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The Abbotsford Post 1921-09-23

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 J  i  "���������    I ,            j"      i   fi~ ���������  V"   \  r-r,',   rj  /i>  'iCiO'l  ' l������  tf*  ������.-���������-������'.4  #  .j>ftoa.������.ttA������:i.������A������Att  VICTORIA  i'roviiiciiir.'l-.ip.i'.iiry  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIt., No. 18  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C FRl-D^S', SEPTEMBER   23', 1921.  $1.00 per   Year  -r  MATB<J(;i   1AIU    l������Jtl/M-\VlNiVKu.S  KII.'TH   ANNUA I.   VMM  A   (JKAM)   KroCMSS  GJFFORD,  Sc-pt.   -22--OnUlc     hurl '   ' ��������� ' ���������'"���������'���������  other livestock were a strong feature. Many desirable, things contributed  of the'Matsqui -fair, hold here' on' to'the .success of'the fifth annual'ox-  Tuesday and Wednesday, mid Uio h,])Mi,0|1 ol- Uio. . Abbotsford-Suinas  poultry section was overcrowded with , . ,, ,'.',.' , ������������������. ...i,. ,. ,-(  excellent  exhibits. Agr.cull.ural, Assoc.aUon.  making it  Mr. G. ID. Cloddsird of    Vancouver,  m'olmbly the most successful lair cv-  wiio; judged   tho .horses,  stated   that or held by tho association.    Two fine  , in tjiu heavier    closes the    showing  i\ayiii (j10 second'without a  "peer,' on-  was,much bettor    than tho    average     g ,.,    ' rl lity nntl (|UiU���������iIt/  dish-let  fairs.       Ho expressed  regret.  Abbotsford, }������ins v,  ���������   Owr Mtssion Gil  y  (hat.  tliel IghLev    hoise was not    in  ol' exhibits  all   helped  lo   matte     the  evidence so miicii a.s  formerly,   ��������� an'I excellent display in    the hall and    of  thought that possibly  II'"- #rout(jiv In- stock   on   Ihe    grounds a     fall     fair  d'ucofneufs in  the. way of prize moii- w|l|(.��������� ,���������0 poonio ,���������.  r W(jM  bQ      0Ufl  ey was offered  ho'h  ihe    I'Rht    and  heavy  classes     would   bo     exhibited  more   freely.  Jersey ealtle as well as Holsieins.  Shorthorns, Guernseys, '-lerefords,  and Ayrshires >wei'e in very good  showing, fully vepresnutallve or ihe  Matsqui district.  ���������Messrs. J. Smith. M. Smith, IT. L.  Oiihtendb.n and the YJrnduor brothers  carried off the honors in hoi-so l'l^b.  Coun. Hell, Jersey bull; J. Olson,  W. A. .lames, CiiiGrnsey bulls: A.  lloulges,. 1-lolstein bull; W. Batuy,  best'dairy cow; Bradner hrolhers,  best holstein calf, and H. Fredorick-  . son.vwere among the prize  for cattle.  In"the poultry    section, white wy  of.   -  i Mr. A. JVleCallum about 2 p. m.  called upon' M'r. I<\ n. Stacey, 1V1. P.  lo open the fair, fn doing so Mr.  McCalluni pointed out' that it was  not  a    fair,    thai'a   president    and  ��������� -*��������� The Mission Football team., played  a closely . contested '-game with Abbotsford on tho Mission ground on  Saturday last. Throughout the. game  the play was ovon'.;and in Ihe first  ha.lf Abbotsford scored the only goal  'Of.the day. LOoltardt,. who played a  brilliant game, had no'chu'ico to slop  this shot as it ouYnc* from closii  quarters. On several: occasions spectators wore on lip-toe when Mission  forwards were worrying the Abbotsford defence. Strictly speaking the;  game should have K<con evened off  but Abbotsford left witlf the one.goal  score in their favour,. .Toward the  end of,the second Half Mission began  lo get togetherQind w.arined things up  in the old familiar riiaiinpr.  To the spectators.'il  .weined     that  the'homo team forward lino ton often  "        " 4.11e bal'  PERSONALS  LADiKS' MKKTIXGIS  P.OIIN: To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Oil-  Beginning the fall season the first  couver spent, the, week-end  with  Mr.  Peck's parents'.  Mr.   Frank     Monison  of     Burnahy  has  been visiting    Mv. and    Mrs. A.  \j. Grvuy of North Vaneou-  Taylor.  Mrs.,  T  secretary after being ejected, be' aalc- 'dropped back' when  Ihe Mission goal wilh.lhc  result dial  they    had lo  ed to do all ihe work that contributed to a successful fair. All should  help. ', r  Mr.  Stacey appreciated  the honor;  for a second time, of - opening    the  wars Hi  eonsci'iuPiu  ���������;o    fur I her  when ihey did gvl  ths: ball and found  the   Abbolsl'oi'd Vu II'.'.backs .   awaitin.-;  (hem.    Mission  hastily one way o?  winning'a game and'^} that is by coni-  niorc  on   Friday,   September   Cth,   in   niccLing of the Women's Auxiliary of  the Nursing Homo, a baby girl.    _      j tho G. \V. V."A. was held at the home  Mrs. Tapp of  Huntingdon is visit-   of Mrs. W. A.    Ackland'on   .Monday.  ing at the coast' cities. [The principal business was consider-  Mr. and Mrs.  Donald,Peck of Van- .'"* L!,C 0,'L'er ������}' 1Mr^11G?rd(>IIJs'!f?.0A ?.  i closely connected with the    Soldiers  Settlement Board, to come to Abbotsford for a week to give a course of  free lectures on domestic subjects to  women and also organize"a set of lectures of interest to men and women  on chicken raising, land work, etc. A  ver was the guest of her neice, Mrs. i time table will be posted'up in Abbotsford and the neighboring districts  when the matter,,has been definitely'  settled. Mrs... Ackland served re-  freshmenls and'a delightful 'social  hour was enjoyed at the conclusion of  the business.  Meeting of tho \V. C. T. U.  The first meeting    of the W. C. T.,  [J. since the    summer    vacation was  held-at the,   homo-of Mrs. Groat" on  Tuesday    afternoon.       Routine business' was    .conducted    and    arranger  incuts were made for a special moot- .  ing of great interest at the homo    of  Mrs. nryenton on Tuesday afternoon-,  Oct.. 4.    Mrs. Parton will then give'1 a  provincial conven-  Taylor recently  Mrs. Eby was a visitor in Vancouver last week.  Mr. afnd Mrs. Rentier'are away on  a  vacation. '   ������  The Misscsi    x-'ratt    of    Yorkshire,  England,    are the , guests    cf    their  brother and intend  to    make  heme in  Abbotsford..   ���������  ������* Mr. and  Mr*,   .iillon  ^'i^itors in  Vanouuvor.  A'jjss Annie Mi-Pheo has rcturn-  od to the Gonoral Hospital, Vancouver, ^viiere she  is  training.  A meeting-of the  Women's Chris-  thcr  wei o    i'.?i-'3iit  ruis and for barred rocks. M.  Aish carried off several firsts in His  Orpington  class. ' N,,  - Sheep .y/ere otiN exhibit .by Mr-J.  .Mutch and by Mr. ���������!��������� Morrison.'swiiie  by E. E; Carncross, J. Olsen, Bradner brothers. J. T. Aish and others.  . bination.    The average -learn Mission ; tian Temperance  Union  was held on ''full report of the  winners fair and taking part m Lhe exhibition ]ias to contest is; -'with one or two j Tuesday, September 13th at the home  He congratulated the people on the .possible exceptions.-almost as fast as , of M.rs. Groat, St. Nicholas. Tho next  exhibition'this year saying that    for  our eleven    and    certainly    heavier,   meeting will be held'at the home of  From the demonstration given al th ;   Mrs.   Bryenton.  cup-final    game    at- Clayburn    last |      Mr. Alder willconduct the services  in the Presbyterian Chuch on Sunday,  andottes of Mr. T- J. Graham    too  seven firsts and two seconds, P. Jack-, Quality and  quantity  it was excelled  mail tool^a number of firsts for K. 1.   by no other point in the Fraser Val-  tion, which she attended  in Victoria.  MATSQUI    DAIRYMAN  DIMS IN VANCOUVER  season we know what Mission can do  ley that he had seen. Such a gener- jn the way of really good, first  al, interest was sure tohave excellent class" football. ������������������   ���������  .results, and.many, must have cp-oper-j    The; management'ief the   .Mission  ate'd toVnn/stfch'excellent-results' iteanv ref|uest"Wat spectators'so"  in  ane!  exchange  pulpits  with  Rev,  Robertson, at 'Cloverdale.  W.  He compared the condition of Can-'  clinecl refrain from making discourteous remarks to opposing teams    or  ada and    particularly B. C- to other any  player on. such, teams':   cbserva-  Recve A. McCallum formally open--��������� ���������������    -" ��������� ^  ~- -  - ������-���������*   any  piayer oiKsuni.^ms:   uuSe,-v������-  F_ E_ white and C!    Wallace,    reprc-I one son  ed the fair on Wednesday afternoon. Parts of the .world stating that our tion ol this request will be apprecia- >senting the local    Agricultural  In his address' he stated that from' condition here was much better than  what he had seen the present cxhibi- in some'of the older countries. There  tion outclassed all previous fairs, es-  tcd.  MATSQUr,   Sept. ,22���������Henry   Hay-  tn. a resident of    this    municipality  for J r> years, died on Wednesday    in  The..Ladics' Aid   ,w.ill_be.    held on   the  Vancouver. General  Hospital  af-  Wednesday afternoon," September 28", !'ter an i'lindss of only'a "few 'days.-    '  at the home of Mrs. William Ware.'     .'   Mr. Ilaytcn    leaves to    mourn his  ���������Messrs. A. McCalluni,    J. Brydges, | loss, a    widow, .two    daughters    and  The    daughters are living  As- ' on the'farm, the son is at present on  jSociation   accepted     invitations  from   the prairies.  pecially in  roots,    livestock  and  m  was no reason to be discouraged    in  home cooking     exhibits.    The  reeve,thjs province.  congratulated the ��������� directors of the  fair on these points as well a? on 'laving secured such a fine day for their  [     Me spoke of the prospects for dairy  exuansion and  fruit, saying that  we  WOMAN'S  T .YSTlTliTBS  A! R KT  A T   CI III j h 1 \V A C U  CHT1,L1WACK. Sept. 20.���������Tho  Women's Institutes of the Lower  Mainland will meet in annual confer-  jthc New Westminster Board of Traoe  and were their guests at the Provincial   Exhibition  g;i   Wednesday  The late Mr.    Hay ton operated    a  290  acre  farm  here, and   was  easily:  owe of the largest milk producers of  The: Harvest    Home    Service and  Matsqui  Farewell toaRev. T. E. Rowe will be       An American by  ence on   October 4. r>.- 6, arid 7.    The ! held in the .Anglican Church on Suu  of'  the    two should  grow only  the kinds of fruit sessions will be held in the Elk's'Hall   cla-v   morning  show after the storms  days previous. i that were adapted to the valley and under the chairmanship of Mrs.    F.  Sports  for the    youngsters    were in which we could excel.    It was the'B- Fadden of Huntingdon, the advis-  then put on the programme and  the , neccssarv that this should be put' up  Mackness orchestra from New West  minster   commenced   operations.   > ���������  Hundreds of visitors from all parts  of the Fraser Valley rural disticls  as well as foin the city of New Westminster enjoyed the exhibits and H13  programme arranged for the day.  Owing to the storm of Tuesday exhibits were late in arriving at the hall  noi'ted  seeds.  consequently judging was delayed | uc stated that ' when in the old  considerably Mrs- J. Henley _ and 'ccuutry this sunimer he *sitod the.  Mrs. W.  W.  Forrester ot New West- ��������� ^  minster judged the ladies' work, the . institution where Mr. Jimrnie Down-  home cooking and the honey. j ie had been and he was glaePto know  In the latter section Mr. White of I hat as a Canadian he had unheld the  St. Nicholas carried off the first honor and credit of Canada', for all  prize and Mr. T. S. Bakcr-of Bradner   were gluc] to hear of ,)Jnl and thaL hfi  Canada  ory board member for the district.  On    the    programme    appear v the  attractively so as to catch the eye -of;names of Hon. E. D. Barrow and.Mr.  the consumer as few    people bought IF.  B. Stacey,    ivi. P.    It is    expected  for the sake of patriotism. Ilhat some seventy delegates will    be  "   , . .���������,      ,. ���������   present, and the Chilliwack "\V: I. is  Seed growing    occupied a lew mo- P aldng    cxtensive    pr,eP'arations- for  ments in which he said that the qua.l- tjie entertainment of thecgucsts.  ity of B. C. seeds - excels that of im ' ��������� 11���������  with a  vory    crodiiable  (ho second,            ._.���������......  showing I was back among iriends 111  President P. CoiU'oy. together with 'Those in authority liked Mr. Downie  Secretary-Treasurer   F.' El well     and  Partly on account of his hopeful and  the other directors had a very stren- piea.qa.nt manner and    was an    exce-  uous> two days.  The following list of prize winners  is as detailed as it was pOKxibhi lo obtain under the circunnvjuc.is.  Field Produce  Wheat���������Fall, J. Reid. G. A. Purver: spring. C.  A. 'Purver. . ,. . , .  Oats���������White,, J.  Reid,  G.   A.  Pur-  competition as the animals wo.,  ver; sheaf of   dais, J.    Reid, A. Beaton.  Mangolds���������Olphn. Miss M. Hill:  long red, J. T. Air.M. T. c3. Baker; A.  O. V.. J. T. Aish. P. .lackman. '  Beets-���������Sugar, P. Jackiuan.  Turnips-���������P.  Conroy.  Carrots���������White, T.  S.  Baker.  Corn,   ensilage���������A.   Gillis.  Special prizes���������Br-nt display of  field produce. J ,T. Aish; lai'go.Ti. cur-  rots,, J. T. Aish.  Butter  Crock dairy inUier. Mrs P '."���������'���������  man, Mrs. R. Beaton; 1 lb. dairy.  Miss R. Owen, Mrs. P. Jackman; H  lbs. dairy, Miss R. Owen, Mrs. R. Beaton; best display, Mrs. R. Gilchrist,  Mrs. Jacobson; special prize, Mrs. R.  Beaton.  Continued  on  Page Two)  lent example to others in the insLiiu-  tion.  Tho show of horses, cattle, sheep  and fowl was excellent. In lib:  horses  there  was    much    very kcfn  ol  a very high standard. The judging  wa.s instructive as well as interesL-  i"U, tiie judgii giving his reasons. for  awarding the prize and in many cases one would hear old horsemen echo  the    remarks      passed by    him.  'Phe cattle were all of a good grade  showing that while dairying is carried-on the quality-of the stock is  not  neglected.  The hair was a great attraction,  the produce, fruit, ladies' work' and  school work being all arranged so  that it was a pleasure to    pass from  INJURKI)  WHILE  ���������     ON  WAY  TO FAIR  GTFFORD Sept.        2 2.���������Whilst  fringing produce in a loaded -wagon  -.0 the Matsqui Fair on Wednesday,  vir. T. B. Jcnson of ^Matsqui sustained serious injuries by being  ".rushed between his! horses and the  railing of a bridge over the river  here.  While blasting on the new hosni-  tal grounds Mr. Alex. McKay had  the misfortune of being very seriously hurt on Wednesday. He is now  undergoing, treatment in the Nursing l-lome.  Services will Bfe held in St. .Math-  ow's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.30. Rev. T.  E.  Rowe, vicar.  birth, he was a  progressive farmer in every respect  and the buildings, equipment and  slock on his farm were always of  the  best.  About a month ago Mr. Hayton  met with an accident on the farm  when he fell into a mixer of cement.  For some days he was confined to his  bed, and though able to get about-  later, never recovered his health. He  went into the- hospital in Vancouver  a short time ago. The news' of libs  death came as a distinct schock to  the- neighborhood.  1,TN..^.*V**'>-  deal of attention, many of the 'parents feeling quite proud of what the  boys and girls are learning in this  respect. Real arl always commands  attention.-  The ladies' work, the fruit, the  vegetables, the dairy produce all  contributed to the excellent display.  ������������������Mr. Jimrnie' Dov.-nic bad a corner  all to himself where his work was  displayed and catised a groal deal of  comment, being as popular as any  department of Ihe  fair.  A dance this evening    closes  fair.  The  prize  list  will    appcar>  week. '.,".':'������������������  the  next  SOM.M lll'oK  A fellow who was    stopping at the  j  hotel over night rang for the porter  in the morning and when he came up  he a'slced him for a whip.    The porter  one department to the other as  the said "What in the world are yuu go-  exhibits were as well displayed as    at ing to do with a whip"    and the fe.l-  I  a larger fair. ���������   , |-'������������; '0P1I1ed.."We������ 1I.'m f "ttle   h������rS������  ' , .     . -and" the bed s a little    buggy so    I'm  B  The school    came 111 lor a    great      {      fol-a little ride.  (Ha ha.)  SATURDAY ONLY���������  Shclli/'s XXXX Bread, 20 oz. Standard Loaves  Salurdaij only , '���������$ for 25c  TO INTRODUCE OUR BULK TEA���������  One pound lo each customer, per lb 30c  Tli is Tea sells regularly a I 50c per lb.  Fresh (lakes, finesl qimlily 2f>cH,ach  Girls* School Boots:  Williams' Rcsl Make, (sizes 1! to 2)  Special per pair  $3.95  nL,axKETS  BEDDING  QUILTS   MATTRESSES  Linoleum' Speeial .....$L'J5 a yard  QUALITY  SERVICE  COURTESY  We appreciate your custom  JO  Limited p \or tv'ii  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  5Z=  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published  Every Friday <   -.  FRIDAY, SKPTKRimOK  l������'t,'   1021  TIIRHK  GRNAT KVjKNTS  The .principal events in a man's  or woman's life are but three things  ���������-and in some cases only two. Tho  first is birth, the second is marrag;-  and Ihe third is death. ,  These are Ihe great adventures   ol  ���������life.    ���������  These events are all chronicled in  tho home town paper���������in (he bird,  notices, the marriage notices ami  tho death  notices.  In between these notccs. 'are the  thousand little items of everyday life  of the people you know���������your own  people and  friends.  Not the Happenings of persons so-  called "famous," but our own peoph-:  ���������the news items of tho home low-n  paper.  . No place else can.these news item-.  be obtained and every town and city  dweller should have the home town  paper.  "Subscribe for Your ' Home Town  Paper Week," gives you the opportunity to do this, or if already a subscriber, to renew your subscription.'  LiKl������es'F'\Vork.  ''iH---l\li!  I luru m,  Ham.      Mfii.  Morrison, Mrs  Spring,     Mi1  Irs.  HAS A SMALL SOUL  "Hi my experience every returned  -man imagines he has a m or {gage on  the soul of every man unable to go  to. the, front."  ^.Thus spoke one ft. N. Davies. described as "a judge's secretary," to  the Public Sercive Commission at Os-  goode Hall. We have not the "pleasure" of Davies.' acquaintenance, and  frankly don't want to have, for the  good and - sufficient reason that a  creature who    would *thus    express  Darning  on   soc  iVlrs.   Mlitchlold.  ' Knitted mil ts --Mrs. Gilchrist, M  .lam.  Men's    socks���������Mrs.  Steven.  lint ton hole,'!--- Airs.  iH'liaiTol.  Hi d   spread���������-Mrs.  Solloway.  Maby's jacket, wool-���������Mrs. Kirk  Patrick.   iMrs.   Suwlay.  iMaby's   embroidered   jacket���������Mr������.  Lancaster.  Maby's  bodies���������-Mrs.  .J.   Forrester,  Mrs. J.  Hoiil.  Uedrooni slippers, crocheted���������Miss  M..   Froncli. '  Knitted   bedroom      slippers -Mrs.  Spring.  Shawl���������Miss M.  KYonch.  Knitied sweater, lady's--.Mr-;. IV!-  ''ord. Mrs.  Itnid.  Lady's sweater and man's sweater  ��������� Mrs.  Spring.  I ionistil.ching���������Mrs. Bcharrcl. Mr.s  Blichl'ord.  Window curt:1.in���������"Mrs. R. Owen.  Mrs.  K.  Drown.  .White     con I re     piece���������Mrs.   ilani.  Miss  French.  Centre piece, colors-���������'Mrs. Mul'ib.  Mrs.  I-l am.  Crochet work, colled ion-���������Mrs. Hat  cliffo.  Piece hard hanger���������Mrs. I'.rown,  Mrs.   llurum. , "  Tatting���������M'rs.-J Difi'iinr. Mrs. Hrown.  Don bio  tatting-���������Mrs.  Steven,  Miss  F. Waito-  Cross stitch work��������� Mrs. Gilchrist,  Mrs. .1.  Forrester.  Miss     M.     French,  Mrs.   ���������  Gll-  Kunii!jr,   color��������� Mir,.   Hrown,   Mr.s.      tm  orscii.  1 on  cosy���������Mrs.  Telford,  Mrs.     R.  Owen. ���������  iiand-painlcd   cushion     top���������Miss  M.   French.  Fancy     cushion���������Mrs.     Sorenson,  Mibs J  .Owen.'  Knitting-   in     cotton���������Mrs.   Blicli-.  fold.  Corset   cover  Miss   Olsen. ,  ���������    Crochet   corset   cover-  Christ,   Mrs.   Owen.  Nightgown���������Mrs.   Solloway,   Miss  French."  Crocheted nightgown���������Mrs. 'Owen,  Mrs. A. Gilles.  Crochet   doylies���������Mrs.     Morrison,  ,M'l'K.j, Uwc-11.  ���������  Suit pyjamas'���������Mrs; Sollnway.  Flannelette   nightdress���������Mrs.   Gilchrist.        - -   ,  Wool work-  It. Owen.  -Miss M. French', Mrs.  Flowers  JackuitT.il.  Lehman,   L  J.   Sol-  Miss Jackman, Mrs  Jack man.'  Soil-  Cactus���������P  Gladiolus���������T.  loway.  Foliage plant  It.   Owen.' _ ,:  Dahlias," show���������rMiss  h'ern-���������Mrs.   Ostroin.  Collection   of     dahlias���������Mrs  oway.  Geranium���������P. Conroy. ,      ,  While Geranium���������'Miss Jackman.  Fuchsia    -and     double     fuchsia-���������  iVlrs.  Solloway.  Dahlias,   sinl'it  and   pompon���������Mrs.  Solloway.  Dogonia���������Mabel Beharroll.  (,    Huucy  lionoy in comb, extracted and best  display, F.  K. White  1st, T. S. Maker  2nd.  Specials���������Collection        vegpf fib!ns  Mis.  J.   B.   Miller,   L.  Uoriz.     Display  vegetables���������L.   now/.:  ' School 'garden     exhibit���������Uidgway  school   1st.     Ml..  Lehman school 2nd.  rish   crochet-  himself regarding the men  who gave  Mrs.  Reid.  up  their all  Lo     fight for     Freedom  Irs'.      Kirk patrick,  '   A'   meeting   of  'Conservatives   and ���������  their   friends   will   be   held   on   Wed-  ruday   next   for   tho   purpose   of   ol- j  ecting do legates      to the Conseiva-i  must bo a most undesirable sort of  chap, to meet under any circuinstances. He cannot have much of a '"soul"  to utter such a vile insult to the men  who fought, while he skulked at  home; but even admitting for a  moment that his words are true; and  that every returned man has a mortgage on the soul of R. N. Davios, be  must have mighty poor security. Even the devil wouldn't give- much for  such.a soul! Incidentally we wonder  what position R .N. Davies would be  in today had it not been for the men  who went to the front. He would  certainly not now' be a judge's secretary, at Osgoode Hall, miles* lie  turned German, because the benches  in that historic pile ..would now have  been filled by jurists delivering . the  law as it was in Germany instead of  the law as it is in a British Dominion.  ���������Jack  Canuck.  White runner- - Mrs.   Fain.  live convention at Mission  October   12th. '  City    on  Matsqui   Fall   Fair   Prize   List  (Continued   from   First    Page)  Cooking  White Bread���������Mrs'. A. Ostroin,  Mrs. J. Olund.  Graham bread���������Mrs. I-I. Bates.  Mrs. F. A. Thompson.  Currant bread���������Mrs. Jacobson,  Mrs. H. Hurum.  Corn bread���������Mrs. J. Reid, Mrs'. H.  Hurum.  Nut bread���������Mrs. J. Reid, Mrs'. IT.  Hurum.  Rye bread���������Mrs. Jacobson, Mrs. IT.  Hurum.  Jioils���������Mrs. Jacoirson, Mrs. Bates.  Buns���������Mrs. Jacobson, Mrs. Hurum  Soda biscuits���������Mrs. Jaobson.  Baking powder biscuits���������Miss E.  Alverson,   Mrs.  C.   M.   Bayser.  Fruit loaf���������Mrs. Jacobson, Mrs.  Thompson.  Layer cake���������Mrs. Jacobson, Mirs.  Hurum.  Loaf cake���������Mrs.  E.   Diffner.  Cookies���������Mrs. J. B. Miller, Mrs.  Kirkpatrick.  Oatmeal- cookies���������Mrs. Kirkpat-i  rik.  Mrs.   R. Owen. '  Ginger snaps���������Mrs. A. M. Ham, j  Mr.s. Kirkpatrick. |  Doughnuts���������Mrs. Thompson, Mrs j  .Sorenson.  Cream   puffs���������Miss   R.  Owen.  Apple pie���������Miss It. Owen, Mrs. A.  Ostruni.  Lemon pie���������Mrs. C. Christianson,  Mrs. Jacobson.  Cream filled���������Mrs. C. M. Bayser,  Mrs.   C.   Christianson.  Shortbread���������Mrs. It. Owen, "Mrs.  R. Gilchrist.  Collection canned fruits���������'Exhibitor No. 80. Mrs. O. T. Jacobson.  Jellies���������Mrs.  Gilchrist, Mrs.  Kirk-  pa" ;ck.: '  '    Pickles���������Mrs.   Gilhcrist.  Canned'vegetables���������Mrs; Solloway  Special prizes for cooking were  awarded to: Mrs. Jacobson, for  white bread; Mrs. Hurum for buns,  Mrs. F. A. Thompson forf mil loal'  Mrs. Gilchrist, for meat, mid fish:  Mrs. F. A. Jacobson, for apple pin;  Miss R. Owen for soda biscuits; r.i.-s.  Bates and Mrs. Jaobson, for canned  fruits.  The SpeJ of Quebec's Roadside Oven  By courtesy of the C.P.R.  A Quebec Roadside Oven. '���������  No housewife in America is so  independent of the price of coal and  oil as the habitant woman of Quebec,  with an out-of-door brick oven at  her beck and call.  These roadside-ovens, ���������..and nobody knows exactly what whim or  fancy possessed the Quebecquois  mind for carrying- his baking- apparatus so far from home, unless it was  i'ear of the roaring fire which must  be set up in order to bake the lai\e;G  quantity of bread necessary to fill  the many mouths of the grande.  famille,���������arc not only landmarks in  Quebec but indications of the habitant housewife's hospitality. Thev  seem to say lo the'passer-by, "'Now  you know you arc in Q'.'.ebec, and  Quebec is the land of home-made  bread." Mais oui. "Kntre-z vous.  For a mere song Madame will cut  you some thick slices and bring out  a pitcher of milk." Uui, the jvrar.d  oven is undoubtedly the symbol of  Quebec! There is a friendly look  about these old wayside ovens which  arises out of the fact that they arc  made by hand and fit in -perfectly  with the landscape and the scheme  of life in general obtaining' in this  province, so pre-eminently the' haul  of the home-made. : _ .  In many months of tramping h;  Quebec we have encountered score-:  of these ovens. But because they  are home-made., each one is different. Each architect builds -to sui-  his own fancy or else to come iri to  the possibilities as to shape- and si'/-  contained in the . material at .hand  Leak.-1 are overiuan- with -^Viiid'/(?.���������*  of piiistet and -.cl.let! .-0:1:..������ of whire  Wash,  till   the  oven  often  resembles  ���������a frosted cake. Or else an extra  roof is attempted with bits of old  board, and then the oven resembles  some queer little-maison ... a  doll's house for the children to play  in, or a large kennel for le -chie i  that draws the little cart. Seeing  these ovens for the first time yo.i  fancy yourse'f somewhere in the  Old-World. But then a" similar fancy  seizes you about everything in Quebec, which in atmosphere, is ;:ll for-  uign and different. O.i a;i occssio <s,  even in Ihe matter of these ovens,  Quebec is just herseh. It is a Q ������-  bee lo.if bidced here' and not the  ���������'little bread" of France, nor yet its  'yardstick" just a" four or fie  pot:r..i loaf.that will'cut the generous slice that the child at plav, or  gaivon helpi:ig witn the hay, fi.ids  ^ilisfacliori   in.  Thc?.u    ovens   aloi:*'   the    Q':ebe2  'Oi'.d.^idc   stand   for   two   important  facers   in   0 ..r national  life.    They  .stand   for   rural   life,   for   farm   life  and  the development of the country  i:������rt������i.    And   they  stand for  family-  ife wil'iov-l which attempts at rural  ievelopme.'d hsive proved vain.    The  rumen   of  Quebec   are   among   the  most hard   working .'women  in  Can-  -ida and among the .most contented.  Given  a  little ho/.so  with  a  curved  roof, a  tiny  balcony and an-.out-of-  door oven ! y the roadside, your habi-  ta-ii   woman   asks   nothing   more   of  !ife (.���������:���������:ceot a host of chi'dren  to eat  FOUR MINUTES TO COMPLETE CALLS  ,     :   TO'VANCOUVER ISLAND, .  ,i      ���������  Have you Iried the long distance telephone service between life mainland and Vancouver Island  latelv? t The additional submarine cable gives  anisic facilities, and the average call is completed  in four minutes. Thai's pretty good going, when  it is remembered that Central hunts up the parly  wanted and gels him on the line.   Try it and see.  Between 7 p. m. and 8 a. iri. you get three times  the day period at the same/price.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co.  STATION  NEARLY HALF A MILLION CHEVROLET  cars have been built.and sold. Their repula'ion  for efficient and economical service has grr.un  as steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  has increased.  490 TOURING   CAR  ���������$955 F. OB. Mission City  STUART MOTORS  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  Mission City, B. C.       ~    'e  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catlierwood Building  Phone 8������01 P. O. Box 00  MISSION CITV, U. C  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and   Live  Stock   Specialist.  23 years among- the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. . Am t'amllar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Adlress   all  communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. <J*  to  THE PRINTERS' TVPE  J. H. JONES  Funeral  Director  icr broad. Every d:iy may be "b:-.k-  for all she fares with orrain  in her own fields   for fi-.ur,  irig- d::.v  j'vo'.vinp!  and   ar  I am culd  and senseless.    I  came  from the depths1 of the earth. When  new I am bright and pleasing. When  I grow old I am beaten, cast aside  and re-born again. For centuries f  have preserved the works of art,  knowledge and history. I have heralded broadcast the works of man,  created wars, overturned kingdoms,  and elected crowns. Mightier than  the sword am I: Had 1 never been j  horn the world would still be cloth- '  ed in darkness and ignorance, seas to learn of the happenings of your  remain unknown,, wealths unused, neighbors, the doings of the city and  and learning undreamed. Wonderful the wars of yesterday. My use ex-  institutions of learning    have    been   tends from the smallest hamlet to the  created through    my    efforts,    lives 'nrthest corner of the earth.    Yet I  AGENT   FOH   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  ovr-ii   of  eh irac'ft   thnl   can -  ���������3 be stretched lo hold' a'nothei  lOii'.  broadened and homes    made happy  My    greatest    ambition    is    realized  when 1 can    teach the young,    comfort the old    and    spread    learnim.  *��������� throughout the (vorld.    I ausist. you  m little known and seldom seen,  nd c|xi?t.e small and insignificant.,  'ut you will seek my lasting imprfs-  ���������ion on the    morrow���������for I am    but  the printer's humble type.  ?!  m (1f  TJHU AKKOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  SOLDIER SETTLHKS ASK  CHANGMS  IN  REGULATIONS  INCESSANT WORK  COURTENAY; Sept. 19.-~At 'a  meeting of'the Soldier Settlor*'' Association on July 12    the    following  was    adopted as    the    expression or.  opinion of all the settlers concerned.  1. TJndpr the existing agreemenls  a settler's payment now falls due on  October 1. The farmer has sold little if any of his produce by thai date,  and he wculd be in a lxdfei" popilinn.  to m,eet these payments if they '"ell  due on December 31." Urged that the  board be requested to alter the daie  of payment'lo  December .'!!.  2. The fcdc-ral minister of iiiiri-  cullure lie rcqiifsled to visit the soldier settlers in this valley.  3. That (he setdors have prvoc-  tion in that, if any dispute arises between the Settlement Board and Hie  Settler, the same o be deal;, whh  through arbitration, a board of arbitration to bo composed of 'me ap-  pointed by the board, one by the settler and one by a local farmers' organization.  .4. That Ihe settler be given more  freedom with regards lo (he increase  of his stock in that (he solder bo allowed (o dispose of his stock al any  tipr.' he wishes without I'irsl having  to consult (he field supervisor, anil  that any returns from flic sales lie  loft at the settler's disposal.  5. That the (lucstion as to whether the soldier sol tier's land Is lux-'  able be decided.  Soldier    Soil 'c.iiieiif  and allow    partnor-  I We have Dr. Lewis' assurance  (hat the animals experience no suffering of any kind, the operation;- being performed under surgici.l anas-  ihesia.  ! Few people realize that the human  heart is a. marvellous pumping en-  'gine. -"Its work, from a man's cradle  to hi.������, grave is incessant and stupendous. On an average, each human  heart beats about 4,500 time? an  hour.  | Every single minute, after its'.seventy-five heart-beats, this wonde.-ful  engine has pumped 7H0 cubic inches  of blood. This means thai (he heart  pumps over 250,000 cubic feet of  blood iivery year.  Think of Ihe heart as-a wafer  pump. By the same reckon in:; it  would pump, approximately, no less  than 7,000 tons of water in (he  course of a year.  If it wore possible fr*'collect in a  cubical reservoir all the blood pumped by a human heart in one year, that  reservoir would' bo about Gl 'ft.  s'luare���������large enough to contain  about   1.700,000 gallons of water.  TUB  AD AND TIIK  MAN  He saw an a from day to day  And muttered:  I defy it ;  Their stuff may be just    what  sny  ' But I'm not going to buy it.  (hey  As time wore on he made remarks  It would not do to mention,  For he'was mad .because I hat ad  Was  forced  on   his attention  But in a week, or two. or Ihroc,  Tie said:   "There's no denying  The w:iv I bat ad gets hold of me���������  Tho stuff may be worth trying.  . , -.,  For lint nbout n  forln'flit more  Ho dared mere words to win him,  And  tlion  the ad  completely had  Aroused the spender in him.  |Nox( day he drifted in a store  A nd  nuiotlyu expended  A   lv,w  bit? iron   dollars   for  The stuff'the ad commended.  LI HO  fi. Thai the  Board recognize  ships on I'arnis.  7.     In case o  a soldier settler being salvaged, that, valuers be brought  in and the valuation over and above  the first purchase price be paid over  to the settlors concerned.  Peroxide will remove scorch  marks from linen and cotton unless  the burn has destroyed the threads.  A short  time to sleep.  A short time to oat,  Lois of the bitter,  Less of (he sweel:  Hearty good laughs.  Abundance of sorrow;  High  hopes today,  Down   hearted   tomorrows.  Remorse for our failures,  Quarreling and forgiving,  The sunshine of kindness,  And true friends, that's living.  Motorists are reminded Unit i'l is  unlawful lo leave the engine or a  car running while said car is not in  motion. II has been observed tint |  several residents of the dis-1  trict are in the habit pf leading the  engine of their car running while  Miey are in a store or elsewhere.  Th's 's contrary to law and is punishable by a heavy fine.  Ilr  found it  filled a lontr-felf need,  lis  excellence  suvnised   him.  And now hn'-s glad because ihe ad  So deftly  hypnotized   him.  TWO LOCAL HOVS  OAPTUIJM  IMM'/KS AT PAIR  (From   Fraser  Valley   Record)  Two pupils of the public school  hcio, Victor Osborne and Charles  West,  have  captured   first and  third  prizes at  the Now  vincial Exhibition  of work done    by  puipls outsidC'Uic  Westminster Prc-  for the best pieces  manual������ training  school.    The com-  Ncw Regulations  Poslmasters havo received notification of the inaugural ion of a system of insurance of parcel pos' matter on aiul after October 1. The new  system will be i ntroduced in order  to relieve congestion in the registration system and to facilitate the  handling of registered mail. For  (his reason tho registration of parcel  post will be discontinued after the  above date.  Parcels posted in Canada'for delivery in Canada will be accepted for in ���������  nilmnee iij) to if 100 against loss, rifling or damage while in Ihe custody  of. the Canadian Postal Service. The  scale of fees for insurance follows:  Three cents for insurance not excelling $5; 6(J for insurance exceeding $5 and not. over $25; 2$ for  insurance exceeding $25 and not over  $50; 30c' for insurance exceeding  $50 and not over .$100.  The insurance fee is to be paid by  moans of postage stamps affixed to  the parcel.  Parcels for insurance must, be  handed in al-tho postoffice or to a  rural mail carrier. A receipt will be  given, which may be used as a claim.  jSuch claim must be made by'the sen-  ���������'dcr lo the postmaster at the office  of ' mailing within six months  from the date -of the posting.  Sworn statements' will be obtained  from the persons concerned and investigations into all claims conducted by bona fide officials. ' i3ona fide  claims will be paid as quickly as possible.  COST OF DEWDNLV  DVKiNG 'liOII   1021  Tax  Lew  1������21  petition was open to all the manual  training pupils throughout the province.  The boys decided to devote a por- ,    tion of    (heir    summer    holidays to  ^S^^^f1"0.11,808.'...8^:;1.!^,^ ������r_*"*  making a number of pieces of wood  - Indemnity will not bo given for  damage to a parcel containing oggs.  fish, meat, fruit, ' vegetables,    glass,  work. The ��������� .design, workmanship  and finish would have done credit to  much older craftsmen, neither of  the boy's having yet reached the high  school stage.  WAPTA ; LAKE   G  "Wapta Camp from E  About eight miles west of Lake  Louise Station on the main line of  the Canadian1 Pacific Railway just  before 'entering the Kicking Horse  Canyon, the traveller notices a very  beautiful sheet of water named  Wapta Lake, sheltered from the  north by a high and massive mountain capped by eternal snow.  On the shores of this lake, facing  a magnificent Alpir.e panorama, a  rustic bung-alow Camp .has been constructed, which opened for visitors on July 1st, and will provide  a comfortable and convenient centre  for thofe who desire to exp'ore one  of the most romantic and picturesque districts in the Canadian Pacific  Ro.'-kies. The Lake itself is at an  elevation of 5,1!K) feet above sea  level, and faces peaks scaling up to  over 11,000 feet. It -is only half a  day's walk from Lake O'Hara,.which  has bee.i selected as the site of the  Annual Camp of the Alpine Club of  Canada for -.1031.= Lake O'Hara.  however, is more than a centre for  Alpine climbers.��������� It was selected by  John S. Sargent, the famous artist,  as one of the most beautiful places  he could fi>:d in the Rockies, surrounded as it is with mountains of  wild and rugged grandeur which at  the same, time compose into pictures of unfailing beauty.  Wapta "Lake., is actually hi British  Columbia" just over the Great Divide,  whitth will undoubtedly be a-favorite  trip from the Camp. Ten minutes  walk to the west of the Ca'mp the  Kicking Horse Canyon begins, down  which one can walk, ride' or drive.  From the west end of Wapta L������ke  to Fipld is less than twelve miles,  vbile tha di3tan.ee to Yoho Falls in  ast End of Lake  looking: towards Bli  '.V.1  the Yohb Valley is ten miles, and to  Emerald Lake is fourteen miles, lo-  war.is the north, oiie can rea:h Sher-  brooke and Ross Lakes in about ar.  hour and a half, so that the.variety  of excursions offered to those who  stay at this Camp is remarkable.  Wapta Lake Camp is constirctec!  on    the   same    lines    as    the   Lake  Windermere Camp, which proved so  lopular last summer.    It had a Central Community   House for dancing  ���������md    recreation    purposes    30    feet  square with a wide gallery round thi  ,ides.    1 he kitchen is a large building, 20  x 26  ft,  while  the cottage,  are  of   varying   sizos   and  design-  do: b!e lottages being 24 x l-l ft. and  iing'.e cottages 1-1 v 12 ft.   Each cottage is equipped with a small haato'  and stove ;:ine on account of the coo'  ���������lights natural to this elevation.   The  Camp   is .within   the  jurisdiction, of  he Dominion Parks Authoriti.;;. vm.  ���������vbject to the Dominion Parks rei?.'-  latioiis,    which     are    particular    in  fuarding  against   forest Tires,; prevent-the cutthg down of green timber in the vicinity of the Gamp and  forbid  any  dealing  in  liquor on   the  premises.    The   Camp    occupies   an  area  of  three  acres, and  the .rustic  -ningalow character   of   the   Cabins I  ���������vives'it-a very attractive appearance.  About  50 visitors "can. be'accommodated at one time.   Two bath houses  for men and  one  for ladies, art  supplied  with  hot  and  cold running  vater and toilet facilities.  Hector is the Station for Wapta  Lake Camp and for the convenience  of visitors a motor launch will connect with a 'landing stage in front  of the Camp, ��������� Transfer- charge from  station to Camp  ia--25.'cents each  '���������Vino* T~3"  %":U.:e  po CO  7.-m  to  :e available for those v.vo vish  :ide, and telephone C3::r.ec'.I".i wlLh  Dhr.teau Lake Louise will make it  ������asy lo communicate with fnose wlio  :ave engaged any cf the Co-npat^'s  These g'jire-s aic  it  and   Ihei"   s������.r\ ico-i  aitionod   veil  in  r.-I-  3wiss C.ides.  ;reat   demand.  \iovld  be  reqi.  vance.  0.\e of the n  he whole  ���������an    be   mail3 .v  "Janip.    This   is  Loi:ise over  the  .os.t Ihrir.inr: i-ips  Canadian P. c'  T?  vO  in  is  AbLott  Pass  under the  I'l-O'ii    Wapt i    L ���������"  Ly   way   o:   I "."  VicLori.i  G"a:ier  :  -.���������eat ]'>v^r  icos cf Lefroy.    Af'er t^e t?,.*:n;-  ���������if this Pass one rearhes Lake n"~  t'rom   whi'-h   one   :*2ts   an   e*:n "i-."'^  icw   ol'  L-.l:e   O'3Lira   down   h'-'n--.  ���������Vom    Lake   O'Hara   .-vi    easy t-.i.'l  clown Cataract Cree1: bi-inr^;-; o:ic b.-'-k  o Wapta Lake.   -Thi:-.,T.? coiv.-\ U  ,'h.;t .s'.r,"'n"o;:s  tiia .and ��������� re-  i,  .  some  p'ires Swiss (������;:.!������.  An eas'er   tri'i   o l   sv;  iiro'.re'h .nu.^niT'iOe-it  A1.-;-  is through ���������the'-Yo!io"-V:iil-ry  ���������'d Lake or over the 7^ i-"-���������������  Field.    A four-i i-hand Ta!'}  o   ponic.T'  > ".---i.'-o-'y  lo Kmcv-  -, 'P"t-.- ',-,  . v,-::i  .Irive. down "'th'  on  C.  roa  ,)  .Ivickinn; Horse  r.nr;3  ich   follows   tho   old  P. R. A-rade.  The. .rates.-for  -.re  very  moder.  !ay for those w  hort stay, and  ���������an stay a week  :ite,  ita Lake ' 0.".nn  hnin/r Rn.TjO'-'-cr  ho can inr.kn onlv a  S5.00 fov those' who-  or more.  The C.P. R. -passenger trains will  stop at Hector while the Ceri/p is ii  ape'ratinn, with the exception' o*  trains Nos. 3, 7 and 8.  The Camp will be. o-i&vato;] by,  Colonel Phil. Moors and Mra, Moor^  articles of an exceptionally fragile  narure. Indemnity will not be given  either for the loss of coin or bank  notes. Parcels containing fragile  things must be marked accordingly.  CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS  We cannot but deplore the chance  that is being allowed to slip of making a consolidated school at Cour-  tenay.  All educationists agree that there  is but one avenue through which the  country-taught child can get the  same educational advantages as the  city child and that avenue is the consolidated school. Yet all around  Courtenay are springing up to-day  small one-teacher schools that once  .established .wilL.be very hard to consolidate. .There are rib" two opinions  as to the wisdom and value of the  consolidated school and .the expense  should not be greater. The teahcer in  a small school Has to give instruction  in every sbuject and there is no human being so versatile sas to be fit  to impart knowledge on every phase:  he or she is bound to be weak on  some subjects. Then in a small school  all the children are in the same room  which again is against all sound ideas  In a consolidated school it would be  possible to allow of a teacher to specialize, on the subjects he or she is  best fitted to teach: the children  could be grouped more advantageously: Better equipment could be obtained, better hygienic conditions assured; there is really no argument)  against the consolidated school. It is  no theory: it is well founded practise. Ask any school trustee at Duncan or Chilliwack, to mention but  two progressive places, and you will  learn that they would as soon think  of going back to the old one-room  school as they would of reverting to  oil lamps when once they have used electric lighting. And their school  rates are not very high.  Parents who have to send their  children long distances to school  have a right to demand school facilities within easy walking distance:  why not provide transportation instead of building additional schools?  The consolidated school is (he pro-,  grcssive way: the one-room school is <  a step backwards.���������Comox Argus.     I  The Commissionc'-s have dolerniin-  od lo raise the moneys heri'mial'ier  mentioned by menus of (axes pursuant to said ads for (he purpose of  paying (he sum mentioned below  and to raise 5.547 per eenl (five and  five hundred and forty-seven, one  hundred! lis) of the said sums as a  margin to ensure prompt pavm.mt of  I lie taxes pursuant to said Drainage,  Dyking and  Development Ac(.  To pay maintenance charges as  follows.  Trusl fees, $180 00; P.. C. Filedric  Hallway for powor supplied and light,  $323G.r,l; . Wages of S. W. Hurton,  "iirelakor at Pump House. S9G0.00,  ������upplies. wages and miscellaneous.  S(������9 0.57; repairs to canal wall, $5,-  008.00; Repairs to bridge, $1300:97;  Insurance. $19(5.10: Clerk and Collector, $050.00; Auditors fees $350.-  00; Commissioners fees and expenses  $350.00;   Total   $12,928.15  To pay for taxes on lands reverted  tc Commissioners (Taxes No. 10 Assessment), $725.05; To pay Purveyors charges for survey on said land^s  so reverted,  $237.35;  Total  $902.-10.  To pay legal charges, engineers  fees and disbursements in litigation  against the Commissioners as follows  Solicitors' charges, court' fees  and witness and Solicitors' hcarges re  appeal, on account, $3,823.75; En-  gieers' fees and disbursements estimated, $4863.75. To pay Bond  holders as follows:  Into.'\sl- on Bonds from 30 September, 192 0, to 30 September, 1921,  $7012.50.  Sinking' fund on Bonds from 30  September, 1920, (o 30 September,  1921,  $2037.61.  To rebate as follows:  5.547 (fifty cents per. acre) on  above amount, margin to ensure  prompt payment of (axes levied pursuant to Drainage, Dyking and Devel  opment Act if paid on Tr before 1st  October, 1921, $1751.:)3; Total $33.-  380.09.  The Commissioners of (he Dowd-  noy Dyking District duly affixed the  seal of the Dewdney Dyking District  and signed their respective names in  the presence of the Clerk the 31 day  of August, 1921.  .(Signed)   F.  W. Rounsefell, ?d.  1<\  Shook,     Commissioners;  Read. Clerk.  Seal of the Dewdney  Dyking   Commissioners  Hamilton  A PINE OLD HOME   PAl������Rlt  Tune, A Fine Old English Oeiitleiuan  These magazines with gravures and  all these works or art;  Are very well for city folk who live  by dint of mart;  But give me first and    formemost, I  hold it is prime���������  That, fine old home (own    paper���������  one of the good old time.  The printin' isn't    perfect, (he ink's  not  uniform,  The type is set    by   hand,    perhaps,  ���������considerably overworn,  The dearvokl press���������-I know it    well  it's covered o'er with grime���������  But it prints that old    homo paper���������  one of the good old time.  I look for it each week as regularly  it comes,  And when the postman brings it in, I  drop all other chums,  I drink it in, from" start to fin, ridiculous 'and sublime.  That fine old home town paper, one  of the good old time.  Smith's cat may have some kittens:  Jones  is putting in new pumps,  My girl chum has got married and  the kids have got the mumps.  Jack Wiltsey's built a lean to. Johnson's roses upward climb  Oh! I love the old home paper, boys,  one of the good old time.  OLonrous twmlktii to be  .OCT. INSTEAD OP JULY  Mission 'City should hum with pol-,  ideal  activity on  Wednesday,  Ocloh-|  or   12th   for  both  Conservative     and  Liberal    conventions are to he    held  here on (hat date.    The Government |  forces in  the  Fraser    Valley    riding j  sent out a call over a week ago for a  meeting  of the executive  committee  of (he association to be held at Chilliwack,on Tuesday of this week and  after a harmonious    hour or so, the  above date was decided upon for the  campaign  convention  when, a candidate will be nominated to contest the  seat in the Federal house.  And: yesterday afternoon- the executive committee of the Liberal Association met here in the public library  and after a three hour session, the;  convention was fixed for Mission Ciiy I  on October 12th. This date is going  to be a rod letter day in the history  of his municipaliy, for it will gring a  vanguard of both political parties  ��������� jioithin our gales at the same time.  Next Sunday will bo Rally Day  in all the 'Sunday schools throusrh-  cut the whole dominion. Methodist,  Presbyterian, Baptist and Anglican  are all making this one day the greatest rally day of the year and the object, is to make tho attendance at  all the Sunday School surpass any  previous record. A similar programme has arranged which will be followed in  all the schools.  The directors of the Canadian Pacific Railway, headed by President VI.  W. Beatty. FC. C passed through Mission City oil Saturday, morning last,  on their way to Vancouver. The  party which included vice-presif'^nts  D. C. Coleman and A. D. Mac/Tie/  and directors, Sir Augustus M. Nap  ton, R. B. Angus, Sir Herbert S. Holt  and Senator the Hon. F. L. Beique  were completing a transcontinental  four of the company's various .lines.  During the trip west, President Beatty spoke at several points.  "Wisdom is knowing what-to do:  skill is knowing how to do it; and  virtue is doing it." ���������David Jordan.  Riches means two things��������� gettim  it and keeping it from getting away. I,  * THffi AimOTSFOKV   POST,   ABTJOTSFOKD,   ������.   0.  Tluil Uic ])osl of Alciils c:in b<- piircliiist-il' ;i(' ihifi Store   .  t I v j  \V<! fUik-cl  our  Dear willi  inU-llii^non:   i!i:il':   why f������nn  of our roasls make .such ;i   liuu uicjil.  Try one of our prima rotistw untl bo convincjd.  '   WHITE & CARMICHAEL     .  A''SV^^5'c^^V R V ���������  L  H.    C.    Phono   -II.  ' I'^irnujCH'  I'lioue   I !I01������  J. E. PARTON  Still Going Strong  l-Living boujihl big .mock  of new designs in Wallpaper  for coiiiing spring,- I am cut-  ling prices; on .stock In hand  to malic room for new goods.  Also have some paint at a  low price..  AJU.JOTSPOKI),   It.   C.  \A>N/^/S/N/\/^A/\/-*'\A,Xy"s/VV/N',������-/N^'^^'N/S/*'^,>./,>>N������'N,*>i/Vv*'  BHKacittMfltMgfliT^rin^  V--  Our bread comes as  ������wm?!S      regularly  as  the  sun,  ^������      freshly baked for you  p|������gp^ r'iich     morning,    aiici  'gpS^35^ brings,,    health      nn'tl  "       "     strengiii- (o' all    who  eal 'it.���������  Patronize Ihe bread made   in   Abbotsford  and  keep the money at hom.e.  linker's bread keeps I lie house eool   >  ALBERT LEE' Baker  and Grocer  ���������..-....��������� ��������� , ������������������y ��������� ,���������-   ������������������.. ���������CT^....��������� .rt������|.JU.J.l.-Jg^M/U.  lam-im- ���������*������������������M������jn������majiBag i  ft I B ft R  .���������r  lies to tne.ijaiio  D  ?i ^,  Then it will pay vou lo "investigate Ihe Zenith  Carburetor.  THAT ZENITH  GIVES hl:)l\\i MILES PVA\  GALLON IS A  FACT THAT HAS BEEN  PROVEN BY   REPEATED  TESTS  IN ALL  PAPxTSOPTIIli  __   ' WOULD  Zenith's fa mou's Compound Nozzle, main hi ins  the perfect balanced mixture of, fuel i\nc\ air al all  speed, loads, altitudes and temperatures.  Zenilh gives Economy ivllh Power. Speed,  Pick-Up and Reliability. '  GET A   DEMONSTRATION  A. E.. HUMPHREY  (J.iiie   Taylor    &    lhunijhruy)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Hoom   (>   Il.-irl   Jllock,   C'lilliw.'u-lc  Hox  ���������i-y.i, emiiUWACK'  Yarwood&Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OIMOiX    10VMJIV    KDIID.VY  AltUOTSl-'OKD,   it.   C.  Don't forget our Specialties: ,-���������  LATHE-WOK K,.  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING hm\  UK-CHARGING OF  BATTER] KS  ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  .  Place   \Vuir order  now  tor  COAL  Al    pn.'som    prices  AltliOTHKOItl)  ./. W .COTTRELL  OO.AL AND TRANSFMl?  Ih'ihiiii.n'     Materials,   l.ime,     IM.ixlcr, \  Corneal .  PRICES RIGHT  ���������jjWir������orffraii..".ji������ii x:m-^.y^Y^vr*T'iir^  - - ���������*���������'! .'i. dir1 "-MJ7-HIIH r-J*-""^������QT"^rH  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Limiled  Phone, B. C 7 AlSKOTtii^OIH)   i>. C.    ������     Farmers 1918  TIIK ORKAT NURO!*HA\T I  P H R K XO LOO IST-I������A LM! ST  Professor Rosen, the celebrated  palmist and phrenologist.���������will be al  Ihe Abbotsford Hotel on October  2nd. He will practise his talent in  the ciiy and will be in attendance at  the Abbotsford Hotel. -The Nanaimo  Free Press and the Nanaimo Herald  have published very satisfactory accounts of him. "The professor" they  state, "is an excellent' palmist - and  .phrenologist and if yon are interested  MwaaaaaaaraMmare^^ ^ in   , hc Ful,ject   yoil      COllld  JlOt   (If.   hotter than pay him a visit.    He    delin-  Buy Your Goods AI  HUNTINGDON, R   CV  THE COUNTRY STORE  with the CFTY SERVICE  / A7i/;/) YOUR RUSIXESS  Farmers' Phone 1.203  w������MS3������isBSiBittis>=aKawwsrrac  sxnaasBetcoasui  F. V. HUNTINGDON  FEED and PRODUCE  ASSOCIATION    :'"���������  AimoTSEORn Ai<n Huntingdon  eates incidents in your-past life very  correctly, giving you details and incidents that had completely slipped  your memory. Professor Rosen, who  served in the great war is a son of  the greatest palmist of the European  continent."    . <  Professor Rosen has come hero  from southern British Columbia and  in every town in which lie visited  people expressed complete satisfaction. He carries with him many  credentials, and the people of Mission  if they pay him a visit, may enjoy his  scientific readings, which according  to all accounts, are wonderfully accurate, and his prophecies of the  ! future, which are not of the fairy  story character, sli on Id-be in tempting  Private calls made.      *  ALL   CONSULTATIONS   STRICTLY  Ei PRIVATE  f Itoj-anlii:"- the Hands  i Those people not bclicvoing in  Palmistry, may read the Bible for  reference, in hook, chapter and vers?  noted below: The Rook of Revelations: Chapter 1-1. 7cise 9. The Boolc  of Proverbs, Chapter ������:  Verse  1(5.-  .\iil:o':wr<>Ri> jjkaxcm  Phones:  B. 0.  27;   Farmers   I DOS.  \:VS":'iS(etH'iS   fAlWC'lf  Pii.'iies:    :������������������-.���������  V. C.  I IL;   Farmers i:M2  We sell Irlour, Cereals, BuUer,-e^/s.  We sell Poullry Feeds, Mill I''eeds!'llav,'Sail.-  Head Of lice Muntiir^doiV, R. C.  Advertisements under    (lie    abo'.f-  head in if cost   2 a     cents    per    issue.  ���������.Leave  copy and   money  at The   Abbotsford Garage.  FOR .SALE���������Separator, He Laval.  1 to M cows, perfect order, a beauty,  $2r>, .James Milsted.'R. R. No. 2.  Abbotsford.  ���������>Mf^������>s.i., .,������., ,i. .Tn  It  is expected  that Mv. Devi-ie  SITUATIONS   WANTED���������Competent  business  woman   desires position  Calgary  will    s'.muI a    carload of his j book-keeping or clerking!    Store    or  famous   Per.-.liar"on   horses to  Mission   Post Office.    Not afraid of work. Ex-  fair,    "i he:-(! higii class animals have  cellent    references.    Modest    salary.  Its feature is its siinj.iicity and  tiioi--.; v-'u:i   m.'in.v blue     ribbons in'    Critisb'x. Y.'A. care 805   Vancouver    Block,  The only place to live a happy lil'o  is within your insome.  A check protecting mai-!:ii,e i'i-  vented and tnaiinhicl ured in Britioh  (.'olunibia is being put en tii^ ni.urkor..  oughness.  I Coin in Ida  this fall.  Vancouver,  C.  C.  9-1G*  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage ol' the    (iovernme.nl    refund of  $2.50, nj) to lei) cases of powder,'and blow  your slumps  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL lGSTATR    i^Ioiioy lo Konn on ttixnl Vaviu Mortgages  A. McCalluni  Abbotsford  ii i ii������������������iii ��������� imhi" mnTrrrti-irr ��������� *��������� ^'WMK^^M^i4il������iftflNfciMml>i m��������� | ^-rn nntl tmm\ | imimn  EEKLY BULLETIN  September 17th 1921  -   -  Corned Beef, Special 30c  ShcUy's-Cakes, Fresh  , -.... 25c  Green Peppers 20e a lb.  Tomatoes 3 lbs. for 25c  A.G.ANDREWS  OASIS   OROORIi -        AlllJOTSKOKI").    R.   C.  vertise m  Sports on ths Pacific Coast  f\%>t  i'hissw&a&aKj;  ^s ^ v. ��������� ; ,* .. y      '  Surely there is no centre in tho  World where one can get auch a  variety of summer sports as in Vancouver, B.C. Theie are several excellent beaches for bathing-, theie  are half a dozen different lots of  public tennis-courts within the city  ���������limits;.there are several golf-courses,  baseball and lacrosse, a polo-grourd  out at Brighoi-se Park where re  eently the Vancouver team played  teams  from  Kamloops and Calp-arv  Saturday afternoon nearly alwajs  finds a coup-e of cricket -matches be  'ing;'played at the beautiful grounds  'down at Brockton  Point  But the mo.^t popular of all  amusements in Vancouver are motor-  launching and yachting. The harbor dow;n by the Yacht-club is dotted  with pleasure boats of every size  and build; motor-power boats from  the little row-boat wjih an outboard  rnolor fixed inside it right up the  scale to the bojiwtifi'l new launch  from Seattle, 110 ft., b'.ult originally  for  a  submarine  chaser.  Ail the sailing boats t������r:i out for  the regattas heM at'various point:--  alone: the co.-'st. Tiipre .-ire 1C> "kitten," 15 feet boats of the "Cat boat"  class, the ,;Sir Tom".and the "Sphit"  gf'the "R" class, the "Min^xva," a  I  Y  "At   /        #  (1) The Vancouver Polo Team  at Brighouse- Park.  (2) Sailing in Vancouver FUr-  bor. v  60 ft. yaw!, the "Patrir-ia," b^i't  specially for the -Upton Cup herw.^n  V'aiir.-oiiyer and Seattle";"and the only  boat.on the Pacific Coast thai has  Ihe Marconi rig.  But thvza a.-e only a few of the  'jundred's of bo?.ts that dot thf b' >e  waters "of Burrard inlet cr the more  ;dventurous seas outside on a summer's afternoon.  mi


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