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The Abbotsford Post Sep 16, 1921

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 IV  /  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIL/ No: 17  :' ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER  16, 1921.  $1.00 per Year  Public Meeting  Defeats Parr *i!  ���������(From' Fraser.  Vulltjy   Record;  rlibn  While the debate  limes, i lid meeting o  of tlie Mission school  AHUO'IWOKI*  Superior  scnuoii  JlAiH.V  cko\vi>i<:f>  iM-  was  ' I.Iim  tlintr  warm'   at:,  ratepayers-!  let. hold in  flie Victory Theatre;  was featureless, in  proved moro or loss  nothing to speak of  ed. ' Tho cliair was  for eight o'clock by  at once called upon  read tho iiiinut.es of  by  the  appointed  on Monday-nigh I  I'ui'.t ' the    a Hair  of a    fiasco    for  'was accomplish-  t.iken shortly af-  Mr.  t'arr. ��������� who  the secretary :o  (lie iiic.-t in;? held  committee which   was i\>iiiprisi.'i|  representatives     fr/>.n     Hi-.1     \.'in  so'h'uol  sections,   pansed"!   Mum'-cr  The ssiiporror    h"iiooi     < \u n  the fall lorni a.. week'ago last, Tuesday. For ii'long tiiuo t.iiu school,has  boon crowded, but this yoar it. sooms  that accomodation \cau not ho provided for the' additional numbers who  wish to attend. The Orange Hall is  still- being used t for the receiving  class,^wiiich is. larger t.lwi:\ over, and  efforts a I. solving this accomodation  problem in the past, have evidently  failed. : The abnormal .situation is  very   unsatisfactory   to   all   parties'.  The  following     are    (he     present  teachers:      Principal,   Mrs.   MacDow-  joll   from   Phoenix;     assistant   princi-  ' pal,  Miss  Manning. Vancouver;   Miss  Mason   and   Miss 'Alexander   of  Vancouver and Miss Soldon of Clayburn'.  Mrs.   McDowell   was principal   ��������� some  ing was throwji op- ' Lim,i !1S������-      ivlisH    Manning has been  of these    questions ; assistant principal  foi   the past, year  rf has lieen a' popular and successful teacher. In the entrance class,  which she taughe, ther esults of    the  <;. w. v. .v. iioldk'Pinsr  UMNtfitAi; mioiotin<;  comini'.-.(;.���������  This  ( i  II.-:  Ol'  resolutions which were io be submit  ted to the genera 1 meeting.  "When tlie--'nice  en for discussion  questions J  a jaj.epa.yer at once asked the chair if   "'  it.-would not be in order to' first dispose of��������� the resolution introduced    at  the first meeting held, namely that  the members of the School Board j  with the exception of Mrs. Keeves be j  asked for,, their resignation. "The*  chairman thought that this matter,  should be disposed of and called for .  discussion on it.        ��������� :-   '������   '"������������������    -'-:,.  .Mr. E. L. Hickling started the ball  rolling by .stating, thai; in- his;-.-"opinion, -the motion' should be recinded  if the name of Mrs. Keeves was not  included with- the rest . He did "not  think it fair to exempt, anyone.  Mr. Sam Smith w.is of the same  rpinion. Ife put it u������ to the "chairman not to make fislS of l one and  flesh of another. ?���������  Mr. Verchere pointevi out that the  resolution had precidencs over any  other business and should be dealt  with. The motion should be placed  before the ratepayers for  cision.-  ' Mrs.   Mandalo  pypressed  ion that the motion should  od.    At this stage    Mm debate  to warm up a bit    and    many  examination were higlilysal.isfac.tory.  The other three teachers are all new-  to this school. Miss Mason and Miss  Snl:lpu will teach in the divisions of  the main school and Miss Alexander  will have charge of the receiving  class.in. the Orange Hall.  Tho first' general meeting of the  new fiscal year of'the Abbotsford G.  W'. V. A. was held on Monday evening, 'September 12tlr. v  ��������������������������� Opening with the usual (Silent tribute, the mop.f.ing;confinued with routine business.'. The applications for  membership from Comrades Baldwin  and   Bonar were accepted.  The chief issue of the meeting was  the question of amalgamation of all  returned soldier organizations. Comrade President Whitchelo    in a,short  speech, informed the members of the  proposition    as    brought up at'  the  Provincial   Convention.'   The   different, opinions of'the members were expressed, with .the result that a motion  was-  carried to the   effect  that this  branch of flieG. W. V. A. is resolved:  (y)tbat there should he only one returned    soldiers' ^organization;   (2)  that it should he founded on the principles of terms, of 'membership as embodied in the present constitution of  the G. W. V. A'.rrS) that the    amalgamated organization must he entirely non-political,, '^non-sectarian   \and  'non-fraternal.   "'I-*,     .  A r committee-^consisting  of Com-  their de-  liip  opin-'  be roeiiul-  began  lively  tills were heard. Mr. MAirdo Mac-  Lean, took the cow by the horns when  he sq'd���������"If you pass this resolution  it will do more harm than good.'  This meeting is by no mean's representative for T doubt, if" there is 5-per  cent of the voting population in the  theatre. If yr-u pass this will the  rest of ihe citizens approve of your  action."  Mr. Smith���������"You ar.e harking    up  tlie  wrong tree  with  this resolution  Yve can holler all we    like    but what  good does it do .us."  Mr. I-Joulder���������"Well, 1 don't know  about- that.'   As I wander around the  municipality, I see men that are more  capable of running cur school affairs j  than (hose now in office."  The discussion continued for some  time longer and at last the chairman  had to call for attention on several  occasions. At last order was restored  and the motion was put to a vote.  Motion I)<'fea(r<l  Despite the fact that this motion  proved a bomb shp.II at the first  meeting, it was badly beaten when a  standing vote was taken. Very few  supported the motion to dismiss the  trustees and rightly so, for although'  the tax rate is high it would perhaps  be a very hard matter to find men  who would accomplish as much as  the present Board* Especially is this  true in the housing of the, children  who are well provided for. the schools  net being seriously overcrowded as  the ca^e is in ..������������������many parts of the  province.  The next order of business was the  discussion, of the various recommendations made by tha committee. The  ���������first question to lie taken up was?  the recommendation that the Man-,  wal Training and Domestic Science  classes be cut out. After tho first  'few minutes of discussion it became  apparent that the :ost of these classes was more lli.Viv tlie ratepayers  could hear. Principal Gamble of the  Mission High School was asked for  his opinion as tr the value of this  kind of training and in a short ad-  'dress he p'oh'it'ed"'o'uri:that' this'  of the school curriculum is in vogue  "all over the Dominion. But it seemed that the people were looking for  retrenchment and' perhaps some ways  and. mean's could be devised in order  to lighten the burden somewhat. In  1920 fife people of Canada spent  more for luxuries than they did for  education. Education wa-i a necessity and there iinust be some way to  carry on our educational system. He  thought, that the subject of hygiene  should be taught in every class room.  The subject of nature study war. also an important, one and now adays  the. school curriculum should be outlined   vety carefully.  Those who were anxious to^have  the classes discontinued put up a big  fight. One ratepayer took the view  that this was an-utter waste "of money  as tlie peonle were paying out moncv  fcr whn.t the fathers and mothers  should teach at- home.  Considerable amusement was caused by the declaration of one man who  said he had never    studied    Manual  I Training and the retort from another  to the effect that if lie didn't he must  ; have come from Dewdney. Mr. Christie said he did not want to see    any  step taken that was going lo hinder ;  any  child,   but  he   felt  that   the  rdes   Ackland,   Baldwin  and   Rowdey  was.appointed to.-nia.ke arrangements  'for .'the    forthcoming , celebration on  part '^'November -1 llh'.'-'?!H1'; '���������" l ���������   -' --' "'���������  It .was decided-to ask. the'Board of  Trade and all others "wishing to do  so, to assist the G. W. V. A. to-erect  a flag-staff, having a permanent  cement base holding an engraved  'plate.- Mr. N. Hill, a visitor at the  meeting and, president of,the Board  of Trade suggested the following inscription: "Pear God. Honor the  King, Serve the Empire* It' is righteousness that exalleth a: nation and  in righteousness shaft thou extend  thy boundaries'; and thy dominion  shall be from sea to sea." ^  Before closing the meeting, the  President, in a short address;'made a  pivsontalion' to- retiring -secretary-  treasurer W." A. Ackland. consisting  of an engraved case, containing "three  pines. Comrade -Ackland replied in  a brief but sincere speech and the  mooting closed after informal conr  versa (ion.  PERSONALS  ��������� Miss J. Rogers of Vancouver has  been visiting her home here recently.  . Mrs. Frew of Collingwood East,  spent the week-end-at the home of  Mrs'.   Reyburn.  Mrs. Barrett has returned home  from England after spending six  months  with  her  parents.  Mrs. J. McCallum of Vancouver,  formerly of Abbotsford, is the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. A.''McCallum. <  Mrs. S.- D. Trethewey has returned home after spending the summer  in the Interior, the guest of Mrs. J.  0. Trethewey.  Miss Annie McCrimmon is spending her vacation with her aunt, Mrs.  P. Hughes, at Mission City.  Master Normer Sumner had tho  misfortune to fall from a free and  break his arm on Saturday. He is  now in the General Hospital-, Vancouver.  Rev. W. Robertson attended a  meeting of Conference - at St. Andrew's Church, Vancouver, this  week. '    .  Mr. James Downie intends making  a special exhibit of his work at tho  Pair. |  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Thompson, Mrs.  McMenemy and Evelyn spent Wednesday and Thursday'at' the New  Westminster Fair.  ���������PJETITIOiV TO JOIN   LANGJLEY  IJOAIll)  OF  TISADE   MEETING  SKITKMIIKIl 12th, 10U1  MURRAYVILLE, Sept. 12.���������.-Residents of that portion of Glen Valley  which lies, within the Matsqui municipality are anxious to become ratepayers of Langley, according to a petition which was read at the Langley  council meeting on Saturday.  The petition did not state the area  of the land   -which it is    wished    to  The monthly    meeting of the "Abbotsford and District Board of Trade"  was held in the    Bank of    Montreal  Chambers and was'attented by a representative  gathering    of    members  and others interested in the    welfare  of tlie district.    On the motion of the  President it was decided to communicate with the Piiblic Works Department urging them,to give    attention  to much needed repairs' to several of  the streets    and    sidewalks    in    the  Townsite.    A committee was also appointed to approach the B. C. E. R.  and endeavor to secure much needed  repairs to the approach of the goods"-  shed and platform at the local depot  and to secure better facilities' for the'  unloading of freight cars;    The present system not only most    inconvenient but positively dangerous.      ;,  In" connectfbn with the inter-provincial highway a strong and representative committee was appointed to  take the necessary steps to secure the  general expression of . opinion from  all the Boards*ol" Trade and Councils  interesting regarding the route which  this highway should take and to report the information acquired to the  board at the earliest possible date.'  A notice of ( motion was also given to increase the annual membership fee of the Board to five dollars,  ($5.00)' per annum.   -'.-���������-'���������.  BERRY GROWERS.INCORPORATE  VICTORIA, Sept. 12.���������Certificate  of incorporation of the Agassiz Berry  Growers Co-operative Evchange has  been' issued by the registrar of joint  stock companies. The exchange is  registered as an association, with  shares' of-   $100.  Its objects are to  have transferred to this- municipal- ' deal in'farmers' and fruit-growers'  ity, neither did it state whether    the', requisites and the   shipping of fruit;  MATSQUI   S51MAS   AB?\OTSFORl>  POULTRY-. ASSOCIATION.  A  lecture- on  co-onerative marketing under the    auspices of the above  association,was given at their regular  mo'nthl-/    meeting held  in the Bank  ex-;cf Montreal Ghambers on rhe Oth, in-  sixteen signatures "attached - represented the total number of settlers  wlio. might be affected by the proposed change.  Reeve. Poppy and his council considered that further information was  necessary before they could in any  way deal with the matter. It was  also decided that the negotiations  should "be as from the Matsqui reeve  nd council to the Langley Reeves and  council before any" official steps  could  be taken.  vegetables    and    other    agricultural'"  products and the manufacture of   all  commodities from such products fox-  placing upon the markets.  Mrs. E. Jacobson of    Matsqui , is  Branding the week in New Westmin  ster.  /*".  M  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  exery Sunday night at 7.30. Rev. T.  E. Rowe, vicar.  This is the time of year when many  people neglect weeding. The result  is a crop of weed seeds ripening this  fall to come up merrily next spring  and midsummer.  Moral���������Keep the garden clean in  the fall and there will be ' fewer  weeds next year.  peases should be cut down. Mr. Pous-,st. and was largely attended by    ihe  of* the association  interested ��������� no! only  11 agricultural pro-  mouth wanted to know what the delay was. It "was simply a case of.  pay or don't pay.. His idea was to  save money solely and if The people  felt they could afford (his then it  was  up  to  them  to  shut  up.  Mr.  Smith   declared that  if  it  was  for the purpose of getting rid- of the  teacher  if was  up  to the ratepayers  to come  out   flat-footed  and say  so. :  Mr.   Houldsr   was   ol"     the     opinion i  that the teacher had no right  (o  be '  secretary  of   tlie   Liberal   Association  and principal of Manual Training too. I  It was suggested that private classes |  could   be   held   for     those     children'  whose" parents   f<v 1L   that   they   coiikl j  afford  to pay  I'ov if.  Mr.  Shook  wti-s  positive   that',the   district   could   not  pay for any'luxuries.-   The boys and  girls' could learn this at home.  If the  people were to be kept burdened with  heavy taxation  they would  be forced  out. of  the country.     For  that   matter   the   Japs   own   tho  country   now j  and   unless  something  was   done   to  lighten the load-'h'e was'going. to call  a halt,  although  he  hated  to  be    a  Quiter.  More discussion took place on the  question but (lie crowd became restive and at last the chairman called  for a vote. It. was "ii big relief to  the sponsors of the motion to see  the big vote cast in favor of it and  the chairman declared the motion  carried. .Dewdney was then taken up  The  question  ns  to the  discontin- j tor a  short  discussion    the  uance  of    the     consolidation     wifh'waV;   left   over.  regiil;ir.  members  as well.as .many  in poultry -but in  tlu cc.  The s"r>airf������rs wcrp. "Messrs. Rut-  tledge and Kyle-President and Mana-  c-er of the B. G. Po'iilTvmon's exchange of Vancouver and also Mr.  P'nirley of the Dominion government  instructional staff and so interesting and instructive were Mieir addresses that they held the large au;l-  ip'ic.n dpoply interested until noarly  mid-night.  After the meeting Mr. Kyle, Mana-  ��������� ger of the    Exchange, signed up contracts with several of  'the-largest lo-  |en 1    poultry-men for the    products of  .several thousand birds.  j     At the next monthlv meeting of the  .association to be held on Friday,    October 14th, a    lecture.of semi-intensive poultrv farming.will be given bv  Mr. I-L E..Untdn, Supervisor for poultry husbandry under the S. S. B.  The preliminary hearing cf the  charge of ".selling liquor preferred  against T. Brad well. M. McDonald  and B. Harris will not be held at  Mission City. A transfer was arranged for by the lawyers interested and  the case will be tried by Magistrate  Clute at New Westminster on a dat.-  to be named by him.  and af-  matler  SATURDAY ONLY.���������  ShelhjsXXXX Bread, 20 oz. Standard Loaves  Saturday only ....'. 3 for 25c  TO INTRODUCE OUR BULK TEA���������  One pound to each cu-stomer, per lb 30c  This Tea sells regularly at 50c per lb.  Fresh Cakes, finest quality 25c each  oois:  Williams' Best Make, (sizes 11 to 2)  Special per pair  $3.95  BLANKETS BEDDING QUILTS   MATTRESSES  Linoleum Special .................:...... $1.35 a yard  QUALITY  SERVICE  COURTESY  We appreciate your custom  Limited  mmmMmmmMmi^mmmz  wsssBSS^KBssssmmm 3 ft)  THE ABBOTSFORD POS'I  ^r^.f^,r^w^iw������ifimw^nic trw**. * ���������:**���������** titxfmmtmt  /7/ff ABBOTSFORD POST      '; -  .J. A. I.IATJ0S, iOtlilor and Proprietor  .Published  Every Friday  mi. ' ii i ' " ������������������-*-,* "nr"|-~  , i siiij.'iV, sKi,rj<:.M.i?i<:n i<������,   i<v2i  iuvij l������b'.i.\vi,oi:a  (JOOO  I.IVkM j'ffCK   I'.WS .Mtllll!  TiSA.V   (.'()(���������)!)  <*K<>1������S  A survey of 2-12 farms in Durham  Coiiiiiy. Ontario, just issued by the  depart nienl - til' fiirm economics, furnish'���������< ri ii'-wc-i pro.';:' that gootl 'live-  si oH: is a ir.Di-!' p'.ttmt factor in the  succcr::-, el ' mixed farming 1 ban art*  gootl crops.' Th" following is a sum-  mary of iht> ('dncluKioi'; in ihe roccnt  report of tlie survey. II. shows 'the  returns which the 'farmers concerned received for their year's work  -which varied according to the crops  they ra;s- d. pitio ihe quality of the  livestock Uic-y kepi-:  On Kai'Mis with poor crops:  1 ahr ur   income   from���������  , Poor !i\e toch      $     27.00  Avern/���������"   livfstthik         824.00  Cond   livestock      1,076.00  On h'ai'n: v.i:'h  A vi;v;s."{v (Vops:  Labor iuconi'? from���������  Poor livestock       '. $   W2.00  Average  livestock        1.578.00  (Jcotl   livestock    f,729.0#  l.'n  :':>n;i \vii!i (run'  Crops:  Labor  income  from-���������  Poor livestock   $   7-1-1 00  Average  livestock       l.-MOO't  (io'otl   livestock   ..'.    1.2.VI.O0  '���������lucroasfy of $'!.">.">. $.">!)2 ami $717  can  lie crciiifor,"  the     report    add*,  '���������to f Mo growing of be'for crops, and  if.MSfi. * I 22 7 and *!,:;M can be ei>I-  ile-d  lo  (Ik!  l-otiping and   Inverse of .  bcltc-r livcKlocIt��������� all  a;inul. iwic*  tin'  inci-eesr-s     duo     io     {.-.rowing    betr������r [  crops."   ��������� ��������� I  "! ivesiock   is  the.  market  tkrou^h j  which   the  mixed     farmer sells     the  greater portion of his .'-rops.    If. then  (he qualify of his stock ranks low in  quality, the prices he receives' for his  grain., hay, silage and roots will -be  correspondingly low, showing the .futility of growing large crops to market-through poor stock."  "Thus it can be safely stated that  the greatest single factor making for  succesful  livestock    farmiiig,    either  I beef or dairy  or  mixed,   is  a  higher  quality of livestock."   2.   , 'j,.  A wonderful announcement that  we are on the eve of far-reaching  discoveries which may reveal the. secrets of heart, disease was made in Lin  Mouse of Commons by Cejpfain Elliott when spoaking against the Dog's  Vivisection Bill, which threatened  (o stop further experiments, says  Tit-Bits.  It lias been proved that the heartbeat, in man and the lieart-beat in a  dog are almost identical; and investigations of tlie secret of the rhythm of the heart and tlie disturbances of that ryfhm prove (he cause, of  h.ca ���������(. disease.  These remarkable discoveries  which may bring about a complete  revolution in medicine arc, the fruits  of Mks genius of Dr. rI nomas Lewis, of  University College. Hospital, London  Although not yet forty years of age,  Dr. Lewis is one of the greatest living authorities on the heart.  Like-most great, men, he does not  court publicity, anil had it not- been  necessary for tlie nature of his discoveries to be disclosed in order to  defeat the Dogs' Vivisection Bill,  which, threatened to stoo his work  the world would not have heard of  them.  All tlie early potatoes' are ripe'now  unci the late' oikjh are attaining' thai  condition.. Some arc hot anxious to  dig and harvest, such. They, think  they will he as well under the soil as  elsewhere. They arc, too as long as  the weafher'is dry, but when rain  conies they- are almost sure to start  a second .growth, and this is very injurious:     It spoils many crops.  If is an easy matter lo dig them up  clean when tlie soil is dry, hut when  it is wet they arc in a bad state to  harvest. Many lot them remain in  the soil when they might have secured- them in excellent order when' wet  I weather set in, and there was a difficulty in betting them in proper order. It is therefore,' best to dig all  up as soon as ever they are ripe or a  little before. U the weather and soil  is dry, no better, opportunity will  ever occur.  Peroxide will . remove scorch  marks from linen, and cotton unless  the burn has destroyed the threads.  ritoiirniT gill mot nsiuNr;  l'OH  oxId   WKICK  Oil! net fishing of all kinds in  the Fraser River will be prohib/ted  from six o'clock Wednesday evoniii;'  till six o'clock or September 20  This announcement was made today  by District Inspector A.  P.  Hallnday.  At the present time    fishi.ig  with'  sockeye   nets, is  prohibited   but.     tin.1  larger niesli  nets arc. in     use.    After  the close season    above   mentioned  fishing of all     kinds,    including the  use of sockeye nets.- will be permitted  until  further notice,     which  will depend on the condition of Ui>.' fish.  0-  The.   reason   for   ihis   -.pecia!   e\o*r  season, Mr! Malladay 3l.iled. is-lo permit   the  remainder of  the.  humpback  to go up to thes pawning grounds.  FOUR MINUTES TO COMPLETE CALLS  TO��������� VANCOUVER ISLAND:  Have you tried llielong distance telephone service between the mainland and Vancouver Island  lately? The. additional submarine cable gives  ample facilities, and the average call is completed  in I'quv minutes. That's pretty good going, when  it is remembered (hat Central hunts up the party  wanted and gets him on-I he line. Try it and see.  ' Between 7 p. m. and 8 a. m. you gel three times  the day period at the same "price.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE (?o.  STATION  Mr.  J. ' A.     Catherwood   M.  L.  A  officiated at the opening of. the Maple  Ridge  fair recently.  Madk in Canada  Historical Events in Nova Scotia  ���������NEARLY HALF A MILLION CHF.'VRfiLET  cars have been built and sold. Their reputa'ion  for efficient and economical service has.gn.wn  as steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  has increased.  490 TOURING   CAR  $955 F. O. B. Mission City  (1) The Officer Quarters at Fort Anne, Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia.    This is now a  museum where many interesting historical relics are kept.  (2) Fort Anno is divided into two sections;    this is the connecting archway.  The Nova Scotia Historical So-  :ie.ty arid its offshoot, the Historical  Association of Annapolis 'Royal are  making combined efforts-to bring  about a fitting commemoration of  throe interesting historic events this  year at Annapolis Royal, the ancien:  capital of the province. In 1904 the  tercentenary of. the founding of thir-  place, under its former name of  f'Port Royal," was celebrated with  great eclat���������probably 10,000 people  attending���������and a liuniiment to de  Monts, the founder, in a command  ing position in the grounds of Fort  Anne, stands as a permanent mem  orial   of   that   occasion.,  Now   it   is   propu-ied   to celebrate  anil erect a memorial of the tercentenary, of the birth of the Provin.e  It   was   in   1021,   the   country  'then  being claimed by tlie British by vir  tue of Arfrall's conquest of Acadia in  1018, that Jame3 I. of  Pmglnnd, VI.  of Scotland, granted to Sir William  Alexander (afterwards Earl of S'iri  h,;ji, a ch.-trter to .-���������vdee of Ihi? for  r-'torv a  Nov/  Sco' j.i\d in" America  and a New France there might also  be a New Scotland in the New  World. This business was -finally  arranged and the. King's Letter,  authorizing it issued on the 5th August, 1021, and the date of the tercentenary celebration will in all likelihood be the 5th August this year,  and the scene of it the old Fort, of  Annapolis, now called Fort Anne,  where a bronze tablet wid be erected  as a memorial. ���������  At the same time and\place the  legal profession will celebrate, the  bi-centenary of British Civil Courts  in Canada and put. up: a. tablet in  memory of the establishment ot the  first of such courts, which. -sat within t he wal! s of Fort. An he. in ��������� .1721.  A tablet will also bo/'���������presented  and dedicated bearing (he following  inscription: . :������������������       :  "This tablet erected^ A.D.: 1921  under the auspices of the-Historical  Association of Annapolis Royal commemorates the one hundredth anniversary of the arrival in -this Town  of Thomas Chand-e'r HaHbnrton who  lived rere ei-r,ht years and, began in  this  place his great care?r in law,  tii  ut  i',S  U.ure. was  a New England; literature and public Uia."._ ^_���������.   ,  Thus there will be a tercentenary,  a bi-centei.Ty and a centenary celebration, all on one day, in the old  stronghold of Port Royal, whose  ramparts, bastions and outworks are  still in a wonderful stale of preservation, and form the centre of attraction for thousands of visitors  every year.  The committees in charge of the  arrangements have, hopes that the  Governor-General will be present to  unveil the'-.'-tablets, ��������� which will b*  formally presented by representatives respectively of the province,  the legal profession and the local  Historical Association, and will ba  received for the nation by the Minister of the Interior or some one representing him, and committed to the  care of the Superintendent of Fort  Anne, which is now a National Park,  under the management of the Interior Department of the Federal  Government.  It will be a memorable occasion  and ho doubt will attract a host ol  visitors. .  : The full programme, we ate assured, will V given to th������ puWiq  at an early dais.  - -r  Sir, John A. Macdonald was right.  This great co-operator whose name  will ever live..-in British history with  Blalre's and IViowat's said; "The stability of government depends upon the  stability of our institutions in turn,  depend upon the stability of the individual citizen.  A reputation for stability cannot  be���������-built' over night. It is the result,  of'many years of proven trustworth-  itiess:/, Afier, all it is the individual  wHo,; brings. a,bout stability. The in-  iividiiai is the unit and' unless the  \inj.t js M?. hie,-: fa ir, h on est, competent,  thoughtful,;'-. "progressive, and sound,  tlie mass "cannot advance.  It is. expected that. Mr. Devini-> of  Calgary will, send a carload of his  famous Percheron horses to Mission  fair. .T.h^e.high class animals have  wpn*.naany, blue ribbons in British  .Columbia this fall.  23 years among the Stockmen of  t,he Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Address   all  communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C  For   a Good Smoke 1 ry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  8.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO & WOLZ. props  J. H. JONES  Funeral' Director  AGENT   POR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  L*It^J3TSS?������^^?g!*^5������?  ^������ff?:*aa^T^ 11  l^  ��������� ��������� I  Ml  p<  t'H  jt������������ww������w^������^w^^ ^.^*������gj^,.i'i'^^  atsqui Agricultural and  Horticultural Association  (Continued  from  last week)  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .5 0  .2 5  .25  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .25  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .2 5  .50  .50  .50  ,$2  50  5 0  50  50  GO  50  .3 Shear, or Wheat, 1000 heads ���������...���������   .75  ���������4   Oats, white, 1 bushel , 75  G  Oats, black. 1 bushel  ,.: ;    .75  C Sheaf of Oats, 100 heads 75  7 Peas, blue, 1 bushel .<...... <:..    .75  8 Peas, white, 1  bushel..' 75  ���������19 Peas, grey,  1 bushel : 75 .50  .  JO Vetches,   1-2   bushel     .75 .50  '11  Mangolds,  globe, 3 -.' -.-.    .50 ,25  12  Mangolds, long red, 3 .     .50  -13  Mangolds, any .other variety '.. 50  ii   Beas, sugar, 3  ..;.'. 50  15 Turnips. Swede, 3., .' 50 ,  16 Turnips, any variety, 3 '. 50  17 Carrots,  red,  5    50  18 Carrots, white, 5 , '  .50  19 Cabbage,   2    '.: 50  20 Pumpkins,'   2    :     .50  21 Kale,   2 50 .  22 Corn, ensilage, 5 stocks  1.- 50  23 Corn, fiold. 5 care <t..'....: '. 50*  24 Bale  hay,   timothy    50'  25 Bale hay. clover    50  26 Bale hay.   mixed  .' :'     .50 '  27 Donna,  white,   10  lbs 75  28 Beans, brown,  10 lbs      :7 5  29 Beans, any oilier variety. 10 lbs.  7 5  30 Best display of field products 1st. $0; 2nd. $4; 3rd  DIVISION I.���������Kauri's and FMUVIW.S  Apple*  1 Gravenateln,   5 $-.75 $  2 King of Tompkins, 5    r.���������- 75  3 Weulthy.   5     .75  4 Northern Spy,  5    :   7 5  5 Winter Banana,  5  75  6 "Grimes Golden, 5    : 75  7 Ben  Davis,   5     .50 .25  8 Black Ben Duvis, 5 50 .25  9 Canada   Red,  5    ��������� ." 50 .25  10 Delicious,. 5 < 50 .25  11 Fameuse,   5    -. '..��������� 50 .25  12 Golden Russet.  5    : 50 .25  13 Hubarlon,  Nonsuch,  5   '..   .50 .25  14 Wolf River,   5 .'...<>.50 .25  15 Maiden Blush,  5 ."'. 50 .25  16 Blenheim. Orange, 5 50 .25  17 Jonathan,  5  : , 50 .25  18 Baldwin,   5    ;...��������� 1 ���������:... . .50 .25  19 Spitzenberg,   5     50 .25  20 Winesap,   5 .' ��������� 50. .25  21 Mcintosh Red, 5  50 .25  ,22  PewalKee,   5 '   .50 .25  23 Rhode Island Greenin,  5   50 .25  24 Red Creek Pippin, 5  50 .25  25 Any other variety, fall, 5  .:..: :.....*.    .50 .25  26 Any other variety, winter, 5  ,     \5Q .25.  27 Largest,-*any'variety, 5 ���������/���������..::"...���������..'.:.....".'.:...."..'..." .50': * .25  28 2 packed" boxes, apples, Northern Spy   ....  1.50 .75  29 2 packed boxes, apples,.King of T. C   1.50 .7 5  30 2 packed boxes of apple's, wealthy    1.50 .75  31 2 packed boxes apples,. Gravenstein ...J.'..-...'1.50 .75  32 2 packed boxes apples. Grimes Golden ....  1.50 .75  33. 2 packed boxes apples, any variety   -1.50 .75  33a Best three plates, 5 each, fall apples    1.50 .75  33b Best three plates, 5 each, fall apples -.  1.50 .7 5  33c Best three plates, 5 each, pears   1.50 .75  Crab Apples  34 Hyslop,   12         .50 .25  35 Martha,   12 50 .25  56 Martin,   12     * '. 50 .25  37 Montreal  Beauty,  12    50 .25  38 Any other variety, 12      .50 .25  39 Two packed boxes crab apples  .   1.50 .75  Pears  40 Bartlett, .5 '. 50 .25  41 Winter Nellis,  5 50 .25  42 Duchess D'Angouliene. 5 , 50 .25  43 Any other variety, fall, 5 50 .25  44 Two beses packed pears any   variety    1.50' .50  ' Teachea  4 6 Yellow,   5     .- .-.' .' 50 .25  47  White,   5 ..., 50 .25  4.8  Grapes, white, 4 bunches  .' 50. .25  49 Grapes, colored, 4 bunches    50 .25  50 Two boxes packed peaches  1.50 . .75  IMuins  51. Damson.  1'2   50 ,25  52 Two boxes plums or prunes    1.50 .75  53 Italian Prunes', 12 50 .25  '54  Yellow Egg,  12 50 .25  5 5  Pond's Seedling, 12    50 .25  50  Any other variety, 12    ^ 50 .25  57 Strawberries, ..half box, any variety    50 .25  58 Blackberries, half box, any variety  50 .25  Flowers  59 Specimen,  Geranium, scarlet  75 .50  f>0           "                  "         white    75 ,50  61 "                 "   '     other variety   75 .50  62 "           Fuchsia,  single    75 .50  63 "           Fuchsia,   douhle    7.5 .50  64 "           Hanging   basket    1 75 .50  65 "           Begonia    ,. 75 .50  6fi            "           Cactus    75 .50  67 "           Fern     75 .50  68 .. "           Foliage  Plant 75 .50  69 Collection  Dahlias     .75 .50  70 Collection   Gladiolas 75 .50  7 1  Six Show  Dahlias     .50 .25  72 ���������''������'     Cactus     .50 .25  73 "    singlt   dahlias ..............     .50 .25  74 ���������"-���������   Pompon  dahlias     .50 .25  75 "     Gladidla3   ........:.;..........     .50 .25  76 "    varieties Sweet Peas. 4 each   .....;......    .50 .25  77 One hunch white Sweet Peas ...................    .50 .25  78 One bunch colored Sweet Peas     .50 .25  79 Six varieties Pansies, 2 of each     .50 .25  80 "Asters     ..... -.     .50 .25  8-1     "Phlox     .50 .25  82     "     Stocks     .50 .25  8.3 Collection  Perennials     .75 .50  84 ,"         Annuals      .7 5 .50  85 :        "        Roses, -3 distinct varieties       ,50 .25  8 6  Best, six Roses distinct, variety 75 .50  87  Best collection of Carnations 50 ,25  Sfc.           "         Nasturtiums ,    .50 .25  DIVISION J.���������LADIES' WORK  CHILDREN'S JJST  Eoy or Girl under  12 years of age,  Sewing  1 Best hand hemming .....: $  .75   $ .50  2 Best hemstitched handkerchief . 7 5 .50  2 Best darning, en spci; or stocking  .....<- 75 .50  4 Drcwed (loll (haudfluwlng)  5 Plain pinafore   ,.. -.'..'.   .', 6 Plain apron   .;;������,...'..:.'.'.   -7 Sera)') book.  1.00  i.00'  1.00  1.00  . 8 A useful article made in woo) ..' ,;   1.00  i;; * 111������' * * i;; i; i m ���������  i:,������.:,.;:;:;itnii.  .60  ,50  .50  .50  .50  9  Bent  3 0  Best  .11  Best  12  Best  13  Best  14  Best  15-  Bost  16'  Best  17  Best  18  Beat  19  Best  2 0  Best  21  Best  22  Best  2 3  Best  rjll'lijDtllON.'S LIST���������(Hoy -or.Girl)  Sewing���������12 to l(i years old  plain clothes dress  '....'....$1  embroidered article     1  hemstitched Tray Cloth  l...    1  crocheted lace, any kind-   piece of Crochet, any kind    half dozen Buttonholes on linen     '  patched irregular t������ar   darning on stocking dr sock    , Cooking;  loaf of White Bread  $  hall' dozen  Biscuits   Apple Pie   layer Cake   ..-j'.....'. .'..!  '  Ixnif. Cake   ............ ���������/. :....  half dozen Cookies    ���������.���������   Home-made.Candy    .00   $  .50  .00  !50  .00  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  ^75   ?  .50  ,75  .50  .75  .50  .75  .50  ;75  .50  .75  .50  75  .50  SCHOOL WOltfr.���������Division J. Cont'd.  No entry fco on exhibits will bo charged. Competitors  shall compote''in tho grades in which they worked-from  .January 1st. to June 1st,  1921.  24   Best, exhibit o general work from    any Public School  in Matsqui   Municipality, 1st   prize,   $15;  2nd, $10;  ��������� 3rd, $5.  2 5   Best exhibit of    primary    work   from  any   school in  ��������� "      Matsqui Municipality,    1st $10;'   2nd, $6;,  3rd, $3.  Class   '  20" Writing,  1st.  27 '  28  29;  3 0  31-  3 2  3 3  3 4  3 5  3 6  1st  1st  3rd  4 th  and  2nd Primer  ���������...;. $1:00  and 2nd Reader.     1.00  Header   ....: .'   1.0  Reader    v   1.00  "   .     High -School   .:...:.   1.00  Drawing, beginners to.2nd Reader      1.00  from object 3rd Reader    1.00  from object, 4th Reader   1.00  "        .of dcsign{,;'4th ReadeT  1.00  ":       from, object, High School   1.00  '    " of design,, High School   1.00  . of animal (or head only), .High  School :.-. '.    1.00  $  2nd  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  '.SO  .50  .50  English  3 8   Composition on "The Ant and Her Ways"  3rd   Reader : j$1.00  3 9   Composition on a famous historical   char  acter, 4th Reader   1.00  4 0   Composition  on  Resources of  B. C, -En  trance    :....:..v...;;....' 2.00  41 Essay on Pioneer Days in   Fraser  Valley,  43 Detailed map of B. C, 4th Reader    1'.  1.00  High  School    ...i:: '.   2.00  42 Detailed map of B... C, 3rd Reader      1.00  44 Map of Matsqui    Municipality (to    scale)  showing river, dyke, roads, schools, rail-  "    roads, stations,   important public build--  ,    ings, 4th Reader and High ..School ��������� .-...  1.00  45~ Best Literary Scrap Book, High   School';;.   1.50  .46   Collection of leaves of. B. C. trees, properly pressed, mounted and named ..............  2.00  4 7   Collection of wild flowers, properly, pressed, mounted and named .._.   2.00  .48   Collection   of    ,weeds    properly    pressed,  mounted and named  -.-. :.���������...'....-���������. 2.00  49 Collectlon'of "Barks of B. C. ' trees, prop  erly- mounted    ...?;.....-, .'..'..^ .....  2.00  50 Collection -of   grasses,   properly   pressed,  mounted and named ....1   1.2 5  51 Collection of Insects properly   named and  ' mounted ' .,.'....!:"..'! , ".    2.00"  - - School Gardens  52 General school garden   exhibit   from   any  Public School in .Matsqui Municipality $5.00  $   .50  .50  1.00  .50  1.00  .50  .50  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  ,75'  1.00  f.3  Individual Exhlbita'^'best three beets ;  1.00  54 " "       '.best three Carrots ....  1.00  55 "  '" "        .best    three    Parsnips  1.00  56 " "    .''..best   three, .ears    of  .Com '  ; '.".    1.00  57 " "      -^best pint of beans ....  1.00  58 ���������" "        best three Onions ....  1.00  5 9. '���������'       * "    ".       -best  Cauliflower     1.00  GO '.'. "        %est '    bouquet       of  Flowers'.���������   1.00  WOiAlEN;S  IjIST���������Cooking  Class-  ���������                  ��������� - - .'..-.���������*���������</-:���������   ���������       ' 1st  CI   Loaf "of White Bread' $   .75  62 Loaf .of Graham or Whole Wheat   Bread   '   .75  63 Loaf of Currant Bread       .75  64 Loaf.of Rye Bread :���������'. :..'...-.....,.:.../. 75  65 Loaf of Corn Bread". 75  66 Loaf of Nut Bread  , ���������..     .75  67 Hair dozen Rolls .'.:.:j.-.':'."...., .- 75  68 Half-dozen Buns���������..::.���������.-...'. ..: 1 75  69 Half-dozen Soda Biscuits      .75  70 Half dozen Baking.Powder Biscuits    75  . .    Cakes,   Et-c.. -"v.,;', .y  71 Fruit- Loaf '\.l...:\.\V.lll.S.:':;: ..:....:   72 Layer  Cake "..V:1..........::r^....l   Loaf or Sheet Cake ..'.: :   dozen Cookies    Oatmeal Cookies    Ginger Snaps    Doughnuts     Cream Puffs  J   $3.00  ' .50  .50  .50  i.',  74  75  76  77  78  79  80  81  82  83  84  85  86  87  88  89  Halt-  Half  Half  Half  Half  .75  .75  .7 5  .7 5  .75  . i ���������>  .7 5  .75  .75  .75  .75  .75  dozen  dozen  dozen  dozen  Apple   Pic      Lemon   Pie       Cream   Filled  Pie  Shortbread   Fruit  Salad 75  Vegetable Salad -.............: ...........  Collection of Canned Fruit .���������������...  3  Collection of Jellies   3.00  Collection of Pickles'and Meat Sauce ......  3.00  Collection of Canned Vegetables ...............  3.00  SEWING,    Etc.  No professional Seamstress may compete in any  sewing class.  Darning on sock or stocking $  .75  $  50  .50  .50  .50  .50  2nd  ; .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  ��������� 5.0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .5 0  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  1.50  1.50  1.50  1.50  .50  ,'v"1";'   '"; ���������'���������'  '    -"        VA(\W TIIIM'JK'  00    Pair of Knitted Mitts' ,'  1,00 .50  91    Pair of Men's Socks    1.00 .50  100 Piece of Hardanger  ,..-  l.oo ,50  110 Piece of Tatting, single thread    .....1.00 .50  111 Piece of Tatting,~doublo thread   1.00 .50  1.12  Piece of Cross Stitch Work  '.  1.00 .50  113 Piece of Irish Crochet  , !....:. 1.00 .50  114 Runner,   white     ���������'���������. '  1.00., .50  115 Runner,  color :  l.oo .50  116 Tea  Cosy   ';  l.oo .50  117 Cushion Top   (Hand Painted)  1.00 .50,  118 Fancy Cushion  Top  ....: ;....'. .-.j.... 1.00 .50  119 Knitting in Cotton  '. :....?  1.00 .50  120 Corset Cover, embroidered  1.00 .50  J   121 Corset Cover, crochet  ,  1.00 .50  122 Nightgown,   embroidered    .-.   1.00 .50  '123  Nightgown,"crochet    :...  1.00 .50  124 Yoke   Crochet '. ..1.00 .50  125 Fancy Towels, pair   1.00 .50,  126 Fancy Pillow Slips    1.00 .50  127 Handmade  Handkerchief 75 .50  128 Handmade Fancy Basket  ,     .75 .50  ,    .,129  Fancy made Apron   1.00 .75  !130 Kitchen ; Apron    '..: L... .75 .<50  131 Child's Drees1, under 5  l.0r0 .50  132 Child's Rompers, under 5   1.00 .50  133 Pieced   Quilt    ;  1.'50 .75  134 Boudoir  Cap    : H .75 .50  135 Fancy   Bag     .75 ;50  136 Tray  Cloth, embroidered   ^ ', .��������� 1.00 .50  .13 7 Tray Cloth, crochet    .- -.  1.00 .50  138 Tea   Cloth    , '. .,   1.00       .50  139 Combinations, embroidered ...:   1.00       .50  14 0  Combinations,   crochet   '   1.00       .50  141 Set of 3 Crochet Doylies .'.  1.00 .50V  142 Suit of Pyjamas   ,...'..   1.00 .50  143 Flannelette Night Dress ....' t..  1.00 .50  144 Man's  Shirt --1.00 .50  145 A useful article in wool    1.00 .50  SPECIALS  /     All special exhibits with the exception of stock will'not  ' be allowed to be entered in any other class.  1. By Canadian Bank of Commerce, Mission City, the  Bank's Prize Cup for the exhibitor taking the.most prizes  in Live Stock, includes Beef and' Dairy Cattle, Horses',  Sheep, Hogs.  The same to be owner at -least three months previous to  the fair by a farmer living on the south side of the Fraser  River. ....  2. Brackman Ker Milling Co., Ltd..���������Best Loar White  Bread, 1 sack Purity Flour; Best 12 Buns, white, 1 sack  Purity Flour.  3. Hudson's Bay Co.���������Best 20 lbs. Commercial Potatoes, 1st $6.00;   2nd $4.00. '  4. Matsqui Farmers' Institute���������Best Dairy Cow, 1st  $10.00; Merchants Bank, Mission City���������2nd $5.00.  5. Kelly Douglas and Co., Vahcouven~-Best fruit loaf  prize, Nabob Hamper. ;.  6. W. H. Malkin and Co., Vancouver���������One Malkln's  Best hamper, value $5.00,' for best collection Canned  Meats and Fish.  7: Woodward's Departmental Store, Vancouver���������merchandise to the value of $5.00 for best collection, of  Flo'wei's....       , ��������� . :   . ���������   ,  8...- Vancouver Daily Province���������best collection of vegetables', 1st prize $5.00;.D. M. Ferry and'Co., Windsor,  Ontario���������2nd prize, seeds to the value of $2.00.  9. By Farm and Home, Vancouver���������One year's sub-   '  . scription to Farm and-Home to each exhibitor of the following, largest Mangol, Turnip, Carrot, best exhibit    of  six button holes on linen, best apple pie, best 6 Soda Biscuits.  10. Royal Bank, Abbotsford���������Best pen of   sheep, $5.  11..   D. Spencer, Ltd.���������One cut glass    Salad Bowl for  best  collection   of  crochet.  12. Mount -Lehman Women's Institute���������Best collection of canned fruit, 1st prize $3; 2nd prize $2.  13. Mackay Smith Blair Co., Vancouver-���������One gentleman's Wool Sweater for best Boar of any kind.  .14. Morton Findlayson and Mathew���������one Feed Box  for best Agricultural Team.  15. Vancouver Milling Co.���������One 10 lb. of Pratt's  Stock Regulator, best foal.  16. Giant Powder Co., Vancouver,���������One case Giant  Stumping Powder, best collection of Field Roots.  17. T. J. Trapp and Co., Ltd.���������1 large Boston Hopper  for best pen White Leghorns, small Boston Hopper and  Egg Tester for best pen Plymouth Rocks; straight front  Hopper, Egg Tester for best pen Rhode Island Red;  Chick Water Server and Egg Tester for best pen Black  Minorcas; Spiral Trough for best pen Pullets, any Dreed.  18. W. Morrison, storekeper, Mt. Lehman���������One aluminum Kettle, value $8.00, best    display of fruits    from  1   Mt. Lehman.  19. H. Fowles, storekeeper, Mt. Lehman-���������One aluminum.' Pan, best display of potatoes.  20. W. Merrifield, Mt. Lehman��������� One enamel preserv  ing Pan, best calf any breed  (grade).  21. H. Harlow, storekeeper, Gifford���������Gasoline lamp,  value $2 0, best draught brood mare with foal at foot.  22. D. White, St. Nicholas���������One 10 To. tin of Honey  for the best crock of private Dairy Butter, not less than  10 lbs.      -,.  23. W. A. James���������Shetland Pony to be ridden by boy  or girl, let $3;  2nd $2.  ���������-'" 24.-   Moffat Co., Matsqui���������$5 merchandise, best span  of Colts, 2 years or over.  25. A. Edlund, Matsqui���������$5 cash, fat sheep, 1st $3;  2nd  $2.  92 Half dozen Buttonholes on linen  .1.00       .50  93 Handmade  Bedspread       1.00       .50  94 Baby's Jacket in  wool      1.00       .50  95 Embroidered  Baby's Jacket    1.00       .50  96 Baby's Booties in  Wool   1.00       .50  97 Embroidered Baby's Booties   ,....  1.0.0;     .50  98 Bedroom  Slippers, crocheted  1.00       .50  99 Bedroom Slippers, knitted -....  1.00       .50  100 Hand made Shawl ......'.  1.00 .50  101 Lady's Knitted Sweater  1.00 \50  102 Lady's Crocheted Sweater .............+....... 1.00 .50  103 Man's Sweater Knitted I...  1.00 .50  104 Piece of Hemstitching  1.00 .HO  105 Handmade Window Curtain  1.00 .50  106 Centre Piece,  white  1.00 .30  107 Cenre Piece, colors  1.00 .50  -108 Collection of Crochet Work ~.v  1.50 .75  Make arrangements to be an exhibitor at your local fain  w^^m^^^^^^^^^^^m^^m^mm^^w^^^m^s  ^-isr TOE A'BBOTSKOKD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B.  <X  i^iiiiiiiui������niiiiiiiiu������������wB������t������������������������wwgn������OT������<i'w,j.iitiiMi,>iip an.iiia>iin������ inini  in.lnu!j!!lj.B!!!iL!m'.l?lJl������'"..?l.,l!i.j".'5lJB -L2.1 ^".'ll.^.'"'IT*'-"'"^"v'^'^������"J'^*J_"'";.'''t'1])' T-''"*iV'T.*Vl---r^"'r"-!--!----"'-.J.'i'.''"���������"',���������'.. >,','!",,l!,l,'l'f!l."i!."|)'""r*'i'!*i"f"^1"'.'" "'I'"1*'^"^^'"n^'l*T^''m^*mV'..*t!*"'.',l'!!!lT'n'''"*"���������"'' 'wwwggi;  ���������mtfimBsezcnsisRcnEB  tagBaj-^aM&ta awaaaasagsa  ree  rrii;������t (he bcsl of Aleuts can he purchased" at (his Store   .  W'C'select out- l-jcaf with-intelligence: .thai":   why one  of out- roasts make' such a fine, meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and be convinced.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  rarmers"p|lone  1909   " AbbotsfoFCI,   B.Gi  J. E. PARTON  '.S7/7/ Going 'Strong  ��������� i  Paving    bought  big   stock  of now designs iu 'Wallpaper  |    ior cuminy spring,  I am cutting prices tin stock in   band  to-make room for new goods.  Also have some paint at a  low price.  AAIIOTSPORM,   1.5.   C.  Our bread conies as  regularly  as  (lie sun,  USt^v ''rc,s^.V kab&d ,'01' yo" '  jg^y each   . morning,    anci,  '^'j*   brings    ,health ���������    and  0^   siren#lh ���������'��������� to   all   who  eat it. :  Patronize the bread made  in  Abbotsford  and  keep the money at home.  Baker's bread keeps the house cool  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer'  iles to the Gallon  **. v  A. E. HUMPHREY  (l-.-itc   Taylor    &    lluiiiulirf.v)  B. C. Land Sirveyor and  Civil Engineer  Koom   t!    Hurl    nirn-lt,   Cliilliwack  Box    -IXiri. (���������illl.I^W.ACK  .^^-^^.inm^-ij^in.i  ..������n.ni..������,������.������. ..u^nmj������r������u������au������������.awj<i^������������������������i.Taoiiuum������.^i|mriT|liif>iniT1-nll  |  '  I  !  ^ Then it will pay you to investigate  the Zenith  Carburetor. '     .  THAT ZENITH  GIVES  MORE MILES PER  GALLON IS A  FACT THAT HAS BEEN  PROVEN BY  REPEATED  TESTS  IN ALL PARTS OF THE  WORLD  Zenith's ianions Compound Nozzle, maintains  the perfect balanced mixture ol." fuel and air at all  speed, loads, altitudes and temperatures.  Zenith gives Economy with Power, Speed,  Pick-Up and Reliability.  GET A  DEMONSTRATION  arwocdS Durrani!  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  (>IM']\    KVIOKV    HMD.W  AUHO'l'Sl'OIU),    I"..   C.  ^  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limited  .    Phone, B. C. 7     '   ABBOTSFORD B. C Farmers 1918  Place your order now  for  COAL  At   present   prices  'AiJHOTSKOKD  ./. W .COTTRELL  COAL AM) TRAXSFN<!  nuilriiujr 'Mare-rials,   Lime,     Plaster  Cement      ,  PRICES RIGHT  i # t  AT. N..T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take, advantage, of the   Government    refund of  $2.;")(), up (o ten (vases of powder, and blow  .. ,, your stumps .  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC '  Marriage Licences Issued  RI.0AL lORTATIO-^orH'y (<> l.nnii o:s Oi������>������xl Kami ]Horf������'ng^s  A. McCallum   :  Abbotsford ���������  ISBKJt  Ruy Your Goods At  HUNTINGDON, B- C.  THE COUNTRY STORE  with Ihe CITY SERVICE  / NEED YOUR BUSINESS  Farmers' Phone 1303  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under    the    above;  ���������heading cost   25     cents    per    issue.  Leave  copy  and  money  at The  Ab-  'lotsford Garage.  FOR. SALE���������Separator/ De Laval,  1 to 3 cows, perfect-order, a beauty.  !?25. James- Milstetl, R. R. No. 2,  Abbotsford.  Mt. Lehman  A daughter was born to Mr. and  Mrs. E. Israel on Thursday, Sept. 1.  Mv. Murdock Gillis, who is a foreman on the Sumas reclamation work,  spent Labor Day at his home here.  A''v.s    Cm ham     of     Walla    Walla,  C.P.R.  Talks on Thrift  to Boy Scouts  Thrift is a word which is said .to  have come into the English.language  over a thousand years ago from the  Scandinavian. It is the noun of  which "thrive" is the' verb, and suggests that success and saving go together. The very word THRIFT is  a good word to look at. It is an  upstanding word and- at once makes  one think of sturdy .simplicity, the  kind of quality whicli one associates,  with a Boy Scout. How different  in appearance is its opposite EXTRAVAGANCE, a word which at*  once suggests as ostentatious irregular character, boastful as well  as wasteful.  Services to Community.  Now   thrift   means  saving   money  and miserliness mean's saving money,  but they are-riot  the same  kind  of  saving.     The   thrifty   person   saves  money for a purpose, the miser saves  money  for itself.    The  thrifty  person saves so as to -have a bank account against bad limes.    His thrift   m  has for its object independence and    *���������  security, and is therefore in accord- j  ance with the Scout law.   But miser- j *  liriess   is   purely   selfish,  whereas   a I  Scout  is  told  to be -thrifty  so  that  among   other   tilings   he   may   have i  money with  which    to   help   others '  when they need it.    The Scout must ! '"'���������  ba   careful   not   to   carry   his   thrift     J-  too far.    You usually find  that the     P.  thrifty  person   has a  bank  account, ��������� C.  _  whereas the miser keeps his  money ; C. Galliford  in   a   stocking   where   it  can   do   no  good  because  it  is  not  kept  in  circulation.     The   thrifty   person   puts  his money  where it draws  interest,  .thus.adding to what he already has  got, and also performing a service to  th? community.  By   letting   the   community   havo  OUR WEEKLY BULLETIN  September 17th 1921   '        ..  "  Corned Beef, Special .��������� : 30c  Shelly\s Cakes, Fresh ,  25c  Green Peppers : '. 20c a lb.  Tomatoes : ..3 lbs. for 25c  A.G.ANDREWS  C\X\\    KHnCKR , AliltOTSKOKD.    Tl..   C.  WTiTHrtlMftiftnTi Til���������" if���������"fci  ^j^in,r^-*^*j^j'*j;~^LHtf tm^ iiwiiifiTiirnwiiiirii iJ  F. V. HUNTINGDON    ���������  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD  AND   HUNTINGDON  AnUOXiSFOR!)   HKAXCU  Phones:  B.  C  27;   Farmers  1908.  If V NTI NO I K)x\  I'.HAXCH  Phones:  11. C  HL; Farmers 13  We sell Flour, Cereals, BuUer, cags.  We sell,Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds'," Hay, Salt.  Head Office Huntingdon, B.  MISSI OX   R )0 Tl 5 A L! j  T K A M  Saturday, September 17th  Rfl-nrdt  Whistler  Cox  Gibl'-ard  IC.  Fuzino  I). Galliford  J.   Brown  11. Hamilton  L. 'naW-r  J.   Galliford  Wash., is visiting    her sister, Mrs.!  tlie u.^e of his money while he is not  SITUATIONS WANTED���������Competent business woman desires position  hook-keeping'"or clerking. Store or  Post Office. Not afraid of work. Excellent references. Modest salary.'day, Sept. G.  X. Y. Z. care 805 Vancouver Block,  Vancouver,  B. C. i)-1.fi*  IjftV/'S.  Miss Kitty MacLeffn has gone to  New Westminster to attend the  high  school.  Threshing operations hnVe now begun'in this district. Every advantage is being taken of the fine weather.  The "Bluebird" Mission Baud ������n-  sumed Its regular meetings on Tues-  spending it, the thrifty person docs sharp  a service to tho community for which  tlie community is willing to pay in-  tcrcf. The ' community, however,  hasjust as little use for tbo miser  as for the spendthrift.  ���������E. -W.   I3EATTY,  in  ''Scouting,"  Regina.  Goal  Full  Back  Full Back  Half Back  I-lnir Back  Half Back  Outside Right  Inside  Right.  Centre-Forward  ��������� Ins'de Lot't  Outside Left  Reserves, R. Bird;   F. Conway.  Players to be at Grounds at 2:4 5  Sure  Thing  Cral  briaMy  aijh    and    keroswno rubbed  on    with    a    woolle.i    cbdh  That the Fraser Valley kind'-'ranks  second to. none on the ".-hole American continent, is more than evident  from the .sinfP'nent''made bv W. D.  ra"?ibr>rt of B'-lividcro. I'll., who pas  sod through'Mission on Tuesday.- Mi  Lp.mbRrf. lias one of Hie largest inrm--  outside of Chicago and is cunsiderei-*'  ri^o^    ., , , nn  fi-P<3''t  in    aj?ricu-.tural.    m:it!er.f  A -lie,- was readin, to h  ma ( n.et.red,    reniarked Tolephono ; C7,(  (o Mission: Mr:  r,,n il(r    naid  !���������  Hi dio,-Zu<T   T^ ".  ,belc'">   r  was of the    opinion    that    (TV sole poo   boobs had to pay throe do- -Vas iho bf.Rt he h.1(] ,,���������.���������,. pppn f  lars and ninety-nmo cents for a pair  n    rror1l]c(fvp    no,Jlf 0'f    v^ U?  ������   / '  when she came across-the word "unawares." She asked If. anyone knew  the: meaning.  One little girl  timidly    raised  her  ,,     ii -6.///a/ Wi  rightens    nickle    plating.     ^ t^e  b.nd and gav^   he     o low n    de^^ rrbdneffvp.   n���������������Jlt of    vbvw.    M  ������������p������t of    the    ash.    Ammonia    and  tion:    "Unaware is what iou ni      ������ i n n" arm nd Mo,    n V ^      '"T T*mhftrt and his wife have been vi  v.'hiting is another nickle polish.           first and take off last"             *            show 'em of "    .t0  '"K^ator Lambert of Sumas a,  I                       ' ,                                 went back home on'Tuoaday night  David Lloyd   George  Premier of Great  Britain

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