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The Abbotsford Post Jun 25, 1920

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 _v  si.  With wWch is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XX., No. 7  A.BBOTSFORD, B, C. FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1920  $1.00 p>er Year  =c  You Will Have JVo Vote Unless  ..  Your Name is Put on the lloll  By July 15th Next.  The Voters' List of the Province of "'British Columbia has  been cancelled and all names  of persons formerly on the list  ���������will have no vote at the next  election unless they register before the 15th of July, 1920.  In other words there is not  now any voters' list for the province of British Columbia.  A new list has to be mae up  and of course "every person who  is entitled wants toc,vote on the  Prohibition referendum when i*;  comes up for consideration in  October or " perhaps before.  You want a vote if an election  is to be he'ld in the province this  fall or next spring. If so yo-i  had better hike off and get your  name on the list. Register, Register!, And do it-, now!  If you have the idea that because your name was on the old  list that it would be automaticr  ally on the new list'get that idea  out of your head. It is wrong.  You have-a. chance, to vote  possibly three times if you get  your name on the Voters' List  before July 15th. The three,  chances are the Prohibition Referendum; maybe a provincial  election and possibly,a Dominion election.  ' DON'T LEAVE IT UNTIL  the last moment, and tlien for  get as you will be sorry ,  BIG SALE OF BERRIES  TO AMERICAN FIRM  A sale comprising 500 tons " of  straAvberries and raspberries has been  completed toy the Fruit and Mercantile Exchange of Hatzic Avitlf the  National Canning Company of Seattle  This is reported Lo be the largest  single sale of berries that has been  putt lirough on tho Canadian side.  AL the present time it is understood  the berries Ayill be taken to Sumas,  Wash.., and processed then shipped Lo  Ucllingham.  Thi3 fruit is being handled in crates  which will insure the buyers of exceptional quality, and establishes a  precedent in British Columbia where  the bucket has always been used.  Thee hunge of containers will mean a  better product from this district in  the future which will place our berries in a more favorable light among  the various markets throughout the  country.  The F. & M. Exchange were very  fortunate in making tlie contract as  tho local markets were unable to absorb the strawberries, and it -was  seemingly necessary, to seek a foreign  market for the disposal of the crop.  ���������PIC-NIC JULY  1ST  AT McCRIMMON PARK  The G. W. V.,A. picnic on July 1st  in McCrimmon's Orchard promises  to be a grand affair, at'which the  returned men, their \yives, sweethearts, and friends will have a grand  outing.  Sports for the children will begin  at 11 o'clock and promises to be a  , day Avlien every bo/y, and girl Avill be  '' able to Avin something for their taking part in the races, etc.  Autos have been arranged to carry  to the picnic grounds all those Avho  Jiind it convenient to go that Avay,  A grand big ball will take place in  Abbotsford in the evening, Avith good  music andfie floor.  Have you registered yet?  CROP   PROSPECTS  FROM  THE  C. P. R. WINDOW AND HEARSAY  . On a trip from Toronto west on",  naturally gets >a glimpse of the crop  prospects tor the coming year, and  passengers discussing local , conditions drop many a remark in regard  to local conditions in the various  parts of the provinces.  Ten days ago Western Ontario  fanners around Toronto, Guelph,  Stratford, Hamilton; Brantford. London and-Sam ia Avere much concerned  about rain. ' The crop Avas several  Aveeks behind, some of it scorched on  account'of want of moisture. ' Fruit  prospects did not appear to be in the  best condition for a bumper crop. It  is understood that rain in parts ��������� has  since relieved the situation, but even  at that the grain crop Avill be short.  It Avas estimated that hay Avould be  $75 a ton tihs year. North of Toronto Avas much 'in. the same condition.  In Manitoba the grain east and  Avest of Winnipeg looked particularly  good. Very encouraging reports A\Tiare  heard of the crop just east of Winnipeg. ��������� Reports come from the Dauphin district that as usual the crop'  will be a"bumper. A resident of  that district Avas heard to say tiiat for  tAventy years the farmers had nevei  missed ia crop. Land is selling at a  very high price, being bought principally by local farmers.  The eastern part of Saskatchewan  shows good prospects. Around Saskatoon and Avest for some distance it  needs rain. In places the wind has  blown'-the-crop away where'the soil  ���������is'i'ight. "���������'.'"'     '���������'-'"��������� ^' ������������������'--���������  There is abundance of rain in Alberta east >of Wetaskln and around  Edmonton, where the mud on the  roads is something to -talk about at  this time of the year. In Edmonton  Saturday last autos carried the full  winter equipment of winter chains.  A couple of Aveeks Avarmth is what is  needed. Some-of the grain was under water of recent rains. South to  Calgary loked well until near Dids-  bury,' Avhen the crops again suffered  for wiant of .rain.  In southern Alberta report has it  that even under best conditions from  now on there will be only half a crop.  First came the Avind that cleared the  fields of the growing grain, but within the past ten days there has been  considerable" rain. East of Calgary  at. the beginning of June there Avas  "abundance of moisture.  Revelstoke and the disLrict around  Salmon Arm looks excellent.  SOON HE OPEN FOR  BUSINESS  A visit to the Milk Condensory at  DeLair's shows that an institution is  being built that Avill mean much to  the dairymen of Sumas and Matsqui  in particular and to the dairymen of  the Fraser Valley as a whole that will  be hard to .estimate the value of.  As the building nears completion one  realizes, that at an early date it will  be a busy  centre.  The plant Avill be capable of handling 75 tons'of milk per da|yi Avith the  most modern'machinery made, and it  is said that nowhere in Canada is  there a more up-tordate plant of its  kind. ���������"  The building has been1 constructed  of lumber from the local mills, and in  conversation Avith.'lhe engineer this'  morning he said that noAvhere could  better lumber be purchased and the  local pride and patriotism of the lumber company resulted in the delivery  of the very best article that money  can bu|yi, and it Avas an easy matter  to build a most substantial building.  An excellent stream of Avater is on  the premises, and Engineer Murray  who has charge of the outside work  of the plant is very proud of it.; It  is a necessa'riy factor in keeping 'the  plant cool.  The C. P. R. branch line to the  plant will be completed in a few days  THE   REPUBLICAN   NOMINEE  Don't forget to register your vote  before the loth of July), if you avjjiu  Lo vote on the prohibition question.  GOVERNMENT  CEASES  AVORK  ON  AVENUE  Ocav Withdrawn Before Work Is  Nearly Completed���������City To Complete Job.  The provincial government crew of  men Avho have been working on Duris-  muir Avenue have been withdrawn  taking the machinery and tools with  litem. - The government has failed to  cairry out its promise to do the necessary grading gravelling. In fact  the road at the present time scorns  to be in a particularly bad mess, and  possibly much of the Avork already  done will have to be undone.  The City Council under tho circumstances' intends to go on Avith tho  work and complete it.���������Cumberland  Islander.  Last Aveek at Ilaney Premier John  Oliver is reported as having said he  had more trouble Avith Maple Ridge  than with any othor six municipalities  Maybe he has. There is always a  reason and the above would indicate  that. Maple Ridge is not the only  place that has a quarrel Avith the  Oliver methods of road Avork. It is  just possible that other localities in  the province could bo instanced where  the- premier is not giving satisfaction  in the spending of public money.  Mr. Eric Weir has charge of the K.  K. Garage and Avith a pleasant smile ^  keeps Avorking awajy, characteristic of ,  a competent Avorkman  able to  give  the public satisfaction.  EVERBODY has to register if they  want to vote on the prohibition question.  Warren G, Harding, nominated at  Chicago as the Republican candidate  for- the Presidency oi. the United  States, has ahArays fbeen a. resident of  Ohio, which state he has represented  as~ United-States -'Senator-since 19.14-..  In private life hia is publisher of The  Marion   Star,   Ohio.  He was born on a farm near the  village of Blooming Grove, Morrow-  County, Ohio, November 2, 1865, the  eldest .of eight children. His father  George T. Harding, Avas a country  doctor Avhose forbears came from  .Scotland. Before going to Ohio, the  Hairdings Avere resident in Pennsylvania, whfcre some of them A\nere  massacred by Indians. Others fought  in the Revolutionary War. The mother of Warren, Mrs. Phoebe Dickerson  Avas des pen died from an old-Unit  Dutch family, the Van Kirks.  In his youth Warren Harding li\red  the life of a farmer boy, attending  the village school until fourteen years  of age, when he entered the Ohio  Central College, of Iberia, from Avhich  he was graduated. As editor of the  college paper Ins "first displayed a talent for journalism. He Avas obliged  to stop school iioav and then and iciarn  the money with, which Lo pursue his  college course. At one time he cut  corn, at another painted barns and at  still another drove a team and helped  to grade tho roadbed, of a new railway  At seventeen he taught a district  school and played a horn in the village brass band.  At odd times.he Avorkcd in the village printing office, in time becoming  an expert typesetter and later a linotype operator. Ho is a practical press  man and job-printer, and as a makeup man is said Lo have few equals.  The luck piece he has carried as a  Senator is the old printer's rule he-  used when he was sticking type.  In 188 4 Dr. Harding moved his  family to Marion. A short time after  Avard the talhor purchased for Warren  Harding The Star,  then a small  paper. .  On the paper Wiarren Harding performed every function from devil-to  managing editor, in all tho years the  senator has owned it there has mover  been a strike or a threatened one.  Senator Harding is closely identified  with many other large business enterprises-in Marion and other parts of  the.'state. Ho is director'of a banl;  and several large manufacturing  plants and is a trustee of the Trinity  Baptist Church.  Mr.' Harding tAvice represented the  nth Senatorial District of Ohio in  tho State Legislature and served one  term as Lieutenant-Governor. At the  1014 election Harding Avas elected  United States Senator by a majority  of more than 100,000 running 73,000  ahead of the next highest on the ticket. In the -Senate he has been a  member of the Committee on Foreign  Relations.  Senator Harding married Miss  Florence King in 1891.  You may not have a vote next election unless you register your v< to  before the lotli of July.  Mrs.  J. F.  Mr.  have  The annual music examinations of  the Associated Board of the Koyal'  Academy and the Royal Cyllege of  Music of London, England, Avill be  held at the studio of" the Misses  Steede, Abbotsford on July 2nd.'  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Smith have  moved to their ranch near Clayburn  and are frequent visitors to Abbotsford. '  Among the recent    visitors,    here  from  Vancouver  Avere  Mr.  and  and  B.  B.  Smith and Mr.  and   Mrs.  Boyd.  . and Mrs.'Rucker of Kamloops  been    visiting,   relatives    and  friends in Abbotsford.  On account of the Avidespread epidemic of measles in Abbotsford and  vicinity the regular school examinations have been laid over as the  attendance at school is so small.  Capt. E. A. Robertson of Victoria  Avas a visitor at the manse last week.  Provincial Assessor Mr. Creighton  of Ncav Westminster is going through  the district this Aveek.  Mr. R. McMenemy and Mr. E. H.  Ginnis of NeAv Westminster were visitors at the home of J. K. McMenemy  on 'Tuesday.  Mr. E. G. Emery of Abbotsford  spent the Aveek end in Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Edwards .of  Vancouver and Earnest Woolgar, of  NeAV Westminster were Aveek end visitors at Mir-, and Mrs. Zeigler's.  ' Mrs. F. Farrow and Miss Pcan  Farrow of North Vancouver arc visiting Mrs. Lome FarroAv.  J. B. .Martin. Avho is now residing  here has received Av'ord that he has'  won first class honors in every  subject and is first In standing :u all  subjects in his class in the Toronto  University, where he has been attending  during  the  recent  term.  Mr. T. Aitken left on Friday night  to accept a position in Winnipeg  B0RN���������To Mr. and Mrs. A. Hulfon  Harrop on Wednesday, June 23rd, a  daughtr.  Mrs. McGuira Avishes to thank Jio  members of the W. I. of Sumas for  the beautiful fioAvers sent-to the hospital on Wednesday evening from the  flOAver show which Avas held at the  Whatcom Road.  Mrs. Elmer Campbell visiti-.i ner  sister Mrs. Coogan and Mrs. W. Roberts oh- Monday and sang st Mie  lecture on   Consolidated  Schools.  Mr, Lockart gave an interesting  lecture on Consolidated Schools on  Monday night in'the 4\lexandria Hall.  Mr. Wm. Wells and two little, sons  have gone to Alberta to sj end the  summer Avith his brother.  Mrs. Ferris and Miss Margaret  Hutchison Avere delegates to the Provincial convention of the W. C. T. U.  at NeAv Westminster. ',  ALICE RUCKER BURIED SUNDAY  The funeral Avas held on Sunday  from the family residence of Alice  Rucker, the twelve year old daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. DAVight Rucker, who  died on Friday night, folloAving an  attack of measles. The services at  the house and-graveside were conducted by Rev. Wm. Robertson, interment being made in Hazclmere  cemetery.  The deceased little girl was very  attractive and'bright and Avas loved  toy all Avho kneAV her,-especially her  school chums. The pall bearers were  Margaret Hutchison, Emily Alder  GAven Sumner and Victoria Verch.  The funeral was very large, representing the /whole community, from  which the bereaved family have sincere sympathy.  Mr H. Watson and partner, hare  purchased C. Sumner's Near Beer.  Hotel.        '    ���������  '    I  When a horse runs he" certainly  runs good and hard Avhen scared by  a train. Today a Clayburn horse got  scared crossing the track and the  way he turned at the Pioneer Store  ad the Masonic hall Avas not slow,  leaving hie driver on the ground face  down shortly after he turned the  corner. The boy was not hurt but  it is probable the gig was minus both  wheels   before   going   very   far.     -  On all BOOTS AND SHOES. Owing to late deliveries I  hid n vsclC heavily stocked, with possibly the finest assorted Stock of Staple and Fine Boots and Shoes to be found  outside of the large centres.  10 PER CENT REDUCTION  On all lines of Infants, Boys', Girls', Men's and Women's  regular lines of Boots, Shoes, Slippers and Oxfords, with  a number of odd and broken ranges at very special prices.  Tn'LS: SALE CONTINUES TO JULY/ 15th.  10 Pairs only Ladies   High Grade   Boots,   sizes   3 ^4,5  Regular up to ...........������������������������������������������������������.. .$1*.59 l01 &<*oy  15 Pairs Ladies' Box. Calf and Dongola L51uchcrs, medium  heels all sizes, regular $6.00 and $8.00 values at..$4.95  Don't forget the Pic-nic, July 1st.    Get your supplies  here and save money.  An opportunity for a smart industrious Boy of 16 or IS  years of age to learn the business.  isateiwEraB jTj.    _,, ___, -J-i.  .C. .  r������  5P$  THE ABBOTSFORD POST    ":^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekly    Newspapers'    Association.  j. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor*  FRIDAY,. JUNE 25, 1920.  You Should Register���������  The cancellation of the provincial Voters' List necessitates  the patriotic duty of every man  and woman entitled to vote to  register on' or before the 15th  of July, so that in case of the  Prohibition referendum, or a  provincial or dominion election  the voter can .register his opinion on the ballot.  It is the duty of, all to vote  and in order to do so the necessary preliminaries should be  gone through within the prescribed'.time���������until July 15th in  this case.  Th  e meeting at Haney on  Saturday evening is characteristic of our premier and the  misrepresentative of Dewdney  yUling���������John Oliver. Abuse of  the man who has the privilege  of voting is mighty poor principle, and shows that the man  who does it has used the electorate as a stepping stone to  further ambitions.  Reove Ansell is a man who  is highly respected as a public  man in the municipality of  Maple Ridge, witness the fact  that for at least a dozen years  he has represented the municipality as councillor and. later as  reeve. He is always considered a fair-minded man, at home  in his. own municipality, and a-  buse of such a man by one who  had to leave his own riding to  be elected a member of parliament, is certainly not in good  form. It shows that Reeve  Ansell is fighting for what he  thinks is right while the bully  having the power behind him  for the time being is attempting to create a false impression.  When Premier Oliver says, "I  will say without reservation,  I have had more trouble with  Maple Pvjdge than any six municipalities in British Columbia.  I venture to say that, ^if the  government can satisfy the remaining eighty-five* municipalities it is giving reasonably  good service", he knows he is  trying to create a mighty wrong  impression. According to an  item apeparing elsewhere from  the Cumberland Islander the  municipality of Cumberland is  not satisfied. And we think we  could name a number of other  place that are not wholly satisfied. Maple Ridge may be treat  ed as well as the others, but how ���������  have the others been treated.!  Is Mission Municipality alto-|  gether satisfied?    Has Vancou  prices, everything-is away up,  but money is cheap, .common  and plentiful. ' It was never,  within the memory of the present generation wasted right  and left as it is today. A work-'  er can buy about twice as much  money with a day's work as he  ever could before. It is the  one thing that is cheap and  plentiful. But money that is  spent today goes cheaply and it  docs not buy as much as about  half its normal value. The money, that is saved is of the real  old kind, and there's nothing  wrong about it at all. Pack a  little of it aay in the savings  bank, and it keeps , perfectly  and draws interest.  Manitoba is at the present  time in the throes of a provincial election. The Norris government is on trial. The present fight is not on the old party  lines but betwee'n (the Norris  government and the, men who  are wanting power. Liberals  and Conservatives support the  government and Liberals and  Conservatives are opposed 'to  Norris.  The Manitoban takes an election very seriously and at the  present time there are many  strong men opposed to the Norris government who if party  lines were- strictly adhered to  would be supporting the government.  Ifr is a good time to hold an  election now in Manitoba, while  the wheat is growing and the  farmer has lots of time to think  things over and cast his vote after mature consideration.  Premier Norris 'is a farmer,  and so is his opponent, the leader of the opposition.  REMARKABLE   YEAR   OF  PROGRESS   IiV   THE  MERCHANTS RANK  Growth  of Assets  during  Was  Almost as  tion   as   Increase   n  Shareholders Had a  Large  1919-1920  in  Propor-  Capital  Stock  Very Satisfac  tory Year. Balance Sheet Exhibits  Rank   in  Strong  Position.  The Merchants Bank of Canada  ������������������n'oyed a very remarkable year ol  progress during the tAvelve months  unded. April 30th. The paid up  capital of the Bank Avas enlarged  during th period by $1,400,000, representing an increase of 2 0 per cent  Not-only did the neAv capital-immediately justify itself, so far as earnings Avere concerned, bu it was accompanied byi ia groAvth in the total  volume of business which was almost sufficient to keep the ratio of  capital to assets unchanged for the  year. The assets of the Bank are  18.40 per cent greater than they  wre at the beginning of the year  having  increased  Prom   $167,0001000  ,to well  over $197,000,000.    Of this  ver City, a municipality, a kick? ;growth    $24,900,000 ��������� is   accounted  1 for  by  the remarkable expansion  in  What about South Vancouver?  But why mention more.  No one can say that the visit to Maple Ridge has brought  the people any good.  Premier Oliver can abuse  Friend Bates and Reeve Ansell*  but what about Sam Smith of  Dewdney?  heads  with!  While Money is Cheap���������  An American banker  his nespaper advertising  this statement:  <��������� "The cheapest, thing today is  money. A load of corn, a week's  wages, an acre of land wlil buy  more money today than for a  long time. While it is cheap  get it and save it. Pay your  debts with cheap dollars."  This is worth thinking over.  Everybody is talking about high on the actual  ���������I  deposits Avhich largely represent the  savings of the clients of the Bank,  and which are now over $103,000,000  The Bank was able to maintain  a strong liquid position throughout  the year. Quick assets at the end  of the month of April were  over 72 M> million dollars, and Avere  at -a ratio of 4 0.81 pe'- cent to the  total public liabilities, amounting  to a little under 180 million dollars  The Bank's share in the task of financing the commercial and industrial  business of the Dominion Avas wen  attended to, the sum of $113,198,913  being devoted to current loans and  discounts in Canada.  The shareholders benefitted largely by the prosperity of the institution  The annual distribution of profits  Avas increased by the addition of 1 per  cent bonus to the 12 per cent dividend regularly in force while , tho  shareholders also enjoyed the privilege of acquiring a large issue of  neAv stock at much less than its  market value. The distribution of  profits was, hOAvevor, moderate in  comparison Avith the earnings,'which  Avore at the rate of.'20.48 per cent  on "capital stock, or 10.G4 per cent  investment    of    the  V/m. Atkinson  General-Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  '23 years among tlie Stockmen of  the " Fraser Vallcv. Am familar  wit.li the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address all communications to  Box 34 G'hilliwack, 13. C1  ���������t&sa  shareholders, Avhen tho Rest und is  La ken into consideration. Of the  remaining profits $100,000 Avas A\-rii-  tcn off tho Premises account, and  shareholders, Avhen tho Rest Fund is  but a portion of tho lattr amount  das derived from the profits of previous years, as th Profits catrried forward   noAV -stands  at   $200,774.  .Both   the   shareholders     and     the  gnral   public  are  indebted     to     the  management of this old and conservative, yet    enterprising'   institution'  for the constantly increasing services  general public arc indebted     Lo    the  business.       JLs  progress   during   tln>  past year must be highly  gratifying  not only to  tlie shareholders  but Lo  Sir H. Montagu Allan, President, Mr.  D.   C.    Macarow,   General   Manager,  and to the members of the Board of  Directors.  The constant use of a word often  makes it standard, but custom  should not be alloAved to interfere  Avith efficiency. AVe say ��������� "Hello"  Avhen Ave ansAver the telephone, not  realizing that it is not the prpe'r  Avay.  You help your own telephone service Avhen you give the name of your  firm and d'Spairtment Avhen answering a call.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Even if your name has been on the  provincial voters list for ten, twenty  or fortv years, .YOU WILL HAVE TO  REGISTER AGAIN BEFORE THE  ir>th of JULY OR YOU WILL HAVE  NO VOTE AT THE NEXT ELECTION.     JL is up'to yourself.  ELLIOTT-OLIVER   LIBEL  , CASE FOR TRIAL JUNE 28  Premier  Oliver's  $50,00  libel  suit.  T. Elliott, K. Ct will come  Victoria on June 28.  The breeding of pur  the West may be considered a comparatively new industry, for it is not  Hong  since the days  when   quantity  .was the idea uppermos  er's mind, and qual  ^received   'very littl  This was in the epoch  'ranches, but with settl  introduction"of other and morn intrusive' methods  of   agricultural   stoc't  raising, much attention has beevi paid  to 'the quality of the animal   raised  ���������with the result that the stock of the  ���������western  'known whet  the mainten  quality.    In  breeders have  co-operation  ���������dents who  jpaign of propaganda, the institution  :and Avork of experimental farms and  intelligent distribution of high-gri.uj  'animals in the stock raising districts  lhave striven to elevate the quality of  ithe animal bred and eliminate iho^  iOf low grade.  The results of this intelligent cooperation are becoming more evident  tevery day. Purobred stock farms  |ere now as common throughout tho  ;West as were the ranches of the old  idays, and the demand for their product is increasing and covering  Ilarge area. Each year maiy ^  'mala are purchased by Amer.-cau  [farmers at the annual sales through-  jout the west and huge price- rcali/.-  'ted. ; Australians are enthusiastic  lover Canadian purebred cattle. Recently a herd of Holstoins Avere ship-  tped to the Antipodes as an expe:;-  fclment, and so great was the demand  I that they could have been so id sev-  S?i ii?^i^ft-S>ia������iiB������������feii  Some  fine cattle graze on- Albertan Prairies  #  hildren help to rear the stock on the Prairies.  a  ani-  (1).  (2) The cnii  oral times over. The outlook for  export" in this direction is so bright  that a further, herd of twenty-four  head has been shipped from Vancouver, and it is confidently expected a  regular export busmess in Canadian  purebred stock will be maintained  with Australia.  Holstein stock was first introduced  into Canada from England, and -no\v  it Is found necessary to introduce  fresh blood Tor thr>. revival of British  stock. Ciuin.d.i. whore the breed has  arrived at such a h'gh state of perfection, has boon chosen for this important rc-supply, ami a special dispensation Avill be crantcd Lo permit  the introduction, as the government  does not permit the entry of live cattle into the country.  British Columbia has also supplied  the Hawaiian Island with its first  purebred stock when, a short while  ago, a consignment of Holsteins and  Jerseys-Avent to the stockmen ol  Kahalui, Island of Maui. -' A clear  realization of the importance of high  quality, have in fact, with intelligent  breeding and the active co-operation  of the Dominion and Provincial Governments, raised the Canadian purebred standard, until it has througn  its own excellence created the gen-  e.-T.l demand which exists at present!  In order to vote on   the forthcoming   Prohibition Plebiscite  and in  rovincial or Dominion Elections  YOU  MUST  REGISTER  Ailprevious lists of voters have been cancelled. The fact that your  name was on the list last year does not count Neither can you vote  as a property owner without registering. t  MAKE YOUR DECLARATION NOW  before the Registrar or an Election Commissioner, Postmaster, Jus-  lice of the Peace/Magistrate, Constable or  before officials at any  Government office.  Registration closes on JULY 15 NEXT REGISTER  By Order      PROVINCIAL SECRETARY f^  TRKABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE Til TUCK  THE LONG AND THE SHORT  FREIGHT HAUL  ���������   (Prairie Fruits Market Bulletin)  Wo are informed that'during the  year' the C. P.R. will- build 500 additional refrigerator cars and. 'hat  they may run fruit, trains on fast  tim-s-as far as Winnipeg.  We also notice an announcement  .that'the C. N. R. will build 600 refrigerator cars this year of an improved type.    ���������  It Avoud appear at first blush as It  this addition to our carrying.capacity  Ave Avould be able Lo move our applies from British Columbia AvithotiL  difficulty. It. has already" boon pointed out' that such is not Lhe case and  there is a strong possibility that suflic  ienL cars Avill noL lie on hand Lo more  than carry our No.  pies.  (Z  I. and No  up-  British Columbia    apple    growers  should unitedly support the efforts.  of Lhe Traffic and Credit Association  in"their  efforts , t'o  so Ivo^.hc_ Jra'Tic  problem?^. We'are rapTdTy "extending  our markets,' each  extension  means  a   longer   haul   by   rail.    We. must  make  arrangements  for  ocean   shipments  on  a  short haul  basis;   shipments intended  for  Europe or  oven  Lhe Atlantic Coast could be handled  via Vancouver, thus placing the cars  back in service within a day or two  instead  of  Aveefcs    hauling    to    St.  Johns, Boston, NeAv York and European ports. .    , ���������  , The same problem of long'or short  hauls is evident in California, Oregon  and Washington.      Here    is'a  case  where, the fruit shipping interests of  the Pacific coast are identical,-   and.  which  could  lib satisfactorily  solved  if the problem was dealt Avith inter  nationally.  Our Prairie and Ontario trade is  suflieieinL for the cars that are likely  to bo available, It will Lake time  and money to interest shipping in Lhe  Panama Canal iroute, and we trust  that: our growers and shippers- will,  deal generously and' intelligently  Avith this question. It might, be a  good stroke of business Lo apply, the  subsidv now paid by Lhe Dominion  Government to Australian trade, Lo  develop a trade that will relmrn us  far greater  benefits.  B.C. CONTRACT AM) WAOE SCALE  (Prairie Fruits Market,Bulletin) ,  Pickers' prices at Gordon Head and  Keating, Straws 60<! per crate, no  bonus and 'ii per lb. for Jamtherries  hulled, guaranteed minimum Avage of  $2.00 per day of eight  hours.  Hatzic Mission pickers',prices, 45^  ,**������  Mtfs  m  m  per urate.   1 ���������">','' bonus and  4^ for Lhe  jam berries,  Ltf bonus.  Gordon Head &. Keating estimates  'Hammond expects to send 2(5 cars oi  SLrawa and  about, an many Rasps.  Cordon Head has contracted for  100 tons. Straws at. 20^ and 2'A. .  per lb.' for surplus. Keating .1ms  'contracted ' 150 tons at 20<!,' Hanev-  .llammond has contracted Avith , a  large manufacturing concern tor considerable'.tonnage of Straws at 21<������  and also G,000 crates to take care  of the oArerfioAV of daily supplies.  Mission-Hatzic's factory' operated- by  King-Beach has made large-contracts  there at market prices, this enterprising firm looks after their oavii del ivory  collecting berries daily   at    farmer's  Utiles.  Derrv crates are now'42d each lees  2 per cent for cash in' 1 0 days. S.ome  association managers forsaw ne'raise  in price coming and ordered early  Gordon Head and Salmon Avnv Avere  Iho most fortunate. The Pacific Berry  Growers of Haneyt-Harnmond are  manufacturing, their own crates, and  making a saving of about. S<? per  crate  Lo  their  members.  DR. MORRISON  DENTIST  \VILSON:   BLOCK  Phone  7:103  MISSION   CITY  J. H. JONES  Fd:i3ral     Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  ���������#*$  fcKSA'  <������w?P  k)^s5������3s'  SJ^W-.-r-:-:-:  t  %������  ������$B$  mm  mm  pm  wwm  mm  :>S*3#  m  BERRY  (SHOWING  IN  B.  C.  (Prairie Emits Market Bulletin)'  We have roughly estimated the  increase in berry groAving in British  Columbia. We find that in the las-,  five years the acreage has increased  three times over-. In order to-remove  any doubt on- this score Ave intend  from time to time as the information  becomes available to publish the exact acreage in each of our berry  groAving districts.  , The follOAving table table is an extract from figures, compiled by Mr. W.  R. Robertson, assistant horticulturist,  Avho. had recently 'made a thorough  survey of'Hatzic and Mission-districts  Mr. Robertson is now 'engaged in surveying Haney-Hammond distinct and  Ave Avill publish a comparative table  as  belov/  whenever the, information  is' aailable. -        '  Acres Acres Increase  For  a Good SmolceTry  B.C- & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG ft.WOLZ, PROP*  present. Old potatoes are Aveakening  and aire quoted at $110 per ton, with  indifferent demand. Grain prices remain firm.  !  M  Wtti  ������f*fS  m  Wtii  WW.  ffttiti  ���������/.Vf.  &������&  ��������� Recently the Canadian Pacific  Railway film of the tour of. the Prince  of Wales in Canada Avas shOAvn three  times a day for three days at Bath;  England. The mayor of the town'and  thousands of the- residents of the  town and district were exceedingly  interested in those pictures, which  nbt only showed the doings of his  Royal Highness in the Dominion but  also gave vivid details of many of  the beautiful scenes of our country. .  Those Avho have visited the hot  sulphur springs at Banff in the Canadian Pacific Rockies or the Halcyon  springs on the Aitoav Lakes and derived healthful benefit from them  Will be glad to learn something about  the springs at Bath1 which are the  only hot springs in the United ������jug-  dom. ���������,. ,,       ^A  About the middle of 17dd the old  k  1915 '  1920  Acres  ....781  447A  3691  ...214  483*  . 2992;  ..  45  119  74  ...     4  62������  581  ...     O  16  11  ....  18  \       44  2 5 3  ...    8fe  181  10  Decrease  120?;  831  371  ...120S  831  371  Mm  $$m  S&---S  ������^  m  an masonry was disclosed, and sim-  sequenily a number of baths and sudatories. That there lay-buried siill  further remains of what must ha re  been an extensive Roman baihing  'cv^tcni i',dK".i4'irvv, ���������.-r-;T ���������"���������>���������.'..sl������ -  able. The reel angular bath, now  commonly known as the Luctn >h;uii,  was uncovered, a:iu at either ond nt  watching  K SiifSi AS wi,. onu-,-0,!. (1) rjxa!, SprinBa H0te! and I^v River-Guest.  by BPven slops.    The siulatc^r-s l^ ,    ,.  2^r^^'<*^\ & &<> '^bey ���������* >'0���������" U������">.'Dath. E..������.������nd.  Sol ctamCI*^ am'o SSU .?������".'*������r, Dav.s. w .ho.. ������n������������ir.������l  ������al- ���������������������������>._ ...  r.,\     I!   wan  ihr-ii porccivf-d  vn:u  ur~   ,\>  ound^ion^  srn houses   routed upon what   \,>u,wu.  first fentury. cer'aiuly not \'ery l^ng  '���������rVer the Ro-tuik first occup'ed Brit-  ���������iln ' wc   h.-.ve' fairly  co'-U'lusiye  evi-  '.len'ce    A coin of Claudius was found  n such   a  po:;'l!cn  as  to si!c;f("-t  to  -.-oirc.   authorities the theory -'ihat it.  i-,icri,'|  |-r4ve been r.peria'ly y'a-cd to  r'n'r-'-crncrate V,\c  found;:t'evi ol' tho  .ul'l s     At any rate from iho stones  md'al'ars dug'up f'l'fmi time to timo  .ono's-ono boars reference to a d'^fi-  Mit������'iiate A.D ,77-C). ar.<\4''e charac-  Jc.-i-c.'|r.s of. a  low  of tin   ^culnLurod  -���������o'M'ir'H  some vigorous occupaUon of  pmC c-'V ho ar.cr:l;ed, w'lh toleiabio  aW'.rnry. to tho lasl 30 or 40 years  StraAvberi-ies ...  Raspberries ....<  Blackberries ...,.  Loganberries .....  Red Currants .  Black Currants  Gooseberries ..:.,  Rhubarb      Rhubarb   -       -  1920 Acreage of Strav/s grown by  Whites 24 2.  1920 acreage of-Straws grown by  Japs, 213J. ,  1920 acreage of Rasps grown by  Japs  916. ' ���������A..        . ..n  Tn  101.5  there were    10&    white  growers and 10 Japs.  In 1920 there are 175 white groAV-  ers and 55 Japs.  Hood River StraAvberries f.o.b. Calgary sell at $7.90 per cnate.  FIRST   FRUITS   FROfrf   B.   C  (Prairie Fruits Market Bulletin)  First crate of  B.  C.  straws  from  Mission  (fine berries)   sold at $9.00  per crate.     Sold by the Vernon Ffmt  Co  This week's shipments from Mission are a little on the green side,  well packed but showing slight mould  Gooseberries at 2-5 quart hallocks  poorly filled, sold at $4.00 per crate.  Rhubarb and Asparagus scarce.  PRAHUK MARKET REPORT  British Buyers Coming  Messrs Poppart & Ravenhill, of the  Convent' Gardens, London, will be  represented in th������ person of S. P.  Birch, who visited us last October.  This firm are priate treaty dealers  It is expected .that Mr. Birch will  visit B. C. about the end of July.  Mr McCallum, of. th Scottish Cooperative Society, Glasgow, is now in  British Columbia buying app es .or  his firm. He knows our goods, iu*t  vear he got satisfaction in Kooienav  "District, and he may again purchase  UUMr Andrews, of Lhe Manchester  LCo-operativcs, will visit us some-  Lime this month, he will look after  a supply of apples for his So-  Great Britain represent a.large buying capacity, and they are showing  enterprise in sending Lheir buyers  lo  British Columbia. #    .  We must do our part by insisting  ,,,,,,,, r)I1iy reputable apples are sen  Lo Britain. It is not likely that a  member of the Jim. of Simons Jacobs  of Glasgow, Liverpool & London, will  visil I'.. Cf. this yc-wir.-they have r  Canadian representative In Toroirto.  who covered tho province very tho -  oughly in March and arrangmenU  were made for shipments on their  behalf.  ���������  Uuniper Crops Likely  There is every prospect 'for a bumper crop on the prairies this year,  Sn has been plenitful and the gra..  is erfen* all over the plains. Hay  vill probably, be as abundant this  v������r as it was scarce last year, the  hay  market is  dull  and the suppU  ^Butter Is lower, and fresh eggs; ar������  wholesaling at $10-50 per case  ^ oo  and hides are dragging in price with  ciety     The Co-operative Societies oi  ''"ii.oS'^'vw low priced at th.  Ljpicaast ou the western.of uo U-i "���������*  iu.  Foreign Railways and  Rates |  During December, 1919, and, January, 1920, the Italian railway* ^1-  vanccd their first-class passenger  fares 80 per cent, their second-class  fares 60 per cent, and their thiid-  class lares 50 per cent. Both Ireigut.  and passenger rates already during  the war had been advanced 30 Lo 45  per cent.  I The passenger rates of the French  'railways, two of wuicii are owuud uy  the government and all ot which are  being operated under government  'control, were "advanced 40 per cent  'during the Avar and the trcignt rates  J30 to 37 per cent. Because of the  deficits Avhich have continued to be  'incurred proposals for further advances have been under considera-  jtion.  The advances in rates on-the Austrian railways since pre-war days  jhave been enormous. The increase,  of 30 per cent made in February,  1920, made the total increases about  330 per cent.  i   In September,    1919, freight    and  passenger rates in Belgium nad been  (increased 40 to 50 per cent since pre-  Jwar times.    Further increases have  ''been made since then.  I   In   September,   1919, freight   and  passenger rates in The Netuerlantld-  were advanced 50 per cent.  I   Very  much   the   largest  advances  reported in any country have been  made in Germany, where, it is Avell  .known,' practically all the railways  are owned and operated by :he government.     Repeated   advances   were  made during the war and still further-very great advances have oeea  made since the signing ot the armistice.   The passenger rates now average about 700  per cent nigner man-  before the war, and the freight raws  about 8U0 per cent higher. ���������  I Large advances in rates have also  had to be made in many countiies  which were remote from the scat ot  hostilities. For example, in December, 1919, all freight and passcugvr  rates on tho South Africau Government railways were advanced 25 per  cent, while in August, 1019. a raise-  of 20 per cent in both freight and  pasr.cn-cr rates was made in Brazil,  and in October of (be same year  additional Increases were proposed.  Even in Australia, which was about  as remote from the :hcaire or hostilities as anv part of the world, all the  government i ail ways have Buttered  severely from the t-flects ot the war  and have had  to  make rdvancos ia  their rates. .   ,  The railway* of Croat Britain weio  placed tindor govrnment control at  the beginning ol iho war and are atlllj  being thus operated.   During the war  the  passenger   .ales  were advanced  60 per cent, while the frtlght rates  were not advanced   at  all,  and because    tho    increases    in    expenses  greatly    exceeded    the increases   In  rWs    the    government    Incurred a  " laree deficit.   To reduce or wipe out  tnis deficit advances in tho freight  rates of the  British-railways ranging  from  25  to  100  per  cent  we. e  made effective on January lo.,1*20.  and   extra    charges were   added to  rates which cover tho collection and  delivery of freight at stations as well  as Its transportation. In March 1920,  the demurrage charges Imposed for  holding a car one  day beyond the  period  oMree time  were Increased  100   per cent, i.nd   the charges   for  subsequent dajsJOO ner cej^ __,   J  ^Sflv  K.TT ^^'T^I^   JV   y't'tW Mv  ;������  PAdE FOUR,  TRIE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFOItD,  B.  d'  ��������� w.iimi \mu mWKnrtcaM  . i.wiii igrfriTMTir-^evr^.^'- i mwiini^j  *%uiDgari  aaascncescaDK'zmannezxsEcassBzaKssswfaEsen  22S23KSUXIS'  THAN THE BEEF,"PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Sumner  Successors Lo C.  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  B.   C.   Phone, 4 1.  Farmers'  Phone   190 9  License No. ti-lMVXi  Abbotsford, B.C  J~\������ El**  (Late    Taylor    &   Huiuijlircv)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   G   Hart  Block,   Cl'iilliwiifk  Max    42:2, CIIIIJ.IAVACK  iSgBBaafcf^T-jrrr.^rr  y~zz*2zz&ie*������  iMJimt)r  CMC NEXT  %sy  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  *'���������' REPAIRER  AIJHOTSFOm), B. C.  iUT  you-  should  Your Buildings  cent more -than  increased.  against   Fire.    Because  a few  years  ago.    Yet  rebuilding   costs   K'O  Insurance  rates  have  per  not  H. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  Representing'  Board Companies Only  TRAFFIC TRUCK LINE  Fast Daily Freight Service between Vancouver, Abbotsford and  intermediate points including NeAv Westminster, Cloverdale, Lang-ley  Prairie, -Murrayville and Aldergrove.  General Freight Delivered  " ��������� -   Both Ways  LONG  DISTANCE  FURNITURE MOVING  Nothing too large Nothing- too small  COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUAKAiV'FKKI)  I\ and H. CON LIN  Abbotsford Office: Abbotsford Garage, Phone Abbotsford 7.  Office:   321   Kingsway,   Phone   Fairmont. 3 70 0    '  ACT  Wl-JERCAS under the Provisions  of this AcL application has bscn made  .to -Lhe Lieutenant-Governor in Council to constitute-tho To v. n of Aubots-  ,'ford, a pound district-as comprised  ' within tho following description,  namely: the souIIi-avosL quarter of  Section 22, ToAviiship 1G, in Lhe Dis-  LricL of New WesLminster.  Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after the    publication    of    this  notice,   the   Lieutenant-Governor     in  Council Avill proceed to comply AviLi  the application (unless within the said  time objection is made' by eight proprietors within such proposed pound'  district,  in  Form A of the  Schedule  Lo Lhe said Act, to the undersigned  E. D. BARROW,  . Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture.  Victoria,  B. C.  May 4Lh, 1920.  LOST���������May .24tli, emboidcry bag.  containing centre' piece and sock.  Finder please return Lo Mrs. J. K.  McMenemy  or phone 25K  PROSPECTS  FOR  J 920  NexL Thursday may be hot and you will need the very  best of Ice Cream.    We supply picnickers'with Ice Cream.  You may, want to have'some dainty cakes and pies for  the picnic so as to make your basket tempting to your  friends. "Order your Cakes, Pies and Bread for Sandwiches from us. You will be-more than-satisfied with the  purchases.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  iways on the'Jo  That's the way this Garage is run. ' Our men never lay  Always ready l.o do Lhe work quickly and  Chilliwack.  kind-  down on a job.  accurately.  AT PRESENT we are building a Speed Bug for a man in  It will be a winner. Kave your old car���������any  ���������converted into a speed bug. Our equipment enables  us to do ALL THE WORK IN OUR- OWN SHOP, and to  your entire satisfaction, at a price that you will wonder  how we did it so cheaply and with such mechanical exactness.  Starter Troubles  Is  Crops and Prices  (Prairie Fruits Market Bulletin)  Pears will be a heavy crop'in B. C.  this year, news     from    every    fruit  growing' centre   there  confirms  this.  Plums and prunes will be an average  crop   and   so   will  peaches,   cherries  and  apricots.  Reports from the principal stone  fruit groAving centres all suggest u  very heavy setting of fruit, if the  June drop is moderate a big crop of  stone fruits is assured.  Fall apples are light so .are Jonathans and agner, ealLhy always a  heavy yield is reported at 7 5 per  cent, of the last year's crop. Mcintosh Reds are vary heavilyl set and  so are Delicious and "Winesaps. The  average will be under last year's .yield  but the young trees coming into bearing will likely increase Lhe total tonnage beyond last yea.r's output.  Strawberries are about 80 per cent  last year's crop. Raspberries about  o0 per cent. Blackberries and Logan  berries about 25 per cent. There is  about 400 acres of small fruit added  'to the acreage this year. The minimum prioe of straws, rasps, and lo-  gans will be about $4.50 f. o. b. shipping point, gooseberries, red currants  ana   olack   currants   from   $2 50    to  $3.50; cherries, Bings and Lamberts  about $2.50; Windsors,etc $2.25, soiri  $2.00. 4 basket crates. Apples will  range from $2.25 to $3.00 at opening price, grade No. 1 A Deluioi.s and.  Mcintosh cliass. $3.00; Wealthy, and  Wagners, grade No. 1 B. .about $2.2:)  It is too early to give exact apple  pricr-s. Apricots $2.25, 4 basket crate  for No .1: $2.00 for No. 2 in peach  boxes  THE  ANVIL CHORUS  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  HEAL ESTATE���������Money to Loan on'Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  A   LITTLE  STORE  OF  BIG  VALUES;  THAT IS  MV  VENTURE  AMBITION FOR MY NEW  MY SPECIAL TEA AT 60<������ A POUND  is becoming quite a favorite with.the people of Abbotsford.  HAVE. YOU TRIED IT YET? .  My customers are recommending it to their friends  I have other values in Tea for 50������ to $1.00 a lb.  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B.  C.  A good second-hand Ton Truck  No Ford Need Apply.  COAL AND TRANSFER  Abbotsford  B.C.  your Electric Starter givingyou trouble?   Wo ' especially,*; on  BaL-  Leries,  Generators,  Motors andCoils. We also do armature and mo-  also   install   large   electric   motors.  We guarantee first class Avork a id can repair all  Lor winding, A C and DC Wo  makes of cars-.  ABBOTSFORD U C. Farmers 1918  Phona, li. C.  i  Ottawa, June. 21.���������Dominion notes  in circulation on June 15, according  to a report published by the finance  department totalled .>300,241,483.  They are backed by gold to the  extent of.. $102,495,083, and by approved securities deposited under the  Finance Act 1914 to the extent of  another $14 0,050,725.  Mr. T. DradAvall, who recently purchased the Matequi Hotel, after having the interior thoroughly /renovated  put. the finishing touches to that popular hostelry by having Lhe outside  paintedv and now the hotel presents a  nifty appearance. With these changes  the house also changed its name and  is now known as the Hole! Mission.,  Strike and the world strikes Avith you  Work and you work alone;  Our souls are ablaze Avith a Bolshevik  craze,  The Avildcst that ever was known.  Groan, and there'll be a chorus,  Smile, and'you'll make no hit;  For  we've  grown  long  hair  and  Ave  preach despair,  And show you a daily fit.  Spend, and tho gang will cheer you,  Save, and you base no friendr  For we throw our bucks Lo Lhe birds  and  ducks,  And borrow from all who'll lend.  Knock, and you'll be a winner,  BoosL, and you'll be a frost;  For Lhe old sane ways of the pre-Avar  days,  Are now from the programme lost.  Strike,and the world strikes with you  Work, and you work alone;  For we'd rather yell and keep raising  Hannibal, Mo.,  Than strive for an honest bone,   .-  Rant,  and  you  are a leader,  Toil, and you are a nut;  'Tv/as a belLer day when Ave pulled  ' . away  From the old time Avorkday rut.  Wait, and there'll be a blow-up.  Watch and you'll sec a slump;  And   the   fads   and   times   of   these  crazy times  Will go to Lhe nation's dump.  Forest Fires Take away Jobs  Size up every timber fire as your  persona! enemy and get after him  RUT   OUT   YOUR   CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER  TJGHTED  CIGARETTE  There are hundreds of Jobs in iv live forest.  .Dead   forests  drive   out  population.  TOSS  AWAY   A  This   advertisment  taction   by   the  is   inserted   In   the   interests   of   forest   pro-  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  You Avill have no vote on the Prohibition question unless you register.  BUTTER WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your supply oC Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  fc  ���������WOMB*  meeeaaryct


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