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The Abbotsford Post Aug 26, 1910

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 fit I  it  hi  f I.*.  i  to  it  Mt*  Wli  iA'ff  IK  If  lib:  vutv  f  n  I  I  V.I  4  Ifff  } 4  Kffi  I  Vol. I., No. 16.  ABBOTSFORD, B.C., FRIDAY, -AUG. 23, 1910.  an  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  ONLY  A1   MEATS  KEPT  IN  STOCK  r Wc deliver the goods &  f is  uildmg  }  This is the time of year when many people decide to build or provide for winter comforts and  summer'pleasure. Good doors and fine windows  add beauty and joys.  Consult us before deciding what you will buy, we  can make it pay you to do so.  Nothing but. the best hardware should be used in  any building..  This is obtainable frcm  H. ALANS  Fresh Milk  ' 15 .'quarts, $1.00   Delivered twice daily from  June 1st. 19l0.    Apply ��������� .  Harrop Bros.,   Lythwbod Ranch,    Abbotsford  Our cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  Good cows always for sale.  >ei������������ii*W������ipWl'������'*������a*l'r<"*   '    r   -  ~ ��������� *������������������ ��������� *'  WATCH  THIS '  SPACE FOR  NEXT  WEEK'S  ADVERTISEMENT  THE   PIONEER STORE  TjaEftgBM  SUGAR* BEET  M iiETlNO  The'mo cling on t'lic 2*1 th in the  interest of tho Sugar lipot Factory  wan held in (:1k; Maple Loaf Hall:  Dr. Schumacher gave,a very interesting i'-.'kI iiUiti'uclivn addresri on  the growing of migftr boots, manu-  r.'iclui'iiig of sugar and tho* canning  of 1'ruil.H in connection with the  proposed factory. He,-, urged the  co-operation of-the residents of  tlie Fraser Valley, in the interests  oT the scheme, and, asking the people to urge the government to assist in the- matter, by guaranteeing  the interest on a loan'towarc'lsthe  establishment of a plant for the  making of beet sugar.; Ho'showed  how the gTCWing of beets would  help the new settler. ;' He coiid  raise beets the first yoar!after the  land was cleared and1 thus secure  ready cash to' goon with his work  of improving his farm, whereas if  be planted his land, in smaliL fruits  the returns the first year would bo  but small. ���������'��������� '  Ho gave/ a  number of other interesting- facts  that are well worthy the, consideration of 'the farmer and fruit- grow-  Mr. Hi.l-Tout addressed.the meeting istating that the scheme'impress  ed him 'favorably 'and if properly  managed should be a ^reat benefit  "to" the* '"district. "He .a^lso stated he  was willing to take some shares in  it, and help in any way he could.  He' moved a resolution tjhat the  meeting ask the government to  guarantee . the' interest on a loan,  toward putting in  the  plant.  The motion was .seconded by Mr.  J. W. McCallum and carried unanimously. ,      ���������,  The meeting also elected Professor Hill-Tout as a .delegate to accompany Dr. Schumacher and other  delegates to Victoria to solicit aid  from the government, toward'the  completion of .the Beet Sugar and  Fruit   canning "factory. <V-'" '  OPENS "THE SEASON  The dance held in the Maple Leaf,  Hall on Tuesday was a grand suc-  cle|ss.* It .waj3' t(ho opening dance  of .the season .and was very well  attended by lovers of the light fantastic who -enjoyed themselves in  a way highly compliir.emfary to  those having the evening's amusement in hand. . Most excellent  music had been provided for the  occasion, Avhich was 'much appreciated by ail present. The happy  dancers dispersed at an early hour  fee-ling jt was good to dance away  the tired feeling of the hot summer  months, and wishing that the date  for the next dance had been set.   o   Mr. Lindsay Russell is in receipt  of claim cheque for $64.30 from the  Ocean Accident and Guarantee  Corporation to Angus B. Snedden  of the Great Northern construction through their agents the Canadian Financiers of Vancouver. The  proof of claim having only; been  sent through a few days ago. The  cheque arrived Thursday morning  goes to show how quickly these  claims arc nettled in full.  Mr. Thomas Aidair-of Vancouver*,  and Mr. Dewsimbery of Fairbanks  Alaska, visited Mr: J. W. McCallum'  r.his  week, and  invested  in several*  pieces of choice property..      They  wero  very much   pleaned . with  the  prospects' of  Abbotsford's   future.-.   o   Miss   Blair   of   Westminster      is  visiting  her. brother  Mr.  J.   Blair-j trie's brother, Mr. Dave Nelson  PRESENTATION TO  CHURCH   ORGANIST.  At the close" oi' the'weekly choir  puactic3 ,on Thursjday evening of  last waek, Mrs., Bedlow was the recipient of a handsome silver cake  basket and several volumes of music from t.lu/ members of the choir  and tlwir friends.' Mr. J. A. McGowan in the unavoidable absence  of the Rev. J. L. 'Campbell, made  the presentation ru:u referred in  laudatory tcrmu to Ihe faithful and  efficient servicer) rendered to the  church and choir by the organist.  Mrb.  Bcdlow suitably replied.   .  ..  c.    RETURNS PROM CONVENTION '  (From Fraser Valley Record.)  ' o   Rev.-C. Wellesley Whittaker "returned from Winnipeg oh Saturday  evening after attending the sessions of tho International Order  of Good Templars where he was elected N. Q.'E. Siipt. '.  He reports'-a good'crop north of  Calgary, though Southern Alberta  is a failure while the' prairie will  strike ;an average crop. -  ��������� Everywhere people are enquiring about B.C. and the trend 6 .  immigration is towards the ��������� Pacific province. Most-of those-who  intend coming west are in fair circumstances'  and' of  the ���������������������������"industrial;  class "'.''���������'  He  says, it is almost impossible  lo  get out of touch of civilization  as one .travels along *'the .main line  of the C. P. R..   Towns and'villages  are growing u]> all the' time and at  present  there is  a continuous'line  of dwellings; and when,the census  is laken the'increase ."of population  will   surprise   the   most  optimistic  There is a good naLured rivalry all  along the  line  and every place is  bidding for supremacy.  In matters . of temperance reform the tide is running strongly,  and every province is having a  general  clean-up.  Delegates   attended  the  conven  tion  from the Atlantic to the Pacific   and -.Washington   state   sent  their   strongest   .temperance  .man  ,.0C>^K YEJR  :' MATSQUI SCHOOL BOARD.  in the person of Senator, the Hon  G. P. Cotterhillof Seattle.  ��������� A movement set on foot to unite  all the temperance forces that  greater efficiency may result was  inaugurated. Reports showed a-  bout 1G,0C0 members of I. O. G. T. in  Canada and increasing all the time  ABBOTSFORD  SCHOOL  BOARD.  The school board held their first  ���������school meeting on Tuesday evening  Mr. H. Alanson was chosen secretary and Mr. Geo. Clark as chairman of the board.  Several matters of a minor nature  came up for discussion.  ,  The board meets again on September 21.   o   Something specia'ly nice in Stationery  at  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  GOT  NINE  MONTHS  John Kane who, was sent to New  Westminster at the request of  Judge McPhee was found guilty by  Judge Grant at New Westminster  this week, and sentenced to a term  of nine months at hard labor.  The prisoner had no counsel but  pleaded  o:i his own behalf.  Mr. and Mrs. Mutrie and family of  Vancouver   are  visiting   Mrs.  Mu-  The regular meeting pf the Mats- ���������  siiui school board was held on the  lilh of August.  A communication' was read from  the Education Department re the  AbDotsford     .school''district.  The board was pleased'to know  that,their request had been,granted  and- hoped the change would, be  beneficial, foe the.-Abbotsford school  The letter also stated that $2,500  had been granted Lo th^jjjoard for  chc bui-ding of the Mi: Lehman ���������  school, and leaving the matter of  bui-ding the school in the hands, of  the .trustees. The .increased'grant  was hig'h.y ap'prcL'iated by the '  board and a.vole of/thanks .was  tendered   the' department.  The secretary reported having'  arranged with Mr.. Israeli for-the  purchase of the disputed Mc. Lehman school si Ie_ with t.n addition- .  al strip'along the r.oach side for  sum of $120 and if approved by the  board would enable the work of  erecting the new'sehool to proceed  as soon ari possible.'  <Jn   motion   Urn   wa.n  agreed   if.)  and  a cheque  of $120 was ordered "  to be paid for a conveyance of the  proposed tile-and"th'.-.t the .secretary was empowered to engage, a  :,competent forcimy to oversee the  erection of the new'school, and the  board'decided to .do the work by  day-   labor.  New maps arc* to"-be-purchased  for-tho schools and also some'other  necessary   apparatus.     ������������������;       .    -  .The'board will survey the Jubilee,  school site as soon as-.possible.   ��������� ���������  ' .  The board'will, meet on Septenv*-  bei- the 3rd in the municipal halL  ___10 -  CLAYBURN .ITEMS  Elders Tho'rburn and Johnson left  here Monday after visiting at Mr  R. Hartnell's for the past" few days'  They held services in the-Later'D.ay  Saints church whiLe here.  Mrs.  Ethel ' Remington   and Mrs  Payne  returned  on  Monday from  New  Westminster wjaere  they at-;  tended conference held b"y the Ad'T,.  ventists   last .week. .,*.  Little Florence Hartnell is slowly  recovering from typhoid fever  She is attended by'a trained nurse  from Vancouver and Dr. Swift of  from Vancouver and Dr. Swift of  Abbotsford. ������������������  Miss Flora Meona- who has been  in Sumas hospital undergoing an  operation returned home Sturday  in good health.  Miss Hazel Hartnell who has been  in Tacoma taking treatment for  lung trouble returned home last  week. \  Mr. and Mrs. John Case took Mn  the circus at Bellingham last Friday  Mr. and Mrs. Miller of Clayburn  and their daughter were in Vancouver last week returning home  on Monday.  Miss Florence McPhee of Abbotsford is with Miss Bell Hartnell this  week. ������  . .Somebody lost a pair of children's No. 8 1-2 shoes near Abbotsford on Monday evening last. Leave  at drug store- or, give to engineer  at Map'-e Grove Lumber company  and   receive   reward.  The stork paid a visit to the  homo of.Mr. and Mrs. Dan Latham  and left an 8 1-2 pound baby girl.  A he"avy frost here last night  killed "almost everything, in the  garden, except the weeds. J': '   .������. :w/itfJi:.������''u:.in  TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD. B\ ti.  CHURCH  SERVICES  \  Presbyterian    Church���������,,Rev.'. !.J. L.  Campbell, B. A., B. D. pastor.  Abbotefo:-.!, 11 a.m. uud 7:30 p.m.  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every  alternate-Sunday, at- 3 p.m, ,  C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  Sunduy School at U p. -in.  Methodist Church-  Sunday School 10 a. m.  Presbyterian    Church���������Rev.   A.    D,  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7;30 p.m.  Glenmore, 2;30  St. Mathews Church- -  Rev*. A. E, Davisa,     Vicar.  Abbotsiord.���������  , Services for August, ���������  Anniversary   Service,  August   21ut  at 2 ;30 p.m.*  August 28th at 11 a.m.  Clayburn every  Sunday  at  ,THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published .every    l-Yldiiy'   by ��������� the    Po.st  JhibllHhlnf,' (Jompany,  A weekly Journal devoted to tho lntor-  *'tn ol! Abhotsl'ord and auu %,<ndlns dlss-  trlut.  Advor^l.-dnR- r-tiite.-i truide know,     'u up-  .OllClltlOIl.'  I.KQAt. AD\'P:rt'l'ISIXCi-"i:! omits'par  tnc for (lr.J.t Ins-urHon, mul 8 ei'iiwi ������ line  I'oi* ull subsotiuent eonHOoiirlve ln,-ierttoi������fl,  ,   Our Bliifeboletli���������.Waithor for nor ayin'  th������   aoTornment.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 26,   1910  ;H0  ABBOTSFORD  POSTOFFICE  Office.hours from 8 a. u,. to, 7 p., in.  No 314 Mail'train from Vancouver  and eafl.t;due,.8;07. ,    ,    ,  No,807. Mial train from States due  *   Train No. 3H*80uth bound due at  8;07;-No-308due at 17:27.  Train'No. 307 north bound due at  6 ;53;-No'313 due at 18:22.  Great  Northern���������going north  at  6;2l>;-going south at 7;15.  Mail for-Upper Sumus oyery Aionday,  Wednesday and Saturday, 1 p. rn.  Mall for Peardonvilie every Tuesday  and Saturday, 1 p. m.  Mail' for Aldergrove, Shortreed,  and Otter, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday atl p.m.  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY  .' ABBOTSFORD.  OF  Genoral-.StoreB ���������  Authler Bros.  D. W. Turnbull  M. L. McPhee.  Hotels��������� . .      ���������  Ab'bofcsfprd. Hotel, H. Freeman, Prop  Commercial, J. A. Blair, Manager.  Real "'Estate-^-'  J. W.:McGallum.  C. A; SUmnet.. ;  Weatefn't'R'ealty, J: J. McPhee &:W  Nelson.  Lindsay:.Rusaell, C. E.    .  Auctiotn^ersr-- ,.. .-...-<,���������<;.,... u.  Lindsay Russell,. 6-4 E.  J. ..W;., McCallum.  -  Banki^���������  A  STRONG   STROKE  In a north Dakota town tho rricr-  aantn became tiled of selling goodd  on credit, while their customers or  many of them were sending their  c-ash.away to catalogue houses. After consideration they decided to  adopt radical means to enforce  cash, payments. A man was sent  to the rai way -vtatiointo make a  ist each clay of the names of those  receiving goods from the catalogue  houses. A copy of t;.ij iijt \\ a '. p ac  ed in o;ach store and when one of  these customers attempted to procure goods on time he was court-  .���������ous.y refused.  Again, any of such customer"  bringing produce to town wore div  ectcd to ship it to the catalogue  houses with 'which the dealt. The  customers finding they could no  longer get credit at homo, were?  thus forced to keep their money at  home in order, to be,able to purchase the artie'eJ for which it would  not pay to send them away.���������Ex.  PRACTICAL CHRISTIAN IT i  ��������� "On behalf of the sewing circle ol  this church," said the, pastor at  the conclusion..of the morning service, "I desire to thank the congregation for 57, buttons Dl.aced  in the contribution box during th������.  past,month. If now, the .phifan-  thropicaUy inclined, donors of these  objects will .put half a dozen.undershirts-and three .pairs-of other  strictly- secular garments on the  plate /next 'Sunday morning,.so we  may have something to sew these  buttons on,-.we shall be additionally  grateful."���������Harper's   Weekly  LOCAL AND  PERSONAL '   o   Rev. L. Campbell had charge of  I, MiK!-:i.on City church services on  Juriday   last.  Constable Black, has returned ,to  town after spending a few days at  tho coast. i  When you go to Lindsay Russell's  big sale on September Cth got off  at   Clayburn   station.  Scluool .re-opens on Monday of  next   week,   August   20th.  Mrs. Coogan and children are visiting friends in Vancouver.  Mrs. Shortreed is visiting her  daughter Miss Shortreed in Vancouver.   ���������  Mr. Ernest Brown left for Spokane the first of.the,week.   o   Food for tho Babies���������a nice line of  Infant  Foods at  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORK  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Wi'son returned home from Vancouver on  Tuesday.  Mi-. .Sutherby, came In from Ladner Wednesday, morning.  MY UNKNOWN.LOVE  1   used-to meet her in tho park  Behind   a prancing   pair,  While, this poor, heart went pitapat  To  see a form, so fair.  I grew to.know her lovely eyes,  Her, cheeks.that flush and pale.  But who can.see-a,maiden|a blush-  Beneath an auto veil?  GENERAL- MERCHANTS!  ������mtwwmwmt*m*iUB  mtminmi.'HsvMMWiLJvn it\mi\tmmj*M  Only first class  Groceries,'  '���������DryiGoods," '     "  Flour, Feed,..and' (2rain  Boots''and-Shoes..  '; Kept in stock  Essendene Ave.,  Abbotsford, B. C.  h  '������������������ il  *<  lis  &  ������  i   ''i  '."Ha!  V  ,i;<ffi  if  t  "AJB  m,  '   "i,W  m  tin  i  'fill  ���������  I  ��������� i  DEMAND EXCEEDS. SUPPLY  The   .'natural   question   is   asked,  Royal Bank of Cariaaa^W. H. Kerr, J wiU there not be an over-product-  Man'ager. I ion. of oil .since all. these California  In winter she's an.Eskimo^ *  In, hea,yyfjfurs'.arrayed, ,  In summer, she is nothing but.  .   Ac 'goggled   mummy   maid.  And so. my. heart has ceased to throb  At sound of horn or bell.  It might-be Angelina. ���������  If it.wercj;I could: not tell. '  ���������Harper's   Weekly  When you.hear that a man talks  mean about you, do you "consider  the source," or do.you go to him  about it?  HARNESS!  Single driving harness.  Double driving harness.  General farm harness.  Logging harness.  Made to Order.      Satisfaction guaranteed.  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  :andi.  touring Automobile  We can give you the best of attention at Reasonable Rates.*  ���������Our New-Touring AutbmobileJ* in great demand.  Wm. LYLE  Stables on, Essendene Avenue  "Time-enough," always  little  enough.    ���������  proves  Cream'ery���������"  H* A.,,Howe, Proprietor.  Hardware.and* Furniture-r-  H.  Alanaoa.  Butchers^- ...  j.^tonknxan/.- ..������������������ .  Ruthig and King.  Livery rStable-r-,.,*  Lyle & Anderson ��������� -  Baker,.and Confectioner'���������  L. Lega'ce.',  ' RESTAURANT-.  Conrad "jAnderaen.  Painters���������:'  '���������'   '/  J. W. Golden.  Shoemakers��������� ���������  . Mv-i H'auser..' i -'.:  ������9ard-of'Trade~   ;.: .���������������������������/:.:������������������'.  J.1, W.- MeGallum, Secretary.  Blacksmith-;- ..  Stanley Ausneau.  Earbcjvand-;Pool -Room���������  Joa,* Saadersoa.  ���������&.*; iBOHOr.  ���������*���������     "      ���������..,���������-���������  Tobacco and Novelties���������  J. V.,.[Means.  Doctor.���������   ".  T./A. Swift..'  SAbrJL&R'Y'and'HARbW-ARi^--  B. J. (2-ernaey.  CARPENTER and CONTRACTOP  R'/-^' -Shanhoh,:' ��������� :  MERCHANT 'TAILOR.  T;Gv/Coogan;  SCRiVCYOiRS-'   --'     *���������"������������������������������������." ���������:������������������  Henderson  and Taylor.  oil fields are producing so heavily  with ,sp much new territory com ���������  ing, in. Men who have carefuliy  studied the oil situation stale positively that there will be no overproduction.. While there \ui<;*ht be a  congestion in one field for a *ew  weeks', time on.account of the pipe  iirres not being able to take, care of  the. *,oi;l temporarily, yet there is  such a .demand .for oil for refining  and fuel. purposes that an overproduction seeni9,..im.pOS,sib!e.  T;he Santa Fe arid Southern Pacif-  WATER   NOTICE  NOTICE.IS HEREBY GIVEN that  an application will be made under  Part V. of the "Water A������it, 1909''  to obtain- a license- in thg Chilliwack Division of the New Westminster   District.  (a.) The name, address aad.occupation of the applicant, H. A.  Howe, Abbotsford, B. C, saw mill,  manager,  (b.)   The name of the lake, stream  the  or 'source,,an unnamed spring, ris-  ic rai'.roads are already' using oil on I ing in the N. W. 1-4, Sec. 14,-Tp. 13,  thbir California! ines. They would  gladly use ��������� oil over the-whole of  their systems-if-they could be assured of a. supply.' Two barrels of  oil at a cost of about $3 to the con  sinner will produce as much heat as  one ton of coal at a cost of a-  bout $.1.50, and, since it is much  more easily .handled and leaves no  cinders or ashes, it is not only a  cheaper.fuel but an easier and more  satisfactory  fuel to  use.  \.    v.-   u-   ���������   ���������     .���������.���������������������������_.���������..���������������������������.���������>���������>. ���������   ���������_-.. ^  I  K  ���������A  K  'if  4  ae,;f  ABBOTSFORD.  BAKER   |  Bread, Buns, Kisses,    I  = Cream Puffs I  "'Weddin'g ."Cake a Specialty      ;  ������������������wi' mi'ii     "iniiiiiiiiiiiii'nii' i "   "in     iiaj  ABBOTSfTQRD, B. C.'A  *^#*##*-i^-fl������n?^#*4^##4^  LAURIERISMS  1 believe in God, and next to God  in Canada.  The,. British  Empire   is  a ga.'axy  of  young nations.  It is.part of our duty as a nation'  to take a share- in our defence.        "'  ;:���������]There  are;-men:in this audience  who will see Canada with1 a population of 50,000,000 at least  And at present a new star has  riiie.n.fin the, western sky, the Canadian, star.  The, way to help Great Britain is  to: create.strpng-and powerful nations *yin. Australia, New. Zealand-  Canada and South, Africa.  It is providence that made 'he  prairie, but it is the policy of the  government of Canada which hae  fiiled the prairie with population  E: C. M., within that limits of  V. V. & E. Ry. R .0. W.  (c.) The point . of diversion,, at  tke Boutherly boundary of the r'.&hi  61 way of the V. V. & E. railway.  (u.) The quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet, per second)  1-10 cubic- foot.  (e.) The character of the proposed works, pipe line.  (f-) - The jpremises on which the  water is to be used,' Pine Grove  Lumber mill and premises, aituated  in the N. W. 1-4, Sec. 14, Tp 13.  (g.) .-The purposes for which the  water.is to be used, water snpply  and pond for mill.  (j.) -Area of Crown land intended  to be occupied by the proposed  works, none.  (k.)^his* notice- was-posted- on  the 4th day,of August/;19 I Oj and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 6th day of September,  1910.  (1.) Give the names and addresses of 'any riparian proprietors .or  licensees who or whose lands arc  likely to be affected by the propoa  ed works, either above or below th.*  outlet,   C.  Christie.  PINE GROVE LUMBER CO  HENRY A. HOWE,  Abbotsford,   B.   C.  July 29th, 1910.  Time Is Worth Money, So Is'Hay|  But it is worth more money when it is baled, because, it is easier-,{io  handle and retains the sweet flavor,that is nece*::a:y to.bring, good, prices.  And to properly bale hay so that time mry be sayed an I. H. C. hay press |  is indes'perisiable.  See-H. Alanson for terms and prices.  !      A. G. BROWN & CO.  1048 Westminster Ave., Vancouver, B .Cj  CANADIAN  PAIR   DATES.  Stock  Show  and   Race  Meet,  at  Edmonton, August  23  to 56.  Canadian National Exhibition at  Toronto, August 27 to Sept 10.  Dominion Exhibition at St. John  N. B., September 5 to 15.  ,, Webtern Pair,  at  London,  September 8 to 17.  .   Central   Canadian 'Exhibition   at  Ottawa, September 9 to 17.  Provincial Exhibition, New Westminster, B, C. October 4 to 8.  WANTED TO RENT in Matsqui  in one ormore blocks���������300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. State terms to P. S. care of  this  paper, Mission City.  ac:  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots, acreage or farm  property  see  J     The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  *  *  t  I?  m  11  w.4  1  S'  1  8v  r  ill  li  1  ���������*ir'^������ unn'Ni/r-i 'Ml  s  (r,*J  I  I  F  "���������������  m  ���������A*  ?���������������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  FIVE  jp^l.Jti4yL*^4*^  .���������...������������������...... T���������^g.  ���������w "j;^y������ii "������������������������"��������� -   *������������������*���������*��������������������������������������������������������� ���������������  Ltffigft  "| ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  I Capitai^^"up7$5^000,000.  ; .Reserve FunA $5,700,000.  j. __ Total Assets, $70,000,000.    \    -  j A general banking business transacted.  j \..  SAVINGS    BANK  j     Accounts opened,with Deposits of $1.00 and upwards.   Home Savings Banks issued.  j     Banking by mail, given every attention.     We  bjave-correspondents throughout the world.  i * ���������  GEO. H KERR, manager  m  ekt;  .1, toM*������JVl',H)W>������W>'������  i*<m++-Him h���������������������**f ������>fl*������/Wr������ i^4-*M.>*laU>ll BUfc��������� ,*��������������� 'IILkl'J u..*r\  z.tz:~.x.i^..  fsas^BssssEasBBBisstiBassassxsxB^acBa  j. Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES   AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY,  Ca  anvassers  Salary & Commission  For Particulars Write  ABBOTSFORD -     - B. C  DATES OF EXHIBITIONS  THROUGHOUT -PROVINCE.  First Circuit  Alberni ������ ���������������������������-���������- .Sept. 14 and 15  Naii^imo1 ������'���������-������������������"���������������������������'-���������������������������'Sept;. 16 and 17  Tive'-Iiiands '-i---' - -'-Sept 21  Comoi::  ���������' -Sept 22 and'23  Cowichan     ���������    Sept 23 and 24  Victoria*..:���������������������������������������������������������������  Sept  27  to  Oct.  1  N. and'S. Sanich* - Oct. % and   8  ~ Second -.Circuitr  Coquitlamv .,-.-.. ��������� ���������'���������������������������  Sept? 20  Maple  Ridge -  "Sept 21  and 22  Mission  .-���������  Sept 29  Agaasiz.,  ���������,-��������� ���������.'< Sept..27* -and.28.  ClhitiiWck' ���������'..-���������., Sept 20,21. and   2>:  Third...Circuit  Nicola    Sept 13 and 14  Armstrong   Sept 22 and ������  Vernon'-'- --..Sept 15 :ta. 17  Kamloops -   Sept y28; to    30  KeiO,wna^ :-"���������������������������  Se.pt\i20,-and:   21  Salmon,Arm .,*���������. ������������������- .Sept*! 23 yand: 24  SumiiiBirhand: ������������������'���������������������������  Oct.  17.and .18  ��������� Fourths Circuit  Surrey  .....���������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������  Sept  27  Langley ������������������������������������������������������*��������� .->,���������  Sept 2S  Eburjio .������������������ ��������� - /Sept; 29  and   30  Ladner .������������������v���������    Sept; 23, and, 24  . .,FiftE;Circuit:  Nelson' ..-���������-���������.������-���������...."���������.��������� Sept 28 to 30  Cranbrook  -���������-������������������������������������  Sept 23 and:  24  Kaalo ���������  Oct 20 and 2)  A BACHELOR'S TROUBLES  I should think it mu'st be nico  To be a married- man,  And- have a woman in the house  To keep, it spic and span.  i *  Then I wouldn't have to cook  *,My breakfast, .lunch and tea,  My cjothcs I wouldn't wash or mend  She'd do it all for me.  ,1 wasBv,d  my bedclothes yesterday  .  But- didn?t-do  it right; ���������'*������������������.  I   boiled them together,.and  They, were an awafui, sight.  Mv comforter..vou-know, is red:  My  sheets and-; blankets  white,  Well,.when I hung them out to dry  . They  really  looked   a fright.  And that- is not. the worst of it,  My   mending's   simply   fierce,  Try as I will the needle's still  My   clumsy  hands   w'il  Ipierce.  And after all is said and done,  I lead a lonely Life,  I think it would be just great fun  . To   have  a darling  wife.  ���������A.  E.   Bloomficid.  It is our notion that mince pie  it bad enough.for the>digestive apparatus without putting booze on it  *'. CULTIVATING THE  ROSE  Among all the flowering shrubs  that, grace the' garden or add to the  beauty of hall or conservat^ry  none can compare to the. rose. ��������� Of  diverse color,' and character of foliage of endless design and color of  blooms, it lends itself' to a wider  range of decoration than any other  singliel group of plants, being e-  qually desirable as pot plants, for  garden culture, and for cut flowers  When to these qualifications are  added ease and culture and quick  and ample .responses in flowers, it  is explained why, the rose has been  aptly termed "The Queen of Flowers." In our collection of ornamen-;  tal and flowering shrubs it occupies  first place, hence we have be'en  careTuti always'.to have on hand a  large stock of onlyjrhe' most vigorous plants and only those ' sortj  which produce freely of blooms po-  3essihg good substance and striking'  individual 'chajracteristcs. All our j  roses are field grown, thus injuring'  plans of strong constitution and  robust  growth,   gome      objections  have been expressed to'budded ro.s-  es,  owing  to   the  fact  that      the  ���������plants  arc  np't  to sucker!   This 'in  readily   overcome 'by   setting   the  junction of l.ha bud with the fjloclc  underground. If. planters will ob-  H'ei'YC to do this, much of this difficulty will bo removed These shoots  'or suckers arc easily distinguished  by their rampant growth and thorny and coarse like appearance.They  should be removed 'as fast as they  appear. Budded rose3 gi ow far more  vigorously than those on their' own  .roots and arc longer lived, so that  the slight additional expense incurred to begin'with is more than corn-  parusallfcd for fii having superior  t plants,      , , ,-',,.   ,  |' The aim has been in .giving descriptions of the different varietos  to be conservative in statement and  cliear in expression, preferring   at'  the name time to be modest in opin  ion rather than to'oVer praise. In  habit of growth, U'ooming qualities  vigorous   root'  development      our  plants arc the delight of rose lovers  and   homo  gardens.   The inexperienced aro advised to study cultural direction's", which are based on  California   conditions,   and     hence  will be quite sure to afford satisfactory results if carfully followed  The best season of the year for  planting roses is from December   1  to  March tho, 15, with the recommendation in favor of early- planting.   In   planting the   same     care  should be observed as with any oth  er tree or; plant, the ground should  be  spaded thoroughly, and if any  well-rotted manure is available, it  should be worked, into the soil. Dig  the- nolle large  enough to  receive  the- roots.   Prune the  top, cutting  back'thei branches at least one-half  and all bruised roots removed. Af-  ���������i  ter planting settle the soil around  the plant by watering, freely.  No definite rule can be laid down  for pruning roses exce'p't!that Teas  and their  allied families do not require as t-cvoro pruning as the hybrid perpotuals and others of equal  .ly as vigorous growth. There is one  fast  rule, however,  on the  Pacific  Coast, and that is never to allow  roses to  go  unprune'd  . 'The best  time is from December 15 to aMrch  1.      The first winter-.after planting  thin to three, main- shoots   and .cut  -these back  at  least .,two-thirds  In  after  years  with   the  frame  work  branches, established, -  the laterals  should be  thinned  out to prevent  o'vercrowding and those allowed to  remain  should be  cut to  spurs  of  about four buds each. If this method  is followed reguLarly each season, a  properly pruned plant wild have the  shape,  of   a .deer's   aritlers.   Witflu  climbers   the   framework  branches  should be trained against the wall  in the shape of a fan leaving^not  more than three or four, and tnese  should be  cut  back quite severely  the   first' two   seasons  to  promote  vigor and sturdiness of growth.   In  after, years shorten in the laterals  and thin out sufficiently to prevent  overcrowding, otherwise the plant  wiU   be a mass  of dead wood and  twisted branches, and its vigor will  become impaired.   When the roses  cease blooming in the early summer  the  faded buds should'be cut and  the pjlants should be given alight  pruning, or more correctly a pinching back which will have the effect  of  making  them  respond with    a  bounteaous  bloom in  the summer  and fall. ��������� "' '-  Standard roses,' commonly known  as tree roses are budded on a vigorous Manetti rose stock three and a  half feet from the ground.They are  very effective and if the head is  shortened in and thinned out the  pliant becomes very symm('tri.ca!  and responds with a wealth ol  bloom which is surprising. The first  two seasons, wrap the stem with  paper or-burlap to prevent sunburn  and cue away all suckers appearing beneath the crown.  Set the bush roses two to iwoj������nd  a half feet apart; standards f'jur ' o  six feet apart; for hedge purposes  two feet apart except' the I'o'.'yan-  tha types, which are inbred warf -.*-  their   habits  and   permit  Of   being  more closely planted.���������Better Fruit  csgagajsaaaaBaragmim^ "  ' Farm' Lands ������������������  ��������� and  '  . Town Lots-  VANCOUVER, AND ABBOTSFORD  Hi'  OOEZSCI  ������E~<sra<������  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  17 Strictly first-class in'every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,  $1.SO  TO  f������2.00  PER   DAY  i-jii������w y������*" i mvrvB iMpy iwi iff n 'jf.vtf  H. FREEMAN; proprietor  e am -~w..-m������������<..-v~w-<���������������������������~*������.  E������SB<  A/aAAa*aAAAA <&.  I have listed, with me same1 of the  . very best Ranches - in British   Columbia,-  also 5.and. 10 acre blocks of  the very  richest of soil and a * mile from   Abbotsford. ..'���������''  Town lots and all  kinds   of unimproved land.  f . * '  . v -  ' A post card to me will bring you a  list' of a few of the properties I have to.  sell,  and   on which you can positively  double your money in one year.  <%>  ���������>  I have 40 acres all birch, maple and  alder,, this is the choicest of apple land.  One and one-quarter miles from. Abbotsford on Yale road, has a beautiful southern slope. Price $1600; $500 cash, balance in 1 and 2 years at 6 per cent.  This is without doubt the best .and  cheapest buy in the Fraser Valley.  ������*���������>  Y  1  Land Exchange Office  Abbotsford, B. 'C.  .������i.>i$^*.t>A.t+.t^+^+^  fy*Z*^������l~lHZ"Z"Z"Z^^ .. / llllr i *r J  -..rsviw ��������� VV^JU  i  &'-.���������  .->���������;.���������  Wi  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Hg&8SB3SmgSm2Effl@  Mf^-\t^^^fif^^'^f^-W^V^Wi'.������Mw^Sf4^������  CTmHEiBrareMg^^  - flpmaMmBsaaaHgw*^^  '. .... i: *���������'.,. ...  Special arrangements have been made by me  to  supply the public of Vancouver from the 1st  day of September with hampers of  -( ><>  Consisting of Chickens, Ducks, Geese, Fresh ./Fruit,  Vegetables, Sutter, Eggs.  letter  e  .;.   Why not,   therefore,  patronize' the  man  who  studies'the farmers'  interest and   is always   working  for them to obtain the highest price for their  ~\ *        ���������  ,     PRODUCTS  I~ have established a market at your own doors  where yon can bring your stock and obtain tHe  highest prices under competition,  WHY, THEREFORE  Sell to the individual who   comes to your door  and  buys at his own prices.  BE WISE FARMERS  firing your stock and chickens to the market, t������il the  man who visits your door that he can enter into  compsrih'on.with others there. As you will sure obtain their market value, the dealers value ia the most  he can make put of it for himself. You do the work  and he.takes the profits.  . I established your Abbotsford Market. I asked  you to bring stock, chickens, etc. I advertised for  you but my requests were always met with the reply  ;     BUYTHEM YOURSELF  Now take this to heart and digest it well, because I know the farmers will not like to hear it, but  never the less its true. 1  A Record of My Purchases and Resales  at the Yards    ;  And don't forget it was not more than 24 hours  after I made the purchase either: Bought 1 3 steers  for $300, sold them for $418, profit $118; bought  5 pigs for $12'each, sold them for 98, profit $3.8,  bought 2 sows and a boar for $9.0, sold,them for  120, profit 30; bought line of 22 head of cattle for  25 each, sold them at^ prices averaging 38, profit  286; bought 1 team of horses for ,4.50, sold them  for 735, profit 285, and sundry other ^things, Now  look at my commission it would haverbeen.$ 1 1.0.35  and look at my profit $733. Npw.the wise.farmers  who thought they were gettiug good prices from the  fool of an auctioneer just lost $646.45 ��������� by their  want of knowledge of ,.'  RULING MARKET F3ATES  But still they say the farmer will never get out of  his lax and slovenly ways, But he will find he will  have to, if he desires to keep pace with the modern  ways of the worfei.  Be Advised from Headquarters, .  Sell at the places where there must be comp'e-  , tition. Be satisfied ��������� when you are getting a good  price. And if- you' are not satisfied to sell at the  Market Yards now, then I am still prepared to trade,  deal or buy from you, and will "probably give ' you  better value than you can,-get from any one else, but  mind this I am not out for the good of my health,  but only for one purpose', and that is ���������:  '������������������TO MAKE MONEY  THE ABBOTSFFORD MARKET YARDS will be re-opened on  THURSDAY, SEPT. 13, 1910,'when Cattle, Horses, Sheep, Hogs,  Chickens, etc. wall be offered, also a quantity of New Furniture, but the  Market will be conducted on an entirely different principle in future, viz.:  "'it  Because people have been in the. habit of putting prices on their stock far and above the market value. Things  will always bring their market value if advertised properly and to do this, entries'for each sale will close at least  4 days before date of Auction. Then again I have decided to make my markets the same as a Fair and I  have consequently decided  TO  OFFER  PRIZES   AS  FbrOoWB^  Ten  Five  ,T*eri  Five  Five  ���������Five  ��������� ���������   >  ��������� *'  Five,  i-i ������* s  rive  dollars for the best'Milk: Cow entered for sale  .dollars for the best. Steerior Dry Cow, Fat  dollars for the best: House, heavy weight over  1200 lbs.  dollars for the best Light Horse: weieht under  1200 lbs.  dollars for the best. Sow or Shoat, fat.  dollars for the  best pen! of    12 Chickens   or  Ducks, any age |  dollarsfor the best plate of Fruit containing 12,  any one variety either Apples, Pears or Plums.  dollars for  the best ^assortment of 6. different  sorts of Vegetables.  Five dollars for the best sample of Oats, "10 lbs  Five dollars for the   best   sample'of Timothy   Hay,  weight 4 lbs. -  Five dollars for the best sample of Oatem hay, 4 lb.  Five dollars for the best sample of 5 lbs. of Potatoes  Five dollars for the be:;t sample of 2 lbs of Butter.  Five dollars for the best 2 dozen eggs  either Hens'  "'/:_ or Ducks'.       ���������..*���������'':���������:������������������.-     -r"' Ny'"o-  Entries are only open  to  the district from- Murray's  ;1'..'  Comer to Chilliwack;       ii''^      yy.  All the prize Fruits, VegetablerHay andi)ats,:;etc.,  will become the property of the Auctioneer.  Entries close for each'prize on Sept;   1st,   1910.  NDSAY RUSSE  REAL   ESTATE   AGENT  t  "^\  ny  They will give more comfort, last longer and  keep your feet drier, by breaking them in now. And  what's more you will save money by purchasing now  during the dull season. r .  lie '  , We have Ames Holden, Leckie and Amherst  Shoes ��������� considered' -the best on the market.  . TURNBULL  Huntingdon  Matsqui   Hotel  MISSION CITY, B.C.  This hotel has been thoroughly  rennovated throughout and is now  open to the public.  The Bar it stocked with the  choicest .wines, liquors   and cigars.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  SAM GILES, Proprietor  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wells' of Vancouver, spent a few -days in Abbotsford the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Walter Wells.  AUCTIONEER '���������     ABBOTSFORD,   B. C.  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P. O. Box 1 1  ocial and Personal.  The Great Northern; has placed a  station  agent  at  Aldergrove.  Mr. J. Davis of Vancouver has  purchased forty acres from Mr.  Jlnl-Tout on the. Clearbrook road.  Mr. H. Freeman is spending a few  days in Seattle.  ��������� Mr. Thomas Adair of Vancouver  was  in town on Wednesday.  ,' ������������������o ���������  -Mr.' Dun-das has been sick this,  past few days.  Miss Dollie Alder returned home  from Vancouver on Monday.  ��������� o   Mr. and Mrs. Harold McKinnon re  turned home from Vancouver on  Tuesday.  . Miss Lillie Arnell returned on  Wednesday from a' two weeks'  holiday at her home in Everson.   ���������   o-   Dr. and Mrs Jones, Miss Keary  and Miss M, Lewis of New Westminster stopped in town last week  for a short time on their way to  CniUiwack.  A full Jine; of School Supplies at  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  The Board of Trade, will ho.ld a  meeting on the evening of. September lst to discuss the matter of  lighting the city and to ur*ge upon the government the necessity  of protecting the 'future rights of  Abbotsford   ip.   this, r.espect-.   v-  Mr, Sam Tretheway^left on Monday evening's train for the east.  Miss Dennison who has been visiting \n Abbotsford returned home  to Westminster Tuesday evening.  Miss Beatrice Cook who has been  spending her holidays with Mr. and  Mrs. James Nelson returned home  to  Vancouver  on  Tuesday.  l  ViFi  *,  ���������J  k  ft  J  Si  9  %  T  -81  1  1

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