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The Abbotsford Post 1918-09-20

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 J-,  V  ���������'  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star'  33=  Vol. XVI., No, 20.  ABBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRID'aY,   SEPT.   20, 1918  i^StoS       $1.0.0 per Year  By the barrel  By the ton  TIJK OPENING OF TUB ISM FAIK  .  . (From the lTraser VMley Record)  By the ton By the ton  We also buy Eggs and Poultry  f  tore  PRIZE WINNERS AT THE -FAIR  (From  the Fraser Valley Record j  Canada   Food  Bourd  License  No.  9-1820  NOT A "LEAF STIRRED SUNDAY  (From the Fraser Valley  Record)  Generally speaking, Sunday in Mission City is one of peaceful tranquility and calm repose, more_ es-  pecialy since the "save gasoline  edict has gone forth. But last. Sunday proved an exception, to the rule  and Mission City's tranquility-received a severe jolt. For the past week  everyone hac -been anxiously following the accoi^.,*~ the much-wanted  ���������"oiin-mnnV   &'.,cl  gun-man's" actions, according to  the stories in the coast papers, and  speculation was rife as to whether he  would pay our fair city a visit or not.  ' About 10 a. ta. Sunday morning,-a  message was received in Mission stating that a man, apparently answering the description of the gun-man  had boarded a moving height at Port  Coquitlam yards and was headed tins  Then the excitement started.      A  hurry      up      call    was sent      out  for all available, man power to arm  tlmmselves ar.d hurry to the scene of  action���������or rather the   scene   where  the action would likely take p������*fie,.  namely the C  P. E. statiou and yara  Nobly the call was responded to, ana  it was a grand display of man-hunters that greeted the    Officer    Commanding, when he got them lined up  on the station platform.     Some were  there  who-had  helped   "Washington  cross the Delegare with their identical same gun; others whe were crack  shots  when Napoleon    crossed    the  Alps in an open boat, and wero still  going strong, others who had recently worked for King George, and weie  still willing to take another chance,  besides the usual array of small pboys  who would take a chance whether 01  ho.    Shot guns, riflles and revolvers  predominated,   even   heavy  artillery  ?n the shape of a "cannon," was used  to guard the salient on thesouth side  ������f Before the train whistled for the  yards, the Commanding Officer had  his men stationed at all strategic  points along the line, and the stand  by for action signal given.  yAfter a little watchful waiting but  no apparent nervousness ������n the part  of the waiters, tho train slid grace  fullv in to the station.  "Pick out the twentieth car from  the engine" rang out tho command.  ������������������There it is near the freight shed-  yelled one of    the    lusty youngsters,  "see the gink smoking a pi    behind  thaVilo of lumber.":   "Shall I open  tp aCrrage over that car, sir" whiskered a veteran of the Crimea, salut-  fng the O. C. with dignity."Say, how  wouId it be to get the train cre^ .to  "spot"  that car on the siding, and  then we could use gas or a stick of  dynamite" questioned a youthful veteran ot Hastingt Park.        Or<J.ela J?  the ranks" sternly commanded the O.  C     "Men/keep your guns trained on  that  car,   and  I'll  bring  him   out  ,  continued the O. O.,advancing brave  ly towards tho twentieth car.      The  guns were then trained  (in fact    a  number of  them  were  over  trained  having served their time with Barn-  um  &  Bailey's  curcus)   on  the car  [ and under this protection the ad  vance was carried out according to  schedule, and when the s'onorious  command "Hands up," rang forth  the veterans knew that their O.C. had  reached his objective and everything  was "jak������" for he and his allies.  Weapons were untrained and once  more a feeling of tranqiulity settled  over the platoon;      . ,      .___.-��������� .....'-  Shortly after the O. C. returned,  bringing forth a. much surprised but  husky youth, dressed In a khaki  working uniform, such as is worn  round "Hastings .Park. .  It. transpired that It was not the  much wanted gun-man, but a deserter from H. M. Forces at"Vancouver who had upset the calm repose  of a peaceful Sunday in Mission City.  ��������� He was escorted back on the evening's train to Vancouver and turned over to the military authorities.  The only casualty reported during the engagement was that which  happened to our local picture magnate, who was present getting some  thrillers for the Victory theatre,  and was accidentally hit on the head  with, a sack of peanuts and is now  suffering  from  shell shock.  The veterans intend holding a reunion on Sept. 15, 1919, to commemorate the event.  [ Wllr  AT MIGHT HAVE BEEN  J JUT WASN'T  "What might have been a serious  accident happened on the Mission-  Alatsqui ferry, when a large pile with  a stringer attached crashed on the  deck of tho boat as she was making  a landing on the fsouh side of the  river last Sunday.  Apparently the pile had been badly  decayed under water, and was in a  precarious condition. There Ifl a  slight sand bar forming at the south  side approach making it difficult for  the captain to make a proper landing  so when the ferry hit this particular  pile it toppled over bringing the  stringer with it, but as luck happened there was nothing in its way  and it crashed carelessly to the deck,  although it threw some splinters into  the pilot houes. One auto was on  board but it was out of harm's way.  On the previous trip the boat was  crowded with rigs, autos and children  and had the pile fallen then a serious accident would have occurred.  Capt. Royde, who is relieving Capt.  McKenzie, on the ferry, said it ���������-was  his intention to have the pile torn  down on Monday, but its fall saved  him the trouble. .'���������','   --  SAVING IN GASOLINE  Fair weather was the lot of tho  Mission City Agricultural Society on  lotli days'of the big annual fair. 11/  was tho twenty-rou'rth ami the directors, Uio peoplo and exhibitors of  iliie district wore'honored by having  ; Premier Oliver open the fair for tli'J  ' first time and probably Tor the last  H,tlme as premier. He was in duo  i fettle and made an excellent, speech  1! taking the different departments ,o������  the exhibition and making, special  mention of it,-paying a glowing tribute to the manual craining whore  ho praised tho practical application of  the boys' work and the very remark-  aoiu  workmanship  of tho boys.  In one of the finest opening addresses delivered at the opening of  any district exhibit the Premier lauded the women of the district for the  very excellent work which they had  done towards helping to win the war.  The reward for this -work would  come back many fold toMie people of  the district and the whole of Canada.  ���������All were making sacrifices now and  would be willing to make sacrifices  in the years to come when the boys  returned after" the war���������a war for  which there was no other reason than  greed. He noticed that there were  only a few pair of socks on exhibition  but this was probably accounted for  as the women were working and  knitting for .the boys at the front.  It would probably be twenty years  "before the country would again reach  its normal production and in the  meantime the farmer was doing well  to "��������� make a specialty of all kinds of  farm -stock, mentioning particularly  the raising of sheep' as the wool'was  needed as also was the mutton. Mission had a very fair "display of sheep  on exhibit, and while the other stock  ��������� was not over abundant the quality  was-there.        * ..  The writing of the school boys and  girls deserved every word of praise  he gave it, and that praise was un  stinted. In this connection it might  be mentioned that the old vertical  system, so long in use, had been dis-  carded some six months ago, and the;'  excellent improvement which the  teachers have been able to accomplish in that time has been marvellous  and bodes well for successful business correspondence of the pupils  now attending our schools. The premier appreciated this latter fact and  wished thero were more of this kind  of teaching.  A delegation,   composed    of    uve  members of the Vancouver Board of  Trade,  had invaded  the    exhibition  and on behalf of these, Messrs C. M.  Rolston, S. L. Howe, J. A. Fulerton  and E   S. Knowlton. Mr. Tisdale addressed the visitors to the exhibition  asking  the  farmers and growers  to  send a  district exhibit  to  the Vau-  CQUVer fair next year.    It met with  the apporval of many of the largest  producers as well as the smaller ones.  Mission will probably be heard from |  at the Vancouver exhibition in 1919. .  Nearly $150 was taken in for the:  Prisoners of War by the young lady  taggers.    In the evening   as    Baron  .Shaughnessey,  of  the  C.  P.  R.  was  passing through on his private car,  the young ladies secured his      'last  dollar.* ,      * ci.-n  The gate receipts were about foiou  The fair was a grand success.  \v.  R.  A.  C.  Rob-  Mynor;  ���������2nd,   W  The government's appeal to automobile owners to save gasoline  showed a remarkable assent on the  part  of loyal population of  British  ^^        _   Columbia, last Sunday.    There is no   Mrg   King  took  charge of  the tea,  doubt but that this .will be greatly, Mrg   Eb    brouglat asters    for    sale.  RED CROSS TEA  The Red Cross Sewing Circle met  last Friday afternoon in the Masonic hall and a great many ladies were  present. An invitation had been extended to all ladies to bring scissors  and thimbles. The pieces of flannelette''that were left from the cutting  of pyjamas were cut into quilt patches ' and some sown up while there.  This or these quilts will be sold and  the money turned to Red Cross;smaller pieces were cut into carpet and  rug rags to be made up and sold tor  Red Cross. These articles will surely be worth buying. It is expected  these sewing afternoons will continue  until all are finished. Lunch was  served by the ladies.    Mrs. Eby and  Mrs. Eby brought asters    for    sale  With the tea, flowers and some cream  that was left over made the sum of  $10.00 for the Red Cross fund,  regarded as a sauuiauiury =���������>������>'& ���������������-       At the Red cross Whist drive two  ing to the short notice given to PUt[weeks ag0 ?26 was realized.  nut a   nrnnp.r notice.  augmented in the Sundays to come  There was a saving of 25,000 gallons  in this province alone, which may be  regarded as a satisfactory saving ow-  out a proper notice.  Diituglil    Horses  Brood maro���������Is I. Miss Hodgson.  Singling  foul���������1st,  Miss A.  Hodgson.  lies'I.   loam  liarnessed   to     wagon���������J.st  Norrish.  (int'iTiil   l'ui'jiose  Hrood   maro   witli  .foal  at  loot���������Let  Baines;   Special   Gibbard  Bros.  Two-year old colt���������1st, Tom Thompson.  Suckling colt���������1st,  II. A.  Haines.  Single,  liorau  or  marc in  harness   to  donio-  cl.ai_'lst T.  Thompson;  "nd,   U.  A.  Baines.  Uunci'iil   I'urpose, under 1800  Single horse or mure in harness���������1st It." A.  Haines;  JJnd. V. Stoutenburg.  Driving'  Stallion���������1st J.  Martin.  Abbotsrord.  Brood  mare,  with   foal  at  loot���������1st,  P.  C.  moll. , ,,  One-year old cold���������1st, Gibbard  Bros.  Single  horse  in  harness  to   buggy���������1st.   S.  Smith;   2nd T. J.  Mynors.  Saddle  horse   (under   saddle)���������-!.  J.  Ureal -  ley;  "nd T. J. Mynors.  Sucking colt���������1st, F. C.  Blolt  Saddle pony under-14 hands���������1st,     R.    A.  Baines;  2nd T. J. Mynors.  Cuttle, Shorthorn���������Grade  Cow. any age���������1st. T. J. Mynors; 2nd, Mrs.  A. S.  Rankin. ,  Heifer,  2  cyars old���������1st  and  2nd,  Inson. w  Heifer,   one   year   old���������1st,   L.   ������  2nd, C. Robinson.  Calf���������1st and 2nd,   C.  Robinson.  Holstcin  Cow, any age���������1st, C. Robinson.  . Holstein���������Grade  Cow   any   age���������1st, . C.  Robinson;  P.   Lewis. -  Heifer, two years old���������1st, G. E. Anps.  Jersoy  Bull,  one year old���������1st,   Gibbard   Bros.  Jersey���������Grade  Cow,  any age���������1st  F. Appleby;  2nd, F. O.  B1 Heifer,  two years  old���������1st,  GibUarJ Bros.;  2nd, C. T. Mynors.  Heifer,   one   year   old���������1st,   Gibbard   Bros,  2nd    W.   T.   Abbott.  Cull���������1st, C. T. Mynor.  Sheep  Ram   two  shears  and over���������1st.  C. Robinson;  2nd W.  and'R.  S.^Mandalc.  Ewe, two shears and" over���������1st and -.nd, o.  R0Sm0shearling-lSt. and 2nd.    Chas. Robin-  B������Fwo. shearling-1st. and 2nd, C R.obinson.  Ram lamb���������1st; C. Robinson; 2nd, C. Kob-  111 Ewe lamb-lst and 2nd, C. Robinson.  Threo  ewes   (pen)���������1st   and  2nd.   C.   Rob-.  iH Three, ewe  lambs'" (pen)���������1st. C   Robinson.  I>ise���������iterkshU'c si ml .Grade  Boar,   any   age���������1st!   Gibbard   Bros.  Sow   and   litter���������1st,   Gibbard   Bros.;   ~ncl  Vv.  E.   Mandalo. T    ���������  Spring   Pig.   eight   months   old���������1st   J.   v..  I.rown;   2nd,   Gibbard   Bros.  Yorkshire and Grade  Sow  any  age���������1st.   T.'J.   Mynor:   2nd.   V,.  S. Mandale. ��������� , . ��������� n���������A  ��������������������� ���������  'Sow  and litfu���������1st.  C.  Robinson���������2nd M.  ^Spring P^-  elffht months old-lst, W. and  R.  S.  Mandale.  Aiiv other  Krecrt  Boar,  any age;_ Sow and Utter;  Sn"*^  eight  months:   tsoro  hog     (any    biccd)��������� 1st  W. and  R. S. Mandale. .....  Poultry���������Wyandotte    (white)  - cock���������3 st.  K. C. Boyes T nmln-de  Hen���������1st.  R. C. Boyes; 2nd .T. B. Ldmlxi.ue  Cockerel���������1st and 2nd. RC   Boyes.  Pullet���������1st and 2nd. R. C. Boyes.  Pen���������1st  and 2nd.   R. C.  Boyes._  \Vvainlotte(   Any other  variety)  Cook: ilcn:  Cockerel:   Pullet���������1st  and  -nd.  Re\'.   C.  McPiarmid.  pcn_lst.  R. C: MeDiarmid._  Orpington   (any  variety)  H>n���������1st,- F.  Gibbard.  rm-Uerel l������t.   P.   Stoutcnburg.  Pu, cV-lst   V.  Gibbard: '2nd Gibbard  Bros.  Pen_lst."P.  Stoutenburg;  2nd Mrs. Ilodg-  son. /   i -* \  T.eisliorn   (white) .,,���������,,  Cnoli���������!������*  E.  Osborne:   2nd.  W.  T.Abioll,  Sen���������1st   C. J. Ward: 2nd, W. T. Abbott  Ket-lst F. Tunbridge: ,^/\,0^.  Pen���������1st  E.  Osborne;  2nd.  U.   ���������!���������  ADD-m.  Snecia'  E. Osborne. ,  P Mlnorois   <M������<*  <;r  wI"te) , .  .1st, C. Robinson:  2nd C   Robhwon.  Games   (any >nrlfty)  rock���������1st. C. Mynors.  He,.--1st. C. Mynors.  Cockerel���������1st.   C.    Mynors.  pXi���������1st   :md   2nd.   C    Mynow.  Any  oilier  vmiely   (light   o ass  Cockerel���������1st,   J.   J!.  Lumbimlc:   2nd.   Mr,.  H������Punel-lst.    J.    B.   Lambarde;    2nd    Mrs.  Hodgson.  pen���������Jat. Mrs. Hodgson.  ISiuitams  rnt'U���������1st   C. Mynors.  ���������^rY   fs^r^oKnli.Krro B-os  S;^;bCC>bCs;-2,,d  Gibbard  Bros:  Rabbits-lst,   W.   T.   Abbott.  Pigoon���������1st.  A.  Shane.  rp,r,.lr#.v-_ 1st -C      ROlllSOll.  Turkey, hen. any u_U4>     1st   - dM     ���������  Goose,  male,  any  %aiiet>���������J.si.   i. bi  Goose,   female,   any  variety���������1st.  C.  Konin  son:-Cud  F- Bradner.  ��������� ��������� .rjiicUs���������1st. Mrs.  Fritz.  Plymouth. Hoi* . (Unrrcd)  Cnck���������1st.  W.-T.  Abbott .  Hen���������1st B. Osborne; 2nd. W. a-/^tl0U-  IMyniouth Roek(Any other vano.ij )  PC,n_l?t.   W.  T.   Abbott.  J       -iuvikkjN   F. I.omestie Vroduce.  Butter     threo    one-pound   bricks���������1st,  PP. Lewis:  2nd.  Gibbard  Bros. ���������    j  Butte-,    one-ten    pound   crock���������l������tv   G.   J.  Wiir.1:  2nd.  W.  Norris.  Bread, raisin���������1 St. G.'B. Apps.  Brwd.��������� v.Into���������1st,   Mrs.   A.   L.   Dann.   ^nci  Mary Wooclley. '      _ verchcre:  Bread,   brown���������1st.   Mrs.   i:.   ^������-  2nd   Mrs. Middleton. ?  Buns    ono   dozen,   bread���������lot   Mrs.   a.  Dann;   2nd,   Mrs.  Tunbridge  Miss Florence is having ' holidays  and spending them in Vancouver.   "  Miss Laxton of Mission City was  the guest of Mrs. Chester last ween  cnd- ' ' ������������������','  Mr. Ashley the filer at the mill has  accepted a position over the line and  is' leaving   shortly..  Mrs. Tripp of McLeod, Alta., was  a guest at the manse last week and  returned to New Westhminster on  Saturday where she has been-visiting.  Mrs. Crawford was a visitor to  Vancouver' last week.  Mrs.  Dalkins and children    spen,.  two days in Vancouver last week.  "��������� Mr. and Mrs. Boyd are spending a  fe wdays in Vancouver.  Mr Alex McCallum received a cable  gram' last week stating that Frank  had been wounded���������gun shot wound  Miss Simlett lias 25 beginners tins  term. , The schol is filling up, only  four pupils having gone away���������Clarence Trethewey, Emily Alder, Percy  Peelo and Victor Eby, who'.are at-.,  tending school elsewhere.  Rev. Robertson and Mr. Martin at-,  tended the Mission City fair on Thurs  day. ' ���������   .'  Miss Dennison of    Vancouver,    is  spending her holidays with her sisters, Mrs.  Zeigler. and  Mrs.  McMen��������� Mr. and Mrs. Gallagher and daugli-  te from Allison, Ont.,' have been the  guests of Mr. and'Mrs. Ferris.    Mrs.  Galaghcr  is   Mr.   Ferris'   sister   and  they have not met for eleven years.  Mr   and Mrs.  Noble    of     Mission  were 'the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ferris  last. Sunday.  Lapt Sunday, was the anniversary  of    the    Huntingdon      Presbyterian  churcli, Rev. Campbell of Chilliwack  preached and special music was ron-,  dered   and "Wednesday   evening   the,  anivcrsary social was held.     It was.a  great success, as the church was filled to the doors, with some standing..  The programme  was  excellent,  con- .  sis'tlng of songs by the young ladies  of the knitting class, and also from  the mothers' class with their dolls;  Prof.   P.   O.   Gates  of   Sumas  sang;  Mrs.W. Fadden and Miss Annie Hart  gave excellent    recitations;    several  ���������violin  selections were given..     Hev  Newman of Sumas gave an address;-  Mr   Martin and Mrs. John McCallum  of  Abbotsford  gave  song  selections.  Rev.  Robertson, the  paster,  was in  the chair and did his    duty    well;  dainty refreshments were served. The  church   was   decorated   beautifully.  Evervonc  did   their   part   well.       A  number were over from Abbotsford,  among these being Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, three Miss Rogers. Mrs. M.Mc-  Crimmon, Mrs. Buker. Mr. and Mrs.  McMenemy  and  family.  Mr.  A.   McCallum and family, Miss Grace Kenned v    Mr.   and   Mrs.   McLean,   Rev.  arid" Mrs. Robertson and Mrs. -Frazer  All  enjoyed  the    programme     very  much and the return trip was perfect  Hcn-  \VEDDING  ANNIVERSARY  SURi'ltlSli; PARTY  On Monday night    some    of    tho  friends of Mr. and  Mrs.  McMenemy  gave them a surprise on their filteen-  th wedding anniversary. Eight tables,  of whist were played.    Mrs. Rennci '  and Mr. Peelo won the first prizes, a  china tray and a tie. Mrs..Tliomas and  Mrs   Groat won the consolation  but  they had a  late start.    After pri^s  were given out Mr. and Mrs. McMen-,  emy were called forward and on behalf of the friends Mr. J. A. McGow-  'on  presented  them   with  a beautiful  cljinf   cocoa  service 'and-also  spol-.e.  a'few  words {.prropriate  to . Ui3 "v.-  r-asion.    Mr, and Mrs.. McMenemy are  oldtimers and reference was made to  their well known hospitality and the  many good'    times  all     had    enjoyed in their home.     All wishing them  many returns.    Refreshments,   were  served. . .  A 11 spent a pleasant evening, a-  mong those present were Mr j and Mrs  McGowan. Mr. and Mrs. Peele, Mr.  and Mrs. Kerr, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas  Mr and Mrs. Eby, Mr. and Mrs.  King, Mrs. Swift, Mr. and Mrs. B. B.  Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Groat, Mr. and  Mrs Zeigler. >Ir; and Mrs. Dalkins,  Mrs. Frazer, Mrs. Vanetta, Mrs. Lamb  Mrs." Renner, Mr. Weir and Mr. Long  fellow.  (O  K 1H  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  *."n  sac  aasaccac:  ;.���������������������  hBrac  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor''   L' H .���������  FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER '2"0;--T918  .School Board Meets  The board of school trustees held  their regulai- meeting'at the school  on  '] hursday Sept.  5th.    . :  Olark-Cado that tho board adjourn  to tlie Secretary's ofllco as tho secretary was unable to attend the meeting  nl. the pul)Iic"scliooi on account of  illness. Th'o meeting was then hold  in. the sevrotary's oflice, all members  /.resent.  Minutes-of tho last regular and  special mooting read and    approved.  Correspondence was road and discussed.  Tho report of the medical health  inspector was read with much interest and satisfaction and placed on  flic. It showed a decided improvement in the physical condition of the  pupils throughout the municipality.  A marked decrease in the number of  cases of enlarged tonsils and that a  general effort had been made by parents to bettor the state of the children's teeth.  There is still quite a-number of  cases of enlarged glands among the  girls, but.careful and extended watch  ing has clearly demonstrated, as far  as general health is concerned the  harmlessness of this condition.  The physical deformity appears to  bo the only objectionable feature;  and most cases respond promptly to  the iodine treatment.  There is a noteworthy and gratifying advance in the matter of personal cleanliness.  During the year measles, mumps;'  and chicken pox were epidemic in the  municipality arid, many of the children contracted these diseases. in  this connection the health inspector  regrets to say that many of the parents were most culpably careless in  reporting cases of these epidenmic  diseases thereby greatly augmenting  their spread throughout tlie community. Tlie number of cases of defective vision and hearing is remarkably  small.  The resignation of Anthony Taul-  but from the janitorship of the high  and. public school was received with  regret but was accepted and the secretary was directed to advertise for  a janitor tc fill the position.  The list of properties in arrears for  school taxes in Mission. City was ordered by. resolution to be forwarded,  to I lie provincial tax assessor and  collector to be included in iiis Jist of  tax tales subject to instruction by  the provincial collector to (he municipal   clerk.  .���������\ resolution was passed that the  mun f.jpal council be requested, to  makp an extra, grant of $500 for repair to the roof of the Mission school  building, it being an "unforesen expense.  The salary of the central school  jncitor and accounts in all amounting to S(i 12.55 were passed for payment.  J. A. Lam'pard, Secretary.  LESME GROSSMITII AT  THE VICTOR.  An entertainment  THEATH13  which is out uf  the ordinary'is.pronvso'! al iho Vlv  tor Theatre on Monday evening Sop  'Z'.ivd, Mr. Hannisior having secured  tho famous English Society entqrlain-  er Leslo. CroKSinil h, who is'now making his 19IS-I!) lour of Canada, under tho management of Oiipl. (loorgo  J. Dyke. Mr. ,(Jrussmith is a unjiuhoi'  of the; famous (Jrossmith family,  known throughout tho English soaking word as entertainers. The programme offered will, consist of musical selections, piano classics, and  burlesque,'sketches, skits on Society  Songs all distinctly entertaining and  full of laughter. Amongst, the monir  bers will be included "How J. Wonder," "Awfully Beastly Jolly" "The  London Coster", "A Melodrama''  "The Emplo.yment'mireau"'and "The  Country, Curate."  The. Vancouver World saya. Mr.  Orosamitli inn do a hit and had reason  'to be pleasod wtih tho reception accorded him hist night. From start io  finish the large audience exprcss-.if  (heir enthusiasm and approval with  laughter and applause."  The Vancouver Sun says:       Lesle  Clrossinil.il has more than made good  is never tiring and'thoroughly enjoyable ,in every pnvt.     The entertainer  recognizes  the  value  of  humor and j  throughout the program me there was |  a   plentiful   sprinkling  of   clean   wit j  and sparkling humor.     Owing to the'  special attraction by the management  of  ilie Victor    Theatre     the     price  throughout will be r.Otf. Part, of proceeds. will   be  donated   to   flic   Navy  League of Canada.  Suiimj?1?  iiiiuiiiTimifaiijimrn^jy^i^iPinjnurniiu'ffi^iiLi^j?--)  /P  fflffiaEBOTi-3Q.tKjan.wrr,i ������-^|ffC^  Wo   mow!   every-  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  &miiniiniiicmnig?ii(ilBlE5l0iniiinra:iiiiniiimi.n;  ta  MatSqili  Prize  List '   "(From  Paire  Three)  S(>. Two Packed bxs.  Crab Apples........ 1.50 .75  Pears  37. Bartlett,   5   .'. 50 .25  38. Winter Nellis, 5  50 .25  39. Duchess D'Angouliene, 5. 50 .25  4 0.  Any other variety, fall,'5 50 .25  41    Any other variety, winter,  5  ....' 50 .25  42.  Tko bxs. packed Pears any variety 1.5 0 '   '.50  Peaches  i'3.  Yellow, 5  50 .25-  44. White,   5     .50 .25  45. Grapes, white, 4 bunches  '. 50 ,  .25  4 6.  Grapes," Colored, 4 bunches ...'. 50 .25  47. Two boxes packed peaches ,..'..'..:  1.50 .    .7,5  ��������� Plums  a7a Damson,  5  ..., 50 .25  47b Two boxes plums or prunes    1.50 .75  4 8.  Italian Prunes,  12   50 .25  49. Yellow Egg, 12 ..'. ..... 50 .25  50. Ponds Seedling, 12 ....' :     .50 .z5  51. Any other variety,  12 ..' 50 .25  52. Strawberries, half box, any variety    .50 .25  53. Blackberries, half box, any variety      .50 .25  Flowers  54. Specimen Geranium, scarlet ....! 75 .50 .  5 5.  Specimen Geranium,.'white ..!....    .75 .50  56.  Specimen  Geranium', .other, variety    .75 .  50  5 7.  Specimen Fuschia, single 75 .5 0  5 8.  Specimen  Fuschia,  double   75 .5 0  59. Specimen  Begonia .,....,. 75 .50  GO.  Specimen Foliage Plant     .75 .5.0  01.  Colectlon Dahlias' '. 75 .50  62. Collection Gladiola's'.: '. 7'5 .50  G3.  Six Show Dahlias ...!..... 50 .25  G4.  Six Cactus  ".....r 50 .25  Go.  Six Gladiolas .'. 50 .25  CG.  Six varieties Sweet Peas, 12 each.:..    .50 .25  6 7. Six varieties of Pansies, 2 of each..    .5 0 .25  68.  Six varieties Asters, 2 of each x.......    .50 .25  G9.  Six varieties Phlox", i of each  50 .25  70. Six varieties  of Stocks,   1  of each     .50 .25  71. Collection Perennials  n 75 .50  72. Collection Annuals 75 .50,  73. Collection   Roses 50 .25  7 4.  Collection of Carnations ....'. :..���������    .50 .25  75. Collection Nasturtium  '.     .50. .25  76. Collection Wild Flowers by   'School  Children  '. ��������� 75     .50 .25  DIVISION J.���������LADIES'  WORK  CHILDREN'S LIST  -JJoy or Girl under 12 years of age  .   Sewing  1. Best   Hand-Hemmed; Handkerchief    .75 .50  2. Best  Hemstitched"Handkerchief 75 .50  ?,.  Darning on Stocking or Sock  75 .50  4. Dressed Doll (all hand-made)  75 .50  5. Doll's  Hat  , -. 75 .50  6. Plain  Pinafore ....: 75 .50  7. Plain  Apron  ....r 75 .50  8. Scrap   Book   .....:      .75 .50  9. A useful article made of wool     .75 .50  CHILDREN'S LIST���������(Boy or    Girl)  -12 to 10 years old  Sowing  10. Best  plain  cotton-dress ....$1.00  ?  .50  11. Best white embroidered.centrepiece   1.00 .f'>0  12. Best Hemstitched Tray Cloth ........  .l.i'iO ".50  13. Best crocheted, lace, any, kind 75 .50  14. Best half doz. buttonholes-on'linen    .75 \50  ���������15.  Best patched three-cornered tear 75 .50  16. Beet darning on stocking or sock....    -75 .50  SCHOOL WORK  Suggestions���������Writing,   Freehand   Drawing,   Qolor  Work, map Drawing, Kindergarten Work  and Sewing  All work must be done by pupils of public schools  11. Best exhibit of general" work from  any  school   in   the   Matsqui   "''  Municipality    .....:...?3.00  $2.00        '$1.00  18. Best collection of leaves  of B; C.  trees properly dressed and mounted 1.00 .50  19..Best collection of insects, properly  named  and   mounted      LOO ..~>0  20. Writing, Beginners  to 2nd Reader  1.00 .50  21. Writing, 3rd and 4th Readers    1.00 .HO  22. Drawing, Beginners to 2nd Readers 1.00 .50  23.. Drawing, 3rd and 4th Readers .... 1.00 .00  Individual. Roys and Girls Under .12 Years of Ago  24. Wood Carved AVork     1.00 .50  Boys and Girls from  12 to   10  Years of Age  25. Wood Carved AVork     1.00 .50  WOMEN'S LIST���������Cooking  26. Best loaf' of war bread  ....$  .75 $. .50  27. Best loaf graham or whole wheat  bread   .'....-���������:  ��������� .75 .50  28. Best loaf of rye bread, :   ��������� .75 .50  29. Best corn bread  .'.-.��������� ;L-.-      .75 ���������    .5 0'  30. Best layer cake  :...:;.  . .75 .5 0  31. Best half dozen cookies ...'. :.".    .,75' .5 0  32. Best half dozen oatmeal cookies ' ;' .75 .50  33. Best apple'pie  :'. .'   1.00 .7 5  34. Best collection of canned fruit {..":'.:' 1.00 .50  ���������   35.  Best collection of jellies  '....'.  1.00 .50  36. Best collection of jams  :....-.  .1.00 .50  37. Best collection of pickles   1.00 .50  38. Best collection of meat sauces    1.00 .5 0  39. Best  collection   canned   vegetables  1.00 .50  40. Best mended three-cornered tear 75 .5 0  41. Best patch on cotton cloth  75 .50  42. Best patch on woolen cloth  75 .50  43. Best. 1-2 doz. buttonholes on linen     .75 .50  44. Best.pair knitted mitts   1.00 .50  45. Best pair of men's socks   1.00 .o'J  46. Best embroidered baby's jacket ....  1.00 .50  47.. Best knitted baby's jacket  :   1.00 .50  48. Baby's .booties,   knitted      1.00 .50  49. Best bedroom slippers, knitted   1.00 .50  50. Best crochet shawl     1.00 .50  51. Best crocheted bedroom slippers....  1.00 .50  52. Best crocheted baby's jacket    1.00 .5 0  53. Best crocheted baby's booties    1.00 .50  54. Best piece of hemstitching  :....  1.00 .50  5 5. Best embroidered    centrepiece    in  white     1.00 .50  56. Best embroidered centrepiece,colors  1.00 .50  57. Best embroidered tray cloth, white   1.00 .50  58. Best embroidered runner in colors  1.00 .50  59.. Best embroidered tea cosy    1.00 .50  60..- Best  embroidered  corset cover....:' 1.00 .50  61. Best embroidered nightgown     LOO .50  62. Best   embroidered   towels      LOO .50  63. Best embroidered pillow cases   1.00 .50  64. Best hand-embroidered cushion top   LOO .50  65. Best hand-painted cushion top   LOO .50  66. Best conventional sofa pillow    LOO .50  67. Hardanger embroider'd centrepiece  1.00 .50  68. Hardanger embroidered runner ....   1.00 .50  69. Best embroidered table cloth    1.00 .50  70. Best set crocheted table mats, 3 pes   LOO  ' .;>0  71. Best handembroidered photo frame"  LOO .50  72. Best  handembroidered  apron      LOO .50  73. Best kitchen  apron   75 .50  74. Best fancy made apron    LOO .50  75. Best Irish crochet     LOO .50  .76.  Best pieced quilt     LOO, .50  Class                                                                   1st. 2nd  77. Best carnation  braid work    1.00 .50  78. Best punch work in white.   LOO .50  79. Best  piece   crossstitch   work      LOO .50  80. Best  handmade   hooked   rug     1.00 .50  DIVISION   K.���������FINK   AI'JTS  1. Photographs, collection local views!?   .75  $ .50  2. Pyrography  ...:      .75 .50  SPKCJAL'PRIZHS  1. By Cooper Seldon Co., Clayburn, for best  sample of wheat grown in the municipality; Three  Dollars worth of Goods from their Store.  2. By John Olson. Clifford, for the; best loaf of  white war bread  $2.50  3. By Malkin and  Co., Vancouver, for the best'  collection  of Field  Products;     Five    pounds of  Malkins' Best Tea.  4. By Brackman Ker-Milling Co., New AVest-  minster, for the best Bushel of Oats grown in  tho  Municipality;   Goods  to   the  amount   of   Five  Dollars. . ..    ,    l. , -,;  MISSION CITY, B.C.  AVe have tho best equipped Repair ==  Shop in the Fraser Valley, Includ- ������5  ing a S  HATTKKY CHARGING MACHINE |j  When   in   trouble give  us  a  cull , ~  You  will   be assured of  Courtesy ~  and square Dealing by our skilled EE  workmen. 2  Free Air  At All  Times S  lin',,fi  "iiiimiiiiifii'11"  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Co;i! Mining- Rig-lits of tlie Dominion in  Miiiiitoby,. Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  Yukon Territory ami in a portion of the  Province of British Coluaibj.i, may he. leased  for a term of twenty-one yearn at ;m annual  rental of SI per aere. Not more than 2500  acred  will lie leased to  ono applicant.  Application for u itKisc must be made by  the applicant ir. person to the Ayent or Sub-  Agent of the district iu which the rjg-hts' applied for arc situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be "described by sections, or lcg-al sub-divisian's,  and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application imist be accompanied by  a lee of ������."> which will be refunded- if the  riyhts applied for are not available, but not  otherwise.- A royalty shall be paid on the  merchantable output of  the mine ������.t the rate  The person, operating- the mine shall furn--  ish tho ag-ent with sworn returns accounting  for the full quantity of .merchantable' coal  mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the  coal mining- ritflits are not beinff operated,  Bitch returns shall be furnished at least once  a. year.  ���������Tho lease will include tho coal mining  rights only, but the lesseee may be permitted  to purchase whatever available surface ri?ht8  may be considered necessary for the working  of'the mine at tho rate of ������10.00 per acre.  Kor full information application shoud be  made to the Secretary of tbe Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any ageut or sub-  agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of Interior.  N.    B.���������Unauthorized   publication    of   this  advertisement   will  not  be  paid  lor.���������58783.  Hamilton Read's barn and out.  houses were burned to the ground on  VA'edne&daj afternoon. No person wae  at home.  C. Stuart-Wade of New AVestmln-'  ster, was a Mission City visitor on  Wednesday and Thursday.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try It! Hair geta o&ti; fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a small bottle  of Dandarlne.  If you cara for heavy hair ihat glistens with' beauty and. is radiant with  life; has an incomparable softness;������u������d  is fluffy and lustrous, try,Danderine.  Just one application doubles tlie  beauty of your hair, besides ft uncoc-  diately dissolves . every particle. of  dandruff. You can not hare nice heary,  healthy hair if you have dandruff." Tixia  destructive aeurf robs the hair of ita  lustre, its strength and its' very-life;'  and if not overcome it produces a fever������  ishnesa and itching of the scalp; the  hair roots famish, loosen and die; then  the hair falls out fast. Surely get A  small bottle of Knowlton's D&alorine  from any drug store and; just try it.  r  4'I  a  n.  4*1 if,  in  ���������IIMl'IWiWiilHiiM  Association  PRIZEUST  DIVISION A.���������HORSES  All Slock must be'ovvned by Exhibitor at least six  months previous to Show'  Heavy Draught^ 1500 lbs. and Upwards  ?\M*'     , ���������'.'    1st..   2nd  1. Brood mare, with foal at foot .......$3.75  ?2.00  2. Colt, two..years, old, gelding or filly'3.75     list)  3. Colt, one year '...;   2'.25     1.50  4. Suckling, foal ;   2.25     1.50  5. Span horses, rhaVe's or gelding's' in    "    '''  harnes ................  3.75   .2.00  Roadsters  6. Brood  mare,  with foal at foot  ...<.?3.75  $2.00  7. Colt, two years, gelding or filly ....  3.75     1.50  8. Colt,  one year ��������� 2.25'    i.50  9. Driving team, In harness    3.75     2.00'  10. Saddle horse   2.25 1.50  11. Heavy draught stallion,  registered  4.00 2^03  12. Roadster stallion, registered   4.00 2 00  ���������   13. Single driving horse in harness .... '3.75 2.00  DIVISION   1!.���������CATTLE  (CertHied pedigrees <o be produced for bulls)  Short Horn  I..   Pul! puro hrod 2 yrs and upwards $3.75 $2.00  2. Pull, puro bred, under 2  years .'.'.!  2.25 1.50  3. Cow,   any   ago'   2.25 1:50  4. Heifer, 2 years  ;...;   j.jq ".75  5. Heifer,   l  year    3 50 75  G- Calf .........  3.r)() .   7f):  Ilolsteiiifl  7.  Bull, pure bred,2 yrs. and upwards $3.75 $2.00  s      8.  Bull, pure bred, under 2 years   2.25 1.50  9.  Cow, any age   ,   2.25 1.50  10. Heifer,   2   years   1.50 ..75  11. Hoifcr,   1   year   ." v ^1.50 !75  !2- Calf   .   lso ,.75  Jerseys  13. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards $3.75 $2.00  .14. Bull, pure bred, under 2 years  2.25. 1.5.0  15. Cow, any age  r -. '2.25 ' 1.50  IG. Heifer, 2 years  '.'.  1.50'    ".75  17. Heifer, 1 year...1.     1.50 .  >5  18- Calf    : -..;. :.���������;��������� ;- .1.50 ...7 5  Herefords  19. Bull, pure bred, i yrs"'and upwards' $3"75~ $2'.00  20. Bull, pure" bred,' under 2 years' ./.: '2:25 '   r.5'0  21. Cow,   any   age     2.25     1.50  22. Heifer, 2 years  :   1^50      .75  Guernseys  23. Heifer, 1 year  '...'. ���������...;  $1.50 %:.%���������������  24. Calf    '.....:...'./.      1.50 ".75 :  2'-). Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards  3.75 2.0.0.  26. Bull, pure.bred, under 2 yrs. old .... 2 25-   2.00  27. Cow, any age   .,  2.25     1.50  28. Heifer,   2   years   .���������."  1.50       .75  29. Heifer, 1 year  1.50   ,    7'5-  30.,Calf  i.5o-     .75  Ayrshire^  81. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and   upwards$3!75 $2.0,0'  32. Bull, pure bred, under 2 years .... 2.25 1.50  33. Cow,   auy   age    ,...'. ;.  2.25 1.50  34. Heifer, 2 years '.:'..'..'..'."1.50 -.75  35. Heifer,   1   year     1.50 .75  36.. Calf      1.50 .75  DIVISION C���������SHEEP  1. Ram, two shears and over   $1.50  $  .75  2. Ewe, two shears and .over    1.50 .75  3. Ram,  shearling   ���������.'...,  1.50 '.76'  t.~ Ewe, shearling   1.50 .75  5. Ram lamb 75 .50  6. Ewe lamb  ,��������� ....... '. 75- .60 .  7. Three ewes   (pen)   ...!,..  2:25' 1.50  8. One ram, three ewes, different ages ... ../'  (in pen)   Sweepstake '..:3.75" 1.5CT  DIVISION D.--PIGS  Berkshires"  1. Boar, pure bred, any age ' 1?3.00 fl.50  2. Sow, any "age ......:;:....'..."......:....;.....;' 3.00'    1.50  3. Sow and  litter    3.00    1.50  Yorkshire and Chester White  4. Boar, pure bred, any age  $3.00  $1.50  5. Sow, any age'���������  3:0D    1.50  6. Sow and  litter  ....f   3.00    1.50  Any Other Breed  7. Boar, pure bred, any age ..I..'.'...'. $3.00 $1.50  8. .Sow, any age :..:. 3.00    1.50  9..Sow and litter  ..:..���������   3.00    1.50 1  10. Spring Store pig, 8 moa, and any  breed    ;  3.00    1.50  DIVISION E.t-POULTRY  Entries by single birds as cock, hen, cdckerel and  pullet. Birds entered 'singly may ' compete' in  Pens. Pen to,"consist of one male an'd 'two females. First, prize for pens, $1.00; second,  50 cents.  1. Plymouth Rock, Barred  $ .75  $ .50  2. Plymouth  Rock,  Buff   75      .50  3. Plymouth Rock, White .���������.....; 75      .50  4. Leghorn, S. C. Brown  75      .50  4. Leghorn, S. C. Brown  ., 75 .5.0  5. Leghorn," S. C. Buff     .75 .50  6. Leghorn, S. C.  White .".'..'.....:.,,.......    .75 .5*0"  1. Leghorn, R. C. other variety      .75 .50  8. Wyandotte, White 75      .50  9. Wyandotte,  Silver :..r.... .'........:    ;75      .50  10. Minorca, Black ���������...:::..'. . :;; - .75 .50'"  11. Langshan,   Black  .'.'.'..... .......'.....:.    .75 ' .50'  12. Rhode Island Red  r     .75 .50 '  13. Cochin, any variety     .75   . .50.  14. Brahmins,   Light     .75 .50  15. Andalusians,  Blue     .75 .50  16. Spanish, Black   ; ...75 .50  17. Polish,  Golden   ../...................     .75 .50  18. Polish, any other variety .......j.���������...���������    .75 .50 >  19. Hamburg, Golden 75 .50  20. Hamburg,, Silver r     .75 .50  21. Orpington,   Buff   75 .50  22. Orpington, White ....f..���������..���������      .75 .50  23. Dorking,  Colored 75 .50  24. Game, Brown Red .............,..c..r.....'"  :75 .o0;  25. Game, any other variety ..V.:::..!...".".: '".75"' .50  26. Java, Mottled ���������.     .75 .50      j  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  *���������������  PAGE) THRBH  '27.' Dominique  ..���������..'.   2 8.  Bantam,   best   Pair   ...:  29. Guinea Fowl,  best pair  30. Turkey, male, brown ..  31. Turkey, female, brown  32. Turkey, male, any variety    33. Turkey,, female, any other variety..  34. Geese, male   ....:...,   35. Geese, female  ,'.....   36. Ducks, Pekin, maleiand female ......  37.; Ducks.any variety.niale and female  38.oPigoon, best pair   39. Rabbits,  host  pair"   40. Hen 'eggs,' best 12, white  :   "41.; Hen eggs, best 12,' brown  '.   42.  Turkey eggs,   best'12   ...,..; ,.-  43.. Duck eggs, best 12     ,  (Each competitor or exhibitor must  poultry in'coop 30 Inches long, 20 inches  inches high, with 2-inch mosh poultry  front.)  DIVISION P.���������-DAIRY PRODUCK AND  .75  .50  .50  .75  .75'  .75  .75    ���������  .75  .75  .75  .75  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  show  deep,  .T>0  .25  5  .50  .50  .50  .50  .���������50  .50  .50  .50'  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  his  24 "���������'  netting'  HONEY  1.  2.  "   3.  "   4,  5.  6.  r������  1.  8.  9.  10.  1.1.  12.  13.  14.  15.  IG.  17.  18,.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  .32.  33.  31.  '35.  36.  37.  38.  39.  40.  41.  42.  43.  44.  45.  4<S.  1.  10-lb Crock Dairy.Butter  $2.25  2.. 1-lb. Private .Dairy Butter  7:5  3.   5 lbs., Private Dairy Butter"..::    1.50  4., Honey in comb, 3 sections      .75  6.  3 lbs. Extracted Honey- ���������....      .75  DIVISION G.���������VI&TAli'llKS  Celery,   red,   3   '.'. r 50  Celery, white,  3 .'.     .50  ���������Cauliflower;   2 c 50  "Cabbage," round, 2 , ". 50  Cabbage, pointed, 2 ...;.:., 50  ,; Cabbage, rod, round, 2  50  Cabbage, red, pointed,'2'..' 50  '( Cabbage, savoy, 2 .'.:,.....' '. r>0  Carrots,  red, short,  5 '   .50  Carrots, rod  1-2  long,  5   '.'.'.'. '. 50  Beets, 1-2 long! "3 !...;. ���������.    .50  Beets,  turnips,. 3  .: '. 50  Citron, 2  50  Pumpkin,   2    -.      .50  .50  .50  50  Squash,   2  Vegetable marrows', 2  ( Onions,  rod,  5 .'....'.'   ��������� Onions, white, 5 ...V. '.      .50  : Onions, yellow, ^5 .'. 50  Collection of onions .........      .50  iOnipns, pickling, lVquart   .50  Parsnips,  Turnips, 5  Tomatoes,   5  .50  .50  .50  Cucumbers,  5 50  Cucumbers, telephone, 5  50  Cucumbers, pickling, 12  50 o  Corn,  5  r 50  Rhubarb,   5    .......'.:'....'.'.'..'.'...'..."...     .50  Lettuce, 2   , , ; 50'  Green Beans, in pod," 12 '.......:.........'.     .50  Wax Beans, in pod,.12 ...::     .50  Pole Beans', in pod,. 12  :....:....-.."   .50  Green Peas, in pod; 21 ..:".:.;. r.���������.    .50  Brussels Sprouts, 2 heads     .50  ' Spinach. - '.:"..'.. "..::.:     ".50"  Potatoes, Rochester Ro.se,��������� 12,i 50  50  ."5 0  .50  ".50  ���������~AP",  Potatoes, Beauty of Hebron, 1%  Potajtoes^. Empire"Stat8, 12 .,.; ���������."    .50  'Potatoes,'.Gold Coin,, 1.2 '...-.,...    .50  , Potatoes;"' Scotch ChampIo'iV*i2' ....  'Potatoes, fed, .12,. ';   : Potatoes;' white, ��������� 1.2     Potatoes, largest, I2''..!l. '..'....'.'......  Potatoes,    collection    of    .'named  variety   ..., $i;75,   ;.1.50  .Potatoes, collec.tion" of    5    named 1.25  DIVISION H.���������PIELD PRODUCTS  -. 1..'Wheat, fall, 1 ;bushel ...  '"���������  2. > Wheat, spring, .1 bushel  3..Oats, white, 1 bushel   -.' 4. Oats, black, 1,'bushel ...  ���������*   5. Peas, blue, 1 bushel...,,....  6. Peas, white, 1 bushel   7.1 Peas, grey, 1 bushel ..'..,.'...  ^.'Vetches, 1-2 bushel    9. Mangolds,  globe,  3 '..".::...  10. Mangolds, long, red,,.3...���������  ;11. Mangolds, Tankard, 3 ....  12. Beets, sugar, 3'i.::.....'...:...  13. Turnips, Swede, 3,...^.   \ 14. .Turnips, any variety, 3 ....  ;15.  Carrots, red, 5     , 16.  Carrots, white,  5 ".:.;.'....'...  ��������� 17. Cabbage, 2     18. Pumpkins, 2 ..'..: 1  ���������i"-1ivaie,  it.,.������..   20. Corn, ensilage,' 5 ''...;:....'....  ���������21.  Bale   hay,' timothy '.;  ��������� 22. Bale, hay, clover   23. Bale" hay, mixed '.���������'..'...'....,  24.'Bearis,white, 10 lbs. ...���������.:.  26. Beans,  mottled,' 10 lbs.  .  $1.00  .50  .75  .50  .50'  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25'  .25  .2 5  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25 ���������  .25 '  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  25'  .25  .25'  .25  .25  .25  .25  .25  .2 5'  .2"5'.  .25'  .25 .  .25  .25' ���������  ,.75  .75'-  DIVISION I.���������FRUITS.FLOWERS and  Apples " ���������"  1. Gravenstein,  5   2. King of Tompkins, 5    3. Wealthy,  5   "   4.-Northern Spy. 5   .....'   5. Winter Banana, 5 ...'......".   6. Grimes.Golden, 5    7. Ben Davis,.5 ;:;   8. Blue Pearmaln, 5'"..'.....   9. Canada Red, 5    .. 10. Delicious,   5    r.���������  11. Fameuse,   5   : ..:.:::   '12..Golden Russet, 5  , ;....:..:  13. Hubardston, Nonsuch, 5 ..._   14. Wolf River, 5    ,15. rMaiden Blush,  5 ,   16. Blenheim Orange, 5   17. Jonathan,   5   ...��������� ���������..:..  :. 18.: Baldwin,   5      .19. iSpltzeriberg,  5   20. Winesap, 5   21. Mcintosh Red,  5 ..:   .22. Pewaukee, 5  ...;, .....:..;...  :'23. Rhode Island Greening, 5 ....:.........  j24,(Re4;preek Pippin, 5 :,   25. Any other variety,  5   26. Largest, any variety, 5  _..T...   .-.2 7.i 2 Packed .bxs. apples, Northern .Spy 1.  .28. 2 Packed bxs. apples, King of T.C. 1.  -.29.32 Rack6"d bxs. of apples/Wealthy.... 1.  30. 2  Packed bxs apples,  Gravenstein T.  , 31. 2 Packed bxs. apples, Grimes.Gold'n 1,  32. 2 Packed'bxs. apples, any variety 1.  Crab Apples '  33. Hyslop,   12   ���������; :.;......:;.    ' .'      .  34. Martha,  12   ,   34. Martin, 12 ���������;....;.    .  :;35. Any other variety, 12'...,   (Continued on Pago Four)  APPLES  .25  HAY AND TEAMING  LAND   CLEARING  OR CONTRACTING  T. E. CUTLER  MISSION  CITY STABLES  Washington Street        -        -     ,  -N      Mission City  Private Telephone  TLERE'S  Every one responds to courtesy,  face to face or "telephone to telephone." No one will reply with  bruskness if the smile in our voice  reaches him or her. And don't think  you can't put a smile into your  vo ice���������you are doing it every day.  A genial telephone voice marks  that true cordiality which is the basis  of successful business and real friendship.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE-Ca.  Limited  CATHERWOOD  P. O.; Box 198      ������  Mission City, B. C.  Tel. 1503.  '���������    .U    J ;  Damson Plums, etc.  _ We desire shipment of the above lines.   Will buy outright  or handle on consignment.  S/f^^  . P"?- r*���������^ n*���������1 it*"1"***& ^rum  ������     \taaJ*a      1        I  \ Lu fau Am Lua  Galgary, Alberta  , Refernec: Imperial Bank of Canada, or any Mercantile Agency.  . ~.   j ���������   u ��������� t. S u..'  Western Power Company Of Canada, Limited, f  yi  Department  Carter-Cotton Buildih.  Tel. S������y. 4770.  VAN OUVER, B. C  Or to Local Agent J  Mission City, B. C. -f ������he abbotsford ..post, abbotsford, b. &  tc  ?3Tft%3^5S&  ������������������j-yu.".'.1  i^jiMr������iiini iw^f ijn--i-r^_���������7?*i.zT"^~3~rrrT*r.rrriiitJ t^���������  l'RIZU WIMVKRS AT THIC   FAIR  (Continued   from   Piutc  One.)  r   Buna,   one,   dozen   i'lincy���������1st,  Airs.   Middle-  tOJI.  Collections or. Jams, raspberry, strawberry  and ilium���������1st, Mrs. C. J. Wiird; 2nd, Mrs.  A.   10.. IDiinii.  . Collection of Jellies, black, currant, rod currant and uluiii���������1 Hi. Airs. C. J. Wi.Vd; Viiul,  Mi"H.   Middleton.  Collection of boltlcd fruit, flvo varieties���������  1st,   Airs.   Illiiiirworlh. ^  A|i|il(! iiic���������IhI, Mrs. Middleton; 2nd Mrs,  Hollowiy.  L:i\:t   cake���������1st.  .Mrs.   Midlclon;   2nd   Mrs.  flilCH.       '  r'ruit, calu.���������1st, Airs. .Middleloii; 2nd, Mrs.  Mudiin.  (���������oiled ion of \'0!ri't;ililnn, pens', beans and  corn���������IhI.,   Mrs.   K.  A.   Verelierc.  Tomato ketchup���������1st, Mrs. J. 11. Alillcr;  "in!.  Mpm.   MiddU'toii. '  Cured  h.'im���������1st.  C. J. Ward.  limey extract, f> jars���������Int. .1. A. Catherwood;' 2nd,   C.   Talon.  Honey in comb���������IhI. C. J. Ward: Und, Chas.  'I'm I on.  Vwlalili-H   and   VMA   Produce���������Tnblo   Vwl-  llllU'H  ltrnuo' cabbntre. red���������1st,  W. T.  Abbott.  W.  T.   Abbott.  Turnips, live���������1st. W. T. Abbott..  Dra-f cabbace. red���������sit. W. T. Abbott,  Carrots, hair Ion;?, red, Ave���������1st, C. J. Ward  2nd, Tom Thompson.  Carrots! low,', live���������1st, Joseph Chell: 2nd,  V.  A.  Verchcre.  Parsnips, vile���������1st, Gibbard' Bros; !iml, F.  J.  Timbridire.  Onions, red, five���������1st, G. Cummingrs: C.  A.   Taton.  Onions,  white,  five���������1st, C. A.  Paton:  2uc  E. Oaborno:  Onions, yellow, five���������1st. G. Cummlnt's; 2nd  C.  A.  Paton.  Onions,   niclilingr.   nuarl���������1st,  C.   A,  Paton.  Corn, table, white, five���������1st C. J. Ward;  2nd.  Hcssic Chell.  Corn table, yellow, five���������1st, S. Smith;  2nd,   C.   A.   Paton.  Beans, scarlet runners, plate���������1st, A. 13.  Dann;2nd C. A.  Paton.  Leeks,- five���������1st. Aliss Ilodprson.  'Scotch kale, curled, two heads���������1st, Aliss  Hodgson ;2nd A. E. Dann.  Meets.' half long-, five���������1st F. C. Blott: 2nd  Gibbard  Bros.  Meets, turnip, five���������1st, Gibbard Bros; 2nd,  Aliss  FTodirson.  Celery, three���������1st, Airs. J. B. Alillcr; 2nd.  Gib.ivcV Bros.  Scruasli. two Hubbard���������let, C. A. Paton;  2nd. F. A. Verchcre.  Vegetable marrow, two���������1st, A. E. Dann;  2nd, Chas. Pato.n  Tomatoes, five���������let C. J. Ward; 2nd, Jus.  McCammion.  Cucumbers, two���������1st, G. E. Apps; 2nd, C.  A. Paton.  Cucumbers, pickling, twelve���������;lat G. E.  Apps; 2nd, C. A. Paton.  Cauliflower,  two���������1st, W. T. Abbott.  Citron, two���������1st, F. C. Blott; 2nd W. T.  Abbott.  Pumpkin, two���������1st, C. A. Purver; 2nd, W.  T.  Abbott.  Squash, any variety, summer, two���������1st, W  T. Abbott; 2nd.  Gibbard Bros.  Squash, scalloped, two���������1st, Gibbard Bros;  2nd. F. W. Hunter.  Herbs, correctly named.���������1st, Airs. Atoms  Read.  Field Produce   ���������  Wheat, one bushel���������1st, S. Smith; 2nd, T.  Bradner.  Barley,  one bushel���������1st.  S.  Smith.  Peas, blue, one bushel���������1st S. Smtih.  Beans,   white.   1   quart���������1st,   Mrs.   Middle-  ton;  2nd. E.  Osborne.  Beans, any other variety, 1 ciuart���������1st, B.  J.  Stokes;  2nd,  Airs.   Solloway.  Potatoes. Eearly Rose, 15 lbs���������1st, Tom  Thompson;  2nd, C.  J. Ward.  Potatoes, Carman, 15 lbs.���������1st, Tom Thomp  son; 2nd, C. J. Ward.  Potatoes, Money Maker, 15 lbs.���������1st, Tom  Thompson.  Potaotoes, ��������� Dakota red. 15 lbs���������1st, G.  Cummiiig-s;  2nd, Airs.  Solloway.  Potatoes. Beauty of Hebron, 15 lbs���������1st,  Tom Thompson: 2nd, C. A. Paton.  Potatoes, Netted Gem, 15 lbs���������1st, Tom  Thompson;  2nd, C. A. Paton.  Potatoes. Burbank Seedling:, 15 lbs.���������1st,  Mi s. Solloway.  Liffhtnlmr Express. 15 lbs���������l.st Tom Thomson: 2nd. Airs. Solloway.  Potatoes.any other variety,. white���������1st, W.  Xnrrish. .  Potatoes, institute���������1st, Airs. Christie; 2nd  Mrs.  Solloway.  Special Sweepstake, best commercial ppta-  tor-s: prize donated by Chas. Paton���������1st C. A  Purever. ��������� --���������"  Mang-'old Wurtzels, Ion?, red���������1st.' Airs.  Hodgson; 2nd, C. A. Purver.  Beet, sugar, five���������1st, W. T. Lewis: 2nd,  F. A. Verchere.  ' Carrots, white, five���������1st. W. Nomsh: 2nd.  W.   L.  Coupe.r ���������    .   .  Carrots, red. five���������1st, W. .T. Abbott; 2nd,  W.  Norrish. ��������� ,.._,,,  Ensilage corn, 0 stalks���������1st. R. J  .Fellows.  Squash, two, any kind���������1st, W. T. -Abbott;  2nd. Gibard Bros.  '������������������  Turnips, Swede, five���������1st, Aliss Hodgson;  2n I. C. A. Purver.  Turnips, any other variety, white or yei-  1 ���������.)-.'.', five���������1st, Tom Thompson; 2nd, J. B.  J.ambard. ' ���������   ,   ,r       T  Corn,  five���������1st, R. J. Follows; 2nd. Airs. J.  P.  Miller. _.,.      ,  Best   display  field     produce���������1st,     Gibbarci  Bros. m  Bestdisplay   garden   produce���������1st,      w.  Abbott. ���������      .  .  Pickling cucumbers��������� A. E. Dann, Special.  PieklingCaulillower���������1st, _ VV.     T.     Abbott,  special.  Seeds  Special for best collection Garden Seeds���������  Rev. C. AleDiarmid.  Collection of Field Vegetable Seeds not less  lh::n one pound���������1st. K. .1. Tunbridge and  5 pecial.  Dressed Poultry���������1st. C. J. Ward.  Collection ot Flower Seeds���������Airs. L. J. boi-  lowey.  Division   H.   Fruit���������Apple*  Gravenstein���������1st. R. Owen; 2nd F. . W.  Hunter. .   .    T  Alexander,   four���������1st. J. D.  Brown;  2nd.  J.  A.   Catherwood. ���������     T  Wealthy, four���������1st Airs. Middleton: 2nd, J.  Ii.  Lambarde. '���������.,', 1   ������  Plato of any other kind of fall, four���������lfat,  ,l.   It,  Lainbarde:  2nd   ii.  Osborne. ���������  Golden Russet, four���������1st, Gibbard-Bros.,  2ii'l. J. B. hanibardc. , ' .  Koxbury   Russt.   loin���������2nd.   P.   W.  Hunter.  Baldwin, lour���������1st F. W. Hunter; ~nd. J.  ll.   Lambardo. T      .      .  . ,,���������,,  Wolf River, four���������1st, J. B. Lambardo; 2nd  Airs.  Alorris  Kacd. ,���������������,������������������,������������������.  Northern   Spy.  lour���������1st  Mrs.    Middleton.  2nd,'11. J. Stokes. ���������     .  King of Tompkins, four���������lst.F. W. Hunter-   2nd   A. E.  Dann. ���������    .  Ben   Davis,   four���������1st Mrs.  Middleton;   2nd  'Greening",'  four���������1st.  Airs.   Aliddleton:   2nd  Chas  Paton. ,.��������������������������������������� a  Hubbartson,  Nonsuch,  four���������1st,   Miss     A.  "'Canada Rcinctte, four���������1st J- B. Lambarde  2nd Chas. Paton. "  Twenty ounce Kppin. four���������1st Mrs. Moi-  ris   Read. , ���������   ,    10-  Oi-eiiko,  four���������1st,  Aliss Hodgson;   2nd,  Vf.  /g^,r;;33aB^tfjCSgg^  ���������   Your Ad. in This Paper.  ��������� V^������^i*#i*.'������^Jfc?^-I-^/W^������uA������*W*^������V^  ^  4 "i  &*.<������&>  BECAUSE  THE  IMOHT  PEOPLE  LOOKING FOB YOUR AD.  ARft  ���������_-r -i    1  IS!  '1        ' ���������* ��������� i '    ",   , -t  --- ������*i   f*������   ���������>   tA. ���������:���������*-*   ���������*( r*<vT>   Js**&      Wi  ISVcrv hcusoV-oo'iiSi' realizes that the  nicfi plKce of war bvead is one of the  hnuorta'iit items of a'well'set table as  il in t.he finishing touch to a'well prepared meal. Yv'itli our war bread and  our i'vcsii groccrio'i-the ivriishiug touch  fo-a-man's pocket book may be had at.  ��������� any Li inc. Lee's Bread and Groceries,  recommended, to happy housekeepers.  lAwme No.  8-28833 r  (^'--���������^   '  I.iconue   No.   6-1088  'ou   COULD    (although,   OF  COURSE,  you    j   '$\    .    /a.i;..^.v^i     Lb,.d,  ���������t) stop evory man. yon meet on the streets    ||| i|l ^...^^-^gi  ask: "Do-you want to buy a pair ol" shoes?"    \h:'\    '���������"  ""    ���������  /?7Pri??x   LEE,   Gs'Gcer -and   BaKer  can  asd  (Or any other kind of goods)    You might fmel  half a dozen who would say "Yes.": < Perhaps n<$  one of these, however, would' want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however. ,were to be  printed in these columns this week, it would  '���������'stop" EVERY MAN, IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone who didn't want to l>������y- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding a buyer. The  ad; finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer -  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would bo a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE FOIt SALE)  ^���������^���������Kjgg^^;^^  Dee me now a  !������������������     lit'   /)-  I  :1JL \.IL-.a  O   .     9  9 O  hat Insurance  ������  .L_j11.  JLl^lCc i  .S 0  'I have a large and "splendid supply, of  Raspberry Canes for sale a How. prices.  "Finest quality.  1j. Couper.  OiH.-ii'io. four���������1st J. B. Lambarde; 2nd,  Mrs. J. Tl. Miller.  Bismark, lour���������1st, G. E. Apps; 2nd, R.  J.  atokoo.  "//inter Banana, four���������1st, V. W. Hunter:  2nd. Mrs. J. B. Miller.  Jonathan, lour���������1st, A. E. Dann; 2nd, E.  Osborne.  Mcintosh  Red,   four���������2nd,  J. B. Lambardo.  Black Ben Davis, lour���������1st, J. B. Lambarde  2nd, E. Osborne.  Delicious,   four���������1st   J.   B.  Lambarde;   2nd  F.   W.   Hunter.  ,  Grimes   Golden,   four���������1st,   J.  D.  Brown.  Any other variety,- four���������1st,' W. L. Coupcr  2nd,  F. Brearley.  TTyslop  crab,  plate���������1st,   G. E. Apps; 2nd, J.  A. Catherwood.  Any other variety .of crab, dozen���������l������t, E.  Osborne;   2nd,  J.  B. Lambarde.  Collection of apples, correctly named, fivo of  each variety���������1st E. Osborne.  Teurs  Bonne Louise de Jersey, lour���������1st A. E.  Dann.  Bartlett, four���������1st, R. Owen; 2nd G. B.  App3.  Si'kel, four���������1st, C. Paton, 2nd E. Osborne.  Boussoek, four���������1st, Mrs. Moms Read; 2nd  A. E. Dann.'  Four of any other variety of fall���������1st,  Mrs. Morris  Read:  2nd.  J.  A.  Catherwood.  Beurre D'Anjou, four���������1st, F. W. Hunter;  2nd.  R. J.  Stokes.  Beurre Cl.iirereau. four���������1st, W. L. Coupcr;  2nd,  R. J.  Stokes.  Howell, four���������1st J. B. Lambarde    Plate   fo   any   winter   variety���������1st   E.   Oaborno; 2nd T. F. Brearley.  rinras  Grand Duke, dozen���������1st F. \V. Hunter.  ���������Italian prune, dozen���������1st. Mrs. J. B. Miller;  2nd. J. A. Catherwood.  Sugar prune, dozen ���������1st G. E. Apps.  Other Fruit  Quince:���������1st, Mrs. Morris Read.  Grapes, two bunches,���������1st, Gibbard Bros.;  2nd,   Chas   Paton.  Grapes, dark, two bunches���������1st, Mrs. J. B.  Miller; 2nd, C. J. Ward.  Peaches, Crawford, flvo���������1st, C. J. Ward;  2nd J. B. Lambarde.  Strawberries, basket���������1st, G. A. Cumminsa  2nd. C. A. Paton.  Blackberries, basket���������1st. Mrs. Morris Read  2nd, Mrs. J. B. Miller.  English Walnuts���������R. J.  Stokes.  Frankette Walnuts,  ten���������Mrs.  Solloway.  Chestnuts, ten���������lut, -������ Osborne: 2nd. Miss  M.   Smith.  Collection of nuts correctly named���������1st,  Miss M.  Smith.  Flowers  Collectionof House Plants���������1st, Mrs. Middleton.  Best house plant���������1st, 1st, Mrs. Solloway;  2nd.  Mrs. Middleton.  Table Bouquet���������1st. Mrs. Sam Smith.  Wreath���������1st, Mrs. Solloway.  Collection of Asters���������1st, Mrs. Solloway;  2nd. Mrs. Middleton.  Collection of Dahlias���������1st, Mrs. Solloway;  2nd: Miss M. Smith.  Best six varieties of Cactus Dahlias, one ol  cncl,.���������i.st, Mrs. Giles: 2nd. Mrs. Midbton.  nest collection of Dahlias from seed sown  10is���������1st,   2nd,  Mrs. Solloway.  Best collection of Zinnias���������l.st, Mrs. Solloway; 2nd, MiH.s Hodgson.  Women's  Work  One pair of socks or stockings���������1st Mrs.  S. Smith; 2nd Mrs. E. Osborne.  Special in  above���������Miss M. Smith.  Man's   working-  shirt���������Mrs. Solloway.  Ladies' corset cover���������1st, A. E. Dann; 2nd  Mrs.  J.  Gascoiifne.  Ladies'Nig-ht Dress���������latMrs. Smith; 2nd  Miss K. L.  Dann.  Ladies' work dress���������1st.  Mrs. Solloway.  Bed spread  (full size)���������1st, Mrs. Giles.  Patchwork cuiilt���������1st Mrs. J. D. Brown; 2nd  Miss  Rose  Philcox.  One set toilet mats (5 pieces)���������1st Mrs.  Midleton.  Dresser scarf���������1st Mr6. W. McLean; 2nd,  Kathleen  Dann.' '  Embroidered sheet and pillow slips to match  ���������1st Miss Marion French.  Child's dress���������1st Mrs. W. McLean; 2nd Mrs  Gascoigne.  Work   apron���������Mrs.  Solloway.  Fancy apron���������1st, Mrs. Solloway; 2nd.  Mrs.  Gascoig-nc.  Sofa pillow���������1st Miss Marrlon French; 2nd  Mrs. W. McLean.  Ladies'   plain   shirt   waist���������1st,  Mrs.   Solloway;   2nd   Mrs.   Gascoiiruis.  Set   of  dinner   table  set���������1st.   Miss       Rose j  Philcox. 2nd, Mrs. Middleton. |  Side board scarf���������1st. Mrs. K. L.  Dann.  Handmade   handkerchief���������1st   Miss  'Smith  2nd. Mrs.  Solloway. B  White  centrepiece,   all   white���������1st.  Miss D.    5  Scott: 2nd Miss.  M. Smith. ; Ii  . A. Mc  ^StB^ &&��������� ,������?  Abbots'fcid  ���������i .J;S%^i^������^kuJv^"^^Vr^^a.-^-;^^OT^3J~^  Colored centrepiece���������1st, Mrs.    Dann:     2nd    y  Mrs.  Solloway. ��������� ;  Collection of crochet work���������1st, Mrs. Sol- I 1  loway. . is  Hardnnsrer embroidery-^��������� 1st, Miss M. Smith: i \  2nd. Mrs. Wm. McLean. j jj  Handmade .five o'clock tea set���������1st, Miss j 9  Smith: 2nd, Miss D. Scott.      . ! \  Knitting- in cotton���������1st, Mrs. Giles.' ! \  Tea cosy���������2nd. Miss Marion French. j s  Pair of embroidered guest towels���������1st. Miss j 2  Smith:   2nd,  Mis  French. : \  Pin cushion���������Jst. Mrs. W.    McLean;.    2nd. ��������� j  Miss M.  Smith. ! 1  Painting- on  silk'or velvet���������1st,  Miss  Mar- jg  ion  French. '       '    ! ������  Children's   Competition \\  Penmanship, 12 to 10 years���������1st Teigc To- ��������� l  namura ;  2nr Mary Elliott. p  .Penmanship, under 12���������Stephen Cooper; ; 1  2nd, Freda Christie. - ��������� , i  lianwriting-. pencil, f) years and under���������1st   ;  Stanley  Miles;   2nd,  Arthur  Bind. j  Map Drawing-, (Europe showing- nations at  war)   12 to 10 years���������2nd, Nellie Lock. .  Map drawing (B. C.) under 12 years���������1st,  F.   Christie;   2nd,   W.  McDonald. ". j  Drawing- from design or object, 12 to 10  yer.rs���������2nd Edna  Blodp-ett. '.   ���������  Drawing- from desig-n or object, under 12  years���������1st, Blanch Little, 2nd. Shizi '.Isuji.  Grant.  Collection of Canadian wild flowers-r-2nd.  F. A. Verchere.  Collection of native ferns���������1st. J. Chell;  2nd,   S.   Eagde.  School   Garden   Exhibits  Two   carrots pupils   any   aye���������1st,   R.  Grant.Grant.  Two parsnips, pupil any aye���������Ist.G-. Gibbard: 2nd.  .D Gibbard.  Two cabbages pupil any ag-c���������2nd. A. Lit*Ie  Two beets, pupil any ape���������1st, M. Lock;  2n<!. Doris McRae. ,.,  Best   collection   of  flowers   and .vegetables,    f)  opc:ii  lo  any ungraded Kfhool or  any division ' j'  in a frraded school���������1st. Division C, Miss Mur-  j ;.'  ray.   teacher;   2nd,   Division   4.   Miss   Catlior- j j.  wood, teacher. ,       ' i ['���������  I :r  Jliinual   Triiiiniif; .. \ {;  Exhibit of Manual Training- work by hish | \\  school or entrance pupil���������1st, Damon Coope:-: \ I:  2n-l.   Willis 'Fritz. I j!  Exhibit of Manual Trainimr work by pupil  ! i'  of   lower   prades���������1st.   Frank   Verchere;   2nd,  Alf>'.   Moore.  F,-;hihit of Manual Training work by pupi  in l;-->:rmiiers' class���������1st Silverdal?. school: 2"n<  E.    ilolliuquist.  fPL-cial   mention  for Manual  Training-���������Jo.-. ; i>  ClK'll.  PCK-LTitV���������CliS!< A.  While  Wyandottcs  Coi-k���������1st.  F.   Anpleby.  Hen���������1st. 2nd and .'{. F. Appleby.  Co'-kri'l���������l������t.   Snd   and   :ird.   F.   Appleby  I'ullctt���������1st. 2nd find .3rd. F. Appleby.  Pen���������1st,   2nd   and  .'ird,   F.  Appleby.  I'upils   13. ti>   iti   years   1'itrrod   Kocks  Cockerel���������1st and 2nd,  Alex. More.  Pullet���������1st   M.   Pollock.'  Brood   (cl'.'sa B and C. compete -tosrether) ���������  2nd. Alex. Moore.  White  WyantinUcs  Cockerel���������.1,si   L.  Duff  and :inl.' L.  Durf.'  Pullet���������1st and 2nd, L. Duff.  Duff:  2nd.  F.  Vrivhero:  .'3rd.  L.  Duff.  Wiiilc  i.'.'ii'lnii'ii  Co.lu-r'-l���������1st. Jas. Eccloitonc 2nd A. Moore  .'Ird. Mary Wilso'i.  1'ulk-t���������1st. 2nd and :',v<\. James Eclestone.  Brood, (class B and C. compete)���������1st Jas.  Ec'.'leslone; 2nd Mary Wilson.  Barred   Koolis,  Pupils   10   io   13  Cocl;erel���������l.st 2nd and Mj-d, Ethel Burn-  ham.  Pullet���������1st,  2nd  and  ,'ird.  Ethel  Burniiain.  White W;.-:nsdottes  Cni'kercl���������1st, L. Gibbard: 2nd, F Verchere:  3rd  L.   Gibbard.  Pullet���������1st L. Gibbard; 2nd L. Gibbard;  3rd, L. Gibbard.  White Leghorn  Cockerel���������1st. Helen Giles; 2nd and Hi\\,  A.   Cade.  Pullet���������1st  Mary Wilson;  2nd  Helen   Giles.  Alexandria  Fanners' -.and Travelers:  trade': :So!icite^  Newly Farms]  ������. klo/i \Jf ug iii J    L\JL  M.   MURPHY;   PROPRIETC  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  * -:  "'?"3i'iTcri^nini  I  ill  c-? i.< ft;. ���������:���������!:  m OF   TRADE  rresi  ider.t, Mope- Alanson    Secretary, N. Hill  ���������  of Abbotsford, B." C."  Meeting Held First Monday"of Each Month  W^ Vpq secreiavv regarding manufacturing sites  with uiiexvicllecl shipping facilities and -cheap power  uv i-ifomiaiion.'regarding the farm and fruit lands of  xhe district, and industries already established.  ';,,���������.'.:?,' ������������������ "-iri&s  BIT T^IP^H"^T^  ���������Now'is the time.'to,get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months."  Get them at BATES' PRINTING- OFFICE.,,    .    :   ���������  ������viiwim^n  bl,?.:^-i.''.^&'z[,?--':r,>/c-.'w.\^~i&'>i^  \%r  ^iP&


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