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The Abbotsford Post Sep 24, 1920

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 iPB|(J.  1 ^^s^^^^^^Wffi^  With which is incorporated  i he  luiiLmgdon  Star"  Vol. XX,, No. 20  ABBOTSFORD. R, C.; FRIDAY, SEPT.   24,    11)20  <tl*i������-'.af.I^gn> o  $1.00  PER  Year  The next important fair for  , the people of the Fraser. Valley  is the one at New Westminster  next week. And to show that  this is tho case most of the  district associations will have  a district exhibit there as an  ��������� indication of thier interested-  ness. '  The New Westminster fair  is the oldest fair on the Mainland and people have come to  look forward to ,the .annual  exhibition at New Westminster as part of the life of the  Valley and nearly ' everybody  . attends either as a visitor or as  an exhibitor. , It is looked upon as the annual fall outing for  thousands of people in the Fraser Valley.  This year there . is   promise  .   that the fair will be bigger and  r   better than ever, and great preparations have been made   by  -     the  energetic board of direct-  .   ors, meeting with much greater  .<..",iJencpujagement.,this year than  last year,    their' motto   being  ��������� 'the Vancouver    Fair may   be  good but the New Westminster  fair will be just a little better,  if possible.'  With fair weather., and    the  chances  are that Jupiter  Plu-  vius will want a rest about that  time, the exhibition should be  "a grand    success;     everything  else will be first class.  -    Apart from the exhibits them  selves    the* lacrosse    matches  should be quite an attraction.  New Westminster and Vancouver will compete for the Minto  ; Cup and this year both teams  are fairly evenly matched. The  games should be good ones.  Exhibitors from the prairie  provinces'have come to the  coast to attend the Vancouver  Victoria and New Westminster  fairs, and those who saw the  cattle exhibits in Vancouver  are recommending their friends  to see them at New Westminster.  If yoir have not seen the auto  polo played it will be worth  your while to take a day off to  see that alone���������that is if you  enjoy excitement and a good  laugh.  Encourage production in the  Fraser Valley by attending the  fair .this year at New Westminster. ���������  WHAT OF A ROA'I) VOLlC'i  With-the approach of winter  and the season for roadmaking  being about past for 1920 one  begins to wonder why nothing  more has not been done to the  roads ol! the Fraser Valley by  the provincial government, and  also'if the government ever intends to formulate a road  scheme and take the people into their confidence, in order to  allay the unrest, among the men  whose business it is to use the  roads, either for business or  pleasure.  The road schemes of other  parts of the continent should"  be studied and some plan for  the future of good roads made.  Mission City is a sufferer by  not having better roads leading  to it; so is Abbotsford; and so  is every, other town "in Fraser  Valley.. iParficular.road's might  be mentioned that if "not kept  in' repair act to the detriment  of the settlers. -As an'example  of what' is - meant ��������� the'- road beJ  tween Mission City and- Hafzi'c  mights be -i listanced. w.TJus^ftas  in the past been looked upon  as a government road. The  small fruit farms line the one  side o'f this road. The dust  from the heavy traffic over this  road must destroy more fruit  each year than would pay for  the oiling of the road. The  same may be said of other,glV(!Jl a wo  small portions of road scatter-"chair.  ed throughout the ' fruit    dis-1    A ���������v������*  PERSONALS  uviiinoii  have  k's   holiday   (o  When Premier Oliver visited  the district last week he went  down and admired Een,a; he  took a trip; he-took'down some  figures in connection .with the  fares; and went awa3r.  At Matsqui fair Hon. Mr Barrow promised the people there  meeting  wouid.  Mr. oiUKl   Mrs.   II.    '-'  gone   on   a   two     we  Sea (do.  Mrs. lieu ten, Now Westminster,  i'ornie/ly ol' Abbotsford, has been  visiting Mrs.   J.  J.'Sparrow.  onias. of'Mission City spent  Monday with  Mrs. J. McMencmy.  , Miss 10. Londar was home from  ihe Vancouver General Hospital for  the week-end.  Air.    L'\aiik   McCalluni   Avas   home  from ��������� 'Vancouver   for   the   week   end.  Mrs.   J.   Andrews,   New   Westminster, visited" her son, A." CI. Andrews.  Mis.   Ivlu'nrpe,   New   Westminster,  /nas   been   visiting     her' sister,   Mrs.  IHunvoe,   Abbotsford.  Mrs. Webber has been visiting" Mrs  Blinche.  Mr.   E.  KossitE  of Port Hammond  was a visitor in town this week."  ���������The  mill as  ' being .closed    dawn  while the engine is being repaired.  ��������� ��������� Miss McQueen, Miss Mills and Miss  Manning" spent the-week end,in Vancouver."    ���������'-,.' :  - Mr. 'and 'Mrs..   Ellis   McClenahan,  Seattle, "are'.visiting friends-here.'   .  Mrs: Ferris", spent several days in  Vancouver. .-   , ��������� :-< ���������*  -The Womea's, Auxiliary"to .t .he O.  \V". V. A. gave a very-successful whist.  i   drive in'-their club;rcoiiViqri-Friday  , -   ,.,,..   ..,....-.      JT    ., . ..,", evening   . Sent,' 17th. 'Ton" tables of  pity as.lie_is.un sympathy.-with wMct ;voro "1)Iay'ed.. Thc, ������irst ��������� prizes  a re'ducUoiUa/id'is interested tl'S-were, won' by   Mrs. .'.MelVleneniy   and  th4^p^rerk^at^vb^U^=Vitor4'M i:^'^'^^>''"Miss Gweu Sumnei'  trict south of the river.  that a cabinet  be held early the following  week at which the fares on tile  Mission-Matsqui ferry would  come up for 'discussion; and it  was only natural, especially as  Mr. Barrow was also a visitor  last week that some announcement-would be made regarding  the- reduced rates.' .*"- But never-  a iciieep about-lowering, the ex--'  hb'rbitant Tates;-';''���������.-.  . It. places .'-Mr:; -Barrow in - aiv  awkward-light,'.;'and -it. seems  J. 11. V.'hifchelo, while he has gone  to Edmonton, where ho will meet  Mrs. Whitchello and Phyllis and return   home with  ihem.  Airs, ftenner visited in Vancouver  recently.  Mr. and Mrs. A. McCalum and"Mrs.  Geo. Kerr were in Vancouver last  week-end.' ,'  " Mrs.'  Chester attended  the exhibi-'  tion in Vancouver.  Mrs. Coutes visited in town last  week.  .- Rev." E. Smith, D. D., of Vancouver, preached in the Presbyterian  church on Sept. , 19th morning and  evening. Rev. W. Robertson preached in Cedar Cottage Presbyterian  church and was the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Sutherland, formerly of Abbotsford.  Mr. Manlius Zeigler was home on  Tuesday.-'  Mr. Jim Currie has gone to his old  home in Ontario on' a visit.  ,   Mr. Groat'and Mr.-Thornwaite .'at-'  tended  the  fair and also a meeting  of the Poultry Men'svAsso'ciation in  Vancouver last week.v'jVr?'-.:'- .��������� -      -  ���������_  The" Athletic . Soicety,': met, hi ,the'"  G.  \V. V. A.  club rpoms;'.ph' Monday-  jevening with .President, J;;.L. Preston'  in   the   chair.   Tt  was   found .'that 'a'  .football team :(a'lso"school-,teaih) and  !}|>AJJJ> O!'1 T!i.\t>5'l  .and' Mr.   M'."M. "'Shore  i consolation  prizes.-  Oil   Thursday  oveiiing,  a. jiroltibithni   meeting   w  received" the  ��������� The regular meeting of the Hoard  of Trade was held on Friday evening  with a larger attendance than usual,  and several new members were enrolled.   Mr.   G.   Kerr,   nresiUc.iii,   who  Sept  is' call  I ho    I'reshyleriau   church.    Rev.  iioborlson was elected president:  A  McCaliiim,  err, "president,  ."j *y, \ lias just returned from the east.  CUl^l jgivoti u welcome on his re!urn (i  v,.  I. on the water stij  Ply  lie  as-  filed.  !��������� eri'is,  Ireasui  Aid wi  j nice! i;i  i-lie P":i  Mr.  ni''.' at  tricts of the .Valley. Why this, lil0 80mjtarv. wu��������� i������airu������-io:i l..  waste when a   few   dollars   in wn-tc to the Matsqui council aski"-.-;  Oil   would   prevent.     This   may .them to. act with flic Government t'J  be only a small matter    to    a [^p to improve the condition of Uu:  ,   ..    ,   ,     ,        -iii-     lull and road on Gladys ave.  government that deals with big j    Th0 1Knnul 1)vhiw DonaHy v,;u; fixed  affairs, SUCll as the P. G. E., at $2.fiO per day, and Mr. Kill was  but it is sometimes said that it appointed to give a description of a  is the small things that count w���������*; and lo arra������s������ *��������������� a pound-  ill the end.  Ti.Ii.  ���������1   in  W.  Mr.  viee-prisidef;    Mrs.  .-'.ecretiiry  ami  Mr.   Hutchison  or. AH nienibers of ttie Ladies'*  I!  a-'l. as an  executive and ail |  :s  are   lo   bo   brought   before I  ��������� lie us much as possible.       '    J  ami   Airs.   Kae   of   Va'nvouvei j  the home, ol" their sou. .Mr.  K  a basket ball team had-been organized and .itr;was desirous--that,, thty  ; all. come .under .one- organization.  .Ways and meansVwcrq discussed .as  to membership and' fees and it was  decided to hold, another meeting in  t.ho near'future.-'   . .  '"I "'..On Monday evening. Sept..'20th,  |'a few friends gave Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  i Downie a little surprise party, the  'occasion being "Jimiliic's" birthday.  j It is reported that Mr. Ilnddrell  .'has purchased thc Abbotsford Hotel  'and the building where the drug  store and  barber shop is situated.  The Abbotsford Garage under the  management of Messrs Wright &  Johnson is prospering so that the  present building is too small and tho  i proprietors   are   arranging   for   more  ' snace.  rszx������szsal!Bi!aaH3asss^a.-i^axLmiJ^������-.  . Tpdiiy.as the C. P. R. was shunting  back and forth and the B. C. F. It.  doing likewise a number of cars and  riges accumulated on either side. It  is always a moment of excitement  when the rights of way is cleared  and drivers are usually very careful.  A live organization like the board  of trade should take up this matter  of-shuiUing with the two companies  and see if the switching cannot be  done on some other part of the track  as there are many reports of holdups on Essendene Avenue, that are  detrimental to business, and the general public are getting quite tired of  the long waits.  The', through road to ' the  coast is another matter of importance, whether it be the  Dewdney Trunk or the Yale  Road. True some money has  been spent but why not spent  judiciously. Imagine putting  small round stones, sometimes  called gravel on a road to such  an extent that it ��������� makes the  road dangerous for auto traffic.  This is what has been done on  the Yale road year after year  for the last three or four years.  The Dewdney road while good  in places is yet just as narrow  as it was last year, the year before or thc year before thai,  making traffic dangerous, unnecessarily.  Every effort is being made to  have industries on ' the north  side of the-river and it may be  that in the near future an industry with millions of dollars  of investment, may be in operation, and the natural outlet to  this will-be Mission City, but  because our road foreman does  not approve of the through  :oad by way of the Stave Falls  keeper  A coniuunicaliou from a prairie  editor was received regarding the  starting of.printing a news paper in  Abbotsford. The secretary was instructed to write in favor of il.  Oapt.-F. J. 11. Whiichelo left f-ir  I'ldmonton and expocls to relwn <m  Monday accompanied by Mrs. Whiichelo,   who   has   been   visiting  Ihe.v..  There is report nf another picture  show scheme for Abbotsford. The  idea will not. be downed at all��������� Abbotsford  must have a   picture show.  I    WKITCKELO'5  K.   P.  HAYWARI)   LHAVMK  SANTIAGO,  C  ol  n-  iu  ol'  ������������������  ha ;  Sallow i-l'  the  uitiifa  Mr. ' Tt.   I'\   Wayward,   manager  Ihe Western  Power Company of C  aria,   has   resigned   his     position  Vancouver and   leaves7 al   the end  October  for  Santiago,   Cuba.   Ii<  been appointed  manager of the  tiago   Light,  Tramway     and     I  company   which   is   owned     by  Pearson  interests of  l:lugland;  Mr. I lay ward came here from  land and has been connected  the Slave La Ice concern for the past  II. years, lie has been a popular  and'public spirited citizen of Vancouver and his departure from I;!. '.'.  will be.much, regretted.  where dominion money ought  to be spent as the road pyssea  through what a few years ago-  was dominion'government land  k'WWfcAJ***'  Ail  Lead to  Abbotsford  AND  N-n,'/"^ '//A/Z-v- hi  V"VV 4 yi  ������Kv      ���������    ���������  pri'/l/i/) ' /  The Home of  GOOD  Groceries  -Boots-.ah  Dry Goods  p^^^^r^^fliyi^iicwwwMiwKn tmw ������'������im.i������������ usiuoamimMLnmxi  ]Vtr.   C.  Sumner  reports  that busi- , willing  can 1101 SUl'ely  nc^s in Vyc is rushing. (pected      to    carry    the  J through.  all soveramen   uork has been ��������� promises ol'l ho  prohibited on   us road a d tl e, a]o  ^  Mission council no matter how {,,.,..roa(, c)oes ���������ot. i;reycllt    i(  Dc    ex" " .---- jn jJ00r eondilion.  thrown open    for  electk  member  seffleineni  Advertise  in   the   Post.  0   , from getting  ,    Keep good roads in nimd as  And here  is  a  case ,    ,.  an election is  r>. <:. riione, ���������!  Fanners'   Thone   J007  coming-oiT soon.  JLa-3^...^f.������.g-itir,..ra������.tr������iraj^rtt^^ ml-r  I it  page two   Ttti! ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  Member of the Canadian Weekl  y    Newspapers'    Association.  J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  . I'III DAY,   SUPT.-2'ltIi,   1920  'QowoSMmflamnim^mtaiSraaummp  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  ��������� i J."or7������ wonoi^wfp'"I"16 j11116' and ���������" '0 -e some  ��������� lor Sc    his ������Tf������b** andfSesi1^ 'noae   come  <t on several occasions since he I   >m  ���������was  iierc  last  week,  and  vet ,��������� Present British'   Colum-  wodo.hardly believe it vet it i J        fovernment "would have a  given for what it is worth if,        many more - boosters   *  ;^ '-m. m Dwedney riding   a, la well thought out-XnTor ti n  "^ cuuiu snow  that tne people wil inslv nav mnra n-- i,������       ���������  of Dewdney Had east him aside his dream of Tod L*,l J���������*  or another <-���������<���������> nrTiriotn .    L gooa Joaas-werei  ^   i ome;  c^diaate. | to come true some time, but he '  living ior granted that the; sees no prospects for the future  premier does intend to run in and there is   more   discontent  I>elta instead of Dewdney there than is reflected in these col  must be a reason for.it.      He umns at times  has either not made good as a      Should this "overman* w  representative and'is ashamed ween now and ?h?nZ TJt  o��������� lace the people of Dewdney.'formulate a plan for thS'  Jl,&L lmafflne "lat would eyou! ing of roads 'such as we see t  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  ' 0^mzjimimm^^mw^sm^mm^^  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  t^i e   b  with  stock  Add  Box-34  years among- tho Stockmen  'aser  Valley..,   Am  the dlHeront  breeds   of "live  awl their values.  'ess   all  communications  Chilliw;ick, B. o-  jl  i  i  of  i'ainilar  to  ^ Supposing you went up to speak to a man you did  not know, and you blurted put "Hello!" he.would doubtless  look ,n wonderment aL you, and then he would ask, "Who  "I yourself.   Then y������U W0Ui" aP0'0SiZe f������r "0t iutro^c-  It's about the same thing when you say "Hello'"--when  answering a telephone call.    The person you are speaking  o does not know who it at the other end.of the phone, and  naturally he questions who is speaking.  Don't say "Hello." introduce yourself first thing.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE G������.  For  a Good SmokcTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  ���������3.   C��������� CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ,  prop*  Ol  he  wishes  ������...   nuuiu   yuu;   mg or roads such as we see in       Many-items   hiv*   j :'  Delta, and thinking   that   the j believe that  pressure of being the premier  will tickle the fancy of thepeo  ])ieof Delta to such an extent  there   would  "tll^L^l���������1���������** ^ve  been  many more bosters   for   Oliver I ���������de we  win give j)]St  and his followers.      The   roadia,?Ies' sa^s ai1 exchange  policy of the powers that hp in \*,VVS print has advance  we   win  give just  a  few  ex  Unit they will rush    into  bJslfl   c! feTstil     7? that be In ������������"V��������������� po���������tfVmS?t."������S M  a.ms with their support   Now'dark'corner ,    "P ',? 80me gffi "��������� 7 <������ 3S ������������"    hn*t e  ^"������ WhenSotn ^ *< *"' PM^ W-.^^  John       Some years ag0 MlssJon   ha(] per thousand ,n  case iota���������oVcoSt  a bylaw before the   ratepayers fr"erf;ak0S;rttt^8-,���������SI"PI,,������g ^  to borrow   $100,000    for    ourl-e J &    '^t��������������� ������ ���������������������  o-.f "-en    JUX1IZ  Oliver beats Frank MacKenzie  in Delta his hair will be much  ^iterhanit-isarihepr^CrT    Hy������������    f������V    Hf" ^ ^^ "tCttaaV6 c^  time. . ' .0ads-     Jt was defeated because   ;.<JaJ,;d ^s'more than trebled in prce  ���������        ���������      . Ul^. iJe������PJe did not just see the laclv nced'S' Muher   it6mS   have   also  Pi-emifir TMof^^ ���������n '   ,Jl)0llCy   that   was   to   be   carriprl lalso? h^-,nhJ^e P'oport.lons- Wages  policy that was  to be carried laSe^^SSj1  out m thft snpnHino- ^^ +i    Ikfiftn nnn������ ,.,.-.,.\,LWlce. ddvanced,  tawa since he'has elected  cabinet ministers���������one in Nova  Scotia and the other in New  Brunswick, one of the candid  Premier Meiglien can now sit IA",^ ^""  waa  LU ue carried |aiso. have been twice "advan^^r  more securely on his job atOt !lh& 9pendillS of the mon- *������������ Pace with the adva ce i fp'n^0  two 000 was before the   people   of S on   Mlnhas bee" forci1^ **-  Maple Ridge for the LI. Th    -������"' con������irn?d������?n S'^v ,Th?  Policy of the council   did   hot LVCtlTe 7 be '-^-^^o  ates losing his deposit ^e^n������ ^ "People-    Tn ^pStSS !^Se   ?n-d  is little doubt but that it was L^i      7f, n0t S������ much the ^um for their eSorV1  6a&L a la,r  an anxious moment or two for P"estlon of Ule money as it was    the new premier, and now tha   * ,QU^!������n 0f reSUlts to be S^n- ,  ho has an  endorsation of h,-������    t e    two    lustrations L There ls onJy one way to handle  position-in  th    east-he  w 1?^ the tmid ������f the ^inds of P'^'on T ^ l������ "st" -  reel that he is watted.   ' ^^1"  ���������������*%* "������* ^ ^ ^f Z^* ������������������^^  |W11 meet With  the approval Of   Vlduals  ^ho   drive   their  cars  at"  all; and the government   that feT^ of speecI; ifc is a que"  ������'"~ on about half the  The sensible size of the Chevrolet  "Four-Ninety" Touring Car assures  both riding comfort and low operating- cost. It is a roomy car���������three  passengers being comfortably accommodated in the back ������eat.  It Ls heavy enough to hold the road  at all times���������light eilOUgh to be easy  to handle and economical of gasoline  and tires.    *  Chevrolet dependability Is so well  established that you can buy this  handsome touring car with entire  confidence.  THE SPEED KING  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  MISSION CITY, B. C.  Hie by-election in -Yale will Li me* ���������lth the approval of iv^uai? who driV������  abort* take place and X 2* ^ ^^^ that ^J^'  Kelvie as the man  who leads        sents such to thp "^-^ -* ������..^-^-:.-- ���������-   >  the banner,  there is no doubt  buc anotiier seat will be gained  J'^ere  is  talk  of the Liberals  not  putting  up  a candidate  if  the jVarmers' party puts one in  uie held, and the Farmers are']  rather hanging back,    so    that  it may be    between    McKelvie  and the labor candidate, and a  labor candidate     will not have  much of a chance of being elected in Yale.  presents such to the people of  B. C. and carry it out will have  the peoples' confidence and sud  port. y  It is not a question of what  policy or by whom so long as  the people-see the results com-  Lift qffjtorns!  Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezona  costs only a few cents.  One of the great questions  '-hat is uppermost in the minds  ot the-people of British Columbia today is that of better roads  tor the province. The present  age demands better roads and  it really does not appear as if  .the present provincial  government realized how'much    the  people talk of good roads these  days.    Where two or three are  congregated these    days    that  self same question comes up for  discussion and the methods   of  the present government    come  m for discussion.    We are told  ti-om the public platform by the   t^r/Zn tSn*1   You can ������������ **  government what it    is    doing] ^~������p^%^  S0������df    *&*^?W-������PW.  better    roads���������real  for  roads, but tre  are seldom in <  the sneaker is  roads spoken.of   ^^^T^Z***  ho district where ' ZZ hlrt^V "^ ^Zffil  r|   -  ��������� ��������� at-    that    time.   &Ke���������^^^  auto-drivers in the count7yU tha u y  are conducting themselves and tei.  machines in a manner dangerous to  Public safety. When a policeman sees  a man roaring down the street Tt  torty miles an hour, it does no good  ior him to shake his head and re  mark to himself that some o^fhese"  &th He^i^.r111 run inLo *���������������  and������seet h,( !?U d take hi8 ������u������ber  ana seet hat the nextt hing he rnn������  juto is the police court, andF the nev?  thing damaged je h>a f ext  strpnirih      n  ��������� hnancial  r, ?r is not a sma1^ matter !  Ii e     aTr"er ������f C011S^"S in man  'He.     The  man   who  drives  too  f-,,   '  once  should   he   heavily  nnPd-     *1fP  man who drives too fast tu"ce should  nave  his  license taken     fr0m "Tin  The man who offends when he is Z  Put m jail.    The man who drives V  car when. he. is drunk shouk   le ma  i Uail and have l,fs license removed  Iheso'are not harsh measures-  thPv  are reasonable precautions; The   oi-  the (������",������   f������0ls '������ -Pn'y ^nsible when  the loolishness reacts only    on    tIif !  faaie   tor   the   sensible   there   is   to  conimodation for him in a j^1^.^  an  asylum.���������Turner's   Weekly.  " God madT^oman beautiful He  made her so to be looked at-to  gi>e pleasure to the eves whJi?  rest upon her-and she" has :t  business to dress herself- as if she  Cm atha?C,1nV03t'   -^  t-n-  liSh       ��������� L       ''   8houId   give   d0"  ii&nt    to  those    among    whom  alio ' i  moves,   into   a   ludicrous ' cariSiture  of  a  woman's  form.''_Timthy  Tit-  Married  women   who     agree    too  uTuZ   hi?  eVerythln*  totolJSSi  sleeves '  60methin&     ������P    their  ^JfJ^BS to���������keep^money_circulating at home because  the advertising done, by business firms''of" othe^places  to^ reach points in the Fraser Valley families tend to  attract money elsewhere.  If outsiders find it pays to advertise, the home merchant  who can advertise at less expenditure of 'money is even  more favorably situated.  UieTisWet0 '"'^ ** ^^at home and help build up  This paper is the best med&im in the district. *7f  ���������lJItOPAGAi\IM  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  NOT AiVSWHKHJ)  "Destructive iil era Lure emanating  from tho L-iolshevisL is being thoroughly and persistently circulated  and thus forced., .upon, the people. Ills utterly impossible for tho average  worker to answer (his clever form  of Socialistic propaganda being  spread broadcast. But it is due the  working men of Canada, it is clue the  very home life of the country (o  meet this progagaiula, squarely, properly  and   thoroughly.  "This is not being doiie iri Canada  This clcsl niciivc literature is not being suppressed or dealt with. . The  politician is passing it up, the churches arc going by on the olher side,  tho business man is (oo busy to take  the liiue to think, the same  to the professional man.  trying to live (.heir own lives  they can. This propaganda,  may or'iiiayi.not lie successful, is  treinely dangerous and  may have  'faith' in  peace as its  -r^f^,^-S;Situus,ll'^l''ii'"������������"  .(-he  country which  has  object."  PAGE'THREE  sums-up the  connection  movement  endeavoring  !>y Mr. Cas-  npplies  All'- arc  as best  which  ex-  in  jurious  results .unless  checked.  "What is tho cure?    J say the remedy' will   bo found in  a careful organization   of   lho   thinking   business  men,   who  should   issue  proper,   well  though!   literature ,which   is  descriptive   of   the   true   pnnciplus   of   democracy,  which   this   country   is   endeavoring  to develop.  It should contain a carol ul analysis o ft he necessity lor sonic sort of capitalistic principle  to develop  the natural  resources of tho country for the benolit of  the people.    There should be a rally  of Christian thought with the object  This," hi a few words,  situation in Canada in  with the, Bolshevistic  which its advocates are  to further, as presented  tell Tlopkins, in an able address on  "The involution of Bolshevism,*' before (.he Candian Club at noon. The  speaker gave a masterly review of  tho growth of the movement and  throw out suggestions as to methods,  of  combatting1 it.  Mr. II. S. Somcrvillc, president, introduced the speaker as one. of (he  most prominent 'of Canadian writers  Capt. McGregor, V. C. of Prince  Kuport, and Lieut, i-lanna. V. C, of  tho 2 0th battalion, who had seats at  the head table were. introduced to  tho audience and given an ovation.  . ol  land and  capital, and  | a 'joint possession of-the comniuuHv  (or ua jou     This developed into . one  . <>}   collective ownership     (Jr    Various  : lines   ol   Industry    ,,Ad    ..production.  I State acquisition, slate     0r    govoru-  ���������memt   creation,   slate'operation     ' uf  public utilities, the idea of municipal  ownership and operation, followed in  turn.     Jn due course tho great labor  party   was   formed ��������� in   Fngland.   The  speaker reviewed  the  this party, emanating  accomplishments.    . ���������"  ��������� f^���������i���������-���������_���������-������������������-���������������._���������.L  T**-������������������*-'���������������  argains in  USED  movement of  ifr policies and  owners  change  II. was in 181 G",however, (ha  clover, rough, educated; enthusi  German, called Karl Marx, (level  the vicious line of thought . w  had the greatest, evil influences  the world of modern times. Mis  trines   worn   reflected      through  a  ic  Inch  on  doc-  ,(he  Mr. Hopkins (raced the socialistic  movement front its inception. It developed from individual to individual  from classes to classes, and finally  .from nations to nations, it took form  'in I So;" in' England and Canada  i when the. thought that "all might,  j.livo from a common purse," was pu'  (forth by Itichard Owens in England  'It  was  Morris and   Hughps,  who ad-,'overthrow  later    spread  The    most  was made in  leaders  of     the  instru-  vocu ted  co-operation  alonV Christian I paved the  lines.     J ins was a true Christian ef- \moderate  developed  fort for  Later  socialistic improvement,  the movement branched out  in   England   and   Germany,   and     its'vism was the  German  nation,    and  throughout the , world  deep-rooted  impression  Russia   where   the     clever  played   upon the ignorance  peasants   who   were   "facile  incuts'' iut heir hands.  The speaker expressed the opinion  that   the   Czar   had   done   all   in   his  frustrate   the .. 'movement  'met   at   every   corner     by  The result, was the sudden  of the government, which  way under Kerenslcy    of a  form  of  socialism.     Later  the Marxian school  which  revolution   in   disguise;   Bolshe-  )<:  .power to  11)ut was'  , traitors.  was  principles spread  to co-operative action along the linos of the equitable  ���������   "Bolshevism  product of the  result.  is  not,   the     natural  Russian people    and  aynes-  Motor  j,r;tf!i'c and Day HJdei  i>i.s(,ributoi\s  USED   CAlt  ���������UEJ'ARTMIflNT  i'^OO (IHAXVIIjTjK st  VAiVCOl/VlOU  Occasionally truck  are compelled to  their (rucks for bigger or  smaller ones. Consequently wo sometimes take good  second-hand       (rucks as  p.-ii'i      payment      on        new  ones.     These     used     (rucks  are   (hen   thoroughly   overhauled   by   us   and     offered  i'or  sale a(   prices  that   permit  considerable .savings..  '{'he    following    used trucks  are excellent   bargains.  M'20   TRAFFIC   TRUCK���������  Almost       new        pneumatic  tires   - all       nrouiul,       with  Jai'ut',   \scil-mado   ca))     and  express  body,   including top,  v.'il'h    side    and    rear storm  curtains,   #2-1 oO.  i (H <)    TR A F FIC    TR UCK���������  Solid   tires;        bought    new  December       iOli). This  truck  lias  cab     and     wind--  shield, but no body      Price  ${JMO.  J-'ORi)' WV.) WORM DRIVE  TRUCK���������Solid     dual     tires   ,  on   rear   wheels,   pneumatic  in front;  has cab and drawbar   attachment   for  hauling  (rniler.     This     is  good ., truck    for  light, lumber,    etc.  ������-"550.  .VQlU)        WORM  TitUCK   CHASSIS  solid   (ires  on  rear.  Tho  above  trucks  guaranteed     excellent     mechanical   condition  and   may  be   bought   on   easy   monthly .payments if desired.  clone not alone by industry, but also  by economizing; not by hoarding but  by the judicious  use of our  resources.    A   truth  ever  to   be   borne  in  mind is that what is wasted by fools  is   turned   into   pro Jit   by   the   wise.  Even  in  the midst of her campaign  of   destruction   and   ferocity,   Germany   devoted   attention   to   education  and   internal   improvement   and   development.  WHY   SOME  EDITORS   GO  HAVING MAD  a     very  hauling  Price  DRIVE  ���������   New  $550.  are     in  . n&erson  Co. Ltd.  declared  'Tho Russian people  ire ignorant of wha  Bolshevistic rule wil  THE  IRMER  ARE   MAiM  ���������r  A View of Part of the Famous Bouchard'   Gardens 12 Miles From Victoria B C  "TnletTnSfhS i^l?������\T���������!* '*>������ -^ over the side of, den.,  Tod Inlet on Southern Vancouver Is  land,.there yawned an enormous excavation, like a gigantic  wound  on  the face of nature. The cement works  nearby had  removed from this spot  thousands of tons of .sand and shale  lor utilization in the manufacture of  cement, and it would be hard to conceive of a   more   desolate spot than  these dry, grey acres which looked  dead   beyond   resuscitation.*   Not a  blade,  of  grass  grew   there,   not   a  trickle   of water    laved    the gaping  ' .thi rs tin ess of It,'not a bird sent its  note across its waste, even the un-  fastidious crows disdainfully ignored  it. A hundred feet above it the woods  ���������were green enough, and forest flowers thrived in fragrant'profusion, but  no wind-wafted seeds could take root  !n the dry sand and clay of the monstrous grave;  they withered and died  for want of sustenance, and because  of the charm of the wooded glades  above, the excavation looked all the  more Incongruous and unsightly.  -   Today  that same  incongruity has  become one of the "most lovely garden  spots in the whole length and breadth  of America, not excluding the famous gardens of southern California.  It is the Mecca of thousands of tourists every year, and  as there is no  jreal    winter    weather on    favoured  isouth Vancouver Island, the garden  iblooms   practically   the  whole  year  round.  ��������� I   How was this miracle accomplished?   Man's Ingenuity aided by ever-  gracious    Nature,    is   the    answer.  Black loam by 'torus was carried into  the   excavation,  packed   up   against  ,the clay-banks, and around the rocks,  placed  in  thick  layers  all  over the  llevels, and in the very heart of (he  iiuge  hole, .water   was   fed   from   a  flake.    Far above the  banks  in the  pods themselves, a stream was di-  the thirsty clay in a clean, bright" fall  that splashed into the lake.   A huge  pinnacle  of rock that stood in  the  centre    of the    barren    acres    was  banked with rich soil, while the same  soil  was  placed in all of its holes  and crannies.    Rock stairways were  built    from    the rim of   excavation  | down into the place itself, a hundred  walks, and by-paths and stretches of  lawn  were  mapped  out,  and 'great  beds  made.      Rustic  bridges    were  built across the lake, and the stream  itself,    and    then    the  seeding and  planting began.   Scores of men were  employed in the first stages of the  work,  and  expert landscape  gardeners, for not only was the  excavation to be made into a great sunken  garden, but the ground above, which  had been cleared, wais to be laid out  in lawns,  a rose-garden, a tea-garden, and. a combination of Japanese  and fairy garden. More little streams  from "the'woods were moved into this  upper   garden   and  nourished   from  underground pipes, to send up rainbow fountains here and there.   Avenues of hawthorns and   other ornamental    trees    were planted   and a  thousand   feet ��������� or more  of pergolas  built   A large tea-house and a half  a score    of  other    little    summer-  houses,  all  of the  most artistically  rustic      design,      were      scattered  throughout the different gardens, and  every flower and shrub that grows  found its home there.   The pergolas  were hung with climbing roses, the  tea-house    graced   in clematis    and  wistaria,    and each little    summer-  house had its own Individual garment  of colour.   ��������� ���������  This upper garden Is the first one  to be traversed by the risitor, and  having seen all of its loveliness, the |  with their   dwarf trees   and  shrubs,    their   iris-crowned    ban'cs,  their flower-hung pagodas, the elves,  the dragons, the tiny fairy forests of  elfland, and  the bewildering beauty  of the    rose-gardens,  one's    senses  seem    almost    satiated, until    by ������  secret path    one emerges    suddenly  upon the rim of the sunken gardens.  Then indeed,  one  marvels  at  one's  own    sensate    resources, for    one's  whole being is stirred to unimagined  ecstasy    at what    lies before    onel  Colour!���������Every colour and tint from  the    glowing    gorgeousness of   -the  Poppy,  rhododendron, and  larkspur,  to palest pastel  shades of old-fashioned   lavender,   forget-me-nots   and  sweet peas are there!    Perfumes! ���������  Lilacs,      lilies-of-the-valley,      wallflower,     honey-suckle,   and     every  known blossom, except those which  thrive only in tropical  climes, lend  their quota to   the splendid   argosy  which    floats    on    the placid    air!  Music!    Surely the little birds must  think they have reached their heaven,  for  never  are  their  songs  sweeter  than  here.      Fountains  send    their  rainbow sprays  among the flowers,  water-falls-tinkle, down" the cliffsido  where ferns and vines of every hue.  riot in gay .profusion; "and the great  gaunt rock which once marked  tho  place like a tombstone, is crowned  with rock plants, shrubs, masses of  delphinium,    lupin,    foxglove,    and  every sort of new and old-fashioned  flower till  it  resembles, nothing  so  much  as  a  gigantic  nosegav.  ."-The  lake is stocked with trout that come  in crowds for the crumbs you may  drop them, velvety cat-tails rise out  of   the   shallows,   and    water-lilies  bask  on   the   bosom   of  the   water,  while  butterflies  of every  size  and  variety weave a loom of colour from  ,vho produces one pound  value  the  man   who  ireed   of   his   cattle,  tho   mini, who   makes   two   blades   oj.  'good grass grow where one grew  be  ji'ore. is adding to  thy  wealth  o\' (.he  jrouiil ry: to the richness of the coun-'  "������������������'���������    "��������������������������� '  alone  is-that (he case,  butj  contributing  his  bit  to  Chris-J  ami   to   the   welfare   of   the  It   is   given   to   the   farmer  jder to serve his native land .  individual effort than is  power   of   the   ordinary  any   other   occupation,  ry his own  unaided ef-  by the gifts of nature,  and   family,  ���������world's vino  (ry  10   is  :iatii(.y  world.  and bre  more by his  wifhin   (be  loilower ' o.  The  farmer  forts, except  can   maintain   his   wife  No other worker in the  (yard can say as much unless he is  j willing to go naked and that ho  land his should often times suffer  j the   pangs   of   hunger. And     the  . claims upon the farmer and his fel-  jlow, the breeder, in present circuni-  ! sl.-iiK!i'S   are   not   only     urgent     bu'  ' lil.'UlV.  The following was found tucked  away in a corner near the typewriter  when the editor of this paper returned from the east some months  ago. We hate to say -who was responsible for writing it, but some of  our readers can guess, especially  those who know who steered the  helm when the editor was away on  j his holiday.  It reads as follows and appears to  be answers to questions and intended  for publication sometime when  copy-  [ was short.  Deer folks:  Now I know why editors go mad. I ben trying to run this  paper while the editor is on his vaka-  shun. For three (3)  weeks days and  nites I ben reading questions_and try-  in'  to  answer  them,  and  if  1. don't  jquit,  I'll   be  go'in'  round  talknig to  myself.    I'm going to answer a few  more and go to the ball game.���������The  The present boss. ' - -  ].  What is limberneck? .   J. Jones  Limberneck in the country    is    a  strange disease of fouls and chickens  but in the city it Is a .disease of hu-  'inan   persons .caused     by     watchin'  fowls���������and  chickens.  i     2.    Do small cows give .condensed  milk? ��������� Mabel  B.  i No, Mabel, condensed milk is made  by trying to get a quart of milk into  a  pint   bottle.  | 4. >is it alright to feod hogs corn  on the ear?     G-. K.  No,   put   it   in  a   trough   and   lot  them  help  themselves.  /j. I am in love with a homely  girl who works for.us, but she don't  seem to care for me, while a pretty  girl with lots-of money wants to mar-'  ry me.     What shall J  do.     Will M.  Marry the one you love, and send  me the name and address of the  other.  (>'.    My hair is beginning to come  out.   What  can  I  get to  keep it  in.  W.   l\  A sack.  7.     Please tell  me how to raise a  nice fat hog of about 5 00 pounds. Z.  Get a derrick.  3.  . How can 1 tell when the wator  right temperature for bathing tho  Young  Mother,  the baby turns red and hollers,  water   is   too   hot.     If   he  geta  and shivers, it's too cold.  I     it.    1 am  40 years old, and have  ���������a nice little  farm, and am thinking  about   taking   a   wife..    What   would  you advise?    A. P. -  I     1  would advise you to  be  careful  ��������� about whose wife you take.  10. Our red bull Is chasing me  around a 4 0-acre field. What shall  I do.    A. U.  1 don't know, but don't give up.  The editor will be back in a week.  ���������  iS  ba by  if  The  blue  PKESKXT ckop conditions  IN THE OKANAGAN VAJLLEY  Tiiore arc people  assertion   that     the  making   (lie   earth   yield  in  tending his Hocks and  cart  iu.g  who object to thc  agriculturist    in  its   utmost-  herds with  diligence and intelligence,is don's bit, the same as the man who  curious charms of the Japanese g-av- flower to flower. N, de B, L.  went   to   the   trendies,   lie   was   not  cireci.ly placing Ih'h own   life in   jco-  ,1'Jii-dy   perhaps,   but   he   was   helping  Mo sustain   those  who  were.   He  was  jernvidmg   a   good-sized' portion     of  'the -.nilmunition.    The   fault   is   not  m   the   assertion   itself,   but   in   the  lists (hat was made of it by the man  who has no spirit fur the right, and  who.   (he  probabilities  are,   was  do-  1'iig'  his  full   bit   neither  in   agricul-  I'U'e   nor   iu   any   other   form   of   industry.  Canada's future lies in  the womb  '���������l her agriculture. To make the best  .ise of  the  opportunities     that    are  and   will   be   placed, in   the   world's  economies,   we   must     produce ' and  improve,   we  must  bend  all  our  energies  to  results,  we    must    utilize  wasle  and,   amidst  it  all.   we   must  focus our eyes  upon  the  future and  pay  our  respects     to     conservation.  Our   position   is   unique   in   nearness  too,  and  in   our  facilities   for reading,   the   best   markets.    Transportation   just   now   may   be  difficult   and  expensive,   but  it. will not always  be  .".   and   when   the   time   comes   for  greater   freedom   of  trade   wo   must  be prepared  for it.    This    can     be  i     Many    Weallhies; . shippers    have  'withdrawn from market; present prices around $2.70 for No. 3's and ?2.-  2.3 and $2.35 for crates.  Mcintosh   Red,   $2.S5   for  No.   1's  and  $2.35  to  $2.G0  for crates.    .?���������  No change in Winter Apple prices  Peaches   (scarce)   in  mixed    cars  for��������� Craw'fords  and   other,'- good  varieties   $1.(J5;   Pears,     Barilett     and  ! Flemish Beauties, No. 1 $3.50; Pears  'Bartictf.  and   Flemish  Beauty  No.  2  $3.25;  Plums,  4-basket crate $2.00;   ,  Prunes, quoted  from,    per    straight  car   $1.10   to   $J..J'n, 'Prunes,   mixed  car  $1.35,  Tomatoes,  in   mixer .cars  $1.00  to  $1.25;   Potatoes  from  Vernon, limited movement in mixed cars  per ton  $35.00;  Onions  for fall  delivery are booking rapidly at per ton  {$35.00; Onions, present delivery, per  ton  $-10  to  $50.00:   Onions,  present  delivery, per ton $40 to $50.  It is now practically assured  that  the  Apple  crop   will   not  exceed   55  per cent of last year's output.  Ontario and  Great  Britain have booked  heavily  in   B.  C.    Crab apples     are  going nicely.        Transcendants    sold  out, shipments  to the U.  S,  will  be  about  90 cars of this variety. Eastern  booking of apples exceeds 1919.  ! The export to the United States has  'fallen off.    Rollers unsold are practically   nil   this   year.    The   demand  far exceeds the supply in most fruits  One shipper says  that at  least   200  cars of apples  more  than   there are  available   could   bo   readily   sold   on  the   basis   of   $2.75   for   No.   1   and  $2.50 for No. 2, all of which makes  selling a pleasure this season. TftE) ABBOTSFORD POST. ABBOTSFORD, ft  mtMattonirMii  ig-^r-* wr*^*rs~*e2*cm������3BBUBKmacw* f*������temx*mGamiaasta*snan  N  ter-oh-th.e-Market'-Kind  but  there Is  ��������� Our hi*,- juicy steaks look nice enough to frame,  a more practical use for which they are intended���������thai ol maKing  our customers look healthy and happy. , The kind of meat you get  here, no matter of what nature, is the no-bottcr-on-the-marker kind.  Y  wei-e;nmnSng:a"'bank. "\Vc handle all kinds of good 'things  to'cat  '"     WHITE & CARMICHAEL  CiVi.O U3 A TRIAL FOU-A MONTH AND BE CONVINCED  here, no matter ol  what nature, is me iiu-uuuv.-1-uu-tu^, ...... -~.  You can safely tie Lo that statement. We take as much pride in our  business and have as  much-regard  for our integrity as though we  ..(Late    Taylor    &    Humphrey)  P. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  ltoom   G   Hurt , JJloclt,   Cliilliw.'ick  hok   4::^:, ciuu.iwack  taasassso!  1>.   V.   Phono   4 1.  Farmers' Phone   1909  Abbotsford, B.C.  R. McEWAN  BOOT AND  SHOE  REPAIRER  AUHOTSFOIID, B. O.  Gas has taken'another rise," and it is time  for us to consider Conservation methods.  The ZENITH CARBURETOR will do this  for you. and more.   Let's fit one on for you  . on trial.  We have the following Snaps in Second-Hand Cars:  1 Ford One Ton Truck in First-Class condition.    Snap  CASH. .  CASH  REGISTER.    Good condition, $25.00.  Edison Battery    Charger $35.00.  .   1917 Five Passenger Ford, $425.00.  Seven Horse- Power Gas Engine, New.  1915 Ford, 'Good Condition, New Tires all around $450.  15 Horse Power Motor 220 Volts, 60 Cycles, 1200 R. P.  1VL, complete with starter, sliding base and pully. Snap.  We specialize in all Ignition Work, Battery Overhauling  and repairing Smarter and Generator Troubles.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, B. C. 7 ABBOTSFORD B. C. Farmers 1918  Advertisements under- the above  heading cost 25 cents per issue.  Leave copy and money at The Abbot st'or'd Garage.  STRAYED���������Two Durham Cows  from the old Han-op Estate���������One  white-faced cow and the other nil  red.'branded MM on left hip. He-  ward paid "to any person giving information as to the whereabouts of  the above animals. Walter Wells,  Abbotsford, 13. C.  their team into shape.  A new constitution was drawn ,up  on Saturday night one of the chiet  features being that the league will  be for players in theTaliey only, outside of Westminster. This will prevent importation of players from the  cities. The ITaddad Cup, a fine piece  of silverware, .which was won last  season by the Bradner Club, was  presented to them on Saturday night  and officials and delegates joined in  the wish that the trophy would be  the means of a very successful:winter's sport during the 1920-21 season.  Ycrur health and the health of  your family, can best he maintained by pure, food. The first  requisites of pure food are the  quality, purity and freshness of  ii. ,  ALBERT LEE'S BREAD has  all'these .qualities. Patronize  tlie .home-made Bread.  ALBERT . LEE,   Groc er   and   BaKer  WEEK  IN   CALGARY  1 OriJ CNM'RS IX  [��������� RAWER   VALLEY   LEAGUE  The officials of the Fraser Valley  Football League met in Abbotsford  Saturday- laat. and completed their  plans for lite opening of the season,  the iirst games on the schedule being  cardud for October 2. On that date  AijbotiM'ord travels to Bradner, Mission City to Langloy Fort, while  Langley United go to Clayburn. On  flic following Saturday, October 9,  Abbotsford will entertain Langley  Fort, ���������'Mission will act as hosts to  Clayburn, while Bradner will be the  guests of Langley United. This year  the League is composed of clubs in  closer proximity ��������� than formerly, Sar-  a.:.\ and Chilliwack having dropped  out, the long jump being the stumbling  block   for  these  clubs.  The various  teams are    hard    f-t  work linging up their various elevens  Manager Wm. Allard of Langley F--rt  being   the   most   optiiuistic   manager  )ii  .-..> circuit, and claiming that hi*  men   will   ue  leading   tne  procession  i-i'shi iioni  tne start.  ..ui/uu)<uni,iviji rield a str-j'.g  team, headed by Wilson morgan, u  iromer Vancouver player wiio has  been out here some yeais, while the  uradner onampions have not yet impressed any desire to part with th.i  laurels they won last year. . With  burns Hamilton, the .Lehman boys  and other stawarts they will be a  hard bunch to beat. .Langley Fort  and Mission are both reported to be  in training, the former being a new  team who hope to give a good account of themselves. Mission arc  handicapped in not being able to  Held some of their*best men, who unfortunately work on Saturday- after-  nons. The new Clayburn club is at  present working hard on a line new  playing ground, which the/ claim  will be the finest in the valley when  completed. The Clayburn Athletic  Association is spending $300 on the  project. At the same tome they are  not stopping there, but are working  Owing to the heavy rains and the  train delays in B. C. tlie supply of  fruit and potatoes has been consid-,  erably less than the demand, causing a flurry amongst local joiii'ors  Country trade continues exceptionally good. ' The car shortage from  Eastern points has re'tarded tho  trade. Ontario Crawford peaches  arrived here in good condition, al!  except the last car���������many of them  had to be repacked. Seven cars of  Elberta,peaches have ben placed on  order by a Calgary jobber in Ontario  A car of ripe tomatoes arrived here  from the Okanagan and are now iv.  storage awaiting their ripening. They  were  shipped  too  green.  Very little complaints are made  on the B. C. fruit this year. The only  complaint we hear is insufficient  volume.  There is a new Potato Crowers'  Association formed in Edmonton.  The spud- crop is good in the north  but help is hard to get to dig them  About 30 cars left Edmonton for  Minneapolis last week, the price  quoted from Edmonton today is 90c*  per bushel.  Some very fine Wealthies from B.  C. are on exhibition in the fruit store  windows.  Washington prunes are over. Idaho  is now shipping.  Several car lots of apples are sold  from B. C. shippers-hut confirmation  is still  withheld.  Northern vegetables' are selling  at a low price, which relteccs on the  B. C. supply on this market. B. C.  spuds advanced to $35.00 per ton  this week and a general stiffening in  prices  may  be  looked  for.  Eggs advanced  "jOc-* per case, now  ;quoting at $18.00.  Dairy butter is moving very slowly  with  no change in  price.  Creamery butter advanced St.'. per  lb. the price now being 63������ per lb.  and   58c4   for   straights. ..  No. 2 Creamery is quoted at 58f  per  lb.  We expect to publish f. o. b. quotations in wheat, bran, shorts and  other mill feed next issue, the volume is yet insufficient to establish  the market; present wheat price on  Fort William basis is $2.80, leaving  the differential in freight to be adjusted.  The weather is cool and clear with  frosts. Potato digging is being advised by experts to prevent being  caught in a freeze, such as was the  case last year.  Nova Scotia Gravesteins are being  quoted $0.00 per barrel for No. J.  land No. 2 and Domestics arc quoted  |at $5.00 per barrel f. o. b. Nova  .Scotia shipping points. They will  not sell No. 1 and No. 2's with a  [proportion  of Domestics.  Alfalfa hay, second cutting, is be-  ���������ing  offered  at  $28.00   per ton  f.  o.  b. Brooks and Lethbridge.  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safet)' and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATE���������Moneyio Loan on Good Farm Mortgages  .cCallum  Abbotsford  TETLEY'S TEA 75^ a lb  This well known and highly appreciated Tea is again on  the Market.  THE HOME OF GOOD TEA    .  AG. ANDREWS  CASH   GROCER . ARBOTSFOItD,   B.   O.  -^awwr-f ������wmn;ii������ii n, liiii...uih.������..iiji  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFI.CE.  REFERENDUM VOTE TO  BE  TAKEN  ON  OCT.  20  Date  Selected  is   Earlier  Than  That  Named in Other Provinces  .October 20th1has been officially  fixed as the date for the provincial  referendum on the question of :he  best method to deal with liquor in  B.   C.   for  the   future.  The new voters'-list will be ready  for the poll, and it is already in the  printers' hands, and it is erpecfed  that October 15 will see the lists distributed with everything in readiness  for -taking the vote. The list, con-  raining the names of thousanands of  women, is easily the largest in the  history of  the  province. '  The act of the legislature under  which the referendum in British Columbia is to lie held has precisely  set out the questions to bo asked.  The form of ballot is as follows:  ��������� WHICH  DO  YOIP.PREFER  (1.1..The present Prohibition Act?  (2) An Act to provide for government control and sale in sealed packages of spirltous and malt liquors?  profits  vegetable  BRITISH    COLUMBIA     OFFERS  To the capitalist-���������The most profitable field for -investment in the  known   world.  To the manufacturer���������A ' great  passed shipping facilities. Rapidly  increasing markets at home and in  the new provinces of Saskatchewan  and Alberta, and in Mexico, Australia and  the  Orient.  To the lumberman���������Millions of  acres of the finest timber in the  world. An ever increslng demand  for lumber at home and abroad.  Ta the [fisherman���������Inexhaustible,  quantities of salmon, halibut, cod,  herring   and   other   fish.  To the fruit grower���������Many thousands of acres of land producing all  the harder fruits, as well as peaches  grapes,  apricots,  melons,  nuts,  etc.  To the dairyman-���������Spledid pasture and high prices for butter,  milk and cream:  To the poultryman���������A casfi.  home, market  for poultry  and  eggs  at big prices.  To   the     farmer���������large  ifrom   mized   farming  and  growing.  To   the     miner���������Three,    hundred  thousand   square   miles  /of   unpros-  pected   mineral-bearing   country.  ��������� To   the   workingman���������Good     wages and a reasonable working day.  To the sportsman���������An infinite  vriety of game animals, big and  small game fishes and game birds.  To the tourist���������Magnificent scenery, good hotels, well-equipped  trains,   palatial  steamships.  To everybody���������A healthful climate, inspiring surroundings, golden opportunities * in all walks of  life, just laws (well administered)  system ��������� free, undenominational,  primary, and high schools; all the  convenieces of civilized life, health,  peace,   contentment   and   happiness.  YOUR PRINTING can not be  done any better, and not quite so  well anywhere else hereabouts. Our  type and machinery is complete and  our prices are right       Phone 6720.  McSweney is on his 43rd day of  fast. You know it hard to beat the  Irish when once they start something.

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