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The Abbotsford Post Jul 16, 1920

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 _        *<*.-,-,',      **>>..-,    ,W M --,���������,. -������������������_, ���������.���������������..���������  ������|<������l*������M^ Kk-I M* JMfci WlW������illt>  aW. ���������rf*������rt^ii~C^^,'-ll V   ���������     ���������        4������ftA       ******     ���������*��������������������������������������� ���������i������**���������***, i.,  psigsEfi^  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������������!!������?/������  L^r-Tiv.'jrr.r:  rr*-r  Yor, XX., No. 10  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY, JULY' 16,   iOiiO  ������1.00 per Year  "jMOSQiriTO auk ah ok  Till'] FK'A.SIOft VAjiLIOV  There a.i'C";il. lensl (liroo nios-  (|tiiio areas of (lie h'raser Valley lhal when dyked and pump-  . oil ou'l, will malenaly decrease  (lie mosquito pcs( of (.he Fraser  Valley.  , These three areas are (he Somas Prairie, Nicomen Island  mihI (he Morion .property io (he  wesL and south ol"..(he C. P. R.  til Mission Oily, known in boom  days as IndtisL'rial Mission.  There is hope lhal in lhe very  near future lhal Hie Sumas area  will not produce so many mosquitoes when the Sumas Lake  .reclamation scheme has been  thoroughly carried out, thus  preventing' the water from ly-  hig on Lhe low lands. That it  is a great breeding place now  there is no question. A south  wind tells the Mission people  such.is the case.  When the low lands of the Nicomen Island has been covered  with water there is always an  excellent crop of mosquitoes. A  ride around the Island during  mosquito time tells lhe tale.  Then the old Morton properly, most of which is owned at  present by the Yorkshire Guarantee Company is another home  for mosquitoes that appear to  have more tha none bill to present at one time.    Some people  claim that this lady is /"-.particularly vicious creature '" of   its  kind and is never satisfied until death.    There is no reason  why this area should not be reclaimed.    It is   excellent   land  and if dyked   and    the    water  water pumped out there is no  reason why this   land    should  not be worth more than $1000  per acre.    The cost   of   dyking  and pumping should    be   very  little as it is only narrow place  for the water to back up, and  with the dredging at the mouth  of the   Fraser   there   becomes  less chance of the water rising  over the banks of    the   .river.  The question    of   dyking - and  pumping on litis area should be  vigorously taken up   with ' the  owners by our board of trade or  the Mission   Municipality,   and  there is little doubt but that if  properly placed before tlie present owners in the proper light  that the work would be done, as  it would be a paying proposition and il is believed that finances would not be much    of    a  detriment for the company.  These three areas dealt with  so as to keep the land from being flooded would to a very  large extent do away with the  mosquito ��������� pest of tlie Fraser  Valley; it would at least deal  with the three largest areas  now first-class breeding places^  for mosquitoes.  Time For Registration  Extended To July 31  If is reported (hat (he date has  lieeti extended for registration'ami il"  you have not, registered now you can  do so before, the It 1st ol' the. month.  Registration hoth in the- oily and  country, ridings says the Columbian,  did not conic up to the expectations  ol' (iovornnioiit Agent Campbell during the past week.and unless a decided rush takes place during tiie next  few da.ys it is though I that many people entitled l,o vote will Hud themselves left, out in the cold when the  lists close on Thursday, July 15. A  total of 'AG5'A have signed up in Ne.w  Westminster which is fairly satisfactory, the number voting at the last  provincial election being around the  2000 mark. Even'with his. it is figured thero are between IG'00 and  2000 more persons who are entitled  to exercise the franchise.  From Dewdncy district comes the  worst report, but 1G01 having regisc-'  ered up to Saturday last and only  569 during the past week. This is  less than one-third of the estimated  voter's and demonstrates a decided  lack of concern among the residents  of the municipalities on the north  side of lhe river. Port Coquitlam,  Port Moody, Port I-laney aud Port  Hammond have ��������� fairly well covered  while Misison City is beginning to  show signs ot life but this cannot lie  said of the outlying districts where  ver.y few forms- have been filled out..  The Delta-total Reached 2 0 65 up; to,,  Saturday. ^ r . - ..-        ���������'"-"..,  It is surmised that many of the  comissioners are wihholding their  completed forms until the last uiin- \  ute. This is a mistake according to  the officials of the cour-: house for  in many instances, slight errors are  discovered in the making out ot the  ANNUAL SCHOOL MIOKTEXU  .._., ..,,Xn'"0'!'<:a.SU.S Til 1-3 SALARIKS  The annual meeting of the school  disl riot' "was hold ill flic school houso  at S j).in,, on Saturday, July lOLh. The  election''of a new school trustee -resulted in (he appointment of r. A, C.  Salt, who defeated Mr. J. Valletta.  It is understood that the teachers  who were on the staff last year are  willing'to relurn to Abbotsford providing, the salaries were raised. Accordingly the trustees' decided to  grant their request and the salaries of  the junior teachers wore raised from  :|?800.00"and $1000.00 per" pear to  $1000''and -$1200 respectively; the  first assistant to get $125 per month  for twelve months; principal re receive not less than $1500.00 for the  twelve'months . th& trustees to. have  the privilege of paying $18000.00 if  necessary. The janitor's .salary was  also raised from $200 per year to  '$1000.00���������'it being understood ��������� that  whoever"'fills the position will take  on extra-work such as the care of the  grounds, etc. If is'proposed to have  the furnace either repaired or another  one installed so there will be no more  difficulty in keeping the rooms comfortable for the pupils, as has been  the case during the past term.  Discussion regarding establishing a  third year high school took place but  nothing definite was decided on.  Higher salaries means higher faxes  and some ratepayers arc not quite  satisfied, but the demand for better  schools'for Abbotsford has to be met.  Matsqui municipality contributes for  her pupils attending the school to the  extendjof $1 100.00 last year, and the  will mean seven or  PERSONALS  AHIIOTSKOKO IN  lias pure-  Garage  s-���������we'll'  liJised iho  and will  say, as it  who  met  with a  wee Us ago, is in  Hospital,' su(Tor-  leg. Mrs. Trcthe-  forms anci these have to be returned  for rectification. Unless this is clone  prior to Thursday, the forms cannot  be accepted by the Government Agent  raise r^ salaries  eigh't'Kuiulred more. "   ."���������' ' j  Abbotsford Iras changed teachers !  too often during the past few years  to mean that the pupils have been  making the desired progress and it is  probably on account of the low -salaries paid. The keynote of the meet-  1 ing- however, was that Abbotsford pupils must have a square deal'So far as  education was concerned���������the best  not -one bit too good for them. To  have this the best of teachers must  be employed.  Mr.'Claude Weir  !<l.oel{  of the   K.   K.  manage lhe husincs  should be..  J.  A. Trethewey,  serious accident two  Vancouver   General  ing with a fractured  will  remain'  in   Vancouver   until   Mr.  Trethewey  is  able  to return   to Abbotsford.      ' ������  Dr. ,'J. M. Preston,'of Soiu.v City,  Iowa, isf he guest of his son'Mr. j.  L. Preston, of Abbotsford.  Among the visitors in Vancouver  from Abbotsford on Tuesday wero'Mr  Weir, Snr., Robt. Leary and A. Hulton-Harrop.  Rev. Mr. Robertson and ?-Ir. A. McCallum attended a -meeting of the  Presbytery in Vancouver on Tuesday  last.  Miss Cameron of Scotland is visiting at tlie home of Mr. and Mrs. Robt.  MclOwe-n.  Miss j'lorcnec Roberls is visiting  her cousin. Miss Sadie Cc'uphill of  Lyndon, Wash.  The W, A. of the G. W. V. A. held  a successful whist drive and dance in  the G. VV. V. A. rooms on Friday evening.-  Miss Jessie Coogan has gone to  camp at White Rock, (lies guest of  Mrs. J.  K. McMenemy.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Smith and family  are holidaying in camp at White.Rock  Mrs.   R.  L.  McCuMorh  of Clayburn  and  children are eujoiyng a holiday  at White Rock.  The Misses Steede luwc returned  from a visit to roast cilies.      ��������� ���������  Mrs. J". K. McMenemy. and iamily  and Master Harry Taylor arc holidaying at White Rock.  CHILLIWACK  ON THK liSTIf  A splendid representation from the  local Orange and True Blue Lodges  weiit to Chilliwack on the 12th to attend tho big celebration. After the  Lodges had been formally opened in  the morning the members gathered  and paraded to the B. C. K. R. station, accompanied by the music of the  life and drums.  The celebration was nor. as successful as it might have been; owing to  (he downpour of rain after the arrival  of the cars at Chilliwack, a good  many of the sports being cancelled. -  What   was   lacked   in   carrying  off  tiie sports was made up in listening to  some excellent speches.   '  some excellent speeches, partly.  TO KIjHCT iN'IOW TKUSTKIO  A special meeting of qualified voters of the Abbotsford school  district  is to bo held in the school house on  July 2Gth at 8 p.m. for the purpose of  electing a school trustee in the place  of Mr. J. J. McPhee, who has resigned  In  this connection "All persons in  the District    paying    taxes    whether  real or personal are entitled to vote  if such taxes,-arc paid.     That is to sa,y  tho proprietor of a Candy shop if taxed on the stock, has the.same right to  vote as the owner of a brick block."  AIIItOTSI<'OKI>S FLOWIOtt SHOW  _Plans are being completed for tho  holding of a successful flower show  in Abbotsford on the 2 1st of August  from 1 :M0 to (\ p.m. The committee  in charge have compiled a .splendid  prize list which is now in tho hands'-  of the  printer. .  Tlie Ladies' Ai.d  r.ivpberry festival,  i'  CL .  are planning  -!i  for a  i held  ANOTHEJR EXPEJIT  VISITS THE MOSQUITOES  Mr. .Jiminie  Dov/nie "Abbotsford's  Blind  Hero",  was at the coast    this  this week on  business in ; connection ! .^r]  witli the placing.'of an exhibit of his'  work  at  tlie  New  Westminster  and  On Tuesday last the district  was honored by a visit from an  expert, on mosquitoes, Dr. Harrison G. Dyor, a distinguished  scientist of the Washington  National Museum, who came up  from Seattle on purpose to see  all that was to be seen and to  study the mosquito question of  this district at first hand. lie  is one of the world's leading-  experts on the mosquito question and was the guest of our  Mr. Hearle while here.  'After visiting Nicomen Island  Sumas Prairie and being taken  over liatzic alder bottom by  canoe- Dr. Dyor stated thai he  considered oil to be practically  useless in this district until the  larger breeding areas are dealt  with by dyking, pumping and  ditching, which appeared lo belli e only satisfactory methods  of combatting tlie pest.  Dr. Dyor was much interested in the different varieties of  local mosquitoes and took away  a number of larvae and adults  to work over.  Mr. Hearle has also said time  and again without number   in  INJURING  THE  ROADS  wind will be  the manse in the lieu'1 future.  IUcI. Little who lias been very ill tlie  past few days is slowly improving.  Miss Smith . and her neice Miss  Vera Stinson of Abbotsford arc visiting in New Westminster.  "Master Lloyd Vanetfa of Abbotsford are visiting in Aldergrove with  his grandparents.  ISKKKY SUA SON IN KULL SWING  Berry picking started on Mr. Curtis' ranch on Thursday, the weather  being very favorable for the ripening  of the fruit. Automobile service has  been secured for the convenience of  the pickers who wish to be home at  nights. Mr. Curtis has made improvements which will make iving conditions very comfortable for the pickers.  The logging outfit, who are hauling  logs to Abbotsford from Mrs. Brown's  ranch on the McKenzie road have  ben pla/ying havoc with the road and  Reeve Fooks has notified them that  they will-have to put up a bond for  any damage they may do to the road  or bridges.  G.W.V'.A. REGULAR GATHERING  The regular semi-monthly meeting  ot the G. VV. V. A. was hold in their  rooms on Tuesday evening, but owing  to the small attendance, little business was transacted. The annua  meeting of the association will be  held in theG. W. V. A. rooms the  second Tuesday in August, when election of officers for the year will be  held.     *  HOIJERTfSOiV���������COUTTS  dyking  the Vancouver exhibitions.  On the  same trip he secured some work from  the Hudson's I3a,y Company for some  of his hammocks. Jimmie will be  quite a busy fellow for sonic time on  now as he intends to start building  talking with  hi in  that  pumping, were, the only  genuine methods of getting rid  of the mosquito in this district.  A quiet but pretty wedding took  place at. (he Manse, Abbotsford at 1 1  a. m. on July L2th, when Miss Annie  Bella Coutts, of Ayrshire, Scotland,  was united in marriage with Mr. Geo.  Thomson Robertson, of Ladncr, JJ. C,  but formerly of Ayrshire, Scotland,  Rev. W'm. .Robertson officiating.  After a honeymoon spent at the  coast cities, the happy couple wi  take up residence in Ladner. The  bride is a sister of Mr. Wm. Coutts,  of Abbotsford.  II  THE SUMAS IS FLOOMJI)  I  The pound b(ylaw petition is meeting with the approval of the progressive spirit ot Abbotsford.  his house shortly.  ���������������������������������fgs|.������J5  JtA  Mr. K. W. Johnson, one of the partners of the Abbotsford Garage," had  tho misfortune to have a piece of steel  fly into his eye a few days ago, and  is now in the General Hospital in  Vancouver. His. many friends however, will be pleased to learn that his  eye is rapidly recovering.  Mr. J. Brydges, manager of . the  Bank of Montreal, returned this morn  ing from a business trip to the coast.  Mr. Rea  guest of Mr  of  Vancouver    was  Whitchelo last week.  the  Haying is.progressing on the Matsqui Prairie and it is an excellent crop  this year.  With the rise of the Fraser the Sumas prairie farmers are'against up a-  gainst it for a crop this year, but as  one fellow- said this morning he is  'going to stay with the boat till she  goes down then he will turn it over  and stay with the bottom.' It is  wonderful how these farmers can  keep so cheerful under conditions  that means the entire loss in many  cases of their entire crop, it being so  late that nothing can be planted this  v\ear after the water is gone as it  is too late. The Yale road is flooded  up to within a short distance of Vye  which means that a lot of land is covered. The loss will this year be up  in the hundreds of thousands of dollars. The high danger marked has  been reached and from now on every  nch means many liousands of dollars.  has certainly been taken full advantage of.  Summer Marchandise.al substantial reductions has been our motto and with those who  values our sale has been well patronized.  ONE-QUARTER OFF all Summer Hats-  Men's, Boys' and Girls.  LADIES'HOUSE DRESSES on sale  from ......-..................... . $:L95up.  REMEMBER EVERY PAIR of Boots are at  Reduced Prices.    They have  the   Quali  the Style and will give you the Service  \ J  a  ���������fgmw ���������sm.m.juiui  Don't overlook the   GROCEY   SPECIALS  for we certainly can save you money.  15.   C.   Phone,   1  fHWrnsTTIf 'Vl y ������f',iry������*i������'������^������y^***". -J  ���������'*,*.���������.!,. 4w .   - ���������" i .^m j.- ������~ ��������� .hs*ji..V mJJ.^04t^ -i*".!.!  '.''*���������'.��������� 'j'w 'j-'^J'V-;  PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST*  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly    "Newspapers'    Association.  Jf. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor .  FRIDAY,  JULY   16,   1920.  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  ' 2."J years ,anions the Stockmen of  t^ic Fra,ser Valley. ,Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all' communications  Box 34 (JhiHiwack, B. C-  t<  ^'yiffhaftDnmimnumnmnDy."jjffi(<:  J. H. JONES "  Funeral  Director  11  AGENT   FOR   HJSA.DSTOM'iS  Phone Connection. Mission City  The future of Nicomen Island is again being weighed in the  balance-, and not much encouragement is being given to the,settlers there iii the wtiy of hope forth efuture. 'The island is without, doubt one of (lie most fertile pieces of land iu the Fraser Valley, mikI that/is saying something (hat while' many will question  it at first thought will, on consideration/.agree with the statement  as being correct.  11 is said that whiskey and gasoline'will 'not mix' and where  an attempt, is made'to niix (hc-in, party or parlies doing so generally come lo grief; but the grief to t'hc residents of the Island.is  ��������� no greater when itcoin.es to mixing up politics and the waters'of  the Fraser aud using the mixture on the settlers of Nicomen Island. Yet the process .appears'to be going oh for years, and each  year the settlers of Nicomen Island arc allowed to have their  lands flooded���������lose their crops annually, and yet arc expected  to-pay taxes annually to the government: if not have it thrown  up to them at a public meeting as an excuse for doing nothing to  .protect them. ������  Some years ago a dyke was built to protect the area which  was annually flooded, but no sooner did the farmers look forward      ., .      ..     .  , (1   .     .   .  ' . It is estimated that only four more  io a .prosperous and sale future than old Father Fraser changed l(.arg of ..Ooi.(lon llQ{iCi��������� strawberries  will roll to prairie points this Benson.  News conies from Haney, Hammond  that Straws are only one-third normal-yield, season almost ov;er. Wynn-  del and Creston are now increasing  shipments. Housewives who have  held off expecting cheaper berries  will be disappointed they are at their  cheapest point and are rising in price  Strawberries are selling this year  more than ever before on their grade  pack and appearance. Car lot. shipments from Gordon Plead and Haney  are now selling at equal prices due to  the improvement on ,the pack of the  Haneys. L. C. L. shipments from  Maple Ridge Association are selling  at 10c! per hallock less. Wynnclel  "Glen Mary's" are now on the market, they have an objectionable green  ERVICE  1  The "arson who likes promptness in-telephone service  ���������will appreciate your effort; if when you answer' the tele-  ��������� phone you give the name of (he firm. If you arc answer-  ing in a department, give the name'of the department  The person wlil not havclo ask who iss peaking, if lhal is  done. Besides facilitating service, it is a courtesy that, is  at once apreciated. ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA .TELEPHONE Co.  STKAWBERIU'US  1020  his.course, making it look as though the dyke today were built in  the wrong place. That was something that could not be i'orsecn  and we,do not believe that the old dyking commisisoners nor the  engineer can be blamed. Certainly'il does not appeal lo the. farmers to have it thrown back on them that, their 'dyke is not  worth a whoop���������' There is or should not be any doubt about  the competency of the engineer in the minds of the provincial  government, as were he alive today he would be in charge of another important piece of work in the Fraser Valley. That ought,  to be some kind of guarantee that the work was done according  to the best engineering plans.  Were the land worthless when dyked there would not be so  ' much reason for crying shame when the game of politics is being played.t   The Dominion government has spent considerable  money to help protect the island.    This turned out wrong; but  i������������ii iiiiTOWMm  this year again they have spent money to protect a part of it and j tip, and are rather rough in apepar  it was hoped that the provincial government, through is deputy ance compared with   Vancouver   isr  i i -,     i      j.*      x-i      t   ! -1      i    .   -i. ,,    ;      , ., land and Lower Mainland berries the  would look after the dyke properly, but it appears that while a hallocks are well filled> they. are retailing at 56 per hallock less than  Gordon Head and Haneys;  they will  ' very small amount of money would have given a minimum a-  mount of safety���������at least up to the present. . That so much  money has been spent goes to show that somebody thinks the  land'is good. Another point along this line is that the old settlers have stayed with the island'through all the floods of many'  years and are still able to put on a good front. ��������� Without the dyke  and the danger of flooding the land is today estimated as worth  $150 per acre, but if dyked so as lo permit of intensive cultivation  feeling that everything was safe, the land is easily'worth not a  cent less than .$1000 per acre���������that much could be taken off it  annually, at the present prices of small fruit: this would mean  that the land would pay handsomely for all the dyking that  would be charged up against it. .The land has all the ingredients that go lo make successful agriculture no matter what  line is followed.  It is hoped that the two governments���������dominion and provincial will get together and formulate some scheme for secure protection that will place the present landowners on the  island in security so that they can make a good living besides  paying the provincial taxes.  The loss annually through flood and mosquitoes is considerable, and the farmers, if they can get security are willing to  mortgage the future if the two governments will get together  and give security against this loss. The Sumas dyking scheme  is being .undertaken by the present government in partnership  with the farmers and when completed the land will be no better  than Nicomen Island, and it is doubtful if as good for some  years to come. Matsqui prairie was of little use until dyked  and today it has a very prosperous community, willing and able  to nay their dyking tax. which will in time pav back to the government all the monies paid out in building the dyke���������and look  what a credit to the Fraser Valley the Matsqui Prairie farming  district is.  soon   have  this  market, all   to   themselves and prices will rise.  The prairie market has been hare  of berries this season, notwithstanding the high prices,, retail sales In  crate lots have been few. We have  not heard of any further shipments  of Spokane Straws, evidently'the jobbers are satisfied that 1.1. C. berries  are superior and better value at the  slightly higher price. Some growers" still ship'Strawberries too green.  Smoke I  ry  t  Tl112 KDMONTON MAKItKT  For  a Good  CIGARS  B.   C. .CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG  ft WOLZ,  Pilot 8  Edmonton, .Inly 9.���������We arc continuing to have very favorable growing weather, and crops, particularly  in iho vicinity of Edmonton, are looking well.  Since our last report there have  been a couple, of cars of California  small fruit on the market and several  cars  of B.   C." strawberries, <.  Vegetables; now ..in, come from  California, but early next week the  first car of Washington vegetables  will likely arrive.  DR. MORRISON  DENTIST  WJLSOiV    BLOCK  Phone  7:{0:?  MISSION   CITY  "Misison district was treated to a  thunderstorm on Tuesday night and  although but little damage was done  was one of the worst heard here for  some years.  ing Urbanization Demobilizes  tr  With the leaching of two or three languages in our public  schools'we are eprmtting two trains of thought and ideas to  grow up in our country. Should any two at any time become  equally strong and then comes the point where the strengths  of the two may be tested. Lei us .watch that that testing day  never comes.  Premier Meighen, the new premier of the Dominion of  Canada, comes to .office with everyone saying a good word for  him. That he will bring to the office ability to handle the situation there is but little doubt. Ability as a statesman or politician has placed him where he is today. From farmer boy to  university graduate, to school teacher, to lawyer, to politician,  to premier is a hard record to beat at the age of 46. There must  be something in the inan's make-up to guarantee all this.  One of the Transports used by the British Ministry of Shipping (Canada).     Sir Arthur  :  Harris, inset. * ,  The British Ministry of Shipping (Canada) which during its five and one half years of existence  jpractically controlled the export trade of Canada, inland and overseas, clearing over 3,000 transports and  Diners from Canadian Ports and Portland, will, according to an announcement by Sir Arthur Harris its  Director General, be demobilized on March 31st, next.  All correspondence relating to the affairs of the Ministry in Canada after that date is to be addressed to Mr. E. M. Raeburn, Director General, British Ministry of Shipping, No. 165 Broadway New  iYork.  The activities of the Ministry in Canada, including the Overseas Department which it succeeded,  date from August 1914, at which time the Dominion Government, appreciating the importance of securing  rthe service of an expert Overseas Officer, conferred with the heads of the large Canadian Transportation Companies with the result that the then President of the Canadian Pacific placed' at the service of  the Government Mr., now "Sir" Arthur Harris, who acted as Director Overseas Transport up to the 5th  [September 1918, at which date the Department was absorbed into the British Ministry of Shipping Sir  "Arthur  Harris   continuing   in  charge  as. Director General   in  Canada. *���������'  During the period I9K-18 the Director General practically controlled the export trade of Canada  I and overseas, and that th,e work was well and impartially performed was evidenced from the fact  :he Railway and  Steamship  Interests were satisfied,   and   the   general   business   of  the   Country   con-  Inland  (that  the  ���������tinned  with   a  minimum, of  disturbance.  The development of the  Department may be realized by the'number of vessels cleared from Canadian  August   1914  and 31sr December 1911), viz: ���������  ���������Ports  and   Portland   between   the  25th  1914  /Transports.  1915  Transports.  ���������1916  Transports.  It looks as though Manitoba would have another school  question���������������������������the desire to have some other language taught in the  schools other than the English language. The question will  test the strength of the-Norn's government. Pew people will  want to see the German; the French or any other language except the Anglo-Saxon taught primarily in any schools, of the  province. We want, one language and with one people, so that  the future may be made safe for future generations of Canada.  . 1918  Transports,  and Liners.  S75,  gross    tons   of  ��������� 1919  '.       Transports,  and Liners.  975.  munitions,    war  1917  Transports,  and Liners.  40. 132, 362, 737,  During  the  above  mentioned  period  in  excess  of    sixteen    million  (material,  and   supplies,   were   moved   inland  and  overseas.  The Director General was supported by an efficient staff drawn from the service of the Canadian  Pacific. They did good work for Canada and the Empire, and the fact that it was done quietlv, almost to  'the  point  of self-effacement.   Is  recognized and  appreciated. *'  The General Public Utile knew the onerous obligations devolving on the successful administration of  nn   undertaking   of   such   magnitude.  When the history of Canada's participation in the Groat War is chronicled not the least of its achievements will  have bc=n the successful  administration of  its   transport  service.  Tho report of the Select Committee (Imperial Government) on national expenditure Issued as a White  Paper in London on the 5th January last pays a deserving tribute to the effective and economical administration of the affairs of the Ministry of Shipping nof only in the United Kingdom but  Oulports of the World'to  which the operations of the Shipping. Control  was extended  4  jrr  I".  ii-1  .>,'!  '''I  ' Mnj  w  "!*Sm  iss*  "'���������'ail  Bmi  ���������tJm!  mi  rafra  '^m  BS*  rm  ''���������>JHk  Mgfla '  -i\W&  ^Hs  h -HBBfi  ''*!$!  8b-  4 'Bffla  '* -'BfflH  ( rjfiSfl  jBji ?  X *  P  m  I  Jf  ml  in  various  im&m&ti&MBm  mrnmmmm ���������-jr-     '���������"���������'���������^r' -*������- s      '���������/v  sY  Thursday, .Tub" 15th, 1920,  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAQlfl TTlilb'tt  M  *i  * fiS  m*  '" i^n  isB*  "fli  jlgfi  'T|H  mi  rafr^  ,<j|||  is������1  >J1  '^Jaffi  ^Hf������  ^fli  * SS8S  '^  89-  4 'Bhh  '* 'BBS  ( rJaEn  BBaf ?  p.  I  P  lift  i  I if  Mission City Flower Show  THURSDAY, AUG.   19, 1920  llViAW AX It liMGiUf.ATIO.NS  1. All members of (ho Institute to be  allowed 5 entries free; lion-iuembers to  p;iy 56 per icntry.  2. All exhibitors to send to the se.';retaiiy.  a, list of their exhibits on blank forms  supplied, writing clearly and distinctly the  number of the class and the number of the  section of each entry, mime and address of  the   exhibitor.  i  'A. No entries shall bo received after  Tuesday noon, August 17th.  '1. All exhibits shall have attached to  (hem .by tho exhibitors the tag provided'  for (hem by Iho committee, showing tho  number of exhibit, and must be staged not  later than I I a. in. on Thursihuy.  n. All exhibits must be the properly of  (lie exhibitors anil iiiusl have beeii in (heir  possession for at loaiil two months prowous  to (he l hue of showing.  t!.   No competitor shall   lake  more  than  one prize  in  the same section  of any om  ' class.  7. Kxhibits niusl he left in position until  10   p.  m.  on   (he day  of   Inhibition.  8. Should there arise any dispute or misunderstanding, not governed by llicso rules  ami regulations, if shall be referred lo (ho  Show Committee, whose decision shall bo  filial.  !). Professionals are prohibited from entering   for   competition,   but   displays   are  invited.  ������  10 Placing of Prizes to be. at the discretion of judges, in case of onl,y one entry.  11. Admission to show room from 2:30  lo 0 ]). in.,   I0<?, evening 256.  FLOWER SHOW PRIZE LIST  CLASS   1.���������Division  A  J. Asters, 4 kinds, 3 blooms ���������$ 1..00  2. Asters, bestVhitc, 4 blooms    .50  3. Asters, pink, 4   blooms 50  4. Asters, lavender,.4 blooms 00  Division  U.  Six varieties,  One bloom each  1. Dehlias, Cactus  $1-00  2. Dahlias,  Decorative    1.00  3. Dahlias, Peony flowered  1.0 0  4. Dahlias,  best  individual  .... 1.00  Division C.  With foliage  3. Roses, best 3 white  5')  2. Roses, best 3 red  5 0  3. Roses, best 3 pink 5 0  4. Roses, best 3 yellow 5 0  5. Roses, best individual  5 0  Division   I).  Ten Stems  1. Sweet Peas, white 50  2. Sweet Peas, blue  50  ...50  .25  .25  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  3. Sweet Per-,, pink  50 .25  4. Sweet Peas, red   50 '.25  fi.  Sweet   Peas,  purple   50 .25  0. Sweet Peas, any other decid  ed  color  50 .25  7.  Swieet Peas, aii,y decided color  aplashed 5 0 .25  8. .Sweet Peas, any decided color  picoted   ..." 5() .2 5  CLASS li.���������Displays  1. Calceolaria    1st, Hydrangea Plant  2nd, 1 doz. Daii'odil Bulbs.  2. Nasturtiums    $1.00     .50  3. Pansics   '.   J.00     .50  4   Sweet  Peas      1.00     .50  5. Verbenas '.    1.00    .50  0. Petunias   ....'.    1.00     .50  7.   Marigolds    '...   i.00     .50  - OI,iASS :i.���������Collect ions  1. Snapdragons    'LOO .50  2. Caliopsis       '.00 .50  3. Carnations     $1.00 .50  ���������I.  Chrysanthemums       1.00 .50  f>.  faunas     -'    LOO .50  0. Dahlias    ,     1.00     .50  7.   UiiUithus    75     -50  ��������� S. Hollyhock!!    ''"'5 ���������50  !). Lupins  '. 50 .25  I (i. Larkspurs    50 .2a  11. Marigolds 50 .25  12. f Petunias    50     .25  I 3,'Phlox,   annual    : 50      25  14. Phlox,   perennial    50     .25  15. Poppies    !*������     ���������2r'  IC.   Slocks   .- ; ?5     -5������  17. Violas    75     .50  18. Sunflowers    50     .2a  I!)    Sweet    Peas         L00     .50  20.  Collection of cut [lowers ....   LOO    ..50  CLASS -I.���������Ijiiiies  Ono Stem  1. Auralium     $ L.00 .50  2. Tiger    '    L00 .50  2.   Uubrum     L00 .50  4. Any  other  variety     J.00 .50  CLASS  5.���������Gladiolus  1. Host  collection   $2.00   $1.00  2. Bejit six, one stem each    L00     .50  3. Best individual  ..    L00     .50  CLASS  (1.���������House  Plants  I. Begonias    "'5 .50  2. Cactus   =- fa -50  3. Fuchsia   -J ������������������.���������)0  4. Geranium     J5 .50  < 5.   Hydrangea    7 5 -50  0. Petunia   .' 7-5     .5 0  7.'Any  other  house plant  >   .75     .50  5. Collection of house plants...'.1st, $5.00  '     (order  on  workshop). Mr.   J.   McCor-  mick;  2nd $2.50 by Mr. J. 1-1. Jones.  CLASS 7.  1. Best collection   of    Asters���������$5.00    by  llargitf Motors.  2. Best decorated   table���������$4.00   b,5l Mrs.  Montgomery. ' '  ,  3. Best  table bouquet���������$2.5 0   (order on  store)   by   Wm. Ronnie.  4. Best hanging basket���������$2.00  by Mr. J.  A.   Tupper.  5. Best veranda tub���������$2.00 by'Mr. J. A.  Bates.    v  0. Best    bouquet    of    carnations���������$5.00  (order on  any store in Mission)     by  , Dr.   McQuarrie,  winning  bouquet    to  go to Hospital.  7.   Besl   ladies'   coinage   bouquet  and   G   bill I ouholos -- $2.00   by   Mr.   I'\  11 untor.  S. Most pink, red. whiio and '.\ellow roses  with fdiing'C, correctly named, (one of  each)���������$2.00 by Mr. W.1L MatJiewsou  !1. lJeiil general display of roses ��������� $5.00  (order on .store)   by Mr. J.  Lawrence,  '10 Heal rose in (he show���������$2.00 by Mr.  A. S. Taulbuf.  .11.  Best 8  roses, correctly named, one of,  each���������Goods fiom the store, by Mr. S.  II. Crosbjy.  12. Best bouquet of roses���������$5.00 (order  on any store in Mission) by Dr. McQuarrie, winning bouquet, to go to the  hospital.  J 3.   Best exhibit    from    Children's    Home  '     Gardens!���������$2.00 by Mrs. Ashmore.  14. Best collection of vegetables from the  Children's Home Gardens���������$2.00 by  Air. A. II.  Webb.  15. Best collection of (lowers from tlie  Children's Home Gardens���������?2.00 by-  Mr.  C,   Trough ton.  IG.   Best  bouquel, made up by child under  14  years or under���������$2.00  by  Mrs*.  S.  Smith,  Dewdney.  IT.   Host Hora'l  design     $2.50    by    Messrs  King-Beach   Mfg. Co.  18.   Best shower bouquet���������$5.00  (order on  workshop)   by  Mr.  .1.  MeCornu'ck.  11). 'Best 10 correctly named varieties sweet  peas, one stem each-���������$3.00 by Dr. A.  .). Stuart.  20. Best vase of sweet peas���������$2.50 (order  on store)  by Jas.  Brand, Vancouver  21. Best collection of Cactus Dahlias���������$5,  (order on store)  by Mr. C. Plumndgo  2 2.  Best  general  collection,    of     Dahlias,  othtir than Cactus���������Silver Cup by Dr.  Morrison.  23. Best collection of Canterbury Bells���������  $2.00 by Messrs Christie & Walton.  24. Best collection ,of  Pansics���������$2.00   by  Mr. A. J.  Stephen.  25. Best collection  of  Geranium   (plants)  , ���������$2.00  by Mr.  Brad well.  20. Best bouquet of iustiluto colors���������Set  of 5 .silver vases for table decoration  by Mrs. L. J. Solloway.  27. Best collection of flowers in the, show  ���������Silver Medal b<yi Central Meat Market.  28. Best collection of Native Ferns���������$1.50  by Mr.  F. Wood.  29. Besl.   Asparagus   Fern���������$2.00   by   Mr.  Ij). Bush.  30. Best House Fern���������$2.00 by M'r. T. J.  Cox.  31. Best Design in National Colors���������$5.00  by Mr. J.  A. Catherwood.  32. Best-display from the Flower Garden  ���������$5.00  by  Mr.  C. 11. Beckett.  33. Best collection of Zinnias���������$2.00    by  Mrs. McLeod.  34. Best House  Plant, exhibited by child  14 years or under���������Book by Dcpt. of  Agriculture.  35. Best individual vegetable from Child  ren's Home  Gardens���������Book by Dept.  of Agriculture.  3G.   Best dressed  Doll or Kcwpie  (needlework to count)-T-Book from Dept. of  Agriculture!.  37.. Kxhibilor  winning   most   I si   Prizes  in  Class 3���������Book  from Dept.    of    Agri-  cull ure.  38. Inhibitor winning most prizes; (1st) in  ('las:, I) ��������� Book from Dept. of Agrioul-  I ure.  3!J. Kxhibitor winning most prizes in lhe  show, points to be judged as follows:  Specials, 3 points; I si's, 3 points;  '    2nd's, ]   point. One pack of Flour by  F. V. Farmers' Feed Store.,  No entries necessary for No.'s 11   27, 37  38,  3D, Class  7. ���������    ���������  "Collection" shall  mean one of each.  "Display" shall mean  with  foliage, etc.  CASH   DONATIONS  10. Bush,' Dr. A. J. Stuart, W. II.'  Mathcwson, Christie & Walton, J. II. Jones  T. Biadwell, Mrs. McLeod, G. IJ. Beckett,  F. Wood, llargitf Motor,s, S. Wilson, T.  Cutler. Mr. Hickling, Mrs. Montgomery,  J. A. Tupper, T. J, Cox, F. Hunter, ; R.  Bird. J. A. Catherwood, A. S. Taulbut, W.  Durant, ,J. A. Bates, C. Troughtoxi, A. J.  Stephen, Mrs, Ashmore, King Beach Mfg.  Co., Kruit |(& Mercantile, N. C. Fraser, IL  Alanson,   Mrs.  Sam  Smith.  BETTER BABY CONTEST  PRIZE LIST  Division     I.  Bahy Girl under (i months, scoring highest  points: 1st prize, value $2.50, given b.y  H. Beach;  2nd Prize, value $1.50.  Babjy Boy under six months,scoring highest .  points:    1st, value    $2.D0,    given by H.  Beach;  2nd, value $1.50.  Division 2.  Baby Girl; 7 to 12 months, scoring highest  points:   1st,  given   by  Chas.   Robinson:   ,  2nd, given by Mrs. Brad well.  Baby Boy, 7 to 1 2 months, scoring highest.  points.     1st,  given  by Chas.   Robinson;  2nd,  given  by  Mrs.  Peacock.  Division ii.  Baby Girl, 13 to 18 months, scoring highest points: 1st, Spoon, given by Central  Meat Market;  2nd, value $1.50.  Baby Boy, 13 to. 18 months, scoring highest points: 1st, Spoon, given by _Mrs.  Morrison;   2nd, valine $1.50. "  Division  -J. '  Baby Girl,  18 to 2 0 months, scoring highest  points:   1st,  value  $2.50,   given   by  C. Plumridgo;  2nd, value $1.50.  'Baby Boy, 18 to 26 .months, scoring high-,-  cst points:   1st, value $2.50, given by C,  Plumridgo; 2nd, value $1.50.  Specials  Best Uabfc- Boy. under 12 months, bottle  fed, given by B. Miles, value $5.00.  Best Baby Girl, under 12 months, bottle  fed, given  by  Mrs.  llargitf.  COMMITTED:  Mrs. Peacock, Mrs. Hargitt,  P.Irs.   Morrison,   Mrs.   Brad-well.  ������ova Scotia Lobsters lempt  sr  r  ww, rw^y^-������-  ��������� ������������������.���������������������������������������������;������������������.'������������������������������������.������������������������������������;������������������-��������� -���������;;���������;��������� "���������r:;w:' v:��������� :\x.C^^^^w?'M  '   "   ���������      ���������: ���������   .-..'���������������������������.: \v:::::: .���������: ���������:.-:  >lw������������s:  ��������� ���������     : - - V.,.::" ,^^mm^m$km&  HUGHES'  SHORTAGES SAID  TO UK  VKKV HEAVY  ''> ^&a^ielL7 S%.M<*ryisf Pay Hatefazffr  !    C;.:nada    produces ?,0 per cent,   of  (lie lobster supply of the world, and  in addition, the finest lobsters.    Tin  lobsters   of  the   New   Fngland   eoas'  ere  (he  little  brothers  of the  noble  erusiaceans native to the more north  ern   and 'colder  waters  of  Labrador  and, indeed. Canadian female lobyter-  are  selected   for    use    in  American  haicheries    to   improve   the    strain.  .The Labrador coast has the greatest  known supply, but is  too distant, to  be available for commercial purposes  at present.      The main supply   now  comes from the Gulf of St. Lawrence  particularly around the famous  Island of Anticosti, and from the  waters about Nova Scotia.  Nova Scotia is famous for romance .apples, cherries, and. last but  no least, lobsters. .The government  has every intention that this happy  stale of affairs shall continue and  maintains fifteen hatcheries in the  province. The lobsters are also  guarded out of season by strict protective laws.  The Nova Scotia 1919 lobster sea-  ,8on has been verv satisfactory. Tn������  ,.total catch is piven as 5.S2.j.0iiG  pounds, valued at $1,396,040. The  catch was somewhat <sm.il|pr than In  1918, when the quantity was G.2S5.-  ���������'820 pounds, but a much hisrher valuation Is put on the 1919 caich. The  value of the 1918 catch was $799,387.  tn 1919 there were 1,020.864 pounds'  of lobsters put up in the cannprles  and 4.831.232 pounds of live lobsters  were exported. In Nova Scotia the  price for live lobsters was 10 cents a  pound, but much higher prices were  paid in Boston .where canned Nova  Scotia lobster brought 67.8 cents a  pound. '  The 1919 season lasted only from  March 1 to May 31. instead of from  December 15 to May 31, as in previous years. .   .    ,       A  Victoria, July 14.���������The Hughes  trial here yesterday occupied public  attention to the exclusion of every  other subject. As usual in cases of  this kind where public interest is  high and the principals well known,  the usual crop of rumors were in circulation covering the whole range of  speculation which ingenuity or imagination  could suggest.  Mr. Hughes in his trusted capacity  as accountant and auditor of the  Spencer firm would probably prepare  all government returns and this fact  has set in motion sensational speculations as to the correctness of the  same.  Mr. G. G. McGeer, M. P. P., the  trustee for the Spencer interests  promptly' discounted this by stating  that if the audit now proceeding, and  which will probably'last for two or  three months, should disclose any errors in this connection the firm will  not have to be asked to, but will  promptly  make good any deficiency.  It is stated that the shortage aris-  iiiir out of the irregularities with  which Mr. Hughes is charged arc now  over $4 00,000. The assignment which  lh<< ]s.i( I .o r nuule lo lhe firm when discovery was first made and pending  a ' lull aiidll, divcsls him of all his  personal properly and real estate,  which is handnd over to Mr. McGeer  silicilor for the Speiicm- firm, for the  purpose of making rcstiiulion after  Iho ii mount of the shortage is determined.  This agroomenl is ������ lmiglhy document of nino pages. If opens with  the slalemeiii :  "Wheicas the party of the lii'^l  part is indebted-to the companies  of the second part, to one or more of  them, in certain sums of money, the  amount of which is-not.at the date  of the execution of, these presents  definitely ascertained," and goes on  to provide for the appointment of  YVililam TO. Monteith. o*f Victoria, as  an investigator of the books of both  parties to arrive at "the amount of  the indebtedness of the party of the  first, part to the said companies."   .  Under the agrernent Mr. Hughes  has handed over to Mr. McGeer. the  Victoria Times, the Times building.  G06 acres in the Shawnigan district.,  SINCE fp 870  4  '3Q DROPS  STOPS  four parcels of real estate in North  Vancouver, six parcels of property in  Victoria, property in Vancouver city  and the Cariboo, $60,000 worth of  Victory bonds, jewelry and notes.  The investigator is given power to  investigate all bank accounts, safety  deposit boxes, etc., and Mr. Hughes  agrees to make full disclosure of all  his affairs and to return all monies  found to be due by him, togther  with 6 per cent interest from the  dats on which they were originally  due to the Spencer firm.  TAPS' NAMED  AS ARBITRATOR  'Ottawa, July 14.���������William H.  Taft, former president of the U. S.  has been selected by the Grand  Trunk Railway Company to represent  it on tiie board ot arbitrators which  will fix tlie \alue of (he common and  preferred stocks ot the company to  be acquired by (he government. Sir  Thomas White, forme r minister of  finance, will represent the govern-  menl aud the chairman is Mr Justice  C'assels of the exchequer court.  The anoiincemeiit was made yesterday by Ilowa.rd Kelloy. president  of the Grand Trunk.  The sittings of the board are (o  be  held   hero  early  in   September.  The Grand Trunk Railway is being taken over by the Canadian government and will be part of the Canadian National system.  Under legislation passed last year-  the government agreed to assume  the bonded indebtedness of the  Grand Trunk and its outstanding  debenture stock and to pay the share  holders, most of whom reside in  Great Britain, an arbitral price for  their, stock. *  Recently the British shareholders  assented to the plan and the board  of arbitration is being named.  The deal involves the entire Grand  Trunk system, including lines in the  United  States. ' THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFOItD, B.  &  THAN THE BEEP, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased'from ���������  ,,   WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND LIE CONVINCED  Abbotsford, B.C.  License Xo. U-I2UU3  II.   C.   Phone   4 1;  Fanners'  Phone   l!H)cJ  guju������jigau<eJL������uu  . Vancouver  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE  Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, A'bbotsi'ord and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloverdale, Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight Delivered  Both Ways  LONG DISTANCE FURNITURE MOVIN.G  Xoth'Eiiij too large Nothing loo small  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  P. and 11. CON LIN  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Office:   321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  A ZENITH EQUIPPED  ITS  LIKE A SCARED  When you step on the accelerator of a car that is  Zenith-equipped, the motor takes one deep breath of gas"  and gets off like a scared rabbit. This means a great deal  to the motorist when he wants to get quickly out of a tight  situation or to take full advantage of a good straightaway  on a country pike.  The instant pick-up of the Zenith Caruretor is a proven  fact.    When De Palma set tiie world record for acceleration from a standing start, inking a mile in 38.83 sceonds,  his  "Packard  905"  was   equipped]' with  a stock  Zenith  Carburetor.  Bring your car to us and we'll show you what Zenith  can do for you.  1 A 25 per cent increased mileage means over 10 cents  saved on every gallon of gas you are buying.  Come in and talk it over with  Is your engine running cool? If not let us put some  Cooling Compound in it. It has never failed to give the  best results.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, P. C. 7  iUSBOT.SS-'ORi) K. C.  Farmers 1918  A. E. HUMPHREY  '   (Late   Taylor    &" Humphrey)  . B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Hoom   0   Hart   Illouk.   Cliilliwaclt  Box    4'Z'Z, CHILLIWACK  BOOT AND SHOE  REPAIRER  AimOTOFOKI), II. C.  NOTICK  "POUND   DISTRICT  ACT"  WII.IClili'AS' notice has been' duly  given of the intention 'to constitute  the following district as a pound district, under the provisions of section  3 of the "Pound District Act", namely  the Town of Abbotsford, in the Province of British Columbia, as comprised within the following description: the South-west Quarter of Section 22, Township 16, in tlie District  of New Westminster.  AND WHEREAS objection to the  constitution of such proposed pound  district has been received from fifteen  proprietors of land within such proposed district. '  Therefore notice is hereby given  that'the majority of ��������� the proprietors  of land within the above-mentioned  district must, within thirty days from  the posting and publishing of this  notice, forward to the Minister of  Agriculture their petition in the form  required by Section 5 of the Act, or  otherwise such pound district will not  be constituted.  E. "W. BARROW,  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria,   B.   C.  July 8th, 1920.  THE FRASER RIVER IS HIGH  '"llllll Mil mi in   ij,]  WE UK IX CALUARV  Tho Calgary Pair, which closed  last Saturday, was about 23,0 00 short  ofthe total attendance last year. The  weather was fine and the exhibits  were of a very high class. The shrinkage in attendance is attributed to the  fact that the rural population did not.  feel justified a that time in spending  money, The weather this-week has  cheered the people of Alberta. Two  inches of rain fell between Sunday  and Tuesday, and now the sun is  shining again. Those who study the  crop prospects are convinced .that a  bumper crop of cereals is now assured. This will mean a good demand  for early apples for the harvesters.  Gooseberries continue in heavy  voiume, with a slow movement. Shippers will be well advised to cult  their shipments by at least 50 per  cent, for a week or so and thereby  steady the market. The strawberry  supply has been bare all this week.  If returns are not satisfactory it is  due to poor class or consignment.  There is a strong demand  for good  berries at top prices.  In Ij. C. L. shipment of red raspberries from Washington sold at $8  per crate wholesale. L. C. raspberries are coming in and during next  .week carlot shipments may arrive.  Sugar is more plentiful here than  was the case this time last year. It  would seem that the price was a  more serious factor in fruit preserving than tho amount available.  The supply of choice-dairy butter  is not equal to the demand. Shippers are getting from 41 to 42 cents  per lb. for it. Creamery butter is returning them 58 ,to 50 cents per lb.  Milk is reduced 'in Calgary to 146  per, quart.  Eggs are bringing $13 to $14 per  case, according to grade. Hay, loose  Prairie Upland is selling at $25 per  ton.  Vancouver quotes new potatoes at  \J6 per lb. for next week. We do not  look for much change in that price  for some time as it is considerably  below competitive quotations. Okan-  agan spuds and vegetables wlli roll  in a week's time.  The Fraser river at the Mission  gauge shows that the river is keeping  at ^about the same height for a very  long time, and is playing havoc with  the low lands surrounding.  On Nicomen Island the situation is  causing the farmers a very anxious  time but they are handling the situation to the best of their ability under  the circumstances.  Last evening the river had reached  the 20 foot 4 inch mark which is very  high for this time of the year, but the  river may suddenly go down again.  The following are some high, water  marks:  1876  June 29   22 ft. 9 in  1882   June 14   23 ft. 10 in  1894   June 5   25 ft 9 in  1896   July 9   21 ft. 9 in  1900  'June 3   21 ft 1 in  1903 ........ June. 18   22 ft. 6 in  1908  June 18  20 rt.  19.1.1  June 15  19 ft. 7 in  As we go to press the roport comes  in that the Gourlay dyke has broken  and- that the Nicomen island is now  in a worse condition than ever.  GIVE THE FAMILY A CHANCE���������  Nature furnishes no more delightful and Healthful diet  for growing children than pure milk, combined with Albert  Lee's pure-food Bread. The latter supplies what the.former lacks in,teeth and b'onc-making substances. Good old-  fashioned ���������bread and,milk is worth all the patent health  foods so called, that were ever devised. For company or  for Sunday dinner, it is so handy to order a nice cake of lis  instead of going to the trouble of baking.  Take .50$' worth of our ice-cream' home to your wife aiicl  see how she will smile on you, even if the days are hot.  Ci  'ALBERT''LEE,   Grocer   and- 'Baker*  M  m        r_ _       ._    '  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money lo Lonn on Good I'arin Mortgages  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  s  THE WINNIPEG MARKET  Winnipeg, July 8.���������Business this  past week has been fairly brisk in  Winnipeg. Quite a number of cars  of mixed fruit from Calfornia have  been received, also one of mixed vegetables from the same place, and 1  expect this will probably be the last.  Some cars of Oregon cherries have  been received, but, as yet, no straight  cars of B. C. and what have come  forward by express have been rather  inferior, being small, and the basket;;  not any too well filled.  Up to date two cars of Gordon  Mead strawberries have arrived and  sold readily as. soon as they were unloaded. These berries arrived in firsl  class shape, except that in the last  car, for some reason or other which  it would be impossible to say, there  were a number, probably just one in  each basket, mouldy. However, the  trade were very well pleased with  the berries and had no difficulty in  selling them.  A   LITTLE  STORE  SOME 20^ VALUES  '    ���������    Vinegar, Mackenzie's, per bottle '.". .. . T. 20������  Herrings, in Tomatoes 20<5  Pilchard's Nabob    ' 20������  Health Salts, Holcrook's '. 20p  Cocoanut, y2\b for .'....' 20^  A.G.ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.    C.  OBBBBHEBBBBHaB'BBHai  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  J. W. COTTRILL  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford  B.C.  CLOUD BURST AT CACHE  CREEK PLAYS HAVOC  Size up  personal  timber fire as your  and get after him  PUT   OUT   YOUR   CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER     TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED CIGARETTE  There are hundreds of jobs in a live forest.  .Dead  forests  drive  out population.  ASHCROFT, July 13.���������A cloudburst at Cache Creek, four miles up-  the Cariboo road from here, did in-  calcuable:' damage at 2 o'clock yesterday afternon. A wall of water  seven feet high swept.down the creek  orrying houses and barns, trees and  movable objects of all kinds into the  Thompson river".  The Cariboo road for fifteen miles  was badly damaged, the government  road camp being completely carried  away, . The Indian rancherie was  wiped out and the home,of Tom Pane  was wrceked and the fragments  swept away. Ten people were rendered homeless and a considerable loss  of domestic stock is feared.  The Yukon telgraph line, was affected by the cloudburst, but is not  altogether out of commission.  Thia  advertisment  is' inserted   in   the   interests   of   forest   protection   by   the '  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co  Limited.  BUTTER WRAPPERS  Nqw is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING- OFFICE.  ?<1  HI

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