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The Fraser Advance Jun 15, 1907

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9
(/sp*?*?*. (J-+-^��~~*~~ns
THE   FRASER
'(���*'
JJ Journal of Optimism and Helpfulness, Especially Devoted to tbe Interests of tbe fraser Valley.
The E]mier Advance:   Vol. I, No. 22
CHILLIWACK, n. C, SATURDAY, JUNH 15, 1007.
Chilliwack Progress:   Vol. XVII. No. 11
THE WORLD OVER.
A Saskatchewan despatch says
that the rush for homesteads in
the Doukhobar reserves continues unabated.
The Governor-General, Countess Grey, Lady Sybil Grey and
Sir Frederick Borden have returned from England.
Five fishermen were drowned
on Tuesday near Seattle. The
boats were caught in a sudden
squall.
London capitalists have bought
the Cold Springs ranch at Kootenay Lake for $100,000. and
will cultivate fruit for the
British market only.
The New Westminster City
Council at its meeting on Monday evening decided to allow the
B. C. E. Ry. Co. a right of way
for the Chilliwack line.
General Baron Kuroki and
staff sailed for Japan on Tuesday. Before -leaving Seattle
General Kuroki stated that
there is no danger of war between the United States and
Japan.
Tenders will soon be called for
a CP.R. bridge at Lethbridge on
the Crow's Nest line, which will
be the longest bridge in the
world, being one mile long and
300 feet high.
The Canadian Club of Vancouver propose the erection of a
monument to the memory of
Capt. Vancouver, to be unveiled
April 6, 1911, the twenty-fifth
anniversary of the city's birth.
A fund will be at once started
and it is hoped that $25,000 will
be collected.
Two young men left Edmonton, Alberta, for a trip of between three and four thousand
miles in a rowboat through the
rivers and lakes of Canada and
the United States. The trip includes a journey from Edmonton
to the Gulf of Mexico by water,
with the exception of a portage
of about ten miles.
As a result of Prince Fushi-
mi's visit important negotiations
have been entered into between
the representatives ot Japan and
Sir Edward Grey of the British
Foreign Office. In connection
with these negotiations Japan
will support Great Britain in
India against any other power
with the full strength of the
Japanese navy.
Humphrey Jones, a native of
Wales, lives alone in a shack in
New Westminster, and although
ill refuses to be moved to a hospital. He has quite a sum of
money laid by and therefore
must be allowed to do as he
wishes. He is seventy-five
years of age, forty-five of which
have been spent in New Westminster, and during the last
fifteen years he has never been
down town.
A WARN WELCOME
The New Methodist Pastor
olven A Cordial Reception.
The Oddfellow's Hall was the
scene of a very pleasant social
gathering of the members of the
Methodist Church and congregation on Wednesday evening;
for the purpose of extending a
welcome to their new pastor,
Rev. E. Manuel and his wife.
The hall had been given a very
cheery and homelike appearance
by the ladies, and an atmosphere
of sociality and good-will seemed
to put everybody readily at ease.
The company was quite as large
as the hall could comfortably accommodate and was well representative of the congregation to
which Mr. Manuel will minister.
The early part of the evening
passed very pleasantly in social
intercourse, after which toothsome refreshments were served
by the ladies. When this part
of th eprogramme had been agreeably completed, J. Howe Bent
assumed the chair and called up
Rev. D. A. Storey of Sumas as
the first speaker. Mr. Storey
warmly welcomed Mr. Manuel to
his new field of labor and appealed strongly to the people for
their hearty sympathy and earnest co-operation, emphasizing
the absolute necessity of these
in order to insure success. His
remarks were warmly endorsed
by those present.
Joseph Ogle of Sardis was fuITy
in accord with all that had been
said by the previous speaker and
expressed the hope that the coming year would be the best in the
history of the church.
The chairman felt prompted to
do what he seldom did, viz.:���to
speak a few words himself. It
is of vital importance that the
minister should have the united
support of the membership and
congregation. He felt that for
some reason or other Methodists
were remiss in this regard as
compared with other denominations, and hoped that special
care would be exercised in the
future to overcome this defect in
the church's work. With cordial
words of welcome he called upon
the new pastor.
Hearty applause greeted Mr.
Manuel as he stepped to the
platform. He thanked the
friends present for the cordial
manner in which they had welcomed him and assured them
that he already felt quite at
home. He had been in Chilliwack before and did not feel
himself among strangers. Previous to going to Grand Forks
three years ago, he had labored
thirteen years on the Coast and
this seemed like getting back
home, notwithstanding the
breaking of very pleasant associations in the interior. He hoped
that the most cordial relations
might be established and maintained between himself and the
people.   It would be necessary
for them to get close to each
other and he urged the people to
do their part as he had no doubt
they would. He would try to be
frank with them and requested
that they should be the same
with him. He would see them
as often as possible in their
homes, but asked not to be
judged by the number of doorbells he might ring, but rather
by the impetus which he might,
with God's help, be able to give
to the work of the church. He
was optimistic regarding their
future relations and work together, and pledged himself to
do his part to the best of his
ability.
After the singing of " God be
with you till we meet again,"
the large company dispersed to
their several homes.
Mr. Manuel arrived in Chilliwack last Friday from the interior with his wife and family
of six children, and has taken up
his residence at the parsonage.
He preached both here and at
Carman church on Sunday to
large audiences, which were
highly pleased with his discourses. At a largely attended farewell meeting on Monday evening
of last week at Grand Forks,
representative members of his
congregation arid brother pastors of other churches spoke in
the most appreciative terms of
his character and work. Nor
were tangible expressions of this
appreciation lacking. The Ladies'
Aid presented Mrs. Manuel with
a valuable clock and the Quarterly Board handed Mr. Manual
a purse of $100.
With the hearty support and
co-operation of a united church,
and the inspiration of a good
record for usefulness behind
them, the new pastor and his
wife face a promising future
and will no doubt give a good account of shemselves.
" The question of keeping
the children fairly presentable
during their play hours is always doubly difficult in the
summer. Half an hour's romping in the garden will soil and
rumple any frock, until it is only
fit for the tub, so all sensible
mothers devote a large share of
the summer's outfit to strong,
easily ironed dresses in which
their little ones can play in
peace,'' Thus says the authority
on " Practical Clothes for Little
Girls " in the July number of
the New Idea Woman's Magazine, and common sense is the
keynote of her article. The same
writer extends her helpful advice to the summer girl with
athletic tendencies, and appropriate suggestions are given for
costumes adapted to any of her
varied activities. Read these
articles before undertaking the
preparations for your summer
outing, and you will find your
task much simplified.
When in doubt mind your own
business.
SIXTY YEARS TOGETHER
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Henderson Will
Celebrate their Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary, Monday
It is not often that we are
privileged to offor congratula-
lations to those who have shared
sixty years of married life, but
this rare pleasure is ours this
week. On Monday next, June
17th, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hen.
derson of this place will celebrate
the sixtieth anniversary of their
union as husband and wife. In
addition to having been married longer than any other
couple in Chilliwack, Mr. and
Mrs. Henderson are the oldest
in years and among the oldest
residents of the place. Both are
well past the four score mark,
the former having been born in
Donegal Co., Ireland, in 1825,
and the latter in Tyrone Co., in
1823. Their vigorous mental and
physical condition, however,
scarcely accords with the Psalmist's characterization of the
strength of fourscore years. A
few such cases in his day would
doubtless have led him to modify
his statement somewhat. But
then Palestine wasn't Chilliwack.
Mrs. Henderson, whose maiden name was Rebecca Hunter,
came to New York in company
with her parents when only ten
years of age, while the lad who
was subsequently to be her husband landed in the same city at
the age of nineteen. Although
they had known of each other in
the old country, the meeting
which resulted in their marriage
took place on American soil. Immediately after their marriage
they lived for four years in Milwaukee, when that city was only
a village and before it had become famous for its beer. Returning to New York for a few
years they again sought the west
in 1857, and located in Kansas
Territory, which was then the
western frontier. Here they
passed through the border troubles which preceded the war,
when the question was whether
the state should be a free state
or a slave state. In 1875 Mr.
Henderson came to SanFrancisco
in search of health and thencs
to Victoria, subsequently finding
his way to Chilliwack. The climate so benefitted his health that
he sent for his family the following year, and has resided here
continuously ever since. At that
time the present townsite was a
heavy forest and there were not
more than half a dozen white
families in the entire valley.
Mr. Henderson's life has been
closely identified with that of
the Presbyterian Church of this
place. He gave the ten acres of
land upon which the church edifice and manse stand, and was
the first and largest contributor
to the erection of both buildings.
From its organization to the
present time he has held the
office of elder and was for many
years treasurer as well. By a
strange co-incidence, the first
pastor, Rev. Mr. Patterson came
to Chilliwack on June 17th and
the church was dedicated on the
same day of the month just one
year later, so that next Monda/
will also be the Church's anni.
versary.
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson have
had seven children, three of
whom are still living, J. Hunter, and John C, of Chilliwack,
and Mrs. J. B. Henderson of
Grand Forks.
Seen in their own home a few
days ago this aged couple presented a most refreshing picture of well preserved old age.
Strong constitutions and correct
habits of life have combined to
lighten the weight of years to a
wonderful degree and their physical vigor and mental alertness
is alike remarkable. One secret
of their well preserved condition
without doubt is the lively interest which they continue to
take in all that goes on in the
world about them. They are
both great readers and keep well
informed upon current events.
Although 84 years of age, Mrs.
Henderson has never worn glasses and can see to read or sew
as well as ever she could. She
daily shares the duties of the
home. Mr. Henderson insists
that he is as well as ever he was,
and feels quite equal to a trip
home to Ireland this summer if
the membess of his family will
only consent.
The Advance joins with a host
of others in offering congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Henderson and trusts that they may yet
enjoy very many happy years
together.
A serious collision between a
passenger car and a shunter occurred on the Lulu Island branch
of the B.C.E. Ry. last Wednesday afternoon by which one man,
Wm.McColl of Vancouver, lost
his life and a score of others
were injured. The accident was
due to the conductor and motor-
man of the passenger car overrunning their crossing orders.
The injured are likely to recover
except one man whose skull is
fractured. The case is being investigated both by the Ry. Company and the authorities.
We are pleased to inform our
readers that the latest reports respecting W. T. Jackman are to
the effect that he is steadily improving and if all goes well hopes
to be able to leave the hospital
within the next ten days or fortnight.
It is expected that the poultry
exhibit will be continued this
year in New Westminster. On
account of the poor showing during the last few years it was decided to discontinue this feature
The Board of Management have,
however, reconsidered the matter. Arrrngements are also being
made for a dog show in
connection with the annual
Provincial Exhibition. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1007.
>V<   It' you wish to purehnse property ot
w        ittiy dewcription in the Valley ot
the lower Fraser TJiver
You will Save Time
(lima la money)
You will Save Money
by falling on
J. HOWE BENT
Opposite the Post Office
���    -      B. C.
to
to
to
to
f
m Chiliwack.
*^'mmmmmwmmmmmama*mmmmim
Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
���CURES���
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
Thlaramody is famoun for its cures over
a large port of the civilian] world. It cnn
all c- ������--���-   '   '
always bo depended upon. It contains no
opium or other harmful drutf ninl may be
(Wen aa confidently to n baby ns to nn adult
Prloe 25 cts; Large Size, 50 cts.
aaaaaxaaaa���iauimi ia��ii��n>��in.��iai>��aia��aa#
Rheumatism
I have found a tried and tested cum for Rheumatism.! Not a Mnuidy that will Htrftifflittjn the
distorted limbs of chronic cripploB, nor turn bony
growths back to flush uinifu. That Is linpossihlu.
But I can now surely kill the pains and wing* of
this deplorable dlaease.
In Germany���with a Chemist In the City of
Dnrmatadt��� I found tho lust lngrudUmt with
which Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy whs ninrta
a perfected, dependable prescription, Without
that lust Ingredient, I successfully treated many,
many cuscs nf Hhminmtism; but now. nt lftRt, It uniformly cures all curable caaua of this horotofore
much dreaded disease. Those Band-like pranul .r
wastes, found inRhoumatioBlood soonitodimolvo
and pass away under the action nf this remedy ns
freely as does sugar when added to pure water,
And then, when dissolved, these poisonous wastes
freely pnss from the system, and the cause of
Rheumatism is gone forever. There is now no
real need���no actual oxcU30 to suffer longer without help.  We sell, and fu confidence recuiuiuuud
Dr. Shoop's
Rheumatic Remedy
H. J. BARBER.
"Melotte"
CREAM SEPARATOR
The Melotte is the most efficient Cream Separator yet
produced. The "Melotte" is
sold absolutely on its merits.
The "Melotte" skims cleaner,
turns easier, and will last
longer than any cream separator in the world.
WHAT DAIRY FARMERS
ARE LOOKING FOR:
The Hand Separator which will most efficiently separate
with the least amount of labor, the largest quantity in the
quickest time, the easiest to clean and manage, and most
durable and safe. A trial will convince the most skeptical
that the "Melotte" is the machine which best fulfils all
these conditions.
JAMES MUNRO. LOCAL AGENT.
B. G. PRIOR & CO., LTD.
Vancouver.
The Advance,   fl.00 per year.
Out in the downs a little Swede
boy went to school and the tea-
cker asked his name.
"Yonny Olsen," he replied.
"How old are you?" asked
the teacher.
"Ay not know how old ay
bane.''
"Well, when were you born ?''
continued the teacher.
"Ay not born at all, ay got
step-muter."
If you have not known poverty, heart-hunger and misunderstanding, God has overlooked you, and you are to be
pitied.
Throw Medicines to the Dogs !
At best they are unpleasant, often
useless. You have some disease of the
nose, throat or lungs. Doctors would
call it bronchitis, asthma or catarrh.
The common root of these diseases is
germ or microbic irritation Catarrhozone not only destroys disease germs,
it does more, it heals diseased and inflamed tissue. The disease is not only
cured, but its return is forever prevented by using Catarrhozone, which is
splendid also for colds, coughs and irritable throat. Remember you inhale
Catarrhozone���Nature's own cure���use
no other but Catarrhozone -it's the best
catarrh cure made.
LACROSSE
(Held over from last week)
Thatllacrosse has been established and given a firm foothold among the sport-loving
people of our city was manifested by the enthusiasm shown in
the game that took place between the Seniors of the town and
the "boys" from the Landing,
on Friday evening last.
This was undoubtedly the
fastest and best game ever
played on these grounds, from
the face-off, shortly after 7
o'clock, until the end of the
game, no time being lost by the
players on either side. The ball
was kept hot travelling from one
end of the field to the other and
the game ended by a score of 3
all This is the first game in
which our defence were given
anything to do and they were
given all the work-out that they
wanted by the fast home of the
Indian team, and but for the
clever work of "Pinchy" Reed
in goal, the score would have
read much larger upon the Indians' side of the score card.
"Pinchy," though with very
little practice, from the first has
shown that his place is between
the flags, and before the season
is out will be able to stop anything short of a rifle ball. To
single out any players who excelled in this match would be unfair, as the team worked like
Trojans and in unison. The
combination work of the Indian
team is clean and pretty, much
better throughout than that of
the town boys, who could profit
somewhat by practicing catching
and passing. Could they get
over the habit of rushing by one
or more before passing the ball,
a decided improvement would be
made, but these all come in time,
for when we consider the short
[ existence of the Club, we mar-
|vel that they can put up the
| game they do, but then Chilli
wack has the material and why
should they not play the game
they have always played.
With the amalgamation of the
Chilliwack and Indian clubs of
this valley,    a team   could be
picked out that would rank with
the fast    senior   teams of the
i coast cities.
i   Gus Stevedore and Ed. Mussel
i of the Indian team, along with
I the fast men on the Chilliwack
| team, would make the best com
bination hustle  to keep out of
their way.    Ed. Johnston makes
a very efficient referee and keeps
his men well under control, and
very few  have to be penalized
while he has charge.
These games with the "boys"
from the Landing we understand
are to be kept up during the
summer, and every encourage
ment should be given the games
by a good attendance at them.
The howling, bawling, rooting
mob can be dispensed with, for
none of this has a tendency to
give Canada's national sport the
place it deserves.���Com.
W. Ha T. Gahan
Notary Public.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, ETC.
(Royal Bank of Canada Chambers)
Chilliwack, B.C.
Piles get quick and certain relief from
Dr. Shoop's Magic Ointment. Please
note it is made alone for Piles, and its
action is positive and certain. Itching,
painful, protuding or blind piles disappear like magic by its use. Large
nickel-capped glass Jars 60c. Sold by
H. J, Barber. 20-26
Making Up
Our fool treatment of Canada
is another illustration of what
our legislators can accomplish.
The Dominion has now made up
her mind to treat us to as harsh
laws os can be devised, and her
decision is wise and right. For
a quarter of a century she has
waited patiently, while one President after another, and one
Secretary of State after another,
devised treaties intended for the
mutual benefit of Canada and
the United States. Every time
the Senate, imagining itself to
exist for sequestering benefits
desired by the well-intrenched,
has protected its clients against
the Administration and the people. Calmly, at length, Canadian leaders have seen that no
fair measure of reciprocity could
ever pass the Senate, andjshe
has decided to do all in her
power to stop trade with us, to
develop it with England and her
other colonies; to favor all Europe against the United States,
to develop her own incalculable
resources. We wish her well.
Whatever harm our ass policy
brings to us has been fully and
painstakingly devised.���Collier's.
EXAMINATIONS FOR INSPECTORS
OF STEAM BOILERS AND
MACHINERY.
Examinations for the position of Inspectors of Steam Boilers and Machinery, under the Steam Boilers Inspection
Act, 1901, will be held at the Parliament Buildings, Victoria, commencing
on Monday, June 24th, 1907. Application and instruction forms can be had
on application to the undersigned, to
whom the former must be returned,
correctlv filled in, not later than June
17th. Salaries, $110 and $115 per
month.
JOHN PECK,
Chief Inspector of Machinery,
22-23 New Westminster, B.C.
Fred G. Crisp. Frank L. Gwillim.
GWILLIM & CRISP
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, &c.
OFFICES
Old Safe Block, Vancouver, B C.
Telephone 1772.   P. 0. Box 635..
Bank Blk.. Dawson, Y. T.
Telephone 239.   P. 0. Box 26.
For 25c.
we will send to any address post,
prepaid a good TOOTH BRUSH
and a box of
Tooth Powder
New lot Stamp Mat Patterns,
just to hand.
CURTIS'
Drug, Spectacle and Seed Store,
New Westminster
The Advance, $1.00 per year.
A splendid advertising medium.
Of
MM   U1    lilUlMCttl.
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (All paid up)....$14,-100,000
RESERVE FUND $11,000,000
Branches througout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane,
U. S. A., and Mexico City.
A general banking business transacted.
Letters of Credit issued, available
with correspondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department.   ��ecpe��iv^
in sums of $1.00 and upwards, and interest allowed at 3 per cent, per annum
(present rate) added FOUR TIMES
A YEAR.
Total Assets Over $162,000,000.
Chilliwack    Branch
E. Duthie, Agent.
HOUSE CLEANING TIME
is a worry at best, but the worry can be lessened by using good
renovating materials.
-WE SELL THESE-
SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS,        CHURCH'S ALABASTINE
LAQUERETS, VARNISHES, STAINS,  PAINT BRUSHES
In the Hot Summer Time
you want a stove in your kitchen that will cook your meals to a
nicety and not heat up the whole house.   This is the McCLARY
FAMOUS���we have them���Stoves and Ranges.
Our Line of Garden Tools L8nvde7f cffi!et
anything at all in the hardware business that you require, we can
and will serve you with pleasure.
MUNRO'S HARDWARE
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
INCORPORATED 1869.
Capital paid up $4,000,000
Reserve Fund  4,400,000
Eighty-five iSiaucues throughout Canada, United States and Cuba.
' Chilliwack,
Cumberland,
Grand Forks,
Ladner,
Victoria.
BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA :
Nanaimo,
Nelson,
New Westminster,
Rossland,
Vernon,
Vancouver,
do (East End)
do Mt. Pleasant
do Granville St.
do Cordova St.
THE CHILLIWACK BRANCH operates a Savings Bank department
iu which deposits of One Dollar aud upwards are reoeived. Interest added
quarterly.  General Banking business transacted.   Money orders issued.
A deposit of $1.00 will secure a HOME SAVINGS BANK,
which will be refunded on return of bank in good condition.
H. P. WILSON.
Manages Chilliw.ci Biamob.
uAai^Miiiii
mmmmmmammtjmmtm THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1007.
f.
TO HOMESEEKERS:
Write to the old reliable real estate firm of CAWLEY * PAISLEY
for information concerning the Chilliwack Valley. Mr. Cawley hat been
a resident of the Valley for 28 years and Mr. Paisley has had 16 yean'
experience in the same place, and are therefore in a position to give you
full and reliable information as to desirable buys in any part of Chilliwack.
Write for their illustrated phamphlet descriptive of the Valley, which
will be promptly mailed to you.
Cawley & Paisley.
Chilliwack Livery,
Feed & Sale Stables,
i. o. iowatTpiopiietoi
I kaep nothing but flraU>la>a turnoutn, Oood
Saddle horaoH, oio. 'Huamuota all boat*, Cot
��rad iUko loaves tor MoDonaln'a Landing
over/ morning at 0:911 o'oloolt, oonneotlng with
*tr. Minto, whloh onneota with all 0. P, It.
train* east and waa t.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
���kcirlc Railway ���o.Ed.
(Westminster Branch.)
TIME TABLE.
Cars leave each terminus at 5-50 a ra.
and 6:50 a.m. and half hourly thereafter until 11 p.m
FREIGHT CARS.
We run Ii rat-class freight cars between
Westminster and Vancouver, add all
shipments are. bundled with tbe utmost
osre and delivered to consignee without
delay.
Special attention paid to fruit shipments.
Our wagons meet all boats and trains.
For rates, etc, apply to
D. J. STEWART   D. J. McQUARRIE
Traffic Mgr, Local Mgr.
Westminster. B. C.
A
IONIC LODGE,
No. 10, A. ��. AS A.M.
The HaguUrCommnnlcatlona of th*
Lodge areheld In tlie Maaonlo HalL Ohllllwack
I. O. F.
Court Chilliwack, No. 4115,
Meets every second and fourth Monday
in each month, at 8 p. m. Visiting
brethren always welcome.
R. C. Menten, C. R.
W. C. Bearcroft, R. S.
Telephone 829 P. O. Drawer 932
Bird & Brydon-Jack
3ARRI8TBR8, SOLICITORS
NOTARIES.
J. Edward Bird.    A. Brydon-Jack.
324 Hastings St. West,
VANCOUVER   B.C.
DOMINION HOTEL
VICTORIA, B.C.
A High-Class Hotel at Moderate Kates.
Be sure and see Its advantages before
making arrangements elsewhere.
Rates: American Plan 11.86 and upwards per day. European Plan (Rooms
only) 60c to 11.60 per day.
'Bus absolutely free,
STEPHEN JONES.
Meet Me
at the
Fountain
II    lllllll !��������>���Illl
Our Soda Fountain is now running Ice Cream Sodas���all flavors
Philadelphia Ice Cream, Golden
Orangeade, Fresh Crushed Fruits
���Pineapple,   Peach,    Cherries.
���'B*ia�� *wawi
Grossman's Grocery
Care ot Work Horses
Many persons after driving
their teams in the slush and mud
think if they dash a few pails of
water over the horses' limbs upon
returning they have left the poor
brutes in the best possible condition until morning. The fact
is it would be far better to turn
the animals into the stable and
leave them, mud and all, until
their legs are fully dry. There
would be less danger of scratches,
mud fevers and grease heels
than by the plan of washing, If
the legs are washed they should
be rubbed quite dry, which is no
easy task. If left partially dry
the most serious consequences
are likely to follow. When a
team is left with the hair partially dry a chill is sure to ensue.
It is not unlikely the animals,
especially if exhausted, will be
found the next morning stiff,
with the limbs swollen, since the
exhaustion of the system prevents healthy reaction at the
swollen extremities.���Agricultural Epitomist.
Sash and Door Factory.
Window and Door Jambs
Moufdings, Casingrs, Pickef Fencing
Sash and Doors fo order
CONTRACTING AND BUILDING.
STREET BROS. Chilliwack. B.G.
THE FARMERS' FORUM.
Longevity of Animals
Many animals live to a great
age, while others die soon after
birth. Comparative ages of different animals show that the
elephant lives 100 years or more;
the rhinoceros 20, camel 100, lion
20 to 70, tigers, leopards, jaguars and hyenas in confinement
about 25 years, beaver 60 years,
deer 20, wolf 20, fox 14 to 16,
llamas 15, chamois 25, monkeys
and baboons 16 to 18, hare 8,
squirrel 7, rabbit 7, swine 25,
stag 50, horse 30, ass 30, sheep
10, cows 20, ox 30, swans, parrots and ravens 200, eagle 100,
geese 80, hens and pigeons 10
to 16, hawks 36 to 40, cranes 24,
blackbirds 10 to 12, peacocks 20,
pelican 40 to 50, thrush 8 to 10,
wren 2 to 8, nightingale 15, blackcap 10, linnet 14 to 23, carp 70 to
150, pike 30 to 40, salmon 16,
codfish 14 to 17, eel 10, crocodile
100, whale, estimated 1000.
To Kill Caterpillars
A gentleman who says he has
used the remedy himself on many
occasions and has applied it with
great success this year, gives a
simple [prescription for the destruction of the caterpillars now
infesting the orchards. He says
that the application of coal oil to
the nests destroys the caterpillars
and that the slightest applica
tion is effective. The oil may be
dropped from a spoon or from
the spout of a can, or even spray
ed from a bulb syringe or other
common instrument. This remedy is said to be quite as effective
as fire, while doing no harm to
the trees ; and the information
no doubt will be gratefully received by many who see their
trees being denuded by these
pests who are more numerous
this year than they have been
for many seasons.���Exchange.
Brown Tall Moth
The brown tail moth has made
iu! appearance in large numbers
I in southern and western counties
of Nova Scotia.   A convention
its i
of representatives of the Fruit
Growers' Associations and Farmers' Exchanges was held last
Friday at Annapolis for the purpose of discussing ways and
means for the repression of this
dreaded pest. The Nova Scotia
Government has offered a bounty
of three cents each for the caterpillar nests and the school children are industriously at (work
gathering them. Already over
2,000 have been turned in, and
every effort is being made to
prevent the further spread of a
pest which has wrought such
havoc among the orchards of the
New England States, and upon
which millions have been spent
in attempts to eradicate it.
For A' That
Mr. Andrew Carnegie has received from a workingman in
Scotland a bit of rhyme that
must give him food for meditation. The first verse runs as
follows :
We're puir bit craiturs, Andra, you an'
me,
Ye hae a bath in marble tub, I dook in
the sea.
Cafe au lait in a silver joog for breakfast gangs to you;
I sup my brose wi' a horn spuin an' eat
till I'm fu'
An' (there's nae great differ, Andra,
hardly ony,
My sky is as clear as yours, an' the
clouds as bonnie ;
I whussle a tune thro' my teeth to mysel'
That costs nae money
The workingman has been making comparisons, just as many
another has done. He has looked
at " Andra" frankly and without bias. He has none of the
Carnegie millions, but he has
some things that all the millions
in the world could not buy,
Above all other things, it is clear
that the humble versifier has not
had his vision dulled by envy.���
Exchange.
Found It
A nervous looking man went
into a store the other day and
sat down for half an hour or so,
when the clerk asked him if
there was anything she could do
for him. He said no, he didn't
want anything. She went away
and he sat an hour longer, when
the proprietor went to him and
asked if he wanted to be shown
anything. "No," said the nervous man, " I just wanted to
sit around. My physician has
recommended quiet for me, and
says above all things I should
avoid being in a crowd. Noticing
that you do not advertise in the
newspaper, I thought that this
would be as quiet a place as I
could find, so I just dropped in
for a few hours of isolation.''
���Corvallis (Ore.) Republican.
Only character counts and
then it doesn't unless used for
human service.
Purgatives are Dangerous
They gripe, cause burning pains and
make the constipated condition even
worse. Physicians say the ideal laxative is Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut: they are exceedingly mild, composed only of health-
giving vegetable extracts. Dr. Hamilton's Pills restore regular movement
of the bowels, strengthen the stomach
and purify the blood. For constipation,
sick headache, biliousness and disordered digestion no medicine on earth
makes such remarkable cures as Dr.
Hamilton's Pills. Try a 26c box yourself.
"Catch anything ? " asked the
boy of his schoolmate, who had
been playing truant to go fishing.
"Naw," replied the truant in
disgust, "but I will when I get
home."
The people who do not spend
their money until they get it
are the only ones who are really
on a solid footing,
Free, for Catarrh, just to show merit,
a trial size box of Dr. Shoop's Catarrh
remedy. Let me send it now It is
a snow-white, creamy, healing, antiseptic balm. Containing such healing
ingredients as Oil Eucafiptus, Thymol,
Menthol, etc., it gives instant and lasting relief to catarrh of the nose and
throat. Make the free test and see for
yourself what this preparation can and
will accomplish. Address Dr. Shoop,
Racine, Wis. Sold by H.J. Barber. 20-25
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Tmdc Mams
Design*
Copyrights Ac
Anyone .ending a akatah and daacrlptlon nut
tuloklr aaoartaln onr opinion fraa whathar at
Inrantlon It probably patantabla.  Commanlaa.
UoniitrlotlroonSdantlal. Handbook on Patents
 ''MM.
���ant fraa. oldeil acanor (orMcurloipalani
Fatanta. taken .through Mann * Co. r*>
ifttioi aottu, without charta, In tha
Scientific jmicrkan.
omelr llluitratad weekly.   U
. ot any eetenttflo Journal.   T<
ntEa,|L Sold brail nei        _
M. M F SU Waahlaiton. D. C.
*m&
Sumas Dyking District.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Commissioners of the Sumas Dyking District did on the 3rd day of
April, 1907, file in the Land Registry
Office at the City of New Westminster.
(a) A plan showing the works proposed to be done and the lands intended
to be benefitted by the dyke proposed
to be constructed by the Commissioners.
(b) A memorandum under the hand
of the Civil Engineer approved by the
Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works, containing an estimate of the
cost of the said intended works and
countersigned by all the Commissioners.
(c) An assessment roll showing the
amount which is intended to be assessed
against the respective lots or sections
of land and the intended mode of payment of the cost of the works with the
amounts to be raised annually, both to
pay off the interest on the cost and to
form a sinking fund to pay the principal at maturity, signed by all the
Commissioners.
AND NOTICE IS FURTHER
GIVEN that a Court of Revision of the
said Assessment Roll will be held at
the Town Hall, Upper Sumas, on the
20th day of June, 1907, at the hour of
10 o'clock in the forenoon, at which
time and place all parties concerned
who deem themselves overcharged or
otherwise improperly assessed, are required to attend.
All parties who deem themselves
overcharged or otherwise improperly
assessed or who make any complaints
against tha said assessment shall give
notice thereof to the Commissioners in
writing at or before the commencement of the said meeting.
Dated this 4th day of May, 1907.
G. W. CHADSEY,
Clerk to the Commissioners,
adv. 17-22
Somas Dyking District.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
an Amended Plan and Engineer's
Memorandum of the cost of the work
proposed to be constructed by the
Commissioners of the Sumas Dyking
District have been prepared and that a
public meeting of the land holders of
the said district will be held at the
Town Hall, Upper Sumas, on Wednesday, the 19th day of June, 1907, at the
hourof 1 o'clock p.m., for the purpose
of submitting the said amended plans
and memorandum for the approval of
the said land holders, and in case the
works as therein described are approved by three-fifths majority in interest
and numbers of the land holders present or represented at the said meeting,
the said Commissioners will be at liberty
to undertake the execution of the said
works.
Dated this 4th day of May, 1907.
G. W. CHADSEY,
adv 17-22   Clerk to the Commissioners. THE PHASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1907.
THE FRASER ADVANCE
K Journal of Optimism and Helpfulness, especially devoted to the interests of the Fraser Valley.
Published every Saturday morning at
its office, Advance Building, Chilliwack,
B. C.
Subscription,
Single copies
$1.00 per year
Be. each
This paper will be sent to nobody except upon advance payment of the subscription price, nor will it be continued
without renewal beyond the subscription term
No paid advertising will be inserted
in the reading columns unless marked
"Advertisement," excepting official
reports of annual or other meetings of
corporations.
Advertising rates on application.
All matter intended for publication,
as well as all business communications,
should be addressed to the Editor and
Proprietor, P. 0. Box 29G, Chilliwack,
B. C.
J. BURTT MORGAN, ��� Editor and Proprietor
THAT  DAMAGE  SUIT
It appears that our incidental
reference to the McKenzie damage suit last week in these columns contained a mis-statement
of the facts. This we very much
regret and cheerfully hasten to
make the necessary correction,
in order that our readers may not
continue to share our misapprehension of the case. In speaking as we did we were acting
upon the best information at
hand, and are very sorry if anybody has been misled by our
statements.
From the reports which had
reached us through the daily
papers and otherwise, we
had been given to understand
that so far as the trial court was
concerned the matter at issue
had been decided by the rendering of a verdict of $7,000 and
costs for the plaintiffs. As we
are now informed, it appears that
the presiding Judge expressed
his opinion that the evidence did
not show that the Municipality
was negligent and therefore
could not reasonably be held responsible, but at the solicitation
of the Counsel for the prosecution and with the consent of the
Counsel for the defence, he allowed the matter to go to the
jury so that should the Court of
Appeal differ from the opinion of
the trial judge, there would be a
verdict on which they could act
without the necessity of a new
trial. This was done on the
conceded reservation by the de
fence of the right to move for a
non-suit. The argument of this
non-suit has not yet been heard,
the defence of the Municipality
not yet revealed and therefore
no decision reached. To laymen, unversed in the intricacies
of the law, this seems amazingly
like getting the cart before the
horse. Unsophisticated, simple-
minded folk like ourselves are
wont to assume that the vedict
by a jury determines the matter
so far as that particular court is
concerned, and we may
fairly be pardoned for acting in
line with the usual assumption
in this particular case. Since
we were evidently wrong, however, we take it all back [and
offer a blanket apology to all concerned for meddling with a matter which is apparently still sub
judice. 1
In conclusion we should like to
call our readers' attention to the
fact that we expressed no opinions of our own as to the Municipality's neglect or liability in
the case in question. Our remarks were based solely upon
tho supposed decision of the
cuurt, and the case was cited
incidentally to point our main
contention that greater care
should be exercised in various
directions in order to safe-guard
the Corporation from liability to
legal action. Whatever may be
the Court's decision in the present matter, we maintain that
our principal argument still
stands.
THE FALL COMPETITIONS
If Chilliwack is to retain the
premier place among the exhibit
ing districts at New Westminster and Victoria this year, it is
high time that all who are an*
ious to witness this achievment
should be alert to contribute to
the desired end. We need not
remind our readers that the
Massey-Harris Cup and the Dew>
ar Challenge Shield are now in
our possession. The former has
been won two years by the Chilliwack district and only requires
to be secured a third time in
order to become a permanent
possession. The Dewar Shield
was held in 1905 by Langley and
came to Chilliwack in 1906. In
both cases the competition will
be keen, and if Chilliwack is to
win no effort must be spared.
The gathering of exhibits is
again in the hands of Geo. I.
Thornton, and we bespeak for
him the aid and co-operation of
everybody who may produce anything worthy of a place in his
collection. The undertaking is
necessarily an increasing one
every year as the country advances, and it is only by cooperation that a just and creditable showing can be made. The
agricultural and horticultural
production of the whole Province should this year be greatly
in advance of that of any previous year, and all the fall fairs
should be proportionately better.
If Chilliwack does not again
stand foremost in the competition, it will be because somebody blunders.
A WORD TO SUBSCRIBERS
We have been making an effort
for several months past to get
our subscription list on a strictly
advance basis, and have made
some progress in that direction.
But we are a long way from the
goal as yet. This is a small matter to each individual subscriber,
yet it means much to us in the
aggregate. We want to have
every label showing an advance
date by July 1st, and as a re-1
minder of his standing on our
books, are sending statements to
all who are in arrears. Will you
not give this matter your immediate attention, thus helping
us and profiting yourself. Until
arrears are paid the old rate of
$1.50 per year holds, the $1.00
rate being only for strictly advance subscribers. We would
like after July 1st to strictly enforce the rule of sending our
paper only to those who pay in
advance, assuming  that   those
who wish it continued will really
pay the small sum of $1.00 to
have its weekly visits for a year.
Will you not help us to hasten the
inauguration of this the only
satisfactory system. Do it today.      	
THE BOISE TRIAL.
The Haywood Trial at Boise,
Idaho, is receiving even a larger
amount of attention by the press
of the continent than did the
famous Thaw trial of a few
months ago. During the past
week most intense interest has
centred in the evidence of Harry
Orchard, the self-confessed murderer of Governor Steunenberg
and the perpetrator of unnumbered other crimes. In fact, if
his story is to be credited, he
easily takes rank as the greatest
criminal of modern times. The
great question, however, as to
who are the real criminals, the
officials of the Western Federation or the Mine owners, is not
being lost sight of, and about
that the battle royal between
opposing counsel will likely continue to the end. As yet it is not
easy to say with whom the odds
rest. The deplorable feature of
the situation is that under our
present judicial system there
seems to be no escape from the
hardening and degrading influence of familiarity with such
tales of heinous brutality. There
can be no doubt that such evidence as that of Harry Orchard
sows wide the seeds of crime by
the law of suggestion and at the
same time dulls the moral sense
of the whole community.
G. D. McKay of Vancouver,
has been appointed chief fire
warden for the coast district.
Hon. Chas. Hyman has written to Sir Wilfrid Laurier that
his resignation as Minister of
Public Works be accepted. The
letter is dated from Los Angeles,
Cal.
A writ for slander has been
issued by Geo. Agnew, of Ross-
land, against Rev. J. P. I). Knox,
Pastor of the Methodist Church,
of the same place.
Sacred Heart Church, the most
magnificent Catholic edifice in
Ottawa, was totally destroyed
by fire on .Monday, entailing a
loss of $155,000 with insurance
of $90,000.
The largest order ever given
for lumber in Vancouver, has
been placed by S. Tainura with
the Vancouver Lumber Co. The
lumber will be used by the Japanese government in the construction of rolling stock for the
Manchurian Railway.
It is announced that ex-county
court judge Hyndman has been
offered the position of Commissioner of the Yukon and that he
has accepted the post.
Forty Socialists have organized a co-operative settlement
called Fellowship Farm, on a
beautiful seventy-five acre tract
of land in We'stwood, twelve
miles from Boston. Here the
Socialists are planning to live
and work, some going back and
forth to the city, others raising-
fruit, vegetables and poultry.
Announcement
We are now in a position
to conduct
AUCTION SALBS
in the Municipality of Chilliwack.
Those desirous of disposing of their property by
AUCTION
should consult with the firm of
F.J. HART SCO., Ltd.
ESTABLISHED
^^KMV
1831^^1
ffwISp
<tiffS^
LiA^^"
Incorporated
1905
NEW WESTMINSTER
VANCOUVER
CHILLIWACK, B. C.
20-gauge steel may
do for common furnaces, but nothing
less than 14-gauge
heavy sheet steel is
considered good
enough for the "Magnet" radiators.
This not only
gives the "Magnet"
^radiators greater
{strength, more
yean of service, but far and
away more heating power as
well���which means they will
radiate a greater degree of comfort-giving warmth
than the usual lighter, 20-gauge radiators.
Waarfs^dt
* Furnace
Remember, too, that all bolts are on the outside, where they
cannot be burned off by the heat. Neither is it possible for them
to catch the soot and dirt, allowing it to lodge around them,
interfering with the draft, besides rotting them off���an expensive
fault of many furnaces.
" MAGNET" is built with the idea of outlasting other
furnaces���and  it lives up to the  idea,  too.
Built for wood, but will also burn coal.
 Sold by enterprising dealers everywl.jre.
Dr. Wm. Saunders, director of
experimental farms, savs that
crops from Calgary to Edmonton are looking well. Occasional
fields of winter wheat are from
8 to 10 inches high.    '
Electric Rays Treatment.
Note, this is not the X-Ray, as this is one of the latest discoveries. The
rays of this machine is a microbe destroyer and perfectly harmless, it cure3 or
relieves pains and diseases almost instantly���skin cancer, skin diseases, weak
and sore eyes, inflammation of the eyes or any part of the body, quinsy, tonsil-
itis; sore throat, lungs, chest, and tubercularglunds; neuralgia, nervous headaches,
headaches from eye strain. No tedious waiting for relief. Many of the above,
with other disagreeable symptoms, removed as Tiy magic.
Call or write, you will not be disappointed.
531 9th Ave. West, near Bridge Street.
Hours 1 to 9 p.m., Sundays excepted.
BE YOUR OWN CANNER
By using one of our Canners there will be no loss from overripe fruit or bad markets. Easy to operate���anyone can run them.
Three sizes.
No. 1 Cap, 1000 cans per day $ 30.00
No. 2 Cap, 2000 cans per day     60.00
No. 3 Cap, 7000 cans per day    90.00
The Modern Oanner Co.,     ST j$obs,
T. Scrivener, agent, 72(5 Granville St., Vancouver, B. C. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1907.
1'
After   long consideration it has  been decided that the
Clothes Make the Man, and that
CASKET & CARLETON
are the tailors that can make the clothes.
With their stock of Worsted Serges and Tweed Suitings to choose from, anyone and everyone can be a
well dressed man.
If a cheaper suit for summer wear is wanted, buy one of those natty, well made ready-to-wear suits you
see in their window���they can be bought for $8.50.
They are making a specialty of Summer Clothes and Furnishings of all kinds.
A " Victory" Shield For Every
School In Canada From
Historic Battleship.
We are just in receipt of a
communication from Edward W.
Matthews, Secretary of the
British and Foreign Sailor's
Society, London, Eng., dated
Empire day, in which he makes
the announcement that through
the generosity of Lord Strath-
cona, a shield made from copper
taken from Lord Nelson's battleship " Victory," will be provided
for every school in Canada.
Lord Strathcona's gift for this
purpose is ��1,000. The following
portions of Mr. Matthew's letter
will be of interest, not only to
all teachers and scholars, but to
everyone desirous of promoting
loyalty to the Empire among the
children of our land :
" The Society has undertaken
a big thing for a big country.
But I feel confident that as heretofore, the Government will
admit the Shield and Souvenirs
duty free, and that the ministers
of education and various educa-
cational authorities and teachers
will co-operate with us to ensure
the successful carrying out of
this project. The Society has
already spent several thousand
pounds in its educational, patriotic, and philanthropic work in
connection with its Nelson Centenary and Anniversary Celebrations. In addition to the
copper given ,.to the Society by
the Lords of the Admiralty,
taken from Admiral Lord Nelson's famous battleship 'Victory,'
all the copper left from Nelson's
other historic flagship, ' Foud-
royant,'' was secured to be used
for the above purposes.
The sacred promise made to
the Admiralty when the material
was given was, that any financial
outcome should go forthe benefit
of seamen. In carrying out,
therefore, by the kind assistance
of (Lord Strathcona, this great
project in Canada, we are anxious that every school, however
small in numbers, however far
from the frontier, should have
its "Victory " Shield. But at
the same time we would like to
receive even from the smallest
school not less than one dollar
for the Society's work among
seamen. And every boy or girl
giving or collecting only 25 cents
will receive a 'victory" Charm
made from the same copper.
The Society, in addition to
caring for seamen in many ports
of the world, when away from
their own countries (as Canadian'
We are ready with everything you need this
summer for wearing and eating.
PRICES ARE RIGHT.
Read this list, it gives you a slight idea of
what we are offering. We want your orders
si
��
Dry Goods
Department
Ladies' Summer Vests, 15, 25,
35, 50 and  75c
Ladies' and Children's Summer Stockings, in tan and
black, 10, 15, 25, and... 35c
according to size.
Summer Corsets, at 50c, 65c,
75c, $1.00 and $1.25
Summer Dress Goods, per yd,
35c, 40c, 50c, 65c and...75c
Summer Muslins, per yd, 12Jc,
15c, 25c, 35c, and  50c
Summer Laces, all widths.
Summer Parasols.
Gents'
Furnishings
Summer Socks, per pr, 10c,
15c, 20c, 25c, and -35c
Summer Underwear, per garment, 40c, 50c, 60c, 75c and
 90c
Summer Coats, 90c, $1.25,
  $1.50
Summer Shirts, the W. G. &
R. brand, at $1, $1.25, and
  $1.35
Bathing Suits and Trunks.
White Canvas Shoes and Oxfords, all sizes, for men,
women and children.
Running Shoes, all sizes.
The Best
of
Everything
in
Drygoods
Groceries
Gents'
Furnishings
at
Ashwell's
Pure Groceries
for
Hot Weather
Malta Vita, 2pkgs 25c
Nemo, 1 large pkg 25c
Orange Meat, per pkg 15c
Grape Nuts, 20c, 2pkgs..35c
Cowan's Cocoa, per tin... 15c
Silver Net Brand,  best red
salmon, per tin 15c
Geneva Sausage, per tin.. 25c
Sterling Tea, in 1 lb.  white
pkg., perlb 45c
Blue Ribbon Jelly    Powder,
10c ea., 3 for 25c
Cooking Figs per lb 10c
Always
Call
at
Ashwell's
when
on your
Shopping
Tours
& /?. Jlshwell & Son
We want your EGGS���We pay highest prices.
seamen for instance) will also
co-operate with friends in Canadian ports, east and west, by
suitable Institutes, Bethels,
Rests, of an interdenominational
character. Canada in supplying
the British Isles and British Colonies and other portions of the
world, to say nothing of its
being the "All-Red Route" to
New Zealand, Australia, etc.,
must have increased shipping
and sailors.
The Shield will link the historic past with the prophetic
future. As Empire Day comes
round, or annual examinations,
the shield will be awarded to
the successful competitor on a
maritime or Empire subject
Lord Strathcona's name will go
to every school to remind the
rich in the days to come of what
the country owes to its schools,
and Nelson's ship will ever point
to " duty " and what the na-
tion, and specially tbe Colonies
beyond the seas, owe to ships
and sailors, Schools can communicate with the Ministers of
Education ; or with me at the
Passmore Edwards Sailor's Palace, Limehouse, London, England.
Jas. Kipp, of Woodstock, Ont.
arrived on Thursday, and wilj
spend a few months in the Val.
ley. Mr. Kipp is one of the old-
timers of Chilliwack, but has not
been here for five years. He is
greatly impressed with the pro
gress made in that time.
Rainier Cafe.
When you go to Vancouver get your lunch
at the New Rainier Cafe
and see the prettiest
Cafe on the Pacific
Coast. Meals and lunches at all hours. Open
day and night.
309 Cordova Street
W. C. HOLTZ,    .    Proprietor.
Abbotsford Feed
end Livery Stebie.
All trains met daily.
Good horses and'rigs, and
saddle  horses   supplied on
short notice.
D. FRASER,
Proprietor.
THE KING STUDIO,
303 Hastings St West
Next the Arcade, VANCOUVBR, B.C.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15,   1907.
Victorious Through Merit.
OXYDONOR triumphs through morlt
-fur run II hM been the lite gu��rd of
mon th��n ���> million penone, Ic le the embodiment of the hlgheit law known to
human eolenee. In It l�� concentrated the
eiperlonoa of the greateit aelentlat of the
aie.   A law of lore for humanity.
No other ageno; for health ha�� to many
faithful frlendi- none other deserves iu
many.
OXYDONOR  loatllla bow Ufa into
ih nut| regenerate", relnftforateiand
t > z>*every organ Into the proper die-
- h�� go of the tnnotlon tor which nature In-
fndod them. Iu use bring, vlgoroui
health wl;hall the phyeloal aotlrlty that
only natural cure for It.
1NOR.
imily,
There la no danger,
8KND TO-DAY for book Y, mailed
make* life worth living.
No matter what dlnenso you hare, this le
no pain, no doctor not medicine In using OXYDO-
It will lait a lifetime and serve the whole fam
free.   Write us a description of your case.
INFLAMATORY   RHEUMATISM.
Mr. Jas. Ansen, Rossland. B.C.. Can., writes, March 11,1901: "Some fire years ago I got Oxydonor for my wife who was suffering from female woknoss.  After a week s use the doctor
himself was surprised to find such a change, In fact It was enough to Induce him to get an Oxy-
donor for his sister. ��� ..        -. ..
"A short time ago my wife hud a" attaok of Inflnmma ory rheumati'm. She could not
walk and her joints were much swollen. She applied Oxydonor aud before mght the pains had
ceased, and next morning thoro was very little swelling, and she could walk as well as ever.
She had a similar attaok before we got Oxydonor and was under a dootor s care for a month,
and suffered agonies."
"It has cured me of a severe cold."
BEWARE OF DANGEROUS  AND  FRAUDULENT  IMITATIO.
The genuine has the name of "Dr. H. Sancbe k Oo." plainly stamped in lte metal parts.
Dr  H, SANOHE & Co.,    364: St. Uatlinrlne St. West, Montreal.
If You Are Looking For It
we mean for the very best wagon that ever moved on four
wheels, it will pay you to turn your gaze in the direction of
our warehouse, and following in the wake of your gaze, with
your eyes open, you will find those JACKSON WAGONS
that we have been telling you about. Our car was held up
by the C.P.R. for several weeks, as they stopped at each
station to show their friends these wagons, but they haven't
been hurt a bit by the admiring gaze of the public, and there
is many a farmer down in the Northwest who is envying the
farmers of Chilliwack their chance in the wagon line. NOW
IT'S TIME FOR THAT ORDER. No need to show you the
good points of this wagon, they are self evident.
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS
DENHOLM & JACKSON
comuMCATkm
[We do not hold ourselves responsible
for either statements made or sentiments expressed by our correspondents
published in this column.]
Editor Fraser Advance :
In your issue of June 1st, we
noticed a communication from
Messrs. J. H. Collinson, Thos.
Irwin and Thos. Lewis, wherein
an urgent appeal is made to the
landowners of Sumas Dyking
District to exercise great caution on the 19th June at Upper
Sumas, at a meeting of landowners of said district, to consider matters pertaining to the
Dyking Scheme and a request
made to have this proposition
snowed under.
anywhere in Chilliwack, what is
the cause, within the last two or
three years, of the progress,
prosperity and increased value
and demand of farm lands in
Chilliwack ? The answer will
invariably be : "The Chilliwack
Dyke."
We could not improve on the
quotation given by your correspondents, made by Lord Nelson
on the eve of the great naval
battle of Trafalgar, "England
expects every man to do his
duty." Sumas expects every
man and woman to do their duty
to themselves, family and their
country and support the enterprise.
,nl ,    .     . ,.,,['  And beware of false prophets,
2? TdCT.81.^.e_d ���?^j for ancient and modern history
tells us that these always have
&*$**
llMitor t, 8,
and 4 horns.
haa made a great record throughout all
Canada. There aro good reasons why thla
Is so. Balanced Klgkt ��� Does not hump
op. Improved r late���Cuts and turns soil
over. Hltehr. Well Back -Easy draught
This Disk has several Imitators but no
equal. None genuine without the name
"BISSELL." For Sale by Agent*, liana-
featured by
T. E. BISSELL, ELORA, ONT.
[31] Ask for Booklet "E."
HAVING purchased the business of the II. A. Edgett
Co., at Abbotsford, we take this opportunity of
thanking our customers for the patronage extended to that firm during the past year and hope
to merit a continuance of the same generous treatment by
conducting a fair, honest business, and selling only the best
goods at prices consistent with quality.
McPHEE & McPHEE
ABBOTSFORD,
B.C.
Lee's Furniture Emporium
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
etc.,
OuriLine of Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Window Shades,
is the most complete in British Columbia.
We can save mor.oy for any farmer or townsman in the Fraser Valley.   Prices
talk and a fair comparison will convince you that our claim is
justified. Give us a trial.  Correspondence solicited.
LEE'S  FURNITURE   EMPORIUM
Telephone 73. Dupont Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Henderson   Undertaking
Department.
1682
Complete line of Caskets,
Coffins, Trimmings, Burial
Robes, also first-class Hearse
1907
J. C. HF.NDERSON
Professional Embalmer and Funeral
Director
CHILLIWACK, B. 0.
CENTRAL
Livery Stabies
Feed and Sale.
All orders promptly
attended to	
Ed,RG6Ge,chuiiwcck''c
asked to examine the arguments and to have our findings
appear in the press. We are
briefly acceding to  the request.
Our first attention is directed
to the quotation, "Sec. 17 of the
Dyking Act distinctly states that
there cannot be any assessment
registered against Crown lands,
etc.." The said Act being before us we cannot discover the
words quoted, nor Section 17 in
said Act, for there are only nine
sections in the whole Act, and
the following session of the Legislature in 1898, three sections
were repealed, namely, 4, 7, 9.
Of six now remaining none gives
the words mentioned. So much
for this question.
Another statement, "The 1899
Amendment Act makes each
separate parcel of land assessed
responsible forthe cost of the
whole construction, etc." We
find that this Amendment Act is
an amendment to the Public Dyking Act, 1898, and the clause is
there all right, but it has no application whatever to Sumas
District. It strictly applies to
those Dyking Districts taken
over by the Provincial Government, including Chilliwack in the
said Act of 1898, and is entirely
under the control and management of the. Inspector of Dykes,
Commissioners not having any
jurisdiction under this Section of
1899.
We hope these explanations
will be satisfactory to your correspondents, and if any person
should have any doubts, Mr. Mc
Gillivray hereby extends a cordial invitation to call at his residence, where all B.C. Statutes
can be seen, read and examined
for themselves, and we have no
hesitation in predicting that such
persons will be satisfied with our
application.
We do not propose to take up
much more space in your valuable paper to discuss any other
questions, but prefer reserving
further remarks to be made at
the general meeting, where the
landowners interested in the
district will be present, and thus
give larger scope and opportunity to deal with all questions
pertaining to this proposition.
We believe the scheme to be
the best that has ever been before the Sumas landowners from
any view that you may take. All
past attempts have failed because they could not be financed,
but in this case the finances are
in sight just as soon as all conditions are satisfactorily adjusted.
The question may be asked
been and always will be,  so be-
j ware, for there may be some roving around still.
D. McGillivray.
J. L. Atkinson.
Undiplomatic.
CMfHwack Posf Office
Offloe hours, 8 to 11,00.
On Statutory Holidays tha Office Is opened
from 18 to it.
Barings Bank and Money  Order business
closes at 18.00
Malls olose at J2.00 dally, for all parts.
For convenience of those harlnilook boxee
the office door la not looked until 22.00.
The office Is olosed on Sundays.
S Mellird Postmaster.
Municipal Council
Keeve-F. C. Kickbush.
Councillors���K. Dodsley Barrow, T.
H. Jackson. J. A. Evans, J. H. Ashwell,
Geo, Good, P, H. Wilson.
Clerk and Solioltor-Justlolao Pelly.
Assessor���Joseph Soot I.
Collector���G. W, Chsdtev.
Medical Health Olticer���J. C. Henderson, M.B., CM.
Chief of Pollee-G. A. Calbick.
Churches
They were   on their   honeymoon.   He had bought a catboat
and had taken her out to show
her how well he could handle a
boat, putting her   to tend   the
sheet.   A puff of wind came, and
he shouted in no uncertain tone,
"Let go the sheet ! "   No re
sponse.   Then again,  "Let  go
that sheet, quick I "    Still no
movement. A few minutes after,
when both were clinging to the
bottom of the overturned boat,
he said, "Why didn't you let go
that sheet when I told you to>
dear ? " "I would have," said
the bride, "If you had not been
so rough about it.   You ought to
speak more kindly to your wife."
���New York Evening Post.
METHODIST CHURCH
K��v. It. K. Stillman, Pastor.
Services everv Sunday at 11 a.m. and
7:80 pm. Sunday Sohonl at 8:00 p.m.
Epworth League every Monday at 8 p.
in, Prayor Meeting every Thursday
at 8 p m.
CARMAN CIIUItCH-Ulvine service
every Sunday at 3:80 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ��
Rev, H. J  Robertson, H.A., Pastor
Services Sunday at 11 a in. and 7:80 p.m
Sunday School in the afternoon at 8:80
Prayer Meeting every Thursday even
ing at 8 o'clock. Ladles' Aid every
second Thursday nl 8 p.m. Girls' Mis
alnn Band every second Friday at 4 p.m
B
APTIST CHUKCH
Sunday services at 11 a.m. and 7:80 p.m.
Sunday School iu the afternoon at 2:80.
Young People's Praver Meeting every
Monday at 8 p m. Praver Meeting on
Thursday evening at 7:80 o'clock.
ST'
"The Scotch," said Secretary
Wilson of the Department of
Agriculture, "are certainly a
witty people. Now, there was a
visitor in the little town of Bow-
doin who, on looking about, saw
no children, but only grown men
and women. He wondered at
this and finally, meeting a weazened old man on the street, inquired : 'How often are children
born in this town?' "
" 'Only once,' the man replied, as he proceeded on his
way."���Sel.
The man who is worthy of
being a leader of men will never complain of the stupidity of
his helpers, of the ingratitude of
mankind, nor of the inappreci-
ation of the public. These things
are all a part of the great game
of life, and to meet them and
not go down before them in discouragement and defeat is the
final proof of power. ��� Elbert
Hubbard.
THOMAS' CHURCH
Rev. Mark Jukes, Vicar,
Sunday services���Morning prayer and
sermon 11 a. in.; Even song and sermon at 7:80 p.m. Sunday school at 9:45
a.m. Holy Communion���8 a. to. 3rd
Sunday In tbe month. 11 a.m. 1st Sunday in tbe month. Bible Claas each
week on Wednesday at 8 p. m. in tbe
Vestry.
ABBOTSFORD HOTEL
Wm. CAMPBELL,
Proprietor,
Rates : ��� American
Plan $ 1.25 per day
and upwards	
A good livery in connection with the
Hotel	
Empire Hotel
Cor. Hastings and Columbia Ave.
VANCOUVBR, B. C.
KATES:
American Plan, $1.50 and $2.00 per day.
European (Rooms only) 75c up per day.
The only Auto Bus in the City,
meets all trains and boats.
FRANK OOLBOURNE, Prop.
You Are Ailing
Not quite sick���but robbed of ambition to work-find it hard to think
clearly. Not ill enough to think of
dying, but bad enough for life to be
pret ty dull. There is a remedy���Ferrozone-that quiclky lifts that half-dead
feeling. Gracious, but Ferrozone
makes you feel good; it sharpens the
dullest appetite, makes it keen aa a
razor. BLOOD ? Ferrozone makes
lots of it, the rich, nourishing kind
that vitalises the whole body. You
will be wonderfully quickened, immensely strengthened, feel hearty and
vigorous after using Ferrozone. Buoyant health, surplus vigor and reserve
energy all come from this great restorative. Fifty cents buys a box of
60 tablets at all dealers.
Rainier Cafe.
When you go to Vancouver get your lunch
at the New Rainier Cafe
and see the prettiest
Cafe on the Pacific
Coast. Meals and lunches at all hours Open
day and night.
309 Cordova Street
W. O. HOLTZ,    -    Proprietor.
Abbotsford Feed
end Livery Steble.
All trains met daily.
Good horses and'rigs, and
saddle  horses  supplied on
short notice.
D. FRASER,
Proprietor.
THE KING STUDIO,
808 Hastings St. West
Next the Arcade, VANCOUVBR, B.C.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15,   1907.
mM^s^m^^^^zm
\ZG&?hPfiCG)
De Laval
| 'High Grade' Separators ��
Not the "Cheap" kind
Their prestige is built upon solid worth. It's the result of honest manufacture in every detail, and the
maintenance of that high standard of excellence which
has made "DE LAVAL'' represent the best in cream
separators. Others have their prestige to get, and
manufacturers And it more profitable to build cheaply,
and offer their product below De Laval prices, instead
of attaining the De Laval standard. The manufacturers' profit today is the user's loss tomorrow.
De Laval Separators Last a
Lifetime
and the user's investment is protected by an organization, permanent and worldwide.
Get one, and be sure you are right.
CATALOGUE FOR THE ASKING.
The De Laval Separator Co.
MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER
Representatives Everywhere.
\
i^/S^rO
*z*tyi
'Z2.
'Krt^GSK-G&GfZe
Chilliwack's Pleasure Spots
-AT THE-
Small &Bucklin Lumber Co. Ld.
Yards and Mills at foot of 12th Street, by Lulu Island Bridge.
Ship via Car, Tram or Boat. NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
PARKER'S
ICE   CREAM   PARLORS
is a nice cool place these hot days.   When in
town come in and cool yourself with a delicious
dish of ice cream.
Picnic and Private Parties catered for.
Terms Reasonable
The Fraser Advance $1.00 per
year. Ad "ad" in it will pay you,
Mr. Merchant.
(Contributed)
Now that the summer season
is fairly upon us, we picture ourselves engaged in the various
picnic operations attendant to all
nature loving souls like ourselves
living in one of the most beautiful spots that this fair land of
Canada provides, and we long for
the opportunity to forget our
business trials and worries and
revel in and admire the beauties
of this delightful valley in which
it is our good fortune to live.
Many and varied are the
pleasure spots offered, each with
some distinctive interest. Cultus
Lake with its broad stretch of
placid water hidden away
amongst the snow-capped mountains where the hand of man has
not as yet destroyed the beauties
of God's creation, where the
green foliage comes down from
the mighty slopes to the edge of
the lake and appear to bury
themselves in its fathomless
depths. To row around this
beauty spot and to gather the
many varieties of wild flowers,
and to examine its many streams
which can only be discovered by
listening for their voices, and to
explore its mighty buttresses of
rock reaching high above us, is
to forget our troubles and to
forgive our enemies.
Nor is Cultus Lake the only
place within an hour's reach of
Chilliwack's favored residents,
for close by runs the beautiful
river Vedder with its numberless attractions. Here the ardent
angler may pit his skill against
the wiles of the speckled beauties
that lie hidden, in its rocky
depths. Following down this
wonderland we reach Sumas
Lake, another of those soul inspiring bodies of water with
which our valley abounds.
Closer to town we have some
of the most beautiful waterways
that could be wished for. Our
sloughs are many and reach for
miles, where dainty boats and
many voices provide a scene that
forces on us the fact that life is
indeed worth living.
Of these sloughs perhaps at
the present time Hope Slough
seems to have more attention
than its fellows. Not that it
contains any more beauties than
the others, but on account of <ts
proximity to the town,   where
the busy man may take a daily
rest from the cares of chasing
the almighty dollar, and in a few
minutes' walk be in reach of the
"chut" "chut" of the motor
boat, the splash of the oar and
dip of the paddler, all mingled
with the voices of the voyageurs
who in song give vent to their
feelings as their craft slowly
glides past verdant fields and
I beautiful homesteads, with here
! and there a settler tending his
kine, whose glossy coats and
plump bodies prove that our land
is even more than a mere pleasure ground.!
And so in the shades of even-
ing we head our barque far home
and leave the farmer with his
beaming smile that bespeaks his
satisfaction, and ere we lay down
to rest ourselves we have tacked
another $100 on to every acre we
own, lest in some unguarded
moment we be persuaded to separate ourselves from these
glories which no other land can
provide.
a miuuuuuiiim..i.1..iin,.,4MM,uiut|^
| Seeds, Trees, Plants
SALE UNDER MORTGAGE.
Under and by virtue of the powers
contained in a certain indenture of
! mortgage which will be produced at
the time of sale, there will be offered
for sule.UY TENDER the following
property^ namely.
ALL AND SINGULAR that certain
parcel or tract of land and premises
situate, lying and being in the District
of New Westminster, Province of
British Columbia, more particularly
known and described as part of the
South-east quarter and South-west
quarter of Section Three (3) in
Township Three (3) Range Thirty (30)
west of the Sixth Meridian and more
particularly as follows:
Commencing at the South-west corner
of Lot Three hundred and seventy (370),
Group Two (2) Township Twenty-seven
(27) New Westminster District, and
running Northerly along the Western
boundary of said Lot 370 and Lot Three
hundred and seventy-one (371) to the
bank of Hope Slough; thence Westerly
along the South bank of said Slough to
Indian Reservation; thence Southerly to
a post seven and seventy-six hundredths
chains; thence Easterly to the point of
commencement, the same containing
Twenty and one-half acres, more or
less, which said parcel of land is more
particularly shewn on a plan annexed
to said Indenture of Mortgage and
thereon colored green.
This property will be sold subject to
certain Indenture of Mortgage in favor
of the Canada Permanent Loan and
Savings Co. for the amount of Eight
hundred dollars and interest thereon.
Sealed tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to and including the 30th
day of June, A. D. 1907.
The highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
For further particulars apply to
JOHN D. SWANSON,
Kamloops, B.C.
Solicitor for the MORTGAGEE.
Dated this 11th May, 1907. 18-24
Advertise in The Advance, the
paper that everybody reads.
FOR THE
FARM, GARDEN, LAWN
OR CONSERVATORY
NO seedless plum*, NO pltlese applet,
NO oobleu corn-just olo reliable
vsrletleN at reasonable price..
Bee Supplies
Spray Pumps
Spraying material       Cut Flowers
Etc., Btc.
:       Oldest ���atabllihed nnrierr on the
a Mainland of a 0.        Oaialogae Free.
M. J. HENRY.
Grenhoats:-��IO Weetaiunter Road,
Branch Numerics :-8. Vanoonver.
P.B.���If roar local merchants do not
handle mr seeds, send direct.  Ws prs-
Bijr SO packets assorted varieties of
aRDEN BaUDS In ordinary to papers
(tested stock) te yonr nearest poet offloe
foe 11-20 packets for Mo, trial collection.
���WWWtmTTWmiHHMIHHHHHTHWWriWW
ER  POBTLBHQ
T
Write to us for best quotations
obtainable in the market.
GILLEY BROS.
NEW WESTMINSTER  B.C
Notice
The Farmers' Exchange will
pack cherries for its members
this season. For further information inquire of secretary,
Chas. W. Webb.
I I will mail you free, to prove merit
samples of my Dr. Shoop's Restorative,
and my book on either Dyspepsia, The
Heart or The Kidneys. Troubles of the
stomach, heart or kidneys, are merely
symptoms of a deeper ailment Don't
make the common error of treating
symptoms only. Symptom treatment is
treating the result of your ailment, and
not the cause. Weak stomach nerves���
the inside nerves���mean stomach weak-
ness, always, and the heart and kidney
as well, have their controlling or inside
nerves. Weaken these nerves and you
inevitable have weak vital organs. Here
is where Dr. Shoop's Restorative has
made it's fame. No other remedy even
claims to treat the "inside nerves." Also
for bloating, biliousness, bad breath or
complexion, use Dr. Shoop's Restorative.
Write me today for sample and free
book. Dr. Shoop. Racine, Wis. The
Restorative is sold by H. J. Barber. 20-25
BfiraJUMSHa" I
Eastern EXCURSIONS!
The following are the return rates to the different points mentioned below :
Good going ONLY July 3, 4, 5, August 8,9,10, September 11,12, 13, and final return limit 90 days from date of sale.
Winnipeg, Fort William, St. Paul, Duluth $60.00
Chicago  $  71.60 Montreal ������$  91.50
New York and Philadelphia    107.50
Buffalo      86.00
Halifax     108,
Ottawa     90.05
StJohn, N.B    101.50
Toronto      86.00
Ten Days are allowed for passenger to reach destination.   Stop-over privileges given within time limits.
For further information as to rates to other eastern points, write or call on
W. I NELEMS, G.P.R. Ticket Agent,
Chilliwack THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHlLLIWAf K, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 15,   1907.
Advance Wants.
Small Advertisements at Small Cost.
Wanted,���Everybody to let their business wants be known to the public in
these columns. It will cost you little,
and will pay you much. Only one cent
p r word for each insertion. TllK
Fraser Advance, P. 0. B 296. Chilliwack, B. C.
For Sale���House and Lot at Sardis,
Apply to Jesse Laputn,  Sardis,  B. C.
14-tf
" For Sale.���A team of general purpose horses, waggon and harness. Apply to Street Bros. Chilliwack,  B. C.
16-tf
For Sale-A modern home in New
Westminster, located in centre of best
residential section of the city. The
house is practically new, has all modern
conveniences and has just been handsomely papered throughout. Two large
lots in connection, assessed at $600
each. Price and terms on application.
Apply to The Fraser Advance, Chilliwack, B.C. 9-tf
For Sale���Without reserve, nearly
half acre, on Reece Avenue. Apply A.
N. Smith, agent Confederation Life
Association. 22
For Sale-A cart in good condition,
cheap.   T. Crosby, Sardis. 22-24
HTnwnnnrninww"wwfiii>miiimiiiin��
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
*""������"""""*
sUiUUUsI
IMa��
Buy Parasols at Ashwell's. 21-22
L. W. Paisley was a passenger to
Vancouver on Wednesday.
Ashwell's are having a crockery and
glassware clearing sale, don't miss it.
22-23
Thos. Lay, Frank Cawley, Ed Nelems, Geo. Bellrose and Jas. Halliday
were passengers to Westminster on
Sunday's boat.
Buy Ladies' Summer Corsets, in all
sizes, at Ashwell's. 21-22
Jas. Muuro and Jas. Peers are attending the Grand Lodge of I.O.O.F.
in Nanaimo this week.
John Murray of Langley Prairie, and
Jas. Halliday of Hatzic, were visitors
in town last Saturday.
When bathing you cannot sink if you
use swimming wings. Buy them at
Ashwell's. 21:22
Mrs. Wm. Houston, formerly of
Rossland, has leased the Dominion
Hotel and is now in charge.
Buy Ladies' Summer Vests, in all
sizes, at Ashwell's. 21-22
Frank W. Willox, manager of the
New Method Laundry, New Westminster, was in town on business this
week.
The Ven. Archdeacon Pentreath will
plead the cause of Domestic Missions
in St. Thomas' Church on Sunday at
11a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Buy a dinner sett during Ashwell's
clearing sale in crockery and glassware. 22-23
Charles Parker has been appointed
agent for the New Method Laundry of
New Westminster. 22
The Steamer Heaver will make a trip
to Port Douglas on Friday next, returning on Saturday
Jas, Sharp, who has been visiting W.
F. Sleightholm for the past two weeks,
has returned to his home in Brantford,
Ont
A garden party will be given by the
Woman's Auxiliary of St. Thomas'
Church in the Rectory Grounds on
Thursday evening, June 20. Programme Band in attendance. Ice
l ream  and  strawberries.    Admission
10 cents.
20-22
Buy Summer Hose at Ashwell's. 2-22
Swimming Suits and Tights, buy
them at Ashwell's.   All sizes.       21-22
E. Langley spent several days in
town this week in the interestof E. G,
Prior & Co., of Vancouver.
M. H. Nelems spent the week end in
town last week as usual, returning by
Sunday's boat to New Westminster.
H. Nowell, after a visit of several
weeks to his old home, left for Bisbee,
Arizona, on Wednesday.
When in town don't miss the crockery and glassware sale at Ashwell's.
See the useful articles on the 10c, 15c
and 25c tables. 22-23
A.   W. Yeomans,   N.   W.   Powers,
Chas. Hawthorne, N. Nowell and J. A
Willis went to Westminster by the Ramona on Wednesday.
Mr. & Mrs. Thos. R. Whitley, who
have been guests at the home of A. L.
Coote for the past ten days, returned
to Victoria on Thursday.
! The mails will leave the postoffice at
6:30 a.m. and arrive about mid-day. No
mails in the evenings' during the sum.
mer months. 21-tf
Several large shipments of beef
cattle and fat hogs have been made to
Westminster this week.
Captain Jemmet, Provincial Land
Surveyor, expects to be in Chilliwack
on Tuesday the 18th June for a few
days. 22
Buy a tea sett during Ashwell's
clearing sale in crockery. 22-23
Geo. I. Thornton requests us to say
that anyone who has any choice specimens of products of any kind for the
fall exhibits, may leave them at the
express office for him.
A. W. Yeomans, N. W. Powers,
Chas. Hawthorne, N. Nowell and J. A.
Willis went to Westminster, by the
Romona on Wednesday.
A garden party under the auspices of
the Ladies' Aid of Carman Church, will
be held at the Camp Grounds on Wednesday, June 19. Ice Cream and
Strawberries in abundance. Band in
attendance.    Admission 10 cents.
The Chilliwack Co-Operative Association paid to the farmers of our valley
this week, over two thousand dollars
for produce. This branch of their business is becoming very popular with the
community and is supplying a long felt
want. 22
J. E. Menzies returned this week,
bringing his family and household
effects from Minnedosa, Man. They
are busy getting settled in their new
home purchased a few months ago
from Justinian Pelly.
Full assortment Taylor's Toilet Soaps
and Perfumes just received at Ashwell's Drug Counter. All marked at
grocery prices. 21-22
J. C. Henderson, A. S. Rankin, Wm.
Bradshaw, John Usher and Mrs, Sharp
and children, were among the Beaver's
passengers to Westminster on Tuesday,
Don't miss it���the crockery and
glassware sale at Ashwell's. There's
something you need on the 10c, 15c and
25c tables. Be sure and see the display when in town. 22-23
Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Curry were in
town a few days this week, returning
from Nicola, where they have been for
several months. They left for coast
points.
Sticky Fly Paper, Insect Powder,
Chloride of Lime. Buy it at Ashwell's
Drug Counter. 21-22
Rev. Dr. Fraser of Vancouver, will
have charge of the services morning
and evening at Cooke's Presbyterian
Church tomorrow, the occasion being
the 20th anniversary of the church's
organization
It's time to sow turnip seed, buy it
at Ashwell's. Rennie's, Ferry's or
Steele-Briggs turnip seed. 21-22
F. E. Henderson, who has been employed as electrical engineer at the
Britannia mine for some months past,
recently spent a few days in Chilliwack renewing acquaintance with
many friends here. He left on Monday
last for Revelstoke where he takes
charge of a section of the C.P.R. Telegraph line.
Rev. T. W. Hall and wife were welcome visitors to Chilliwack this week
on their way to their new circuit at
Revelstoke. They came in by Saturday night's boat and left on Wednesday morning. Mr. Hall preached very
acceptably to a large audience in the
Methodist Church on Sunday evening
Mr. and Mrs. Hall have many friends
in Chilliwack who will wish them every
success in their new field of labor.
The bottles and other apparatus furnished by the Dominion Department of
Agriculture for the Cow Testing Associations, arrived a few days ago and
distribution has been made to the
members. Inspector A. S. Rankin will j
make the first test about the 20th inst. I
and testing will take   place monthly
thereafter. !
i
The linemen of the B. C. Telephone
Co.  have   pretty    nearly   completed
stringing wires for the new lines.   The
new exchange will open  with about
thirty instruments, and will be in operation as soon as the phones arrive.
Hitherto supplies have been slow in
arriving, reminding one of a long dist-'
ance message in winter time,  and it is
impossible to say when the new instru- ]
ments will be here,   but we will "ring !
you up."
Orders have been received from
Government Engineer D. C. Gamble to
proceed at once with the opening dp
of the new Cultus Lake road.    A. A.
Cruickshank put a gang of men at work
last Saturday clearing the right of way
and if weather conditions are favorable
grading operations will commence at an
early date. It is hoped that this road
will be open to the public in time to
accommodate the season's pleasure
seekers who may wish to enjoy the
beauties of the lake.
The undersigned have all but completed arrangements for a large ferry
boat, 26 horse power, to run on the
river between Agassiz and Chilliwack.
This steamer has been used as a ferry
between North and South Vancouver,
and will, we think, meet the increasing business of that end of the
valley. It is expected that the ferry
will be ready for business on June 24.
Braithwaite, McGrath, Thompson A
Co. 22-23
The regular monthly meeting of the
Chilliwack Board of Trade was held
last Friday. Among those present
were Pres. W. A. Rose, Geo. R. Ashwell, S. 8. Carleton, H. H. Gervan,
C. B. Reeves, Jos. Scott, and Sec. S.
A. Cawley. A letter was read from
Hon. F. J Fulton, Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works, promising consideration of the Board's representations re the Cultus Lake road. An application for membership was received
from R. C. Barwell, and his name duly
added to the roll. In view of the small
attendance, the appointment of the
Board of Arbitration was laid over
until the new meeting. Some other
matters were informally discussed but
no action taken.
The annual Camp Meeting of the
Methodist Church will open at the
Camp Grounds, Sardis, on July 2nd.
The programme committee are energetically at work and expected to provide a good programme. Rev. C. W.
Gait of Cowichan, will likely have
charge of the Indian work, as Dr.
Thos. Crosby's health will not admit of
his assuming his usual place. Among
those who will take a leading part the
names of Dr. J. H. White, Superintendent of Missions, Rev. J. W. Barra-
clough, Chairman of the New Westminster District and Rev A. M. San-
ford, President of the Conference, have
been mentioned. No effort will be
spared to maka the gathering this year
quite up to the mark of previous years
and many people are already looking
forward with much larger anticipation
to the meetings.
IO.O.F.
Safe
NOTICE
All members of Excelsior Lodge No.
7, I.O.O.F., and visiting brethren, are
requested to attend the Memorial and
Decoration Service on Sunday, June 28.
Members will meet at Lodge at 2 p.m.,
and at Cemetery at 3 p.m.
F. GILLANDERS, N.G.
S. S. CARLTON, Rec. Sec. 22-23
JUSTINIAN PELLY
Barrister and Solicitor at Law.
Chilliwack, B.C.
Solicitor for the Township of Chilliwack
I The Bank of Montreal,
Chilliwack Oils, Ltd.
JUSTINIAN PELLY. J. H. BOWES.
fflWWWWW*
FURNITURE
UNDERTAKING
A Few Snaps for the
Next Ten Days
Oilcloths and Linoleums, 3-6 and 12 ft. wide, per yard, from 25c to $1.25
Chamber Sets, 10 pieces.    See them.
Buffets, usual $35 for t $30.00
Buffet and China Cabinet, usual $50, for $45.00
Sideboards, solid oak, 4 drawers, large bevelled mirror, usual $35, for $30.00
Sideboard, bevelled mirror, a snap, usual $20, for $15.00
Parlor Suite, mahogany finish, spring edge, tufted back, great value, usual $35 for. .$30.00
Iron Beds, Springs and Mattresses, the best value.   See them.
G. P. CHAMBERLAIN    FUNERAL DIRECTOR and EMBALMER
Brick Residence overlieilliwack'        Picture Framing and Upholstering
Sam Ling, the Chinese cook on the-
Str. Beaver, appeared before Justices.
McGillivray and Coote last Monday on:
two charges of selling liquor to Indians.
He was found guilty on both charges
and fined $75 and costs in each case.
The appeal in the Hummer case was
argued before His Honor Judge Bole
on Thursday, by Mr. Innis of Taylor &
Innis, Vancouver, representing A. C.
Hummer, and J. H. Bowes representing the Municipality of Chilliwack. Decision was roserved.
I'll stop your pain free. To show you
first���before you spend a penny���wnat
my Pink Pain Tablets can do, I will
mail you free, a trial package of them���
Dr Shoop's Headache Tablets. Neuralgia, Headache, Toothache. Period
Pains, etc., are due alone to blood congestion. Dr. Shoop's Headache Tableta
simply kill pain by coaxing away the
unnatural blood pressure. That is all.
Address Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. Sold
by H. J. Barber. 20-26
The most expensive things in
the world are those you get for
nothing.
PICKETS
t
NOTICE.
In the matter of the "Trustees and
Executors Act," and in the matter of
the estate of William Bell, deceased.
All persons having any claims or demands against the estate of William
Bell, late of Chilliwack, British Columbia, deceased, are hereby required
to file with the undersigned, their
names and addresses and full particulars of their claims and the nature of
the securities (if any) held by them,
duly verified, on or before the 31st day
of July, 1907.
Notice is hereby given that after
said date the executors will proceed to
distribute the said estate amongst the
parties entitled thereto, haying regard
only to the claims of whicn they shall
have had notice, and they will uot be
liable for the proceeds of the estate or
any part ther of so distributed to any
person of whose claim they had not
notice at the time of distribution
thereof.
Dated this 7th day of June, 1907.
JEFFERSON HARRISON,
JOHN BRINKS,
Executors  Estate William   Bell,  deceased, Chilliwack, B.C. 22-27
I keep in stock and will supply to
order pickets in any length desired.
S. D. TRETHEWAY,
22-29 Chilliwack. B.C.
STR. MINTO
R. C. Menten, captain.
J. H. Harrison, purser.
Bus will leave the postoffice at 6:30
a.m. and Henderson's corner at 3:30
p.m. every day for the steamer connecting with morning trains, east and west,
and afternoon trains east and west respectively. Returning bus will arrive in
town at 11 a.m. and 8 p.m.
I.O.F.
NOTICE.
The members of Court Chilliwack
No. 4115, I.O.F., are requested to assemble at the I.O.O.F. Hall at 10 a.m.
on Sunday, June 23, for the purpose of
attending the anniversary services
which will be held in the Methodist
Church at II a.m. All visiting brethren are cordially invited to be present.
R. C. MENTEN, C.R.
22-23 W. C. BEARCROFT,  R.S.
V   .V   V'-.   .WS-. -iSs.:"^ its**,.Its j&.
N/irNfiN ��� N    -N   ���->-���><���'
N     \     S
FURNITURE
Several more large consignments of Spring Mattresses,
Iron Beds and Bamboo
Goods just arrived. Heavy
Felt Mattresses at light
prices. See 'em���come and
see 'em go 1 -o- Window
Shades, Curtain Poles and
Extension Rods, all lengths.
Just think ! We had to
order another 2 doz. Carriages and Go-Carts.
Another large assortment
of tables, all sizes, to arrive soon. Please hold
your orders for same.
W. F. FERRIS.

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