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The Abbotsford Post 1921-06-24

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 With which is hscorpo'r.ated "The Huntingdon Sta:"  Vol. XXIL, No. 5  ?������������������  \RUOTiSFOfiD,- b, to. f;;id^', Jui-r; 21. 1*321.  $1.00 per Year  JHE  '^3  Laxt  35>   ,  ���������SB&H  X  "ORp  ���������'LIIUOWS   WtoST  UKST  KriSAV  ON  ox mxcisu TAX  the  JJOJIIMOX  JMV  I  SCHOOL  CUlSINO  lnwiri  YZ5? wt^StP"mfl*ii^t!.'lt *ffffl8*"??3!?* T15i2m'^  ) no  C-.   \V.  V ,A.    cffe������  j.Pjt.uh     of  * ?3,   $2,  ?!   for  ir'-  essay on  "Doniiiiion Day."  SCl       tI)!'P������  tilC      btSt  I  1/  PHONOGRAPHS   and   RECOR  J)S  R.D  esmazes  e.  ! 0  I  I     iir, '\V".  ���������������'. his.-,    ���������Jf������i;.-o!iui"y 'if  Now  WcsLniiv/i ."v '"'cine.h of i:;e  tai:' AioJ*djfiTdt'iTti>'. Aa^o'dat ion,  ;.; in  coipt of a cimisiiiui.'-isksn  from    31 r.  of thu,rr,..a.iWMo������. which (iiro-ws' ���������".1,M "���������"<l?��������� ii1'f1"^-,thl' lM-oHit!r:i,J  further lip hi. e-u'lho (,u������au,iji of tins ; ' ,,0I f" ,U\V" A- WU!hsy U}C l,uliils  HU.cial. War'. Avenue Art us i( af- , "> iimlci-R.aiHl thai fb'c.-.e essays were  feolo i-Plail'- raorohauis. Mr. iroiv-<"0' *l,UmjlU.ed as a ^ole- hut four  oni writes (1ifit;;:iM'n result of I In: a-- ���������?'cvo lofL Wltl' bil" lo read 0I1 whI'!"  Mfji brought ' bv Mm If.. M. A.,-Il0i0A"I)1'e^f->d Jiffs ijorsonal opinion, ihe  '    ' xluyJ decision being- loll Lo others. On  school  K>5JI*IJHJOTBOB5*������*inSBSESi5  inmn^ui^Mi.  3S3S?5tv-3!������-nE?S):--eSS:  Abbotsford Auction  .viarKe  Owing lo other business I will hold the sales of  Ihe "Abbotsford Auction Market every' fourth  Saturday instead of every oilier JSalurday. The  next sale will be on July 9. '   "'  lo  AUCTlONiiEJj  Office Next McPhee's Stable "  ���������-i^-���������'*.Sur V- "  >��������������������������� ������������ ��������������� ���������* ^������  "   i\ O'. Box 9"4  If..      1\  ayulmjL .the goVoruiuoirt i:i Hie ex-  chequer ouurijlh" following ohuip.1';  wasJmVerlrd'iU'jbu Aci:  "k'xciyc I n:-r'.<?;��������� shall not 'he parable  on' liiilcH' of goods-; niaclo to'.the order  or each indivioiiaI customer by :i  I.(���������':-= ilicsw whichvuellfi exclusively by  retail under regulations by the. minister of cusloirls a^id inland revenue,  who shall bo ";cjojg judj.'.o at-; lo the  olafiLiificalion  o'f. a  liuyin'.'-h'.."  f'.dlowing 1)������,im. (ho executive of  lh". fiS'socUilion'-'hnd a conforenro with  the miiiiater, Lo ussisL him and the  !] j dopju'tioenL to ', dote-i'inine wlio prop-  ���������i > ovly .confjrilute's a r������-(aii mp-diaut.  ii.\.s n romill of_'.Hvhicli th;-: i'ollo'.viny  t] necl ioiif; of  refei)   trade  wevo, passed  | The public school closed today for  the summer holidays. Hew happy the  hoys and girls should be for the relief from their studio?. 'An extensive  programme was prepared by the  teachers and carried out in a maimer  as best to display the progress.of the  pupils.  Theev  wan al arge number' of the  parents present and among the visitors  were some  who addressed     the  pupils.     Among     Lhcse     being'     the  president    of    the G.  W. V.   A., and  Reeve  McOalluin   both   of  whom  addressed the children and their guests.  I     A    peru&al    of    the    programme-  continue tlicsoj woum  indicaLo  that .tlie present  boy ���������  ilo iimuigt-iand  girl,  thanks' to the  War  Vetor-  meals lor the judging v/IJl ho inarl.������*,lUB. is iiaviIlg   .instilled into him exercises which Avill undoubtedly make  him  a,  better citizen.    Jf  is  certaiu-  his arrival af tlie school a memo  v.as lianded him which confirmed his  opinion.  II  is Mm-. iii((.mf ion (o  priztiij in  which rase doi'lii  Is for (ii  with   the  bono  of  having  everybody  satisfied with the results.  TliK' Ul.lKlt.Uj~ MEWl'lSd  0'i)]il. Tun IMcKciulio apok-j to ([iiit.^  a large audience on IMonday evening  lant. avIio appreciated his remarks.  IJo Rpcko on Iho jirinciplc.3 underlying of 1/iberalism, rJving a.n aecounl  of (lie lpiriKlatiou in tin1 old cnunliy  1'iom 1 fJ0G (o LmIO. Owing lo im-  .ivrfcct health bis speech was short,  but' allhough   brief   was   inlc-nv.f inir.  upon ay uo.t cp^iiiii"." under Iho act, so  that they wiJlsjiot be required lo take  l  out a     mauufaiJturor's liceiiGC or pay  pay. a r.ale:-'.'La^. '    -  Aiiti,quocle,������j|'\rR, a ui onto bile d^nl-  t'l'H,' 'auto .acc"^:i:;0i'y doalerr,, 111 r \-1��������� I<������  end siiortiniir'-pl'jn'dfj iksilorn, Ijool^.tdl-  ers and s'UfcU'f^'M��������� >���������������, boo! and riboo  deaJoiT;, J\u:i[y^V KnjMilih:;, Jiii!..;h'.,rt,-1  %n-::hr^>-nf]c^r!Ir rlealer^ fakr-ix-rti: j ,���������t um.      ^TT3S~TM{Ciiu'1iik- aIul"Mr  clo.lhicrs, coal and wood dusilors. con- Mil!ard:"cach gavo a reading     ' '  paving  and   roadway    ���������-���������---���������-  ly a new innovation at a closing exorcise of a school to sec the following on the programme; "King hoisted  and saluted." in the past in Canada  Loo .little attention has been, paid to  the Leaching of citizenship���������unlike  our neighbors to the south. Then,  "Flag raised half niasf.in honour of  I he Canadians who fell in the Great.  War" is sure lo bring home to ''the  youthful mind many truths which he  should know    and remember.    True  crefcc  ���������*V$V��������� H-SS*  ***������ *J3������ m*  ������-?  T  ICE CREAM   PARLORS  eoutraot--  Iqi's",  dry gov'ds  ukircha'iils, (:i'iu;(.;i,st.sT'  | dyers and cleaners, dec! rical denlors  and    con tractors,     fancy    go'nb;.  china and    croc!'.cry    doa  The Abbotsford Band was on hand , loyalty and citizenship are two very  and all arc agreed the music on this I material factors in a boy or girl's ed-  jor.ea:;ioii wan' Iho bust over yet given hii'iition. '. Ayhatover else we' want  j'ii public. JVIr. J.'Downio. sain'., as'did ' them In bo in manhood and woman-  I i\Tr. ���������Tiioruwail.o, whilo ivrrs. Otl.o lav-I'hoocl. we want thorn to be tru-3 and  Jorcd   the', audi-i'uce  with  a 7,ocul. sol-! loyal, to, cur  country.  -"��������� j     A'fiilkrajiV'/rf'wrrbo given for.next  'week.    " '���������'.'"  Now open for business carrying a full line of   |  Confectionery and Tobaccos.  When in (own try a dish of our Ice,  Cream, in  ihe old Post Office building.  J. K. FRASEIl  CUi  :iud    croc!'.cry    dealers, j  furriers,  gciicrai   nicrrlwinly,  gi-ocors, ]  gias"-  liairdiTssers  and  leather  Proi)rieloi  and ruipplios, b'U'nyK  goods doalors. hnrdwar'  and stove dealers, hnIters, ice dealers, implement dealers, jewel;era and  watchmakers, ladies' cuslom tailors.  | ladies' wear, lumber dealers, m.'M\\-  jv.-ear and furnishings, mercban' l;iil-  ors, milk dealers, milliners, nio^'or'  pictures, inonumenf doaloi's. oplic-  iaus. jihotograpiiors, piano a-oi mu-  Q.ical im-iij'iimenl dealers, pictures,  framing and artists' snpplhs. pi.ipil'-  ors and sanitary engineers, n.'sL'.uir-  ateurs.   seed   merc.hanls.   sr-'x-ing  ina-  . 'J'lio man with the paint brush lias | ^ large '.niaiitrty of gravel'isboing  i^'ru'-k (invn, mid s.nenl some lime pat on (he flunlingdon Riveride road  on the 1'ost Office biHkLiug. It is . More work' is being done on the road  ���������������������������<���������������������������:: a color that will Ioo;n nji bright jthis yevr than' last, which should  mi   :������������������  rainy  wcl  day. ' uial<e il. better for the coming winter.  i  ^^w^-i^vc������^-v--<><������T������;<^rKii������^w~r^jr^--^-Ti������^.���������������;^^���������l^lir^^jgT?^,^Biavfvj?yifl<^p1cM������.Ta������B������iari������wrraitta^Bl  Huntingdon  A highly successful and very enjoyable social evening was spent at  the home of Mrs. Hart, the proceeds  of over $20 being for St. Paul's  .Church. Mr. Robertson acted as  'chairman, and items of the programme were contributed by Mr. James  Do^nle and Mrs'. Hunt of Abbotsford  and the Rev. Condon and the Misses  Rich, Artelius, McVicar, Wells and  L'achbaum, from Sumas. The songs  of the latter in costume were much  appreciated.       A    guessing  mentioned Misses llarl, Tapp, P.lat-  chl'ord, who contributed musical  numbers, nelicious refresnienfs were  served and ice cream was on hand all  through the evening.  THb) AltllOlt  00 0  acri  chine,   dealers,   surgical  dermisfs,   typewriters   and   supplies.  ���������ikI  Mr. J. K. Eraser's ice cream parlors  are now in full swing and when really  warm weather conies' he expects ihai  "The Arbor" will be the centre of  attraction both before and after the  picture show and on nights when  contest  there is no show.  nndorfakers.   wallpaper  de.'Jor^  decora I nrs.  ..Al iho Iini". of wriling ? decision  hail not been arrived at as lo how >���������('-  Ini! con feel ion ors. and cpIco bakers  and job printers would be dv:a,!t with  under Ihe new act. The association'.������  r,aso against th.e government, legard-  ing confectioners was still in i-ourf.  but. decision was expected wiihin a  few days.  iBQIBa  Suitcases, Trunks, Telescopes, Suit Case Straps,  Lunch, Baskets, Thermos Bottles, etc.  \Yo can .supply your.every need from the  smallest to I lie greatest in Mi is line. Should we  i������ol have your particular requirement we can  secure ii for you on short-notice, and al a material  saving.  .^.  DKFUK OCT IX  KAiijROAi) wag;:s  was won by Cecil Yarwood, a second i ,rc >has remodelled his store,'!  prize being divided by five young, wIlich is tlie okl I)0S(,0ffice, into a>  ladies.    Among the local  talent pro-j most modern parlor and surely looks  vided    on the    programme must    be  an  enticing place to eat ico cream.  uarts  ints  cents  e  J.J.SPAIWOW  TORONTO. June -22 ���������There v:iV.  be no wage reduclion on th-^ Canadia'i,  railroads on "Dominion Pay" according to (ho Brotherhood oh mi's, who  returned lo Toronto yesterday |';tiiii  Iho conference hold in Montreal with  (he rail way cxocul ives. The nilwavs  recedi-d from Ihrir announce;; -nl,  the dcle;:,ale;i ;-'aid last nigh I. nnd, a:'  a re'iuH <if (lit* cull rcrcii''!'. will nut  pill ilil'i elTcl /ill .1 u lv I. I he I'.! ,.e|"  coin   wa;;e reduction   iiil.enilcd  Tho: nrolherhood rc|iresenlali\'os  look Ihe ground a I Ihe eon !'/���������)���������, ,;U>,,  that I hoy'.could do uiilhiug about iho  .proposed reduclion ii.irl,il th" big railway gathering in Chicago on July I  dealt with Ihe official award of (ho  Ikiitnd .Staler, Labor board, roeein-  inoiidiiig a reduction in wabe.t of I"  per cent, on the railroad.;; m (lie  L'liitfd lifates. ���������'.-.-���������'  li\lho Clih.-ago y.viii'd in ;!''Ci.'r.f.''!d  by Iho United Stales railwaymou. the  (.'anrnlia!!:-; will .'���������.omiuoii (h"i,' eotit-  mil.toi.:.1.: ami ue.i.ol.iations, will be ro-  open'ed with lh.-- coiiipauios, with the  United S'taies r. vard as tlie. basis of  negotiations.- 1' l.lio award is no!  acceptod, .the '.onl'ereiieo be;.;iiu in  iMoiil.roal will .i. o'resumed, in the hojio  of an atnical ij settlement being arrived at.  BATHING SUITS   -  We have a xevy complete line*-of Bathing Suits  ���������both Men and Ladies, in both col ton and wool.  On tiny Skirts, Middies and Waists; Hats of  every description.  =3SSra33!ES2aSIZSISSE  LINOLKUM-^-SPKCIAL  CLEAN-UP AT,  SQUARE  YARD  :   PER  ������1.25  txsxssxxzssxjoasassssssi  Canned Tomalocs," besl  quality   20c  Lime Juice, per bottle-   2;)c  Vyelch's (.Jrape, .'nice 3(k  fleinlz Tomato Ketchup 25c  Pineapple,.a tin ..:.............:���������.<-.;  25c  Sutfur til'to-day's lomesl' (fuolalions k  oft drinks of every 'description ,  V*  n������������i������a ������.rwr=a9^r^ie^i>i^ff?Mrni?nist,T^������s!Brawflaa?*Ba  Jw/L.yj.ini-i-i_'i_'i^uLjiJHft.iiiijiimiMnmiHmw  U'e Haiidk! KIMOL.LV'S'^IXXXX Kroatl  j'rcsji Daily  Limited  TIIU STORE OF QUALITY  C   I'bone,   I Farniei.s'   Phone  11)07  fg*������M^WW",."V,JIV*!'  tevmM^^ir&i&^JMfi^^^^ i>A&fi i<ouii  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  4*  Thursday, June 23id, 1921  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every-Friday ���������  FRUIT MARKETS BULLETIN, 1921  During the shipping season the  Bulletin will feature all the prices  prevailing on the markets supplied  from British' Columbia, and also the  quotations made by' our competitors  to supply our markets with produce  of a like kind as is produced in the  {province. The main feature will be  Some thirty years ago an uwen ouunu uuy ������������.���������������v.- .^.-.~,~~ -   .Lhp prices (1U0tcd ou ua(,e o������ iBSUe uy  lonrl   nnrl   rflino'to  British   Columbia.     Like  all j n. c. shippers, and also by shippers  lann  aim  wu^  i.      ���������      ��������� -. struir^led''������   California,   Washington  and  Orc-  d foo       :gon.    These prices will  be prices at  FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1921  Owen Sound boy named Butchart  He made . W|,jc|,  sn\Cii Q\- j$lin  -[  sLuIT are being  left his native  voting men, he was venturesome.    He stumbled  ���������iimi������" ms best he could in this vast western province ...  along as UCbL ik. wniiu i ,.,,.������������������!���������,, ,, prVI������um dCDOSit  made. '��������� Small organizations and    ni-  readas the years advanced and finally located a gypsum 9CDO,-1L!(livklual sh,1)pers at ,so,ated I)0lllts  i-.car Victoria. There he erected cement works and soon was on shoul(1 Cilld (his ic^luvn helpful r<  the road to fortune  them.    We will continue to urge the.  necessity of competing in, the market  artistic as   well  Fortune continued to smile on this Owen bounti oo>, o������iJaias a r. c. unit.   Wc have experichei,  ,���������','������������������, i ���������',..vov .ind lorypr iirew the output of  at this, game and know that individ-  the Enderby Commoner.    Laigei and laigei gicw u {      ^^ con8lgnIng 8h,pperB ullcJ  the "cement works and greater and greater became tne uhuiu. (]ire(,( to (he t].a(]c dealors}i wllcn 8il.  uated in largo'shipping districts, arc-  generally a menace to trade and an  injury to the object of securing fair  returns to organized shippers. Wi  | wish to make this so clear that if cannot be misunderstood'and hope that  it will soon be-a thing of the past.  ecline. plea  make if    unanimous.     United    ship-  service we are  the con-  sec lire  respect of    shipping    companies' and  give an  intelligent distribution  in  a  very   sparsely -populated   country  at  the  lowest possible cost.     We again  invite shippers .Jin d those in need oi  a. special-   market  to    communicate  with this office-and we will be pleased to be criticized from1 time to time  by those who ^ think wc are wrong in  any line of.policy.  of 11. P. Butchart.  As the rock was quarried and crushed into powder great ugly  excavations were made here and there in the heavily wooded  country on the coast near Butchart Inlet.  But the Owen Sound boy had an eye for the  , . i i,������ Kaffnn iii -a imnll wav to trans-       Wc notice its rapid decline, pleasi  as for cement making and soon he began ma small v>a> wi ������       ,     k<j .(    unanlm0U6  form the landscape into dreams of floral beauty. Bit by im uic mentg   enhani;(? the  i~������������������~,i.   n  honiii-ifiil  residence was built in  a  rendering and establish us ini  wilderness was redeemed, a beautilul lcsmcnce w^ m   ln     .  nook in the forest, surrounded by gardens of the most beautilul  Bowers. Today one of the sights of the city of Victoria, to  which thousands of tourists are driven each year, is known as  the Butchart Gardens. These are private,: grounds, but,so beautiful are they, and so hospitable are Mr. and Mrs. Butchart, fens  of thousands of Victoria's visitors and citizens enjoy them each  season  Words  failed the eastern editors and their wives on their  visit to these gardens last Sunday morning, a week ago, whither  they were taken as guests of the Victoria newspapermen. The  sunshine was bright and mellow, a slight breeze cleared and  cooled the atmosphere; wide, beautifully paved- roads led  through miles of home grounds and small fruit orchards. Seventy or eighty autos driven by Victoria citizens, members of the  Automobile Club, followed the sightseeing cars to Butchart's  Gardens. The trip from Victoria was most enjoyable. When  the cars unloaded at the gardens and the 400 or more newspaper  people dropped into the shady nooks or revelled in the gorgeous  beauty of the sunshine and flowers, it was to many like being  chopped into a corner of paradise.  Mr. and Mrs. Butchart threw open their home to the visitors  and it was herethe.inspirational climax came. Tears of joy came  to the eyes of hundreds;\hearts o'erflowed'.with'fee'ling as they  gT.zed in dumb admiration upon the magnificent coloring effects  ot' floral massed beauty.  There was an atmosphere of service.and of Godlike fellowship in the surroundings. One's admiration for the flowers gave  way before the greater splendour and freedom of the characters  of Mr. and Mrs. Butchart, who conceived and carried out the idea  of transforming old lime stone quarries into these sunken gardens of such inspiration arid beauty; a sermon in every bush; an  inspiration and a divine influence at every turn of the road or  pathway and in every flower.  --'   Raspberries "will  take many years  to catch up with possible 'markets.  Now we all know where the i'lys  go in the winter time���������but can't,  someone tell-us where the moscpii-  toes go? . :  Telephone Service Always Relied On,  The telephone is one of the special factors of  everyday life. II heeds no barrier of mountain  or waterway; ."if is unmindful of, distance; it  spreads its network of communication throughout  the province.  You take for granted the service the telephone  gives you; what science in construction has  created', and what efficiency of workers has  maintained. -By so doing you offer a fine  tribute .to Ihe organidation which has created this  service. '''."--  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  V  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  2.'3 years among the SLockme.ii of  the Frascr Valley. Am I'ainilar  with the different, breeds of live  sto'ck and their values.  Address   all  communicat.ions  Box'34 Chilliwack, B. 0*  to  POINTERS  The president of the Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, tritely expressed a profound truth when at the Canadian  Club in Vancouver, to which the editors had been invited, said:  "The weekly paper has a great mission ad I believe it is  helping not only to guide the opinion of Canadians, but to Can-  adianize those who have left their native land and chosen this  as the land of their adoption. The weekly newspaper editor is  no respecter of persons and'his personal columns are open to  the fifth and sixth hundred as well as to the chosen four, for we  hold out a welcome hand to the stranger and by a little paragraph here and a reference there help him to feel happy and contented under new skies.  "The influence of the weekly press may not be noticeable  Lut it is there, and the great secret of it is the personal touch.  "The men who are behind the weekly newspapers of Canada are earnest, sincere, God-fearing men. They are not sanctimonious kill-joys, but they know that righteousness exalteth a  nation and they are always to be found supporting wholeheartedly every progressive moral movement.  "The weekly press and the daily each have their separate  duties to perform, and f think that they are trying to perform  tl.em to the very best of their abiliy. We weekly newspaper men  are proud of the daily press of Canada, and we are proud of the  men wlio are connected with it. They are rendering a big service to the country, a service that those of us who know inside "ecome so accustomed to what is be-  ..      ......     ���������������������������. .     ,.    .��������� V,        , .     lieved to be "New York Wonder' or  workings, the difficulties and discouragements that they have to <.Los   Angeles   Wonderful"   variety  contend with, know best how to appreciate. But in closing, T ask which is shipped.here in carload lots  you men of the city not to forget the service rendered by tW^i^l^'- ,.tl!Btlhey,7lllt^  little country weekly. In its own quiet way, it too is rendering a! ft is understood that the first ship-  service to this countrv--~not,as noticeable as that of the dailies, ",e,nL of ^ C' strawberries 1.6 reach  Calgary this year was  received     on  but a service nevertheless." '.Tune 2 by <S.G.    Freeze, the    whole-  fruit    dealer    and  and put them in the collection plate, the following Sunday; then  there is the"fellow who used the wart on the back of his neck  for a collar button. All these characters mentioned held championships in their respective classes, but the meanest, man in the  world, says the same paper, to our knowledge, is the fellow who  will take a paper "and read it for .a year or two and then refuse  to pay for.it. .'���������,''���������,..  All the above may sound quite bitter and have a tinge of.a  ���������;ood get-bacfc at' "some fellow," but really in our humble opinion  there is a meaner man who has never been written about at all;  nor even' hinted, and that is the haughty politician who will on  lection day appear so meek and humble before the people using  -very means in his power to gain election, and when elected to  toll these same people, when they ask for needed help and improvements, \tell them 'we have no money, the treasury is empty'  i-.il owing to the misdeeds of a former government���������and we have  that mean man in B. C.  ntfimanmuimnniiggniraiUCTXtoMiuuiniiiuiinintfnipi  L H. JONES  Funeral -Diredc)  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone. Connection. Mission City  ainnmnci SiTuuiuiiOTPiin^)OTgunfljlii5i  For   a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  6     C.    CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG ft W.O'LZ. PROP*  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister ,    Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Puone 8001 P. O. Box GO  MISSION CITY, B. C  LATBST   FROM; WINNIPEG  WTNNTPRG. June 16.���������Three bun-  dred and twenty-five crates of strawberries arrived this morning from B.  C. in green condition; almost unsaleable; quoted at $3*50 to jobbers  Car of Seattle berries arrived at  same time in good condition, selling'  to jobbers at $3.15. Shipping immature berries giv.os B. C. bad reputation here. Would be well to warn  your shippers.  SHRVIC1  Shippers sending "Governor Wood"  and most other varieties of early  Cherries to the Calgary market must  be prepared to take a very low price  for them. It is too early for preserving Cherries and the public want  fancy large Bings and Lambers of  which there is an abundant supply  on the market'from California, Idaho  and Washington.^  There-is-just a fair demand for  Gooseberries which are wanted in  the twenty-four pint ' crates'. They  must be of good size; small stock goes  begging and should not be shipped.  The first carload of New Potatoes  arrived from the Southern ' States  about two weeks--ago, sold at 16 a  pound; another car is due Monday;  price will likely be lower.  Head Letuoc that has not headed  has arrived from various parts of TT.  C.    Nobody wants it.    The trade has  STATION  Made in Canada  NEARLY HALF A MILLION CHEVROLET  cars have been built and sold. Their reputation  for efficient and economical service has grr������.\\n  as steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  has increased.  Much has been fa id and written about the meanest man on  earth today.  sale and    retail  grocer.    These netted the grower $6  per crate.    The date of receiving the  As meanness has a.different interpretation among first strawberries' from B. C. is fully  ,.,.? l ���������    t   ��������� 1     1 ���������  ���������!. ��������� 11        11        ii-     ,     i     ��������� 1    ���������    j     1      two weeks in advance of last year,  dil ferent individuals, it is really a hard matter to decide just who  should take first place, says an exchange. There is the man who  administered slow-poison  to his mother-in-law, when the old i  Strawberries   may   appear   to     be  over grown in B. C. districts.   This is  not so. In a normal year there is still  I room  for greater expansion in acre-  lady deserved a quicker fate;   there is  the fellow  who used to,age.  give his little choldreh each a penny to entice them to bed at  night then steal the money when they were asleep; there is the  Blackberries    are    not    likely  to  prove good sellers this year and any  . ,. .        .   .     .. ,.,. ,,      ,      , , increase in their acreage at present.  human vulture who stole the coppers ott the dead  negro s eyes W(Ui!d seem unwise.  490 TOURING   CAR  $1060 F. O. B. Mission City  STUART MOTORS  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission Citv, 13. C.  moems tf&  XBBStSiPOftf)  PAGE  ssbse:  2BB5E  ���������uy  ���������arrraw?  Early Season  ��������� '. rThis time.last year strawberries  were only "started to arrive L. C. L.  At time of writing 1'2 cars have rolled , from - the   Lower   Mainland   and  ���������Vancouver'Island. L. C. L. and consignment shipments,are very light  this'   year.    Wo    look    forward    to  .seeing the,mistakes made in the first  cars rectified and a big prairie distribution secured.' To the good of the  business,it would have paid our ship-1  pcrs to have kept these berries at  home. We know that the real class  will be revealed in a few days.  A housewife remarked in Calgary  "We were told to wait for B. C. Berries. I don't like them, they are too  green." . Lower Mainland growers  must straw their strawberries. B. C.  real estate on the berry docs not recommend   it. i  SOME GOOD  ADVICE  No. 1 crated strawberries (should  be: of normal shape; picked at the  prqper^ stage., of. ripeness; ,of, good  color,' showing at "feast three-fourtlnj  red; firmly packed and show at deasl.  three-eights inch above rim of ��������� hal-  lock; face not smaller, than five by  five; face (o represent contents of  hallock; no berries less than three-  fourths inch to be included; net  weight of crated strawberries, including hallocks, not less than 1 6 ibs  per crate; hulk on, sterna pinched off,  onc-quartcr inch from fruit.  Strawberry patches should be picked at least every second day, ,  Paper must not be used on shipping berrlbs. ���������   >'  Berries must be delivered to local  .on. same day as picked.  The" loganberry will get a try out  in the prairie market this' year. They  will;be shippod in iced cars with  raspberries; ,about 1.-10 of the care  to logans. This berry has a great  future as,a-juice berry, and when 'a  factory is established in B.' C. (o extract the juice from it a great expansion in its acreage will' then be  justified, but.not until iliyn.  1921   MARKET OUTLOOK  .FOR B. C. niSHRIES, FTC.  Prices this, .week  (his week are as  Strawberries, $4.75  box,retail;   ' 13.  C.  at Medic.'uo Hat  follows:     B. C.  wholesale,  25c  rhubarb',  . $2.50  The Atlas Cannery at Stevenson is  being cleared out. Because of the  dangerous condition of the foundation piles it is expected to be carried  away at any-time by. the flood. Tho  cannery is not being.used.  The following recommendation to  growers by the B. C. growers association may.be profitably followed by  all'.other berry shippers'. |     -Kr0(i- is calling for tenders.    To  Rules, 1921  Strawberries, packing i,jll.|MJI.s take note,  and  grading: '  wholesale, $3:50 up retail; local ripe  tomatoes, 35c = ,per lb. wholesale,  50c lb. retail; lettuce, radishes and  onions', 35c per doz. wholesale, 5 c a  bunch retail. Business is only fair  but look for a large demand for  strawberries for preserving. Rain is  needed to help .the crop and kill the  cut wornML  Motorist going across the boundary can facilitate the work of entry outwards' ai. the customs if they  obtain before, starting out on their  journey,a permit from the customes  offices'and 1'iH'in licence number, etc.  ���������  avrag  Within a fuw wueks, the question  i������f daylight saving , will ., probably  one������ more become the subject' of  more or less heated, debate in which  business men, city fathers, farmers  with cows to milk, mothers with  children of school age to look after,  and last but not least, railroads with  time tables to print and trains to  'run if possible to the minute, wi ,  demand to have their say. The ad  vocates for daylight saving will  point out that in England the econ  omy in coal consumption effected by  daylight saving during the summer  months amounted to $2,500,000,  whereas the dairy farmers of ' the  middle west protest that the morning  dews and the natural milking time for  cows cannot be regulated by clock,  while in the North-West where the  summer sun shines eighteen or twenty hours a day the mother of seven  children wishes to goodness that the  , darkness and the hour for bed time  came twice as soon and lasted twice  as long���������what she wants i* a dark  ness-saving law.  The demand  for daylight savinp  however, is most insistent in  East  ; ern Canada and the Eastern State?  and for every insistent demand ther-  isrusually a real reason.   The reasd.  ������������������-   apparently    is    that    the   So-calleo  standard  time  in  force in  the are;  in question varies considerably fron  the mean sun time upon which th-  actual length and intensity of day  light is based.   "Standard time is ���������*  convenient artifice established in ord  er to seeure uniform time for neigh  boring communities or places.    Tht-  nun is travelling from East to Wes'  and .the noon hour originally travel  led with it,_ but it was found advis  able to fix definite areas in whicl-  the   noon    hour   and    other   hourf  should remain the same for the con  venience  of  the  operation  of  railroads and telegraphs and the,transaction of business wherein contracts  involved definite  time limits.  Such standard  time  was  adopted  . for the United States in 1883 on the  initiative. of the American  Railway  Association, and as the time of the  civilized world is by-general consent  based  on  Greenwich,  England,  the  meridians  selected   for  the  division  of the various standards were fixed  at.the 60th, 75th, 90th,  105th  and  120th   degrees   west   of   Greeriwich.  Atlantic standard time theoretically  .  extended from the 60th tq the 75th  .meridian and Eastern standard time  ffbm.the 75th to the 90th meridian;  Central .standard time from the 90tb  to. 105th;   Mountain  standard   time  from the   105th   to   120th,   west of  which   was   Pacific   standard time.  These   times  were  adopted   by  law  ina number of the individual States,  but municipalities have not all followed suit as public sentiment and  habits proved more potent factors hi  fixing the time standards for locali-f  ties than have State Statutes.  Prince Edward Island and Nova  Scotia, on the Eastern boundary of  Atlantic time zone, have used that  time for thirty years or more, but  it was not until 1903 that New  Brunswick, which was in closer contact with the New England States,  finally by Act of its legislature  adopted Atlantic standard time officially for that Province.  The situation was complicated,  particularly in the Eastern States  and Eastern Canada, by the railways themselves, where in actual  practice it was found necessary to  fix the time-breaking zones at terminals or division points. As branch  lines have been constructed, the carriers have extended on these the  standard time observed at the junction point or upon the main line.  There are instances where the  branch lines radiate out of one zone  into another, thus introducing a time  et variance with the theoretical time  of that zone. The contention of the  railways is that time should be  changed only at the points at the  termini of train dispatching districts  ���������when trainjCfews are relieved: They  elaim it te hazardous to require train  ������ews to change from one standard  /tin* II  f*.*/e*i9  operating time to another during a  trick of duty, and impracticable to  have train dispatchers operate trains  under two standards efttme.  Conflict between the States which  have adopted Eastern standard time  based strictly upon the 75th to 90th  meridians and the railways which  have found this to be not sufficiently  elastic, has naturally resulted, as for  instance in the ��������� State of Vermont,  when a Bill has been introduced into  the House of Representatives in  which one section reads:-1- :  "A common  carrier   engaged  in commerce within this .state or '  between this state and any other  state   or    territory   shall    not  change its   time  schedules   for  the movement of trains within  the state in order to accommodate itself to conditions outside  the state arising by reason of  the adoption of any other standard of time by any other state."  Then again the demand for daylight  saving  has complicated   matters.    The  United States Congress  last year passed an Act which defeated  the general adoption of the  proposed daylight   saving,   whereas  the States of New York and; Massachusetts adopted daylight saving,  and.the hew  England railroads, in  order  to reconcile the conflict  between the Federal Act and the State  Acts   of   Massachusetts   and   New  York, ran their trains on standard  time, but one hour earlier than they  otherwise   would.     The   Canadian  railways. fell   int������   step   with the  American railways, and in doing so  were  supported by the municipalities  of  many  of the  larger  cities  which had adopted daylight saving.  Now it is noticeable that the demand for adoption of daylight saving time by the larger towns and  cities is almost exclusively confine*  to Eastern Canada,   New   England  SUtes  and the City of New  fork  On examination, this.appears lb bi  du������ to the fact that Eastern Stand-  ard time which theoretically extends  only between the 75th and 90 meridians   has.   been   carried   in  actual  practice a very considerable distanc������  east of the 75th degree.    According  to this  meridian  places   all  of  the  Province of Quebec,* and all of New  England,  New  York City and part  of New York State in the Atlantic  should belong to the Atlantic Tim������  Zone,  and  if  this  time   were  reinstated  there  would' be  little  or  n������  call for daylight saving now.    The  railways have carried Eastern  time  too  far   east,   and   the   States   and  Provinces and   Municipalities  which  have adopted the same time for the  sake of uniformity are realizing that  this does not correspond with natural lime.    On  the  railways,  Eastern  standard time is carried from (Jaspe  in Eastern Quebec to Fort  William  in Ontario, a distance, of 25 degrees  or 1200' miles instead of the 711.79  miles of 15 degrees.  On eastern standard time as at  present maintained in New England  and Quebec, the sun rises from May  to September two to three hours before the average person is about in  the morning, and sets at an equally  unserviceable hour. Hence the nat*  ural demand for daylight saving  legislation in these parts. If New  England, Quebec and the'Maritime  Proemce . were to adopt Atlantis  standard time, which is their natural  specific time, they would save -hundreds of thousands of dollars all the  year round for fuel and light, and  incidentally the ajritarion for da  light saving would be buried  oblirion,  The 192J season is started. Strawberries are rolling in carlots.. Shipping  is at least 9 days ' earlier than last  year.'  The out look, for marketing tho  fruit crop is with but a few exceptions bright. The crop in , n. c. will  be "a record one in small fruits.    .  The  rjnia!!   fruit  marketing situation in complicated  by thcabnormal  state of the jam    making    industry  The reaction from the high price    of  both fruit, and sugar has had a serious effect on    that    industry./ The  wholesale trade'were heavy losers', as  well as the manufacturers, and business confidence has  been  temporarily shattered at the banks.    The result is that the jam makers' will not  venture to' pack anything  like  what  the market will take.    Berries have  been planted to uicet . the ' war-time  demands   for   jam,   and   instead     of  finding a ready sale at the    factory  they will have to be shipped to    the  prairies in the raw    state or   pulped  and frozen for the export jam'trade.  The   same  condition   exists   in     the  United  States and Eastern    Canada.  The prairie  housewife  will  have    a  chance to stock her larder with jam  at a price that she can afford to pay  and still be under, the market value  that jalms will " sell at ' next   spring.  Prices will be a-   little better    than  last year's prices to the grower.    We  note with pleasure that Western Jpb-  ders  are  co-operating  with   shippers  to secure as wide a ��������� distribution    as  possible.       This    is       commendable  action and will mean a lot to berry  producers in tiding them over a critical season. * Organization will do    a  lot, to help distribution to    outlying  points that have done without strawberries  for' several  years.     The  situation at present is that the growers  have only the organization  in.B. C.  between them and disaster.    It will  be recognized more   every    year    by  B. C-"-shippers that approaching this  market   through   one   central   distribution ia the sane and safe way    to  protect producers. "-  3ns  BUM  Est  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  ��������� ,      f.  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   (J   Hart 'Block.   Clulljwyck  Box   4lia,  CHILMWACK  YarwoodS Currant |  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OEFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  BRITISH   MARKET  FOR  BERRY  PULP  J. E. PARTON  JUST    ARRIVED  another carload  of wallpapers suitable for any  room in shack or mansion. Will  sell  you  the paper or hang it  for you' at right prices.  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  NATIONAL APPLE SHOW  LONDON, Nov.  AT  4,  1921.  Extract    from.    J.    Forsyth    Smith's  Letter of May :$(>���������Immediate  Action Wanted-  There is a big demand for pulped  berries^on the British market this  year. This may somewhat offset the  want of a local demand for jam berries.  One Vancouver concern offered 7(5  per lb. for 75 tons of strawberries  for jam making.' We-think that this  price is ridiculously low," and^if the  growers are'compelled to accept it a  reaction will follow. If a lair price  is not paid it would be better for-the  Industry to seek an insurance against  loss by erecting a .factory of their  own.  Growers must expect organized  buying by the jam manufacturers  of Canada, but such a price as offered  can only haye one result.  PICKING PRICES FOR  BERRIES FOR   1921  It will be noticed by the following  table' of prices that the B. C. berry  growrers association are not working  in exact harmony:  Gordon Head association will pay  35<i! per crate and 10^ bonus.  Saanich association will pay 50^  and  no bonus..  Burnaby association will pay 30������  net.  Hatzic association will pay 50<* and  154  bonus'.  Hood River paid 34 <? and 2<������ bonus  17<i   for   packing,   3^   bonus'.  REACTION  We note that the jam manufacturers of the United States and Canada  have organized and have mapped out  a policy to save the jam making industry. We believe that this organization will eventually be supported  by the growers in a financial way as  "t is an open secret that banks' will  not make advances unless upon approved sales and this is impossible  without protecting clauses and this is  impossible without protecting clauses  in view of the heavy losses suffered  by wholesalers last year. Wo do not  agree that the policy adopted by the  manufacturers' is sound. They will  manufacture so little that a starved  market is sure to result and consequently higher prices.  The inquiries for pulp berries from  Great Britain may result in heavy  sales being made by shippers to British jam manufacturers. Should this  occur we anticipate competition on  the Canadian market by Canadlan-  ?rown berries manufactured in Britain.  We warn manufacturers-to bownre  of reaction in their apparent safety-  first, policy.      \ ���������������  DOMINION DAY   AT  HAMMOND  For the first time Hammond is to  have a big celebration on JuJy 1st.  For weeks preparations have been  under way to make the occasion a  great array of joyous features.  The occasion of'this is primarily  the opening of the new Hammond  theatre which will be unrivaled in  size, cost and arrangement of any  audience hall from the Royal city to  "1 think that    this    Show ' offers  special opportunities for the advertising of Canadian  fruit, and that our  exporters  should ��������� make  evory  effort  to take full advantage of it.  .   "In addition to individu/il growers,  or growers' associations entering for  the various prize  winninj," classes';   1  think that-the Province and. rJi3 principal   exporters  should   secure  space  for fully' representative exhibits    on  a  non-competitive   basis',  and   I     do  think you will not make any mistake  in using all your influence to secure  action  in  this  direction.     The  Show  will be    largely attended    and there  will  be special opportunities for the  distribution of advertising literature  and  for general propaganda.       I  regard  this exhibition  as' being in  altogether a different category from an  advertising point,  from  the previous  shows  of the    Royal     Horticultural  Society, which, wore mainly plate exhibits.  "It is particularly important that  we should be strongly represented in  the prize winning classes, and in  the British Empire Section, where we  enter into competition with British  Apple Growers. While the latter are  far from being formidable from a  commercial point of view, there is no  doubt that they will be in a position  to put up some very fine exhibits and  it will be very unfortunate if the first  prize in "this section shall go to theni.  "I think it necessary for some Canadian representative to be in charge  of the exhibit.  "I would suggest that you urge  imediate action as far as non-competitive exhibits are concerned, in  securing space, as the space outside  of, that allowed to the prize winning  exhibits is' limited, and is being taken  up by various Dominions for general  display, and by commercial organizations. If at all possible, space  arrangements should be made within  a  month."  Kamloops.  When the theatre company  launched the scheme, some of the  citizens thought it quite beyond  their reach, but, now, though not  quite finished the opinion is fully expressed that the town shall prove  worthy of such an asset, nor think it  an iota too large or in advance of the  demand.  See posters for further announcements.  The theatre is built on one of the  most commanding Kites in the town  ���������on Lome Avenue-��������� and, directly  facing the Fossett Hall. The seating capacity of the main floor will  be over eight hundred���������-nearly 200  more could find room at the back.  The balcony will seat 200, and. has  a,t either dressing eide a large  dressing room.  The stage is' spacious, will be well  lighted, and, at right end left wing  well-planned .dressing rooms are to  be found. The lighting, staging, etc  will be fully modern.  lEbsg^TOEa^^ TUB  ABBOTSFORD  POST; ABBOTSFOJFt D,  B.   &  That (.he best, of Meals can' be purchased at this Store  We select, our  ttcn.f with  into  of our rousts ���������make such a  (ine.nical.  igcuoc: 'dialA   wr.y on  fry one of our nrinic roasts ain't be couvineod.  ��������� WHITE &/CARMICHAEL.. '  '  Abbotsford, B.C.  B.   0.   Phone   4 1.  Farmers' Phono  .11)00  PERSONALS  .. .6.  f  new and  second-hand  We have a good line oi  cars, some real snaps.  1920 Ford in Al Condition. Snap for Cash r  1915 Ford, Good Condilion $300.00  McLaughlin Truck, just overhauled and re-built  snap, at $550. ��������� '  DONE IN ABBOTSFORD  AND DONE BIGHT  By the Abbotsford-Garaye. and Machine Shop, Lid  The superiority of our Repair Work is winning  for I his establishment not only Ihe good will and  patronage but thaeslcem of all car owners and  one'reason we can guarantee our work is because  our workers are all mechanics.  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK',  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and  RE-Cl-iARGINCi  OF  BATTER TES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We yuarantee all our work lo. be Satisfactory,  Abbotsford Garage & Machine *Shop  ���������Limited  Phone, B. C 7 AIJK9T8FOKI) ������. C. Farmers 1918  Mr. Angus Campbell of A she roll  spout the wok-end ���������*��������� wilh friends in  (own.        ,.    '  > '   Airs.     McMchol   bus    returned    lo  'her home--.in  McLood aflor a  visit, of  throe mouths with her nar.ouUi. Rev.  and  Mrs.   Uobcrt-son. - '  Air,;. I'a"rr,\ Matthews of V:< ;d:'i:i |  who has been spending several days!  wilh Mrs. William Ware resumed;  homo on Wednesday.  Mr, Clyde Thomas of 'Mission City {  was a visitor in tow.: on Thursday.   ;  .' Mr.  W.  Hutchison who has    snout :  some time with (he American navy is  home for a week. . i  The Misses Stoodo spout the weekend at White Hock and  Vancouver.  Mr. and j\irs. McDaniels. have' returned home from lho Prairies.  .Mrs. Hsley of Vancouver has been  ^siting' her daughter. Miss l-Jstoy.  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Karrow have  boon spending several days in Abbots  Mird, the guests of Airs. Upham and  Mrs'.  .Korris.    '���������  Mr. and Mrs. Archibald of North  Vancouver visited' Mrs., Archibald's  sister, Mrs.  Uphain, ���������recently.  While in town, CapL.Uin AicKonzio  v.-as entertained by Mr. and Airs.  l-\ J. If.  Whifr.helo.  Mis:; .Manning was ;i visitor in  niilliwack ��������� rcconliy.  Mrs. Olio, Mrs. ' liordon Olio and  Maslor Douglas of 10wing, Alborla.  aro (bo gnosis of Mr. and Mrs. II. I'.  Knolls.  Mrs. Waller- llarkness'of Vancouver spent tho week-end wilh her sis-  ler-in-law. Mrs. Angus Mel lines.  1)1101)���������On Tuesday, Juno 21sl. the  little son of Mr. and Mrs. Tlios.  liailoy. . ���������  Tho Women's Auxiliary mot on  Monday. Juno 131b, in the club  rooms. II was decided, together wilh  Hie. l.angloy Hraucli, lo send fresh  fi'iiit and vegetable's W tho V. W. C.  A. of Nov/ Westminster.  Mrs. Thornwaito, convenor of. the  Visiting Cotninittee rcjiorted that she  had visited a, number of (he sick.  There, will not be another meeting for  two months.   <���������  Mr. It. J. Shorfreed has been-appointed SUpcndary magistrate for  this   locality.  The  play "Olio  lOlopinouL" will be  p!uyed  al. Cloverdalo Saturday nigh)  .under the    auspices of    tho    King's  Ha lighters.  j     Mrs.  Gill is' of Towel I     River    and  IM'S. McMillan  have-gone to Bolling-  hi'in to s;iend a few days.  |      Mr. and  Mrs.  10. fl. Carter of Vau-  jeo iver visited  Mrs; Taylor and Thel-  ; nr-   rei'urned  with  (hem.  !      Mrs.   Robertson  and   her daughter,  jM;:s.   McMchol,  and   Mrs.   Porter are  j visiting   in   Victoria..  j      Mr. and Mrs.    Thompson and Mrs.  JM-Meiicniy  were  visitors  to  Vancou-  vc ���������  last   week.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wright, and  Mr. Taylor were at the coast last  week.  Our. bread comes as  regularly as the sun,  freshly baked for you  each morning, and  brings' health and  strength "��������� to all who  ea(  il.  Patronize Ihe bread made .in  Abbolsford  and  keep the money at home. Ci  Baker's bread keeps the house cool    >  '.ALBERT LEE,  Baker and Grocer  .'^^ "N^* ������  innwimMte*  11  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and .freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage oHhe    Government    refund of  c$2.,r)(), up lo ten cases of powder, and blow  your slumps  Insurance of all kinds ^  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Money to .Loan en Wood Farm Mortgages  cCallum  Abbotsford  [aKfia-aKsafssEEaEz  ZMSKXKB������SL"fl  IMliy.WMl.tl '������������������f^Y  Buy Your Goods AI  TH10   MAKKV   .MONTH   OK  JUXK  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  THE COUNTRY STORE  with the CFTY SERVICE  / NEED YOUR BUSINESS  Farmers' Phone 1303  "f  si;i;i) imjoimctiox i\ r. c  'rasor   Valley.     Ihe  Hid.  In the lowei  Oii'f Island and Vancouver^ I*;  in the. province, of British Columbia,  there is developing a seed . growing  industry that gives -promise as a  source of commercial supply of seed'-*  of biennial crops, such as nijiiiw!,  turnip, boot, carrot and onion. The  balmy Pacific clinial" (hat prevails  in That part of Oa'e'ih ensures superb duality seeds, '-ciionl. yields  and al. a. minimum <���������.< si of uroducl.ion.  Yields' aiiproximately Mono lbs. of  mangel and  2000  lbs   of  Ibis comparatively new dislricl which  spcaKs well for its future as a s^ouro  of ������"fd supply. Hrilish I loiiiiu ion1;  T: ii<!������������������   H'-viiMV.  Here comes flic bride! Get onto  'ier stride: Who is the gink who par-  ides   by   her  side. ���������  ITntcrrified     in    the     face of    an  apartment   house   shortage   and   the  high   price  of  prunes;   more  couples  (.ban   ever   before  are   preparing     to  walk   the   plank   during   the   month  of  Jimp.       This     is   .according   ' to  parims    who    have   been    invcsf.igaf-  ji'ig     'he     malrimonial        prosneels.  iThere is  no slump  in   Ihe market.  :     When     Mendel  and     Sons     wrote  ���������.heir   famous   wedding   march     they  'started   something  that     gains     momentum   with   time.     In  spite of the  horrendous tales of    unhappy    married   life   written   by   the   neswpaper  sob   sisters:   in   spite  of   tho   terrific  doings of (.lie divorce courts; in spite  of   everything   more   young     couples  ioin   hands every year and  jump off  .the dock.  7 * ���������> sight of matrimonial wrecks  in the offering does not disturb them.  Love packs an awful wallop, Yea bo!  And l.hev do no I seem lo get  ov.-T ii \vh"n I hey roach an age  wh'vi fh"y have lo Loh'Migi in u;i 'j0  lh" isle in wheel chairs. One |,,n,.  fli-'M_.vear-old bridegrooms are pie,,,  liful   Ibis   season.  ������������������iiwniiiiiiimillimrin ummi'"'���������������������������**^r���������rmvrmmmmamimmimmm  ���������   SUMMER LINES    ,  Post Toaslies, 2 pkgs. for 25c  Corn Flakes, 2 pkgs. for ,. 25c  Shredded wheat, 2 pkgs. for ; '... 33c  Libby's Pineapple, per tin- :..... 28c  Slower's Lime Juice, per hot : 65c  MonserraL per hot  //5c  A.G.ANDREWS  CA8M    OKOOI3R ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  I' ond    rHal :V( s  none  'pi'cse.iiis  "./���������*������*V(**^  v!TI\<;    IJXK  OS   r.MVMIiSTOMM  K������>A(>  KAl MON AFIM. June 20.- --A force  of men started work on the com pi e-  (inn of Ihe K'i.;veistoko--lo-i\'lara :iu(o  road  last week.    II   is promised  thai  the short, piece of road to connect up  the  roads already  bujlt will  be com-  lurniji seed jl'lol.eil   in  a   few    months,     and     (he  per acre are being frenuenl iv s"cnred. I road   will   be  opened   (,o  auto   traffic  In  general   appearance and  viabilifv. I (bis   fall.  'are iVitiesled" are beginning to onl.  down espouses and lo fake in a few  ; hoarders and roomers to save up  'enough lor Hie glad event. lOngrav-  ing conipfinies arc working overtime  slafiojiers are keeping their stores  op"n nights and many a ycnig man  will see. for the. first time, how his  middle name looks in  middlr  until   the.    bride-to-be    gets' if    and I results.  DVKIXCJ   liOAKI)  IS  KOl'XI)  lilAHLE  Chief Justice Hunter has handed  down judgment in the case of Morrison vs. De.wdney Dyking Commissioners in favor of the plaintiff for  $3 600   damages.  The trial of the action took twenty  one days and involved two trips to  the scene of. the dispute by the  judge and   cousel.  'Iho action was brought as' the result of flooding of the Wlorrision  lands during the high wafer of July,  1020.  His Lordship finds that, the original damage was caused by the bursting through of the water from a  canal built across the hinds' to  carry off the flood water from Hatzic Prairie, the Morrison lands being  naturally   protected.  He finds that the walls of this canal were not sufficiently strong to  Avithstand the pressure and that  this' should have been within the  knowledge of the commissioners'  engineer.  The water "seeped through these  walls, which should have "been backed with clay,-and (hey became weakened and undermined. He finds  fbiil it was the duty of the commissioners lo have taken all proper and  sufficient  precautions,  and   dial   Ibis  was  not 'done.  A large array of counsel and export engineers wore in attendance  rliiring the trial, as well as a considerable number of interested listeners from Uewdney district, The  result, of the trial has boh''looked for  ward with great interest by the. in-  nauie looks in -print. A-l habitants . of the district and the  name  never packsva,    wallop'judgment    may    have    far-reaching  reason of the bank of this' canal  being burst. They knew triable condition of the soil, they knew that it  was merely quicksand on which they  'were building the bank- of this  canal���������at all events of such a  nature and therefore, in my opinion  it was all the more incumbent on  them to so construct the bank as' to  prevent disaster arising from that  scource.  "I am quite willing to grant that  it was not for the commissioners to  anticipate insuring against events,  such for instance- as the destruction of this canal by a bolt of  lightouijng or a waterspout, or anything of that kind, but I am equally-  of the opinion that sand-bQils?Vand  rat-holes are not acts of God and do  not form.a good defence to an action  of this kind.  "It must be remembered that the  provisions of the statute are not  compulsory. The petitioners 'who  initiated the building of this dyke  were given the privilege by the  statute for their own benefit, they  were given authority by the statute  to expropriate the property of their  neighbors', that is to say, the plain-  tiffs in this suit. They chose to  exercise I hat privilege for their own  benefit.  Someone reads the Abbotsford  Post sometimes. A citizen asked us  today when Mr. Parton was going lo  ro.lirc, because be said that for (he  last four weeks he was adveu.f ing  " .nothei carload cf paper'' us Just  arrived���������doing some businear,   oh?  gives  it   the necessary publicity,   mill     S.   S.  Taylor,   K.  C.   was     leading  Jones  is surprised  lo  learn- that his {cousel for the plaintiff, with    Mr. I'.!.  real   monicker   is  William   J-'rothing-! VV.  Deacon and A. H. MaoNoill.K. C.  ,,        ,  ,. ,.   .. . ban; Jones, but then, a man  has got'and   Mr.   Hamilton   Read   for defo.nd-  T, ... ,   r,  ,      . . , ������������������.,������������������     Co,,",IolJOlV,01   U,,'J 1!lut0  Lo  find  .lout  some  lime.     He   will | ants.  Br. ish Co i.rnbia seed comp-res well [road wi!     open up to the    people ol.   forget a couple of    weeks after    the       In   hia  with   the   best.. Irom   oilier  countries.   Kevelsfoke a  beaulilti I driveway   inlo   \ycrldin".  This  has  been  confirmed   bv  official I'be  Okanagan   Valley.     Considerable'  The picture show building is being  rushed to completion and it is hoped  i that it will be open in the course of  a couple of weeks, when it is intended to give a real opening���������one that  will make the new institution a very  'prominent centre of attraction.  All  r-  i i    i i    ,. ,,,,��������������� i        -, ,-. , , i     **" ,lln world is striving I or-peace  field- demonstrations   and ...laboratory ������ 'pair work and grading must be done   f.<,.nf  judgment   Chief  lulifer  nays:  "In   my   opinion   it   was  tests   conducted   bv   Officers   of   the  Canadian  department- of agriculture.  on the si retch of road  long    Mara  their moncv lo  bring j  ,. n     ,      ,   ,,     ,,  .      '^ke whirl,  was MlaHl.od and    partly ,.,.,��������� L!lis .L,;illK K0(!)t01li    judging by  .-lOine seedsmen ol lOngland, the Unit-  graded   three  years  or  more ago,  as  the  present season's  ed   States  and  Canada  have  already. this road has bad  little work put on;viages  there'all'  placed  seed  production  contracts inJ it since it was opened. :  it  .philanthropists, are   donating|of the commissioners, having regard  about    and i to     all     the    conditions,  Justice  io   duty  especia  crop  ol     ma I'll    going     to   be  no  peace���������never in a thousand years.  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.30. Itev. T.  Wi.  Rowc, vicar.  WANTCOUJ^  Advertisements under    the   abovo  through   the  knowledge   which   their, heading cost 2H     cents    per    issue'  engineers   possessed,   to   make   ade-   Leave  copy and   money at The  Ab*  quate   provision   against   the   possi-' 'lotsford Garage,  bility   of   flooding   taking   place   by'

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