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The Abbotsford Post 1914-07-03

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 '- .Cx  J  *- ' '  ,,J -  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  VOL.VIIL,   NO.     14.  ry.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY, July 3, 1914  8  $1.00 per Year  ^  Short Time  ABBOTSEpi BALL- TEI  LOSE AT*MISSION CITY  CLAYBURN   NEWS   ITEMS  AN INTERESTING BOOKLET  FLOUR, Five Roses and Royal Stan-  ,    dard, per bbJ.      $c.75  .SUGAR, Best Granulated, 100 lb sack  ^ /���������-'��������� ,:" - '.      $5.50  Best Granulated, 2015 sack ....    $1.15  Brown Sugar, 1001b sack     $5.00  ..   LARD, Pure Leaf, any size,   lb     15c  BACON, whole or sliced lb........    28c  HAM, whole or. sliced, lb,  :-   22c  ROLLED.BONELESS SHOULDER, lb   ; ���������������������������,      ....    18c  * COFFEE, bean or ground, special, 3  lbs...........    $1.00  We are agents for Shelly's 4X Bread.  * Every- Loaf Guaranteed Fresh.  -���������v -��������� **        .-���������'"���������'        s *     - '-���������"-.  :-'.*??6f1i F^ts ^d^getablesof. all kinds in season:  ���������/^Produce of.aU kinds"taken in exchange".    '     ���������  V        _^  I T M  tore1''  The Abbotsford baseball team  Played a game'-iat Mission City on the  holiday with* !Tteam from that place  the Abbotsford boys being defeated  ed by a score^of 12-4.  ' The game.'-''in,itself1 was a'good  clean one'* and, the "score does not  indicate the/class of ball- dished up  and apart^from. one inning "'/when  Mission, scored six runs, the contest  was close.  The following- report is from the  pen of a Mission City fan;  ,  The'first game was to have been  pulled off at' 10:30 a. m., but as the  visitors did nbtput'inah appearance  until the noon,hour, this game was  cancelled   and   thereby   disappointed  a crowd of fans,who were desirous  of seeing the morning game.  -  The afternoon contest was started  on the,advertised hour and resulted  in an easy victory for ,the local boys  by. a 12-4- score.    The game in itself  was   a  good   exhibition   of  amateur  ball  and  provided, many .thrills  for  the   spectators.    Mission   City's   two  batteries, who divided the game between them, had everything required  to win, while the visiting battery-did  not have as good a day.  ��������� Percy Cox started .on the.mound  and had lots oh the ball all through  his .five innings' and had the visiting  heavy hitters-bating out-of his hand.  In.'the sixth/Boserine took'.'his "turn  in the box and did equally as well  The closing exercises at-the Clay-,    .rrhar.a ��������������������������� s      '       .  ������������������  burn  school .were   held   on 'Friday wt/ iJ������      ery ftew - h������manJand-  afternoon last .with, large ^i\^^y^^^S^ SJSS  of  the.parents  and   friends  of the  children present.    It was both interesting and instructive to see the pupils go .through their, drills and to  listen to  and  see- the  classes each  do  their' little  part.    There  was  a  splendid program given  by the pupils of the school, among which the  following  were of ^ note:-  v    Master  DeLair,  Latin  song.  Bessie  Varlson,  Norwegian - song.  Annie Brown, recitation '  Misses Seldoh and/   Case, Duet.  Elsie Edmonson, Recitation.  Annie Brown, recitation.  .  Tom Kerr,  recitation.  Miss Healy, Song.  W. Livrseage, Piano Selection.  All in all, it was an enjoyable afternoon,   arid   the   teachers,  .Misses  Law  and  Thompson,   deserve  great  credit' for the manner in which the  children       conducted       themselves.  Cake and ice cream was served before the closing hour and was very  much apreciated by those present.  On Friday night last the baseball  boys gave  a concert.    There was a  good turn out and the following excellent programme was rendered:  Miss, Ayling,   Piano   Selection.  Mr. Utley and partner, Coon Song.  Miss Duncan, Song.  Miss "Law, Recitation.  Mrs. F.  Ford,  Song.    ���������  Messrs. Brown and Ford, Mandolin Selection  Columbia of the time of the establishment of the , famous , Hudson's  Bay   Company   in-the-'province,   of  Sir   James  Douglas,   the  first   Gov  ernor of B. C, of the great discoveries, in the interior which finally led  to the opening up ,of. this province  and  its present development. ' Fortunately, we still nave- with us one.  of the,most notable of all the great  ���������.rath-finders of  tnis  province,    -Mr.  Walter Axoi<erl������- -w'loe ��������� ame is ,'er- --  petuated   by ������a     South   ' Vancouver  school, a depot on the C. P.- R.,    a  lake, and in several other, ways. In -  "Blazing the Trail Through the Rock  ies," an artistically got up aiid pro-  fuseely  illustrated   publication   just  issued from the press of the "Newe-  Advertiser,"     Mr.,    Noel   Robinson,  a  frequent visitor to and one-time  resident   near; Abbotsford,   has   recorded  in  a vivid  and  picturesque  manner���������and as often as possible in  the words of this fine old man himself���������the story of adventure and exploration which marked the explorations and discoveries preceding the  building of the great railway through  this province and also the story, full  of  romance,  of  the  actual  building  and of the building, of the historic  Cariboo   Road.    This   story  Is  told  here fQr the first time in;full.  Incidents, ,serious and' humorous,  connected, with the early navigation  of the Fraser River and ��������� with the  Fraser.Valley of the'very,'early days,  .'"Miss*- Sharp' and-Mrs." Codperr'Vlo-l &nd-ofMts-*pepple-an(iof.thepf6Trhding =  lin and Piano- Duet.      ''   '   of' Vancouver and New Westminster,1  Annie Brown, -Recitation. v    j figure-in'-this small book.'    Incident-  a  SUMAS CELEBRATING        |FB0fI UNION IS NOW  toAS'boTi Sm^ tSl\ **& from 7hu3^partTf\ the -pro-fe chapterliaTbeen devoted" b77he  ball C a total of ������1v SL %, f gramme there ^as a- number of the H^?r *���������* ellmpse into IndIan ������fe  nftPhi?���������* *m������tL 1* * ?f*. The school children present-who render- and legend" through the medium of  pitcher at this- stage.had nothing on  ed, a        t    f the  prSrSme  eW  a   well 'known   resident   of  Abbots-  theirhavefa������g7saonn Mm    ^ ''^^ earlier to the dS?    EaSSon Ie f?**:"?<?**��������� HHI-^out   whose i-  '    AhwTT \    fc programme received hearty-applause'.  &?#5 ^"-H^* knowledge of the  Abbotsford  came to  bat first  but'      Good for the baseball-boys!   -   -  were quickly let down without a hit       Despite the wet  weather' on .Saturday morning there  AU THIS WEEK  Sumas, this week, is one blaze "of  lights and colors, and is prepared to  .entertain- one of the largest crowds  in., her history on the Third:and on  the ;Fourth when' her .week's celebration-ends with a special two day  program.  The  carnival shows which  - have been" open all' week have attracted hundreds of visitors and are  among the best ever seen in-.the  northwest.   The 'big   ferris 'wlieel,  - merry go round,, as well as the shows  furnish amusement for children.  The racing card this year is the  strongest Sumas has ever ''offered.  Good  pui-ses  are  offered, and  some  BEEN ESTABLISHED  The outcome of the numerous recent meetings of the fruit growers  from"Hatzic and Mission District is  that an association, has been formed  with the object of better handling  the fruit of this district and in fact  as many, districts as can\be induced  to link their name with the new  organization.  At the last meeting, held Monday  evening, a name was chosen for the  association, that- of ."Fraser Vally  Fj-uit Union." This name is riot entirely new as,several years ago an  organization bearing .the same name  was launched but has since ceased to'  or run. Mission did no better in  their half and the inning ended with  a blank score board. In the second  Abbotsford were again shut out, but  Rbdgers, for Mission started things  when, with Wells on base he slammed the pill far - out into the, field  scoring Wells and himself.  In the third Abbotsford got their  first score when by bunching a couple of hits and one or two errors they  got two runners" around. Mission,  in their half also scored two runs on  good clean hits. Both teams scored  in the fourth, getting one each and  Abbotsford got another one in the  next frame. The sixth inning was  the turn of the game when nearly  every local batter-on the team got  around   the   paths.    Six   runs  were  were about  sixty men on hand to do a day's'free  work on Front Road. The brick"  works shut down for the occasion  and teams and helpers from Matsqui  and surrounding district son arrived  Mr. Pace, Gifford, superintended the  work. Everyone worked with a  vim and kept the' nine teams. busy,  even the youngsters joined in and  gave a. helping hand. In all there  were about two hundred loads "of  gravel - spread, this being ��������� supplied  by Mr. Purver. About six hundred or  so yards of road were graded and  graveled.    -  While the men were. thus busily  engaged, the women were also .doing  their noble share preparing dinner  and supper for the workers on, the  Indians .of, British Columbia has resulted   in  a  volume  in   the  Native  Races' of the British Empire series,  and whose photograph is among the-  many photographs of people and of  places,   chiefly  old  time,   which  illustrates these attractive ages.  . Every   British   Columbian   should  possess a. copy.  ABBOTSFORD NOW HAS  A  HARNESS  SHOP  new track records will be set ac- was launcIie(i but. has since ceased to  cording to present indications ' Be-, st* However> the'nariie still stands  tween races boxing exhibition's will andas it; appears appropriate, it will  be eivfin   aHrirooooa ������,m u��������� ������,���������,*���������' j   be'adopted.     With such a  name  as  be given, addresses will be made'and  - aeroplane flights held over the fair  grounds. 'Relay foot'races, dashes,  etc., are expected to .entertain rnariy  and will be held on the main streets  of the city. On the fourth "motor-,  cycle races will be run from Sumas'  to Bellingham and.return.  Good'music has been arranged for  .during day and evening, while a  special orchestra from Seattle will  furnish dance music at the big pavilion. . The celebration committee  promise that .there will be something  doing all the time of the two days  be'adopted. With such a name as  the one decided npon there is every  possibility that it'*.will meet with the  approval of growers'- outside our own  district. This, was the primary aim  of-the promoters of-,the scheme.  Provisional officers have been elected in the 1 persons of E. Osborne  and J. A. Gatherwoodr The first  named gentle.man.'.will be the first  secretary treasurer* while the latter  will act in ttte capacity" of manager  of the boardi  'Berries will now be" shipped in car  lots, the first, car having be������en order  registered in this inning while the road. Their efforts were greatly  visitors were let down with a duck appreciated as the tables were made  the seventh got a hit but the bases f very attractive in several ways.    It  and has arranged special trains and        '     e firstcar having be������en order-  excursions on all roads .. ied ioT Fr*day and another  one for  ���������      --                 " the following Monday  In attending the celebration at  Sumas, visitors should not forget  the baby show'at the big dance pavilion on July 4th; 'Prizes will be  awarded just after noon.  Chas. Sumner of Aldergrove was  a visitor in town Thursday.       !  The Presbyterian Sunday School  held 'their annual 1 picnic at Gifford  on Dominion Day, when an enjoyable time was spent by- the children  with the parents and the teachers,  at the municipal hall and by tL\e  banks of the Fraser river.   -  were empty and' nothing resulted.  On the other hand the-local boys  hit the ball hard but not at opportune  moments, but got another runner  around.  The eighth and ninth^'inning was  featured by' several hits by both  teams but came at times when there  was no one on the paths. The game  ended with the above mentioned  score.  No particular player on the local  team could well be singled out ac  excelling his team mates, they all  played a good steady game and all  did well at the bat. The Abbotsford  team, on the other hand, made several glaring errors and these were  quickly taken advantage of by the  local boys.  The line-up:  Mission City: McRae, cf., Johnston  3b., Baserine, c, Wells If., Grant ss.,  Rodgers 2b., Creamer rf., March lb.,  Cox, p.  Abbotsford: S. McPhee cf., W.  Laird 2b., T. DeLair c, Morrisey ss.,  T. McPhee lb., Rucker rf., Ward 3b.,  Ryall If., Wampter p.  Umpire, Howard Howells.  Mr. F. A. Clarke, recently from  Vancouver has opened an up to date  harness and repair shop in town.  -This information should be welcome  news *h .the .farmers and all others  in rieea of harness or harness repairs.  ,Mr.. Clark is a young industrious  man and with the means at hand  will'no doubt receive the patronage  of Abbotsford and surrounding district.  The Misses Steede were the hostesses at a musical afternoon given  at   their  home  Thursday.) Miss  Jackson and Mr. E. E. Rix assisted  the pupils present in making the  afternoon thoroughly enjoyable.  was a feast of beauty-to look upon  the flowers that decketd the tables,  and it could be rightfftlly said that  it was a feast of love that was laid  before   those   hungry   men.    It   had  ?orpbthem,STPareTd,Wi.J SU,Cv,h ca!"e an1 The closing exercises of the pub-  iZrh i 1 * U dldu thM Iadl*eS Iic sch001 were held on Friday, June  hearts good to see how the good, 26th and were attended by a goodly  things were enjoyed, and it surely number, of-the parents and friends  did everyone s heart good to see the 0f the pupils. The program of music  great  difference  made   in   the   road  after the day's work had been done.  The men had a clean-up, a breath-  ,ing space and  smoke. \ The women  washed up the dishes, etc., and attired   themselves  afresh.    Then   all  the   lovers  of   dancing   met  in   the  school room and had one   "of    the  most enjoyable dances held for some  time.    The company -Was good, and  so was the music and floor, not forgetting  the  cake  and    ice    cream.  During  the luncheon   hour  Mrs.  F.  P'ord  entertained with  vocal  music.  The whole day was a grand'success,  from the early  morning until  the  last  dance,  and  the  thanks  of  the community goes out to all those  diligent     workers     who   helped   to  bring it to such a desirable'conclusion.  readings, recitations, etc., was greatly enjoyed byrall and reflected credit  on the teachers and pupils.  S.   A.   Morley  has returned  from  his holiday trip.  TENDERS  Presbyterian Ladies1 Aid  Tenders are called for painting  and decorating' of the Abbotsford  Presbyterian Church and Sunday  School room. Tenders to be in the  hauds of the secretary not later than  July 7th,  1914.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Specifications as to color and further details' can be obtained from  the Secretary.  MRS. H. W. SMITH ��������� ������ivu.x-&HdiJ->������  THE' ABBOTSFORD POSt, ABB6f*SFORb, fc. 6.  tM*><r-'T.'���������i-V-*^  uj :i*t.'-.'.w.u^.  -s^j  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every, Fr^day^by������The Post Publishing Company  ' Avweokly Journel deyp.ted;'toLthe interests of Abbotsford.and district  ��������� " ": A4yer$i8iing^rat.es;i-'made known on  applicatibh  Qpr.   Sh4pbqle$h���������f$[eit,her< for   n������r   agin|; the   Government  FRIDAY,,,JULY 3rd, 1914  The recent attempt at robbery in  Mission City again .brings., up the  subject of permitting, citizens, to. be  possessed of fire arms.  Had there been several good rifles  available at the time, of the attempt  there Is a probability; that... one , or  more of the fleeing;- bandits ...could  have been ..brought;, to., the ���������ground.  However, the provincial .authorities  in their wisdom have seen fit to prohibit the possession of fire arms without permits being taken out for  i. them, the result of .which is that very  few rifllcs. are now .in possession of  tho.se., in:-ia position to. use. them to  advantage and the man who does  own one' does not let it be generally  known, lest; he, be,required, to ,enrich  : the provincial excheques for his, priv-  ��������� ilege.     r*.  , The., argument has often been; put  ,; forward/that a-daw  abiding citizen  ��������� has no occassion to-carry arms. This  . may sound plausible tp. some but in  and could, be; had for 4 to 6 cents  the pound. By the sack they were  $2.50 to ,?4.00. Old potatoes remained at the stationary price of  ?25.to,$30 the ton. Most of the  new. potatoes were grown at Clayton  and in the Delta, while a small shipment came from 'Lulu Island. Tomatoes sold at; 2 pounds for 35 cents;  by the single pound.they were 20  cents.  Cabbages, radishes, car-rots, beets  and turnips also sold briskly at the  usual prices. Lettuce by the head  was four for ten cents. The others  sold-for five cents the bunch. Cabbages sold at from 5 to 10 cents the  head. Peas which last week sold at  10 .cents the pound could be had Friday at 5 cents.  In the fish department sockeye  salmon for the first time this season  was a goo'd. seller at two pounds for  25 cents. Smelt and fresh herring  also predominated at the stationary  price of 10 cents the pound for smelt  and three pounds for 25 cents for  herring. Crabs made a reappearance and went for three for 25 cents.  Around the chicken stalls ducks  could be had for the price of 13 to  . anew country, such as this is. where I 25 .cents the pound.    Broiling chick-  ' - ens were a trifle lower and sold at  ���������the; criminal- element;'-find;.little; dif-  -ficulty in evading a- few- isolated officers of .the. law' it, would..seem that  , self:.protection and the .protection of  property ��������� should be- one of .the ��������� first  considerations.    The .criminal, is always,, armed.    Then,.what oppprtun-  . ityy for.-, defence has, the average, citizen ?  ...Not many months ago.,the-bank at  -A.bbotsford.was robbed in.broad daylight and-it has-been-a mystery to  some ,of  the  lay, minds why  these  ��������� outlaws-..were - permitted . to ..oscape.  .When it-ia known thatthere was not  an... available rifle in the whole town  and that fire arms had to be .procur-  . .ed; from the - American, si.de, several.  miles ��������� distant,- the matter- is readily  explained.     .Later "still.at Hazelton  .a,number  of  robbers.,m.ade  an  at-  ���������-tempt on the.bank there and w,ould  have been successful, were it not for  the fact that,citizens, there were prepared  for .just  such . an,..emergency  with.the.result that five out of seven  of the bandits then, and .there, were  made, to bite the.-, dust.  ���������It is true that the privilege of possessing'.fire  arms , has, been  greatly  abused ,in   past- years Ibut   this   is  a   case' of  where   the, medicine   is  worse than the disease.  NEW WESTMINSTER.MARKET  ... Several new supplies . made their  first appearance., at the New Westminster, ^market : Friday .morning.  Raspberries - grown at Clayton met. a'  rWdy demand at, 3. boxes for 25 cents  . Sockeye .-salmon,, for  the  first  time  ,-��������� tjtiis. season-..sold rapidly-at.-2 pounds!  for'!'25 - dents.    Cottage ��������� cheese   was'  another- good, seller at 10 cents the  - PQundJ ' .'-;  ,'-'iOwihg ;'to  thet rainy, weather  the  , attendance from the city was not^up  . to ,'the' usual-standard/. The valley  , residents lyf.er'e .present/in, large, numbers.". . The number ;o'f sellers is getting larger with every-market.    The  ,. city  residents'" that" . were     present  '..,se.e,rn.ed^to.bee,ager.to..buy.   "���������  . The beef-prices,-whipli:took  such  i, fti-.sudden raise ...the, -previous Friday  rrjeniained-..at. those. Quotations,  averaging :22L to 25.--;cents the. pound for  best beef, roasts,. 28  to 30 cents the  pound* for. .sirloin., of ��������� beef and  12%  to   15   cents, the. pound  for" boiling  beef and 18, cents per .pound for pot  roasts.        Veal arid pork were also  -good sellers'at the usual prices, viz.,  ��������� 20.to 25  cents the pound for  pork  and  22  to  28  cents  the pound  for  veal.  Strawberries. were, ��������� in . large quantities, but the sale was not,very good.  The price was.field..at.$1.50 to ?2.00  the  crate  or .10   and   15c  the   box.  Gopseberrjes and , currants    met a  , ready'^demand/at,10 cents.the pound  , for, ,goo.spiber'ries.vi,and  .25   cents   for  ^^t.h'ree,b'oxj98./pf-,c'urrftnts.'  American,(Cherries of; a good quality/sold- rapidly at! $i. 50 .the box or  from 6 to 8 centsHhe ^pound.    Local-]  cherries -were in-Jarge quantities but'  they did not sell ,as-, rapidly as "the  - American ;fruit. .The; price; for the  local .cherries^^ 'waSiheldiiat- 8: to  10  pents the pound.  '������������������New.; potatoes, were in abundance  18 to. 25 cents the pound instead of  2 5 to 30 cents as the previous week.  Small ducks and chickens ranged at  from 10 to 20 cents each. Old fowl  sold at previous quotations.. Squabs  sold at 50 cents the pair.  Eggs and .butter remained at the  stationary price of. 35 cents the dozen for eggs retail and 35 cents-the  dozen, wholesale, Avhile butter was  30 to 40 cents the-pound retail and  25, to 35 cents the pound wholesale.  Cottage cheese . was a new feature  'and" sold at 10 cents the pound-^  Devonshire "cream was 4o cents .the*  quart. Full cream cheese was 50,  cents per pound. Duck eggs for  hatching purposes were 7 5 cents to  ?1 the setting.  . In the flower department celery  plants were considered the best seller and went at ten cents the "dozen.  Cabbage plants, were 5 cents the  dozen. Orange lilies were 25. cents  for one. half dozen. Flowering plants  also met with a ready demand. Cut  .roses were 2 5 cents the dozen while  pinks were two dozen for ,15 cents  and carnations sold at 25 cents for  two dozen.  Rabbits  by the .pair ranged  from  50 cents to $1.50.  The following prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry  Poultry, live'weight   18c to 20c  Small chicks, pei crate .���������.  $3.00  Ducks, live weight   18c to 22c  Retail  Poultry  Small chicks, per crate  $3.00-  Ducks, live weight  13c to 19c-  Ducks,  small,, each....  35c    to  50  c  Squabs, each   25c  Spring Chickens, dressed per lb..25c  Hens, dressed per lb  .,:-:-'''20c to 22c  Vegetables.^"-' '    .   '   .  Cucumbers, each  *::.l*:..'.  15c  Rhubarb, per lb  .1   Cabbages,   2, for    15c  Potatoes,  per  t^on-;    $3(h  Potatoes per sack $1.50  ���������Potatoes, ne.w., per lb   4c tOj 6c*  Potatoes, new per sack.... $2.50 to $4  Cress, per, bunch' .' .'.' 5c  Carrots,   3   bunches    i '    10c  Onions,   green,, 3   bunches       5c  Asparagus,, 2 bunches  '. --20c  Beets, "3   bunches   ...!.'  -10c  Cabbages per sack  ....;  75c  Parsnips,  per sack     75c  Parsley, per, bunch   5c  Peas^ per lb;  6c to 10c  Radishes, two bunches for ...:.... 5c  Tomatoes, per  lb   18c to 20c  Spinach, 3 lb for   10c  Turnips, 3 bunches for   10c  Lettuce, per bunch  :  5c  Eggs   and   Buter  Eggs, retail,  " .' 35c  Eggs,  wholesale,-   30c  Butter, retail, per, .lb   30c to 40c  Butter, wholesale lb   25c to 3 5c  Pure cream cheese, lb  '.  50c'  Honey, per lb   25c  Devonshire cream,  pint     45c  Cottage cheese, lb   y......  10c  Wholesale., Meat  Pork,-salt, per- lb  .".' 13c  Pork lb   :. :. 11 to 11 %c  Pigs,  small,  each    $2  to  $5  Mutton, per lb  '.  "12c  Leg of mutton,   lb   .....   22c  Veal, medium, per lb  ���������. 16%  Veal, large, lb   12c to 15c  Retail Meats  Beef, best, rib roast,  22c to 25c  Beef, loin,   28c to 30c  Beef, short loin   30c  Beef,, sirloin - 27c  ���������Boiling, beef    12%, to  15c  Beef, pot.roast   i8c  Pork    :    20c   to   25c  Mutton,per. lb ' 22c  Leg of Mutton '.  25c  Home-mad epork sausage 15 cto 20c  Salted.Pigs', Head, per lb  ;... 8c  Pickled-Pigs, feet, per ,1b ���������.. 8c  Pickled'pigs' ^shanks, per lb ....10c  Sugar cured corn pork, 15c to 20c  Sugar cured hogs', heads,'per lb ....8a  Sugar cured corn'beef, per lb .... 15c  Picnic hams, .'per lb  I.'.  14c  Pure lard ..'. '.  15c .to 16c  Sugar cured bacon  '. ��������� 22c  Sugar cured  boneless ham   25c  Pigs;'small, each $2 to $5  Spring- Lamb.-.forequarter .ea. $1.50  Spring Lamb, hind qr., each ...:$2.5,0  Pork   Chops    18c  pany.    The special  rates will  be in  force until cNoyember ^30th..  The question".p'fy*3pcu*r(ng ���������government assistance for brchar'dists whose  Vorchards/Chave been ^damaged by fire.  bHght;7,which'j was Vre'cently* broached  b'y-'/thevPen^lcton ito&jfa of,; trade, is  .being.t'taken'.up w'itlurthe provincial  authorities, "~and something -.definite  in''this,regard is; expected^to be announced.     ' ' '���������        '"-''  ���������*. - ������ ������  The opening of the Nakusp-Kaslo  railway on Dominion day was fitting  iyV/celebrated' b'y the citizens of the  ;ter'm,iriai*s on the Arrow and Kootenay l)akes. At Nakusp the town  held'.its annual sports on its splendid  recreation grounds and its magnificent*'.waterfront, of a land and ac-  quatis'.nature.  Packages sealed with stickers overlapping, the 'paper with  which they  are wrapped will be carried at the  letter rate only and not at parcels    post rates.    The malls are constant-  Co.'" Ltd.',-Tancouvef/ by'the"Bengal ;-ly posting, sealed packages with: only  &   Northwestern,  Railway   company  sufficient postagerto cover the parcel \  of  India.    Theue  are  to   be  of  the P������st  rate.    All  packages  should be  best quality, Douglas.-flr,. treated.with.,9Pen- for inspection by. the'post, office  twelve .pounds, of, creosote, per, cubic authorities.  Papers recently received from In-  ,dia tell 'Jot a widespread plot there  against the''BrittsliVgpy,ernment, and  then- the, Hindus wforider why we do(  not want them In "Canada. i*  It, is reported-,that. ,the mediation'  conference; at Niagara ,is about over'  and;-the'.mediators fare:',in about the  same .position ,'as- little 'Tommy who  has failed in hisiyearly school exams.  The Erie railroad ,is-suing,a tearii-  ster who drove "across its^ tracks.-.-in  time to-bump Into one ^of^its"'^!^^  for, "damages "done to It's- locomotive.  It's a .'wonder there is'enq'ug^btjtlie  of the-teamster, to sue.    '"   'v        .''  An indigent eighty-year, old /.man  in New-York "state has.^ re,ceiVe<F'a  legacy of. forty thousa^jr^fdqll^rs.from,  a".woman whom he; divoreed;'twenty-  five 'years ago. Arid th'en. spine people .talk.'at put the. evils of divorce.   ;  An,or������Jer for. 160,000 ties has been"  placed with the Dominion Creosoting  foot. Hitherto the Indian railways  have filled their large demand for  railway ties from Australia", but the  increeasing .scarcity of timber there  has led to a. great increase in price,  and tho companies are now looking  towards this province for a supply,  wl.ich should mean a big trade in  the *.vurse of time.  ITEMS OF GENERAL INTEREST  A man .in St.. Paul .was-drowned  a few days ago, in his, own bath tub.  Looks as though he wasn't very.well  acquainted in, h'is own tuli.  A lecturer down eas.t has remarked that most of tiie. successed.of today were failures , yesterday. Surprising how- many yesterdays -there  are. on the calendar.  A Harvard professor is. going to  study man's social instincts among  the apes of Java. The professor  must have been barred.-from New  York's "four hundred."  Madame Schuman-Heink.says she  likes the American- man. So we'.ve  noticed, madame, so we've noticed.  But how many of them are you going  to marry?  An inventor by the name of Whitman, says he-has made a mechanical  man . which  is just  as good as the  flesh and blood variety. .. But, canit  15c  hold hands in the.moonlight?  PROVINCIAL NEWS IN,,BRIEF  It is expected that word will be received from tho Minister ��������� of.", Militia  authorizing the proposed alteration  in the foundations of the ne*>V armory  at Merritt.  Most of the ranches - are in fine-  shape this year and .the berry crop  especially promises stb be a'bumper  one. Shipping "for the different varieties of fruits, will, commence a,week  earlier than last year.   /   '     '  Among the victims of the Hillcresl,  niine disaster, was D. O. .Thomas, a  driver boss, who'formerly held a'siriV  ilar position at. ;the Nanalmo*-No.; 1  mine about four years ago.  Some unrest -exists among the Indian tribes of ..Vancouver.^Island, and  elsewhere in the ' province because'  the federal government is enforcing  legislation preventing the holding of  potlatches. '  \ '"  ���������  Rumors have been circulated ��������� at  Fernie that the C. P. R. have abandoned operations at Hosmer. ., These  rumors arose from the company clos  ing down a couple of-levels and laying off 100 men.   '  Special express rates east and west  of Nelson for local grown fruits and  vegetables have been placed, in effect by the Dominion Express cora-  The water' in Sumas lake is,( now  at the .highest point that has.';been  reached this year.  giiiuiiuniiiiiiiiiijjijiiin  mmmmm  The Merrum Webster  Every day in your talk and roadlnff/ftt  homo, on the street car, in the office, ahop  and tjchool you likely question the^ncan-  liiff of eoine new word. A friend asks:  ���������'What -makes mortar harden?" ,Voo oeelc  the location o f Loth Katrinnot the pronunciation of Jujutau. -What is uhite coat?  'This. New! Creation aniwers all kinds'of.  questions In Lanffua-re.Hiiitory.Blofrraphy,'  -Fiction,Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and  Sciences, with Una I authority.  '' '������������������ 400,000 Words.    -..v  OOOO BlluatratloRSs  ' 'Coi>t:'$400,000������  ...S700Pas;*������*    ���������������������������  The only dictionary with,  the tuw dtvidtdpajc���������choi-  octet-lied as "A Stroke ot  Genius." ^.  ��������������� India PajMrEdttlea:  {)n thin, opaque, strong:,  ndla' paper ."What a satis*  faction to own the Msrriam  Webster In a form so light  and so convenient to use I  One half the thickness and  weight of Regular Edition.  RatdaTEdftkse:: -"--  On strong book paper. Wfc.  & HWlbs. Size U96x094x  ������| 0inches'  H .Writ*Ut*mMd-MBpoets,  g7lDn*tr������ttoni, ������to.  g. Iltntknrtlus  s' -ptibUeftttoa  g 'BSdTtMlT*  3 -ntsss-Mt .  5  efpeakst    -���������  'I-'-e.&R'  C0*  I QptogtisMI,Wlua������  iiinimiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  fc  ���������^  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed, and Sales-Stables  The crow is supposed to cover the distance between two places in the most direct way. 'He  knows what he is going after, and goes straight  to the point.  The wise advertiser seeking to interest the  housewife-T-the real buyer for the family, also  goes by the most direct road when he. uses the  newspapers. There is no other method so sure  and immediate. Advertising schemes and novelties have their little day, but the newspaper is the  . one unfailing standby of the experienced advertiser.  pm������xu&3mmtwM&i*m  ���������itHijnr(aii^nHiHHi!iiifininiRii  COPYRIGHT  iiffifflfffltj  When you require a comfortable rig;  one tha������.feels, good and; looks good;  r|ng,up  ,-CU-RRIE".;& -McEENZIE  ssi-y  ^  Insurance  Insure your- hoig^jB^d catf:I(e; in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare is worth, insuring, so are  the other, farm stock. See me as,, .to v cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable.  Abbotsford  i  s  i-'a  Mil  m  m  a  m ��������� i  _    '  1 ,  1.4       ������, i.    "ivjt t,**.*t t> **"~. -.ti -   (������.     i    *-r ��������������� ���������  J������S**.  ��������� -���������������,ir-;rti.,r-.  FATAL ACCIDENT AT RUSKIN  Word   came  to   town   Wednesday  S������u    oU^kin, that an employee of the  Stoltz Shingle Co.���������.at that point, had  met with ,a fatal accident there.    No  particulars .are available except that  the ..unfortunate  man' who  was  engaged' at,a. cut-off saw .was  missed  trqm his .station .and fifteen minutes  later .was found in the water dead.  No, one '..appears. to' ..have   Witnessed  the   accident.'; Coroner   Stuart. was  immediatly telegraphed for and will  in an probability conduct an inquest  today.  s������ss*sa  Sa*B���������ss  FOR RENT���������Rooms or offices, new  centrally ' located. ' Charge reasonable. Apply ' R. Shortreed, at  Customs Office.   ���������  Tho   warm   weather, of   the     last  week brought the water of the upper  tributaries of the Fraser river down  in   quite   o   flood,   and  a   temporory  rise in  the Fraser was very noticeable.    The water on the  gauges on  the landing showed  it to  be within  a  couple of feetcof  the high  water  mark for last year and for the first  time this year water came over the  road across Sumas Prairie.    This is  expected to abate shortly.  Judging from the number of birds  and deer at present being seen in the  country' sportsmen can look forward to. a good year.  AH shoes now in stock to be cleared out  at cost price, including English K Boots, the  regular price.'of which are $6.00, 6.50 and  7.50 for $4.50, $5.50 and $6,00 per "pair.  Prices on other lines cut as low.  *    ** ' i  Call and see this offering. You can not  possibly secure anything like the value for  the,money elsewhere. -  >-  .-\  G<B:  -/":  ABBOTSFORD, B. C    .  *-s    B(snsi-B--tJ-Bs-S-aHPJB������v^B-----HS|-BSB-S^ta  Strictly first-class in .'every respect.'   The bar is  stoeked/with the best of,wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50 TO, $2.00  PER  DAY  | A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS,  ,',  .'... liifflgTa- .  I  BUTCHER  Pork, Muttoji, Jjeef, Veal,.-Pork --Sausages,  Wieners,  arijd Balogna always on hand. ' Fish every. Thursday  ; -������r> ���������  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A, Morley  of Abbotsford, B.C.  3=:  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  ������r, information regarding the farm and fruit lands of -  ^the district, and industries already'established,        J  *m ABBO-T^ORD POST, ABB0TS*0Rb, B. &   ~  -v-.-><  is of asmuch importance  to you in your daily routine; of business as any  p^rtM your organization.  , Your printed matter  should: be executed   in  such a manner as to be  thobly^representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will de-  yelop your business and  V ' ,        ,        .  if up to the top-  notch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  hfndle your every   de=  in; the shape: ������rf  matter without  cannot do  ]i by sending your  - ���������������/���������  Ml?   Prices are consistent  ali% for which  we are noted.  i *��������� -. ������ ���������'  Ill  1  '1  i'l  1 \  i  c*-  ��������� . ?  ,:  .   .*���������  ���������"-i  i  ���������V  -  i  ���������  -  t  1                     i  ;  *  :*        ,\ ;������*"#T���������zrT*~&%   W **?' *****l  rnfi    ABBOTSFORD   POST   'ABBOTSFW5I>.   B.   0  BAR6AINS  IN BUILDERS*  SUPPLIES :  From Manufacturer to Consumer Direct.  You effect an enormous saving  on WindowB, Doors, Mouldings,  Porch Columns, etc., Building  Paper and Builders' Hardware,  by buying direct by mall.  Note these prices:  5-Croea  panel  doors   for  light  stain or oil     $1.70  5   cro08  panel  doora   for  dark  -stain or paint;.:..:....!......    V-JO  Window Frames      $1.30  Door  Frames     $1.85  Everything in Btock for immediate shipment.    We sell    to  anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write ,fpr our new illustrated  "Catalogue. ^  A. B. CUSH1NG LUMBER CO.,  >;. ���������' Limited      ���������  ���������  ,822 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  Mr. ' McClanehari -.' reports   Ashing  good. .     '  Mrs. Anderson '-and "daughter Irene  are visiting in town.   *   \,  Christine  Owen,  Mabel    Matheson,  McLean and Albert Cox'.  At Dunach school, Mr. Auburn, the  teacher, was presented with a beautiful clock by his pupils.  Patriotic services were held in  the Presbyterian church on Sunday,  June .28th. The churlh was decorated with flowers and flags.' Suitable sermons were preached by the  Rev. Mr. Iteid both morning and.  evening to,good- congregation's-.":" "-'  Miss Annie Reid, who is attending  high school in Vancouver, is home for*  the. holidays.  Mrs. Wright, of North Vancouver,  Is visiting Mrs. C. H. Bell.  WOULD-BE ROBBERS  STILL  ENJOY THEIR LIBERTY  ary, will exchange /with" Mr. Campbell Sunday next.     .' ,   .  Mrs: Scotsvold and daughter Miss  Marie fare visiting friends at Tac-  bma, Wash. ' '     *  D   McLagan  attended    the    Gun  . Club Tournament held in Vancouver  on July 1st.  ' Mrs.' G: C. Clark" Is- spending a  few days .visiting in Vancouver, Ladner and Victoria.  "Mr and Mrs!' Binns moved on  Monday to the house lately built  by Mr. Thornton. -���������  The-bandits who-attempted to loot  the Bank of "Nova" Scotia here Monday last have completely disappeared.  The provincial police have- taken* the  matter up for investigation and now  are in possession of several excellent  clues as to their identity.  Constable Clarkson has is in receipt of a photograph from headquarters' gallery that was recognized-  as being an excellent likeness of a  stranger who had.been in town for  several days before the occurence.  This photo and the set' of finger  prints may be productive of results  before very long as the provincial  police throughout the district will  all be .provided with a copy of it and  advised to be on the lookout for its  original.   '        '  ' '    *  Tupper McPhee and Leslie Trethewey are home from the New West  iri'inster  Collegiate.    -,  Mrs. A; A. Milne, of Kamloops is  at present' the guest of her .brother,  Mr. Wm. Campbell.  The mill of the Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co. have closec  dowi  for two days holidays.  Rev. John Mackay, D. D��������� principal of Westminster Hall, Vancouver,  will preach for Mr. J. C. Alder next  Sunday.  Alexander .Munro, Student Mission-  Mr. Hugh Baillle and Miss French  of Vancouver spent Dominion Day at  the manse. -  Mrs H. H. Nixon and child are  visiting Mrs. Nixon's parents, Mr.  and Mrs.. Ben Nelson. Mr. Nixon  was also -a visitor there returning  to Victoria Sunday.  HOTEL ARRIVALS  Westraiu;  /  SUCCESSFUL MARKET  .    -HELP AT MISSION  CITY  might be mentioned here that there  is a demand for. local butter. Producers of this commodity would do  well to prepare their butter with  printed wrappers as'a Ulcerative, demand for good butter could very  easily be built up, then there, is the  assurance that cash can be had for  al'l brought to the market.  The display of flowers among the  greenery., of. the vegetables made a  splendid appearance.' Cut flowers  are somewhat of a novelty on the  market "stalls of. a rural district but  there is a good demand for them and  they were cleaned up in short, order.  The following prices prevailed:  Cherries,   lb   , 1''jc  Cherries, per box   75c, to l������0e  Strawberries, per,box  -���������-   '0c  Strawberries, per crate....' ?1.5'0 to ?2  Black  currants,   lb  v::.\.:-. -  12 ^c  Red currants, lb  .��������� ��������� 12^c  Gooseberries',   lb    -.-���������   i^c  Rhubarb,  lb- -.-     *c  Loganberries, lb  .' -  j-"0  Raspberries, hallock or box .:.j-.- 10c  Raspberries,'.crate ...:..,..'-".--'.-"-'-' $l.y_������J  Green peas,:3 It) for'?.!.: ���������' '2^c  Chard,  lb  ....'.......:........'.   3c  Spinach,   lb '���������.::..- --- ...-.������������������-   *c  Beets, per bunch '...-.. --"  ������c  Turnips, per bunch- - -,-'������c  Radishes,  2 '/buuehes  .-���������- -��������� ������0  Onions,  bunch ���������'.....: .' ������������������  *fc  Cabbage, 2 for  - ���������  l������c  Lettuce, 2 for  :....'. ' - ������c  Potatoes, new, 7 lb -  2^c  Potatoes,  old;  sack ,..,.i.....   $1.7o  Broilers,   lb  ' I..-' 1 ���������-   30c  Dressed poultry, lb 20c to r 2oc  Butter,  lb'....1 :...... ~  35c  Eggs, dozen, -  30c  EVERYTHING FOR  THE   BATH   ROOM  for the kitchen, and for every  room in tho house in .the way  of plumbing, work, or fittings,  is our specialty. We do good  work, quickly done, and our  charges can never be said to be  exhorhitant. . When you are  next in need'of a plumber, do  not forget to send for us;: we  will serve you well.  Abbotsford Hotel:  J. W:  Orr, Bellingham  H.-Davis, Vancouver  < J. .Corllle and soft, Vancouver  T. Home, Y'a.n.oou.ver  J;. B." Clarke, Vancouver  j.' '������.' -Miller, City  J," A. Fuller, Calgary  J. H. Craig, Vancouver  John   McKenzie,   South  ster. "-f  R.-Peacock., Vancouver  Tini Sullivan, Mission City; ,-  ^."���������guHningham,-. Vancou.rer'  <$. E. Neur, "Vancouver* /  C. F. Munnshaw; VQSieoj'.ver  Harry C. Briggs, Wtolia  Jas. Fisher, YVfflurta/  Jno. Fisher^ YTOtoria.     /  Harry C. ifcriggs, /Victoria  Geo 4ft^regor,^Vanc OUver  Qv-������ Windqu^t, Huntingdon  <& C. Jo^storie /Hope  ��������������� .-^rell, Ho-p-e '  p    J.  Helle-- and wife and three  little Heller.*-** '  Bert I^'dWrence and wiie  N. J.-Fraser  Rena Winters, Vancouveer  Johii  Darner, .Vancouver  Opo    Brown.. Vancouver  j   B.  Laird. New Westminster.  ���������������������������Chas'  Gough,  Clayburn  i-     Mr    and" *��������� .R.   P.   McLennan,  'VaMnndMrs.     Chas.    McDonald,  Vancouver.  G  Donald, City  D. Savory, Vancouver      .r  W. G. Dunn, New Westminster.  w'. T. Stafford City  E. Langley, City . -  ���������'/. MT. LEHIVIAN;. ITEMS'   ._.���������������������������.;'  There was *^fa&e*tingMme  '      at the school closing exercises at Mt.  Lehman. The .pupils- sang, and rented much to the enjoyment of the  parenS of many who were present.  Ta fherom T^noX &  S������5uMI^  May   GilUB,   Lucy  Although the morning was very-  wet it was gratifying to the promoters of the local public market, the  Board of Trade, to see their latest  idea meeting with such marked sue-  cess*  The market opened at 9:30 with  a grand assortment of fruits, vegetables,* dressed '.poultry, ��������� honey,- cut  flowers,, bedding plants of various  kinds, and native ferns in pots and  baskets. ' -   .   *  The vendors present far outnumbered those present last week, consequently there was 'a greater variety  of produce for the thrifty buyer to  choose   from.    There   is   no   reason ,  now why the householder who doer,  not posses a vegetable or flower rar.  den should be Avithout these products.  Fresh vegetables were obtainable at  a price within reach of th'e poorest.  Cut flowers to decorate Oie table of  ttie epicurist were to .^e had in any  amount.    What is it' that, makes life  more worth living .Oian to have good  things  to   eat  an'd  nature's 'best .in  flowers to look^pon, and best of all,  the feeling o/c satisfaction in knowing  that the Vhings you  buy  are grown  by white, -people and your own neighbors?   ''       ���������'���������'..-".  Itf&ny growers during the morning  wore heard to' utter remarks of satisfaction and--appreciation at the way  the ladiesi ol the town are patronizing  the marked and the assurance was  given at aa-v^ral sources that .vendors  would entfetavor to cater to the buyers in a way that would be satisfactory to all.' * Oue or more of the  farmers \yore equipped with horse  and'rig'and delivered the produce  to tb'-j buyers' do*r.        - ' -  ^���������he marketers ��������� came with full  loads Some on loot, some on wheel  and last, but not the least, the aristocratic motor car, all faring the best  their owners could produce. - The  produce was all readily disposed of  aTd allappeared to have secured^  article most desired. None -werp  ' away   disappointed.    It  WANTED,to rent 100  t.o 150 acres, house a'.id barn,'.with option to  buy.   r,        W.   P.  Challes,.  Box,   20,  Eburne   Station,  Eburne,   B,   C.  f63i     .  FRESH FRUIT  Strawberries, Cherries, Bananas, Oranges,  Fresh daily. Leave your order with us for  Preserving Fruit, prices as low as the lewest.  We handle MacLaren's Laurentia Milk  and Cream., Milk in large  tins,   2   for  25c. -  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  ������������������������������.������������������.!'.iwH"Bpag*gaB5BBg-HIII Hlil.Mil.ll 1  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  be obtained from the ���������m--2'd,fn  at once while the stock lasts. '*-������"  for a large double wagon-box full de-  livei'ed.-.-.Cheapest and best summer  wood you can-buy. :  &libotsford Timber & Trading Co,  E. O. Brimdage  ;  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  AND HARNESS REPAIRS  Mr. F. A. CLARK, plate of Vancouver l>egs to announce that, he  has opened up a first class harness and RepairShop in Abbotsford, and hopo-byr- moderate  prices and first class work to win  the patronage of the farmers ot  tho surrouaiding district.  CLARK,    HARNESSMAKER.  The Successful Portrait  must- be an 'interpretation as  well as a likeness, must catch  3omething of Oie-mood and mystery of the sitter, as well as the  more salient features and expressions.  We have made portrait work  a special study, and our studio  has all the modern equipment  "for making photography a line  art.  Matsqui   Hote  MISSION   CITY, B.C.  U. MaeDonald. H. Watson, Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c and $1.00  per day  Fir������t Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sampl* Room.  Th������ leading Commercial House  - of the Fraser Valley.  Porter meets all trains  s  I  g  3  K  J. H./JONES  Furiefal Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone GonneBtien. Mission City |  m  K. MCM'E  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  gw-wi*-^**^  The Roval Studio        A Good Stock k������pt for Carriage and Wagon   J    _^===-=r^Jj\\ ���������   Repairs  -VJ  V  First-class Carriage Painter in  Connection  __ > ru������un������i������.  Sold by all  druggists in���������  '50c. & $1 stses.  Barbers give  10c. application*  of Adonis  ���������^ a most*d=HftM ^^^S������$$S&  ���������.^^���������^r?^oH^a^^i-ing. ana .ontains no  10  There are many Unf o< ^*������^^,X?LV*r  by the .electric current " *���������t SSfSared lilb the time and  is now, generally used.       - possible for you  The^rovision of electric^urr^also^B it peu ^ ^  to have the r^r-UtoTn^Stoas  such   as  Irona,  ilitie*  for  using  electric lab^  ^J"1*    *"  Waging Machines, etc.,oia tho hmise. Abbotaford if  you  tfee- onr Light and Power repjesentauve^ by uslng  are interested in saving of time and laDor mui*������ u  B  C Electric  xxcax ; power -omii adVoinino 8xaMon, ^bojtb^  '.���������-���������.. ���������-

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