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The Abbotsford Post Sep 30, 1921

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 t. ^ //��������� "j^'3-P  With which is incdrpldrated "The Huntingdon Star"  .1   Vol. XXIL, No. 19  4BB0TSF0RD. B, C.- FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1921.  $1.00 per Year  rm PIONEERS  Mjumma  ma  Boys' Corduroy Pants  Boys' Sweaters, $1.80  R. De  smazes  Tel  i  16  .������--������.- 4  New Election  Act Prevails  '���������y..;-  ENGLISH C1HLS AIUIJVH:  ADMIT THF3Y S;KJFK MATES  OTTAWA,. Sept. 24.���������"If  pbrtant to have it clearly stated that  tlie Wartime Elections Act of 1917  has no application to the present election as that act is dead and gone  forever, nor re Scott Act or by-elec-  tjdn lists of-any legal force for a  general election.''   :  Iii this 'way Alexander Smith, barrister, of .* Ottawa prefaces an answer, to'an enquiry as to what voters'  lists1 will';.be:--used*in':the:.i)tr.eseiit'gen'r':  eral-election". 'Mr. Smith at the rec  ent session of Parliament was intro;  duc'ed to: the.privileges and elections  couim'ittee.of the House of Commons  to submit such interpretations on  the Dominions Elections Act as might  occur to him, with the result that  the act was considerably amended.  Under the new Elections Act a British subject by birth or naturalization  is entitled to vote" if he or she is  twenty one years' of age, resident in  Canada for one year and in ihe constituency for two months at the time  of the issue of the writ.  t Will Revise   Lists  In cities ancl towns oL 2H00 population a person to be allowed to vote  must have his" or her name entered  on the voters' list before election day.  In towns of 2500''or less population.  and in rural municipalities, persons  otherwise qualified, whose- names  , are not on the list, may vote by declaring on election day they are entitled to vote and at thes ame time  have a voter, resident in the same  poll, whose name is on the list, swear  or declare to the qualifications of the  applicant.  "Once the writs are issued, lists,"  Mr. Smith says, "will be revised in  every polling division in Canada ancl  the basis of these lists will be the  provincial lists' as used in the  provincial elcetions any time within  the past two years, except in such  provinces where since the provincial  elections, new lists have been pre-,  pared by sheriffs or municipal or  other officials' for, as a basis of, provincial lists. . To any such provincialJ  lists will be added the names of per-1  sons now qualified ancl the names of  non-qualified persons may be struck  off. In provinces' where there are  ino provincial lists, as    pointed  VANCOUVER, Sept. 2 8.���������Within  the past, few weeks, a large numbers  ls.Wftf. of, buxom English, Irish and Scotch  lassies have arrived from the Old  Country, to settle in British Columbia. Most of them "seek jobs' in the  city and few seem to care about.dom:  estic service or farm life, although  some frankly admit they would like  td meet some farmers "'and���������a simpering blush mutely concludes-, the  sentence. The girls, say,-they ha'dLno  chancy.i)^  tlicre"are" often two or three young  women for every one eligible man in  their home town. A girl hasn't a  chance to get married there; they  say. Several of the girls "have already found mates in Vancouver,  New Westminster and other spots.  Three Irish girls left this ��������� week to  wed Victoria men whom they met  here. It'is wispered that Vancouver  girls do not take kindly to the inva-  sion^of the fair immigrants who are.  regarded askant-as poachers in the  matrimonial field of these parts. It  is expected that at least fifty more  girls will .cross' the Atlantic for this  region .next month. The young  women comply with the immigration  laws in every way and some are provided with a little money to tide  them over until they secure work, w  some other eventualities happen.  The W. A. of the G. W. V. A. will  hold their monthly meeting at the  home of Mrs. Whitchelo on Monday,  October 3rd, at 3 p. in. The chief  business will be to arrange a date to  hold the lectures', organized by Mrs.  Gordon, so it is hoped all the members will make an effort to be. present.  C. Sumner  stand in M.  is    running    the  DesMazes' store.  neat  The Abbotsford Liberal Association will hold a meeting in the Alexandria Hall on Wednesday, Oct. 5. to  elect delegates to the nomination  convention in Mission City, Oct. 12.  All Liberals are invited to attend.  Thc    G. W. V. A.    presidents,   and  secretaries met the provincial    secretary in Abbotst'ord recently to discuss  matters to be taken up at   the fort lion t, i coining convention at  Port    Arthur,  then the lists are to be    wholly prepared for the present elections. Notic  es will be posted in all tlie    polling  url)an,  setting  to the    revision  divisions, rural and  forth, the days given  of the lists.  Copy   for   Candidate  The   rural   register will  furnish "a'  typewritten or hand written.copy ' of  his or her preliminary    list    fifteen;  days before polling to each candidate  and a copy of the additions not later;  than 6 o'clock on    the    morning  ...of;  the polling.    The rural lists will not.  be printed as they are    really open  until the polls' close on election day. \  In cities, towns and villages of morel  than 2500-population the revising of-:������ population.     In   those,   if  who is the county or ������**>* ^  shall provide for the printing      *  to .the  ,ore  vote.  .Cloverdale, West Matsqui,    Clayburn  and other locals were represented-.  polling. *"--���������.  ! In this regard Mr. Smith says' it  I is well to remember that in urban  I municipalities names are added only  ! by application in    person,    while    in  rural divisions the registrar adds his  ,or her own accord and will also add  'names submitted to him if he or'she  :is satisfied they are entitled to be  'added. Provision also is'made for a  ���������duly qualified person  to get his    or  her name on   before  the deputy re-  . turning  officer on  election   day and  !to vote.    There is no such  provision  cities, towns and villages of more  fice.r,  of the lists and deliver copies  candidates at least four days  is not on the list  election-day, he or she can  be-  not  before  PRIZE \$INNEnS  ~   PAT LOCAL FAIR  '",A I'.ull' Hat of prize winners a I.   (he  annual fair of the Abbotsl'ord-Sunuis  Agriculturalv'Associatioii,     held    last  Thursday and Friday, is as follows".  *'"_   Morses  Heavy draft,.,, 1500 lbs. and upwards, stallion? H. Devine; colt, 2  years, gelding or filly, Korfoot and  Stevens, W. H. 'Fad (I on; best marc or  ���������gelding, A.. H. V Fadden 2nd; draft  teani harnessed to wagon, .1. Mutch.  Agricultural,.iOver' 1100 lbs. and  under 1500 "lbs., stallion, Starr Bros,  best driver, T. B. Jenson, .1. Vanetta;  brood mare-;'with .foal at foot, J.  'Mutch; colt,j2 years, gelding or filly,  A. .CampbelljJ; .Starr Bros; sucking  foal, J. Mutch; team harnessed to  wagon, B. Jensen, E. (i. Forrest; best  mare or gelding, T. F. Seldon, A.  Campbell; Shetland pony, C. Taylor,  H. Frederickson; saddle horse, Star..  Bros., J. Chamberlain.1  ;���������   Cattle. L  . Holsteins and grades���������Pure bred  bull, 2 years1 and upwards, Starr Bros  cow, any age," H. . Frederickson.  Starr Bros;;' 2-year:old 'heifer, A.  Verch;  1-year-old heifer, C. Bell.  Jersey and: grades���������Pure bred bull  under 2 years, C. -Bell; cow, any age,  E. G. Forrest, H'. Hendrickson; 1-  -year-old heifer,.A. 'M. Ambrose.  . Ayrshires���������-Pure bred bull, 2 years  and upwards, G. 'Gough; under 2  years, C.f'Ta'ylqr; .cow, any age, A.  T. Cloiisen;' 1-year-old,heifer, Mrs.  C. .'Taylcrf'Miss Lomas.' '��������� .-'..';.,  """'' ;���������- '      ,"s'h.������ei>''"',      ''"'" .V  . Ram,'"2 shears   -and ' over,    W." H.  Fadden^ T. F. Seldon; ewe. 2 shears  and over, T. F.. Seldon; ram Iamb, J.  Mutch, Kerfoot and Stevens; ewe  lamb, T. F. Seldon, W..H. Fadden;  3 ewes, T. F. Seldon, J. Mutch; 1  ram and 3 ewes, T. F. Seldon, W. H.  Fadden.  Pigs.  Yorkshire    and    Chester    white���������  Pure bred boar, T. F. Seldon, P. Jack-  main: sow, any age, T. F. Seldon, J.  Mutch.  Poultry.  Plymouth rock,  barred,  P.    Jack-  man;   leghorn,  A.  W. Thornthwaite,  W. W. Groat;    wyandotte,.T. J. Gra-  . ham. Mrs'. J. Starr:     Minorca. T.    P..  'Janse'n, J. K. McMenemy; R. I. Red,  E. G. Forrest, P. Jackman'; pair bant-  ,ams,    .1.    K.    McMeneniy;    geese, J.  j-Mutch; ducks, J. Mutch; white    hen  eggs, A. W.   Thorthwaite.    Miss Williams: brown hen eggs, Mrs. J. Starr,  Miss Maguire.  Dairy Produce and Honey.  Butter,  dairy���������5  lbs., A. A. Weston, P. Jackman; 2 lbs., P. Jackman,  E. G. Forrest.  Cream���������A.      Williams,      Mrs.   A.  Bowsfield; milk, Mrs. J.' Hutchison,  Miss  Maguire.  Honey���������In comb, P. 15. White. W.  Rodgers; extracted, F. E. White.  Mrs. W. II. Fadden; comb, 4 frames.  F. E. White.  A'pn-etahles.  Celery���������-T. Andrews'; cabbage, A  Verch, J. Duncan; carrots,.!.. L-.  McLean, H. Barnes; corn, M. Millar,  P. Jackman: cucumbers, M. Millar,  A. Verch: pickling cucumbers, W. H.  Fadden 2nd: citron, P. Jackman,  2nd; beets, W. S. Hill-Tout, J. Duncan; onion, stalks, A. if. Cowlin;  commercial onions, J. Steele; 1J.  Jackman; parsnips. G. Baldwin, J.  I. McLean; turnips, P. Jackman;  squash, M. Millar, V. D. Jones: pump  kins, A. Verch, J. L McLean; Hubbard squash, A. Verch, M. Millar;  tomatoes, J. Duncan 2nd; 'commercial tomatoes, Mrs. A. Bowsfield. P.  Jackman; collection of potatoes, G.  Baldwin, J. Steele; -.white potatoes,.  P. Jackman, A. McCallum: .red potatoes, J. Steele, P. Jackman; collection' home-grown garden seeds', J.  j Frith, D. Solloway; collection of vegetables, H. Peck, G. E. Hayes: special prize for plate of onions, J, Steele,  j Field   Produce.  I Wheat, P. Jackman, W. L. HiII-  jTout: oats, J. Steele, T. Tessaria:  | barley, P. Jackman; timothy in  [sheave, P. Jaclrtnan 2nd; mangolds.  '.I.     Frith,    A.    Verch;    turnips,    J.  (ConTinued on Pago Three)  PERSONALS  rt>  Mrs. Robert Binns of New Westminster formerly of Abbotsford, visited Mrs. Grimley last, week and attended the local fair.  Mrs. tleorgo Smith of Straiton is  spending the week ��������� with Mrs. Mc-  Innis.  |     Mr.  W  formerly  ! weekrend  Mrs. J.  '   'Mrs.'  1 JO YIjK���������MAN NISOX  Longfellow    of    Tacoma,  of Abbotsford, spent    the  at the    home of    Mr.' and  A.  McGowan.  Henry Smith  of    New  West-  vis-  was  the  I-'ri-  minster  formerly  of Abbotsford  ited Mrs. McMenemy on  Friday.  Mrs. Thomas of Mission .City  a vishor in town on Saturday  Mrs.    Manning      ente'tained  school-teachers and  frier.ds las-t  day evening.  Mrs. Whitchelo entertained eleven  little girls on Friday afternoon in  honor of the eleventh birthday of  her daughter Phyllis.  Mr."   James   Toller    and his bride  visited his brother William on Monday.    After visiting in    Victoria and  j Vancouver,   they   will   return   to  Edmonton "to reside.  Fifteen    ladies of , the    Women's  Auxiliary    of    Knox       Presbyterian  Church of Collingwood East motored  to Abbotsford on Friday, Sept.   Kith  and    were the    guests of    Mrs.'J.*-IS.  Stady ancl Mrs. J. M. Wilson.  I     Mrs.    M.    Shore    entertained    the  ladies' of'the Embrodiery Club at her  home on Tuesday afternoon.  1 - The, Ladies' Aid was held at    the  .home of Mrs.. W. Ware on.. Wednesday- afternoon.,-"';--".: -'..:-    .-' '--v-.~���������---.  "*'   The,Foot Ball .game' played'last  Saturday by  "Langley United"    and  Abbotsford teams resulted in a score  of 1.-0 in favor of the local team.  I     The Harvest    Home    Service    and  ' Farewell to Rev. . T. E.    Rowe    was  held in the Anglican Church on Sunday evening.    Mr. G.  F. "Pratt made  a presentation of a reading lamp, and  also a purse.    Rev.    Rowe has    been  vicar hero for the past six   years, but  has now gone to Victoria to reside.  Mrs. Solloway received the prize  for gaining the most points in the  ladies' work in the Abbotsford Fair.  Mrs. Jackman. received the prize for  field produce and vegetables. Mrs.  Jackman also received the President's special prize for winning the  greatest number-of points on the  'entire list.  Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McMeneniy and  family and Mrs. Coogan motored to  Lynden on Thursday and attended  the fair.  A very pretty wedding was solemnized in the Anglican Church on  Wednesday morning, September 21st  when Miss Alvina Dennison was uni-  I ted in marriage to Mr. Arthur Boyle  of Mt.- Lehman.  }    The bride was' most becomingly ai-  llired in a ' wedding dress of white  silk and bridal veil and carried a  shower bouquet of, white carnations,  and was given away by Mr. Fraser of  | Vancouver, a    friend of    the    family  'for many years.  I     Miss A. Steede played the wedding  'march, and the ceremony was performed by Rev. Butler, of Vancouver  \ After a buffet luncheon, the happy  couple left on the    afternoon car for  'their honeymoon.  DAVIS���������KANCI-HIl  On Wednesday afternoon at All  Saints cliuch, Mission City. Miss  Jean Rancier, of Coghlan, B. C.,-waa  united in marriage to Mr. Allan Davis  also of Coghlan. /.The'* bride was  tastefully costumed in a travelling  dress .and wore a beautiful neck decoration of gold the gift of the groom  The groom is" a handsome young man  and, has been fortunate in securing  so pretty a bride. - The couple were  supported by the bride's' brother Mr.  William Rancier and Miss Daisy Just-  ason, an intimate friend of,the bride.  The .party left shortly after" the  ceremony' for the residence of the  bride's parents carrying the best of  good withes of their friends'.  ...a.-^-.^^..  jPRESEiVTATIOjV to  ��������� Mil. AND miS. THOMAS  (From Fraser Valley Kecorcl)  The home of Mrs. R. . Thomas was  the scene of a merry gathering last  Monday evening when the officers  and members of the Order of- the  Eastern Star gathered to wish ' her  "farewell." Many regrets were expressed at the loss of Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas who have endeared themselves to the Chapter.  During the evening Mrs.' Thomas  was presented with a silver cake  basket and an address. Mr. Gamble  made the 'presentation and all expressed a hope that some day Mr.  and Mrs. Thomas will again reside in  Mission City.  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7.30. Rev. T.  E. Rowe,. vicar.  BUY YOUR FALL AND WINTER  SUPPLIES AT HOME AND  Our slocks of Fall Underwear, Clothing and  Footwear for Men, Women and Children are now  complete.   We invite your inspection.  GROCERY SPECIALS  Sardines, X'for  .......  Brunswic  'Veal. Loaf   Shelley's 4XXX Cakes, each  Z'OC  20c  25c  Bullerick Patterns for October  QUALITY  SERVICE  COURTESY  We appreciate your custom  Limited  iD_diH>f ���������Haraiiim"arr'fiiiM,*"T'' '"'-'m'r������~-|Jlin"'  iSSSmOBm  tiiifiinnf i  w  '/  smm p  A<  \\i f tvu  HH! A.B.BO'I'BFOE-D POST  KMisj-;  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  J; A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  Published Every Friday  ,  I'itlDAV,   SiIOPTKMHKK .'JO,    H>21  Four great centres of the Pacific  coast have one great problem in common. They are British Columbia,  Washington. Oregon and California.  Their problem is the Oriental colonist. The three States have had the  question on their worried minds for  several years, but if is. only lately  that British Columbia has settled  down to action with the realization  that the .menace is more real than apparent.  This measure vitally affects the  entire province, but is emphasized  now in the agricultural districts and  the citizens where Asiatics are now  grave competitors in the labor market.   '  No doubt remains that the Asiatics  are .flooding this province. Vancouver's .Chinatown has just acquired  one of the largest theatres there, and  now. has two large Chinese theatres'  crowded nightly. The Japanese, although growing in numbers here,  have no theatre yet but they are getting a large one in Vancouver. Statistics show that many expensive motor cars are being sold to Asiatics.  Which means' , they ""are ..acquiring  wealth. Other figures reveal the  fact that very few Asiatics are out  of work, which shows that they are  prospering while white men are jobless.  The question ' ceases to be acad-  deniic. The remedy lies solely in an  elimination of ^migration wth educational work ��������� that wll make the soil  arid the country more popular- with  unskilled white- labor. .Provincial  farmers claim their crops would suffer if they had to do without Asiatic labor. They show where men  prefer to walk the streets in prefer-  ' ence to going on thc farm. This is  a condition that may be a contributory cause of the Asiatic influx, but  it is more popular with unskilled  workers. , When" men learn to understand that the soil is a treasure trove'  for the worker, then will one solution to the Asiatic problem be found.  good setters and, collies, , contained  some very- popular contests. There  was" a fair showing of dairy stock  and  poultry.'  The sheep pens were well stocked,  chiefly by Mr. F.'-T. Seldon's that  carried most, of the prizes. Of swine  there was not enough to fill the prize  list, but there were numerous entries  among the" horses from great lieu vy  drafters to small Shetlands and Mr.  Carncross of the Soldiers' Training  Farm had an interested crowd of  farming and horse-loving men  around him during the afternoon, a&  he judged the various classes.  The interesting prize list drew a  large display of amateur.photograpns  of nature subjects, a vost array - of  ladies' work,���������a cooking contest  where the town ladies could compote  with the farmers''  collection of ranch-  included something  pro.'HiccH-  Mrs.     P.  on even  terms  wives,���������and a  producri   which  of .everything that can be  for human food on a farm.  OUR HISTORY'S PKR1L  Let us carefully guard the name  ���������and fame of our great, lest they pass  into nothingness when future ages  shall chronicle the doings,of this  era! Professor Duncan Uruhart,  Glascow sage, lately exploded a bomb  while visiting "British Columbia, with  the solemn statement that the scriptures were largely mythical, and that  much of the world's ancient history  is nothing but a rehashing from the  Norse sagas.  This is disquieting. We mHSf be  on our guard. We should protect  the. famous characters of our day,  and see that they, too, are not dethroned from their pinnacles of historic fame in a" like manner.  Imagine how interesting it would  be if some future historian gravely  told his hearers that .we never had  Joseph Martin at all or John Oliver  but'they were only  snatched from the sagas. Thinf, if  you can, how unjustice would fall  upon Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith, if a  blatant" historian of, say A. D. 2001  adduced figures' to show that the  province of British Columbia.., never  owned such a character, but that she  was really the wife of a viking, and  a lineal descendant., of Mr. Oden or  Mr. Thor! And Mr. "Pussyfoot"  Johnson,���������must his name pass into  doubt? Can history see him pass  down to posterity as the possible  water-carrier of Rameses, or something like that!  If our    archives are to    reman secure for all time, and our history to  remain intact,    now is the    time for  .us to take a stand and do something  about it...  Jackman in this department had a  remarkable display,' mutton and  wool, hams and pork chops, canned  fruits and cheese with cooked dainties and garden stuff in fruits, and  vegetables.  In offering prizes for milk and  cream, the executive acted wisely in  the interests., of the town, and the  goodly number of entries proved thai,  the farmers and milk vendors were  proud to show their produce. Mrs  .lacknian led again here as she did in  nutter, and by taking'tho sweepstakes for the largest number of  prizes, showed that the pioneers are  yet in the forefront, of production.  Excellent exhibits outside of honey by Mr. F. F. White;, some sweet  pea vines in bloom that ran nine feet  eight inches in height, were shown  by Mrs. McMenemy, ancl one corner,  of the room was devoted to-the work  of "JKmmie Downie,'"' Abbofsford's  blind hero, who had an astonishing  variety of hammocks, bags and network* on display, but being most  proud of a model chicken house and  run which permitted alternate runs  each week for the birds.  ��������� The refreshments were in charge  of St. Matthews' W. A- The Sumas  Women's Institute conducted a stall  o������ the sale of home .sewing and  cooking, turning over the proceeds  to the Abobtsford Hospital Fund.  and display heads telling of thc=) lilt"  est scandals, prize fights, and the  misfortunes of humanity.  1 But, it remains for the'"local pap-'  er," the "country weekly," ��������� the  "home town paper".to really give thc  news of the world, or that of Mir.  Common People ancl his wife. !  It is time that the country newspaper shoulil do something to place  itself on a higher plant, ancl also  make some noise. Just one paper to  start something would not amount  to much, but if' the 15,000 country  papers would join in a chorus, a  noise that would go around the  world would be the result. ,     j  Sometime ago I was going through  some trade paper, or bulletin of a  state press association, or something |  of that kind, and noted that some-1  body wrote that it might be a good \  idea to live a "Subscribe for Your |  Home Town Paper Week:" I sniil-j  ed at the idea at first, but some way.,  the idea stuck, and then I .started to  find out who originated the-idea, but  the paper was lost.  The publisher who thought of the j  idea just let it go at that, 'but I do-1  cided that it was so good that . it  should not die, so at once asked all  the trade papers, printers' magazines and' the great printers' supply  houses what they thought of the  idea.  I     The  Officers of  the'National   Editorial Association     wrc  -written   to,  jand  in   fact some two    hundred   letters were sent out.  The result was that everyone  wrote that the idea was just, tlie  thing, and by common consent, it.  was decided that the week of November 7 to 12 be adopted as "Subscribe to .Your Home Town Paper  Week.".   ^-~w^;-:g  iifliiflW^RwaWiir'-T"!  MEETING PROVINCIAL NEEDS  The greal increase in Hie number of..telephone  stations in tin's province means that the telephone  subscriber, is able to reach many more people by  wire*-and consequently his: service is of greater  fvalue.��������� During Ihe pasl year or two, expansion  has been marked in all parts of Vancouver Island  and the lower Mainland, but adequate facilities  have been installed, both in regard to outside  plant and inside equipment, to meet the needs of  Hie various communities; The object of the company is to give a telephone service second to none.  , The B.C. Telephone Company, being a British  Columbian concern all through, has a real interest in provincial progress, and every effort is  made not only lo meet the needs of development  bill lo anticipate them.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  rs,s** ***s\*ys^.  STATION  AUNT JKM1M.WS JIFl.PFUL HINTS  Made in Canada  THE  HOMF  TOWN PAPETt  FARMEKS  UKGEl)  TO  No fair in the Fraser Valley has  shown a more remarkable advance  over its 1 920.endeavors than Abbotsford. There was a vast increase in  the entries, a marked elevation in  quality" of exhibits, and. a decidedly  greater number of visitors. The large  Alexandria1 Hall-was- packed to disr  comfort in the middle of the afternoon. Mr. F. 13. Stacey, M. P. made  the formal opening, preceding the  ceremony by a timely speech in which  he urged the fruit growers'to confine  It is a notable fact with all the  wonderful things that have .been  written about the so-called "country newspaper" very few of them  realize all their possibilities, or what  an influence they are in the world.  It is now up to tlie newspapers of  the country, the home town papers,  to see the wonderful possibilities of  such a week, where in every locality  readers will be asked to subcribe  for the local weekly, and in addition  mythical figures, to the home town paper where they  were born���������if they were not born  where they now live.  In this way, every home town paper will help every other home town  paper, and by concentrating the efforts to one week, or three weeks or  four weeks, the home town paper  will receive the publicity  led to.  The home town paper is ever-ready  to "boost" for the other fellow, to  print item after item about this or  that kind of a clay or week���������the time  has come for if to boost and blow its  bugle for itself and all home (own  papers', to put on a campaign of publicity, and take advantge of what  other papers will do.  In other words, throw its hat into  ther ing, and put up a fight that will  got it somewhere instead of sitting  on the side lines and hollerin" for the  other fellow.  Here are some items that the country, newspaper can use for thy weeks  proceeding November. 7''to 12. and  on the week itself, which as suggestions will lend themselves toward  writing- other items along the same  line, or making display advertisements, folders or circulars.  I'Yoni the office of the National Rd  il.orial   Association   will 'undoubtedly,  come   cither   suggestions,   and     from  state press    associations   and    other  sources.    All  these will he a  help���������-  OIJOVV  SEEDS  Little Elsie���������It was very kind    of j  you to help the Mamma goldfish    to \  wean her baby fishes, hut. you should  allow Nature, to attend to  that.  Pool Koom Boys���������Aunt Jemima  is not able to say how many home  runs Babe Ruth ' made this season,-  However, I think it is very sweet ol  the child to always run home of an  afternoon, instead of staying away  ancl worrying her ma. I also {think  they should watch the dear.child, so  she would not always be wandering  off and running home again.  . Gertie���������Yes, my love,- it.ris said to  be a bad sign to break one's mirror.  The fact that ��������� your - mirror ' often  breaks when you look into, it does  not seem a .good sign..,(2) Aunt Jem:  ima knows of no way by 'whieh--you;  can altenUhes-hape 'Of'your iiOse'..>(3V-  An ingrowing face is'a sign, of character. ' ��������� :' -f'7\  Bride���������If the cockcroach continues to trouble you, give.*, it a gargle  of turpentine three times a day, until it sickens and pines away.  Dear,Aunt Jemima���������T am in love  with a boy who works in*'an office,  but am worried about his health'. He  always showed me a good time and  bought me a dandy diamond ring,  but now he has gone away, leaving a_  note saying he,hud to leave for his'1  health. O what, shall l.rdo? Your  loving   friend,   Mildred "flossy.       .   >  Answer���������Aunt -Jemima believes  tho young man is suffering from  weakness in the spinal j column of  his' ledger.  Mrs. McFudge writes���������"We ' have  an old uncle who said he was going to leave us all his money, but he  is getting married to-a show girl in  Chicago. ' He got acquainted with  her in a Yankee matrimonial paper  it is entP- ancl slie is coming here ^o marry him.  I What shall we do?  . I Aunt Jemima's advice'is that you  write to the young woman, telling  her how glad you are- that she is  coming to marry and take care of  the old gentleman after he' lost all  his .money. Maybe ��������� .the ' girl will  change her mind about coming from  Chicago.  NEARLY HALF A MILLION CHEVROLET  ;,-..cars have been built and. sold. Their reputah'oii  . for efficient and economical service has grr.wii  as* steadily as the number of Chevrolet owners  has increased.  490 TOURING   CAR  $955 F. O. B. Mission City  STUART  CHEVROLET and DODGE AGENTS  -    Mission City, B. G.  their efforts to the apples and pears  that are known to thrive here, saying that some varieties do better  here than anywhere else in British  Columbia. These should be grown  and others left alone. The member  also advocated the development of  seed growing by the farmers of the  Valley, as.no other country in the  v'orkl was better suited for this industry.  'ihe Agricultural Association by a  generous prize list, attracted a very  good class of produce and workmanship in every department, some of  these being exceptional to the usual  fall fair classes.  The division of    dogs,    containing  'but it. is the publisher of the home  town newspaper that must do the  most, must devote some of his,space  to bis own business���������and push over  the "Subscribe for Your Home Town  Newspaper Week," in a way that  will mean more .subscribers, more renewals, and last but not least, a  better understanding of the home  town  paper itself.  Tt is also a notable  few of the readers of  realize what a    loss it  them and to the world  try paper" should cease to exist.  Tho, large papers, with immense  circulations tell of "world happenings"  as    they    understand     them,  SMOKING!   LEAST HARMFUL  Tobacco is the least harmful of the  four social poisons, tea, coffee, tobacco and alcohol, - according to Sir  James Cantile, the eminent surgeon,  speaking in London recently. "Smoke  the same amount of tobacco every  day," said Sir James,, "and the heart  will become ccustomed to a certain  amount. If one smokes less one day  than another, he feels the effect as  much as if he had smoked more."  He said three day's abstinence from  smoking would entirely free the system of nicotine. Sir-James condemned the cigarette.  Alfex. So Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Cntherwood Huildhig  Phono 8001  1*. O. Hoy Of)  MISSION CITY, 1$. C.  R-KGINA-  fact that very  those    papers  would  be    to  if the "coun-  REC.rNA, Sept..28.���������Business is a  little demoralized on account of the  wet weather. Threshing hass been  held up for practically two weeks and  the roads are almost ..impassible,  making it impossible for the country  merchant to dispose of his, fruits.  However, the weather is cleaied  again and we think there will be considerable demand for small fruit.  MR.   AND   MRS.  What  up when  printed in a  tense human  wonderful     thoughts   como  these two abrevlations    are  news    item���������what    in-  interest these portray.  When a man takes a day off from  the office he spends his time wondering whether the business has gone on  the rocks - while he was away, and  nine times out of ten noboby but  himself knows he isn't on the job.  In the country weekly paper, they  take the one big place in all items,  from the simple visit to relatives, to  the larger matters of human life.  -. "Mr. and Mrs."���������-the great news  item of our universe, the bringer of  recollections' to the man far from  home, who takes his old home town  paper, and reads the items of Mr.  and Mrs. and lets his mind wander  hack to the days when he knew the  Mr. and Mrs. in knee pants and shall  we, say, short skirts.  It is the home town paper where  the real Mr. and Mrs. news items oc-  'cur-���������and to receive the home town  paper week in and week out is to  know the great happenings of the  world, the doings of "Mr. and Mrs."  Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock   Specialist.  2?,  the  with  years among the Stockmen  of  Fraser   Valley.     Am   lamihir  the different  breeds   of  live  stock and their values.  Address   all  communications   to  Box 34 .Chilliwack, B. 0*  ceTry  For  a Good Smok<  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO a WOLZ, PROPS  J. H. JONES  Funeral  Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission City  iimpcuiiJgmiguJmm,^! 1%  ���������MWSeR^XSliEefert,  abbotsforivs prize winners  ','   Continued from Page One*  Frith; carrots, J. Steele, C. Wallace;  beans, J. Duncan, Mrs. A. Bousfield:  peas, J. Duncan; green feed for  sheep, J. Frith; alfalfa in sheave,-,P.  Jackman; clover hay,, W. S. Hill-  Tput, P. Jackman;     collection ranch  ,produce, P. Jackman; special prize"  for carrots, P. Jackman.  Fruits.  Apples���������Gravensteins, T-T. Peck.  Kerfoot and Stevens; northern spy.  P. Jackman, .C. Wallace: Jonathan, C  Wallace, 0. F. Hayes; russett II.  Peck, P. Jackman; wealthy, 0. Wallace, A. H. Cowlin; Mcintosh red, C.  Wallace 2nd; duchess-of Oldenburg,  V. D. Jones, L. N. Ambrose; winter  banana. D. .]. 'Solloway 2mt; wolf  river, H. Peck, G. F. Hayes; wagner.  C. Wallace, D. T. Rucker; Ben Davis,  If. Peck, A. II. Cowlin; -crab apples,  J. Frith, C. Wallace: A. 0. V.. R. II  Eby, I-l. Pack; box packed apples, G.  E.  Hayes.  . Pears���������Bartlett. C. Wallace, J.'T.  McLean; fall variety. Mrs. Gilchrist;  winter variety, V.  D. Jones.  Plums���������Greengages, A. MciOallum  yellow egg, A, McCalluni. Miss Maguire; prunes, Korl'oot and Stevens,  C. E. Hayes;' Italian prunes, Mrs. IS.  Lunn.  '" Quinces, V. I)..Jones, J. Duncan;  blackberries, Mrs. J. Duncan, W. I-l.  If ad dun; strawberries, A. Verch,  English  walnuts; W. II. Fidclon.  Children's   Work.    ,  Biscuits; Winnie, Springay, Naoine  Matthews; layer cake, Evelyn McMenemy. Jessie Duncan; button  holes, Muriel Springay, lOvolyn McMenemy; darning, Niiome Matthews,  Winnie Springay; dressed doll, Win-  Hie Springay, Naome Matthews.  Writing-���������Receiving class, 11. Sinclair, 'A. Kondo: 1st primer, S, Shutter, E. Farrant; 2nd primer, C.  Emerson, \'i. l<'ounlaiu: 1st lion dor,  R. McDonald, Z. Kondo; 2nd render,  V. Rucker, G. Coogan; junior third,  C. Milliard, 10. Webster; senior third,  P. Whitchelo, J. Andison; junior  fourth, D.  Walters, C.    Walters;  cn-  trance class,- S.   'Weveroski, M,    Mil-  Hard.  Drawing���������Receiving class, Gladys  Taylor, Gordon Gosling; 1st primer,  E. Lunn; 2nd primer, B. Taylor, R.  "���������Fountain; 1st reader, /. Kondo, E.  McDonald; 2nd reader, E. Kondo, M.  .Slater, junior third, V. Broad, J. Deli,  'senior third, G. Hutchison, K. Kondo  junior fourth, P. Jackman, J. I-Iutch-  ���������ison; entrance class, M. McCrimmon  H. Curtis.  Junior room class, best paper cutting, C. Emerson, F. White.  Boys' class, under 1G, best toy or  model,  H. Taylor.  M.  Brydges.  First year high school���������Writing.  E. Blatchford, G. Tapp; drawing, 'f.  King, Jessie Coogan; map drawing,  H. Yarwood, K. Parton; shading, J.  Coogan, M. Alder.  Second year high school���������Writing,  E. Peck, J.     Duncan;     drawing,     E.  -Pock, J.'   Kask;     map    drawing,    J.  Kask', L. Coogan;' shading,    A. Kask,  E. Peck.  Entrance class���������Map drawing,    M.  McCrimmon,  R.   Fountain.  Ladies' Work.  White bread, Miss Annie McCallum, Mrs. .las. Steele; brown bread,  Mrs. F. Matthews, Mrs. Zeigler; currant loaf, Mrs. Zeigler, Mrs. F. Matthews; buns, M.'rs. J. Parton, Mrs. D.  T. Rucker; broad made from Purity  flour, Mrs. J. Parton, Mrs. T. Andrews; biscuits, Mrs. A. McCallum,  Mrs. J. Barton; layer cake, .Mrs. N.  Hill, Mrs. F. Matthews; fruit cake,  Mrs. T. Andrews. Mrs. .1. Parton;  doughnuts, Mrs. Rucker, Mrs. Solloway; scones, Miss M.  Rodgcrs,    Mrs.  oat cakes,    Mrs. A. M.  .Solloway;    cookies, Z.  Itucken;   canned  fruits,  THE AUJUOl'BtfOkb PUX:  PAdte.t'HIlWH  ���������* AV^W <WVWK,^VW.  Barnes.  Hemstitching���������Miss     M.     French,  Mrs. P. Jackman.  Embroidered' tabl"    centrepiece���������  Mrs. A. M. Ha mm, Miss    M. French,  Hand painted apron���������D, Solloway-  Mrs. T. Campbell. <  Irish crochet���������Mrs. G.  D. Wright.  Tatting���������Helen     McCallum,     Miss  Annie McCallum.  crochet���������Mrs.    G.  .   Brokovski.  -Miss     M.  French,  McCal-  A. Ha mm,  Ellis,  .   Gil-  hison;  Mrs.  Mrs.  Hill,  .1.  Mule  I la in in,  Kondo,  Mrs. N. Hill, Mrs. D. Solloway; jellies, Mrs. Gilchrist, Mrs. W. H. Fadden; canned vegetables, Mrs. .D. Solloway; pickles, Mrs. Gilchrist, Mrs.  D. Solloway; fancy cooking, Mrs.  Zeigler. Mrs. .1. K. McMenemy; lemon  pie, Mrs. A. "McCallum, Mrs. T. Andrews; apple pie, Mrs. T. Andrews,  Mrs.  F. Matthews.  Crochet yoke, Mrs.  A. Brokovski. ���������.-  Button   holes���������Mrs  Collection     of  Baldwin, Mrs. A.  Eyelet   work���������  Mrs. D. Solloway.  Fancy towel���������M-'iss Annie  linn, Mrs. G. Wright.  Fancy pillow slip���������Mrs  Miss  M.   French.  Knitted sweater���������Mrs. J." K.    McMenemy, Mrs.  D. .Solloway.  ���������     Knitted   wool     scarf���������Mrs.  Mrs. A. M. King.  Baby's   crochet ' jacket���������Mrs  Christ,  Mrs. D.' Solloway.  Pieced  quilt���������Mrs.0A. A.'Weston,  Mrs.   Gilchrist.  .Trimmed tea cloth,    Mrs. Stidden,  Mrs.   D.  Solloway.  Crochet ' Centrepiece���������Mrs.  Wright, Mrs'. A.  Brokovski.  Home-made     house     dress  Maguire,  Mrs.  D.  Solloway,   '  Bungalow '-apron���������Mrs.   D.  way, Mrs. A. M. King.  Collection)    of     doilies���������Mrs  Solloway,   Mrs.   P.   Jackman.  Do.Jis.  Bull dog, female���������10. T. Weir  Cocker spaniel, female���������L.'N.  10.  Hayes,  male and female���������A Taylor  -Miss Sarrel,   Mrs. J. Starr.  Photograph.  Amateur���������C.  S.   Bingham,    J.  W.  Winson, Mrs. C. S. Bingham. "  Special   Prizes.  Dairy   cow���������H." Frederickson.  Best bull iu show���������C. Bell.  Greatest number of    points taken  at   show���������Mr.s.   P.   Jackman.  brose���������G.  Seller,  Collie���������  Geo.  ���������Miss  Sollo-  D.  Am-  Stidden, Mrs.  Zeigler,  H.  The defects of the mind, Mice those  of the face, grow worse as thoy grow  old.���������Rochefoucald.  A jealous man always finds more  than   he   looks , for.���������Mile.   Sardley.  An  bat Item from' Fraeee  At the inauguration' ot the French-train at Place Vigor  Station, Montreal. Amongst the officials shown in this photo  are Prime Minister Meighrn, Senator C. P. Beaubien, Senator  Smeaton White. Senator Dandurand, Count d'Arnaud, president of the train; M. de Lalandn, vice-consul of France in  Montreal; Mr. E. Ilebert, of the C,P,R., and Mr. Morrison,  the C.N.R.  ,,     Geo. Clemenceau's head by "Rodin, the famous sculptor,  If which is on exhibit in the French train.  -A Made-in-France exhibition trr.in  Is now touring Canada, over the  Canadian Pacific Railway. It was  opened at the C. P.* R. Place Vigor  Station, Montreal, on August 29th,  amongst those present being Premier Arthur Meighen, Mayor Martin  of Montreal, and Senator C. P. Beaubien, who organized the bringing of  the French exhibition goods to Can-  , ada and the tour of the train  throughout the   Dominion.  The object of the train carrying  French goods is to promote cordial,  social, and commercial relations,  reciprocally advantageous to both  countries.  The   train  consists  of a  baggage  'car,'eight exhibition cars, a tourist.  a diner, and two si coping cars.   -The  ,���������, eight   coaches   of   the   train   carry  goods representative of:  (1) The intellectual development  of Prance;  (2$  Industries,     commerce      and  (3)  (5)  (6)  tours;1  French  styles;  Leather industries;  Chemical   goods,   perfumery;  Instruments of various kinds,  elec^rica^ goods, toys;  Agriculture,  horticulture,  food;  (8) Jewellery,    objects    of    art,  clocks, watches.  But tins list o:ily gives an idea of  the hundreds of things on exhibition.  In  the  tour  of  the  Dominion  the  train   will   travel   a   total   of   7,91)3  miles.   .  During the four days which the  train remained in Montreal it was  isitecl by thousands of interested  persons. It was a huge success at  the Toronto Fair and is attracting  large numbers everywhere it goes  through  the  country.  A member of the staff of tlie Canadian Government commercial intei-  .itfcnee service is travelling with the  train, partly in order to study the  results obtained from a business  oint of view. The information  .cleaned is to be used in fixing up the  .rainload of Canadian products  which it is stated is to be sent later  on to tour France and probably the  United Kingdom anu other European  countries.  Given A Banquet  Send-off Tuesday  (Prom Fraser Valley Record)  About forty members of the Mission City Board of Trade attended a  farewell banquet at the Mission  Hotel to Mr. Harry Beach, former  secretary of the Board, on Tuesday  evening of this w^eek. The president,  Mr. F. Roche presided in his usual  happy manner and a most pleasanc  evening was spent. The repast, was  one of the best ever given in Mission  City; and the event was an excellent  way to show the Board's appreciation  of the energetic work which the retiring secretary had done during his  term of office. Me had been successful in arranging several during the  present year and it was only fitting  that on his leaving Mission City that  he should be tendered one himself,  for no member of the Board of Trade  has been more worthy of honor than  he. As a slight token of the appreciation in which ho is regarded by the  Board, Mr. Beach was presented with  a travelling bag. After all had partaken of the good things the speechmak-  ing of the evening began.  The president directed the attention of the 'gathering to the object  rof. their presence that evening, emphasizing the fact that it was the object of bidding adieu to Mr. Harry  Beach, secretary of the Board of  Trade, who had held the position for  many years with credit to himself  and the Board. It was a pleasure to  testify to the good work which he had  carried on. As one of our rising  young men he had set a standard as  secretary of which we all were proud.  That he was leavin gwas a decided  loss to the Board as he had worked  for the betterment of the community.  On behIf of the members of the  Board he wished Mr. Beach to accept  a small token of' their appreciation  and all hoped that some day he might  return. Mr. Beach then was the recipient of a.travelling bag.  Mr. Beach, on rising, was greet  ed with applause, and holding the  travelling bag in his hand said, "1  thank you from the depth of my heart  for this evidence of your appreciation  of my services as secretary. I am  deeply m'oved by it, and full of gratitude for your kind thoughts. 1 am  soon to leave. I regret the going but  some day I hope to be back in this  vicinity again, perhaps not in Mission  City but very close to you. I came  to the country about twelve years  ago." He had enjoyed the work of  the Board of, Trade. .There is a lot  to do. It had been a hard task, although it took considerable time, but  was willingly given. He again thanked them for their kindness.  Mr. W. I-I. Matheson said that he  could not allow this occasion to pass  without extending his best wishes to  Mr. Beach as a member of the board  for the great amount of work he had  done. He held the position for a  number of years and he believed that  the members of the board should all  feel indebted to him for the woi K lie  has done. He had taken an active  part in everything that would further  the betterment of the community.  He wished Mr. Beach success in  whatever line of work he might undertake and hoped that we would see  him in  the community again.  Mr. M. F. Shook said that Mr.  Beach was one of the best fellows he  had ever met, and he owed him many  debts of gratitude. A prosperity  that he enjoyed had dated from the  time that the King-Beach Manufacturing company had started business  in this district. Mr. Beach was a  member of the firm and he wished  him success wherever he might go.  At the suggestion of Mr. J, H.  Lawrence the gathering sang "For  He is a Jolly Good Fellow" alter  which Mr. Bannister at the piano accompanied Mr. D. Galliford who sang  several excellent selections.  Mr. J. A. Catherwood, said, "Mr.  Chairman and gentlemen and members of the Board of Trade, I am not  much on the eulogistic line, but if  it were politics, good roads or moderation, I would be right at home. "  He reiterated what the previous  speakers had said. Mr. Beach had  been a good neighbor, a good member of tlie board, and if he follows'  the path of most people he will return to British Columbia again.. He  was sorry to know that Mr. Beach  was leaving but hoped that be would  be back again. While he kept things  running smoothly for the board it  must have taken lots of time, and  all wished for success wherever he  might locate.  Mr. R. P. King���������'"Mr. President,  Mr, Beach and members of the Board  of Trade present, there is one thing  that I can say Mr, Beach has devoted  considerable time to the work of the  secretary, both in the office and in  his home for he must have ' taken  much of tho work home with him. He  was" sorry to see Mr. Beach go ancl  hoped that in the future he would  again be associated with our firm,  the members of which wished for his  39C  LOGGER IS  CLAIMANT  OF EXTINCT TITLE  VICTORIA. Sept. 28.���������J03 3ph  Pender Stanley-Errington, who has  been working in the woods since he  came out of the army, claims to be  the legal heir to the titles .and estates of the late Sir John Stanley  Massey Errington who died more  than 30 years ago. The baronet died  without issue and the    title was de  clared extinct.    It  oldest baronetcies  Peerage.       The-  claimant has been  was one of the  named in Burke's  British Columbia  visiting Vancouver  barristers seeking legal,aid. .lie has  many documents that", he avers, .mow  him to be the grand-nephew of the  deceased baronet. He says a family  secret made it expedient for him to  withold his claim before. Errington  has no trade but it a man of apparent culture. For some years he received a small remitance from England, but property taxation has reduced it to almost the diminishing  point.    He is 3 9 years of age.  PIONEER  RETURNS.  SEES  HERE HE MISSED MILLION  VANCOUVER, Sept." 27.���������Many  years ago, when Vancouver's principal streets were covered with grass,  Thomas Petrie was one of the old  settlers. He owned some pasture  land on what is now the site of the  central part of the business district.  He sold it for $240. Today it is  worth more than one" million dollars.  The old man returned this week after a long absence in Montreal. He  sees where he has missed a vast fortune.  TABLOID TH)7!^d OF~B. O. "  TOLD IN HEADLINES  Hunting ancl Fishing Are Great  Attractions Offered in District���������  Prince  Rupert Daily News.  Line to  Amost at  Soldier  Once���������  -Omineca Herald,  Suffer- Fire���������  Construction  of  Lands Will Start  Penticton   Herald.  ToO Many Bear-  New Hazleton.  Two Shingle Mills  Point Alberni News.  To     Secure     Permanent     Market  Square���������Ladysmith   Chronicle. >  Two-year Terms for    Aldermen���������  Cumberland  Islander.  City Council Cuts Down  Expenses  ���������Rossland Miner.  Frost Insurance is - Assured Growers���������Salmon Arm Observer.  Fall   Fair  Proves Wonderful  Success���������Prince George' Citizen.  is  Improving������������������Penticton  Strongly Urg-  Fair���������New  Ash-  Business  Herald.  Town planning Act  ed���������Pt. Grey Gazette.  The End of A Perfect  Westminster   Columbian.  New   School   for     Ashcroft  croft Journal.  Air Patrol Service is Completed���������  Kamloops Telegram.  No Likee Asiatic Exclusion���������Gee  KM, Wassa Mailer! --B. C. Chinese  News.  Excuse, Please, What For, Asiatic  Exclusion!���������B. C. Jap Journal. ..  Hindu No Worry for Asiatic Exclusion   League���������B.  C.   Turban.  Gee, Ain't Xmas Never Coming! ���������  B. C.  School Kiddies'  Magazotte.  success. Since 1915 Mr. Beach had  been a member of the firm and he  had worked well, ancl, he, Mr. King,  was sorry the partnership was ended.  Mr. S. H. Crosby said    that a good  A friend that you may have to  buy won't be worth what you paid  for him, no matter what that may be.  ���������G. D. Prentice.  live secretary in any organization  was appreciated, and for this reason  Mr. Beach had earned the best wishes of all members of the Board. He  wished the retiring secretary every  success.  Mr. A. A. Lane had been associated  with Mr. Beach in the work of the  Board, and he knew for a fact tht Mr.  Beach had done a lot of hard . work.  He did not know who had been appointed in his place but whoever it  was he would have difficulty to maintaining the standard set. ��������� Mr. Beach  had the best wishes of all members  of the Board.  Before going home Mr. Galliford  again favored the gathering with a  song, and was voted a vote of thanks  for his able services.  /Mr. James Plumridge thought that  .t'.jerc had been so much said that  ���������there was nothing left for him to say  but he believed the pleasant smile of  Mr. Beach Would be missed. Such  men as he helped to make life pleasant. As a member of the firm of  King-Beach Manufacturing Company  he had done much to make tho district prosper, and he hoped it would  still continue to prosper, while Mi\  Beach enjoyed the successes which  he deserved.  Mr. M. McLean believed that any  man who gave" public service to his'  fellow man excels, especially when he  gave that service free. That man  stands pre-eminently above all others  Mr. Beach had given of his talent and  his time for our benefit. It was tiie  greatest thing in a man's life to give.  Beach  For this reason all wished Mr,  and   his   family  the  best-of   health,  prosperity and enjoyment of life.  After passing a vote of thanks to  Mr. arid Mrs. Bradwell for the very  excellent spread, and the singing of  God Save the King the gathering dispersed. 1'Hlfl   ABBOTSFOUO   HOST,   AF!B()TSFi)ftD,   II   G;  l'-~~- -rt tn uTi n/ni^ r f7jii?'i>'5iia5 ij.  That, the best, of Meats can be purchased at this Store   .  We select, our 'Bear with .intelligence:   that'i   why one  of our roasts make such a fine meal.  Try one of our prime roasts and be convinced.  WHITE & CARMICHAEL  B. C. Phone 41.  Farmers' Phone 19 09  Abbotsford, B.C.  J, E. PARTON  Still Going Strong  c Having bought big stock  of new designs in Wallpaper  for coming spring, I am cutting prices on stock in hand  to make room for new goods..  Also have some paint at a  low price.  ASBOTSFO'ft'D, , B.   C.  Our bread comes as  regularly as the sun,  freshly baked for you  . each morning, and  brings health and  strength to all who  eat it. '  Patronize the bread made  in   Abbotsford  and  keep the money al home.  Baker's bread keeps the house cool       .  ALBERT LEE,  Baker  and Grocer.'  urn mil mum 11 mimr~  to the Gallon  Don't You?  Then it will pay you to investigate the Zenith  Carburetor. ,  THAT ZENiTH  GIVES  MORE MILES PER  GALLON. IS A  FACT THAT HAS BEEN  PROVEN BY  REPEATED  TESTS  IN ALL PARTS OF THE  WORLD  Zenith's famous Compound Nozzle, maintains  the perfect balanced mixture of fuel anil air at all  speed, loads, altitudes and tempera lures.  Zenith gives Economy with Power, Speed,  Pick-Up and Reliability.  GET A  DEMONSTRATION  A. E. HUMPHREY  (Late   Taylor   &   Humjjhrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engin-eer  Room   0' Hart  Box    4:22.  Dlodt,   Chilliwack  CHIIXIWACK  farwood&Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN    EVERY    FDIOAY.  AHltOTSKOItl),   B.   C.  A T. N. T. Explosive of great strength,  safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  Take advantage oT the   Government    refund of  $2.50, ii]) lo ten cases of powder, and blow  your-slu hips  for  Don't forget our Specialties:  LATHE-WORK,  -   ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  ���������   OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING OF  BATTERIES  .      ELECTRIC MOTORS   INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  We guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  achine Shop  Farmers 1918  Abbotsford Garage &  Limited  Phone, B. C. 7       ABBOTS FORD ������. C.  '���������"���������^SSi  Place  vour order now  COAL  At.   present,   prices'  ABBOTSFORD  W .COTTRELL  COAL AN!) TRANSFER  Materials,'-Lime, .  Pla.������  Cement  PRICES RIGHT"  J.  Insurance of all kinds  .   NOTARY PUBLIC  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL ESTATR���������-Money lo 1'joun uiiOood Furm Mortgages  I  Abbotsford  Building  ivv.  A RETURN TO OUR  OLD POLICY OF  THE ORE AT EUROPEAN  1 ������H IUOXO LOCi I ST-r A LM 1ST  F. V. HUNTINGDON  ASSOCIATION  ABBOTSFORD   AND  HUNTINGDON  liKAXCH HUNTINGDON  BRANCH  ABIJOTlSFOKl)  '. Phones:  B. C. 27;   Farmers  1008.  HUNTINGDON  Phones:  a. C. ML; Farmers 1312  We sell Flour, Cereals, Butter, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, Hay, Salt.  Head Office Huntingdon, B. C.  ML Lehman  Mrs'. \V. Green, Warwhoop, visited  friends here this week.  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid was  the winner ol' the first prize for the  best filled and quilted comforter at  the Provincial. Inhibition. The wool  for this quilt was grown-by Mr. John  Morrison, Dennison, and then prepared by the women who washed, teased and carded it.  A feature of Ihe Sunday, School  ���������Holly' Day service was the public,  presentation of certificates for scripture memory work, to Christina Mc-  Eachorn, Hilda Lewis, Annie Oluiio,  Beverley Cook and John '���������Green. The  gold seal for additional, -scripture  ���������memorization was given Druinmond  Oswald. Many of 'the pupils are en  gaged in tin's important part of Sunday School .instruction,  Mrs. M.cCoruiick, who has been  quite  ill,   is  recovering.  Recent visitors to New Westminster were Mrs. Gillis and Miss Gillis.  Mi's. Danny Nicholson also spent  some days in J, he Royal City.  Mrs.   Dan   Nicholson   is   tlie  the Matsqui fair.  A number of local people were  successful exhibitors at the Matsqui  fair. Among those were Messrs. Gillis, McDonald, R. Lehman and Oswald, and the Misses Gillis, Waite, !  Owen and Forrester. Mrs'. Wm.  Bates won the Women's Institute  special for canned fruit. Dunach  school.won first in the general school |  exhibit.  WANT A MOW ROAD OPENED  is  Mrs.   Ira  guest  Reid,  of  of her daughter,  Pitt. Lake.  The Ladies'    Aid   'Will    meet    on  Wednesday,  Sept.   80.     The  regular, put through al  mooting wus cancelled on account of; the council.  I  CLOVER DALE, Sept. 20.���������A petition for the opening ol' a road under  the local improvement, plan was received by the Surrey council at their  mooting on Saturday. The petition  asked Lhat.u' 'road in ' section 17,  township I, Crescent district, be put  through on the east and west line. It  was stated that not only would this  road benefit settlers in the immediate vicinity but it would also be of  service to the municipality at larye.  Immediate action was asked for.  Clair Lemax, C.M.C., was instructed to chock up the lh:t of settlers in  order to ascertain whether they were  ratepayers, or titled ��������� homesteaders,  and also to prepare other data'so  that an instruction by-ltwv could be  tlie next   meeting of  Professor Rosen, the celebrated  palmist and phrenologist.���������will be at  .(he Abbotsford Hotel on October  2nd. .He will practise ' his'talent hi  the city and will be in attendance at  the Abbotsford Hotel. The Nanaimo  Free Press and the Nanaimo Herald  have' published very satisfactory accounts of him. "The professor" they"  state, "is an excellent palmist and  phrenologist and if you are interested  in the subject you could not dr. better than pay him a visit. He delineates incidents in your past life very  correctly, giving you details ancl incidents that had completely slipped  your memory. Professor Rosen, who  served in the.great war is a son of  the greatest*palmist of Hie European  continent."  Professor    Rosen has    come    here  from southern British Columbia and  in every town in    which he    visited,  oeople   expressed   complete   satisfaction.    He carries    with    liim    many  credentials, and the people of Mission  if they pay him a visit, may enjoy his  scientific   readings,   which   according  to all accounts, are . wonderfully accurate,    and his    prophecies of    the  future, which arc    hot. of    the    fairy  story character, should be interesting  Private calls made.  ALL   CONSULTATION'S    STRICTLY  PRIVATE-  Re������ardiu# the KjijmIs  Those people    not    holieveing    in  Palmistry,  may  read   the   Bible     for  reference, in book, chapter and verse  noted below:  ' The Book of    Revelations : Chapter I 4, Verse 9. The Book  of Proverbs, Chapter 3:  Verse 1 (J..-'���������  Blue Piibbon Tea 49c  Malkin's Best Vinegar : 25c  Klonclykc Soap, 2 for : ���������  58c  Snap Hand Cleaner, 2 for  35c  Pancake Flour, 2 for 25c  Royal Standard. Flour, 49 lbs #2.55  All above for week ending SATURDAY OCT. 8th  only  CASH  ���������JB  A.G.ANDREWS  ABBOTSFORD,   R.  GROCER  C.  vercise in  FOOT HALL TEAM WINS  <.AIWE  AT FERNRIIKiiE  WANT'COLUMN  Advertisements under  heading cost 2w cents  Leave copy and money  '50t.sf.ord Garage.  tlie   above  per    issue.  at  The  Ah-  !     TOR SALE���������Separator,  De Laval,  | .1  to 'i cows, perfect order, a beauty,  !$2fi.    James    Milsted, R. R. No.    2,  Abbotsford.  (From Fraser Valley Record)  The Mission Foot Ball Club came  into their own again when they visited Fern ridge last. Saturday and  returned victorious by the score of  f> to nil.  The Fernrldge boys were no match  for our speedier and more experienced players but the season is young  and before it is over they will be able  to give any of the teams a good tussle.  The local lads all played well, but  were never forced to exert    themselves.    Hughes,    Sloan and    Galliford  'contributed to the scoring    while the  defence was at their best.  After the game the players were  treated to a chicken supper in honor  of the opening of Football in the  town. Line up���������ICckardt and Whistler; P. Cox and J. Galliford; Hamilton and Giboard; R. , Cox, Hughes.  Sloan;  Brown and Conway.  BUNCO MAN GETS ITALIAN'S  SAVINGS OF A LIFETIME  IL O. BOY IS   INVENTOR  VANCOUVER, Sept. 28,-r-Joo  Spadducinni, elderly railroad laborer, had a neat little sum of money  ready to take him back to the Old  Country". He had been saving-it for  years. One night this week, lie met  'a.suave compatriot who unfolded a  fine plan by which they would each  make $10,000 with an outlay of only  $1800. The details are difficult to  understand, as Joe was incoherent  with excitement and grief in making  the complaint, and he cannot speak  very good English at. best. ' However, it seems that ho entrusted the  stranger with $'1000 of the $1800  with the understanding that they;  were to meet at a downtown office  to close the deal. But that was the  end of it. Now Joe has'gone back to  work on, the section gang. The  stranger is believed to be in Seattle"  where the police , are   seeking him.  SKELETON   CAUSES   FIRE'  VANCOUVER, Sept. 28.���������A High  School boy here is a successful Inventor and is now directing a new  factory on Industrial Island. He is  Harry Tuppor,-Nephew of William  Tupper of Tupper and Steele, Limit-  ��������� . A ed. He devised an automobile  SITUATIONS   WANTED���������Compet-sIlock ab80rber that,   makes    riding  out. business woman desires position ' oa9y 0ver the roughest roads. A  hook-keeping or chirking. Store' or company was formed. No stock Is  Post. Office.    Not afraid of work. Ex-  for sale.    The    factory is    open and  ., i,n,v I orders are coming in  from all parts  '.   '    i including   the   United   Stutes.   Harry  Block, rjiUppei.    |H   also a   nephew   of J. A.  9-1G*  Tuppor of Dewdney.  J  VANCOUVER, Sept. .27.���������While  waiting for Dr. Rufus L. Bloch,  chlropracter, to return to his office,  a patient examined a skeleton hanging in a corner, and finally struck  a match upon one of its ribs to light  his pipe. The skeleton proved to be  made of some inflammable composition and Ignited. An instant later  it was in blazes. Several waiting  patients fled In terror and the office  was ablaze a few moments later. An  alarm was sent in.  cellent    references.    Modest  X. .Y. '/,. care 80.r>   Vancouver  Vancouver,  B. C,  The sower of the seed Is' assuredly the author of the whole harvest  of   mischief.���������'Demosthenes.  'I  BBSMBKWBB  gga-^gs^waft^^

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