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The Abbotsford Post Oct 1, 1920

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 ���������v  s-y  *-"<.'  > -1 >  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XX., No, 21  \13>B0TSF0RD. B, C.  FRIDAY, OCT.  1,    1920  $1.00 per Year  DEWDNHY TAKES  FIRST ,  MISSION  FALL FAIR  .The twenty-sixth exhibition of tho  Mission City Agricultural and Arts  Association was held on Thursday  last at tho fair grounds with a very  large number of visitors present and  excellent exhibits on display. It was  a grand success, oven if-the weather  was not all that, was desired; and not.  nil the entries placed on account of  the wet weaLher. It looks as thougn  the present building, .for fruit and  vegetable exhibits will be entirely too  small if the present rate of progress  is persisted in. Those'of the district  who were not present missed one of  the finest exhibitions in the, history  of   tho  Association.  A pleasant feature of the .day was  the district exhibits from Deroche  and Nicomen, from. Dewdney, from  Hatzic, and Mission���������Silverdale will  be in next year from what the residents of that part of .the Mission  municipality say, believing that Sil-  verdale's sun produces* fertility of  soil'unequalled by any other part of  district. ,   ���������  The following prizes were awarded"  att he Misison City Agricultural and  Horticultural Association this year:  Division A.���������Draught Horses���������  Brood mare with foal at foot���������1, N  Nelson; 2. N. Nelson. <  Three year old colt���������1, Nels Man-  . son, Straiton, B. C.  Suckling foal���������1, N. Nelson:  Best team harnessed to wagon���������1,  Thos."Cutler;, 2, W. H. Noorish.  -.Three year: old'colt���������1, G: Appo.    :'  Two year old colt���������1, G. Apps.  One year old colt���������1, W. I-I. Noorish.  Single horse or more in harness to  democrat���������1, A. Gibbard; 2, A. Catt.  General purpose; team harnesed to  wagon���������1, Thcs. Cutler.  Single horse or mare in harness���������  1, T. C. Blott;   2, W. T. Abbott.  Driving. Single horse in harness to  buggy���������1, Miss Stevenson.  Saddle horse under saddle���������1 Miss  Ida Bouchier;  2, Miss G. Bouchier.  Saddle pony under 14 hands���������1, T.  Cutler; 2, W. Mandale.  Division li.���������Cattle���������  Shorthorn:  Cow any age���������t, C  Mynors.  Heifer,   two   years   old���������1,   C.  Mynors.  Heifer, one year old���������1, C. T. Mynors; 2, W. Mandale.  Calf���������1, W. Mandale.  Holsteiu   grade:   Cow   any   age���������-  1, C. T. Mynors;  2. C. Robinson.  Heifer, two years old���������1, C. T.  Mynors.  Heifer, one year old���������1, C T. Mynors.  Calf���������1, C. McDonald; 2, C. T. Mynors.  Jersey: Cow any age���������1, Earl  Sawyer.  Heifer, one year old���������1, Earl Sawyer. ���������  Calf���������1, John Galliford.    -  Jersey grade:  Cow,    any    age������������������1,  Amos Gibbard; 2. C. T. Mynors.  Calf���������1,   W.     T.     Abbott;   2,  Appleby.  Anv other breed  1, A." E.   Boothby.  Calf���������1, Chas. E. Boothby; 2, May  Lornas.  'Cow���������1, C. T. Mynors  Heifer  Mynors.  Calf���������1, Chas. E  Division (J.���������Sheep���������  Ram, two shears and over  Robinson;  2, S, M. Gibbs.  Ewe. two shears and over���������1,  Mandale;   2, C  Robinson.  Ram, shearling���������1, C. Robinson; 2  "VV. Mandale.  Ewe, shearling���������1, C. Robinson; 2,  C. Robinson.  Ram lamb���������1, C. Robinson;  Robinson.  Ewe lamb���������1, W.  Robin son.  Three ewes���������1, C.  Robinson.  Three ewe lambs-  Division I).���������-Pigs���������  Sow and litter���������1,  Yorkshire and grade:  age���������l, J. VV. Martin; 2,  Sow and  litter���������1,  C  Spring pig, eight months���������1,  Mandale, 2. W. Mandale.  Any other breed. Boar, any age���������  C. T. Mynors.  (Continued   on   Page  Three)  T.  P.  Cow, any age-  two  years old���������1,  C.  Boothby.  T.  -1, C.  W.  Mandale;  Robinson.  2,  2,  2.  C  C  C.  -1, C. Robinson  VV.  Mandale.  Boar,    any  "VV. Mandale  .  T.  Mynors.  W.  Mrs. Firlotto has returned from  the north where she has been for  some time.  Mr. Walker's parents, Mr. and Mrs  John Walker and two brothers" arrived from Scotland recently and  have bought Mr. Badgero's house as  he and his family have gone to Mrs.  Badgero's   mother   in   Colorado.  Mrs. Hutchison is visiting her sister  at   Agassiz.  Mr. Authier after spending some  time in the east has returned and  visited his brother here on Monday  and Tuesday. He intends to spend the  winter with his sister in Vancouver  Ou Saturday night Miss Gwen  Sumner gave a party at her home in  honor of Miss Eleanor Lovedar before her return to the Vancouver  General Hospital where she is training.  On Friday evening the young folks  gave a surprise party for Evelyn Mc-  Menemy, the occasion being - her  birthday. The evening was spent in  games and singing and later refreshments were served.  Mrs. J. A. McGowan entertained  the'ladies of the Embroidery Club at  her home on Tuesday afternoon.  The Ladies' Aid was held at the  home of Mrs. Hunt on Wednesday afternoon with a good attendance.  Mr. and Mrs. ,F. J. R. Whitchelo  and Phyllis returned oh Tuesday  from a trip to Edmonton.  Mrs. McMenemy is spending a few  days in-Vancouver.   ,'���������_..  Mr; James Downie exhibited some  of his work at the exhibition In New  Westminster.  Howard Trethewey and Mr. Law-  son have gone to Alberta to help with  the harvesting .  Mr. S. P. White has purchased  Mr.. McDonald's residence and will  move there soon.  Mr. E. E. Collins of the Beaver  Lumber Co. was'���������a business visitor in  town on Monday.  Mr. A. McCallum, Reeve of Matsqui. is attending the NeV Westminster fair and in company with Reeve  Fooks of Sumas municipality, will go  on to Nelson to attend the convention  of municipalities.  Miss Bessie McNeil' of Powell River is visiting her aunt Mrs. McMillan  Mr. Geo. H. Kqrr has the position  of manager'of the Farmers' Co-opetr-  ative store at Matsqui.  Rev. J. R. Robertson of St. David's  church, South Vancouver, was the  guest of his uncle, Rev. W. Robertson on Thursday and presided at the  induction of Rev. Mr. Letts of Sidney  B. C, who has come to take charge  of the Presbyterian church at Clay-  ijurn.  The management of St. Matthews  church have asked Rev. E. P. Rowe  to remain a month longer as clergyman of this parish, in order that they  may have the opportunity of securing some one An his place.  Rev. M. Gretton of Enderby visited Abbotsford on Tuesday in this  connection and it agreeable may take  charge   here.  The committee in charge of the  annual fair to beheld Oetober 5th  under the auspices of the Abbotsford  Sumas Agricultural Society are all in  readiness for the big event, indications point to a larger, better fair  than ever before and tlie application  for entries are very numerous, so do  not forget your share in making it a  big success.  Division F.���������Domestic Produce���������  Butter,   three  one-pound   bricks���������  1, Mrs. C. T. Mynors; 2, J.'T. Pearce.  Butter, one ten-pound crock���������1, W  II. Noorish;  2, Mrs. C. T. Mynors.  Best plate of butter put up for  table use���������1, Mrs. C. T. Mynors; 2.  J. T. Pearce.  Raisin Bread���������1, Mrs. E. Bush; 2,  Mrs. Illingworth.  White bread���������1, Mrs. E. Bush; 2,  Mrs.  J.   Reeves.  Brown Bread���������1, Mrs.  J. Reeves;  2, Mrs. C. Illingworth. I  Buns, one dozen bread���������1, Mrs. J.  Reeves;  2, Mrs. Osborne.  Buns, one dozen fancy���������1, Mrs. J.  Reeves; 2. G. Apps.  Collection of jams���������1, Mrs. J. B.  Millar;   2,  Mrs.  Illingworth.  Collection of bottled fruit���������1, Mrs.  Illingworth;  2, Mrs.  Solloway.  Collection of bottled vegetables���������  1, Mrs. J. B. Millar.  WAT   IS   NFKDKD   XOW  IS FAIR WF.ATHFR TO  MAKE OUK FAIR A SUCCESS  The question of the disposal of tho  earth thrown out of the big ,Matuqui  ditch came before the council at its  last meeting.       Nobody    wants    the  !earth:   the council  does not  want it  | on the gravelled roads and the fanner  does  not   want  it  at   thoedgo  oi  .his Held, and the question is a voiy  'sore  one  around   Gilford.  In a letter to the council Mr James  of Giffordgave notice that he would  hold the council responsible for all  injuries caused by the ditch digging  while the council on the other hand  disclaim any responsibility for private damage. The dyking engineers are employed by the land owners and all differences, tlie council  thinks,   should   be  settled   directly.  The council have accepted the responsibility of maintaining a deserted wife of Matsqui with twins and  a little girl. The Vancouver orphanages are apparently ali full and her  care of the small family prevents  her taking on other work.  Tlie complaint came before (lie  jouncil that fishermen, without licences Were peddling lib in the municipality, and the four offenders, will be  notified that they have to .take out  pedlar's   licences.  Twenty-one from Glen Valley sent  a petition about the roads.     Councilor Keay will take the matter in hand  of seeing what can be done.  Councillor Bell will introduce a  local improvement bylaw for Ward  Four for the purpose of borrowing  $5000, $1000. of which is to be spent  on the Sim road and $4000 on the  Page, Turner and Harris East roads.  The  next   meeting  of  the  council  Saskatchewan  tried     "government  control"  for     eighteen     months Tt  then   voted   it out by a four to one  I majority. Are we going to take on in  U C what Saskatchewan has already  t.*ied out and condemned? 0*  Many instances can be, quoted to  show that it fays to patronize the  local fair of your district. It is a  good habit to get into���������that of making an exhibit at the  fall  fair.  Exhibiting "at the Abbotsford-Su-  mas fall fair'shows that you are  proud of your district, proud of the  products of your farm or home and  that as a citizen you rank'among all  "who would encourage the settlement  of the district by- men and women  like yourself, who appreciate a good  thing when they see it.  We want settlers, all through "the  Fraser Valley during our lifetime,,  for we all know that our climate and  our soil are such that it is pleasant  and profitable' to live here. The way  to encourage-, settlers is to have a  good fall fair. The prize winners  get their names published, not only  in the local .paper but also in the  coast, papers. -These papers circul-,  and it often happens that good sales"  are made through this kind of advertisement; and' it is the* makings of  any district to have the name of having a good fall fair. . j  Last week .on the grounds at the  Victoria exhibition the report spread  that a woman who had'an exhibit at ���������  that fair had received $.1000 for      a  gladioli bulb���������the fiower-was   tpurc  white and took tiie fancy .of an "east- {  erner. who was also fond of flowers ���������  vVe don't expect such visitors at our j  fair  but  thy^As "given   to , show  the'.  vaiue of "exhibiting at"'a,, fair.'      ...    |  Let all Who can exhibit on Tuos- |  day next and  make the Abbotsford-  Sumas fair a grand success.  Next year this district should aim  to take'an exhibit to the New Westminster  fair.  When  prohibition  became   law  in  B. C. we had no power to deal with  importation. We have no power in B,  C. even now. But the Dominion house  has since enacted legislation enabling  the provinces to vote on iinportay  tions. If we now endorse prohibition we then can have a vote on the  importations. With the frontiers ot  the province closed and the bars and  doctor's prescriptions cut out weshall  be able to say good bye to Mr. John  Barleycorn. lo*  The llotary  Marrow to lie demonstm led  a!   tins     Abbotsi'ord-Siiiii.'is     Fair  Mr. and Mrs. Webster attended the  Laii-  day  in New  Westminster on  Thurs-  Mr  \'oo!  ,'e.re  ,  and  gar's  here  Mrs. tl. liichardson. Mr.  sister from Vancouver  on Sunday.  Fo;ir  of Jive  prohibition.  Let's close tl  provincial   penitentiaries  on!  have  been     closed     through  Let's make- a job of it.  cm all. -I*  South Carolina  Control" too. It.  two fo one vote.  tried  '���������Government  condemned it by a  Kellogg's Corn  Flakes, 2 pkgs. for   25$  Rolled Oalu, 20-Ib. Sack for   $1.65  Iviaikins Best Halving Powder 12 oz. Tin 25$  Dyold Dyes, all colors 10$ a P<^'������-  Grape Nuts, per ��������� pekg  . 18$  2 packages for  35$  Edwardsburg Syrup, 2 lb. Lin   85$  5 lb. Lin    ��������� -75$  L0 lb. (in    $1.45  Extracts Vanilki, Lemon, Strawberry Banana.  Cochineal, 2 oz. boLLles  . .- 21$  Olives���������!-o/..   LolLles    15$  Canned Tomatoes,- 21/,'s, tins, each   . . . .20$  Den Lai Cream,   per Lube   ...... . -25$  Licpiirl Bine, per Bol.lle  . 20$  Oxo Cubes, small .tins, per Lin  .9$  F'resli Cooking I^igs, No. 1, a lb. ....... .'<i)C  Bulk 2 lbs. for  . . ... ..... . . . .... .'. . . -35$  Royal Crown 'Soap, per pk. 5 bars 32$  lie-nt'inher (isese prices are i'or Cash only.  SHELLY 4X Bread,  Fresh Daily  Bring  ison.  any  See  price you have. We  for yourself and be  invite compar-  convinced.  B.   C.   Phone,   i  Farmers'   Phone   1007  ��������� uu|ii ii.il iXMU.il/milMIJ<BM3Maiy<jlJtlLj.iT.Mjrlf������������jc������iin^iT.r ju .m������������iwjMfTO.Biiiwr.iiiii. I] >i"<J*~*j���������c*-n"r~mvMi,v..vu*imi,mn* <vV  PAGE awo  TEE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekl y'    Newspapers'    Association.  ������J. A. Bates, Editor' and Proprietor  Kill DAY,   OCT.   1st,   1020  The province is honored this'Columbia once, and   there   has  ��������� week  with  the-presence of Lhe been none worse since.  Liberal- Leader in federal Pol  We come to politics in B. C.  and we find that it is now run  on party lines with a fanner as  and when we talk a-  accorded Lo Lhe bout a rarmer government for  .13. C. we undoubtedly think of  our farmer premier, and of a  few other things besides���������we  think .of the P. G. E.,-comparing  it as being built today with the  iiics, who arrived    on    Sunday  iu Victoria by way of Portland.,  Of course Sunday is an off day.(  in politics, at leak it should be, l^cniier  but the- welcome  ,F"e<Ieral Leader would,    not   be  at, ail encouraging   to   even   a  man in municipal politics, who  does not expect Lhe people   to  become much enthused over his  mi  *) *      JO e      ������J VJ'i.'^ Ji^-.  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FORp) HEADSTONKS  'hone Connection. Mission City  ^.������<;upnainnaiagiFJtninnM^ji%)m^  ���������amis.  BOOB  arrival at any given point, it;way .Bowser intended building  devolved upon Premier Oliver!" and the fiSure it cut in pol-  and Attorney-General Farris to'}itics' we think-of the way our  welcome the eastern politician  on behalf of the people of Victoria, who had the honor of  shaking hands with less than a  baker's dozen on    leaving   the  Ml  he' tour will be made across  roads in the Fraser Valley have  been looked after; we think oi  the high taxation; we think oi  the extravagance of the "Oliver  government; we think of the  farmer premier's treatment of  the returned soldiers; we think  Wm. Atkinson   j  General Auctioneer' and   Live !  Stock, Specialist.  2'} yours among the Stockmen   of  tjhe   Fraser   Valley.     Am   I'anvihir f  with   the different  breeds   of  live [  stock and their values. \  Address   all  communications    to  Box 34 Chiliiwack, B. C ���������  ���������  Supposing you went up to'speak to a man you did  not know, and you blurted out -'Hello!" he would doubtless  ���������look in wonderment at you, and then he-would ask, ''Who  are you?"        Then you would apologize for not introducing yourself.   .  It's about Lhe same thing when you say "Hello!" when  answering a telephone call. The person you are speaking  to does not know who it at Lhe other end of the phone, and  naturally he questions who is speaking..  .Don't say "Hello." Introduce yourself first thing. .  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE "Co;  or tariff and an immediate election.  ��������� fc������v* ���������*���������������������������  Canada speaking -at many of iof the way in which the Present  the larger cities on the way! Pte l prohibition act has been carried  will be assisted by the prairie|out; we think of perhaps a few  premiers who are in sympathy other things, and then we won-  Avii/h the Leader's policy of low- der whether the Liberals of the  province or the farmer party J  of B. C. is entitled to all the  criticism or honor of the present administration, and which  one intends to shoulder .the responsibility; then we feel that  it is up to the Liberals of B. C.  to claim that it is a Liberal and  For   a Good SmokeTry  B.C. &- Old Spor  CIGARS  B.   C.   CiGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG & WOL.Z.  piiops  Politics is a1 great game and  wc are getting men in Canada  today who believe 'they are able  Lo play the game to tlie best ad,-  vanLage of party, but the country behangech  The day of party politics has  been weighed in the scales and  some people have found it want  ing, at least they act that way.  In Ontario we have a farmers'  government, who with labor is  guiding that province on its  political march.    The    farmers  ten get donations from governments to help them out. You  have read of such instances in  B. C. in the past, and it might  happen again.  not a farmer government.  But things may happen even  in B. C. when the next election  comes around, whether this or  next year.       '  Four provincial penitentiaries out  of five have been closed through  prohibition. Let's make a job of it.  Let's close them all. 4*  WEEK  IN   CALGARY  are assisted by the labor representatives. In Manitoba where  an election was held recently,  former Premier Norri's is having ji hard time welding together the many kinds of representatives in order to form a government to carry on.  When Premier Norris was at  Ottawa recently he was too  bashful, it is said, to talk to  either Conservatives or Liberals, somebody said he was a-  J'raid to be seen in their company.  .In Ontario the Liberals are  trying Lo kick, out their Liberal  leader because lie cannot   weld  The fact that Abbotsford is a-  bout to ask incorporation sets  one thinking whether it would  be better for a small town to incorporate or to remain under  the government. Three towns  in the Fraser Valley are under  government control���������Huntingdon, Abbotsford and Mission  All pay taxes to the government  and it is questionable whether  any one of them get back the  amount of taxes paid each year,  or even a large percentage of it.  We know that the sidewalks  and the roads, or streets, are  not what they should be and  what they would be   if   locally  (Friut Markets Bulletin)  The weather has been fine during  this week with an autumn cr; pness  in the ajr.     The fruit trade has been  brisk  with   country  demand   continuing strong.       The   Wealthy   apples  are pouring in from B. C.in car lots  These   are' a   pleasing' relief   to   the  fruiticrs'   windows,  the size' and color   being .about   perfect.     The   first  car of Mcintosh Reds is now rolling  Washington and Ontario fruit will  decline in  volume on    this    market  from  now   on. c Elberta  peacb.es  are  coming   lYom   East  and     West,     tho  scarcity is now overcome. Pears    are  getting more plentiful.Ontario     Concord   grapes   are   arriving   in   L.C.L.  lots, the price is too high to venture  car lots      Six mixed cars of Ontario  fruit   arrived   in "Alberta   this ' week  Two cars  arriving in Calgary, the peaches arrived in good condition but arc a  trifle undersized. I-lyslop crabs are  arriving in car lots from B. C. ,We  noticed one shipment all marked No.  1 thai were about, "0 per cent No.  2's they had the advantage of being  in different boxes and (he No. 2's  came  all   from   one  ranch.  Local vegetables look a little beat-  on and will disappear after the first  hard frost. There is a good .demand  for graded potatoes from interior of  13. C. Onions that have come forward from B. 0. show excellent, quality. Alberta- hay is too high to ship  to 13. C. at present.  . Eggs have slackened a little during lhe, week, the highest price now  <|i oted being $17.00 per case. Butter fat has advanced ?>$. Dairy butter has taken on a higher tone due  to this. Creamery butter remains  the same as last week.  OXIOXS AND POTATOES ARE  MORE   PLENTIFUL  THAN LAST YEAR  encourage him  to increaso his acreage  for next year.  We depreciate the action of some  buyers in their efforts to secure the  crop at prices below production costa  there is no warrant for it and we call  their bluff "for a show down" Growers will not suffer by selling on the  market,, neither will speculators  make up their last year's losses if  this plan is adopted. B. C. growers  need a strong Provincial organization  of-onion and potato .shippers to protect them and encourage the indsutry  We can givet hew a litle help to this  end but their desire must be strong  for organization. Follow the milkmen, the fruit.men and the bee men  and your future will be rosy. It is  the only way "Back to the Land."���������  Fruit   Markets   Bulletin:  ,. Will it be government control of  booze OR booze control of the goy-  er nn ment? 3*  NEW   HALL  FOR   SUtiAS  From various sources we find that'  the 1920 onion and potato crops are  only slightly greater than in 1919.  The acreage is less and the yield and  duality better. There is no need to  1 o .stampeded on the price as the  c; sis have all increased. Freight, labor and packages have all gone up  a.d (he growers must take al lathis  into consideration. We consider  that. No. 1 grade onions and potatoes  should be held at a price around  $4 0.00 this would be an insurance to  The old municipal hall will shortly  disappear, a new hall being built in  which the future affairs of the Suma3  mnicipality will be discussed. Instead of the new building being an  addition to the old one, the old  building will become an addition to  the new. \  the  grower  penses, but  leavy to Elberta peaches  Saskatchewan  tried     "government  control"  for    eighteen    months It  then  voted  it out by a four to one  majority. Are we going to take on in  of  all  his  overhead   ex- ' B O what Saskatchewan has already  wih  not be  enough     to : tried out and condemned? 0*  together the various parties in'managed. And the question a-  order to put the Liberals at the j rises can a small town be run  head of affairs. . economically and to the advan-  In Vie'oria MacKenzie King tage of the residents; to get  v.'.us courting (.lie favor of the information bearing on this  laboring per.plo by .stating they : matter we would have to go in-  Siiouid be recognized on the to the history of small towns in  same bay's as capital; while the province which have been  mind you capital is at the pres- incorporated to get the data.  cut. time trying to divide labor Their history would undoubted-  on (lie question of religion, and ly be repeated in Abbotsford ir  the m'occss is going on now in ; Abbotsford, which is now seek-,  Ontario and Quebec.  The Liberal Leader    is  perience  (ing incorporation were success-  also ful in carrying out the present  court ing  (he ��������� farmer vote by  the tariff process, while at the  sniiiet  ime  there are  those in  plan of the Board of Trade.  Self-government costs money  unless the people are willing to  the east who are chastising the still stand for a little inconven-  '��������� farmers   for   associating   with!ience, but.when one is boss of  the labor party. the job the best is wanted    no  Thus we might go on and; matter what it costs. ' Not very  give illustration after il lustra- many councils are able to run a  tion to show that soon there  will be no responsible party in  Canada, unless a change comes,  to whom we can point and say  your party   is    responsible���������it  town economically and we are  under the impression that perhaps incorporation is a costly  bit of business. But you know  the story about the Irishman  will be the "ins"   against   the i who having some wood to cut  "outs" and the "outs"  against  the "ins", and a man   may   go  hired another man to   do   the  work, saying that it was really  from one to the other when it;worth money to him to be boss  suits his-purpose.    We had that of the job.  k-..cl cf government in British!    Small incorporated towns of-  ("Jicvrolet "KB W Touring' Car, $2125, f. o. >>,, 31 i-sison City  THERE JS ALWAYS THE GDI ARM of discovery  about the CHEVROLET " FB 50" Touring Car.  It is in the unexpected test that you find out its real  strength. t /  .���������Each long hill renews your satisfaction in its power,  and on each new run its riding comfort is revealed in many  ways.  Chevrolet convenience and completeness of equipment become 'more and more indispensable in every day  use. ���������  But the most gratifying revelation comes when you  divide its total up-keep, cost by the number of miles run.  IIORXE  AV  EMmmm3!smmM3BBm$E^memHBi!������Bti&  CHEVROLET and  DODGE AGENTS  ss -71  rp  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGBJ'TMUMK  PRIZE \Vlj\i\l<]ltS AT MhSSfOMFAIR  (Continued frjyn Page One.)  Mrs.  E.    Bush;  2,  ' Apple pie'���������'  Mrs. J.  Reeves.  ���������    Layer cake���������1,  Freda Christie;   2,  Mrs.  Illingworth. <- '  Fruir.   cake���������I,   Mrs.   Illinyworth;  2,  Mrs.  Osborne. ��������� '  Pound  cake���������1,  Mrs. Osborne;   2,  Mrs. Bush.  Ketchups and sauces���������I,'-Mrs. J. U.  Millar.  Collection'of pickles���������1. Mrs. J. 13.  Millar.  Cured, ham���������.1, C. J.  Ward;   2,  I<\  J. Tunbridge.       '  Honey, extracted���������1, J. .  wood.   ' ���������  -.Honey,  in comb���������I., C.  2, C. J. Ward'.  Honey, in frame���������I, 0. .  Rest cookies���������I,  Freda  2, Mrs. lllingwonh.  Best ginger snaps���������I, G  Mrs.   1_.  Bush.  Besl Parker Rouse rolls-  Reeves; 2. Airs. 10. Uush.  Division  U.���������Vegetables���������  Lettuce���������2,  \V. T.   Abbot L.  Radishes���������I, 10.- J. Abbott.  Cucumbers-���������1, G.  Apps;   2  Abbott.  Cucumbers, pickling���������'!, T.  Urcar-  ley; 2, VV. T. Abbott.  Cucumbers,  dill���������I, T.     Urearlev;'  2,  W. T.  Abbott.  .. Cather-  v.   Paton;  , Ward.  Christie;  Apps;   2,  -I. Mrs. .1  W. 'IV  -, Mrs. Osborne; 2,  10. .1  Gib-  ��������� -, . , ,. i      Deans, white  Cucumbers, pickling���������I, Myra Tup 'n   Koorish  per;   2, Mrs. .1.   B.   Millar.  'lomatoos���������.1, Mrs. .Osborne; 2, W.  TV Abbotl. ���������  Beans,     scarlet    runner���������1,     Mrs.  Osbornu;   2, O.  A.   Paton.'  Beans,  bush  wax, podded���������2, Mrs.  Cade.       - <���������  Buans,     bush     green,   podded���������1,  Myra Tapper;  2, Mrs. Cade.  .Corn, table, white���������1,  Prank Ver-  chere;  2,  10. J. Abbott:   .  Corn,  table,  yellow1���������.1,   Mrs.  Osborne;   2, C.  A.   Paton.  Onions, red���������1, C. A. Paton;  2, C.  J. Ward.  Onions, yellow���������1, C. A. Paton; 2,  W . T. Abbott.  Onions,,brown���������J, C. A. Paton.  Onions, pickling���������L, C.  A. Paton;  2, Mrs. Osborne.  Carrots, long���������1, C. A.'Paton; 2, T  Verchere.  Carrots, intermediate���������1, Geo .Gibbard;  2,  Mrs. Osborne.  Carrots, short���������1, Mrs. Osborne; 2  F. A.  Blott. o  Beets, globe���������1, F. C. Blott; 2, A.  Hood.   .  Parsnips  J ones.  Turnips, table Swede's  bard;  2,  WVT. Abbott.  Celery���������1,  R. McRae.  ,   Cabbage, pointed���������J,   G.   Gibbard;  10. .1. Abbott.  Cabbage, at���������I., 0. Gibbard;  2,  R.  McRae.  Cabbage, red���������I, Mrs. Osborne.  Kale, Scotch curled-'-l, Mrs. JO. J.  Christie: 2, Mrs.' Reado.  Brussels Sprouts���������2, Mrs. Osborne  '.. Muskmclons���������1, 10. J. Abbott; 2, T  Verchere.  Citron���������J,  E. T.  Jones;   2,   W.  T.  Abbott.  Squash, scalloped���������1, ,\V.    T.    Abbott.  "Squash, any other variety, summer  ��������� W.  T.  Abbott. '  .    Squash,    Hubbard���������1,     Mrs.     Osborne;  2. W. II. Wren.  Vegetable Marrow.��������� I, Mrs. D. Gibbard;  2, Mrs. Cade.   .  Pumpkin,   sugar���������I,  T.   Verchere;  2.   W.  T. Abbott.  Rhubarb���������I, J. A.  Catherwood;   2  F.  .1. Tunbridge.,  Herbs, collection,  correctly  named  -���������Freda Christie.  Host, garden produce    I'roni    above  clases���������.1, Mrs. Osborne.  Field Produce���������  Oats, white���������1, T. F.  Hrcarley;  2,  ���������(!. Tapper.  , C. A. Pape; 2  \V  my other variety���������,i, \V. H  1,   W.  R.  J.  Beans  Noorish.  Deans,' any   other   variety  K. Noorish;   2, C. A. Pape.  Oals���������I, T.   P.   Brearlcy:  Fellows.  Wheat,���������1, 11". .1. Hyde.  Ensilage,  corn���������1, W.   II.  Noorish  2��������� R..T.   Pel lows.  Mangold Wurtzcls, globe���������1, R. J'.  Fellows;'2,  F. W. Hunter.  Carrots, white���������1, F.   VV.  Hunter;  2, J. T. Pearce.  Carrots, red���������1, W. T. Abbott;   2,  VV. IT. Noorish.  Turnips, Swede���������1, R. J. Fellows;  2,  P.  W. Hunter.  Corn���������l, R. J. Fellows;   2, W. H.  Noorish.  Best  display  of  field  produce������������������1,  F.   W.   Hunter.  Potatoes-  Early   Rose���������1,     C.     J.  Ward;  2,.Mrs. Solloway.  Potatoes,   Lightning Express���������1. C  A. Paton;  2, John Galliford.  Potatoes,   C.'iriiinn ���������- I,  .John   Galliford;   2, G. Tapper.  Potatoes,     Gold     Coin���������I,     Proda  Christie; 2, J. Adshead.' ,  Potatoes,   Dakota,  Red-���������J. T.  Verchere;   2, J''. C. Blott.  Polaioca.   Netted 'Gem���������I,   C.   A.  Paton;  2. John Galliford.     _.  Any other variety of white'���������I, J.  T.  Pearce;   2., Mrs. Solloway.  Potatoes, any'Other variety���������i, T.  Gibbard'. *  Collection  early variety    correctly  named���������I,' Mrs* Solloway.  Collection,  la'le variety,    correctly  named���������1,  Mrs. Solloway.  ' Sunflower���������l.WVll. Wren;  2. \V.  TV Abbhoff.  'Potatoes, any variety,, one sack���������  1, C.f A. Pa ton i' 2, ,.]. Adshead.  Tomatoes���������I, Mrs: Osborne.  Onions, one sack'���������I, C. A. Paton;  2, C\  .1.  Ward.  Collection  of garden  seeds���������I,   P.  Verchere.  Collection of    flower    seeds���������Mrs.  Solloway.  Division  I!.���������I'Yuit, Apples ���������  Gravenslein���������1,   11. J.     Hyde;     2.  Freda Christie.  Alexander���������1" II. J. Hyde;  2. J. A  Catherwood.  Wealthy���������1, 1.0. J. Abbott; 2, J. D.  Lambarde.  Plate of any other fall kind���������I, H  J. Hyde; 2, W. H. Wren.  Golden  Russet���������1, W. H. Wren;  2  10. J. Jones.  Baldwin���������I, C." A. Pape;    2,    Mrs  Osborne.  <-    Woif River���������L, F. YV.   Hunter;   2,  Albert  Hood.  Northern Spy���������1, A. Catt;     2,    F.  Verchere.  King of Tompkins���������J, A. Catt;   2,  F. VV. Hunter.  Ben Davis���������1. J. B. Lambarde.  Greenings���������1, H.. J. Hyde.  Canada Reinette���������1, J.    B.    Lambarde.  ������.  Twenty-ounce Pippin���������f,  1-1.  Till;  2, E. J. Jones.'  Orenko���������1, A. Catt.*  Ontario���������1, H.  J.  l-Jyde;   2,  E.  J.  Jones.  Cox's Orange Pippin���������1, A. Catt.  , Celini Pippin���������1, G. Apps;   2,    A  OctLL.  Winter Banana���������1, P. W. Hunter;  2, A. Catt. .  I, A. Catt;   2,  J. Ward.  Oregon red  winter  10. J. Abbott.  Any other variety of "winter���������J, C.  J. Ward; 2, 1-J. J. Hyde.  HysJop Crab���������1, W. T. Abbott:   2,  10. .1. Jones.  Transcendant  Crab���������1,    A.    Taul-  Imt; 2, W. 1-1. Wren.  Any  other  variety of crab���������1,  11.  j'. 'Hyde.  Collection of apples correctly natu-  >d���������I. A.  Catt;   2,  10. J.  Jones.  Pears:   Bartlett���������1,- W.  11.   Wren;  2, A. Hood.        '  Clapp's   Favorite���������1,   E.   J.   Jones  Sheldon���������1, C. A. Paton.  ' Boussock���������J,   T-'l.  Till;   2,     E.'    J.  Jones.  , Four of any other variety-of fall���������  L G. Topper;'2, J.  B. Lambarde.  .. .Winter Nellis���������1, E. J. Jones.  Rucrrc d'Anjou���������-1, P. W. Hunter.  Buerre Clairgeau���������J, H. J.   Hyde:  2, O. 10. Noble. .  Howell���������2.   J.   B.   Lambarde.  Plate of any  other variety  winter  ��������� 1.  G. Topper, 2, G.  Apps.  Plums:    Grand   Duke���������1,      P.   W.  Hunter.  Reine Claude���������1, W. H. Wren;  2,  E. J. Abbott.  Italian .Prune���������1, G. Apps;   2, W.  T. Abbott.    .  Sugar Prune���������t, ,\V.  T. Abbott.  Tennant Prune���������1, W. T. Abbott.  Blue Damson���������1, H.  J.  Hyde;   2,  C. E. Noble.  Green Gages���������1: J. Adshead.  Other  fruits:   Quince���������1,   H.  2, G. Beharrell.  Grapes,' light���������1,  Mrs.  J.- B  iar;   2,  C.  A.  Paton.,-  SINCE 0 1870  -a r\ drops  _jl/ STOPS  Silverdale  2.  Div. H  ���������1,  E.   J.   Jones;  G.  J onathan-  Apps.  Mcintosh Red���������1. J. B. Lambarde  Black   Ben   Davis���������.1,   J:   B.   Lam-  Potatoes,   Irish   Cobbler���������1,   C.   A.   barde.  fa#-l_-&S-'������^  '(1) C P. 0. S. Montcalm arriving at Montreal, having on board horses and ponies for the  Prince of Wales' Stock Ranch near Calgary, Alta. >  (2) Dartmoor pony and her foal "belonging to the Prince of Wales, about* to leave the hold  of the C. P. O. S. Montcalm.   ; Captain Landon, of the Montcalm and Professor W. L. Garlyte  L. jajce seen .watdxiue their, late passenffiara leaxfl.the ahii-_.__������_L_i  Till;  Mil-  Grapes, dark���������1, Mrs. Millar; 2,  Mrs. Portsmouth.  Peaches, Crawford���������1, W. H Wren  Strawberries���������1, Mrs. J. B. Millar  2,  Geo.  Beharrell.  Blackberries���������1, Geo. Beharrell; 2  Mrs. Millar.  English Walnuts���������1, E. J. Jones;  2, A. S. Taulbut.  Franquette . Walnuts���������1, E. J.  Jones. *���������  Chestnuts���������1, E. J. Jones.  Collection of nuts correctly named���������1,  E.   J.  Jones.  Best box of apples, packing and  quality to count���������1, E. J. Jones; 2,  E. J. Abbott.  '.   Best box of pears,    packing    and  quality to count���������1,  G. Apps;   2, F.  W. Hunter.  Division 1.���������Flowers���������  Fuchsia,  in     bloom���������1,     Mrs.     C.  Portsmouth;  2, Mrs. Solloway.  ���������   Geraniums in bloom���������i, Mrs. So,l-  loway;  2, Mrs. Cade.  Table   bouquet���������1.   Mrs.   C.   Portsmouth;  2, Mrs. Solloway.  ���������    Wreath���������I,  Mrs.  Solloway.  Sweet peas���������1,  Mrs.  J.  B.   Millar.  Best display of flowers (quality  and arrangement to count)���������1, Mrs  Portsmouth.  Collection of asters���������t, Mrs. Solloway; 2, Mrs. Reade.  Collection of Dahlias^-J, Mrs. Solloway.  Collection of Zinnias���������1, Mrs. Solloway.  Collection of Pausies���������1, Mrs  Portsmouth;  2, Mrs. Millar.  Collection of Gladioli���������I. Mrs. Sol  low ay.  J     Collection   of  cut   flowers���������l.Mrs  .Solloway;   2, Mrs.  Portsmouth.  Bowl of  Roses���������1, Mrs. Fripp.  Six Cactus Dahlias���������I- Mrs. Solloway;   2.  Mrs. J. B.  Millar.  Six Pacony-flowered Dahlies���������1.  Mrs. Solloway.  Hanging Basket���������1, Mrs. Portsmouth. \  Six roses, 1 bloom each���������I, Mrs.  Portsmouth;  Ladies" Spray���������1, Mrs. Solloway.  Gentleman's * button-hole���������Mrs.  Solloway.  Best house plant in show���������1. Mrs.  C. Portsmouth; 2, 10. Catherwood.  Canadian  Hankers' Compct'tuui���������  For  Boys and Girls    under     17���������  Best calf, pure bred or grade���������I, A-  mos Cade.  Specials���������  Class A.���������Brood marc with foal at  foot���������I. W. Nelson.  13est team on the grounds���������Thos.  Culler.  ��������� Besl horse.harnessed to rig, owned  by fruit grower or farmer on  small  farm  of not   mo re I ban  P.  C.   Blott;   2. Amos Gibbard.  Boot shod  horse, only shoeing  count���������I.  A.   Call.  School     marching���������1,  Miss Mary Noble, teacher:  Mission,   11.   A.' Eckardt. ���������,  Running,   10   and   under,  boys���������1,  Kenneth  Mclntyre:   2,   D.  McKenzie.  ���������   Running.   10   and-under,  girls���������1,  May Gamey;   2, Doris McLean.  Running, Boys under 12���������1, Clair  Robinson;   2,   Clarence   Moorhouse'.  Running, girls. 10 to 12���������1, Eileen  Christie;   2,   Mary .Wilson.  Running,   boys   12   to   16���������J,     T. ���������  Verchere; 2, Louis Rouleau.    ������  Girls, 12 to JO���������rl, Julia Dyer; 2,  Margaret Harper.  100 yards, boys JG and, over���������1,  Rex Cox;   2, Chas. Galliford.  Ladies Race, 16 and over���������I, Miss  Thorpe;  2, Miss Mary Noble.  Boys' wheelborrow race���������1, F. Appleby and Tanner*; 2, J. Chell and H.  Nakamura. -  Novelty, race���������J, Jack Alanson; 2,  Harold Neale; 3. Clarence'-Moorhouse  Sack race���������1, T. Verchere; 2, T.-  Brouard.  Biscuit race���������1, El wood Jackson;  2, Tom Harvey; 3, Teddy .Brouard;  4', -Fred Larkin. ' '  Ice cream contest���������1, Hazel Bell;  2,  Doris Wren;   3,' Rose Harper;   4, '  Marjorie Lock.  Standing high jump���������1, H. A. Eck-  ardt;  2, J. Galliford;   3, C. Galliford  Running high���������1, H. A. Eckardt.  Bicycle race:���������1, Cabart Hyde; 2,  Hoctici.  Abbotsford failed to turn up and  ���������the football match for the Dr. Morrison cup was not played-1?for. But  on Thanksgiving da"y a game is being  arranged for.  Messrs F. H. Baker ,and H. Alanson were the judges of the school  marching.  THE   WISE  MAX  .-.'���������TJ-"-���������*���������>- .-I ��������� -..- L_ji._i._JL.  It seems to me the other fellow's  Havin'   all'the   fun.  He don't have to wonder where  The next meal's coinin' from,  Or how he's going to pay the rent  Or go to jail  instead, .  Dr worry at the price of eggs  Or the   12-cent loaf of bread.  .-Ie don't have to walk the streets,  Or hustle for a job,  To join   the  union  or get  out   -  To swell the idlers' mob.  The sun is always shinin' in  The  splendours  of  his  sky,  Re doesn't have to fret or worry  For the other guy.  -lis bread is always buttered and  His bed  is always  made,  Us coal bin's ovortlowin'  And his bills are always paid,  i'lis wife ain't  hin' with  worrv  And his kids arc. well and strong;  lo's just a cog of that big wheel  That helps the  world along.  guess the secret of his worth  Is just plain common sense;  He shuts his mouth and always keeps  His own side of the fence.  He doesn't aim  to spill the  beans,  But holds bis job uown tight.  1 guess, old  Bo,s that after all,  He's struck the winnin' fight.  THE  DELUGE   PUTS  OUT  THE FOREST FIRES  British Colmbia is free of forest  (ires for this year now and no more  breaks are expected. This is tho  esence of a report submitted to Hon.  T. D. Patullo, minister of lands, by  Ihe forest branch of the department  Heavy rains in practically every department, have been of great assistance to the fire fighters, particularly  In the dry belt, where some of moro  recenl blazes were causing the department a good deal of concern. So  complete has been the climatic  change, however, that unow in reported on the. higher levels of tiio  Kamloops   forest   district.  Statistics covering the fire season  to dale indicate that there hav he^i  Class H.���������lloliIiiHon challenge, cup'no less that 081 fires reported lo tin-  for" best dairv cow, any breed ���������I, C. chief forester. To fight, and cxtiw;-  T   Mvnors    ' "M"   tl!ftm   it   has  cost   Hie   province  ' Merchants   Bank  cup   for   the  best   $132,408.    The    Vancouver   district  two females, any breed, cow and one   which   includes     Vancouver     Island,  of her daughters��������� I. C. Mynors. holds" the   record   lor   number,   wil.i  Canadian Batik of Commerce cup 200 (Ires, which covered an expencl-  tor'niost points In prizes for cattle���������|it.ure of $-l5.r,00.. Nelson bad 24S  J    C   T   Mynors hires   at ��������� a   cosl   to   the   province   of  District'exhibit��������� $05,000;    Cranbrook   area,    ^  Best,  exhibit  of  fruit   (fresh   and J $50,000;   Kamloops district,   /  preserved), grains and    agricultural  seeds,  forage  plants,  roofs and  vegetables.^ table), roots and Vegetables  fi acres ��������� L  to  (stock) .dairy products and poultry  1, Dewdney; 2, Mission.  Sports���������  Standing broad jump���������1, H. ' A.  Eckardt.  Running broad jump���������L H. A.  Eckardt.  1 00 yard clash���������1. H.'A. Eckardt;  2, Rex Cox;   3, ���������. Gibbard. -  Half mile race���������1, Rex Cox; 2, ���������.  Gibbard.   . ".        .  f i S fires  5 fires  ���������f'L'.OO.O; Vernon region, 7 0 fires,  $ I i.OOl)-; Prince Rupert. T.O fires,  $-ir.S; Cariboo, f.0 (ires ������������������������ ���������-���������-������0: and  Prince-George region 70 (ires, costing  $1850.'  While the department does not expect any further trouble this season  the officials of the forest branch urge  upon the general public the necessity  to exercise every porsihle caution dining   the   early   clays   of   the   htinfiin;  ��������� reason   in - view   cf   the   fact   that   a  I warm wave usually sets in about the  I middle of the present monh.  SKSH_JX_7  dhstf&s&i ���������ME ABBOTSFQ&D POST, ABBOtSFQftD, B. &  BI pa-UK-  ���������NoBetter-on-the-Market Kind  , Our big, juicy steaks' look nice enough to frame, but there is  u more practical use for which they are intended���������-that of making  our customers look healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get  hero, no matter of. what nature, is Hie no-better-on-the-market kind.  You.can safely tie to that statement. We take as much pride in our  business and have as much regard for bur integrity as thongh we  were running a bank. We handle all kinds of good things' to eat  in  meats. ������������������:..[ V-' ���������������������������'���������d-A  WHITE & CARMICHAEL   GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  '-'������������������ (���������'..   Phone   41.  Fanners' Phone 190')  Abbotsford, B.C.  -v__������E-K.VH-3-snm_nB--:  9  Gas has taken another rise/and it is time  for- us to consider Conservation methods.  The ZENITH CARBURETOR will do this  for you and more. Let's fit one on for you  on trial. .  We have the following Snaps,in Second-Hand Cars:  1 Ford One Ton Truck in First-Class condition.    Snap  CASH.  ��������� CASH  REGISTER,    Good condition, $25.00. .  Edison Battery    Charger $35.00.  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  Seven Horse- Power Gas Engine, New.  1915 Ford, Good Condition, New Tires all around $450.  .15 -Horse Power Motor 220 Volts, 60 Cycles, .1200 R. P.  M., complete with starter, sliding base and pully. Snap.  ~We specialize in all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling  am! repairing- Siarter and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage &. Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7  ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918.  ���������>-*���������������������������  ii   min   .n m������i. am uga  /TL.       ill-.  .(Lute 'Taylor   &   Humphrey)  P. C. Land ���������Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Koom   C   Hurt   Block,   Chfhiwack  Box    422. OIIIIXIWACK-  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  ���������      REPAIRER  ABBOTSFOKf), iJ. C.  Four provincial penitentiaries out  of five have been closed through  prohibition. , Let's make a job of it.  Let's close thorn all. ^ =;���������  ��������� Your health and the.health of  your family can best be maintained by pure food. * The first  requisites of pure food are the  quality, purity and freshness of  it. ��������� ; . '  ALBERT LEE'S BREAD has  all these qualities. Patronize  the home-made Bread.  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Premier Askwilh. "This bushiest;  is one the government should no!  touch WITH ITS FINGER TIPS." 3*'  Advertisements under the above-  heading cost 25 cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garage.  Abbotsford women." It is your first  vote. Are you going to use i,t to  bring back the boo/.e? :$*  STRAYED���������Two Durham Cows  from the old Harrop Estate���������One  white-faced cow and the other all  red., branded MM on left hip. Re-  Iward paid to any person giving information as to the whereabouts of  the -above animals. Walter Wells,  Abbotsford, B. C. '  Abbotsford women! It is your first  vote. Are you going to use it to  bring back the booze? 8*  firm or deny that it is the Government's intention to. go to. the country this year.  PRIZE  COW DIES ON THE  WAV TO THE "NEW WESTMINSTER  EAH1  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  REAL, ESTATE���������Money to Loan on Good Farm'Mortgages  A. McCal  Abbotsford  A tragic fate overtook what was  probably America's'ybest beef cow,  Colynie Best, while the famous prize  winner was en -route to New Westminster,. where if was to have been  shown at the' lExhibitioji. Colynie  Best sickened while on the train  coming from Calgary, and died at  the corner of Fourth Street and Royal Avenue, New Westminster, on the  way to the Exhibition grounds.  The animal weighed 1960 pounds  and was the < property of L. A.  Bowes. Investigations are being  conducted by Dr. W. Swinerton' to  ascertain whether the animal had  been poisoned.  Abbotsford women! It is your first,  vote. Are you going to use it to  bring back the booze? 8*  Some say: Pay the public debt by  giving the government control of  booze selling." Can the state prosper  by the encouragement of vice and  crime among the citizenry? The best  way to pay the public debt is by encouraging thrift and stopping waste  I among the people. Booze always  'means waste. 9  SPECIAL VALUES IN   ���������  SPICES and EXTRACTS  Look over your stocks and buy now for the  Winter;  Malkin's Best Spices 15# tins, 3 for ... .35^  Nabob Extracts, Lemon,. Almond and Vanilla  25^ (2 oz) -bottles, 3 for    ft5<������  50?< (4 oz.) bottles, 2 for ������5^  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C;"*  n  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  C  ^^���������������  STORING THE VEGETABLE CROF  eHESEEKZCTS  Saskatchewan   tried     "government  control"   for    eighteen     months Tt  (hen   voit'd   il   out   by a  four to one .bring back the booze?  majority. Are wc going to take oil  in  K (.' what Saskatchewan  has  already  tried out and condemned?' O*  The  vegetablec  crop  has been  an  | abundant one In mist places in .Canada this year, and many persons will  'have a large quantity to store.     It is  important that care be taken in storing so that losses will be reduced to a  minimum.  Potatoes should be dry when stored and where possible put where the  temperaturo   will   not   go   above   40  degrees  P.  or below  32   degrees.  In  Abbotsford women! It is your first !01'der that the surface of tho potatoes  vote.       Are   you  going to use it to lcan ue kept dry'in-tho.best condition  3*  pjh'miwi Oliver making  another tour of the  province this month  'Premier Oliver will mako, another  tour of llio province this month,  and will be accompanied by Hon. Mr.  I'alullo part.of the grand pilgrimage  Oliver will speak at Kamloops on  October 1 ; and will hold meetings  at Armstrong, Vernon and other interior towns.  'Hon. Pntullo will accompany him  ay   far as   Armstrong,  PREMIER  OLIVER   IS -NOT  '-COMMUNICATIVE ON THE  DATE OF NEXT ELECTION  Four provincial penitentiaries out  of five. havo been closed through  prohibition. Let's mako a Job of it.  Let's close them all. 4*  Li:Veri   for  tho   wedding   bells.  Victoria, Sept. 24.���������"I'm not saying anything," declared Premier  Oliver when asked what is the intention of the Provincial Govern-.  ment in the matter of an early election.  Rumor has been rife for some  time past to the effect that the Government intends to bring off a general contest sometime before the end  of the year. ;  These rumors go to the extent of  definitely fixing the date as of November 23 next.  Premier Oliver was asked whether  he would say an election would or  would not make any statement ex-  wold notu make any statement except the above, refusing either to af-  to avoid rotting,, provision should.be  made for air to pass underneath and  through them. If they are stored In  considerable or large quantities such'  provision is mado by koeping the potatoes about six inches off the floor  by., first putting down a slatted temporary floor with tho boards just  close enoughso that the potatoes will  not fall through, and a. similar slatted temporary wall a few inches.from  tho permanent wall would permit a  Btlll freer circulation of air. Keeping them in crate like boxes with  openings between the boards on tops  and sides is a good method.  Beets, parsnips, carrots, salsify  and turnips keep best under conditions somewhat similar to potatoes,  though it is not so important to keep  them dry. Indeed in the average cellar they are liable to become too dry  and loso  their firmness.  If there is,  Onions are very liable.'to rot unless  kept in a dry place. Keep them  spread out as thinly as possible.  Where quantities are small, an attic  i-oom where there is no frost will  be found a good place to store them.  Cabbage will soon wilt in a warm,  dry cellar. Keep them outside as long  as possible by protecting them with  leaves, straw or soil. If they begin to  crack before it is time to pull them,  loosen   them  Uieplant ana mus checking  growth. When stored where the air is  very dry they keep better with the  roots and stems left on, and'wrapping each head in a newspaper will,  prevent wilting to  some  extent.  Celery is left outside until danger of severe frosts." To keep Well  in storage it needs a moderately dry  well ventilated cool cellar for- best  results. The celery should be planted in the cellar in rows close together in sand or light soil, separating  each row with a lath or other pieces  of wood to keep the tops somewhat  apart and' better to ensure a circulation of air. The soil should be kept  moist but the tops dry. Avoid wetting the leaves and stalks if watering  is necessary. ���������  To store green tomatoes to ripen  them put in closed boxes or drawers  where they will be in, tho dark and in  a moderately warm place.  Four provincial penitentiaries out  of five have been closed through  prohibition. Let's make a job of it.  Let's close them all. 4*  HOWSER MAY NEVER SEE  IT THIS  SIDE OP THE  SETTING  OF  THE  SUN  e wii        Addressing   the   electors   of   West  in"gVound"bVTwisthXli3rolni0rey ������n Thu<'sclav evening last  d   thus     checking   the  Mr" ,Bowser made the prediction that  an election would be held in tho first  week in. December.  But outlining his constructive policy, Mr. Bowser said he believed that  old party lines would be dropped and  tho voters would support the party  which showed the best policy for the  future of British Columbia. "I would  rather see Oliver at the head of a  government with a good majority  than to see the government weak  and the legislature) split up into opposing groups. "Wo are on eve of  a great soviet campaign in this province and a strong government ia  needed."  ���������The wish oxpressed in the above  that Oliver will ever be at the head  of a government with a strong majority will not likely ever be realized  in British olumbia, and it would be  a sorry day for B. C. if it were so.  Saskatchewan  tried    "government  control" for    eighteen    months It  then voted it out by a four to "one  danger of this they may be kept in j majority. Are we going to take on in  boxes and covered with a sack kept R O what Saskatchewan has already  wet. In a warm cellar they will grow. .tried out and-condemned?. fl*  Four provincial penitentiaries out  of five have been closed through  prohibition. Lot's make a job of it.  Let's close them all, 4*  Abbotsford women! It is your first  vote. Are you going- to use'it to  bring back the booze? 8*  n  If  j-.fr  m

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