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The Abbotsford Post Sep 10, 1920

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 With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XX., No. 23  A.15B0TSF0RD. B, C.  FRIDAY, SEPT.   10,    1920  $1,00  PER  Year  INCREASE  IN   RAILWAY  KATES  GRANTED   BY 'COMMISSION  Thirty-Five Per, Cent will be Added  To Frriglit, Transportation Cliur-  j*<w.lii West, Hut Will be Reduced  Five Per Cent, on December HI.  in-  31.  six  OTTAWA, Sept.. 7'.���������rUnilway companies in Canada are granted an increase of 4 0 per cent in Eastern Canada in freight rates and 35 por cent,  in Western Canada, is the judgment  of the' railway commissioners, to  take effect on Monday September 13,  and to continue in force until December 33.  . After December 31,, the increase  in freight rates in Eastern Canada  is reduced from 4 0 per cent to 35  per cent., and in Western Canada'  from 35 to 3 0 por cent. This increase is applicable to all freight  commodities with the exception of  "those which are expressly stipulated  in the judgment, and for which special provision  is made.  Simultaneously with the increase  in freight rates, passenger rates all  over the country are advanced 20  per cent so long as they do not exceed four cents a mile. This  crease is effective only to Dec.  After that date and for- the  months' period from January 1, 1921  to July 1. 1921, a 10 per cent, increase is authorized; following July  1, pasenger rates return to those in  force at the present time.  The. judgment will authorize increases' of. 50 per cent in sleeping  and parlor car rates, :and an increase  of 20 per cent in the rate on excess- baggage.  A summary of the judgment  which.has been handed down by the  railway commission in the application of all Canadian railways for increased rates was given out this evening by the chief commissioner,  Hon. F. B. Carvell.  The chief commissioner stated  that,.during the hearing which opened on August 10, and continued for  nearly two weeks, a tremendous mass  of documents had been submitted.  The work of going through this  evidence had been a very large one.  The judment will refuse to authorize  any increase in the rates on sand,  gravel and crushed stone and incidental services, such as switching  milling in transit, diversions, re-consignment, stopovers, demurrage,  weighing, etc.. but provision is made  for special applications in any or all  of   these   services.  No' increase is authorized in the  rates of milk or commutation fares,  nor in the minimum class rate scale,  or the minimum charge for shipment  Authorization is given for an. increase in the freight rate on coal  from  10  to  2 0<? a ton,  flat rate, ac-  MUST  HI* RIGHT,   IT  IS  A   DOCTOR'S OPINION  At the  banquet in Kamloops  the  other evening to Dr. King, Dr. Irving  COMPLETE P  G. E.  WITHIN  Ai YEAR  A prophecy that within'a year, bar  accidents,  the Pacific  Great Eastern'  one of the local doctors made a short /railway will be running into Prince  .speech and made a statement which ' George from Squamish, was made by  it will never do to let go. by, and as through tho city yesterday (Vancou-  Dv. Irving's .reputation is at stake ver. Tuesday) on his way back to  (.lie opinion must be exactly right or ' Premier John Oliver, who passed  ho would not have said it. Here is Victoria ,after a tour of central 'B.  his statement: "He had to admit'that ' C. The premier, who has made a  no matter what ailment a'person was speaking tour from Prince Rupert  troubled with, a ride over our  would make one forget his particul  ar ailment."  Just think of tho chauffaurs "that  you have known" and they are all  pretty healthy specimens" with nothing much the matter with them.  Now the question is which would be  roads:*0 Prince George, returned by way  of the Fraser river steamer to Ques-  nel and Ashcroft. to Vancouver.  Delays over labor supplies have  kept back the Deep creek bridge ,aii4;  the consequent progress'of Uj inline  northwards, and the premiei^iays it  will be six weeks yet before the Deep  creek bridge will be completed    for  the quicker way to good health if you  were sick: to call in one of the local |traffic.    It will  be one of the high-  doctors or hire Christie & Walton's   est railway bridges  in    the    world.  new Chevrolet and get Harry Dixon  With fair weather the engineers ex-  PERSONALS  The Women's Auxiliary to the G.  W. V. A. will hold a meeting in the  club rooms on Monday afternoon,  Sept.   13 til.  Miss'Gilquist spent the holiday at  the home of Mrs! 1-1. Fraser.  Mrs. M. McGiilvray and Mrs. \V.  Wells have gone to Alberta on a trip.  Mr. Sam Trcthewey has gone to  Alberta on a business trip.  Mrs. Pctapiece visited friends, in  town   this week. (  Miss Fairrol Little is visiting at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. \V. Longfellow in Tacoma.  Mr. Angus Campbell spent the  holiday in Abbotsford. .  Miss Greta Harrison, Langley,  spent Monday with Miss Elsie Mc-  Phee.  Miss Mae Campbell. New Westmin-  over the holiday.   ; ..  Mr. J. E. Davis, M. A., and wife,  of Enchant, Alberta, have arrived in  Abbotsford.       Mr. Davis    has    com  The Ladies' Aid will meet on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.  Alex.  McCallum.  Mr. Robert D. Easum of the Bank  of Montreal has gone to Clinton, B.  C  Capt.   Cope  has   opened  n- branch  oflice for the Pemberton Bros, in the  store formerly occupied by Mr. King ,  as butcher.  Mrs. Gazley has been visiting her  daughter Mrs. .Sasscville in Vancouver.  Mrs.' McMillan spent a few days in  Bellingham this week.  Mrs. E. S. Woods who lias been  visiting Mrs. Brydges has gone to  Seattle. ���������   ,  Mrs. Cope and daughter of Vancouver, spent the week end here.  The Parent Teachers will hold  their regular meeting in the school  on Tuesday, afternoon.  ABBOTSFORD   FAIR  NOTES  Exhibits  Avill   be ��������� received   up   till  10 o'clock on the morning of the,fair  ������L-f ?������ ^ iK -^ rM������r %  Superior School.  an    en-  to drive you to New Westminster and   Pect  to   be  able  to   canT  tllG  steel  tirely ��������� new staff  of  teachers,  except  back, taking the south going and the  north coming? Just at the moment  it is believed that Dr. McQuarrie  would say to 'do both, and not think  of expense.'  WEEK  IN  CALGARY  Last week-end the market was*  flooded by an over stock of tomatoes  resulting in many wholesale houses  lowering the price' to clear early,  This waek the price was increased,  but with too heavy consignments to  I Miss  Hcrkins.  ,' .   Mrs'.  Valice  and  children  of  New  from   Deep  creek  to  Quesnel  before  the winter comes.  At Prince George, stated  the pre-   Westminster  spent  the  week-end at  mier,   there  is   great   interest  being  A.  Munroc s.  .  ,       .    .. .      ,.     ..,.,.      i     Miss  Birmingham  and  Miss   Mor-  taken in the prospects ol: establishing ��������� QncQ  McPhee BpenL  Monday here.  a   pulp   and   paper   industry.    Rival :     jy[rs#   George   Smith     of     Straiton  interests  are  securing  water  power , spent last week with Mrs. Mclnnes.  rights   and   have   their  agents     out!      Rev. W. Robertson and Mr  negotiating for  pulp     wood    leases.  A. Mc-  j Callum  attended     the    Presbyterian  m . \ meeting iii Vancouver on Tuesday.  There, is every likelihood of one or j     Mr> and Mra_ Coutts and children  more  pulp,.,.mills  being- built in  the ��������� spent Sunday at Mt. Lehman,  district. ���������" ���������  After being assured    of  the    approach of the Pacific Great Eastern  a wholesale house it was again cut,   the Prince .George  people are    now  there is every chance of a rising market on tomatoes.  Cantaloupes are still in the hospital, the public seem tired of them,  some B. C. cants of pink flesh ver-  anxious to  be assured  of  its extension  to the Peace  river country.  "Engineers are now in the field  working out routes into the Peace  river country, but I have    no    idea  iety and also Rockyfords have come   which   route   will   be   taken,   except  cording   to     distance.  When the  freighf rate is under 80������ a ton, an  increase of 10������ is allowed. When it  is over 80������ and under $1.50, the  increase authorized is 15<S and when  the rate is over $1.50, the increase  will be 20^ a ton. The rate on cord-  wood slabs, mill refuse, etc., for fuel  purposes is increasing -* per cent.  here too hard and flavorless, but future shipments will no doubt be  found of good quality and more mature.  Ontario Green Gage plums arrived  by  car lots express  this  week    and  that it will be the route which opens  up  the greatest amount of  country  and  gives  the  greatest promise    of'  freight,"  stated   Hon.     Mr.     Oliver,  who says that his trip greatly stimul-i  ated  his  optimism  about  central  B. i  Mrs., Green Warwhoop, Mrs. 11.  Gilmore and Miss Florence. Parton  spent the holiday in Vancouver.  The W. C. T. U. held monthly  meeting at the home of Mrs. Ferris  on Tuesday with a good attendance.  A circle of prayer has been formed  to be held .every. Tuesday afternoon  in the church, Mrs. Robertson, was  made  president  of  the  circle.  Mr. and Mrs. George Kerr and  children returned home from the  east on Wednesday.  and eliminate the rush on the day of  the  fair.  The new buildinsg arc progressing  very  satisfactorily.  The doors will be open to the public at f p.'m. on the day of the I'air.-  Everyonc should attempt to make  a showing of some kind [o assist the  fair.  ..If you are a dealer in chickens���������a  pet hobby of yours, bring the chickens along and advertise them that  way.  it you are proud of your needle  w'ork exhibit some special article.  .    THE MATSQUI  FAIR  The Matsqui fair is being held today. It was opened at 1.30 by Hon.  10. D. Barrow, who congratulated the  farmers of Matsqui on their exhibits.  The exhibition-this year is much  better than on previous years.  The attendance was good.  Mr. James Downie has charge of  an exhibit in Vancouver during the  fair. He left today.  were  somewhat   under  ripe.      They iC., and supplied him with much first  cleaned up well,    another    shipment \ hand knowledge which will    be    of  DOMINION AND PROYINCE  ] fOHTlNCJ  OVER GAME  LAWS  A new fight over provincial rights  has broken out between Attorney-  General Farris and the Ottawa government. This time it is over the  game regulations in regard to mi-  gratd'y birds, such as ducks, brant  and geese. ���������  Provincial constables all over British Columbia have received cardboard copies of game regulations  from Ottawa under the Royal Arms  and signed J. B. I-Iarkin of the Game  Conservation board. Their instructions from Ottawa are to post them  throughout  their  districts.  -'Send in all copies of the Dominion regulations to Victoria and tear  down any that you have posted so  far" is the order sent oii't by the attorney-general to the same constables, in the meantime the wires  between Ottawa are being kept pretty hot.  The difference arises over number  of birds, kind of gun and a few other  things.  Dr. Swift has been appointed C  P. R. medical adviser for the Mission  branch.  from Ontario is now due and also a  car of peaches.  There is a good demand for all  fruits, especially apples. Vegetables  are hard to sell.  Edmonton spuds reported selling  at $25.00 per ton digging time, quality and crop 'reported good.  Butter market remains about the  same no change in prices. Creamery butter, market stronger, price  unchanged.  Eggs are advancing in price- dealers quoting $1G.80 to $17.00 por  case.  value to him.  Hon. T. D. Pattullo,  minister  l.uuls-   accompanied   the   premier  of  on  the trip, during which they announced to settlers in the Stuart lake  district the building of a new highway from Vanderhoof to Stuart lake,  linking up the various soldier and  other settlements.  FOOTBALLERS   ORGANIZE  ANNUAL IMC-NrC  On Monday, Labor Day, the Presbyterian Sunday School held its annual picnic on the lake shore between  Belrosc and  Kidd.  A very large crowd took advantage of the line weather and spenP  the day with their children. Many  went prepared for a swim and took  bathing suits. A number of people  from Huntingdon also enjoyed a picnic there the same day.  Miss   Agnes   Gillen   returned   this  morning from  a trip up-country.  Fall Fairs  The fall fairs will take place  month. Some of the dates are.  Chilliwack,  Sept.  7-10.  Matsqui, Sept.   9-10.  Vancouver, Sept. 11-18.  Agassiz,  Sept.   8.  Maple Ridge, Sept.  21-22.  Mission, Sept. 22-23.  Langley at  Milner,  Sept.  22.  Coquitlam, Sept. 23.  New Westminster, Sept; 27-Oct  Abbotsford, Oct.  5.  next  A meeting of the football players  of the Central Eraser Valley was  held in Abbotsford on Thursday evening last, thero being present representatives present from Langley  Prairie, Mission CHy, Bradner, Clay-  burn and Abbotsford. with Mr. Morton of the B. C.  F. A. in the chair.  The principal business was the acceptance of the secretary's report.  Bradner was awarded    (lie   Mad-  drell   Cup   for   tlio   league   for   last  year   on   goal   average���������-Abbotsford  and Bradner being a tie on games.  The following officers were elected:  Pres.���������J. A. McGowan, Abbotsford  1st Vice-Pres.���������-T.... H. Northcote,  Mission City,      .  2nd Vice-Pres.���������C. Pratt, Bradner  Sec-Treas.���������W. J. Dwyer, Clay-  burn.  This Saturday another meet will  bo held on Saturday, when all applications of clubs wishing to enter the  league should be in the hands of the  secretary. Each club is to be represented by a delegate.  The playing schedule will be drawn  New Fall Goods of  every description.  MEN'S CAPS, all  new Styles.  UNDER W E A R  of every description.  RUBBER FOOT-  WEAR.  Hunting Boots of  every description.  SHELLY'S   XX XX  ��������� '.' BREAD  Fresh Daily  1$.   C.  Phone,  4  Farmers'   Phone   1007  Pay as you go. but not if Thou are   up at the meeting,  going for good.���������Mazda Alamanac.  Tifwiininn i i m i tiit-w-w-"-������������������ <r������~������������������������������ "^ ��������� "���������������  imjm in nun ii ig  ^^^^mmm^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^m^'^^^w^w-m^^^m sssm  fofriBifratora  ���������.,<?���������.'../.:*  PAGE FOUR'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every' Friday  M ember of the Canadian' iWeekly   Newspapers'���������   Association.  JS. A. Bates, Editor, and Proprietor  On the  13th tho freight rates over  Canadian roads will fake a, big jump  ��������� ol' increase in  froight and p'assongor  rales;  also sleeping car rates. It  hardly soi-ms fair'to the public that  the railroads should have such a big  "increase   in   order   to   keep   thorn   in,  business.     It   looks   very   much   like  a   kind  of class  legislation.    ���������    What  business linn in (ha country has the  privilege of going to the government  and auking it. to appoint a committee  to   slate  the  rales  on   the  goods  to  be sold?     What manufacturer has a  government  appointed   committee to  which it can go and have the market  price    placed '  on    its manufactured  goods at a fifty per cent, raise over  the present prices?       What    farmer  ������������������the man who keeps the merry old  world in food���������can have the govern-  ment state the price at which he can  so,!I   Ills  hay,  his oats  or his cattle.  True  the market prices are influenced by crop reports, which is a,-wrong -quite  in the History of Greece and Rome."  We are told that the Macedonian  conquest would have been inadequate (o destroy Greek civilization,  and tho irruption of the'.barbarians  info tho Roman Empire vvould not  have occurred if the ground had not  been prepared, ,in' each caso, by a.  sapping of the resistance of the people by generations of malarial infection. The article provides data  relating (o the source of the original  infection and to the gradual spreading of malaria.  More important for us is tho  practical lessons for today. The  most obvious of these has already  been learned in part; that is. that we  must arrest the progress of the identical enemy and oust him from his  strongholds. We must undo a part  of the work of destruction and restore prosperity to great areas of fertile country depopulated by the moa-  tat'...  J.-.H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   IIEABSTONES  Phono Gcnnsction. Mission City  aHmwaariinrE  #v7u^3C^anMUfumr)������n'incrla^.M.������f .-k i������Mi.'*e������  Wm, Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist. ..  2.') years among the Stockmen of  '.vhe I'Vaser Valley. Am faiiiilar  with the dill'ereuli breeds of live  siofk aud their values.  Address   all   communications  Hox 3-1 Chilliwack, B. (J-  Years, ago, a man, whose ideas may have been somewhat  in advance"of the'time;,when addressing a'gathering of  school children,, said, "Never say 'Hello' when- greeting a.  person. 'Hello', means nothing, it is a sillly greeting; Be  considerate enough to ask after his health, say 'How do you  do?'" ���������   '  Of course, in answering the telephone'you would not  say, ''How do you-do?" or even "Are you there?" But such  greetings are no more out of place than, "Hello" Proper  telephone practice.is to announce who is speaking.  ..(...! ..;  (..,.  \  to    j  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  system, as l( the farmer is not prosperous both industry and city life  must suffer.  This les3on has been most thoroughly learned in tropical and subtropical regions    .where    Caucasians  For   a Good SmolceTry  B.C. & Old 'Sport  CIGARS  &&������&^&&3&~^^  This freight rate goes into effect from non-malarial countries have  at a Lime when the farmer has his'come into contact with the destruc-  ycar's crop to market. It weakens ' tive effects of malarial infection,  the condition of the farmer, whose | Next in order are such districts as  economic condition these days should the lower Mississippi Valley, where  be materially strengthened and bet- the exigencies of increased produc-  tered if possible. The government t tion and the growing recognition of  urging people to go on the land j loss  entailed  by  the neglect  of ma-  *s      ' larla have, with other factors, sot in  a.  C.   CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG  &  WOL2,  PROr-*.  KAKXaVrMUSKOaMUt *-  :re  . .and produce and at the same time  conditions are working in tho direction that it makes much harder  and more difficult to become successful at the calling. The freight rates  are high now and were the farmer to  add  the  increase to  his product    it  would undoubtedly, cause some very  strong comment.  Of course we understand that the  railway  commission  is  not  the  government but the government system  of  railways is a mighty big concern  these days and the extra freight  "' en the farmers' product goes into the  .coffers of tho government at Ottawa.  .Manna   lias   been   the   big   factor   in  having  the  rate  question  go   before  the   railway commission   and   he  has  had  considerable of his own  way in  the matter of increase.  The effect on the farmer vote at  tho next dominion election is bound  not to make it enthusiastic for any  but the Farmer Party���������so it would  s^eni. ���������  The effect of tho raise in rates is  bound to have a very material influence in. raising the H. 0. L. to the  people of the west, where tho freight  haul is a big one. Living this winter  will  be away up.  Had the C. P. R. come to the government   with  a  big    deficit     there  might have been cause for the raiso  but  the  last published  dividends  do  Hot indicate that the road was in a  struggling   condition,   rather   to   the  corirary.       The   Canadian  came   to  us  with  a  load  around   its  ne-.;k and consequently is not a good  ciiterion   to go  by  in  the  matter of       Now that there is a chance of hav-  profit and loss on this year's business  i"g the Sumas lake lands dyked and  As the consumer pays the piper it  thus doing away with one of the big  'hits the common  people of    Canada  mosquito beds of the Fraser Valley,  worse than the industrial    and    the j would it not be a good idea for the  working man and  the    farmer  motion experimentation and wide ap-  plicatory measures for malarial control. The proved efficiency of these  measures, and the economic gains resulting from them, demonstrate beyond question that they will be utilized in other places where there' are  malarial districts.  The article goes on  to point out  the the  regions formerly,   inhabited  by the brilliant Greek and the solid  itonian civilizations are equally capable of regeneration.       In  Italy the  work has already    commenced,    and  much has been-done in Greece. It is  therefore assumed  that  the swamps  of  Macedonia   will   shortly  be  taken  in   hand.    In  Asia  Minor great  valleys still lie in the grip of the nios-  quite, and here is an opportunity for  a  great work  at  once philanthropic  and   profitable.    It   is   gratifying  to  be   assured   that' the  task  is   not  a  difi'cult  one.    Much  of  the country  has  now  a  sufficient  population  for  cultivation on proper principles, and  as this population is at present obliged   to   live   in   villages   selected   for  their elevation, and    therefore    far  from  the  best land,  it  is impractic  al igh way   was   up   through   the   Fraser  canyon   (loud  cheers),' but  it  is  noticed that he did not include i'on-  ticton in his present itinerary.  What  will   he say to those people who are  k.een   on   the  Penticton-llope   route?  There  is one tiling that  he can  say  and that is that the government will  complete that road  also,    bu^  will  build  the  Fraser canyon  route road  first.       But if both  roads  are  built  the tourist would have two roads to  choose from and might take one road  east and the other road west, as no  doubt  a  very  great   many   of   them  will start from the coast and want to  return to the,coast.  The delay in getting the permission of the railways to cross may  take some time, such permissions usually have to go through a lot of red  tape delays which take time, all ol  which no doubt will be right in line  with the policy of the Oliver government���������Premier Oliver's policy being  made mostly of delays and promises  and   heavy taxation.  We hope with Dr. King that the  road will be built at an early date.  HOLDING TRADE  STATION  The sensible size of the Chevrolet  "Four-Ninety" Touring Car assures  both riding' comfort aud low operatr  iii������' cost. It is a roomy car���������three  passengers being' comfortably accommodated in the back seat.  It is heavy enough to hold the road  at all times���������light enough to be easy  to handle and economical of gasoline,  and tires., .     . ���������  Chevrolet, dependability is so well  established that you con buy this  handsome touring car with entire  confidence.  7i)  f**TW  s  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  MISSION CITY, B. C.  able during  the malarial seasons to'on."  "You look disgruntled, old man,"  said the shoe man.  "Yes," snapped the dry goods man.  "Had a little rush just now, and a  couple of prospective customers  walked  out  without    being     waited  spend the nights in the low, fertile  valleys. It is said with force that  no better contribution could be made  to, the vexed questions of the Near  Fast   than   the  amelioration   of   the  National  area 0f Asia Mlnor which is capable  of cultivation.  "They seldom get away from'me,'  declared  the shoe man:   "I  take, off  their shoes as soon as they come in."  The teacher asked the kid what  he knew about the Mongolian  Race.  The kid allowed as how he knew  nothing as he went to the baseball  game  instead.   .  will i owners   of   the   property   known   as  jthe Morton estate to    begin    dyking  their land and thus cut out another  , mosquito bed in the Fraser    Valley:  soon   lorgct   the  troubles  and  draw-TJlig ls 80methIng that the B(mrd  *  woe  'frade could  take up  with  the own-  The land  could be easily dyked and at a very  small cost compared  with  the value  than berry pickers and fru t growers Lp ,,,,   ,���������, ,        , ,.   ,  . .      , , ��������� o" tlio land, and won d do a mighty  and  taking history  for It  wo under-   .,   nt    ���������    ,   ,     . ., h   ,  ..,,,,      .      . ..   ,.     . IloL ol  eood  to. humanity,  espec al y  pay  the piper.  The summer is past and one will  :et   the  troubles  and   c  i.'avks   m   the   form   of  tho  tiny  post  known   as  the     big     mosquito, jers the Qn Qf  but it would appear that the troubles'  from   mosquitoes   has  effected   more!  Lift off Corns  Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone  costs only a few cents.  .*;:;ii!(l that- the decadence of Crock  civilization and the fall of the Roman Kmplre were caused not by tho  Macedonian conquest or the irruption of barbaric hordes, but by the  mosquito. This is tho conclusion  drawn by authorities who have subjected both cases to thorough investigation, and, according to a writer on the staff of an American  medical journal, Modern  there is no escape from it.  An  article  recently appeared  ent-  poor humanity around this rich and  glorious district of Mission.  Medicine  Dr. King told the people atICam-*  loops and  Meritt last week that the  tti!;d   "Malaria,  a  Neglected   Factor,'logical route  for the  Interprovincial  McSwIney still lives according to  jthe daily reports. Twenty-five days  fasting seems a long time. Dr. Tanner, if we. remember correctly, many  years ago fasted for about 4 4 days,  so to equal the world's record Mc-'  Swiney has to go some yet.  With your fingers! You can lift off  any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between  tho toes, and the hard skin calluses from  bottom of: feet.  A tiny bottle of "Freezone" costs little  at any drug store; apply a few drops  upon the corn or callus. Instantly it  stores hurting, thea shortly you lift that  bothersome corn or callus right off, root  and all, without one bit of pain or soreness.   Truly!   No humttug!  CAN AND CAN'T ���������  As I size it up. there are two kinds  of chaps���������one who looks at the risks,  tho other at the results to be accomplished. The first is the "Can't-be-  clone" man. The other the "I'll-try"  Now, there is a great big difference  of viewpoint, and viewpoint is about  everything. "As a man thinketh,  |f:o ho is," being the old saying on  this point. Like the fable I read the  other day:_  An old Quaker was one morning  watering his cows at the town well,  when the new neighbor drove his  horse up to the trough. "What kind  of people live in this village?" asked  the newcomer. "What kind of people did thee live amongst where thee  came from?" asked the Quaker. "Oh,  it was a good placo to get away from.  The people were always taking advantage of me and were small and  mean." "I am sorry, neighbor.  Thee will find .the same here." And  the man did. He quarrelled with all  who would quarrel and soon moved  on.  In a few months another family  came to the same town. The Quaker met the new neighbor at the well.  The same question was asked by the  stranger. Again the Friend asked! his  question: "What kind of,people did  thee have where thee moved from?"  Said the stranger, "The best and the  dearest people on earth. We wept  in deepest sorrow to leave them" "Be  of good cheer!     Thee will find just  as  good and beautiful people here," ���������  said the old    man.       And    the    new  stranger did. ,    ���������  Similarly, if a man's imagination  emphasises the risk he'll likely find  a-plenty of it. If he sets his eye'  onJy on the final results, he has won  half his battle. Some men quit before they really start and are always  looking for a place of retreat. Im-  agbiation wrongly placed ' Is the  worst kind of stumbling block. It  isin't half so much the proposition  its������lf that wins as the way it is  handled, in a race one Jockey can  \v������n with a horse that the next man  couldn't get the speed out of.���������Ex.  HIS  FAREWELL  A clergyman who had failed tb  gain the confidence of his flock was  giving- his farewell sermon. Ho started.  "My dear people, it is clear that  <3od does not love you, for I have  not buried any of you. It is equally clear you do not love one another  for I have not married any of you.  It is painfully clear that you do not  love me for you have not paid me  last quarter's salary. . I shall, however, be independent of you in the,  future, as I go to take the position  of chaplain at a  convict prison."  He then gave out his text, "I go to  yrepare a place for you.'  3*335 Thureday.Sept.  10th, 1920.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE, THllKK  TJIH FRASER   K1VKR CAN VON  ,      AND PROVINCIAL HIGHWAY  Hon. Dr. King, at Kaniloops, ac:  cording to the, Kamloops Telegram,  dealt witli the question of provincial highways./' Good roads, had  become his particular hobby, he said  He referred to the vast improvements  that had been made in the provincial roads during the last ten years  pointing out that where , formerly  people desiring to travel by automobile were restricted to certain  areas they were now- able to travel  long distances in a very short time.  ������������������  t1^ H   |   ������ ft ? ?.5������  The new conditions wcr:j different to  the old, and if was a big problem  today, in view of the financial -aspect, to carry out extensive building  projects'. '  ��������� The transprovincial highway had  now become a necessity and the advantages of such a road -to the coast  as well as to tlic interior, were incalculable. The tourist motor traffic would assume enormous proportions. It had been suggested that  tho government was holding down  the work' of development of provincial highways and standing in the  way of progress, in the, building of  the  link  between   the coast and  the  L'ZKSXECAW! ������JUtfttUJUrjELVrc  i::Lr;or. This was not a fact. The1  speaker went on to point (6- t.Iio tro-  medous cost of the trans-provincial highway scheme, and emphasized that in undertaking such a huge  project the government shouldered  with the responsibility must necessarily go slow. An investigation was  being carried on by railway engineers and -representatives of the govern men(, to determine the best route  The Fraser route bad been deemed  the most practicable one by. the railway engineers, but there was the one  obstacle, the dangers of railway  crossings.  Continuing  the  speaker    declared  William Gilbert's Home and Farm at Stony Plain, Alberta.  As a rule a farmor in a gov/ country does not get nearly so much as  he might from his farm. Why should  he ? Land is cheap. If he wants  to got larger returns he cs.n easily  get more land. So he reasons. He  aims, therefore., rather to increase  the size of his farm than to increase  the output from the land he lias.  But will not intensive farming pay  in a new country ?, Is it not better  lor a farmer to double the production  on the land he has rather than double the size of his form to attain this-  end ? Judging from the success of  several hundreds of'farmers in various parts of the prairie provinces of  Cauada���������the last pail of the North  Amorican continent to be developed  ���������where land is no doubt as cheap as  anywhere, intcn������ivo farming methods do pay even in a newly developed country,' especially if good railway transportation facilities are  available. One farmer who has  made- a great m:cce.-;s by fanning intensively in this now country is William Gilbert His farm ai, Stony  Plain, AJborta, about twenty miles  west of Edmonton, is being ina.de to  produce to the limit, and ynt, at the  ������ame time, is being conserved'to tho  utmost, bsceur.e the main pioducts  are- butter, milk, perk   ratifton   and  T^OOl.  Mr. Ofl-bert halls from England,  whore the farms, as a rule, are considerably smaller than those in Canada or the Unitt-.d States. There he  spent his earl;/ -i5f������, and le.trned a  good deal about .tin? dairying and  Stock raisi**?. .bi:'������fri(n3������<?R. fie came  fco Canada jn ):-)(<)., taking up a homeT,  ttend in the Wesf.. to which he added  another quarter section, so that for  ft long time be was farming tfhr*3  hundred and twenty ' acres. ' About  live yoar$ ago, Lowerer, he sold this  Taxm and bought (the cna he now  occupies at Stony 'Plain, consisting  Df one hundred and sixty scrw,  The  less worthless,  as land is rated in' the    herd    during    the    month    Oi  Western Canada. Mr. Gilbert thought  something could be done with it,  however. And he was right. During the five years it has been in his  possession, the proceeds from this  land have enabled him to spend more  than ten thousand dollars "in various  kinds of improvements, such as  clearing the land, ditching, erecting  a silo and. barns. The farm is now  In such a state that it will carry  more stock than some farms four  times as large will maintain. In  addition to his work horses, he has  kept as many as three hundred hogs,  one hundred sheep and between  twenty and fifty head of cattle at  the same time on this farm. His  aim has been to intensify as much  as possible, raising only the best  stock he can obtain.  The National records show that  Mr. Gilbert has sold more pure bred  Berkshire hogs than any other  breeder in Canada. lie is the first  Alberta breeder to sell a herd boar  to the United Stales. He says the  whole secret of producing stock of  this quality is to breed nothing but  the best. When lie started in the  hog business he scoured tho American continent in quest of herd boars  and bought the two best sires thai  he could get in the United 'States.  One is Ames Rivsil MS, whose half  brother is grand champion of. the  world/and the other was the grand  champion of tl e Kentucky state fair-  in 191G. The sons and daughters of  Ames Rival are to be found on  most , of the large stock farms in  Western Canada, including expori-  Kiontal a.nd government famis.  While Mr. Gilbert was building up.  a herd of Berks'a ires he was also  building up a herd of Holsteins and  at the present time, has, including  calves, a herd of about fifty head of  pure breds. The outstanding cow of  the herd is Mercedes Duchess 2nd.  This cow  weighs about seventeen  January last year yielded 1,800 i  pounds of milk. Mr. Gilbert's stable I  is full of good cows as is evidenced  by tho record sheets which enow i  that most of them yielded from 1,500 j  to 1,700 pounds of milk per month. -:  At tho Sunny    Brook    Farm���������the j  name by which Mr. Gilbert's farm laj  known���������a milking machine la used,!  Between eighteen and twenty cowa'  are being milked    ftt    the    present j  time.    About one-half of these cows '���������  yield over fifty pounds of milk daily.  They are milked three times daily,  and Mr, Gilbert find3 that the milking machine Is a very profitable investment,   He uses a B. L, K. milker,  which cost about $500 to install, and!  he contends the machine paid for it-[  self the first year, j  Mr. Gilbert feeds bi.3 pure breds-  for commercial profits. Tho rule,  that he follows Is to feed ono pound  of grain to every three ;.;nd a half  pounds of milk produced,.,tin.J. flacls  it profitable to give his cows this  quantity even with the present high  prices of grain, From his experiences he concludes tha>. there Is no  reason for the tfNIk shes-Ls showing,  a decreased yh'ld during the wteiw  months and h������ contend,-; that 1* a  cow Is given the proper shelter, jj.nd  feed and water ir: :������<i right jto-  portions, she will give as'moeh Milk  when stabled as  when mi  grass,'..  Ono'. of Lilt; biggest problems Mr.  Gilbert has had in the past has been  to secure enough roughage to properly, winter hbs stock, but he is satisfied that he has solved tho problem  by the installation or a silo. Last  year ho built a thirty by fourteen  stave silo, which, including the value  of labor, cos-t between 5600 aud $700  to build; and Tilled it with green  oats. The results so far have been  highly satisfactory and he believes  that it is one of the best investments that he has ever made, The  other forms of roughage that he de-  i'and wn,������ rough, low Iviag and had hundred 'pounds when in full flesh., ponds upon are meadow hay, green  more than oevonty acr^s of rr.p;,d: <���������, I Another good cow is Lizzy Wayne, j fodder, broroe grass and roots. ^ H*  *** tMU It w** auwlMrsti raw? or ii The animal thai stands third place in;i3 a-lao trying out sweet clover,     ;  if to be the policy of the government to connect up tho-north with  the southern districts'of tho province  with a good road. There would be  a large number of "feeder" . roads  wherever necessary- for the benefit  of   the   interior   forming   districts.  At Merritt Dr. King said ,'in the  matter of the great connecting link  between the coast and the interior,  and the Fraser Canyon route; which,  was the natural highway in this Province for wagon roads and railways,  we had two railways through that  great highway which had raised  some difficulties with regard to" the  construction of ,thc inter-provincial  highway by'that route. The Government had had thorough surveys  of alb possible routes made, an,d it  had been found to be feasible to construct the' inter-provincial' highway  by the Fraser' Canyon route. There  were matters of crossings and other  questions to be carefully considered  and adjusted with tho railways, and  the  .Dominion-Government,  however  before going ahead.    In    these    no- crates  from   the   "knock  down"  gotiations,  the    Provincial   , Government had  been  met  by no spirit of  objection,   but  a  spirit  of  co-operation, and  he   (Hon.  Dr. King)     was  confident  they  would  overcome     all  ���������diflicuities.    They   were   determined  not to make a false start, but to go  ahead when everything was all right.  The  government  were  dealing  with  this inter-provincial highway    as    a  Provincial matter, "and when we get  this road and we are going to get it"  (Aplause),  continued  Dr.   King,   enthusiastically,  "you will have thousands of tourists throughout B. C. by  automobile   to   every   one   that   you  have  now."���������Merritt  Herald.    '  Then   comes   the     Standard-Sentinel  with   the   following   heading;   "Hon.  Dr.   King  Talks   For     Some     Time,  But���������" ?nd follows up with the following before going in to report the  meeting:   "Dr. -Irving'hit the nail    a  mighty  wallop   when  he said  in   his  speech that there might be a feeling  of   disappointment  that  so   little   information   had   been  given   by   Hon.  Dr. King on,what the people wished  to know, but he reminded his hearers  that   a   doctor   would" never   commit  himself because the    patient' might  die.    The honorable gentleman    had  not forgotten his professional training.    Dr. Irving somehow    left    the  impression that many of his,hearers  would have joined the silent majority when any information  would  be  handed down."  30 STOPS'  A\'OI.!>AUIiI0   LOSSFS  \\"c notice this year that losses in  transit, have been greatly reduced  proportionately.- Fewer have been  reported this year than at any other  time. The bulk ,of the B. C. shipments have moved in car lots and  overloading has in some cases resulted in loss. Celery is one of the  products that will not stand close  loading, air spaces between the  crates being essential to prevent  heating. We have noticed some  very careless loading of celery and  heating in transit has resulted. This  can be prevented by more, "horse  sense" at shipping point.  The  '.'speed  bug"   in  making    up  in  .the packing houses has been responsible for considerable loss this year.  Crates made on the "skew angle"  will not stand up well in the car. We  have seen many crates that suggested to us that they were made by an  old woman with a fiat iron for a  hammer. It is a crime' to destroy  carefully grown and packed fruit by  carelessness in making up crates.  The nailers are the chief sinners..We  have seen well packed plums bruised  and damaged in placing the lid without a cleat inside to' raise tiro lid  free from the top of the fruit. We  think we are safe in saying that most  of the grief Litis year has been traceable to carelessness in the packing  house. The plums that-arrive from  the U. S. arc.better filled as a, rule  no bruising mars their appearance.  Cheap packing is not necessarily  good packing. We need more "care  in B. C.  SCOTTISH RASPKERRY CHOI'  FERTILIZERS FOR POTATOES    ���������-.IT ,.  Strawberries   do  not  remove     re  move a large, amount of plant  food ' ling were obtained  from  trom   the   soil,   but   they  do   require '  a rich soil, and respond well to fertilisation.    This for the reason  that  the  roots  are  not  long and  feed   in  a space' not  much   larger  than   that  covered  by the  leaves, and also  because they develop a large crop in a'  short period of time.     Many growers  feel that stable manure is necessary  in growing strawberries, whilst others get just as good results by planting o nsoil which contains a large a-  mcunt of  organic     matter    derived  from green manuring crops or decaying clover sod.  A general formula, for commercial  use quite commonly recommended-in  districts growing strawberries for  market is 1,000 pounds per acre of a  4-10-2 fertilizer. Formerly more  potash was sometimes used.'ft is essential, that any fertilizer be applied  early in the spring and that at "least  a part of if be quickly available.���������  The Amorican  Fertilizer.  It's All In The State of Mind  If you think you are beaten you are;  If you think that you dare not. vou  don't,  If you tliink that you'd like to  win.  but you don't think you can't,  it's almost a cinch you won't,  if you think you'll lose, you've lost,  For out in the world you find  Success begins  with  a fellow's will;  It's all in tho-state.of mind.  Full many a race is lost  hire even a step is run,  And  many a coward  fails  Ere even his work's begun.,  Think big, and your deeds will grow.  Think small, and you'll fall behind.  Think that you can and you wiJI;  It's all in the state of mind.  If  you  think  you're  outclassed   you  are;  You've got to think big to rise;  You've got to be sure of yourself before  You  can win a prize.  Life's battles don't always go  To the stronger or faster man;  But soon or late the man who wins  Is the fellow who thinks he can.  ���������Exchange  We are in receipt of a report from  our Scottish corrsependent on the  1920 crop of raspberries. "We' have  had a favorable season for all crops  ���������grain, potatoes and turnips. Harvest will be late. Raspberries were  a good crop considering the poor  growth of canes last year, due to the  dry weather. Prices were "away  up" Many growers entered into a  five year contract to supply all their  rasps at 50 pounds per ton and they  are now figuratively kicking themselves, as prices of 13 0. pounds ster-  jam factories and others. Mr. Hodge, Hie  father of the Scottish raspberry industry has bought another  farm and will plant it all to small  fruit. The canes on the farm of Essen by where his first plantation was  made-are about exhausted. Another  farm East of Blairgowrie has been  purchased by a jam manufacturer  and he has already planted five acres  of raspberry canes. It looks as  though emigration to Canada will bo  heavy from Perthshire next year.  Thanks for the Bulletin which arrives regularly." Extract from the  Dundee Adevrliser, Aug. 9th, 1920:  "About 400' tons of, raspberries  were despatched from Blairgowie  last- week, of which about 200 tons  were consigned per passenger trains  to England. The total despatch for  the season is already almost l.uuu  tons. 'The raspberry crop has turned out more .satisfactorily than was  generally expected a. few weeks ago.  'the market, price for the fruit is  presently about 1.20 ���������pounds ���������'sterling .  por ton.  Never Rut Once  As the stage careened toward the  edge of- the cliff, the timid tourist  gazed anxiously down at the brawling stream three hundred feet below.  "Do people fall over this precipice  often?" she asked.  The chauffeur put his foot on the  gas. "No madam," he returned placidly.  i  Behind   All   Around  Exasperated Passenger (after long  delay at wayside station.)  "Why don't you keep better time  on this wretched line?"  Irish Guard (confidenially). "Well  now, then, ma'am. I'll explain it all  to ye. The train before is behind,  and this train .was behind before be  side  -Punch.  mmmmmmmmmmsgi  r,Sf*.V5S?���������'  r4-'MA,-;,v.iiv. $HJS ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B.  0.  No Better-on-.the-Market Kind  ��������� Our big, juicy steaks look -nice enough to frame, but. there is  a more practical uso for which they are intended���������that of making  our customers look healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get  here, no matter of what, nature/is the no-betfer-on-fhe-markef kind.  You can safely tie to that statement; We fake as much pridc,.in our  business and have as much regard for our integrity as though wo  were running a, bank. We handle all kinds of good things to eat  in   meats.    ' -  .   WHITE & CARMICHAEL  G IVB US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  E. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Itooui   (1   Hurt   rilodf,   Clii111wat-lt  .Box    'V.l'Z. CIUU.nVACK  I!.   C.   Phono   41.  Fiiniiei-H'  l'lione   19 09  Abbotsford,' B.C.   [  a.-jMc Timita  ' R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER'  ABBOTS KOI i I), 15. 0.  Advertisements under  heading cost 2f>    cents  .icave  copy  and  money  botsl'o'rd Garage.  the    abovo  per    issue.  at The Ab-  Ga.s has taken another rise, and it is time  t  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.  Ed Sao n  Battery    Charger $35.00.  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  1914^ Ford Car, poor condition, Cheap.  Five Passenger Overland in good running order, $350.00  15 Horse Power Motor 220 Volts, 60 Cycles,-1200 R. P.  M., complete with starter, sliding base and pully. Snap.  We specialize in all Igniiion Work, Battery Overhauling  and repairing* Starter and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  ABBOTSFORD'B. C,  Phone, E. C. 7  Farmers 1918  " r ��������� ��������� "���������"^"TmnrMiiDrii  Sumas Prairie Supply Store  Quick Service,   Fresh Goods,   Low Prices  Your Patronage Invited  YOU'LL APPRECIATE THE SAVING  I'LL APPRECIATE YOUR ORDER  p   CI TH  iwyi'AT of mu/crs ox mi:wc  A XI > ��������� FA T' I'������C > J) U CIXG  Tho opinion that milk production  :i:i<! !:ii:if'!--l':U yield can be Influenced  by the' use of drills is widespread  among dairymen. The authors carried out an experiment at the Delaware Agricultural Experiment Station from' April' Nth to July 11th.  I!!!!), with the following objects: To  di'iermine the effect of various drugs  on the''butter-fat test of milking  cows: to study the effect on the total  fat yield of producing cows; to determine whether drugs have an effect on  flic health or on total milk production. The method of the experiment  is described. The following drugs  were  used:  1. Food tonic consisting of 100  pounds of oil meal, S lbs. saltpetre.  5 lbs. epsom salts, :"> pounds powdered charcoal, and 0 pounds sulphur  fed at tho rate of 2 ounces daily per  cow in two feeds.  2. Air-slaked lime, fed at the rate  ounces  daily   per   cow  feeds.  3. Fowler's solution of arsenic,  fed at the rate of 2 fluid ounces daily  per cow in  two  feeds.  4. Gentian fed at the rate of 2  ounces daily per,cow in two feeds.  5. Tonic mixture consisting of the  following: 3 ounces black sulpido of  antimony; 1 1-2 ounces sulphur; 5  ounces each of fennel, caraway, and  juniper berries; 1 pound common salt  fed at the rate of 2 ounces daily per  cow in two feeds.  G. One gr. physotigmine sulphate  injected hypodermically daily per  cow, 1-2 grain in two closes.  7. Sodium bicarbonate, fed at the  rate of 2 ounces daily per cow in two  feeds.  8. Ginger, fed at the rate of 2  ounces  daily  per cow  in  two  feeds.  The results of the experiment are  given in a series of graphs, and may  be summed  up as follows:  (1). A study of the individual records and average records does not  indicate that drugs have a very pronounced effect on the production o"  the   dairy   cow.  I      WANThJD-���������A youn .man;   permanent   position   to   learn   the   business.  ;i\lust   be   reliable-     Apply   F.   J.   K-  Whitchclo." Abbotsford,  B. C.  FOR     SALE,     Abbotsford���������Three  r'osidenial   lots;     cleared,     ploughed  ���������and  fenced;   good soil;     water    ten  'feet; close-to electric light and phon'e  lines.  Win. Taylor,-C.   13.  Government   House,   Victoria,  13.  C.  August 9Hi, 1920.  Present:  11IS  HONOUK   Tim   1/nOUTEN-  ANT-GOVEKNOR IN  COUNCIL.  Wl-1 ERISAS by an Act respecting  pound districts it is enacted that the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council may,  ny Order in Council made- public by  notice .in the-British Columbia Gazette, constitute any part of the Province of British Columbia not within the limits of a municipality into a  pound district.  ��������� ANDWHEREAS under the provisions of this Act application has been  made to constitute that portion of  Che Chilliwack Electoral District in  the Province of British Columbia,  consisting of the Town of Abbotsford  as comprised within the following  description: the South-west Quarter  of Section 22, Township 16, in the  District of New Westminster, a  pound distrct.  A?sD WHEREAS notice of intention to constitute such a district a  pound district was given in accordance, with the requirements of the  Act, and following such notice objection was made by fifteen proprietors within the proposed pound district.  AND'WHEREAS a further notice  was published requiring a majority  of the proprietors within the proposed pound district to forward a petition requesting that the proposed  pound  district  be  constituted:  AND WHEREAS in response to  the latter notice fifty-nine persons  of the total number of ninety-five  persons qualified to sign the petition  have signified their approval of the  application:  AND WHEREAS the Act provides  that if the petition of the majority  of the proprietors be forwarded to  the Minister of Agriculture, then in  such case the proposed pound district  may be constituted:  On the recommendation of the  Honourable the Minister of Agriculture and under the provisions of the  "Pound District Act"  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia, by and with.,  the advice of his Executive Council  has been pleased to order, and it is  hereby ordered, that the above portion of the Chilliwack Electoral District be constituted a pound district.  J. D. McLEAN.  Cleric,   Executive   Council  (2). Air-slaked lime fed in 2-  ounce doses daily may posibly increase milk production and total fat  yield.  (:{). No other drug or mixture  tested proved to be of value to increase   production.  (4). Results do not indicate that  the difference in character of milk  of Holstein and Guernsey cows has  any relation to their manner of reaction to drugs.  HHAT 'STKItl'lilZATION  FOR ALL  J������AKTS OF MfLKiXG MACHINES  The last twenty-five years have  seen marked improvements in the  construction of milking machines.  Today a number of makes have been  sufficiently perfected and are milking  cows so successfully that they may  be considered a practical success  from the mechanical standpoint.  Labour difficulties due to the war  gave a great impetus to the installation of milking machines. Today the  capital  invested  in   the  manufactur-  1.  a  r  GROCERIES .  BREAD���������Daily  VEGETABLES  FRUIT���������Local.  ��������� '  ICECREAM���������the very best.  We deliver our Goods at Right Prices  LEE,   Grocer   and  BaKer  I ���������>!>���������'  in'l ii iiiiiiiR  ill in tan     i iHfrM^f  s������>  i  ?S\  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���������Honey to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  Abbotsford  IN DOZEN OR CASE LOTS WHEN BUYING  SOAP    OR  .CANNED GOODS YOU SAVE MONEY.  I can supply an original small chest of choice broken  PEKOE TEA, 25 lbs. net, for...... V    ..... .$14.00  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCEIt  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ������bmi-^mb>ji.u-hi.huim.������������i������. ���������i^-sraggcaj-j  Forest Fires Take away  Size up  every timber fire as your  enemy and get after him  PUT   OUT   YOUK   CAMP   FIRE;   NEVER     TOSS   AWAY  A  LIGHTED  CIGARETTE  There are hundreds  of jobs in a live forest.  .l>ead  forests   drive   out population.  This  advertisment   is   inserted   in   the   interests   of. forest   protection   by   the  Abbotsford Lumber, Mining & Development Co.  Limited.  .stalling machines. By this means as  low a bacterial count milk can be  produced with milking machines as  by hand milking. Milk can be produced to meet any reasonable bact-  ing plants as well as in machines distributed on dairy farms is so large  .hut investigation into the diflicuities  encountered in their operation is  greatly needed.  The sanitary side of milking machine operation was investigated  early in their development, at which  time not nearlly so much was known  about the origin of the bacterial  Horn in ' milk as . at present. ��������� Consequently it must be recognized that  some of the early bacteriological  >vork on this subject is no longer of  any value in the light of our present  day knowledge.  The authors give a review of previous investigations on the subject,  then discuss their own experiments.  Their   conclusions   are:  Heat sterilization is the only way  to successfully sterilize milking machine rubber parts under ordinary  ranch conditions. It is a practical  procedure from the time involved  and the wear and tear on parts.  Where it has been regularly done  no increased trouble with mammitis  has ever developed as a result of in-  'erial grading system. No chemical  'solution has been found to successfully accomplish these ,results under  practical conditions. Its general application will greatly reduce the discarding of milking machines after  they havo been installed.*���������Journal  of Dairy Science.  Mr. J. A. Millar left on August  26th for Toronto and other eastern  points to be absent about two months  renewing old acquaintances and  making a combination business and  pleasure trip. He went by way of  Prince Rupert and returns by way  of Chicago and Arrow Lakes.  A dispatch from. New York says  a man fell from a four story window  and was instantly killed, while waiting for "Central" to answer his call.  He might have done worse. He might  have fallen in love with one,of the  operators.  "A friend of mine fell asleep in  the bath tub with the water running"  "Did  the tub overflow?"  "Nope; luckily he sleeps with his  mouth  open."  ^r-^s^^^^r^^^w^^sj^w^swwsM^^^nM^n^E

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