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The Abbotsford Post Aug 27, 1920

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 '���������\������  ������rt^  which is incorporated ;:The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XX., No. 21  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY, AUG.  27,    1920  $1.00 per Year  YOUR FALL FAIR  <  B. C. Referendum  Likely On Oct  25  AI>E;0TSi',0lil)'S  KLOWKR  snow  Vancouver, Aug 2 1.���������The proba--  bilitlos sill point to the vote on the  liquor   referendum   in   (his   province  Several prize lists of fall fairs  have! beeii; pubJished'-in this paper, ; and -tlier-i is    ano(.h cr    to  .come'yet���������Mission City. These  ^ lists are"'publisiied'"ir������. (he'.paper  . with the object of encouraging  all,who may intend to exhibit  whether .member!?, of the local  '" association -or ;noc. This ' prac-  ��������� tice.has beeii" carried out for a  'mwnbei;;of,years so that ail who  ' mul tjie! paper may liave an i-  ', dea of what should be exhibited  to' advertise the district.     Now  what'is done'with the printed  .'list'or with, the paper, with the  ���������list printed in it? Was it just  1 locked' hurriedly over and cast  to'one'Side. With no, decision as  . to whether you 'would compete  for  a prize-'or "prizes  or  not.  Unless you decided to make an  exhibit you are making a big  niistakeViri' the'' interests of your  self and 'of ;your-neighbors and  the .district.    This    district    is  worth boosting and a good fall  fair is one of the best ways of  boosting.-  The prize lists, are  all good and worthy the support of all, residents of the district.  There  will in  11 probability  be a good attendance at the fair  and among these will be. many  visitors, some of whom may decide to locate in the district if  it can be shown to them that  the district can produce what in  their opinion is an ideal exhibit  for the district that they want  to settle in.  Having the name for a good  fall fair each year   soon   gets  spread around and    the    good  naine spreads    much    further  than  we  sometimes  think    it p ,,     . .        ,,  .  . .     from all points on the American con-  does.     The advertising value IS tinent, space prevents any elaborate  one of the  best and cheapest \ display of. fruit, much of it being  sold  from samples on the floor and  Over thirty exhibitors look a deep  interest in the success, of the first.  Flower Show for Abborsl'ord, each  exhibitor bringing from four to six  different exhibits, making    a display  being   taken ' on   October   25,   if   the i at the Masonic Hall .that "was a great  ���������lists can be ready for that date. This  much was admitted by attorney1  general  Fan-is while in Vancouver.  ' "It largely''-depends on the voters'  lists, but 1 think these could be got  ready by October 25," stated Hon.  Mr.  Farris.  The significance of the date li'as  in the fact that oh the same day prohibition referenda will be voted on in  Ontario, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  so that if B. C. also joins in, October  25 will be one great clay of voting  on the liquor question from the Great  Lakes to the Pacific Ocean.  It is asserted that there has been  some jockeying going'on by rival interests in regard to the date of the  vote in B. C._ In consequence of a  feeling that prohibition will carry in  some of tlie sister, provinces, the  "moderates" have been anxious to  have the referendum in B. C. taken  before the other provinces vote. Contrariwise, it is said, the bulk of the  prohibitionists are > anxious to have  the B. C. vote .deferred until after  the other provinces have voted.  Under the circumstances, the government, it is said, in its desire not  to play favorites in the matter, aud  so as to get an unbiassed opinion on  the question, is of a mind to take the  B. C- referendum"on'the"very"day 'that':  the other provinces vote.  Whether the voters' lists    can    be I  ready in time depends again on whether the court of revision in Vancouver  can   conclude  its   work   without  long  delays.  Little.  Mrs. Matthews  Dahlias���������1st,.  White;   2nd, -Bubsie Mil-  -Mrs.  Toronto Public Market  On our last visit to this point it  was November and we found jobbers doing business each on his own  stand similar to Winnipeg or Vancouver. We find the summer method  there different from our 'Western  way and very similar to the large  European centres especially _ Glasgow and London, except that no public auction is held in Toronto. All  the wholesalers rent space in .-the  market building which is large, cool  and conveniently situated, fruit and  produce come to it by rail and water  method of advertising the district. The agricultural exhibit-  , ion is the place where the farmer may display his choice products and set his own price for  them.  The prizes arc worth competing for and there should be a  good fair this year. If more  will exhibit this year it will be  better than ever.  The energetic secretary of  the fair has been busy for the  past number of weeks and just  to see his smile, one of those refreshing seniles that means a  better show, tell him that you  want an entry form and will fill  it out.  There are two kinds of criticisms,  honest and "otherwise." Honest  critcism is showing the one making  a mistake, or doing things in the  wrong way, his or her fault in su-.h  a way that no offense can be taken  and that all concerned may profit by  the criticism and avoid making the  same mistake twice. The one who  never makes a mistake gets no place,  but if you make a mistake, be game,  take the blame.    Don't pass it on.  Otherwise ��������� criticism is ��������� picking  flaws in other people in ord.ir to advance yourself, or to keep your own  fault's from being noticed.  Any person who cannot stand criticism, should have no place on this  dear old earth.  delivered from the team trucks adjacent to the building. This market opens annually about the first of  June and closes about 1st November  It is situated on the water front  and corner of Yongo street, and was  formerly the Grand Trunk Railway  station. We think this moans of  summer marketing where all the  wholesalers are in the same building  selling produce which can be readily examined by buyers and fresh  supplies in reserve in the cars near  by has many advantages over individual warehouse- plan, it is a  plan that would be found workable  and efficient in Winnipeg, Vancouver  or other western cities, the chief  difficulty in adopting this plan ���������is  the   expense   of   the   building.  credit to the district,' arid a surprise  to a great many of the visitors. Mr.  McCallum, reeve of Matsqui, made  tlie opening remarks.  . Special interest was-taken in the  collection of beautiful roses exhibited by Mr. .1. I-I. Dean of Aldergrove,  Rose-land  Nurseries.  The decoratu'd table winning the  first prize was an especially attractive'one, done in white, tulle and  clarkia.  During the afternoon" ice cream  and tea were served by the ladies.  The attendance was very large and  all  were pleased with the exhibits.  The following is the prize list:  Best geranium���������1st,  Mrs. Stewart  2nd, Mrs. Hunter.  Best Fuchsia���������Mrs  Best Begonia���������1st,  2nd, Mrs. Webster.-  Best collection    of  Mrs. H. E  stead.  Best  collection   of   Gladiola  Win. Bukcr-.  Best collections of six varieties of  Sweet Peas���������1st, Mrs. Wm.-Buker;  2nd, Mrs. J. L. Preston.      : -  Best bowl of'Sweet Peas-^lst, Mrs  R. H. Etay;   2nd, Mrs: Preston,  Best climbing Rose���������Vera Taylor.  Bust   Bush   Rose���������lst.^W.   Dyer;  2nd-, A. M.-King.-- -    . " "  ������������������'���������..    -'  Best standard Rose���������W. Dyer.  |    Best collection of Roses���������1st,    W.  Dwyer.;   2nd, Mrs. Matthews. ���������  Best collection of pansies���������1st,  Mrs. Sumner; 2nd, Mrs. R. I-I. Eby.  ���������Best collection of annuals���������1st,  Mrs. Eby; 2nd, Mrs.-Preston.  Best collection of asters���������1st, Mrs  Preston;  2nd, Mrs. Little.  Best collection of perennials���������1st,  Mrs. R. H. Eby; 2nd, Mrs. Bousiield.  Best collection *of wild   Flowers���������  1st, Barbara Sumner;     2nd,    Bubsie  Milstead.  Best Nasturtiums���������1st, Mrs. R. H.  Eby; 2nd, Mrs. Stewart.  Best collection of lillies���������1st, K.  Ackland; 2nd, Mrs. Preston.  Best collection of House Plants���������  1st,  Mrs.  Matthews;   2nd,  Mrs.  Old-  ing.  Best basket of Cut Flowers���������1st,  Mrs. A. M. King; 2nd, Mrs. R. H.  Eby.  Best table decoration���������1st, Mrs. R  H. Eby;   2nd, Mrs. Wm. Bukcr.  PERSONALS  ".Mrs. Thornwia  been spending a  at Langley P  Mr. John  c, St. Nicholas, has  two   week's holiday  rairie and Vancouver.  Thornwaite    spent    the  Cuban Sugar Boom  New York���������The Ward Liner  "Mexico", which reached New York  Monday, was delayed for 22 days at  Havanna, at a cost of $2,000 a day  to the line, because the longshoremen at that port were too busy speculating in sugar to load that vessel  or any other. The, congestion' at  that port is the worst in its history.  ' These deplorable conditions are  due to the prosperity of the Cubans  The merchants seemingly do not care  whether they obtain shipments of  goods. Whenever their supply of a  commodity runs low they boost its  price.  Many ships have lain in Havanna  harbor for four months while their  cargoes rotted. Nothing has been  done to relieve conditions and it is  believed generally that nothing will  be done so' long as public interest  cenrc-s on the sugar industry.  Assignment Is  Made By Hughes  Victoria, Aug. 2'I���������According to an  advertisement published in the Victoria Times today, Griffith R. Hughes  has made an assignment of his real  and personal estate to David Looming aud Rli Harrison for the general  ���������benefit of his creditors. Notice is  given to the creditors to meet at the  office of.Elliott, McLean and Shand-  i ley, barristers on September 10, for  i the purpose of giving directions with  reference to the disposal of the estate  All claims must be filed before September 7.  Mr. Hughes, who is proprietor of  the Victoria Times, recently came info prominence through a charge a-  gainsl him of stealing money from  David Spencer Limited, a charge upon which ln3-.hf.is. been committed for  trial at the October assize court. He  is now out on bail.  PREMIER  OLIVER  AWAY  NORTH  VICTORIA, Aug. 21.���������Premier  John Oliver will leave on Monday  on a four of northern British-Columbia. . On his tour he will be accompanied by Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of lands. The tour will take  more than two weeks. Mr. \V. J.  Bowser's visit to th& north has- made  the premier uneasy as to the fueling  of the voters to the government and  Premier Oliver intends to counteract  Mr. Bowser's visit if possible.  week end with his brother, Allison.  Mr. John Wright and his daughter  Mrs. White and Edit.li are.-visiting  with  friends in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson of Chilli-  wack are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Pace.  Mrs. Bryeh'tan is visiting in Vancouver. '���������  Miss- Hat tie Coulson, Vancouver, is  visiting at the home of Mrs. H. Fra-  ser=  -Mrs. Hinds, Edmonton, is ' the  guest of Mrs. Stinson.  Miss Jackson has been visiting  with Misses Steede.  Mr. and-Mrs. T. Cogan and Georgia returned on Friday night from  their.trip to California.  Mrs. Coogan spent Sunday and  Monday at Ltynden ' with her sister,.  Mrs. Elmer Campbell and met her  other sister Mrs. P. Crooks, Portland  Oregon.  Miss  Dorothy  Murray,  of Vancouver, has ben visiting Miss Vera Hunt  Mr.    Angus    Campbell,    Ashcroft,  spent the week end with friends    in  Abbotsford.  Miss Grace Roberts, Vancouver, is  visiting friends in, town.  Mis Florence McPhce was home  for the week end.  Miss Charlotte McKiunon, Denni-  son, is visiting with Mrs'. Fred Currie  "'--Mr. arid Mrs. N. -Hill-and- -family  have returned from Half Moon Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Preston and  Rev. ,W. Robertson motored to Bell-  ingham on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Knoll and Miss  Dorothy Lee -motored to Bellingham  on Sundayi.  Rev. Alexander McMillan, D. D. of  Toronto, will give an address on  "Church Music" in the Prebyterian  church on Sunday evening August 29  Mr. Armadose Munro has sold his  ranch to Mr. Clark and has purchased  the  house   formerly  occupied  by  I he teachers, belonging to Mr. Knox.  Mrs. Carroll has left the 13. C.  Telephone ollice here and has gone  to New Westminster.  Miss Sinclair of Greenwood, has  come to take Mrs. Carroll's place as  telephone operator.  Mrs. Corbin, Bellingham, has been  visiting Mrs. W. Good.  Mr. Good, Snr., of New Brunswick  is visiting his son, Mr. William Good  Dr. Swift was in Vancouver on  Tuesday.  BORN���������On August 15th to Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Carmichael, daughter  Miss Hanam, Victoria, is visiting  with the Misses-Steede.  .Mr; John Anderson spent, the week  end in Vancouver.  Mrs. Starr and Mrs. Parkinson, of  Sumas were among the guests at the  .Flower Show.  Mrs. F. J. R. Whitchelo is visiting  at Edmonton  with  her parents.  Mrs. W. I-I. Fadden and son, Roland, of Sumas Prairie spent Sunday  at  White  Rock.  Grasshoppers have played havoc  on Matsqui this season. As an ex-c  ample one farm where 1000 sacks'of  oats were reckoned on turned out to  he only 500 sacks. As the oats lay  cut the ground was almost black  with the pest. Something should be  done to offset the annual visit of  this pest. It has been tried on tho  prairie   with   considerable  success.  CI  ARK   ROAD  GETTING     *  ANOTHER  OVKKHAUL1NG  Work has been commenced again  on the new Clark road, a gang of men  under the foreman are busy on the  grading and filling and settlers hope  to soon bo able to 'travel over the  road, thusPavoiding the steep hill at  Anderson's  corner.  Sir George' Bur.yi, for many years  vice-president in charge of operation  on the Canadian Pacific. Railway, and  more recently manager of the Whalen  Pulp interests at Vancouver, has been  invited to take charge of the reconstruction and management of the  National Railways of Mexico  Dresses for the Girls from $1,85 up  For Girls from 6 to 14 years of ag*e.  BOYS'SUITS;   ODD   PANTS,   Corduroy,  TWEED;   STOCKINGS,   Boys and Girls;  CAPS FOR THE BOYS and   HATS   FOR  THE GIRLS; BOYS' SHIRTS  All prices from   DON'T   FORGET that this is   the  quarters for Boys and Girls School Boots.  We stand behind every pair.  Scribblers and School Supplies.  Have you tried our Special Tea at . .65c  Usually sold elsewhere for  75c up  Head-  75c.  i>in.m>'n,imjm������MMroiHiiiiii  C. E.  Malloy, a service station proprietor-in Los Angeles was recently  found guilty of selling "kickle������s"  gasoline, and must close his shop for  ten days.  B.   O.  Phone,' 4  Tannc'iV   Phone   1007  fmi������j/������m������. 'iHimniTHtH1  !?STrJl PAGE TWO  I  THE ABBOTSFORD frOST  zmr.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published- Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly    Newspapers'    Association.  J.' A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  is  considerable 'of an ' attached . to   the  There  agitation throughout (.he pro-  vincc (hese days about iTie consolidation of our schools, and  .the liLtio old red school. h'-use  , is weighing i.n the ba.'a'uce  The world is progressing these  teaching-  pro  fession to enable a.man, or woman to make a life-work of it.  When a teacher gets old there  is a tendency to place him in  the discard for the young and  energetic. What provision is  days no doubl.but to consolidate:; being made for these-who have  on]1 '-(.'bonis throughout the'given years of faithful service  Kras-'or Valley seems to be push-: in the cause of educationY  ing progress too fast���������coming!They have performed a noble  before its time, or in other , work and with but little pay for  words too premature. jit, if we judge of service,  but  We all believe in ed.ieation <. with the result that after twen-  and the preparing the young ty-five or thirty years of most  for their life work; we believe !faithful service pay does  that we older people who pay not permit of laying away ' a  the taxes cannot do too much snug little sum for the day of  for (he boy-or girl, so,that he;need. If we consider education  cr.^he may be able tc take their as valuable as we pretend and  places in life with much, loss j knowing the fate of all old tea-  handicap.    The young man or  ���������J. H. JONES  Funeral' Director  AGENT   FOJl   HEAJ)STOtfK3  'hone Connection. Mission City  aaema  Are You Using 'the New  fe^nfliigCT.-^:iifiipmmfflim^Orabim^  r>  For   a  Good'Snick'eTry  ,C. ik  CIGARS  )ld Spor  i  young woman of tomorrow can  not be too well prepared to  carry on where the work of civilization where father or mother loft off. In short, there are  . but few of us.who do not wish  that life should be made easier  for future generations through  good schools and higher education.  With but very few exceptions  in the Fraser Valley,-or in B.  C. for that matter, the question  of thorough consolidation of  our schools is bound to be handicapped owing to weather conditions and the present condition of our roads during a very  groat part of the season.' Our  country is not thoroughly settled and tlie boy or girl to go  to a central school will usually  have a long distance to go. How  chers our system should include  compensation for that service,  which it does not at the present  time.  I General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  ,-rl.:x\-:, you discarded your old Vancouver and Lower  Mainland Telephone Directory? Are you using the new  Directory? ���������  The old one is of no use, as 1,700 Seymour numbers have-  changed to R-F. Not only has the office designation been  changed,  but there, has  been  a complete alteration  of  number.  Refer to your new directory every time you make a telephone call.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  com ins   bsforo   the  diucusscd   by   select  convention  committees  wag  and  2.'5 years among the Stockmen   of I. (j,<-.;,.  reports s,im|>lfiied     (lie     work.  lyhc Fraser Valley. Am  with the dill'eront breeds  stock and their values.  Address   all   communications  Box 34 (Jhilliwack, 13. (J-  I ami Jar  of   live  to  rxir.tj^nagt..,  Premier Oliver has again  gone north. Mr. Bowser must  have won from the prestige of  tlie Liberal party or Premier  Oliver would not be in such a \  TIIK CHICAGO lNTKItiVATIOiVAfi  Al'PLK   DUALNK-S.'  ASSJV.  ie meeting held on August 1 Oth  to   Ilith   in   tlie   Sherman   Hotel   "was  i attended   by   a   record     number     of  Japplemen.     The organization  o  , meeting- was   very   poor     from  hurry to strike the iron before j standpoint  of  the    n.2w    b  no   list  the metal is cold. Can it be.  that now that the next election  is approaching that our leader  is getting anxious?' It would  be better that other parts of  the province should have Oliver's occasional attention���������for  instance the riding that he was  elected to represent, but which  ilooks as though he misrepresented.  Oi.  this  the  ogiiuior.  these   i:i   ai-  standpoint  There   was  tendance'posted   and   in   the   crowd j'alleged   to   be  and hustle it was hard fo locate any- | investigation    clearly  These attending seemed .more interes iud in the 1.5)20 apple deal than in  'lie business of the convonl o.i aa at  all timrs during the mostin;-? tne  (iC-h.'Kfilc-R in the rotunda and corridors \\'>re'more numerous than those  in t he convention.  The- Eastern apple -deal for this  year is still in the air. The size of  the Eastern crop,, the scarcity of  barrels and the British ^ museum  price were the big'things discussed  on the outside. Jobbers were "Bears"  and small talk on prices was the  general   topic. Duchess,   reported  offerings  at  $1.25   per box,   Winnet-  chee   and   Yakima   Jonathans   were  offered  .at   $2.00   but  proved     that1  were not selling and were apparently  awaiting Western prices as their  guide. About the last day of tbc  convention quotations on'Jonathans  were "made from Yakima lit $2.f>0.  This price with exchange and  freight is greater than our $2.7f>  offerings. The . first established  price came from the Okanagan Valley about 9 days' ago as will bo seen  in another paragraph. 15 cent sugar  was confidently looked for in the U.  S., The writer saw granulated sugar  retailing in Milwaukee at 19 cents  and in Minneapolis at 19 1-2 cents  No sales of apples are reported from  the U. S. points yet, but heavy sales  there are anticipated.  one, the business end of the  ization   was   different,   every  organ- ! nothing  definite   was   decided,  matter i found   that   Eastern   shippers  We  were  May���������Don't you think a girl should  marry an economical man?  Dolly���������I suppose so; but it's awful  being engaged to one.  I flfTT i   JM'.UW>giMUIlllUBM  The agitation to make the  'Dewdney Trunk read a primary  he will go does not enter into'road should receive the attcn-  the matter so much, because he! tion of the premier if he it-  can be taken by motor to the'grateful to the people for con-  sc-.hool, and even then distance jferring upon him the honors it  is against the small girl or boy'has. But possibly Mr. Oliver  of six or seven going to school: is perfectly aware it was an  every day. The cold drive over I accident���������a fluke���������that he was  poor roads is the detriment to'elected, and he is treating the  consolidation that cannot be people accordingly,  overcome until the country is | Most people are unable to un-  much beter settled and our road derstand the neglect, but no  system such that distance will doubt the present negligence is  not cause the parent worry a- the reward for electing an out-  bout the health of the child.  Under our present system of  education it is very questionable whether the boy or girl for  the first few years of his school  life would be the gainer bv con  solidation. Our schools dwindle  more and more each year into  doing lor the child    what  himself  should  do.    Irj  is  not  the fault of the teacher but of  the system and  the times.    It  is a well-known fact that it is  individual effort that counts in  school as in after life, and our  boys are not taught   to    think  as (hoy should.    The larger the  school  the  less tendency there  is  for individual effort.      Seat  work properly carried out under  the' teacher's  former  instructions is more conducive to self-  application   than   listening    to  the sonorous voice of teacher,  who-very often suggests the answer to hurry the work along.  The primary object of all education  is to make thinkers independent of suggestions from  others and here the consolidated or larger school fails.  sider instead  of  Dewdney.     Will  a resident of  it-  happen a-  !  j:  p-am?    Maybe, but not likely.  Tis said that a woman cannot  keep a secret. Now we think  different, but that is not the  question. Many do think it is  right. Now that women have  lie the vote there should be new-  light cast upon the political  situation. " Pitiless publicity  should not hurt and we may all  become much wiser. The inner workings of the political  situation in Canada and the U.  S. might not hurt most of us  if we knew more of them.  YEAR HOCK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Official data covering agriculture, lands, timber, mining, fishing and  public works. \  GAZETTEER AN)) ALPHABETICAL DIRECTORY  Describing 2149 cities, towns, villages and settlements within the 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 RUSINESS 8HCTIOX  The business interests of the Province, including manufacturers, wholesalers aud. retailers, listing all products from the raw material to the  finished article, are classified under 560 headings, alphabetically arranged according to towns.  'I'll Alii) N'AJMKS, iiKAM>S  AM) TRADE MAJRKS  A more important problem  of (he present day is the securing and keeping good teachers.  Vli,r: [?. notenough inducement  It does not look as though  higher freight'rates will be allowed the railway companies.  Higher rates would certainly  add to the higher cost of living  as the merchant would not pay  the freight ny more thnn he  pays the higher taxation.  Wife���������I am a bundle of nerves!  Sympathetic Husband���������Well, so  long as the string dosn't break, vou  will  be all  right, my dear!  A list of popular trade names, brands and trad.e mark goods, either manufactured or represented in British Columbia, alphabetically arranged.  PATKOMZs-: R. <!. IMH\STRIMS  Almos'" anything which anyone desires cart be purchased in British Columbia. l<Jvery dollar spent in B. C. assists, the Province. You can assist  B. C. by trading with B. C. merchants. If you are unable to purchase what  3 ou desire in your local town or community, then consult Wrigley's  Class!iled Business Directory, a copy of which can be secured at all first-'  ciays.'drug stores, confectionery stores, hotels, automobile garages, in  fact, most of (he live business concerns have a copy of Wrigley's 1920  British. Columbia Directory.  Subscription $10.00 prepaid to any address  ngiey Uirectones  ii/8 Hastings St.'West, Vancouver, B. C.  Phone Seymour 287C  2xaa^w������ataB.'!mi5gBiaBgTJt.������ai.iJtiiiLi  "f-������nnmTirW,lWll*UI1li l|g  |i| ]j0fgtgjg  \ motet  30i?8FICOUGH������  ^&=z=02^^^������^ THtf ABBOTSFORD POST  sriY  ������AGE TIlilME  Mission City Agricultural PRIZE LIST, 1920  and Arts Association      > mvlslON A^���������,.imKhl Iio���������t,,   ��������� ,        ���������   Passes will be granted'to necessary help in Divisions  . .   A, B, C. D.  . RULES AM) REGULATIONS AS .REVISED BY .   .Divisions A, B. C. D. shall 'be open only to, members of  BOARD OF DIRECTORS APRIL 10th, 1918 the Society.   ,  Entry Fee, Division A and B shall be. 25 cents each entry  , ' ��������� 1.  Stallion     : $5.00  $3.00.  1. All' entries to be in the hands of the, Secretary two 2. Brood mare, with foal at foot  :   5.00    3.00'  days before the Exhibition.' 3. Three year old colt , : ���������-. 3.00    2.00  2. All Exhibits, except-Live Stock, must be in position 4-  Two year old colt,, : : :..  3.00    2.00  by.tl o'clock.a. m. on first day of Exhibition, and all Live fj-  One year old colt .: . : .-   3.00,   2.00  Stock to be on grounds by 10 o'clock a. m. on second day     ' ' 6-  Sucking foal   ........?. '..   3.00    2.0,0  of Exhibition.    All  xhibits  to  emain  in  place     until  5 7-  Beiii tcam harnessed to wagon   5.00    3.00  o'clock p. in., on last da-yi of Exhibition. Agricultural Horses���������(Between 1,200 and 1,400 lbs.)  3. Members of the Society are entitled to free entries 8.  Stallion    '. [ ;....., $5.00  $3.00  to the amount.of $1.00. 9.  Brood mare, with foal at foot    5.00    3.00  4. The price of membership tickets is $1.50 and they 30- Three year old colt  ,...'   3.00    2.00  may be obtained on application to the Secretary. -1-1 ���������, Two 3'car old colt  : :.....-   3.00    2.00   -  ,         5.  Ii, Horses, Cattle   Sheep, ,Pigs and  Poultry Classes      , J?' ^LT^K    ^    ^^ ��������� -"  I'll    I'll  the entry must in,every instance be made in the namo of ,'.    n"       . ��������� "Y", ' '   r nn    Znn  the bona fide owner, and unless (his rule is observed, no      - ' '  T^'V harn������������8ed to waB������������ -". "; ;-���������  5'00    'i'00  .         premium will, be awarded; or if awarded, withheld.      If 1:''  b "f'0  'J?���������0 ?r    1,iarc  in  - haTncss    <0         '  any person shall exhibit any animal or bird, of which he ��������� ocmouai     o.uu    .saw  is not the bona lido owner, he will  forfeit any premium General Purpose (under 1,200 lbs.)     '���������  which may be. awarded him. 16.  Team harnessed to wagon  p $5.00  $3.00  0. Jn all other classes entries must be made in name of J7-  Single-horse or mare in'harness   5.00    3.00  the producers or manufacturers only, and   by such  pro- DRIVING  dueors themselves or their agents wlio must have special is    Stallion                          .     '                               $5 00  $3 00  authority   for  doing  so,   and   produce   the   authority  in j 9".  Brood luarerw'ith'i'oal at "foot ..".".".'.'."!.".'."."  5.'oO    3.*00  writing, it so reciuired by the Judges.      Those who are jjq   Three year old colt                                        5 00    2 00  '    not manufacturers or authorized agents may exhibit, bxiL 21   Two'ycar old colt '   3 00    2 00  ���������     cannot compete for the prizes offered.                              '    ' 22'  0ne year ol(1 colt "Z^ZZZZ"^"Z.00    2^0  7. If any person other than the authorized agent shall -23.  Team in harnss to rig   5^00     3.00  enter  an article  tor competition as produced  or maim- 24.  Single horse in harness-to buggv   3.00    2.00  facfurcd by himself when it has not really been so he shall       .     .-25.  Saddles ,horse   (under saddle)  ."..:  3.00 .2.00  lorfoit any premium which may be awarded the article. '26.   Sucking colt   3.00     2.00  8. No person will be allowed to enter for competition 21.  Saddle pony unTeTli" YaTds'!!!!���������!!!���������"!"!  3!oO .   2^00  more than one specimen in any one class of a division.  This rule not to apply to Live Stock. DIVISION B.  I).  Every article must be entered under some one o'f'.the Cattle���������Shorthorn  headings in the regular list. All  pureb  red animals  must  be registered.    Exhibitors  .10.  On the entry of each animal or article a card will bo ">ust hand in registered pedigree to the Judges, when  furnished the exhibitor specifying the class, the division, " theiy- are examining the stock.  und  the number of the entry,  which  card  must remain . 1.  Bull, three years old anl upwards  ..$4.00  $3.00  attached to the animal or article during the 'Exhibition. 2.  Bull, two years old , ���������  3.00    2.00  11. Horses must be shown uncovered or in such a man-      * 3-  Bull, one year old   3.00    2.00  nor as'the judges may require or allow, and if their ex- 4- Cow> any age ���������'������������������"��������� ��������� ���������'  *-JJ������    ^^������  hibitors refuse to submit to the proper requirements of 5-  Heifer, two years old  -  3.00    2.00  1    the judge, their animals will be ruled out cf the Exhib- 6-  Heifer, one year old   3.00    2.00  iLion 7.  Calf   2.00     1.00  .,.,,,.             ,                ..       r                           ,  ,     ,         , , Shorthorn���������-Grade  12. All animals competing for prizes must be brought ��������� Ciagg                                                                              lst    2nd  '   out for the inspection of the judges,  or for exhibition, ���������    r                                                                     , *4 no  ������q 0(,  whenever called out by the official appointed to attend to *���������  ~������!y an/ dB������  :" " \';���������    , ���������  tint rintv 9. Heifer two years  old    3.00    2.00  inatciuiy.                                     ,.,.,,,���������,,          ,     ,��������� 10.  Heifer, one year old  3.00    2.00  13.  No animal or article exhibited shall have about it -q   Calf                                                                     2.00    1.00  any prize colors or cards until the awards have been made '  ""1"."."   in their respective classes. ���������   ���������    ���������  ,,   L,                       Molstem                                   O.onu  , .   ���������       .           .   ��������� ,              .iL  . .    n    ,                    ���������,    , 12.  Bull, three years old and upward  $4.00  $3.00  14. No person shall be permitted in the horse or. cattle 13   BulI   two y,ears q^                                         3 00    2 00  rings during the time of judging except tlie judges, the 14'  Bull'  one vear 0id  ' "-'-   3*00    200  grooms, or persons in charge of the animals, and members ir" n' ���������_., _���������__                                       a nn    ? no  or me pi ess. .16. Heifer, two years old ..: ,-... 3.00    2.00  15. No animal or article shall compete for more than ^   j^eifer   one  year  0id     '3.00    2.00  one prize unless otherwise mentioned, or in the case of jg' Qaj������    '    _               ;                                ".        ������.00    1.00  special prizes or sweepstakes.    This is to be rigidly en- ' "1". Hoiste^ii���������<jlracie ' '  forced- 19.  Cow,   any age $4.0?)  $3.00  ri        1G. The President and  Board  of Managers shall have 20.  Heifer, two years old   3.00    2.00  supervision of the grounds and Exhibition generally. 21. Heifer, one year old  3.00    2.00  17. Should there  arise any, dispute or misunderstanding .  22.  Calf ....,���������  2.00    1.00  not governed by the By-Laws or Rules and Regulations ��������� Jersey  of the Society, it shall be referred to the Board of Man-a- 23. Bull, three years old and upwards $4.00  $3.00  gers whose decision shall be final. 24. Bull, two years old .���������,.  3.00   ,2.00  18. All protests and appeals must be handed to Secretary 25.  Bull, one year old  3.00    2.00  in writing twenty-four hours after .the awards have "been 26. Cow, any age   4.00    o.OO  made, accompanied by a deposit of $1.00.    If, after the 27.  Heifer, two years old   3.00    2.00  .matter has bean investigated by the Executive, the protest 28. Heifer, one year old   3.00    2.00  has not been sustained, the deposit shall be forfeited. 29.  Calf  2.00-   1.00  19. The judges shall have the power of classifying and Jersoy    Grade                             4o'nn  shall not award a prize to any animal or article against 30.  Cow, any age  , $4.00  $6.uu ���������  which there is no competition if such animal or article is 21.  Heifer two years old   3.00    ^.00  unworthy of a prize.                ^ 32. Heifer,  one year old  3.00    2.00 .  20. No  person shall  be  allowed in  the exhibit  rooms 33-  Cal������  Aii    Otlier Broed    while judging is in progress except'the judges and their ^ B^ ^^ ^^ ^ upwardg  u QQ .$300  assistant*.                                                           ,   ��������� e    . fi ���������,, 35. Bull, two years old   3.00    2.00  21. Any exhibitor making a false entry shall forfeit all- 36    Bull   one year 0jd    3 00    2.00  p^zes. 37; Cow; any age Z"Z!!Z"!!Z!!"Z!!!!-4!oo  3.00  22. All manufactured articles must, be the work of the 33.  Heifer, two years old   3.00    2.00  ��������� exhibitor and must not have been awarded a prize before 39.  Heifer, one year old  -,���������. 3.00    2.00  at any exhibition of the Society but any manufactured 40.  Calf  , Z 2.00    1.00  articles may be shown for exhibition purposes only. ' A     other Grade  pamctit! rnr\Kt 41- Cow' any age  ' ' - ?4-00 $3'00  CONSTITUTION 42.  Heifer,  two years old   3.00    2.00    43.  Heifer, one year old  ,  3.00    2.00  44.  Calf     2.00     1.00  NAME DIVISION C.���������Sheep  Sec.  1. This Society shall be called the MISSION CITY Entry Fee of ten cents for Single Entry, and Twenty-five  AGRICULTURAL AND ARTS ASSOCIATION. cents for pens  OBJECT 1.  Ram, two shears and over  $2.00  $1.00  Sec.  2.  The purpose of the Society shall be to encour-    ' 2.  Ewe two shears and over -2.00     1.00  ago the cultivation of the soil and the general'develop- 3- Kam-   shearling     -i.uu     j.uu  nient of all the agricultural resources of the Province. j-  Uwe.   shearling  ^.uo    J..UU  Sec.  3. To   foster   every   branch  of   mechanical     and !,J*     *m   'tm *     j'qq       '^'0  household  arts  calculated  to  increase   the  happiness of ^  Tji^e'ewes 7peii) '  3 00    2 00  homeiife-                              ,    , 8." Three ewe'lambs..:::::::::":":::""::::"::::::: 2.'oo i.'oo  Sec.  4. To extend and facilitate the various branches TO ATS  of mining and mining interests. ..    _    ,        .          L            *                                  to nn  ti nn  1.  Best male goat - $2.00  $1.00  MEMBERSHIP 2.  Best* femaio goat   2.00     1.00  Sec.  0. Any person may become a member by the pay- DIVISION J>.  mont of an annual fee of $1.50. Pigs���������Berkshire and Grade  Sec.  6. The names of all members shall be registered Entry fee ten cents, each single entry  in a book kept by the Secretary for that purpose. 1   Boar,  any age $3.00  $2.00  Sec. .7. Any person being   a member of   this   Society       ������ 2.  Sow, any age  2.00    1.00  shall be eligible to office entitled to vote, receive a printed 3.  Sow and  lifter .........   4.00     3.00  copy of the Constitution, and such other matters as the 4.  Spring pig, eight months  ....,   2.00     1.00  Society shall publish, and have free admission to til ex- Yorkshire and Grade  hibitions or the Society. 5    Boai.(  any age .....$3.00  $2.00  OFFICERS G.  Sow, any age ..,  2.00   .1.00  Sec.  8. The Officers and Directors of this Society shall 7. Sow and litter   4.00    3.00  consist of a President, two Vice-Presidents, a Secretary, 8.  Spring pig, eight months  2.00    1.00  Treasurer, and fourteen Directors, who shall constitute a          r Any Other Breed  Board of Managers.          ' !).   Boar,  any  age $3.00  $2.00  Sec.  9. The Officers and Directors shall hold office for 10.  Sow. any age ....:   2.00    l.oo  one year, and shall be elected at the annual meeting of It.. Sow and litter -   4.00    3.00  the Society 12.  Spring pig, eight months  2.00    1.00  ������������������   Sec.  10. Each candidate for election must    have    at 13. Store hog, (any breed)  2.00    1.00  least a majority of the votes cast. DIVISION  E.���������Poultry  Sec. 11. At any meeting of the Officers and Directors Rules for Division E:  Jive shall constitute a quorum to transact business. ^U entries to be made on forms as supplied by the  EXHIBITION Association.  Sec.  12. The Society shall hold an  Annual Fair and f   An  entry fee of ten cents    or single    envies     and  Live Stock Show at such time and place a������ shajl be a- twent.^five cents on pens will be charged   anc   must ac-  greed upon by the members of the Society at the'"Annual company  entries ,n  all  cases.    Pens  to cons st oi  one  Meeting; male and three iemales in an>' one variety.    Bird^. enter-  od singly may coin,|)efe as pens.  All birds-to bo cooped and in jil-aco on (he Mrst inoriiiji'j  of the show, and a manager will Ijo appointed 10 look  after the birds, whose duty if will be, to feed and wafer  and tako full charge of the Poultry Department.  Coops  will   be  furnished  for all   poultry.  1. Turkey, cock, any variety  $1.00   $  2. Turkey,  hen, any variety      1.00  3. Goose,  male, 'any  variefyi     1.00  4. Goose,  female,  any  variety    : ,.1.00'  5.. Ducks, Indian   Runners    1.00    -  5a.  Drake, Indian Runner    1.00  C, Ducks,   Pekins    :....  1.00  6a. Drake,   Pckin    ,..   1.00  riyiiiuuth Bock   (Barred)  cock :....'. $1.00 $  Hen   ...- :   1.00  Cockerel   ...-.   1.00  Puiiet :...��������� '.  1.00    ���������  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  ��������� 1.  S.  9.  .10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  .1 5.  16.  17.  .18.  . .1 it.  20.  21.  Breeding Pen   : :  2.00  f'lymouth Bocks (Any. Other Variety)  Cock    '. '. : ;.: $1.00  Hen   : -. .' :  Cockerel   Puiiet  : :....-.  Pen   .50  .50  .50  .50  .50   : : :.... 1.00    1.00   ; :....������.... 1.00    2.00  Wyandotte  (white)  Cock : ���������. $1.00  Hen    '....'   1.00  Cockerel    .' '  1.00  Pullet  Pen   ...  .00  ,00  Wyandotte   (Any Other Variety)  Class 1st  22. Cock    $1.00  23. Ken   '   1.00  24. Cockerel      1.00  Pullet  1 .'   1.00  Pen    , ��������� ..." ���������., '. 2.00  Rhode Island Red  Cock   ..-. $1.00  $  ���������25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  33.  34.  35.  36.  37.  38.  "39.  40.  41.  42.'  43.  44.  45.  46.'  47.  48.  49.  00s  51.  52.  53.  54.  55.  55.  5 6.  Hen    1.00  Cockerel    '. :  1.00  Pullet   1.00  Pen   ...'. : :  2.00  Orpington (any, variety)  Cock    , v $1.00  Hen   :-:   1.00  Cockerel    '   1.00  Pullet    1.00  Pen ...:  ....: .,   2.00  teghoin  (white)  Cock   ...- $1.00'  Hen  , v..,r.   1.00  Cockerel  I....'. 1.00  Pullet    : ,   1.00  Pen    ���������   2.00  Leghorn  (any other variety)  Cock  ...:'..-. : ....$1.00  Hen   .'....   1.00  Cockerel    .'   1.00  Pullet   1.00  Pen  ' '.  2.00  ���������   Minorcas (black or white)  cock .-..��������� '. : $1.00  Hen  1  Cockerel   , .'   1  Pullet  : :   1  Pen    2  57.  58.  59.  60.  61.  62.  '63.  64.  65.  66.  ,00  .00  00   ,    2.00  Game (Any Variety)  Cock $1.00  Hen    1.00  Cockerel     1 00  Pullet   1.00  Pullet    1.00  Pen    2 00  Any Other Variety  (heavy class)  Cock $1.00  Hen     1.00  Cockerel    ,   1.00  Pullet  Pen  ...  Cock  Hen -   Cockerel  Pullet   ...  Pen ....'....  Any Other Variety (light class)  .00  00  Bantams  Class  67.  68.  69.  70.  71.  7.2.  73.  74.  75.  76.  77.  79.  80.  81.  82.  S3.  84.  85.  6.  ���������7.  8.  9.  10.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  19.  20  21.  51.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.00  1st  Cock  '. $1.00  Hen  i    1.00  Cockerel  ,   1.0,0  Pullet    1.00  Pen  2.00  Belgian Hares  Best   Buck $1.00  Best Doe    1.00  Flemish Giants  Best Buck  $1.00  Best   Doe      1.00  New Zealand Beds  Best   Ruck $ 1.00  Best Doe  ,    1.00  Babbits, A. O. V.  Best Buck  , $1.00  Best Doe  ,   1.00  Pigeons   $ 1.00  Any other variety- of boy's pet     1.00  One dozen  eggs   (while)    ,   1.00  One dozen eggs (brown)      1.00  Song   Birds    LOO  "trussed   Poultry    1.00  DIVISION F.���������Domestic  Produce  Entry Fee ton cents  Buttor  three one-pound  bricks    ...$2.00  Butter, ono ten-pound croSk  2.00  Best plate of butter put up for tablo use 2.00  Cheeso .-.- ...2.00  Raisin  Bread      1.00  White Bread ���������-.  1,00  Brown   Bread   1.00  Buns, one dozen  bread   1.U0  Buns, one dozen, fancy    1.00  Collections of jams, limited to 10 bottles 2.00  Collection of bottled fruit, 10   2.00  Collection of bottled vegetables, 10  2.00  Apple  pie   1.00  Layer cake   1-00  Fruit  cake   1.00  Pound   cake  1-00  Ketchups and sauces    1.50  Collection of pickles   3.00  Cured   oacon   1.00  Cured ham   100  Tc1lmtinued''Next Issue.)  ?  .50  .50,  .50  .5 0  1.00  > .50  .5 0  .50  ..50  ���������1.00  2nd  *   .50'  .50  .50,  .50  1.00  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  ;��������� .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  ; .50  .00  .50  .50  1.00  ; .50  .50  .50'  .50-  1.00  $ .50  .50  .50  .50  00  1  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  2nd  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.00  .50  .50  .50  50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  $1.00  1 00  1.00  1.00  .50  .50  '.50  .50  .50  1.00  1.00  l.<J>)  .CO  .50  ,50  .5 0  1.00  2.00  .5 0  .50 THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOBD, B. &  v; Aifc.-.arw.K n*kr**m  r.-&M ymmm^Mrjfa ������������������ '*��������� m:t,;ut it mm, nwWtw' i iy*wtmm  iiifursL  ���������y*nn immnif  ���������TTiSrf^iac^iasRKKKaaaffiJB  ^unwmmMOTnntWiHi IwwiMM^wtf   j, ^  No Bette'r-pn-the-Market Kind  ���������Cur big, juicy steaks look nice enough to frame, but there is-  a more practical uho for which the;," arc inlonded���������that of making  our customers look healthy and happy. The kind of meal, you get  here; no mailer of what nature, is the no-botfor-ou-lhe-markct kind.  Von can-safely lie to, lhal. statement. We fake as much pride 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 eat  in  meats.    ' ��������� " . ,  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  CUVB US ATRIAL FOIVA MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  ' ���������    ' Abbotsford, B.C.  A. E. HUMPHREY  ', t ,  (Lute    Taylor.  &    ll'iimpliivy  I?. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil' Engineer,  Kuom   0   Hurl.   Uldi-lt,   (Jliilliu'ii  Box'   ,J:::i, OlUU.iWACK  ������������C������5=^   V^ffl  If. ���������(V   Phones    ���������! I.  Farmers' I'hone  li'O*)  tc:ESE..'rnrmcw>ncfsaM������BumiaDEmnerj  i.iwi.^i'iiriw.  R. McEWAN  boot and shoe  repairer'  abik)Tskoj:d, it. c.  TIio races  c;  A. Wood.  Carburetor.  it Cowes, Isle of Wight. England, was won by  His motor boat was filled with a. ZENITH.  This boat is a sister to the boat which won  the Gold  Challenge Cup for 1919.  Two instances of where the ZENITH CARBURETOR  Performed work that tlie owners, were able to depend upon  ���������at a speed of over 53,knots an hour. We sell the ZENITH  for Ford Cars. '  GROCERIES  BREAD���������Daily  VEGETABLES' ���������������  FRUIT���������Local.       ;   '^  ICE CREAM���������the very best.  We deliver our Goods at Right Prices  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  r n/Vv'WWWVi'WWN  WANT COLUMN  nKifsavnrn^rs^m^-^n^K^i^S^SSSl^t^VlSS.  We have the following Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  .  1917 Eive Passenger Ford, $425.00.  ] 918 Ford Roadster, first-class condition, $550.00.  1    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, GO Cycles, 1200 R. P.  Ivl., complete with starter, sliding base and pully. Snap.  Vie specialize in all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling"  and repairing Starter and (xcii<?nitor Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  Phone,  B.  ,,,,,, ..l.l^i������.lH���������  II   -j.  C.  7  Farmers 1918  esoea  ������wm������wsgag<w&iS-������TnT.ga������-." juimh y  Somas Prairie Supply Store  *  Quick Service,   Fresh Goods,   Low Prices  Your Patronage Invited  YOU'LL APPRECIATE THE SAVING  I'LL APPRECIATE YOUR ORDER  Advertisements under (lie    above  heading cost .,25 ��������� cents per     issr.o.  Leave  copy  and   money at The  Abbotsford C!a ruse.  LOST���������l'n   Aldergrovc   white     fo ���������  Icrrior answers to "Snort"; black ������:ir;j  andono black eye black mark on bad-  one oar partly gone, scar on shoulder  IL-eward. G. A. Kay lUarpole, I.t. C  dgpaiitment of militia and  did fence  Notice to ex-members of .(he C:i:ku!-  tr.is Expeditionary i'oW'o  NOTICE is hereby given.to all concerned that o:-memtiers oi" the Canadian, IJxpi?ditior.ary Force who are  entitled to and who require post-discharge dental treatment' must submit their applications to the District  Dental 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, 19 20,  will not be considered.  (Rgd)   EUGENE   FISET,  Major General,  Deputy Afinister, Militia and Defence.  Othtawa, August ?., 1920.  ! Note���������Newspapers will not be.paid  for the advertisement if they insert  it without authority from the Department.  (H.Q.  38 01-1-22).  biliary, weak in grammar, absurdly  deficient in spelling and I will show  you one who is almost certainly not  a lover of books.  Finally, book lovers are far ?nore  likely than other people to have  keenness and breadth of vision. Unless their reading is all in one direction they can hardly suffer from  nearsightedness and narrowness of  mind.  Which is another business as well  as social advantage to them.  if. helps to make them sympathetic  and tactful. It saves thtsrn from  many a mistake due to bigotry and  intolerance. It prevents them from  needlessly making enemies, and assists them to win friends.  In a word, love of books promotes  spiritual "as well as intellectual  growth.  'Hence it may fairly be described  as a virtue which all should do their  best to cultivate. 1-Ionce, again, the  old philosopher's advice is as sound  today as when it first was uttered-  "He that lovofli a book will never  want a faithful friend, a, wholesome  counselor, a cheerful companion, an  effectual comforter.''  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety mid freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������-^ioney to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  This coupon, if signed and presented before September  IGth, 1920, entitles Purchaser of one pound of "Regal"  Coffee at the regular price of  60rf,  to one half pound,'  FREE OF CHARGE. '     '  Signature  ggrgryy^y.^yriij^Eyg^^t*,'Tl' * ^���������w" ww^1  For Lover of Books  .Hook  They.  lovers  ;  ov?r  need  hours  round  boo!  ��������� !.-  have many notable ad-  other people,  never know ' lonely  as they have books a-  .Aiul the better the  the corn-  so long  fh'.'m.  the   more  delightful  ���������puny.  I/rom  good   books,     indeed,     they  ���������draw'more, than entertainment. They  gain  mental  food  such as  few companions  can  supply.  Kvtfii wliil'3 resting from their labors' they are. through tlie books  they t love, equipping themselves to  perform these labors more efficiently.  This albeit may not be deliberately  reading to improve their minds. All  uiicot.sciousiy the id'S-as they draw  from the printed page are stored up  to be worked over by imagination for  their future profit.  Cook lovers, too, if the books they  love are really good, benefit signally  by the increased knowledge they obtain of the correct meaning and the'  propci- use of words.  There are thousands of people  whose progress in the business world  is retarded by their'inability to speak  and to write correctly. Many cannot spell even simple words correctly, though they have been to school  With reason employers hesitate to  promote such people to positions that  involve much oral or written communication with others. When' the  inability to speak well or to write  well is conspicuous, promotion to  positions requiring social contacts is  virtually out of the question.  "I like Joe," the employer may reflect. "Ho is honest, faithful, a loyal, hard worker. But he murders  language so atrociously that lis  would be a laughing stock to our  customers if I sent him out on the  road. I guess he'll have to stick  where  he  is."  The reading of    books���������of    good  books���������is one of the surest ways to  guard against being    afflicted    with  j such   a   business   handicap   as   this.  Show me a man with a limited voca-  OASH   GROCER  BSSRSBDI.  ������su*ur-_a:a3sasa3Ba  AG. ANDREWS  ABBOTSFORD,   B,  g-"^  w  orest Fires Take away Jobs  f ���������  hize up  every timber fire as your  personal enemy and get after him  PUT   OUT   YOUR   CAMP   FIRE;   XEVER     TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED  CIGARETTE  There are hundreds  of jobs in a live forest.  .Head   forests   drive   out population.  This   advertisment   is   inserte d   in  tection   by   the  the   interests   of   forest   pro-  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  J  Week in Calgary  The weather is cool and hazy in  general this \w~ek. Local vegetables have cut off a lot of H. O  supply. The homo grown vegetables are a good crop and excellent  quality.  "Corn is coming in from 15. .C; in  fair volume. Tomatoes 'are. bein:-:  shipped in plum crates and the pack  is an improveuK-nt on other years.  There is still room for betterment  especially in -keeping large and unshapely specimens; at home. Cukes  are better in grade than Inst year  and bulk of the shipments are shepe-  ]y and fairly green, the volume is  too heavy for good prices . Some  good plums have arrived from Hat/ie  but in some of the cases plum rot  has   developed.  '...-Armstrong continues strong on  celery and no complaints aiv, heard  on it. Cabbage is almost unfaleable  and will bo until late September.  Peaches and Bartleft. Po-ars ar-j  scarce and high priced, few are offering from I?. C. yet the bulk coming from the LT. S. where a shortage  is reported.  Dairy butter is firm.Jjsst bringing  4 5(J to 4 7(5, straight receipts, 40(5 to  4 3(f.  I'Jggs,  \o.   1,  per case  $15.00.  riic-re is nothing established on  hay prices and the wheat market is  si ill   undetermined.  iUackberreis are coming in good  volume, apparently more than to  tiio demand. Sour cherries are  moving slowly. Apricots are small  but the demand i3 good, peaches  will also be in heavy demand.  SPECIAL   $100   PRIZE   BY  MERCHANTS BANK OF CANADA  No Dates Set Yet For  Express Rate Hearing  OTTAWA, Aug. 24.���������No dates  have as yet been set by the board of  railway commisisoners for the hearings in regard to the application of  the Express Traffic association for at  least a 40 per/cent increase in rates,  havjj the meeting for Toronto on Sept.  2nd.  TWO-ROOMED  SCHOOL  AT -WHITE  ROCK  The plans for a two room building  to the Wtiita Rock school building  have been accepted and in the event  cf the Schools Consolidation bylaw,  carrying, the work will be proceeded  with.  ������3������  At the Provincial Exhibition, New  Westminster, B. C, the Merchants  Bank of Canada Is giving a special  prize of $100 for the District Agricultural Exhibit from the Eraser  Valley obtaining the highest number  of points.  Comparison as to the highest possible points that can be obtained:  Fruits,  fresh  and  preserved  .... 000  Grains and agricultural seeds ....  2. o  Forage   plants    ,   30u'  Roots and vegetables  (stock)....  300  Roots and vegetables (table) .... 300  Dairy  produce   500  Apiary-.   150  Poultry ,.:......  250.  Arrangement  250  Total    3000  FREIGHT   RATES  We   submit  the  following  freight  rates   for   the   information   of   fruit  and vegetable car lot shippers.  Vegetables, Vancouver per cwt  56!<������  Fruit   from   Okanagan    41������(5  Apples,   from   Okanagan    72(*  Mixed  fruit  and  vegetables  ....$1.06  9>  i.B

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