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The Abbotsford Post 1920-09-17

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 &  J * I a I~_ n  I'V*- " ' ! "TViA ���������S'SfZ'^^n ;T  ��������� _��������� Vr^;*--**"^*-.-....  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol.  XX.  No. 29  A.BBOTSF'ORD.'lB, C.  FRIDAY, SEPT.   17,    1920  $1.00  PER  Year  ���������ii  morning  wiUi'tlic  tho on-  weather  quite a  jjoojiIc of Matsqui should bo jealous  of the class of settlors who came into  their community and those not of the  right material might with advatago  be shown that their room would bo  more acceptable than their company.-  JACOBS-  ;c)Oik;h(i<i>  A   pretty. ,-je$ding  toook  place  at  the home  of 'Mr,  and   Mrs.   Thomas  Goodchild,   Matsqui,   on   Wednesday'  I afternoon   September     loth,     when'  PERSONALS  Touching on the Oriental queslio.n^theiivdaughteTr,  Catherine, was unit  Tho rain of last , Friday  interfered to a ccrtai extent  Matsqui  fair,  as  about half  tries wore -filled.     The clear  of the aftcrnon  brought out  number of visitors.       ! '  ��������� ,  The exhibits were splendidly displayed in tho agricultural hall, and  wore of a quality which made the  ninth annual exhibition the grand  success it was. The hall itself was  most tastefully decorated and the exhibits looked'at their, best.  .President J. Morrison introduced  the Hon. 13. 0. Barrow, minister of  agriculture who delivered the open-  - ing address from the steps of the  hall to a large audience, about half  past one, declaring the exhibition  open. '   ���������  Mr. Barrow, who had not at that  stage had an opportunity of inspecting the exhibits, said he understood  from the judges that they had been  very favorably impressed with their  quality. At this season of the year  when the farmers were busy, he  could understand some did not care  to jeopardize their crops by devoting  time to stock -to fit it for exhibition  but they all knew the class of dairy  cattle in particular owned by the farmers of Matsqui. The local cattle  stood-very high'in' milk production,  and were a big factor1 in. the. dairy  products of B. C The-special attention now being paid to the cultivation of sunflowers for ensilage in  this district was of great interest.  Mr.. Hay ton had' a- big area iu sunflowers and the crop would, he hoped  demonstrate its value for feed. That  was a factor of importance as land  was. now getting so high in price  that it could not, in many cases, be i  profitably used for pasturing,     -band  Sheep  he saul Ihat the fact- must not be  lost sight of that it was tlie farmers  wJio let tho Orientals obtain land.  The right class of settlers added to  the stability and welfare of the community and the.country (Applause).  William Elliot, 2.  The prize winners  were.  1 Forses��������� ;  Agricultural   horses���������Brood   mare  wih foal at foo.t  William  Elliott, 1;  Brood mare, with foal at foot, 1  and 2, N. A. Nelson.  f-Ieavydraft stallion���������John Morrison..I;,.Otis Foreman 2.  Colt,���������1   year Bradner'Bros.;   colt,  2 years, Bradner Bros,  driver, Miss Stenerson  Mr. James Turner was judge of  the horses. i  Cattle���������  Short Horns���������Koifer* 2 years, 1, C  T. Mynors; heifer, l year, 1, J. 01-'  son; 2, C. T. Mynors.  Molstein's���������Bull, 2 years and over,  1, Montgomery; cow. any age, 1, C.  T. Mynors; 2, Wm. Bates; heifer, 2  years, 1, G. ,T. Mynors; 2, J. Threl-  i'all; heifer, 1 year, 1, C. T. Mynors;  calf,   J,   Montgomery;2.Montgomery.  Jerseys���������Gow, 1, C.-,T. Mynors; 2  Mrs. Hamilton; heifer, 2 years, 1, C.  T. Mynors; heifer, I year,<..l, 0. T.  Mynors; heifer, 1 yoar, 1, C. T. Mynors.  Guernseys-^-BulIs, under 2 .years,  1, J. Olson; cow, 1, J. Olson; 2, Mrs  Hamilton; heifer, 1 year, 1, J. Olson  calf, 1, .1. Olson.  Two special prizes in cattle .divis  ion, C. T. Mynors of Mission.  Ayrshiros���������Calf, 1, May Lomas.  ed' in   marriage   to  Leonard , Grover  Jacobs.  |     After   a   short   visit   to   the   coast  [cities Mr. anjl Mrs. Jacobs will spend  the winter in Virginia, U.  S. A., returning in the spring to their home  at Rose Valley, Sask.  Rev.  Mr. .   McDiarmid    performed  the ceremony in the presence of the  family and a few initimate friends.  Miss   Elizabeth - Goodchild   acted   as  bridesmaid ;and   Mr.   Charles   Good-  child assisted  the  bridegroom.  BUCKERPTELl)���������WILSON  Pigs���������  Any  bred  M.  Page;  Olson.  Judge,  -Sow  and  litter,  store pig, S  months,  Dr.  A.  Knight.  good, land, was limited in the Fraser  valley and its use for pasturing was  one of the most wasteful methods  of utilizing it. Pasturing was all  right and economical where there  was lots of land available, but here  where it was possible to produce a  larger value per acre people were  more and more turning attention to  growing ensilage and intensive farming. The acreage in small fruits in  the Fraser Valley had doubled this  year and more attention was being  paid to that phase of production  than'ever before. But they must not  neglect the dairy .cow as wherever  the country was particularly adopted for dairying and men had gone in  for it intelligently they found . the  most prosperous communities in B.  G. Dairymen in such centres wcro  more prosperous than those who devoted themselves to other lines of  agriculture. Even on the prairies  where tho tanners who would not  consider anything but straight grain  were now rinding if profitable to go  into mixed farming.  A matter of particular local interest, that of the ferry service to Mission City, he had under consideration recently and desired to make  an announcement concerning it.  Some residents objected to the imposition of a ferry tariff, lie had attended a meeting on the Mission side  of the river a week or so ago on the  subject, at which considerations on  the tariff scale were submitted. Me  had taken the matter up with Dr.  King, who, with him, held that tho  .representations regarding the charges on the local ferry should carry  some weight and would go into the  matter with the Premier and the cabinet at the first opportunity. The definite settlement of the point might  he expected very-shortly. But he was  absolutely convinced of the justification for the adoption of the principle  of a charge being made for ferry service. People who used the ferry  should contribute to the cost of its  upkeep.  Generally speaking fairs largely  indicated the progress of a community-���������they were an encouragement of  the community spirit. He refrred  to the recent flood and to the flood  of 1894 and stated that if was only  the men of pluck resource and ability who had stayed with the land and  Ram, two years and over, 1,  Robinson; 2, P. Conroy. Ewe, 2  and over, ,L. C. Robinson; Ram.  ling, 1 and 2, C. Robinson; ram lamb  l.and  2, C. .Robinson;   ewe  lamb,   J  and   2,  C.  Robinson;   three  ewes,   1  and   2,  C.   Robinson;   pen,   ram  and  three owes,, 1 and 2, C. Robinson.  Poultry���������  Plymouth Rocks, Barred���������Cock, 2  P. Conroy; 3. W. Bates; hen, 1 and 2  A. G. Adams; 3, W. Bates; cockerel,-  let, 1, Mrs. R. McLeod; 2; W. Bates;  pen, 1, W. Bates.  Wyandotte, White���������cock, 1, T. J.  Graham; 2, P. Jackman; hen, 1. P.  Jackman; cockerel, 1, P. Jackman;  pullet, I, Graham; 2, P. Jackman;  pen, J,.T. J. Graham; 2, P. Jackman.  Minorcas, Black or White���������Cockerel, pullet and pen, all prizes, J. T.  Aish.  Any light breed���������Cockerel and  pullet- all prizes, J. T. Aish.  Geese���������Male, female and pen (1  in each). J. Olson: female, 2, Mrs.  McLeod; male, 2, J. Conroy; pen, 2,  and third male,, female and pen,  Bradner Bros.  Wyandotte and other varieties���������  Cock, 1, E. J. Graham; hen,l, F. J.  Graham;  pen,   I..  F. J.  Graham.  Rhode Island Red���������Cockerel, I, P  Jackman; pullet, 1, I*. Jackman; pen  1., P. Jackman.  White Leghorns���������Hen,,2 and 3, P.  Patterson; cockerel, pullet and pen 1  and 2 in each. W. Groat; 3, P. Patterson.  ��������� Ducks���������Male, Mackinnon; 2, 13. W  Johnson; female, 1 and 2 and pen, i  Bradner Bros.  Specials���������Cockerel,   Mrs'.   R.   McLeod;   pullet,  \V.   Groat;     cock,    P.  Conroy.  Dairy   Produce:   Honey���������  Ten pound crock of dairy butter���������  P.   Jackman,   Mrs.   R.   D.   Gilchrist.  One pound of dairy butter���������Miss  R. Owen; 2, Mrs. McKinnon.  Five pounds of dairy butter���������Miss  R. Owen; 2, P. Jackman.  Best display merchantable butter  ���������-1, Mrs. L. McKinnon; 2, L. Jack-  man.  Honey in combs���������F. E. White.  Three pounds    extract    honey���������J.  Conroy;. 2.  F. E.  White.  I     Honey and honey products���������F. E.  'White.  I     Home-cured ham���������P. Jackman.  Home-cured bacon���������P. Jackman.  What is expected to be one of the  lady's single'smartest weddings of the season will  take place today at the First Baptist  Church, the Rev. Gabriel R. Maguire  officiating,-.when Mis Eleanor Wilson  daughter of the late Dr. Robert Wilson and Mrs. Wilson, of this city,  will become the bride of Mr. Ernest  E.' Buckerfield.  Friends of'the'bride have made a  veritable bower of the chancel, where  roses, carnations and bright hucd  dahlias and gladiolas have been artistically arranged - with ferns and  palms.  The bride will be attired in a chic  tailored  costume  of navy  blue with  hat  en suite and  fox furs, and .will  carry a,bridal bouquet of roses. She  will also  wear the groom's  gift,    a  platinun>-'and -   diamond   --lavalierc.  Miss   Anna   Buckerfield,   who     will  act as bridesmaid, will wear a brown  taffeta frock embroidered in gold and  brown  and   a  hat   of   taffeta   in   the  same   shade.     Mr.   T.   Bonne   Miller  will play the wedding    march    and  Miss Mollie Seerling will render vo-  1.-W.   cal   selections  during  the signing of  1, J.   the register.  Mr. and Mrs. Buckerfield will  pend their honeymoon on Vancou-  ���������er Island and Sound citiesThcy will  make their home in Vancouver. The  bride is a popular member of the  musical circles here, being a.member  of the Women's Musical club.���������Sun,  September  loth.  Mr.  Buckerfield  is'well known  in  Mission City.  ��������� Mrs, 0, J. Melclrum and daughter,  of Guelph, Out., and Miss Watt, of  New York, spent a few days at the  Manse.  Mrs. Fraser and Mrs. Pcttipiece  attended the fair in Vancouver 'this  week. '  Miss Lilian Borden, of Vancouver,  spent the week end here visiting  friends.  ��������� Mr.   and  ,Mrs.   James   Downie   attended the Vancouver fair this week.'  Mr.   Downie   exhibited   some   of   his  work   there.  Mr. G. A. McPherson, West mister  Hall, conducted the services in. the  Presbyterian church last Sunday in  the absence of Rev. Mr. Robertson,,  who preached in Chalmer's church.  Miss Annie McCrimmon and her  mother have retured from  ver.  ��������� Mrs.  in town  several  IJNCKPTIOX  KOH TEACHERS  On Wednesday evening a reception  was given in ther G. W. V. A. club  rooms by the Parent-Teachers'' Association to welcome the teachers of  the new staff. There were a large  number present. Rev'. W. Robertson,  acted as chairman, and an informal  progrmme was enjoyed by all.- The  programme was' opened by a piano  solo by Miss Mabel Nelson, followed  by- a piano, duet by the Misses  Steede; solo by Mr. Thornwaite;  1 piano solo by Miss Evelyn Mc-  Menemy;' remarks by the chairman;  piano solo, Miss Irene King;., recitation, Mr. McGowan and speeches  from the School Board and others.  Refreshments were' served by the  la'dies'and a pleasant evening was  enjoyed   by   all.  Van coii-  CS. R.  years  shear  Fail Fairs  The /all fairs will take place next  month. Some of the dates are.  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. 2.  Abbotsford, Oct.   5.  Brokousky spent a  few days  this week,     where she had  exhibits'    in -the   Vancouver  fair, and received a number of prizes.  Mrs.   McMenciliy     entertained   the  ladies  of   the  Embroidery     Club   on  Tuesday  afternoon.  Mrs.- Alex. McCallum entertained  the Ladies' Aid at her home on Wednesday afternoon. A number of the  members were present. Arrange-'  meuts are being made for the annual  bazzar. which will be held the first  week in December.  Tho   Parenf-Techers'     Association  held a meting in the school on Tuesday afternoon!, Mrs. Thornwaite was  .appointed secretary-treasurer as Mrs.  Bed low has resigned.  Mr. Fred Parton has gone to Mcr-  ���������itt. ���������     '  Mrs.   Nichol  of   Murrayville  spent  Sunday with Mrs.  F. Carrie.  The G. W. V. A. held a meeting in  their club rooms on Monday evening  when arrangements were made to  commemorate the signing of tiic  Armistice on Nov. lllh. Arrangements were also made fo have a janitor. The club rooms will be open  every evening for returned soldiers,  and a buffet supper will be served at j  the  regular   meetings.  Mrs.   Fred  Vancouver.  Cur.rio   is   visiting   in  Mr. J. Heath is building a  real estate office near the B.  11.  large  C.   E.  Mr.   J.   LeFeuvre,   clerk   of   Matsqui, was int own today.  It pays fo advertise.' If1 pays to  keep your name before the public  as1 an up-to-date business man. It  pays to show through an advertisement that you have good goods fo  sell, and invite' t lie public fo in-  sped, them, whether they buy or not.  Road the splendid article on advertising in this issuQ. which  has been written by an expert and  contains advice both.to the merchant  and  flic buying public.  Mr. il. Duncan is enjoying the  salubrious climate of the Mission  district. He is over bailing hay for  the ��������� farmers on the north side of  the   river.  'W  ly I Am  Single" was seen  der   a    business   man's   desk   in  offec  this   week.       Wonder     it  wife   knows     he   is     reading  books?  un-  li is  his  such  Sumas tax sale is on the 30th.  ���������2, W. A. James.  Conroy.  ���������T. J. Tunbridge;  -No first;   2.  J.     Tun-  Boaz;  P. Jackman;  2,  T  T.  Tunbridge;  Phinney;   2.  En it. Bros.  2, I'Y 10.  Vegetables���������  White celery  Cauliflower���������P.  Round cabbage-  2. P. Conroy.  Cabbage,  red,  round  W. A. James.  Carrots,   red,   long���������T.  bridge;.,   P.  Jackman.  Carrots, red, short���������L.  J.  Graham.  Beets, long���������1  J. Tunbridge.  Boots, round���������J, T.'J.  2. P. Jackman.  Citron���������I, Mrs. F. S.  Mrs. J.  E.  Spring.  Pumpkin���������No first; 2,  Squash���������1, P. Conroy  White.  Vegetable Marrow-���������!, Farr Bros.;  2, L. Boaz.  Onions, red���������1, P. Conroy; 2, P.  Jackman.  Onions, white���������1, P. Conroy.  Onions, yellow���������1, Mrs. F. A.  Thompson;  2. T. J. Graham.  Onions, pickling���������1, T. J. Tunbridge.  Parsnips���������1, L. Boaz; 2, P. Conroy.  Turnips���������No first;  2, P. Conroy.  Tomatoes���������1, P. Jackman; 2, W.  W. Groat.  Cucumbers, garden-���������1, P. Jack-  man;  2, Mrs. J.  B. Millar.  (Continued on Page Two)   The  'iSaklanfcsF*  _a_tf������___St_ac_Mj_e___Sv '"*���������������' :������? ���������  _-niTntc-_>iai|i mil���������> -������*������ jf    t.  Th  year  is is Uic time  when    many  of tlie  people  lix up Hie home adding  some new things just to  change the appearance to  relieve the monotony. We  have a line line of Mouse  b'lirnishings, such as Window Blinds, Curtains.  Muslims and .Scrim; Cretonnes, Linoleums, Qulils.  Bed Spreads, Blankets, etc  W'c have a fine line of  ���������Underwear of every description--S^ an field's and  Penman's being our -particular  feature.  IN .JUSTICE to yourself  visit this store for any requirements    in    Clothing,  Footwear   and  Apparel.  Wearing  ffTM* BPP-,_-ff!^-Wffl!S_f IS  B.   C.  Phone,   <l  Fanner?/ .Phone   1007  W������������������i���������j*o__ .!���������������������������������11���������H���������rm-BVHae_*.1  5s___i,������_k_P__B^Rffi___1ia^^ # ������������������ -> ., > "  PAGE TWO  ���������1������������������!���������������~������\   ,p������������l=5j'*lj&  f ME ABBOTSPOllD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  3Member of the Canadian W.eekl y    Newspapers'    Association.  jf. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   SEPT.   17th,    1920  >!A'i\S<,>UI   FAIR   (Continued)  '   ���������     (Continued from Page One)  Cue limbers,   pickling���������I,   Mrs.     J.  V.. Miliar;  2.- P. Jack man.  loin,'  vJiiie--No  first;   2.   P.  Con-  vi;v.  i.-o.-n,   >ollnw���������I.  .1.   B;   Millar;   2,  P   .l.sc'1: iiiaii.  '���������    Rhubarb-- 1, J. B.Millar;  2, T. J.  Aii-.h.  I'.o.iiik, in pod--���������1, J. A. James;  2,  P.   Conroy.  Wax   beans,   in   pod���������No   first;   2.  L.   Boaz.  l-'ole   beans,  in  pod���������No   first;   2,  Koyata.  Potatoes,   early   red���������L.   Boaz;   2,  Koyata.  J'otafoes, late rod���������No first;  2, P.  Keay.  Potatoes, early white���������No.flrst;  2,  T. j.  Tunbridge.'  Potatoes,   hue  white���������1,   W.     W.  Groatc;  _, L. Boaz.  Potatoes, .white:���������1. J. A. Morrison  2,  1,.   Boaz.  Potato.-..-,   white���������1,  J.  A.   Morrison;   2,   L.   Boaz.  Potatoes,   largest���������1,   Mrs.   L.  McKinnon.   2,   P.  Keay.  Potatoes,  collection���������1, T. J. Graham:   2,   P.  Jackman.  Special���������1, 'L.  Boaz;   2,     W.     W.  Groat,  i'iuld   Products���������  Wheat-   fall���������1,   John   Reid.  Wheat, spring���������W. M. Page. .  Sheaf  of   wheat���������P.   Jackman.  Oats,   white���������Wm.  Page;   2,  John  .Re in.  ���������  Sheaf of oats���������1,  P. Jackman.  Mangolds, -globe���������1,   Jacob   Rust;  2,  i''arr  Bros.  Mangolds,   long red���������Jacob  Rust;.  2, T.  Conroy.  Mangolds���������1,   L.  Boaz;   2,   W.   M.  Page.  Meets���������1,   J.  P.  Aish;   2,  P.   Conroy.  .Turnips.  Swede���������I,   Earr Bros;   2,  John   White.  'itirnips���������1,   Earr Bros.;   2, P.  Kuay.  Carrots, red���������1,  Earr-Bros.;  2, P.  Jackman.  Carrots, white���������.1, .l.'P. Aish, 2, P.  Jackman.  Carrots,   white���������-!, J.  P.. Aish';   2,  P.   Jack man.  Cabbage���������1, P. Conroy.  Cora,   field���������-No  first;   2,  L.  Boaz.  Fruits���������  Gravenstein���������1,   Ji.   Owen;    2,   P.  Jackman.  King  of  Tompkins���������1,  J.   White;  2,  L.   Boaz.  Wealthy���������I,   L.   Boaz;      2,     J.  White.  Northern Spy���������No first; 2, J White  Grimes   Golden���������No   first;,    2,   ll.  Owens.  W later  Bananas���������1,  P. Jackman;  2,   J.    White.  t.,!ac:k   Boa   Davis���������John   White.  ���������Ijoiioiouy���������No first;   2, J.  P. Jack-  man.  i'"ainouso���������1.   John   White.  tioldcn t,asset���������J, ft. jackman.  Lubartson���������No  first;   2,   L.   Boaz.  .Jonathan���������J, John  White.  Baldwin���������1,   Merryfield   Bros.;    2,  L.   Boaz.  Rnode Island Greening���������1, Merryfield Bros.  Any other variety, fall���������1, T. Pape.  2,   Mis.   Montgomery.  Any  oilier  variety,  winter���������1,     J.  YViute;   2,  P. Jackman.  I.argcsi,  any    variety���������1,     Merryfield  iircis.;   2. W. A. James.  'i\.o   boxes  Grimes   Golden���������1,   R.  Owen.  'i wo boxes, any variety���������1,'R. Owens:   2,  .1.   Id.  Morrison.  Bf'.st.   three   plates   tall   apples���������J.  White;   2,   il.  Owens.  'Ihieo   plates  winter appies���������John  White;   _, Merryfield Bros.  'ihroe plates pears���������1, John White  2-  Merryfield   Bros.       .   ���������     -  llys!op--~l, J..T. Aish;   2, P. Conroy.  Any other variety���������1, John  White  2, 'Merryfield  Bros.  Pears,       Bartlett��������� 1,      Merryfield  Bros.;   2.  John   White.  V, inter Nellis pears���������-.!, Merryfield  Brcs.;  2, L. Boaz,  Any other variety���������1, John  White  2, Ii. Owens.  Peaches���������-  White���������1,  W. A. James.  Grapes-:,  white ���������I, J. B. Millar.  ���������    Grapes, colored���������Mrs. J. B. Millar  Damson���������1,   Merryfield   Bros.;    2,  R.   Owens.  Kalian Prunes���������1, Mrs. J. B. Millar;   2,  H.   Hay ton.  Yellow   Egg���������1,  R.     Owens;     2,  Merrvlield   Bros.  Pond's Seedling���������1. J. B. Millar.  Any other variety���������1, John White  2, J. B. Millar.  Strawberries���������1, Mrs. J. B. Millar  2, John Reid.  Blackberries���������1,  J.   B.   Millar;   2,  Miss Owens.  Mowers���������       ,  'Geranium���������Scarlet,' 1, P. Jac>=  man; 2, Mrs. Hamilton; any other  variety,  1, Mr. Olson;  2,.P. Jackman  Fuchsia*���������1,  P. Jackman.  Begonia���������1, Mrs. Olson; 2. O. Sor-  enson.  Cactus���������I, P. Jackman, 2, Mrs.  Hamilton.  'Forn���������1, Mrs. Olson; 2, Mrs. O.  Sorenson. "  Foliage plant���������.1, Mrs. Olson; 2,  Mrs. 0. Sorenson.  '    Dahlias���������Collection,   1,   J.   White  2,   W.  A.  James;   six  show  dahlias,  1, Mrs. James;   2, Mrs. Christianson;  single. 1, P. Jackman.  Six'Cactus���������1, J. B. Millar; 2, F.  E. White.  Sweet Peas���������Six varieties, Mrs.  W. A. James; 2, Mrs. J. B. Millar;  white, 1, J. B., Millar; 2, P. Jackman  colored, 1, Mrs. R. Owens; 2, Mrs.  Hawkins.  Pansies���������Six varieties, 1, Mrs. J.  B. Millar;   2. Jacob Rust.  Asters; six���������.1,  Mrs. J. '13.  Millar..  Phlox���������1,  W. A.  James.  Perennials, collection���������1, W.. A.  James. ���������      . .      ���������  ��������� Annuals, collection1���������1, W. A.  James. - .  Roses���������1, W. A. James; six, 1, w.  A. James.  Carnations���������1,  Miss  Owens.'  Nasturtiums���������1, Miss Owens;     2,  Mrs. John White.  Children's  Work   Half  dozen  biscuits���������Edna Bates;  2, Miss Aish.  Half dozen cookies���������1. Edna Bates  Ladies'   Work���������  Loaf white bread���������1, Mrs. Pape;  2,' Mrs. John Olund.  Graham bread���������1, Mrs. Bates; 2,  Mrs. Thompson.  Currant bread���������1, Mrs. Reid;- 2,  Mrs.  Hurum. ���������  Rye Bread���������l.Mrs- Jacobson. ���������  Nut bread���������1," Mrs. Hurum; 2;  Mrs.'  McLeod.  Rolls���������if Mrs. Ball; 2, Mrs. Morrison. '  Buns���������1, Mrs. Hawkins; 2, Mrs.  Hurum.  Soda Biscuits���������1, MisB Owens; 2.  Mrs. Morrison.   ���������  Baking powder biscuits���������1, Mrs.  Morrison;  2, Mrs.-"Bates.  Fruit cake���������1, Mrs. Thompson; 2,  Mrs. Hurum.  Layer cake���������1,-Mrs. Jacobson.  Cookies���������1, Mrs. Owens; 2, Mrs.  Millar.  Oatmeal cookies���������1, Mrs. Owens;  2, Mrs.  Hurum.  Ginger snaps���������1, Mrs. Reid; 2,  Miss Owens.  Pies���������Apple, 1,- Mrs. ilurum; 2,  Mrs. Aish; lemon, 1, Mrs. Christian-  son;   2,   Mrs.' Hurum.  Canned fruits, collection���������1,' Mrs.  Bates;   2,   Mrs.   Gilchrist.    -  Jellies���������1, Mrs. Millar; 2, Mrs.  Gilchrist.  Jams���������1, Mrs. James; 2, Mrs. Mil-  lar.  Pickles and meat sauces���������1, Mrs.  Millar;   2, Mrs.  Gilchrist.  Canned vegetables���������1, Mrs. James  \  Mrs.   Millar.  Jewing���������  Darning���������1,  Mrs. Hurum;   2, Mrs.  3ates.  Buttonholes���������1, Mrs. Thompson;  2, Mrs.  Hurum.  ���������Knitted mitts���������1, Mrs. Gilchrist;  2, Mrs.  Reid.  Men's socks���������1, Mrs. Reid; 2, Mrs  Spring.  Handmade   bedspread���������1,        Mrs.  Spring.  Jacket in wool���������1, Mrs. Reid; 2,  Mrs.  Gilchrist.  Booties in wool���������1, Mrs. J. Reid;  2, Mrs.  Gilchrist.    .  Embroidered bootees���������1. Mrs.  Reid.  Bedroom  slippers���������1,  Mrs.  Spring  Handmade shawl���������1, Mrs. Olson;.  2,  Mrs.   Dawson.  Lady's   sweater���������1,   Mrs.   Spring.  Man's sweater���������1,   Mrs.   Reid.  White centrepiece���������1, Mrs. Hivr-  um;   2,  Mrs. Jacobson;  Colored centrepiece���������1, Mrs. Fred  erickson;   2,  Mrs.  Sawley.  Crochet, work���������1,  Mrs.  Hayton.  Tatting���������1, E. Flodine; 2, Mrs.  Poison.  Irish crochet���������1, Mrs. Dawson; 2,  Mrs.   Reid.  Sideboard scarf���������1. Mrs. Flodine;  2,Mrs.  Frederickson.  Tea cosj���������1,  Mrs.  Hurum.  Cushion top���������1, Mrs. Dawson.  Knitting in cotton���������1, Mrs. Gilchrist; ��������� ' ��������� ,  Embroidered corset cover���������1, Mrs.  Wilson-. ���������' ���������" "��������� .  Embroidered night gown���������1, Mrs.  Owens.  Crochet yoke���������-1, Mrs. Owen; 2,  Mrs. Sawley.  Handmade towels���������1, Mrs. Ham;  2, Mrs.- Hurum.   ;  Pillow covers���������1, Mrs. Hurum; 2  Mrs. Jacobson.  Handkerchief���������1, Mrs.  Sawley;   2,  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  3hone Connection. Mission City  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  <   Stock   Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen oT  the Eraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  jiurck and their values. -  Address   all   communications  .Box.M Chilliwack, 13. 0*  to  Years ago, a man, whose ideas may have been,somewhat  in advance of the time, when addressing a gathering ot  school cMiciren, said, "Never, say .'HeHo' when greeting a  person. 'Hello' means nothing, it is a silly greeting. Be  considerate enough to ask after his health, say 'How do you  do?'"'  -Or: course, in answering the telephone you would not  "������av  "How do you do?" or even "Are you there?" But such  Greetings are no more out of place than "HeUo" '  Proper  telephone practice is to announce who is speaking.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  For   a Good Smok*Try  B.C. & Old Spor  CIGARS  B.   C.    CIGAR    FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ. PROPS  Mrs. Hayton.  Fancy Apron���������1, Mrs. Sawley;  Mrs.  Hurum.  Kitchen   apron���������1,   Mrs.   Reid.  Child's dress���������1, Mrs. Thompson;  2, Mrs.- Flodine.  1, Mrs. Gilchrist;  ���������1,  Mrs.  Sawley;  Mrs.-.-  James;  Reid.  . Mrs.  Mrs.  Byer  Pieced quilt-  Mrs.  Reid.  Boudoir  cap  Mrs. Dawson.  Fancy   bag���������1,  Mrs.  Sawley.  Scrap book���������1, Mrs. Reid.  Tray cloth���������1, Mrs. Ham;  2, Mrs  Sawley.  Combinations,       embroidered��������� 1  Mrs. Dawson; crochet, Mrs.- Sawley.  Set   doilies���������IT   Mrs.   Hayton;  '2  Mrs.  Gilchrist.  Flannelette   gown���������1,   Mrs.  Crocheted   corset   cover���������I,  Hayton;   2,  Mrs.  Dawson.  Crocheted    night    gown���������1,  Reid.  Art Department���������  Hand painted picture���������1, Mi  ���������2, Mr. Baynos.  Hand   painted   cup   and   saucer���������  1, Mrs.   McKinnon.  Pyrography���������C.   M'/ Baynes.  Landscape painting���������Mr. Dyer.  Wod carving���������Mrs. Reid.  Wood carving���������Mrs. Reid.  .School  Work���������  Best general exhibition���������Clayburn  2. Poplar;  3, Glonmore,'���������!, Matsqui.  Mrs.  Jos.   Henley  and  Mrs.   J.   H.  Watson, of New Westminster, were  the judges of the dairy products. Mrs  Henley said of the cooking exhibit:  "if all women were the cooks that  the Matsqui women are there would  be fewer divorces." Mrs. Watson stated that "there was hot a poor article among the cooking exhibits and  that she was both pleased and delighted with the interest taken iu the  fair. The fancy work exhibit was  very large, in fact the largest of any  of the fall fairs that have been attended this year. The ladies of Mats  qui municipality have stood hand in  hand with the men to make this fair  the decided success that it undoubtedly was.  Cecil Trice, of Victoria, the judge  of the field products, was warm in  his praise. "This has been one of the  most successful'fairs that J have  judged this year, The products are  all good, the judging cf them has  been extremely difficult, all products  being equally good. The potato assort  inent is particularly good. I feel that,  the farmers of Matsqui have every  reason to feel proud of their fair  this year and are quite deserving of  the name that they have among the  judges in this part of the province,  as being near the head of the list in  field products, and gal-den varieties"  The flowers and fruit were judged  by E. C. Hunt, of the Washington  State Agricultural'College. "The  fruits, apples especially, are to my  mind the best that could be grown"  he said. "The flowers were rather  spoilt by the rain on Thursday, but  it was plain to be seen that the amateur'florists of this municipality had  spent sometime on the flowers." The  roses were especially beautiful, and  all visitors commented upon them.  The art exhibit was small. Mrs. E.  J. Anseth, of Dennison exhibited for  display only, twelve very beautiful  paintings that added greatly to the.  beauty   of   the   art   section.  The Matsqui fair ended with a big  dance in the evening, in the beauti-  fuly decorated hall.  The sensible size of the Chevrolet  "Four-Ninety'- Touring Oar assures  both riding comfort and low. operating 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 tlines���������light enough to.be easy  to handle and economical of gasoline  and tires.  ��������� Chevrolet dependability Is so well  established that you can buy this  handsome touring car with entire  confidence.  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  MISSION CITY, ������. C.  VANCOUVER  FRUIT MARKET  Heavy arrivals of fruit were     received  on  Water St.  row this  weeiv  (Sept.  yth).       Italian    Prunes    and  Peaches from  Wenatchee moved out  i fast. Peaches bringing $2.75 per box  : while Prunes brought $1.50 per suit  case of   10  lbs.     Hatzic Prunes brot.  $1.75  for 18   lbs.    .Local Plums and  I Pears   for  cooking   are   in   good   de-  | maud and supply is equal to it. Onions  from Walla  Walla ,of excellent  grado sold'at, $38:00 per ton. Blackberry sales are slow, some jobbed at  $3.00.'  Pay as you go. but not if Thou are  going for good.-���������Mazda Alamaiiac.  Advertising -Light of -  BUSINESS  AND ECONOMY  (See   next  Page)  the rent and the taxes and the over  head expenses and take the -profit  that he wants, and the whole thing  amount to less than one-tenth of the  amount taken in.  Advertising'doubles the efficiency  of the'clerk, the value of the store,  tin--power of the merchant's organization. -  Only a child under five years of  age could fail to see that the main  who advertises persistently, intelligently and truthfully is saving the  monev  of  those that  purchase  from  him, inasmuch as he is making it  possible for the SAME organization,  the same equipment, to do many  times the amount of business-that it  would do without advertising. -And  he can take for himself three or four  or five per cent profit on his sales���������  instead of forty per cent, as the non-  advertiser must do���������and with his  small percentage of -profit he can become an infinitely richer man. .  Nothing is- more foolish than the  ���������'asr. disappearing-belief of the igno-  .���������ant that'when they buy goods "they  lay for the advertising." They do  nothing of the kind. The .advertising pays for part of the goods and  .nakes it possible to deliver the  joods cheaper.  The paper advertising is considered the best because it. Is placed in  ;;he hands of the reader and in his or  ���������lor home, beside the comfortable  .ire decides that he will make; hla  purchases���������most of the purchases  are decided upon in the home. No  nediuni is good where it depends on  the prospective buyer passing, your  store or does not reach  the home.  Then let your aim in all advertising aim at catching the advertiser in  the home.   -.     ���������  Let your advertising be the alarm  clock that arouses people to the realization of the "fact that your-store  gives good value for the money paid  over the counter and is really, a good  place to buy. Do it by advertising  in this paper.  I  tit  ii w  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PACE TURKIC  ADVEBTIStNB���������U6HT OR  BUSINESS 10 ECONOMY  I-Ia"ve you thought what Ad./ortis-  'ing means' to the life' ot Canada?  Do you understand thai it is a guarantee of Quality and the Agent of  Economy? Do you .realize that if  you are''to succeed in- any business  or any profession Advertising Will  Help. _'ou? 'Advertising is the Language ot Business, it is the Bright  Light by which Commerce and Industry find their way throughout the  Nation.  Not alone husinss men, merchants  advertising men or editors are interested   in   advertising.  The whole country, every citizen,  every woman, every ,child, derives  benefit- from tlie advertising art,  which has been developed within iho  present generation.  Every scholboy knows how the human race has begun iis menial development since language was'discovered. Uefore men could speak  they could not tell each other their  ideas or help each other.  What language is to. the human  race Advertising is "to Business, industry, Commerce, Manufacturing  and Economy.  Advertising is flic l":,.r;iago of  trade, the language of vimi-ty, the j  language of prosperity,, tho' language '  of tlie man of today determined lo \  do iu his.lite what in former years'  could be done in lower than half a!  dozen generations. ; I  Advertising a's tho word   indicates'  is   Giving   information. j  Literally translated, the word  means "lo-turn to," from the Latin  of   ad���������lo���������and   verto���������turn.  The advertisements turn the public  io  the thing wanted.  Advertising, tho voice of commerce, tells the work that the thinkers, fighters aud inventors of industry are doing.  Very "old. indeed, is advertising.  The rainbow in Iho-clouds, according  to (lie Scriptures, was ono of tho  early adveriisoiuouis. It promised,  that men'should not- be destroyed  with a flood again. In that advertisement, .brilliant, in color, magnificent in size, supremo power announced the fact, that liiaf parlicula.  llood was to bo Ihe last Hood.  Caesar used the advertisement  when, fighting ihe patricians and using (he bulk of (he people against  his enemies in Iho senate, he caused  the proceedings ofDfhe senate to be  advertised' on the walls of Rome.  That was tho lirsf seminioderii advertising, r  The. object, of men (hat create is to  make I hri,"creations knov. n. , I  And  the  task  that advertising accomplishes and that, nothing else Can  accomplish  is  to make , known   fo all-  the'o'fforls,   tho  results,' flic  inducements, of tho individual.  -  Many and ingenious have been the  advertising methods of men since  the beginning.  ' ��������� ���������  It*.was Solomon's advertising of his  .wisdom���������411 various very respectable  ways���������that, brought the queen of  H'leha to see him. '  "Ti". "was advertising undoubtedly  wheir young C-ieppatra, hoping to get  the Roman power, behind her weak  kingdom, had herself wrapped up in  a vug and, thus wrapped up, delivered in Caesar's private apartment.'She  was disappointed in the result of that  advertisement- lor, although she became I he mother of little Cesarion,  Caesar's son, she was, not able to  influence or control him. And when  t;he took Antony as second best she  failed and  died.  It was good advertising when Cau-  piiicmj, the Indian chief, intending  to frighten the'little group of ,New  t-hi'glanders. filled a snake skin with  ���������iiTows and sent if to Governor Bradford. And if was still better advertising when that same governor filled  the snako skin with powder and bull-  ' cts and sent it. back fo Canonicus.  This Indian gentleman' looked at the  white  man's  advertisement    in     the  :,   Under the British North America  'Act of 1867 the. right to legislate on  matters respecting education in Canada was reserved exclusively to the  provincial   legislatures.     In   general  throughout    Canada    there are two  fundamental    systems  of education,  one    that of tha    Protestant    communities free from   the   control   of  religious bodies, and the other that  of Roman Catholic  communities  in  ���������whi-c-i education is  united with the  religious teaching of the church,  i    In  all  the  provinces  the  cost of  education is defrayed from the public revenue, provincial or local, and  public and elementary  education ia  absolutely free.    With the exception  of   Quebec   all   tie   provinces   have  laws   of  compulsory  s-chool  attendance, uniformity  in the training' of  teachers, text books and the g.-ading  of children.      Upon application tha Wm^.���������  provincial    government    gives^  im- &������*_____  mediate financial  assistance for .tho  erection of new schools where settlement warrants this or increased attendance  demands   a  large,   edifice.  Each year thousands of new schools  are ,built  throughout  the  length  of  the  country  especially  in  the  ever  growing    western    provinces.   ��������� Assistance in the payment of teachers  is    given  by a system    of    grants.  Nature   study,   manual    instruction,  Bchool    gardens,    domestic    science \^  and technical education   have    boen p*  taken  up energetically,-whilst agri  culture, which after all is the omn- |&  try's   prime   interest  forms  an  im- *****  try's   prime   interest   forms  an   im- mMM������ i;PPP������|f^i'.  portant ilem in the curriculum of all sM&^Z&JtfW-    -��������� :     \% %  M-  schools. m^$mm:\   i'&    V   '-vIpS  > In the cities and towns of the Do- ppi^g^f:W%k- ,.<.*.:;���������:. .'i.,i  minion no expense is spared in the X^^^^^MimLm^^'^i^m  erection Of handsome, spacious  ocliool buildings, where health conditions arc the prime consecration  and they form no mean pa;.-t in t'he  aggregate of Canada's fine public  structures. Solicitude is exe-ted in  the health and the general wolf we  of the pupils in the plans or .construction, and medical offto'Tr. iwi  health nurses supervisee tfx*. &"ya3i.<"S  well-being when they ase in c?w-  atiom  in the rural districts naturally,  where in the first settlement  farms'are often widely separated,  scholastic facilities' do not exist in  the same perfection, t'hiough everything is done by the education departments to meet the mare difficult  conditions and the child of the farmer need not fall far behind his city  brother in the progress of learning.  The majority of tho schools are ungraded, that is several small classes  arc taught by the one teacher, and  the districts arc of such dimensions  p������ fo make the school house easily  accessible from the furthest limits  Fully trained teachers are provided  (1) Macdonald College, Ste. Anne de   Bellevue, P.Q., where  many Canadian teachers are trained  i9\   At t-he Aerieultural College, Olds, Alta.  (3) A Group 5 pipU, at a Rural School in Western Canada.  Every province possesses finely  equipped agricultural colleges with  up-to-date fiacuWJ.es of scientific  Canning exports where the moat  progressive and modern methods of  agriculture are taught and where the  degree of Bachelor of Scientific Agriculture i~ conferred at graduation.  As it i_ Impossible for jnany of the  sons and'daughters of farmers to  attend all the year round and complete the courses, winter .sessions  are held in every province where  short courses are given imparting  a thorough training to boys and  girls over the public school ago in  Intelligent farming and scientific  methods, domestic science and other  phases of farm work. These courses  have proved of immense interest and  value and are widely appreciated by  '.erirnltural communities whilst tlie  &_ rS&tU. norma, school,;   .acadanc. isyear,-- -������  ___-^������^^  ized. , ���������  There is virtually no limit toj  educational facilities in the Dornvtu  ion and the child having completed  public and high school courses ma*  go further and has twenty-six un������������  versifies to choose from, ten in Or.-j  tario, four each in Quebec and Nov������  Scotia, two eaoh in New BrunswicK  and Saskatchewan and one each m  Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba  and Prince Edward Island. Through  tho ' Rhodes Scholarships th������*j:  young Canadians have the opportu<  nity of entry into the colleges o������  Oxford and Cambridge, fostering tM  Imperial union and continuing theit!  scholarship with students from ever*  part of the globe,- Some of the Canadian universities, notably McGillat  Montreal and Toronto University  have won world-wide reputation*  aud furnished European universiti*fl|  _Jt__  i.mnko til-iin thoughtfully and-decided  l.o put. off the light indefinitely.  11, was excellent advertising of her  courage and of woman's power fo  light when Hannah Dusfin, being  captured by the Indians who murdered her .baby and being led away to  be tortured, returned on .foot, bringing with her tho scalps of fen Indians   that   she   had , killed   in   their  sleep.  not meant as such, when Agassiz, lire  great naturalist, said,* |'l have .not  time to make money."  It was good advertising when  Mark Antony pointed out the holes  that the daggers made in Caesar's  It. was good (advertising, 'although  clothing and .even better advertising  when he mentioned with pretended  reluctance how much of his money,  and property Caesar.had left to the  howling mob.  Tlie history of the. world has been  a history of advertising, conscious  or unconscious. ���������  This generation of ours is'the first  that sees advertising as a science  and an art.  And even this generation does not  realize the importance'of advertising-  the dignify of advertising profession  the extraordinary part'that advertising is destined to play in the industry  ihe commerce and especially in the  .economy of the country.  ��������� The advertisement is to the industry and busirfess of the nation what  the bright, electric- light bulb tells  what the engine is .doing. The brilliantly worded advertisement ' tells  what industry, commerce, manufacturers, are doing. $  In the olden days everything was  slow. A man with great difficulty  managed to place his little store i.r, a  street where many passed. The people only could know what he was doing if they PASSED HIS store.-  Now a man puts his factory in a  distant town. Nobody'has seen it:  nobody knows perhaps whore it is.  But that man puts his name, his purposes, his accomplishments, IN THE  HANDS OP TENS OF MILLIONS OF  HUMAN BEINGS." He does not wait  for'the man to pass, his door. He  goes through the door of the house  in which the man lives and in this  monthly or" that weekly or in many  dailies presents to the man the story  that he has to tell.  Therein lies the power of advertising. You can' work today, and tomorrow you can tell the whole world  what you have done.  You can have a new idea this week  and next year that idea can be in the  minds of fifty millions of human beings. -  You are not bound by your location, limited by the strength of your  voice. Your voice is the voice of the  printing  press.  No man need waste a day if he has  the right idea and the energy and  knows how to talk for publication.  It is important that the l public  know what advertising means.  Especially important is the fact  that plenty of advertising almost invariably means AN EXCELLENT  AND HONEST PRODUCT.  If  you   read   that  a  man   had   invested millions of dollars in a factory  ���������of brick, stone and  iron you would  I not need to be told that he would re-  ! train from setting fire to that factory  IT'S  lot (51*  sub-  ,  Last  month we sent out a  bills  requesting  payment     for  scription  to  this family  journal and  receiveoT'tlie' following:  '���������   Dear Editor���������Your bill for the last  subscription received, and I, for the-  following reasons, am unable to send  you, a cheque just now.     We  had a  big   high    water   this -year   and   the,  cows  were' unable  to  see  the  grass  and   could   not  give  any  milk:_  and  since the flood I have been held up,  held   down,, sandbagged,   walked  on,-  liattcued   out, ������fnd   squeezed   by   the  government for' war tax, excess profit  tax, capital stock tax, merchant's license, broker's license- and by every  society and  organization  that inventive mind can invent to extract what  1 .may or may not have in my possession.     The   government   has   so   governed  my   business that  1     do     not.  know who  owns it." ,1  cannot drive  comfortably even on  the roads    because the government is broke, or it  says   it  is   broke  and   cannot  spend  any more money on the good roads  built five years ago because they- had ���������  too. much money on them then and  were'too good, andvmow 1 guess we  will have to wait until  they are ail  worn out or the government fired. I  am   inspected,   suspected,   examined,  re-examined, required and commanded  so  I  do not know  who  I  am or  why   I   am   here.    All   I   know   is   I  am supposed to be an inexhaustible  supply  of  money   for   human   needs,  a-nd" because 1 will not sell all I have  and   go   and   beg,   borrow,   or   steal  money   to   give   away,   i   have   been  cussed,   discussed,   boycotted,   talked  about,  lied  to,  lied  about,  held up,  robbed,  and  nearly   ruined,   and ,thc  inly reason  1 am clinging to  lifo is  io   see   whatinsainhill   is   going* to  happen next.    Then   I  lie  $1.50   I  owe  you.  Everyone.  will send  Truly,   1  you  0.  BHATING   TIME  In 1922 the Plasterers' Unions  gained great victory,    the'    five-hour  day.  In 11124 the bricklayers, after doing no work for six months, during  which their wives took in washing,  achieved the three-hour day.  In 1J12G tho Affiliated Unions of  Hod-Carriers and Waiters landed  the   two-hour day.  In   19 2 7  the unions of carpenters-  joiners,   barbers,   surgeons,   butchers  motormen,  ball-players,,  paper-hangers,   janitors,   lemonade   bartenders,  school children, brakemen, plumbers,  ; burglars,       mule-drivers.    -    caddies  i chiropodists and clergymen obtained  jthe one-hour day.    All the other unions    sympathetically   -adopted    the  ������������������.ante   working  period. .  In   1928   the  universal  convention  or  organized  labor  met  at  the new  pocially if it were not insured. ;     ; Ral   wilsonopolis, - District  There'are many business men tlialj^ UCl|locracVf t0 COnsicler the ominous question, "What next?" "Brethren," said the .chairman, "we seem  to be up against it. What can follow the one-hour day? There is  nothing left to conquer. Our occupation-as walking and talking delegates is gone."  "Not so,*' responded Iho gentleman from Holshcvika. "We have  not vet reached the limit. Hitherto  wo have-been agitating for 'shorter  hours for labor.' but all we've gained has been fewer, hours. The hours  are as long as they ever were.  From now on let our slogan be 'A  shorter hour for labor.' ''  In 11127 organized labor secured  tho thirty-minute hour, with time-  and-a-half for overtime and fifteen  minutes for lunch.��������� Life.  have put not one million, but five  millions and ten millions, into an advertising reputation.  They have put their millions .into  words and have created by them a  reputation as solid as any brick or  any iron. That reputation IS THE I It  FORTUNE. That reputation is their  life work. It is not insured. It cannot be insured.  For the man who has put millions  into advertising, to'lower the quality  of his goods, to deceive the public  would be like setting fire Io his millions   without  any  insurance  The man who advertises gives hostages to the public and proves    that  ]it is bis intention to succeed by giv-  jing value, by living up to that which  ihe has promised.  j There are of course fraudulent.ad-  'vcrfiscrs, but they arc constantly becoming fewer. And they are becoming fewer, (hanks TO THE POWER  OF ADVERTISING.  For flic advertising of honest men  and of honest goods has made the  work of deceitful advertising mom  and more difficult, less and less remunerative.  Advertising is no longer used to  poll wooden nut megs or to sell a  "line steel engraving of the King for  [ii'tv cents," and which turns out t.o  be a Canadian two cent stamp with  the king's face upon it. Or the best  .wav to kill potato bugs for two dollars and when the package and advice comes along the instructions do  read "put the potato bug on one of  the blocks aud crush him with tho  other." These arc actual facts, but  can no longer exist on account of  advertising.  Advertising has almost ceased to  be misrepresentation, and it ban become the honest voice of commerce,  the agent of economy, AND THE  ECONOMY MUST BE CLEAR TO  ALL. It can be made clear in a  very few words.  You have a merchant who does nor  advertise.       He  pays  a   clerk   three  clerk  goods.  aolls  dollars   a   day.   and   the  fii'teen dollars* worth of  Naturally I hat merchant must first  nnv (he clerk bis two dollars out ot  ibo fifteen dollars that you pay for  Hie goods. That means twenty per  ecnt profit lo start with for the clerk  alone. .  And then the store. wluHi ropreh-  ,-nts lii-,li r-iit or liivrstinsni. must  lake its pan of your purchase money  for rent, for heat, for taxes, insurance. .��������� '   .  And the proprietor must  take Jn=  part. ,  Where the man who does not. a<i-  verMse pavs three dollars to tho clerk  and two dollars for rent and a dollar for insurance and delivery and  soils (iffeon dollars* worth of goods-  lie 'must make six ,dollars for cx-  ���������Vfiisns and at least three for himself  and   you   get  two   dollars   worth   of  goods. ���������       ,    , i  \ man with the same clerk and  the' same store, ADVERTISING, can  sell one hundred dollars" worth of  goods, so that out of one hundred  dollars   he   can   pay   the   clerk   and  rom  Three)  <t. flilS   ABBOTSFORD   POST,   ABBOTSFOitD,  B.   6.  IU_VH-_���������__���������M_P__t3l  iijhi-in 111 miiiiiiiiiiii in tin  No Better-on-the-Market Kind  Our big,' juiey. steaks look nice enough to frame, but. fhero is  a more practical use for which they,- are intended���������that of making  our customers look healthy and happy. The kind of meat you got  here, no matter of what nature, is the no-beffer-on-the-market kind.  You can safely tic to that statement. We take as much pride in our  business and have as much regard for our integrity as though-we  were running a   bank.     We handle all kinds of good  things  fo eat.  1|! A.'E.-HUMPHREY  (I.a to   Taylor    A    Ifiiiiuilirc.v)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   (5   H;ift   I'.loclt,   Chilliwack  'j!ox    4'.:2, OHIIXIWACK  in  meats.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  CI VJ_ OS A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  'B'"'" P'"���������'u-       '        Abbotsford, B.C.  "armors' Phone 1909  S___n^EWECX*tjnE3S3_9G���������nssss_5  ,���������������SOW-���������J_���������_E3__nW3J_  ECTJ-JHJI..JLI   UlggT������miMI-IIIH������������������_!-������  Gas has taken another rise, and it is time  for us to consider Conservation methods.  The������ZENITH CARBURETOR will do this  for you and more. Let's fit one on for you  on trial'- "*     ���������  We have the following Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  1 Ford One Ton Truck 'in First-Class condition.    Snap  CASH. ���������      -  CASir  REGISTER,    Good condition, $25.00;  Edison  Bali cry    Charger $35.00.  1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  19.1.4 Ford Car, poor condition, "Cheap.  Five Passenger Overland in good running order, $350.00  .15 Morse Power Motor 220 Volts, GO Cycles; 1200 R. P.  M., complete with starter, sliding base and puily. Snap.  M>������Ar*fl>ww*m*swji  SSff  cMM������Mana2nMa������l  nii������ljuilijil������iipj|i;i  ***  ft  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  ���������REPAIRER  AJUWTSiFOItl), n. c.  Your health and the health of,  your family can best be maintained by pure food. The first  requisites of pure food are the  quality, purity and freshness of  it. : '     '. '  ALBERT LEE'S BREAD has  all these qualities. Patronize  the home-made Bread.  LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Advertisements under the above  heading cost 2 5 cents per issue,  weave copy and money at The Abbotsford Garage.  WANTED���������A youn man; pernuui-  cnt position to learn the business.  Must bo reliable. Apply I'*1. J. it-  Whitchelo. Abbotsford,  13. C.  FOR. SALE, Abbotsford���������Three  residcntal lots; cleared, ploughed  and fenced; good soil;' wafer ten  feet; close fo electric light and phone  lines.  Wm. Taylor, C.   10.  We specialize in all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling'  and repairing fttarler and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage &. Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7  AJJBOTSFORR B. C.  Farmers 1918  eBBnSBOCBKE&rO  sasscs^m  Sumas Prairie Supply Store  Quick Service,   Fresh Goods,   Low Prices  Your Patronage Invited  YOU'LL APPRECIATE THE SAVING  I'LL APPRECIATE YOUR ORDER  C. SUMNER  r^iXGrBBsasxasBaagsaaai  araasroessxi  Government .House. Victoria,   13.   C.  August 0th, 1920.  Present:  HIS   MONO UK  THE   LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR JN COUNCIL.  \VHER 1.0AS by an Act respecting  pound districts il. is enacted that the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council may,  by Order in Council made public by  notice in the British Columbia Gazette, constitute any pan of the Province of Brifjsh Columbia noUwith-  in tlie limits of a municipality into a  pound district.  j     AND WHEREAS under the provisions of this Act application has been  jmade to' constitute  that portion    of  t'he   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:  AND 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 d.istrict 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 nin'cly-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 tho  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 cf hi.s 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.  1    J.  D.   McLEAN,  Clerk,   Executive   Council  AT. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Btumraanm  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL, TCSTATE-^Hoiiey to Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  cCa  Abbotsford  iia!  offers     in      BROOMS  TO-DAY'and all    next    week.  Factory discounts    handed    on  to the purchaser.  Prices from -65<������  AG. ANDREWS  ���������  BUTTER WRAPPERS  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  PKJOTTY  WEEDING   AT  POWELL   RIVER  A particularly pretty wedding took  place at the residence of the bride's  ���������parent. 'Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Ham-  inc.rt.on, Powell River, when their  youngest, daughter, Olive May, was  united in matrimony to Mr. John  Clifford Notts, eldest, son of Mrs.  Notts of Powell River. The bride is  tho granddaughter of the late Gilbert I-lolden Orene Hamcrton, C.C.M.  hi.. 13. T."S., of London, England, and  niece of Lord and Lady Chesnell  Jl-arnerton, of Wellifield, Peel, Yorkshire, England. Sir Thomas Logard  I-liinierl.on of Canton, England, and  of Mr. Philip Gilbert Hamerton, the  English writer on art. Among his  poems were "The Isle of Loch Awa"  and "Intellectual Life."  The drawing room was transformed into a bower of bloom for the occasion and the ceremony was por-  .'"'���������"���������med under a beautifully decorated arch  by Rev.  Mr. McLeay.  The  bride  was  given  in  marriage  by  her father, and  looked a picture  of loveliness iii a gown of white char-  I mouse satin, gracefully draped with  I hand-enibroidorod   georgette. Her  ; (lowing  tulle  veil   fell  in soft 'folds,  'and was held In place with a coronet  of  arange"  blossoms.    She  carried  a  shower bouquet  of white lillies and  carnations.  Miss Rdith McNeil was in attendance as bridesmaid, and looked charming in a frock of white crepe de  chine trimmed with' touches of pale  blue, and a tulle picture hat. She  carried a shower bouquet of pink carnations and wore the gift of the  groom a cameo ring set with pearls.  Little Miss Yvonne House, neice of  tho bride, made a dainty little flower  girl, wearing a frock of white Chilton  with touches of pink, and pretty hat  to match. She carried a prettily decorated basket of pink and white  sweetpeas. She also wore the groom's  gift, a small gold  brooch.  Mrs. Charles Hill provided the wed ,  ding music and during the signing of j  the register. "[ Love You Truly" was  rendered in a pleasing manner by  Miss Gertrude Hill. Mr. Oswell  Notts acted as groomsman.  ���������Tlie groom's gift to Mrs. Hill was  a gold brooch set with onyx and pearl  to Miss Hill a cameo ring, while the  best man was the recipient of a gold  stick  pin.  'Following the ceremony a reception was held, the bride's mother receiving the guests and wearing a  handsome gown of black satin and  crepe de chine and had a corsage bou  quet of mauve asters. She was assisted by her daughters, Mrs. W. E. Paf-  ford and Mrs. G. A. House, the former wearing a dress of black silk  embroidered in gold, the latter, in a  gown of whito silk and georgete.  Mrs. Notts, mother of the groom  was attired in taupe taffeta and Georgette and wore a corsage bouquet of  mauve asters.  Mr. and Mrs. Notts left later for  iho Sound cities,'-where the honeymoon will be spent the youthful  bride travelling in a smart suit of  navy tricotine, with which she wore  a  large white velvet  with   ostrich   plumes  fur. .On their .return  pie  will  make their :  River.  hat,  and  (he y  ionic  trimmed  white fox  oung cou-  af Powell  WEEK   IK   CALGARY  Slight  showers,  some  clouds,   but  u.-iualy  fine  Is   this   week's  weather.  The country trade  is  very good  owing to the crop conditions being satisfactory.    The  outside  demand     in  general  is greater this year for apples and other fruits  than has been  for several years.    The. new freight  rates caused  quite an  excitement a-  mong dealers  here' and  the general  opinion  is that the award  is in   excess of the reasonable need.       Fruit  shippers  are more  concerned in  express rates, and it is hoped that the  expressed   public   opinion   in   regard  to-what is termed "excessive freight  rates" will have the effect of preventing express rates from mounting too  high.    There is little doubt but that  an   advance  will   take   place.       The  producers of food stuffs will demand  a hearing before a decision is given.  Ontario plums are offering in Calgary  in     large     quantities,    mostly  Greengage and  Damson.      The    demand for them has been good. Some  of the merchants for convenience removed   the   plums   from   the   11-qt.  baskets  and  placed  them     in     4-lb.  baskets.    This was a poor move, as  they look small and green when thus  displayed.    There   is  a   bright  rose-  colored  gauze  placed   on  the lid   or  window   of   the   11-qt.   basket     that  helps to make green plums look rosy  very effective  Several car  ford  peaches  and will sell  per basket.  in selling the fruit,  lots of Ontario Craw-  will arrive next week,  wholesale at about  ?2  No  Exemption  Ou Fruit  The following telegrams tell their  own story:  ;   Calgary, Sept. 9th, 1920  To C. E. Mcintosh  Fruit Commissioner's Office,  Ottawa,. Out. *     '  ���������Please wire exemptions of freighc  judgment, .if any, relating to ' fruit  and vegetables."  J. A. Grant.  To  J.  A.   Grant,  B.C.   Markets Commissioner,  Calgary, Alta.  in reply to'your wire 9th: Milk,  crushed stone, sand, and gravel are  the only commodities exempt. Fruit  rates from British Columbia points  will be subject to the increase of 35  per cent, applicable in Western territory.  G. E. Mcintosh.  A New Accessory  Chauffeur���������Mrs.    Non    Speederly,  the car  hoodoo  won't  on it!  go.    It must have    a  I   jotu  .iBOrj���������iCfjapoacIg  uon   -sjjv  thought I had every possible attachment,  but  I'll get one0���������Judge.  land   ripe.    It   is   "camouflage",   but fa  "You   ought  to  have  seen   Mabel  run the quarter mile."  "What did she do it in?"  I  don't know what you  call  Earned   things."  the


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