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The Abbotsford Post Sep 19, 1919

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 ���������-��������� VICTORIA  Provincial Library  ���������������������������Sf  ���������' i  {  u  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ���������Vol. XVIIL, No. 18.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.  FRIDAY, SEPT. 19, 1919  .51.00 per Tear  That's What  experienced  pairs are not perfectly satisfactory.  wc put into your car when repaired by  workmen.    Ask our customers if 111 eh*  our  re-  SCAKLKT  NEW  AT THE  WESTMINSTER  FAIR  Oxy-Acetylene Welding a Specialty  CARS FOR HIRE  S. KRAVOSKI, Proprietor  The arinouncomotit has boon made  that a detachment of, tho Royal N. W.  Mounted Police will stage a mounted  rifle drill and sports at the .Provin-  Wolsh and Secretary-Manager Mac-  Kenzic interviewed Superintendent  Fitz-Horrigan when attending the  Vancouver.Exhibition last week, with  a view of having such an exhibit appear at the Royal City. This.invitation was accepted-by the superintendent by telephone on Monday morning last.  Easily one of {the best features  staged at Vancouver last week, the  drill put on by these "scarlet riders  of the plains" should be very pleasing to all who are planning to attend  the premier exhibition attraction of  the province, Sept. 29th-0ct 4th.  Tho  i : ������1 ??���������' Aia will  h-rr.e of Mrs. McAlastei  day   ailcrnoou.  Tho     Womans'  Matthew's   church  whist    drives    for  week, Friday, Sept  Mrs.   D." H.    McGillivray  cago, is visiting her sister  nifct  ou  V  at  tho  . oi1 ins-  Auxiliary   of   St.  will     start   their  the winter    next  26th.  of Chi-  Mrs.  A.  SAVING B. O. FRUIT CROP  Farmers1 Phone���������One  ���������B."C. Long Distance^���������86.  .THJ3 BIG FAIR A SUCCESS  short, one long, one short  lf>,M���������Residence Phone  The Abbotsford-Sumas fall fair  after an absence of four years, came  back with a vim that shows the district,can produce just as good as can  be grown anywhere in the whole- of  British Columbia. The exhibits of  all kinds' were just as good as cuold  be seen at any fair, all that was required was greater enthusiasm, and  yet there were over one hundred exhibitors. The attendance was very  good and the day being fine all enjoyed themselves.  Next year it is hoped that just a  little more co-operation will be gotten behind the officials of the fair  and make the show bigger and better than ever. All should get together  and it will go with a swing that will  surprise even the most optimistic.  Mr. Barrow minister of agriculture closed the fair, he being too late  to make the opening speech. He told  the people that the district had many  more opportunities than most districts, and fewer diflicuities than any  of them. There is a whole sermon  in that as few have realized the. great  possibilities of Abbotsford-Sumas district. He told how that the reclama-  ' tion scheme was to go ahead and  moke more fertile land available.  We give a list of the prize winners  below and if any mistakes are made  this paper will be glad to make the  corrections. No particular person is  irresponsible for the great success of  the fair but the exhibitors who had  so many exhibits there deserve great  praise as most of them were brought  uuder difficulties, but the owners did  not want the fair to suffer. Reading  the list over will give an idea of who  the enthusiastic ones are.  The horses, cattle and sheep were  excellent and the men who exhibited have every reason to pat themselves on their back for having such  good stock.  The ladies work was good, but a  little more would make a bigger display of the ladies' tastes, which to  be candid judging by the exhibits, is  excellent.  A district that can produce such  vegetables, fruit, corn, potatoes,  honey and so on, should forge ahead  in the next few years during the high  prices.  One must not forget the honey and  remember that the more bees there  are in a district the better tlie fruit  Is likely to be.  Read the list:  Fooks.  Single horse or mare in harness to  democrat���������1, E. Baines.   '  Single  horse  or  mare 'in  harness  to buggy-���������1, J. Vanetta.  Saddle  horse   (under  saddle)���������1,  E. Baines; 2, W. H. Fadden.  -   Cattle-���������Holtsein  aud Grades  3ull, pure bred, under two vears���������  1, F. Sutherby.  Cow, any age���������1, F. Sutherby.  Calf���������1,  A.   F.   Verch;   2,  C.   O'D.  Bell.  Jerseys  and Grades  pure bred,  2  years and  up-  1, A. H. Harrop.  any age���������1, C. O'D. Bell; 2,  Mr. R.- M. Winslow, who has returned from a prolonged visit to Ottawa where he represented Western  interests the Board of Commerce investigation, gives out the information  that 2,000 tons of sugar have been  secured for the West, and that parties buying it are expected to use it  largely for fruit preserving.  It has been suggested that the ratio of 'distribution of this sugar be  one ton sugar to four tons of B. C.  preserving fruits. This is very welcome news and Mr. Winslow deserves  the congratulations of every fruit  grower fbi; the ;able way he has presented bur "case:���������Market Bulletin.  Bull,  wards���������  COW;  T. DeLair  Heifer,  Verch.  THANKSGIVING DAY OCTOHEK 13  tAvo   years   old���������1,   A.   F.  iSliecp  shears and  H.  over���������1, W.  W.  Horses���������-Heavy. Draft, 1500 lbs  and upwards  Brood mare with foal at foot���������i,  ,W. H. Fadden;,2, T. Taylor.  Colt, two lyears old, gelding or Ally  1, Angus Campbell; 2, T. DeLair.  iSuckling colt���������1, W. H.  Fadden;  2, Angus Campbell.  Agricultural Horses, over 1110 and  under  1500  pounds  Stallion���������1, F. Sutherby.  Brood mare with foal at foot���������1,  iW. Fooks;   2, B.  Baines.  Colt, two years old, gelding or filly  ������������������1, Angus Campball;  2, W. Fooks.  Colt, one year, gelding or filly���������1,  JT. DeLair.  -.   Suckling foal���������1, E. Baines; 2, W.  Ram, two  Fadden.  Ewe, two shears and over���������1,  H. Fadden;   2,  W." Fooks.  Rain lamb���������1, W.  11. Faddon.  Ewe lamb���������1, W. H. Fadden; 2,  W. Fooks.  Three ewes  (pen)���������1, W. Fooks.  Pigs���������Any  Breed  Boar,  pure bred,  any age���������1,  E.  Ryall.  Sow and litter���������1, E. Ryall.  Poultry  Leghorn,   S.   C.  white���������1,  W.  W.  Groat;  Special W. W. Groat.  Minorca  black���������1,   J.   K.   McMen-  emy.  Rhode Island Red���������1, Phil Jack-  man.  Archona���������1, John J. Pace.  Bantam, pair���������1, J. K. McMenemy  Geese, male and female, any variety���������1, J. K. McMenemy.  Hen  eggs,  best  12,  white���������1,  M.  M. Shore; 2, A. F. Vorch.  Hen eggs, best 12, brown���������1, Mrs.  Lun n;   2, Phil  Jackman.  Hamburg���������1 and 2, Leslie Murray.  Dairy Produce and Honey  5  lb. Dairy butter���������1, Mrs. A.' H.  Harrop;  2, Mrs. Bousfield.  2 lbs. dairy butter���������1, Mrs. Lunn;  2, A. F. Verch.  Honey in comb, 3 sections���������1, C.  Wallace; 2, F. E. White.  3 lbs.  extracted  honey���������1,  F.  E.  White; 2, F. Sutherby.  4 full frames    honey���������1,    F.    E.  White;  2, A. F. Vsrch.  Celery, best disply, three bunches  Vegetables  ....Cauliflower���������1, H. Brown.  Cabbage, red,  two���������1, H. Brown.  Broad beans���������1, Miss A. Williams.  Carrots,  red,  short,  five���������1,   Phil  Jackman.  Carrots, red,  1-2     long,    five���������1,  Phil Jackman; 2, display but no card  Beets, five���������1, Mrs. J. Duncan; '2,  A. F. Verch..  Citron���������1,  Mrs.  J.  Duncan.  Pumpkin, two���������1, Phil Jackman;  2, A.  F. Verch.  Squash, two���������1, H. Hickmott;    2,  P. E. White.  Onions, five���������1, Phil Jackman; 2,  A. F. Verch.  Parsnips, five���������1, Phil Jackman.  Turnips, five���������1, Miss A. Williams.  Tomatoes, five���������1, W. W. Groat; 2  Phil Jackman.  Cucumbers���������1, II. Brown;  2, Phil  Jackman.  Carrots, red���������1, Mrs. A. Bousfield;  2, Phil Jackman.  Carrots, red, intermediate���������1, Mrs  Ottawa, Sept. 15.���������Monday, October 13 th, has been fixed by the government as Thanksgiving Day for  the Dominion.  A. Bousfield;  2, Mrs. W. H. F.iddcn.  Corn���������1, Mrs. A. F. Verch; 2, Mrs  W. H. Fadden.  Green beans in pod���������1, Mrs. Lunn.  2,  Mis3 A. Williams.-  Potatoes, white���������1, Phil Jackman.  Potatoes, red���������1, C. O'D. Bell.  Collection of vegetables���������1, 1-1.  Brown;  2, Miss A' Williams.  Taylor, of Abbotsford. She is accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Gray of  Vancouver and her two daughters,  the Misses Beryl and Abbie McGillivray. The Misses McGillivray will  sail for Australia on the 3 0th of  September. Mrs. McGillivray will go  to  Victoria   before   returning   east.  Mr. Albert Tang arrived in Abbotsford on ' Wednesday- with an  English   wife,   too.  Mrs. Parton and Mrs. Ferris attending the W. T. C. U. convention  this week. Mrs.' Ferris went down  on Friday to make a visit first.  Mr. Roberts' happened with a  slight accident on Wednesday,, having one of his nails torn off.  Miss Annie Nelson was home for  the  week  end.  Miss   Mikimay,     of     Vancouver,  was the^guest of the Misses  Steede  last week  end.  Mr. Stewart McPh:;-:-, Messrs Ralph  and Jimmie Gilmore with two friends  were home from Vancouver for the  dance fair night. .  Mr., Mrs. and Miss Feele were visiting at the fair on Tuesday Lim  guests of Mrs. B. B. Smith.  Miss Jean Alanson from Mission  City was over to the fair on Tuesday.  Mr. White from St. Nicholas attended the "Vancouver exhibition and  exhibited  honey.  On Sunday Mr. Carmichael motored to Hope.  The Ladies' Aid gave a little presentation to Mrs. Thomas on Monday  evening at the heme of Mrs .Fraser  the president and presented her with  cm ivory hat brush, it was not a  farewell party as Mrs. Thomas still  belongs .to tho society and seems to  to belong to Abbotsford still. Mrs.  Fraser mads a little speech and Mrs.  McMaster made the presentation.  Mrs. Thomas ma.de a splendid reply'  There  was  a   little,  programme  and  Mrs. Crawford has another nursing sister with her this week who  came out from Montreal with invalid-'  ed soldiers.  Mrs. McCabe is the guest of her  sister Mrs. Thomas and was over to  tire fair on Tuesday. They were the  guests of Mrs. McMenemy and Mrs.  McMaster.  "GONE   FISHING.  "Ye Editor" left last night on a  visit to Kamloops, therefore the sad  and sorrowful duty of getting out  this issue of the Post falls to the lot,  of the sporting editor and the "devil''  The ''Boss' " departure to the dry  belt is not on account of ill health,  but purely in the interests of humanity, as a flock of newspaper men  from all over B. C. are congregated  there for a few. clays to discuss the  H. C. of L., who owiis tho best auto,  hobble sikrts, and generally mould  public opinion. It is to be hoped the  mould docs not break. The "devil".  says: "Nix on that 'public opinion'  stuff. They're all out fiahin' ".  Maybe he is right.  T,ho Soldiers Welfare League, hap  instituted a new scheme to help out  the returned soldiers get on to the  land.The League guarantees to show  the soldier any land in tho district  that is for sale, and landowners are  asked to inform the .League if they  wish to soil. No commissions or expense���������just the idea of getting the  soldier satisfied.  Field Products  -1, Phil Jackman;  2, C. O'D.  2.  -1,  A.  G.     H.  McCal-  Oats  Bell.  There were samples of wheat and  Timothy, but our reporter found no  prize cards on them.  Mangold, best collection���������1, By  exhibitor No. 1. (No name on card.)  White  carrots���������1,   Phil  Jackman.  Beets, sugar���������1, Phil Jackman.  Corn, ensilage���������1,. Angus Campbell;  2, A. F. Verch.  Fruit Apples  Gravenstein���������1, Mrs. W. H. Fadden;  2, Phil Jackman.  King of Tompkins���������1, Mrs. W. H.  Fadden;  2, W. W. Groat.  Northern Spy���������-1, C. O'D. Bell; 2,  Phil ���������Jackman.  Ben Davis���������1, C. O. D. Bell.  Jonathan���������1, C.  0: D.  Bell.  Russett, any variety���������1, Phil Jack  man;  2, W. W. Groat.  Crab Apple, Hyslop���������1, M. Z. Mel-  andr;  2, Miss A. Williams.  Pears, any variety���������1, G. H. Kerr;  2, Mrs. W. H. Fadden.  Pears, any variety���������1, T. DeLair,  W. W. Groat.  Peaches, any variety-  Kerr;  2, Mr. Purvey.  Greengage plums���������1,  lum.  Yellow egg plums���������1,  lace; 2, M. Z. Melander.  Prunes���������1, Mrs. Lunn  Bell.  Blackberries���������1, Mrs. W. H.  den; 2, A. F. Verch.  There were two exhibits of  one in sack and the oilier on stalk,  the latter was highly recommended  by the judges, but both were excellent samples of what can be grown a-  round Abbotsford.  Children's List-���������-Cooking  Best half dozen biscuits���������1,Evelyn  McMenemy.  Best layer cake���������1, Jessie Duncan.  2. Evelyn McMenemy. V  Best 1-2 doz. buttonholes on linen  ���������1, Evelyn McMenemy.  Best darning on sock or stocking  ���������1, Naomi Matthews.  Best piece of hemstitching���������1, Evelyn  McMenemiy.  Best   crocheted    jacket���������1,    Vera  (Continued on Page Four)  *&������  Iftil   llll FlflM!""���������1  It isn't a bit too early to purchase your  winter needs.  WATERPROOF COATS for Men, Ladies  Boys and Girls���������guaranteed waterproof.  SWEATERS and UNDERWEAR for the  whole family.  BLANKETS  Special Pric  and   COMFORTERS   at  esq  'Chas. Wal-  ; 2, C.  O'D.  Fad-  flax,  FALL FOOTWEAR, the kind that wears  and gives the utmost satisfaction.  DON'T FORGET we   carry   Boys  Men's Clothing, Hats and Caps.  and  Our Groceries are recognized   as   being  the best procurable.  Canada Food Board Licence  B.   C.   Phone,  4  No. Sr-1-9707  Farmers'  Phono  i no:  m w>wuM)tiiTflr.iiiwjm  ri������> ������l W- ��������� *~i ll ffifT'**. '���������  PAGE TWd  m  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������-.nair-aV lij^.  TEE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY', SEPTIO.MWOIt  If),   1910  \7.���������"TV! "  mm1   provincial   govern nicsil.'  undoubtedly   1^.-   irioudly   willi  clufi.s of i > -. ��������� r������j j 1- ���������* in the pi'oviMoi! whom  llicy oxpeei. io g.-'iu '-..'':��������� full strength  of  the  vole  !o   plnco   llu-m   in, power  ui'ust rouson.    There   is   a   moral   to   this  some-too probably���������grow big.onogh to demand" a   bridge   instead   of   a   ferry.  .    Wo want fanners in  li. C. but unless iliiiV.-enl, methods    of    increased'either ilia motor truck operators, the  is     There is a majority opinion, says  the British Columbian in commenting i  upon" the article, in ���������agreement with  (his-argument:       If  the    provincia  government had    a   .few.    economic  thinkers among their    ministers,    it  miglit be able to"'devise some policy,  in keeping with modern advancement  of obtaining revenue from new motor |  traflic without reverting to the methods  of  the  early  ages..   The  public  highways   are   now   being   made   to.  carry a     l.rafiito    that  formerly     the  railways   handled.       Some     one     is  making  money out of    this    trailie,  when they go lo ihe coun! ry-agjiiii, \ taxation is adopted the farmer will ' man who drives.a high power touring  but of a cM-iainiy ihe. Oliver govern-'not. conic here���������he will go where ! car for business, or the business in-  jiimit ciuuof. be :mvu.so(i of being the j the air i.-i freer, even if 'not so | forests that arc concerned - in the  fiii'iiT'ir-'  'j;-Jcii(|   although   there   are . nuicl'i fo his liking. ' j tfalllc,   or .the   consumers   and   pro  of .th'    farmer.     In   the   unorganized j     There was an :������wful   cry 'through- ; duccrs.  r���������a l.-'.i'i.in- at  i.hu hci'd a.iin a farmer  as minister of agriculture. ,   .  Ther:i ;iiu :->���������_ .' =*i-a 1 rva'-jonii' ih:il  loads one !<> iau i\ii.i"!u;--iiMi that the  Oliv.-r government is net liio friend  of the l';>.rriir,r. Int he- unoi'g:;,;iix':d  districts thiouglioul llio province the  stir tux was plr.ced on tiio property-  holder at a ,tim..' when i'iu war v.'as  raging iu i-'u'ropo and it was hard for  tlie fe.rmer io make both ends luouf,,  business iu 3 9IK was not any too  good with (lr? farmer of Li. C. for  reasons too well  quire u.s io moii  lax ciiiue on  out the province when    ihe    former  j ;.jOV(M-n'iiient put on a small fee for a  ���������!-.un   licence,   which   way  small   with  iho treat nif-iiL iu:.fed out by (.he pros-  font KovoriimenL  iVIcHriube and Bow-  ���������m'r liov.wur might be excused  for a  . irjrk   likt!   that,   beiag   lawyci's,   hut  'wiih fw-.'i lariners in i.lie cabinet, and  ono of them  die'premier, one avouUI  Lili,ii������;'  suppose that  farming  in   llu  pioviiu'e. would bo    greatly    encouraged.  ronieMlxu'od   to  r<>  "ou   iieru,. and-  this  irmers  (lie  top of the  Oilier worries. Then to oil-set this  'in the organised districts' the fifty-  fifty basis was introduced iu "the  maintaining of through roads. bo  that ihe farmer, no ir.-iltor v.-h^her  if was in tho or^aui/.ed. or unorgan-  ixed ditrict, ad it were'got it in tlie  neck so' far with the present government in ihe matter ol"  Uixalion.  The",  imi'.iy    farmers    throughout  the lii'ovinco ku..p bc.e,:.i,  where there',  is an iin!io:y.ta;���������:,  wliic-ii  wo all hue-,v ;  about:  all  ihe "little wafer rights arc-  If mhjiif be guod policy for At-  toriu-y-L.inoj'ar Karris lo see .if ho.  eannor. re legale Premier to the W. P.  L*. mid tul'.o the affairs of the coun-  iry in his own hands. Lawyers are  usually nror.dminded and Ptve a dollar  wiieiT: no one. else sots.ono.und tlie  farm."1!- might Iiavc some of, the burden l'.irown on some other cl::as of  people..  belong  j ciher  taxed loo. cf,nec.-:'rJly if llu  to a Const':-*alive. Tlmre  instances that in a small way (he  government has been everlastingly  alter- ihe (armor to help swell the  coffers of the government wiiii nothing in return.  Now we understand  that tho government is seriously considering ihe  matter of putting a toll on  the l*er- ���������  lies, 'and  the one  who would  be hit  hadest here again  would be the Li:-- '  John Oliver may not extend his  sympathy to the farmer, but. he docs'  HI::- to boost for iho printer. Once  /n2 c.i't'ei''. d from the public, platform  to subscribe for the Fraser Valley  !!;:,,i..';,, and of course it \v������. 3 one of  the ii;>���������-.",-���������-/,( boosts we have hal . *A"c | j^".,j  j.eA".?:i  new subscribers next day, '  Butt he government so far  has not had the wits to devise a  'method of taxation so that the incidence will be placed on those who are  entitled to bear- the burden for the  construction and maintenance of the  trunk roatis. Its, iifiy-iifty policy for  highway aid to municipalities does  not look good to the farmers, who  would be unduly taxed for highways  connecting business centres, and th-j  benciits would be more largely accruing fo the city business interests  than to the landowners in the country districts. Then again where are  the municipalities to obLaiu the money to open out- new sections with  roads, if (heir sources of taxation  contiune to be limited by the Provincial Government', and grants restricted to road making in which ihe Victoria authorities must havo control,  'arid where inevitably expensive method'.-! of consi.ruction will Irj carried  out. Then, municipalities rightly con  . Have you the new Telephone Directory for Vancouver  and,the Lower Mainland? Jf you have not, inquire for it  so that you may have telephone listings up to date.  ,  Some people think any directory will do, but when  you use an old book you inconvenience yourself and delay  service on the part of the.operator. About 9,000 changes  are made between one issue of the directory and another,  so you can see how many time's you may call the wrong  number if your directory is not the latest.  BRITISH COLUMBIA- TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  tend  if J l\*  the   i  go \ < I  CO'  .ve remember correctly,    but-  haven't told (he 'premier yet for  we  that   they   can   const net   ro.tds  per   cent.'- more   cheaply   than  ;ove.' nienl.   aed      a      "M'ty.-fil": y  iiiueul aid !;(li< y with sole ton  ment is not. likely to gain many convents among the hard-headed, pracf-  muni.-ipal  administrators of the  province.  tear ISV/IEMO:)  i,.'i{OM  i.O\Vi;KV'S UOIKitt  Ull:  I. think he was entitled to a  commission.  |     Owing to the high price of paper,  ; and  riio  fall   in   the  price  of hides,;  'most  of  (lie  shoemakers  iu   Canada  are now putting leather half-soles on  shoe:."..  mer.     We have no need to go further j    than the Mission-Matsijui ferry fori A Uc;;c!ionary Policy���������The Nelson  an example. We believe that fully ;3Vcw?, regards the intimation "of Hon*  two-thirds of the trafiic, possibly ; j. j-i. King, Minister of Public Works  more, of the frame on (he above I that Ihe provincial government is  mentioned ferry is by the farming ' considering the proposition of plae-  population of the community. A toil \-\ns all ferries in British Columbia on  no matter how small or how largo ' a. toll basis, as a reactionary public  would catch tho farmers of Mission frusiioy. jlldt as the tell road is out  and Matsqui���������another new souros of ; of date, so the charging of ferry fees  taxation. ; ;s a  practice of the Dark Ages,  the  The other fsrrries in  tlie province ; New;; r.vgues  in effect.    -Br id  >ut the cv.ue. !;;u i]i'o,rraI part of highw  the    scheme ; roads rre   virtually  useless   without  may be looked at from another s'anil- j them:  ferries  in   the case  of  will likely tally out a:  Uut the-Tinfairness of  ;es are  'ays, if adds:  point  Whore  :t  one   cii:i(  io  connected the south, side of.the  (''"'i-  ser at New  Westminster    with     the  north  side, a  large  bridge now  does  duty.     Why   tax   (lie   for?-;.-   and   not,  the  bridge?     Over   ihe   bridge   there]  is a very  large traffic of tourist po-  rivcrs  ere n ���������, oor and iirjfiicient substitute  fur bridges., makeshifts which the  pub'ic'purs up with until it can get  (lie bridges. Thus the Nelson newspaper can see no difference in principle between charging tolls on a  ferry and charging them en a bridge  pulalion   and   probably   that   is   the i or for th.it matter, on a rcad^  At C"re:.,ton apple boxes cost ?20  a huiidred.  i-Iolsioiii cattle ar,2 being shipped  from B. 0. to Australia.  In July the police court at Cran-  brcok took in more than ������5 00 for  lines. '.  The average cost of railway ties iu  Canada last year a fraction- over GO  cents.  Moret ban 5 00 firms in Canada  make chemical* products, and* 61 of  the  factories  are. in  13.  C.  When British Columbia has better auto roads the world is ours  from a tourist standpint.  The Creston .Review now has opposition.     Tlie brass band has come  back  in   that' town,  after being out  | of  wind   for a year.  In 10 17 Canada produced a little  over 41 million dollars worth'' of  factory cheese, 97 per cent of .it being mad.?, in Ontario and Quebec.  Since Jim Crier went to Kaslo, the  City Council has built a new sidewalk leading to two of the local  churches, but have not yet built a  guard  rail to  it.  This year  700  head  of high-class  ���������Pains   in   right  side,   radiating   lo'  back, shoulders, under shoulder blade ,  and across hips. Avoid these through i  (he use of licpuLolu     (.$5.r>U_    treatment).     Informal ion   on   request.  MRS. GKO. S. ALMAS  .���������)2J    Uii  Avenue,   North,  SasI;n(oooii  Dr.G.A.PoIIard  Dentist  :.r=n-  dairy cattle, have been brought into  B. C. from the State of Wahingfon.  More good cattle will be brbughst in  from Alberta this fail.  .In Trail a bartender was lined for  permitting some, chaps to sing the  Holy City in his hotel. The Miner  'says that the singers had been in  Jtoseiaud previous fo this terrible affair.  There are 50 0 Chinamen in Vernon, and 60 of them ' belong to the  Chinese    National     League. The  Le ague recently built a hall at an  expense of $5,000 in that town, and  at the grand opening many white  people .were present., .  ���������UW HAHTINCiS Street, W.  (Oyer C.P.R.  Tick,  i  Tel.  Ofllcca)  VANCOUVER - B.C.  It i.'i :ilw:iyn woJl to write or [ilione  tor  aiujoliilmeiits  .Some of-our business men are no-,  ticed   travelling  under  protection. -  L DASHWOQO-JONES  BAimrSTOEK -and" SOLICITOR  BOJ) Itcgoro ISIdg. Vancouver  Conaxsel, J: Milton Price.  . H. JONES-  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES ;  Phone Connection. Mission City;  r~"'""  umam'Lin ���������wimmwAmmf  NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.  CT.' 4.1919  ������!SW���������r.?TW������" sunn'ajuni'JH  nmnw.\m.������tmim  H.R.-H." the Prince of waies  will open the  AT NEW WESTMINSTER  Monday,  DeptemDer  AT 12 o'clock  <UK������A1 A1..1JP  SPECIAL RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS  ������ ������t ���������':���������-���������.-.���������..  J'iil.VCK   SAVS  CJOO.IJ  RV.I-J TO  QC V.iiKQ    AT    C.    P.   5ft.'. STATION.  Greatest display of the Agriculture and  Live Stock Wealth of the , West ever'  assembled in British Columbia.  D. E. MACKENZIE,  New-Westminster, B. C.  Secretary-Manager  afe  ^ ���������j7*  hi  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  """fl;  .^Sl��������� -^J-*- *  PAGE TIIR/Cli  v   i  n adv. m  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  Shipping  Tags  Visitinj  Cards  JlLACc      JQilC.  eopie  /' . i  The Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them. His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  For Job Printing  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will, insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  When next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  matter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer . and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  4ts  Circulars  Meal  Tickets  Menus  BANKS  KJ.TOKT   ON  MXPOUT  HUSINESS  Repesonlatives     of   (he   Hank   ol  Xl'ouiimu'ce recently visited New Zealand,   Australia,   China     and   Japan,  the   object   of   the   trip   being   prin-  'cipally t:> ascertain the possibility of  trade   development     between, those  countries and  Canada, and   to  learn  'something about general  conditions.  Each one of the countries in question   offers  -a   market   for   Canadian  goods; and   undoubtedly   a  share   of  the trade can bo secured il" our manufacturers will go to  the expense of  sending a competent represetative to  studyvlocal requirements, select local  representatives and  co-operate  with  the latter in the sale o f thcr goods.  Immediate results should not be ex-  | pectod and manufacturers should bo  I prepared to bear at least a share of  I the cost, of    advetising    for a  few  (years until  their good;; j-i-.-o  w.IJ (,-.������������������  lablishod,   and   their   reliability,  and  durability proven. We can seil in another' country only if the'g.iiuis a;\i  at least equal  to  those of our competitors in price and quality and we  should aim to have I he stamp "Made  In Canada" represent absolutely  undoubted quality,  the  best workmanship .and  the hues!  materials,  it  Is  only by producing a superior article  that; we  can   hope     to   make   rapid  progress in our foreign trade.  The     complaint  about     Canadian  goods, being badly packed,  and  th'?  lack, of  prompt and  thoughtful  attention  to correspondence were rhe  most numerous of any. Some cf the  criticisms were very severe and it it,  unfortunate   that     an     impression  should  have    spread    abroad    that  Canadian houses are careless in their  | handling of foreign business. As few  quality' of our merchandise, we feel  that-if exporters would  study more  closely the conditions governing   export  business,  and  see  that greater  care  is  exercised  in   their  shipping  departments,.   Ave should    be better  'able; to compete for trade.  ' _ It' is apparent that Canadian manufacturers can secure a fair voulme  of-trade in these countries,-but they  must send a representative to secure  It, as not much can be accomplished  by mail. It would be preferable for  manager of the e sporting;house, 01  one.of the partners, to cover the for-i  oign ground first so that the management   may   know   exactly  what  the  foreign  conditions and requirements  are. If.smaller firms find the undertaking too' expensive for, them individually,  there is  no  reason  why  a  few  non-competitive  firms   handling  differnt lines of a similar character  might not jointly send a man abroad  for this purpose. It is quite important  to/appoint a  local representative in  the principal centres who will continually keep the exporter's  goods  before   intending   buyers,   and   an   importer   would   much   prefer   to   deal  with a reputable local representative  in  the adjustment,   of any    dispute  over a shipment of goods.  At Yokohama wo learned that a  large consignment of Canadian pulp  had come forward through a United  States firm, and apparently considerable of Canadian goods are being  shipped abroad in this matter. As  far as possible exporters should aim  to ship direct, as this not only advertises Canada but will induce foreign importers t o look to Canada for  tine goods which this country is able  to export.  While on the subject of exports ii  must not be forgotten that track  works both ways,"and that foreign  merchants expect to sell in Canada as  well as buy from this country. Our  policy should,of course, be to buy our  raw materials in the cheapest 'market, favoring the British Empire first  ���������so that we may be able to sell our  goods on as-jEavorable a basis as any  other country where reasonabl wages  and conditions prevail.  S.W ALL  |.'HUJTS  MA It KMT  ���������   "Prohibition   caused   the    demand  for fruii juices and enabled the fruitgrower to secure tho good price's I hut  havo  been  ruling  lately"     v/'as    (lie  statement made by a prominent fruit  handler  this   week,  say?/ the  Chilliwack     Progress.     ��������� .Adding:  ,  "Soda  foutnains have increased  the.use of  fruit juices  .100  per cent,  since the  commencement of the    war.    Be    it  strawberries   or.-loganberries,     the-  sina'-ll fruit man is reaping tho bene-.  Jit and  lie need not be downhearted  over   future   prospects,   the   demand  will last and prices hold up.      Soda  fountains' are   multiplying  and   jam  and juice making plants are increasing, along with the demand.-During  tlie last four years, strawberry syrup  has increased in price from 60<* .per  gallon to $3.5 0, according to the New,  Vork quotations, and'is still on the  up grade.   -  The  loganberry industry is going  to UeuH'sh just as well; this year the'  ii. C. jam men are paying 1G4 per lb.,  to    the   grower.      With    production  running all the way from 5 000 lbs. to  10,000 lbs. per acre, at 1G<?. the minimum yield sold in this market would  give a gross return of 38 00 per-acre.  Shipped fresh, the fruit has brought  $4 per 14 lb. crate, or 28 1-2$! per lb  this year and if properly handled the  fresh  market will take fully 75 per  cent, of the crop which    will    then  show  a, gross   return,-fo   rjam  and  fresh shipping, of $1,278 per acre.  ���������   With systematic culture,    picking,  cooling, shipping and marketing methods th3 prairie provinces should be  good  for  the  crop   from   over   1000  acres of these berries and the Fraser  Valley is the only district suitable for .  the  culture  of  this  fruit  in  British   '  Columbia.    The big money is in the  fresh fruit market, but there is money in berries anyway, the thing to do  is   to   git   the   acreage   planted;   if   .  Chilliwack could only have 200 additional acres in berries by next spring  inside of two yeais it would  have a  dryer, cannery, juice factory, a.pre-  cooling plant and  $200,000 more in  Silver Dollars to spend each year.  WAS TOUR. FATHER SAVING?  ''<  ���������  PRODUGTION  In Bitish Columbi the value of  the timber produced in 1918 was  ?64,162,523; in 1917, $48,300,469;  and in'1910, $29,150,000.  . The steady advance 0 n the pre-  ���������mium on New York funds sriously  affects those industries which depend upon raw materials obtained  from the United States. From that  country, during the year ending June  last, cotton, iron and steel products  to the value of $210,000,000 were  imported. Other imports essential to  manufacturers, the cost of which will  be similarly affected, are valued .at  a large sum. The inevitable advance  in cost to the consumer is one of the  causes of the exiting social unrest,  and this cause would at any rate  be partially removed if the demand  for New York funds was decreased  by lesser imports of luxuries and  non-essentials.  The' position of the Canadian  buyer in the United States, although  not a desirable one just now ,'is relatively speaking more advantageous  than that of the buyer from any  other country, excepting Japan,  Spain, and Argentina, German money is at a dicount of 74 p;c  Boy, what are you doing? Sowing  wild oats. The crop won't pay. Are,  you sowing seeds of industry and application? That is good. But you-5,  must fertilize the soil to produce paying ersultsL No good farmer takes  everything he can out of the soil and  puts nothing back. 'So in. the start  of your career don't, take every cent  out of your work and your endeavor  and use it as if the crop was; inexhaustible and there was plenty more  whore tliat came from. Because  some day you will find tha tit'is not  true.  What  sort  of  a  father   have 'you  got?     Did he do what you are doing.  If so he must be getting pretty weary  today and lo oking forward with for-  ..boding to the day of exhaustion. Or  xwas he one of the careful and saving  sort and was he able to save for your    .  education when you were very young  and did he save when you were a lib-  tie older to start you out well?    Is  he still saving hoping to  leave ysou  'better off than he was?  Whatever, sort of a dad you have  got. young man.    You can make him  happy by being as wise or-wiser than  himslf.      You can't save much but  that is just what litis campaign is for  It is to help out the boy or the girl;  or the man, or the woman who can  only put a little by at a time.    If iyou  cannot buy a W.S.S. worth ������5 for $4  evey  pay day,  buy    a    few    Thrift  Stamps and save fill you can get the  VV. S. S.    Then start again.    If 3-011  can't do more, buy one 25������ stamp'at  a   time.    Figure  out   what  you   can  save.    "Make  dad  happy.       Nothing  will please him better than to see you  saving.    Someday you  may  want to  make father happy when he needs it,  but you won't be able to unless you  start now.  TAX OX  CASOLTKE  FOK  GOOD   ROADS  The addition of an extra cent pre-  salion to gasoline, this money to'be  used by the provincial government on  the making of good roads, was a  scheme advocated et the Fraser Valley Good Roids convention'by Mr. J.  R. Agar/ It was pointed out that  the revenue derived from tnit> tax in  ��������� Now Westminster alone would' be  ir-'i-OO a mur/t'i a no" would not be a  guot hardship Mention .was' made  as fo the pq.isibilify of the provincial"  gcv������rnmenVl-:iiis..:ng in a bill similar  to that of Washington state wlv re*  the' owner of a hi6-l\ priced car is taxed heavier than *\\> man wVi oper-'  f-tes a "flivve.-." No action was made  on Mr. Agar's prrposal, although it  may possibly :.e bi ought up at t'te  forthcoming ror.\ matron to bs held at  Noith Vancouver, --ct. 6th.  '29. p.c, Belgian. 3OS, French 30 p.c  English, 10 p.c. Swiss 1\ p.c. Dutch  6   p.c,   Danish   17  p.c,   Norwcigian  11,  and  Swedih   7.6  p.c.  Archie Lampard is among the latest.  to return from the front. He arrived  Italian; home Monday night, after  ependiu  several weeks with relatives in the  east. "Archie*' was severely wounded in the arm in the Cambrai fight,  but is looking quite fit now. PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTStfoitD,  B.  C.  mi ii mrr    hi   r���������-i ""*������������������ ������������������������������������  rJ.f"*5  J  ra������si2i!i2U!SEzx3a,Jsrjr;(3acaisas3tf4iBii'  mi M\������  BJSJSF,  PORK, VEAL arid other Fresh' Meats  .Purchased from  WHITE  61'  A  a  Successors to C. Sumnor  VE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH A.N.0 BE,CONVINCED  C-. ' i'lono   'I I.  I'arinci'y' I'hone  Jl farmery* I'hone J 900  |        ��������� Licen.se So. !M2S>23  Abbctsfbrdj B.C.  assgcCT������������aawAaug,LianagBriag>g������r^^  /uv   y������u  V 111  snouicl  IN  Your Buildings against Fire. Because"  cent mere' than a few years ago. Yet  increased.  z<^ra.~sar.BreaBasn2aaairTTanrwi?i  rebuilding   costs   100  Insurance  rates  have  per  not  v7  Qa 'HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  lie;  i-t'sentiiii  .[loan!  Companies, Only  [jsar" ������������i'DiM,iT������"������T?gg:  "MAKIIIKD IN'  flTCMOT.MIHU.W~  CITY  (From  ihe Fivifw  Valfoy  Record)  . On Thursday September Hth_ a  marriage somewhat out of che ordinary was solemnized ac All Saints  church. The groom, a returned soldier, came from the Military Annex :  of the'' Vancouver General, bringing  his nurse to spend a day's leave and  ���������incidentally, get married. With Utile difficulty, the pair found sympathetic friends io act as witnesses.  Holland Bruin, a''returned soldier  and Dorothy Amor, his nurse, were  the principals, the others do not  count.    .  After the ceremony and while the  certificates were being made out and  signed, one of the sympathisers suggested that as the couple had to wait  several hours for a return train, they  might as \Vcll analyze the pantry and  get accjuaintd with the vicar's kitchen, a suggestion-readily acquiesced  in. and adopted'. . The hride proved  herself to be fairly good at investigating and cooking, and in a very  short time a-serviceable lunch was  served to the company. As the vicar's duty'called him away from  home for the afternoon and evening,  he left the principals in charge ol'  the house.and returning about 9 p.m.  still found them in charge enjoying  easy chairs and a good lire in the  kitchen, 'ihe night was wet and  cold so the vicar suggested that a  visit to the linen and blanket department might disc-lGsa the wherewith  to makef hemselves comfortable for  the night, the offer was readily accepted and after supplementing Ihe  necessaries with an alarm clock to  insure''their catching their train lie  bid them good night. They were  'hoard leaving the house next morning and probably went home all  right. We hope they did ami als:>  that they escaped censure for not reporting the previous night.  DOUlJTi-TJj  ADYtftlTISIXU  "We notice  nouncements  from an acre  lion.     These  in the B. C. press an-  of great, easii returns  of fi nil in a given sce-  siorios.   while   (rue   m  spots, do not represent the average  condition nor do they show that  such returns are not annual, nor tiit-  resuit of one jeor's work. They are  misleading and dii'f'-jr entirely from  the story that is told to the assessor, tlie depress company,  etc. -  The producer has had his lean  years; these ,\v:re largely brought n-  bout. by tiit: circulation of just, such  stories as are now appearing in print.  The excepiion is not. the rule--otherwise a /���������Klondike" stampede would  now bo heading for iho li. C. fruit  holds. We would .ridvise 'growers to  balance ���������uii information given out to  ���������the' press.���������"I'rovineir-i Miirkets Bulletin, Ca';;ary. .1. A. Grant. .-Frui  iVI'arkei.s i'o;i;iii';i;/o;i for th-/; Itrii:--;'  Columbia pc-pl, of Agriculture, Horticultural  Branch.  (Editor���������What is Ibis? ..Grant';.!  grand shim. Wo. considered that the  Markets Commissioner representing  the province of British Columbia was  doing very well this year, until 'we  read the above, which is to say lite  least entirely uncalled for from a servant of the government. Cannot  Mr. Cnnt allow the growers a little- pre r.-j-'^rity among the "lean years"  Wither.', ;';-, reminding the fruit growers tie-' ��������� '.--.'"not annual". Even if  what -."������������������;i. G-.-rr.it says is true it does  not loo*' ' ���������"'..!���������'f;v;iing from a gentleman  iu l.e't; position.  Dull  due entirely to the sugar shortage  Today five cars of sugar will arrive  from Vancouver and on Mondy, live  cars will'reach Edmonton, which  completes the western twenty cars  ordered by Hie Board of Commerce.  Tlie Eastern cars are due any day,  and with their arrival business will  improve.  W'O- received the first two carloads  of the Ontario Blue Concord ,grapes  packed in G-qt. baskets. A shipment  of fancy Hungarian prunes from  Washington packed in 4-basket  crates arrived; they weighed 28 lbs.  gross per crate. Some of the lines to-  be seen on the Calgary market at  present are B. C. ground or sand chnines, small preserving tomatoes of  the yellow pear and red cherry variety. Persian, Honey Dew, also Cas-  aba melons from California, Honey  Dew melons and cantaloupes from B.  C; Spanish onions, first' imported  since pre-war times, selling for lot'  each. 'A small amount of celery  grown by local market gardeners is  new coming on this market, it is sold  at the s.'ime price as B., C. celery.  Damson plums are in heavy demand,  i-iunis and prunes from Fraser Valley points are arriving here too green  local dealers say when they arrive in  any other way they usually develop  plum-rot. A happy medium should  be tried. A few crates of late rasp-  brrics from Salmon Arm arc reaching  the city also Haney second crop of  strawberries. Five-sixths of the  green corn sold here this season Is  received lrom various points in South  Alberta, it seems to be preferred to  the B. C. article this year. Buck up,  B. C.  The first straight car load of California sweet potatoes is expectod  here Monday. We-would like to hear  the result of experiments in growing  sweet potatoes this year in Keremeoa  Some of the B. C. cantaloupes cannot bo excelled for flavor; Hoo Hoo  rind Rockyford are the right varieties  Some other kinds from there have no  flavor at all and should not be shipped, they hurt the sale of the good  ones.  Egg plant is a slow seller in Calgary, only five to ten boxes are sold  iter week.  Green peppers are selling very  slowly. There is a good demand for  small pickling cucumbers or gherklng  Some very coarse tomatoes have  he en arriving by express from B. C.  green., medium and ripe stock in' the  si me basket. Why do gi'owers continue shipping unshapely and ungraded stuff? Tomatoc3 are stiffening  in pries when offered in nicely filled  baskets, properly packed and graded.  Mr. W. .7. McKiru of Nelson, B. C.  lias the honor of supplying nix cralcs  ol his overbearing strawberries to H.  ll. H. the Prince of Wales and party  due at the Palliser Hotel Sunday.  Tho o'.c-ap crab apples offered last  '- j week   v.' ni-sale  by a  firm  han/.ilug  TAYLOR & HUMPHREY  (Late Henderson & Taylor)  CIVIL ENGJNEERS & SURVEYORS  Box 11 Airfjolsl'ord, B. O. Phone SIX  T.  :-:i'',u  f.VX'ALqAKV  TT'Kf-i  IHi'b-tin.)  . I:a.:;  featured the week,  the ���������oni.il o output of a large B.C. orchard, did not reflect on the retail  prices. .  MATSQUI  ���������At a necktie social held in the hall  last, Sal u relay evening, quite a tidy  sum of money was raised for sick  benefitr-  When it comes to getting money,  we must slip it to the Scandanavian  Fraternity of America of Matsqui, as  they are certainly  there    with     the  ScjuI   your  undress   to  M. TI8BUTT  Agent   for. the e  . 'Aladdin ' Lamp  ���������..  Tlio  best Lamp  to  be had  REMEMJJER  A   trial   means   No.  Expense.  NO  TKOUISLF.       NO OBLIGATION  ABliOTSFOJU),   R.   C  THE BIG FAIR A SUCGIOSS.  Inspector Mackenzie was in the  district this week in the interests of  the schools.  Sam Giles got too ambitious the  other day and fell. He is still walking around.  (Continued from Page One) .  kunt?~%,~"  School Work  Writing, beginners���������1, Konda Kat,  2, Walter Latokaski.  Writing, Senio second ���������'., Sophie  LatowaskI;   2, Phylis Whiuhelo.  Writing,   third   reader���������1,   Evelyn.  Andrews;  2, Dora Ruthig  Writing, Senior third���������1. Margaret McCrinmion;   2, Mabel Smith.  Writing, junior 'fourth���������1, Ruth  Olsen; 2, Elsio Hickmott aud Annie  Nelson.  ���������Drawing���������"1,   Evelyn   Andrew.!,  Drawing���������1, G-ra-:e Hutchison: 2,  Bates Crawford.  Drawing���������1, Evelyn .Andrews; 2,  Harr,y Taylor.  Drawing���������1, Jas. Pancski.  Special���������Novelty���������Harry   Tajylor.  Ladies'   Work���������Cooking  Best loaf of bread���������1, Airs. Jas  Steele; 2, T-.lrs Zeigler.  Best currant loaf (raised dough)  ��������� 1,   Mrs.   Zeigler.      ������  Best half dozen buns���������1, Mrs.  Zeilger.  Best half dozen biscuits���������1, Mrs.  Eby.  Best fruit cake���������1, Mrs. McMenemy.     - '  Best laiyer cake���������1, Mrs. Eby.    .  Best half dozen doughnuts���������1,  -Mrs.  McMaster.  Best collection of cookies���������X, Mrs.  Zeigler.  Best collection of canned fruit���������  1, Mrs. McMenemy.  Best collection of jellies���������1, Mrs.  N. Hill.  Best collection of cooking, plain or  fancy���������1,   fancy, Mrs.  Eby;   1, plain  and fancy, Mrs. Zeigler.  Sewing  Best crochet camisole���������1, Mrs. J.  McCallum.  Best crochet camisole in children's  ���������work-���������1, Miss Flossie Hunt.  Best half  dozen   Dutton  holes  on  cloth���������1,  Mrs.  Geo.  Zeizler;  YOU THE JUDGE, and-LEE THE  "Blessings on the man who makes good  Bread!" is the universal-sentiment of our  customers who have enjoyed the pure food  bread from this store for years.   '  HAVE YOU done all your preserving for  this season. It may be a cold-hard winter.  We have the sugar and the fruit for you.  License >fo. '8-285a8  License  No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE, .Grocer  A. F. Verch.  hand  made  plain   apron-  K. McMenemy.  -1,  woolen  2, Mrs.  Best  Mrs. J.  Best pair United sox���������1. Miss Flossie Hunt.  ��������� Best crochet jacket���������1, Miss Vera  Hunt.  Best  piece  of  hemstitching���������1,  Mrs.   (Dr.)   Swift.  Best embroidered centrepiece--!,  Miss Mabel Nelson; 2, Mrs. (Dr.)  Swift.  Best fancy apron���������1, Mrs. (Dr.)  Swift..  Best Irish crochet lace or insertion  --Mrs. J. II. Dawson; 2, Mrs. J. H.  Dawson.  Cushion���������1, Mrs. H. F. Thorne.  Cap���������Special mention, no name on  card.  Lady's underwear, 2 pieces ���������1,  Mrs. A. Matthews; 2, Miss Vera Hunt  Best tatting���������1, Miss Helen A. McCallum; 2, Mrs.-Matthew*.  Best collection of crochet���������1, Mrs.  W. H. Fadden;  2, Mrs. A. Matthews.  Best piece of eyelet embroidered--  1, Mrs. (Dr.)  Swift.  Best, guest towels embroidered���������1,  'Mrs. Hunt; 2, Miss Mabel Nelson.  Best pillow slips���������1, Mrs. (Dr.)  Swift; 2, Miss Mabel Nelson.  Best knitted ladies' sweater���������1,  Miss Mabel Nelson,.  Mowers  Best collection dahlias���������1, Mrs. F.  E. White;   2, Mrs. A.  Mclnnes.  Best six varieties sweet peas���������I.,  Miss Rose Williams.  Best (lov.en asters���������1. Mrs. Fby.  Best collection annuals���������1, Mrs. 11  Eby; 2, Mrs. F. E. White.  Best collection of grasses and wild  flowers by children under 1 (i years���������  I, Miss Edith White; 2, Harold McMenemy.  Milk and Cream  Best hall' gallon of cream exhibited in one quart and two pint bottles  ���������1, C. O'D. Bell.  Best 4\!.51on of milk in quart bottles���������1, C. O'D. Bell;  2, E. N. Ryall.  See me now about that Insurance  o  I  jf^r:.  I have a large^a-ndSspleiidid.'supply of  Raspberry Qanes for' sate^/low prices.  Finest5 quality. |]|  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  naweyaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  ���������  '. The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising( includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly' Modern  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B: C.  AGENT WANTED���������To represent the  Dominion Life, North Empire Fire  Insurance, London Guarantee and  Fire Insurance anr Auto Insurance.  Apply W. C. Curtis & Son., New  Westminster,  B.   C. ***  BUTTE  BIRTH���������To Mr. and Mrs. Jaques,  Caster, Alta, on September 6th, a  daughter.  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATiES' PRINTING OFFICE.  i&'&wf

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