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The Fraser Advance Jul 13, 1907

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Array / ��yrt    ���
THE   FRASER   AD^ggggE
��� 31 Journal of Optimism and Helpfulness, Especially Devoted to tbe Interests of the fraser Valley.
The Fraser Advance:   Vol. I, No. 26
CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATUKDAY, JULY 13, 1007.
Clillllwnck Progress:   Vol. XVII, Xo. in
THE WORLD OVER.
SERMON TO ORANGEMEN
King   Edward    and
Alexandra are in Dublin.
Queen
Rev   P.   E.  Scott  Speaks  Strong
And Pointed Words To
Local Lodge
Mayor Schmitz of San Francisco has been sentenced to five
years in the penitentiary.
Dr. Acland W. H. Oronhy-
tekha, only son of late Dr. Oron-
hytekha, died in Deseronto on
July 8th, of heart disease.
It is expected that Crossley
and Hunter, the widely known
j     Canadian evangelists, may visit
Victoria during the coming winter to conduct services.
Mayor Kelly, of Buckingham,
Que., fearing a riot on the 12th,
issued a proclamation forbidding
the Orangemen to meet on that
day.
Alexander Ewen, the well
known pioneer canneryman of
Westminster, died at his home
on Monday.
A party of twenty-five American scientists, engaged in original
research, left Victoria on Saturday last for Port Renfrew, where
they will live in log houses while
pursuing their studies.
The Alpine Club is in camp in
Paradise Valley. On July 4th a
party climbed Mt. Temple in a
Manitoba blizzard. One member of the party had his ears
frozen.
Owing to the scarcity of good
logs the British Columbia Logger's Association has decided to
allow some of the camps to open,
although the greater number will
be closed until August first.
The Hudson Bay Company's
stern wheel steamer, Mount
Royal was totally wrecked in
Kitselas canyon, 93 miles below
Hazelton, on Saturday afternoon
last. Six of her crew were
drowned. All the passengers
were saved.
It is stated that Alfred Dreyfus, the former Captain of Artillery, who was sentenced on
charge of treason to imprisonment on Devil's Island, will
shortly retire from the army on
pension.
Two lunatics, Geo. Johnson
and W. H. Brown, who escaped
from the Provincial Asylum
farm about three weeks ago,
were captured on Ballanac Island on Tuesday. They stated
they left the farm in order to
demonstrate how easy it was to
escape from the asylum authorities.
The announcement comes
from Ottawa that Judge W.
Norman Bole has applied for su-
peranuation and will retire from
the bench on Oct. 1. The judge
has been a resident of New
Westminster since 1877 and
County Court Judge since 1899.
The members of Chilliwack
L.O.L. No. 1470, and a number
of brethren from the Rosedale
Lodge assembled in the I.O.O.F.
Hall on Sunday morning at 10.30
o'clock for the purpose of attending Cooke's Presbyterian church
in a body. Shortly before 11
o'clock they formed up on Wellington St. in double column,
headed by the Chilliwack Band,
and marched to the church.
J. C, Henderson acted as director of ceremonies and the
paraders wore badges of their
lodges. At the close of the service the members of the order
marched in similar form back to
their lodge room, when they dispersed to their homes.
The seating capacity of the
church was taxed to its utmost
and improvised sittings were
necessary to accommodate the
crowd. Rev. P. E. Scott, formerly of Wawanesa, Man., occupied the pulpit, and delivered
a very impressive and inspiring
discourse. His style was simple
and direct and pleasingly free
from any attempt at oratorical
effect. He took for his text
Ephesians 6-10 : " My brethren,
be strong in the Lord, and in the
power of His might."
Mr. Scott spoke of the manner
in which that which is strong
appeals to all classes of men.
Nothing is more beautiful than
strong, clean, pure manhood.
Among men we find that great
physical development does not
mean strength, but that the
strength which counts in life is
moral and spiritual rather than
physical. In the fulfilment of
the text was to be found pure
strength.
He went on to point out that
St. Paul, according to tradition,
was a man weak in body, but
strong above ordinary men, because his Saviour was his
strength.
In a certain sense the same
could be said of William III.,
Prince of Orange, a man who
overcame many difficulties by
strength of soul. So ought the
strength of every man to be
through the grace of God. To
possess this moral and spiritual
strength should be the ambition
of every Orangeman.
Orangemen pride themselves
in the past history of their order,
and justly so, for they have been
a great, strong arm, fighting in
dark clays for Protestantism.
The Order has been led by great
and noble men, who were willing
to sacrifice all for the cause they
represented. But it is necessary
that Orangemen to-day be not
satisfied with merely living on
their past history. The strong
man lives always in the present.
If the Order is to be strong it
must live in the present, and
grapple with the forces which
threaten our churches and the
purity of our civil life.
The Protestant churches are
not threatened by Rome to-day,
but by enemies no less strong.
Practical atheism is sapping the
life of our people. Not an outward denial of God, but a continual leaving of Him out of our
business and our pleasure. Such
conduct always leads to carelessness regarding churches and the
objects which they strive to
further. " The true Orangeman
is a Christian, and no Christian
can live in this great land of
ours and not feel the tremendous
forces which are threatening
our religion."
He then touched upon the
corruption which in public affairs threatens to demoralize our
political life, and pointed out
that the Orange order could do
much to purify this by each
member bearing daily in mind
that no power can stand before
the power of God to oppose Him.
That each true Orangeman
should seek that this power may
be his through the grace of our
Lord Jesus Christ.
LOCAL HELLO SYSTEM
Project Enthusiastically Endorsed
-Shares Liberally Subscribed.
���Promoters Confident.
AT TORONTO
Premier McBride Defuses TO Commit Himself As To Future.���Will
Stand For Provincial Rights.
Toronto, July 9.���Premier Mc
Bride, of British Columbia,
reached Toronto this morning en
route to the West, and after a
short stay here will leave for
home. He was a much sought
man to-day, and was interviewed
by a number of prominent Conservatives and local members.
Interviewed regarding the story
that he was to oppose Mr. Tem-
pleman, Premier McBride said :
"1 have denied that, of course,
with this modification, that I am
not to be bound for the future."
"I don't know what time may
bring forth. When elections
come around, I may oppose Hon.
Mr. Templeman. I want to be
of all the service I can to the
Conservative party of the Dominion. I want to reciprocate the
sympathy and assistance of the
Conservatives at Ottawa, given
me in my election in the Province of British Columbia.
"I do not think the people of
British Columbia have been fairly treated at Ottawa. There
has been altogether too much
interference with Provincial
rights by the Government of
which Sir Wilfrid Laurier is the
head, and speaking for British
Columbia, I will fight that kind
of thing from breakfast to perdition."	
The yacht Spirit, designed,
built and captained by Ted
Geary, a twenty-year old boy of
Seattle, defeated the Alexandra, of the Royal Vancouver
Yacht Club in the international
race held on Puget Sound on
Monday last, making two out of
three races for the Dunsmuir
Cup.
The great need of a local telephone system for Chilliwack
town and valley has long been
realized, and on more than one
occasion serious steps have been
taken looking towards the organization of a local company to
meet this need. Each time
something has intervened to
turn the promoters of the enterprise aside from the accomplishment of their purpose. Last
fall a movement was well under
way, looking in this direction,
but just then the B.C. Telephone
Company got busy with their
proposition for a local exchange
and the enterprise was again
abandoned. No sooner, however, were the local men out of
the field than the B.C. Telephone
Co. subsided into that deliberate and dignified pace which
proverbially characterizes large
bodies. First the poles were
distributed along the streets,
then after several months these
were placed in position. The
winds of winter whistled about
the new street ornaments and
the zephyrs of spring sighed
through their cross-arms, while
many months more winged their
flight into the silent chambers of
the past. In fact it looked as
though we were to lead the age
and have a wireless telephone
system, when suddenly one fine
spring day a gang of men appeared with rolls of wire and
the work advanced another
stage. With pleasure this reliable journal made the authorized announcement that the system would be in operation in
two weeks time. But alas for
cherished hopes and our reputation for veracity ! Poles and
wires we have galore, but juice
and phones we have none, although midsummer is now here.
Neither is there a long distance
message to say when.
Weary with waiting, certain
of our citizens have again put
their shoulders to the wheel A
stock subscription has been circulated within the past week
with very encouraging results.
and a largely attended meeting
of those interested in the formation of a local company was held
in the Court House on Monday
evening. Councillor T. H.
Jackson occupied the chair
and W. L. Macken was appointed secretary. The general
scheme was outlined by S. A.
Cawley, who stated that it was
proposed to establish a rural
system covering the entire valley. He believed that if a low
rate were offered at least 300
phones could be placed. About
75 or eighty miles of line would
be required and the probable cost
of the entire system would be
between $12,000 and $15,000.
Mr. Cawley had laid the matter
before the Municipal Council on
Saturday, and that body had
passed a motion to put the necessary franchise by-law before
the people. An informal discussion of the proposition followed Mr. Cawley's statement,
and it was unanimously decided
to go ahead with the undertaking. The Chairman, J. E.
Menzies, and S. A. Cawley were
appointed a committee to secure
further information as to cost of
the system and report at an
adjourned meeting in two weeks.
A committee, consisting of W.
L. Macken and D. E. Stevenson,
was also appointed to secure
prices of different kinds of equipment from the manufacturers.
In the meantime the canvass for
further stock subscriptions will
be vigorously pushed. Over
$6,000 has been already subscribed, and there ought to be
no difficulty in doubling or trebling this amount if necessary.
Those who are back of the enterprise are confident of success
and are determined that nothing
shall turn them aside from its
achievement.
INDUCTION SERVICE.
Rev. R. J. Douglas. BA , Duly Installed as Pastor of Cooke's
Presbyterian Church.
Impressive exercises were held
in Cooke's Presbyterian Church
on Tuesday evening last under
the auspices of the New Westminster Presbytery, the occasion
being the induction of the new
pastor, Rev. R. J. Douglas, B.A.
There was a large representation of the clergymen of the
Presbytery present, and the congregation turned out in goodly
numbers.
Among the visiting clergymen
were Rev. J. S. Henderson of
New Westminster; Rev. J. Knox
Wright, D.D., of Vancouver;
Rev. A. J. Logan of Eburne;
Rev. W. M. Reid of Port
Haney; Rev. C. M. McDiarmid of
Mission City; Rev. P. E.
Scott, lately of Wananesa:
Man.; W. A. Riddell (Lie), of
Camp Slough, and the pastor
elect. Rev. J. S. Henderson presided as Chairman of the Presbytery, and the preaching of the
sermon fell tu the lot of Rev. C
McDiarmid of Mission, as the
most recent addition to the Presbytery. Immediately after the
sermon the formal induction was
performed by the Chairman, according to the prescribed ritual
of the Presbyterian church.
Rev. W. M. Reid of Port Haney,
then gave the charge to the new
pastor, and Rev. A. J. Logrn
followed with the charge to th ���
congregation. Both addressee
contained much salutary advice,
calculated to prove helpful to
pastor and people in their mutual
relations.
Mr. Douglas comes to his new
charge with a reputation for
strength both as a pastor and a
preacher, and large hopes are
entertained for the church's
future under his leadership. yu
THE FRASER APVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1!��07.
to
to
to
to
to
to
If you wish to purchase  property oi
any description in the Valley ot
the lower Frnsor I fiver
You will Save Time
lliint! Ih money)
You will Save Money
liy ciillini! im
At Rome
f
W Chiliwack.
J. HOWE BENT
Opposite the Post Office
B. C.
/IS
/IS
MMMMMSMMW
Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
���CURES���
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
Thlsromodyln famous fnr Its rurps over
��� largo pnrt of tlio olvtlizod world. It cim
Always to depended utiou. 11 oontulus no
opium or otli'M' tinrinful drug ami may ' "
given as coufiilonlly to n baby m to an u.lult
Price 25 cts; Largo Sine, BO cts.
(W.K��,��>;-;i������J��J
PAIN
Pain In tho head���pnln anywhoro, has Its rntisn
Pain iscoiurustion, pain is blood prossuro���nothing
else usually. At least, so says Mr. Shoop, and ta
prove it he has eroatoa a littla pink miilct. Thnl
tablet���called Dr. Shoop's Quudaolie Cablot���
coaxes blood pressure away irom pain centers,
In effootls charming, pleasingly dollglithil, Gently,
though Biifuly, It surely equalizes the blood clrcu,
latlon.
. If you havo a hoadaoho, it's blnnil prossuro.
I Hit's painful periods with womon, same catm
' If you are slooploss, restless, nervous, it's blood
congestion���blood pressure, That surely is a
certainty, for Dr, Shoop's Hoadaoho Tablets stop
It in 20 minutes, and tho tablets simply distribute
thounnutural blood pressure.
Urulso your Honor, and doesn't it got rod, nn 1
swell, and pain you? Of courso it dors. It's con.
gostlou, blood pressure, You'll find ii where puiu
is���always.  Its simply Common Sense.
We sell ut 'JO cents, and cheerfully ivcoininend
Dr. Shoop's
Headache
H. J. BARBER.
The Advance,   ��1.00  per year.
"I1
CREAM SEPARATbi
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 MUNKO, LOCAL AUtNT.
E. G. PRIOR & CO., LTD.
Vancouver,
PICKETS
I keep in   stock   and will   supply   to
order pickets in any length desired.
S. D. TRETHEWAY,
22-29 Chilliwack. B.C.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Court
of Revision of the Assessment Roll of
the Sumas Dyking District which was
held on the 20th day of June, 1907, was
adjourned until the 23rd day of July,
1907, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the
forenoon, at the Town Hall, Upper
Sumas.
G. W. CHADSEY,
Clerk to the Commissioners.
Dated the 20th day of June, 1907. 23-27
The Happiness of Home.
Very largely depends on the mother's
disposition ; If she is animated and
bright, everyone is happy; but if she
is nervous, irritable and cross���everything goes wrong. Bright, cheery
women usually use Ferrozone, the
greatest health-maker known. By
acting through the blood Ferrozone is
able to reach all the organs that need
assistance; it establishes regular and
healthy action of all functions, builds
up the general health, fortifies the
system with a reserve of energy that
defies disease. Don't put off���Ferrozone costs only 50c. at any drug store.
Get it to-day.
JUSTINIAN PELLY
Barrister and Solicitor at Law.
Chilliwack, B.C.
Solicitor for the Township of Chilliwack
The Bank of Montreal,
Chilliwack Oils, Ltd.
JUSTINIAN PELLY. J. H. BOWES.
To the Editor Fhasuk Advance.
Word pictures, after all, are
but tame affairs especially when
such a subject as the French
and Italian Riviera is to be portrayed. " Isn't it grand! "
"Isnt't it glorious!'' were the exclamations that fell from our
lips again and yet again, through
that day, as we travelled from
Marseilles to Genoa.
Toulon, the first city of importance, has an historic setting,
and is said to be one of the
finest fortified cities in France.
In the harbor lay the French
Mediterranean squadron. On
the surrounding hills were many
strong forts.
"The aristocracy of Britain
spend the winter in Cannes,"
said a fellow passenger. We
have still a vivid impression of
a charming and aristocratic
town and many a backward look
we gave for another glimpse of
beautiful villas surrounded by
palm groves and orange orchards.
Nice, another fashionable
centre, has long been celebrated for its exquisite climate
and charming women. "'The
Battle of Flowers" is the event
of the season, and as we looked
upon the hillsides clad in violets
and roses, at the magnificent
palaces and charming villas, we
wish we might have afforded a
week in this delightful spot.
The lower Cormiche road runs
! from Nice through Villefranche
i and Monte Carlo   to Mentone.
I The  latter   is   another    famed
i winter resort, but  it is left  for
I Monte Carlo   to head  the   list-
Three  years  ago  we had  the
privilege of looking down on the
captivating   landscape   from   a
point  in  the Upper  Cormiche.
I Not  a  whit    of  that glorious
| panorama  had faded from  our
| memory.   It was with fresh de-
| light that we looked again upon
j this fairy land of  incomparable
beauty.      Here,     during    the
' winter months, the  wealth  and
beauty of the touring world congregate.
To visit the birthplace of Columbus was an ambition we
gratified when we left the train
at Genoa. This is a strong commercial centre and one of the
busiest seaports of Italy.
And now we shall introduce
our readers lo Rome, Rome,
"The Eternal City,'' and once
proud mistress of the world. 1
shall not attempt to describe the
.places of interest. That I hope
to do on canvas by and by. It
will be enough for this time to
enumerate a few of the most interesting sights. The Capitol is
a fitting place to begin, and as
we watched the she wolf pacing
to and fro in her cage at the entrance to the courtyard, we recalled the legend of the founding of the city. Behind the
Capitol is the celebrated Forum,
acres of ruins, associated with
many of the most tragic events
in the political history of Rome.
The Colliseum whose arena was
oft times moistened by the blood
of martyrs, stands hard by. The
well preserved arches of Titus,
Severus and Constantine are
within a stone's throw. Overlooking all these is the Palatine
W. It T. Gahan
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,
Notary Public, etc.
(Royal Bank of Canada Chambers)
Chilliwack, B.C.
NOTICE.
In the matter of the "Trustees and
Executors Act," and in the matter 01
the estate of William Hell, deceased.
All persona having any claims or demands against tlie estate of William
Bell, late of Chilliwack, British Columbia, deceased, are hereby required
to file with tlie 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 3lst 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 which they shall
have had notice, and they will not be
liable for the proceeds of the estate or
any part thereof so distributed to any
pei'son of whose claim they had not
notice at the time of distribution
thereof.
Dated this 7th day of June, 11)07.
JEFFERSON HARRISON,
JOHN BRINKS,
Executors Estate William Bell, deceased, Chilliwack, B.C. 22-27
NOTICE.
In the matter of the "Trustees and
Executors' Act," and in the matter of
the Estate of Reuben Nowell deceased.
All persons having any claims or
demands against the estate of Reuben
Nowel, late of Chilliwack, British Columbia, deceased, are hereby required
to file with the undersigned (J. How;}
Bent), their names and addresses nnd
full particulars of their claims and the
value of the securities (if any) held by
them, duly verified, on or before the
tenth day'of August, 1907.
Notice'is hereby given that after said
dale the executors will proceed to distribute the said Estate amongst the
parties entitled thereto, having regard
only lo the claims of which they shall
have had notice, and they will not be
liable for the proceeds of the Estate or
any part thereof so distributed to any
person of whose claim they had not
notice at tho time of distribution thereof.
Dated this 20th day of June, 1907.
ELIZABETH NOWELL,
Executrix.
J, HOWE BENT,
Executor nnd Trustee,
Estate of Reuben Nowell, Deceased.
Chilliwack, B.C. 23-28
Fred G. Crisp. Frank L. Gwillim.
GWILLIM & CRISP
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, &e.
OFFICES
Old Safe Block, Vancouver, B C.
Telephone 1772.    P, O. Box 68S.
Bank Blk., Dawson, Y. T.
Telephone 2111).    P, O. Box 2G.
Cattlemen
NOTICE
If you want to be humane as
well as get the best results from
your cattle, use our
IMPERIAL
CATTLE WASH
CURTIS'
Drug, Spectacle nnd Heed Store,
New Wcstiiiiii.stci*
The Advance, $1.00 per year.
A splendid advertising medium.
lank of Montreal-
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (All paid Uf)... .*l 1,100,000
RESERVE FUND 811,000,000
���
Advertise in The Advance, the
paper that everybody reads.
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
\ orld.
Saviitfls Ban!; Department.   Deposits
M���-.-'!���-~���~J~~-������ received
in sums of $1.00 and upwards, and interest allowed at I! per cent, per annum
(present rate) added FOtli TIMES
A YEAR.
Total Assets Over $165,000,000.
Cliilliwuclt    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 j^SSta
anything at all in the hardware business that you require,  we can
and will serve you with pleasure.
MTJNRO'S HARDWARE
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
INCORPORATED 18(11).
Capital paid up $4,000,000
Reserve Fund  4,400,000
Eighty-five Brunches throughout Canada, United States aud Cuba.
BRANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA :
Chilliwack,
Cumberland,
Grand Forks,
Ladner,
Viotoria.
Nnuaimo,
Nelson,
New Westminster,
Rossland,
Vernon,
Vancouver,
do (East End)
do Mt. Pleasant
do Granville St.
do Cordova St.
(Continued on page 8.)
THE CHILLIWACK BRANCH operates a Savings Bank department
in which deposits nf One Dollar aud upwards are received. 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.
Manager Chilliwack Branch. 9
THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1D07.
.*
V
TO HOMESEEKERS:
Write to tho old reliable real estate firm of CAWLEY & PAISLEY
for information concerning the Chilliwack Valley. Mr. Cawley has been
a resident of the Valley for 28 years and Mr. Paisley has had 10 years'
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.
At Home.
Continued from page 2
See our Clubbing Offer on Page 4.
Chilliwack Livery,
Feed & Sale Stables.
K. 0. ROWAT, PROPRIETOR
I knop nothing but ftrst-olais liinioulx. Good
Hmllllt) llormtH, <ilr. 'Huh iihmiIhiiII ImalH, Cov
Droit hIiiki) Iuuvdh for M'iDoniila'H l.umlinu
iivnry iiinrnliikal. Il:!lll n'olook, cunniwlInn wli Ii
Kir. Minto, which oonnootH Willi all C. I'. It.
imlnM fiiiHt. nnd wiw 1.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Geciric Railway go. Ed.
(Westminster Branch.)
TIME TABLE).
Curs leave each terminus at B'60 am.
and 0:00 a.m. and half hourly lliere-
aftor until 11 p.m
FREIGHT CARS.
We run lirst-classfreightears between
Westminster and Vancouver, and all
shipments are handled with the utmost
care and delivered to consignee without
dolay,
Special attention paid to fruit shipments.
Onr 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 ION 10 LODGE,
Tmf No. II), a. v.& A. M.
' ^r \ Thnll>.'k'Uliir('c)iniuiinii'nllniiH(>r Ihe
l.inlK" nriiholll In I Im M 111.1)1111! Hull, i 'IiIIIIhm'k
On i ho Krhlnv on or bofaro tho Full Moon of
ovary month. SojournlPR brethren uro conn
ally (n.vlud to attend.
1, Joiivsos, W.M. J. Il, Soaiit. Hoo
I. O. F1.
Court Chilliwack, No. 4115,
Meets every second and fourth Monday
in each month, nt 8[p.m. Visiting
brethren always welcome.
R. C. Mknten, C. R.
W. C. Bkakcroft, K. S.
Telephone 829 P. O. Drawer 932
Bird & Brydon-Jack
HARRISTBKS, 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 Rates.
Be sure and see Its advantages before
making arrangements elsewhere.
Kates: American Plan $1.35 nnd upwards per day, European Plan (Rooms
onlv)5dc to $1.60 p��rday.
'Bus absolutely free.
STEPHEN JONES.
Hill covered with the remains of
j magnificent   imperial   palaces.
Near the entrance to the Forum
is the Mamertine prison, where
Paul was  incarcerated and  not
; far off the Tarpeian Rock.
I   The  Baths of Caracalla,   the
Pantheon,   the Campagna  and
the Catacombs  add volumes  to
the story  told by  the Forum of
the history of ancient Rome.
The Vatican, the Pope's palatial palace, and the Basilica of
| St. Peter, the largest church in
j the world, are the modern at-
i tractions.
Just a word about the Convention���the world's fifth Sunday-
school convention. It was held
in the Methodist Episcopal
Church, Via Firenze, Rome. The
first session was one of welcoming addresses to the visiting delegates. Enthusiasm ran high
when Miss Garibaldi, granddaughter of the famous General.
Garibaldi, welcomed the visitors
on behalf of the Protestant
young people of Italy. The
father of the young girl was
also present, and those of us
who were permitted at the close
to grasp the venerable old man's
hand, esteemed it a privilege.
Sabbath evening session was
quite unique. The different
nationalities were grouped. In
the centre were the Americans,
who, by the way, wanted the
Canadian delegates to swell
their ranks.    Instead, we sat on
the right and were labelled
"Britain and the Colonies." The
French, German and Italian contingents were on the left. The
singing of the three latter each
I in their own language, was very
interesting.
Among the best speakers at
the other sessions were Rev. F.
B. Meyers and Rev. Campbell
Morgan. The Convention was a
great success and second only to
the Jerusalem Convention of
1904. ��� In our next we shall have
a peep into Naples and Pompeii,
then wend our way Britainvvard.
Jean Templar.
It is a good saying that where
there's a will there's a way; but
while it's all very well to wish,
wishes must not take the place
of work.���Sir John Lubbock.
Bookseller���Here's a group of
fairy tales that might interest
you. Fair customer���No; I'm
tired of fairy tales. I've been
married for seven years.
I will Imail you free, to prove merit
samples of my Dr. Shoop's Restorative,
and my book on either Dyspepsia, The
Heart or The Kidneys. '1 roubles 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 weakness, 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 breuth or
complexion, use Dr. Shoop's Restorative.
Write me today for Bample and free
book. Dr. Shoop. Racine, Wis. The
Restorative is sold by H. J. Barber. 25-31!
Look Out
for
Announcement
of
T. GIFFORD
The
Jeweler
Next Week
in
This Space
Txs&aBSssssm
Go to
. Malcolm's
FOR
Fruit Jars, Rubber Rings, Glass
and Crockery ware, etc.
He keeps the All Glass Top, Crown and Economy Fruit Jars.
aiMm
Everything the Best and Prices Right THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHlLLTftTACK, B.C., SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1907
1
THE FRASER ADVANCE
A Journal of Optimism and Helpfulness, especially devoted to the intercuts of the Fraser Valley.
Published evens Saturday morning at
its office, Advance. Uiiilding, Chilliwack,
B. C.
Subscription,
Single copies
$1.00 per year
u:. each
Thwipaper wilt be sent to nobody except upon advance payment, of the subscription price, nor will it be continued
without renown!, beyond tho subscription term.
No. puitt advertising will be inserted
in the reading columns unless marked
"Advertisement," excepting official
reports of annual oc other meetings of
corposatisiifl.
Advertising rates on application.
the paper will be obviated, and
no person will hereafter have a
complaint that he is being' forced
to pay for something which he
did not want. At the same time
the reduced price of $1.00 per
year will place I he paper within
easy reach of all who really wish
to have it. Thanking our large
ju'Oid of patrons for their friendly
co-operation in the past, we confidently anticipate a continuance
of the same under the new system.       ________tmm
THE GLORIOUS TWELFTH.
Unprecedented
Offer for
Thirty Days.
AH matter intended for publication,
as weU' as all' business communications,
should1 be addressed to. the Editor and
Proprietor,. P. O. Box 296,  Chilliwack,
1 KWMOttGllN, -Editor awl; Proprietor.
NEW SUBSCRIPTION
POLICY.
As announced a month ago in
these columns we propose this
month to inaugurate- the new
system' of strictly advance subscriptions only. Ever since this
paper came under the present
management, nearly six months
agcv we have been endeavoring
to get ready for this change of
policy. Repeated appeals have
been. made, to our friends who
happened to be in arrears with
their subscriptions* and we are
pleased to. say that the large
majority have responded. Since
this is a smalL matter ta each individual; however,, quite a number have still overlooked it. In
order that we may be able to put
the new system, into effect it is
necessary that every subscriber
should, he up tadate with his
payment, since it is obviously
unfair to give notice to one man
that unless his expiring subscription! bs, renewed his paper
will be discontinued, while we
are. continuing to carry his
neighbor with an arrearage of
one, two or three years. In
order, therefore, to bring about
the necessary uniformity at once
we. have this week passed drafts
through the bank upon all who
are in arrears,, and trust that
they will assist us by honoring'
the same on presentation. At
the same time we are notifying
all whose subscriptions expire at
the end of the present month,
that unless we receive their renewals we shall assume that
khey do not wish to continue on
our list. We trust that nobody
will take personal offence at
either of I ��������������� le steps, since none
whatever is intended. It is not
because we doubt the readiness
or1 willingness of any of our patrons to pay the small amount j
asked for our paper, but simply
a matter oi the adoption of what
we believe to fte: the best sub- J
scription policy in existence.
It only requires a moment's
consideration to convince anybody of the advantages of the
new system. By eliminating the
extra office expenses, costs of
collecting-, losses, etc., we can
as profitably give our publication
far$1.0Q per year in advance,
as we could for $1.50 on the pay
as you please, plan. At the same
time all misunderstanding as to
payments aodi discontinuance of
Yesterday loyal Orangemen the
world over assembled according to their
custom to celebrate the victory of William III, Prince of Orange, over James
at the Boyne. The largest gathering in
this province was at Westminster,
under the auspices of the Provincial
Grand Lodge, while smaller celebrations were announced for different
points too remote from the central
place of meeting to make attendance
practicable.
The day was fittingly observed by
local members of the order by a picnic
and sports at Rosedale, It is too
early as we go to press to report the
proceedings at any of these gatherings.
The annual recurrence of these demonstrations brings the Loyal Orange
Association periodically intothe limelight
and calls attention afresh to the principles for which the Association
stands. It also raises the question as
to whether the institution has not outlived its usefulness. Unfortunately,
too often in the past the public appearances of Orangemen have been of such
a character as to misrepresent the
avowed principles of Orangeism before
the unimformed public. As with many
other laudable institutions, thoughtlessness and ignorance on the part of
certain of its adherents have done incalculable harm to the Orange Association. But no organization can fairly
be estimated by the stupid utterances
and unwise conduct of its least worthy
adherents, however loyal their professions or enthusiastic their demeanour.
" Zeal without knowledge" was ever
a dangerous thing. The true criterion
by which the merits of an institution
must be determined is its avowed principles as expressed in its constitution,
and in the lives and characters of its
most intelligent and worthy exponents.
Briefly stated the Orange Association
stands for equal rights, both civil and
religious, to everybody in the state, for
loyalty to King and country and for
the support of tlie principles and practices of the Christian religion. These
are its three cardinal principles and
anything which is not in harmony with
them is ::ot Orangeism. Contrary to
prevailing opinion the organization lias
no quarrel with anybody on account of
their religious beliefs or practices, except as these may conflict with its
foundation principles, it is solely on
account of the attempted encroach-
:.. s <-���: the Roman Catholic Church
upon thi liberties of others that Or-
,t, ;emenhave been compelled to oppose
her claims and efforts,
In olden days when the Papacy
would compel acceptance of her doctrines by the stake and gibbet and inquisition, Orangemen fought her in
liberty's name. Today when the same
power would subvert our free institutions and propagate these same doctrines by state-supported, church-controlled parochial schools, a quarter of a
million Orangemen in this Dominion
protest as one man. Is there no
longer need for such an organization ?
For answer we point to the perverted
free school systems of New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward
Island and Ontario, where convent
schools are openly supported out of the
public treasury, and to tha new provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan,
where separate schools are being organized apace under the provision of
the iniquitous Autonomy Bill. Can
lovers of freedom and equal rights
view with complacency these inroads
upon our free institutions and condemn
those who would raise the cry against
them?
We want to double our circulation before the end of the year and we want
our friends to help us. One new name
sent by each subscriber will do it.
With every new subscription to our
own paper at ift.OU, we will give
Absolutely Free
The Toronto Weekly Globe
for one year, or
The Toronto Weekly  Mail and
Empire
until January 1st, 19u8.
The wife of Colonel French,
Commander of the Salvation
Army on the Pacific Coast, has
offered to go to the leper Island of
Molokai, for mission work, and
has expressed willingness to
consecrate her life to the cause.
Colonel and Mrs. French have
five children, ranging in ages
from 19 to 9 years. Col. French
shares his wife's desire to spend
the remainder of his life with
the lepers.
An enthusiastic meeting of the
Conservatives of the Lower
Mainland, was held on Tuesday
evening in O'Brien's Hall, Vancouver, to consider arrangements for a reception to Premier McBride. A strong committee was appointed and the
Premier is likely to know that
he is home when he reaches
Vancouver. The reception is
evidently to take the form of a
rousing open air meeting, with a
g-ood band to enliven things, and
an able array of speakers. The
exact day of the Premier's return is not yet announced. S. A.
Cawley was named as Chilliwack's representative on the
reception committee.
A VACATION BEHIND A  HORSE.
To most ;��� ., Ii the question of how
to sp^nd a vacation when it is limited
to two weiku becomes a problem, but
in the New Fdea Woman's Magazine
for August is an account of .���; novel
outing which will Bolve the problem for
many, as it may be followed out in any
Dart of tin.: country. Given a check of
twenty-five dollars and a ten days' vacation, and here is a prescription that,
is warranted not to be regretted. Two j J
women, who took n two hundred
and forty mile drive through New Eng-
land last spring tell of their trip and!
the necessary preparations made for it. |
They procured a horse for two dollars a |
day, piled a carefully selected wardrobe
into a gunny-sack, seized their simple
cooking outfit and made for the open
road. The article, which is illustrated
with photographs, is brimful of the I
out-door spirit and yet gives enough
practical information to assure anyone
of the success of a similar undertaking.
I'll stop your pain free. To show you
first���before you spend a penny���what
my Pink Pain Tablets can do, I will
mail you frae, a trial package of them���
Dr Shoop's Headache Tablets. Neuralgia, Headache, Toothache. Period
Pains, etc., are due alone to blood congestion. Or. Shoop's Headache Tablets
simply kill pain by coaxing away the
unnatural blood pressure. That is all.
Address Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. Sold
by H. J. Barber. 20-25
HOUSES
THE DEMAND  FOR   HOUSES   TO  RENT   IS  LARGE.
THE   SUPPLY   IS  SMALL.
WE ARE OFFERING
Some Good Buys In House Property:
New five-roomed House and Coiner Lot $1500.00
,,   seven-roomed House and Barn  2000.00
,,   seven-roomed House  2200.00
,, seven-roomed House and double corner.. 2400.00
,,   seven-roomed House and Corner Lot��� 2750.00
Good seven-roomed House, close in  2300.00
All occupied, and will show from 8 to 10 p. c. net on Investment
We have One Vacant House
To Rent
For Further Pnrtlculars, Apply To
F.J. BART SCO., Ltd.
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
years 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.
MeCIaiyS  g��
Remember, too, that nil 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 ulso bum coal.
Sold by enterprising dealers cvcrvwl. re.
Sash and Door Factory.
Window and Door Jambs
Moufdings, Casingrs, Picket1 Fencing
Sash and Doors fo order
CONTRACTING AND BUILDING.
STREET BROS. Chilliwack. B.C. u
THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, JULY 13, 19<>7.
tf
jmwviitmimoWKi��mmmmmWk\wmu
War Against Flies and Mosquitoes
MOSQUITO LOTION
INSECT POWDER
FOR CATTLE--Dr. Williams' Fly
and Insect Destroj er. $1 invested
in this spray will greatly increase
the returns of your dairy herd.
A Full Line of Souvenir Goods
SOUVENIR CARDS AND BOOKLETS.     Souvenir Chinaware.
A Large Stock of Writing Papers, etc.
While Fighting  Mosquitoes keep
cool by drinking
Lime Juice, 25c and 35c per bottle
Fruit Saline 75c per bottle
Tennis Racquets, Tennis Balls
Lawn Bowls, Croquet,
Basket Ball Outfits   Lacrosse Sticks, 50c to $2.50
Ai   Jm  BiiRBER
DRUGGIST AND STATIONER
'1
FRUIT PPOSPECTS.
Report From Ottawa Is Encouraging For the Dominion as
a Whole
The Dominion fruit report just
issued gives the yield prospectus for the year, of which the
following is the summary:
June weather was favorable
on the whole. Effects of May
frosts now apparent, but tree
fruits have not suffered much,
except plums and cherries.
Prospects for apples are encouraging. The pear crop is a medium full yield. The general
outlook for plums is hopeful, but
Japan plums have deteriorated,
and British Columbia and Prince
| Edward Island crops will suffer.
'Cherries will be a fair crop;
sweet varieties very light.
Grapes are making good growth
everywhere.
The lateness of the season has
dislocated the small fruit trade
most seriously. Strawberries
will be a very short crop. The
general outlook for raspberries
is a light crop. Currants, especially red, are yielding well
where bushes are protected
from worms. There is less risk
in growing the currant than any
other of the small fruits. Gooseberries will be a medium full
crop, and blackberries a medium
one. The late spring has very
seriously reduced the aggregate
of tomatoes. One correspondent reports the loss of 500,000
I  .plants.
If     Largest Organ in (he Body.
is the liver. Small wonder that liver
troubles makes you feel bo miserable.
The symptoms are constipation, dizziness, Indigestion, headache, feeling of
depression and lack of appetite.
There is but one sure euro, ��� Dr.
Hamilton's i'ills. In every case they
are successful. By relying on Dr.
Hamilton's Pills you are sure of strong
vitality, nourishing blood, bright
cheery spirits. No longer will you
suffer from disordered liver or kidneys.
The marvel of this medicine is that it
keopa you well���prevents and wards off
sickness of every kind. 2jc. per box
���everywhere.
(��^����@2S^@^��@S
*WSi0B��l
j^dl   A Missouri  editor has taken
REMEMBER
\
Terrible Back Pains.
They fairly agonisse your life. Something powerful and penetrating is needed. Doctors know of nothing so swift
to relieve as nerviline, a strong, penetrating liniment made to cure just such
pains as yours. Nerviline is very concentrated, about four times more
powerful than ordinary liniments. In
the worst cases Poison's Nerviline is
extraordinarily good. All muscular
pain flees before it. Nearly fifty years
in use���a good recommendation surely.
THAT WE
ARE
HEADQUARTERS
IN
CHILLIWACK
FOR ALL
KINDS OF
Cool Goods
TO WEAR
AND SAT
DURING THE HOT
WEATHER
Read the list for  a
slight idea of our
offerings.
Summer Undervests
at 15, 25, 35, 50, 65, 75c and $1.00
Summer Corsets
at 50c
Tape Girdles
at 50c
Summer Blouses
at 85c, $1.00, $1.25, to $5.00
Summer Muslins
per yd, 12Jc to 35c
Big Selection
of White Underwear
at all prices.
Men's Straw Hats
at 15, 25, 50, 75c and $1.00
Men's Linen Hats
at 40c, 50c and 75c
Men's Summer Shirts
at 65c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25
Men's Negligee Shirts
W. G. & R. Brand, the nicest made, at
$1.00, $1.25, $1.35 $1.50
Canvas Shoes,
Running Shoes
SANDALS FOR THE CHILDREN
Cool Goods
that are pure and require no cooking.
JELLY POWDERS, all flavors,  3 pkgs.
for 25c
LOBSTER, best brand, per tin,25 and
 50c
SILVER NET SALMON, per tin ... .15c
C. & B. SARDINES, large tins 25c
TOMATO CATSUP, per bottle, 15, 25,
and  35c
MAPLE SYRUP, in 35c bottles and 50c
tins.
time, despite his heavy duties as
ja" moulder of public opinion''
j to keep track of his material and
i mental progress during the year,
and offers the following summary of his gains and losses.
Been broke 300 times; had money
62; praised by the public 6;
damned by the public 134; asked
to drink 918; refused 0 ; been
roasted 432; roasted others 62;
taken for a preacher 11; taken
for a capitalist 0 ; missed 0 ;
washed towels 3; found money 0;
taken baths 6 ; delinquent subscribers paid 27; paid in advance
0; got whipped 3; whipped other
fellows 0; cash on hand at beginning year $1.47; cash on hand
at present 60 cents.���Exchange.
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 Eucahptus, 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. 24-27
I      ��
On the eve of his visit to Ire-
I land, King Edward has granted
i a free pardon to Colonel   Arthur
I Lynch, who  was  convicted  of
j high treason in 1903, for having
fought in  the Irish  Brigade on
the  side of  the Boers,  in  the
! South African war.     Lynch was
I sentenced   to  death    for  high
; treason in 1903.     His sentence
��� later was commuted to imprisonment for  life, and  in January,
1904,   he  was    released     "en
| licence.''	
Piles j*et 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,
I painful, protuding or blind piles disappear like magic by its use. Large
nickel-capped glass tars 50c. Sold by
H. J. Barber. 20-25
BO  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
ft ft Jlshwell & Son j
WE WANT YOUR ORDERS. WE WANT YOUR ORDERS.
Tradc Marks
Designs
Copyrights 4c.
Anyone lending a sketch end description mat
tulcklr ascertain onr opinion free whether as
Inrentlon li probably patentable. Comniunlca.
tlons strictly confidential. Handbook on Patent*
sent free, oldest agency for securing patents.
Patenta taken through Mutra �� Co. leceitw
special notice, without charm. In the
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly,.  Jjargeet jrtr- THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1907;
Victorious Through Merit.
OXYDONOR triumphs through merit
tor yoard it naa been ilio lifo Ki*arti <>r
more ihun u million Dovaons. it is the em*
bi>ilimt:>U u( ihe hikln-,1. law known iu
huiniiu Bolenoo In it in oo&oontratod ihu
oxportonnoo( ilm grentoat Rolonilst of iin*
ivKt'.   VH lii"'or ot love for liuiiiiiuily.
No other ittfonoy for health hasf-o many
faithful friends��� none other doauivo-s hu
many.
OXYDONOR Instills now life into
tho rty��ium ; peneneratofl, reinvlqoratcBand
\��i ti /. m uvury ui'Kiti. iniu tim proper tll��*
.1 ,> u( ilm tunoilon for whloh iniiu���� in-
, ...ii ihum. ii.- ugg brings vIkoioub
huulih wtihall tho piijhioil activity thui
only nulurul cure for Iti   i lioro Is no rliinxur
makcfl Hfu worth living.
No matter whal dUeuso you have. li��h is   h
no imtii. nodootor 11 lodloltio in using OXYDONOR. _ _
It win lu-i a iltotttno and servo tho whole family. riKNI> to day f>r book Y, mailoa
fi'uii.  Write m ti doBoriptton <>f your oaio*
INFLAMATORY   RHEUMATISM.
Mr. Jft*. Anson, Roulanil. B*0,. Can., writes. Mar oh II. 1001: "dome five yoara ago I wot Oxydonor for my wa'ii who was BUfforluK from female weakness.  After a wook's use tlio aoalor
hlmsuir wiw surprised lo Und such a change, in fiut, it was enough to Induce him to net an Oxy-
donor (or hlB HUtvr, ���
"A shiM't time ago my wife had an attaok of Inftonuna ory Hummatl in. She could not
walk and UorjolnU were much Bwollon. Bhe applied oxydonor and before iilRtit the pains hud
ooft8fld��and next morning there waa very imiu swelling und ahe oould walk as well as ever.
She had a similar attack before we got Oxydonor and whs under a doctor's care for a mouth,
and Milt'orod agonies."
"It hasourod me of a severe cold."
BEWARE OF DANGEROUS   AND   FRAUDULENT   IMITATIO.
The genuine has the name of "l>r. H. Sanbhefe Co." plainly Btamped lu Its metal parts,
Dr. H, SANGUIS & Co.,    Ml St. CatUarhi�� 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 t�� 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
mmtf
HAVING purchased the business of the 11. A. Edgett
Co., ut Abbotsford, we take this opportuuity of
thanking' our customers for the patronage extended to that firm during the past year and hope
to meril ii continuance of tlie same generous treatment by 8
conducting a fair, holiest business, and selling only tlie best
goods at prices consistent with quality.
McPHEE & McPHEE
ABBOTSFORD,
B. C.
K
,^giSW.a��-.y?.TJS��fr3a-!Ei��-'u^^
Lee's Furniture Emporium
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Our.Line of Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Window Shades,  etc.,
is the most complete in British Columbia.
Wociui save money lor any fanner or townsman in tho Fraser Valley.   Prices
talk iiinl a fail' comparison will convince you that our claim is
justified. Give us n trial. Correspondence solicited.
LEE'S   FURTHITUR.il:   EMPORIUM
Telephone 73. Dupont Block, New Westminster, B.C.
BE YOUR OWN OANNER
Rv 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 * ��.W
No. 2 Cap, 2000 cans per day     60-00
No 3 Cap, 7000 cans per day    w.w
The Modern Oanner Co.,     ST J^?BS
T. Scrivener, agent, 720Granville St.. Vancouver, B.C.
Henderson   Undertaking
Department.
1882
Complete line of Caskets,
Coffins, Trimmings, Burial
Robes, also first-class Hearse
      1907
J. C. HF.NDERSON
Professional Embalmer and Funeral
Director
CHILLIWACK, B. C.
CENTRAL
Livery Stables
Feed and Sale.
All orders promptly
attended to	
Ed.R68ce,chiiiiw,ckBc
CHILLIWACK COUNCIL
A regular meeting of the
Council of the Township of Chilliwack was held at the Court
House, Chilliwack, on the 6th
day of July, 1907, at 2.30 o'clock.
Present : The Reeve and all
the Councillors.
The minutes of the last regular and adjourned meetings were
read and on motion adopted.
Communications were received
from the undermentioned and
dealt with as follows :
Charles H. Evans rsquesting
permission to take away timber
from Evans road. On motion
received and fyled, Clerk to
notify him that request granted.
S. A. Cawley, and others, re
Telephone Company. Mr. Cawley addressed the Council as to
getting their permission to erect
poles, etc.
Moved by Councillor Evans,
seconded by Councillor Barrow :
That a by-law be submitted to
the people for granting the
rights of the Chilliwack Telephone Company to erect poles,
etc. over the highways therein.
Carried.
H. Tryon re part of Prest Rd.
After Mr. Tryon had addressed
the Ceuncil. On motion, received and fyled.
W. A. Nevard, re slaughter
house.
J. C. Henderson re slaughter
house.
Moved by Councillor Jackson,
seconded by   Councillor  Good :
That the proper officials take
the necessary steps to abate
forthwith the nuisance caused
by the slaughter house kept by
Wm. Nevard in the Municipality
of Chilliwack.   Carried.
J. R. Trapper re Keith-Wilson
Road.   On motion (see below.)
R. J. Muirhead et al re license
and permission to sell soft drinks.
On motion received and fyled.
Clerk to notify him that request
granted.
M. Riley re Harrison St.
Moved by Councillor Evans,
seconded by Councillor Wilson :
That the communication of M.
Riley be received and fyled and
that the matter be left in the
hands of the Reeve to repair,
not to exceed $25.00.   Carried.
J. R. Trapper re Harrison Rd.
Moved by Councillor Ashwell, j
seconded by Councillor Jackson : i
That Councillors Evans and Wil-
son and the seconder examine!
ditch on Keith-Wilson road with
power to act and report at next
meeting of Council.   Carried.
John Parker re   repairs   on;
Parker Road.     On motion received and fyled, Clerk to notify
him that request granted.
C. H. Evans re bush cutting
by J. D. Walker. On motion
received and fyled and request
granted.
E. H. Barton requesting
cheque for $8.00 for damage for
use of hay meadow as a road.
On motion received and fyled
and request granted.
Moved by Councillor Barrow,
seconded by Councillor Evans :
That tenders be called for brushing 40 feet, also logging and
stumping 20 feet in centre of
road beginning at trunk road,
then following north line of A.
Mercer's property through to
Municipal boundary to connect
with Government road.   Carried
Moved by Councillor Ashwell,
seconded by Councillor Wilson:
That Councillor Jackson be authorized to spend $1"> on grading
and filling on Stanley Street-
Carried.
Moved by Councillor Barrow,
Seconded by Councillor Wilson :
That the Council gazette the
road surveyed along the north
line of A. Mercer's property,
thence eastward to connect with
Government road.    Carried.
Moved by Councillor Wilson,
seconded by Councillor Ashwell :
That Pathmaster Charlton be
granted $25.00 to expend on his
road beat in blasting out stumps
and straightening grade on the
Bailey road.-Carried.
Moved by Councillor Wilson,
seconded by Councillor Barrows:
That the Board of Works let by
public auction the cleaning out
of the ditch through the Ashwell
property from the Semihault to
to the C. C. Road on Wednesday, July 17th, at 10 a.m. Carried.
Moved by Council Wilson,
Seconded by Counsellor Jackson:
That the repairing of the Sumas
Trunk l-oad at Mr. S. Toop's be
left in the hands of Councillor
Evans.   Carried.
Moved by Councillor Wilson,
seconded by Councillor Evans :
That John Bond be granted the
sum of $10 to expend in connection with the statute labor
on his road beat.
Moved by Councillor Wilson,
seconded by Councillor Evans :
That John McDonald, Geo. Marshall and John Thompson be appointed pathmasters for the year
1907.   Carried.
Moved by Councillor Barrow,
seconded by Councillor Evans :
That the Reeve and Clerk sign
a cheque in favor of A. Ferguson
for gravelling on Camp Slough
and Chapman Road when same
is reported complete.   Carried.
Moved by Councillor Wilson,
seconded by Councillor Evans :
That Robert Houston be appointed pathmaster on the beat
commencing on the east side
of the Municipality to the southwest covering the McLellan
property on the east end of
Parson's road.
.Moved by Councillor Good.
Seconded by Councillor Evans :
That A. Malcolm's communication be received and fyled and
that he be granted $20 to grade
the road.
Re R. Bustch requesting assistance in straightening a road.
On motion received and fyled
and referred to Councillor Barrow to adjust.
Finance Committee's Report.
We,   the   undersigned   members of the Finance Committee
beg leave to report the following
bills correct and would recommend payment of same :
G- A. Calbick       $60.00
G. W. Chadsey     15.00
G. W. Chadsey       3.90
Henry Stade 3.50
C. B. Reeves 21.95
G. Hornby 46.90
.   S. D. Tretheway 60.84
D. W. Chadsey 5.00
A. Murray 30.24
Dr. Eden Walker 5.00
Dr. G. E. Drew 5.00
C. H. Evans 44.80
OMffiwack Post Office
Olllne hours. 8 to 111.00.
On Statutory Holidays the Olllco la oponcd
from IH lo HI.
Savings Hunk nnd Money   Order buslnosH
closes at 18.110
Mulls uloso nl 22.00 dully for nil pnrlH.
for convenience of those having lock boxen
tho olllco door Is not. locked until ii.n).
The olllco Is closed on Sundays.
S  Mki.i.akd Postmaster.
Municipal   Council
Reeve���F.-C, lUekbimli,
Councillors���K. ll'iclsley Burrow, T.
II. Jackson, ,1. A. Evans, ,T. H, Ashwell,
Geo. Hood, I'. II. Wilson.
Clerk anil Solicitor���Justinian felly.
Assessor���Joseph Bool I.
Collector���(4. W. Clmdsev.
Medical Health Ollicer���J. C, Henderson, M.B., CM,
Chief of 1'olic-j���C. A. Calbick.
Churches
METHODIST CHUKCH
Rev, R. K. Shllnian, Pastor.
Services everv Sunday at 11 a.ni, and
7:80 p'ni, Sunday School al 11:00 p.m.
Bpworlh League every Monday at 8 p.
in. Prayer Mcollug every Thursday
at H p in.
CARMAN OHUROH-Dlvlue service
every Sunday lit 8180 p.m.
PHKSIIYI'KKIAN CHURCH
Kev. II. J Robertson, It.A., Pastor
Servloes Sunday at 11 a in, ami 7:110 p.m
Sunday School in the afternoon at 9l80
Prayer Meollnff every Thursday even
ini; al 8 o'clock. Ladles' Alii every
second Thursday al 8 p.m. (iirls' Mis
siou Hand every second Friday at 4 p.m
$301.13
Continued on page 7
B
API'IST CHUKCH
Sunday services at 11 n.m, and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday School in llie afternoon at 2:30.
Yotinn People's Prayer Meeting everv
Monday at 8 p m. Praver Meeting on
Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
ST. THOMAS' CHUKCH
Kev. Mark Jukes, Vicar,
Sunday sendees���Morning prayer and
sermon 11 n.m.; Even song and sermon at 7:31 p.m. Sunday selicol at 0:45
a.m. Hoiy Communion���8 a, in. 3rd
Sunday in ihe month. 11 a.m. 1st Sunday in Ihe mouth. Bible Class each
week on Wednesday at 8 p. in, in Ihe
Vestry.
ABBOTSFORD HOTEL
Wm. CAMPBELL,
Proprietor,
Rates: ��� American
Plan $1,25 perday
mid upwards	
Agooxl livery in connection with the
Hole]	
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 COLBOUKNE. Prop.
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,
303 Hastings St. West
Next the Arcade, VANCOUVBR, B.C.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited tf
THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK. 11. ('., SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1!)07.
Back of the Sterling
Worth of De Laval Cream
SEPARATORS
stands an organization which is the De Laval
user's guarantee, of the continued usefulness
of his machine. The significance of this to the
prospective buyer need only be considered to
be appreciated.
GET THE DE LAVAL CATALOGUE
IT'S FREE.
The De LavalSeparatorCo.
MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER
Representatives Everywhere. g
MUNICIPAL COUNCIL
continued from page G
QJ
SIfP*
LUMBER
r-^uriviB;e.jR
36 V^.l
K   I
>maii& Bucklin Lumber Co. Ld.
Yards nnd Mills at foot of 12th Street, by Lulu Island Bridge.
J    I    Ship via Car, Tram or Boat, NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Pxlfktfs ^ce Cream Parlor
is becoming immensely popular and our many
patrons have nothing but praise to give our Ice
Cream. We want those who have not been in
yet to come and judge for themselves and they
will join our already large band of satisfied
customers.
Baker CHAS.  PARKER���Confectioner
J. H. Ashwell, P. H. Wilson,
E. D. Barrow.
Moved by Councillor Ashwell,
seconded by Councillor Wilson :
That the Finance Committee's
Report amounting to $3ol,13be
received and adopted.   < 'arried.
BOAKI) OF WORKS REPORT.
The undersigned members of
the Board of Works beg leave
to report as follows :
That a contract was let to R.
White to brush and grade the
gazetted road around the south
and west side of St. Thomas'
Church cemetery, the old road
having been closed by a fence.
The amount of contract is $30
and we recommend payment of
the same.    J. H. Jackson.
I, the undersigned member of
the Board of Works, beg leave
[to  report  as  follows :  That I
I have let the filling on  cribbing
on  Sumas road to D.   Chadsey
for $5.   J. A. Evans.
We, the undersigned members
I of the Board of Works beg leave
J to report as follows :    That we
| let the fixing of culvert near Mr.
Gillanders'  to  Ford   Bros,   for
j ��40.   Barrow���Good.
|    I, the undersigned member of
[the Board of Works,  beg leave
to report as follows :    That I
I have let the clearing of the Pat-
i terson road of loss and stumps,
j 30 feet wide,  to Win.  Hunt for
i #20, and the digging of the ditch
on the same road to John Bond
' for the sum of -$20,. work  to be
done by Sept. 1.    Geo. Good.
We, the undersigned members
of the Board of Works beg leave
to report as follows: We have
, let the following contracts-
gravelling Sumas trunk road and
j Sumas Landing road to John
Toop for 90c per yard, amount
,$225; gravelling S.S. road at Mc-
Listen for the Bronchial 'Wheeze.'
The Fraser Advance $1.00 per
year. Ad "ad" in it will pay you,
Mr. Merchant.
Gillivray's to John Toop for C5c
per yard, amount $25; gravelling
;S.S. road at Chadsey's to John
! Toop at 55c per yard, amount
!$50, including overseer; gravelling Ainsworth road to A. Mur-
! ray for 34c per yard, amount
1 $4.50 per day. J. A. Evans, P.
\ H. Wilson.
All nf which renorts were on lz?ne wmeh Qm?s s
All 01 wim.it teiJUits,  v\eie, uu   tlisease never ,.eturns
! motion, received and fyled. may relieve,   but
On  motion,   the Council.ad- S.^1
. journed to July 13 at 7 p.m. j everywhere.
The July issue of the Canadian Horticulturist was prepared especially for
the fruit and (lower growers of British
Columbia. The articles on fruit growing should be of much value to growers
in this Province. Among them are the
following: "The Fruit Industry of
British Columbia," by Maxwell Smith,
Dominion Fruit Inspector ; " Fruit
Growing in the Okanagan Valley," by
H. Gordon, of Vernon ; " How British 1f
Columbia Fruit is packed," by B. T.
Boies ; " The British Columbia Fruit
Growers' Association," by W. J. Brandrith, Ladner ; "A Comparison Between British Columbia and Ontario
Methods," by M. Burrell, Grand Forks;
" British Colnmbia Fruit Notes," by
P. P. Metcalfe, of Hammond, and a
score of other articles of much interest.
There are two or three editorials dealing with matters of great importance
to our fruit industry, particularly the
question of establishing a new fumigation and inspection station at Revelstoke. Fruit crop reports from all
over Canada are a feature of the issue.
In the department devoted to market
gardening, there are a number of
articles such as : " Fungous and Bacterial Diseases of the Potato," by
Douglas Weir, B. S. A., of the Macdonald College, Quebec; " Growing
.Squash," by A. McMeans of the Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph ;
"Melon Pests," by W. G. Home, of
Clarkson, Ont.; " Dust Sprays for
Cabbage," and a valuable article entitled "Suggestions on Seed Selection."
For amateur llower growers, there is
a wealth of practical information.   An
article   entitled   " Lawn   and   Garden
Hints for July," comprises BO pointers
for   the   work   in   the  home   garden.
Other articles are  " Care of Gladiolus
Flowers," by H. H. Groff, Simcoe, the
noted expert; " Late Spring and Early I
Summer Border Plants," by Wm. Hunt, j
Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph ;:
"The Peony of Value to the West," by
C. D. Harrison, York, Neb.; " Care of
Dahlias,"     "Keeping    Cut   Flowers
Fresh,"    "Walks   and    Driveways,",
"Sweet Peas," '��� Cattleya Maxima,"
and various others.
After looking over the July issue of j
The Canadian  Horticulturist, one won- j
ders how  the publishers  (The Horti- i
cultural Pub. Co , Ltd., Room 90, Man-!
ning Chambers, Toronto, Ont.) are able
to issue such an excellent publication
at the rate   of only   50   cents a year.,
Sample copies will be sent on request.
Subscription price may he sent direct
to office of publication. Adv. 20
Miiiiii^mi^(iii^nui��m^niiiiniiiiiiiii^
3
Seeds, Trees, Plants \
l'OR THIi
FARM, GARDEN, LAWN
OR CONSERVATORY
NO spciUcph plums NO pttlQSS apples,
NO OODlese corn���just ola reliable
varieties at reasonable price*.
lz Bee Supplies
Spray Pumps
Spraying Material       Cut Flowers
Etc., Etc.
Oldest  established nursery  on  tho
Mu.n.Hnd of H. C.        catalogue Free.
1M. J. HENRY,
Greenhouse:-MP) Westminster Road,
Branch Nunterieft.���8, Vancouver.
P.S.���Tf your local merchants do not
handle my seeds, send direet. We prepay 50 packets assorted varieties of
GARDEN HitKDS in ordinaryocpapers
(tested mock) ts your nearest postotllce
fos $1-20 packets for 50c, trial collection,
��� TTTTfTTTtfTTIf?TfTTTIFf?fTfrf?llflTffff?fff?fTTT
Hew Co.
__. ���* 4sf
Write lo ns For be
obtainable in i
���t i|iiHtiilinns
le market.
NEW WESTMINSTEn   B.O.
NOTICE
All owners, lessees or occupiers of
land upon which Canadian Thistles ara
growing within the Tov p of I hilli-
whack, are hereby notified to effeel
ally destroy same within fourteen dayl
hereafter, and in default thereof they
may be prosecuted according to law.
Dated this 20th duy of June 1907.
G. A. CALBICK,
23-tf Chief of Police.
STR. MINTO
R. C. Menten, captain.
J. H. Harrison, purser.
6:30
3:30
Bus will leave the postoffice at
I a.m. and Henderson's corner at
It means thatdisease will soon attack jp.m. every day for the steamer connect-
the lungs. Wheezing is distressing to jng wjti, morning trains, east and west,
the sufferer and annoying to his friends. . .t.rnoon tr :,.��� . t and e t _��.
Nothing half so certain in bronchitis : ancl "tmioon trams east ana west res
and throat trouble as "Catarrhozone "; , pectively. Returning bus will arrive in
it gives instant relief and cures even j town at 11 a.m. and S p.m.
' the worst cases.    Bronchitis fairly flees i	
I under the magic influence of catarrho-
thoroughly the
Other remedies
Catarrhozone "
Catarrh, and throat
time  to  come.   Sold
Would you like to have The
Toronto Weekly Globe free for
one year? If so, send us one
new paid subscriber to The Fraser Advance at $1.00.
saawBSfflrSsaHBBraaaiiRffiffi '*'::o: ~w'i?*^^'' ���'-"���"���'toswwbw
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  $   71.50
New York and Philadelphia    107.50
Buffalo      86.00
Halifax    108.30
Montreal $   91.50
Ottawa      90.05
St. John, 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. R. NELEMS, C.P.R. Ticket Agent,
Chilliwack THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 13,   1901
Advance Wants.
Small Advertisements at Small Cost.
WaNTBD.���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. Tin:
Phaser Advance;, P, 0. B 2!Mi. Chilliwack, B. C.
For Rent - Two rooms in Advance
building.   Apply at office. 25-tf
For Sale-A few choice Yorkshire
boars, 3 months old. Will be sold
cheap to make room. Apply at once
Jos. Thompson, Sardis. 25-26
For Sale���Three show cases.    H.
J. Barber. 24-26
Foil Sale���House and Lot at Sardis.
Apply to Jesse  Lapum,   Sardis,   B. C.
14-tf
Lost���In tho vicinity of Sardis on Tues-
July 9th, a lady's light box coat.
Finder please leave at this office.    26
For Sale���One acre bearing orchard.
<Jheap for Cash.   Judson Post.   25-tf
For Sale���House and one acre,
fruit. Judson Post,
Fine
26-tf
Wanted���To trade a good saddle for
young stock, a cow or a horse. Enquire of W. H. Burton, Commercial
Hotel, Chilliwack, B. C. 26
|  LOCAL AND PERSONAL f
Fine China.���Thomas The Jeweller
26-27
G. H. Ashwell made a business trip
to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Good farm for sale. For particulars
apply to D. Nevin, Rosedale.        26-tf
The Courts of the Chilliwack Tennis
Club are now open to members. W. H. i
T. Gahan, Secretary. 261
Fruit Preserving Jar. ���1-2 gals., $1.251
per doz.; qts., $1.00 per doz.; pints, |
90c doz. at Ashwell's Dept. Store. 24-9:
Mrs. H. S. Sherwood and children,
of Vancouver, has been a guest at the
Harrison House for the past week.
Ashwell's XXX Pure Vinegar is best
for making Raspberry Vinegar. Buy
your next lot there and see how well
you will be satisfied 25-26
J. O. Carlisle, wife and son, rode in
on horseback from Glacier, on Tuesday, j
a distance of  about  30   miles.    They
started  yesterday  for the Gold Basin
Mine where they will  spend the sum- ]
mer. j
Look at thr !   Tc  r.cw subscribers
we will send The Ariw.r.ee for one yeari
and the Toronto Mail and Empire  to
Jan. 1, 1908, for $1.0 .
Rev. P. E. Scott, who has supplied
the pulpit of Cooke's Presbyterian j
church very acceptably for several
Sundays, left for the coast on Wednes- j
day. He made many warm friends
while in Chilliwack. who will wish him
well in his future work.
Tin Top Jelly glasses 50c. a doz at |
Ashwell's. 20-261
I
Mr. and Mrs. John Crean and chil-
dren, of the Guichon Hotel, New West- j
minster, spent Tuesday in Town. Mr. |
Crean remarked upon the advance that
Chilliwack is making, and like all our'
other friends realizes that only better
transportation is necessary to make
our valley a paradise
A large number of Orangemen and
their friends from the town and valley
attended the picnic and sports held by
the Rosedale Lodge at that place yesterday. We go to press too early to
admit of a report of the day's celebration being given our readers this
week.
Standing hay for Sale. ��� M. Mac
Sween. 23tf
Fancy Clocks.���Thomas the Jeweler.
26-27
See our new Clubbing offer on
page 4.
The Methodist Camp meeting closed
on Tuesday evening. Although the
day meetings were not so large as in
former years, the attendance at the
evening services was highly satisfactory.
MILLINERY-New summer hats,
new skirts and blouses, gloves, flowers,
etc., at Mrs. Carvolth's. 24-tf
Rev. J. H. White, D.D., who had
been in attendance at the Camp meeting, left for his home in Westminster
on Wednesday. The Dr. will soon start
on an official trip of several week's
up the coast.
New shipment Lace Curtains, all
prices and sizes just arrived at Ashwell's. 25-26
There will be a meeting to-night at
the home of David Greyell, Rosedale
for the purpose of organising a literary
society. A good deal of interest is
being taken in the project and the
movement promises to succeed.
There will be an open air concert
given by the Girl's Club and the Football Club of Camp Slough, on the evening of Friday, July 2Gth. Refreshments, etc. Watch next week's paper
for particulars. 'J6
Rubber Rings for Jars, 8 doz. 25c, at
Ashwell's Dept. Store. 24-29
Rosedale is to have an up-to-date
threshing machine this summer. Wm.
Braithwaite has just purchased a complete outfit, consisting of a 17 h. p.
portable engine and a peerless separator with blower and feeder attached.
This makes three outfits of the kind in
the valley.
Sewing Machine Needles and Oil at
AshwelPs. 24-29
The Royal Hank of Canada have just
received from Messrs. J. & J. Taylor,
the well-known safe manufacturers, of
Toronto, a nest of safety deposit boxes,
which are now installed and open lo
rental by the public. The boxes which
will be rented for the sum of $5.00 a
year are open to a customer any time
during office hours 26-27
Chilliwack Co-operative Association,
See us before buying your binder
twine. 26
Miss Ruby Henderson went down to
Westminster on Tuesday.
Fruit Jars, all sizes, at the Chilliwack
Co-operative Association. 26
Miss Grace Drown is spending a few
days with her brother in Westminster.
Hay fork rope, pitch forks, and
pitch fork handles at the Chilliwack
Co-operative Association. 26
L. W. Paisley made a business trip
to Upper Sumas, Abbotsford and the
coast cities this week.
Just arrived, a fresh car of flour and
feed, at the Chilliwack Co-operative
Association. 26
Maxwell Stevenson went to Westminster to be present at the Orange
celebration yesterday.
The latest report has it that a race
has been arranged between the B. C.
Telephone Co. the B. C. Electric Rail
way Co. and the millenium. All three
are headed this way and bets are even.
Charlie Houston is making very encouraging progress toward recovery.
Miss Peters is still in attendance.
W. H. DeWolf left this week for the
eastern provinces en route to England.
Mr. DeWolf will visit his old home in
Nova Scotia "near to the Basin of
Minas," and will renew his youth in
the land of Evangeline. Later he will
sail from Halifax for London, where
he spent several years in business. He
expects to be gone several months.
Messrs. Peters and Davies shipped
fifteen tons of cherries to the New
Westminster Cannery last week, and
handed cheques for the same to the
growers early this week. Aa the
entire week's shipments brought from
four to five cents per pound, these
cheques aggregated between $1200 and
$1500. Messrs. Peters and Davies will
continue to act for the Westminster
Canning Co. throughout the entire
season.
A serious blaze occurred at the landing Reservation about one o'clock
Tuesday morning, by which Chief
Harry Steward lost his house and its
entire contents. In fact the family
had a narrow escape, and would probably have lost their lives but for the
intervention of Ed. Mussel, wha burst
in the door and aroused the sleepers.
Mussel had been spending the evening
at Steward's and went to his own
house about ten o'clock. He lay reading for considerable time after going
to bed and suddenly noticed a light
shining into his room. Getting up he
saw the Steward house ablaze, and
rushed over just in time t�� save the
family. How the fire started is a
mystery, since there had been no fire
in the house after six o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Jackman and children returned from Vancouver on Tuesday
evening, and reports that Mr. Jack-
man is progressing favorably toward
recovery since his operation of last
week. If all goes well he will be able
to return home next week.
Mrs. J. H. Peters and two children
returned from Ontario on Thursday
and are guests at the Dominion Hotel
for a few days.
Summer Corsets 50c. pair, at Ashwell's. 25-26
Mrs. C. L. Royds will receive at the
residence of Mrs. Capt. Royds, Westminster St., east, on Tuesday and
Wednesday afternoons, the 16th and
17th July, from 3 to 5 o'clock.
As we go to press, word has been received that Premier McBride will
arrive at the coast this evening on the
Imperial Limited. He will first go to
Westminster, where he will be welcomed by a demonstration with procession and band accompaniment. Then
he will pass on to Vancouver, where
the larger demonstration will take
place, after which he will board the
11.30 boat for Victoria. As the Imperial limited is usually late, it is likely
to mean pretty quick work all round,
but the welcome will be none the less
hearty. S. A. Cawley expects to go
down to-day in order to represent Chil
liwack.
Our referonce to the appearance of
smoke or steam issuing from the summit of Mount Baker has awakened a
good deal of local interest. One of the
old timers here tells us that about
thirty years ago there were evidences
of considerable activity about the old
crater. Volumes of smoke were emitted and at a certain point the peak of
the mountain seemed to fall in, leaving
a flattened appearance with jagged
edges. Ever since that time there
have been manifestations of more or
less heat at times. Mr. Dundas has
been continuing his observations this
week with a good glass, and has noticed the appearance of a dark patch
near the summit as if the snow had
been melted away. J. O. Carlisle who
is familiar with the district says that
there are several places near the summit of Mount Baker where a certain
amount of heat can be detected almost
any time. Steam in large volumes
rises from these spots at times. This
doubtless explains the recently observed
cloudlike emanations.
There is a movement on foot j
to exclude cattle from the prize
list of the forthcoming fair, and i
we understand that the matter I
will be considered by the directors  today.   What  the   special!
object of this proposal is we are '
not informed, but we cannot but
think that such a step would be j
a grievous mistake.     The rapid I
development of the dairying industry in this  valley within the
past few years has placed us in
the front rank for dairy products
on the markets of the province.
Having won this enviable  posi-.
tion by dint of perseverent endeavor, it would seem  no time
now to abate our efforts in  the
least.   Nothing which could in
any wise contribute to the improvement of our dairy  stock
ought to be omitted.    It would
seem fitting and    businesslike
that cattle should continue to be
given  large place at our fall
fairs.   It is to be hoped,  therefore, that  the  directors of our
agricultural society will consider
the matter before taking such a I
radical step as is proposed.
For many months past mild
types of measles and scarletina
have beon working their way
quietly through this community.
So far as the general public is
concerned very little, if any, attention has been paid to either/
disease, and we are not aware
that any serious results have
followed. However, this is more
a matter of good fortune than of
good management, for it is a
well known fact that the mildest
forms of disease often suddenly
develop into malignant types in
certain cases. It seems about
time that precautionary measures were taken by our local
Board of Health to protect the
health of the community under
such conditions. Individuals
and families affected with any
contagious disease should be
strictly quarantined as soon as
the disease is detected
and not allowed to scatter contagion broadcast in the community.
tbe Store
of
Quality
Tartan Corn
Sweet and tender it tastes-
just like fresh corn.
2 cans 25c
Pickles
Large bottle, patent stopper,
English make.
Walnuts, Onions, Sour Mixed
Girkins, Chow Chow,
25c.
Vinegar
I White Wine or Malt���no acid,
a Something particularly good|
d for making Raspberry Vinegar I
I or keeping pickles.        s\,!
Bottle  20cf
Gallon  50c|
Marmalade
Wagstaff's Finest Product
25c
Van Camp's Soaps
for hot weather.
Quickly and easily prepared.
ir.c.
Try a Walnut
Sundal
AT OUR SODA FOUNTAIN
Open Evenings.
FURNITURE
SEE MY TAPESTRY
AND CHENILLE
CURTAINS
UNDEI ? TAKEN G
To make July a Banner Month I am going to
give such Bargains in Furniture, Oil Cloth and
Linoleum., Carpets and Carpet Squares, Go-
Carts and Express   Wagons That You wm Be Jgfed
Sideboards, usual $20, for $15.00
Couches, from $6 up to $20.00
Extension Tables, usual $15, for $12.00
Linoleums, per yard, from 45c to $ 1.25
Oil Cloth, per yard, 25c to 45
I handle the SINGER Sewing Machine���the best in the world; also Oil and Needles to
fit all kinds of machines, Remember you can get the best for the same money you would
pay for a cheaper machine.
G. P. CHAMBERLAIN    FUNERAL DIRECTOR and EMBALMER
Brick Store, Main Street, Chilliwack. PictUPe Framing  and Upholstering
Residence over Store. '~v " r n
irossman's HI
Grocery
The STORE OF QUALITY.
\
FURNITURE
Tables !    Tables !    Tables !
Just received direct from manufacturers at spot cash prices.
The largest assortment ever imported
into this beautiful valley.
Also Mattresses and Springs. )'
See our Jumbo Kitchen Combination
Comforts at Small Prices. j
Another large assortment of Iron Beds      !
with springs en route from the east. / g
Please hold your orders for same.     (���|
Remember everything is manufactured
in our own country.
W. F. FERRIS.
J

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