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The Abbotsford Post Jul 25, 1919

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 to  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������LZM������:  sa=  Vol, XVIII., No. 10.  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C.   FRIDAY, JULY' 25. 1919  ���������u^f^jf-TiiilJ.* a  rssar  ?1.00 per Year  PERSONALS*  (>  Van-  :md  S. KRAVOSKI, Proprietor  If your last job was satisfactory  tell your friends *  OXy-ACETiLEjNE WELDING,   BATTERY   CHARGING  EREE AIR, G3LS0LDJE, TIRES, OILS, aud  Have Your Car Painted from our Oarage  ��������� "   '   CARS FOR HIRE  Farmers'  B. C. Long Distance���������#6  PEACE   DAY   AT  AREOTSKORD  Phone-���������One short, one long, one short  lf> M���������������.Residence Phone  ���������5KB  out  the  for  Peace day was most fittingly celebrated at Abbotsford and Matsqui on  Saturday last. The fine weather did  not prevent many from coming  to .celebrate and let the hay and  berries take care of themselves  the great .national day. The attendance at both places was exceedingly  good and the children all enjoyed it  as much as the parents.      -  The Abbotsford pragramme opened with a grand auto parade to Huntingdon thence back to Abbotsford,  and on to Matsqui village where- the  good people there had gathered a-  round the. school. For sometime the  traffic of Matsqui village was blocked but no accidents happ&nsd. After  giving the residents and joymakers  the royal salute the procession returned  to Abbotsford.  The special prize for the bast decorated car was given by the judges  to the car driven by Mr. Stanley  Parton, containing the Allies, represented by Miss Gwen Sumner as Brit-  tania, Miss Dorothy Parton as Canada, Miss Margaret Hutchison as  France, Miss. Victoria Verch as the  United States, Miss Lovedar as Italy  and M'iss Florence Parton as Belgium  The judges were E. A. Barrett, A.  H. Harrop a nd the sporting',  paper, Mr. Mike Grant,  which the May Queen,  Queen  garet  other  of the  car  in  ditor  The  Mi S3  and the ex-Queen Miss Mar-  Smith was a close second. The  cars  to  the number  of about  30 were all decorated.  The programme of speeches and  music concluded the morning part  of the celebration. Mr. G. H. Kerr  president of tho Board of Trade presided, and after the singing of "God  Save the King" Reeve McCallum o!'  Matsqui spoke, followed by Mr. Angus Campbell of Sumas, in the absence of Reeve Fooks. Rev. W,  Robertson, president of tlie. Soldiers  ������Welfare League, followed by Mrs  Hannah Fraser, of the Rod Cross,  while Capt. F. J. R. Whitchelo on  behalf of the Great War Veterans  gave a stirring short address. Then  Mr. J. A. McGowan dismissed school  for lunch. The other songs were "0  Canada" "The Maple Leaf Forever"  and "Rule Britannia." all of which  were excellently sung.  The afternoon was taken  up with  for the children and the big  The wee tots under six years  started off and the sports  up with the catching of the  pig, and included a tug of  war between the veterans and the  bushmen, the veterans winning after  a hard long pull; nobody made a  very big success of the greasy pole.  The sports at Matsqui were enjoy  ed by a very large number of people  The boys and girls were given all tho  sports and enjoyment that they  could stand and will ever remember  July 19th, 1919.  Among those who won prizes were  Girls under six���������1st, Ella Taylor;  2nd, Alma Duncan; 3rd, Silvia Hul-  ton  Harrop.  Boys, six and under���������1st, B. Webster!  2nd, G. Hay; 3rd, B. Hill. -  Girls, eight years and under���������1st,  Gwen Fowles; 2nd, Margaret McGowan;  3rd, Wilhema McPhee.  Boys, eight and under���������1st, .Arthur Angus; 2nd,' Geo. Taylor;' 3rd"~D.  Gosling.  Girls, ten and 'under���������1st, B. Sid-  fda 11; 2nd,'M. Gough; 3rd, Amy Hay  3rd, Ronald Hay.  Girls, twelve and under���������������������������1st, Jessie Duncan; 2nd, Laura McKinnon;  3rd, Doris Walters.*  Boys, twelve and under-^lst, C.  Trethewey; .2nd, Albert Kelly; 3rd,  C. Roberts.  Girls, fourteen and under���������1st  Rifth Nelson; 2nd, Jessie Duncan:  3rd, Violet Lehman. .  Boys, fourteen years and under���������  1st, C. Trethewey; 2nd, A. Kelly; 3rd  A.  Plaxton.  Egg Race���������1st, Jessie Duncan;  2nd, Violet Lehman; 3rd, Margaret  Hutchison.  Sack   Race���������1st,  2nd, Harry Griffiths;  Moret.  Sack   Race,--No.   2.-  man; 2nd D. Gosling;  C.   Trethewey;  3rd " Vernon  -1st,  3rd,  sports  folks,  of age  wound  grasey  L.  Leh-  J. Oddy.  Three-Legged Race, Girls���������1 st,  Ruth Olsen and Freda Nelison; 2nd  M. Diamond and Agnes Thom; 3rd,  Laura McKinncn and Jean Hutchison  Three-legged Race, Boys���������1st, H.  Girfliths and A. Dodds; 2nd, C.  Thomas and Joe Oddy; 3rd,- C. Trethewey and V.  Morot.  Arithmetic Race, Boys and Girls  ���������1st, Gwen Fowles and F. Gosling  2nd Viclet Lehman and L. Lehman.  Girls' Race���������1st, Ruth Olsen; 2nd  Lina McPhee;   3rd, Freda Nelson.  Men's Race���������1st, C. J. Bates; 2nd  Jno.   Walker;   3rd,  C.'Trethewey.  Fat M'-.n's Rcce���������1st, 8. F. White;  2nd, J. Brundage;.3rd, C. Wallace.  Married Ladies' Race���������1st, Mrs.  Whitchelo; 2nd, Mrs. Ferris; 3rd,  Mrs. Bcdlow.        ^.  Tug-of-War, Loggers vs. VclBrans  Veterans won. The teams were:  F. McCallum, J. ,1-1 ay, R. Higginson,  J. Lovedar, H. McKinnon, J. G. AiIt-  ens, Ray Weir, J. Bouslield. Loggers  A. R. Goslir.g, D. Combs, C .Millar,  R. A. Scheuter, W. Ferris, B. Scheu-  ter, S. Bedlow, J. A.1 McGowan.  Greasy Pole���������1st, J. l-laddrell,  2nd, J.  MclnncG.  Cowboy Race���������1st, W. Wells; 2nd  C.  Little. ,     ���������     ���������  Greased Pig���������W. Wells.  Ladies' Nail Driving Competition  ���������1st, Mrs. Swift; 2nd, Mrs. Godson;  3rd,. Mrs.  Coogan.  Baseball, Married vs. Single men  14 to 8 in favor of single men.  The day was fittingly closed with  bonfires, the buring of the ex-kaiser  and a big dance.  The committee as published and a  number of others who wanted to see  'the .day a success are to be thanked  for the wray in which the celebration was canted through.  ;-.. Mr."and Mrs^&'uUicrkr.Hl of  "couver were  the. guests of   Mr  JVIrs. Wallaoo last, week cud.  * . Mrs.  Hicks,  from  Alberta,   is .the  iguest of her neia-.'^Mrs. Dan Smith.  Miss Dennisori''', from Vancouver  visited tier father and sisters on Saturday and Sunday.  Mrs. Ernest Gazley spent a few  days' in Vancouver-  Mrs.^John McCallum has her sister  with her this week- from Vancouver.  Mr.  and  Mrs.. Clarence  McCallum  were   in   Abbotsc'ford   Saturday   and  Sunday. ''  ��������� ���������  Mrs. King is'home from Crescent.  Mr. and -Mrs. Harkness from Van  couver have- been-visiting their mother and sisters this week, Mrs. Harkness and Mrs. Mclnnis.  Mrs. Longfellow, is in. Seattle attending' the convention of the Eastern Stars.  Mrs. McMenemy'and children Avho  have been home for a week have returned  to White Rock.  Miss Selma Nelson is'home for the  holidays. .:"-' ���������-  Mrs. Winson visited in Vancouver  last week. ���������������������������  .,  Mr. and Mrs. Shore have returned  from their holidays.  'Misses Ella ancl;Agnes Fraser are  away holidaying.     -. ���������' "���������  Miss. Florence McPhee is home  from New Westminster for her vacation. ,  The raspberry social, on the Presbyterian church grounds was quite,-a  success   on  Wednseday  evening,   all  enjoying  themsely.es."'- .The jirogram  ���������was a lengthy, one" and among" those  taking part were Mr McCallum, Mr.  Hayes, Mrs. Bedlow and Mrs. Fraser  Solo:  Mrs. j. McCallum;"duet:  Miss  Grace Roberts;  Solo Mr. Hayes, Mr  H.  Parton;   recitation:     Miss    Vera  Hunt and Miss Violet Maguire. Raspberries and cream and ice cream ga-  lor  along  with   other   refreshments  were  served.   Proceeds   were  in  tho  neighborhood of $22.00.  HIGH  -   .. ...N 1,11  Til-.; fo11ov.'ij!������ no ;hc rrsuits. ���������>"  tho liiijli f-chooi en' r;i.;-c examinations:  Abbot.sfoiu. Ccu'i'a���������."vf.-s'.squl  Poplar���������Number of candidates   1 ,  passed,0.  Sumas Municipality  Huntingdon���������Number    of    candi-  datcsG; passed 0:  Victoria M. Brown  740; 1V1. Ella Fraser,1 730; Alexander  Murphy,'723; William Reyburii, Tin  Flizaboth S. Reyburn,  Go0.  Non-Municipal School  AbbotsTord���������Number of candi-,  datesO;, passed 8: James Pornoski,  690; John Wcvurski, Gfi6: Dora Nelson, 62 9; Evelyn McMenemy, Gin;  Margaret Smith, 6 07; Edith White,  599; Isabelle McPhee, 573; Minnie  Austin, 5 67.  Maple Ridge  Centre  Albion���������Number of candidates. 1:  passed 1. Gordon Owen,.643.  Hammond���������Number, of candidate?  5: passed, 2. Lillian Fleet, 617; Annie Wilson,  581.  Haney���������Number of candidates; 6;  passed 2. Gerald Charlton, 622;  Marion E. Graham, 5S5.  Lilooet  South���������Number  of  candidates, 4; passed 1. Elli Hill, 670.    *.  Maple Ridge���������Number    of.  candidates', 2; passed, 1. Myrtle Anderson;  629.  Alexander Robinson���������Number of  candidates; 1; passed, '.1. Gordon  Lennox,  751. ,  Ruskin���������Number of candidates, 2;  passed, 1. Bessie- Miller, 6L4;  "\yhonnock���������Number of candidates  1;  passed, 0".    '  Non-Rfimiclpal   School     -  Barnstoir Island���������Number of candidates,   4;   passed,   4. -Edna   Hicks,  71 S; Kathleen Hicks,  Robert  ;G4.  Buriu, 615; Albert Rogersov),  Mutscui Centre  Clayburn���������Number  of  candidate;;,  3; passed! 1. Isabella Richmond, 568."  Matsqui���������Number of candidates,, 5  passed, 5. Carrie .). Fredoricksoii,667  lather  Hougen,   626;   Everett  Crist,  605;  Oswald Ebbeson,    56 1;     David  Harrison, 553.  Ridgednle���������Number of -candidates  4; passed, 4. John Ovcrsla'll, 003;  Ralph Ovcrstall, 57 6: Nellie Fore,  550; Debs Rottluff. 5 50. ���������  MISSION   CISiVTJUS  Mission Municipaliiy  .  'Hatzic���������Number of candidates. 4:  passed, 2. Wallace    Vosburgli,    G54;  Horace  McTaggart,   552.  Mission���������Number   of   candidates.,  1.9, passed 9. Arthur S. Appleby 653:' '  Vera H. Bell, 632; Grace Noble, 612; .  Abbott .Wilson, 602;  Irene A. Portsmouth,.576;     Mray     Karris,     556;  Nellie M. Lock, 555; Florence Mooro,  551; Maude J. B. Diamond, 550.  Steelhcad���������Number of candidates,  passed. 0.  Non-Municipal Schools  Dewdney���������Number   oC  candidates,  passed, 1. Pearl McDonald, 586.  Nicomen���������Number   of   candidates,  passed, 1. Jack Barnes, 686.  Nicomen North���������Number of candidates,  1;  passed  1.George Routloy.  At Cumberland, V. I., where Miss  O'Neil was principal 22 wrobo on  the examination and  2L passed.  At,.Nanaimo where 11. H. Manzer  is principal 50 were recommended;  3 wrote on examination and 5 9 were  promoted  to  high  school. .  . Dr.- McQuarrie.of  sfer, has decided to  sicn  City    -  New .Wcstmlu-  iocate  in, Mis-  THE MEMORIAL SERVICE  The memorial service on Sunday  evening was well attended, Rev. Mr.  and Mrs. Campbell of Collingwood,  assisted in the service.  The memorial tablet was unveiled  by Mrs. Campbell. The names of  the boys on the tablet were.  John Gillen, born^in Ireland.  Walker Wallace, born in Scotland.  Jack Parton, born in Wales.  All the . boys were members oi  Mrs. Campbell's class before the war  and all enlisted early, in the war.  Mr. Campbell gave a -splendid address: the church was tastefully decorated in white and mauve flowers  and flag's.  SkU,  8m  p      0  ������JL<������&  SOCIAL EVENING AT MRS HART'S  Mrs. Hart of Huntingdon opened  her splendid home on Wednesday  evening in aid of the Presbyterian  church funds. Many were present  A lengthy programme was given and  all present appeared to enjoy'it.  The ladies of the church assisted  Mrs. Hart.  Among those who took part wcro  Piano Solo, Gwen Tapp; Reading.  Mrs. Winson; Scotch-Song, Mrs. Ray-  burh; Piano duet, Gwen Tapp. and  Mr. Rhodes; Piano Duet, Mrs (Capt)  Whitchelo and Mrs. Hartford; Road  ing, Annie Hart; Piano Solo, Mae  Wiklberger, Song, Miss M. Fadden;  Violin Solo, Eleanor Blatchl'ord;  Piano solo, Mr. Rhodes; Reading,  Mrs. W. Fadden; Song, Mrs. Hartford.  There Was a smelling contest, 20  different ingredients. Miss Margaret  Hutchison' won 1st prize, guessing  19; and a whistling contest in which  Mrs. Hunt won.  LOTS   OF  CHERRIES   THIS   YEAR  Here are a few specials? and there  C'O  50 for  (������1   OtK  B8& up  ���������Iff  $1.90  At Give-away Prices,  are hundreds like them:  Ladies White Middies, regular up lo  Children's Wash Dresses and Rompers for  Ladies' Wash Skirls, regular $3.50 value for  Ladies' Panama Hals, regular up lo $3.50 for  Boys' Tweed Suits al TEN PER CUNT OFF.  Ladies' Underwear and While wear    al    greatly    reducd  prices.  Specials'on all  ���������I ONLY iron's  saving of  BOOTS and SHOES  Dark Brown Tweed  Suiis. a( leas!  .$8.00 on each sui(, sizes 30 fo   10 for  a elenr  ^50  JJ5.rfV/i<  C!  Specials.-on Roy:  GUARANTEE.  and Girls' School  and $25.00  Boots, the kind  \v  ?ER  ���������"Millions Mean Little to Henry  Ford" says heading in the daily paper, Ford, Curley and the sporting  editor are all in the same boat.  Everywhere one goes in the Fraser  Valley this year is to be found an  excellent cherry crop, being much in  excess of last year's in qantity and  also in quality. There are but few  split cherries this year.- The plum  and apple crops give good promise  also.  REMEMBER WE ALLOW  CASH GROCERY PURCHASES  IT PAYS TO PAY CASH  CENT. DISCOUNT ON  Mr.   J.   Haddrell  City on Thursday.  was  in   Mission  July Butteriek Patterns in Stock  i  Mr.  C. Sumner is  refreshment stand.  opening a real  Canada Food Bojard Licence No. S-10707  B.   C.  Phone,  4 Farmer.';'  Phone   1007  sKaMa&mraraz  <;,'..���������) PAGE fWd  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  * &%$  ���������!>������������������'   ������������������  ERASER VALLEY RECORD  Published Every. Friday.  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor ,  FRIDAY, JULY.25, 1919  People are again go ing land crazy in some  parts of the Fraser Valley. Some oi them  may be bitten unless they know something a-  bout soils and what they are buying. It does  seem a pity too, when people go on the land  and  are  not adapted  for  working  so  as  to  'produce. ,    , ,���������    , ._  The man who sells land has upon hi*  shoulders a great responsibility-che making  or unmaking of a district. If-enable -men  are placed on the land of the Prefer Valle>  there is no reason why there should not be  prosperity from one end of the valley to the  ������LThe reason for such prosperity in Mission,  Hatzic, Dewdney and Maple Ridge during the  present season is that the men who are making good are the men-who have for years had  the knowledge of what was best, m hanldmg  the soil so as to produce, and now when the.  markets and conditions are right, they haul  in the simolebns. '  Wc hope to see many, very many ot tne  returned soldiers making good on   the  land  for there is a careful selection bung made.  There is one condition of success on the  la dnand that one condition, besides knowing  how is diligence and hard work. No haphazard1 agriculturist ever was a succes on the  farm The hours of work are long and hard.  No six or eight hours a day brings m the  rush of coin to pay the bills. .Farming, is'  not the easy work that some people .suppose  it requires both brawn and bram Lo make it  a success. _jL__  These are the days when the land is being  taken up and residence in the country is becoming more popular than it has peen m the  history of the province. A rich agricultural  district at the back* of any city is bound to  make that city prosperous.  Why This Paper Does Sofc.Boosi Oliver   ...  Since the visit, of Premier Oliver to this-  town and the last, issue of the paper many  people have asked us, What is the matter between Oliver and you, that he should poke fun  at you from the public platform and why your  paper should be always after him.  We have no political axe to grind, and it  Oliver were a Conservative or a Socialist^ana  carried out the same policy as he has aone  during the past two or three yeai'S, we wouid  be after him the same way.    It is not a case  of a political parly at all, it is a case ot what  this paper thinks should be and is not.        ^  We are proud to see that many people in  Dewdney at least are of the same opinion as  ourselves-a great change has come over the  electors, and the policy that the Fraser \aL.  ley Record advocated in 1916 wiii aurely    be  carried out at the next election-Hie policy  that John Oliver is better on the ranch down  in the Delta than at the parliament oundings  at Victoria.    Go where you will tc.-day in the  riding and you will hear grumblings of discontent at what the government is doing.-  To those who have come to B. u to make  their home, as well as those who huve resided  here all their life, the god name and p.opei-  ity of this fair province means much;     and  that good name has been besmircnedby; the  Resent  government.      When  in  opposition  both in and out of the house the present Liberals left no stone unturned to blazon forth  to the world that British Columbia was broke  So well-had this been advertised by the late  leader of the  opposition  and his  tolloweis,  that when  the McBride government was  in  power, that in the eastern produces  every  visitor from British Columbia was asked    m  a critical way about British ColumDja      Oui  good name had been so besmirched Jiat.it had  reached the small hamlets of the eastern pro-  ViJohn'Oliver's past record in the provincial  house was such previous to li)lG that no man  with the pride of country in his neart^ould  knowing his political career since the> MaiVin  election of the last century, vote for him,  and the only rea'son that he received The^nm-  iority of votes in Dewdney was that the intelligent voter had never known or had forgotten the "stand on the important questions  of the day when John sat in.the.opposition.  John Oliver never since the day he entered  * politics made a speech in public, or to the  cattle on the farm, that would tend to make  the province he had adopted as his home a  - better place to live in. A man who has not  an advanced idea for making things better,  but simply says the other fellow is-wrong no  matter what he does, without sayiug how or  where, cannot be a good man to represent  any district like Dewdney at Victoria.  , The  signs of thetimes-in 1916-\vere. that the people wanted a change and .meii of. the calibr*  of John-Oliver did not appeal to this paper,  as being in tlie, interests of the province  1 Then John Oliver was a discredited politician in his own riding, and with a record that  did not appeal to us'as being a-good-man away -  from home, even among strangers.      Being  neither-a prophet nor a man, with advanced -  ideas, this paper did not support him... Are  we sorry?    No, not yet.. .'     ���������  Now after the government with John Oliver at its -head has been in power with about  two years to run, we find that the''many who  supported him are today saying, 'Never again  for me.' Many say it.was because they,, did  not know Oliver but listened to his oratory  .and the number oi times he said "I" that he  got their support, ,   ,  The fact that the premier of this province  stands up on the public platform, after two  years or more absence from the-distnet, and  pokes fun at "Friend Bates", tjie editor ot  this paper shows that what this paper has  said editorially during those two years weighs ������������������  heavily upon our premier, and,'with mucn  truth in it 'Friend Bates' is to be reckoned  with when it comes- election time again. ' If  the editor-of this paper were .premier and  John Oliver were editor of this paper and the  premier came to Mission City to speak-to his  supporters and the taxpayers, we would take  no notice of the country editor at all, but outline the policy of the government in such a  way as to win back" any who had been-backsliding in support. We would' make that  editor sit up and lake.notice, and. place him  and all other reporters in the-positions oJ  having to report one of the most constructive  speeches ever delivered in Mission City,-so his  veaders would have for-once something good  to read "But John 'Oliver thought otherwise  and acted otherwise, leaving '��������� the impression  that in heaven, provided he got there, he  would-be a trouble., maker,.. an<J not do as  others did,���������help to swell the chorus.  Later we .intend-to give a review of what  the premier-has done for Dewdney and -the  province'generally.'and.so. stir up the premier  that when lie comes to'Mission'City next time ���������  he will-have something:-more to. say; -and we  always have this satisfaction that our audience of readers is many, times .bigger than  the audience "that listened to Premier Oliver  on Wednesday, July 16th,\1919.  This paper has John's-goat and we are going to keep it, if we can.  You Can't Four Cream Out of an  En.pty Pitcher  Therf is no -denying that you and T and- every other man-gei. out of life what-we put into  it���������and no more. That is the law of- compensation. It.never ialls. If you don\ put  knowledge and- experience into your neao,  you can't 'get-knowledge -and' experience out  of it A cream pitcher is a. cream pitcher,  but if you don't'put cream-into It-you can t  pour cream out of it A man's brain is a  man's brain, '"but it he doesn'.t put .anything  into it, he don't get" anything out of it.���������&x.  \ girl who'will ride'with a young mam who  tries to hug her aud drive the machine at the  same time is foolish, for he can't do either  right. . .'...';-.-  , -    \.    _ ,. .  Ford knows to a penny -what a $500 car  costs, but says he can't tell within half a mil-  ion about theiprico-of his home, which shows  that he is human anyhow.  Promises easily made are .easily broken.  An enemy thinks it his duty to knock a.man  down-while a friend may kick him down.  The more prosperous the country becomes  the more   get-rich-quick   stock-selling   con- ���������  cerns blossom out.    We hate to repeat that  old one about there being one born every minute, but it seems to be still good.  Probably the coffee dealers will take ad-  vantare of the recent volcanic eruption on  the island of Java to raise the price on one  of our few permitted drinks. And the reformers will claim that if Java was not being  used for immoral purposes of stimulating the  human race the eruption would-never have  happened.   A Chicago man has built a doll that walks,  which does not seem so wonderful when you  remember that some of them talk and sing  and everything but think���������there is the difficulty, getting them to think.���������Ex.  When you havet ried to make up you rmind  what you want to eat on a hot day in b, restaurant you-begin to have a suspicion of the  difficulties of the peacemakers.  K CLEARLY Wl  Says a subscriber: "I called up a number the  other day, and .almost laughed when Central  queried a number quite different from that for  which I asked. When I had time to think a-  bout it, perhaps she was not to blame, for it  is probable that the number was given indistinctly."    .  This is a frank admission and gives rise to'  the suggestion that indistinctness may be the  cause of trouble' more often than is thought.  i - r  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  BurroughY Adding  402 Ponder Stroofc  VANCOUVER  B.C.  Easy Terms      Free Trials  ' Owing to the confusion in mail  niters of this medicine we a~e advancing the price from $5.20 to $5.50  and paying all charges. This will  give our many customers quicker  service.  Sole  Manufacturers  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  iS2fl 4th Avenue, North, rfaskntooon  L. DASHWOOD - JONES  BARRISTER  and  SOLICITOR  809 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  -arrgg-  __:  sames  BRYAN COMING TO SUMAS'  Jt is not known whether William  Jennings Bryan will come across the  boundary line at'Huntingdon or not  to sample .the two per cent beer sold  there, but he is coming as far as  Sumas to speak at the Chatauqua on  Saturday, August 2nd and will lecture on "Foreign and Domestic Relations."  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  .GAJPollard  Dentist  4S0 HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over C.P.K. Tick.  & Tel.  Offices)  VANCOUVER - B.O.  It is always well to wile or phono  for appointments  i.i������O.I.'il��������� ��������� ���������������.   v**m  280 yards of. gravel .'.from Nicomen  Island for the main street of Silver-  dale has been secured.  FALL FAIRS  Abbotsford  ---- Sept. 17th  Mission, Sept. 17th and 18th  Matsqui  r- Sept.. 18th and 19th  Agassiz -  SePt 4tli  Maple Ridge  Sept 23 and 24 i(  I  iff.  TBIE ABBOTSFOllt) l?Osf  PAGE THREE  <x^tJ.crMr-Mtstk  FATHER'S SAD CASE  You .may be' interested in the  ���������strange case; of a friend of mine, a  Mr. Jones���������who is now down - at  White Rock trying to build up' his  strength and recuperate from a most  rigorous and enervating course of  treatment'oxtending over many years  Jim Jones told mo his aad story  on Sunday last, with tears in his eyes  and feeling that there may be other  citizens in the same situation, I.relate his experience in the hope that  it will be some consolation to. thorn.  Jones' trouble is due to his.sterling qualities as a parent. It seems  that Dr. ���������, the baby specialist  ���������has.been  medical  adviser  of  the  family  in  the raising of their seven  boys   and   one   girl,   and   the ..whole  routine and diet,of the children have  been  arranged'according    to     bluo-  prints.an dspecilications. IT the parents  followed. UicKC, ,ii; is the theory  that   tho  baby   will  come   up   liko  a  'prize steer at a country  fair,  assay  about   00:0   per   centum   at   all   tho.  baby  shows, and  subsequently  grow  up to he, one of nature's noblemen.  Wlrc.ro  .11m   gets  into   the  system  is  aa  stoolpigeon.    The  Jones     boy  -balked at carrots, spinach, asparagus  cauliflower and some other items of  the  diet,  and it was    Mrs.    Jone's  practice to use Father for bait  ������������������."Eddie" ��������� Mrs. Jones would "stij,  "you, really must eat your carrots'  Look at Papa; see what a great big  strong man he is! He eats carrots."  (Business of giving the high sign to  poor patient father, -who commences  to eat carrots as though' he loved  them.) "See, Eddie, papa eats them  and it makes him a great big man.  Take a spoonful for mother, dear,  and grow up,to'be a great big man  like Daddy!"  Father used to swell, up on'this  talk, and tie into the carrots, spinach, prunes, asparagus or cauliflower,  as the case might be, although evo.-y  spoonful.was a punishment for him;  but in the. course of-time he grew  to be a. mere automaton at mealtime,1  utilized only as bait to lure Eddie  into the doctor's  diet.  Ho used to get up in the morning  hungry, and. after a season ot  duty  at tlie breakfast fable  he would  gb'  down.to  tire ollice  full of  sawdust;  breakfast   food,   stewed   prunes   and  graham   crackers   and   try   to   do   a'  day's  work.    ;At  eventide he  would;  como   home, hungry,   bo  led   to   the.  dinner table and filled  up with car--  rots, cauliflower, spinach and  distilled water,   and  maybe  a little  milk  toast, for Eddie's benefit..  Jones got. a little-rest when Eddie  arrived at school'age, and,then Fred  came along, and after him Beatrice  and  Willie, and so on.   .Take it altogether. Jones has been held    to    a  prescribed,   scientific,   blueprint  diet  .for so many yxjars, and now Eddie is  rmarried, .and   the   poor  man   has, a  grandson whom-Mrs Jones is supcin-  tendihg.and the same doctor has prescribed the usual personally conducted formulas for, him.    But Jones-  Jones   has   worried   and   starved,  and lost''flesh, until he will no longer serve as    a    .model    of    miuilv  strength.    Grandma points to Grand  pa,and says:   ,. .  "George, .you positively must eat  your carrots! Look at Grandpa! He  eats them, and sea what.a great big.  strong man. he is!"  George looks at, Grandpa, and  concludes .that if' carrots will make  him look like Grandpa he is not going fo eat them.  So they sent'Jones out for repairs,  and aro using the hired man for a  stoolpigeon for little George until  Grandpa gets his strength back again  You ought to -see Jones out here  on the beach tying into the fried fish  the stewed clains and beefsteak, the  strawberry shortcake and lemon pie.  and smoking hfs head off.- They  wouldn't'even let him smoke around  the'house on account of tlie example  to the children, and Jones has' had  to!,sniok-c his after-dinner cigars on'.  In ; the garage for years and yearn  past. -.,   .    ���������        _ .  -ylt is the first vacation the old boy  has had in more than twenty'cars  lie told me that he wished no man  any injury, but if the doctor was'  ever jammed up in an auto accident  he hoped it would 'be a good  thorough job of jamming.'  Jones is patiently preparing to go  'back and take up his stoolpigeon  job for the good of tho family, but  if there' is anything in this self-determination business, the man is far  from gotting justice or a square deal  and something should be done about  it. The family stoolpigeon���������and I  am satisfied there a"2 r.:<v.y of them   ought to org?.'.:i2<?  and see  if th.?  abuses cannot be abote.l and sv,bsi-.v.  tial justice scair:il.    ':'l:oy ought'io  live fresh meat twice a week anyway., and n chaiu'o to smoko somewhere in their own lit'iao.:;, .and Saturdays off.  Q1RLSI WHITEN YOUR SKIN.  WITH LEMON JUICE  Make'a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove tan, freckles,-saUowness.  Your grocer has tho lemons and any  drug store or toilet counter will supply  vou with three' ounces of orchard white  for a few cents. Squeeze' the juice of  two ������re������ lemons into a bottle, then put  in the orchard white and shake welL  This makes a quarter pint of the very  best lemon skin whitcner and complexion  beautiflcr known. Massage tms .tia-  2 creamy lotion daily fnto the face,  -frocklcB,   tan,   sallowness,   redness   aw  o ghness   disappear  and  ���������������   sm^h;  Rofr and clear the skin becomes.    Yc������l  ! J? IB hannlU and the beautiful resulti  will, surprise you.;:  JMbTer^A^phWes In "New; Telegraph Work,^ooma  ������ xiS>#-i:||ii;.':;*:*^  f   Employers of the present day have -  loose that to provide    rest, recrea-,  ���������ition and hygiene,   besides being the  'neighborly duty of the business own-  ?er or manager to those of his fellow-  Wn and women whose time and energy he purchases, is in tho highest  Idegree profitable.   "Kicking" on the  jpart of an employee arises, as often  :as not, from ill-health which can be  javoidod by    proper    working conditions       The picture shows the wo-  Ixaen's  rest room  in  the  new  quarters of the    C.P.R.   Telegraphs    on  Main   street,   near   Portage   avenue,  ���������"Winnipeg  Looking closely at    the apparatus  on the tables, in the third picture,  one will see, side by side, two ma-,  ������hin������s���������one with    a    keyboard 11*6 ���������  that of a typewriter, the other with  la little type-bearing disc touching a  {platen.     These    two    machines are  Ithe two halves,  as  It  were, oi   one  iof the most wonderful  contrivances  'in existence���������the automatic  printer.  Messages tapped off, letter by letter,  on the keyboard of the first machine,  !are written out, by impulses whica  "travel   thousands  of miles  over  the  jwire, on telegraph blanks slipped unfertile type-disc of the second machine.    That is to say. the keyboard  machine in  the picture  may  be  operating a type-disc machine in.Moul-  ireal'; and the ,type-disc    mach.ne in  ���������the picture may be printing a message that is being tapped  off  on a  keyboard machine in Calgary,  j   The operating room, on the second  floor of the new home of Ihe C.i.K.  Telegraphs, is 132 feet deep and 28  ifaetwide.   -Immense windows m  .tiers,  the  lower  of  clear  glass .amis  ��������� iithe  upper  ^ue    ucx;,   tne   ^^  !  !;xnent with light by aay; and b,n ., .������  ila system of indirect    h.:^ n-  >   ���������-������  0)    C. P. R. Operators' Huge New Work Room at Winnipeg.  (2)    Girl Telegraphers During the Hour Off.   :.    . ���������  ���������(3)    "The Automatic Printer" is Almost Human.  ���������i. * i. *������������������     ^^./>ir  r������T   'i^c    hr>pn thrt    main    consideration.  Ma syBlum of imiircci     n..-.: .. >-o .-_ ���������-   3CCU t^e majn distrbutmg  rack  fo.    us    occn tfl^'"^  A  ^a^  ample   illumination    without   g.ars.  the different wires.  ample   illumination   without   g'<'^- the different wires. ��������� ;������a,ta3  il   At the back ot the rboia ^4 uo\   xiae employees' comfort and liealtu [ ace,.__  IBS      DCen   Lay      maw      v.uur.mv,iu^.,  Isalthy operators mean? good ser������  Your Ad. in This Paper.  ���������Tfr^ffMmrvrSSSBSBSSiSi  -BEC4US13  TILE  RIGHT PEOPLE ABE  LOOKING FOB YOUR AD.  If you COULD (although, OF COURSE you  can't) stop every man you meet on the ������-ets  asd ask: "Do you want to buy a pair of shoes?  (Or any other kiad of goods) You might find  half a dozen who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy tlie  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS-  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ^ ANY  ���������OTHER ARTICLE���������-and it wouldn't "stop" anyone-who didn't want to buy- .That's-the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a. buyer. _ The  ad finds the .buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer-  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a.bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE POIi SALE)      '%,  fjM  FOR every War Savings Stamp which you can  purchase today for a fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924 If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  ftT Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONAL  WAR   SAVINGS   COMMITTEE    >  (BrlfWh Columbia Division)  ^ Vancouver, B. C. -���������>���������'������������������-. - BC  PAGE SIX ,  SKSJ^ES  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats'.  Purchased from  WHITE & C ARMICH AEL  Successors to C. Sumner   ���������  CiVE US A TRIAL,FOR A MONTM AND BE CONVINCED  '   Farmers'   Phone 1909 i^DDOtSl OITClj   O.'L'o  License No. 0-1!2023  Your Buildings  cent more than  increased.  against   Fire.    Because   rebuilding   costs   100   per  a  few  years  ago. " Yet  Insurance  rates  have  not  //. O. HARTLEY, A bhotsfod, B. C.  Kopiosentin.ir  Uoard  Companies  Only  RESULTS  OK  uwh sci-iooji  KXAMI NATIONS  . Pauline Florence Blackmore, Duk-j  of Connaught High School was one  of Ihe winners of the Governor-Gon-  cral's silver medals. She obtained  756 marks out of a possible 1000 in  the Junior Matriculation examinations held in June by the Department of Education. The names of  the other winners of- the Governor-  General's medals arc: Wilihim Ernest Phillipot, Nanaimo High School;  Mina Elizabeth Mackenzie, Neli-son  High, School; Phyliss Isabel Mackay,  King- George High School, Vancouver, and Ursula Edwards, Victoria  High  School.  Annie Dolphin Harrison, of Belmont High school,..Langley, one of  the candidates writing the Third  Class non-professional examinations,  marks,  .1000;   number of candidates  3, passed 1; granted supplemental  examination  1;  Eva L. Stevens, G32.  MATSQUI   OEXTKM  Matsqui High School.  Junior Matriculation���������Maximum  m arks, 1000; number of candidates  4, passed 3; Margaret E. Goodchild  GOT), Harvey A. Enyder 600, Marion  L. Seldon, 577.  -  MISSION   CKNTItM  Mission High School.  Third class ���������, Non-professional.  Maximum marks, 900; number oc  candidates 3, passed 3; Robert  Topper 655, Lena J. Hyde 4 96, Mar-  jon'e H.  C.  Tupper  48 4.  Junior Matriculation���������Maximum  marks, 1000, number of candidates  10, passed, 5; supplemental examination 1; Bertha W. MacDonald 632,  Nellie G. Rankin  598, Rolf S.  Man-  rain during tho night which is very  cheering to everybody. ' Wednesday  the fcemeperature was 9 0 deg. in thc-  shade. '''���������,'  Prices have been upset,for cherries  this week, due to quotations being  made from B. C. under the F. O. B.  shipping point price, Tartarian'.;  were quoted from -Kelowna at $1.75  F. O. B. A representative of Armstrong-offered Royal Annes at $1.75  The Bing and Lambert varieties  ungraded were also a distrubing  factor, and the varying qualities as  well. The result was confusion'and  a break in price. We do not see any-  cheap cherries offered at retail prices  they run from 30<* to 4 0<J per lb  for Bings in fancy fruit stores. We  need a standard grade for cherries  We'examined a fine car ot small  fruit from the Okanagan, mostly  cherries. The pack was 100 per  cent right, grading excellent. These  were a credit to B. C. Wo*observed  the Deacon variety, and from appearance they have a future ahead of  them They equal the Bing and are  sweeter. 0  . Two cars of raspberries intended  for Calgary were diverted. Calgary  wants to pay $4.00 per crate and  that is the figure quoted ' at shipping point for car lot stuff.  Pnspbcrrlos are quoted $4.75 in  Cal;<nry; .$4.00 in Seattle and J?4.:>fi  in Medicine Hat,wholesale prices and  :n  Medicine Hat $5.00 retail pric-i.'  Either our bread or ��������� our buns are delightful for sandwiches.'in fixing up a basket of lunch for a picnic or other,form of  outing. They satisfy 'that healthy appetite which is developed by contact -wii'li  nature and give you strength with which  to endure fatigue. You will want to take  along some knicknacks in the form o; .  cakes and the like with which our'pastry  ...counter always abounds.    Try  us  for "the'  ,��������� next picnic.    '  Lioonse >'o.  8-28538 '$���������'.''.:*'"   *  License  No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,.   Grocer   and   BaKer  stands first with a total of 7.17 mark? y.ion 576; Percy F. Peele 55!), Gladys  put of 900, and was awarded a Roy  aJ Matriculation honor.  Pauline F. Blackmore, who is the  eldest daughter of Mr. aud Mrs. S.  M. Blckmore, Edmonds, Is only 15  years of age.  The winners of the Royal Institute  scholarships, awarded by the University of British Columbia on t.ho  results of the Junior Matriculation  examination, are given below:  Scholarship of $15 0, awarded to  the student receiving highest standing in the province; Geoffrey Blun-  dell Riddlehough, Penticton High  school.  , Scholarships of $10 0 each awarded to the. students receiving highest  standing in their respective districts  District 1, George William Allan,  Victoria Kigh school; district 2, Mar-  jory Erarha Bell, North Vncouver  High school; .district 3, Phyllis Isabel  ���������Mackay, King George High school.  Vancouver; district 4, Ralph Hull.  South Vancouver High school; district 5, John Carman Wilcox, Salmon Arm High school; district 6. No  award.  .Of   the   candidates   wriitng     the  ;<',   Macdonald  54 0.  Mary Tupper.lias received word  ."'i-orn the Department of Education  ���������ii Victoria since the above results  appeared in the daily papers that  si; 3 had been granted supplemental  examinations, having failed only in  Geometry.  Private Study.  Junior Matriculation���������Maximum  marks, 1000; number of candidates  2, passed 2; completed junior matriculation; Mildred H. Fisher, John  W. Whistler.  A   MOST   SOLEMN   WARNING  WEEK  IN  CALGARY"  (From Markot Bulletin)  Business has been fair in the vegetable and fruit line. Armstrong  celery has arrived, but shows an imperfect blanch. There is only a small  movement of fruit, as the high price  prevents the housewife from preserving. Tho warm weather and the  holidays are also against' it, and to  cap it all sugar shortage still prevails. Calgary never has paid as  high for fruit as other prairie points  Carrie, of Nelson High school, with  854, out of a max mum of 1100  murks, heads the list of intermediate Grade candidnlcs, while Annie  'Marie Wall, also of Nelson  school, leads the Senior Grad", having obtained 815 marks out of a  total   of   1100.  Out of  1340  candidates  who  presented   themselves   for   examination  906   passed ' In all subjects and  208  ���������were granetd University supplemental  examinations.  The   following   arc   the   local   results:  MAPIi!^ Ill DGE   CENTRE  Ilanoy Superior School  Junior   Martrieulaf.ion���������Maximum  p.arks,  1000;  number of candidate-*  2, passed 0.  Maple Ridge- ^upm-lor ?chool  (   nd  this week  wholesale men have  Third   Class   non-professional   exam- j hesitated   to   buy  raspberries   which  inafion, Annie Dolphin Harrison,    of i arrived in good condition in car lots  Belmont     (Langley)     High     school  from Hatzic.    They rolled to Regina  stands       first     with  a  total  of  717   Creston rasps are very small, which  marks aut of 9 0 0.    Janet Thompson   shows that the warm wave Is affecting them. This has been a car shipment week, L. C. L. shipments having fallen off, and the Dominion Ex-  <u-uss  company's  employees  are   nol  High -orry.    The condition of the arrival  is groatly Improved.        Strawberries  from-VVyndel will clean up this week  Today   wo  observed  In   Mr.  J.  Irwin's   window   a   fine   fruit   display.  Loganberries   In    prime .-condition;  some fine B. C. Bings retailing at 40������  per   lb.,   and   alongside   were   some  small   Monmorencies  selling  at   50*'  for a poorly filled  4-basker.       ' We.  .have seen all kinds of cherries, some  for  preserving,  with  the  only juice  supply in the skin as only skin and  'stone  was  aparent.  Many   B.   C.   apple  sales   ore   reported   from   Montreal.    Prices   are  , not reported.  There is high hope that the price  of raspberries throughout the Eraser  Valley will maintain the present high  prjmjs for many years to ��������� come at  leaat. Raspberries throughout the  United States are not grown to any  very large quantity, being now less  than ten percent of what it was a  number of years; and the only well  known raspberry land in the whole  of the North American continent is  in the Fraser Valley particularly in  and near Hatzic and Misison districts  and close to Abbotsford.  The present excellent crop this  yc-ir according to present prospects  noc too much land can be planted  'in raspberries���������not so long as the  prohibition people hold sway. Peopiy  must drink something and this demand may be met out of our big red  raspberry.  A large firm in the Middle Western States has the following warning placed on each bottle of raspberry juice it manufactures: "Do not  put hops with this juice as it is very  likely to ferment and become intoxicating." So long as raspberries and  hops are raised���������and an act of parlia  ment to prevent the raising of raspberries in this district and hops at  Agassiz, would be an injustice to tho  farmers; so with hops and raspberries we may all yet be able to make  merry, especially if we could induce  that American firm to establish a  branch in or near Mission. City.  Industrial Misison has some excellent  sites yet to dispose of.  This paper .would like to call this  new joy .maker to the attention ot  our friend, Mr. John Nelson, of the  Vancouver World.  see me now  about that Insurance  I have a hrgejand^splendid'.-supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale*at low.pi-ices.  Finest quality. "��������� ���������  Abbotsford  A   PROMISING   FALL   FAfR  New Westminster, July 24���������Ne^ or  in the history of the R. A. k I. no-  doty have Indications been so promis  ing for the annual, provincial'exhibit-  ion as they are this summer. From  all points of the compass the manage  ment is besieged with queries and  demands for information and the event Is still two months away for if  does  not open  until September 29.  It is expected that His Royal Highness Edward, Prince of Wales, will  oliicially open the fair. It would be  peculiarly appropriate if this could  be arranged for his royal grand uncle  Auhur, Duke of Connaught" opened'  the 1913 exhibition and as the young  prince's visit to Canada is in celebration of the coming of peace, it would  be fitting that he open British Colombia's Peace Exhibition  Extensive repairs and alterations  to the grounds and buildings are under way at Queens Park. The entire  lighting arrangements are being altered; a poultry building to house  4 000 birds is going up and tlie athletic oval is being transferred into  a modern stadium. This item alone  will run into $5000.  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plana for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  w$  exandria  Farmers^and Travelers  r  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished ���������  Thoroughly Modern  M.  MURPHY,   PROPRIETCF  HUNTINGDON.  B   C.  ?*���������>  *,  Junior     Matriculation���������Maximum  There has been a copious fall, of  ***W ***+fH+**^fm0&*r  Mlrs. Thomas was in Mission City  yesterday.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.

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