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The Abbotsford Post Jul 4, 1913

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 L  w  m ������������������  '������������������^]&   ������������������; MMPW^^,^  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VII., No. 8.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, July 4, 1913  <^h  $1.00   per year  BAND OFFICERS APPOINTED  (From  Liu* Fraser Valley Record)  The Mission City baud has been ru  organized under the Icadei'ship of Mr.  John Thomas, who lias been a resident of Mission City for sonic Lime  In assuming the leadership of the  band Mr. .Thomas it is believed will,  be able to organize a good band for  the town���������always an excellent advor  lisemonl  for any community. i  Officers have, been appointed w'ilh  J. A. Tupper, as president; Edwin  Bush as secretary-treasurer; F. Gib-  bard ' asband electrician; and of  course the leader,  John  Thomas'.  There arc vacancies in the band  for . players, especially those having  musical instruments. Those of the  new comers who have band instruments are invited to join. ���������  Several engagements have been made  to spend the, day as the master musicians of the day; among these being the 12th at Abbotsford.  BECODG HIGH PRICE OFFERED  SPEND HUNDRED MILLIOXS  One hundred million dollars will be  spent this  year on  improvements to  "the Canadian'Pacific Railway system  ' according . to. an ��������� official ���������" announcement by. Sir Thomas    Shauglmessy.  This will mark a record in expenditure for the C. :P. R< and the figures arouse all the mare surprise ow  irig  to   the geaeral  tightness   of  the  money market this year.  Twenty-five cents per fish  will   be  thi'  starling   price  canners   will   pay  fishermen for sockcyes int the season  opening on Monday.   This was decided on' at a meeting of  the Eraser River  Canners'   association   in   Vancouver.   This   is   just   double   Lhe   inicr.  im id  at  Lhe  opening  of   Llic last  big  run, in  1009,  when  12A- cents was the  figure paid     Tn  thai year  the price  advanced, as  Lhe poason .-.went ou-until asjhtgh as 30 cenLs was readied.  Last year the opening price was 25  cents which  advancd     to  45     cents  near lhe close of the seasson.     The  price oi'25 cents as the  opening price  ir/'bhe year of a* big run1 is a record  but as prices haveincreascd considerably in .every oilier commodity, it is  jusl what was expected.  At a meeting ,on Monday a depufca-  lionwas received from the Japanese  Benevolent society who conduct a  hospital at Slevcston for the Japanese, fishermen, it being in connection  with the usual arrangement made  with.e the canners who advance a certain amount for' each man- employed  by. that cannery, deducting . the'  amount who ; Avhcn paying fishermen.  Now the I. W. W. are trying to be  important and telling the fishermen  to strike.  INQUEST ON A LIVE CITIZEN  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  1APPENING8 AT GIFFOBD  Mr   ���������f'ul Airs. Mclnnes entertained a  Oh!     You   Lady   Detective.  While driving' a party out to Dew- ! number of friendss at their home on  <Jney Jus' Saturday Mr. Frank F,i- Wednesday evening- las'-and a most  :/���������;. 'n*..(.l p.- 'crossing the bridge ot enjoyable time was spent by all in  l-Iol'/.ic, a body floating in the wat-. cards, games-and dancing. The evea-  er- lie immediately gol i .ncommu- ing's amusement was made all the  mention with the police by phone, more enjoyable by the presence of  Inside of Uyenty minutes ��������� ChicfCon- Messrs Campbell, and Mitchell v/htse  stable Lister 'With Constable Ren-' medical selections on the piano and  ner appeared on the scene,, motoring violin were highly appreciated,  out in J: A-.yTuppcr's auto.The body | Gifford events.  was takenou't of the river and put in j    Croat   ' improvements    are      being  Fabry's rig and  the coroner notified 'made    in    th s   thrving   young   town  Apparently the body had been in 0n the B. C. E. R. road to Chilli-  she water fhr some lime and ������������������ the v.-aclc- Mr. Pace has built a fine rcsi  process of identification was some- c*cl]Ce just beside the bow agricullur-  what^ difficult although some papers * al halli an(j \ms si,own good taste on  were'found on the remains, . his 'his rcnce> iawn and large chicken  name  apparently  was  Antor.e  Kalo- \ raiicn  LACROSSE OFFICERS ELECTED  loir,  At 10 o'clock Monday morn.ng ihe  inquest was held, under the supervision of Coroner Stuart, with the fol-  ing jury empannelled:  Alessrs N. Fraser, G. Ward, A.'McKay, Chas. Cotton, W. Sharpe and  H.  Ho wells.  he first . witness called ..was 'Mr.  Jameison, chief bookkeeper for Alessrs Grant Smith & Co., testified he  knew nothing about- the man.  Mr... W. ��������� Knox time keeper for the  same' company* as Deroche "ca.'..p said  ,the deceased Katonoff had been work  ing at the camp since about April 22  Our selection of Canned Fruits and Vege-  .  tables and the best on the market.  Fresh    Ranch'   Eggs  usual races  jwy^Mi- atmjmxmana  mia imiiai��������� i aJLWKVVMwt*ii&mam*i#vmniarBiw\w*������ "���������'<n^*7^'.  - The Pioneer Store  The roads are being improved an I  bridgees being' built and everybody  looks hopeful ;:nd l.u* py, and the  store-keeper and pes Im *������������������;!.��������� r who has  a smile, of  welcome  For  c erybody.  The Presbyterian church h?s sent  Rev. Mi-. Rcid from Mt Lehman to  hold services in the agricultural tfiall  every ^two weeks on Sabbath at 3  p.m. The special service for children was very well attended and enjoyed by old as well  as young.  G-ifford's highly esleemed school  teacher, M:ss Brown, is going to  levee here.   She lias done good work  He was a Russian and spoke very lit!and     is   a   Sreat    favorite/ with   her  tie English Had been a steady work PuPiIs  er.     Saw him last  June 23rd when  cheque was given him.   Etc left camp  then in company  with'' 2 others   and  all seemed to be intimate' friends. He  did not know if they ;were addicted  to  drink.   Never  saw  any  liquor  in  camp with them.     The deceased left  camp with theintion of going to another  camp  near  Agassiz.   Did   oot  see him from the time, he left camp  until notified  about  the body  being  ��������� recovered.  D. Pantelics,  sworn  said���������I am     a  dump    foreman  at  the  camp.   Knew  deceased while orking at canip.  D:d  not know  him  before  he  came  here  He was a Russian.   Witness was an  Austrian,  but  could  understand   the  Russian ��������� language Deceased left camp  with Lisenoff and Katenoff..to   come  "O Alission to cash thefr cheques. Tae  said    decessed       had   slop     in ' the  said   the deceased    had  sljib  in the  bush.   Was  notsure what da it was.  They were- not men who took drink  Did not know the deceased was' dead  untO no-tiffed, by, the police.  Dr.Porte/ gave  expert  evidence  as  to  the holding a  post mortem exa-  nination and could  find  no trace of  At a recent meeting, of the lacrosse  club the following officers were, elected for the ensuing.year:  Hon.   Pres.���������P.   Peele.     '   ���������  President���������Geo.  C. Clark.  Sec.���������G.  S. Liddell.  Capttain���������L.   Trethcway.  Executive Committee���������P. McPhee,P  Elliott,   J.   Fraser,  W.   Laird.   ,  On account of wet weather two of  the games have had to bcpcstponcrV  bui Abbotsford and Matsqui will play  in Sumas on July 5. This game will  a11-cut qv.;te a number of spectators  .!>��������� 11 will VJ the first time Canada's natiional game' has boon 'seen in  chat  city.  While Morrison's, absence on the defence is fe:b, several new faces will  be secii^ in the line up, and' an interesting gafne may be looked for������ard  to The following,'is the. Abbotsford  team for Saturday::   ���������  Messrs Campbell, Elliott, McPhee,  C. Green, Kcickbush, Gillett, Payne  J'.   Fraser,/Liddell   ,Laird,  Ward.  In all probability Mr.' P. Peele will  referee the game.*      .        ' ���������    '  ONION SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC  \==  =J  hat. Thooght .they were ' intoxicated  as one had a bottle sticking out of  his coat pocket. The auto returned  aqout eleven o'clock that night. In  crossing the bridge two men were no  ticed lying on it, their heads toward  the water. Remember in a jocular  way saying "They must have pushed  the other one ,n the water." Several  other jokes were passed about the  matter.-  As the* two witnesses, L. L.senoff  and J. Katonoff, were not present,  the coroner adjourned the inquest  till ��������� Wednesday morning. In the  meantime the po,ice, throughthc aid|  af an interpreter, discovered that the  dead man not dead, but the dead  man who was uead was a cousin of  the supposed dead man who was  very much alive.  On resuming on Wednesday morning the jury waited pat.ently for the  arrival of the two witnesses, Lisenoff and Katonoff, .but somehow or a-  nothcr they .ailed to materialize.  Coroner Stuart stated to the jury  qtat thcyf were to bring  in a verdict according to the evi-  violence with the deceased's death, 'deuce already given.  The. doctor could not say whether J Foreman Fraser, notwithstanding  the man    was    intoxicated   at    the his sore hand, followed the coroner's  A un on Sunday School pic-nic was  held at Chilliwack on Dominion Day  in which the schools from Abbotsford  took part. Over 1000. children were  encamped      on    the agricultural  grounds and an enjoyable day was  spent by all. Sardis won the priz?  for having the best banner in the  parade.  ENJOYABLE BASKET PICNIC  timeof his death or not. '  R. C. Abbott, next took the stand  advice  with   alacrity   and,* when   the  throng who crowded the floor space  and said he and a party others J in the court room, Where the inquest  were motbring out past Hatzic on was held thronged back again, the  Monday    June :23rd-  .   Passed three  coroner  read  the  following:  A basket pic-nic under the auspices  of Abbotsford L. O. L. No. 1867 is  be held in Abbotsford- on July 12  at which prominent speakers will pre  side, while sports of varioos kinds  w*n be held- including -a1 lacrosse  match. Tea, coffee, cake, and sandwiches w 11 be served on the grounds  while the celebration will be brought  to a close w th a dance in the Mason  ic hall in  the evening.  GUN CLUB SHOOT  Rain prevented the weekly shoot  of the gun club on Wednesday for the  DuPont charm and al.<'0 the spoon  prcescntcd by Dr. Swift, but a fairly  good shoot was held on Dominion  Day at which the following scores  were made: Copeland, 19-16, Thornton 19; Lee 2-4; Clark, 21-12, Swift  7-31; .Murray 15-22; Campbell 3; Alanson 10. Secretary Clark is making arrangcMcnts for. ������ sh^ct with  Chilliwack club which will take place  in the course of a few days.  men    also   going east,  midway between Hatzic and the bridge at Hat-  "We your jury, empannelled on the |  case come to the decision' that  the !  zic slough. When the car passed them   deceased met his death by accident- j  one turned and faced us.   He Had   a j al drowning on or about the 23rd of  sandy moustache and wore a slouch ' June while in a state of intoxication  Rev, Air Campbel, and Airs Campbell, who have been attending the  the conference at Toronto, are expected home on Saturday, and the  Ladies Aid are making preparations  for holding! an aie.rnoon tea in their  honor.  m  ������  ,----���������*��������� ������������������-���������������;  }.���������>-*���������:?-���������.������������������:���������  r.3.W  I������  ���������tt-^iW^lfiK-i* '���������,t-i������-.  ������������������>',ri"-  .'.. v.,  ^  THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST     'ABBOTSFORD,   B.   0.  f^.A.H~H^"H-**-M-**^^  i- .t  ���������1 X  Infants'sandals, size 1 to 3 1-2, per pair  Child's sandals, size 4 to 7 1-2, per pair  Child's sandals, size 8 to 10 1-2, per pair  Better Quality'  $1.15  1.40  Child's Sandals, size 3 to 8, per pair  Child's sandals, size 8 1-2 to II, per pair  Youth's sandals, size II1-2 to 13 1-2, per pair 1.60  Boys' sandals, size 1 to 5,1-2, per pair 1.60  The only tiling for Children  during warm weather  Abbotsford  !  ^^^^^.j.^^^HH-*^WWW4WWW^  ; 2D 9  cB8BBCH^am-ii���������-a������--*'MH wmu*wmi*wiwutmwHiiiU!iiaai  ABBOTSFORD, B. C!  . Strictly first-class. in every. respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,   $1.50  TO  $2.00   PER   DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  ������������������' aaae  . KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, ?*eef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Weinies  and Balogna. always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  4.4.**"* -M** ���������b iM"****-M������i-**#^  First-class Work Furnished by Experienced  Workmen.      Estimates Furnished.  ! Wm. ROBERTS j  |    Old Creamery Bid. Abbotsford, B. C.   *  UADDHM    ppHQ     I     Huntingdon  has  quietly  taken   pos-  rlAKrt^IN    DIaWO.    j session of a new industry.    The new  Embalmers and Funeral Directors ,  Vancouver,  Office  and  chapel���������  1034 Granville St.,     Phono 3180  Worth Vancouver,        uinw     ana  ���������Chapel���������118 2nd St. Phone  131.  STKAYED���������To my place- a Grade  Jersey Heifer, about seven  months old, $��������� December- 1st.  Owner can claim same iby paying* fotr notice and board. G. C.  Kenney, VA  mile  east,  Vz    raile  naiitbTof Vye"Station.      .... _ ���������  "Roc-Mac," which lias made such a  line street of the main thoroughfare  of Sumas, is to he tried in Victoria,  and the, firm are arranging to lay a  trial mile of this patent roadbed in  the capital city. Another six-mile  strip is to be laid later, and the raw  materials for the composition are be-,  ing brought into Huntingdon, manufactured, then shipped forward to Victoria. Part of the livery barn of Mr.  Murphy is being used as a temporary  factory, but arrangements are under  .consideration with the C.P.R. for the  erection, of a warehouse adjoining  their right-of-way.  ).!���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������  ���������������0MaMeMg*.t..sw9**OMeM(>t������*'MeM->..g'*������������'ti-clHr-|  By MARY ROBERTS  RINEHART  Copyright.   1910.   by   Bobbs-Mcr-  riil Co.  stomach and then thaw it out like a  drain pipe. Tell llepple to put my Ice  cream on the stove."  So we walled until Miss Letltln's lind  been heated and was brought In. sicklied over with pale hues, not of  thought, but of coufeel loner's dyes.  Miss Letitln ate It resignedly. "Like  as not I'll break out, I did the last  lime." she said gloomily. "1 only hope  ���������I duu't break out In.colors."  The men I was over finally, but If I  hud hoped for another word alone with  Margery Fleming that evening. 1 wns  foredoomed lo disappointment. Ix'tiii.'i  sent the girl, not ungently, to lied and  ordered .lano out of the room with u  single curt gesture toward the door.  VYou'd belter wash (hose cups yourself, .lane." she said. *"1 don't sou any  sense anyhow in "jetting-out the best  ������-hina unless-ihere s real company, Be-.  sides. I'm going to talk business."  When the dour had closed .behind  her. Miss l.eiitia listened for u mo  men I. got tip suddenly unci, crossing  the room whh amazing swiftness for  her years, ponm-ed on the Knob and  threw it open again. But the passage  was empty: Miss .lane's slim little lig-  are was disappearing into the kitchen  "1 didn't want in see you about ihe  ���������will. Mr Kims."-the older sister begun  "Thecwi!l rati. wait. I ain't going to  die just yet-not if I know anything  Rut although I think you'd look a  ���������heap belief and more responsible il  you wore suine Hair on your lace, si ill  in most Things I think you're a man of  sense. And you're not. too young  That's why I' didn't send for' Harry  Wurdrop.    lie's,too youug."  I winced ai thai Miss I.etitia leuiv.'d  forward and put liec* bony Hand on my  liuee.  "I've been robbed." she nnnounced iu  a bait whisper.  '���������Indeed.'" I said, properly thunder  struck. I bad always believed that only  the use ol the fourth dimension in  space would etiahle any one uot desired to gain access to the Maillaud  house.  "Not the pearls?" I asked.  She answered my question with an  other.  "When you had those pearls up  praised for me at the jeweler's nisi  vonr, bow many were thereV"  -Not f-juile a hundred. 1 think--,ves.  ninety-eight."  "Exactly." she corroborated, iu tn  umph "They belonged to my. moiher  Margery's mother got some of them  That's a good many years ago. young  inau. They are worth more than they  were'then--a great deal more."'  "Twenty-two thousand dollars." 1 repeated.   "You remember. Miss l.elilia.  that I protested vigorously at the time  against    your    keeping   them    in   t lie  house."  Miss Letitia 1 enured this, hut before  she went on she repealed again her  catlike pouncing 'at the door, only to  liml Ihe ball empty us before.  "Yesterday morning." she said gravely, "I got down the box���������they have a I  ways been kept in the small safe in the  lop (jf my closet. When .lane found a  picture of my niece. Margery Klein lug  in Harry's room I thought It likely  there was some truth iu the gossip  .lane heard about the two: and. If  lhere was going to be a wedding, why.  Hit- pearls were to go to Margery nny-  liow. r.ut I found the door of the safe  unlocked and a Utile bit open, and ten  of I he pearls were gone!"  ���������'Clone!" I echoed "If ten, why not  flie whole ninety eight?"  "Mow do I  know?" she replied, with  aspoiily.    "That's what!  keep a \x\w  yer for "  "Riil yon need ;i detective." I cried  "I  will not have the police." she per  slsted    inflexibly,    "They    will    come  a run ml   asking   impertinent   question*'  and telling the newspapers that u fool  lsli old   woman  had got what  she de  served."  "Then you ai'p going to send Shorn to  a bank?"  "j on tin ve less sense than 1 thought.'  she   snapped      "1   am   going   to  Uf.*j ye  them where Ihpy nre'nn'd wh'i'cIi    vTTio  ever   took   lhe   ten   will   be   hark   for  more, mark my words,"  -"I (Iod'i advise 11." I said decidedly  vstuff and noii^ensel" the old lady  said, with spirit.  ".'Thou��������� what do you want me to do?"  I asked, "l-lave Rella arrested and lier  trunk searched?"  "Tier trunk!" she said scornfully    "1  turned   it  inside out this  morning;.    I  1 want you to stay here fur three or four  nights.    When I catch the thief I want  my lawyers right by."  It ended by my cousentiug. of course  Miss Letitla was seldom eel used' Little Miss Jane lighted me to the door of  tho guest room. Her thin gray curS  bobbed as she examined the witter  pitcher, saw to the towels and felt the  bed linen for dampness. At the, door  she turued around tnuldly  ."Tins���������nuy thing happened  to dhrurii  . my sister?" sine asked.   "She- nas been  almost Irritable nil daj*."  "She 1b worried about her colored  orphans," I evaded. "She does uoi approve of fireworks for them on thu  Fourth of July!"  I put out the Light and sat down  near the window, with my cigar and  my thoughts. I bad finished my second clgur. There was u sound of fumbling uc one of the ebutteru. below.  With Miss Lelltia's story of the pearls  fresh In my mind I felt at once that  the thief, finding bis ten a prize, had  come buck for more.  I found on tho mantel a heavy brass  candlestick, and with it In my hand I  stepped Into the gloom of the hallway  and felt my way to the stairs. I had  kicked off my shoes, a fact 1 regretted  J titer. I went Into the library, which  was benenth my room, but the sounds  at the window had ceased. I thought  J heard steps on the walk going to  ward the front of the house. 1 wheeled quickly and started for the, door  when something struck mo ��������� si terrllle  blow on the nose. I reeled back nud  sat down, dtey and shocked. It was  only when no second blow followed the  first that-I realized what had occurred.  With my two bands out before me In  the blackness 1 bad groped, one band  ou either side of tbeopeo door, wblch.  of course.. I uiiri struck violently with  my nose. My candlestick bad rolled  under the.table, and after crawling  around on my hands and knees I found  it. For all her boasted watchfulness  Miss I-etititi must have been asleep-  1 got back into the dining room  Some one was fumbling ot the shutters  there, and as "looked they swung  open. It wns so dark outside with the  trees and the distance from the street  that only, the creaking of the shutter-  told it had opened. I stood in the middle of the,room, with one band (irmly  clutching my candlestick.  But the window refused to move.  The burglar seemed to have no proper  tools. He got somethiug under the  sash, but it snapped, and through tin  heavy plate glass I' could hear bin  swearing. Then he abruptly left tin-  window and made for the trout of th  house.  <  uUMasi*  fe2>  "What did you dp with that bag7"  l blundered in the same direction  my unshod feet striking on pi'o.|u������*tlni!  furulture and causing me agonies  even through my excitement. When I  reached the front door, however. I  was amazed to find it unlocked, and  standing open perhaps an Inch. I  stopped uncertainly. 1 was in n pe  culiar position. Not eren the most nr  dent admirers of antique brass candle  sticks indorse them as weapons of offense or defense. But. there seeming  to be nothing else to do. 1 opened the  door quietly and stepped out into the  darkness.       "......_. _'_.^.........   . .  The nest Instant I was flung heavily  to the porch floor. 1 am not a small  man by any means, but under the fury  of that onslaught I was a child. It  was a porch chair, I think, that knocked me senseless. I know 1 folded up  like a jackknlfe. and that was all I  did know for a few minutes.  "When 1 came to I was lying where  1 had fallen, and n candle'was burning  beside me on the porch floor. It took  me a minute to remember, and another  minute to realise that I was looking  into, the barrel, of a revolver. It-occurred to me tiint I bad never seen a  more' villainous face than that of the  man , who held it-which shows my <-  suite of tniud-and that my position  was the reverse of comfortable.        ' *  CHAPTER iy.  Little Mies Jnne.  ���������nBPftTHAT did you do with that  bag?"  demanded the man  with the gun. and I felt his  knee on my chest   '  .    "What bag?" I Inquired feebly.  "Don't be a fool." be persisted., "If I  don't get that bag within live minutes  I'll (HI .vou as full of holes asn cheese." .  "I   haven't   seen   nny   bag,"   I   said  Htunldl.v.  "What sort, of bacV"   I heard  my own voice, druu.k from the shock. .  ���������Taper bag. laundry bag" ���������  "You've hidden It In the house,", he'  Kald. bringing the revolver n little  closer with every word.  ��������� "Co In and look." I responded. "I  don't know anylhlng about n bag, but  If you will give me your word there  was nothing hi It belonging to'this  house I will take you Iu and let you  look for It."  The next moment he had lowered the  revolver, and clutched my arm.  ���������'Who In the devil's name are you?"  be asked wildly.  I think the thing dawned on us botS  at the same moment.  "My name Is Knojc." I said coolly--j  'John Knox."  "Knox!" Ho snatched the candle  trom me and. holding It up. searched  Diy face. "Then-good God���������where la .,  my traveling bag? I am Harry War-1  drop.and 1 have been robbed, Mr. Knox.  I wus trying to get In the bouse without waking the family, and when I  mine back here to the front door, where  I. had left my valise, it was gone, I  thought you were the thief when you  rame out. aud���������we've lost al! this times.  Somebody has followed me and robbed  pel" \  "What was in the bag?" I askei  "Valuable papers." he said shortly.  "You are certain you left it here?"     |  "Where you are/standing." :  Something glistened beside the step,  and I discovered a small brown leather  traveling bag. apparently quite new.  "Here it Is." 1 said, not so gracious as  I might have been. I had suffered considerably for that traveling bag. The  sight of jt restored Wardrop's poise.  "By Jove. I'm glad to see it." be said.  I can't explain, but tremendous things,  were depending on that bag. Mr. Knox.'  I don't know how to apologize to you.*  I must have nearly brained you."  "You did." 1 said grimly, and gave:  him the bag. The moment he took it tj  knew there was something wrong. He:  hurried into the house and lighted the  library lamp. Then he opened tbe traveling bag with shaking fingers. It was  empty!  "it's a trick!" be said furiously.  "You've hidden it somewhere. This Is  not my bag. You've substituted one  just like it."  "Don't be a fool," I retorted. "How  could I substitute an empty satchel for  yours when up to fifteen minutes ago I  had never seen you or your grip either?"  He dropped Into a chair, and after a  pause: "I was followed in Plattsburg.  Two men watched me from the minute 1 got there on Tuesday. 1 changed  my hotel, and for all of yesterday-  Wednesday, that Is���������I felt secure  enough. But on the way to the train I  felt that 1 vyas .under surveillance  again, and by turning quickly I came  face to face with one-of the men. I  thought he was a detective; You know  I've had a lot of that sort of thing  lately, with election coming on. He  didn't get on the ,traln. however."  "But the other one may have done  bo." ;.  "When we drew In at Bell wood station I distinctly remember opening the  bag and putting my newspaper and  railroad schedule Inside. 'It was the  right bag then. My clothing was In It  and my brushes."  I had been examining the empty bag  as he talked,  "Where did you put your railroad  schedule?" 1 asked.  "In the leather pocket at the side."  "it is here," I said, drawing ont the  yellow folder. For a moment my companion looked almost haunliid  (Continued Next Week)  "'V1 il ' *' L  //:���������'���������  "'I'*?  H  m  ^wvwpwxvwrm:'.  "H .-'.'"*  ',* .������������������'!:���������������������������'  !."t"l"-,..i  "V1 il ' *'  3'! I  ���������'������  THE, ABBOTSFORD POST  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  M  k  Iv.*  to  SE  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  ,    Published Every Friday by, The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of'Abbotsford and  ..surrounding district.  Advertising rates made known on application.   '  LEGAL ADVERTISING���������12 cents per line for -first insertion/  and 8 cents a line for all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our Shity-'-leth���������Neither for nor agin .the Government.  Friday, July 4, 1913  During the next two or three, months night sky will be unusually interesting. ' The earth oh its journcj  aroound tho sun, is approaching a  swarm of meteors along hoso path  they will proecd for some time to  come These' mefceoors ar? very much  scattered along their orbit, so that  the b'cautifol sight ot a meteor show  is  not  likely   to  be  seen. But  t  they aro moving in  thoy are moving  in the wrong direction Lo that; of the  earth, which fact will result in their  sweeping with great speed across Husky,  and    leaving   long and  strange,  streaks of light trailing after them  Tdcy will emanate from Pegasus. Meteors range in size from a man's or  woman's, hand  Lo  weights of many  tons.   As they journey through space  they often collide with the earth, especially when the gravitation of the  laLter drags them from their path to  wards her.   As 'they sweep throughout atmosphere,, friction causes them  to become white hot, when they can  be seen,  after which they  disappear  in a vapor, which in its turn, settles  down   upon oha land     in a        fine.  dust.  cal tank. Mayor Mtttrie and twenty  others wore given an up hill and a  down dale, ride'of one hour,' frequent  ly attaining a speed of forty-fve  miles an hour. The machine answer  ed satisfactorily ' all 'tests and the  engine was not hot when returned to  Lhe fire house. The municipality has  practically decided Lo accept the machine.  THE   MARKET  Kyaeinti-s*, -pu cf 4 bulbs  25c  Carnations, cut, per dozen  :.50c  Primroses, potted- ..... ;..l5c  Violets, per bunch >...25c  Spirea, per plant .......... $1.00  Stocks, per dozen ....' ��������� 25c  Gladiolas, per dozen  :.'. 25c  Fish  Sturgeon,- "per lb ������������������ : 15c  Spring salmon, red, lb ���������. 15c  Spring salmon, white, lb 10c  Steclhead salmon, per lb 15c  Ooliclians, 3 lbs. tor  25c  Cod, per lb. ..:.... ioc  Herring, 3 lbs 25c  Halibut,  per  lb.  ..' / 10c  Whiting, per lb 10c  WOOD BLOCK PAVING  first'  The time of the year has arrived  when everyone in the Dominion of  Canada is eagerly watching the crop  bulletins from the prairie provinces  of the north-west.  So far ��������� reports .from all over .the  north-west have been most, encouraging and it looks as though the west  "will have a 'bumper crop this year.  Living as we do "a thousand miles  and more from the centre of the.big  wheat growing plains':, of "Canada we  we are sometimes apt to' forget'to  -what large extent* our prosperity; de  pends on .the crop or the north-west  A' good harvest on the _prairies can  be considered as increased immigration, ana? this in -turn, means an increased demand for the products     of  tois ��������� great  province.   The  chief  product  affected  in,  of course,  lumber.  New- settlers require houses and also barns:  the  railways require millions of feet every year for develop- '  .Strawberries from Washington  Statu and Milner, with a few boxes  from" Burnaby appeared for the first  Lime upon (he local morket on Friday last. The berries from Lyndon  Wash., brouht. Lhe prices down to  $2.55 a crate retail and to $2.00 at  wholesale. Single boxes were selling  for 1.5 cents or two* for a quarter.  An opposition fish market had a  stall'pn-the market for the  Lime,in.eleven years.  Very few vegetables appeared, the  only ones to be seen were poatoes  at $10 a ton with rhubarb at'10 lbs  for 25 cents. Spring onions were 1-  so to be. seen at 5 cents a bunch. A  few cut carnations at 40 cents appeared along '.with potted nasturtium  and geraniums, ech at "25 cents a pot  Other   flowers at -5 cents a bunch.  Herring at 3 pounds for 25 cents  appeartcd for the first' time in four  weeks were sold. Veal as also in  large quantities.  A number of squabs were to be  seen and .were quoted'.at 70 cents a  pair. Large ones fetched from SG  to $8 per dozen', spring chickens ��������� at  $9  and broilers  from  $3' to  $4.50.  The Prices  The following prices were quoted:  Young birds, per doz. .: $6 to $8  Hens, per dozen. ;���������.$i2 to $ljj  Broilers, per doz ." $4 to $6'  Poultry, live weight 20c to 21c  Ducks, per dozen  '....$12 to $13  Ducks, per pound  30c  to 32c  Ducklings, per lb. ..'. .'....30c to 35c  Poultry, dressed, per lb'.  30c  Vegetables  Potatoes, ton  $8 to $12  Beets, per sack 75c  Carrots, per sack:  '. '. 65c  Cabbage, per head  l'Oc to 15c  Turnips, per sack  60c  Parsnips    50c  Spring Onions, per bunch: 5C  Rhubarb, 3 lbs. for ;...:: lOc  Rhubarb, 9 lbs. for 25c  Cucumbers, each  20c  Eggs and  Butter  The. paving    of, city . streets with  wood is aga.n  into favor, new methods of laying the pavements making  this one of the. most satisfactory of  pavements.   Vancouver's     pavements  arc largely of the same material.   82  per cent, of the new* paving iii  Minneapolis is wood-block and Saskatoon  and  other western  towns are giving  the wood-block paving the preierence  Best results are obtained from rec-  Langular-shaped blocks cut' from sou-'  thorn .or Norway pine which arc thoroughly seasoned and creosoted.   This  latter   process  not. only     lengthens  the life of the wood but reduces its  absorptivec  cpacfty  for  water,   thus  preventing the lengthening of the fi- .  bres   and reducing  its tendency   to  buckle   The most approvedmethod of  laying th s pavement laid in' London  New  York aad  otherlarge  cities,  is  and  first  make   a  concrete . foundation    four    or   six    inches, thick  on  which :is laid a thin layer of  sand,  or better still, of moist Portland cement, into\ which1, the bjlocks are closely  set/  The blocks'- are from  five to nine  inches,in depth and must be-free,of  defects.   Care must be taken to place  them with the grain perpendicular to  the road bed.- If ��������� laid-.-with-the long  edges at right angles to the enrb the  joints are > apt to   become' "worn, by  the calks on the horses' shoes, so to  prevent this provide for possible expansion.   The. joints  are usually filled with ground cement, and the sur- I  face ' of - the paving is then covered  with a thin dressing ot coarse sand  which   'beds  into the  pores of    the  blocks and roughens them  NOTES VQR NOVICES  ment work. The district is rapidly  coming to the front as one of the.  most important of the coa-st centres  The demand for this important pro  duct always exceeds the supply, and  in consequence mills are kept- running night and day.  Agriculture also comes in for its  share of increased trade.Payrolls in  ��������� the lumber and'other industries increase and the population in coast  difetrif.ts therefore increases. The  natural result is that there is a larger demand for the agricultural products.  The Paciic coast is as much interested as anyone in the crop prospects of the northwest and the progress of the season will be watched  here with interest. ���������';������������������  ��������� '������������������*       ,���������������������������-'  The municipality of Vernon has tes  ted a six-ylinder 80-horse power Sea  grave combination chemical and hose  fire  automobile^ carrying  1600   feet  a 2������ inch hose and a 40-gallon chemi  Eggs, retail, dozen -. 30c to 35c  Eggs, wholesale  25c to 28c  Eggs, duck, per dozen 35c to* 40c  Butter, retail, per lb 35c to 40c  Honey, per comb ..!.. 25c  Wholesale   Meat  Pork, per lb ;. 13c to 13%c  Lamb, per lb : 12%'c  Mutton, per lb 12y2c to 13c  Veal, per lb \ 14c to 16c  Retail  Meats  Beef, best rib roasts'. 20c to 22c  Beef, loin  26c to 27c  Beef, short loin  28c  Beef,   round  steak   20c to 25c  Boiling beef  14C  Beef, pot roast 18c  Pork 20 to 25c  Mutton 20c to 22V2c  Sugar cured corned pork ...20c  Home-made pork sausage... 15c to 20c  Salted pigs' head, lb...... 8c  Pickled pigs' teet, per lb. 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, lb 10rj  Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb ",c  Sugar cured corned beef, lb. ,15C  Pure  lard ................15c to. 16c  Sugar cured bacon '. _...20c  Spring lamb, fore qr.  ......23c to 25c  Spring lamb, hind qr. 30c to 35c  Flowers  Treat your fowls veil. Even good  feed will not make up for unkindness  in the poultry  yard.  The one variety is the. best. The  breed that you like best is likely Lo  be the one you w,ll be the most successful with.  Keep your very best Ibirds for your  own breeding pens. . The man who  sells his best sells '-what he would  ���������find hard to replace., *  Year old males should be mated  two year old hens lor the best * re-  best res(;s  Give fowl swe;efc ; and wholesome  .feed of every kvnd. Musty grain, soured mashes, and. tainted meat lead  to disease..  Do not feed much grain this month  ���������soft feed aid to oult; add a teaspoon  ful oflinseed t0 cach .bird's ration  once daily. 7 he m-orc exercise the  the hens get the better they moult.  Removo'all -male birds from pens and  add I>ougl.as mixture in drinking water. Forward pullets should now be  in f'jheir v/inter quarters, with plenty  0'. scratching litter, and fcdslfberally  ���������including ration of animal food.  Grit, shell, andeharcoal should be a-  vailabilc. ���������  ULLING  on  your boot straps  will not get you very far.  Buy a set of  ernaey s  B. .J GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. C.  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  ������1 the district, and industries already established, 1  ^i"--- "'"  ������������������������������������'-���������*��������������������������� ���������   ��������� '���������---- ������������������   ��������� ��������� ' ^r  I  .13 acres about 3-4 of a mile from centre of town,  house barn and chicken house, about-- 100. fruit  trees and all kinds of small fruits.  Good House, one and one half acres, Yale Road,  two large chicken houses, number of fruit trees  and all kinds of small fruits.       Good well watar.  Insurance that Insures  For terms and particulars  cCallum  a  MH������M^W,<f,^*W^--V,W<*f^,H*-l*"H'*l,'f ^���������W~W-**,K**"*-K,-*W- ���������^���������H~M*^,<MMHMMMSj  i  Tulips, pot of 7 bulbs 25c the?;e  Mr. F. LaChancc,, former tonsor-  ial artist with Bert Miles, has open  ed a barber shop'in -Clayburn. He  also intends to conduct a shop in the  towr. of Matsqui on Wednesdays and  Saturdays.   He is sure  to do well in  o  a  rnmmer rasnions   ���������1913 STYLES  e  A choice selection of. goods to choo.se from  Practical Ladies' and Men's  Tailors  i������h*������HmH,-,W*-'H-**^  rapidly growing  .towns.  I ��������������������� ��������������������������� Mil",'  /Tri1w?  Htf,-' ;itf'���������' '������!'��������� r --ihM'i*  ,���������'���������-*'   rfj'iffVir1 .,'/������������J."l>VS* ���������A  THE AfifiOTSFORJJ POST,  FOR RENT.���������Abbotsford Pioneer  Bakery. Good ,oven and location.' Apply  Mrs.  I-I. Fraser. 2  Mr. B. J. Gernaey spent the holidays ' at home, returning to New-  Westminster on Wednesday lo resume his' duties 'as juryman. Constable Brown spent the holidays here  too. *  Mr iW. M. Campbell mourns the  loss of a valuable cow that has stray  away from his ranch. The animal is  brended on hip with 2C and has its  ears split. A suitable reward will be  pa d for the animal's  return.   ,    ,  " Mr. Tim McElroy who has been at  Biemerton, Wash., for several days  . is expected home this week. From  looking over his\ extensive holdings  all accounts it is understood that Mr  McElroy intends erecting a fine new  cement .dock on his prop'.'rty in Ah-'  botsford, resting in the neighborhood  of $20000 Mr. McElroy has been assured, of a tenant for the ncY building.  wharf  at  the  landing,  but      in    the  meantime      had   disappeared.        The  boat is easily .recognised, being paint  ed  white,   with   a flat  bottom.'   and  the name "Billy May"  near  Uie bow  It    is   thought tlnil;    some    persons  working on railway construction had  thought  it  would  be  easier   to. drift  down  lilie river .than  to*, wallc^      tiie  tics and proceeded to put the theory  into   practice.   The police   from  here  to New Westminster have been  notified the theft.  Quite a number of Abbotsfordites  enjoyae the hospitality of Sumas on  tats present celebration. Keen inter  cs't taken in the horse racing ,somc  weil known Abbotford horses being  entered in the evcats.  (Kroin  the Fraser Valley  Record)  Mr. R. C. Abbott received word on  Wednesday morning of the formal opening of the Calgary- market on Saturday the last day of the fair  Mr. S. .'. Fee, who apparently has  Miargo of the opening wishes lo  make :'a great eventof it and wants  al,  the  B.   C.   fruit  that  ho can  get. Good .prices will be. realized for  fancy* goods if fruit is good. Mr S.  J. Fee, says to send good shipments  of  all   varieties   on   Thursday;  AHl.cugh Constable. Brown has posted a number of Noxious Weed Regul  ations, there remain a number of the  nui'sancest in. close proximity to the  main thoroughfares which are an eye  sore to the c tizens.  MOST    HAPPILY   WEDDED  TOO.  A pretty wedding took place at Ab  botsford . on Monday 30th June at  the residence of Rev. J. C. Alder,  when Miss Edith Dora, daughter of  ���������Mr. and Mrs. Alder was united in  marrifage with Mr. George Edgar  Brownwell of Mt. Lehman. The ceremony was.conducted by the Rev. W.  ' M. Reid, minister of Mt Lehmnn, in  the presence of' the relatives of the  bride) and briddegrbom.  The bride wore a beautiful  cream  silk dress and    spra of orange blossoms in her hair, and carried in hor  hand a bouquet of bridal roses     as  her father led* her to the  sacred altar.    The   bride's  maid,    was  Miss  Grace' Alder, sistet of the bride was  dressed in white, trimmed with blue  and cacirj^-i'a;'bouquet of pink' roses  The groom    was well  supported  by  Mr. Porcy Alder, brother of the bride  After a most delicious de jeuner the  bright   young pair  amid  showers .of  good wishes and other things unmen  ttonablel  drove   off   to    the  ��������� United  States where theyt    will spend their  honeymoon and on their return will  make, their   home   in      Abbotsford,  where they are bothwell known.  SUCCESSFUL  AT  NORTH  VANCOUVER   CLUB   JULY  1  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  Mr. C. T. Maynor exhibited his  fine ^evefr.mpnths'/BuJ'l'rYcrriier -puppy, Beaumont Snowstorm, winning!  three firsts and one second, the club  silver and bronze medals and reserve  winners for champion Bull Terriers  in show; also his imported Collie  Biitch .Beaumont Qualify,, wiflmiiug  first, second and two thirds and the  first for the best imported ��������� Collie  Bitch in .the show, which makes her  now a winner of eleven prizes since  being imported.  Mr. R. C. Abbott was also a winner and exhibitor,'winning'first, second and third prizes with his fine  Red Cocker Spaniel, B. C. Sammic,  No doirbi) his next visit on the bench  will add further awards to his list.  HAD BOAT STOLEN  Mr. H. Faulkner, of Murphy's Landing, was in the city last week and  reported to'the police that a skiff  belonging to him was missing. On  Tursday evening the skiff was. left  securely     tibe at night to the  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  RIDGDALE SCHOOL EXTENSION  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed "Tender for Ridg*edale School  Extension," will be received by the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works up to noon of Monday, the  30th day of June, 1913, for the erection and completion of the extension of one room to the school-house  at Ridg-edale, in th:* Chilliwack Electoral  District.  Plans, specifications, contract and  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 9th.day of June, 1913, at  the office of S. A. Fletcher, Government Agent, New Westminster; Mr.  Wm. Merryfield, Secretary of the  School Board, Mount Lehman, B.C.  Intending- tenderers can obtain a  copy of the plans and specifications  qy applying* to the undersig-ned, for  the sum often dollars ($10), which  will be refunded on their return in  g-ood order.  Each   proposal  must  be  accompanied by an accepted bank   cheque  or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of Conada. made payable to  the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, for a sum equal to 10 per  oent of the tender,   which   shall   be  forfeited if the party   tendering-   decline to   enter   into   contract   when  called to do so, or if he fail to   complete the work contracted for. . The  cheques or certificates of deposit   of  unsuccessful tenderrs will be returned to them   upon   the   execution   of  the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied  signed with the actual sig-naturs of  the tenderer, and enclosed in envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFE1TH,  Public Works Engineer,  Department of Public Works,  Victoria, B. C,, June 10th,   1913,  Lild  $1 is cost of paper for the  average size room. New  styles and Canadian Papers. Samples sent on  request.  Cooper Seldon Co.  Clayburn  The "Wornens Auxiliary of 'St. Matthews Church will be At 1-foine Lo the  "���������encral public every Thursday from  Uircc o'clock until live p. in. and,will  be prepared to servo afternoon tea 'on  the'lawn' at the home of Mrs. F. B  Boyd., Should the weather at, any  Lime be unfavorable tea will be served  indoors. Gentlemen as well as ladies  welcome. I'rooced.s to bo devoted to  the "W. A." fund for church purposes.  Henderson & Taylor  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers'  R. A. HENDERSON  B.  C. LAND    SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P.O. Box II  uusrrrjjLXAa ������������������������  STE' OR  FIXTURES  .Interior Finish and Cabinet  Work. Our work guaranteed and prices on the  rigot si do. ....  Jas. Hutchison  Opp. Postofficc.  atsqui   Hotel  MISSION, CITY, B.C.  M. MacDonald.   T-I."'Watson, Mg-i-"  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c  and  $1.00  per day-  Fh-st Class Grill arid Bar in Connection.    Free Sample Room.  The leading Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all trains  --   -f  77l?/i?i>.  jtfy&&������mieM6&  It's the Cleanost, Simplest, and Best Home  Dye, one can buy���������Why you don't even have  to know what Kind of cloth your Goods are  I made of.   So mistakes are Impossible.  Send for Free Color Card. Story Booklet, and  j Booklet Riving results of Dyeing over other colors.  The Johiison-Rlchnrdson Co., Limited, Montreal.  E. O. Brandage  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  Everett's Orchestra  Abbotsford  Good Dance   Music is our  Motto.  apply  A. EVERETT, Abbotsford  No bread, no matter how perfect,  is.tob good for your family. Our  product is as nearly perfect as can  be made.   Try it.  ALBERT LEE,   The Abbotsford Baker  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and   Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor���������Rev.  J. L.) Campbell,  Ii.  A., B. D. '   ''  Services���������Sunday' school   10   a.m.  Public Warship 11 a. m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public Worship 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Pridiay 8  p. in.  Meeting   fan  Bible     Study    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday  School,  2.15- p.  m.  Public  Worship  3.30 p.  m.  FOR SALE���������4 milk ycows, apply, Mr.  Penzer, Breatwood Siai.ion, B.C.E.R.  J.  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection        Mission City  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Garriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  Give us a Trial  We will use you right.  Abbotsford  Electric Light  For; the Residence,  Store or Office.  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience-      Comfort      Economy  Attention will be eiven to all aDolications lor service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application to  the offices of the Light and Power Dept. located at  Vancouver Abbotsford New Westminster  (B. C. Electric blk.  B. C. Electric blk.  iritish CoEum  il  ft ������  ��������� I,  ri'-fi  .li  1:  }���������  u  4  T'fi  * $  i ;e  ���������nsmas-tSBs  mwmmtmi?,  y rv"-7i"'n7*r-*-vt<f ���������*���������"*-. %;���������"*>���������  msmmmm.

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