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The Abbotsford Post Jul 9, 1920

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 '������-  -*#���������*-���������'  ..,*���������?-<*  vJL**-*-  With-which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. Xv  AA.,  No. 9  ABlOTSFCmD.''iB, C.   K1UDAY, JULY 9,     1920  3C  .00 per Year  MKKTIN'G AT DNWDNKV  .   ox wi'dajokday  i;.!l V'.A i'K'ST   Ol'Al.lTY  CONSIDUK'ttD  Mr.-Marrow,Aliuister ol' Agriculture  'met some of tho ratepayers of Nicomen Island on Wednesday afternoon  at Mr. Matthews. Tho day being  "warm i.liei gal Uering' "was held on  the hiwii iu five barnyard in the'shane  of (he barn, Mr. Barrow using' Ihe  green grass as a platform aud (lie  running hoard of a Chevrolet i':ir as  a support. "everybody, even ,   Lhe  speaker had discarded coat, vest, and  collar, not lo be prepared for a fight,  hut to avoid the extreme heal of ill)  in  the' sadc.  It was noticeable that somb of I lie  old-timers woro not present to take  pari in the meeting.  ��������� This' high water has been a repetition of the last two or' three years,  and while the old-timers may be getting quite used to it, it looks a very  big and annoying problem to the returned men who have taken upland  - under the land settlement board and  -want to make both ends'meet. There  aresoine 22 of these new settlers on  the island, representing a borrowed  capital of probably soma $90,000 on  an area of about 11,000 or L2.00  acres. Some of them wiU but little  this year to carry them through for  ���������another year, let alone prepare for  the day of payments.  The provincial government has already . guaranteed the bonds of the'  Nicomen Island settlers to the extent  of some $87,000 for the purpose of  building" a' dyke., which Mr. Barrow  says is >a "dyke in the wrong place.  The settlers put it up and -made a Manager o  punk job df it.". Mr. Barrow outlined the government's standpoint in the  matter, being at times quite severe in  his criticisms of the way the dyke  proposition had been handled, and also pointing out that some $6,000 in  back taxes .were still due. He told  the meeting that th-e government  would assume no further responsibility until all cost has been agreed upon.  It was pointed out to Mr. Barrow  that while the dyke might look in the  wrong place, now, the former commissioners were not aware at. tho time  that .the late Mr. Br ire outlined the  work that: tlie Fraser River was about  to change its course as was the case  since ihe dyke was' built.  lt was pointed out however that  the federal government had expended last year and this year some $25,-  0 00 in protection work and the provincial government had done nothing  and also that the federal government  was prepared to go fifty-fifty with tho  provincial government in protecting  the island, this latter Mr. Barrow did  not think was correct. However Mr.  Barrow said that the provincial government wanted to see some business  proposition carried out that would be  the mean's of giving solid protection  to the island for all time, and he was  prepared to go thoroughly into the  ^matter with the ratepayers with this  "object in view.  Mr. Hearle ably backed by his assistant, Mr. Crawford, urged that before any comprehensive scheme of  dyking was goncahead with that: also  a" comprehensive scheme of difching  be planned before the dyko was built.  The two schemes should go hand in  hand. Here the question of loss by  mosquitoes came in for discussion  and it was. estimated that while Liu.*  milk production of the Island amount  cd annually to about flMO.OO'iJ, fifty  per cent loss.of milk could be reckoned iip-on during mosquito time. - This  would; pay for a lot of dyking.  Mr. -AMister,Thompson,- chairman  of the meeting, and also one of the  present'' coinmisisoners, urged .that a  proper dyke be built along the slough  on No. 1 dyking area and that it he  used as a road. In this he was supported by many in the meeting.  Nothing,definite was agreed upon  except to call a meeting in the school  on the evening of the 15th of July for  the purpose of re-organizing the Island Settlers Association. ,  Mr. Barrow, along with Mr. A.  Thompson visited-the Hooded pari a of  the island later  (From  Fruit Markets Bulletin).  The   strawberry'market   was   bare  all   th-e   lirsl   part   of   (he   week   ,and  was relieved by the arrival of a Cordon    Head   car   on   Mo.   -1   Thursday,  afternoon,   being   a   holiday   did   not  prevent lhe  wlioIc.'-,:i!o trade turning  out aiid  getting their supplies.     The  berries   were ipxcelh'iit.    The   wholesale   pool   here   (there   are   two   of  theui   u'Hl   (he   l.e.l.   independents  as  )M'Oi:POR.yj."K)_N   TALK   AGAIN  Tiro Board of Trade met-on Monday evening ia tin.1 (!. W. V. A. rooms  Tho vice-president in the,absence of  the prcsJdeuUpccupicd lhe chair and  The secretary 'was instructed to  write the Hon: F. D. Barrow asking  him to add revs a meeting (o be held  here on .Inly" 19th lo (lu Board of  Trade in full; and the'following commit i.co were appointed to    make    ar-  well")   were 'annoyed  at. the  delay in : rangements for his visit, to show him  arrival  of the  Cordon   Head  berries, ; u,c town's special needs and to pre-  wluVh   were   delated   in. transit     ,,c-;.).n.0  twiccn Victoria aud  Vancouver. They |  bought th'e Gordon Head car arriving ;  Thursday aud also tho one (o arrive j Koherlson, llarrop,    McCallum    and  Saturday morning on No. 2     Certain   the secretary, Mr. Hill.  lor     conlerence:  iMot-srs McGo.wan, Whitchelo, Brydges  influences were at work to bring m  a car of Spokane berries and it was  known that before it would"'arrive  there would be an ample supply of  B.C. berries here. The Nash interests dominate the pool here and  succeeded'' in getting' part of their  members to share in this car, then  nil effort, was made to cancel tho order for the Saturday Cordon Head  oar; this .failed.. It is rumored that  those responsible for bringing in the  Spokane car had for their object to ] exceed one thousand,  force B. C. berries down. A car ol  Haney berries arrived in fine sha'pi  thus morning on'No. .11, some dealers' refused to take these berries in  favor ot Spokane.This ear was rolled  heiavy with berries to Hdmoulon.  Spokane's arrived on the S: -10 train  this morning.    '    B'.v courtesy of the  PERSONALS  SAD DEATH OF  LITTLE    ������  MARGUERITE STARR  The new ferry "Fena" has at. hist.  arrived at the Mission-Matsqui ferry  landing and may be put iu commission at any tune now. No further information is'available however.  tlie Mutual -Brokers we  examined the car. There wisre 705  crates in it and the car was cool and  nice, the berries small aud many  difigur;e", showing- evidence of icarly  frost. 1 hey were laid down here for  about $5.00 including exchange. Berries are bringing $4.75 f.o.b. Seattle, as against $3.50 for Spokane.  Those who wait for cheap berries  will get them. Haney's arc offering  about 5 0(i per crate higher, but they  arc worth more than this. Cordon  Head's are worth $1.00 per crate  more, so we predict that those who  have seemingly set out to 'burst  things, will fail unless they can  show better goods. We have heard  the same interests -solemnly assuring  our B. C. growers that they were  price-getters, evidently meaning  when'they were'handling B. C.  goods. We have full particulars of  this deal and may give our B- C.  growers its history later. For the  growers' information we publish the  fine-up of firms sharing on this car,  and those who did not do so arc  large  handlers  of berries.  Firms sharing in the Spokane car   Acme Fruit Co., Mitchell Fruit Co.  Nash;   P.   Burns &  Co.;   Scott   Fruit  Co. ' ,  Firms not sharing in the Spokane  (;yr���������I'lunketf & Savage;   Folkins  Campbell:   Vernon   Fruit  Co.;   S.  Freeze & .Co.  All   Calgary  (inns.  , A resolution was passed to thank  tlie government for the steps taken  of closing saloons here and in Huntingdon on Sundays.   '  The incorporation Village Municipalities Act was read and the majority of adult 'population in. favor carries.* The '' lieiiiXnanl-governor-in-  Coun'ciJ may enlarge the towiisite  but the resident population must not  Tho chairman '  asked opinion of all those present,  .uul all were iu favor, and a committee was appointed to take' up all matters pertaining to incorporation and  report at the meeting of .Inly 19th  Those appointed were Messrs. J. A.  lUeGowaiv'R. ohortreed, J. Brydges  F. J. It. Whitchelo, A. McCallum "and  N.   Hill.    ���������  The Bound bylaw was again taken  up and a further petition is required to get a full expression of the land  holders and occupants.  Fifteen ratepayers have taken objection  to the Pound  Bylaw.    ^,  A date board and a speed board  are to be put up.  New members elected: J. Downie,  W. A. Ackland, l-I. Brown, A. Gr/Andrews.'W. D. Kent and P. Carscallen.  Mr., and Mrs. J. B. Preston are  spending a, few days in Everett, YV.  Mr. and Mrs. .1. Kirkbride of Vancouver visited Mr. and Mrs. J. Caldwell on Sunday.  Mrs. McDowall and her daughters  Jean and,Nellie left on Monday night  to spend their holidays at Trail and  Nelson.  Miss Gwen Sumner is tine guest of  Miss Jean Alanson at Crescent Beach  Mrs. C. Sumner, Barbara and Norman are visiting Mrs. E. Webster at  White Rock, where she is camping.  Mrs. F. Martin, Sardis and her sis-,  tcr Mrs. Cuinmings of Parry Sound,  Ont., spent the week-end with friends  in .Abbotsford.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McGowan are  rejoicing over the arrival of a son,  born July Gth.  On Monday ���������evening the regular  meeting of the True Blue Lodge was  held in L. O. L. and final arrangements were made for the 12th of July  Arrangements were also madic. for ac  special to run from Mt. Lehman to  i Chilliwack, and all are invited to gi-  ! along and enjoy  the celebration.  Tha W. C. T. U. held their regular  meeting at the  home of Mrs.   Lowe  The two-year-old daughter'of Mr:  and Mrs. Jay Starr died on Saturday  under- most distressing circumstances .  Ivarly in the day she obtained some,  lye while playing outside and  innocently swallowed some of    the    con- \  tents.    She was hurried    to    Sumas '  hospital but expert medical attention  failed to counteract the internal    injury.    At the funeral in Musselwhite  cemetery on Monday a large number  gathered to show their sympathy with  the parents in the loss of their only,  child, Marguerite F.,    an    extremely  bright and engaging little'girl.  The pall-bearers were: Agnes Fraser, Gladys York, Marion Campbell,  and Helen McAdams.  It is reported that over in Mission  there is talk of giving away a garage  and a mechanic with each new car  purchased, but that stunt could not  be pulled off in' Abbotsford, unless,  the mechanic would guarantee to  board himself.  The annual examination in music  was held at the studio of the Misses  Steede on July 2nd. The examiner  was Mr. Douglas Redman of the A. B.  of the R. C. of Music, and the R. A.  and Mrs. Bryeutan on Tuesday after--loL- Music,"London, England.    Sixteen  liJHlillV   AOUUAGE,   HANEY  HAMMOND   DISTRICT  ,noon. There was a good attendance  to hear the reports by Mrs .Ferris  and Miss Margaret Hutchison, who  attended the provincial convention  of the \V. C. T. U. held in New Westminster in June.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. Roberr.  Higginson, Jnr., on July 1st, a daughter.  flic Misses Steede have gone on a  pupils were presented for certificate  in piano playing and several , had  their musical work other than the  course for certificates insepcted. The  results will appear in a couple of  weeks.  The Ladies' Aid met at the manse  on Wednesday afternoon with a good  attendance.    A raspberry    social    is  holiday to Vancouver, Whitae  Rock   under discussion,  to be held  at  the  and other points.  manse in the near future.  &  II(A\  audit von: Kxmi.nsv  The euergelie secretary of the Ab-  ho'sfonl-Sumas agricultural society is  busy the;.e days gel I in;; up lhe prb.e  lj.,i lor I h" hi;:1 i-lmw <>u I lie  October. rl  ibis  year   i  Strawberries  Raspi'orri'ss  Blackberries  Loganberries  Acres  Inc.  1920  Ac.  463  4-L7A  171.V  H 4 9:?  G3S  53  ���������j :������������������  "���������I  2.1  th or  k amount of work lo do  much largvr than last  year on account of (he fact thai a  bit of spena I prizes and new department', will he added to the large list  of Intfl year.. If you have a. fancy  dog you will have an opportunity to  show him Uiis fall and secure a. prize  Then, (here is the .Flower b'how on  i'alunliiy, August 2 1st. which will bv  one of the big event;; of the dis'riel'  this summer aud a forerunner of Ihe  bigger "show in October.  But the point is this not to forgot  (luil last year the fall fair was a big  sucees;; but a lot of people would have  helped to make the fair bigger and  boiler but some how oi' other, the  little details that precede the day of  show were forgotten or overlook-  Acres  19 15   44S   21.}   1011  ......  0.1  Total   number  of  growers,   248.  192 0 acreage of Straws grown by  -laps,   311.  192 0  acreage of Straws grown by  Whites,  148.  1-9 20 acreage of Rasps grown    by  Jap?,   07   3-4.  1920  acreage  of  Rasps  grown  by  Whiles.   103 1-2.  In- J 91.5   there    were     20     White  growers  and   .10   Japs.  in   19 20   there     arc     .12 8     WJtile  growers   and    120   Japs.    '  Wiiniiiiock-ltiiskin   District  Acr\age   in     .1920:     Strawberries  TO;   Raspberries -f;   Loganberries  1-8  Blackberries   4.  Total number of growers 30. White  grower:-; ���������>, and .laps 25  growei.j   have  only .4  berries   here.  ne White  acres     in  U'TJH'K .MI'MGHION  N.-UII''!*'  AS COXSKItVATIVI'"   LUADFK  Mr, Arthur Meigheii, should  be in  Ibe meantime be able lo form a cabinet, will fake up his duties of lead  ing the Conservative government,   ������L  Ottawa, and Sir Robert Borden,    lhe  present leader will retire.  Mr. Meigheit is a young man 40  and a westerner, being the first premier of Canada west of the Great'  Lakes. Tie embodies almost all the  i.'unservative'-principles., end should  make a good Conservative leader.  5 only Boys Boots;  good solid wearers, sizes 1, 2, 3   to  clear at *1,9������  Men's strong solid wearers, made to wear and give co������ifo^  sizes (i to 10, to clear    ��������� ��������� $4.9o  Youths' .solid Leather Bals ma.de to wear, sizes 11 to 13,  Special to clear at '���������  $2.9o  Infants soft sole Slippers, C. a pair , 3*������������  ni|iiu.;������i'.Hjuew������iwi'iuiMii|i)|,-������ii'iiauM  lie  ed trulil it was loo late  Mi:,s Fowler,, of Calgary, has been  ill.-''guest of Mrs. Wright and spent  ihe week end with ber at White  Rock.'  Grocery Specials  We have a strictly   up-to-the-minute    Grocery   Service.  Every article marked plainly.     No interchange ot" price.  One price to all.     2% OFF FOR CASH.  Mrs. Pound's Raspberry Jam, 4-lb tins, one to a customer  at   '....: .$1..35 each net  Golden West Soap, G bars to Hie Package. ..'...'.���������.'.30<*  Itring us rour List, then compare our prices. Don't judge  hy any single ohject. W ehave the pleasure every day  of convincing new customers.  Malkin's Best Baking Powder, 12 oz. can at . .25*^ each  The   Fraser iiiver at Mission  City  ridge showed this morning a fall bc-  akes J. A". M. sniil(r"so these'ing only   I H   feet  six.,  What, m  days'.'    That's easy. On Sundays no  his new chauffeur will drive the car  Mrs. (.1. It. Wright is spending a  few days at White Rock.  13.   C.   Phone,   4  Farmers'  Phone  11)0"  U  f')*  w 'J'^.'l .. ......  ������Jm������^.������i.-^!CTCT^mro���������������..mwTOaBi.  sasemaimtBffiNmmfBiwmifa&ESBaB&maix  '''*- -*������������������"'���������  ,'v ,!���������:-'.,. .'fr>.:t -.*������  *>A6ft tW6  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly    Newspapers'    Association.  j. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, JUY 9, 1920  PKOSL'ECTS. fc'OJt A IIIOG'ER CJKOP LN 1820  Although the present has been a late season there is every  prospect that the crop of 1920 will, should weather conditions  from now on remain fa-vorable. be much better than last year. At.  present the prospects are favorable, taken'as a ;\vhole,���������evcn much  more'than at the same time last year. There lias been plenty oj'  rain in many parts and with the snow late in April the moisture  will be sufficient in many,parts, even with .little rain, to make  for a'good crop.    Some parts always suffer.  Luring the ten.years ending 1919, the average yield pC wheat  to the acre was 17.27 bushels, wherear. the larger acreage sown  iir 1918 and 1919 produced an average yield of only 10 and 11  bushels respectively.-. -  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.   ,  ^'years among tbe Stockmen of  t,ho Fraser Valley. Am faniilai  with the di lie rent breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address all communU'atioDs , to  Box 34 Chilliwack, I.J. U*  SERVICE  -J-;.'..  J.'J'AVv'-"" ���������  omsavir,..  'law     "~ '������������������v-*-' t!gjy  ' "  H.' JONES  id  WHAT THE CAjS'ADIAjV PACKERS SAY  . The ^vitarrelationship between the production of live-stock  nnd the marketing of the meat is evident to every farmer. J3ut  larmers'do not know so well on wha tfactors meat packers base  their activities for the future trade. Packers study keenly the  tendency of farm production from year to year and even from  month to month, as well as the conditions and prospects of the  markets for the product of both. They regulate their year-to-  year policy largely on the prospects of live-stock production, but  their general policy spread over a term of years, is more largely  controlled by a judgment of market prospects.  Canadian-packers, realizing the interdependence of production and marketing, believe that if Canadian farmers are well  informed about markets they will maintain live-stock production  in sufficient volume to feed those markets.  Throughout the war and the year which followed packers  studied the world markets. As a result they expanded plants,  increased the amount of capital permanently invested and are  now making every effort to complete their market-organization  and connections both overseas and in the United States. This  it evidenced by the re-organizaations that have taken place a-  mong packing firms, of which many erroneous statements have  been made. .This is the true meaning of the changes.  . Canadian packers have abundant faith in the future of the  Canadian live-stock industry. Why? Because the individual  investigations of each firm, totalled and summed up, show that  market prospects for Canadian meats for the next ten years, at  least, are more favorable than ever before in the history of the  packing business.'  ? I i  V  Director  AGENT   FOIl   R1ZADSXOJV10S  P{;one Connection  Mission City  IS:  J&r&ni.  The } erson who likes-promptness in telephone service  will appreciate your effort if when you answer the tele ���������.  phone you give the name of the firm. If you are answering in a department, give the name of "the department.  Tlie person wlil not.havcto ask who iss peaking, if that is  done. Besides facilitating service, it is a courtesy that is  at once a predated.  mj  immn.T,';iiintiinnuiriqjj,j^^  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  DR  . MORRISON  DENTIST  WILSON    11 LOCK  I'lione 7:lo:i  ���������   -,  MISSION'   CITV  0.  For   a Good SmolceTry  B.C. & Old Spor  C1 G A R 5  B.   C.    CIGAR   FACTORY  WILEERG  & WOLZ. PROPS-  are .steady. The hay market is slow,  very iittle demand with ample supply in Alberta. Alfalfa is quoted  at .^^8.00 per ton f. o. b. Vancouver.  Business generally is dull and monev  tight.  MEAD  OK RA JIM Kit  PARTY"  A real good quarrel is harder on a man than a week's work,  and it takes him quite in the opposite direction.  John Oliver's adv. says, "Electors Warned" which if  motto to guide one at the next election.*  WEEK  IN  CALGARY  (From Fruit Markets Bulletin)  Warm weather features this week.  Crowds are in the" city for the Fair  which is-being-largely attended. The  celebrated. fat cattle of Alberta  would be hard to beat anywhere,  Durhams, Black Polled Angus, Hol-  steiris,- Ayrshires, and -Shorthorns  being the leaders, Jerseys are conspicuous by their absence.  Exhibits are placed from all parts  of -the-province.  .' Mr. G. C. Hay, Agriculturist,  Kamloops; is here looking over the  stock with a view to securing exhibits for the Kamloops Fair when  ���������en route to Vancouver Fair, and also  to secure thoroughbred stock for the  Kamloops Annual Bull Sale.  Strawberries  from  British  Colum-  Hon. T. A. Crerar cannot be    accused of being an orator but he is in  grave' danger of   becoming a  statesman.       He set out to     answer    the  speech of Hon. Arthur Meighen and  it must be admitted ho mad-o a pretty   fair job of'it.     At any rate both  Hon. A.  Meighen and     Hon.    James  p a good   (Jaldor, who watched him all the way  ! like a  pair of prize  tabbies camped  j on the trail of a mouse, did not wear  any smiles at the finish.      But most  possession   of   the   of the Boss Fanner's argument    was  ���������     given to free trade, with England as  ply  bare,  and   prices   good.       B.   C. jtha glorious example.       Sir Richard  Governor  Wood  Cherries are selling ��������� Cartwright revelled in that kind    of  retail at 75c( per 4  lb. basket, while ; i?oing a quarter of a century ago and'  Bings   from   Idaho   are   (Selling     at'noDoa-v has since equalled his record  Go^ per lb.    Royal. Amies from B. C. ' Moreover there is a growing feeling  are now due and will be a welcome 'that we might well leave England to  1.   The Repeal of the Prohibition Act.  2.  bia   are   in   full  market on the prairies with the sup-  change  from  tire'   Governor    Wood  variety.    Hothouse Toms    and    Cu-  work out her own fiscal salvation and  pa.y more attention  to things as  we  cumbers are arriving in good volume lliave them in Canada. "A policy that  and   moving  satisfactorily.  California.plums, peaches and apricots are strongly in evidence and  fetching good prices.  Okanagan, Hatzic, Walla. Walla  and local rhubarb are all in evidence  with fair demand. The Okanagan  cclerjy box is an awkward rhubarb  container. Very few new potatoes  are offering prices f.o.b. Vancouver  being now 12(* per lb. butetr and eggs  fits an old fashioned country might  look old-fashioned on a young Dominion just blossoming out into nationhood. It had���������been hoped that with  the war over and the farmers advancing on Ottawa in mighty hosts we  might have a chance to get away  from the stock arguments that have  done duty since shortly after the  flood and get down to business. If  Mr. Crerar is to be writ large in the  history of his country he will have to  In order to vote on   the forthcoming   Prohibition  Plebiscite  and in  Provincial or Dominion Elections  is  YOU   MUST  REGISTER  Allpreviouslist s of voters have been cancelled.    The fact that your  name was on the list last year does not count.    Neither can ycu vote  - ai a property owner withoutregistering.  MAKE YOUR DECLARATION NOW  before the Registrar or an Election Commissioner, Postmaster, Justice of the Peace, Magistrate, Constable cr before officials at try  Government office.  Registration closes on JULY 15 NEXT REGISTER TODAY  By Order       PROVINCIAL  SECRETARY  NO restoration of the saloon or bar, for  sale of intoxicating liquors.  3. The Government sale, and Government  control of spiritous and malt liquors in  sealed packages. '  4. The guarantee by the Government, as  such vendor, of the pure quality of all  spiritous and malt liquors, and the sale of  same at reasonable prices.  5. The inculcation of true temperance  principles consistent with personal liberty.  6. The elimination of the causes of the deplorable loss of respect for the laws of the  land engendered by the Prohibition Act.  The Voters Lists Close on the 15th inst.  If you have not registered by that date you  .will not be able to vote on the referendum  or at the Dominion or Provincial Elections.  Remember the old Voters List HAVE  BEEN CANCELLED.  MODERATION LEAGUE  Provincial Headquarters,  Vancouver, B. C.  R. A. CORBETT, Secretary.  develop ambitions other than success-  fuly answering a speech made by an  opponent.     The tariff, like the poor,  is with us always.    It has been used  as a covering for    political    crimes  ever since politics were invented. Under its smoke cloud grew up our railroad problems.      While orators   followed its twists and curves this trust  ing country built canals    that   won't  even  hold  water.    Right    now    the  question, "Where is next winter's coal  coming from?" is vastly more important.    And  when a whole nation    is-:  troubled over luxury taxes the time  is  hardly rip'e for a learned discus~  sion as to whether agriculture in the*  Old Land is decading or progressing.,  Hon. T. A. Crerar has a sincerity  tthat    impresses.'     But     association,:  with academic personages should not  let him forget that it was as a business man, an organizer and as a manager of men that he- made liis reputation. If the day of learned lecturer is to pass and business methods  are to come instead the country must  look to men of the Crerar type. But  if) a short residence at Ottawa is to  'transform a first-class business man  5nto a second class orator we might  just as well reconcile ourselves to  things ae they are .and let it go at  that.���������McLean's.  "What's the matter with your hand.  old man?     You've got it in splint.:."  "My   oldest   boy's   ingenuity."  "How so?"  "He set a steel trap in his stocking' to catch Santa Claus." ft  Thursday, July 8th, 1920.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  K--  ���������   PAGUJ TTTltliJIfi  I'KICKS JJJvKJiV TO IHIOI'  M  us  M  kirn  V\  w  The budget is upon us and a very  big pile of sticks ��������� reposes under the  Parliamentary true of Sir Henry  Drayton. However, from (ho bu.s'ncss  standpoint of the country, that same  Budget, says iWoL'ean's, has been of  inimciioe service' in wiping our, 'previous delicits and starling in the positive direction'of ma Icing ends meet;  in the announcement thai die Government 'would not 'come before the public for a new loan and, m reducing  to an appreciable oxf-jiu ilm tax on  business profits. I have never agreed  with those who maintained ;hat this  tax should never have I)*3'1:! levied,  that if discouraged iniativc and efficiency and the incrcaso. in production in penalizing increased profits  (hat resulted  fhercb;.'.  All this is undniil'.fediy true in a  measure, and the keener tliu conscience of the business man' (he heavier his fax, but this latter applior.  throughout the whole: rouiid of-.life  aud to others  besides  business' inoi'  The tax was justified in the mail; because when revenue was needed if  was only fair that a portion should be  contributed,by. those whoso opportunities in so many eases were g.-eaflv  enlarged by war conditions. The War  Tax was in a sense a commission  they we're paying the country for just  this increased business, these'larger  profits. But now that condition* are  growing more normal, this tax should  ba steadily reduced. The ver,y reduction that has been mane provides  an incentive to business to proceed  once more along regular lines of development.  Are commodity prices' coming,  down* This is the most important  question probably, that faces business  and investment circles today. !"!u? aus  wor would appear to be in (he affirmative, and this in spite of the I act  that nearly every theory is opposed  lo tho likelihood of lower prices at  the present time. - Duron*, referring  to the groat advantage that a tall in  prices would confer on invesfos, a  brief  summary   of  the   reasons  that  yc-'-rn   to  lend  to   this   opinion   would  be in ord'r.M'.. '  -  Kirsl of all, the movement has star-  fed at the end pt the line, the consumer. Theory holds (hat this reduction must start at the beginning,  (lie raw material ,cml. The "overall" movement, as was observed was  significant as a protest by the public  against high prices: a declaration  that a largo body of the public, the  consumers of commodities, were prepared to do all ��������� in their power to  force prices down���������hy the simple  expedient of not buying until they did  come dovvn. This movement'spread.-  and the next .indication was that a  number of stores, in the United States  and in Canada, were announcing  general reduction of 20 per cent, in  all (he-goods in their store. Once a-  gain the theorists remarked: ."Poof  Tools! When they sell out. those goods  in their store they must replace them  at much higher prices,- aud will be  worse off than over. It will be but  a flash in the pan. Reductions must  start, at Ihe raw material end."  s  besides  business- inoi'.   brief  summary   of  the   reasons  that   ,.(.,,.( .^ nie rliw material ei  CANADA^~T^  Wlier/the Appetite, is Always  Keen.  ' Sections of the Alpine Club of  Canada in all parts of the ^minion have received the anniversary  message of the director Arthur O.  Wheeler, interprovincial boundary  survey commissioner for B.C. There  is much in this document of special  interest to members of the club, but  there is also a great'deal which affects the general public, since it  -looks forward to a greatly increased  tide of summer travel into the lasi-  nesses Of the great hills.  The director's message opens witn  comments on the prosperous standing of the club and the success of the  camp at Yoho lake last summer.  Thanks are also tendered to. many  ���������who helped to make t!he camp successful. Mentionis made of renewed  photographic activities 1a the mountains and of the fact that the challenge cup for competition by amateur  mountain photographers was won  last summer by Dr. H. E. Bulyea of  .Edmonton. rgs?*  i With reference to the erection of a ||&  euitable memorial to the soldier **&  members of the Alpine club, the director says: "It is decided to do this  Ion two separate lines, first, to" place  ���������e. record of all our members on military service am? particularly tnose  jwho have joined the supreme honor  wno nave jwu���������  <-"<- ������"*������������������ -  roll, on the club house grounds at  - iBanff, and second, the erection of a  ihut above timber line at some serviceable Place in the Canadian Roclc-  jics for the uso of our members and  possibly the  public  who  are interested in making mountain climbs  :    With     reference   to   independent  mountaineering during the past year  mention is made of the first ascents  of Mt. King.George, and several other  peaks of the Royal Group, lying In a  hitherto    unexplored    district    111 >  miles shouthwest of Banff.    Ml. oir  Douglas   and   Mt.   Joffre   were  also  climbed for the first time last sum-  After some comment on tino Banff  winter carnival, in which the Alpine  club lakes an active interest, having  been donors of a challenge cup.foi  hockey,   the  director   takes  up   the  matte, of the forthcoming "Welcome  Homo" camp to be held at Mt A^in,-.  boin'e from July 20th to 3.1st, 1920. At  this camp more than 300 people wil.  be placed under canvas and the special feature will be the fact that all  returned members    will .attend--as  guests of the club. The camp will be  situated three (lays' journey from the  railroad  and transportation  of baggage will be by a specially organ-zed  pack train known as the "Alpine aub  pact train."   Of  special  yiterest  to  tho-general'public is- the1 fact    hat  this pack train will be in operation  throughout the summer and anyoae-  ,HVain\ to make a reallr interesting  :vip into the. heart of the mountains  "can  do  so  at  a minimum   expense.  The   camp   at   Mt.   Assin.bo  ,e   and  the    Overnight Camps" on  the way  thither  from  Banff will  be open  to  he public from the first of July until  ^e end of September, excejpt during j  Mount Assiniboine,. Canadian Pacific Rockies.  the two weeks when they will "be occupied by members of the Alpine  club. At any time during the summer  walking tours may be taken to Mount  Assiniboine and these camps will bo  open to furnish good meals and a  bed to the trarnper at the end of his  riaVs journey. There in only one  way to really see tho mountain and  that is on Loot, but so far this  pleasure has beeu confined to the  very 'few, on account of the difficulty of carrying food and bedding.  These difficulties are now to.be removed and it is planned in coming  years to arrange many- such walking and riding tor.r-, for the benefit  of the public.  In conclusion the director quotes  ������������������bo. jerses    oJL> jglfted   Calgary ,  poetess, Miss Marian L.  Moodier  Oh wind that comes out of the \\ esi, ���������  the land of the sunset skies,  Where far o'er yon mountain's cresJ  tho.r-fatglorious colors rise,  You brinv me the. fragrance of pine,  the coolness of mountain snow.  The music of falling streams by the  hills   where the  lilies  grow.  On wind that comes out of the West,.  you   sigh  on   your   way   to  the  plain. ,,.  The mountain land is the best.   Will  you   not   come   back   again?  Glow  skies  with your  golden light,  Blow softly wind from the hill  For my heart has a longing tonight,  that only the mountains can fill.  .I'orliai'i:   I boy   were   foolish,   but   I  am inclined to believe I hat tlioy -were  in donor touch  with reality than the  theorists. Then .'the movement spread  the retailers'.called on the wholesalers and the manufacturers to reduce  prices,  and  again  tho  theorist said;  "rttverl\-  impossible.    The  goods'we  are  making now aro produced  from  raw   materials  in  the goods actually  for the new season." And labor loolv-  on sale today.    Therefore so far from  cutting  prices  we  must  raise  them  iiig.on  with its remarkably effective  Union orgaization, was preparing for  now demands in wages���������to meet the  coming higher prices���������and  raw material would again tart upwards and  tho manufactured goods and up, up.  up would go prices���������until there came  a. smash in business, or a revolution.  Prices must come down, and very  soon.    There   is   a   theory   in   retail  business   that  "The  customer  is  always right." In this case the customer  demands a reduction and  there is a  growing feeling that the "customer"  will c.vtM't pressure on the plane next  him,   tho   retailer,   for   lower   prices,  simply by reducing his buyng.    and  the retailer will carry out the .same  policy on the .manufacturer. We are  told   that prices  cannot  come  down  until   production   increases   to   meet,  the demand.     That is a sound theory  but if is being applied in the majority   of  cases'  if is  worked  only  one  way.    How about meeting the situation   by   lowering  the demand,  until  production exceeds demand?-   There  is evidence that such is exactly the  position in the clothing trade today.  Not so much that there has suddenly arisen a surplus of cloth or clothing,   but  the   demand  has  slumped;  higli  prices  did  it.    It  was  woollen  goods that "rose- most sharply at, the  beginning of   the war;   it  would   be  but  poetic justice of woollen  goods  were the first to start on the decline.  And they would not go alone. There  would be an almost universal following.     .  The banks in forcing holders ot  merchandise to unload surplus stocks  are-wielding a,powerful influence in  this direction. ' They are compelling  deflation. Money is so scarce, mainly  because commodities cost so much,  that double or treble the same money  won't go far as normally. The sooner the turn comes, the better for all  parties, and the writer would urge  th.at a general movement be taken by  air concerned in the making or distribution of commodities for a reduction iu prices; let the retailer make  a "general one, and the wholesaler,  and the manufacturer.'  Why lament this as a calamity";  Suppose for a time that profits were  cut in two or eliminated entirely for  a few months? All wise business  men should be in excellent shape to  face this- Every year for the past  four years or more they have been  setting aside a "reserve" for just  such a situation as they seem to lace  today, when a decline should start���������  and they might have to' sell.at cost or  even a little below. And each year  they have set aside almost enough to  meet a fair decline, so that the total  reserve should be several times what j  is required. From top to bottom,  business men, with perfect justice,  and ordinary foresight and prudence  have been charging more for their  goods as a means of safety; the public paid this sur-charge, and, in the  opinion of the writer, it is the public's turn. And the sooner this general decline is begun, deliberately,  the less violent the reaction in prices  and the smaller proportion of that  reserve the business house's will, be  called on to dispense to this same  Long-suffering public The only effective answer to labor if its demands  ������eem to exceed a fair proportion, and  to threaten a further advance of  prices, is not to say, "We can t afford it," for labor can't afford to go  without it���������but to say, to labor:    ln-  . SINCE {.1870  ft  "3(1 t>ROPS  STOPS  stead ot raising your .wages; we will  lower prices; this will be the same  to you as individuals, and infinitely  ���������more advantageous to you as a body  and  to' the 'whole' public."  Investors arc vitally interested iir  the lowering, of prices. In this respect they can be divided .into two  classes. For the holders of common  stocks, where increased profits as a  result of abnormal conditions have  led to increased dividends, and so to  increased prices of their securities, it  might seem that a policy, that advocated a lowering'of those profits even  temporarily, would be a detriment.  But'not so. When, dividends have  been raised, in the great majority of  cases,' the increase covered only , a  ainall portion of the increased profits; shrewd managers kehw these  were only temporary anyway. Here  there would be a strong reserve that  would insure the ability of the company meeting these dividend payments even if the profits in the aggregate declined somewhat. And so  on the other hand, general business  conditions would improve so greatly  that the investor's equity in the business would be much more assured  than if things were to go on as they  were much longer. .   .  Let a mild prophecy end this article: that before the present budget  has run a year the $45 limit on  clothing for taxation purposes will  seem far more 'reasonable than it is  today; so with the $9 pair of shoes;  the'$3 shirt and the $1 hose. Perhaps  the minister of Finance in these  standards builded more shrewdly  than he suspected, and played his  part in forcing prices of good goods  down to the levels he' set.  The sooner prices come down the  better it will be for the investor and  i]10 ,.ri,~i/i i.iiuinnuu fabric fif t'.anadii.  whole business fabric of Uanad  CiOIiniChN   II10 A I)   AN1>   K BATING  (From Fruit Markets Bulletin>  The first car of "Gordon Head"  berries, took this market by storm,  they arrived In good condition and  were packed equal to the best 'they  were tree from grit, a fault noticed  on berries rrom districts where striving between tho drills is riot practiced  the pack is considerably ahead of  berries coming from Haney,- which  are not as well filled as they were  last year. We hopo for improvement  in the'average B.C. pack, and where  Btrawing is not done let it be attended to in another year. The Haney  berries are well colored with a few  exceptions. No half ripe; berries  should be included in a shipment, it is  evident that tlie grower is erring innocently evidently under the' impression that they will ripen iii transit,  this is not so to any noticeable extent.  ���������'I  think she  loves  me,"  said the  voung doctor.  "1   see       she  lets  you     hold     her  hand."  "Yes,   and  when  I   do,   her  pulse  seems   considerably accelerated."  Just A Little Obscure  A lawyer was asked by the court  to apologize for a seeming .disrespecr  to the bench. The lawyer said with  great  dignity:  "I do apologize, sir. Your Honor  is right and 1 am wrong, as your  Honor  generally  is."  DJOPATMENT OF UL'BJMC WOHKS.  OF  THE  In Traffic District No. 1. KEEP TO THEjXFT  In Traffic District No. 9 IC REP TO THE RIGHT  on and after July 15th, 1920  Notice is hereby given that in accordance with the provisions of the  "Highway Act" the Rule of the road is as follows: ���������  The said traffic districts are more particularly described in section 3  of the "Highway Act Amendment Act. 1020" and shown on Rule of  the Road Maps posted in public buildings.  By OVder.  Department of  Public  Worts.      Parliament BiiMlngs. Victoria.  B.C.  J������������6  10th'  1920'       -  Mtni^tarof Pu^WprU.  .���������, ..g - ^ j ':;  'J. J.  Page four  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOBD, B. 6.  22E  rTiTifliSTra"Tn7jyifT--'c:-''*ffjg:  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 BE CONVINCED  Farmers' flhonc  19 00 . A.DDOtSlOrClj   O.l./.  License No.  9-12i)2,r5 '  A. E. HUMPHREY  (L.-ite .Taylor   & ' HuiniJliYfi.v)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  ' Civil Engineer  lloom   G   lliu-l   Block,   Cliilliwiiok  iiox   -\',i2, fiiii.i.nvAi'k  /Caaiaumammmn������ ~-i������r' ^"���������"���������"''"''fcjjjffi**^"^**^  i.imi. ii i ��������� iimiiwi Hlirrat*  s  .   TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE  Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford and  intermediate points including New Westminster, Cloyerdale, Langley  Prairie, Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight Delivered  Both Ways  LONG  DISTANCE  FURNITURE MOVING ,'     <  i  Nothing loo large Nothing'loo small  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUAKAXTKKI)  I\ and II. CON LIN  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Vancouver   Office:   321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont   3700  ���������R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  AI5150TSFOI.D, H. O.  !  11  Till''.  NATlltAL OUTLKT  WE KNOW H  JJ  si whejii ami Use bust of ilio I>oh{, wheal go into  Tiie s(an<3ar<I uniiliiy <>i \im\v, wliidi vm huy  by <!ui CJjrJoad, is nuuUi <o rots; in. in ihe, iiroeoss of milling'  awry uU>i\i thnl is rul'milile io mini as food. II is possible  io niiujcr this linrmi'nl and iiidigosiililo in, tho Imfcinir, hut  Mutl rr-vc!" iiapnens wills iiH, because we thoroughly.umior-  slaius Hi������ cliemieaS ������cli������u, whieli flour must undergo to  render it (il for lhe human sioniaoli. and we liavc 1 Iu;  modern appliances.    Are you a euslomer of ours.' ,  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  *&  i a d  the  are  set  GAS COSTS MONEY! How many miles do You get  from a gallon of Gas? How often do we hear this question  asked and what a great difference there is in the various  answers.  Yesterday a car owner stopped for gas at our garage  and said he had just done 2G0 miles on 12 U. S. gallons of  gas and he was driving a big 5-passenger car at that���������  Mr. Car Owner, the point is this,- unless you have an  efficient Carburetor you can hot get mileage. We absolutely guarantee  THE ZENITH CARBURETOR  to give the best results under any and all conditions���������  Economy, Flexibility and Hill Climbing ability are the  "Hall Mark" of the Zenith,.  Come and talk over the matter with us and have a  Zenith fitted on your car on a written "money-back" guarantee, if not perfectly satisfied. One of our customers got  the price of his Zenith Carburetor back in fiveminutes a  few nights ago. He had a Zenith Carburetor fitted to his  Ford about three months ago and was bragging about the  hills it would climb on high when in the Abbotsford Garage a few nights ago, and was bet $25.00 by another Ford  owner that he couldn't climb a certain hill on high, off they  went and in 15 minutes were back with the $25.00 safely  stowed away in the pocket of the Zenith Carburetor owner.  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  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7     _    ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918  (From Fruit Marlcels UulleCin)  The prairie market is the natural  outlet for 13. .fruit and veyutiibh.ii  we have gradually eliniinalod competition in these lines in our season  by supplying Ist'class goods at price:',  that have fully met outside coinpot-  fion. ��������� Wc intend lo maintain on;'  present position on (.lie prairie market, but if looks ast hough we might,  have   to   tight   for   if.  The newly-formed Western Jobbers' Association, by. resolution in  Vancouver agreed not to buy our  apples in advance thereby challenging  the past, selling policy. Some    of  them (and not lhe least.) are advertising all over 1.5. C. in(.an effort to  induce consignment to them of all  they require, they have already  more gooseberries consigned (hat  market is demanding and prices  lowered on prairies below the  price'in 1.5. C. It costs th? consignee  nothing to reduce the price and we  .sincerely hope that goosberries will  be the only product consigned. We  do not think that this resolution win  be adhered to by _the jobbers, as  conditions may vary their winter  [resolution within 2 4 hours in shipping season, if this resolution is carried out, it means that shippers-will  suit their selling policy to conditions  as they arisre, the,y have four ways  at least of counteracting this move,  1st, to store in B. C. and supply the  market as needed, or store on prairie  at distributing-centres for same purpose; 2n'cl, to adopt different financial arrangements for payment of  fall purchases far winter use; 3rd,  to seek wider markets,for the available supply;. 4th, units to establish  their own selling agencies and arrange with Pacific Coast Asscociated  Shippers  for  continuous accounts-.  At present there is a strong move  ment in Washington, Oregon and  Idaho to organize fruit growers in  these States for the purpose of establishing their own selling agencies  California has made a sucoes of this  plan.  British Columbia growers are fully  organized and are well able to take  care of their own business if circumstances warrant it. The B. C. producers can take the resolution lying  down, and-consign to the -jobbers  which means passing back price  control' or tho want of it to the  jobbers, and the conditions obtaining previous to 1917 will soon return, human nature has not changed  since that time.  wm  wil nm.imm.rn win in ill ihhmmi'miimih. ������h >��������� mi.mnw iiiiiimi���������ii  '  I  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headache*  ;s  o.  gnrTfftTP->-*uH*iivffT^f*MBPffi  arw? mvsm?&������mmmzsazxmuutantn'.'tin a\tynaaixttBaam  II  ��������� Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued.  REAL, ESTATE���������Money (o lioiii: on Good Farm JMorlg'Hges  Abbotsford  H UG H JUS���������McCI SOUR  FINANCIAL   STATEMENT  The, Hatzic W. 1. wish to publish  the following account of the receipts  and expenditures of June 2-1 th. the  day and evening of their Flower Show  and Dance:  Receipts:  Afternon  $125.30  Evening ........:........  $200.70  $32G 00  Expenditures:  Ice  Cream,   etc.    S 2G.C3  Hauling,  etc.,  "������-00  Orchestra       54.75  DesBrisay & Co. ,  8.70  Hatzic Trading Co  1.5 0  Central'Meat Market  3.70  Floor Wax,  etc,.  1.70  $101.98  Balance ..$224.02  $326.00  Cheques, for $112 each have been  sent to the Mission Memorial Hospital  and The  Hatzic  Hall  Association  for the Painting Fund.  KI0I0V1JS���������CHANDIu-.li  The home of Mr. and Mrs. James  Koeves, on Grand Avenue on the 2nd  instant, was the sosne of a pretty  wedding. On that day Mr. "Wellington  Keeves, of Price Rupert was marrfsd  to Miss. Ethel L. Chandler, of Wall-,  ingfon, .Surrey. England. The bride  is another of the English ' "war  brides" and had arrived a tow days  before to meet her future husband,  who arrived from  the north.  The Itev. Gordon Tanner officiated.  Only immediate relatives were present. After an excellent wedding  menu the young couple took the'evening train for Vancouver, intending  to take an early boat for their new  northern home.  Needless to say the bridegroom-is a  returned man, and met his bride  while overseas. As a native son he  is followed by the good wishes of  many old-trcsidents, whi-.have known  him from boyhood.  Mrs.  Wellington Buker is visiting  in Portland, Ore., and Vancouver, VV.  A wedding of interest to a largt.  circle of friends here, says the World  and elsewhere took place on Tuesday  evening in St. Michael's church, Rev.  G. H. Wilson officiating, when Miss  Gertrude Emily McGeer was united in  marriage to Mr. J.. 11. C. Hughes, of  Belfast,  Ireland.  The church  was  bcautifuly decorated for the occasion with a profusion  of pink roses and greenery, forming  a charming setting for the eenemony.  The bride, who was given in marriage  by her brother. Mr. Gerald G. McGeer  made   a   prcl-ty   picture   in   an   ivory  crepe de chine gown with white tulle  hat with trimmings of white French  flowers and carried a shower bouquet  of white roses.       Miss Kathleen McGeer,   sioter   of   the   bride,   was   her  bridesmaid. She wore a frock of blue  satin   flowered   voile,   with 'bands  of  blue satin and  shell  pink hat trimmed   with   ostrich   aud   blue   French  flowers and carrying    a bouquet' of  pink  sweet peas.     Little  Miss  Mimi  Campbell. of  Phoenix,   13.   C,   was  a  flower, giri in fluffy dress of pink silk  mull and carrying' basket of dowers  Mr. Win. O'Neil acted as groomsman  and Mr. Dudley McGeer and Mr. Jack  Grimmett wlere ushers.  A reception was held at tiie home  of  Mr.   Gerald  G.  McGeer,  about  4 0  guests being present.  iff)  Mr. and Mrs. Hughes left by motor  to Cove Cliff, where they have taken  a cottage for the'summer' months,  and later will make their home at  Mission City, B. C. Mr. Hughes is on  the staff of (he Canadian Bank of  Commerce.  lki.j;������l.Mi������.JHI.il.H ������J������#I.IIMiH   IIIP������l������l*pm .111     J~K-EU��������� es.^n-Aji...Ji .I.-AU.I x-qji-..  A   LITTLE   ST(  SOME 20$ VAUj-KS ���������  . Vinegar, Mackenzie's, per bottle 20������  Herrings, in Tomatoes 20^  Pilchard's Nabob ��������� - ; 20^  Health Salts, Holcrook's ��������� 20^  Cocoanut, -^lb for  '. 20������i  CASK   GROCER  I l.   iu   I     I au������w���������������  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  EBESBBBHBtania  f  '3^3 '  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  J.. W. COTTRILL  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford - B.C.  ������ize up  every timoer rire  as your  personal enemy and get after him  I'LT   OUT   YOUR   OAM.1*-  LIGHTKIJ   GIGARRTTK  Fllli;;   XKVI-JR     TOSS   A WAV   A  There are hundreds  of jobs  in a live forest.  .Dead  forests   drive  out  population.  This  advertisment  tection   by   the  is   inserted   in   the ��������� in teres is   of   forest   pro-  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  iiimited.  esBsaeesna  *mv ������.w~.*.m,m**x..m*vmli!rvr* >m>. tmarm^Jm ut..y\rmirmim  3*z������CTjrjSBaaai*MgiBaflBS  ravji'ifiiL^iwiaaiie  "My father was killed in a feud."  "I   never   would   ride   in   one   ol  those cheap cars."  Now is the time to get yoflr supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months. ,  Get them at BATES' PRINTING- OFFICE. ���������  . 6ifl^gji^zjBgvig^^MnFr>-ttnyj������.f-^crc xt^tjjaafj-MinMr^f*.

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