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The Abbotsford Post Sep 15, 1922

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 rf  With which is incorporated; "The Huntingdon Star"  i^twK  VoIJXXIV.,No.-17:'  Abbotsford, Bi'.C, Friday, September'15, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.  .</. .-���������  "V-1" ' '  H2!  EER STORE  LOCAI; FAIR WILL l&YCKIJj  1 -Alifi IMtlflVIOL'S EVENTS  Road is  OD6H for business  Whatcom  from 9 a. m. to 6 p, m.  B.C. Tel. 10  Fanners Phone 1012  LANGLEY IS WINNER  OF  DEWAR SHIELD  NEW WESTMINSTER, Sept. 14.���������  Langley's .district exhibit has wrested the/Dewar Shield ' for 1922-2a,  and the accompanying $500, from its  three competitors, Surrey,; Burqnit-  lam and Kamloops, according to the  judge's" decision handed down today.  .Item's of the' exhibit with the corresponding number of possible marks  each were as follows: Preserved  fruits. -250; fresh fruit, 350; table  vegetables', 300; dairy products, 5 00;  poultry- products,, 2 5 0 ';" -J apiary; pro'-  ducts, 150; grains and" seeds, 3 50;  ��������� forage-plan ts,--3'.0 0; - fi.eld^roots;'--3 0Q:,:  and arrangement, 250; total' 300u.  Managers of tlie four exhibits' wore.  Langley, Kenneth Mclvor, East Langley; Surrey, Harry V. Coatos, Clover-  -dale; Kamloops. R. P. Hamersham;  Burquitlam, Joe Jackson.  The scores were: Langley, -2348;  Surrey,, 2112 1-2; Burquitlam,  2194 lr2; Kamloops, 2] 45 1-2.  Through the instrumentality of tl.  T. Lockyer, manager of the Hudson's Bay Company, Vancouver, ��������� the  shield was" donated in 1905 by Lord  Dewar, of Perth, Scotland. Langley.  today's winner,' held the trophy ��������� in  ,1905. losing to Chilliwack in 1909.  Chilliwack held it until- 1908, when  Surrey captured the shield arid held  it for three years. Langley won it  again in 1911, 1912 and 1913. No  competitions were held during the  war until 1919, when Richmond' began a three-year tenure of the trophy  Last year Mr. Lockyer arranged . for  miniature shields to be given to the  1921 winner and to all winners since  1905.  At Saturday night's fieldmen's  banquet on the Exhibition grounds,  the Dewar Shield will be presented to  Langley representatives'. Surrey, Bur:  quitlam and kamloops will receive  their respective prizes of $400, $350  and  $300 with diplomas'.  Chilliwack won the Boving-Moe  Trophy for its exhibit in the special  seed oat and potato competition, :��������� instituted to promote better and more  carefully selected socd. ' U is hold  under the co-operation of the department of education! represented by J.  W. Gibson, direcU-r or" ngricuUiual  education, for B. C., Prof. Boving and  Associate Professor C. (i. Moe, of the  department of agronomy, University  of B. C.   '������������������'������������������ .""���������:'."".������������������' ���������'. '..:  '  R. DesMAZES  MR. WM. TOZER ADDRESSES  POULTRY ASSOCIATION  A well-attended-meeting of the'  Poultry Association was held, in the  Bank'of Montreal Chambers on Friday, September 8th.     .  The business on hand was quickly  disposed" of,'after which the members  were treated to an interesting talk  by Mr. Wm. Tozer, the well-known  breeder of Milner. He took for his  subject the "Development of a Poultry'Plant," giving much"practicaLadvise on the practises to be adopted  for the-successful.attainmerit of this  lend._ _, First-, of .aUjtjiere.,mus,t. beeper-  sonaf q uaii'Iicatlo'n'If or" 'the''" task,' t o-  gether with experience, necessary  capital and wide thought-out system,  both of plant arrangement . and ' future breeding ideals.  At the close of the meeting, a  hearty vote of thanks' was accorded to  Mr. Tozer. He was accompanied hy  Mrs. Tozer, who is also an. ardent  poultry enthusiast and a co-partner  v, ith her husband in his farm.  'The directors of the. Abbotsford-  Suuias Pair'which is"$to be held ne*t  week have tho arraii'gejnenta well advanced for thex.carrying out of a successful and-extensive''exhibition.  A prize list of $1000.00 has been  offered in the, various classes' a.ld  .competition will ho doubt' he keen.  A largo prize list is -placed to the  poultry division alone; and should  draw a good showing;..  All entries are to .We" made not later thanj 5 *p. m. Wednesday, Septerii-  ber.'20th,.on-proper1 form, obtainable  from J the secretary,-" Mr. G. F. Pratt.  Air;fruit,"yegetables,' -field'" produce  and;;ladies' work is to-be' in position  not later' than' 12 o'clock on the first  dayjol the slibw, Thursday the;21st  inst." ' - "''.'.        *.  indications point to*',the Abbols-  ford-Sumas Gth annual'^'fair excelling  all previous events.'    ,'';  TEACHERS FOR FALL TERM  ' OF ABBOTSFdlXD SCHOOL  Mli. W. J. BOWSER. K. C.  RETIRES FROM LAW  Mr. W. J. Bowser has decided to  desert the law for politics���������exclusively.  Following the decision of the recent Conservative convention installing him as leader of the partv in  this province, Mr. Bowser announces  that he has sold to his former partners his interest in the firm of Bowser, Reid & Wall bridge. That firm  will hereafter be known as Reid,  Wallbridge,  Douglas and Gibson.  . Thirty-one years ago tho prcsont  leader of the opposition first hung  out his shingle in Vancouver. He  was for some years a partner of the  late J. J. Godfrey, a brother of Mr.  William Godfrey of the Bank of Montreal. Few lawyers who were engaged in practise in Vancouver in 1 801  are there today.  Mr. L. G. McPhillips', K. C, and Mr.  J. A. Russell were already well established when Mr. Bowser arrived on  the scene in that year.  The personnel of the,teaching' staff  of Abbotsford Superior. School 'for  the jfall term is as 'follows.' M. Mcr  Dowall, principal,, who'.will'take' the  1st and 2nd, Yr. High������*Sch"ool classes  and -.the supervision;:'2>"f ',������,they ��������� whole  school;-Miss*Manning witl'take.: the-  Entrance Class and, Junior IV.;' - Miss  Evans- Senior III. and Intermediate  III.;-' Miss Archibald, Junior III..and  Senior II.; Miss McPhee, Junior II.'  and Grade I.; and Miss, Mutrie, ��������� the  Primary and receiving classes."  The classes are" being held mean-'  time in the ^Presbyterian, Anglican  and Orange Halls of., the district,  until the completion of the new eight  roomed school .which is expected to be  ready for the children -in about two  months.  Rev. J. Knox Wright of Vancouver  will conduct the services in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday.  On Monday evening in the Presbyterian.Church, Rev;. Dr. ' J. Knox  Wright will give a 'lecture entitled,  "Egypt and a thousand miles up the  Nile." illustrated by magnificent colored slides in aid of the Bible Society.  Tlie Presbyterian . Sunday School  will, be, held at 10 a. m.'from now on,  this being the-decision of the Sunday  School teachers'. ���������  Mrs. McLeod and Mrs. McWilliams  of Vancouver are visiting ' Mr.' and  Mrs.' A. McPhee.  Mr. N. McLeod of Hammond was  the week-end guest of his sister, Mrs.  M. Miller.  1 Mr. Northup,' who has been a patient in the M.-S.-A. Hospital for  some weeks has returned home.  Mr. N. Hill, manager of the Royal  Bank of Canada    and    Mr.    F. J. R.  Whitchelo, members of the    Abbotsford Board   of   Trade   and   Mr.    A.  Cruickshank of   Clayburn,*   accepted  the invitation to meet Hon. Dr. King,  Minister,of Public Works, and .inspect  the ,Nicomen Island situation    where  the'Fraser is, doing damage to farm  lands.    The visitors also attended .the  banquet given in Mission City in   the  .evening..in..honor- qf/the^guedts.\-*"-*'",'  *'rMrs: Kellasof ".Vancouver "was,tho  recent guest of Mrs.:W. Coutts".''  "^ Mr. and Mrs./W.    Stewart" visited  Mission-City over the'week-end.    ���������   >,  ,  Mr. and" Mrs. J'. C.    Trethewey, and  Mr. and - Mrs'. S. D.'. .Trethewey    are  visiting in coast cities  Mr. L .Manning of Vancouver recently, visited his mother and sister  here. - ,.'     .  The comrade Bible Class held a  meeting in the Church on Thursday  evening and laid plans for their  winter's work.  who have been on a visit to Montreal  and Eastern points have returned  home.  The many friends of Mrs. Sutherby,  Sr. who has been visiting her son,  hero, is" now very ill at her home in  Ladner.  Mrs. Hartford of -.Vancouver was  1 he week-end guest of her sister. Mrs.  Whitchelo, over'the week-end.  The attendance at thef" Par en t-  Te'achers' meeting called for last-  last Monday was so small that it was  decided to leave the balance of cash  on hand from last year in the care of -  the teachers-to-dispose of as they  think adviseable.  The dance held last Friday evening  under the auspices of the Abbotsford  Band was a very enjoyable affair although not asr big a financial success _  as' the last dance given. Music .was  rendered by Heun's orchestra. '  .Mr. and Mrs.    F. J. R.    Whitchelo  spent Sunday at White Rock. ���������  "* Mrs. Allan  of Ferndale, Wash., is '  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gilmoure.Sr.    '  Miss Jean Alanson of Mission City  visited at the .home of Mrs. J. Hutchison this .week. Miss Alanson and Miss  Hutchison have gone' to Vancouver  on a holiday. ' '���������>:;  Mr.-James Owen of Bradner has  undergone a serious operation at the  M.-S.-A.   Hospital.  -./-���������Mr.- and-Mrs: 'Moore-who i have'-re-.,,  turned'" fronra' fishing ���������'-trip "td ���������Alto*  Lake and visited points ." of   interest,  ,on the    P. G.'and E.' 'Railway      are"' ,  now the guests of Mr.    and    Mrs'. A.'  McPhee.   *        .,'-..  The Beaver Trail    Rangers    boys'  club held their first meetings for the-*  fall term .on' Thurday and Friday ev- -  enings.  Mr. G. May has returned , home  from the M.-S.-A. hospital, and is  convalescent.  Mr. George Martin of Sardis is assisting Mr. Kriowls in the store.  .- -a  MEMORIAL DAY AVILL  BE    OBSERVED  Mrs. Davis of Vye Station and her  father, Mr. Thompson, accompanied  Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Pettipiece of Vancouver to the Chilliwack Fair at the  week-end.  MORE MILES TO THE GALLON.  PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY  There was a good attendance at,  the regular monthly meeting of the  W. A. of the G. W. V. A. held in the  G. W. V; A. rooms on Monday. Future plans wtre discussed and it was  decided to" hold a whist drive and  dance on the evening of Sept 29th.   .  Memorial Day will be observed on  October 5th. A definite, announcement of which will be made later.  When the general business had  been completed refreshments were  served and a social hour enjoyed.  Rev. Mr. Rose of Clayburn was the  guest of Rev. W. Robertson at the  Manse on Wednesday.  The regular monthly    meeting    of  Women's      Christian  Temperance  Union was held at the home of Mrs.  G. Kerr on Tuesday afternoon with a  good attendance. After the general  business had been completed a soc---l  hour was spent. The following were  appointed as delegates to attend tho  convention of the society to. be- held  at Chilliwack next week: Mrs. W  Robertson, Mrs. H. Fraser and Mrs.  W. Groat, by virtue of office.  The W.C. T. U. are giving a dramatic entertainment in the Alexander  Hall on Tuesday, September 2Gth,  when Miss Nina Porter, a talented  artist of Vancouver and a pupil ot  Helen Badgley, will give-a dramatic  recital, assisted by local talent.  In all colors and shades* Just  what many ladies in Abbots-  ford want  Girls' Pure Wool Sweaters  ������pi3.95  Suits asid Boots for ill  Williams' Solid Leather Boots,  sizes 1 to 51/*    Youth's, 11's to 13's ...................  $3.95  . 2.95  iwo>ifaa������������������  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53br'25'X  ,(,     enravi  Don't forget the date of the "fall  fair, Sept. 2 1st and 22nd. ���������     ;  Buy your Barber Supplies at  Hunt's Harbor Shop. all  The Sumas; Wash., Fair is on today and tomprrow. They are giving  is some boost. Saturday is the big  day.  Mr. A. J. F. Peel, formerly of  Vancouver, has arrived to take the  position made vacant by the promotion of Mr. Brydges to Williau.s  Lake. ;. _  Tan Calf Boots, light, top sizes 11 to 2  .. 3.9������i>  We are agents for Ihe Classic Phonograph--  a B. C. Product. Come in and hear the fine music.  us  M  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY'  HSHROB  ���������nifiiiiMWiV.trm  anssns  SBB2. '/  pirn w������  ! .I'.i-.f ',jj  5 ABBOTSFORD POST  ������  . !���������>������*���������>  T1! s&t7tfZaCBZArjM&*i:  =BE=  fjiffi ABBOTSFORD  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  WILL CAMPBELL BE THE  LIBERAL CANDIDATE  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER lo,   1922       ������$ ,  '--^-  ' The visit of the minister of public works for the dominion  to the Nicomen Island on Monday is one that it is hoped will  bring results ro.the'district. We have faith in the 'sympathy' of  Dr. King towards the reclamation, scheme. From his remarks we  are led to believe that he has not. told us his full mind in the  matter, and that he has been giving the question far greater 'and  deeper thought than,he led us to believe at the banquet table.  A very much broader view of his matter is being taken nowadays than was a few years ago. The. more men study the  matter, the more they become convinced that a rampage of the  Fr- ser River starting at McDonald's Landing would mean very  probably great lossf'not only to the district but to probably the  whole of Canada.  The people of Nicomen Island have been enthused over the  matter so often that this last time they have looked calmly on.  hoping Cliat some good.will follow in the train of endeavors to  have,the island protected;, This paper believes that in the hands  of Hon.Dr! King the matter is'how nearer a solution than it has  been for some time in the past. It is realized that the island is  weil able to pay its way if given a fair chance. May the day of  the fair.chance be not far distant is the wish of every person.  Then it is hoped that the day of a fair chance will prove highly  successful.  Say, didn't Dr! King put Mr. Munro in "jake" when he told  about just'getting half way dowln the lobby of the. House of  Commoriswheh he met Munro and the greeting was, what about  Nicomen Island?  It begins to look as if tho by-election in Vancouver made necessary by  the resignation of    M. A. Macdbnald  will be^fceld'thia year sometime by-  fore the coming fall session.. The  wise birds around the capital city  "are predicting that Honest John is  in favor of accepting the challenge  hurled-out, by the leader of the oppo  sition and bring-on the by-electionvat  an _ early "date.  , Friends of Mr. J. A.. Campbell,  president of the Vancouver District'  artel City Liberal Association, are uig-  Ing him to accept the Liberal nomination, and should he decide ' to do  so, Mr. Campbell'would be assured of  th^ undivided support of the whole  party. As solicitor for the Coast  Range Steel Co., Ltd., Mr. Campbell  has been a tireless worker, for tho  development of the iron and steel industry in British Columbia.  Mr. Campbell has' been a resident,  of Kitsilano for a number of years.���������  Kitsilano Times.   .  MEANING OF THE  WORD OKANAGAN  The name of "punk dyke" was applied by Hon. E. D. Barrow  to the dyke puilt years ago on Nicomen Island. May no man, not  even a politician, ever be able to apply that term to the present  undertaking of the provincial government along the Vedder, in  which Mr. Barrow is so much interested. ������  ..'-"What-is the meaning of the word  Okanagan?"  And there is no Indian ,name so  little understood as the name Okanagan. Isaac Harris, the official in-  erpreter of the Spallumucheen Indians, says* it means "a place," while  R. E. Gosnell of Victoria, no mean  authority, refers to the word "Okon-'  iigan''���������an Indian name Ukanakan-2,  .meaning people of Ukana, the affix  'ahe'.and 'ene' meaning people of as  in Spokane Spallumucheen Similika-  ih'eeh  and Tulam'een."  Some .months' ago Mr. L. Norris,  gbtfenYmeut agent at Vernon some  30 years or more, published his version of the word's meaning, saying in  part:  "When Jacques Cartier landed on  the shores of the'Gulf of. St. Lawrence in. 1535, fourteen years after  the Spanish conquest of Mexico, he  found several words in use by the Indians there which we have here.  among'others "Chinook" and "Kiili-  ,'nick"���������-the latter meant the inner  bark of the willow used for smoking.  To most people", the connecting or 'disconnecting bf'a"  telephone seems a'simple operation of installihg-or removing the instrument. As a matter of fact,-in ���������every case it  necessitates changes in the cables and wires' overhead or  underground. It also necessitates changesin the. central  office wires and switchboard connections; in subscriber;'  accounts and directory listings; and frequently.requires  new "drop" lines from open wires or cables. . .The problems of station movement are among .the large problems  of telephone service. Because of the double operation of*  disconnecting and reconnecting, the work involved is  often twice as great as in.the case of new subscribers.  British Columbia Telephone Company  Apples and pears are being fed to the   cattle   on   Vancouver  Vancouver Island;^ and yet if,,the   truth   were   known,   many    ^     ^      ^        families in Victoria, and even-Vancouver,,are without pears and i^'has the "same meaning here today  apples at reasonable prices.       Is proper distribution'at a stand- * Had Cartier   continued his   journey  up the St. Lawirence   to   where   the  SERVICE  STATION  in your old car iri part payment  for a 490 Chevrolet Special  payments for the balance.  3V  still?  Exchanges are arriving on our desk in goodly number, all  tellirigabout the peaches of the Okanagan, and we would not be  surprised if" the said: peaches are more abundantly advertised  now than ever before; One thing we are convinced of and that  is tl at Okanagan1 peaches could not be grown in the Fraser Valley to such -perfection.   That's admitting some.  It is wonderful how the present government is trying to  reach .the .hearts of the people and, remain there even after the  shades of opposition have been reclaimed. What is there in a  name? Ask members"of the provincial cabinet. We'have the  town of Oliver. We have the Oliver boulevard (anywhere in B.  C. where.the driver of an auto feels like cussing, a government  road)., We~tiave7ttie: Oliver school. We have the Dr. McLean  school. And only "recently they tried to have the Sutherland  highway'? ;xiear Revelstoke. Why should the names of politicians he used Jarid tlie name of some real pioneer overlooked. A  pioneer 'isthe real tiling while a politician may be  only'" V passing thought���������nothing substantial about  him. while a-pioneer generally has lived for the benefit.of mankind/ '     ���������  It seems "a pity that the provincial minister Df public works  was iiot present at Nicomen Island. He would have had the  pleasure of real good company and the privilege of first hand information-regarding a question oi' ~eal importance to his depart-  mentf'and to the people of the Fraser Valley. When the matter  Tomes up it would serve him well to have a thorough knowledge  of Nicomen 'Island matters by having gone over the district and  that part of the river immediately adjacent thereto. We all regret  he was unable to be present.  Province of Quebec now is he would  probably have encountered in the  name of the Oke Indians the root ot  bur word Okanagan..  "The word, is, I understand, pronounced locally with a strong accent  on the letter "K",almost as if it wera  a: word of two syllables. It means  the' Supreme Being and is common  .to'a number of Indian, languages.  Omllia is.; derived;, fro.in it.and I-suggest' tih'a't Oklahoma is also.  In -the word 'Okanagan' we may  have a very old word indeed and perhaps a vestige or trace of an ancient  people who in their days were at  least superior to the aborigines' of B.  C.^as we know them. It may also be  .found' that our American friends ao  crbss the. border line who make use  of the term "God's Country" so often  in'reference to.their' own country  were not the' first to use it by a long  shot."���������Okanagan Commoner.  A new car means, that you will have new tires  ���������and but few repairs for sometime���������according to  usage. .      .  MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents    ���������  Mission City, B. C.  Questions and Answers  the  How'To Increase Church Collections���������When the time comes  that the collection plateicomes back with odd coppers and bruised  nickels, business could be made to rush by following the example  of the negro preacher who in his pulpit one Sunday said he had  a lew rehia'rks to-make, before the'collection basket made its per-  igrinattion. "Now, brethern and sisters," he began "there is just  one b'rethern here that is untrue.to his church, untrue to his  Lord'and worst of all, untrue to his wife. Unless he puts a $5  bill iritc-the contribution box, I will be compelled to call his  na?ne:^out.";  When the basket had returned and a recount had been  made'; the books showed forty-two $5 bills and a $2 bill with a  note mimed saying, "I will hand you the other $3 in the morning. Tlease don't give me away."  The Fable of The Printer Who  Didn't Move With the Times  Out in a"Rural' Section, where tlie  Tons Work Day   is   still    en   Regh,  there #as a Printer   Doing Business  the Same Way he did when~ John A.  Stumped the Country on the National  Policy.    He called his Layout    a  "Steaitf Printing Office."   He was   a  Crusty OM'diss, and Didn't    believe  in Making Change.      He had    heard  about these New    Fangled    Systems  that some Printers had put into ,thsir  Plants to tell them How Much   their  Printing; was Costing them    to Tu-r'n  Out, butcttd^df~tftes%'J-Co'ritrap'tions  for him.    He could Run his Business  without them;.and even if he was Usually a Little Shy on Ready Cash,and  had to Scratch Like all Possessed   to  Pay the Hands, he wasn't   going    In  Boost His Prices, and    Perhaps"Lose  the Trade he had.    Besides he didn't  Believe that Printers Could Get    the  Prices that some of    them"   Claimed  they did.   When they came" to Settle' |  up the Estate, they found Nothing.to\  his Years of Hard Work but the   old  worn out Plant, which his-Widow dis  posed of to the junk   dealer   at   So  Much Per Pound.  Moral: "If you want to be in the  Procession'���������"' you"' must ���������" f ollbw th4;  Band."  Baptists in' Canada  Q.���������What is the strength ^of  Baptist denomination in Canada?  A.'-���������The Baptist denomination in  Panada includes, 1,334 churches, 7T7  ministers and' 8,965,995 members  (1921).  Alberta  Irrigation  -   Q.-���������What is the extent    of*irriga-  tion in Alberta.  Irrigation In Alberta includes nearly a million acres in the southern part  of the province, and many other  projects are planned under the Government aid scheme..  Canadian Rebellion Leaders  Q.���������Who were the leaders of the  Upper and-Lower Canadian rebellions  of 1837?  A.���������William Lyon Mackenzie was  the leader of the Upper Canadian rebellion of 1837, and Louis Joseph  Papiheau of the Lower Canadian one.  Niagara Palls  Q.���������What is tlie respective flow of  the Canadian and American Falls?  A.���������95 per cent, of the waters of  Niagara Falls' flows, over the Canadian Falls, and 5 per cent, over the  American Fall. The5* international  boundary line runs midway down  the channel of the Niagara River,  and some part of the Canadian Fall  lies therefore on the ; United States  side of the line.  Chippawn Power Canal  Q.���������What is  the  Queenston-Chip-  pawa'Power Canal?  A.���������The new Chippaw Canal is a  power canal, 12 3-4 miles long, lately  constructed from Chippawa Creek to  the escarpm'ent at Queenston Heights'.  The estimated} horsepower of the  plantis 300,000, which may be increased to 475,000. Use of water,  1,000 cubic feet per second; cost, between forty millions and five millions  excavation necessary, four million  | ^ubic yards of rock and eleven million yards of earth.  Quebec Bridge  Q.���������What are the dimensions    of"  thfe Quebec Bridge?  A.���������Canada's' greatest bridge in  mfeny-reepects is the Quebect Bridge.  In its general dimensions as well as  in its enormous size and weight of  the structural members ' composing  it, it surpasses any other structure of  the kind ever built. Total length,  $3,240 ft.; length of main, span, 1,-  800 ft.; of suspended span, G40 ft.;  150 feet above^water at high tide;  main piers, 136 feet below , high  water.  Salvation Army   in..Canada  Q.���������What is the strength    of    the  Salvation Army in Canada?  A.���������The Salvation Army is a religious . organization that first made  its appearance in Canada in 1882, in  Victoria, B. C, with a force of only  one sergeant and forty soldiers. It  now has thirteen .hundred staff aud  field officers, over one hundred an A  fifty outposts, corps and circles, and  a large number of educational and  social service  institutions.  Canada's Firs! Road  Q.���������What is the Hudson's Bay'Co?  and it age?  A.���������The Hudson's' Bay Company is  the oldest joint stock company in  Canada, having been chartered In  1670 by King Charles, with Prince  Rupert as 'its head, for the prosecution of trade in the Hudson Bay Ter-  ritoryv. The Company fought the  Frencli rival trading companies,  planted forts at many points, and  sent explorers in every direction. It  still does an enormous business  throughout western and nortUern  Canada. \  Canada's First Farmer  q,���������who was Canada's first farmer?  A.���������-The first farmer in Canada  was Louis Herbert, who came from  Acadia to Quebec in 1617 with his  family, earifing his living by tilling  the soil. When in Acadia he was  the first to utilize the salt water  marshes of the Bay of Fundy by-  building dykes to keep out the tides.  Wm,   Atkiiiiofi"  General Auctioneer antf Ufaie  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among,the Stockmen, of  the firaser Valley. ;-Atn ^niilfcr-  with ��������� the different-breeiks" .of- iwe  Sock and their values.  Address  all communications  Box 34 Chilllwaok; B: O"  to  -tJWHKWBWW**- I  Alex.' S. TJunt&n  Barrister      Solicitor :  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood' Building  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. C.  -^  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection.i%sf0n City  WINNIPEG  This market is still full of fruit  and it is very hard to quote reliable  prices. It is any price to sell stii'ff.  B. C. pears are arriving in an overripe condition and there are too many  crabs, a car being put in cold storage  today; there are already a number of  eluding Bartlett pears. Car receipts  cars of Ontario fruit in storage in  since last letter:'British Columbia, !)  cars apples, 2 cars pears, 2 cars crabs,  2 cars mixed fruit,* 1'car onions. Ontario: 5 cars apples, 6 c*rs plums, 5  cars pears; 3 cars"imixed fruit. Imported: 12 cars pears, t car apples, 1  car prunes/1 car'peactiesV 2"cart'mixed fruit.  ii    \\  % ^  p  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  uaoiasS  srirsr:"  page three  ���������I    II ���������IIIIIIIMIHIM |||H  '���������I  I1"    >  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  .-    Room   6   Hurt   Block,   Chilliwack  Box    422. '     GHILMWACK  " irBBfflirffiiHiTiiiVritiwii>iiiiijtiinfiiM.jiiii-i  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  ALAN M. BR0K0VSK1  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR       ;  A net ion Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION  UUAKANTKED  LIVE STOCK a Specialty  P. 0. Box 94 '  i  NEW WALLPAPER  The pleasure or new Wallpapers' is like that of, new clo-  hea. Old Wallpapers no matter how. good, get monotonous'  and depressing,- while new  aper, like new, clothes, has. a  pleasing and enlivening effect  on the" occupants of the' house.  Let me submit samples " and  prices, we shall both be pleas-  ed. -. , '������������������;-,_. . :      ��������� j  J.E, PARTON  L ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  . fcKEPAKiNG   BEES FOR   .WINTER  Now that the honey crop of 1922  is practically,all gathered it is time  for the beekeeper to', begin his preparations, for the crop of his bees in  the early .spring just after coming  out of winter' quarters, and this condition in tirn-i'depends; upon the preparations .given for the winter. -  " Three^things art essential l'or r:if-  cessful wintering; namely, strong colonies consisting, mainly of-young bees  sufficient wholesome store'"?' and adequate protection from the cold: To  neglect any one of these factors is to  invite failure!  ��������� ���������  . By strong colonies we mean populous colonies. A colony cannot- be  too strong- in bees- for' the ^.winter.  These bees must be comparatively  young in order to live through the  winter until .-brood. ..rearing is safely  commenced the following spring. To  get-'the-hiY.es-filled with young- -,tees  every colony .must be behe.aded-jwith a  young, vigorous queen during August  and September; therefore, all colonies containing? old' ph"''failing queens-  should be requee'ned not; later than  the last-veek in July. "Colonies'with  bee's:-covering less than eight full-sized Laiigstroth frames at..-, the b.egimir  ing of October, should be united.'  A colony of bees should have not  less "than forty pounds of stores ' to  carry' it through tlie winter until  new honey Is coming in in the spring.-  The'honey stored in "the brood chamber is usually of uncertain qualii.y  and deficient.in; quantity; it should,  therefore be sup'plcmnntcd with eith-  ther .good - clover or' buckwheat,  honey, ,o,r, better, still," with a syrup  made "of-two parts of pure, granulated sugar to one part water. The colony should' be" g.Ve'h''enough' honey or  sugar mads intl>" syrup to-bring the  stores up t������ the required ��������� weight.  Even if a colony has enough natural  atoms in the brood chamber it is advisable to'giye it at least ten pounds  ot sugar ,ma<ie into|syrup in "order to  postpone"or hiinimize the consumption of poor hoiley and thus delay ii  possible .attack of dysentery.    '  There' are two methods- of protecting the'bees durihg'"th'e winter: either  ,to place them in a cellar or to pack  them in cases.' ''For outside wintering  the bees Should be'placed'in the cases1  during/the latter part of September  or early in October and should be fed  the required ahiount :of stores as rapidly as possible, then the top packing is put in place. These bees will  require no further attention until the  following spring.  Bulletin No. 43, on "Wintering  Bee3 in Canada" can. be had free  upon application to the Publications  Branch Department of Agriculture,  Ottawa.���������-Experimental  Farms Note.  Don't forget tlfe   date of  fair, Sept. 21st and 22 nd.  the fall  Week In Calgary  Weather   varied,   cool   at  'nights  'with slight frost.      The market   has  steadied  in   Washington   for peaches  and pruned and advances    have been  made from.five to ten cents per crate.  Yakima Bartlett Pears (except those  In    storage)      are   over.      Spokane  quotes $1.75 per" box for what    they  have lett.   The fruit movement from"  H. C. is heavy.        British    Columbia  shippers are    hindered    in    shipping  cars owing to the slow ripening of the  "Elberta peaches.      We see > some on  this  market fromOsoyoos of    good  quality,' but, small"ia size. Peach    orchards should be well attended to in  cultivation and    fertilizing as      our  sizes are .usually under the Washington average.   A,car of Bartlett pears  arrived in Calgary    late    last    week  from Hatzic, these were marked No.  2.'   The pack was   poor    both No. 1,  and No. 3,.being included in it, they  retailed at if! 1.9 5 to    $2.00    per   box.  More attention to pack and grade    is  needed.,  Vernon shipped some No. 1,  and No. 2, Bartletts and our; opinion  of them is' that the No. 2, were    the  best, the No. 1 's   were   not   in - that  class.    Tho best    Bartletts    that wo  have'seen on this market wore shipped from the Okanagan Valley.    The  variation In quality is so great    thai,  il, becomes .impossible to fix a  vi !���������<������.>  on (ho best or the worst..  13. C. plums  are offered in volume, mostly uihkm-  si/.'ed for Ihe variety and prices* aro  low.    Wealthies are arriving in bulk  a'little off in color, due    to-   picking  early.     Apart   from   jobbed   Duchoas  apples at 80^ per box   and 200 13urban k plums at f>0<* per crate this market is cleaning up. nicely.  pion in her class.  .The black and whites now" number  CO head, including sbme promising  youngsters-which cleaned up in tho  junior , championship class at  Vancouver Exhibition against  Colony Farm and C. II. Evans  son.  No female cattle are being  and will not be until the herd  reached' about 7 0 in number, accomodation being available for ��������� such a  number in the splendid cattle sheds  at the farm. , This week some 20  acres o'f Giant Russian sunflower Is  being harvested! cut in the chopper  and stowed away in the silo ready for  winter feeding."    ��������� '  the  the  and  sold  llH3  VANCOUVER PRODUCE  AGASSIZ COW IS  SHOWING  CLASS  CANTALOUPES  ~~"\Ve have a Cantaloupe Growers Association in Kelow.na, '* and at many  points south of-Kelownain- the Okanagan Valley fine cants are grown.  We recived a" Standard crate of cants  from Kelowna'well packed and graded. The contents wore smaller in  size'than the average from the U. S.  The,, flavor about,.equaI, not as' good  however as tlie best that comes from  13. C. Cantaloupes are being consign,  ed hero more than ever this year.  The supply has been generous, mostly from Washington, .liist as' 13/ C.  cants, arrived in volume American  carils dumped here this week are. retailing five for twenty-cents. Comment is useless.  EDMONTON  AGASSIZ, Sept. S.-r-Elimina'tion of  the grade cattle- has been completed  at the Dominion Experimental Farm  and individual attention is now being)  paid to the herd of purebred Hol-  steins which now numbers 60 head.  Featuring the'herd is' Agassiz-Segis  May Eclip, a British Columbia born  cow which "gives record in milk production, if she continues at -the present rate during the next four -and  half months. In 221 days May Echo  has produced no less than 20,850  pounds" of milk, and an additional  feature to such a performance is" that  she is .testing almost 4.4 in butter  fat. Providng the cow can produce  30,000 at such a test. Superintendent W. H. Hicks is optimistic of hav-r  ing her' entered as a   world's    chani-  Edmonton, Sept. 7th, 1922. .  Conditions on-"this market have  not changed much since last' ��������� week.-  Several lines are being retailed very  low, and market is rather unsteady  all way round.    '" ,       ���������     ���������'   <  ��������� The recent rains have made,a- big  difference with.local vegetables', and  we are. going to have a fairly heavy  crop of potatoes, etc., and at' the  present time there does not seem to'  be much of an ' outside market for  them.  SEATTLE TELEGRAM  - Elberta peach .market is running  wild, due to "'unprecedented demand  upon opening of .deal. Carload after  carload is being thrown on the'market with demand, yet unsatisfied and  jobbers predict shortage for.,.weekend. Yakima pool dropped price t--  forty-five cents on Saturday tbrday  the price is firm at. fifty-two and  may go to fifty-five. "Local-market  sixty-five to seventy. May ease off  next week as demand slackens! Nothing else moNving 'until peach fevor  breaks.  Apples���������The market is In the same  condition,as that reported last week.  Supplies are plentiful and prices va.-  ied: Yellow Transparent are off. As  high as $2.00 is asked l'or-Duchess  but the average for No. 1 is" $1.25.  Crab'apples move slowly at $1.2.'  whiph is the same as last week's  price.  Pears are also plentiful. Prices aiv  inclined to be lower than a Aveek ago  top'being now $2.50 instead of $3.00.  Many receipts are too soft to sell to  the best advantage as sales on such  stocks must be made quickly to avoiu  shrinkage... ������  Peaches���������Have weakened somewhat the top price being now $1.10  per box. Crawfords in 30 lb. lugs  are on the market.and sell for $1.25  per lug. These are from the Okanagan, B. C.      .  Apricots���������Slightly lower at"$1.25.  Plums���������Plentiful 2[>4 lower at the  top price'. Italian prunes are now' on  the market in quantity at prices as  listed.      ' ���������     i/.  Tomatoes���������-Maintain ' last week's  level, A car-lot came in from Sum-  merland during'the week that was no  credit, to'that district and must have  caused substantial loss to the shippers.', Tomatoes'were infected with  anthracnose rot and a, large percentage was cracked, also over-ripe and  grten tomatoes were/mixed indiscriminately. The lot was picked over with  heavy shrinkage. ��������� ^  . Potatoes have declined heavily  during the week, being now quoted  wholesale at, $2 5.00 as against $29.-  .00 a Week ago. Growers offer local  grown potatoes at $21.00 and $22-  00'. delivered to the wholesalers".  It will be noted in this report constant reference is made to top' prices  When prices are'so quoted it-is because the.range is so.wide and the  bottom'so indefinite that it i3 next to  impossible to quote anything but the  top price. Other/prices are governed  by the,nature of the pack and the  quality of the contents.  ' Eggs-���������The market is firm under  light receipts 'and some dealers are  now asking as high as 40^ foir Standards. This price is expected to become general in the next few days.  There are light importations from  Washington some of which have run  -Into trouble by reason of inferior  grading.  .. It is expected^ that holders of storage stock Avill be soon releasing some  of "their holdings as the price is now  getting to the point where to do so  would be profitable.  NEW PAVING ON  HIGHWAY URGED  The recently paved portion-of-the  Pacific Highway from the Johnston ,  road to the Serpentine flats was opened for traffic yesterday. The news"  that the road was opened evidently  spread quickly for soon an incessant  stream of cars going towards Clover-  dale was on the road. For the next  few days' light traffic only will* be  allowed to.- use the paving.  The fill  over the Serpentine flats  between ' the    recently      completed  stretch of paving, and that known as  tlie Cloverdale contract, a distance of  slightly over one mile,-is in-excellent-  condition.      This portion    was gravelled some time ago and   afterwards  rolled, and the result achieved    was  well worth  the    expenditure.    With1,'  this gravel becoming packed it is'ex--  pected that this piece of . the   road  will stand' up during the winter; and -  that little" ��������� inconvenience      will,  be  suffered. ���������  ,  Motorists coming from White Rock  to New Westminster, repofrt that tha  road between Cloverdale and the International boundary is also in good  shape. Parts of this road have also  been recently gravellled, while other  parts have been graded, and ��������� motorists state that there is no cause for  complaint over its condition.  "As a result of the recently completed paving being thrown t, open.  Cloverdale confectioners and ,' icecream parlors did a land-office  building throughout the whole of the  day.  ADVERTISING  ������������  '���������$���������  The Montreal Star makes'   an    in^  teresting and pointed    business    re- '  mark when.it declares    that "January's advertising   helps ��������� June'  -and''  June's will help December."       - ��������� -'  There is a world of .truth,    reason  and significance in this    truth utterance and a little reflection will" prove  why this is'so.    Effective advertising-  must not be spasmodic but must    be  persistent.    To hope for instant   and -  sustained results from one or two advertisements is to expect the    impossible���������iscas though one hoped by at-,  tending school a day or two every six  months to become an   educated-man.  The one is absurd as the others.  The wise advertiser "is. he who advertises regularly wee*k in and' week  out and regards his initial advertising as the builder regards hisfounda-.  tion���������a basis for the permanent  superstructure that is to rise later.���������  Kingston Standard. ���������- :    -  \m^lW^W^\m^mx^M^^^m^M\  ive  Issued in 1917 and, Maturing 1st December, 1922.  CONVERSION   PROPOSALS  THE MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holders  of these bonds ��������� who desire to continue their  investment in Dominion of Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing: bonds for new"  bonds bearing 5| per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of either of the following classes:���������      ���������  ,   ���������  (a) Five year bonds, dated. 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st N6vember, 1927.  (b) Ten year bonds, dated '1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1932.  While the maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS  OF A FULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION  PRIVILEGE.  / ...._������������������    .   ������������������ ���������.  This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and is not open to other investors. The bonds to be  issued under this proposal will be substantially of the  same character as those which are maturing, except  that the exemption from taxation does not apply to the  new issue.  Dated at Ottawa, 8th August, 1922.  Holders of the maturing* bonds who wish to avail  themselves .of this conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS.EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT  LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of  the new issue.  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from Ottawa, will receive their  December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of  coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured  coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion  purposes.  The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by banks  to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be exchanged for bonds of the new issue, in fully  registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  of each year of the duration of the.loan, the first interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds  of the new issue will be sent to the banks for  delivery immediately after the receipt of the surrendered  bonds.   '     .^'  The bonds of the maturing issue which are hot  con verted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on  the 1st-December, 1922.  W.  S.  FIELDING,  Minister of Finance.  MfilllFrgJiitf^^  ''  11  >m  '3d  !  Ife.  .'&**3i  HWUMM8I  UMIWdUfflMIMMIW^^ *    ^THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Oi#r meats, of all kinds, are now   kept in our  cold storage plant.  s. F. WHITE  I  -���������   ,  Mi'  B.   C.   Phone   41.  '   Fflrmers' Phone 1909  1  Abbotsford, B.C.  A recent visit to the Okanagan and the opportunity of seeing the many beautiful orchards at Vernon, Kelowna, Summer-  land and Penticton, wihere peaches reach their perfection in  taste, color and quantity, would lead one to ask the question,  Why are not Okanagan peaches sold in the towns of the Fraser  Valley in preference to the California;! product? There is a reason; and our patriotism to the home grown product, it being  equal to the foreign product (in this case it is superior) leads tftc  writer to believe there is "something rotten in the state of Denmark." . What is this something? Who is responsible in the  coast cities?  ...  . Those who attended the banquet at the Mission Hotel qn  Monday evening heard the Minister of Agriculture re-iterate the  fact that millions of dollars were spent each year for the importation of fruit and other food products into the province. The  question arises, Is it necessary that this importation should take,  place each year owing to the fact that the same article of food is  not grown in, B. C? Or is the importation made in defiance of  the fact that there is plenty of the home grown fruit, such as  peaches, but those responsible for the distribution are also responsible-for the importation?  ../There are other kinds of fruit, besides peaches from the  Okanagan, that meet the foreign competitor on the market.  Why should peaches meet competition, when there is abundance  of peaches grown in the Okanagan Valley���������peaches that the  lady of the house would much prefer to have for eating and preserving purposes?  ���������;! ��������� Vancouver is the greatest distributing centre for.the Fraser  Valley. Do the wholesale fruit men realize what an injury they,  are doing .their province when they briiig in California peaches,  with an abundance of Okanagan peaches that can be placed on  the Vancouver market in much less than twenty-four hours after  the order is placed? Or do these men give a 'tinker's damn' if  the B. C. fruit lies rotting on the ground, and the grower thus so  handicapped that it puzzles him how to carry on? Sure there is  something wrong somewhere!  ���������'��������� The good ladies of Vancouver and the Fraser Valley generally are patriotic enough to buy, and they have the' say in this  matter, B. G. fruit when it is equal to the imported^ fruit. They  know the Okanagan peach is equal, if not superior to the Califof-  nia peach. The other day the writer happened to be in a store  when a lady, who was looking for preserving peaches, asked the  clerk if he "had no peaches from the Okanagan." His reply was  ;that the wholesalers had sent only the California peaches,  Do the wholesalers want to see the province forge ahead, or  do they care so long as they get their commission?  When the question of anti-dumping   clause came before the  =Var couver Board of Trade last winter, it was claimed that���������well  the board kind of side-tracked the issue,   they were not responsible (?) for a certain committee of the board.  It would appear that the same people.who. fathered the cania  paign against the anti-dumping clause are a'lso responsible for  the California peach crowding out the Okanagan peach.  Somebody tried to inform this paper by circular a few days  ago that there was a strenuous campaign on in the province, to  get the people to buy the "Made in B. C." products. What this  paper wants to know; what the fruit grower wants to know;  and what we all want to know, is why this does not apply to the  Okanagan peach? Why it does not apply to the Fraser Valley  small fruits? ��������� Why it does not apply to potatoes, hay and all  other products of the B. C. soil?  Apparently the "Made in B. C." campaign does not include  the "Grown in B. C." product.   More's the pity!    -  Thus the business of the province is being ruined. The  farmer cannot sell his produce to good advantage owing ,to the  r.npatriotic action of the wholesaler who asked (a miid worth  the consumer to purchase foreign fruit, foreign potatoes, foreign  hay and foreign everything else of the kind that is produced by  the B. C. farmer. Wonder if that is why Timothy Eaton's catalogue finds such an important place in so many farmers' homes?  He follows the idea, buy any place except at home.  To make this province prosperous and happy, the "Grown  in B. C." campaign must go side by side with the "Made in B. C."  campaign. Then will the farmer and fruit grower co-operate  with the business men who are at present boosting the "Made in  B. C." product. When the man who tills the soil is down and out  of luck his purchasing power of "Made in B. C." product is  mighty limited and his wish to patronize those who do not patronize him raifks at least ten per cent below; par.  Let us get together. Let us boost just as hard for the  "Gn)wn in B. C." peaches and other farm produce as we are expected to boost for the "Made in B. C." produce. Thus build up  a province with a happy contented people. Importing when the  home grown can be utilized seems a poor gambling game.  A nice new stock of Wall Paper  lias come to hand.  Just the right kind to make the  rooms cheerful during the fall and  wipter months.  IS PATTERNS TO CHOOSE FROM  4 R GOSLING  ?oV3i _- Abbotsford, B. C.  AH   Work   Guaranteed  waigraBMSgi'aBMMaafqaMp^B  'Advertisements under  heading cost 25    cents  the  per  above  issue.  i  TAILOK  French Dry  Cleaning and  Pressing  Alterations and Repairs  Suits  For Ladies    and   Gents  made to order. .   .  Preserving Fruits arc now in,   with a full line of Preserving Jars of all kinds.  "Ripe Tomatoes,  a crate . .." '....'.;  95c  Cauliflower, a head ...' ; 77., ..:........ :r;.,. 20<������  Green and Red Peppers, a lb.   \������������  i - ��������� ' . '  Boost for tlie made in'Abbotsford Bread  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  Local and Personal  The Abbotsford    Band - wishes   to  (hank all who in any way contributed  towards the success    of their ��������� dance  last week.    This "means    you if    you  helped, or boosted.  Mr. J. F.. B. Br.ydges is leaving for  a. position in the Bank of Montreal at  Williams Lake.  .His-pleasant obliging way will be missed by the Bank  customers, as    well    as    the   young  people around town.  Abbotsford has a new tailor    who  has opened up in the store   recently  occupied by the milliner. Although in  business'a. few..days he is   highly delighted-with his business venture.  The G. W. V. A. wiLLgive their annual ball on November 10th next.  As wjll be seen bylT advertisement  the Pioneer Store at 7thfj    Whatcom  Road will be.open daily,from.9.a. m.  to.jjj p. in. for the convenience of the  people of that district..   . .  OF ALL KINDS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  * ' '      '        i  REAL ESTATE���������M'oiiey lo Loan oh Good Farm Mortgages  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  Services will be held in St. Math-  fw-8 Anglican Church ,,at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30., Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar..,  Don't forget that the . Abbotsford-  Sumas fair is next week, September  21st and 22nd.    .  j *   Mr. and Mrs. Keehn and Mr.  Mrs. Keller'of Bellingham were  Wednesday, September 20,1922  MARYPICKFORD  In ;        .  "THE HOODLUM"  ALSO A TWO REEL COMEDY  "Dangerous Nan McGreuf'  Mary Pickford needs no introduction, this is  a six reel picture, full of her usual humbrbu'^aclr  ing.  .���������**������' -���������  week-tnd guests    of Mr.  Thomas McMillan.  and  and  the  Mrs  The annual Harvest Festival  Thanksgiving services    will be  in St. Matthews Church on September  24th, morning and evening.  and  held  THE READY ANSWER  A city business man was very keen  on having proficient clerks in his employ. Before a clerk could enter hit.,  office he was required to pass a written examination on his knowledge of  business.  At one examination ' one of the  questions was: "Who formed the  first company?"  ��������������� A certain bright youth was a little  puzzled at this, but was not to be  floored. ^ He wrote:  "Noah' successfully floated a company while the 'rest of .the world was  in liquidation."  He passed.���������London Answers.  Saturday, September 23,1922  JACK HOLT and BEBE -DANIELS  In  "NORTH OF THE RIO GRANDE"  It's a Western Story full of humor   and romance.   No finer tale  could be written   for   these  two popular Stars.  Shows 7:30 and 9:15 : Prices 35c and 15c  MINISTER'S  RULING;  DISPLEASES LABOR  . VICTORIA. Sept. 9.���������That overtime to be paid on Saturday afternoons when there was a single shift  but not when there were two shifts  per day, wa's'the ruling of the Federal minister of labor given out at a  meeting of the Trades and Labor  Council. This announcement had  special reference to. the .recent dispute  as to work on the drydock here. Fair  Wage Officer Bulger'of Vancouver  was present during the discussion.  The council went on record as re-  its  custom of the trade, as in  dpek work,'should prevail. The cus-  tom'here, it was stated was for a 4 \-  hour week with overtime beyond that  period, arid it was the first time on  record that a federal minister of .labor -had ruled against the custom of  the district, as applied to the dry-  dock.  PRUNES, 4 CENTS PER LB.  Pullets���������White Wyandottes  L. F. SOLLY and U. B. C. STRAIN  Open Range Birds, Milk Fed  Laying* Pullets, 4 months old   Pullets   ���������.-..   MOSSMAN and MITCHELL  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  $2.00  $1.50  ������imm������m^*M*4  LEGISLATURE TO MEET  ON OCTOBER ������Q  VICTORIA, Sept. 1.1.���������Premier 01-  iver announced.on Saturday, after an  executive council meeting that, the  were detained in quarantine for a  of British Columbia would convene  affirming its stand    that   the   local J ������n Monday, Oct. 80, and prorogue be-  the   dry-r f������re the Christinas'holidays.  Don't forget the    date of  fair, Sept. 21st and 22nd.  the [all  Mr. J. J. Sparrow says that,he has  500 chickens and they are all laying  fine. But Birdie says he does the  crowing. '��������� a    . .  ��������� - -  ��������� ��������� t  i iii  ��������� ���������.ioiin.iiiniin^iii>1||  AMBIGUOUS  The banquet hall was adorned with  many beautiful paintings, and the  President of the little college was called upon to respond to a toaat. Desiring to pay a oompliment to the  ladies present, he designated the  paintings with an eloquent guesture  and said:  "What need is there of these' painted beauties when we have so many  with us at the table?"  Phone 9, J. W. Cottrill when you  want good delivery service. Remen>  ber Phone 9.  *���������*$  ���������?&*#&%

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