  Regina, August 16.���������The market  has ben fairly active with an increasing demand from country points.  There have only been small arrivals  of B. C. apricots, grade ,2, and arrivals-of peaches and plums are in  competition with similar' imported  fruits. Peach, plums are arriving almost ripe and must be' disposed of  quickly and consequently prices have  dropped to $1.50 and may drop still  further to dispose of stocks. ���������  Car arrivals Aug. '9th, to 15th:���������B.  C. one mixed fruit; four mixed -fruit  and vegetables. Ont. two tomatoes.  Manitoba, one mixed fruit and' vegetable. Imported; one apple; one  peach; three mixed fruit.  Dago Berg, alias Roy Grant,., was  sentenced to 18 months in Okalla 'fc  Judge Howay. Dago was sent up  for trial from' Mission' City -. last  month. He made away with about  $500 of Mr. M. Bouchier's money' in  about a month.  Jack  Frost  has     already-  the Qucsnel gardens.  visited  grains'  expected   to     yield     heavily.  Regina district���������Prospects generally are for an average wheat crop.  Yield will be 'reduced in Southern  Saskatchewan by damage from rust  and saw fly. Prospects for coarse  grains continue satisfactory.  Winnipeg district���������Cool weather  is checking rust development and em  abling grain to fill. Considerable  wheat cutting under way and results  tend to . confirm expectation of a  somewhat below average crop. There  will be an average crop, coarse grains  which are less affected by rust than  wheat.  Province  of Quebec  Montreal and the eastern townships districts���������The yield of hay is  heavy, in other districts it is below  average. Grain and roots promise  good 'results. Potatoes in satisfactory  condition. - Apples below average.  Pasture is,good in Montreal arid eastern townships districts, but rain is  needed generally. ' .  Province of Ontario  '- Crops in some localities are suffering from drought and rain is urgently neded. Hay and fall wheat practically all harvested, yield heavy.  Barley and oats' have ripened rather  prematurely owing. to hot weather.  and the crop may be lighter than w<;s  expected. Corn has made rapid  growth the past week. Roots are  making satisfactory progress. The  yield of fruits is up to the average.  Pasture requires moisture.  Maritime   Provinces  Weather  conditions  favorable  for  What may be affected by feed���������,  is a superior or inferior cow born oi  made To answer this' question definitely has required and will require a deal of careful and well con:  ceived investigational , work. ' The  matter is by no means settled yet  but it is advisable to give out some  of the information now available.  Feed is supposed to affect size, type  and production; and though it would  take a whole book to cover all these  points, a few words may not be amiss  here.  Feed as affecting size���������There is  no doubt that a heifer fed a heavy  grain ration will develop into a larger cow than one reared on roughages alone; but the difference in. siz*  is much more marked during tlie  first few years and less so at maturity. Experiments conducted in Missouri showed the height at the withers of an eighteen-months-old, heavy  fed heifer to be 3.5 inches more than  for the poorly fed one, whilst at  maturity the difference was only an  inch.  * Feed as affecting type���������Liberal  feeding may affect type temporarily  in that heifers so fed will be heayier  and show beefiness of form instead  of the angular conformation looked  for in the good dairy cow. If,however  the heifer has inherited from her  parents the factor of heavy milk production, she will usually milk off  this extra fat during her first lactation period and ultimately develop  into as good a producer as her more  scantily fed mate.  Feed as affecting production���������j  few years ago an experiment was  conducted at Cape Rouge with twins  so as to minimize the chance of er-  ro" due to breeding. One of them was  veil fed,'produced 11.o:i2 pounds'of  milk testing 5.7 5 durtaghor firs two  periods of lactation, and qualified  for;,record of performance; her. sister was not well fed, produced .T,V ������17  pi-unds of milk tai*;iic 4.45 during  the two first periods of lactation.  But experiments'"conducted, in the  United States have shown that "the  mature is not influenced to any appreciable extent bv any ordinary  variations in the ration fed during  the growth period."  What course to follow���������Under  certain conditions, such as preparing  pure bred stock for sale or exhibition  or when it Is' desirable to increase  size somewhat, it might pay to feed  very heavily on grain, and it must,  be said that' there is no fear of hurting heifers in doing so. for if the  cows are bred right they will'lose the  surplus body fat soon after calving  But, in general the most profitable  course to follow will be an intermediate one, between the two extremes;  on very good pasture, no concentrate,  and at other times all the clover hay  they will consume, with silage and  roots when available, and a grain allowance of from 2 to 3 pounds per  animal per day, according to age.������������������  Dominion Experimental Notes.  GOVERNMENT REDUCES  THE FAIR GRANTS  VICTORIA, Aug. 14���������Grants made  annually by the provincial' government to fair associations throughout  the province to assist them in staging  fall exhibitions will be reduced substantially this year, it was announced  at the department of agriculture' to  day.  Small fair associations' grants' will  be cut 10 per cent, arid the three  large associations in Vancouver, New  Westminster and Victoria, will have  their grants cut to twenty per cent.  of the amount of money paid out  last year for prizes for agricultural  exhibits.  These reductions it was explained  are being made on account of the cut  made by the legislature In the total  amount of money available for fair  grants. The total was reduced from  $42,000 to $35,000.  Fair grants all over western Canada from the Pacific Coast to Ottawa are being reduced now according to officials of the department of  agriculture. The federal "government  has reduced Its grants too. Alberta  has cut its vote for fair grants' from  $150,000 to $100,000.  In South America, Brazil has l  motor vehicle for every 1497/ persons; Argentine one for every 296,  and Chile one for every 45.  mmammax&M  mmsmmmmimms ���������i m  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  FATA L A L'TO A CO-I1 > ENT  ON   DEWDNEY   HIGHWAY  Alwavs prompt, polite service at White's Butcher Shop.,  such .attention naturally go wilh an up-to-date Cold btor-  age service as we give. We always want you to get what  you pay for.    Our service is at your command.  ABBOTS!OR5) jM'KAT MAKKKT  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  TRY SOME OF OUK  Wheat Screenings for Cattle and Fattening Mash  for Poultry.   ���������  ���������isro  j. j. s  Essendene Avenue  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  PERSONALS  Miss Watson and Miss Elsie Dar-  linson have returned from a holiday  spent  in  camp at White  Rock.  Mrs. Hooper and two sons of Vancouver are the guests' of Mr. anci  Mrs.  J.  J.  Vanetta.  Mr. Orland Zeigler of Vancouver  is visiting his home here.  Miss   Elsie     McPhee     is  friends  in  Vancouver.  Mrs. H. McKinnon and  -are spending a holiday in  ���������ver.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   C.   Spring  few day in coast cities this  Mr. and Mrs. T. Walters  visiting  children  Vancou-  spent  week,  have re  a  turned   from   . camping     at   .Sumas  Lake.  ' Mr.   and  Mrs.     W.     Toller     have  been   visiting  in   Bellingham.  Mrs. H. McNeil was a recent guest  of her mother, Mrs. Home of Sumas.  Invitations' aro out for a birthday party for Miss Betty West, which  will be given at t he home of Mrs.  ���������A. 1-1. Priest on Tuesday evening.  On account of the absence of Mrs.  West, Mrs. Priest has very kindly  consented  to act as hostess.  Mrs. Vanetta; sr., of Aldergrove,  visited at the home of her son Mr.  J.  Vanetta on Monday.  The St. Andrews and Caledonian  Society are preparing to hold the  regular meetings and socials, on  first for the winter term is set for  September   lst.  Guests at the home of Mrs. T.  McMillan on Wednesday included  Mr. and Mrs. Kemerling of Hope  Miss Alice Kemerling of Hope; Mrs.  Lewthwaite and Miss Webb of North  Bend.  Mrs. Hodson, of Victoria, who  has been visiting her sister Mrs. R.  H. Eby, left on Thursday for Winnipeg,  and  Prairie points.  -  Mrs. G. N. Zeigler is visiting her  daughter,' Mrs. P. R. Edwards . of  Vancouver.  Mr. Geo. F. Pratt, sr., is enjoying  a holiday fishing in the Agassi/,  district.  Mrs. Manning and daughter, Miss  Z. Manning of Nelson are visiting  friends in Abbotsford. i.'  Miss Lamb of Vancouver is the  guest  of  Dr.  arid   Mrs.  T.  A.   Swift.  Messrs Stewart and Lome Mc-  Pliee of New Westminster visited  their   homo  here   at   the  week   end.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Falk will leave  soon to take up residence at ��������� Rort  Alberni,  V.  I.  Mr. C. S. Wright, Abbotsford's  popular bandmaster, left at the weekend for Alberta where he will spend  a few weeks.  Miss Dorothy Lee is spending a.  holiday' visiting friends in Vancouver.  Mesdames Barrett, Thorn and  Kelly were t he hostesses at a social  dance held in the Masonic hall last  Friday evening under the auspices  of the W. A. of St. Andrews church  This was the first social of the winter season and was much enjoyed.  Mrs. E. A. Hunt, Miss V. I hint  and Flossie were visitors to Vancouver on Tuesday.  Mrs.   Roberts   and   children   have  ��������� returned   from   a   holiday   spent  :in  Vancouver.  The following party of friends  spent a pleasant day at Wiser Lake  last Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. T. C  Coogan, Miss J.essie Coogan, Laura  Coogan and Georgia, the Misses Ev  elyn and Freda Nelson, W. Hutchinson and Mr . and Mrs. Elmer  Campbell  and  family  of Lynden.  Mrs. Grant of Mission City, and  boys are the guests of her mother  Mrs.   Wells.  Mr. and Mrs'. F. ' Olding spene  Sunday at Birch   Bay.  Lady Burk of Vancouver is at  present the guest of Mrs. W. A.  James of Matsqui.  Under the guidance of Rev. A. H.  Priest, the. Beaver Trail Rangers  climbed Sumas Mountain on Wednesday and report, a fine time.  Mrs. Muggins has as her guests he'r  sisters, the Misses Gemmel of Sea-  I'orth, Ontario. At the week end another sister, Mrs. -I-Iinchley of Victoria, was also a guest.  Mrs. and Miss Kirkpatrick of  Brandon, Man., are the guests of Mrs.  !"L   Kraser.  Mr. Waters of Vancouver was the  recent guest of his daughter, Mrs. A.  Morrow.  Mrs. Roach,Mrs. C. Smith and Miss  Ferrol Little motored to .Bellingham  on Thursday.  Mr. 1-1. Conway, who is in Vancouver having treatment for an injured  hand, was home over Sunday, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Poole of Central Park.  Mr. Ernest Trethewey, Mr. and  Mrs. McDaniels and Mr. Murphy left  on Friday for the North Thompson  river, above Kamloops, where they  intend taking out cedar poles. Mr.  Murphy went with the car of equipment and stock, the others going later.  Mr. W. McMenemy of Vancouver  was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. K.  McMenemy at the week end, also his  three children, Roy, Elmer and Hat-  tie, who will spend the week, here  visiting friends and relatives.  Mr. and Mrs. Hollingsworth of  North Vancouver were recent visitors  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. F.  Thorn.  Mrs. .A. Gurrie was a visitor to  Bellingham on Friday.  Miss Jean Howard of Edmonton is  the guest of the Misses Trethewey.  Congratulations are in order for  Mr. Victor Eby, son of Mr. and Mrs.  R. H. Eby, of .Abbotsford^ who'secured the highest marks in the college  students' judging contest of cattle at  the recent Vancouver fair.  Mrs. H. Thorn is enjoying a holiday in Seattle.  Miss Clarice Trethewey will leave  Abbotsford on Monday for Davenport  Iowa, where she will take up a course  at the Palmer School of Chiropractic.  Miss Trethewey will be much missed  by a large circle of friends, who wish  her every success n this new undertaking.  Miss IQlnanor Peck has returned  from a. visit in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McGowan, accompanied by Mr. J. Downie, motored to Vancouver on Friday.  Mrs. Hearing of Vancouver has  routed Mr. MoDaniel's residence and  will move hero soon.  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  In the early hours of Wednesday  One. Man lies in the Mission City  morgue and another lies in the Mission Memorial Hospital as the result  of an accident on the Dewdney Trunk  Road, about a mile east of Hatzic on  late Tuesday evening or early Wednesday morning, he car ��������� No. -19 128  overturned'into the ditch pinning one  of the two occupants under the door  next to the driver's seat, while the  other occupant was so shut in that he  was unable to get. out or move tlie  car in any way.  Mr. E. Tlickling in his car and Mr.  Richard Bird, both of Mission City,  were returning from a drive to Nicomen Island when tho accident happened. Mr. I-Jickling says that "Pick  was learning to drive and !i id driven  on the island, but coming near the  C. P. R. tracks asked him to drive  which he did until the car reached  the Dewdney pumps, when 'Dick" a-  ���������gain took the wheel. He says the  car was going slow, probably about  ton miles an hour. Ho does not understand how the accident happened  About 2:30 two young follows' going past stopped and on finding tha  some one was under the car, hurried  for help, feeling that they were unable to lift the car. Help was secured and on raising the car Richard  Bird was found to be dead, with ,his  head broken open, while E. Hickling  although shaken up, did not appear  to be much the worse. Hickling was  brought into Mission City" by Mr. .J  A. Tuppcr andtaken to the Mission  Hotel, and later taken to tho hospital. The body of Bird was taken to  the morgue.  No part of the Dewdney roa'd is  too wide, but just right west of Mr.  Naylor's place is an especially narrow  place,, and this is where the accident  happened. Here the drop is about 9  feet from the road to where the car.  lay overturned. The track': would  indicate that the car was not going  fast. From where the first sign of  the auto left the road until where  the tracks ceased to appear, and the  car urned over is abdu fifteen feet.  -The car, an Oldsmobile, was not  very badly damaged. The top and  windshield were broken. But on  being turned over into proper position it came into Mission City under  it's own power.  Constable Dawson secured a jury  from among the spectators about  9:30 on Wednesday morrffhg and so  far fts possible inquiry into the accident was made. The jury chosen were  Messrs R. Wilson, P. Routledge, A.  Derbyshire, H. T. Lock and H. Judd.  The inquest Avas held Wednesday  afternoon at 2 .p. m. when tlie body  was viewed at the morgue. It was  decided to adjourn the further inquiry into the matter until Mr. Hick-  ling was able to attend, which it was  thought would be- about 10 o"cJof  today.  The funeral of deceased Richard  Bird will be held on Friday afternoon.  The deceased  has  one  brother in  B. C. and he was communicated with  at as early a moment as' possible by  Constable  Dawson.  iet the  chooJ  Besides the regular School Supplies such as Scribblers,  Pencils; InK, Erasers, Compasses, etc., we have the nt:cds-  sary Shoes, and-Stockings to give them a"start toward a  good understanding.  Our Prices-are right.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Money lo loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsfcrd  is  hllFyW'r* ��������� M<wwmn������**-itMimfai������  aS  H0  THE BUSINESS MEN  S UPPORT -THE FARMER  PURE INGEEDIENTS  are necessary to manufacture a pure product. In our  baking powders, and in fact  in all our products, there is  a pure food guarantee stating the kinds of ingredients  used. Buy our grocery products and be assured of  quality.  Nabob Baking  Powder  sold  at 2Bji,  85������  and $1.05  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. ,7. Parton wishes to thank the  citizens for the generous response  made to the appeal for donations in  aid of Mr. and Mrs. Smith of Straiton  who recently lost their home by fire.  Mr. and Mrs. Smith are very grateful for the articles and money given.  B.'C. has tho highest gasoline bill  in the Dominion.  Another example of the way in  which the business men of Langley  and Surrey support the farmer was  given recently when the sum of $65  was donated to the owners of herds  that . produce the- highest average  weight of butter fat per cow in one  year. One of these cups is for small  herds', while the other is for large  ones. This is just one of the many in-  tsances of this co-operation which  is as readily, given to fairs or other  purposes, while in addition it is' to  these same men that an application  is made for credit1 when it is, necessary.     ���������  Therefore in order to  game says a prominent  the farming community, it is up to  the farmer to. reciprocate . and give  his support as readily by patronizing  the various general stores throughout the country.  SP14H1) COPS MUST  KEEP   IN   THE   OPEN  play    the  member  of  ASKS FOR      GASOLINE  PROBE  Assertion that the price of gasoline  is unduly high in British Columbia  as compared to places in the United  States was made at one of the sesiom;  of the Good Roads' convention of. B.  C. Tt was decided to bring the mat  ter to the attention of the provincial government and the dominion!  in the hope that action would be taken to effect a reduction.  Moved by Nels Nelson and seconded by J. W. Cuningham of Now Westminster, the following resolution wag  unanimously passed:  "Resolved that this' Good Roads  league convention call the attencion  of the Provincial and Dominion governments to the excessive price of  gasoline in comparison with tho  price in the United States and that  representation be made to. the propel  departments "at Ottawa regarding v.hc-  aparent discrimination and the excessive price." .  A law has been passed in California, through tho efforts of the Automobile club c-f southern California  whereby it is unlawful to set police  traps' to catch motorists on '.he highways, according to F. O. Bonnell.who  is a motor visitor to Vancouver. Mr  Bonnoll in conversation with tho  auto club official stated that speed  cops in California now must keep in  plain'sight on the highways and not  hide or lay traps, this' practise being  considered by motorists as being very  unsportsmanlike.  Another law which is expected to  pass shortly in the southern state according to Mr. Bonnell, is that all  cars must have four-wheeled brakes,  Demonstrations in Los Angeles show  that the new system is by far the  safest to pedestrians and also to .motorists, as a car so equipped can stoj  i;i a remarkably short distance without skidding on any kind of a we(  pavement.���������Sun.  WOULD A HOLISM TWO  HALF  HOLIDAY  VICTORIA, Aug. 17.���������The majority of the members of the City Council favor the abolition of the half-  holiday for retail stores and would  assist any move for its' abolition, according to Alderman Ceorge Sang-  ster.  "I  see  that  tho  council  is  being  urged to pass a resolution in regard  to the half-holiday," said the alderman. "The matter came up when  the bylaw to regulate the hours of  peddlers was before the council. It  was made quite clear at that time  the stores' being open six full days a  week, and the killing of the peddlers'  bylaw was due to that fact. The  question was discussed with the retailers at meetings of the Public  Works Committee, and I. as chair  man, assured the delegations that the  council -would do what it could to  ap.isst any movement to abolish the  half-holiday. The council cannot  abolish the half-holiday. I think' it  has already made its position quite  clear without passing any resolution."  FORDS RACE HOME AT  FAIR IN KEEN HEATS  It was a great day for Fords in  the automobile races at the Vancouver exhibition on Saturday last, for  in tlie, two main events of the day  cars of this manufacture romped  home winners'.  In tho premier event of the day,  the 2n-mile free-for-all, a Ford was  tho winner in 29 minutes and 15 seconds.  In the five-mile event, the entries  wp"e so numerous that two heats  were necessary and upon thir conclusion, another Ford was the winner  in 6 minutes' and 53 seconds.  The John Rae property is reported sold to a Mr. Larson, an employee of the mill.

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