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The Abbotsford Post 1922-07-28

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 With which is inco^pofat^I "The Huntingdon Star"  '  '   -    ��������� ���������        ^" '' '���������'   ���������'���������: :   ;.^6l. XXIV., No. 11.  Abbotsfoi^7B. C'flf iday, July 28,1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.   &  ���������"���������*??xr  We are offering at a discount the Stock of Millinery recently purchased, from Mrs. Phillips.  Now, is your time,to secure a bargain.  Watch the   growth  of our   Millinery   Depart- j"  ment/. ,  n. a Tei. i������  Fanners IMione.  191!  ABBOTSFORD FAIR  S  TO  BE THE BEST EVER  '"���������      Abbotsford Fall Fair    takes place  <, on, September 21 and 22, and Presi-  : dent Harrop is working tooth and nail  to make it the best ever held in Abbotsford    by the    Abbotsford-Sumas  people.    One feature of the fair last  L year was the exhibit of   the'best col-  , lection of ranch produce,    including  any of everything that is produced on  la ranch: cured meats, dairy produce,  etc.    This proved'.a' s very interesting  part "of the-fair     last   year   and the  number of exhibitors this year .may be  larger than ever. ,       c ���������  This fair   ..will    give   the   .visitors  to it a very good - idea    of what can  be produced in the Fraser* Valley   to  .perfection, and with*   greater interest  . this year the prize, money -will be in  . big demand.        -:        - '   ��������� J        t~  Exhibitions to be successful, must  , be jas,,,  'Hecesit' ,       .-.,-������������������_.  "which is a'Storehouse" "of'     natural  , wealth, and-which is' ambitious to become a great ��������� manufacturing ~* state,  R. DemAXES  Ministers View  Peace Portal  The federal ministers visiting -��������� at  the coast were given a view of the  Peace Arch at the.'lnternational Boundary on Saturday morning. The visit was arranged by Captain Jas. II."  McLennan, White Rock, one of tlie  members of the executive of tho  Memorial Association. . In his automobile were Hon. Charles , Stewart,  minister of the interior; Mrs. Stewart, Mrs. M.' E. Smith, M. -L. A���������,' and  Mr.' Duncan Scott, deputy minister, of  the Indian Lands Department.- There  also motored clown from'.Vancouver,  Hon. D>D.- McKenzie,":solicitbr-gener-  al, and' Horu-'W. R. Motherwell, with  M. A. MacDonald, K:>G./ F. R., IVfcD.  Russell, K.fe C, R. Rowe. Holland,,  president of the Peace "Memorial Association, and several frie'nds of- -fthe"  ministers.-.-.  -The-visit created  Dr. Barrett To Be  Hea^of ^Hospital  _ -' ��������� j.   " > ~,iff������-��������� *        ' ���������  ' WHITE'RO^K, July,21.���������Another  step has'beeni|aken in,the matter of  establishing1 aiK^Ujp-to'-'date hospital  at White Rock", fylt'is now announced  that .the institution w.il.l be under the  direction of-Dr^'-A. Barrett, well  known '.medical practitioner of Armstrong,.*^.C. 'Front'a recent letter to  local residents''interested in the enterprise i't. is "learned    that    Dr. Bar-  At the imuise on Wednesday evening Rev. Wm. Robertson officiated  at a quiet wedding, of muchinteresi  locally, when Janet Stinson became  the bride of ��������� Clarence Longfellow  Miller.' Mr. and' Mrs. H. A. Brown  were the, witnesses.. Congratulations.-  While at work in a' logging camp  near town Mr. Thomas DeLair met  with a nasty accident, when a limb  of_a tree fell and struck him. He  was very badly bruised  .and is being  : "interest, i'n'^the  Peace monument, and Hon. Mr. Stewart 'and Mr. Scott were .-also shown  the"area of the- Indian reserve, appli  .""' ** o������~*j*    ".---- ���������o     .   Cne area oi tne��������� niaian reserve, appn-  ,the exhibits of raw and manufactured; cation  for-which portion    for Peace  products have a    basic    value,    But  Park purposes as an historic parasite  life is .more than meat and the body  more than raiment. In the list of  "attractions" all tasles'must be met.  One man is more interested ia pigs j  than in poetry; one^woraan is "iiivre"'  interested in pugs than in babies. Wc'  all respond, to the human admiration  for beautiful; quivering horseflesh  and to the glory of green-grass and  cloud-wreathed mountains., Even the  skidway.is not .without its devotees.  A successful exhibition is education,  enjoyment, recreation; social cultivation, long.-range . civic advertising  and the exercise in public virtue, all  in .one. -1 .  NO DIVERSION OF  ���������i        ' PORT MOODY ROAD  MATLLARDVILLE, ' July 27.���������At  the regular meeting of the Coquitlam" Municipal Council aJ communication was received from the Port  Moody" Council to the effect that they  do not see their way clear to divert"  the existing location of the Old Port  Moody road for this year.  "'Moved by Councillor Watts, it was  decided that-tlie agreement between  this "municipality and the Provincial  Government as to secondary highway be signed,    sealed and delivered  ' -- Last year the local "' police court  took in. in fines and forfeitures something like $1000, and pince January  this year the coiut has netted something like |1200. ���������,     .  park  is being made to the Indian Depart  ment over which Mr. Stewart has direction as minister of the interior. The  \ .oitors saw that the surroundings of  me Peace portal were not what they  should be and of the need for part  of-the Indian reserve as a parking  area for motor cars' in connection  with the annual celebrations on the  anniversary of the dedication. The  minister expressed his appreciation of  the international feature of the symbol of a hundred years of peace between the United States and Canada,  and of the objects of the Peace Memorial Association which has been  working to establish, proper surroundings for this memorial to international good will.  The party was photographed at  the arch, and then proceeded to Crescent where, arriving at 12.15 they  were entertained to lunch by Mr. and  Mrs. R. H. Gale, afterwards, motoring to Newton where they joined the  excursion to the Surrias Reclamation  works as guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.  R. Duncan.  rett will arrive/almost any day    and;care(i for at the M.S.A. Hospital  will at once'open'an office.    As soon I     Mr  Arthur Eby of Victoria was the  as he is settled" lie"'!  will    commence  preparations'.'"for"Opening a sanitor-  ium which wiirhaye all the latest X-  my and other-electrical' equipment. '  A start. wiH.be made with the present five cotta'gesVnd main building,  but-as'soon as business warrants, a  fine" structure5" w{ll' be. put up which  will-be a.credit^toV the community.  The plans' contemplate serving a large  public including .tjiat" of the Prairie  provinces. It is^likely'a joint stock  company. will.tbe;.qrganized and local  and other people?^interested will be  given an opportunity of becoming  shareholders:'",-'  ^^'.  VALLFV pffpjLS^PASS "  . ENTRANCE EX AMI N ATIO \ *  of the  examinations  ,���������   * Abbqisfo^.-.Centre ���������'' . ��������� -���������  Huntingdbri^Ha'zeT B. Curtis'-358,  Roberta A."'M>iic^immoh 319, Elsie  McConnell-3&$'*������$&:" *'"   '":   :" '"   l  Mr. R. H.  Following are/tjie \ results  Entrance ������"'���������">'*������'"''��������������� '  322.  33  Bel rose on  The pic-nicer-i to  day had a most pleasant time  Tuos-  Peter Vergrin, of Brilliant, was  in Abbotsford and district to-day.  After completing his business of arranging about some lumber at the  Abbotsford Timber and .Trading  Company he was shown around Abbotsford by Mr." J. A. McGowan. Later  Vergrin left for Mission and Hatzic  where it is said he was disappointed  in securing 50 tons of raspberries to  be shipped to Brilliant jam factory.  Poplar���������Edwitf'H.'Foy'332  .   ."Upper <Sumas���������GwynnytH";, Styles  367, Marion,1-Campbell.   338-,    Floyd  Parberry,'327, Ernest' JB:/ Porter 30"J.  Abbotsford Superior���������Verna.O.K.  Stinson  3 5.4,    Shirley   .SeldorT   330.  Harold McMenemy 333,"Valerie    .M.  Conway '328", Mary E." Millard  Harry Taylor 304,    Thelma    M.  lor 301.  Bradner���������Hazel    ,G.   Manuel  Herbert C. Hubbard 307.  Tuesday saw the-  opening    of the  Matsoui   Centre  . Clayburn���������Robert C. Telford  -103, -  "Lillian A.M3all 367, Emily M   Gillies  300. ' .-���������,'. i  ��������� Matsqui���������Thomas. H. Lancaster  319,"Victor L. Hawkins" 300, Cyril H.  Smith  300.        - ' -     '  JUdgedale���������Dorothy    H.     Rotluff  307. >-~    -  Mission   Centre  Mission���������Thomas   'Wheatley  Har-  vev 367, Fred    N.    McMechan    329,  Frank. S. Campbell .. 318, : Mabel    J.  Inchv318, Kenneth M. Mclntyre 313,  Edna P. Lock .300, Clifford    Watson-  300.    Promoted on   recommendation _  ���������Wilfred J.  Pollock,  Havelock    H. ���������  Robinson. Victor E. Ogle;    Alvin    R. *  Hughes, Margaret C. Asaph,    Cassie  E.-MacLean,  Teigi  Tpnomura,   Mer-  rille A. Lane, lna S. Buker, Edith N.  Harvey, Leslie A. Gibbard, Russell V.  Thomas,  Andrew   - W-'Cruickshanks,  Victor S. Osborne,- Aubrey    J.'Blan-  chard.  Mt. Lehman Centre  Dunach���������Sadie.C. Jackman 307.  Mt. Lehman ^Superior���������^Freda  Bates 333, David Atkinson 331, Addis D. Lewis 323, Herbert J. Waltevs  307, Harry Dcnnison 304, Lona M.  Bates 300, Dominic - Oscar Pellon  300.  recent guest of his uncle,  Eby'.' -        '   - ,  Mrs. M. M. Shore is enjoying a holiday at White Rock.  Mrs. G." R. Wright and Mrs.-' J. W.  Wright and children are camping at  Ciiltus Lake. -  Mr. J. McLean of Vancouver visited friends in town' over the weekend.  Mr.' J. Anderson of West Vancouver Avas. the'guest of his sister/Mrs.  R: H. Eby,' last week.  The local Lodge of A.F. and A.M.'  entertained visiting members from  Sedro Wooley and Mission . City  Lodges oh Saturday evening.  . Master Lloyd Vannetta    is visiting,  friends at  Aldergrove.   .  Members of St. Matthew's "Church  choir" held a" song service at Mr. M.  Curtis', berry fieldVon Tuesday evening.  / ,"   ' ��������� '  Mr. J. King of Vancouver who at  one time resided here, passed through  ���������town, on -Thursday. 1 v. - -.'  -'"Mr. ;>D. ,A. l^prtliup had the-misfor.-'  ^ifteTtfo' o^alf^^|f*o^5W���������fcffi^4ay-  while atWork at' th'e:camp"of the A.T.'  m.:& d::c6!' '-}]'';,:-/: .. t - v ^'f-'  "Mr. Allan' Brokbvski .has returned,  from-a trip to the Cariboo country. "  Miss Emily Alder is'-spending a holi  day at White Rock.    -���������  Mr. and Mrs. George Hart' have returned from a 'holiday  at   Spences  Tay-j1 Bridge. ...''"  Maurice Brydges is   the  Mrs. McMenemy at    their  guest of  camp at  White. Rock.  The firm of Cameron and Cameron  have opened a barristers office in the  office lately occupied by the Home  Oil Co.-  Rev. T. F. W. DePencier of Maple  Ridge accompanied by his brother  Eric were the recent .guests' of Rev.  A. and Mrs. Priest at the Vicarage.  Mr. J. C. Brokovski of the firm of  Lougheed & Bennet of Calgary, and  Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Cooper of Elm-  vale, Ontario, were the guests of -Mr.  and Mrs. Allan Brokovski -on Tuesday.   '  Mr. and Mrs. It. H. Eby are enjoying a holiday in Vancouver.  ' Mr. and    Mrs.    George    Smith    of  Straiton spent Thursday in town.  Mrs.' Joe Trethewey is camping at  White Rock'. ." .  Miss Verna' Stinson 'is visiting  friends in Vancouver.  FUNERAL  OF MRS. ARCHIE  HELD ON WEDNESDAY  The funeral was held on- Wednesday afternoon of Mrs. Archie, wife of  Daniel Archie of Prince Rupert, who  died at.the home of James Higginson  on Monday evening, after a short illness'.        .  ,  ��������� The deceased was 46 years of age  and is survived by her husband;- a  little girl of three and a half years  and two sisters, Miss Herd of Abbot's-  'ford-and Mrs."Ttowles of , Seattle.  The . funeral " service was conducted by. the Rev. Wm; Robertson,  interment being' made in, 'Aberdeen  ,cen^ery^..The-;f6llowmg;wereHhe  "palf bearers: J: vpraser.ia.'It-^iA-jL^jJt-  Gbwan;'-H.- Peck, -W; *.Mitchell; .��������� G.  Mossmanand'"C.-T.::Baker. Much  sympathy is "extended to the,sorrowing relatives as this' is the ^second  bereavement within a very' short-  time. '"    '     ^.  .������ Ul "������������������Tr'v.U.'lVfB  -' Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30.'Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.-  Great reduction in all lines of,summer goods.  Ladies Dresses, to clear, frowil.00 up,  .;;'  TWO ONLY���������White Voile Dresses,   regular.  $12.00 value, on sale at.....'..- - fJ'JJ5  Ladies' Waists from - $-*-���������������������  Underwear* all at reduced prices.  Vests, from ----- 2^  Small Boy's Brown Canvas   Boots,   on. sale,  a pair   **5^  Mr. Reichert, of    Edmonton',  ! rived in Abbotsford    to    make  home here.  has  his  MORE MILES TO THE GALLON.  PA TRON1ZE HOME IN DUST R Y  Highest testing gas in B. C.  i     Yes,'oil is ;to be found , in Abbots-  ' ford, and Jinimy says the onlj place  is the street though. ' ' j  The Chilliwack local Liberals will  bold a pic-nic near Cultus Lake on  Wednesday, August 2nd. Many local  Liberals will attend. Mr. E. Munro,'  M. P. and other speakers will undoubtedly address the holiday  makers.  CORN FLAKES  3 for 25^  Get our prices on  Linoleum  BUTTERICK PATTERNS FOR AUGUST  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53 or 25X  ���������aumngnussmmimtaa  Mr. Harkness and family of Vancouver are spending'August at White  Rock. Mr. Harkness' is a; nephew  of Mr. J. W-. Cottrill and was recently  a visitor to Abbotsford.  The revenue from taxes in Abbotsford is about $9000.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY" PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published.'Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Mt. Lehman  FRIDAY, JULY 2,    1922  While'not everyone will agree  with all tlie great things that is going  to happen to British Columia' as a  result of the visit of prominent I.i-  erals to the big Liberal pic-nic held  last, week one cannot help but think  that some good is bound to follow m  the trail of so many politicians from  Canada's capital coming out to our  province and 'looking her over'.  We want many things in B. C. be:  sides a decent government    at    Victoria.    There  are  many  things  that  an Ottawa government c'aD do for the  province that, a Victoria government  cannot do for us; and there are many  things'that can be gotten.by co-oper-  atioiuof the.tw.o governments.  '    Situated as British Columbia on the  western boundaries"of the. Dominion,  ," away from the centre of big .business  "of the country,    and   .with    growing  "pains it is often a difficult matter to  impress the Ottawa government with  ''tlie"ever increasing demands of a new  ' province.    Letter's are not always effective, while delegations   "sometimes  fail to'function for. various reasons,  ' which" Vre! known to many who have  taken the'trip; but seeing cannot help  ' 'but be believing, especially when the  "goods are oh display.      Ministers   or  "'"tlie'crown' pay too few .visits to B. C  to become familiar with the importance of the'gfbwth of the.province.  A certain New Yorker who has carried but many schemes in.the United  States  is "a frequent host at a ban-  ' 'quet; and when he has an important  scheme to float. When he..has done  '"trie duties of-host to perfection, he always appears to have....'.something on  his chest, which he���������might as well get  rid of, now as any .other time'.and he  -  proceeds to get enthused'with the im  " poftant idea.'" Everyone   *������   '"    *"h'  tisen ent was not run in te paper, although furnished and requested to  be'run by the plaintiff,, the, sales ,were  $350. On this day,business was generally better', due to Labor Day following on Monday, and on account of  the failure to' insert the advertisement, the plaintiff claims he was  damaged in the sum of $1,000. '  The outcome of the suit is not yet  known, it is"interesting to note the  definite turnover that,this merchant  credits as directly due to his advertising. The use of newspaper space  as a means of stimulating' sales and  keeping the name of a merchant'before the public cannot be underestimated, and when coupled with.&ispla}  of the proper.sort and effective selling talks, is always productive of  results.���������Canadian Grocer.  in   the  ��������� The jam makers are disappointed  in the shipments as only about 10 per  cent, of the promised consignments  are turning, up. The slow ,, ripening  means that more are going in crates  to the northwest where the market  prospects are excellent this year.  Unless rain conies' in a few days  the raspberry, crop may again fall  short pi estimates and show a reduction on the 4 0 per cent of normal  which was expected at the beginning  of the season. "Berrymen do not  care    how    much    it rains    nor how  soon."  , Now that berry picking has become  an annual institution it is attracting"  young women from various walks of  life who are.out for a profitable vacation. From high school girls to  trained nurses', teachers', office girls  and .family-supporting' widows, ' the  I boarding houses are bright with an-'  i imated interest. ' Neighboring farms  nort'nnt- 'idea     Everyone    is    in    tneumatea im������i������i.    ^^t, -=--  Cpr'infhis pet hW sets a good,-and farm iKjrpr-t*������������������.������$"J  ���������''"send-off,' arid'it'is' said .that he has  "- never,met ,with ^disaster, yet. , The big  { pic-nic, might. be. considered to be, on  ' "the" same" plan,' as we notice by the  *'' daily papers that some of the suggest-  " rionsrput forward .by .prominent Liberals are meeting with the.aproyal . of  -; the two ^ministers who are,nowtwan-  ,   derlng around the province. "  .Let the good.'work, go on; and ������et  .    the. Liberals 'entertain, of tener while  " a'-.Liberal government controls affairs  ,   at .Ottawa..    "'   *    "    "Wlien another   government   takes  '': their'~piace" let'7 the followers of that  ��������� government map but. a similar plan  .'and. watch 'ihe,province get fair play  ' and. Just ^treatment.  Want of rain, and poor roads are  some of the big topics in all,parts of  -. the Fraserj Valley .these , ,days,    not  that the question' of roads is not always an open subject for discussion  ,-   in B.  C.~," but' poor'.roads, appear  to  be commoner':this, summer "than ev������>r  .especially; where .there is heavy hauling going on. .  The road beds in the Fraser Valley.  '   in many cases have not been built'on  -solid foundations... A few. days ago it  was the privilege of a representative  of this paper to have caught up to.ra  i      heavily loaded truck, where the road  was apparently not wide, 'enough   to  :      pass by without going to the com-  ]      mon danger.    The    big truck wheels  were making their impression on the  road-bed, which sunk under the heavy  '-      weight and rose back to its former  position���������giving the, impression that  "ihe thin crust of the road was. riding  on a sponge.    In places the road was  breaking through where   the   gravel  '     "bad become lossened.  ,    That'road was evidently not built  for heavy - traffic,  but if we are to  baye the big trucks on our roads we  "must make 'the road bed solid no matter what the'.cost, is', as it is, a waste  .of public money to tear a road up to  'build up another piece of road. Since  the car.has come.into use more care  \-has-been "taken1 of our "roads but so  ' far - as building permanent, roads    is  concerned there, are. few of them-in  the Fraser Valley. ..  ,  Had the money that was used in  extending the P. G. E., and the gambling" on the Sumas', Dyking scheme,  and a few other pet hobbies of our  provincial government been .used in  making paved roads in the jprovincjj  it would have most probably brought  in more money and business, to B. C.  VALUE OR''ADVERTISING  mer visitors with every show of hospitality, joining, in the. evening recreations and.Sunday, services.   '     "      '  The action brought by a retail  grocer against the daily newspaper of  a'town.in tlie .Western, States, for failure to print its advertisement, alleging loss of sales to the extent of  $1,000, ia indicative of the value he  places'on advertising as a means of  stumulating business.  In his'statement of complaint    he  declares that he does    depend . very  largely on advertising   for   business.  ,.. and on account of: the no-apperance  of his advertisement, his/ sales'.;l were  $500 -less than they~ would have been  had the advertisement appeared. He  asserts that on the    Saturday preceding, and on which day a similiar advertisement appeared, the sales made  .���������.,.jby.the plaintiff amounted   to    $650,  "' 'an^tKafwriiie'dn "the following Saturday, the day on   which the adver-  C. H. Sawle, editor of the Omineca  I Herald, says that a newspaper wheth-  I er a weekly or a daily, is regarded as  the one   institution    in   ,the    world  which continues to draw manna from  Heaven, and thus exists purely    for. and Oswald,  philanthropic purposes.  Owners of newspapers    discovered  . some years ago   ,that  .the.   crop    qf  j manna was a failure and that there  " was' rib seed for"further .sowing. In  other words the press has, endeavored to iriipress upon the general;public the difference ..between advertising arid news. Sbriie success has been  achieved, but nothing like' geneial  success.  , Every person, every business and  every institution loves publicity (favorable) but there are countless  thousands who" still-ask for. free publicity. ��������� The -general , public cannot  conceive the number of requests lor  free advertising - .that the weekly,  press receives each week, not, only  from local sources', but from governments, political'parties, manufacturers, corporations of all,; kinds,.most  lawyers, and wild-catters.  , The press'asks only for fair consideration. "When money is to be  irnade through publicity that is advertising, then the press is entitled .to  its  services. . ' '-  There are two classes of free advertising seekers, viz., the pbsses.iors  or representatives of wealtii' '.who  figure that their own estimate of  their own-importance "will- over-aAve  the press; the,next-big class is, the  timid who have no faith in themselves, ideas, ware or products, but,hope  to ride in at the expense of somebody  else. Both classes are finding';" the  press is no, longer conducted without  a cost system. " '  The fair, square, open and above  board advertisers find the news column's of the press always , open to  them, in fact the press goes out ot  its way to advance their interests. ���������  One of the greatest pleasures the  press has is advancing the interests  of, individuals, corporations or insti-  tituions. But the press is a business  and there are certain things money is"  needed for/ such as wages, overhead,  living expenses, contributions to everything that comes along, and then  of course there are taxes'���������strange  isn't it? Yet-many had an idea the  press lived by good deeds alone; The  Herald telis you that running a paper  is no Garden of, Eden existence:  And so tdoes, this paper.  Miss Proctor of New York, who is  on her way to Corvallis, Oregon, to  lecture in the state university, visited Mrs. Forrester lately. Miss Proc-  ior was delighted with what she saw  of the Fraser Valley districts.  ' ' Mrs. Hassard is on an extended visit to friends and" relatives in New  Westminster aud points in Washington state.  Mrs. Austin, .who has spent a few-  days here was ,. accompanied to her  horiie in Burnaby by her son,' Mastei  David, who will- remain with her  some time. ���������<> , . .   '  Miss Agnes MacPhail is visiting  Miss Winnie Horne and Mrs. , Wm.  narrower at Murrayville, B. C.  'Miss Lucy Owen has gone to Ashcroft, where " she   intends   spending  sorne weeks with her cousins.  '��������� Mr.,and Mrs. Jas.    Forrester    are  holidaying at White Rock.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Nelson and little  son of White Rock, B. C, are spending a month with Mrs. Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Croy.'Denni-  son, B. C.  Mrs. Jas. Simpson    had her uncle  and"aunt, Mr.";" arid Mrs.    McKnight,'  Ladner, visitingUYer recently.  "Mr. Wm. Spallin has gone to Jessica, in the Coquahalla.    The    Campbell farm which"he has been managing for some time will now be under  the, care of Mr. Johnson.  '"Mrs! Jas. McEachern, with her  daughters, Christina and Flora, is  visiting friends in -Newton, B. C.  'The committee .of the Women's Institute which", are-in    charge of    the  exhibits' for the-"New    Westminster  and  Matsqui fairs, met in  the home  of" Mrs." Forrester on    Tuesday, July  18.    The W. I. members    are taking  part in' the    non-competitive district  at" the Royal City exhibition to which  all  the Lower Fraser Valley    insti-  tutes'are sending their quota of women's work and they have many-articles' now ready. ,    For    the    Matsqui  show all work comes under the name  of'"knitting,"' and much    variety is  being found in the entries of the worn  erii    Another committee    which met  at the same place on the    same . day  was the one" in charge of the purveying at the Matsqui Fair.    Plans for  meals and'for the booth were    made  and the whole is   well    under   way.  Among  those    present    were    Mrs.  Mrs.  Gamsby, convener;     Mesdames  Forrester, Coghlan, McKinnon, Owen  ADVTCE TO CHERRY',-SHIPPERS  ��������� I III    I   ���������������������������������������������I    n   ''  Cherry shippers would realize considerably, more on their, fruit if they  were .more careful; regarding band-  ling. This refers to both pickirig and  packing. Cherries should be picked  by the stems in order. to avoid bruising the, fruit.  There has been considerable discount on cherries shipped to.'the  Vancouver market, especially Royal  Amies and Ox Hearts, which are  very sensitive to the slightest bruise,  tlie bruise is not so much in evidence  on dark colored Bings and Lamberts',  but causes them to very quickly  break down after reaching.the. market,  The July meeting of the Mt. Lehman Women's Institute was held on  the lovely grounds of Mrs. Richard  Owen on Thursday, July 13. Then  was a fair attendance * of members  and several visitors were present. The  report on the Dominion" Day picni<  was given showing that; it had been'  successful both socially and financially. A balance of $37 was added to  the Institute funds, and the treasurer was instructed to open an account .with the ~ bank. The school  committee was reappointed. As con-  verier of the Fair : committees Mrs.  Gamsby reported progress. It was  agreed that the.September meeting,  would be held in the Memorial- Hall  and the October session at Mrs. Roy  Lehrrian's. The July meeting usuallv  takes the form of a musicale, but the  members felt that out of respect to  their fellow worker, Mrs. Jackman,  whose husband had died, but a few  days before, no set programme should  be carried out, but that every thing  should be informal and impromptu.  Mesdames Lehman, L. Coghlan, and  Athole Lehman were the hostesses.  The thanks of the Institute were tendered to Mrs. Owen for her kindness  in, lending her home for this meeting.  This district has not been without  its fires. Especially in the Jublee  s'ecton have the farmers had to fight  -the fires to    save    their'   buildings.  Questions and Answers  Marjorie  Pickthall  Q.���������Who was 'Marjorie Pickthall?  A.���������Marjorie Pickthall was a poet  and novelist, who lived in Canada for'  riiahy years and ided in Vancouver in  April, 1922. Her work, both poetry  and prose, ranks high in quality and  imaginative power.  Canada's Bible Verse  Q.���������What is Canada's Bible verse?  A.���������Canada's Bible verse is Psalm  72.8���������"Hhe shall have domiion also  from sea to sea' and from the river  unto the ends of the earth." It is  said that the name Dominion was  suggested by this verse at the time of  Confederation, credited to Sir Leonard Tilley.  Canada's Anti-Slavery   Law  Q���������Itis claimed that the first  anti-slavery law in .the British Empire was passed in one of the Canadian provinces. \Is that true? and  when?1' :/i '  ' ' A.���������The Province of Upper Canada  now Ontario, passed the first anti-  slavery law under the British flag  during the first Legislature convened by Governor- Simcbe in 1793, at  Newark  (Niagara).  United  Empire  Loyalists  Q ���������Who were the United Empire  Loyalists? and how many came to  Canada?  A.���������The United Empire Loyalists  werec itizens of the Thirteen Colonies  who, at the time of the American Revolution in 1775, came to Canada so  as to remain under the   British flag.  THE NEXT ISSUE.OF THE:.   ,. :>  GREATER VANCOUVER  TELEPHONE DIRECTORY  Closes August 1st, 1922.  . ' If you are contemplating taking new service, or making any.  -changes in or addition to your present service, you .should send in  notification, in writing, not later than the above date," in order that  you may take advantage of the'new-directory listings.  The Telephone Directory "offers an attractive and effective medium for "advertising purposes. Advertisers should bear the above  date in mind so that insertion may be sure in the Driectory.  British Columbia Telephone,  It is estimated that 40,000 entered  this country, forming the pioneer  stock in many parts of the land.  Ilush-Bagot   Treaty  ���������   Q.���������What    was    the    Rush-Bagot  Treaty?  A.���������The Rush-Bagot Treaty was so  called because it was executed by  Charles Bagot, representing the British^ Government, and .Richard Rush,  the United States. President James  Munroe signed it, and John Quincey  Adams as' the U. S. Secretary of  State. It was dated April 28, 1818,  and called for the.limitation of armaments in the form of naval forces on  the great lakes.  Canada's   Area  " j  Q.���������What is. Canada's area on the  North American continent, and in  comparison with that of the Unlte'u  States.  A.���������Canada's area is estimated at  3,729,665 square miles, or 111,992  square miles larger than the United  States and Alaska combined, of 3,-  617,673 square miles.  Nova Scotia's Population  . Q.���������What is    the- population    of  Nova  Scotia?  A.���������The population of Nova Scotia'  per census, was fi23,837. In. 1714 it  was only 1,1773; in 1731, 6,000; in  1851, 276,854. The present population is 43.02 per cent, urban"' and  56.98 rural.  Bcv....U....xbC  '.Hydro-Electric    Power  Q.���������^The development of hydroelectric power in recent years in  Canada has been remarkable. To  what extent?  A..���������-Over 90 per cent, of the prime  motive power of Canada's central electric station industry is hydro power. On January 1, 1920, therewere  over 800 central electric: stations    in  the  Dominion.  .Canadian'National Railways  Mileage  q.���������-What js the mileage of the  Canadian National  Railways?  A.���������-The mileage of the Canadian  National Railways, in October, 1921,  (including the lines of the Grand  Trunk Pacific), was 17,319;. adding  Jv>o nT.ami Tmink System makes it  22,686���������one of the  Alex.' S. Dimc&e  Barrister     Solicitor  ",^^ Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood ;BnUdta������ ,  Phone. 8001; P. O. Box 60  MISSION CITY, B. C.  General Auctioned .and Live  Stock .SpscfiMist,:^[  -, '.7 )��������� ;r....-������.; r  23 years among the: Stockmen of  the Eraser. Va^lley. ^^m;Vi^SnU������r  with "Che different $vpi<k'' 'of- live  ������ desk arid' their viaiiv&Sv:  Address all cpmmumjcationa to  Box "& Chilliwack, B. tJ*  I  ownership systems in the'world,  Tlie CanadianjCow  Q.���������What isthe value of the Canadian cow? '   > "  A.���������Canada, had, in 1921, 3,736,-  832 milch cows. The value of'dairy  products for that year totalled !$260,-  000,000 alone, apart from t|e Jivu  and .dead   nieat industries.    *  'if  -;*  %?rtt������  ������$^������i������& V  o  1*������{  Abbotsford-Sumas  Agricultural Association  September 21st and 22nd, 1922  PRIZE LIST  2  ���������" i  ''     ���������'     .,'' >  DIVISION A.���������HORSES.  Jqfeayy Draft, 1500 lbs. and upwards.  '"������������������':'. '--.     ' " Papers to.be shown on request.  '   Clqss.                                                           '               1st 2nd  ���������: ,-/T,;Stallion    . , ...$5:00 $3.00  2 Brood'mare, with  foal at,foot .: :.'.'. 5.00 3.00  ���������,    3  Colt, two-years, gelding or filly ...., ....... 3.00 2.00  .  .   4 Colt, one year, gelding or filly  .'.... 3.00 2.00  '���������".5  Suckling foal   3.00 2.00  6 Best mare," or "gelding   5.00 2.50-  7 Best draft team, harnessed to wagon ........10.00 5.00  Agricultural���������^Over 1100 lbs", urid under 1500 lbs.  . ., ���������        Papers to'be shown on request.  8 Stallion"' .'.". : y.^.: ,....$5.00 $3.00  /9  Brood mare, with  foal at foot  ,...   5.00 3.00  ��������� 10 Colt; two years, gelding<'or filly   5.00 3.00  11 Colt,'one year, gelding or filly  :.....  3.00, 2.00  12 Suckling foal ���������.-..:���������::...-.: \ v y... 3.00 2.00  13 Best tearii, harnessed to wagon  10.00 5.00  14 Best mare or gelding  , .'.l... 5.00 3.00  15 Best'mare or gelding, In saddle  .'.  5.00 3.00  16 Best mare or gelding, harnessed to buggy 5.00 3.00  Shot land Pony  17 Best Shetland Pony  : -.... 3.00 2.00  \       . DIVISION B.���������CATTLE.  Bulls in all breeds,' papers to be shown on request.     n  llolstelns and Grades ' (;  ,1- Bull,.pure bred, two years and upwards ..$5.00 $3.00  ' 2  Bulf, pure bred, under two years    4.00 3.00  3 Cow,  any  age, :...,..; ,  4.00 2.00  <  4  Heifer, two1'years .old  ���������-  2.00 1.00  5 Heifer-, one year old   :  2.00v 1.00  6 Calf h-< --- 2.00" 1.00,  '; Jersey and Grades  7 Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards $5.00 $3.00  8 Bull, purebred, under 2,years  1���������  4.00 3.00'  9 Cow, any age,,..'.:..... .".  4.00 2.00  10 Heifer, two years  I.:.*. : 2.00 1.00  .\  fll^Heifer/ one year, old :  2.00 1.00  .12 calf :...:.;���������.:..:..:.:.: -.:..;. : 2.00 1.00  Guernsey and Grades.  -" 13 h-Bull;-pure'bred; 2 years and upwards  $5.00 $4.00  ��������� 14  Bull, pure bred,'.under 2 years   4.00 3.00    .  ��������� ; 15  Cow, any.age  .,   4.00 .2.00  5i:; 16?Heifer,v������wo years old  .....  2.0.0 "1.00  *���������'' 17'���������"'Heifer,' one year old  -  2.00' 1.00  '���������'    18-Calf    ~..L...*i. :.~- ----- 2.00 1.0Q.  !'.,."��������� /      Ayrshire and Grades  19'��������� Bull, pure bred, 2 years and upwards'....$5.00 $3.00,;  20 Bull, pure bred, under two years.   4.00 3.00  21 Cow, any, age '. :'..:..-....'....'.  4.00 2.00  22 Heifer! two years1 - ���������.���������,.���������..���������'  2.00 1.00  23 Heifer, one year old  - - 2.00 1.00  24 .Calf    '. ....--.-., -. 2.00 1.00  -' - -  Shorthorns and Grades.  SV^lti?pw^rea^^earTandffcpwards~.:.T.$5700' $3:00  ' 26 Bull, pure bre.d, "under"2 years ..'  4.00 3.00  "'27" Cow", "any age ...'..: ::"..::...-.:. : ^'4.00 2.00  28 .Heifer,.two years .old  : .....'.   2.00 1.00  "   29  Heifer, one year old -J-  2.00 1.00  ��������������������������� ��������� 30 -caiff....,.., ::..: : : ���������������- 2.00 1.00  I., v;.. J ]\      ..-'-.. DIVISION O���������SHEEP  ''".I'llarh, two" shear's and over  . $3.00 .$2.00  2  Ewe", two'shears   ar.'d'over  ::.-.'���������  3.00 2.00  '"3 'Rani-lamb  ...'.- , -  3.00 2.00  .-   4 Ewe. lamb  - '���������  2,0������ 1,0J  -^5 Three :ewes,- (pen)     3-00 1-00  L -   6 "One rara, and three ewes', different age   (in pen),   1st  ������������������������������������'   "'��������� ;$5.00;-'2iid -$3.00. .-*    '  '   ���������  DIVISION D���������-PIGS  '> ''���������':���������. .; . ,v- \ ���������      Berkshire  IBoar, pure bred, any age  .' : $4.00 $2.00  ;*V: V2." Sow;'-any;age -..:...., .-. ,~ ���������  4.00 2.00  I' '3 Sow," arid lifter' "..": ...- v^;4,00 2,0������  ���������",,'-..     Yorkshire arid Chester White  ''   U Boar/ pure bred ....:...:'. i....h.:.~. $4.00 $2.00  ,     .S.Sow.'any age  ,-4-00 2.00  ���������'���������^6  Sow, arid litter   4.00 2.00  >''������������������ ��������� ���������'*������������������" Any Other Breed    v  '���������'-' .7. Boar, .pure bred, any age  +..-....$,4.00 $2.00  - " "'-8 Sow; any age .-..���������.:...*  J.00 2.00  i���������  9 So.w and litter, :r. .--. 4.00 2.00  '    10 Spring.Store Pig, 8 months old   4.00 2.00  ll'Two'best fat Pigs, under 8 months  4.00 <5.00  DIVISION E.r-POUI/rilY.  .'ii.Rock, any variety,,pen!.". $ -75 $ -5������  ���������...-la^Best  Cock    li 'Vs  ,��������� lb Best'.Cockerel : : <������ ���������?"  ��������� , ,1c 'Best Hen  - J J '* J  '.���������; >1,4'B,est  Pullet     -J������ ���������?"  ������������������." 2,'Rhode Island Red; any variety, pen  $ .75 $  .������>u.  .. ���������   2a.Best.cock':.:...: ..:....::.:..... 75 ���������jjj  ..     ^b Best Cockerel  .: : ���������'������������������    -J? 2"  :������������������    2c> Best Hen   ..��������� : ll J"  .������������������.:���������'��������� 2d-Best, Pullet- .: ������������������    'l\ 4 ;fn  ' v, -3 Wyandottes, any variety, pen  ? .la ? .0"  ,-��������� ,-3a-Best  Cock; ���������...:..-.-'. l\ '���������  .   ; -3b Best Cockerel  ..: ��������� J? -g".  ,;.3c Best rev, : J? -JV  3d -Best ��������� Pullet    -��������� 'D ���������,1  - :\ White-Leghorn, Single Comb, pen  $  .75 $ .50  ��������� .   4a,Best Cock. y -?J  ���������4b Best Cockerel   ��������� , lJ\ -JJJ  :-.   ic--Best' Hen   - /���������' -JJ  ��������� 4d" Best  Pullet     -^ '���������  5,Leghorn, any other variety, pen   $ .lo 5  .jy  -5a-Best'Cock '..' ''1 -JJ  '.   ,5b Best Cockerel   , , '* '���������  .    ',5c Best  Hen    J������ ?"  ,"       gd'Best  Pullet    7     -J.' ..>0  ,0 Orpington, buff, any variety,  pen  $ .T5 $ .&o  '      6a Best  Cock lor -���������  ..  6b Best Cockerel ' l* 'V*  6c Best Hen, J J ���������? J  '   . 6d Best.Pullet ......,.r     -J:' -?J  7 Orpington, white, any variety, pen  ? .1* ?  .������������  ",7a Best Cock ,.: ��������� Jj ���������'>"  .'  7b Best Cockerel , <������ ���������*������  ..7c Be^t Hen   lJt "Vi  '     7d Best- Pullet  : ��������� , ,-- -:     -\\ \\  .   8 Cochin Brahama, pen ....> $ ���������'������ ? ���������������"  ga Best  Cock   J������ "���������  8b Best Cockerel   '* -^  ���������  8c Best Hen   ���������- l\ -���������  ,;,8d Best Pullet   ���������    -JJ -Jj  9 Minorca, any variety, pen  ��������� ��������� -Jg * -JJ  H Beaj;   Gock ....;.,��������� ,..���������.........,-������������������������������������-ir-r    >/������ ���������DV  THIS ABBOTSFORD PO^T.,   ,  ..    ������������������-      ��������� j-;i j'TT  9b Best  Cockerel    ,. 75 .50  9c Best  Hen    -'- 1-     .75 ���������    .50     "  9d Best Pullet  '. .1., -' .75 .50   ,  10 Hamburg, any variety, peri $  .75 $  .50  10a Best  Cock    '. : 75 .50  10b Best  Cockerel    ,     ,.75 .60'  10c  Best  Hen '.-..���������: '.  ' -75 .50  10d Best  Pullet   .'..- - 75 50  11 Game, any variety, pen ..: $ .75 $ .50  11a Best  Cock    , : -.76 .50  lib Best  Cockerel. ���������   .75 .50  lie Best  Hen'  '  > -75 .50  lid Best Pullet  , '-    -75 .50  12 Light'Weight, ariy variety, pen  ." $ .75 $  .60  12a Best   Cock    -' 75 .50  ,12b Best  Cockerel  ..., .'...., v..    .75 .50  12c Best  Hen    -' : .'    -75 .50  12d Best  Pullet  .'.-..' 75. .50  13 Heavy Weight, any variety, pen  :....$  .75 $  .50  13a Best  Cock  : '���������'  -75 .50  13b Best  Cockerel    : 76- .50..  13c Best  Hen - : 1 75 .50  13d Best   Pullet   .'...: : -'-: 75 .50  14 Bantam,   pair   , .- 1    .75 50  15 Turkeys,   pair  ������������������.:  2.00 1.00  16 Ducks, pair, any variety  -..,.....  1.5.0     1.00  17 ,Geese,   pair    .';...:v-.:   1.50    1.00  18 Hen eggs,  12 white*. ., .-.��������� .- ',  1.00       .50  19 Hen eggs, 12 brown ...���������>.   1.00       ;50  (All classes of poultry,^q be composed of one.male and  one female).', , ;; ,       ��������� ���������       .-       v  '���������   '  ''' ' '  Each competitor, or exhibitor must show his poultry  in coop 30 inches' long,"'20 "inches deep, 24 !" inches high  with 2 inch, mesh-poultry netting front.  DIVISION F.���������DAIRY,PRODUCE AND HONEY  Class'. >        ,.-.,���������. t'    ist'        2nd  1 5 lbs. Dairy Butter $5.00  $2.00  2 2 lbs. Dairy butter, private  :.....-..-../"3.00 ' 2.00  3 % gal. cream In pints'and one quart    4.00    2.00    -  4 1 gal. milk in quart .bottles  :..'  4:00   '2.00  5 Honey,in the comb,   best display  :.... 7.00  ��������� 5.00    v  6 Honey; extracted, 3 only, 1 lb." Jars    2.00 ' 1.50  7 Honey, in comb, 3 only, 1 lb. sections .v....  2.00    1.50  DIVISION   G.���������VEGETABIjES  1  Celery, white, 3  -. .V..'....:.A:.' $.,.75  $" 50  "2  Celery, Red, 3  , ,-'"' .75''  -.50     ���������  3 Cauliflower,  3 ���������../....-.;....v. : =-. .l . .75       .50  ..  4 Cabbage, 3  , .��������� -, ' 50     ' .25  5 Cabbage,  red,  3    1.1 --. 75-   .  ->G  -6  Cabbage, Savoy, 3 75       .50  7 Carrots, long, 5  ,....: ���������    -75       .o0     ;  8 Carrots, intermediate,.^.. -    -75    ^.59  9 ' Carrots, short,-5 ' .*. -���������--    -75    -.50 ,  10 Corn, white, 5  ,.;- , -������������������    ;75    -.50    ,  11 Corn, yellow, 5  , -,- 75   ���������  .50  12 Cucumbers,    5-...-. :....:....::.:...'.....,....    '.^0    r .00    '  13 Cucumbers, pickling (gallon)- 7o '    .50  14'Citron,  2    , - -:    -75       -50  ���������  15 Beets, table,-5-.��������� +....-. 75-    .50  16 Brussell -Sprouts,- 2,��������� stalks ...*..:.... 75       *o0  17 Onions, 5. ...."..', - r    -75  ^   -50  18 JOnions, commercial,-1 ,peck     -75    ���������  .ou    .  19 Parsnips,- 5    .-.....-...: '   ���������75-'    '.50  ���������:  20 Turnips, table, 5 - ������������������ ���������������j "  Class -   .        v    '           -,,c .���������                       ���������.    l������t        2nd  21.Squash,   2 :......   -'J^"-'SX     '  22 Pumpkins,   2 ~ - : ���������'���������- 7������       ���������������"  23 ;Hubbarb Squash, 2  .- -. "    -JJ'      -������u    -  24 :Tomatoes,    5 ��������������� ..-75       .&to    .;  25 ^Winter  Radish,. 5. :..-... ������������������������.,-    -J������       ���������������������   .  26 'Leeks, 5" v^v.-v. '"' ~''l\        R!  27mhubarb,-5 stalkBr-^v-:-.-----.-.���������-- ��������� -  -:    ;.-'5- '��������� '��������� '   ���������  28 -Collection   salad  .-���������.:..:���������-,-... '- .-- ',7������ " -*JJ ���������  29 ^Collection Potatoes,;3 .varieties',   12 each 1.50 1.00   .  30 -Potatoes, white, =12������������������....���������:.:���������:...:..:..���������- /- -7o -50  31 ^Potatoes, red, 12  v-  ' -\t ;' -*J  32 Best collection home grown .Garden Seeds    .7o    - .50  33 'Best collection vegetables  ,.-....:.......'....' 3.00    2.00  .  DIVISION H. ���������FIELD PRODUCT^  1 Wheat, any variety, Gleaners'   hand ........$<1.00 % ..50  2''Oats, any Variety, Gleaners' hand  -i-i...-U.00 ' .50  3 Barley, any variety, Gleariers' hand ........"1.00 s?0  4'Rye, any variety, Gleaners' hand  '...-. 1.00 .50  5"Timothy, in sheave  '.   i-00 -50  6-Alfalfa Hay, in sheave.. --  1-00 ^50  7 Clover Hay, in sheave  - - --  100 .o0  8 Corn, ensilage,   3 stalks  -'   1-00 .o0  9' Beets, sugar,  3   , -Jo -50  10 Mangel (half sugar), any variety, 3  .-.    .75 .50  11 Mangel,'Yellow Globe,   3 S. : 75 .50  12 Mangel, any other variety, 3  -.    .75 ���������    .50  13 Turnips,  3    .........:. ----    ..75 ^.50  14 Carrots, white, 5  : \ ��������� 7o .o0  15 Carrots, red, 5  ; .- -' ��������� ; -75 . .50  16 Beans', '5 lbsT. .:.....":....: -" -'-  ' -75 *���������   .50  17 Peas, 5 lbs.. :....: - -���������     -75 .50  18 Corn,   5 ears  -     '-75 .50  19 Cabbage, 2, weight to    count    maximum ���������  points  ....: _..:....... -.....:...::.  .75 .50  20 Green feed-for sheep, Kale or Rape  .75 .50  21 Best collection of home grown Seeds   2.00 '1.00  22 Best collection of ranch produce,    includ  ing everything that is produced' on a  ranch, cured meats, dairy produce, bee  products, home cooking, preserves, fruit,  vegetables, etc.r and must be the bona  fide production of the entrant: Special  nrlze '     ���������-  ���������. 15.00     5.00  DIVISION I.���������FRUITS  Apples  1 Yellow Transparent, *5  .-. , $ ,75 $    50 ,  2 Duchess of Oldenburg,'5  !. 75 .50  3 Gravenstein, 5 .:......<:..',..:: 75 .50  4 Wealthy,   5    :/. 75 . ,o0  5 ;Wolf River, 5   T , 75 -.- .50  6 Jonathan,  5  ......i.\ .-. 75 - .50  7 King of Tompkins, 5  P 75 . .50  8 Mcintosh   Red,   5   ...���������-1..'. 75 .<>0  9 Grimes Golden,  5   75 .50  10 Cox Orange, 5  .' 75- .50   .  11 King, 5 r 75 .00  12 Ben Davis, 5  75 .t>u  13 Russett,   5    75 ���������   .:���������������  14 Wagner,  5    75 .-<0  15 Northern Spy, 5  .\ , 75 .50  16 Winter Banana, 5 .- ,���������    -75 .50  17 "Any other variety,  5   _ 7o .^0  18 Crab Apples, any variety, 10  ���������-... ��������� -7 5 .50  19 Beet packed box Apples ....;  2.00 1.00  Pears  1 Bartlett,  5    % -75 $  .50  2 Flemish Beauty,  5   75 .50  3 Any other variety, Fall  75 ;50  4 Any other variety, Winter  75 .50  ' Peaches  1  Any variety, 5  $ -75 $  .50  Plums, Berries and Walnuts  1 Green  Gage,  10    ."...-"..". ?. -75 $ .50  2 Bradshaw,   5    75 .50  3 Yellow Egg, 5 75 .50  4 Italian Prunes,   10  ������....-. 75 .50  5 Quinces,   5 ,-v '��������� II -���������  6 Raspberries, 3 boxesj ..,. rM     .75, ���������&"  PAGE THREE  7 Loganberries, 3 boxes .'....'..'....:'....'..:.   8'-Blackberries, 3 boxes- .'.   9 Strawberries, 3 boxes    10 Grapes,  any  variety,      11 'English Walnuts, JO    DIVISION J.���������CHILDREN'S WORK  1 Best loaf of white bread  , $1  2 Best half dozen biscuits    1,  3 Best  layer  cake   ,   4 Best half dozen button holes on linen, or  cotton cloth  ' .- :   5 Best darning on sock, or stocking   6 Best dressed  doll   f   1  7 Receiving class, best writing    8 Receiving class, best drawing    .....'.   9 First'-Primer,, best writing  .....  10- First Primer, best drawing .'   11 Second Primer, best writing    12- Second Primer, best drawing   13 First Reader,  best writing   ., ���������  14 First'Reader, best drawing .: '...:   15 Second Reader, best.writing ....' , '..  16 Second Reader, best drawing    17 'Junior Third, best writing  '.   18 Junior Third, best drawing .,   19; Senior Third, best writing  '.'   20 Senior Third," best drawing   21 Junior Fourth, best, writing   22 Junior Fourth',1 best drawing-   23 Entrance Class, best'writing ...'.     .  24' Entrance Class, best .drawing   25 Junior Room Class, best "paper cutting ....  26 Boy's prize (under 16)   best toy or model  1  75  75  75  75  75  ;50  .50  .50  .50  .50  50 $1.00  00 .75  75       .50  ���������\  75  75  50  50  75  50  50  50  50 .  50  50  -  50  50  50'  50 f,  50 '  50:  50  50 '  50  50  50  50  DIVISION K.���������LADIES' WORK  Class  1st  .50  .50  1.00  .25  .50  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25'  .25  .25  .25  .25  ;25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  1.00  2nd  75  75  75  ;27 Best loaf of <white bread h $1.00  $  .75  28 Best loaf of brown bread   l'.OO  29 Best currant loaf  (raised dough)     1.00  30-Best  Vs doz. buns  (raised dough)     1.00  31 Best loaf of bread    made from    Purity     '  ,:'     Flour, prize, 1 sack .Purity Flour.  32' Best % doz. biscuits, 1st, 2 lbs. coffee; 2nd, 1 lb. tea  33  Best layer cake ,  1st, $2.00;  2nd, 1 lb. tea  34-Best fruit cake, 1st, $2.00;  2nd, 2 ��������� lbs. coffee  Best  %'doz. doughnuts ..'..'- -T.     .75  Best collection,scones  ..-���������   37  Oat   cakes'    : -   -:   37 Collection cookie's, (3 kinds of'6 each),  '1st, $1.00; 2nd, 1 lb  Best collection of canned fruits,  . "        : "       1st, $3.00; 2nd, 2,lbs. coffee  Best collection jellies  ..'......": .'  2.00-  1.00  41 Best collection  canned vegetables,  '..   ���������    r - - 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 2 lbs:, coffee  42 Best collection of pickles  ,  2.00    1.00  43 Best collection fancy cooking ,   5.00 '^-00  " "        .50.  .50  35  36  .39  40  1.00  .75  50  .75  .-.50  tea  1.00,  1.00  '44  Best lemon pie    4 5  Best apple pie -���������'���������+���������  46 Best  crochet  yoke :..  1.00  47 Best half dozen button holes on woollen  cloth '..! ! ,- -��������� v -     -75  48 Best piece of hemstitching, 1st,"! lb. tea;- 2nd,  '49--Best-embroidered table centre, piece    1.00  J50 - Best * hand' made apron   1 '   '-75  51 Best Irish crochet (lace or any piece),  * '-- .   ' 1st,  $1.00;-' 2nd,������ U lb.  Best tatting   (any piece)   '...::. , ���������.75  1st  52  Class  53 Best collection of crochet  (all kirids),         .', 1st, $1.00; ,2nd, 1 lb.  . 54 Best piece of eyelet work ������..���������-��������� '- -���������  1"55"'.Best piece' of -punch work ....:...:.....:   56'"B"est\fancy towel  :..���������, - v.......  57" Best fancy pillow slip ���������-.' ���������-  .58  Best knitted sweater,'1st,  $2.00';   2nd, 2  .75'  .75-  .75  .75  .50  .50  .25  .75  .5.0  tea  .50  2nd  tea  "GO  '.'50  .50  .50  lbs.' coffee  .'75  .75  .50  .75  .75  .75  .75  59 Best knitted wool'scarf,  1st,  $1.50;  2nd,  1 lb. tea  60 Best baby's crochet'jacket, 1st, $.1.00; 2nd 1\ l>.,tea  61 Best pieced quilt, ls.t, 2 lbs. tea; 2nd, 75<J  62 Best home made pants' for boy under 12  1.00  63 Best tea cloth trimmed  -   i-JJP  64 Best crochet centre piece  -  -75  65 Best house dress, home made  1-00  66 Best bungalow apron ,   1-00  67 Best lb. of home made yarn    1-00  "68  Best collection of doilies ��������� - i-00  Any exhibit that has previously been shown and won a  prize in Ladies' Work Section at, the Abbotsford  Sumas Agricultural Fair, cannot again be exhibited at this year's fair.  DIVISION L.���������FLOWERS  A Flower Show will be held August 2 4th, prize list of  which has been issued under special cover and which can  be had on application to Secretary.  DIVISION M.���������DOGS.  1 Bull dog, best dog ?3.00 ������x.00  2 Bull dog, best female  -.- ,--  j-JJ  3 Cocker Spaniel, dog  .,...,  J-JJ  4 Cocker Spaniel, female .., ,  j-������^  5 Setters, best dog   jj-JJ  6 Setters,  female , .......*.... J.������������  7 Airdales, dog   J-JJ  8 Airdales, female   .- .-,;���������"  9 Collie,   dog    ������������������ rf>uu  10 Collie, female   - r���������  Owners or appointees   must   parade   exhibits  judges when called upon.  DIVISION N.���������PHOTOGRAPHY.  1   Best  amateur photographs, not more than 12  pictures to be plainly shown, pictures of nature taking pre  ference:  1st, $5.00;  2nd, $3.00;  3rd, $1.00.  SPECIAL PRIZES  1 B������st Dairy Cow; special prize donated by Royal Bank  ~ of Canada -: s:*15?*  %  For the Best Bull in the show, Special Prize donated  by Bank of Montreal -....$la.00  3 President's Special Prize, $15.00, for greatest numbe*  of points. First prize counts 2 points; 2nd;priKe  1 point.  3.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.0C  1.00  ��������� 1.00-  before  All entries close Wednesday,  September 20th  Display something   and help  make the Fair bigger and  better than ever  y  m^mmmmmmmm^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^mmm^^^mmm^^s^mm^^^^^m mmam  tiWWmBBWBwmriBiii  ilwiawjPfwnglw^vy.  P.'      '  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFWD, B, <X       ~  ���������UMnMBBIIII Hfl!l]t������HT.UIL.i^)U  Our meats, of all Itinds, are now   kept in our  cold storage plant.,    f j,  s. F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  i  WEEK IN CALGARY  Weather conditions continue favorable to the crops. Sunshine and  clouds with occasional showeis is  bringing on the grain in a healthy  condition. No rust is apparent. Fall  rye is being cut and is a good crop.  North of Edmonton is in need  of more rain.    This is exceptional.  Express' shipments of all kinds of  truck produce .is arriving in volume.  Okanagan cars heavy and Armstrong  celery predominates.  Cherries have' never been so plentiful on this market, prices have ruled  low owing to the late raspberry-season overlapping the Bing and Lambert- cherries, the rasps have had a  preference. Okanagan cherries are  large and the pack excellent. Arrow  Lake Bings ares mailer and the pack  usually slack. Kootenays are also on  this market, prices have ruled low  owing to the late raspberry season  overlapping the Bing and Lambert  cherries, the rasps have had a preference. Okanagan cherries are  large and thep ack excellent. Arrow  Lake Bings ares mailer and the pack  usually slack. Kootenays are also  on- the small side. Royal Anns do not  sell well unless on the large side.  Many discolored lots are being offered for "sale���������spoiling the sale ;of  good Anns: The peak is passing and  within:a week the , opportunity to,  buy fine cherries will, pass for a'season. Preserved cherries are a cooling arid healthy night-cap in a dry  country. Growers will be disappointed at returns this year. Okanagan  cherries have shown, considerable  shrinkage due to being a trifle overripe. The situation as to cherries is  general throughout the Prairie?.'  -Mr.' S;' J. Fee of the Vernon Fruit  Co. received the first transcendent  apples from Hammond. He sold  them at $4.00 per box. On the same  day he sold some boxes' of Summer-  land Newton Pippins (last year's  stock) No. 2, at $3.50 per box.  Very few Apricots have arrived on  this market to date, and prices are  not established.  The Raspberry market    has  kept, hungry due to the    short  The Calgary demand has been  supplied at a fair    price to the  suiner.     Last week's prediction  been  crop.  ful>>  con-  on  the American car of rasps from Puyallup has been fulfilled. This car  was bought by the Independents' outside of Nash houses in the big pool.  The size of the hal locks was exager-  rated in an effort to place them to  ' advantage. They were offered . at  $4.25 per crate and found slow sale  A large portion of the car was jobbed at prices below cost. About 50.  crates of -Logan's were in the car.  These did not stand up well.  We do not expect to see any more  rasps brought in in car lots from the  U. S. this year. The Calgary market  was supplied by L.C.L. shipmeits . oi  rasps, during the days that the American car was being sold, and any  loss through it having been brought  in fell to them, as the B. C. cars  were rolled to' other points and suffered no loss.  Local vegetables are a splendid  crop and are now coming in including, beans, peas, beets, carrots, cabbage, lettuce, cauliflouer and new  potatoes.  This Week's Wholesale Prices  Strawberries, still fine local stock, .  case    : .-$-4.00  Cherries, Bings or Lamberts,  case    ., - l-   2.7 5  Raspberries, according to pack and .  quality, $3.50"to  .-..-4.00  PRINCE   ALBERT  Prince Albert, July 17, 1922..  Fruit business rather quiet during past week. Small ots of B. C.  raspberries, ex cars at Regina, ar:  riving in splendid condition. Market  well supplied with California-deciduous fruit, also new apples in boxes  and hampers. Lots of cherries on  the market here and heavy shipments  expected this week.  B. C. Raspberries, per crate $5.25  B.C.  to  B.C.  Royal Anne Cherries  Bing Cherries, $3.75 to  2.75  3.00  4.25  PRIZE LIST OP MATSQUI  FLOWER  SHOW  The prize list of the Matsqui Women's Institute Flower Show to be hold  in the Clayburn School House on  August 10th, is' as follows:  Class I.���������Sweet Peas Only  No Foliage  First prize 50#; second 25^.  Three stems, each, best white sweei  peas; blue sweet" peas;    pink   sweet  peas;  red sweet peas;    cream sweet  peas;  mauve sweet peas;  any other  color   sweet   peas;    best   collection  sweet peas; one stem each    varietyf  1st $1.00;.2nd 75*.  Class II.���������Roses  Best individual rose, 75*.  Best 3 roses, each a distinct color,  75*;  50*.  Best collection of roses, not more  than twelve, $1.00; 75*.  Class III.���������Annuals  First prize 50*; second 25*.  Best 3 pansies, each different; best  3 asters', each different;    best 3 zinnias, each different   color;    best   3  nasturtiums,  each  different color.  Class IV.���������For Children  Best  collection  of  flowers 'grown  by child under 10   years,    1st, book;  2nd, book.  Best collection of vegetables and  flowers grown by child- under 16.  years, 1st book; 2nd book.  Best collection native ferns gathered by child under 16, 1st book;  2nd book.  Best collection of wild flowers,  collected by child under 16 years,  1st book; 2nd book.  Best collection-grasses, 1st book;  2nd book.  Class  V.���������Specials  Best house plant,    1st Jardiniere,  donated by Cooper Seldon Co.;   2nd  $1.00.  Best bouquet in, institute Colors,  1st dish, donated by Mr.   Whitchelo; ,  2nd $1.00, donated by Mr. King.  Best district bouquet, grown and  arranged by Women's Institute, 1st  $5.00; 2nd $3.00; 3rd $2.00. Prizes  donated by Hudsons Bay Co.  Best decorated table, 1st prize  (donated by Robert McDonald, jeweller);  2nd $2.00;  3rd, $1.00.  Best display of Sweet Peas, five  dollars worth of merchandise donated by Woodward's, Vancouver.  Best basket of roses, 1st $3.00;  2nd $2.00. Prizes donated by Bank  of Montreal.  Best bouquet of nasturtiums, decorative, 1st $3.00; 2nd $2.00. Prizes  donated by Mrs. N. Machell.  Best display of poppies, 1st $2 00  worth of meat from Mr. Edlund; 2nd  $1.00.  Best collection of dahlias, 1st $2.50  worth of merchandise from Mr.  Hurum; 2nd $1.00.  Best table bouquet, 1st $3.00; 2nd  $2.00.    Prizes donated by Mr. Lee.  Best display of perennials, 1st,  Water Set donated by David Spencer,  2nd, $2.00.  ��������� Best collection of   vegetables, 1st  $3.00;  2nd $2.00. Prizes donated by  ���������Mr.  McSorley. ' *  Best display of annuals,,1st $3.00,  2nd $2.00. Prizes donated by the  Clayburn Co.  Best display of asters, 1st $3.00;  .2nd -$2.00.: Prizes donated by Mr.  Trimnell. -  ��������� Best basket of pansies, 1st $1.25;  2nd 75*. Prizes donated by Canadian Bank of Commerce.  Donations have also been received  from Matsqui Co-operative Store and  the Royal Bank of Canada.  LET ME  figure Oil your expert  PAINTING,  PAPER-HANGING  and  KALSOMING  and   GENERAL.  HOUSH REPAIRS  Estimates, Given   Free  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31 - Abbotsford, B. 0  All   Work  Guaranteed  Advertisements under    the   above  heading cost 25    .cents,   per    issue.  A. E. HUMPHREY  '"v ''������������������-���������('������������������J '-' :    ���������'  B. C. Land ^S^iryeyor and  Civil Engineer  Block,   Chilliwack  "CHILLIWACK  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ALAN EC BROKOVSKI  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION. GUARANTEE!>  LIVE STOCK a Specially  P. 0: Box 94  A Hint to the Wis������  Tf you are conteriiplating aiiv  painting or inside ��������� decorating,  don't be fooled by offers of a  "cheap job'.". Any painter who  makes you a'propositlon of this  kind is dishonest to you and  ruining his own- reputation. Good reliable materials,  combined with ?ood workmanship    are    the'    cheapest  J.E.PARTON  AJSBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  00^9*4H>W>MkO^������  FOR SALE���������Four lots' and seven  roomed "house " with "bathroom and  pantry- Good well water in hou^e  all furnished, woodshed, . chicken  house, chickens', fruit bearing tree^,  electric light. All fenced, in town.  Apply to Box 12o; Abbotsford, B. C.  2-9-16-23"  FOR SALE���������Ford Car in good  running condition,: $175:00. Apply  Abbotsford Garage and Machine Shop  ^mu|tlyJ.l������������������1mfflareiHIMilll������iillll^i'Mn������>^^  your wife because she does, not want to bake  Bread these hot days, call up LEE'S GROCERY,  have-your Bread delivered fresh   every day,, and,  tell her she'is economical.,   '\\  ALBERT LEE,, Baker,, and Grocer  iiiiiiiiiiimmwii���������T  ;S\  '    NOTARY PUBLIC   '  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, ESTATE���������Money to Loan on $oo<l Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  ���������,  SAT.URDAYiJULY29th,1922,-:.,:;,  v - THOS.  MEIGHAN /[/;  ���������   in "THE CITY OF SILENT MEN"  . The story of a man who was sent   to prison for a crime;he:did  not commit.      And .when he escaped.��������� r ' . ; '  The Rest is the Heights and Depths of love, and human .expert  io'rice. Thrillingly played by a splendid cast including LOIS WILSON.  Shows 7:30 and 9:15  Prices 35c and 15c  - '   WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2nd, 1922  SIR JOHNSTONE FORBES ROBERTSON in   ,  "PASSING OF THIRD FLOOR BACK"  Also a Two Reel Comedy "Save Me Sadie".  Two Shows 7:30 and 9:15 Prices 35c and 15c  NOTICE TO   CONTRACTORS  MAIL  CONTRACT  Mr. A. H. Harrop has returned  from Vancouver where he attended  the meeting of the" conservation  board. He has made a lengthy report  to the local gun club.  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to  the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, the 25th August, 1922, for :the  conveyance of his Majesty's Mails,  on a proposed' Contract for four  years, six times per week over the  Abbotsford Rural Route, No. 2, from  the 1st January-next.  , Printed notices containing further  information as to .conditions of pro  posed Contract .may be seen and  blank forrhs of;Tender may be obtained at the Post Office of Abbotsford, B. C.  j District Superintendent  of Postal Service,  :      J. F. MURRAY,  Acting District Superintendent.  District  Superintendent's  Office  Vancouver, B. C.  14th July, 1922.  Abbotsford School  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tender for Four Room addition to  Abbotsford School," will be received  Public Works up to 12 o'clock .noon  of Friday the 11th day of August,  1922, for the erection and completion  of a Four Room addition to the present School House at Abbotsford, in  the Chilliwack Electoral District,  B. C.  Plans, Specifications, Contract, and  after the 31st day of July, 1922, at  the Offices of the Government Agent,  Court House, Vancouver; J. McPhee,  Esq., Secretary to the School Board,  Abbotsford; or the Department of  Public Works, Victoria, Tj. C.  Intending Tenderers can obtain one  copy of plans and specifications by  applying to the undersigned with a  deposit of Ten. Dollars ($10.00),  which will be refunded on their return in good order.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  ' P. PHILIP.  Public Works Engineer.  Public ������������������Works Department,  Victoria, B. 0��������� July 25111, 1922.  '���������    j28, a4.  Mr.  and Mi     R.'P. Shortreed will  spend  a few d     Crescent   next  week,  during Mr.    Shortreed's    holi-  days.  [URGE PAVING OF FILL SECTION  CLOVERDALE, July 21.���������A number of local residents are.urging that  the provincial government    permanently pave the section of Pacific Highway kriowri as the    Serpentine    flats  fill this usmmer.    This fill comprised the building up of the road   from  three to five   feet in   height   for   a  distance of about    two    miles.    The  work was completed   late   last summer and the new road-bed   has been  settling ever   since.      During all   of  this time, the highway has been subjected to heavy traffic   and the residents argue that ho    more   settling  will occur.   For a time after the completion of the fill, planks laid:on top  of the gravel were used as a road, but  early this spring these were torn   up  and fresh gravel put on.. The   fresh  gravelling process has been going on  occasionally since that time:  The matter of cost.is also taken into consideration by the, residents who  claim that with the completion of the  present contract, the machinery could  be moved to the proposed job at a  far less cost than at some other date.  If.this road were paved {he whole  distance between Cloverdaie and  New Westminster would bja hard  surfaced with concrete. -  A warning has been sent out by  the Retail Merchants Association not  to cash American Express' Money  OMers. 36 of the six million, 20 and  11 of the nine million have been stol-r  en in Oregon.  Up to July 15, the Naas River  sockeye pack was 11,870 cases;  Skeena sockeye pack, 16,877 cases.  ���������, i  lft5SiirtSUJ������ftaji  1 "**������������������������..  *!"���������"���������������*.���������  j*a3f5iGBem i������!iMWBMjnmJBBiH^^  M.Sfegl������ffi^^


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