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The Abbotsford Post Aug 2, 1912

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 ..-w.r.hiifl . r.:  A ' A-'  .-������>*<"  Vol. V., No. 13.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY,. AUG.   2,   1912  it'  "V      ������ ',  Makers to T. M. the, King and Queen JJ  m  m  By Appointment  8 $1.00 PER YEA  R  FRASER VALLEY LEAGUE  MEETS AT MISSION Cin!  r.WHrjnMia  iBBOTSFGRD. POULTRY SHOW  *  PURE   BREAKFAST  COCGA   AND  . i CHOCOLATE  '^1||PfAll flavors.    We have a large  Assortment  Prices Right  Municipality.; to, Establish  new 160 Acre Park on  Mt. Lehman Road  ������.  and  *  ��������� ��������� - -"^..T?^ "ri ������.^._*;- 'r"-^j-������ *'-i  I^i  ABBOTSFORD and  HUNTINGDON, B. C.  or a  Noted  for Fresh  Groceries and  Choice Blends of Teas  A Full   Line  of  Dry Goods,  Boots  and  Shoes at  Special Prices  ���������I..' i_L!i-J.lJ. UPJJl���������U'.'l���������'  Smi  uuajgwM  *rmmmm  v_  J\  The regular' monthly meeting o������  the council was' held in the Mun-  icipal Hall on Saturday, July 27 Lh.  Reeve Merryfield, Councillors Bell,  Lehman, Roberts, Ware, with Mi-  James Gibson clerk, ipbeing present.   The minutes of the previous  meeting. being read and confirmed, the communications were read  by t'he clerk. V:    "  '������������������Prom Mr. C. D. Rand' of Vancouver, -stating. with preference t-)  subdivisipn o'f N.7JE. % Sec. 5, Tp.  4, that a, contract*. ha'd";been given  'for-'slashingxroadr^tli'el'fein^ arid- th S  work of making the roads would  be proceeded with immediately. '  Lehman-Bell,, that the .plans be  accepted when "taxes in full have  been paid.  From Henderson & Taylor enclosing plans-.of Barker subdivision  S. B.'X Sec. 16, Tp. 16,.and Bourkc  subdivision of 43J������ acres in the 13.  % of U Sec 16, Tp. 16, both being-  found correct. Ware-Roberts, that  the.plans be received .  From Mr. W. Bailejr, Vancouver,  in place of one previously refused  by council an account of none of  the roads being opened up.  Roberts-Ware that, the t^ans of  subdivision of part of N. W. qualer  ���������Sec. 13, Tp. 13, south of Peardon-  Road. be accepted, provided the  road on the south; and east line be  left 33 ft and the road marked on'-  plan be opened up, rough graded  12 feet amd slashed 40 feet.  * From Matsqui Lumber Co. ask-:  ing for permission to haul logs by  rheans- of a donkey" engine and  cable across the Matsqui-Mt. Lehman Road, which the council grant  ed subject to the Company keeping the road in repair, and a line  man on guard.  From the C. P. R., whom the  council have requested to lengthen the crossings on the Fore and  Page roads, replying that after  communicating with the department of public works, and finding neither roads have been gazetted, the Company can do nothing  in the matter. Councillor Bell has  the matter in hand for further consideration. '  From Langley Municipality , a-  greeing to co-operate with Matsqui in repairing JBoundary Road in  front of the Grove properly to  which each municipality would con  tribute $25.   Agreed.  From Mr. R. E. Schmidt, tasking  the council to continue the Valley  Road as far as his place from  which point he would then be able  to get to Brentwood station, distant one mile, whereas he has now  to go round to Abbotsford station  a distance of 4 ^miles, to which  the clerk was instructed to reply  ���������At the' next meeting of the Fraser Valley- Publicity  Bureau,  held  in .Mission City, it is expected thai  organization will be completed.  It  is to be hoped that   a   g^d  attendance  will  be  present.   Every  citizen of the Fraser Valley .is entitled1 to attend the meeting and  listen to the aim's and objects oi  the bureau, and while only .representatives of^the' various council >  and boards of trade will be able tij  vote ��������� on   the   proceedings   of   the  bureau,  the   meeting   will   during,  the course' of the day be "thrown  open to, the expression' of opiniou  of any who can offer good advict-.  or new ideas.   The one main object of holding the meeting in Mia  sion City in August is to get th'''.  people  of  this  district intereoL&d  in .the bureau.     .'  It is likely the.next meeting will,  be held on  the south side .of  the  river���������perhaps   Abbotsford ,-or   at  Chilliwack, or any other place_thai-  might-desire the gathering-of .pioneer advertisers; ���������.,-No.wsis>sth.a^Limo;  to get busy and send in invitations  to the secretary of the bureau for  the place  of meeting in  September    ' ;  -'The next meeting of the Board  of .Trade will be held on Monday  next an'd it is the intention" of the  Board to appoiiint  a  delegate to  the next   meeting   of' the  Fraser  Valley Publicity Bureau to, beheld  in, Mission City on Friday, August  16th.   An endeavor should be.madc  to, hav ethe next meeting on thi3  side, jof the Valley and there is uo  better place  than  Abbotsofrd.   It  is centrally located and the accommodation is all that could be da-  sired.   A   full   attendance   of   the  .Board is'requested as there is other important business to some up.  LABOR OAY SPORTS  TO BE HELD SEPT. 2.  The Abbotsford District Poulti-y  ��������� and >- Pet   Stack 'CA-ssocia-tion   ,w-ili,  hold, their  firs t annual show  this  fall.   The objects of the association  are to encourage interest in breeding, to- promote the improvement  in the management of poultry, pig -  eons and pet stock, which may 'on  attained by exhibitions, the distrio'  utiop of awardisand'the gathering,  and disseminating .of reliable 'ana  practical information relative there  to. k,At, a   meeting  o,f the  directors of the association; held recently, it- was' dec.V.ed to hold the first  annual poultry and pet stock us.  hibition at the St.' Ann's  Poultry  Farm, . Abbdtsfiard,     Friday  , and  Saturday.  October  25th  and  26th.  The first day is to> be devoted to'  the -judging of  the  exhibits,  and  on" the   show   day,   Saturday,   the  exhibition will be open to the public, free'of charge.' All b'.rds are to  be in place before noon on the day  of entry and may^no't be removed  before ,6 p. m. on  the show, ,day.  Suitable coops for "showing will oe,  provided by the association and all  ���������b*h*da^viii:;.life^  during the time of the exhibition.  It was decided to/.fix.the entrance  fees at 25 cents fo;r a .single entry,  and 50'cents fojr, a pen,  a  pen to  consist  of   five   females  an3   one  male bird.   The sho.w will be governed" by    the    British    Columbia  Poultry Association rules. -  The prize lisft and entry forms  have been left to Messrs Wardell  and Mallalue and the energetic  secretary Mr. J. H. H. Nelson to  prepare and it is now up to the  poultry men of Abbotsford and  district to get busy .and make the  first annual show a complete success.  GOLD WATCH FOB  ! GIVEN AS A TROPHY  (Continued on Page Two.)  (From the Fraser Valley Recoidj.  A meeting of j the Labor Day  Sports Committee was held on cliu  the first o fthejweek at which it  was decided to carry out the lor-  mer arrangements, and have tin.-  sports in the exhibition grounds  on September 2n'd.  The Mission City .Band has ueon  engaged and will be in attendance  11 day.  The new skaitjng rink has be".:i  engaged and a dance will be given in the new building that eveiling. Just think what that flooi  will mean to those who enjoy .the  tripping of the light fantastic.  All the committees have been up-  pointed and are working faithfully so that all arrangements<Wi.I he  l^-^ectedt,  J ?i;i next meeting will be Held  in tbe Imperial Hall on Monday,  August 5th. ��������� ,  Hoboes will be wise hereafter  to sidetrack Mt. Lehman, 'the council having invested in a pair of  handcuffs.  Mr. Vogel, Superintendent of the  Western Canada Power Company  was in to.wn last week.  The members 'of the Gun Club  turned out "in full force on Wednesday afternoon and the consequence was that a very exciting  shoot was held at which there was  more sport than has been the good  fortune o fthe members for some  time.  The  Dxx Pant Powder Company  are giving   a   trophy for the club  to qompete  for.   The gold watch  lob is indeed   a  handsome gift Lo  the club and is well worth dischaig-  ing   a   few   shells.     It   is   guaranteed as .14 carat gold and valued  at $2.   This Deleware po,wder com  pany   must   think   that   the 'boya  here  are good  shots as   100  biius  straight have to; be broken in order to. win the trophy.   With the  present trap this" would-be an,almost   impossibility   but   the   new  automatic  trap   will   be   along   n,  the conrse. of a  week or ten day a.  This is the latest style of trap and  probably the only one pf its kind  in, the province.   One of the members   oi'   the club   in conversation  this week said that the new trap;  would be the making of the club  as it would-be' surprising how many  birds the boys would break.  On   Wednesday   the   first .shoot  I'oir the Dominion Cartridge Company trophy was  held.     In    tin/  competition   the   highest   number  (Continued   on  Page  Six) ffiS ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD. B, G,  ��������� ^ rfy^ a^i      rf^r���������4 ^.i^.-������r.���������u*^...  ~ ���������?-*&.a^.-.t' "H.. ,r. ��������� ���������''���������i~,..-?zZfi3t xir^'^iz  ^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published   eve.ry    Friday    by    the    Post  .Publishing- Compi"1!'.  A weekly Journal devoted to the Interests of Abbotsford and suu Ending district.  Advertising Rates made know.,    n application.  /.LEGAL ADVERTISING���������12 cents per  line for first inHertlon, and 8 cents a una  for all subsequent consecutive insertions.  .' Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin'  the   Government.  FRIDAY,    AUG. 2    1912  I.I.J 1L  Thc next meeting of the Fraser  Valley Publicity Bureau to be held  at Mission  City will prove  an interesting meeting, and in all proa-  ability   a    very  important  one  to  the  people   of  the Fraser  Valley  Organization   will   undoubtedly  b<?  completed   and   with    a    view   of  carrying o,n the business on a   largn  scale for the benefit of the whole  Valley.   It is undoubtedly   '> wisi.  move on the part of the local Board  of Trade to send  a  delegate to the.  meeting.   If there is anything that,  this district requires it is to, interest settlers as we have some of the  finest land in the Fraser Valley for  ' fruit growing right clo:e to Abbots  ford.   Of course we want  a   share  of all the good things that are going.  (From the Fraser Valley Recoidl  The day of small things for tae..  city of New Westminster an'd, the  Fraser -Valley  is  past  and. if  the.  aims and objects af the Fraser Val -  ley. Publicity Bureau, are carefully,  guarded.and 'systematically carried  out so that ho particular district,  of dll the different communities ry  ceives more favors, than-the other  the pioneers in the movement will  in the course of-a   few years see  their ideas  working  with   a   vim  and utility unequalled in the annals oi' the, growth of any city and  country districts. ..It ia contended  by the originators of the scheme,  and we agree with them, that the  district along.the Fraser Valley is  not growing in  keeping���������with...the  cities of   New    Westminster. and  Vancouver.   This is not due to any  climatic or agricultural deficiency,  but to a lack of proper advertisement to the incoming settler.. This  publicity   bureau   aims   to   attract  the settler, placing before him Ehc  advantages   and   opportunities   of  nettling  in   a   district close   to   i  large city or cities.  The   council's, ; boards   of. tracle,  and   progressive   associations, ahn  to take care of the railway 'transportation,  shipping, facilities   and  the development of the natural  resources, but the object of the but-  eau is  not to interest capital it)  developing the   wealth  of lumber  and  minerals  of- the province  oj  of  the  Fraser  Valley,  but  to  sa\-  that   a   prosperous  farming"community   is   established   along  'the  fertile land that fronts the mighty  Fraser, so that its products shall  be shipped to the city to feed Lne  hundreds  of  thousands  who  imd  employment   in   these  great  business  centres.   There ��������� is  no  que:/-,  t o.i of the growth of New Westminster and Vancouver���������and  why  should it be called "Greater Vancouver"?   Why /not   call   it   New  Westminster, a   name which could  embody  all  that "stretch   of  iari'J  from  the  Burrard    Inlet "on."tho  north, the Fraser on the south, the  of land covering some fifty or rfix  ty   square   miles   of   area.   Plenty  of room for the largest cjity on tlu,  American continent.   Uu'J why not  be one name >with one aim?    ���������  The  farming  community  behina  'this large city is sure to form    i\  very prominent part in the growth  and  support Of .its many citizens  Then   why   should   not  both  N::\v  Westminster   and   Vancouver work  hand in hand in the development  of the Fraser   Valley,   ;jButi   Isew  Westminster has taken the initiative   step   in   the  welding. o,f  thrj  Fraser    Valley    communities    and  why  should  she  not have  all the-  honor that is due her?   It is only  natural that the municipalities of  the   Fraser   Valley   on   the .soutn  side of the Fraser should look to  the Royal City as the agricultuiai  capital, but it is not altogether so  with the municipalities on the .noi lh  side which have as good if not bet  cer communication  with the pres-  .cnt city,oT Vancouver than there ib  with  New   Westminster.   For  thic.  rca:.o:i then, judgment must be called in, in dealing _with these com-  n unities.   The Board of Trade and  tne   Council   of  NeAV   Westminster  must see to it that the train -service fr.om Coquitlam Junction is the  best that can  be gotten and sueh-  that those coming" in on the mam  line to Coquitlam will not have tj  wait at that point but can go ngnt  in to the Royal City. Every inducement must be held put far the  people on the north bank of the  Fraser to market in, New Westmin  ster. In other words if these people are lo make Ne.w Westminster  their objective point when ttiej.  leaye home it must be as easy to  reach New Westminster as it is to  reach Vancouver.  It.is. pleasing  to see that N,ew  Westminster   is   awakening   to    a''  real sense.of. its true responsibility.'  I.t- may not.be too  late to .retain  [ that which was its own long yeais  ago for the asking.   The city, has  risen to the occassion in promoting  -a'..harbor   scheme, that  makes  all  eyes, turn to the Royal City.v From  'the mouth of the Fraser to Misdion  City there are excellent water front  for shipping .facilities.   When  tne  go.lden , grain. crosses . the  Rocky  mountains on its way- through the.  Panama "canal  to' the markets  of  the Old World it is not likely that  those responsible for the sending  of the. wheat by this route will use  any other than the harbor facihlied  of the Fraser River.   Then, if Neu  Westminster is to co,me to her own  she must lay, aside that old lime  prejudice, bo prevalent years ago  on, the coast,, to new and modern  ideas, or in other words "Wakeo  Up"  and   carry  out  to   a   grana  finale.the harbor facilities o-f tin.  Fraser, the. welding of the Frasei  Valley, municipalities, and the establishing of  a proper, Associated  Press centre in New Westminster,  for careful publicity.   In au thest.  if  all   selfishness  is  thrown  aaiuo  she will have the support of in,-,  Fraser Valley people.  ver asking return of sudbivision  plan, the council . having insisted  on roads being slashed and opened up before accepting and subdivision plan.  From Mr. J. ��������� C. Steen, Bradner,  asking on behalf of several newcomers to lh3 country, the proceed  ure necessary for their names to  be placed on the various voter's  lists, to which the clerk will reply.  From Mr. J. J. Cambridge, Registrar of New Westminster, acknowledging receipt of Matsqui rate  By-Law 1912.  " From  Mr. A.  E. Austin  of Vancouver asking the value the council places on the old school house,  and   grounds   at   Jubilee.   In   this  case   the   council   are  exchanging  the school house strip .of Land foi  a   similar strip  on  the  same  section to allow Mr. Austen to complete his road on   a  new subdivision ,on condition that Mr. Austeii  makes   an"'allowance   for   the   log:  building   and   clearing   the   strip  Reeve   Merryfield   and   Councillor  Lehman   were   appointed   to   inspect and  rep.ort  at next  council  meeting. ���������   ���������  From Mr. H. F. Page of Matsqui.  appointing Mr. John Catherwoud  of Mission City as his arbitrator, to  act with Mr. Nels Fore, the arbitrator appointed by the council, to  decide upon the value to be placed on strip of land taken from Mr.  Page to complete' tlie proposed  Smith-Jones Road.  A deputation from Bradner attended and Mr. Carmichael and  others addressed the council asking i'or . a further ���������reconsideration.,  of their plan to have the Aberdeen"  Koad bridged across" Owen's gulch.  The government, who are constructing the road,.propose to deviate from the line to avoid the  gulle'y, but the residents wish to  keep to the line. At present the  road .is wide, clear and straight  until it reaches the gulch and the  deputation consider that a bridge  .over would not only keep their  road straight, but newcomers driv  ing up from Bradner station.would  be impressed with it, more than if  MATSQUI COUNCIL  (Continued From Page One)  that nothing can be done thisyeai.  This reply was also' ordered to be'  sent to Mr. A. Gillis and Messrs A.  and  S.   Nicholson   who  asked  for  gravel to be put on the road.  .  From. MoKenzie & Mann of the  Canadian Northern Railway, stating that they have instructed their  engineer, Mr. Swan, with regard to  mighty ocean on the west and tU^tX^3*���������   thistJes  on  *he  Fraser Valley on the eaat-ta  tract    From Mr. W. Upton of Vancou-  the road" left the line and wound  ar.o.und until the line was reached  again. It was arranged toj.ask Mr.  Cruickshank, the government road  inspector, to confer with the council- and the residents at an early  date.  Mr.  Hayton  of Matsqui Prairie,  asked the council for   a   grant on  account of the ditches he had put  in, which he claims drains many  acres of land and over 1% mile^ of  public .road.   The work has. taken,  dome years to complete and in all  he has received about $360 from all  sources and he asked .the council  for $80  which was   a   very   small  proportion of what the work had  .oot him.   After considerable  discussion   the   council  decided   that  they  could  not  entertain  the application.  On behalf of the, Vancouver Pow,  er and Light Co. Mr. C. Rumnel attended and stated that the dominion government at Ottawa have  written the company asking if they  have permission.from MatsquiMun  icipality to erect their poles at the  point of landing of the cable, from  where it issues, from the. Fraser-  river and crosses the dyke to.Riv-'  erside Road, -at which point permission is given by the Light and  Power By-Law 1912. On the Mission side no special permission has  been required as the cable takea  to the river from the Brad net-  ranch straight off private property  with no roads to cross. Mr. Wil-  mot,the government dyke inspector had assured the company that  he had no objection to the wire  crossing the dyke. PermiEB'on was  granted by the council, subject to  the proper description of the.route  being given.  Mr. Owens, delegate from Matsqui   Agricultural  -Association   re-,  quested the council's assistance towards  the prize fund , of the exhibition,  proposed   to  be. held  in  September.   Hex stated    that   the  provincial government had not yet  made any contribution towards tho  buildings, the association propoa-  Coiiitinued on next page  AXLE.GREASEp  HARNESS* OIL,-, WHIPS,  CURRY COMBS,!  HALTERS,   BRUSHES,   SWEAT  COLLARS,  'and also  .BIGKRfORE'S   GALL .CURE, which  >vc   warrant  a satisfactory  Cnre for Galls, Wounds, and Sores npon animals.  Abbotsford, B. C  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable ,rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ' ring up  currie &���������. Mckenzie"  Removal Notice  I am now located in the Sumas State Bank Building, Sumas, Wash.,, where I will be pleased.to meet  all my patients and friends in the best equipped  Dental Office in the Northwest.  Dr. E. J. Allen  Sumas, Washington...... -���������<���������.    .; -      ���������' *    Phone 1011  Abbotsford  Hardware . C.6.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Builders' Hardware and Roofing  Harvest, Tools;  Full Line of Haying Implements;  Jas. Elliott  Manager  is a  uy  6 1-3 Acres within, half a mile of Abbotsford  2   Acres in crop;    Owner says there are five tons of  Potatoes in the Land, including a new house 16 x 20,  1 1-2 storeys high; also a chicken house    .  ALL GOES  FOR $1400  Also will include good cow and heifer; 75 chickens;  12  Pekin ducks; Household Furniture for $1600  For Terms see ���������Ki^iuw{&M^i^atx'mwxAWZ������Cr**tifa  ^'A^)^TJu7^iMi.vt^Vi^1t\a-iu^^*d.-^ 4.s<**^WVW^t^iW*vt������^'������**^^Mn^i.*WVTS  ^  aV  6000CXXXXX>00000000Orvvvv-if. 0)  KABSEALL     SAUNDERS,  Anther of "Beautiful Joe"  )COOOC<XXXX>pOOC  SOojpyright by Publishers Press, Ltd.)  place where I had" the best Bleep "while  I was away. Like the little girl in  the poem, I knew nothing more  till  itl  again it was day .- and what a day!  During the night; we had been transported   so   quietly   over  to. that I had no* mTto?TZ   M"  ^ ^^  "The   Government   reports   say  compares favorably with the best coali <������������ *Ten5 ff^riptftffi., Tne ton ol a'"'  of the kind in Pennsylvania.   It is a' ^e overhanging mountain feli -f���������J  fortunate thing that this supply ,6 soi buried houses^ p'pll  IrtlZt  We used to see;' ������r ^*rty feet beneath great boulders:  fcere we were at a mammoth"swTamU' c^rioadl ^ ������V<?* ?nd 0ften pafiBe*l ���������f 8tOD0 wavo ���������8 the most extra  mf���������T,",-~ scenery of Kootena;  perfect valley bound  the  ' it going to the smelters,  you  .. v. ,.i������,u UHT3 muBi extra,  ���������ordinary thing imaginable.   When the  CHAPTER XXVIII !  A Canndiau Climax.   . '  Jane burst out abruptly, 'Oh! Judy,  how thankful  we human people are>  that   those   stock   ranges   are   being  broken up into farms.' ' i1      .  Judy wrinkled her eyebrows, while  the  entrancing scenery of Kootenay1     "Th������n  *" I '      ~������ ������>���������������������������������������.    rvnen tne  Landing. A most perfect vrM������v h a '���������,,������������������    you   passed   right   by  coall mountain top nodded and felfl  it mil    Flrefly  asked   curiously,   "What  h������������  mines,   said Peanuts. - ed for a- longdistance, .then parTof   r������u������*ta������ to *> witn kininessto an^!  as.-  *lip  by   mountains   stretched   before!  We  walked  up  and  down  the  ������v������������    j_ i       ���������  b  y""!.!!, , men   Dart   nf    tor. a  wMe,   drawing  in   long   iTiLf^?16 '������ th'S re������l0". ^ati W^'������* tie deBO]atIne"avatanch6 hid      "Men  ^������ o���������*  ������>������<= enormous  -*'������������������������ &     m   some   SPOtS   WP   ������nw   n.hn������   _:._ -I   dm^ln^l,,  . "     f-i������a.���������+���������   ~#   i * _ ������  'couldn't,  It?" asked Jane.               ""           < &alled .^.Crowsnest Route.   We soon' nZ[ '     ,e are lar*e fully-developed, fam"y Had perished. There  "I  think  so.    They can  buv  W ,eft ^ ^11<Jy flatB' w*ere some ducks' SSS ^      7 atabusy tow* called! ^usm w  a little further f��������� thfeity W I���������8  StUI   enJoyln������  themselves,   no^ EZto'lT���������^-0'^^ ^^  Probably they will ^e happier som "* *������ hUrry from *hftR" "^ '   '                   T������U      fchJstown' ������"*! Fourteen  s ss ^tabiy - ���������v.^'sei ^^r������ orX^'r :r rof ������--^  snow storms covered the groun  fcurry from these regions! JTaTwn  Z���������i "2*1���������"' flres!' F������Urt?6n men Who ^reToVnTin"   <^������������������������ *������!**'-���������'������**  the  the family dis-  others   being   saved.  animals in winter, and thousands of  them died of starvation,* when  h  enow storms covered the ground.  I   hart    \\ ��������� ��������� J-**������m������i  "���������   "������*<**    i  u they do from those tumerZr'thA ber    tJ! ^T^ ^ *8 heaVy tlm"' f. COal mlne ln the mounta^ tound  ! ber'   Th,_e bare������ CTunt strips ran right  thelr  entrance  blocked  funohde  says  they   leave   the  small  distance away.from civilization."  "Are they good to animals in Victoria?" asked Jane. i  "I talked txr some of the S. P. C;  offdclails who are doing grand work in'  . "    ' *"*" LUW vw>r aucks;     "Both    th\a   ^..���������t ^   "       "ll,u  Jvy   ai   slSht   oe  the city.   Then Punchie and iTl^,  i���������, *?' t0 be ������������** J������" *e ice  by   make ^ tremenZ     *   ^   ������"Mda   f T'  '������r  they  ^Supposed   them  the   beautiful  Beacon  Hill   pJ*^J.  *elr !f*������e feet*    We 6k^ted a lake' tremendous uproar -^ ,^   lost.   Tha ������������������������ _.  Yes," said her friend unwillingly  "I didn't Intend to tell you about it.  was so happy on   .   v     <mwwUUX   LI/      ���������.^w������.cu.    They  built Sometimes when I . -*-,.,  --   _..   up on the mountains.    What a siihi!  the tlmber ln the mlne up to the aIr t*16 train I ,wou'ld cafcc'h a gHmpse.of  lakes and sloughs first, because theyj it   must   be   to   see , a  mountain   on1  shaft' amd limbed out.   The survivors piies of 'bones near tne raiJway track,  freeze  more  quickly  than  the  large! fire!" were  frantdc   wl'm  ^   at   slSht   ������e ������������������"   -   *���������*   *--*" '  bodies of water, and the poor ducks,'     "Both   th\a   /������������ii������^������������������   ��������� *    -  a   most   frightful  uproar over tho   lo������t-   The railway sent a relief train   WWSd   COme  wer  me<  ujthapplness  Well  ���������  to  _   .  _. ������u. .TIC" ���������        W       *^������ iaaiwityBent a relief train continue my Journey which I really   wu    u������ sKirtea a lake'  lumbermen's axes,".said Firefly, "but  at once to the spot, and the superin- think, my dear patient friends,,I shall  ������������,   ut������u-uiui  Jaeacon  Hill   Park, si-,  nvarniing with these wild fowl, then'  we   burn   up   more-than   they   cut!   tendent' finding   that   the   Russian, finish ������ita ���������������*���������  tuated   by  the  seashore.    The ^park   nAmnn +^ ~-    J *   rl*���������'"',*  a _    ��������� -     ���������   ' ���������  is exquisite, but the authorities don't  1������^ 1������ *?*������ roun(i a secUon ������* the;  down."  -."Measures are being'taken  prevent     these    fires,"  understand running n zoological ~Kar-'  ^  Selk,rk Mounteins.    This  was  nen.   The birds looked very unbanny ��������� e farmtnK country, and we saw  many ranches near the stations.    At  i place called Sirdar, a railway- trl-;  ;ycle was drawn up on a track near'  Durs, and wo all ran laughing from  the  train,   to   see  were su-  now to,  Perstitious about remaining near the  "reopleare8etMngtopaae7-- ^   ���������~^ *-"*>��������� ^  W������U'd S0  frightful loss incurred  __   ..������^iuu,   finish this evening ��������� after the- sun'  Greek and Italian workmen wp������ ���������������"-   -     '   "  over the   long way off to sleep, asked his wife  to come to him.  where rocks were  us.,   Just as   we  Were beginning it, a rocket went off  under our wheels.    The man of the  car went out, and reported that there  M���������.    ,.   v -        --.remember,   dynamite,'Jived in her hushflnrtWa^   ?** * freIght traln doubling up' the  Marigold, how in San Francisco one -and the workmen1 ashamed To T'   hlU  in front of  u������'  a������������������  it  was   too  sees p, tu     ,     Fujf yama) ^ aacred, when a woma^oa^a^ ^ !aVne'   *** to go on all at once.   They had  i PUP. : We gave them some ������aad7   eTen 11 T ������n S������ many thln'^   fUPther trouble-    An old Indian Who   S? ^ SlgUal f������r Us*   0ur traln '<*-  wd  had   a   talk   wiih   ���������������.."    ^f?l   *"** to CUps and 8au^rs, Well, like   kept following her with wistful looks! dldn,t "** lL  .. ^v. w jurui.    The heroic woman  "Our next sensation was Crowsneet   &������"*������* to the place  Duntain, one I had eagerly looked-  etill falltng, sounding HKe reports of  this  family  party   forward   to seeing. ' You  ---       '        J  sonsisting of an Italian woman  car  rying a  gun,  a good-natured, grin  ting husband, and..four children'and   mountain~<y^:?L*T* inesacred' ;"^n a w<>man would stay, gave no  lings   further t  Thflv   thnf i,             ������~i, like   kept foll<  talk   with ..,them  the most cheerfi;  ible,   and  said  they  had   left their  r  >utlng,  earth in a most.abrupt fashion,"   two good sons text come to the town  little farm, and come in Vr"a d^'s   ZZ.    ^11���������������������������*   an^ber������   to  Iook ������>*  ^*t  with  no  One kind hearted Victoria woman told  me she was so sorry for the caged  eagles who were trying to bathe in'  -their drinking, dish, that she went  home and sent her baby's bath tub to  them where they now enjoy their  splashes."  "Eagles ahould not be caged," aaid  Jane.  "The views from this park aro  , superb," continued Judy, "on one side  the great Pacific and the snow-capped  Olumpiana, Mt. Baker, Race Rocks, a  lighthouse and the San Juan Islands  that Spanish name sounds like  California, doesn't it Marigold?"  "Yes,   and   Beacon   HIM   like  this  city," said the Oalifornian eirl ;  "Then there is Clover Point," Judy* W��������� Ieft SMnr, such a bonny   love with the.maiden .  tw^ii      u       ������t .   '  Went on,  "where Captain VancouvS To* T^ " *"* '*'"������ ^   ^ "w^Sg; and Ten" his   Bidl^Tl '** ^^  ������*������  Sanded in 1792." ; ������  Creston,. and  it advertised  itself-   daughter down into t������?w i     !������     ������T A. pSS������n  taught us  Was-  "A51! an eariy bero," observed FiTe-! * ^ ���������<���������*������ P^form. -by means 11 earl    ThllpS? o^t tolt   ^ h      f ^ ^S t0 Hve Under a*  fly.   "I wonder; Judy, that you have' *lasa    ������������������������    *    deleotal������L>-looking:  followed her, andPraised LXT?*  "%?***?* ������9���������tain.'.'  MU eo .little of the good men a"d    mIt   0ne ^ to restrain <^self, ta  rlble oommoim^downtelow '\^T   -^ &0Vernmeilt s-veys the other  true who must have opened up this       P from br������aking tha gjjiss to,get   Great   Spirit  ordered  Mm '  wonderful   country   you   have   been   &t those appl<>s-   'punchie,' I said, T   back  to  earth.    The  enrage,,   ^t������r,f   .������ mn.t ���������,  going over." .ironM.llke a farm here.    What does   of "tore stuck his heL'^ ^  ^ US"  "They have been in my mind, all   !and.^?'   '^ ^ndml doHars 1   -��������� - -    - ^ Sh������U'IderS "ay ������UCe' tbat  went down that evening, the Chinese  boy called us in to dinner in the snug  little  room  beside  - Now  they  were  persons  had  had  disaster.     One  the moun-  >utang.. We looked at.'their basket "of   S,, ^J^    *  haVe a" strikln������ both ^oile-    Mtny  ���������unch. and I said to Punchie. <Com     SpWt  wiSi ht' ���������    \^ ^ &reat dfeamS    ab0Ut^   tbe    ���������������������  pare their fate with that of-Italians   of wlter'^ 1^^ ^ SpMt m0ther had dreamed tHat  >erded;together in some of our cities, pjain Tat  Zan^SiiT* ^ ** ^ W&3 ^"'i*0 falI'and ��������� writ-"  -      ���������   '      ^ ^Jp^> tenjo her son^ to leave the doomed  the   Peaks of this range, now," said Judy "  come   "however,  to, take   risks   is   common  It upsets them  " to have passengers delayed. ��������� I used  to pity the freight trains,, for I^have  travelled on' them, and It is provoking  to be forever pushed into sidings, to  let fast trains go by."  ��������� "Where do they get rockets.on-a  .train"?!' asked Dixie. A  ."Trains always carry "them as well  as. other signals of distress or Intelligence. This night ,'tliere "was a  fuse-e burning on the track for ten  minutes, another.. warning'';;to us to  wait.. There w,as always-a-'case slung  at the .end; of- the:';'observation car  with these things^n^ii-^Nmv'we were  near .. that  inter^tfng; Medicine' Hat  I heard a mine owner = 2** ^^^^^^"ked so well.  Wong,"   said , Judy   earnestly,    "but  lcre''.'be. .  -  time would" fail me to tell you now .f���������''11' ^Ve' to' ������^ ������P for" a while"   Spirit,    and   he   'formed'" C^w^I^   Zu^^r^^ B������m6tMns  of those early .he^es) who  tramped   "*>"*>.   invest'    Now   my dear   Mountain out of ZtnenhTZl  ? on ' If vL������     '     "^ mu*th���������-* b������ ���������te^,^stm Z 1 Vrl S  tod rode over mountains and plains^ firIs' l,shaI1 not weary you with, a   the beautiful Spirit of Water to sub    we nassfd ���������     T* ? ���������^ ^^ '������*2or'������t^af a^^^f^?  --who marked'out .this land for their  ���������������������**������. of  mountains  on  moun-   due the -flames started bvL r &POt Where a part^' <* ' This- trabi hfiSon. !?^ f       ^ '  descendant, who c^wned thenxselvl  -^ ������- -yons on canyons, as^' Spirit of fT ���������^Jl!f?J^^.S^^ CrUe11^ ^ ^^^^^^^^  WiJth honor and glory, and who live   Weat on our wa^ but I must say that' iforever.  - our"hearte"andln our recorda^forV--���������- **' *?"-** * bW*In*     "'After  tver.    As  it has   been  ind- rearing, and champing h."���������   were "turn^TZh^   ?l   ih������UfflltS   telns''^  ������nding  our "way"  Then peace-reigned   dered   by   Indians;  thlny-five:   years -W~f"in   ',Vu ���������"   "   -���������-������-,���������������   ���������  -  "    ago.. We are nW leaving the moun-v������ f'-S- ���������1+m?,grante* ���������   Pu������chie  ��������� -.   ;and \ had, one to ourselves.    It was  Soon  S!fS Deat ^ wax������ no Plush upholster-  Soon   we vlnir, but ,leather jnst^  States so has i+ ho^ ��������������� r.     ^     ���������   . ��������� winners, is a close rival   versatio  on  nome of the  "Hooray!" said Firefly briefly.  CHAPTER XXVII  The Crowsnest  "It is  a  curious  sensation  to  bating and drinking civilized  things!  a district with deposit* of iron, and heard  the  conductor  Sa7'S t    n! ZtTx      ,& T* ^^'^ flne In'  translucent water stretches, we came chef,  and  look a^thi^  L       wJ TT\ "^' *"  IndiaU ^"^  ta the middle of the afternoon, to^' *ar have yo^goton 'Is Z ?������ toWH  ?f Lethbrid^ with   a  crystal lake, with a side hill on whlchi kin pte^ef ^ ,^J"- --         " * ^ ^"^ We pass"  OS;  Is situated one of the largest silver   me?  lead properties in. the world ��������� the   hand  In the heart of a wild country, with  . only these spots  of settlements.    I]  Always had a feeling that bears whoj  are  so   fond   of   good   living,   were|  watching us  from  the trees  as  wo' jey  went along, and sometimes, I would]  the  hold up a etmwberry tart or  raspberry'pie and say, 'Don -      t could give you a piece.' Now, as the goodHsIzed town of Cranbrook,  Christian says in Ms Pilgrim Pro- "where we were io spend the rest of  gress journey, as we went on ourj tie day and the night. Here we met  tvay, we fell in with an obstacle. The Bora* friends of Punchie's who enter-  Kootenay River which enters the Co-.* tained us in their pretty house near  lumbia,  interposed  its  turbulent ra-j  a stream of water.  pids.   Then I stared up at the gleam-i      "Cranbrook   had   such   an   air   of   ���������yv,���������  ���������*  laf lights of one of the prettiest re-i  prosperWjr,' pmsaasQ^I Judy, "and the   sir,' said  jld*nfcial  towns of British Columbia,,' PeoP1������ ���������*5<vre i& ������j������rmdxi8, that I was  mrtV. 1 .a.    ��������� -  stay    with  ������isrrt  y   f     i., ^ pot"   ed 6ver one of ^ most notable steef  No. I stumbled with it in my   bridges in the world, which replaced  ������������ut uugene consolidated. We look Loon TnAAtZTJ^ ^^ ^ tWenty ������ld W0^den brid^ over the  ������ up-the track to it and at *he wS i ^Sl^^Z*^ Y?'H BeUy ^d ������ld ^ rl���������*- P������nokie  men's houses near by. as we pW IT me ftS? 1 h TV*' * ^ ������Ut t0 ^ StatIon at ���������* ^~  an, and entered a pirk-like co^l du^ay t exisper'ion v T" FT." mi^ c-tre, and while  where  gold  has   been  found. .'  got vegtebles  I T������U Ve   i������������kfng ������Ut the  Car ^^^  I saw  Then     followed ' a     bx^d     val-' Si^Se  SefT������it    / ^      *  *"*  *  man' wa^y, ' then  he  between the Seltota ������d a7dT too^^a hand T^*������������������^^***0*0**���������'*****  r a wi-a - h **������������- * ^<* -re rAJS aid^c^T ^ 5S S" ^ ther6' "* 'W������U,dn,t X  ^1^  ^-^rms_^^o^s._and   ought to W the WTS' aS  I *& Z^JZ ^fT^ ^   ^d'���������live near ea^^-  For summer  weather, -it. would be. cooler than a  first-class coach, and ever so much  cheaper.".  "Bid you go right to Moose Jaw?"  inquired Dixie.  "Yes, there was no stop now. Punchie wanted to get back, to his office,  aad to see his dear wife and those  blessed children." ���������  "How   long  did    you  them?" asked Firefly.  "Ten days then.   As we sat round  the fire one night, I saidP "To-morrow  I must leave you."  "A'We   have  had a fine time together,' said Punchie. 'I wish it could  be arranged that brothers and sisters  have things correspond to the bill of  seated on^ P'^n Jt? ���������,H  ���������fare.     He's "pig-headed-"     <Hush,'   w*a allowed to! ta7e thf rear oV������  .said someone at last, and we heard   train we were on.'  There was a verv  ������J���������������������'  IUnCh   time'   PUnCWe   W������nderfUj  sun*'*t  tMs  evlning   an^  rolled his eyes .reproachfully at the   as  we gazed  backward Tfrl'  ���������wateer.    Tm  very fond  of chicken-   fast, receding nlounlins   I wa! *"  pie, and here"I see you've nut T������.ai,   ������*���������,.    - mg^cnntAi^ I was con  and.'they shouldn't die and leave each  other.*"  " 'Punchie,' I said, 'life is half pleas-  urer half pain. If anything happens  to me, don't mourn over-much. Think  of some  funny  things  I've  said   or  stew in the place of it.  done.   If you and your wife are taken  a feeding of regret, almost   from me, life will never.be the  which is situated on 'the hills by the.   ,ofl/ttl  to  i������av������ tkjTm  wild  'Very sorry,   of melancholy.    Punchy   inirinrr      *       ~~r ���������' "'  happen   in   the   best   re-   gayest   of  ������^���������     ������The   plalns   for  re-   gayest   of  spirits.  t\&Y\'tct  Fran*   ������OTd   .ho   Said   ������.i  with a park W-Ai deen Z'J2   Z^llZZ   ���������������?������ S?L*. ' ."f  '��������� ������"4 * **������* wbS."  beaverfl   and   different   doubles  I wasn't going me,'he said.   'Scratch the prairie, and   -im, so I said, you find a f  Never .mind,  waiter.    When a track to bombard -  'Weii, my spirit Is willing "and j  kinds  of "0^^   ^rt^TZ   T^tJT ? .**������*'   the   menu &Ut he was ^tful too7"l kne^i  my flesh is stromr' saM P���������r,���������j,.���������. _'  rt���������vn^. *v ,      -    CWiortiJr  ar'ter   might do  likewise'    "-  *"���������  ������-������-  ������ - * u'      Knew Jt  our  ghost  weak',  Is  iiru . --'   ���������" you  have,  When a track   to bombard the mountains for  one.  willing,   but  the   meat  is   closure   for  ,,���������������������������.!  kJn^  n.   _  ������������������'������������������.  ���������   u4iit,i������u*   doubles   back   on   Itself,   the  Mng andI  Kl^ds  of other pete.    Shortly attnr   ������.���������?������>,+ ^^ u,     ,    ,    ��������� ' ���������.  x  morniag what ,t )s HJte.  He Sported���������' ooo^oaal   gJtap,^ ^   {Iae   ^  d(acusaloii  loss.'  I gazed long  same  one has to go on. Farewell till our next merry meeting.'  " 'In a cottage in Banff,' he said,  next summer.'  "My sister-in-law went a bit of the  road with me to soften the parting.  Then I made for Winnipeg, and had  another enjoyable time there. A night .  from there in the train, and a. part  of a  day,  andi  I  was   In   dear  old  |t to be a most plcture8QU9 ���������������������������,  w^",,���������^ ^ ������-?  d^on. at ^ Oh1erMo���������S"���������', d^TC"  2"^. "^*-*������ ������"���������*"������**  S^'^- ������������*!*. 5*   W*h- C^l SU^L'S:   o^n^^A^i ^:he*^  ?-   H. .ooked orientXL^J ^ P"***A*** <��������� ^owIng tae,er  habitants,    good  dnrchev.-Mtoota,; lion, o( do������tar, (������-*������,'������; ,���������������<������; Crorawrt occupied our attention flemt all enveloped aahe^LTS"' f<"i any westem ������*������������. but not aayl  ������reet cars, a big amelter. and aa bridges,-and .he 1. tailSta* afaut" ^'^^l^T^r V ^^ -^������L t^'S-Z'^ ^LT Tt ttb������U* '���������lt' ^ ha���������  H-nere are valuable mines. There was-   vince." ���������,   '   ���������  which a fpw v^rp omi,��������� t     S    ! '   and at last we lost him.   We nfla^i  ZJ      \    i     ' ���������d intere*tt������K ������- -to runii," sm^ mne. 'startling  way.    If death   bP  p^w   lf - Were on -tte wing.'of'the wind  SSHoi^J"?*1" h������Ufleb0a*l  ;"S^  ^-^   to  Borne  of  the' ** .t^of ^^-^5  ^ome had pe    ������������������  jrwch .the railway loans to tourists. {  ^fiWt  uod������v������lonrf   ^v������i   ������,_. .' mi^hf i������ w.n *,. ,_ !_! ~     ea 0ne   Persons, Bull';  f was glad to hear this, but to my1  Seven  mind :Moi*w������   ������ :.��������� ���������.���������,.        ��������� - -world," continued Judy.       '      other, but there ^something about  ���������fltart.. ������da r.pres^a m^elz ^[ ^������^t^MJS������^:.^^^e.! "fie fate of Uie^e people ^dden.  in the Alberta red wheat district.  Formerly, all this country was one:  vast cattle range."  up-to-date cities in the States, and  I noticed that all over the Dominion  the thoughts of many persons  were  turning to Toronto, as the final goal  of their ambition.   Here, I visited a  woman's club which had dainty rooms  in the heart of the city, and I was  entertained on two afternoons by my  beloved  Woman's. Press  Club, w<U<&  ������To be  continued)  wm  ^K^������l ,V       J    J .* i>  ooooo  a  WHAT CANADIANS  ��������� ARE DOING  OpOOOOCpOCrOOOOOOCKXXXXXJOC^  Dr. JOHN 1). REII).   ,'  Born In Prescott, ��������� where he still  resides, ��������� on New, Year's .Duy.i of  1859, ^Dr. Hold received his advanced  education at Queen's. University,  where he obtained tho degree of M.D.,  and returned home a full-fledged  doctor, ready for practice. But the  strong desire of tho people to-have  him In Parliament after the lamented  death of His fnthcr, Mr..,John .Reld,  who held tho Grenvllle'sent'for many  years, changed his whole' course of  life. In 1901 ho wont'to, his first  House of Commons with a'very substantial majority, and, he' has, been  going back every year since that tlmo.  A, speaker of natural ability,. ho..has  steadily Improved with- constant practice, and now he-is regarded ns-one  of 'the keenest debaters ,in .the,house,  a -man who has been given.a lot^of  the important work- to -do, and who  has done it well. The doctor'Is a  rousing speaker, who dearly loves" a  fight, and at his best, when, hitting  hard, he was capable of holding the  attention of an audience as well, as  any man in the late House of Commons. ,  Dr. Reld Is married. His wife-wa������  formerly Miss Ephle .Labatt,: of London, Ont. He has one son, and.,one  daughter. Since'the'demands of parliamentary life, would not permit of  his ' practising, medicine, . he entered  business with an energy,i and determination that" spelled success.- ��������� He  Was for seven years mana'gerof.tho  Which kind of a culvert  G6S your waggon cross I  OES the road you use \yjf.s over rickety,.  ,   dangerous wooden culverts,, that are icon-.  '',-stantIy in need of repairs and'often washed  away entirely ? ��������� Or is it carried safely across the low  places by,modern, everlasting culverts?. Build your  CULVERTS OF CONCRETE  which  not   only cannot' be   washed' away, but  actually prow stronger with age and use.'  Every farmer owes it to himself to insist that the  money lie pays for road-taxes be spent to the best advantage. As a ratepayer, he is entitled to the best roads that  can be made wh\\ that money. When culverts arc washed  out, and the road rendered impassable, he not only' suffers  inconvenience but may also he caused' financial - loss by  inability to get necessary supplies in time for spring planting-. And at best, with wooden culverts, part of the money  that should be used to make better rbads must be spent  every year for repairs:  Insist upon  Concrete Culverts  It will pay you and everybody else in your county.  Canada Cement Company Limited  505 Herald Building, Montreal  LKT us '������cml y<>'������ ������  [ cojiy of our free  boolc.   " What    the  i Fanner'   Can   Do  With Concrete."  TF you want in knuff  more alxnu Concrete  Culvcrti, .write our  Information Department.  /  xT1  CONCRETE  culverts are  neat,, safe, need no  repairs, and are  ever-lasting.  H. B. .urns  Mr. Ames, of Montreal, is taking a  ���������chair a 'few paces to the rear of the  front row these days so far as politics  are concerned, and.- a few years of  icalmer life will' probably operate to  the ultimate advantage of��������� the general  public, and, incidentally, of Mr. Ames  himself; ���������  ' Mr. Ames was born In Montreal in-  June 1.863,' his father being a .man  .ot Massachusetts.. His educational  days of early life were spent in  ���������private and- public schools of Montreal, following which ' were added  some sections-of a more advanced.intelligence at Williamstown ��������� and East-  hampton, Mass., and at Amherst College, . also Massachusetts, from ' the  latter of which he graduated in 1885.  Mr. Ames, -it will be: recognised has  even stronger leanings, towards The  States than usually come from the  study of possible Reciprocity advantages  to   Canada.  Minor  honors   include  membership  Dr. J. D. KEID, M.P.   .,,  Popular Ontario Parliamentarian  Edwardsburg Starch Company, and  for. four years manager of the Imperial Starch Company.' . .- - -���������'���������  He Is a member of the .Rideau Club  and he Is also well known in Toronto,  being a member of the Albany Club  and the Royal Canadian Yacht Club  of that cityA  T.  W.  CItOTHERS  v. ���������'  Mr. Crothers only entered parliament in 1-908, as ��������� representative.rof  East Elgin, and for a young member  \r  ror  - >^-������ ���������  J    Young Pullets S. C. W. Leghorns from six  weeks to two months old.  i   ,--������������������,'��������� *    ��������� ��������� - ���������    ��������� -    ���������  ���������     ��������� '  These ^Chickens   have   been   raised   from!  I winter layers.   Price 75c up.  ���������A..      -!~  IV    ���������>���������-'  i.t     '; f    .  I  Some.specimen Cockerels weighing from 1 to 1 1-2,Jjbs.  selected from morelthan eight^hundred chickens raised |  ,<   in our big poultry yards.  Price $1.00  l: ;���������  tip  f  "'.. T. W. CROTHERS,jii(j;).    ,-  An M.P. watchful of expenditure  has done some capital work in the  interests of the country generally; A'  man of .stern integrity-,- he, has - kept  keen eye on the spending departments  of the Government," and sleight-of-  hand work was scarcely possible  while the Elgin man was awake. Mr.  Crothers is. credited by expert judges  of the class to own a tongue with.  more acidity to it than even that of  George E. Foster, when the duty of exposing wrong' was to- be done.- North-  port claims him as a birthchild and  ne practices law at St. Thomas. OnL  H. B. AMES     .        ..'  Now Out of the Political Lime Light  of the Council of Public Instruction  for Quebec; "Montreal "Alderman-1898  to 1906;- House of ��������� Commons'1906-to  1908. ��������� Mr.- Ames is a -Presbyterian-,  and a .director of. the Ames-Holden"  Co. Ltd. Motnreal.  Proprietors   .  secretary, EevT A. E. Armstrong, an*  Dr. MacKay is devoting .hi-s whole  time to the onerous duties' of his position as head of the'church organization. The-success of his new financial scheme is indicated by the fact  that the Toronto Presbytery has just  cheerfully undertaken to' raise the  Bum of. $188,000, although this is  more than double the amount raised  In  1910.  MISS JANET  CAR?TQCILAX,  Miss Janet Carnochan. of Niagara,  now retired from teaching and greatly  Interested   in   the . collecting- ..of,, his-  EEY.  ROBT.  P.  MACKAY,  D.D.  Moderator,   Presbyterian   Church  Assembly  Rev. Robert P. MacKay, D.D., Moderator of- the General Assembly of  the Presbyterian church in : Canada,  and author of, the scheme for raising  a million dollars for the various  schemes of the church in 1912, by allotting to each local Presbytery a-fixed amount la a very fine .type of  clergyman and. church administrator.  Photographs of '.the Moderator might  convey to a stranger the idea that he  has more 'severity In his ^make-up  than- he has. In reality ;every word  he utters is marked by a gentle and-  distinguished .courtesy. It. is .always  a-delight to meet and chat with, him,  .and to b'e his friend is-a privilege, indeed. He has the confidence and affection, of the ministers and members  of his church throughout .the country, won by his personal charm  nri his solid ability. ' ���������'"'"  Dr. MacKay's work as secretary'Of-  the   Presbyterian   Board   of -Foreign.  Mission;?,   has   been .very   successful.  This''work during his  term as Moderator, is.beinc dr.>o hi* the. assistant  l|II^^BJ|lllli^H|i  llliBiillllliyiii^^^H  *���������:���������:���������*���������:���������:���������������:���������:���������:  i::v.>?:',",'!>y  m  m  Abbotsford, B.C  _; _������������������ "���������'-  -_--, -i-.������; Wovn de ':~'-.fj ~.c" '  .u .yard.     From   London   young   Mi-  rjrierley   passed .aiong   to.Har.ultO'  where * much .office, experience   wa..  gleaned,*-" and   In5' 1881,' in' con'junctib:  vith others.-h'e' acquired the -St.* Thomas Home Journ'al, of-'which, by th"  viy,  he .ultimately-'became sole pro  pr'-d-thr.'     The " Chatham ' Banner   wa-  added !ii 1894.' "But" Mr; Bri'e'rley aim*.,  s-d-at higher gam'e-in'-the rie'wspape:  field,  ttnd:in.l896  taking advantage  of the opportunity .on offer, lie located  In' * Montreal 'as "'vice-president,   and  mansLging d'ir/ictbr o'f The'Herald;-'disposing  of : the'"Banner.'-but   retaining  the Journal-until a later" date.  Since going ' to. -, Montreal " Mr-  .Brlerley has" taken considerable Interest" in public" affairs, in many connections' :ah active ��������� personal 'Interes."  apart from that- of the newspaper  man,-...'ln-'-.'vWh5ch..; regard,'^ mention  MISS JANET-CARNOCHAN  Retired Niagara Teacher  torical material, is a native of'the  Niagara peninsula. -She is as keenly  interested in. educational', life.- to-day  as she was when she,,began,teachlng.  JAMES  S.  BRIERLEY  xA native of London;1 Ont.,' where'Jlnj  Brierley was born In-1858; he served  apprenticeship in the Job-printing de-  'partment of the Free Press, > so-that  when in later years he came to the  full estate of newspaper proprietorship, he had the confidence of a man  ermed   wjjth,._jhj. knowledge  ofx^all  james s, bruerlet;./, - -  President of The Montreal Herald  ,,j.t.  may be made of the prominent part  taken in the Reform movement which  .^li. &- culmination in the eBtabl<������ir  . .i   ���������  i, ���������.������.,.  Matsqui  MoM  MISSIONCfTY, B.C.   ,  ;"  This'Hotel makes a' specialty of  home-like comforts'fof Commercial  Travellers. ;  Comfortable ' sitting-  room and "best of  hotel service  ,i    ..Cuisiii^U^excelJed. .,;  Rates: $1.50 to ^2 per day\,r  CHAS. E. DeWITT, Proprietor  It has  been arranged .to haye Tvyo  Sales Weekly ^._,.. .,..  Wednesday   and a Saturday  at 10 a. m.. f  Growers will please arrange to. have  their Consignments'forward the previous evening.' We handle" Fruit;  Vegetables,-. Poultry,- :Eggs, > Meat,  Etc. Quick Sales,. Sharp Returns,  Prompt Settlements.. . - -.   ���������  1   '. In  c.  .Manager';  meaf or a uoaru of .dontroT at We  City Hall ana as a result a much more  efficient-handling of the public busl-  ness and the ratepayers cas'h.'r " v .  Mr. Brierley * was ��������� president ' of  -MomWeal Canadian' Club during' 191D,  the. most prosperous year in Its history" ,and. is. director of the Canadian  Associated Press, and the Canadian  Press Limited.' His lone recreation  Is Bowling on the Green.   .  Now Zealand's Sulphur Island  Que of the most extraordinary islands In the world lies in the Bay of  Plenty, New Zealand. It is called  White Island, and conslts mainly of  sulphur mixed with gypsum and a  few other minerals. Over the island,  which is" about three miles in clr-  cumferhce', 'and rises between 800 and  900 feet above the sea, there continually- flots an' immense cloud or  vapor attaining an elevation of 10,00,0  feet.'J In "the centre is a boiling lake  of acid charged water,' covering fifty  acre3, and surrounded with blow holes  from ��������� which /.steam and sulphurous  fumes are emitted with great, force  and iiolse. With" care' a, boat can be  navlgated'on the'lake. The sulphur/  from "White Island 1b very pure, but  little effort has yet been made to pro- .  ���������cure it systematically.  1  ������1  M  ml  m  W  'Hi  *^>.''it{F(  m  ^���������  \.1 .'lip  ������������������)0  m  M  i  s**l  v!i  ��������� fl'i  ���������MM1  m  m  r&4  at*:  m itdtiU.+ttrKutilfri  Ibl l*iaS, l.1������4tl*)(.'m *,ks  ������s=  $HE ABBOVSFORD *03T,     ABBOUSPORD, B fi/  *tf  asteSscas  iU.J   srssa  (Continued fro'rh Page Two)  Gents' Fymisiiings, Boots, Shoes  Boots that cost $6 and $6.50  Guaranteed to give Satisfaction  Have to be-Worn to  be Appreciated  For Sale Only by  GEO.  C.  CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C.  sec  33C  SKEESHSS  i.wu. uii iga&is;  rd,B.C. I  ^^*^P"  HOTEL  J   MCELROY & Co.  ES  AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Btota  Cor.<Essendene Ave. and ;.0sear St.,  CITY  SEE  eootSSSS  ^s  xasa  ass  ABBOTSF.QRD, B. Q   .  is Strictly,ofirsthdass in every respect;-  The bar is  stocke&iwith.the best of wines, liquor ancfccigars,  RATES,  $1.50 j'TO $2.00 PER  DAY  PEGKHAM & HUTTON  Eyeight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does the Finest Optical  Work.r  Medical .mea'- and. others pay tri  , bute to his skill.  eooerson & sayior  (Associate  Members Can.  Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers,  ed to, put up a district exhibit al  provincial fairs. The Reeve stated that having granted' $500 to $  wards the" purchase of the land  they were financially unable to con  tribute further.  Complaints having been received  of the danger to persons driving  by reason' of an engine hauling  logs near to Purv\er Road.,. Ware-  Roberts, that the .Maple Grove  Lumber Co. be notified to remove  their logging engine off the road  leading into the Hindoo's -properly  also to put planking in the railroad, crossing nearby.   '  Great interest was taken In the  reports   of' the   meetings   of  the  Ft mwr< VaJKcy iBurcrau andiulthoughi  the   council   have   not   previously  taken  any   official  recognition  of  the movement, the monthly) meet  ing of representatives of,,all municipalities o fthc Fraser Valley are  attracting such widespread attention   that   the   council'   appointed  Councillor Bell to attend on behalf  j/ .the   municipality   at   the  next  .neeting of the'Association to be  held   at  Mission   City  on   August  10th.  The following,;, accounts were  laid before-the council and on ihe  recommendation of Councillors Leh  man and Bell, were ordered paid.  ��������� Stumping, powder,   $318.25,    Ml.  Lehman Lumber- Co. $32.51, J. Har-  gitt $60.38; Re-shingling- -hall���������'.Ia-  bor, $61.20;-'Law expenses, Kyha  vs' Singh, $18.50; Abbotsford Tost,  $14.25; Columbian;- 24.90; Logan,  powder, $64.85.     ', '    ���������  Accounts for labor, on road -work  Shroder, $9.00; Ferguson' $2.10;  Olsen $44.00; Melander .1.75;. Con-  roy; $66.00;'J.-and G. Smith $24.00,  Wilson $9.00 ; Caldwell ,$56:10; Steele  $56.70; Reith 12.90; Logan $113.20";  Anderson 350,00; T. Higginson,d43.-  00; J: and B. Murphy, $57.00; on  LeFeuvre Road, various,- $200.t-  Various resolutions'were passed  by the Council.  Roberts-Lehman,* that the council  by resolution > requests the dominion government to grant -to* the  Municipality of Matsqui iane-quar-  ter-section on the Mt. Lehman-Yale  '-j-Road for purposes of a reereation  park. ��������� ^   ��������� -  ��������� Ware-Roberts, that the Western  Canada* Power Co. be asked to quit  digging holes and erecting poles a-  long Riverside Roaid or any.other  roads in the imunicipjality \un,til  further 'permission is -obtained, as  the council do not ^.consideir that  the company is keeping up to the  -condition   agreed'to:  x 'Roberts-Lehman, that cement be  purchased  for   building   ditch .on  .Boundary Road, to the amount of  $125, and the said amount paid.to  vHenry   Ship worth, on   completion  .of-the,work -  .Councillor Roberts having obtain  ed.permission.of the.equncil to be  absent tor two-months the following- resolutions <- concerning his  ward were passed-:  " Roberts-Lehman, that  XJOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCXXDOOoi  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  HOPE OF FARM CROPS  Falling-  water  for many  weeks  In  the way of frequent rains in the- principal grain producing districts of the  country created  a sentiment that In  the harvest of 1912 crop losses from  lacking subsoil moisture at the start  may not be entertained. fIf a similar  condition  had existed  at this period  In 1910 the crop would have with the  rains that fell in the growing season  of  1911,' given   higher  yields  of  all  grain.    It follows that the trade and  growers are impressed that prices for  the remainder of this crop year will  bo governed largely by the freedom,  or lack of it, of offerings,of that we  have,  until   the  gathering of a  new  harvest In the southern hemisphere.  Plowing for next year's crop In tho  spring wheat sections Is not. so well  advanced,   according to  late  advices,  as a year ago, which, in a measure,  brings   suspicion   of  a   possible   late  seeding of spring grain as, according  to advice,  rain- has delayed, in some  districts, the fall sowings.    But such  questions are too far-fetched to come,  at'this  time,' Into  the  reckoning of.  current values,  however active  they  may become in the later calculation.  793 Granvillej St.  R.A.HENDERSON  B. C. LAND.-SURVEYOR  yanctiu. ei- Omec, next P. O. P. O  MONTREAL.  fTHE STANDARD la the National  5Veekly Newspaper of the Dominion  of Canada. It is national in all its  aims,  ' It uses the- most expensive engravings, procuring: tho photographs from  all over the world.  Its ar.tlcles are carefully selected and  its editorial policy is thoroughly  independent.  A subscription to The Standard  costs $2.00 par year to any address in  (Canada or "Great Britain.  LTRY IT FOR 1912!  Montreal  Standard  Publishing  Co.,  United, Publishers.  Poultrylng In Ireland.  Poultry raising is an Important industry In Ireland. In the year 1909,  In addition to the home consumption,  $4,171,933 worth of poultry and $13,-  933,864 worth of eggs were expo'rted,  and the Industry-is believed to be Increasing. In many localities where  the soil is.too poor for crops farmers  have found that the return from poultry raising has amply made up for the  lack of productive soil, and they are*  turning their attention more and.more  to this Industry. England is the 'chief  market, and transportation facilities  to that country are such that quick  and cheap deliveries can be made.  Bran Is one of the most useful of  feeds for horses. It acts as a very  mild laxative, and if not used more  freeiy.flt can be used once or twice  weekly ��������� to ��������� good advantage. It has a  very, beneficial effect on the entire  digestive tract of the animal.  the following various amounts b������ granted latr road work:        '  $25 on: the road leading- to the  Ross property. $28 on.Conroy hill.  $200 on Ross. Road.betweeD Ross  propery- and Yale Road. $100 on  Fc j LeFeuvre, Road, south of Hunting-  I don Road. $200 on LeFeuvre Road  south of Yale'Road. $64 on gravelling, in fro.it of George Taylor  property ion Hurafeingidon Road;  $85.00 on Ross Road at Mur.phy  property. $50 on bridge on Tow-  len Road. $150 for cutting down  hill at Phillips property.  The council decided- that each of  the councillors were responsible  for the cutting of Canadian1 thistles in their respective wards, to  put men cutting.on the public roads  and where necessary on to privale  property and charge up the expense to the owner.  The    Matsqui    Dyking    District;  Water By-law 1912. was introduced by Councillor Bell and read for  the first time.  The council adjourned at 7;20 p  m. to meet again on the last Satur  da. yin August.  . ���������    -    ���������   Mr. Christie, Immigration Officer  was through ion his way to Sumaw  last Wednesday.  ENCOURAGE  COW TESTING  The lump sum that a patron' receives from the factory Is not so important as the profit that it represents. -  Some of. our farmers seem to be  keeping cows only for' their society.  In Eastern Ontario'the average production per cow for.the factory season  of 1010 was 3,300 lbs. of milk. But  there are many herds averaging 5,000  6,000 or 7,000 ��������� lbs. of milk :a cow.  There'must, be some very poor cows  somewhere. The- only way to find  them is to test individual cows. ������������������  The cheese-maker can help to bring  up the standard of production of the  cows, of his patrons.., If the patron  finds that the maker is taking an interest in his business he wMl do almost anything he is asked to do.'  ��������� The cheese-maker should be a little  more than a cheese maker. He should  have an intelligent knowledge; of  farming and be able to intelligently  discuss cow testing and similar questions .with his patrons. If the maker  be tactful he will.be able.to induce,  patrons to test their cows, and in'the  end this course will mean more milk  and better .milk atthe factory.  Making Feed Go Farthest  Feed   being  scarce  this^year  and  high -in -price,. it behoves. each of us  to make' all fodder' go it's full length  by-managing the- feeding- of it to "the  best' advantage.     One -of   the   main  points   of   advantage   in   getting 'the  most out of any fodder for live stock  is to have it palatable for that stock.  When; it- is purposed to-feed straw  and dry ,corn fodder- in the-ration it  helps  much  and;,makes  the, feed: go-  farther 'If it be cut and  mixed  with  roots.   The roots, of necessity, in this  ease-must-be pulped.  By mixing all-together-some-hours  in advance of feeding, dampening It  with water' and sprinking a little salt  upon the' mixture, we have found that  cattle relish- the fodders better than  when the straw and dry corn fodder  are fed^alone. And, too, in this case  there, is practically no waste ��������� an  important  consideration' this  year.  To cut the .feed,-of course, entails  extra work. But for this work we  get ample reward. ��������� This year,, with  roots so scarce, it will be an additional advantage above'the'usual to  have them pulped, and-thereby make  them, go as far as possible. .-  L'l'L .1.'.��������� 1. 'JL'   .. ���������_TT!!*SSf?!*.lL;";"��������� '.'J1.SnsKUr"ja*."V  ooo<yy^o(yyDooocx)Ooooooodo6o  FARM AND FIELD  oocooooooooooooooooooooooo  HOW MUCH  ICE  TO  STORE  On the basis of a 20-cow dairy It  requires about 500 pounds of ice to  cool the cream annually produced by  one cow.- To this amount should be  added 500. pounds more for waste, or  a' total of 1,000 pounds a year for  each cow,,  This amount Is sufficient to keep  the cream sweet and In good condi- ,  tion, so that for a herd of 20 cows 10  tons of ice would be required. In  smaller dairies the waste would be  greater and proportionately more Ice  would be required, while with larger  ones a proportionately less amount  would suffice.  There are approximately 50 cubic  feet for stored ice to the ton, consequently for 10 tons it would be necessary to fill a space 10 by 10 by five  feet. An Ice house for this quantity  should be built 12 by 12 by eight feet,  which would allow for 12 Inches of  sawdust on the sides (sufficient to  keep ice under ordinary conditions)  and enough space on the top for packing and covering the ice.  (tumour, ihat  the   Wrong  Man   Was  Hanged audthat the Real  Culprit Was Spirited  Away.  (By special cable)  St Petersburg. ��������� News comes from  Wilna, and it is generally believed  hire, that Dimitri Bogroff, the assassin of Premier Stolypin during a  theatrical performance of Kiev, is not  dead.  If this is true the report circulated  shortly after the assassination that  Bogroff committed the crime at the  instigation of men high in power who  promised that no harm would befall  ���������him.        ,  The story goes that an execution  took place at the, hour named, but  instead.of Bogroff the man hanged  was a revolutionist under sentence  of death ��������� some time. This man was  palmed off-for Bogroff. -&  Meanwhile Bogroff, in disguise, was  spirited ��������� out of Russia; Those who  believe the story claim that Bogroff  is either on the way to the United  States, or already landed safely and  living in some American city under  an assumed name.  - JUDGE-WALLACE'     '  ��������� J1   '.Ziib^-J^^** -    L'���������,  '��������� s  "��������� TWho'{'takes *a great interest In  ' ; Agricul.ure.  -  FEED CUTTING PROFITABLE  Cutting "straw for -both 'feed and  bedding- is carried on in Ontario, and  spread the /manure upon, the land.  Anyone who has ever fed ��������� cut straw  would never be without it, especially  where fehere are milch cows or fattening steers to feed, as I have at  present.  Mixed with grain, a little salt and  dampened, it is relished very much  and eaten up greedily. To make it  still, more palatable, roots and. cut  hay may be used in the mixture if  they are grown on the farm, and If  the returns justify this extra feed,  however much the added value of the  feed may be worth, I believe the cost  of cutting is fully covered by the even  manure, easily spread that results  from feeding and bedding my cattle  with cut straw. - I know many will  smile at me for using manure in this  rich, new country, but I have two  good reasons. First, it prevents my  summerfalilow from drifting; second,  it produces, I am convinced, a heavier  yield on the succeeding stubble.- I  spread the manure on the summer-  fallow during the winter and spring  as a light dressing.  i     Cooperative Marketing Upheld  The cooperative system of marketing eggs as practised today has much  to commend it over the old system,  or lack of system. The waste through  bad eggs is avoided, the business is  carried on on a* cash basis, and we  are paid weekly by cheque. From our  experiences we would advise farmers  in other sections where a fair quantity of eggs are produced by all means  to market them in a cooperative way.  Through our egg circle we get from  two to five cents a dozen in advance  of ordinary wholesale prices. We  have not yet marketed our eggs In  this manner for years, but we are  very favorably Impressed with the  system and the members on the whole  are well satisfied with the circles  method of doing business. We are  all lending our assltance to make the*  movement a success, and we believe  that hhe future of cooperative marketing  is  assured.  j        VALUE OF A GOOD BULL  It seems exorbitant and unreasonable to many farmers to pay from  $150 to $300 for a good bull, and yet  they do not seem to have, the same  sense of unreasonableness when they  make other purchases. They will not  hesitate to buy a good horse, paying  from $200 to $300, and yet such a  horse can never be made to yield the  profit on the Investment that a good  bull will. Moreover, the work a horse  does lasts, as a rule, but one season,  while that of the bull is carried on  .for years_jo^ come. ��������� _..-   ��������� . - -  m  m  F&H TWB ABBOTSFORD POST,  The 5-acr echicken- ranch recc-nc-  ly advertised by Mr. McCalluui  has been disposed of.  Mr. Lee's new "bakery has been  completed. It is Mr. Loo's in ton-  t,'o/i to get a delivery wagon and  peddle the staff o,f life in AbboLs-  foi'd   and   vicinity.  ���������,-������������������^.������_ _ __  Mr. Brooke returned on Saturday  from holiday-miik'img in Vancouver a,nd Victoria.  Constable  Lister  of  Mission Citj  was in to.wn last Wednesday,    '  ���������~      ���������      ~  Mr. Lou McPhee spent two. days  at the coast this week on'busineod.  Mr. Downes of Mt. Lehman was  im town this 'week.  mgwnnuBmBBB  Like  a Church  Our Services are Free  Phone your Order for Picnic Lunches  :to the:  Mr. Lee is putting up the   refreshments at the dance on Friday.  ALBERT LEE, PROPRIETOR  Coun. Roberts is about to take a  two months1 trip up to Dawson  City, Yukon. The council have  granted  a  leave of absence.     .  The Western Canada Power Co  have a gang camped out at Clay-  burn station for the erection of  poles carrying high voltage power  for Clayburn . works. ���������  W. McDonald, New Westminster  \V. Land, Vancouver. ���������  \V. F. Cooksley, New Westminster.  R. S. Mcintosh, Gilford.  Geo. Benson, Vanapuver  Western, Canada Power Co parlv  .vlcCarthy, Farley, Shognon, Bain,  Murphy, Mills, Kennedy,"Lyon.  V. H.   Wheldon, Mission City.  In the thunder storm of last  Wednesday, which was one of- the  severest known, . the lightning-  struck a growing fir on Councillor Ware's,property, smashing the  to.p..ajnd stripping the bark all off  .one side.        , ' .-  .  Constable" Israel*, of Mt. Lehman  is to be decorated with the.insig'-  na oi' h',s office, the council having  decided to present him with a  star.  COMMERCIAL  G. Phibbs, Sydney, Australia.  W. Cherry, Mt. Leluna.ii.  W. B. Emery, Mt. Lehman.  H. B. Nixon, Vancouver.  T. Campbell,  Chicago.  Geo.  Phillips, Abbotsford.  J. A. Blair, Vancouver.  C. Kerr, Vancouver.  W.<(Addingtan, Vancouver.  G.   Brewer,   Vancouver.  S. Harris, Vancouver.  G. Fitzgerald, Vancouver.  The following  Is  the score    for  Wednesday;  ,.  0. C.  Clark    ���������   17  T. Yojrko  20  T. Button   3  L. Murray  16  T. Walters  n  B. McElroy   11  M. W. Copeland    o  II. H. Hnwe  \i  W. L. Longfellow  ���������������������������������   10  A. Lee    -, ���������������������������&  P.  Elliott       5  Dr. Swift '.   3  Who gets the leather medal   this  time? ,.  A second 25 birds each were shot  with results as  follows;  G. C. Clark  19  Dr. Swift ;  io  H. A. Howe  18  M. W. Copland  ���������- 13  ���������'���������'    QUALITY is the-First Thing you Want  PRICE-That's the next thing you want to know, is  right.    This is the store where it is believed fair to  charge only a: fair price. Do you want to purchase1 a  Bean  Butter  Churns of  AH Kinds  Builder's Supplies, Hardware,   Sashes .'and Doors,  or perhaps sitting room chairs.    Try  Hardware and Furniture  It was recently stated with authority that the greater portion of  the high land oi Matsqui "Municipality at Mt. Lehman is in the  hands of about half a..dozen .uf  real estate men or land companies  G... H.   KeiT  has   been   made   ;j  Justice of the Peace.  MOUNT LEHMAN  WANTED���������Ladies to do pliin and  light sewing at home, whole or  spare time, giood pay, work 3ent  any- distance; charges prepaid;  send stamp' tfor full particulars.  National Manufacturing ' Company, Montreal.  The blacksmith shop on Gladys  Avenue was the scene of an exciting fire this week. The bucket  brigade turned out and did the a"i  01 quenching the flames.  Don't forget the dance on Friday  night.  Smith   &  Abbott   have   removed  ���������fro n the eld P on?er store budding  to the pool room, which makes.an >  excellent store.   __���������._ ,-  On Saturday evening the Football Club will hold a meeting of  representatives of the Valley ^pinis  to form a Fraaer Valley League.  Mr. Bnooke has sold out his interests in the. Huntingdon ^store to  Ml'ss E. F. Turn bull 01 Huntingdon.  V.  The new Customs building ai  the depot is nearing completion.  Abbotsford has become the I on  of Customs for the Lower FraaeV !  Valley and points along the main  line of the C. P. R.  This is part of the -policy-of'tne  present government to have the  customs offices -away from the international boundary between two  and three miles. It is probable  that all the manifesting will be  done here, which will mean a considerable increase in the staff;  more trackage will also be required to accomodate the cars,  ������������������   *   ��������� ��������� ,,.  M976L ARRIVALS  The re-shingling of the Municipal Hall has'now been completed.  Coun'. Lehman, who is a greai  horticulturist, has one of the finest shows ol* dahlias in the neighborhood.  "Mr. F.  Dundas Todd, Provincial  Bee Inspector, has recently been in  the district as a guest of Council  lor Lehman.  Mr. A:.'Murray, who was recently  hurt by his runaway team, sustaining a broken shoulder, is now progressing favorably.  The lumber mills in the district  all report   a   good business being  done.   The  Mount   Lehman   Lumber Co. are cutting about 30,000 ieci  daily,  chiefly  for  building  operations in   Vancouver.   The  Matsqui  Lumber Co. 'on the Matsqui-MouiH  Lehman Road is cutting ..about 15-  000 feet per day.   The mill of the  Messrs. Ross & Sapp are also cutting and   shipping  about  15,000 ft.  daily.   The district being well provided with railways,, the B. C .E.  R. and the C. N-. R., no difficulty io  experienced in getting the timDer  to, market.-   Nearly all lumber cut  by, the mills finds   a   ready outlet  at New Westminster and Vancouver.  FOR RENT���������House at Abbotsford  6 rooms, garden, good water, "i>l2  FOR RENT���������Bouse at Abbotsfoi-d  5 rooms, good water, $9,  Mr. McArthur    is   visiting .with  friends in P. E. I.  There is rumor of another place oi  business   changing   hands   in" "a  short time.  among the principal' topics of discussion at this convention, and Mr.  Mason is of the opinion that as inr,  as  Lacombe   is  concerned  all  the  legitimate   objepts   of   the   bomn  plan can be better secured by the  granting of trackage sites for factories at nominal prices or at cost,  and without (he concession, of free  sites or tax exemption for long per  iods of years.   Mr. Mason repoita.  that Lacombe was. well'represented during the recent gala days at  Winnipeg.    George button,' superintendent of the Lacombe experimental farm, attended the fair and  acted as one of the judges.     La-,  combe-bred   live   stock   attracted  special attentfon at the Winnipeg  exhibition.    ,  Painting, Sign Writing  General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford       - 8. C  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.   ���������  If your Grocer has not  Flour  Five Roses  Feed the chickens up well���������es~  pecially the thoroughbreds���������so as  to! have them ready ,for the Poultry .Show. It is desired that it bo  asuccesss.  The barber shop alongside the  drug store has changed hands and  is now as before in the hands of a  competent man. While .always  glad to welcome the. newcomers, it  is extremely hard for some to forget the old faces.   Eh? j  ABBOT8FORO.  J. H.McQuarrie, Vancouver.  T. Carradic,  Vancouver.  Henry T. Thompson, Vancouver  J.  Williams, Abbotsford.  W .T.  Smith,   Vancouver.  W.  Gillespie,  New   Westminster  THE GUN  CLU.B  (Continued   from  Page  One)  of  birds  broken  out of 256 takes,  the gun case, which is also ..worth  a   lot to.  a  man who owns  a gun.  There are now 26 members in the  club and it is expected that shortly when the new grounds-*re gotten and the new trap installed that  the membership will increase as it  Will-be no. trouble for the amateur  to) "break birds."  T. Yarke, who scored 20 on Wednesday, takes the silver spoon for  the week.  Reports have come to town that  some of the citizens of the Kil-  gardie' have installed a couple of  traps and are practicing during  all spare time, with the idea of  coming down and surprising the  Abbotsford team some fine afternoon.  The mainber sof the local team  will soon be in a position to shoot  with any other team in the Valley  and intend inviting some of the  crack gunmen of the other clubs  to a friendly shoot at an early  date.  The Abbotsford District Poultry  and Pet Stock Association will  hold the first annual show at the  St. Ann's Poultry Farm, Abbotsford, Friday and Saturday, October 25th and 26th. The first day  is to be devoted to the judging of  the exhibits, and on the show day,  Saturday, the exhibition, will be  open to the public free of charge  Huntingdon is to have a glove  factory. The Parsons Glove Company qf Snohomish have purchased the old McKay building ' and  will commence immediately to reconstruct the building for factory  purposes.  On hand you can get it at the   -  Abbotsford Feed  and  Grain Store  J. J. SPARROW, prop,  Semi-ready Suits  To Special Older  IF THERE It no Semi-ready store in  your town-you may have a Semi-ready  suit made to your special order from patterns. - Send (or ' King's Own" serge  suits at $20, with style book and self-  measuring forms. Guaranteed. Sold at  the same price everywhere in Canad'i.  Have you seen the style book, " Sir! "  One for you at iemj- ready Limited,  Montreal.  >J .   ������imrf-r������abjj ������ailortog  Thomas & McBaiii, Vancouver, B. C.  WANTED  Reliable men with selling ability  and some knowledge of the Iruic  business (or Nursery Stock,, td represent us in British Columbia a*  local and general agents.  Liberal    inducements    and  permanent position for the right men.  Write  for   full  particulars.  STONE & WELLINGTON  The Fonthill*Nurseries.  (Established ' 2837)  LACOMBE'S PROGRESS  SUBSTANTIAL  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Pihone Connection       Mission City  WANTED FARM *LAND-Ih. exchange for toy $1150.00 .equity in  Vancouver lots^^ Act quickly for  a snap. R. A. Cooper, Clayburn  B. C. A26.  HARRON BROS.  Embafmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver,  Office   arid  chapel   . 1-034 Granville St.-, Phone 3486  Worth Vancouver, Office and  ChapeK-116 2nd St. Phone 131,  STRAYED���������Red yeai-ling heifer on-  , to my place on 3rd 'March,   Owner .can have same by pacing expenses,   W. L. Barrett; odd Campbell place, 'Cl'eairbi-ooik Road.  NOTICE.  Lacombe, Alta., July 25,���������The evidence accumulates indicating that  Lacombe's energetic publicity campaign is bearing fruit for the, development  of   the   district  in   no  doubtful manner.     With    the    inrush io.f new settlers, the establishment of many new mercantile hous  es, the  building  of  stores,  warehouses, business  blocks  and residences, and the extensive amount  of railway construction  work going forward in this section of tne  province, the  combined  activities  of Lacombe  for  the present  season are establishing   a. ^ record.   L,  H. Masion, publicity commissioner,  has just returned from an exten3  ive trip which included Winnipeg  where he represented Lacombe at  the sessions of the industrial com-;  missioners' convention of Western  Canada.   The bouns  question  Was  When next your watch needs; attention leave it with Campbell, the  Abbotsford Watch-maker. Shop  loteated in Clark's .Genta' Furnishing store.  ���������ectric light  For the Residence,  '���������Store" or. Office.  Having disposed of mv, business  in Abbotsford, all accounts"' owing  must be paid at once to me.   Ail  accounts   against   me   should   be  rendered  without delay and' they  will receive my immediate attention.  M. L. McPITEE,  Office of the "Abbotsford Post."  Electric Power  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Econorny  ''.'������������������ ' "  Attention will be eiven to all aDDlications lor service from our lines.  Address all enquiries to  Light and Power Department  Holden Block, Vancouver. '  rltlsBi Columlila EBei  il  M  'Ik*.  S-.v  ������������������mi  ���������$ta

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