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The Abbotsford Post Sep 5, 1919

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 -r/'i  (A  /  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������apr  Vol. XVIII., No. 16.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY, SEPT., 5. 1919  .^���������i'Wir'      Q  $1.00'per Year  That's" what-wc'put into your car when repaired by our  experienced workmen. Ask' our customers ii: their- repairs are not perfectly satisfactory:  Oxy-Acetylene Welding a Specialty  CARS FOR HIRE  S, KRAVOSKI, Proprietor  Farmers' Phon<  IJ. C. Long Distance���������30.  -.One short, one ion jr, one short  .1 ;> m��������� Residence Phone  TAXES  ARE  INCREASED  Amendments to,, the Income Tax  Act; 1917, made during July, have  now been embodied in pamphlet form  Thee nances are many anl indicale  that the government, is putting on  more pressure to raise money to pay  for the expenses of the war. By the  amendments the larger incomes are  ���������-.hit harder than under the conditions  of the 1918 tax is now being collected. ' ���������  The 1919 tax rate will be 4 per  cent, upon all incomes exceeding  $1,000, but not e xceeding $0,000 in  the case of unmarried persons and  widows or widowers without depon-'  dent children and persons who are  not supporting dependent brothers or  sisters under the age of eighteen, or  a dependent parent or parents, or  grandparents; and exceeding $2,000  but not exceeding $G,000 in the case  of all other persons. Eight per  .cent will be charged upon all incomes  exceeding $6,000.  In addition to these charges there  is a surtax running from 1 per cent  upon the amount by which the in-  'come exceeds $3,00 and does not exceed $6,000 up to 65 per cent, upon  come exceeds $3,000 and does not exceeds $1,000,000. Tho surtax covers  every income between the excess of  $5,000 and up to $1,000,000. Tho  tax on incomes of more than $50,000  for instance is 24 per cent.  Corporations and joint stock companies, no matter how created or  organized, will be taxed 10 per cent.--  during 1919 upon incomes exceeding  $2,000. Any corporation or joint  stock company, the fiscal year of  which is nota calander year, shall  make a return and have the tax payable by it computed upon its income  for its .fiscal year ending within the  "calendar year i'or which the return  is being made.  In 1917 tho exemption for this  class was $3,000 and the taxation  rate 4 per cent.; in 1918 the cxmept-  ion was the same and the rale 6 per  cent. This year the exemption is  lowered and, the rate increased to  two and a half times what it was  1917.  sonable price but this.sugar could not  reach Prairie before Sept. 10 at earliest."  mM  This equals 266 cars.  The- stampede has brought in  crowds of visitors and they have all  but cleaned up the remaining supplies of sugar on hand. Calgary  managed to secure two cars yesterday and. one .today of granulated  sugar; 4 more should arrive beforo  end of this week. Edmonton has  -got six cars in nine days, so the hand  to mouth supply makes preserving  sugar a grab proposition.  This market' is- receiving car lots  of Crawford peaches from. Washington and the whole Prairie market is  in similar position. We have run an  ad in Calgary about preserving B. C.  crab apples and will follow it up with  ads. in other Prairie City dailies.  Next week wheii, B. C. has this market more to herself we will point out  how to preserve without sugar and  show that sugar will be cheaper before the unsu'gared preserves are  needed for use.  When plums, prunes and peaches  are over the prices of pears and apples will likely take a jump upwards  Prices are being kept unsteady as  the result of so many consignment s.  Car arrivals this week consisted of  10 cars mixed from B.C.; 6 cars mixed from Washington; 3 cars vegetables from B. C; 2 cars peaches from  Washington; 3 cars grapes from California; 1 car crabapples from B. C:  1 car cantaloupes and watermelons  from Washington.  in  THE   WEEK  IN   CALGARY  (Markets Bulletin)  This week has been one of contradictory rumors about sugar.'supply.  Grocers have wisely restricted their  customers to limited quantities. Mr.  Winslow who has been in Ottawa for  two weeks has managed to secure a  generous share of what sugar was in  sight. We liave the following wire  from him today:  "We secured shipment into Prairies eight million pounds of sugar  ���������from East and Vancouver in nine  days ending, Friday. Current shipments will be light on account ot  shortage of raws. Have net given up  efforts to secure export sugar at rea-  GRAIN CHOP ESTIMATES  It is estimated that the crop of the  three prairie provinces the Manitoba  Free Press of Sept 1st publishes tho  following figures  Wheat,   166,225,000   bushels.  Oats, 268,885,000 bushels.  Barley,  40, 961,095 bushels.  Rye, 8,470,000 bushels, and by  provinces the estimate w us follows:  Wheat��������� Total  Manitoba '. - '..-���������  4 6.00S.OO0  Saskatchewan       :''7,G6.j.u*Q  Alberta  .. 21,94 3,000  Oats���������  Manitoba    00,025,000  Saskatchewan ...1 52,4'1 l.c.^'.i  Alberta   56,220,000  Barley��������� *'.���������  Manitoba  27,050,000  Saskatchewan  12,800,000  Alberta      7,001,095  Rye-  Manitoba ...,  4,980,000  Saskatchewan  2,74 0,000  Alberta       750,000  The total train mileage of the  Government-owned railways of Canada was 12,412,757 miles in 1916-  17 and in 1917-18, 12,471,308 miles,  an increase of 58,551 miles as stated in the annual report of the Department of Railways and Canals.  ILS  a lid son  Mr.  and  Miss Grace-Roberts has gone back  to Vancouver to return to school as  sho has improved in health.  Mr. Eric Weir returned to Abbotsford last week after spending several  weeks in Ashcroft. ..;  Mrs. and Miss Lamb have gono to  Vancouver to" live. Miss Lamb is  teaching.  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson  spent the week end with  Mrs.  Eby.  . Mr. Stewart McPhee was home for  the week end; He is attending the  university in 'Vancouver.  ���������The Misses; Steede spent" the holidays in Bellingham, having motored  with  Mr. and .Mrs. King.  Johnnie and Kenneth Griffith visited th'air grandmother, Mrs. Gazley  last week end.  Miss Trethewey has resigned as  stenographer-at the mill and gone  to New Westminster.  Mr. J. A. McGowan has purchased  the house ho-has been living in.  Mr. Jonathan Fraser was nome for  t he week end and' the holiday: Mr.  Weaver and Mr. Benson came with  him.  Mr. Barett started atjiis old stand  Monday.,morning in the post office.  Tho Ladies' Aid Society will meet  at the home of Mrs. Lowe on Wednesday afternoon September lOtli at  3  o'clock���������at the old Fuller place.  Will it be remembered that Mrs.  F.idden Uns called for a meeting of  do. a rbotsfor ! bsliss to met in t.'io  Presbyterian church. Friday after -  ���������noon at ii o'e.'oek to sec'about orgaE-  ising a Women'.s institute in Ajuiir-?-  fVrd?  Mr. and Mrs. Nixon have taken a  trip to .California and the ciiihiren  are with their grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. Ben Nelson. j  Mr. and Mrs. Albin Johnson have '  gone to California. '  Miss  McLaren     from     Vancouver  spent tho holiday with Mr. and Mrs. ,  'McGowan. j  Mrs. and Miss Cosgrove of Vancou- j  ver have been visiting with Mrs. W. j  Ware.  A  I'OCNO BV"!.AW boll COWS  At the Board of Tr.vlc meeting on  Thursday .evening a resolution was  passed with a view i:o establishing a  pound by-law, lor Abbotsford.  Thore is much need for a pound  bylaw in small towns, to' keep tlio  cows, horses and other animals from  running at large during tho long-  hours of the night, sometimes with  bells on thorn too. A cow will not  when in the village walk on tho middle of the road but takes the sidewalk for it usually,'and people coming along hours afterwards generally  know she has been there���������:lhe weak  places in the walk are not built for  anything as heavy as a cow or a. horso  and break. This should not be, and  if owners cannot house their animals  at night there should be a* place  for them. This cannot be provided for  for nothing and a minimum charge  should not worry the owner half as  much- as having the cow or horse in  Mr. Jones or Mr. Smith's front garden over night. The'garden flowers  do not make good milk anyway, according to the scientists, and that is  partly the reason there is so much  sour milk in summer���������the cow has  been feasting on roses, dahlias, pansies or some other Sweet William.  It is understood that the majority of the property holders of Abbotsford are in favor of a pound bylaw,  and of course the minority will always in Abbotsford give in to the  popular- opinion.  Sevtral residents this morning thought the Boad of Trade .had  taken a wise'step in asking for a  pound bylaw, "and said they would  support it.  ,jluges All appointed  At a meeting ot the agricultural  .society on Thursday evening the arrangements for the fall fair were a-  bout all completed.  One of the important matters was  the appointment, of judges, who have  all been appointed and without mentioning any names the Post is informed that all are strangers in 'Abbotsford, but competent in their particular lino.  Mr. S. Bedlow, poor fellow has no  home. A short time ago he had two  houses but now he has .none. It was  this way, houses are scarce in Ah-,  botsford and ho gold the one he was  living in and then J. A. thought - it  was better to buy than pay rent. It.  is hoped that Mr. Bedlow will build  a couple of houses now as Abbotsford  is sorely in need of houses to give a  home to those intending to live here.  Mr. A. Lee is making an extensive  addition'to his store, which will be  used for a warehouse.  Mr. E. A. Hunt has bought tho  house he has been living iii from  Mrs.   Bousfield.  Mr. S. Trethewey recently bought  the Harrop place on the Yale road  and again sold it to Mr. John Meredith who is an employee at the A. T.  & T. C.  Abbotsford has some of the finest  sidewalks in tho Fraser Valley but  some "ot them arc sadly-in need of  repair.  THE DOMINION FRUIT GROWFKS  (Markets Bulletin)  What has become of the old time  assembling of the Dominion Fr.nt  Growers and Shippers at Otta\a?  Wo. have slight recollections tns.t  during the war these gatherings we>e  abandoned and the care of the fruit  interests delegated to an executive  cTiiittee with Mr. Hodgatts, Uoi'i-  cult; dsL, Ontario, as secretary. t  seems as if it was about tim-3 that tho  Dominion Growers took the management of their own destiny in their  own hands again. We know of soma  live problems that need solving but  do not know how to approach this  executive committee. Canadian fruit  interests cannot be managed by com- j  mittees from year to year indefinitely. Something should be done towards reviving meetings. The fruit  interests of Canada' are now of sufficient Importance to have annual Dominion meetings.  !  Boys' Elko Tan Blucher Bals,    Williams'    made,    Solid  Leather.    The best school boot made, sizes 1 to 5  "Regular $5.50 for   . . / $4.65  THE BEST AUTHORITIES WARN US THAT ALL  CLOTHING WILL BE HIGHER. COMPLETE STOCK  OF OVER 1000 GENUINE IMPORTED TWEEDS AND  WORSTED SAMPLES TO SELECT FROM. 1 AM SOLE  AGENT FOR CANADA'S HIGHEST GRADE TAILORED  TO MEASURE CLOTHING���������20th CENTURY.  PIUNCfi  LAI'S   CORNER  STOXE  Ottawa, Sept. 2.���������-September sunshine beating clown from a sky  which was almost cloudless, gave  real king's weather for the last great  day of the Prince of Wales' visit to  the capital, and the ceremonies  which took place were witnessed by  immense crowds in every case.  In the morning His Royal'Highness laid the foundation of tho peace  lower of the parliament "ijuildiii'^f  and inspected the war veterans, ai-  which he unfurled the Prince of  Wales' honor flag, to be used in connection with tho forthcoming Victon  Loan campaign.  No that's not J. P.. Morgan in  front of the Abbotsford Feed Store,  it't������ just J. J. with a pair of glasses  on.  Ladies' and Children's new Sweater?. All sizes,     an J ail  prices.  Fall and Winter Underwear i'or fiie whole family.  Are you buying your Groceries .here? If not. you  owe it to .yourself to at least compare our prices. Quality  Service, and all groceries fresh and guaranteed.  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  B. C. Phone 4 Fanners' Phone 1007  OTSFORD FALL FA PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ns TS  OWERY  ���������The Canadian Pacific Railway has  al ways paid .considerable attention ;tO;  the   development    of   garden    plots   ,   vr,\   \7.t^^a^^^.  r\ -���������������������������*.      /nv tt -   v      -i J^s ������������������:������������������  along its.; lines,: ::i^^  years ; ago;  since a G.P.R.: employee  raised;aYfewvarieties^Of'flower seeds  in ::his.:own:;g^rden,:and ;.d^  pany:; Travellers on lhe Tinejobserye rtenance,������Ofvibe;gardens and/selection  the: happy,,  results :: achieved.  ;:them.,;vamongst:.;shis .;fnends;:Jm:jithe  service of; the���������.; company, with: the  object:of promoting flower gardening  ;at;the J various, stations -plots 'of the  railway.  ^;vast advance -has jbeeri  ^rnade^since^theh;  and.:h  rjpanyfpossessesva^  -with headquarters at -Windsor: -street  Station,, Montreal, and a Floral Committee 'which: embraces' members  from; the Eastern and Western lines.  Itis'under the guidance of this do-;  partment that.; the: various' ���������station  plots and other properties of the  company are cleared up and beautified. Thousands of packages' yof.  flower seeds, bulbs, trees, and shrubs  and large quantities of grass seeds  and fertilizers have been, distributed  during the last '.few years to ������������������station  agents, section ���������foremen;- caretakers  of round houses, arid all employees  living on ,the  property of the   corn-  by ;;the.7:.employees ^themselves, :.,;. who  ^in:"most" case's;"acquircd;:the^:a'rtr:bf  ;amat'eur gardenfhg;"by',\ faking!'y their  Wessons; from': leaf lets;: issued ;by rthe^  F!oral::D6partmcnt;::'The :be&t-:;material, is ralways7.: provided;:: Amongst  the:^varieties;:of���������'trees: supplie;d::;are'::  Maple,--birch;:beech,: poplarlaiid'-cat-  alpa.: 'Somo of :the��������� shrubs, are:: wei-  gelia, berberrics,:i laurel leaf willow  and: sumac.; Terennials: distributee!  are:: Oriental poppies; iris): phlox,  veronica, gaillardia.lark spur, columbine,   sweet   William, ��������� and piriks.  of the; rseedSjivbulbs, and:plants :ars  supervised ;;by>'Mr; B.::m. Winnegar,  'fofester-ofrthe::^^  :::Tiie::::'eh^ ::of::  ,f loweo^':;, growing:; oh:;the;:C:P:R;:::dur-;;:  ;ing::tlae: last ;tliirty:years-has.::-;.,iri"!.aV.-  large; measure .^assisted'" in., /ihe.yin- -  :aui^uration>bf if lorab societies: alt oyer:;  :Che;cp.untry;:;r:.;T;here;are::hu  C.E.R.: officials ^connected,-withitiiese::  societies,.and most: of-them received  their   first: lesson in'-.'.flower culture  fit the G.P.R; flower:beds. :   Flowers  have improved .'the:.-: railway stations,::  "arid inspired: by .the   beauty: of.; the,'  stations, residents of tlie '..town,-? have ;  Eedding plants used include: ger- planted flowers and improved the  aniums, coleus, ; cannas, pansiec,! appearances of their homes. In  asters, verbenas; petunias, and castor{evory division of the C:P.R. prizes  oil plants. Standard seed packets are given every year for the' best  sent .out contain: .Nasturtiums,' .displays, and, many of these;.amateur  alyssum, mignonette/sweet peas^ railway gardeners have tried their  phlox and kochiai Ferns ar.d housa products with success; a.gainst all  plants are-given \0 the larger '-.sta-l;colors at the big-. Canadian, >nd  tions.     The establishment and main-1 American flower exhibitiQus.     ��������� '   ...v.-  There was a picture in  Bennett,-movie,star  ;is a hrie actressj ^nd sheisureiy: knows how to use a; tele-  phoiie,; but ahithis 'inustr^  awaylfroih thejtrah^  "���������'it'.iiiight have suggested to some ?one that: her method was  :the' proper one when,telephon  ^ "When you telephone^ talk-directly: into'the  with youi-;lips an inch or so fronr-the trah  you win havei'to  at the atheivendwill be;a  :M  m  'iy<^^^  ���������:x-^%  *<?,  m  ^S~k  ��������� /EOR.D Touring Gars and ;:;   ^  : Roadsters can now be supplieci  %  ���������-?.-��������� n$  :;::/;-  ���������^.^;^.i'.r?5-.*,������^jB  ;v^tri new: Ford, electric startirigahd  -ligM  ;;.:THis:.,eIectric': equipment: is a Ford W% i:::'t  :: product biiilt by the  % - own factory/and consisting b������ Generator,;  "-Starting Motor and Storage Battery^: :*-  It is as reliable and efficient as the Ford  ::Motor,:irito which it is built.'  The Ford Standard Magneto also supplies  ignition independent of the batteries.  Ford Runabout, #660.    Touring, $690  On open models die Electric Starting-and; Lighting EquipmenC  .������������������,:���������"'���������.'     : is jJioo extra.    ..;"-, ^-' -....-:-.  Q   . ���������   '   .' ��������� '.'';'.'''''-':   ',..,,'   ."  - Coupe, $975; Sedan, ^1175.   (Closed model prices include  ������������������;,���������'���������'���������       Electric Starting and-Lighting Equipment).,  ; ;..:  ITiese prices areif. o. b. Ford, Ont.^ and do not include War Tax,  ~n";  77-M  116  Electric Starting and Lighting  ���������*>;''  flABGITT. MOTORS, Ltd., Dealers, Mission Gity  KvwowriwKj  01RLSI WHiTEW YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  ������l ���������   JO ������  Wake a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove tan, freckles, sallowness.  ctrongly. But sharp eyns wer'.  poeriny every way from unrtfr lhe  auto, canopy .-.rul a si roam of pleased  excitement showed lliat feminine  oyes had spied him. lie hunehc-d  himself closer and bent his bead on  ln;4 shouklcr lo . v.-atch Ihe i'.wful  crer:t'.:re3 in tlio big iron animal  that "always had such a bad breath.  A m:::i cashed through the ferns  and'po-'nlr-d a black box at him.  Tho f'.'.b r'nrted high in the  branches     al     the     towering    fir  Baby Bear Watches an Automobile and Its Occupants From  .  ���������,. His Perch On a Fir Tree.  tree.     The    bad-breathing iron ani-l cares r.nd followed'the scent trail of  Your grocer haa the lemons and any  drug store or toilet counter will supply  you3, with three ounces of orchard - .yrliite  for a few cents. Squeeze the juice of  tv.ro fresh lemons into a bottle, then put  in the orchard white and shake well.  This makes-a quarter pint of the very  best lemon skin whitener and complexion  bcautifier known. Massage this fra-  f/rant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  iieck, arms and hands and just see lww  freckles, tan, sallowness, redness and  roughness disappear and .how smooth,  soft" and clear tlie skin hecauves. Yes!  It is harmless, and the beautiful result*  will surprise you._  Funeml Dire   rctor  AGENT   FOK   KEADSTOIORS  Plicns Cennecitlcn: Miissidn City  DASHWOOD-JONES  BAftlllSTER  jand   SOLICITOR  30l> Rogers lildff. Vancouver  Otiuisftl, 3. Milton Price.  mar then grunted several times and  crawled swiftly away, and down from  the dizzy heights the baby boar  hastened his painful backward  climb. Arriving at the base he  found an anxious mother who had  remembered her forgotten maternal  her pi'kle and her joy. She nuzzled  him all over in solicitude while he  whimpered his slory. Then side by,  side they waddled av:ay deeper into  the forosts where motor trails did not  exist and bears can live in comforts  -L. V. K. '.....'  1  .G.A.Ppllard  Dentil  (Over  VAX  Jt is 1  '*-?t  i HASTINGS Street, W.  C.P.R.  Tick.   & Tul.  Offices)  COUVER - B.C.  ihvnya well to write or phono  for  .'ippoln(.incuts  5==HE  fnKffWJffBpy**  ���������Pains in right side, radiating to  back, shoulders, under shoulder., blade  and across hips. Avoid these through  the use of Heputola* ($5.50 treatment),     information   on   request.  MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS  524 4th Avenue,  North,  Saskutooon  ������3PS&^ \&  I Mtr mtlWt M������ rtH|fe r.yw ^*.o.- -JM  ���������^  Abbotsford-Sumas  Agricultural Association  RULES AND REGULATIONS  ���������1. All entries must be made not later than 5 p.  m., Monday, September 15th on proper form, to be  obtained from the Secretary.  2. All fruit, vegetables, field produce, flowers  and ladies' work, to be in position not later than  9 a.m. on tho day of the show, Tuesday, September  16th.     ��������� .' -  3. Members of the Society are entitled to .free  ;   entries and admission to th������ grounds and hall.  4. The rprico of membership tickets is $1, and  they may be obtained on application to the Secretary.  5. In the horses, cattle, sheep, pigs, and poultry  classes, the entry must in every,.,instance be made  in the. name of the bona fldc owner, and unless this  rule is observed no premium will bo awarded, or if  awarded will bo withheld. If any. person Bhall exhibit any animal or bird.of which he is not the  bona fide owner, he will forfoit any premium which  may bo awarded him.  C. In all other classes the entrios must be mado  In tho 'names of tho producers or manufacturers  only and by such producers themselves or their a-  . gents, who must have special authoiity for doing  so, anil produco their authority in writing if so re-  _ quired by the Judges. Those whoaro not manufacturers or authorized agents. may exhibit/ but  cannot compete for tho prizes offered.  '7.. If any person other than tho authorized a-  gent shall enter an articlo for competition as,produced or. manufactured by himself when.it has'not  really been so, ho shall forfeit any premium which  may be awarded tho articlo.   .  8. No person shall bo allowed to enter for competition more than one.specimen In any one class of  a division, unless the .additional aiticlo is of a distinct named variety or pattern from the first This  rule not to apply to animals, but to all kinds, of  grain, vegetable produco, fruit, manufactured" articles, etc., of which each additional specimen would  necessarily be precisely similar to the first.  9. Every article must'- be entered under some  one of the headings in the regular list.  10. On the entry of each animal  or article, a-  aard will be1 furnished the exhibitor, specifying the  class, the division, and the number of the entry,  which card must remain attached to the animal oi  .article during the exhibition.  11. Horses must ,be shown uncovered ,and in  such a manner as judges may require or allow and  if their exhibitors refuse to submit to the proper  requirements of the judges, their animals will1'be  ruled out, but exhibitors will have the privilege of  'showing their animals in harness, bridle, or under  saddle; as they may-prefer.:  12. All animals competing for prizes must be  brought out for the inspection of the judges, or  for exhibition, whenever called out by the official  appointed to attend to that duty.  13. NtfPanimal or article, exhibited shall have -a-  bout it any prize colors or cards until the awards  have been made in .their respective classes.  14. No person.shall' be permitted in the-horse  or cattle rings during the time of judging, except  the judges,- the, grooms or persons in charge of  the animals, and members of the press.  15. No animal or article shall compete for more  than one prize' unless in'.the case of special prizes  or' sweepstakes.   - %  16. The President-and Directors shall have the  supervision of the grounds and Exhibition generally.  17. Should there arise .any dispute or misunderstanding not governed by-the By-laws or Rules and  Regulations of the Society it shall be referred to  the Directors, whose decision shall be final.  18. All protests or appeals must be in writing  must state plainly the cause of complaint, and, must  be delivered to the Secretary on the day of the  show, accompanied by a fee of $2, which will be  returned if the appeal is sustained and forfeited if  protest is-disallowed. .  19. The judges shall have the power of classifying stock and shall not award a prize to any article  against which there is no competition if such article  is unworthy, of a prize.  20. All special prizes shall require a special  entry unless classed as- a sweepstake.'  21. No person shall be allowed in the exhibit  rooms while judging is in progress except tho  judges and their assistants.  22. The Board of Managers will use every precaution in their power for the proper preservation  of articles and stock on exhibition, but will not be  accountable for loss or damage. Exhibitors must  give attention to their articles or animals during  the fair and at the close of the exhibition attend to  heir removal.  Entries close not later than 5 p.m., September  loth.  PRIZE LIST  Non-members in A., B., C, D., 50 cents; In E., F.,  G., II., I., 25 cents;   K.,  and L., Free.  'DIVISION A.���������HORSES  Heavy Draft, 1500 lbs. arid Upwards  Class                       * '                        v        1st. 2nd  1. Stallion .$5.00 $3.00  2. Brood mare, with foal at foot ..10.00 3.00.  3. Colt, two years, gelding or filly.... 3.00 -2:00  4. Colt, one year, gelding or filly  3.00 2.00  5. Suckling  foal -  .- 5.00 3.00  Agricultural���������Over 1100 lbs. and under 1500 lbs  7. Stallion  : '. - $5.00  $3.00  8. Brood mare, with foal at foot   5.00    3.00  9,. CeR, two years, gelding or filly .... 3.00    2.00  10. Colt, one year, geldin gor filly .... 3.00 2.00  11. Suckling foal-.. -;  3.00 2.00  12. Team, harnessed to wagon ...,  5.00 3.00  13. Single horse or mare in harness to  democrat  -  5-00 3-00  Driving  14. Stallion.  '. .$5.00'$3.00  15. Single horse or mare, in harness to  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  buggy     '. ;  5.00     3.00  16. Saddle, horse (under saddle)    3.00    2.00  DIVISION IJ.���������CATTLE  Holstoin and Grade8  1. Bull.puro bred, 2 yrs and up wards $.5.00  $3.00  2. Bull, pure bred, under two years....' 3.00 . 2.00  3. ,Cdw,   any  age  3.00 '. 2.00  4. Heifer, two years old  2.00 '. 1.00  5. Heifer, one year old  '...:.... '2.00 -" 1.00  6. Calf     2.00-  1.00  PAGE) three  Jersey and Grades  7.  Bull, pure-bred, 2 yrs and upwards$5.00  8., Bull, pure bred, under two years.... 3.00  9.  Cow, any age '.   3.00  3 0. Heifer, two years old  2.00  11. Heifer, one year old   2.00-  12. Calf  ...���������.'. '.   2.00  Ayrshires  13. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards$5.00  14." Bull, pure bred, under two years.... 3.00  15. Cow, any age . , 3.00  16. Heifer, two years old   2.00..  17. Heifer,  one year  old r... 2.00  18. Calf .....:  2.0.0  " t  *> Shorthorn and Grades  19. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards$5.0O  20. Bull, pure bred, under two years,....  3.00  21.. Cow, any age :... 3.00  Class * 1st.  22. Heifer, two years old .' 2.00  23. Heifer, one year old r  2;00  24. .Calf(   2.00  Special  25. Best grade-Durham'bull  $5.00  (Donated   by  Walter Wells)  Reef Cattle  26. Best   Steer :.....:.'......$5.00  (Donated by White-& Carmichael).  27/Best   Cow $5.00  (Donated by White .&' Carmichael)  DIVISION O.���������SHEEP  1. Ram, two shaers an dover  :.... 3.00  2. Ewe, two shears and over  3.00  3. Ram lamb ,  2.00  4. Ewe lamb  - .'. 2.00  5. Three ewes   (pen)  3.00'  6. One ram.and three ewes, different,  age  (in pen) '..'. 5.00  $3.00  ;    2.00  I 2.0'0,  ���������  1.00-  1.00  1.00  3.00  2.00  2.00.  1,00  1.00  1.00  $3.0*  2.00  2.00  2nd  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  1.00  2.00  3.00  DIVISION  D.���������PIGS  Berkshires  1. Boar, .pure bred, any age  .....$4.00 $2.00  .   2. Sow, any age  ......... 4.00 2.00  3. Sow and litter  7  4.00 2.00  Yorkshire and Chester White  4. Boar, pure bred, any age   4.00 2.00  5. Sow, any age  ...r   4.00 2.00  6. Sow and litter  i   4.00 2.00  Any Other Breed.  7.- Boar,.pure bred, anyjage ...... J. -4-.00 -2.00  8. Sow, anyage   .4.00 2.00  9. Sow .and litter '.  4.00 2.00  10. Spring store pig,'-8.months old........ 4.00 2.00  DIVISION.E.���������POULTRY  (All classes of. poultry to be'composed of one  male and two females)  1. .Plymouth .Rock, Barred $1.50 $1.00  2. Plymouth, Buff   1.50 1.00  3. Plymouth Rock, White  '....  1.50 1.00  4.-Leghorn, S: C.,- Brown    1.50- 1.00  5. Leghorn, S. C, Buff    1.50 1.00  6. Leghorn, S. C; White ..., ........... 1.50 1.00  7. Leghorn, R. C, other variety    1.50 1.00  S. Wyandotte. White' -  1.50 1.00  9. Minorca, Black  ,   1.50 1.00  10. Rhode Island Red  :  1.50 1.00  11. Cochin,'any variety   1".50 1:00'  12. Brahmas,  Light   1.50 1.00  13. Orpington,  Buff   '.^   1.50 1.00  14. Orpington, White ....f : .,   L50 1.00  15. Archona      1.50 1.00  16. Bantam,  pair    1.50 1.00  17. Turkey,male andfemale.any variety-3.00 :2.00  18. Geese, male and female, any variety 3.00 2.00  19. Ducks, male and"female.any variety 1.50 1.00  20. Hen-Eggs, best 12, white '2.00 1.00  Class                                                                 1st. 2nd  21. Hen Eggs, best 12, brown   2.00 1.00  Each competitor or exhibitor must show his  poultry in coop 30 inches long, 20 inches'"  deep,   24   inches  high,  with   2   inch  mesh poultry netting front.  DIVISION" F.���������DAIRY PRODUCE AND HONEY  1. 5   lbs.  dairyu butter r.i...~. .-....$7.75 $3.00  .2. 2 lbs private dairy butter    5.00 2.50  3. Honey in comb,. 3 sections   3.00 2.00  4..3"'lbs. extracted honey   3.00 2.00  5. 4'full"frames honey  ,  3.00 2.00  DIVISION G.���������VEGETABLES  1. Celery, best display ,three bunches $  .75 $ .50  2. Cauliflower,  two   75 .50  3. Cabbage,   red,   two   ...���������     .75 .50  4. Broad Beans, two   ��������� 75 .59  5. Cabbage, pointed, two  --   .75 .50  6. Carrots, red, short, five  75 .50  7. Carrots, red, lr2 long, five  ,���������-    .75 .50  8. Beets,   five       ..75 .50  9. Citron,  two     -75 .50  10. Pumpkin,   two     .75 .50  11. Squash,'two r :������������������������������������    -75 .50  12v Onions,'five ���������- . -75 -50  i3."'Parsnips,. five ...���������- 75 .50  14. Turnips, five --    -J5 -50  15. Tomatoes,  five   '.75 .50  16. Cucumbers, five ,-���������-���������    -75 .50  17. Corn,  five     .75 ��������� .50  j.8. Green beans in pod, twelve     .75 .50  19. Green peas in pod, twelve     -75 .60  20. Brussel   Sprouts,  two  stalks     .75 .50  21. Potatoes, best collection, any variety,  1-2  bushel  ........value  3.00 2.00  22. Potatoes, white, 1-2  bushel   3.00 2.00  23. Potatoes,   red,  1-2   bushel  .- ������������������- 3.00 2.00  24. Collection   of   vegetables,   ....value. 3.00 2.00  (Tea donated'by Malkin & Co.)  DIVISION H���������FIELD PRODUCTS  1. Wheat, any variety, in sheave ..$1.00. $ -.50  2. Oats, any variety, in sheave  1.00 .50  3. Barley, any variety, in sheave  1.00 .50  4. Rye, any variety, in sheave  1.00 .50  5. Mangold,  best colled ion, three .... 1.00 .50  6. White Carrots,  live  ....,  1.00' ��������� .50  T. Beets,, sugar,  throb. '. :... 1.00 .50  8. Corn,  ensilage,  five  '....'..  1.00' .50  9. Timothy, in sheave r '..:.'...:  1.00' ..50  DIVISION I.���������FRUIT  Apples  1. Gravonstoin,   five    ,���������..  2. King of Tompkins, five    3. Northern   Spy,   five    :  4. Ben   Davis,'five      5. Jonathan,   live    .....  6. Russett, any variety, five ....  7. Crab Apple, Hyslop, five ....  8. Packed box of applees ........  Pears  9. Pears, any variety, winter,  10. Pears, any variety, fall five  Peaches  Class  .11. Peaches, -any variety,  five  Plums  Greengage Plums, ten  "...  Yellow  egg  plums,   ten  ....  five  12.  .13.  14.  15.  1G.  Prunes,   ten  Strawberries,  Blackberries.  Berries  3  boxes   3  boxes   >.  1.00  .75  $  .50  .75'  .50  .7 5  .5 0  .75  .50  .75  -.50  .75  .50  .75  .50  2.00  1.00  -.75  .50  .75  ;50  1st.  - 2nd  .75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .  .5.0  -175  .50  1.00  .50  1.00  .50  1.  2.  3.  DIVISION J.���������CHILDREN'S LIST  0 Cooking  Boy or Girl under 10 years  'Best loaf white bread  '. .-$1.50   75     1.00  .75  .75  .75  .75  Best half dozen biscuits    Best   layer , cake    ,   Sewing:  4. Best 1-2 doz. buttonholes.on linen  or cotton cloth   5. Best darning on sock or stocking....  6. Best.mended threercornered tear....  7. Best piece of hemstitching ....���������..,..:'  School Work  8. Writing,' beginners  to   2nd  reader    .75  9. Writing, 3rd and 4th readers 75  10. Drawing,  beginners to 2nd reader 1.00  11. Drawing, 3rd and 4th readers  .1.00  12. Drawing, Snr. 4th and higher, best  boy's and  girl's, special prizes .....$2.50  DIVISION K.���������LADLES' WORK*  $1;00  ;60  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .75  .75  each  Cooking  13. Best loaf of bread (any flour)  $2.00  $1.00  14. Best loaf of bread   2.00 ' 1.00  15. Best currant loaf, (raised dough).... ,2.00     1:00'  16. Best half dozen buns ....First���������2 lbs;Nabob.Tea  Second���������1 lb Nabob~Tea  17. Best half dozen biscuits, First���������2 lbs^abob Tea  Second���������1 lb.^Nabob Tea  ������   18.  Best fruit cake First���������5  lbs. Braid's Coffee  Second���������3 lbs. Braid's Coffee  19. Best layer cake���������First���������2  lbs. Braid's Coffee  ' - Second���������1 lb. Braid's Coffee-  2 0. Best 1-2 doz. doughnuts���������2 lbs.Braid's Coffee  Second���������1 lb. Braid's Coffee-  21. Best collection cookies, .(3 kinds;���������6 each)   ������������������ .  First���������2. lbs. Nabob 'Tea  Second���������1 lb. Braid's Tea  22. Best  collection' canned   fruit    .2.00     1.00  23. Best collection jellies   .3:00"   -2.-00  24. Best  collection  : '. ,   3.00     2.00  24a. Best in 22, 23 and 24: Pair Ladies' Silk Hose'  25. Best collection pickles and meat-sauces  First���������:A pair ladies':silk hose  * Second���������1 lb. Braid's Tea  27. Best collection cooking, plain or fancy  First  value $5.00  Second���������A pair ladies.; siik-hose  (Silk hose donated  by Gault Bros:)  Sewing  28. Best crochet camisole  $1.00 $  .50  29. Best 1-2 doz. buttonholes on woolen cloth : 75 .50  30. Best hand'made plain apron  50 .25  31. Best pair knitted sox  75 .50  32. Best knitted bedroom slippers 7 5  33.. Best crocheted bedrooru slippers 7 5  34.  Best crocheted baby jacket ..-., 50  .35. Best piece of hemstithcing  75  36. Best embroidered centrepiece   1.00  . 37. Best fancy apron T 50  38. Best Irish crochet lace or insertion 1.00  39. Best pieced quilt  (cotton)   ....:....,.. 1.00  40. Lady's underwear, 2 pieces      .75       .50  41. Best  tatting   .,  1.00  42. Best collection of crochet   (cotton  or  linen)      1.00       .50  43. Best piece eyelet embroidered 75  44. Best  piece  punch  work    75  45. Best guest  towels embroidered , 50  46. Best pillow  slips   :���������. 50  47. Best knitted  ladies'  sweater     3.50 s 1.50  DIVISION L.���������Flowers  48. Best specimen geranium, any color  ���������1 lb. Nabob Tea  49. Best fuchsia   1 lb. Nabob Tea  50. Best begonia  , 1 lb. Braid's Tea  51. Best collection dahlias  1 lb. Nabob Coffee  52. Best collection gladiolias .. lib. Nabob Coffee  53. Best 6 var. sweet peas, 6 ea. 1 lb Nabob'Tea  54. Best   collection   roses     1.00  55. Best collection pansies 1 lb. Braid's Tea  56. Best dozen asters  1 lb. Nabob Coffee  57. Best  collection   annuals      1.00  58. Best   collection   perennials   ...,  1-00  59. Best collection   grasses  and     wild  flowers by children under"16 yrs. ..2.00    1.00  60. Best loaf of bread made from Royal Standard  SPECIAL PRIZE  C.I. For the mos-t prizes won by any individual   member  of  Association..' $10.00- $5.00  (Cash donated by Hulton Harrop)  MTLK AND CREAM  62. Best  half  gallon   of  cream   exhibited  in - one  quart and  two pint bottles.  First, Scale and Milk paili or milk fever outfit  Second, Scale; Third, Milk, pail.  63. Best gallon of milk in quart bottles:  Prizes as with the cream .   ��������� ;-  Specials  64. Special  by  Mr.  Weir  for  best, pen  of  Single  Comb White Leghorn.  65. Special for returned soldier members of the Agricultrual Association 10.00     5.00  All Entries close en Monday, September 15, 1910.  m  m  ^m^m^^m^^^r^m:mm^^mt^^^i&M^^m^m  ���������&������*<i*/3f3h-!  m^^^^^^^^^^^E^^^m^^^^^^^^^^ PAGE  SIX  THE AfcBdTSFOfcfo POST.  ABBOTSFORP, B- &  r-vsumucn>(i cccimszBBt  M,MM.MMW������MMMfc* WMHOTT ITTttW* ������'.������*  r-������*3 JT^r1^  ������������������������������ 'iiruLSiiS  TAYLOR & -HUMPHREY  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  Successors to C. Suurier  fil VI3 US A TRIAL FOR'A MONTH A.TO BE CONVINCED  (Late  Henderson'&'Taylor)  CIVIL ENGINEERS & SURVEYORS  Box 11 -.V .botsford. B.C. Phone 3 IX  \\.  v.  rhono  -ii.  Farmers' Phone  19 00  Abbotsford, B.C.  License No. 0-12023  It-  ^uMuiW������������������MMMil'l^W'  Bci'.d   your, address  lo  T. jLTIBBUTT  ..  Agent   for   the,  Aladdin Lamp ,  Tho  best  Lamp  to   be1 had  REMEMBER  A   iral   means   No   Expense.  NO  TROUBLE.       NO OBbtCATR>N  AltBOTSFOill),   IJ. C  PROVINCIAL NEWS  ' ���������.'bbolBfonl is fortunate n the tact that there is enough  su,a, in Unvn to enable-them to-preset their peaches.  ALBERT LEE has Preserving Peaches now and also  is abie to sell enough sugar with each box of peaches to  .preserve them.  See us for. all other kinds of,fruit now.  License. So.  8-88038  LlcenBO No.   0-1088  LEE,   Grocer   and  your Building against Fire. Because rebuilding co.U WO per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance late, n.nc not  increased.  __^_  H. O. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  '��������� Representing' Board Companies Only  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published every Friday  'j.  A.   BATES,  Editor  The small farm in British Columbia offers to many a man freedom ot  spirit and surcease trom woiryTh s  province is to Canada what Ca ifo -  nia is-to the United States   and the  Fraser   Valley   is   the   most   lavoreJ  portion of the province.    Nature las  been lavish in the dispensation of her  counties, and it would be ^cuR to  find any  other section  of  the globe  where  a comfortable living  may  be  niade with so little effort. The climate is equable���������the winters mi d and  iee summers delightful-and the soil  is of unprecendented   tertihty. Sufficient, rain  falls  during the cropping  season,  usually,   to  insure  bountiful  v elds or all farm produce.The recent  summer  has shown  that the  Prasei  Vallev lands have suffered less iron  the   drouth 'than   many   other   pai ts  of the coast that could lie named.  prevent the Board of Commerce appointing its own prosecutors." The  Globe's first guess about the effectiveness of the new board is a correct  one.  Partisan newspapers    are    trying  hard to find some flaw in the measure.    One thinks the commissioners  will  do  good  work  if  they are not  "interfered   with",   another   says   it  won't be surprising if a cabal is instituted to quiet the investigators in  the interests of the "big interests".  The commissioners can be dismissed  from office only by parliamen and it  is proposed that their salaries shall  be   fixed   by  parliament  at   its  next  session.    The possibility of    "interference"   by  any people  desiring  to  prevent the'board from carrying out  the work  for which   ' it    has   ' been  created   is,   therefore,   very   remote.  As Judge Robson said, it is a "court,  of  the  people"  and  the people will  see that it continues to have the free  hand  it  has    been     given.���������Ottawa  Journal.  NO  "PASSING  THE   IJUC.K"  While admittin^that "Iho Canadian people are. now assured that the  new Board of Commerce will   ay    a  firm   hand  on 'profiteers  and  trust.,  and will prevent extortion by the exercise  of  powers  conferred  upon   it  at tho last session of parliament,    the  Toronto Globe says:  "It is apparent  that the    Federal    Government    11 as  moved    very    cautiously,    and    has ,  shown a reluctance to place on any j  federal   body   the   responsibility     of. ,  actually punishing any    combinos,er ,  or profiteer." ,  The Globe refers to the lac tuau  under the act when, in the opinion  of the board, an offence lias oecn  committed, the board "may" remit  to the attorney-general- of any province within which such offence has  been committed, for such action as  attorney-general     "may '     ue  pleased  to  institute,  certied  records  of the copy of the case.     In   iou ot  such remission the board may declare  the offender guilty aud liable to fine  or imprisonment.    Here    again    enforcement of penalties is left to the  provinces.    The Globe thinks it will  require a vigorous assertion of public  opinion to make some provincial attorney-generals to son their duty.even  wl'ou the evidence on which to base  a prosecution is put. into their hands  by a federal  board clothed with  m-  duisitional  powers.  But it is hardly fair to say that the  Dominion  Government    has    moved |  "very  cautiously".       The   Dominion  Government had no power under the  constitution   other  than   to. leave  to  provincial officers the punishment nt  ol'lonees  under  the Criminal  Code���������  to which offences under the law are  added.    The   only   alternative     was  Ic make the effonco a civil one which  would have been ineffective.     When,  however,  the  Dominion  Government  apnointed  as  members of the  board  such men as Judge llobson and \.. J'.  O'Connor,  it gavo  the    public    adequate assurance that    "passing    the  busk" would not be permitted. These  commissioners may be relied upon to  give sufficient "pitiless publicity"  to  I'm!'.' attempt of provincial officers to  ol Struct the process-or law. When an  attorney-general is presented    by    a  1 .    -.-i   of  such  standing  as  the   Do-  miuicn Court of Commerce with an  iiuiicuneiit to which is attached ovi-  d'tioe :-:������.r-fully prepared and verified  !,,-��������� wil I ten brave man who will defy  i!.    The public would soon show him  and  Iris government where  they fitted.     Kurt her, if provincial prosecutors are dilatory there is nothing to  AFTI3R  GOOD   ROADS   TOO  Nobody could help noticing the  large number of American automobiles in Vancouver druing the past  few days, says the Vancouver ��������� Sun.  The visitors from across the line  must have numbered several thousand.  This sort of influx has been going  on for several months. They are all  welcome not only for their own sake  but also because they necessarily re-  cinire accommodation and make purchases here, and therefore leave  money behind them in considerable  quantities.  j I low numerous would have been  our visitors if tho road from Vancouver to the border had been in decent  1 condition? It is now being repaired  but the work might just as well have  bee:i done last spring. In that event  the automobiles of Oregon and Washington and California would have  beoa as thick on our streets as the  grains of sand en our sea shore,  with corresponding accretions to the  bank  accounts  of  our  merchants.  Without meaning to be hyper-critical, shouldn't somebody offer an explanation as to why the road has  ���������been left in bad shape all summer?  if the work had been done three  months ago, tho extra profits would  have paid for the repairs.  A branch of the G.W.V.A. has been  formed  at   Kaslo  and   officers   have  been elected.    The    association    has  twenty-live   members   now and     expects another twenty-five very soon.  One of the most exciting races oi  the season  was pulled'  oft    on    the  shores  of   Harrison   Lake the  other  day when a trapper and hunter, Jack'  Thompson got a handicap on a bear,  and  won  the race to the boat by  a  neck.    He had ashore after tlio cubs  when   the   mother   appeared   on   the  scene and  Jack decided il, was time  to depart as he was unarmed.  S G Blaylock is now general  manager of the Trail Consolidated  Mining and Smelting Company. He  has been with the company for ,a-  bout twenty-five years.  Golden citizens    banquctted      100  Great War Veterans a few days ago.  Summerland is to havean exhibition of its products at the Vancouver  fair.  "Pure bred" tomato seed grown in  Summerland  brought  IH'   an  ounce  Okanagan's crop this year will be  2( per more than last year, and *������00  cars will be used to move the crop.  One of Mission's    popular    young  men savs he smokes the same kind ol  cigarettes as the Prince of Wales.  ���������    Kamloops has 7S2 telephones anr.  Nelson has  793. ��������� ,  One man at Lillooet has a field 01  800 acres planted in potatoes.'  The pulp plant at .Ocean Falls cost  over $12,000,000..  North Vancouver eats bread whicn  is alwavs 12 hours old.  Int he Okanagan the canneries pay  from $16 to $20 an acre for tomatoes  TM .distance from Clinton to Ash-  crofi. is  35  miles.       '  La at year two papers made a big  haul cut of the provincial tax sale  butt his vear are out of business.  The Pernio Ledger is being moved to  Calvary���������what is left of it; and ths  Coquitlam  Times  is   no  more,   long  1������CO.  Of the rst two million drafted  men in the American army, 200,000  could not read their orders.   .  In 1918 B. C. produced 61,4bo,-  754 pounds of copper. This is 5i  perc ent of the entire metallic output :'or that year in this province.  Revelstoke is to have a new hotel  and depot.  See me now about that Insurance  "-���������-M  1 have a large'andgsplejid id. supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low pwtes.  Finest quality.g.;"  [cCalliim  Abbotsford  1  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising*'th^  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made ^e^one*  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amuse  ment jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  COLD   STORAGE   WAREHOUSES  There are about 190 cold storage  warehouses in Canada. All or those  warehouses are equiped with mechanical refrigeration, except a few  very small ones in which the crushed  rice and salt system of refrigeration  is used. Not including the smaller  plants used in connection with retail  shops, we have in Canada, a total fo  26,958,411 cubic feet of refrigerator  space. There are also quite a large  number of smaller private storages  running from about 2,000 cubic feet  to as high as 20,000 cubic fdet capacity. These provide about. 7 58,000  cubic foot of space making a total  oi 27,717,211 cubic foet available for  cold storago of meat, fish, dairy and  other products.  PICKED UP���������Two white ladies'  handkerchiefs. Impressions on both  denote owners to have large noses  Owners may have same by calling at  our office and paying four bits for  this ad. or else put in a couple oi  Inters dusting up or sweeping the  door.���������Blairmore Enterprise.  ArPIlECIATE  OUR POLICEMAN  Mission City, B. C, Sept 2nd, 1919  To   Provincial  Constable  Saunders,  Dear Mr.  Saunders. ���������  We the citizens of    Mission ^ take  this means of'expressing our thanks  to vou for the able and conscientious  manner in    which    you    discharged  'your  official  duties  whilst  stationed  here. .    .  What is Mission's less'in this instance, is Vancouver's gain, and we  congratulate you on your promotion,  we trust your services wherever you  may happen to be stationed is British Columbia, from time to time maybe thoroughly aprecialed as they  have been in Mission District.  We will always bear in our hearts  for you and your estimable wife the  kindest of feelings.  Signed: R. T. Stokes, Mrs. It. T.  Stokes, F. W. Hughes, Mrs. F. VV.  Hughes, F. J. Plumrldge, W. G.  Plurnridge, A. Editt, M. Montgomery  D. E. Cotton, Thomas E. Cutler, Wm.  Ballantine, H. Aianson, Thos. Good-  child, A. L. McQuarric, M. D.. .13. M.  Moore, John Mitchell, Thos. O'Neil,  J. Baals, Wm. McLean," B. Denechaud  It. D. Wilson, W. F. Johnson, S. F.  Wilson, M. McMahon, E. Burnham,  Mrs. J. -M'cRae, Thos. Gibbard, J. C.  Mclntyra, J. P., Fred Hunter, 'J. P.,.  John Bowie, A. D. McRae, P. J.  Burnham, Mrs. J. A. Pollock, J..Pollock, W. C. MacDonald, Mrs. L. Fraser, W. H. Blanshard, Mrs. Chas.  Portsmouth, G. D. Frost, W. L. Card  Mrs. W. L. Card, H. I'1. Atherton, T.  W. Wren, D. McGillivray, A. B. Wilson, M. R. Dyer, Thos. J. Cox, F. S.  Taylor, Geo. Gibbard, Jr., James  Plurnridge, Wellington Burnham, O.  H. Croke, J. B. Cade, J. P.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B: G.  Save your money to go to the new  picture show which will be opened  now  very  shortly.  Mission   City   ic   a very   popular i  ���������holiday resort now, as many city peo- j  pie were noticed here over the holi  day.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.     '  ^^^^^^^m^^^^mm^^^m^^^^^mm^^m^^^^^^^^^^^MSM

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