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The Abbotsford Post Sep 26, 1919

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 I9h  it  pro"?  lncial  Li^aTy  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  .^f-*t ..__ .  Vol. XVIII.,- Na 20.  abbotsford;b, c. Friday, Sept.,26. 1919  <l-riias.4,ji*sj>>0  $J.00 per' Year  ttimS^-rUlliWKmMinwuMLMmuumjVKJiumvmin  PERSONAL  s  BKQyourrori  ���������I      Mis.  *" turned  a  imnsporranon even  and a large saving h  Fop  ^ rji EARLY a million Ford own-  "'%i| ers have found that mainte-  L \i nance  and,  tire   costs   are  reduced approximately 30 per cent  made in fuel by the  Fas*  Gars.   ������&**   ���������  TPAUE MAQK RCCISTCR:?  PATCNTCO  TffHicks  They protect riders from disagreeable r.hocks and jolts���������make any Ford  ride as smoothly and comfortably as a $2,COO car. They make the car safer;'  preventing sidesway at high speeds.    The same shocks that disturb the  passengers, also rack, strain and wear out the car. Ilassiers prevent squeaksj  rattles and  deterioration. < They  make a Ford car or a Fcrd one-ton  truck lest longer and giveit a higher re.-alc value. Thc spiral, conical  springs of chrome-vanadium steei  compress   on   cither   upward   or  downward movements.  They last  and make the car or truck last.  3-Day Trial Ofior  without I-Iasslcrs  ride  because    someone  \  ^ \nuHaQr\\\tucomV'-<i-  tries to d i s cc u r a 3e  L^S^S^n^������*,gftlif  you.Thcy are a quality' '  .qr.od.uci ���������..worth, thoi r  price. ,We wili put them  en  for   10-days' trial.  Your money refunded ff  say so.. Ask for Trial Blank  FOR SALE BY  <7���������I'f&y*^  Fanners' Phone���������One short, one lo?ig, one short  IS. C. Long Distance:���������30.  PRIZE  AWAHDS AT  THE MATSQUI FA IK  19 M���������Residence Phone  The people of Matsqui are to be  congratulated on the success of the  .1919 fall fair, which was in every  way as much of a success as the one  'last year was not to the standard. AH  who took part in the exhibition by  showing the products of the farm.  No better advertisement for the district. can be had than a successful  fall fair..  The articles were well displayed  showing them to the best advantage.  The exhibits were hard to beat.  All the potato 'exhibits were good  t he potatoes shown being of extra  high quality, clean, smooth shallow-  eyed t ubers.  The baled ha|y was a fine exhibit,  and Mr. John Reid took a well-deserved first prize in this line.  There were some grain Exhibits  from the Matsqui Prairie, and the  sheaf of wheat shown by Mr. Bott-  loff brought forth much favorable  comment.  There was a very attractive ������������������show.'  of flowers and among them the  sweet peas grown by Mesdames A.  'Cooper and Purver called for special  mention. There were some fine roses among the (lowers which were all  worthy of notice.  The following is the prize  Division A.���������Horses  Heavy Draught, 1500 lbs.  Brood     mare,    with    foal  Smith, YV. A. James.  Colt, two years old���������M. D  son.  Colt, one year old���������P. Smith;  D. Morrison.  Suckling foal���������P.Smith;     YV.  James.  Span   horses���������P..  Smith;     \V.     A..  James.  Roadsters.  Saddle    horse���������P  Baynes.  Heavy   draught  ed���������Wm, Elliott.  Single driving ���������horse in harness;���������  A. Gillis & Son;   L. Coghlan.  General purpose.  list:  ���������Percy  . Morri-  Mare   or   gelding,   an   age���������Entry  No. 115, 2, R. A. Baynes.  Division !$.���������Cattle  Shorthorns.  Heifer���������R. A. Baynes.  Holsteins.  Cow, any  age���������1  and  2,    R.    A.  Baynes.  .1 erseys  Cow. any age���������1, John Olson; is,  R. A. Bavires.  Call���������YV. A. James.  Hcivrords.  C-aornseys.  Lull, pure bred, under 2 years old  ���������.lohn Ol&cn.  Heifer.  1   year���������John Olson.  Ayrcshires.  Cow any age���������1, John Olson; 2, R.  A.  Baynes.  Div.   O.���������Sheep.  Ram, two shears and over���������1  A. James.  Ewe, two shears and over���������1,  A. J a nves.  Ewe, shearling-���������J,  P.  Conroy.  Ewe lamb i, \V. A. James;   2,  P.   Conroy.  One ram, three ewes, different  ages (in pen) Sweepstake���������1, YV. A.  James.  r���������1, W  \V  I'ig.s.  and  over���������1,  I-I.  M.  A.  Smith,     R.     A.  stallion,   regisfer-  Div.  D.  Aniy  other  breed  Sow  six  months  F..   Pago.  Sow and littei���������1," H. F. Page.  Spring store pig, 8 months, and  and breed���������1, L. Coghlan; 2, H. F.  Page.  Div. K. Poultry.  Plymouth Rock  (Barred).  Cock���������1,  H.   Matthews.  Hen���������1,W. J. Dwyer; 2.YV. Elliott,  Pullet���������1 and 2, Mrs. E. YV. Hunt.  Pen���������1, Mrs. Jessie Lehman.  Plymouth Rocks  (Any Other Variety).  ���������   Pullet���������1. Fred. C. White.  Wyandotte   (Any   Other   Variety).  Cock���������1, T. J. Graham.  Hen���������1, T. J. Graham.  Pen���������I,  T.  J.   Graham.  Rhode Island Reds.  Cock���������-1, Phillip Jackman.,  Cockerel���������2, P. Jackman.  Pen���������2,-P. Jackman.  (Continued oil Page Three)  Longfellow  and  children  ro.-  to her home on Tuesday after  ong visit.to North Dakota.  j     Mr. N, Hill has been appointed lay  reader of St.  Matthews church  hero  . by bishop's licence which was read in  j church   last Sunday.    This will  give  ' the church warden authority to con-  ! duct, services at any  time in the absence of the  minister.  j     The  harvest  homo- festival  at (.ho  i Anglican   church   will   be   celebrated  on  'Sunday   evening; next   when   the  church will be    suitably    decorated.  Special  musi$ will  be rendered, and  the'Rcv". E. T. Rowe will preach.  The Ladies' Aid met at (lis homo  of Mrs. McMaster on Tuesday; byap-  pe arance .the heat had made a great  many indolent as there was a, small'  attendance.  Mr. S. Trethewey returned on Mon  'day from  a-trip  for a  few days  in  Saskatchewan.  A now model Ford has been purchased by, the mill company.  Miss Mildred Hill-Tout has given  up her training in the General Hospital in Vancouver and is now home.  Lieut. Wm. Hill-Tout has sailod  for Canada and will bo welcomed  home shortly it is hoped.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Smith and their  daughters motored (o Vancouver on  Monclajy to see H. R. H. the Prince of  Wales.  Miss Hannam was the guest of the  Misses Steede on Sunday also Rev.  Mr. and Mrs. Rowe.  Mr. and Mrs. Alanson and family  visited in Abbotsford on Sunday.  . Mr. and'iVVrs. King and Irene took  in   Mission   Fair   last  Thursdya.  Mr. and Mrs. Knoll spent" Thursday and Friday in Vancouver.  Mr. Hunt was a visitor to Chilliwack on Tuesday.  Messrs Sumner, Kravoski and Fir-  lotte ware visitors to Vancouver on  Tuesday. (  Miss Ina Fraser went to Vancouver  on Monday to enter the university.  She was acompanied down by her  mother who visited in town a few  days.  Miss Jean Kirkpatrick spent lasi  week end at her home. Mr. Kirkpatrick left on Friday last for a trip to  the Peace River district and if it appeals to hirn he may take up land.  Mrs.    Swift    and    children    spent  Thursday and  Friday in Vancouver.  Miss Christina McPhee    went - to  Vancouver on Friday to begin at the  university.  Miss Young-   spent    Sunday    and  Monday with  Mrs.   Swift  in  Abbotsford. j  Mr.vJimmie Gilmour spent Sunday'  and Monday at home. ;  Mr. and Mrs.  YVhitchelo and Miss '  Witchelo left on Monday morning for  a week or ten days' trip motoring on  Vancouver   Island.     Mr.     YVitchoIo's  father'and mother arc in charge during during their absence.                      i  Sunday is rally day in-thc Presby- !  terian church for the children. Spec-'  ial music at 10:30, service begins at !  1 J. o'clock.                                                 j  Mrs. Arthur Taylor-is moving this  week up to the Giroday ranch.     Mr.  Sparrow has bought the house occu- ������������������  pied  by the Taylor family and  may '  build. |  Mr. Ben Nelson died very suddenly '  on Tuesday evening at, 9 o'clock. He '  has   been   ill   for  some   time  but  a-j  round all the time.    Miss Nelson has I  been home for a while and her father  seemed  better, and  she  returned  to  the city that evening.     Mr. and Mrs.  Nixon are on their return trip home  from  California.  I30RN--To Mr. and Mrs. Clarence  Buker, a daughter.  Mrs. Gillen accompanied Miss Gil-  len and Mr. James Gillen to Vancouver Monday.    James  returns to  the  university and Agnes to    a    private ,  school. '  Miss Evelyn McMenemy entertain-1  ed twenty-six of her friends on Wed- i  n^esday evening to celebrate her fifteenth birthday. All had a jolly time.  Among Abbotsford visitors at the  Gifford fair were: Mr. and Mrs. A.  McCallum, Mrs. Hannah Fraser; Mr.  and Mrs. David Fraser, Miss Ina  Crawford, Mr. and Mrs.  and   Mrs.   B.   Hill,   Mr.  Valley wore the guests of ihcir brother and sister'Mr. and Mrs. N-. Hill  last   week." . ,  Air. Smith from S'eattle was a visitor at the Manse last week.  back from over-  the rest, of" the  Mr. Ralph Weir is  ���������seas and has joined  family in AJ.) bo Is ford.  Mrs. Hart of Huntingdon was a  visitor in Abbotsford on  Wednesday.  Miss Grace Roberts spent a few  days in Abbotsford last week end.  Miss Grace Kenedy spent two days  with her people on the ranch tin's  wieek.  Mrs. King and Irene spent a. few  day in Vancouver and saw the Prince  on Monday. Miss Worth re'urned  with them to Abbotsford.  Mrs. Tapp and Miss J wen visited  in Abbotsford on YVednesday evening  Fred and Harry Taylor accompanied by their "dad" spent Monday-and  Tuesday at the coast.  Mrs. Kirkpatrick visited in Abbotsford on Wednesday and Thursday.  "HE TALK OF THE DISTRICT  PRINCE WILL .STOP OVER  AT MISSION   TEN   MINUTES  The Prince of Wales will stop over  at Mission "for ton minutes on his  way cast on Monday afternoon: It  is likely he will reach Mission about  M.-MO. A programme is being arranged.  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sparrow motored  around Nicomcn Island on Sunday.  Mr. Sparrow is enthusiastic about  this fine driveway and says there is  nothing like it anywhere that' he  knows except it be the marine drive  at Vancouver. ���������- ���������"-  The talk of Abbotsford and Sumas  these days is that, while the fair this  year was a success that next year a-  bout twice the amount of products  will be shown. Now when the fair  is over people are beginning to realize that there were many, things tliat  could have been exhibited but were  not. , Four years is a. long time and  many things arc forgotten in that  time, but now that the fair has come  back the idea is to make it bigger  and  better than ever.  It would be a good idea to have a  competition between Abbotsford-Su-  mas, Matsqui (Gifford j, Aldergrove  and Mission tosee who could produce  the best fair. Say make a, prize of  about $50 or $300 to be collected or  donated for the exhibition containing  (he most points���������judge by quality  not by quantity; and have separate  .'judges in regard to this: For instance  have points,for cattle, for horses, and  other live stock, points for farm pro-  dime of all kinds; children's work  ladies work, fruit .etc., and then to  give these on the quality of the articles shown. There would be something doing to sec which district  would get the prize. Or make the  amount into two prizes, just by wav  of competition. It would be a good  drawing  card.  THE NEAT MEETLVCV  TOOK TIIIO SWRKPRTAICK  Mr. Phil Jackman took the sweep-  stake at the Abbotsford-Sumas fall  :faii- with 1G, prizes. He was one of  j the largest exhibitors at the fair and  j did a lot to make the fair a success  j it was. It is hoped he will conie back  I next year.  The next meeting of the Abbotsford-Sumas association will be held  some evening next week for flic purpose of winding up the0, business of  the fair.  S. Kravoski is malting so much  money these days in the garage business that be says he is going to  wear a plug hat soon when he goes  out autoing.  aaies Sweaters  We have an excellent lot of Sweaters for Ladies���������Slipover and Coat���������ranging in price from $G.50     to     $12.50  c  *? Vfi'  A social cup of Tea with a friend or caller is alwas more  enjoyable when a handsome service is used. Our ex  quisite new liand-painLed China, Cream and Sugars and  Fancy Cups and Saucers should excite your enthusiasm.  Prices range all the way from 50^ lo $8.50  WATERPROOF COATS for Men, Ladies  Boys and Girls���������guaranteed waterproof.  FALL FOOTWEAR, the kind that wears  and gives the utmost satisfaction.  Our Groceries are recognized   as   being  ihe best procurable.  ���������DON'T FORGET we   carry   Boy?  ���������Men's Clothing, Hats and Caps.  and  ee our w maow Dismay  Fraser, Mrs  N.   Hill,  Mi  Hunt,  Mrs.   McMaster,  Moneiuy, Mr. and   Mrs.  Mrs.   McMaster  and  were  .nidges  Gifford   Fair.  Mr. and  Mrs  Mr. and Mc-  Toin DeLair.  Mrs.  Thomas  of   the  cooking  at   the  B. Hill from Dynn  !i.   O.  Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  Phone,   i Farmers'   Phono  (007  WBj^HpBjfWMBW  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mm^^^m^^^mm^m^^^m^^^^^ PAGE TWO  :���������l ;_-..:���������-a  "*#wl  -T'M-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  .FRASER VALLEY  Published Every Thursday  J. A. BATES,. Editor and Proprietor  ' THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1919  - m a few weeks another Victory War Loan  is to be placed before the people ot Canada Kn  their consideration and investment and lucre  is no doubt, but that Ihe people will subscribe  as freely as in the past, but with a dilierent object .in view probably. ,v... n,n  We are told thai it is good policy loi the  .country lo carry,, its own loans, but on his-  matter we arc not sufficiently well posted to  pass judgment on the matter; but there is pus  point to look at in this connection, chat U ii  helps out thc country and the interest is goou  our patriotism should lead us to invest: rlaci  the allies not won. the war, we would have had  to be paying all the money we could ahord ana  a little more, and without getting any interest  either It would have been pay day every clay  no matter whether we liked it or not. On the  point of thankfulness for victory tne loan is  sure to bz taken up freely, even if we do not  think so at the present.  ��������� The Prince of Wales .'has. reached thc Pacific  coast and is making for himself the same  great name that he" has done in ��������� Ihe  East by his natural demeanor toward the people and his insistence that all gatherings  should be formal as possible. We'are told that  his friendliness and cordiality very much resembles that of his grandfather, the late king.  He has seen life in the trenches and mixed  with the boys there, making friends with them  and now he is making friends with the home-  folks, all of which will the better fit him for  the position he is to occupy, some day, King of  the British Empire.  All are looking forward to the coming Conservative convention, which is to Vh an open  convention we are told and many wili !,e able .  to give open and full expression to the acts of  the present government. But there will be  nothing new"said, we all know the standing of  the Oliver government so far as tiie majority  of the people of British Columbia are concerned. The Conservatives, naturally are opposed  and'there are a very large number of those  who placed their mark on the ballot for thc  present government that would not again do  so under any circumstances. A convention  will probably enable us to judge whether the  opposition is as strong as we suppose il is.  The question of .a leader is to come up, and  one may be appointed, whether the appointment will be for a house leader during the  present session or a leader of the parly we are  not sufficiently well posted to say, but both  are likely to be discussed.  We see by the=daily papers thai it is likely  Mr. W...T. Bowser will be appointed leader of  the Conservative opposition al the convention  He is the man most entitled to the job, which  will probably not mean much for the present,  except to wisely lead the opposition for another two sessions. Before the next election another convention may be held to decide who  is to lead the opposition in the next election.  Great changes are taking place these days and  ���������some very thoughtful men are of opinion that  for a few years at least the old parties will be  not so prominent in politics as in the past few  years. People are crying for a change and  the man to carry out that change, and a very  great deal depends on the next Dominion election, should it come before the provincial.  But the cry of the people throughout tho  ���������whole country from coast to coast is that it is  'time for a change.' More representative  government is the cry of the common people.  The commission appointed to go into the  question of gratuities to Ihe soldiers are now  busy Our editorial on this question a couple  of weeks ago has met with general approval  iudt-ing by the kindly remarks which , have  been extended to us.-"-The reply from soldiers  is I hat it would make every soldier satisfied  and that would be the object of a graiuily.  The proposition ol' this paper was'that a  dollar ii dav'bo paid all soldiers from the day  of enlistment to the date of discharge, treating  all soldiers afike, no matter what place was  occupied when in uniform.  ��������� The question as to whether the country can  afford il or not is a foolish question to place  in the way., Another one equally foolish ,is  lo say that the government does not want to  o-et rid of the soldier so quickly. The soldier  wants this business over with, the same as he  wanted the war"over wiih,' and the vast majority of the gratuities would be spe-1 in the  Dominion of Canada.  Pleading the country's poverty is poor gratitude to the voluntary soldier who sacrificed so  much for his country., often when he could  least afford it..'  Now is the lime to register your vote, if if  ������������������is not already registered.    When the next election comes along it might be more pleasant  to have a vote than not. lo have one.    ! lurry  before October (ilh.  AN OTITIC!* M POINTS  o  O.  ��������� Here arc *14 points that opponent's "of ihe  League ol" Nations raise against the ratification of the peace treaty: .s-H  1. The Shantung provision is intcrnafiona.1  piracy, bringing dishonor to any nation  parly lo it.  2. Great Liritain is given six votes to Amer  ica's one, without justification in reason.  By entering the league, America would  ���������abandon her traditional policy of noninterference in European- affairs.  The Monroe Doctrine would be subject to  interpretation by the league council, as  asserted by British officials without  contradiction.  The United States would be bound to  maintain armies in Europe to regulate  purely European affairs.  Our constitutional provision that congress shall have power to raise armies  would be violated. ���������      ���������  Doiiif-'Slic questions, such as immigration,  tariff, and coastwise trading,'-will come  within the jurisdiction of the league if  the foreign council so decides.  Insignificant nations, like Liberia, J-Ied-  jaz, would have voting power in the as-  assembly equal with the United States.  9. The United States would be bound to preserve the territorial integrity and political independence of every member ' of  the league, many of them monarchies.  10. By bringing the charge that it involves a  threat of Weir, any nation could require  the United Stales to submit any question to the league for decision.  11. Article 23 requiring free transit and e-  quitable- treatment of commerce could  be construed to forbid protective tariffs?  6:  7.  S.  12.  1 o  i.o.  14.  America, industrially and financially  strong, would become the burden-bearer of the world.  Thc league covenant obligates the -United States to give full and frank information concerning industries adaptable to warlike purposes, thus putting  American .industry at a disadvantage,  since most, important industries are of  such character.  America has nothing to gain and much  to lose by entering the league.  The Prince Presenting Medals in Vancouver.  One of the   Greatest  o - Good  , Telephoning is regarded as-so easy that  ���������many people do not take the trouble to see  (hat they telephone correctly: One should  speak directly into the instrument, with the  lips but a short distance away. When that is  done, the voice does not need to be loud, and-  moreover the person at the other end can hear  distinctly.  When children do so much telephoning, it   '  would be well to instruct them to telephone  properly.  BRITISH COLUMBIA . TELEPHONE' Co.  Limited  wmmammanMCBJivtujniu.'uiLuzwjy.vjjiiJHrauiii tmm jj KT.irravTwrxiuiiu .uuuauuuwi  :p  T  A.  Dr.G.A.Pollar<l  Dentist  Owing   to: (he   confusion   in   mail  orders  of  this   medicine   wo "a."0  ad-'  vancing tho price from $ii.2U to Jpr>.fi0 '  and   paying- nil, chargoa.       This   will  give  ouriiiany     customers     quicker  service.  ���������   -      Sole   Manufacturers  MKS. GlflO. ft. AliMAS  521    !<|i   Avenue,   iVorth,  :jiiskit(ooon  m.av sta;:t woolen mills  in p.kitisil columbia  Tho hi teat figures available show  ���������i Juiy 3 9 17, thei'P was <i:J.,Sf>S sheep  in tho province of Ii. 0. making an  Approximate total of 300,000 pounds  ���������jL' wool ami B. C. wool is said lo be  finer and hstter Wool than that procured in any other part of Canada,  (n Alberta thoro was 1,200,000 lbs.  o t'wool which is coarser than 13. C.  wool.  An effort is being made to sta'rt a  mill in 13, C, known ast he Canada  ���������Western Woolen Mills in the city oT  Vancouver whcre.it is claimed that  it will be cheaper than shipping the  wool east.  {:;<! Il:\STINGH Street, W.  (Ovl-i-  U.I'M.  Tick.   &  'JV1.   Olliocn)  y'a.n'Couvj;k      -       h.o.  It is iilwoyn well  to write-or phono  [or   appointments  ujem. ii ii    ������-M������.������������m������������������  L DASHWOOD- JONES  S     LUKIUSTEK   and  SOLICITOR  300 Cogsra IJIds. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton Price.  ���������J ���������   jm ���������  Funeral  Director ::  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City    ,-^fcs,  te^i^OT5Sr^!^^^|g^!^5P3SES]  NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.  CI.  ea u>   w iwi.riiT"v  H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  WILL OPEN THE  AT NEW WESTMINSTER  ft  b'ebtember  Lvionaay,- __,.  *   'AT 12-o'clock  IE AT ATTRACT!  SPECIAL RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS  Greatest display of the Agriculture and  Live Stock Wealth of the West ever  isembled in. British. Columbia.  D. E. MACKENZIE,  New Westminster, 3. C.  ���������-.rr.'cr  KKtiXMnmnrmnm ���������wwtnwaw | I?<  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREfl  Letter  Heads  Bill  Heads  Envelopes  Statements  Posters  ������    ���������  ing  Tags  Visiti  Cards  jL-AC������       I���������jIC.  U  ���������     ^ ���������  ���������   v  adv.  The Merchant who advertises his goods thereby shows  his confidence in them, His  advertisement is an invitation to the people to test his  sincerity by testing his goods.  This paper has a bona fide  circulation and an adv. in it  will reach the man who  spends his money in his own  province.  For Job Printing  This office is equipped with  an assortment of type and  paper that will insure a perfect and artistic piece of work.  in next you see a good,  well executed piece of printed  mutter, whether it is business  stationery, pamphlet, booklet  or any of the numerous printed articles, examine it carefully and you will invariably  find that it is the product of  this office. The intelligent  Business Men, Farmer and  Fruit Grower alike demands  and receives  Dodgers  Loose  Leaves  ���������  nvoices  ice  Lists  .    .  nvitations  Receipts  Circulars  Meal     .  Tickets  Menus  Etc,  Etc.  99  Hub S  ���������  MATHOUI   FA'lll   PRIZE   JjIST  (Continued   from' Page One)  Orpington   (Aii|y Variety).  Cock���������1,J.  T.  Aish.  Pullet���������t, J. T. Aish.  Leghorns  (White)  Cock���������1,  W.  M. "Groat,  Hen���������I and 2, \V. M. Groat.  Cockerel���������2,-W. M. Groat.  Pullet���������], YV. J.  Dwyer;  2, YV.  M.  Croat.  Pen���������.!, AV. M. Groat. ���������  JYlinoro-is.   (Black or  White)  Hen���������2,   C.  Thorne.  Citron���������-C.   Christianson.  Pumpkin���������1, C. Christianson; 2, P.  Jackman.  '   Squash��������� L,' K.   Ogata;    2, ' F.   C.  White.  Vegetable Marrow���������1, F. C White  2, Mrs. Jessie Lehman.  'Onions, white���������1, P. Conroy; 2, C.  T. Purver.  -  Onions.'  yellow���������1,   P.   Jackman;   2,  C. Christianson.  Onions, pickling���������.G- H.  ttnttluff.  Parsnip's���������i,  Mrs. F. Beharrel;  2,  P.   Conroy. ���������  Turnips,' table���������1, W. M. Great; 2.  W. A. Jiimes.  ICggs.  White���������1,   Mrs.  W.   Bates. 2,   P.  Jac'.ouan. <  Div1.  I<".  Dairy Produce and Hovicy  10-lb.   Crock ' Dairy      Buttcr-:t,   P.  Jackman: 2, Mrs. L. MeKinnon.  'Private  Dairy Butter, 1 lb.��������� I., L.  Coghlan,   2,  Mrs.  Hamilton.  1     Privato. Dairy Butter, 5 lbs.��������� I, P.  Jackman;  2,  L.. Coghlan.  j     Honey in comb���������J, F. C. Wnito; 2.  , W   A.   Lwycr.  ;     Extracted  Honey, 3 'lbs.���������1, I'V C.  ' White;  2, John Pace.  Div. G.���������Vegetables  Celery, red���������R. Owen. ���������  Celery,   white���������K.   Ogata.  Callage,  red,  round���������P.  Jackman.  Cabbage, Savoy���������C. T. Purver .  Carrots, red,  1-2  long���������1, Mrs. J.  !B. Millar, 2, D.1 B. McDougal.  |     Beets   1-2 long���������1, T. J. Graham;  ���������2, C. Christianson.  |     Boots, round���������\.    P.  Conroy;     2,  I Mrs. Jessie Lehman.  |     Tomatoes���������1, W. M. Gr,pat;   2, W.  A. James.  Cucumbers,     garden���������1, P.  Jack-  man; 2, L. Coghlan;.  Corn, yellow���������1, D. B. McDougal;  ���������2, Mrs. j. B. Millar,  j     Rhubarb���������1, J. T.  Aish;   2,  C. T.  Purver.  Green Beans in pod���������1, P. Conroy  2,  Mrs.  J... Lehman.  Div. H. Field Products.  Wheat, spring���������C. R. Crist;  2, C.  T. Purver.  Sheaf of wheat���������1, G. H.Ruttluff;  2. P. Jackman.  Oats,   white���������1,   W.  A.  James;   2,,  Wm. Elliott.  Sheaf of oats���������1, C. Christianson;  2, YV. A. J.ames.  Mangolds,   long���������1,   C.   T.Purver;  2, W. A.  James.  Mangolds,  long red���������1. T.  Trousdale;   2, C. T.  Purver.  Mangolds,   any   other   variety���������i,  Entry No.  1.15;  2, C .T.  Purver.  Beets, sugar���������P. Jackman; 2, J. T.  Aish.  Turnips, 'Swede���������1, W. B. Philips;  2. P. Jackman.  Turnips,   any   variety���������1,   W.   A.  James; 2, P. Conroy.  Carrots, red���������1,  W.  A. James;   2,  P.   Conroy.  Carrots, white���������1, P., Jackman;  2,  C. T. Purver.  Pumpkins���������1, P. Conroy.  Corn,   ensilage���������1,     A.   Gillis   &  Son;   2,  R.  Crist.  Bale   hay,   timothy���������1,    Wm   .Elliott;   2, John   Reid.  Baled hay,  mixed���������John Reid.  Beans,   white���������Win.   Elliott.  Beans,   any   other     variety���������Wm  Elliott.  Div.  I.���������Fruit,   Flowers and  Apples  Apples.  Gravenstein���������1,   R.   Owen;   2,  W.  M.   Groat.  King   of   Tompkins���������1,   C.   Christianson;   2,  A.  Gillis & Son.  Wealthy���������1,   R.   Owen;   2,     John  White.  Northern Spy���������1," John White;  2,  P. Jackman.  Ben Davis���������1, C. Christianson;   2.  W.   M.   Groat.  Black  Ben  Davis���������John White.  Canada  Red���������11. Owen.  Delicious���������P.  Jackman.  Golden  Russet���������1, A. Gillis & Son  John Whito.  Huburtson, Nonsuch���������E. G. Phillips.  Wolf .River���������1, Roy Crist;  2, E.  G  Phillips.  Maiden  Blush���������L.   Coghlan.  Jonathan���������1,   John   White;   2,   R.  Owen.  Baldwin���������1, 11. Owen; 2, L. Cogh  nlu.  Spitzenberg���������-A. Gillis ���������& Son.  A ivy  other   variety,   winter���������1,   J.  White;  2, P. Jackman.  Largest,  any  other  variety���������i,  D-  Ii   McDougald.  Crab Apiilus,  Hyclon��������� 1. J. T. Aloh; 2, P. Conroy.  Any ofh?r variety���������1, John White;  2.  P.  Conroy.  Pears.  Barlle(.t--1, L. Coughlan;  2, John  White.  Winter Nellls���������A. Gillis ii Sou.  Any   other   variety,   fall-���������1,   E    h.  Phillips;   2,  C. Christiansen.  Any   other   variety, .winter���������1,   J.  [While; 2,".J. T-. Aish. .  Two  boxes  packed  P^ars,  any variety���������R.   Owen.  Peaches.  Yellow���������1,   R.   M.   Benson;   2,   A.  Gilis   &   son.  Grapes,   white���������1,   E.   E.   Phillips.  2,   Sirs.   J.  B.. Millar.  Grapes, colored���������Mrs. J. B. Millar  Plums. ,    , ' ���������   ���������  Damson���������1,  E. E.  Phillips;   2,  11.  ,  0 we'n. , ' ,  Two boxes plums or prunes���������1, 11.  Owen..  '  Italian'Prunes���������J'R.  Owen;  J. T.  Aish. <  Yellow   Egg���������1,   John   White;    2,  ��������� l!]ntry  JSo.   J15.  Any   other   variety���������1,  Entry  No.  LIC>;   C.   T.   Purver.  Blackberries,   half   box,  any  vari-  oiv���������1. Alma Hayton;  2, J. T. Aish.  Flowers.  Specimen   Geranium,     scarlet���������P.  Conroy;   2, P. Jackman.  Spc.cimem   Geranium,     white���������P.  Conroy. ���������"������������������������������������  Begonia���������1,   C.   Christianson;    2,  Mrs.  A.  Bates.  Porn���������Mrs.   J.   13.   Millar.   .  Eoliagc  Plant���������J,   A.   Conroy;    2,  IiM-ia   Bates. ' '���������  Collection   of   Dahlias���������1,   W.   A.  James;   John   White.  Six   Show   Dahlias���������Matsqui ��������� Pub- -  lie School.  Six   Cactus���������John  AVhite.  Sweet Peas���������I, Mrs. R. A. Cooper  ���������2, ; W.   A.   James. .  White Sweet Peas���������1, G. E. Appa;  2, Clayburn School.  Sweet   peas���������1,   R.   Owen;    2,   H.  Mathews.  Asters���������I,   Mrs.   J.   B.   Millar;   2,  C. Christianson.  Phlox���������W.  A.  James;   J. T.  Aish.  Perennials���������P.   Jackman.  Annuals���������1,   Mrs.   J.   B.   Millar;    2,  ���������Mrs.  J.   Lehman.  Roses���������1,   W.A.     James;   W.   J.  'Dwycr.  Best   six   roses���������1   W.   J.   Dwyer;  C.   T.   Purver.  Nasturiums���������I,   C.   Christianson;  2. R.  Owen.   ���������  Collection   of    Wild     Flowers���������1,  Edna      Bates;      2   Matsqui.    Public '  School;   3,  Edna  Bates.  Div. J. Ladies' Work.  Children's  List,  under 12.  Hand   Hemming���������1-     Myrtle   and  ISunioe  Bates,  2,   Ethel  Smith.  Hemstitched Handkerchief���������Mrs.  Adam.  Best    Darning    on    Sock���������Myrtle  and Eunice  Bates.  Dressed Doll (hand sewing)���������Rid  gedale   School.  Useful   articles   in   wjool���������Una  Adams.  Sewing,  12  to 16 years old.  Crocheted lace���������1,' Julia Lundstroin;  2,  Gladys Smith.  Piece of Crochet���������1, Maggie Far;  2, Gladys Smith.  Half Doz. Buttonholes on linen���������  Myrtle a nd Eunice Bates.  Patched irregular tear���������Myrtle  and Eunice Bates..  Darning on stocking or sock���������1,  Myrtle and Eunice Bats; 2, Edna  Bates. 'v  Cooking.  Half dozen    Biscuits���������Myrtle and  Eunice Bates,  Apple Pie���������1, Myrtle and Eunice  Bates,'2, Maude Beharrel  Layer Cake���������1, Mabel Beharrel, 2,  Myrtle and  Eunice Bates.  School;   3, Clayburn School.  Half dozen Cookies���������1, Marjorie  "Verslall; 2, Eunice Bates.  Home-made Candy���������.Myrtle and  Eunice Bates.-  Exhibit of general work from any  jchool   in  Matsqui  Municipality���������  1,  Ridgedale     Sshool;      2,     Glen more  Writing, beginners���������1, Joey Smith  2, Mt. Lehman Schol.  Writing, 3rd and 4th Readers���������1,  '.lladys Smith;   Durrach School.  Drawing, beginners to 2nd Reader  ��������� Durrach School.  Drawing from design or object,  3rd and -1th. Reader���������1, Durrach  School;   2.   Mt.   Lehman  School.  Map of Canada, 4th Reader���������1, M.  Beharrel; Marjorie Overstall.  Display    from    individual    Bchool  --jaidcn   plot���������Ridgedale  School.  Women's  List  Cooking.  Loaf of white broad���������Mrs. B.  Owen;  2, Mrs. A.  L. Bates.  Loaf of Graham or Whole Wheat  Bread���������H, Mrs. W. Bates; 2, Mrs. A.  L. Bates.  Loaf of Currant Bread���������L. Coghlan.  Loaf of Rye Bread���������1, Miss Ruth  Owen.  Loaf of Corn Bread���������1, Mrs. A. L.  Bates,  2. Miss Ruth  Owen.  Loaf of Nut Bread���������1, L. Coghlan  2, Mrs. A.  L.  Bates.  One-half dozen Rolls���������1, Mrs. J. A  Jacobson;  2, Mrs. M. D. Morrison.  Buns���������1, Mrs. A. L. Bates; 2, Mr������.  W. Bates.  Soda Biscuits���������1, L. Coghlan; 2,  Mrs. M. D, Morrison.  B. Powder Biscuits���������1. Mrs. M. D.  Morrison;  2, Miss Ruth Owen.  Cukes, ojc.  Fruit Loaf���������1, Mrs. R. A. Cooper;  ���������2, Mrs. J. A. Jacobson.  (Continued on  Page  Four)  H PAGE FOUR  THE  ABBOTSFORD  POST,   ABBOTSFORD,. B.  C.  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  WHITE & cap  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTI!. AND RE CONVINCED  Abbotsford, B.C.  License No. iMSSOUS  B.   C.   Phone   '11.  Ear mors'- Phone   11)00  shoul  ehcsks  Your Buildings against Eire. Because rebuilding costs 100 per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates have not  increased.  TAYLOR -K'HUMPHRE  (Late Henderson & .Taylor),  OIVIIj ENGINEERS # SURVEYORS  Box 11 Abbotsford, 13. O. Phone 3 IX  T.  >isd   youi  ���������ft*  addrc  <o  LV������  T  riBBUTT  Agent   for   the  .//. 0. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B. C.  Re:)i'tse:it;ii!>-  Hoard  Companies  Only  u.*mi������m*n ^ywiai^jjj^pg^erwM iiiiiw ri'in  MATSQUI   FA1 It   PKIZE    LIST  (Continued  from Pago Three)  Layer Cake���������1, Mrs. R. A. Cooper  2, Mrs. John Reid.  Loaf or Sheet Cake���������1, Mrs. J. A.  Jacobson.  Cookies���������1, L. Coghlan; 2, Mrs. J  A. Jacobson.  Oatmeal Cookies���������1, Miss Ruth  Owen;   2, Mrs. Ham.  Ginger Snaps���������1, Mrs. J. A. Jacob  son;  2, Mrs. Ham.  .Doughnuts���������1,   Mrs.   Sorenson;   2,  M'l-s. A. L.  Bates.  Apple Pic���������1, L, Coghlan; 2. Miss  Ruth Owen.  Lemon Pie���������1, Mrs. R. A. Cooper  2. C. Christianson.  Collection of Pickles and Meat  Sauces���������1,   W.  A.  James.  Sewing, etc.  Darning on Sick or Stocking���������1,  Mrs. A. L. Bates;  2, Mrs. R. Owen.  Mended   three-cornered   teat���������Mrs.  R. Owen;   2,  Mrs. S. Young.  Patch on Cloth���������1, Mrs. A. L.  Bates;   2,  Mrs.  T. L.  Kotcheson.  Buttonholes on linen���������I, Mrs. R.  Owen;   2,   Mrs.   Ham.  Pair of knitted mitts���������1, Mrs. John  Roid.  Pair of Men's Socks���������1, Mrs.  Ham;  2, Mrs. T.  L. Kotcheson.  Handmade Bedspread���������Emma AI-  verson.  Baby's jacket in Wool���������1, Mrs. M  W.   Hunt.  Baby's Booties in Wool���������1, Mrs.  F. Beharrel.  Bodiroom   Slippers���������Wm.   Elliott.  Knitted Lady's Sweater���������1, Mrs  J.   Reid.  Knitted Man's Sweater���������1, Mrs. J  Reid.  Piece of Hemstitching���������1, Mrs. E  W.  Hunt;   2, Miss A. V. Crist.  Hand-made Curtain���������1, Mrs. F.  Beharrel.  White Centre Piece���������1, Mrs. Ham  ;2, Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson.  Colored Centre-piece���������1. Mrs. F.  Beharrel; 2, Miss A. V. Crist.    '  Collection of Crochet Work���������1.  Mr.s. F. Beharrel; 2, Mrs. F. L. Ket-  cheson.  Piece of Hai'dangcr���������1, Mrs. Sor-  en.son; 2, Miss A. V. Crist.  Piece of Tatting���������1, John White.  2,  Mrs.  Ham.  Piece of ross Stitch Work���������1, Mrs  S. Young,  Piece of Irish Crochet.���������"I, Mrs. F  L. Kotcheson;   2,  Mrs. If.  Hayton.  Sideboard Scarf���������1, Mrs. Ham; 2,  Mrs.  F.  L. Kotcheson.  Tea Cosy���������I, Mrs. Ham; 2, Mrs.  E. W. Hunt.  Fancy Cushion Top���������1, Mrs. F. L.  Kotcheson;   2, Miss A.  V. Crist.  Corset Covor���������1, John White; 2  MrB.   F.  L.   Kctclicsori.  Night, Gown--���������1, Enuiia Alverson;  2, Mrs. Roy Lehman.  Crochet Yoke���������I, Mrs. F. Bcharrol  F. F  ��������� -Aladdin  The   best   Lamp  (o   be had  REMEMBER  A   (rial    means   No    Expense.  XO  TROUBLE.       iMO.OtllilCJATlOX  ABiJOTSFOKi),   Ii.'  C.  WAS GREAT ATTRACTION'  AT AIATKQL'I   FAIR  2,  Alma Hayton.  Hand-made Towels���������I, Mrs  Ketcheson;  2, Mrs.  Hani.  Hand-made Pillow Covers���������1, Mrs  F. L. Kotcheson: 2, Mrs. E. W. Hunt.  Hand-made Handkerchief���������:'l, Mr.s  ?'. L. Ketcheson;   2, Alma Hayton. '  Hand-made Fancy Basket���������Mrs. F  L. Ketcheson;   2, Mrs.  F.  Beharrel.  Fanny-made Aprons���������1, Mrs.  F. L.  Ketcheson;  2, Miss M. Miller.  Kitchen Apron���������1, Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson;^, Mrs. John Reid.  Child's dress���������Mrs. J. Olson.  Pieced Quilt.���������.1, Mrs. 13. W. Hunt;  Mrs.  John   Reid.  ������   Boudoir   Cap���������i,   Mrs.- F.   Beharrel; 2, Miss M. Miller.-  Fancy Bag���������1, Mks. H.Hayton;   2,  Mrs. Ham.  Paintings.  Best Hand-painted Picture���������1  Mrs  V. L. Ketcheson.  Div.   K.���������Fine Arts.  Landscape   Painting- (in   oils)���������1,  Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson;  Landscape Painting (wafer color) j taken up with the School Trustees  ��������� I, Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson; 2, Miss ' some of who mare favorable, in the  Ruth Owen. mear future.  An exhibit that proved of more  than ordinary interest at the recent  Matsqui Fair, wast he display of thc  Mission' manual training school. In  addition 'to a large number of articles made by the pupils, Mr. O. 11-  lingworth, thc teacher, took with him  six pupils togther with workbenches  and fools, and had the pupils make  a dry feed hopper for poultry during the exhibition hours on Friday  afternoon. The pupils who accom-  ���������panied the instructor were Abbott.  Wilson, Arthur Appleby, Grant Fraser, Alex. Moroe, Marl Sawyer and  l.0arl' Holhiiuiuist. The spectacle of  pupils actually at work caused an unusual amount of interest, and for a  considerable time the exhibit was the  centre of interest.. Pupils "attending  the Matsqui schools, and who at  present do not have the advantage of  this form of practical educatimi  crowded'around the pupils at work  and expressed a desire to have tho  work introduced in the schools. Parents were favorably impressed with,  the products of the pupils and especially with the workmanlike manner  in which the boys handled the various tools and worked out the various  problems. Ladies from the W. 1.  ���������Interviewed Mr. Illingworth and expressed' their pleasure with the exhibit and with such a practical.form  of education, and as a result it is  more than likely the matter will be  YOU THE JUDGE, and LEE THE BAKER  "Blessings on theiTian who makes good ���������  Bread!" is the universal sentiment of our  eustoniers,,who have enjoyed the pure food  bread from this store for years.   ,  HAVE YOU done all your preserving for  this season. It may.be a cold hard winter.  We have the sugar and the fruit for you.  ..I/k!(������iiso-Xo.   8-:JS5:i8  License , No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and'   BaKer  See me now about that Insurance  F  . 9  6  T"1  Lv^*5     1_���������ill^������  I have a ]ar.ge"andf.rsp!endid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale>t low pwc.es.  Finest quality.|; |  C&  Abbotsford  i  Fruit or Flowers Painting (water  color)!, Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson; 2,  Miss Ruth Owen.  Drawingy in Penil cr crayon���������.1,  Mrs. F. L. Ketcheson; 2, Mrs. C. K.  Crist.  Wood Carving���������1, Mrs. R. A.  Cooper.  Special   Prizes  For this year's best foal sired by  ���������'Giaour"���������Philip Jackman, 2, Entry  No    llii.  Best 2f> lbs - of Commercial Potatoes��������� 1. D. B. McDougald.  Best Dairy Cow���������1, R. A. Baynes.  Best collection of grains, grown in  Matsqui Municipality, 25 lbs. each,  three  varieies���������1, J.  Reid.  Best sack Oats grown in Matsifui  Municipality���������1, Wm. Elliott; "2. C.  R.  Crist.  Best layer Cake���������1, Mrs. .!. \. J-i-  cckson.  Best half dozen Oatmeal Cookies  -'-1, Miss Ruth  Owen.  Best   three  plates  of  Applvi   distinct varieties���������1, R. Owen, 2   A. I.  Bates.  Bi;si; assortment of pickles -1,  Mrs. 'Lund.  Best     collection     of     Vegetables,  grown   from   Rennie's Seeds--.1,     I-  Conroy  Rest. Field Roots, -Manila an?  Turnips. :'A each���������-1, P. Joakm?r: 2,  W. A. .lames.  Farm and Home Spec'al--  J Lehman, 2, W. J. Dwycr  M   G.-oat.  Special No. 'I 5���������1. W M  2, W. Elliott.  1.  Mrs  , w  THAI1   VANCOUVER SUGAR  The five cars of sugar from Vancouver refinery to Calgary and five  oars to' Edmonton from the same  place arrived and was distributed on  Monday says the Markets Bulletin,  The sugar was intended to relieve  the situation in preserving B. C.  fruit but owing to the low state of  sugar supplies for ordinary use most  of this sugar was sold without regard to the order of the Board of  Commerce. Only one wholesale  house in Edmonton applied the fruit  conditions as set by the Board of  Comcmrca and none at all in Calgary  The eastern five oars for each city is  dribbling in and meeting the same  conditions. We have been credibly  informed that 158 cars of sugar has  arrived in Calgary in 30 days and the  'Board of Commerce should demand  a record of who bought it and what  it is used for.  UFA A) FLVE FAIR  AT HANiCV  Groat;  Abbotsford's King wilt probably go  '.o Mission on Monday to see the  Prino,'although ho says they arc no  rchtjon, but come from the same island.  H ���������fiKa,  Get your name" on-the Voter's List  ;EF  The annual exhibition was hold at  liancy on W dnesday for visitors and  a large number of visitors were in attendance, and many were the compliments extended to the Maple Ridge  people on the succ-ess cf their annual  ���������exhibition.  The exhibition was declared open  after addresses by the president, Mr.  (J. ID. Tisdall, Councillor Lilly and  ���������Reeve Ansell.  The unveiling of the memorial tablet, followed, and the opening address was made by Mr. Tisdall, followed by Sergt. Drinnan, when the  tablet contained the names of .those  who had paid the supremo sacrifice,  those who had gone overseas anil  those who had worked in munitoni-.  It is a fine memorial for which the  Maple Ridge council Is responsible.  "Toddle" Barret our genial post-  Irnasfor did not leave that smile of  his in  Franco after all.  Mr. J. J. Pace is carefully looking  after the roads between Abofsford  and the ferry, these days, He is preparing for the wet weather by taking  out the large stones in the road and  then when the road is wet will put  on the grader, putting the road in  as good order as possible for th:;  rainy weather.  A.UKNT. WANTED���������To represent tho  Dominion Life, North Empire Fire  Insurance, London ��������� Guarantee and  Fire Insurance anr Auto Insurance.  Apply W. C. Curtis & Son., New  Westminster,   B.   C. ***  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  ftp  3ftS  Hotel  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PRCPRIETCP  HUNTINGDON.  B   C.  tuuUilVMlB.  t������^fg ������iri������liar<ar ra.fi���������,Jy^iS;S5^ia������������.u������PTTPgOTi������^  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE. .   PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  {������&&  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ���������jr  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1919  X'ltOGJtBSS IN CO-OrJSRATIOX  ' The fruit growers meeting in the. Victory  Theatre on Tuesday afternoon can be looked  upon in no other light than that it was a success from all points of view. For years this  paper'has written article after article upon  the value of co-operation, and now that it is  knocking at the door, and gaining admittance  into the business arrangements of the majority of fruit growers, we are proud if in our  humble way we have, helped just a little.  The Fruit and Mercantile for the past season-has.enabled the.growers to harvest their  fruit much'.better, than would have been the  case had it not existed, and if its usefulness  will extend with its expansion the day is1 not  far distant when co-operation will be a reality���������not .something to be talked about and  not put into practice. These are the days of  co-operation and men are co-operating in all  lines of business as never before. All interests should.be united for the purpose of self-  preservation, and greater, progress.  We are not one of those who look upon the  local .organization as contrary to the interests  of the canners. The interests of the canners  and the fruit growers are in many ways i-  dentical. The progress of the one in many  respects means- the prosperity of the other.  The grower, has the fruit, and the canners  business-is to buy that fruit.and prepare, it for  a certain market. It seems to us that it would  be. easier for ,the canners to deal with an organized company in preference to the separate  individuals. .There would be less expense, to  it and more certainty of securing the desired  quantity at-the.-market, price, which will always, be regulated by the, law of supply and  demand. So we consider thorough organization of the.growers and proper business methods mean less overhead expenses to the canners in the securing of their product, consequently, although, a set. price is maintained,  the canned goods -will be put on the market  at a price that should enable them to compete with the product of like goods on the  market.  There is a strong feeling in some quarters  that besides the co-operation among the  . growers, there should also be co-operation  between the growers and the canners. The  one has experience of growing fruit, and the  other has the experience of marketing the  canned.goods. The combined wisdom of the  both should secure for this community or. any  other community, more and better fruit. .The  more prosperous the present growers the more  growers there will be in the business and the  more prosperous the canners,the more of that  money will come back to the district to help  develop. A big pay-roll helps all,, even the  grower. Money has a habit of rolling around.  Let us al) *jwork to catch it in the roll.  THE ROAD TO THE INTERIOR  There is considerable discussion at all the  good roads meetings and board of . trade  throughout the province about which is the  . better road to the interior of the province  from the coast cities, and one body of, men  favors the route over the Hope mountains,  while another set of men, it all depends upon where they may live, are boosting for the  road up the Fraser Canyon, following as  nearly as possible the old Cariboo trail.  This discussion reminds us of a similar one  in this part of Dewdney riding some years  ago when the quest-ion of the Dewdney  Trunk road. through Mission was the topic.  One meeting would be .held and the result  would be ��������� a motion favoring a front road,  then shortly another meeting would be held  boosting for a back road. There appeared  no settled public opinion as to which road the  people really wanted and all the time the  government was waiting lo build a through  road. A through road was eventually built  by way of the red bridge; and now public  opinion is veering around and shortly will  demand the back road, and we shall have  two  through  roads  within   a  few  years.  Both roads are needed; so it is with the  road, to the. In ten or, two roads would fill the  bill better than one, and the tourist traffic  of the future will demand a road over the  Hope mountains and up the Fraser Canyon.  A through road is demanded to connect with  a through road through Alberta, but there  is scenery on both the Hope and Fraser  routes that should not be missed by any  tourist���������go as far as Banff by way of the  Hope mountains and then come back to the  coast through the Fraser Canyon. Many of  the tourists would like to take a different  route each way���������consequently we need both  roads; and this is the stand the. Good Roads  League should take,, and, then it will be a  strong pull and a pull all together with the  ,. prospects of getting something. But so  long as the.energies are-divided.in this mat-  . ter it is not likely .'anything-,will-be accomplished.    We need both roads.  OA'K MORE EFFORT  Far beyond the expectation of the Empire,  and the world, Canada fought and strove and  paid gallantly for-five years. Indeed it may  be doubted if any native Canadian witnessed  the notable effort of ���������the Dominion without  amazement. The true spirit of the people was  not understood.until the guns began to speak  in Belgium.  It rose, month by nionli, to greater, and still  greater heights. The double climax came,in  the autumn of 1918 when the Canadian Corps  marched .from Cambrai to Mons, and when the  nation subscribed $610,000,000    for    Victory  Bonds.  In, the war Canada, found herself. The  name "Canadian" is respected the world over  not only in the, nations allied with the British  Empire in the" defence of liberty, but'in Germany itself.  The fighting is over.   . The great task    of,  dearticulating the organization built by four,  years of ardent effort is almost complete. The  work of maintaining the Army until it is fully  repatriated"! and  of fulfilling completely the  national obligations to the soldiers has added  .much to Canadian War expenditure.  '   For that reason there is instant need of a  new  Victory Loan.      The    patriotic    people  whose ardor and energy brought Canada into  the sunlight are asked to keep the Dominion  there by buying Bonds.    The honor    of    the  nation is involved in the success of the Loan. ���������  The .people who supported the soldiers con-,  stantly while they were in Flanders will not *  fail in one particular to continue that sup- ,  port until the men are re-established in pro- ���������  Stable civilian occupations.  Considering the achievements of this proud  . people, there is reason for the belief that the  success of this latest .Victory- Loan will be instant and overwhelming. But all . citizens  must have a part i nit. It is not a task to be  half-rdone by the whole people, or wholly done  by.half the people. Let every citizen subscribe.  A PARABLE FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS  This may be the story, told��������� to our. great-  great-grandchildren about B. C.:  Back in the early part of the twentieth  century a clever man was premier of this  province. He became premier .when the  credit of the province was sucli that noUmuch  credit could be secured to' borrow money for  Ihe development of this new country. He  devised schemes to fill the treasury of the  province with gold coin; He sold wild lands  and timber that at that time did not appear  to have any value; he interested men to  build another railroad from. the eastern to  the western boundary of the province, and in  the course of a few years other railroads were  built and people from other parts of the world  sat up and took notice ofl British Columbia  and came here many of them investing money  in many undertakings, but-the man whose  vision was short also came with them, and a  following was secured, who kept everlasting-  ingly shouting that the coun try.was. going to  They saw it going  the demnition bow-wows,  an dit was going fast and furious; and they  never forgot to keep telling -everybody they  saw how awful it was to build railways, make  roads where there were none before, but  where they were needed in the, development  of the country; how awful it was to have a  speculator in the country,,.and what an awful  shame it was that he was allowed to live here  al all���������the name 'Bolskie' was not known at  that particular time or they might have compared him, with advantage to the Bolskie.  Then the leader of this party who feared to  look into the future took a trip to other provinces and told- the people at public meetings  in the big cities, and gave interviews co Che  lai'ge papers telling that British Columbia  was broke and tho leaders of the government  were very bad. men, oh yes very bad men���������too  bad altogether. The fair name of the province  and the sins of the governing party became  the by-word on almost every man's lips'from  coast to coast. Yes that bunch of mien who  could not say a good word for their government, not even to strangers did their 'knocking' well. Morning, noon and night they  talked ruination to friend and neighbor, and  after a time they really began to believe it  themselves. Their following increased and'  the leader of the government became so utterly disgusted that he decided to leave the  province of his .birth, for he was a British  Columbia boy, born, bred and educated, and  go to a place nearer the place where men were  fighting for the freedom of men of all nations  There was a great war on in Europe.  (Next wee kwe shall tell how a change came  and whether it was any better or not.) ���������  ���������ii������ii������ii������rij"'"~lJ,"���������""*������������������"-',���������m'Mr������J,M^^  ie  ��������� *\e  Creates  to Good.. Telephone  Service  Telephoning is regarded as so easy that  ���������many people do not take the trouble to sec  that they- telephone correctly. One should  speak directly into.the instrument, .with tho  lips but a, short distance away. When, that is  done, the voice does' not need to be loud, and  moreover the person at the other end can hear  distinctly.  When- children do so much telephoning, it  would be well to instruct them to telephone  property.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  jiaii Stores  -J���������Pains in right Hide, radial ing to  buck, shoulders, under shoulder blade  and across hips. Avoid these through  the use of Hep.iiohi (.$fp."A)., treatment).     Information   on   request.  Sole   Manufacturers  IS!IIS. CUIO. S. AIjMAS  521   -!(]i   Avenue,  North,  Saskatooon  ��������� Wm. Atkinson   !  General Auctioneer and   Live ������  Stock   Specialist. f  D  23 years among the Stockmen of j  tho Fraser Valley. Am -fainila'r j  with the different, breeds of--live j  stock and their values.  Address   all  cotvmuinications    to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. (J--  LETTKK   FROM   IXi)lA  Dr.G.A.Pollard  Dentist  ������������������!������������ SIASTLYGS Street, XV.  (Over   C.L'.It.   Tick-.   &  Tel.   Olllces)  VANCOUVER - B.C.  it is iilwuya well to write or phono  for   appointments  L. DASHWQGD - JONES  RAHRISTEIt  and   SOLICITOR  809 Roffers Bldg. Vancouver  Counsel, J. Milton. Price  \  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City:  (Continued   from   Page  One)  considered one of the aboriginal  tribes of India and I'm sure they  must live now in just the same way  ast heir ancestors did thousands of  years, ago. There are no windows.  The only opening is a small door at  one end, not moret lian two feet hign  and still less in breadth. Of course  the only way for them to get into  their houses is to crawl .in.  Their dress is as simple as their  houses, ft consists of a largi blanket or cloth which they wrap around,  themselves. Some one has Jiio. rliat  if the Todas ever learn a usf-iul occupation they will have to adopt  some other way of dressing, for at  the present it takes tlieai.all their  time to  hold  their clothes  on.  The day wo went to see, them the  women and children were all sitting  on the grass outside of their huts.  As soon ast hey saw us they said  "Sing". That didn't mean that they  wanted to sing but that they wantod  us to ask them to do so. That word  and "biscuits" were about the only  two words they know. As we could  not speak their language we had to  talk to thsm by motioning with our  hands. 1 wish you could have heard  (heir so-called singing. They didn't  use any words at all but simply  droned away in a very monotonous  discordant fashion for a few minutes,  then suddenly stopped and made us  understand that they wanted some  money for their performance. We  gave them a few cents but that didn't  satisfy them. A little boy with one  of the dirtiest faces I've ever seen,  was standing feist in front of us, Miss  hockhart -fried L', make an older girl  understand that she would give her  some more pennies if she would wash  the little boy's face. First she wont  off and washed her own face but  when she found that was not -what  we wanted, she brought half of a  cocoanut shell with a little wrtor in  it and washed the little fellow's face  with her hand. I tried to get a snap  shot of her while she was doing "it  but failed to do so.  1 forget to say that both men and  women wear their hair long and let  it hang down losely over their shoulders.  There are quite a number of the  Toda people scattered over various  parts of India. Missionaries of the  church missionary society are working among them.  PRE-WAR  DAYS   ARE  QUICKLY RESUMED  Canadians   Are  Apt  to  Forget  That  The Struggle is Not Finished Yet.  It's funny how quickly we slip  beak into thc old grooves of life, even  though jarred out of them by years  of war and wrenched by sad partings.  Isn't it true that in most Canadian  homes life goes en co-day pretty  much as ti did five blank yeara ago,  the stalwart sons come to the breakfast table with the same noisy ^greetings, though there is, perhaps, ��������� a  shade deeper ring to their voices?  Returned from war, the head of ��������� a  family sits in his old accustomed  place at-story time, perhaps bringing  a new kind of prince and knight for  the   youngsters.  With the men home life goes on  pretty much as before The harsh, old  realities of war are slipping into tha  misty background. We can never  forget the price in flesh and bood; we  could easiy forget the price in treasure.  WT.cn we hear of plans for the Victory Loan, 1919, we are brought  back with a jerk to the hard fact, that  the cost of Canada's Victory has not  been fully paid, and that the future  lays burdens upon us also.  SOME REAL CO-OPERATION  On Wedensday a bee was held at  the place of Joe Clay for the purpose  of building him a new house, falling  some trees out of the way, making  shakes, building riew fence and fix-  ing ui> after the fire which burned  him out of house and home. The  ladies served one of the best dinners  ever eaten in'the district at the residence of Mr. Tyler for the willing  Workers, for which some of the business men of the town gave supplies.  A good lot of work was done in one  day and Mr. Clay, who is one of the  pioneers of the upper Silverdale district knows now that his neighbors  have an interest in his welfare.  The recent fire also burned Mr.  Rucks barn of hay and some fence,  while the Faulkner place was all wiped out except two out buildings  It might be mentioned that that  Saturday of the fire some neighborly  acts were performed, which makes  for close friendship and neighborly  feeling for all time.  He was branded���������a cross was:cut  into his i'orche.id! \V':..y: Dccauno In  was guilty of the biggest crime of:all!  See tho answer in "The Brand".  mSISWJJMWWM [7f  f UE AP/BOTSPORD POST  tL^H������BT������V"S������S������f ������--���������������-  PAGE THREE  eSMm  ���������sse  ���������*y*w  CALIFORNIA 9UCCESS' DUE  TO  GOOD  ROADS  "While California enjoys a continuous -.invasion-:of tourists and waxes  rich on the. golden harvest created  thereby,. British Columbia' with its  greater scenic advantages is practically unknown.  It is the old parable of the 10 talents. California is endowed ' with  natural beauties that are denied most  other'sectionR. ofi this continent. Cal-  ifronia has awakened to the realization of this heritage, and-is. cashing  ou it.    CaUfornians   know    that   in  their..babbling, brooks; ' their trseis  and flowers there are sermons that  are good, for ,the soul of man and  they are making it possible for th-i  outside world 'to come and share th-3  glories of their native hearth. They  are doing it by a highways system  that affords easy access to the sunset  state.  On the other hand British Columbia possesses attractions that are in-.  finitely greater than those "of California,- yet, this; the garden-of Can-'  ada is practically isolated from the  world. vWo have accepted a trust  and are keeping'it for our own per  sonal edification: we have, failed to  allow others, to share the God-given  privileges" of,, a  benetlccnf Nature.  It has boon my pleasure to visit  California of-late,--says J, T. Wilkinson in the the Sunday Sun, and it was  there that,! learned that, taking Los  Angeles as a hub, one can. motor indifferent, directions 100 miles a day  for '30 days on paved boulevards and  roads, into the-hoarts of the hills and  valleys of that great playground. In  southern California alone there are  over 10,000 miles'of paved, oiled'and  macadamized highways.  ��������� When one stops to    consider   that  I the sunset state has good roads sufik  ' iontto .span the continent from  Van  douver' to   Montreal;   New   York   t<  Pan -Francisco  andt > hen; follow   tin  shore.lines from  San  Diego to Vancouver and New York-to Key  West.  | he or she begins to re'alizo the spirit  jot a people that have arisen to their  I opportunities.  California has constructed nearly  600 miles of asphalt roads alone; tut:  joy of motorists from? all over (ho  continent and many thousands rron.  overseas.  Knowing  that highways construe  tion is tbe foundation on which the\  "Viriw*^-  ''   '..  * '���������''.'  y&  .���������,".��������� '��������� "*,  t    '.  ','��������� ���������  ' ���������  -:-:,^ ���������  /' ��������� .T'  ..(��������� ���������'.  Victory Loan  was spent  Tor  ��������� ���������������  ization  ^tension  '.ft:  I  ;::; >���������  ���������v;1-  '*.���������������>. '  ,^"\'V '-'.'<  '^���������rv:;.'/:^'^.--'^-'  EFOKE  buying-Victory:Bondrs-'again you may want to  <:know how^Gaxiada.-.aised: the..money you loaned-her last  year,   \  ��������� Canada borrowed- the -money -to curry- on' the -war- and to provide credits for" Great'.B-ritain->an'd our. Allies.  QONSIDERABLY more than one-half of the Victory  ^���������/ Loan 1918 was spent on our soldiers. This included  $312,900,000, :f������r paying.them, feeding them, bringing them  home, separation allowances to their, dependents, maintenance  of medical"services-and .voca.tionaLtr.aining..schools. t;  i  ���������<D-59;O(JOf00O:bf the Victory Loan 1918 was paid on account  '      of authorized..Soldiers' gratuities.  ^9,000,000^.was.spent at Halifax for relief and reconstruction  *      after" the disaster.  +  ���������'+  -f  - +  ���������+  Other disbursements were not, strictly speaking, expenditures, but National'Re-investments.  -To Great Britain7 for example:  $173,500^000 was loaned for the purchase   or our  wheat: and. cereals.  $9,000,000 for - our fish.  . $30,000,000 for other Foodstuffs.  $2,900,000 for Canadian built ships.  $5,500,000 to pay other British obligations in Canada.  ���������Making in all $220,900,000 advanced to Great Britain.    .  To our Allies, we loaned $8,200,000 for the purchase of  Canadian foodstuffs, raw material and manufactured  products.  The Re-investments will be paid back to Canada in 'due  time, with interest.  These credits were absolutely, necessary to secure the orders  forGanada because'cash purchases were impossible.  They have had the effect of tremendously helping agricultural and industrial workers to tide.over the depression that  would have followed the Armistice, had we not made these  credit loans.  As far as money is concerned, 1919 has been, and is still���������  just as much a war -year as ,1918. Our main expenditures  for war cannot be completed until well on into 1920. Thus  another Victory Loan is necessary���������-Get ready to buy.  ''Every Ddllar' Spent in Canaaa  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  f *  i  ���������X  603  -"?-.  -������r~  ���������'.a ve erected their temples of.. progress, the voters of California have  illotod several millions more' to the  jxtension 'and maintenance, of good  roads.  They didn't stop with' the creation  of a highways system that invited  ..he outside world to explore tho  grandeurs of California. -A publicity  campaign to herald broadcast , the  news that here was a land of .ponce  and plenty was inaugurated. Oiie  "million, dollars a year is the appropriation for advertising California,  over 200 million dollars is the estimated return, realized- from -visiting  tourists.  One automobile club has-distributed 380,000 touring ma'pB and answered 73,000 requeiits for in forma- '  tion as to routes, accommodation, etc  within, a period of one year. ' There  are manyother clubs-with similar'records.  In California one hears the cft-re-  pcated query as to motoring facilities  in British Columbia. "Can we'motor :  from Vancouver to Banff,"'is-a1 fre- ���������  quent  question  "from   newly-arrived  parties.    In this age of progress we  have every reason to'feera'sh'&'rrred of,  our apathy "in respect to the develop ���������'  ment of our resources.  What Vancouver needs is a higl><  way through our incomparable niolin- v  tains,  on  and  into  the prairies;     a  highway'.from Hope to"P-eritfcton and1  another up the'Fraser canyon.    They  "would:-prove-assets  of  inconceivable  value to British  Columbia and  Can-"  ada. - The expenditure,  on    such    a-  project  would   be   returned''ten-fold  even .to- the present' generation.-and  would be  to posterity a lasting^tri-  bute towe'-whO: have.gone before.  WANT   BETTER   GASOLINE  Detroit aiitmohile manufactuTeYB  are faced with the. alternative of asking gasoline" producers"to! flx'a Certain limitation on the" quality 6f;fcutu  mobile' fuel,- which means "a-* 'curtailment of production, and'ine'rease In  price, or acept such "grades of 'gasoline as are offered' and contiriue-'tha  costly experiments in -'engrne'-deBlgh  necessary to meet the'/stea'dlly decreasing 'quality of the fuel.  Representatives - of the Detroit  automobile manufacturing plants  composing-the Automobile Fuel club  gathered- for a lengthy-discussion of  this problem, this week. ' It-'-was decided to ascertain how 'long' the -present grades of gasoline -would, be ou  the' market-and .what' changes are  likely to be-made in the'*next:year or  two before formulating' any-'definite  policy.'  Figures'- submitted" 'showed; that in  the :last three yearsvgasoline'for motor fuel has decreased-'i'in:."gravity  from 60.5 to 55 and the" erid-poiat has  inrceased from-300 to 455;,'degrees  Fahrenheit. During the-three "years  one factory alone had received seven  different grades7 of gasoline;* lienor fa  from oil companies gave the impression that the low grade of' gasoline  -marketed is due to tho fact that less  of it is being obtained from crude oil  and consequently more blending with  kerosene is- necessary.  For a Good Smoke Try  BX!."-&-0Jd'Sport  CI GAR S  B. c. cicSar factory  WI LB ERG ft WOLZ. PROPS  NEW WESTMINSTER. 8: C.  *  LIFT OFF CORNS!  i  ���������3  Apply few drops then lilt sore,  touchy corns off with  fingers  Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop;a little  Freezone on an aching corn; instantly  that corn stops hurting, then you lift  it right out.    Yes, magic!  A tiny bottle of Freezone coat3 but a  iew cents at any drug store, but'ia sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft  corn, or corn between the toes, "and the  calluses, without soreness or irritation,  Freezone is the sensational-discovery  of a Cincinnati 'genius.   Jt is, wonderful. PAGE FOUR'  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  ��������� TAYLOR- &' HUMPHRE  THAN THE 13EUF, P011K, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  Purchased from  ' WHITE & CARMICHAEL .���������  Successors to C. Sumner  GIVE US A TRIAL FOR A MONTH AND BR CONVINCED  "; &$r^. i,., ���������        Abbotsford, B.C.  ��������� ��������� ��������� '    ' License  No. 0-1292:$  Your Buildings against Fire. Because rebuilding costs' 1.00 per  cent more than a few years ago. Yet Insurance rates have not  increased.  H.V. HARTLEY, Abbotsford, B..C.  Kepir.sentiiig Hoard  Companies  Only  Sanaa  BOARD   OF  TKADE   ftfKKTS  , (From leaser Valley Record)  A meeting of the Mission Borrd of  Trade was hold in the council rooms  on Monday evening with a good attendance.  It is a remarkable thing that the  jpres*ont-government pays but little  attention to the .requests of the board  of trade yet the board keeps asking  that the roads be looked'after.  A great-deal of correspondence was  at former meetings.  One mattor that came up was tho  ���������question of the bridge across tho Fraser at Mission City and the feeling  was . very strong that a bridge was  required at this point: ono of tho  members remarking, "We will not  support any candidate, cither federal  or provincial who will not do his very  best to further the building of a  bridge across the Fraser at or near  Mission.' It seems he voiced the opinion of a great many for the same  (Late  Henderson & Taylor)  CIVIL KNGliNUHKS <SS SUJtVKYORP  Bos IL Abbotsford. II.'a Phone 3 IX  Henri   your   uddrcKS   to  T. M. TIBBUTT '  Agent   for   the  ���������  Aladdin Lamp ,,.  The 'best   Lamp   to  be hail  KICM.KMliHK  A   (r'ul   means   No   Expense.  NO  TKOI.T.LK-.       NO  OHLK.'ATION  AlIHOTSKOItl),  11-   C.  board  several times' during the past  fow months.  A motion was passed thanking the  committee having the district exhibit at New Westminster for their most  energetic work and success.  j^.���������--.*^-.^.MmM������iC-������OJii'^y  :^^.^^^^1>^i������3.������jnw������r^������������i^w������������������f^^  cc  Bread'  The Grenwood Lodge ays: "Fraser  Valley- looks a good like a prosperous  part of China." Sure Bro. Lowrey  the Valley is full of orange blossoms  and pretty maidens.  Lost or Strayed���������From Abbotsford  on Oct. 4th, 1919, a young black  cow,- milking,'has white star ou forehead, also heavy hair on top of head,  and stub of one horn-. Anyone" seeing  this cow, apply Thos. McNecly, Abbotsford, and receive reward.  AGENT WANTED���������To represent, the  Dominion Life, North Empire Fire  'insurance, London Guarantee and  Fire  Insurance anr  Auto   Insurance  ^vr^^s^ wiL^.w.& son-' -  YOU TEE JUDGi  Blessings on thc man who-makes-good  __ i the universal sentiment of our  customers who have enjoyed the pure food  bread-from th is store for years.  ���������   HAVE YOU done all your preserving for  this season.,, It may be a cold hard winter.  We have the sugar and the fruit for you.   #  License >'o. s-:Jsr.:i������  I.lct'HBc   No.   C-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer  'and   BaKer  ?"JW\  is  ee me now about that Insurance  RE - x' LIFE  in  c  9  Lhavc a. l.ar.gc and splendid, supply^  Raspberry Cones' for sa-Jc^at lo*w ppitet,.  Finest quality.  Abbotefcid  Three .Liivers Station as It  Will Appear When Completed.  The City of Three .Rivers. Province  of Quebec, will soon be graced by ;i  low station, more modern and better  stilted to the requirements of the  traffic which has been steadily increasing in. this progressive metropolis of the St. Maurice region. Such  is the announcement of the Canadian  Pacific authorities, and one may rest  assured that their decision Lo replace  tho present structure by auo-'hii  more in harmony with the import-  r.nce that this industrial centre takOL  to-day will not tail to satisfy the  Three Rivers pcpulation. which for  some time has been anxious to see  this company undertake the works  rendered necessary by the rapid development of thc city and surrounding country.  Delayed to some extent by the  European War, which forced it '  to work, in other directions, the  <:-.mpany will now be able to satisfy  the reasonable demands of the pun-  lie at Three Rivers in erecting at  this point a station which will be a  credit to it, and which at the same  time will answer to the needs of the  t.affic.  The new construction will, it goes  without saying, be absolutely up-to-  date and provided with all the conveniences and different services  which one can find in the stations of  larger cities. The architects who  have designed the plans, have adopted the French Chateau style, successfully employed at Quebec for the  Chateau Frcntenac and the Palace  Station, since it harmonizes thoroughly with the character ot tne  population and of the country, and  since it lends itself equally well to  this kind of building, both from the  practical and the aesthetic, pom of  view From the extenoi the gioat  waiting room below is frankly indicated, while the principal entrance  of the station as well as the exit o  ?he trains, have been designEd to  form an ensemble very pleasing to  the eve The interior disposition is  arranged so' that the passenger has  easS accessible on the ground floor  t\\ he services of the Station, com-  lL(nl the ticket offices, news  Ed. toilets, telephones, telegraphs  * well lighted restaurant, pared  com etc Two waiting rooms., one  fo������ adles and the other for men.  cdch cut or the general waiting room  lV<<w^*^*v.v,v'-'  :������������������:���������; ::-.-���������  >.x:i?:|.j-.{;;:.���������:;���������:.���������������������������'���������������������������;���������'���������:������������������'"���������������'><';:.:>:.:3m.r. :y.'>���������������.:;��������� o;:  ���������:���������:-:. '���������:<'���������:'���������. ���������������������������:������������������������������������**.���������: ��������� ���������*".^'"'.;*M:-:-*1' :���������*-*:������*���������:������������������ :������������������������!%> ;���������&** ���������'���������^���������i'^F: >'::'>  ���������:-:>::>fc^.7f*fVSr:--:������:������;*.-������:':'.-  ���������*"��������� 11' ��������� ta^l tiVa��������� W  i f I 1   -iVf    '���������-"���������  Above is a diagram of the tioor space of the old Station, and   .  below a iXafiTam of the floor space of the new building.  to which access is given in the first times.  place by a well lighted central con  course.      The    baggage    room   wing  has been  placed at the side or',   and  building.  Founded  in  1634 by Lavio-  lette and a group of hardy col-cnists  from  Quebec,  this  point  was   under  iluJ  ���������^���������  L,���������^^. ... ...~ ���������  -..   ���������   the/French regime, one of the most'  parallel with, the train platform and I important positions in the country  tracks, opening on one side directly j for the fur trade with the Indians;  to the platform and on the other iolit was the rendezvous of all the In-  the street. | dian   tribes   friendly  to  the  French,  Thc building as designed, will be(and many expeditions were organ-  of fireproof construction, faced on jzed against the Iroquois and the-  thc exterior with warm brick and '' ,\cw Englanders at a time when the.  ut stone dressings of Deschambeaulti Kingdoms of France    and    England  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary advertising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an amusement jaunt.  Supplementary advertising includes all advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  or similar limestone. The roofing  material will have floors of marble  and terrazzo tile, the walls treated  with marble wainscots and caen  stone or marble above. The toilet  rooms will be finished with tile  floors, marble wainscots and divisions. Generally the wood finish  throughout will be of Canad'an oak.  The heating, lighting and plumbing  services will be of the most up-to-  date, arranged and furnished in quality and kind commensurate to the requirements of the  travelling public.  With its population of 22,000 souls,  and its" numerous industries, this  town has an undoubted right to these  improvements wnich will certainly  contribute to the continuation of its  expansion. The development of the  City of Three Rivers will not fail  before long to reach vast proportions  for its exceptional situation half-way  between Quebec and Montreal, and  at the mouth of the St.. Maurice,  drawing all the valley of that river,  guarantees it a future of progress  and prosperity.  The City of Three Rivers is one of  the most ancient and interesting in  (he Province of Quebec, if not of  Canada, and its importance was recognized from  thejearliesi. colonialL  were each edeavoring to ensure  their impremacy on the American  continent.  What   contributed  not  a  little   to  the development   of   Three    Rivera  was the exploit of the famous iron  mines   of  St.   Maurice,   which   were  already  at work  in 3737.    This  in-,  dustry ' gradually assumed   greater,  importance,   and   today   the   manufacture  of  pig  iron  in  the  Radnor  Foundries is one of the most pros-,  perous  in  the district.    The  forest.,  which covers all the regions situated  to the  north along the St. Maurice  and   its   tributaries,, has  also  been  an important factor in development; t  sawmills and great pulp plants have^  heen established on the banks of the^  St. Maurice, and employ at the present date  thousands    of    workmen..  In that industry alone, one factory-  ships  annually  60,000  tons  of pulp**  and of Kraft paper.    Shoe factories, '  glove    factories,    biscuit   factories^  furniture factories,   etc.,   also   give<  employment   to   a   working   popu*  latlon. ���������    ' '  Three Rivers also possesses a ���������  spacious harbor sufficiently deep foj .  ocean vessels, *       y--  ^na i  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROFRIETOH  HUNTINGDON.  B   C  n  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  S'lmm-er months.  Get them at T3ATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  J>3y,:yCTia;a.JjJJttW^WJJ^

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