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The Abbotsford Post Jul 17, 1914

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 t-'l  .irt-  ;orih,   '    >r  provincial Library,  i^  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VIII., No.   .61.  4BB0TSF0RD,.aB,   C, FRIDAY^July 17, 1914  ass  r  od^^g  $1.00 per Year  Fresh, Clean:  i *  That's what you pay for and that's what you get  by  .dealing with us.   'We will   always make   it  a point to secure the best thejmar-  -ket    can"-supply'" us,"in -   , ."  Groceries, Fruits,' Canned.  ��������� Goods,  Vegetables  Prompt-and careful delivery-service   to  all  ������������������'���������-.;.   ..'������������������/ '  -  parts'of town.;--.-.--- -   ���������--������������������-���������   *��������� -  Council 'Refuses ��������� to' Accept Resignation of the Reeve and Business  '��������� Continues at'the Board  refused to-pay. the tax when called MAT8QUI WOMEN'S INSTITUTE  'The, regular, monthly meeting of  the- Matsqui Municipal Council was  held -in- the Municipal Hall on Saturday, July'4th, with' the' Reeve - in  the chair and all the members in attendance. - '  The minutes of the' last monthly  meetng were read-, and adopted.  '" Cominuncatioris Received  Messrs;.-Hope & Farmer, re the  plan, of subdivision of "the South 40  acres of .the.S.'W. _% of Sec. 33, Tpv  13. The;clerk was- instructed to",  reply that/the road, on the northern  boundary jnust be .rough; graded at  least seven feet on each! side'of the  centre of the road* and clear of the"  ditches; I also a''guarantee must be  given that "the taxes- will be paid in  full- for the current -year not later  than-the last day-on which the statutory rebate is "allowed. v  : Caretaker,'-'Matsqui Dyke, asking  the Council -to drain the pond of  water-lying on the.side of the Glen-  more 'road;near- the'-dyke. ���������. Inasmuch  as' the- water'i's"Tib't.'"Interfer'irig: 'with'  theroad, the council declined to take  any action in the ".matter. . '  ���������   -Secretary, School Board, re the use  of ,the Municipal hall for school- pur-       vi  poses'and ^advising  that the School J John '"croy  upon to. do so. and the council instruc  ted him to enter action against them  Councillor Satchelll reported - having inspected the half road allowances along the rightofway of the B. C  E. R. through the north,, east 1-4 of  section 4 township 14 The one n  section 4 township 14. The one on  the south side was satisfactory, but  there was'no/semblance oi? a road on  the north side.  , ' Mr. E.G. Hooker asked if the hall  and grounds would be available for  a joint Sunday School picnic some  time during the first week in August  if the plans now in embryo were con  summated. The council gave verbal  assurance that this would be granted  Tenders   '  Tenders were opened for work as  folloAvs: *.  Grading the. Turner'road from the  Fore road to the Harris road: Henry  Fredeirickson $297.00; Carl E. Poignant $168.00; ,Hans Stenerson $125  R. Engstrom $79,000. "  The later ^was awarded the.contract the work- to be completed by  August  1st.  Grading road along the C. P. R.  Matsqui village,' and building two  culverts thereon: Henry Frederick  son:   $69.  Mr. Frederickson was awarded the  contract, the work to be completed  by August 1st.  'The clerk was instructed to order  a, new share for the road-grader to  be usedwhen the grader was. grading  a* !dirt''-'roa'd,>-'fariar'th'e''oId snare w.ould  be used in rounding up a gravelled  road.  - Bills Presented -for-'Payment  Pmberton Road:  SINGLE MEN PUT SEVERAL .  OVER ON  MARRIED  MEN  Y  --At the school grounds Wednesday  evening the local team of unmarried  men trounced ' their less fortunate  brethren in a 'weird and one sided  game of baseball. " It would be a  crime to publish the score or to go  ��������� very deeply into the details in connection with "the exhbition. No one  ca'n-be" found to- remember the score  as the -official scorer took ^writers'  cromp   before   the   game   was   over.  'The'-"���������game-caused"^"considerable amusement for the spectators and players alike.  '-''''hevgame'bet\veei.~the local -l.-^ys  and SLave JHalls^at Sumas resulted  in a victory fcr Abbotsford by the  large score of 23-12. The boys all  'played a good'.steady game and are  now going strong and,have little or  nothing to fear from the best team  anywhere in the Valley.".  The new bulletin board has been  set up in'front of Johnston's barber  shop and all informaton wili be given -there from-time to time. The  Post is making' arrangements to get  full reports of games played.  TAXPAYERS HOLD MEETING  TO PROTEST AGAINST RATE  A meeting of those interested in  school matters in Abbotsford was  held here last night to protest a-  gaiust the abnormally high tax rate  set for the school in this town for  this year. It is claimed thai.taxes  have i-racticaily tiebled'in-the local  school district and the-meetie^, was  calied by a number" of indignant citizens. ��������� The full particulars w'.ll be  published in the next ssue of the  Post.  Board is'not'in accord with-the con  ditions under which the Educational -Department-will permit of - the  sale of the' Dunach 'school grounds  and building.  ��������� James A. McGowan, advising that  he had moved'back the fence aiong  the-Ware road, so'that ther work of  $   9.75  L: McKinnon ......; .... $18.00  ,'��������� The I.Iatsqujj Women's. Institute  now has a, membership? of 80. . The  officers are:- "     :  Miss Bessie Cruickshank���������Pros.    J~  Mrs.   F. / Stockerf^-Vice-President.  Mrs. W. E. ,'Wright���������Sec-Treas.  Mrs. Ham, Mrs.    Goqdchild,    and  Miss M E. Alexander���������Board of Directors.  This- JristStute held : its monthly  meeting on Wednesday,, July 8th at'  the . home of Mr. ��������� and Mrs. Cruickshank with a very large attendance  and all thought they;had a most en  joyable as well as a most profitable  time. ' Papers' were read by quite a  few of the members arid the presi  dent gave a long and iritresting talk  on the conference at- New Westmins  ter. She told about how much charitable work was ' being done by the  Central Park Women's Institute and  many..other -things' of how the Institutes are assisting everywhere.  Among ' the subjects - under discussion was the. medical inspection of  our country schools and' a' vote was  taken-up to have more music and sing  ing,in the school here, but it is hoped  when the now school is completed  that there will be enough space In  one of -the four rooms to enable  music especially singing to be taught  The flower show- to be held in Aug  ust took up quite a. long time, of the  meeting._ The ,show,,this!, y.earrlpro-  mise's\tOi"eciipse last'"year's show as  it seems .that everybody's home is  surrounded by flowers this'summer.  The institute also hadjthe pleasure  of meeting . Mrs. < Fitz-Gibbon, noted  speaker and writer. She gave some  interesting facts about'the work in  R. Sidle  '.....-. :..: $  5.00   Vancouver  and "her  recent  visit  to  J. Penington  $15.00  A. Fermor  : $  2.50  H. Nicholson   20.00  J. Dennison  -.- 7.50  T. Towlan  $10.00  H.-Gilis  $   5.00  improving-this road may be- proceed- W.- Bailey  $30.00  MESSRS. ALANSON AND  KERR ELECTED AGAIN  MT. LEHMAN NEWS  ed with. Filed.  C. N. P." Railway Company ��������� staffing that orders had- been given to  cut the Canadian thistles ��������� on their  rightofway Filed.  H. E Watkins stating that he was  unable to accept the position of muni  cipal constable. Laid over.  ��������� Register, County Court, stating  that the Matsqui Plans Approval'By-  Law, 1914, had been-registered.  * Minister of -Marine and Fisheries  stating that the matter of the preservation of the fishing industry    of  J. Bailey  .���������: :$1'0.00  A.- Boyle ��������� $  5.00  F.   Carmichael    .'..: $10.00  '    Total    $14 7.75  John Tarplin, one-peavey $  2.00  Henry  Frederickson,   contract  on  Sim  road      $58.00  Marshall   Road:   W. 'Kennedy  -. $26.40  Mark -Jackson       $22.00  J. W.  Kennedy     $45.30  ' -Total   ., $93.70  J-. W. Kennedy, repairing bridges  Riverside road   $  2.00  Downese  road   $ 3.00  the Fraser River to  the white and | a. G. Bagley & Sons, 100 dog  The annual school meeting was  held in the school last week at which  some business, was transacted, the  tax rate passed for the year and the  election of two*officers was held to  fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Messrs H. Alanson and  Geo. Kerr, whose terms had expired.  The two gentlemen named were prevailed upon to stand for reelection  with the result that they were both  returned.  There was a very small attendance of those interested in school  matters.  A very successful picnic was given  at the municipal hall on July 1st.  Although Mr. S. Cawley,- M. P. P., and  Mr.'Chas. Hill Tout were not present  to give the addresses expected, y,ery  appropriate ones - were delivered by  Rev. Mr. Reid and Mr. H. R. Phillips. A lacrosse game was played  between Matsqui and Mt. Lhman, resulting in a score of 6 to 3 in favor  of Mount Lehman. Sports of all  kinds occupied the afternoon. Mr.  Phillips had erected an'old country  boat swing and it certainly was enjoyed by all. The day wound up v/ith  a dance which was pleasing to all.  A number of the Mount Lehman  people went over to Sumas to celebrate the Fourth of July. A lacrosse  match was ' played between1 Mount  .Lehman and Matsqui.  Mrs. Dan Nicholson has returned  from her visit to.Stave Falls.  Miss Annie Reid is home enjoying  her holidays. ,~ ,  The Merryfield Bros, now have  charge of the post office in this'community.  Mrs. Robert Brownell spent the  week end at her home here.  Miss Margaret Reid, teacher, ��������� is  spending-her holidays in Victoria-  Indian fishermen would be - given  their earnest and ' careful' consideration.    Filed. f  C.-Poignant-addresed'the council  as to the advisability ~ of "taking the  initial 'steps towards establishing', a  crushed rock- plant on' Sumas Mountain a.t the .east'-'end. of <"the Ha'rris  road'' or also <entering'* into an ;agree-  me'nt with.some individual or'individuals, to take a certain-quantity 'of  crushed rock who would feel justi-  ified to' operate a plant at this point.  'Mr. Poignant stated th&t Mr.' 'Far-  man had'a 'steam-engine'which-he  could use to'run the'crusher" and he  thught a crusher could'be purchased  (secondhand) in ���������Vancouver 'for 'a'  very reasonable price. -'-I'During-'the  year there'are periods when"work on  the far'm'is Very slack, and the rock  could' be ��������� crushed and hauled on the  road at 'a 'minimum-'"cost/ It would  be necessary to open up half a mile  of road to reach the proposed ^quarry  which -work ' would be dofle by Mr.  Poignant at' a nominal cost. The  council' "-'promised .-him -- that. < they  would go as1 a body and investigate  the1 premised as'at "early a'date as  possible, although it was 'stated that  nothing definite " could " be' ' done  this year. j_  '���������Mr. P. S: Keay, dog tax collector  Tags  1  $  4.15  Rural"Mail Route road (Jubilee  ' .Hill)  A:-Boyle    $20.00  W. P. 'McCormick  $10.00  07 Marsh ....: .' $   5.00  E.' W.i'King  I  $   6.00  R.'Brough   $   3.75  N: Brough  $   3.75  B. Brough  .- ;  $   3.75  H. .Gillls   .'   $10.00  R.-Siddle   .-. $  5.00  A.'Fermor     $  5.00  Total    ,....   $72.25  the prairies. She suggested that all  should try and-add a little more humor o our daily life as it would help  to lighten work, and make all more  happy. .    It' is worth . while to try.  Some very excellent singing was  enjeyed by the'institute, Mrs. Van  Knoblick, acompanied. by her sister  Miss McLagan  on the  piano.  The business part of the meeting  then adjourned after the singing of  the National Anthem, with music by  Miss G. Alexander.  A vote was also taken to get Miss  Alta Crist to report on the meetings  of the Women's Institutes  All were then inviteed out on the  lawn where dainty, refreshments were  served in the . shade of some fine  maple and' cherry trees; the latter  loaded- with delicious fruit. It was  quite late before the members left  for their homes and it seemed so  very pleasant to stay in such a beautiful place, but finally all dispersed  to their homes thankful for so gay  and profitable a time.  MISSION  CITY  PIONEER  GOES TO GREAT BEYOND  I  I Glenmore Road, Ward'I.  P.i Conroy       $25.80  H.   Fowles       $22.75  J. i Conroy       21.50  "C.i Christfanison    $17.50  ' 'Total     $87.55  White   Road:  10.'White, Jnr.,   $32.87  T.   White    $47.50  J. 'White   $23.75  E.fHooker   $10.63  E.i Phillips - $22.65  '   Total   .'   $137.46  V.' Lehman ��������� road:  J/'Catto   $17.50  G.  Mitchell    $17.50  V. Lehman    $10.00  Total      $75.00  C.  L.   Clark,   lumber  for  Tp.   Line  road  ditch      $19.50  On Sunday last the mortal remains  of the late Mr George Duguid, of  Mssion Ciiy was interred in the Hat-V  zic cemetery, the services being conducted by Rev. J. Thorburn Conn  of the Presbyterian church of this  place The deceased was a member  of the Presbyterian church  Th late Mr. Duguid was a native  of Deeside, Scotland, but came to the  Eraser Valley many years ago from  Australia, and worked for various  firms as engineers, the last position  of this kind being on the Mission  ferry.  For many months the deceased  had lain on a bed of sickness but was  ever a patient sufferer He made a  great many friends in this part of  the Valley being ever willing to lend  a helping hand, and a word of good  cheer. Many will remember George  Duguid for many years, and all will  extend to the bereaved widow, in her  time of bereavement    their sincere  AS   ACTIVE   ORGANIZATION  reported that  certain  persons    had Half cost of ditching   $19.50  sympthy.  .y ��������� ' - -. 1 *  THl'ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTsPOkb, B. 8.   *._w^i-i  i������'-j^'������-������T  ���������*������ -MXm���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  A weeKiy J^u^r&t'islIng rates made known  on application  Government  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for   nor   agin'   the  FRIDAY, JULY 17.  1914  ���������There is the rumbling of an, election in this fair province of ours.  The noise first was heard in Manitoba  during the recent election there. But  of course it is denied in this province by many who should be on the  inside track and in the know.  There does not appear to be any  good reason why the McBride govern  ment should go to the country at  the present time with two more sessions in which to do business, and a  majority ail their own. There does  not appear to be anything to gain by.  putting the country to the expense of  another election,'unless it be to give  the province a more representative  government���������a house composed of  representatives fresh from the wish  of the people  There is one of two things that is  likely to happen should there be an  ' election in the' province within the  next two months���������either a house re  turned to Victoria composed entirely  of Conservatives or the leader of the  present government to find that the  country is' not so enthused over the  present Conservative principles now  as they were two years ago  Two provinces within the past two  months have returned Conservative  governments to power but there has  been in both provinces an increase in  in the Liberal representation in the  hew parliaments. Would this be the  case in B. C. No one can foretell  the result of any election. If Liber  alism increases the further west one  ' goes it might be just possible that  we might have a change of administration altogther. (This -will no  doubt tickle some of our Liberal readers especially if they keep enlarging  on the possibilities which it suggests  to them I  The present activity'in the Conservative ranhs would indicate there  is something under consideration at  the present time as to whether ii-U  mr (.ection or iri  time  -.vill tell.  NEW WESTMINSTER MARKET  There is every indication that the  ' district around Mission City will not  be considered backward any longer  when speaking of us in regard to the fruit .industry, should  the present prosperity among the  fruit growers continue���������shipping out  the raspberry in car load lots and re-  ceving pay within a few days after  the delivery of the goods. It looks  very much like business indeed  .No doubt the alliance is merely an  experiment, in the experimental stage  and it is up to the farmers to make it  - permanent by shipping the very best  fruit it is possible to ship, making a  name for the district as tiie one from  which the consumer can rely on getting the very best of fruit he wants  and at a reasonable figure The pre  sent advance augurs well for change  in the fruit industry in this district  The fruit can be grown around Hat-  zic and Mission���������the "delicious and  first class article, and there is no  reason why the present demand will  not only keep up, but increase to  such an extent as to make this district a most desirable one to live in  for fruit growers.  As this is the season when the majority of the farmers throughout the  Fraser Valley are busy making hay  the attendance of the Valley residents at the New Westminster week-  lv market Friday morning was not up  to its usual standard. Attendance  of residents was also not as large as  on former days as many of them have  gone to. their, summer homes at the  various pleasure resorts. .  Those who were present however,  were eager to' buy and around all of  the .stalls a : brisk appearance , was  noticed despite the fact tho attendance was not so. large.  Peaches, grown at Sardis, and at  Burnaby were the new feature and  sold at 75 cents the box for the shipment from Sardis, at 15 cents the  dozen for the supply from Burnaby.  Another new feature was fresh string  beans which were good sellers at  12V& cents the pound . . .  Eggs took a sudden rise n price  and sold for 40 cents the dozen retail and 30 to 35 cents the dozen  wholesale. A few of the vendors,  held to the old price of 35 cents the  ���������dozen retail. The usual large supply  of butter was on hand and sold at  ���������last week's quotations, viz., 30 to  35 cents per pound retail and 25  cents the pound wholesale. 'Devonshire cream was again a steady seller  at 45 cents the quart and 2 5 cents  per pint. Cottage cheese was on  sale ae 10 cents the pound. Pure  cream cheese sold at the regular  price of 50 cents the pound.  With the fishing season coming on  and the Chinamen going away to  do work in th canneries the large  number,that are usually."present to^  buy the ducks and chickens were  absent. There was an extra small  <-'i;i.)i.l\- of due1-s ion .Land and tie  uricVwas veT lev., the majori v  going at 13 ' to, 15 cents the pound.  Broiling chickens! remaine'd at.', the  usual price of" 18 to 20 cents- the  pound. In this line there was not  the same brisk trading as is generally noticed.  Potatoes at the,outside price were  $1.50 per sack, while a small contingent went at $1.25 the sack. By  the. ton they 'were $25. One man  from Clayton held his potatoes at  $2.25 the sack. Tomatoes were also  somewhat cheaper and could be had  at 12 1-2 to 15 cents the pound.  Cucumbers, extra large, were 10  cents each, while some small variety- were sold at 5 cents apiece.  Cabbages, lettuce, radishes and onions all remained at the usual price.  Peas could be had for 4 .to 8 cents  the pound.  Around the fruit stalls raspberries  and currants were' the best sellers  going at 8 to 10 cents the pound for  red currants and 10 to 12y2 cents  the .pound for black \ currants.  Raspberries were $1.25 to $2.00 the  crate or by the box they were 5 to  15 cents according to quality. Rhubarb was 2 yz cents per pound. Black  berries, both, tame and wild,, could  be had for 12 1-2 cents per pound.  The supply of gooseberries and-Cher  ries was limited.  In, the fish department the best  (seller was fresh herring which went  at the usual qrice of 3 pounds for  -25 cents. .' Fresh salmon, also met a>  ready demand ;at "12% cents, the  pound for Red Spring and 50 cents  each for white and sockeye. Hali-'  but was at the regular price of 10  senls the pound.  . With the "flower vendors the best  sellers - were sweet peas by the  bunch, and potted plants. The season ,for flowering plants is about  over. The sweet peas went at 10  to 25 cents the bunch while the potted plants could be had for as small  a price as 5 cents- each.  The warm weather again affected  the supply of meat and' the quantity  was not very large. The best supply was that of veal which could be  had for the price of 25 to 28 cents  the pound.  Squabs sold for 25 cents each,  while grey and black rabbits ranged  from 25 cents to $1.25 the pair.  The following prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry  Chicks,- 2 days old each '.... 10c to 20c  Chickens, broilers,  lb :... 18c,to 20c  Poultry, live weight   16c to 18c  Small chicks, per crate  $3.00  Ducks.- live weight  ' 18c to '22c  Retail   Poultry     .  Small chicks, per crate  $3.00  Ducks, live weight  13c to-16c  Ducks,  small,  each....  35c    to  50  c  Squabs,   each   25c  Spring Chickens, dressed per lb..25c  Hens,   dressed,       18c  to   20c  Vegetables  Potatoes per ton   $25 to $30  Potatoes per sack  ....$1.25  to  $1.50  Cucumbers, each   : ���������-:������������������  15c  Rhubarb, per lb  .....;....:....15c  Cabbage per sack   75c  Potatoes, new. per lb '  4c to 6c'  Potatoes, new per sack._.. $2.50 to $4  Cress, per bunch  '  5c  Carrots per sack  '.  75c  Onions,   green,   3   bunches       5c  Asparagus, two bunches for ....  15c  Beets,   3   bunches    :    10c  Cabbages per sack     75c  Parsnips,  per sack '...'. ���������  75o  Parsley, per buncli  i -5c  Peas, per lb  1 -1��������� 6c to 10c  Radishes, two  bunches for    5c  Tomatoes, per  lb   '....!.18c to 20c  Spinach, 3 lb for  .-.  10c  Turnips   per   sack    :.;.=���������.... :   75c  Lettuce, per bunch 1-1 v.:��������� "5c  Eggs   and  Buter-  Eggs retail  :' 35c to  40c  Eggs,  wholesale,   -. -. 30c  Butter, retail, per lb ........ 30c'to 40c  Butter, wholesale lb  1.1-25c"to ,35c  Pure cream cheese, lb ."50c  Honey, per lb  -  25c  Devonshire cream,  pint .:   45c  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb .... 15c  Picnic hams,' per lb  ������ l'4c  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.f each ....$2.50  Pork   Chops ������    ljjc  Steelhead< salmon, per lb  10c  Herrings, 4lbs   ������uc  Halibut,  3   lbs   .f&c  Red Spring,Salmon per lb   l&c  White Spring Salmon  '.  10c  Soles,   per   lb    -.-  l������c  Crabs, 2 lbs ...:   25c  DATES SET FOR  mVMra  PALL  EXHIBITIONS  The following are the dates set for  the Fall Fairs throughout the lower  Mainland: ' ,  Vancouver     Sept   5  to  12  Kent Sept 3 to .15  North  Vancouver   Sept   4   to  6  Central Park   16 to 19  Coquitlam  :  Sept. 18  Abbotsford    -  Sep*  Jf  Mission City  Sept 21 and 2S  Maple Ridge Sept 28 and 24  Burquitlam   Sept-   26  New Westminster .... Sept 29.to Oct 3  Chilliwack Sept 15 and 16  Aldergrove  ������������������- SeP* J J  Delta  -,. Sept 18 -tod 1J  Surrey  1 : ;    Sept  ||  Langley - -��������� . s*&  J J  Matsqui 1  Sept 84 and 25  Richmond  '....r.������. S������P*t l* ������nd u  FOR SALE���������Large Tract of good  valley land just thrown open for  free settlement, in Oregon. Over  200,000 acres in all. Good climate  rich soil, and does not require irrigation to raise finest crops of grain  fruit and garden truck.. For large  map, fullest instructions and information, and a plat of several sections  of exceptionally good claims, send  $3.40 to John Keefe, Oregon City, of  Oregon Three years a U S. surveyor  and tlmberman. An opportunity to  get a good fertile free homestead  near town and market.  Rev. Mr. Campbell of. Abbotsford  and* Rev. Mr. Reid of Mt. Lehman  passed through Mission City on  Tuesday last on their, way home from  Agassiz, "where a meeting of the  Fraser Valley Ministerial Association was held this week  Wholesale  Pork, salt, per lb ...  Cottage cheese, lb' ..  Pork lb  .  Meat   ...13c    10c  ....���������11 to 11 V2c  The recent election In Ontario and  Manitoba shows that the closing of  the polls at five o'clock is not an  appropriate hour for the workingman  /Golden is going to consider incorporation when the Board of Trade  takes the census of the town.  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 1 :  30c  Beef,  sirloin, -  27c  Boiling beef  12%  to 15c  Beef, pot roast  :  18c  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 lb   8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb ....10c  Sugar cured corn pork 15c to 20c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb ���������..8c  Before Buying Oil Stock in any Company���������  You Should Thoroughly Investigate  Stock is being sold to meet  current expenses only. Oil experts say "Sussecc is certain."  They are'urilllng day and night  As soon as oil is struck, the  stock will be withdrawn from  the market���������Oil may be struck  any day���������This, is your opportunity���������Shares are now being  sold for only 7 5c each���������  Tlie National-Oil & Gas Company, Inc., Capital.of $500,000.  Shares $1.00 par value���������non  assessable, is worthy of investigation. Their property consists of 2,500'' acres at" Enter-  ' prise, on the Great Northern  Ry. $401000 has been spent  in development". The; well is  now down to a depth of 1.840  feet���������,    ..',',  Remember���������Oil May Be Struck Any   Day  Send in Your Application Now  C. A. STAHL..& CO., LIMITED  Bank of Ottawa Building, Vancouver, B. C,  Enclosed find ?.v..,:.l..l... for : shares of, stock of  The National, Oil & Gas Company, Inc., being payment in" full at  7.5c per share.   <"-  Name  ��������� -    -      ���������      .  Address    ������������������ "/���������*  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE & McKENZIE  1 ���������  '���������v  insurance  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare  the other farm si  of this kind of insurance,  reasonable.  w SEg^    5ffiJ ABBOTSJ^ORb  js^^"," ��������� '���������r  2sse  INDIAN LOSES LIFE  IN FRASER RIVER  '' ���������. An Indian hailing from Chilliwack  who  was. drowned   in, the. river  on  Friday last was found at the north  end- of Nicomen- Island on Saturday.  -,    It appears that the Indian and his  .wife were-sitting oh the river bank  "when -their' "canoe,   w-liich   had  been  pulledVup on ' the shore,' was-being  carried away' by! the strong current.  The   Indian. waded   into   the . water"  after the craft until  it became im  possible to - wade further when he  commenced to swim, still in pursuit.  After going .about sixty yards from  shore he was pulled tinder by the  current and was swept to his death.  The body was searched for with  grappling irons but without' success  until Saturday evening,- almost twenty-four hours after the man had disappeared.  FOR RENT���������Rooms-or offices, new  centrally located. Charge reasonable.    Apply -R. .Shortreed',   at  ".   Customs Office.  All 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.  Gall and see this offering. You can not  possibly secure anything like the value for  the money elsewhere.  ft������s������5  I  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  .KING  BUTCHER  smms  Pork, Mutton,. Keef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balbgna' always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  SEgx^ijPit^ ^^MM:^...^gag^sa^4^^tirtiigE  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  ar information regarding'the farm and fruit lands of  vv the district, and industries already established.  11  POST, ABBOTSPOkb, B. 6.    -zpr���������**  +*+.* ���������~rz  SJ^iie '.IT'., TTP  X.L.   ..'....J'   .    \    ���������������'���������  is of as much importance  to you in your daily rout  ine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner asr to be  thorp-ly representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will develop your business and  to keep it up to the top-  notch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  handle your every demand in the shape of  printed matter without  exception.  You cannot do better  than by sending your orders for Job Printing to  us. Prices are consistent  with the quality for which  we are noted.  =g=F  (>  3=  i1,,,1    )���������  **   i r"i'r  H  >~.-^  crtri    ASBOTSFditb   POST      ABBOTSFO&D.  'B.   0.  fc  BARGAINS KSSr  From Manufacturer to Consumer Direct.  You'effect an enormous saving  on Windows, Doors, Mouldings,  Porch Columns, etc., Building  Paper and Builders'- Hardware,  by buying direct by mail.  Note these prices:  5-Cross   panel   doors   for  light  stain or oil      $1.70  5   cross   panel   doors   for  dark  stain or paint       91.50  Window  Frame*  ._    $J.30.  Door  Frames      91.35  Everything in stock for immediate shipment.     We sell    to  ��������� anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write  for our new  illustrated  Catalogue.  A. B. GUSHING LUMBER CO.,  Limited  822 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  Five dollars a shot is pretty expensive shooting, - even though its  only a noun'.  Mrs. J. K. McMenemy and chldren  left on Thursday for several weeks'  vist with friends at the coast.  A dance is being held at Clayburn this evening. Quite a number  from here will be in attendance.  : .     The  Union  Sunday  School  of  St.  ,,, Pauls church  hold their annual  pic  nic at  Winson  grove  next  Tuesday'  21st at 11 o'clock  The lawn social at Mr. and Mrs.  Cobley's home at Huntingdon last  Tuesday evening was well attended  and greatly enjoyed  Mrs. Thomas York ��������� and little  daughter Gladys left on Monday 13th  to visit friends and relatives^ in Van  couver and Victoria-:-  Rev. H. C. Fraser, M. A. of Chilli  wack, will preach next Sunday. in  the Presbyterian church in exchange  with the Rev. Mr. Campbell.  It looks as though the mosquitoes  may not materialize this summer to  the. glad disapointment annd glad re  lief of our fortunate citizens.  Tho Seven Sutherland Sisters are  demonstrating their hair tonic this  week at the drug store. Saturday  will be the last day in town. "  Mrs. Ben Nelson gave a five  o'clock tea on Tuesday afternoon in  honor of her daughters Selma and  Mrs.  Nixon  and  baby of Victoria.  Miss Edith Yates, daughter of the  Rev. Mr. Yates, arrived in Abbotsford on Thursday morning from Calgary. She will spend a holiday with  her parents here.  There is a great crop of hay being harvested here this season as is  attested by the numerous loads that  are being brought to town daily to  be' weighed.   -  Mrs. G. C., Clark and family have  returned to town after having spent  several weeks visiting different cities in the Valley, on the coast and on  Vancouver   Island.  On Monday next, July 20th a soc-j     McCallum-Satchell,     that     Coun.  ial   meeeting   of  theh   W.   C.   T.   U. iMolander  be  authorized    to  expend  will be held in the Presbyterian  church when the reports of the pro-  vincal convention will be given ' by  the delegates,, Mrs'. Campbell, Mrs.  Miller (Clayburn) and Mrs: Parton  ,An interesting programme of music is promised, and everybody will  bo   welcome.  The meeting-will open at 2:30  sharp.   '  At the close of the programme .all  present will be invited to the home  of Mrs. .1. F. Boyd where refreshments will be served on the lawn  weather permitting. If the weather  is'unfavorable then in. Mrs. Boyd's  home. ' '    '  Don't forget the date���������July 20th  that is Monday.   '  HOTEL  ARRIVALS  Abbotsford Hotel: ���������  J. B. Laird, New Westminster  W.  Spallin,  Mt.   Lehman  J.  Irone, Vancouver  Mary J. Booth, Vancouver  J.   Fischer,  Victoria  W. G. Murray', Vancouver  Haney, Victoria  S.  J. Cleland, Chilliwack"  A. A.  Cruickshank,  Chilliwack  J. R. Honeym'an, Vancouver  A.   H   Mason,   Vancouver'.  W. S. Benson, Vancouver ,  H. Brown, Vancouver  XR.  day  MATSQUI COUNCIL  (Continued.from Page One)  LeFeuvre Road:  Joseph   Catto       $'7.50  George  Mitchell  .-   $15.00  V. Lehman     $50.15  Total       $72.65  C. R. Crist, nails Ward III.... $  2.50  W.   F.   Curie,   witness   Hindu  trial      $   9.85  Trial   at   Gifford:'  J. Cannon, Constable'  $24.65  W.  Westlin    $  2.50  Mrs. Clarkson   $     .70  Total   ...r ".    $27.85  W.  Merryfleld.   $50.00  M.  Z.  Melander      $50.00  G.  Satchell   .>. .-   $50.00  A.   McCallum    $50.00  R. Beaton ..������������������.  $50.00  Total    ".    $250.00  C. M. C., June Salary   $50.00  Paid C. .Marsh, work on Jubilee  Hill ,    $  7.50  PaidC. T. Purver, for 12 loads-  ���������of..gravel .......: ..-..$    .60  Paid Fir Tree Lumber Company  commision on road tax .... $  4.55  .Paid.'Mt. L. L. T.  & -Tdg Co.,  commission on road tax 1... $  4.90  Travelling "expenses,  4  times to  New  Westminster      $10.00  Postage   -������ '2.00  Minute Bok, rubber bands, second  sheets and foolscap  $  4.775  Paid com. on dog tax collected   $10.63  Paid Roy Gibson, work on Jubilee  Hill       $  5.00  $225 on the North Aberdeen road  and a'furthr appropriation of,$125  on the South Ross road.     Caried.  Beaton-Satchell, that Coun. McCallum' be granted a further appro  priation of $100' for gravelling the  Hallert   road.    Carried.  Beaton-Satchell, that Coun. ; Mc-  Satchell have the, brush cut on .' the  township line road from the Ross  road to ' the Mt. Lehman road' by  labor.     Carried.  McCallum-Satchell, that a demand  note for $900 be signed .��������� by'. th'e  Reeve, clerk and the finance committee, under authority of the Tern  porary  Loan  ByLaw  1914..'Carried  BcatonSatchell,        that Coun.  board be loaned the sum of $2.00  Carrid.  ' By-Laws  The rat by-law came up for re  consideration.  McCallum-Melander, that Clause  6 be struck out and the following' be  substituted therefor, "This By-Law  may be cited as the Matsqui District  Municipality Revenue By-Law; 1914  Carried.  Satchell-Beaton, that the Matsqui  District Municpality Revenue ByLaw  1914" be adopted, signed by the  Reeve and clerk and sealed with the  corporate seal. ��������� .Coun.' Melander  vted Nay.      Carried.  In-pursuance with his pre-election  pledge, the Reeve tendered his resignation to the councillors and left  the chair, Coun. Melander was then  chosen  chairman.  Beaton-McCallum, that the resignation be not accepted. (Coun. Satchell refrainned from voting) Carried. ,.  Coun. Melander1 gave notice to  introduce a "Temprary Loan ByLaw,  1914,   No. "2".  Coun.   Beaton  gave  notice   to  introduce an  "Extraordinary Highway-  Traffic   ByLaw." , < .  The council then adjourned [ to  meet in the Exhibition building/ 1"  the Matsqui Agricultural and Horticultural Association on Saturday,  July 18th at 3 o'clock in the afternoon  RETURNED   FROM   ONTARIO  On Tuesday morning last the''editor of this ��������� paper- returned;- from a  six weeks visit to the east where he  visited his aged mother,. who died  last week after a lingering illness of  a number of years.,       " ���������   -.  Mr. George Turnbull, superintend  ent of the construction of the public  schools in the Fraser Valley passed  through Mission City on Tuesday' of  this week on his way to New Westminster. In conversation ;he stated  that ,the ���������contractors of the- Matsqui  public school are progressing well  with the new four-roomed school,  Guy Gibson, cutting thistles ,. $  2.25   exi)ecting  to  have it  completed   -in  Mr. J. Sanson, one of the 'good  looking officials at the C. P. R. here  is enjoying a holiday .at the coast.,  Mrs. Sanson accompanied him. Mr.  Gray- is filling the vacancy ' caused  by the absence of Mr. Sanson.  McCallum-Beaton.'that the bills be  passed for payment and  cheques to  be   issued - therefor.       Carried.  Resolutions  McCallum-Satchell, that Coun Mel  ander be authorized to have about  30 rods of the north Ross. road,  gravelled and' some small repairs' to  be made      Carried.  Baton-McCallum, that Coun. Satchell be authorized, to expend $50  on   the  Denison, road   north  of  the  time for the opening of school, if all  goes  well.  FOR SALE-  in  July,  botsford.  - One good cow, freshen  Frank -H.   Fuller,' Ab-  C. P. R. West.   ���������  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  be_obtained   from the   mill Order  at once while the stock lasts. $2;50  B.C. E. R. and $25 on the Burgess I for a larg^ double wagon-box full de-  * livered Cheapest and best summer  wood you can buy.  Rev. A. L. Burch of New Westminster Hall,' Vancouver and family  are occupying the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. C. Alder and may spend a  fortnight here. Mr. and Mrs. Alder  are enjoying a holiday in Vancouver  Under the auspices of the Ladies  Aid a pleasant lawn social was given  last Wednesday evening on the  grounds surounding the church. A  big bonfire lighted the grounds and  many "Weenies" and marsh mellows  were roasted on long sticks in the  fire and a social hour enjoyed by all  present.  At a meeting of the Westminster  Presbytery held in Agassiz last Tues  dty arrangements were made for the  induction of the Rev. J. Thorburn  Conn to the pastoral charge of the  Presbyterian church-at Mission City  on Wednesday evening the 22nd of  this month. At the same meeting  Rev. J.. L. Campbell of -Abbotsford  was' elected clerkjor the Presbytery  in place of Rev. J. R. Douglas, who  resigned from that office on account  of his work of immigration chaplain  requiring his tijne.  road. ,    Carried.  McCallum-Beaton/that Coun.'-Mel-  ander be authorized to call for ten  ders for about 40 rods of ditch on  the Internaional Boundary ' road to  the-west of "the Ross roadi    CaYried  Beaton-Satchell, that Coun. McCallum be authorized to spend $50  on the-Jackson ' road (without prejudice) provided the land owners  'clear stump and brush out the said  road   on   the   hill.    Carried.  McCallum-Satchell, that Coun. Mel  ander be authorized to* stump and to  grade about 20 rods of the South  LeFeuvre road with the option of  contract or day labor, the cost not to  exceed $175 and to stump and grade  about one-half mile of the Huntingdon road -west of the Mt Lehman  road with the option of contract or  day labor, the cost net to exceed  $200.   '   Carried.  EVERYTHING FOR  THE BATH ROOM  for the kitchen, and for "every  room in the 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  exhorbitant. When you are  next, in need of a.plumber, do  not. forget to send i'or us; we  will serve you well.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldjr. Abbotaford  Peaches, Cantaloupes, Watermelons,-Lemons, Oranges and  Bananas.  Fresh stock of Riley's Toffee.placed in stock.  Try a 10 cent tin of British Fruit Drops They are good.  All varieties. ,       ���������  Ice cold Drinks.    Sherbet.    Ice Cream and Sundaes.  ALBERT LEE, The Abbotsford Baker  fegj  E. O. Brtnidage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, ���������' Paperhanging arid Decorating give us a call. .   ���������,  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Matsqui  Hotel  mission* city; B.C.  M. MaeDonald.   H. Watson,' Mgr.;  .    EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates^SOc, 75c vand $ 1.00;  per day  First, Class Grill,and Bar in; Con-..  n*biion.   Free Sample Room.  Tha leading Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valloy.  Porfer meets all trains  '' 'WANTED"*'to rent'lOG to lBb acres,' house, and barn,,'with option to  buy. W. JP.'Cliftlloo,  Box,  80,  Hburne  Station, Bburne,  B,   C.  f63i    .  The Successful Portrait  must lie-anv interpretation ������aB  well as a likeness, must catch  jomettiing ofHti'e'mbddteria niys-  tery of the sitter, as well as the  more.; salient ''feature's '-'and }ex-  f pressions.  We have made.portrait w^irk  a special study, and our studio  has all the modern" equipment  for making photography a. fine  art. - "������  '  ThiRo^al Studio  mmfflmrmm������  J.H... JONES  Funeral Director:-;.  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phend Conneittsn. MissionlCity  iMMLMM*wLwmmim  -fc 1-r  *-    ���������.���������������";-������. =.,. ^>  J. R. MCMENEMY  Horseshoer and General  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.'  AND HARNESS REPAIRS  Mr. F. A. CLARK, late of Vancouver begs to announce that he  has opened up a first class bar-,  ness and Repair Shop in 'Abbotsford, and hope by moderate  prices and first class work to win  the patronage of the farmers of  the surrounding district.  F. A.    CLARK,    HARNESSMAKER.  3SSE  Stock; k������plJfor  ron  '. ��������� wTii.-. .- ������������������  airs  m  fc  Come to Us if You Want to Sell Your Farm  v  Wo  do  a  conservative Farm  Land,   Mortgage and  Insurance  Business. If your price is reasonable we will submit your pro  perty to BONA I<JDE LAND SEEKERS. We will not take the  sale of your land unless we think we can handle it.  WRITE US TODAY���������  PEMBERTOW & SON  326 Homer Street���������VANCOUVER, B. C.  Head Office, Pemberton Block, Victoria, B. C.  Established  1887  ^;  &���������  There are many, lines of work,about the farm which may-be don  by the electric current to'great "advantage. ' Tho first 'cost of installing a-small, motor is Insignificant, compared, with the. time, and  labor which will be saved.by its work at a small, oost for currant  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing.wood,5opQfating'eream^aap-  arators, churns, etc., are classes of farm1 work for which electricity  is now generally'used. ,,      . w; ,  The provision, of electric..current^al8.6'.'..3i3ia'k.'M'Jt'^p6s8lb]^f;fpr;:yo������  to have the convenience of modem lighting" aa "well a^'the facilities for using j electric labor; saving ' aplianoaa 'suoh aa Irons,  Washing Machines, .etc., in the house.   .. -,  See our Light and Power representative at Abbotsford if you  are interested in saving of time and1 labor made possible by using  tho electric current. ������ -,  SEE THIS APPLIANCE ATOUR SALESROOMS.  LIGHT & POWER OFFICE ADJOINING STATION, ABBOTSFORD  '���������!-"���������  I  i  H  *������  1  V  k  \]  I]  i  ' .vi  .....nu.].immyyww^  wpwwmMMwflipuyi  '������������������t.M  '!S1

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