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The Abbotsford Post Jul 24, 1914

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 MteMIHN 4  i  /*  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE. GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF, BOOSTERS  4.BB0TSFQRD, .1;   C, FRIDAY, July 24, 1914  <S^^^E>8  $1.00 per Year  SLCCES SHOWS HIGH  PERCENTAGE  List of Candidates Who Passed June  Examinations . in  High  Schools  Of British Columbia  (From  ihe  Fraser   Valley Record)  "/The shipping of raspberries for the  present season in carload lots is past  but the-fruitgrowers-wear a smile  that is to remain, indicating as it  does that the fruitgrowers of the district have solved.the problem'of how  to successfully market the raspberries grown in this district. The sequel  is shipping in carload lots and it is  - lkely-that hereafter the growers will  arrange.to have'the raspberries from  . Hatzic and' Mission shipped by car  lots as much as possible. -It is~ safe  to'say that next year more of the  growers will join the the growers  union and thus share the benefits of  the carlot shipments  The raspberry crop has been" an un  usually successful one this year and-  having secured a uniform price of  $1.78 net "per crate it seems as tho'.  a new era of prosperity was ahead of  the fruit growers of this district.'. .  It would appear that in this district that the raspberry crop is the  surest one for the growers. In conversation with Mr. J. A. Catherwood  an old timer in the fruit business he  stated that for the past - twenty-five  years he had not known a failure in  the raspberry crop. This is however  the first year that the berries have  been grown in carload lots  The members of the Growers Union have all been heavy shippers this  year. Messrs ^night Bros have shipped out about 1.500 crates, while Mr.  F. iShook heads the list with 2000,  ptrlgs * ���������       *   ������������������'./,'''���������  The following is the carload shipments this season. ;������������������:..'      '���������'.;  Date                    Car No. Crates  July     4th   .......... 280,618���������...������������������996  v July     6th���������.-- '280,666..���������...804  July    8th ��������� 280,632..-���������901  July     9th    280,464...: 561  July  10th    180,418 :.:....810  July   11th    280,566 914  July  13th   280,400 727  July  14th  ..:..-..' 180;648 =-468  July   16th  ..!  280,538.,.'. 946  July-18th .,-.  290,618 952  July 20th   280,464 -..687-  Total    8771  WATER RECORDS FOR 5 YEARS  This paper is" indebted to Mr." L.  Beaton for the following table show  ing the height of the,water on Monday, July 20th and corresponding  date since 1909; also the highest  mark reached during the year.  Water" Record   '"   Highest Mark  "    Reached  July 20, 1909, 10 ft 7 in  July 20, 1910, 12 ft 3 in  July 20; 1911, 15 ft 3 in  July 20, 1912,    9 ft 3 in  July 20, 1913, 12 ft 3'in  July 20, 1914. 12 ft 2 in  18 ft 1 in.  15 ft 5 in  19 ft 1 in  15 ft 11 in  18 ft 10 in  17 ft 2 in  AFTERNOON TEAS BEGIN  SOON AGAIN  The Thursday afternoon teas of  St Matthews Church, which proved  so popular last season are soon to  begin again. The first tea will be  held on Thursday, August 30th. Mrs.  Boyd will be the hostess and.informs  this paper that all will 'be welcome  who may desire'to come.   "^  The ,W.! A. had a tea and cake  festval at the home of Mrs. Bayd on  Thursday afternoon, the proceeds of  which will be devoted to the church  funds'.'"."-'  The results of the June examinations held in,the High Schools of the  Province are announced by the Department of Education.  The percentage of successful candidates is unusually high, a number  of schools showing not a single fail  are.     ���������  '    ���������  In the,Preliminary course, Junior  G tade,'Henry, Cross of the Victoria  High School, j;stands first, with a total o'f 860 marks out, of 1000. In  t[ ��������������������������������� Advanced Course, ^Junior Grade  the 'candidate - winning, the highest  honors is Clifford A Woodworth, of  Ohilliwack-High School, who' has  made 796 marks out of'1000.  The published list .hereunder does  not contain" the -riames^of those required to writ only on the paper on  Education of the Senior Academic  Grade.'        -; - >*- y,  - Of the 2,195 candidates who pres,  ent'ed them selves,: 1,733 passed, the  local "centres^being,-as follows: .  ,There'are 'W,"centres in the province; '": ��������� - V  ABBOTSFORB. CENTRE  - Abbotsford 'Superior School���������Preliminary,'course, junior-grade; maximum marks, lOOQP.V.Number ,of'candidates, - 5; ��������� passed^:-- Alan- -H. -Hill-  Tout,587f ChristinW V-'-Sho'rtr'ed, '506  0tew;art:M>Phfee.^^'A^->---i��������� ^--^i  ''mC~ Lehman 'Pubtfc Cchool���������Preliminary course,, junior grade; maxi  :mam marks,  lOflO. dumber of candidates, 1;  passed-r'.O'.'   ;'.',  Private" Study���������^Third-class, non-  prof essional;: maximum'marks' 1000.'  Number of candidates--! ;���������' passed 0  .',....    _AGASSIZ\CENTRE  Agassiz Superior School���������Preliminary-course, junior grade; maximum  marks, 1000. Number of candidates  12; passed 8: Jane M. McCallum, 853  James McCallum, 771; Rosa E. Hogg  753; Bess Roney, 741; Irene C. Ro-  ney, 659; Amid A. Webster, 615;  William G. McRae, 530; Percy G.  Lbvell,  528.  Private Study���������Intermediate grade  maximum marks, 1000. Number of  candidates, 1: passed 1: Elsie P. Dim  ock, 714. -,   ���������  MAPLE RIDGGE CENTRE  Prelim  ."    Maple Ridge High, School  inary course, junior grade; maximum  marks, 1000. Number of candidates,  5;   passed  3:   Harold  M Davenport,  STAVE   FALLS   WINS  604;  Ruby A Blake, 596; Agnus A-. "  Nicholson," 561. "  Advanced course, junior grade;  maximum marks, 1000. Number of  candidates, 1; passed 0.  LOCAL PUPILS SUCCESSFUL  ENTRANCE RSEULTS ARE  . NOW ANNOUNCED  The following are the results of  the recent music examinations held  by the Associated Boards of the  -Royal Academy of Music and the  Royal College of, Music. London.  INTERMEDIATE GRADE  Pass  with  Honors���������Miss     Mabel  Nelson  '   HIGHER DIVISION  Miss Bertha    Ayling, , Clayburn;  Miss Helen McCallum  LOAVER  DIVISION  Miss  Lena'M.-Eraser."  "   ELEMENTARY DIVISION  Miss " Mabel"   Sasseville,    Harold  Cobley,  Huntingdon;  Donald Fraser  PRIMARY  DIVISION -   <  Passed with Distinction���������Miss Ev-  elyn McMenemy  Passed���������Miss  Christina    McPhee,  Miss Idpt Boulter;  Lome McPhee.  Theory    of    Music���������Miss    Bertha  Ayling.       , ,' ' .  ���������L -.All-the -above- candidates ^were; the���������  pupis-of the Misses Steade and all  who entered were successful in pass  ing- the examinations *      -  .  Over 2000 Pupils Pass Into the High  School���������Vancouver Girl Secures  > The First Place  DEATH OF MR. STEADE, LONDON  The very many friends in Abbots  ford and surrounding district of the  Misses Susie ana "Alice ��������� Steade will  greatly sympathize with them in the  sad news of��������� the death of their father,'Mr. John Steade, L.' L. D., formerly Inspector of. Schools, Ireland.  The deceased gentleman had reach  ed the age of 7.8 years and passed  away at Forest Drive, Leytostone,  London. He leaves a family of six  children, four of whom are.living in.  Canada.  OVER ABBOTSFORD  The results of the High School  Entrance Examination which was  held on the 22nd, 23rd and 24th ult.  at seventy-one centres throughout  the province; have just been announ  ced by the Department of Education  The total number of candidates was  3,124, out of which 2,063 succeeded  in passing:    --' >��������� ���������>  Miss Dorothy Blakely of the Henry  Hudson School, Vancouver,, who, se-,  cured 930 marks, out" of a possible  1100 has the honor "of securing the  first place >       ���������>, <      ,  The .ten bronze medals, which are  donated annually by His Royal Highness the' Governor -General, and dis  tributed  by the. Department- among *  the head pupils of the ten cities hav- '  ing the greatest number of passes to'  their credit, were won by the .follow..,.  ing candidates:  Ethel A Davis, Armstrongs Jennie'  Thomson Chilliwack;  George E Flet,  hrec,  Kelowna; .Olive  B  Lawrence,  Nanaimo;  Ruth M Carlson,. Nelson; -  Lacey J. Fisher, John Robson School ���������-,  New Westmnster; Mabel A. Simonds  Revelstoke;   Dorothy "Blakey,  Henry  Hudson School, Vancouver;"'Z. Mary  R. .Garnett, Ridgeway School, North  Vancouver;  Dudley F Pegrum, Boys  Cehtrai-'Schoor,;;- Victoria;" -^t *-- >���������* -������������������ ������>-,'  ABBOTSFORD CENTRE  Matsqui Municipality���������    , %  Aberdeen���������Number of candidates,  1;  passed,  0.  Bradner���������Number of candidates,  2; passed,  0.   '      ,        ..'_'.  Claybum:���������Number of candidates,  2; passed, 1; Violet V. Stewart, 589.  ' Dunach'���������Number of candidates, 1  passed, 0.  Mt.> Lehman���������Number of candidates,, 6; passed, 4; Lucy E. Owen,  755; Beatrice L Lehman, 600; William O Owen, 575; Lawrence M>  Reid,   551.  Poplar���������Number of candidates, 2;  passed, 1; Clarice M. Tretheway, 591  Sumas Municipality���������  Huntingdon!���������Number   of   candid-  atees, 3; passed, 1; Wiliam E. Brown  602.  Non-Municipal  Schools   Abbotsford���������Number of candidates  13; passed 3: Helen G. McCallum,  640; E. Frank Parton, 582; Alma V.  Hammond,   555  Cultus Lake���������Number . of candidates, 2; passed, 0.  m  i  MATSQUI CENTRE  Matsqui Superior School���������Prelim  inary course, junior grade; maximum  marks 1000. Number of candidates  9; passed 3: Carl S. Amalgren, 614;  Minerva E.-Page, 612; OttoR. Hou  gn, 5.74.  ��������� Advanced Course���������Junior grade;  maximum marks, 1000. Number of  candidates, 7; passed, 7: Frank Aish  652; William E. Baynes,598; Annie  C Page, 577; Catherine Goodchild,  572; Rachel A Lancaster, 570; Wy-  vern M. Page, 5504.  Full course���������Junior grade maximum marks, 1000. Number of can  didates, 4; passed 2: Erick P. Elin,  621; Agnes S. Gillen, 611.  MISSION   CENTRE  Mission High School���������Preliminary  course, junior grade; maximum  marks, 1000; Number of candidates  15; passed 14: George E. Apps, 816;  Margueretta M Taylor, 725; Robert  Topper, 711; Mary P. Jones, 688;  Frances E. Verchere, 679; Helen E.Bates,' 650; Leonldas E. Catherwood,  634; Charles A. Gibbard, 615;'Vida  M.  Abbott,   593;   Charles  J.   Ports-  (From Fraser Valley Record) '  On Sunday last a game of baseball  was played between Abbotsford and  Stave Falls at Abbotsford, the latter  wining 9 to 6. The game was an ex  citing one, and .Stave Falls returned  the same day feeling highly elated  over their victory. '  Owing to the fact of the staff  reporter of the team being, absent  on Sunday this paper is unable to  give a full account of the game.  ROAD   GOOD   TO   CHILIjTWACK  Water on Sumas Prairie road has  gone down sufficiently to. permt auto  traffic to Chlliwack. The roads are  ������cod with that exception.  mouth, 592; William Michael, 545;  Alice M. Manzer, 543; Harold E- Man  son, 537; Beatrice A. Smith, 502.  Advanced course���������Junior grade;  maximum marks, 10O0. Number; of  candidates 5; pased4 4: Zella ;K.  Topper, 628; William A. Beaton, S93  Ethel M. Laxton, &'68; Dorothw i L.  Laxton;   555.  Full course���������Junior grade; maximum marks, 1000,������������������ , Numbr of candidates, 1; passed 1; Mary Hyde, 641  MISSION   CENTRE  Mission Municipality���������  Ferndale���������Number of  candidates,^  3;   passed,   2:   Cecelia Laxton,   598;  Alberca M. Verchere. j*-91,  Hatzic���������Number of candidates, f<;  passed, 4. Leslie A. Campbell, ti74;  Desmond C. Catchpo!e. 671; Sydney  D.-McEweu. 630; M. WinnL'red  Manson, 550.  Mission City���������Number of candidates. 11; passed, 6: John E. Gibbard  079- Bernard A. Abbott, 653; Lawrence T. Wells, 604; Harold W.  Whistler, 600; Edward H. Tunbridge  566; Jessie G. Aikenhead, 564.  Silverdal<i���������Number of candidates  3; passed, 2: John R. Watkins, 570;  Mary I. Donatelli, 565.  Non-Municipal   Echools���������  Dewdney���������Number of, candidates,  2;  passed 0. .   ��������� '  Nicomen���������Number  of  candidates,  2; passed, 0. X/(/  MATSQUI CENTRE  jubilee���������Number of candidates, 4;  passed, 0. t ������������������    ���������  Matsqui���������Number of candidates, 4  passed, 1: Frank G. Bradner, 567  Ridgedale���������Number of candidates,  2;  passed,  0 . THE ABBOTSFOJtD POST, ABBOTSFORb, B. C.  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^ertlsling ratea made known  on  application      .  -Neither,  for  nor  agin'   the   Government  Our  Shibbolethr  . B. C: is making history. The  Battle of the Bay was fought oh  Sunday morning early July 20th between the Canadian. Immigration officials, assisted by numerous special,  police, and the dirty tramp steamer  Komagatu Maru, full of benighted  Hindus. Results  15  wounded  on  Canadian side and five Hindus., No  one killed although the feelings" of  numerous were hurt ���������  The residents of the little town  on Burrard Inlet will long remember the  day.  COMING BACK TO B. C.  TO  ENTER   POLITICS  ������������������"-'srsu. ���������iSSHSSSS SSKSSFS v  "Fighting Joe" Martin is coming  back to B/C. and does not intend  according to reports to again run for  political honors in his present constituency in .England. Good for. Joe  we all thought he would get tired  of the system in Merry Old England  and who can blame him,, for. while  always a 'ladies' man' there is just  a possibility that the suffragettes  might get him sometime ��������� should he  still remain there The despatch  does not state that he does not intend to enter politics again in Canada  but it is sincerely hoped that he will  take.a hand in-,'the next provincial  election in this province There was  never so much fun in politics in this  province as, when Joe Martin had a  hand in the affairs in some way He  was called the stormy petrel of. the  political field of the province and  sure enough he was "stirring things  up but the people turned him down  but as things are going now it .might  be posible that he is wanted-in the  province to help out.in bringing it  back to normal .  Should Joe desire to run in the  province it is very likely that he  would be able to find a seat, and just  for the novelty of thing ft is believed  the. people would elect him with a  good majority. Although- a Liberal  in politics Mr. Martin, had always a  fondness for helping out our present  premier  Many in B. C. would welcome a  little excitement for a change.  THE MARKET  ;For the first time in the history of  the New Westminster market, accord  ing to Mr Buyse,.of Saperton,. endive  ah old Country vegetable, was on  sale on Friday morning last and it  sold very rapidly at three heads for  ten cents The vegetable which is  considered to be very hard to raise in  this country is grown by Mr- Buyse  at his  home  in Sappertori It is  something like lettuce and is prepar  ed for the table in the same way as  lettuce  The attendance at the market was  up to the usual standard in both buy  ers and sellers,; The trading was  very good and the whole of the big  market presented a very brisk appearance  Early apples were on the market  for the first time this season and  proved a god seller at $1 and 112 5  the crate. Plums also made their  ������������������ first appearance and went at 20 centB  per besket Black caps sold at two  boxes for 25 cents or by the crate  they were $250 Raspberries went  very rapidly at $1.25 a crate. Black  currants were a good seller at 8 to  10 cents the pounnd or by the crate  at $1.25 v     '  Several new features were seen in  the fish stalls in flounders, skate  and Tommy cods. All of the new  fish sold at 8 cents per. pound. Fresh  herring and smelt were also rapid  sellers at three, pounds for 25 cents  and 10 cents a pound. Salmon both  red and white spring, went very rap  idly at the usual prices.  In the vegetable department potatoes dropped to the price of $1.25  per sack, and by ton they were $25  String beans were good sellers at two  pounds for V5 cents. Cabbages by  the head were 5 to 15 cents. Cu  cumbers remained at the price of .)  to 10 cents eachh. Ca'ulflower made  its first appearance and sold for 5  cents each. Green onions, radishes,  carrots ��������� and beets all proved to be  good sellers.  Among   the   poultry   vendors   the  price of ducks dropped to  13 to 15  cents the pound The price of poultry  live weight was 16  to  18  cents the  pound.    Dressed it was 2,5 cents the  pound.    Old hens remained at 18 to  22'cents per pound. Young chickens  and  ducklings  remained - at the stationary price of 10 to 20 cents each  , Eggs remained at the steady price  of 35 cent the dozen retail.      Some  of the sellers tried to get the price  of 40 cents the dozen, but they could  not  sell   them   very  rapidly  at   this  quotation.    Butter which  was  present in large quantities, went at the  usual, price  of   30   to   3.5   cents   the  pound retail and 25 cents per pound  wholesale.       Honey   made   its   reap  pearance and sold very briskly at 25  cents   the   pound.    Extracted   honey  was   25   cents   for   a,.12, ounce   jar  and 30 cents for a 16 ounce jar.  The price of beef wholesale drop  ped one half cent the pound for all  of the various cuts. Pork also- drop  ped in price and-could be had for 10  to 10 1-2 cents per pound. The  supply of all meats was somewhat  limited on account of the warm wea  ther that has been prevailing during  the past two weeks. Veal -was the  predominating feature of what was  on hand. All of the prices with the  exception of beaf and pork remained  at the usual quotations.  Sweet peas with,the flower vendors  were again the principal seller and  could be had for 10 cents'the bunch  The season for flowers is practically  over, Some potted plants and a few  climbing roses still could be had at  the regular price.  Canary birds could,be had for $4  for a singer and $2 .for a hem. Fox  teriers were sold at $5 each Squabs  sold at 25 cents each while gray and  black rabbits ranged from- 25' cents  to  $1.25  each  pair.   -  Prices in-feed were stationary  '    The following' prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry  Chicks, 2-days old each ��������� 10c to 20c  Chickens, broilers, lb .... .1.8c .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   "5c.  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     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   per   sack       75c  Lettuce, per bunch  5c  Eggs  and  Buter  Eggs retail   35c to  40c  Eggs, wholesale,    30c  ���������Butter, retail, per lb   30c to 40c  Butter, wholesale lb   25c to 35c  Pure cream cheese, lb  50c  Honey, per lb   25c  Devonshire cream,  pint    45c  Wholesale   Meat ,  Pork, salt, per lb   13c  Cottage cheese, lb   l������c  Pork lb    11 to ll%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  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  ��������� 8e  Pickled  pigs'  shanks,  per  lb  ....10c  Sugar  cured  corn pork  15c to  20c  Old fashioned bureaus and dressing tables, used, to have a suply of  small drawers, or else had the large  top drawed sub-divided into convenient little compartments suitable as  receptacles for gloves, handkerchiefs  and other such small accessories  which are easily,lost or mixed up.  The modern- girl is expected to  keep a- supply of fancy cretonne cov  ered boxes on top' of her dresser  to, hold these articles, but as such  boxes soon soil or become over  crowded it has remained for someone  to Invent a detachable wooden frame  work, bottomless and lidless, which  may be covered with cretonne and  laid in the drawer  A home made contrivance, on the  same order may be manufactured at  ed and tacked firmly .together and  covered-with cretonne If cigar box.  es are used theymuBt be thoroughly  aired and scented to. remove the  fragrant aroma which, while pleasant  is hardly suitable as a satchel for  milady's toilet- accessories. Such a  set of boxes, lioweyer, will make a  nice gift for a man to hold ties, hand  kerchiefs and trinkets       ,'  If the frame work Is manufactured  at home, it should measure not more  than eighteen incheB long by 12 wide  and the compartment can be .gauged  by" what they are Intended to hold*  LAUNDERING "LILY" COLLARS  auart  of  boiling.'water  starch-with. cold, water in  a  bowl  using, whatever proportion, of starch  to a quart of water that the partlcul  iar. brand of starch calls for to make  la thin, starch add' the- mixture.to the  boiling  mixture and;let It  boll  up  :two or three times    Then- add a little bluing in- liquid form  In Paris they are wearing coats of  arms on. their stockings half way up.  Many London brideB of the season  are having their bridesmaid's rocks  carried out in different Bhades of  the same color.  Crepe is bad material for a stout  figure, for even when new its clinging propensities are not becoming to  Add the piece of parafln the size of large curves.  This ad is  [ars to  OUR OFFER  Any person.residing in,the city of Abbotsford or  int near vicinity, we will accept this advertl.e-  meut as an initial payment of $5.00 on the instrument shown herewith, the balance .o be paid  at the rate of $5.00 per month until the .ull a-  mount has been paid,  How we can do it--  The regular cash price of this instrument  is $65���������The regular price on terms such as  .we are offering you is $70.00���������By taking advantage of the above offer, you will secure the  instrument $5.00 cheaper than a resident of  Vancouver would This advertisement being  the first payment, while the balance of $65.00  can be paid in monthly instalments. Send us  the ad. together with the names of. two references and we will ship the instrument to you  charges prepaid, thirty days from the date of  your receipt of the instrument make us .your  first cash remittance of Five Dollars and Five  Dollars per month thereafter, until $6o.OO  has been paid.  The "Favorite"  This instrument Is well worthy of its name  being the favorite in homes. By having it in  your home, you are in direct touch with "All  the Music of the World", Music, such as can be  obtained through this instrument, is not only  entertaining, but it.is elevating. ��������� Good mus,  is creates a desire for the better things of  life and with that desre comes an ambition  to get out of the rut of common place things  You educate your children and family in a  higher plane if you have good music in your  home - The Columbia Grafonola fills.that long  felt want, for entertainment and educations  Send the ad. in today.  FLETCHER BROS.* LIMITED  633   GRANVILLE   STREET,   VANCOUVER,   B. C'  ��������� ft  Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb ....8c  Sugar cured corn, beef, per lb .... 16c  Picnic hams, per lb   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 ....$2.50  Pork   Chops       18c  Steelhead salmon, per lb ..'. 10c  Herrings, 4lbs   25c  Halibut, 3   lbs :- 25c  Red SpriDg  Salmon per  lb    l������c  White Spring Salmon  -.-���������.-��������� 10c  Soles,   per   lb     10c  Crabs, 2 lbs  - 25c  DATES SET FOR  FALL  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   5  Central Park   16  to 19  Coquitlam   Sept. 18  Abbotsford    Sept  18  Mission City  ���������Sept 21 and 22  Maple Ridge Sept 23 and 24  Burquitlam   :   Sept.  28  New Westminster .... Sept 2.9 to Oct 8  Chilliwack  Sept'15 and 16  Aldergrove   Sept  17  Delta..'.  Sept 18 and 19  Surrey     Sept  22  Langley      Sept   23  Matsqui  '.. Sept 24 and 25  Richmond   Sept 16 and 17  FOR SALE���������Large Tract of good  valley land just thrown open for  free settlement in Oregon. Oyer  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 US. surveyor  and timberman. An opportunity to  get a good fertile free homestead  near town and market.        .  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  .   ��������� . - ring up *  CURRIE & McKENZlJ  41  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or  A valuable Mare is worth insuring, so are  the other farm stock.   See. me as to cost  of this kind of insurance,  reasonable.  which is very  i  n  m  i\  if'  m  m  I  M  i  ','.������  /"  (S������  &?&  ���������RamiinB BWIIWHIHW  -    ftftfe 'ABBOTSFORb POST, 'ABBOTSFORD, fe. &  I)  'V.  gseemi v.-ir'T^^.'^'^j^ggg.  lunMNi.'JM.  **'J.~!li������l''������������������'JSSt  TIPS ON THE LATEST MODELS  A novelty'for the dowager is steel  lace *  Taupe' is, and promises to be the  favorite grey.  Lace shawls are favorites in fashionable' wraps.' '  Slk- and- wool crepes'- are promised  for  the fall.'  The old bell'skirt is once more ma  , king It appearance-.  "!', ' The boulevard.slouch is the latest  dance craze in Paris.,..'  ,    ' .White velvet begonias* have replac  ,' ed,' gardenias ,'ob smart hats.  Ribbed goods are to be popularthis  ���������( fall especially in silk goods. . ,  Black velvet collars and,cuffs aro  beinr; used on' white pique suit'J.  Long Beach, L. I., society girls are  wearing socks with    their    bathing  suits. ' ...  A toque completely covered, with  white ivy leaves is a new Parisian  fancy. ���������< . ���������    ,.  ��������� Tho irregular stripes and the un  even plaids are among the , newest  fashions in Paris. ���������  ,Polo coats of blue, hunting pink or  Chinese yellow velvet is one of fash  ion's latest dictates.  Hats resembling the' English garden variety, made of a transparent  chiffon that glitters are a new fad or  Paris   . ,      ���������, .    ������������������  ���������    Cotton frocks are being made up  in extremely long wasted effects and  their sashes are more    floppy    than  All shoes now in stock to be cleared dut  at cost price, including English K Boots, the  regular price of which are $6.00, 6.50  and  XSO for $4.50,  $5.50 and  $6.00 per pair.  ^Prices on other Tines cut as low.  Call and see this offering.   You can not  -possibly secure anything like the value  for  tne moaey elsewhere.  \    .('!,.  >.   _.i.'y  \\:  , B. C  ��������� Strictly'first-class.to "j^ wpiect   TJ^r is  steeled .^tlrtiie best of wines, liquor and cigars,    .  OO.PER PAT  RATES, S1.5Q TO  A. J, HENDERSON &. SONS  PROPRIETORS  tfy.i -m it-   *'  -j.Z-r- ..-AiS'  BUfCHER  Wieners  Pork, Mutton; ^S^-^^^'^Z  m-   ������- ���������  ff������,l -j. ���������'���������,. jn.'-t'iJjjJi-aaE  i^p^dlsthH^lS^'s'A- Morley  5 .>.-".-... .'    ��������� -;o]f Abbofefdrd; B. C.   ..-  % ������������������;' MeeiffifrlMiir|fto������^of)Each Month  Ywitn u^excelle������l,shTOing ^'Pfiand fruit landsof  W-^^^r^^hed,  ,.���������<-.-'>���������:'  is of as much importance  to you in your daily routine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner as to be  thoroly 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.  ?  j  \~i*.  ������������������������������������   ������������������'��������� -������������������������������������i.,,i.-:'." ' '���������':   Aj   S-VuOii.:".^"?'  ,_;^ar������... "irr'.v.-.- . ��������� -.. ��������� - *.-  ;.-*.t'-i.'S';  l^^MMM^^  ^mim^^^^^wm^Mmzwm^m'M^i^F^S^i������ *���������������-������*  vrtri    ABBOTSFORD   PhSI ABBOtSFOKD.   B.   0.  ^T.'.'t.;?^ ^il,'Oi^-\:,< ���������i.7,jr^j  ai.iiiinffi.���������i.������������w...i.l.Mii.i������.iii.iiii> ���������  DASfbAlrio supplies :  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 mall.  Note these prices:  5-Cross  panel  doors  for  light  stain or oil   $1.70  5  cross  panel   doors   for  dark  stain or paint     $1.50  Window Frames     $1.80  Door  Frames     91.8S  Everything in stock for immediate, shipment.    We sell    to  anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write  for  our new  illustrated  Catalogue.  A. B. CUSHING LUMBER CO.,  Limited  822 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  jfo  S0  I  Miss   Hanna   Owen,   'England,   is j 1-l.aaey  is  visiting  Miss. Annie  Reid  spending the summer with her aunt at   the   manse.  Many visitors    are    expected    on  Sunday frm all parts of the Valley.  In cas some of our readers might  think otherwise Mr. J. J. Sarrow  is quite well, thank you.  Constable Brown formerly of Abbotsford but now of Hazlton was in  Abbotsford visiting this week.  Mrs. R. Owen.  Hay is a good crop here and every  body is busy when the sun shines,  which   is   pretty   nearly   every   day,  Most of the pupils of the school  here who tried the entrance have  passed.  Rev. Dan A. Bates, B. A. from  "Vancouver preached a thoughtful and  impressive sermon in the church here  on Sabbath evening 1.9th. Mr. D.  A. Bates is to take some of the services here for Mr. Reid while he .is  on a holiday.' Mr. Bates is a young  man of unusual ability and will make  his mark as a minister and educationist       ' "'    ���������  Miss   Peggy' Patterson     of     Port  Miss Milne is sending some of the  holidays -with Mrs. Alex. Gillis.  HOTIOL  ARRIVALS  J. D. King, New Westmnster, li. A  Harrison, Vancouver; G. B. Ford,  Vancouver; M. J.J Fisher, Victoria;  D O'Hara, Vancouver; E. A. Johnson  Chilliwack; A. Jameison, Vancouver  Miss C. Templeton, Vancouver; G.  W. Templeton, % Vancouver; B. C.  Sties, Vancouver;  W.  Starkes, Van-  ���������i'  couver; Phil McCallum, Mt. Lohman  0. Madden, Vaucuver; H. Kennedy,"  New Westminster; ��������� L. M. Dryrten,  Vancouver, G. Hutcherson, Ladner;  J. Henly, New Westminster;' 1". E.  Johnston,  Vancouver;   Chas.  Holden  EVERYTHING FOR  THE   BATH  ROOM  fc  The Misses Steade have left for  Alberni oh a visit to their brother  and will be.gone for several weeks  Rev. Mr. Gambbell, was "at Mission  City on Wednesday at the'induction  of Rev. J. Thqrbum Conn. . Mrs.  Campbell accompanied, him.  - Mr. J. R. Grant of Corbould and  Grant of New Westminster was up  on Saturday to take the case for the  crown re Hindus carrying weapons."  Mrs. Kelly and Mrs. B. B. Richard  son; relatives of Mr. and Mrs. B. B.  Smith, returned to Clinton, Ohio, via  Frisco on Wednesday morning, after  a few weeks visit.  The. Oddfellows visited Birch Bay  qjn Sunday last. The Sumas breth-  ern sent over an auto truck for them  and they left at 7 a. m. and returned  at 10 p. m.' All enjoyed, the clam-  fest. '  A general clean-up of broken lines and odd  lots to "clear the decks for action" for the new  Fall Goods which are on the way.  At the baseball game on1 Wednesday evening last between the married men and the single men the  score stood' 6 to 6, which goes to  show that the married men of our  town are just as good sports as they  were-years ago when single fellows  The single fellows must spunk up a  bit or the girls will go back on them  At least they are likely to  MT. LEHMAN NOTES  The Rev. Alex. Dunn, D. D., from  New Westminster, assisted the Rev  Mr. Reid at communion service here  Sabbath 19th inst. , A number of  young people met at the manse on  Monday 20th inst and spent a pleasant  evening.  A lawn social is being arranged  for Friday 7th August at the home  of Mrs C. H Bell  A union Sunday School picnic is  to be held at the Municipal Hall  grounds on Wednesday 29th inst.,  All parents and children are invited  to join and have a good time at the  games etc, A football match between  Mt. Lehman and Bradner school is  expected.  Mr. Balgrum sawyer at the Peebles Co.<Saw mill, was badly hurt  on Saturday 18th inst and is now in  the hospital at Sumas, U. S. A., and  is reported to be recovering..  Mr. Dan Nicholson from New West  minster spent the week end with his  parents  LADIES   WASH     DRESSES  4.00 Dresses at  $2.98  $3.50 Dressesca't  '. $2.75  $3.00 Dresses at   $1.98.  $1.75 Misses  Dresses, sizes  14 to 18 j:...^  $   ,98  CHILDREN'S     DRESSES  tjoc Dresses at '. : 48c  85c Dresses at 50c  $1.19'Dresses at   89c  $1.25 Dresses at   98c  30c and 35c Aprons at.... 2oe  ODDS AND ENDS OF SILK  ^Boot Hose, some .at .... 33c  some at .... 35c  some  at" ....  39c  Not all sizes  Special at  25c a pair  MEN'S    HATS  Men's $3 Hats Special $2.25  Panama Hats, Special $3.50  UNDERWEAR  $1 D. V. D. Underwear 75c  $1 Porosknit Underwear 75c  Balbriggan, Special 50c  WASH GOODS  Lot 1, values to 15c .... 9c  Lot 2, values to 25c .... "15c  .Lot. 3, values to 35c..... 19c  12 V2 c Dress Gingham .... 10c  Apron Gingham per yard 7c  SILK GLOVE SPECIAL  Long  Silk  Gloves  Double'Woven Fingei   .  Tips, Black,' White and    ""  Tan, regular $1.0,(1    ,-,i.  Special  85c  - ���������������"* * '  MILLINERY  All that's left' in Millinery  placed in two Lots.  Ladies Hats, values, to $4 $1  Children's," val    }J8c at 33c  for tlie 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 for us; we.  will serve you well.  WM. ROBERTS .  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bld^r. Abbotsford  (fc  ������������������&  We now have a full stock of Groceries, Flour and  Provisions. Our prices are the lowest. Give us a trial  order. We guarantee satisfaction. Goods delivered to  any part of the town. Mr. Morgan is in charge, of the  Grocery Department.   Fresh fruit daily.  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  VS!!  m>>  LfJSjftllllMllUllLlli'JUJtJI.JiJUU.JU'JL  SHE  E. O. Bruhdage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  - Abbotsford  . WANTED to rant 100 to 160 acres, nous������ and barn, with option, to  buy. W.  P.. Chftlloi, Box,  XO,  Ebiirne  Station,  ffiburm,  B, C.  f63i  ������2\  FOR SALE��������� One good cow, freshen  ' in July. Frank H.- Fuller, Ab-  ;' botsford.    C. P. R. .West.  Many other Bargains than are listed here.  SUMAS  WASH  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  be  obtained  from  the  null Order  at once while the stock lasts.. $2.50  for a large double wagon-box full delivered Cheapest and best summer  wood you,can-buy.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.  FOR RENT���������Rooms or offices, new  -centrally  located,  ohable.    Apply   R.  Customs Office.  Charge  reas-,  Shortreed,   at  The Successful Portrait  must be an.. interpretation as  well as a likeness, must catch  something of the 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'  fqr making photography a 'fine  'art.-,-     "    ' ..  The Royal Studio  Jf E. IONES  Funeral Director  ^ Furnisher -of Funeral Supplies  Phen������ CennestiaR. MtesToV City  ^j  r������  Having-'opened up a-first-class bakery in Abbotsford'  conducted by experienced bakers we are in a'positioh  to supply you with the best in  read, Cakes, Pies, and all Kinds of  Plain and Fancy Pastry  Our prices are as low as the lowest.    Wc solicit^-a"'. ���������������������������������������������-  share of your valued patronage.  John H. Hand  Come to Us if You Want, to Sell Your Farm  We  do  a conservative 'Farm   Land,   Mortgage and Insurance  Business. If your price is reasonable we will submit your pro-,  perty to BONA FIDE LAND SEEKERS. We will not take the  sale of your land unless we think we can handle it.  WRITEI  US  TOD A Y���������  3)1  326 Homer,Street���������VANCOUVER, B. C.  Head Office, Pemberton Block, Victoria, B. C.  Established ,1887;  ^���������5=  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  %mm&m  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  "Repairs  First-class Carriage Painter in Connection  There are many lines of work about the iarm which may be don  by the electric current to great advantage. The 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 gost, for currant  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing wood, operating cream separators, churns, etc., are classes of farm work for which electricity^  is now generally used.  The provision of .electric ourrent also makes It possible for you,  to have the convenience of modern lighting as well as the facilities for using electric labor saving aplianoes such as Irons,  Washing'Machines, etc., in thejhonse.  See our Light and Power representative at Abbotsford li yea  are Interested In saving of time-and labor made possible by using  th.6 electric current '-  SEE THIS APPLIANCE AT OUR SALESROOMS.  B,. C* Electric  LIGHT & POWER OFFICE ADJOINING STATION,   ABBOTSFORD  1  4  i  ii  H  m  \m  <* if  m  s1  t?  I  iff  i  m  m  m  J  1  if  ii  11  ai  1  Ml  \S1  I  III  B,1  f  t  ��������� h  i  1  '9  "<1  5'1  '<  .'vS^Sii!  iiwiiaiMaiHmMmMiiMMiM^

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