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The Abbotsford Post Dec 26, 1913

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 i h  i  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND.LOYAL ORDER OF.BOOSTERS  SBC  Vol. VII., No.    5.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY,, DEC.f261913/*  '   ' **     -. **"- .' ��������� ' -  8  .00 per Year  r-  *s  loneer  at -  Wishes its many friends and patrons a  rig  sperous  V   -  s  Cravo fears are being Hold as to the  unknown absence of Mr." Dan McCas-  kill, caretaker of the dyke "and pumps  visited Mission City last'Thursday and  made , several, purchases, one - being a  lady's hat, which he bought .for. his  wife. Shortly., after 5 o'clpck'-'he started for home,'and it is presumed" he intended to wallc across.the bridge,'.since  then nothing has-been seen or.'heard.of  him. The "local police were1-" notified,  and on Sunday- a lady's^-hat ;was  found on a, sand bar in the Fraser  river, about a mile below tne-.pumping station!-'on the south side-of the  river. This has been identified as  the one which M"r. McCaskiH'purchased  here, and now his friends fear* that he  either stumbled and fell from the bridge  into the river or that he met with foul  play while crossing . The night in question was somewhat-foggy about, the  time''he started for home; and-the ,theo-  SECRETARY PRESENTS  ~^������������ilML REPORT  ��������� \.<-'\'';'-'<- '"���������- .. December, 1913. *  To "tno"! President and '��������� Members,  .Eraser-Valley Development League.  'As'it-is-'uow drawing to the close' of  1913,'^altliough-our annual meeting does  not take .place-till 'after municipal elections" ' in January;'*!"'"deem. it my '��������� duty  to'submit this report, of-the1 year's work  in -'this (League./ <*," /- _ ,  - - j ,' ^"c' - J? t  ��������� 'Ournlast annual'general'meeting was  held f on "January'24th ' of this, year- in  the ^Board'of .'Trade"'Rooms; New "Westminster; which.' was" followed by a banquet1* to- the-'delegates, given, by the  New*-- Westminster+r City - Council and  Progressive^ Association. -    ^  ,, ' AtJ thef, general- meeting the f ollow-  ing'-offi.cers.,were elected: "President,  Mr.'E. H.-Heaps', Ruskin; First Vice-  President,\Alderman Lynch, Nejv Westminster; ' "Second; Vice-President, Mr.  J.1,A: Bates, Mission City;'Third Vice-  President; Councillor^ C...Bell, Matsqui.  Executive': "Messrs, ,R. W.' Hulbert,  Port Coquitlani;"C.-H. Stuart-Wade, New  Westminster; , 'Councillor Colldieutt,  Burnaby;; ~; Councillor '^Gay, l Richmond;,  .CoimcjillorrGaler, PortVCoquitlabi,'" pqun."  which great interest was taken by visitors.  Some visiiors from New York stated  that it would pay us well to have an  exhibit like it in Now York.    Another  fruit   expert   from   California   said   it  was bettor than in San Francisco.   The  grain' exhibit   and   grass   from   Chilliwack, since Westminster Fair, has been  greatly admired and I believe has done  a' deal of good for the Fraser Valley.  Visitors visit the room from all parts  of-the world and are surprised at the  -  splendid specimens of    fruits,    grains,   .  grasses,*'etc.**- .1 consider it-a^great pity ,   (  that'-we. have not had a'-first-class exhibit such as we ^ might >-have-had if, a   '  little more - interest ^ad been" "taken1 by ^  the different' sections in'the Valley; as.  when experienced farmers see for themselves they can judge what we have  in the way of soil arid climate.   It was/,.  ���������  from what he saw of the fruit here that "  Mr. Turner was induced to investigate  the Fraser Valley as a suitable place  -  for the fruit and vegetable drying plant  now established at Ladner.    Since our  office was opened-here on April 1st, hundreds   of   visitors   have   visited' these  '  rooms, looking for information regarding British Columbia as a.suitable place  for  farming  and .industries.   , A  nura-    -  ber,of/.these..Ilhave.found;had 'no^id'ea '��������� -  of such^a ^fine^country/jas^the^JPra'Ber-'���������*' , ���������,���������%'''  jya'ney^beingls"^  j-'"������k:  VAUDEVILLE SHOWrIN,.  ALEXANDRIA NALL  Monday evening will be a treat for,  theatregoers as the Ideal Vaudeville  Co. shows in the Opera House, for  one night only. The show has six big  acts, including that clever little actress,  Gran Martin, who captivates tho audience as soon as she appears on the stage.  The Rose Sisters give some very clever  dancing acts, also some catchy songs,  which seems to keep the audience in  roars of laughter all the, time. The  farce, "Saragota Springs" consists of  a Frenchman, Irish and Jew, comedians,  also there is a race track scene. The  Frenchman is supposed to be an inventor and trys to sell the Irishman and  Jew a doll which lie claims can talk  and walk and they naturally jump at  his offer and of course they get stung  as the doll turns out to bo a real live  girl. Barney Solomon and George  Blake also keep the audience in roars  of laughter with comedy. Tlio Manager, Mr. Brewer, wishes you all a  Merry Xmas and a Happy New Year  and will be pleased to s_ee you next  Monday evening at the show.  Owing to various counter attractions the' Quadrille Club will not  hold their weekly dance on New  Year's Eve, but they will be re-  sumed after New. Year.  -ALDERGROVE NEWS.  Mr. Sutherland, principal of the  Abbotsford school, was the lucky  winner of the three storey cake  which was on display in Lee's bakery window last week.  -' A-*-most- enjoyable* Christmas entertainment was held at Aberdeen school  house on the '19th which was a great  success. The evening was ideal and  the attendance large. Rev. A. C. Alder,  pastor, occupied the chair and in his  own happy method introduced the subjects and persons that took part in a  'lengthy program. Recitations, dialogues, songs and instrumental music  were well rendered. The children executed their' part with feeling and taste.  Aberdeen for years has been fortunate  in having teachers who took a lively interest in the training of the children,  and ono could see, especially in the drill,  how well they succeeded in their task.  The" piece's, too, were a good selection,  chaste and appropriate for the occasion. Santa also made a good personation, was -well received by the people  and helped to distribute the presents.  Tea, coffee and cake were afterwards  served by.the ladies.  Surveyors have spent a whole day  on the John Shortrced farm, a mile  south from here, laying out the land  in ten aero lots for immediate occupation. It is understood that part of  the land is sold and that in the spring  a family is coming to occupy and improve. That will be a much needed  occupancy on this road where the land  is good, but the settlers few.  Mr. Allan Purvis, manager of B. C.  E. It. intcrurbau lines, has received  word that his recommendation that the  company furnish a private ward in the  new building of the Royal Columbian  Hospital has been favorably considered and the ward will ho furnished at  au estimated cost of $175. The ward  will be called B. C. Elcetvic Railway  .Ward. Mr. Purvis took the matter up  with tho company as tlio result of a  request made of him by the Ladies'  Auxiliary of tho hospital. J  * -.(From- -the- "Fraser'-jValley-"Rec"ord) .;>"  ,\--' /- ^r-rW{:'-*VJ.r:p; ,^'Jrj:"~iT ���������  , ;'Mr./Briant,''a'--representative"'?of. the  Imperial'Oil Company, - who has -beeo'  in the district for the'past'-few weeks,  looking over the recent oil finds, i%  turned tp Vancouver on Sunday last.  Mr. Briant, though rather reticient in  giving out news, states it would be advisable to keep an eye on the future  developments in this line. Mr. Briant  is a well known oil expert, and is interested in the present developments at  Pitt Meadows and Albion, while he also  has an option on some valuable property  in Dewdney, while at the-same time he  soon^as '"possible".;. ���������-���������- Th'e^ferry-"at^Pitt"  River-i which^^h"a'^%been\-put' in,;-*gqpa"  "condition -night .andrl'dayf ;laid':'land  clearing' plan-before Farming'' Commission;-laid same before .Councils;aul  Boards of Trade in Fraser Valley; this  land clearing-'plan, has been endorsed  by most of the Councils and-Boards of  Trade, also-by the Colonist newspaper  in Victoria, and by the Deputy Minister  of Agriculture; delegation to Government at Victoria, re space in Progress  Club and to meet Honorable" J. W.  Bowser in Vancouver re space in Progress Club Chambers; co-operation of  farmers; fruit farming, and methods iu  State of Washington; market gardening and Chinese peddling vegetables;  . market' question;   canal between  Port  thinks  a  richer   strike  will  be  found   Moody and Pitt River or Fraser River  nearer Mission City than the present  one at Hatzic Prairie. Mr. Boucher,  on whose property at Hatzic Prairie,  the recent find was made, left on Monday's train for Vancouver, on business  connected -with his discovery. Mr.  Boucher has.just received the following  analysis from a* prominent mining engineer in Vancouver, who was here recently, looking over his place, and who  himself dug the sample up which he  had assayed: "Dear Sir���������The following  is an analysis of tho sample which I  brought down and promised to send  you: Oil, 13.75 per cent.; Coke, 47.27  per cent.; Water, 35.30 por cent; Gas  and loss, 3.68 per cent.; Total 100 per  cent. Specific gravity of oil, 15.5 deg.  C; 1.09 base asphalt. Assay of coke:  Carbon, 13.60 per cent.; Sand, 40 per  cent.; Total, 100 per cent. This was  assayed by Mr. G. G. West, provincial  assayer.���������Yours, etc.���������F. E. S. Berry,  Mining Engineer."  Mr. J. H. Jones, one of Mission City's  local builders and contractors, has  added undertaking'to his other lines,  and is now prepared to handle all  funeral arrangements.       _  industrial sitee; securing employment  for farm hands; bridge over Pitt River;  preserving of specimens of fruit for  exhibition purposes by the Government;  booklet on Fraser Valley to be published by the Government, each municipality to furnish data; noxious weeds;  assistance to settlers; a Department of  Agriculture to be established apart  from Finance, agriculture being neglected; land bureaus under control of  Councils in municipalities. These questions have all been taken up by this  League and no doubt will have some  effect.  I regret our meetings have not been  as well attended a3 they might have  been, but our members live quite a distance apart and are very busy men,  having very little time to spare for  public affairs but still at great inconvenience have attended as many as possible.  Your Secretary has .attended at the  oflicc regularly with the exception of a  time during the assizes in New Westminster when subpoened as a witness,  even 'then was at his post when possible.  The promised exhibits have not been  attended to by the Councils and Boards  of Trades as promised, although we had  the best space���������400 superficial feet in  the Club for this purpose,, but we were  fortunate in having a Government exhibit of fruit, etc., which was largely  grown  hr the   Fraser  Valley   and  in  'ins -rand' ,-.theyi.came 'back\r*diseoura'gea.^:'^& ^  -"Tins"; 1% find) is ^one^difhculty.^7*Settlers, ���������^���������*.';-  runnine'  downline  countrr* and-1V am' ''V'V " .  running "down-'-the, country ��������� and-1 T am  sorry to' say^is ,'not confined'- to ,one  section.  ���������'*' - ^ _'.''������������������"���������'  Your Secretary has corresponded -with  such firms as the Yarrow,s shipbuilders  of - the 'Clyde, Scotland; Sir William'  Lever, of Port Sunlight, England, soap-  makers; Sir William" Hartley, of Ain-  tree, Liverpool, England, jam makers,  and numerous other heads of industries  and land seekers, farmers, poultrymen,  fruit-growers, etc. The splendid opportunities of t'e Fraser River and Valley-  have been laid before all of these. Free  sites and cheap sites have been offered  the Yarrows for shipbuilding on the  Fraser. The splendid chances for model  townsites have been laid before Sir  -William Lever for his soap works, now  'about to be established in Burnaby on  Burrard Inlet. Such industries as these  are a benefit to the whole district. The  Douchesncy fruit and vegetable.drying  plant is now established at Ladner after  investigating the Valley through this  League. Sawmill men, drain pipe, box  makers, jam makers, paint workers, iron  pipe makers have gone out in-the Valley with cards of introduction to investigate the possibilities of establishing their industries, but what I find is  that they are not encouraged, but meet  with some pessimist who discourages  them. One man not long ago, who had  some capital, and whom I got a place  on a farm to learn something before ho  purchased land, called to see hie a week  or two ago and told me that he had  been on the farm all summer and that  they made him work from 5 a.m. to  8 p.m., 'and often on Sunday and gave  him eight dollars por month and that  when he wanted to buy some land, he  was asked eight hundred dollars per  acre. Now this young man had money  to buy a place with but got disgusted  with the treatment he had received. I  told him where he could get land for  forty dollars per acre up and gave him  a card of introduction. I have not  heard from him since. Reports from  persons like this.are very harmful to .  (Continued on Pajj'e Pour)  ���������str*' ������������������������ THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST  'ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  THE ApBOTgFORD POST.  "' Publish^ Ey.ery Friday W fhe Post Publishipg Cpmpany.  A weekly Journal deyoted to,the interests of Abbotsiord and  Eurrouiidiiig district. .  "    Advertising .rates made known on application.  LEJGAL; ADiV&RTISING���������12 cents per line for first insertion,  and 8 cents a line for all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our SkibWeth���������Neither for nor agin the Government.  i '      ���������   <'<>i>u "yii...'     -��������� - , "���������   ��������� ���������  JFriday,   Dec. 26,  1913  ��������� The mildness of the past two months  will make the winter appear much shorter than it* otherwise would be. Few-  have reason for complaint of the cli-  mate of the Eraser Valley this year.   ,  ��������� Christmas is a * time of giving, in  order' that friends and relatives may  bo, happy, not because of the gift, but  because of the expression of good will  which tho present.brings, and the associations of the ^past extending over a  period of more than nineteen hundred  years. It does us all good to open our  hearts once a year and extend to friend  ami neighbor the good old greeting associated with the season's greetings.  The business pf the country goes on all  just the same, but perhaps a little happier, as a genuine Christmas greeting  is sure to carry with it a warmer feeling in the days that follow. Then the  wish of this paper to all is that this  may be the happiest, merriest Christmas  * ever spent in Mission City and district.  All residents of the north bank of  the Fraser River arc looking forward  to the day when the tram,lino will be  built from Mission City to Vancouver,  and the earlier the date the better most  - residents would like it. The building  has been delayed because pf a bridge  across' the Pitt River, at least that is  one reason given, besides the stringency  'in money. The provincial government  in the purchase of the oid railway bridge  frojn the C. P. R. would undoubtedly  have hastened the .construction of the  bridge so far as they are concerned, and  .we were told sometime ago that as  soon as the plans had returned signed  from' Ottawa, where they are at the  present time, that work would be begun. ;:  '"-The other- day a delegation from  New-Westminster and Coquitlam waited  upon* the' provincial government asking^  that the'"'bridge Ibe made -higher than;  the -present plans called for, -the reason  ���������being given for this that it would assist navigation. Of .cpurse the heads  of the government.al; Victoria, according to the report, "held out considerable hope" that the change would be  ordered." Well, why was not this  thought of before the plans went to  Ottawa?  If the change asked for means anything it means the return of the plans  to the British Columbia government,  ���������then the altering and the return to  Otawa for approval and signature. This ,  means delay in the construction of the  bridge, and-the delay in our tram connections with the coast.  It certainly would have been  much  more   appropriate   if   ' the     complaint '  againBt the present plans of the bridge  had come from some other place than  - New Westminster, .and incidentally Co- (  quitlam.    Of  course  no  one  would  be j  surprised  or have objection to  Mayor j  Mars, but when it comes to New West- '  minster making objections it smacks too  much   of   that   old   feeling   which   has  delayed progress throughout the Fraser  Valley; and the question arises "Does  New Westminster want to see the tram  line built at the earliest possible date,  or is the  complaint at this late  date  done for tho purpose of delaying operations for. selfish reasons?"  THE MARKET  of geese was particularly large.' - Ducks  were also plentiful. Turkeys sold at  32 cents to 35 ceuts live weight, and  at 35.'cents to 40 cents, dressed. Geese  brought from IS cents to 22 cents, live  woight, according to condition, and the  few dressed birds offered brought 30  cents a pound. Ducks sold at practically the same prices. There were lots  of live chickens and not a large offering  of dressed birds. As far as one could  find "out by listening to the dickering  Chinamen the prices were unchanged  from those of last week, JG cents to  22 cents.  The offering of pork was large and  varied in quaKIy. There were grout  heavyweights, mediums and smalls���������  good, bad and indifferent. One big-  porker, weighing 425 pounds, sold at  seven cents; some good looking modi;  urns brought ten cents, good smalls sold  at U to Jl1/.: cents. Thero were three  very poor hogs that no one seemed to  want at 'any price. A few dressed1  suckling pigs sold at from $2.00 to $2.50  each.' Live sucklings brought nearly  the same price, and a fine lot of twelve  three:month-old Yorkshires were bought  by Mr. R. J. Leslie, of Delta, for feeders. Veal was a bit lower in price, I6V2  cents being the highest price for smalls.  Largo veals sold at from 13 cents up.  There was a better supply of pota-  The offerings of flowers and potted  plants was much larger than usual, and  the traders did fine business. Chrysanthemums led in cut flowers, and there  was' a good demand for azaleas, begonias, potted ferns, hyacinths and potted  house shrubs.  There will be a special Christmas  market next Tuesday, and the butchers  promise a showing of holiday stuff that  will be,worth seeing. Then, too, will  come the big display of Christmas  poultry.  EFEBEElETrHIS1  SO DOES THE PRINTER  From the Fraser Valley Record  The smoking concert, supposod to be  held under the auspices of the Chilliwack Athletic Club last Friday evening in the Imperial Hall, from a financial point of view was a decided frost,  but the spectators who were present enjoyed witnessing the various bouts, especially the wrestling match between  Indian Dan' Phillips and Joe Mason,  both ot Chilliwack, which was won by  Phillips after a hard contest.  ' During this bout, much amusement  was caused by the olTicial * timekeeper,  Mr. IT. Sweeney, allowing his chair to  topple backwards, precipitating him to  the mat. The chair won considerable  applause for'winning the first fall.  In the preliminaries, Kid Lewes, of  Mission City, made his debut in the  squared circle, his opponent being Kid  West, of Sumas, the local boy won the  decision  after  several  spirited  rounds.  The main even.t was that of Young  Jackson, the Canadian bantamweight,  who was matched to fight Young" Griff  Smith, of Chilliwack, but as the gate re-  toes than last week.    Good tubers sold f ceipts were not large enough, the latter  declined to go on, but his place was  ably filled by Young Griffo, of Hatzic,  although he wore the famous Jack Johnson smile and very much resembled that  fighter, received the "fatal punch that  put him to sleep���������for about half a sec-  ond���������in the third round. Young Jackson showed himself a clever boxer,, and  no doubt if' matched against someone  in his class would have given a better  exhibition. Mr. Dud. Bryant officiated  as referee to the satisfaction of all,  including the' sporting editor of the  Fraser Valley Record. Very appropriate  music was rendered during.the evening  by, Mr. Rex .Bryant,, assisted by Mr.  C. \   Tuck'ei./        "V-/" *        "*"     ������-:i.  at $1.10 a sack, or $20 by the ton.  Other vegetable prices remained the  same as last week.  Behind the long side table there were  more vendors of such products as eggs,  butter and. dressed birds than has been  seen in the market for many months.  For the first time eggs appeared bearing the rubber stamp of the Surrey  Poultry Association. -They were offered by' G. F. Price,* of Strawberry Hill.  lEggsjsold .at .55 cents, butter at 40  cents  There was a busy scene at New  Westminster's market place this i-ioiu-  nig, the corridors being crowded with  buyers and sellers all forenoon, and  trading being brisk.  Naturally the greatest demand was  for poultry and'us a consequence hogs  that no ono seemed to want', as usual  to dispose of, and the price fell off a  littlo from last week. Beef was a bit I  stronger   in   price. |J$,  The supply of turkeys was not as  large as one would expect within so  few days of Christmas, but the offering  $l������~*  .J������.v~lJ**>  "3  Appearing with the Ideal Vaudeville Go. Monday night in  the Alexandria Hall, Abbotsford  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and gates Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE &  ^/ALELi  Now is the time to selecf your Cockrels for  ' breeding.    We-nave a fine selection of choice  White Rocks to choose from.  PRICES RIGHT      QUALITY BEST  List your farms, acreage or houses for sale with us  Insurance that Insures  For tevms and particulars  A  cCallum  DEATH OF MR. SIMPSON  .The death occurred on Sunday morning of an old and respected; resident of  'the district" in the person of Mr. Matt.  Simpson, death being due to a paralytic  .stroke.    " , .  Mr. Simpson was well knownin Coquitlam, where he had resided for some  years, previous to "making his home in  Mission City some three years ago.  "While in Coquitlam he took a prominent  part in all civic matters, having served  for several years on the council there.  Mr. Simpson was ovor 70 years of age  at the time of his death, and had been  feeling in the best of health up to a  few days previous to his demise.  Mr. Simpson was one of the few fast  disappearing pioneers who had the distinction of taking part in the Fenian  raid for which he was decorated with  a medal for valor.  Mr. Simpson wras a native of Bruce,  County, Ont., and leaves to mourn his  loss, a widow and an unmarried daughter, Miss Gertrude Simpson, of Mission  City,.besides three sons, Matt, of Seattle, and Edward and John, of Coquitlam, also four married daughtsrs residing in Coquitlam, Mrs. Wclcher Mrs.  King, Mrs. Feury Mrs. Young, and Mrs.  Isreal of Mt. Lehman.  The funeral was held on Tuesday afternoon to the cemetery at Hatzic, Rev. J.  Thorburn Conn officiating, followed by his  friends and relatives.  The sorrowing family have the sympathy of entire community in this their  time of sorrow.  The pallbearers were Messrs. R. Mc-  Kibbon, C. McKibbon, D. M. Moore, J.  Philcox, J. O. Manzer and D. 'McLean.  MT. LEHMAN NOTES.  ^  "'J  One marked ballot makes a noise that  is more effective than all the talk of  critics who neglect to use their franchise.'''Tho man who has the qualification of a voter and fails to avail himself of the opportunity to be registered, or the man who, having, his name  listed, refrains from voting, ought to  be just as backward about criticising an  administration he has neither supported  or opposed," but ho seldom is.  The schools closed here on--Friday,  tho 12th inst., with a dramatic performance by the children of both rooms.  Over "forty ������,toolc "part in -the.jpejrform--^  ancej which was admirably conducted "<'*  by Miss Margaret .'Reid, who had the  pupils" well in hand, and everyone was  delighted with this rather unique closing exercise.' The subject -was Longfellow's beautiful poem, "Hiawatha."  The children were all .dressed in Indian  costumes with' their faces colored, and  did their parts splendidly. At the, close  of the drama,- lunch was served by the  young Ojibways to a large crowd of  parents and friends.  Mr. Irwin Israel is busy blasting and  clearing away the stumps in front of  his home near the B. C. E. R. station,  which greatly improves the appearance  as it meets the eyes of the passengers >  travelling between New Westminster  and Chilliwack.  Mr. Leslie Ferguson has built a water  tank and done some good work improving his place during the past few weeks.  Mr. A. O. Thompson is enlarging his  barn and preparing for the housing of  -more stock in the near future.  Mr. Murdock Gillis is relieved of his  duties as juryman at New Westminster  and is now home for the holidays.  The Young People's Society of tho  church here are arranging for a social  gathering on the 31st inst. All the  young people of the neighborhood are  invited and a good time is expected.  Rev. J. Thorburn Conn, of Mission City,  has boon invited to speak, and the News  Year is to be started with devotional  services and hearty good wishes. The  pastor, Rev. W. M. Reid, will preside  and give a welcome to all.    *  Mr. Sam Matchcll, who owns extensive property in Alberta, is spending  the holidays with his parents at Matsqui.  Mr. T. Barrett was instantly killed  by a premature blast near Abbotsford  on Saturday last.  k  i  I  n  n  m  ill  if  M  ������������������ .eg  *���������$]  4%  ������fj*  W  /:..(  1  m  %1  1  rt  '���������Hi  1  ���������! A nice assortment of Felt Slippers,
all sizes, for Men, Women
and  Children at the
lowest prices
GEO, ."C CLARK
Essendane Avenue
Abbotsfsrd. B. C.
^-QBBv
ABBOTSFORD
iffffjim'mi*"'''''"'"-',"t
ABBOTSFORD, B. CT
Strictly first-class; in.-every Respect.'. The bar is
stocked with the best of-wines,-liquor and cigars,; .
: ; :;   RATES;;$1.-50 TO ,f2JOO >PER  DAY \
v . PROPRIETORS
A.J, HENDERSON & SONS
'O-HB:
>(UbC^|
im^mviWM&vx^rmj&wzfmi
BUTCHER
,Pork, Mutton, }_teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners
and Balogna always on hand.    .Fish every Thursday
President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley
of Abbotsford, "B. C.
Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month
Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites
with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap' power
or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of
jl the district, and industries already established,        JJ
^1,   ,   ,, ���=> =g,   ,   , -T77- >   I    ��� ������ ���    ^
I J3ATII OF .PIONEER MINISTER.
There died in 'Vancouver on Wednesday last a pioneer ia..the Methodist
ministry, in the person- of Rev. 0. L.
Thompson, at tho advanced age of 70
years, 35 of which was spent in the
preaching of the gospel in Brit'iish Columbia. Shortly after being orrdainocl:
in 1878, ho moved to B. C, ami faithfully fulfilled the duties of missionary.
He spent some time in his ol(Z home,
returning again \to the coast twfo years
ago, and up to his death resided at
Kitsil.ano, Vancouver. , The funeral was
hold on Friday to the Masonic ceremony, of which order the deceased was
a prominent member. The,Rev. Thompson was the father of Mrs. D. M. Moore,
of Mission City. ���.
Government Agent Campbell, of New
Westminster, accompanied by Building
Inspector Turnbull, were in Mission
City on Monday on official business and
also paid Matsqui a visit.        _ _ .
By MARY ROBERTS
Copyright.  WHO, by .Bebbs-M-ac--
rill Co.
e>tn��iie-ic��an��M��m����Hii����i
will let it go at that You cant ligut,
the police and the courts single banded. Look how the whole thing was
dropped and the most cold, blooded
kind of murder turned Into suicide.
Suicide without a weapon!   Bah!"
"I am not so sure about Schwartz," 1
said thoughtfully. "We haven't yd
learned about eleven twenty-two C."
Miss Jane Maitland had been missing for ten days. In that time not
one word had come-from her.
Some things puzzled.me more than
ever in the, light of Wardrop's story.^
For the. third time I. asked myself
why Miss Letitia denied the loss of the
pearls. There was nothing In what we
had learned, either, to tell why MI
Jane had gone away���to ascribe a motive.
How she had gone, in view of War-
drop's story, of the cab, -was clear. She
had gone by. street car, walking the
three miles ato Wynton alone at 2
o'clock In .the morning, although she
had never stirred around the house at
night without a candle and was privately known to sleep with a light
when Miss Letitia went to bed first
and could not see it through the tran
som.
. The theory I had formed seemed absurd at first, but as I thought it over,
its probabilities grew on me. I took
dinner at 'Bellwood and started for
town almost immediately after.
Margery had gone to Miss Letitia's
room, and Wardrop was pacing up and
down the veranda, smokine. H�� loo' .
ed dejected ana anxious and welcomed
my suggestion that he walk-down to
the station, with me. As we went, a
man emerged -from the trees across
and came slowly after us. -
"You"see,'I am only nominally a free
agent,'0- tie.. saidVmorosely.. -  "They'll'
poison me yet.'. I know^tbo,much.".* T;
:  We said. little, on the sway to the.
train.; Just.before'it came thundering;
along, however, he spoke again.   ���.'-'������"-
'-'I am. going away,.rKnOx.' There
isn't anything in this political "game for
me, and the law is too.lbng.\ I have,a
chum in. Mexico, and he^wants me to
go down there. There isn'tany longer
a reason why one part of the earth is
better than another. Mexico or Alaska, it's all the same to me."
some more tea to drown my {���roubles/*
We called up the hospital about 10:30
and learned that Mrs. Butler wns sinking. Fred was there and, wilhout
much hope of ^getting anything, we
went over. I .'took Burton In as a
nephew, of the dying woman, and I
was glad I had done it. She was quite
conscious, but very weak. She told
the story to Fred and myself, and In
a corner Burton took it down In shorthand. We got her to sign it about daylight sometime, and she died very
quietly shortly after Edith arrived at 8.
To give her story as she gave it
would be impossible. Tho ramblings
of a sick mind, the terrible pathos of
it all, Is impossible to repeat. She
lay there, her long, thin body practically dead, fighting the death rattle in nor
throat There were pauses when for
five"minutes she would He in a stupor,
only to rouse and go forward from the
very word where she had stopped.
She began with, her married life.
and to understand the beauty of It is
to understand the things that "came
after. She was perfectly, ideally, il-
logically happy. Then one day Henry
Butler acepted the nomination for
state treasurer, and with that thlaga
changed. During his term In office
he altered greatly;.his wife could only
1 guess that things were wrong, for lie
refused to talk.
The crash came,/after all. with terrible suddenness. There had been an
all, night conference at the Butler
home,* and Mr. Butler, in a frenzy at
finding himself a dupe, had called the
butler from bed and forcibly ejected
%
CHAPTER XIX.
Measure For Measure.'
WATCHED Wardrop swing up the
path with his head down. I saw
the shadowy figure of the other
-man fall into line behind him.
Then I caught the platform of the last
car as it passed, and that short ride
into town was a triumphal procession,
with the wheels beating time and singing, "It's all the same���the same���to
me���to me."
I called Burton by telephone. We
arranged to meet at a little Chinese
restaurant, where at that hour. 0
o'clock, we would be almost alone.
Burton listened attentively to War-
drop's story as I repeated it.
"So Schwartz did it, after all." he
said regretfully when I.finished. "It's
a tame ending. It had ail the elements
of the unusual, aud it resolves Itself
Into an ordinary, everyday man to
man feud. I'm disappoiuted. We
can't touch Schwartz."
"1 thought the Times-Post was hot
after him."
"Schwartz bought the Times-Post at
3 o'clock this afternoon," Burton said,
with repressed rage. "I'm called off.
Tomorrow we run a photograph of
Schwartz wold. liin place at Plattsburg,
and the next day we eulogize the administration. I'm going down the river on an excursion boat and write up
the" pig killing contest at the union
���butchers", picnic"
"How Is Mrs.--Butler?" 1 asked
\ "Delirious," shortly. "She's going to:
croak. Wardrop's going to ���.Mexico..
Schwartz will be next governor, arid
Miss Maitland's body will be found in
a cistern. The whole th-npf has petered
out. . What's'���the use of lindiug the
murderer if he's coated with asltesi'!������*
and Jined tyith.'money.?    Mike.,J_Witni
Fleming and Schwartz from the'bouse,
Ellen Butler had been horrified, sickened by what she regarded as the vul<
'garity of the occurrence. But her loyalty ,to her husband never wavered.
Butler was one honest man against
a "complete organization of unscrupulous ones. His disgrace, imprisonment
and suicide at'tho White Cut had followed in rapid succession. With his
death, all that was worth while In his
wife died. Her health was destroyed;
she became one of the wretched #rmy
of neurasthenics, with only one idea;
to retaliate, lo pay back iu measure
full and rnuuing over,' her wrecked
life, her dead husband, her grief and
her shame.
She laid her "plans with the caution
and absolute'recklessness of a diseased
.mentality. Normally a shrinking, nervous woman, she became cold, passionless, deliberate In her revenge. To disgrace Schwartz and Fleming* was hot
original intention. But she, could uot
get the papers., r
���She  resorted  to hounding Fleming,
���ner.-.iing to drive him to "suicide. \ And.
' she chose a-method .that had more near.
!y'driven-him. to madness.', v Wherever
'he :t*urned, he found the; figures eleven^
���twenty-two C, sometimes just tlie num-
}'ber~ ,\yithout;;the letter.. ;itVhad.' been'
���Henry'Butler's cell number' during, his'
imprisonment." and if they were graven
���on'.'His wife's soiil they- burned them-
sejves" in   Hues  of fire  on  Fleming'a
brain.    For over a year she pursued,
this " course���sometimes   through    tha
mall, at other, times in the most unexpected places, wherever she could bribs
a messenger to carry the paper.   Sanel
No, Hardly sane, but inevitable ns fate.
The  time came  when other things
���vent badly with F eming, as 1 had al��
������c-iidy heard from V\ irdrop.   He fled to
':p White Cat. and for n* week Ellen
���""���itM ir.inted him vainly.   She bad d����
cldcd to kill him, ana on tne night Mar-
gery Fleming had found the paper, on
the' pillow she had b"en in the house.
She was not the on., intruder in the
house that night Some one, presum-
ablv Fleminc bimsftlf���had bej>n there
before her. She found a ladies' desk
broken open and a small drawer empty, Evidently Fleming, unable to "draw
a check while in hiding, bad needed
ready money. As to the jewels that
had "been disturbed in'Margery's bou-
cloir, I could only surmise the impulse
that after prompting him to take them
[bad failed at the sight of his dead
,'wife'B-jewels. Surprised by the girl's
���appearance, she had crept to the upper
.floor and concealed herself in an empty
'bedroom. It had been almost dawn before she got out. No doubt this was
,'the room belonging to the butler. Car
ter, which Margery had reported as
locked that night.
She took u'key from the door of a
nide entrance and locked the door behind her when she left Wllbln a
couple of nights she hud learned that
Wtirdrop was coming home from
I'laitsburg. and she met him at BelU
wood. We already knew the nature of
that meeting. She drove back to town,
half maddened by her failure to secure
tlie letters that would have clpared her
husband's memory, but the wiser by
one thing: Wardrop bad inadvertently
told her where Fleming was hiding.
The   next   night   she   went   to" the
While Oat and  tried  to get-in. v She
hiit'w from her husband of the secret
staircase, for many a political mee''
pf the deepest slgnlfj.ca.ac�� had.
possible by ji".-* use     Villi i.it, .     *
Indeed, and nIic hud no key.
Above her the vari'Hoiiso raised its
empty height, end It was not long before slie decided to see what she could
learn from Its upper windows, She
went in at the gate and felt her way,
through the rain, to'the windows. At
that moment tho gate opened suddenly
and a man muttered something in the
darkness.    The'shock wns terrlbJel
I had no Idea that night.of what
my innocent stumbling into the warehouse yard had meant to a half crazed
woman just beyond my range of vision.
After a little she got her courage l
again, and she pried open an unlocked
window.
���' The rest of her progress must have
been much as ours had been a few
nights later. She found a window that'
commanded .the club, and,with three
possibilities that she would lose, and
would see the,wrong room, she won
the fourth. The, room lay directly before her, distinct in every outline,
with Fleming seated at the table, facing her and sorting some papers.
She rested 'her revolver on the sill
aud took absolutely deliberate aim.
Her band3 were cold, and. she even
rubbed them together to make them
steady. Then she fired, and a crash,
of thunder at the very Instant covered*
the sound.. ' ' *-'_���
Fleming sat for a moment before he .
swayed forward.  On that instant she
realized tbat there was some one else.
in the room���a man who took an uncer- -
tain  step ' or two . forward into view,
threw up his hands and disappeared as
silently   as   he   had   come".    It   was '
Schwartz. Then she saw the door Into
the hall open, saw Wardrop come slowly in and close it, watched his sickening realization, of what had occurred,'
then a sudden panic seized her.'.Arms,
seemed to stretch .out from the,.dark-.
oess behind/her, to draw her Into ft.
She tried to get-away, to run, even to
scream���then she fainted. It wse.gray-
flawn when she' recovered her, senses
and got back to the hotel room she had
taken under an assumed name.   ���  ��� ""'
By night she was quieter.,. She read
the news of Fleming's death in the pa- ��
pers, and she gloated over it .Butttfero..
was more, to be done; she" was only beginning. , She meant to ruin Sch'wartaC
to kill his credit, to'.fell him with'tti��
club of public disfavor.  Wardrop had
told   her  that   her   husband's letters
were with, other, papers, at..the Monmouth ayenue house, where ,he could
not get them.   " *"
Fleming's body was taken home that
flay, Saturday, but she had.gone1 too
far to stop.. She wanted the papers be^
fore Lightfoot could geV at-them and.
, destroy the ^incriminating ones. 'That?
nightCshe got into the IJleming. bqusej *
usirigthe'key'sbe bad.,taken. -Shejran.
sacked the'library,.finding"not"the \ejbr'.'.
, ters.that Wardroo,bad said Were Jthere^"-
bu't others equal'y or more in'crinainati'-
Ing. canceled  notes,, private.accounts,
that would baveVruiried.r Schwartz forever. \      '"   % ' .   ��� V  "'��� \"  ��� ��� ''-��� .-
it was then that I saw.the-light and
went downstairs. My unlucky stumble .
gave her warning enough to turn out
the light For the ,rest,' the chase
through the, back hall, the dining room
and the pantry had culminated.in hepp./
escape up the back stairs, while I had
fallen down the dumb waiter sha'ft
She had run into Bella on the upper
floor���Bella, who had almost" fainted
and who knew her and kept her until
morning, petting her and soothing her
��nd, dually getting her tuto a troubled
sleep.
That day she realized that she ,was
being followed. When Edith's invitation came slu*- accepted it at once, for
the sake of losing herself and her papers until she was ready to use them.
It had disconcerted her to find Margery there, but she managed to.,geft
along. For several days everything
had gone well. She was getting strong,
er again, ready for the second act"64
the play, prepared to blackmail
Schwartz and then expose him. She
would have killed Him later probably��
She wanted her measure full and run*
olng over, and so she would disgrace
aim first. ''
Then Schwartz must have learned 0*9
the loss ot the papers from the IPlGlfl-
Ing house and guessed the rest She
felt sure he Had known from the fired
who had killed Fleming. HoWQVQff
that might be. he had bad her roofed
���ntored. .Margery chloroformed .to" ttjfff
onnecting room, and her papers ^7��r^
a ken from under her pillow wbil�� fififi
'vms protending anaesthesia.   She had
i ol lowed   the  two   men  through  thW'
uouse and out tho kitchen door, whettii
���she had fainted on the grass. |
The next night when she had retired
early," leaving Margery and me down*
���ituIrs, it had been an excuse to slip,
out of the bouse.   How she found thafl
Schwartz was at the White Oat, howi
(Continued next Week?) cnE ABBOTSFORD POST ABBOTSFORD, B. C. .  LOCALS  Miss Hart has resigned her position as teacher in the primary division of the Abbotsford school,  Miss Grace ' Laxton, of Mission  City, has becn offered   the position.  Miss   Mcssick    spent   the  holidays   with her   parents  ling-ham.  in  Xmas  Bcl-  The Abbotsford Christy Minstrels  will give a performance at Mt.  Lehman on Jan. 16th.  Jas. Onley   presents  his  all   star  vaudeville   company  at    the  Alex-  andaia Hall Monday evening, featuring   his great    farce  comedy  entitled "A Race For  a  Wife,"   that  irrestable laugh   maker.     In   other  words a thousand   laughs without a  single blush."     Caspard  Van,   late  light    comedian with   the    Pollard  Opera'Company has a  singing   and  talking act of merit.    Next in merit  on the bill is  Barney  Salmon,   Ireland's    sweet    singer and   yodler.  Grace   Martin   a.  dainty little  miss  has some songs that  never  fail' to  please.    George Blake, iu character  impersonations,   is    considered    as  one of the  best in  his   line.    Patty  and  Francis   Rose    are  song   and  danbe artists of high standing.    All  in all Mr. Onley considers   this one  of the best bills he has  had on   the  road.  T am pointing this out not to harm  the Valley, but lo.show that it has competition i'or settlers and to try and get  owners to sell at a reasonable price,'  as no doubt unreason able pi ices have  been charged for-land not worth one-  fourth the money. To induce settlers  to locate, a fair price must be asked  i'or the land, else they will go elsewhere.  Your Secretary has poinLcd out to intending settlers all   the  advantages  of  these endeavors have to wait for results and a largei number of these  pamphlets have been sent long distances and will be passed from hand  to hand. I have been particular in  those pamphlets (Government Bulletins)  to mark the Fraser Valley which points  out that the Fraser Valley is the richest farming section in British Columbia.  The Dominion reports, latest published,  also report this, so that the Valley has  settling in the Fraser Valley, its trans- a great advantage in this alone  "Ma," said the newspaper man's  little daughter, "I know why editors  call .themselves 'we.'" "Why'f"  "So's the man that doesn't like the  article will think there are too many  people for him to tackle."  The   following   from   the   "Merritt  Herald" will be interesting:���������  ."A  thin,  sickly  little  man   entered  one of the stores in Kaniloops recently,  so reports say, and quietly seated himself on a convenient chair.   One of the  clerks    approached    and  asked   if   he  wished to purchase anything.   'Oh, no.'  said the man, 'I just .dropped in for a  few minutes.'    After half'"an hour had  passed, the, manager of the store,  becoming   curious,   approached   him   and  asked   what   could   be   done   for   him.  'Why, nothing that I know  of,'  said  the man, 'You see T have nervous prostration and the doctor told me to stay  in a quiet place.   Noticing that you do  not advertise, I thought this would be  about the quietest place I could find.'  Let me tell you it was anything but  quiet there for five minutes.    The poor  little man found himself in the street  ���������wishing that he had landed on a feather bed.    But the next week ihe store  surprised itself with a big display ad.  in one of the home papers.''  Secretary's Annual Report  (Continued fro<m page 1)  us,.as no doubt they let their friends  know   of   it   and   the   impression   get*--  abroad  that we  impose on  their  ine*\  perience and get  the best of them ii  we can, and this is one reason 1 believe  in <the Langley Land Bureau, which is  under  the  control   of  the   Council   as,  when  an   intending  purchaser  goes   to  the  Bureau  he  feels   he  is   not  being  imposed on.   High price of land in the  ,,Valley' is  another  jar  to   its  development.    Numbers who have investigated  the Valley and looked into the prices  have  gone  elsewhere,  as   land   on   the  Island  and  on   the' Skeona   River  and  on the line of the Grand Trunk Pacific  can ho purchased from seven dollars an  acre up, less even than the Government  price, owing to speculators getting hold  of'this land at ono dollar per acre just  before the Government raised the price  to ten.    One'man who had one hundred  thousand dollars was greatly taken with'  the Fraser .Valley but would not pay  tho price, went up the coast and sot-  tied there. ,   ���������   ,  portalion, the Dominion and Provincial  reports as to its being the richest agricultural district in British Columbia,  but they say, "We can invest our money  iu mortgages and make more than we  can out of an acre at such high prices.  Laud in a few instances, in particular,  cleared land have been reasonable,  much more so than unimproved. Of  course speculation the last few years  has been rife and we cannot blame the  farmer for trying to get all he can for  his land, but so little farm laud has  changed hands the last year or two, 1  think it is proof that the price must  come down to a proper business basis.  Your Secretary has written to Sir  Richard McBride, asking him for a  grant to help the League in 1D.1-1.' To  this I have not had reply as' yet. I  have also written to the-Minister of  Agriculture asking that he-publish a  booklet on the Fraser Valley providing  we give the data. The'Government is  now publishing pamphlets on individual  districts, and 1 ,havc pointed this out  aud stated in my letter that as por  Provincial and Dominion reports, the  Fraser Valley is the richest agricultural  district in British Columbia.  Since April 1st, 1913, we have sent  out into the Fraser Valley one hundred  and eleven persons to investigate its  possibilities. Included in them arc industries: Sawmill, 2; soap marking, I;  paint, J; sash and door, 1; box making,  1; shipbuilding, 1; fruit drying, 1; iron  pipes, 1; jam making, 1, about an average of eleven per month. The results  of this we do not know yet, some have  settled, including the Douchesney fruit  and vegetable drying establishment at  Ladner, employing about twenty hands,  all white. This firm is, T believe, contemplating extending their business aud  opening in some other part of the district. The Sherwin-Williams Paint  Company contemplate coming here, also,  as a result of the "Patronize I-Iomt,  Produce Campaign," which is now in  the air, which was also started by this  League. Tho Sir William Levers Company have purchased seven acres in  Burnaby and a warehouse site for their  works. ' The box-making at-Abbotsford  is still, I believe, on the tapis, the shipbuilding not certain of yet. The jam  making was nofc encouraged in the  places called on from what 1 can hear.  The other industries I have not heard  the results of their enquiries. But I  certainly think wKen industries "like  these arc seut out into the district to  investigate, the representatives ought  to be encouraged. Some of the farmers  have purchased land and settled down  in Maple Ridge, Langley and Chilliwack. One person in another part left  for reason stated before. So that at"  present we do not know the real results  of the work of. the League.    We" have  1 believe if all the municipalities  would join this League the work could  be carried on for about $12,00 per  month each, which is a very low rate a  month i'or advertising, when we consider that we obtain literature free and  if we can induce, the Government to  publish the pamphlet as suggested by  your Secretary, and they may also give  a grant as requested, if they 'do this  it can be done for even less than $12.00  per month and T believe it is well worth  carrying on this League's work. As  E have said before hundreds come to  this office who have never heard of our  fine farming district and even if we  succeed in locating only a few industries and settlers, the cost is well paid  Mr.   Pcarce,   a  Cambridge  graduate,  the  advantage  of the Progress  Club's  -literature which we have, obtained free.  The following have been distributed  free of all cost except stamps to this  League:  Vancouver and its Neighbors���������a  pamphlet dealing with the Fraser Valley.    1,500 copies.  Government pamphlet.   10,000 copies.  Opportunities in British Columbia.  8,000 copies.  Municipal pamphlet���������Fraser Valley.  2,100  copies. '  '���������  No doubt but that these will all bring  results in time, as we are constantly  replying to' enquiries from many parts  of the world and although we have not  had as  good  results  as  hoped  for,  all  called on mc in the Fall and in conversation with him, learned he was about  to go to England. 1 induced him to  -visit the Fraser Valley and see it beforo  he sailed. Ho did,' and as a result,  he made a thorough investigation as to  its possibilities for farming, and was  very pleased with his investigations  and before ho left here he, secured all  necessary literature from mc and told  me that he would "lecture in England on  the Fraser Valley, and would do this  with the moneyed classes.  Mr. Steel, of Massachusetts, U. S. A.,  was here with mo with the same object  in the Eastern states. He also secured  literature from me. Now these lecturers, -which' no doubt will bear fruit,  have cost the League nothing.  Before concluding I must say that 1  have received every courtesy f romv Dr.  Kowe, the Commissioner of the Progress  Club, Mr. Lawlcr and all the staff.< T  find Dr. Rowe a broad minded man and  a friend-of the Fraser River aud Valley,  recognizing its great possibilities for industries and farming. I can say that  in Dr. Rowe the Fraser Valley has a  friend.  T now thank you, Mr. President and  gentlemen for your courtesy to me while  in office, thanking you for the position  of Secretary and apologizing for any  mistakes or short comings which may  have occurred during my term of office,  but I assure you, gentlemen, my heart  has been in tlie work of trying to develop the Valley of the Fraser'where  my home has been for many years.  I will now.submit my financial state-!  nicnt. '   , I  Thanking you, Mr. President and  Gentlemen, I am, * }  Yours obediently, - -  OTWAY  WILKIB,     ;  Secretary.  P.  S.���������Owing to  all  dues' not being  paid   financial   report   is   held   pending  payment. ' O. W.  atsqui   Hotel  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.  H. Watson, Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c  and $1.00  per day  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all trains  Alexandria Hall  Monday, Dec. 29.  MAKE YOUR HOME  A PRESENT  of a bath-tub; see to ii that bath-room has  the proper fittings, and that the plumbing-  is in good order. Our tubs and bathroom fittings are thoroughly up to date,  and our plumbing work ni V������ * fails to satisfy the man moet hard to please. When  you want plnmbing* done, wc can save  you meney.  WM. ROBERTS  ,      Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldg.      '      Abbotsford  A Prosperous and Happy New Year  To all Our Friends  and Patrons  L  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  with  Six Big Acts,  Featuring the Farce  "A Race ��������� for a Wife"  Show starts at 8:30 p. m.  Popular Prices  E." O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you,want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  SWIFT  FERTILIZER  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor���������Rev. J. L. Cam bell, B.  A., B. IX  Sen-vices���������Sunday Bohool  i.0  a.m.  Public iWoa-filiip 11 o. m.  Teacher training clasa 3 p.m.  Public .Wotrsfhip 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Friday 8 p. in.  Meeting  far  Bible    Study    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p.m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  ,l'Se3   Bates .for  The   market  Shooting   Notices.  Abbotsford Feed Store  J. H. JONES  Builder and Contractor  ".  Estimates Given Tree  Phone Connection       Mission Citt  <J.  c  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  -   Repairs  First-class Carriage Painter in  Connection  1 ELECTRIC   APPLIANCE   SALESROOM  AND EXHIBIT AT ABBOTSFORD  For the convenience of its patrons residing" in the central section of the South Fraser Valley the ' B. C. Electric has- opened a  salesroom and display of electrical appliances at Abbotsfard, adjoining* the B. C. Electric station.  The salesroom will be in charge of Mr. F.'.C. Wiggins, a  representative of the Light and Power Department, who will also  deal with questions pertaining to the Company's light and power  lines throughout the central section of the valley. *  A visit to our. Abbotsford Salesrooms will be interesting.  You can then see for yourself how Electrical appliances can save you time, labor and money.  The company has also established salesrooms  in New Westminster, on the second  floor of the B. C.   Electric  block and at  Chilliwack.  B. C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY

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