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The Abbotsford Post Jul 23, 1915

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 which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ViefcWflft, B������  ������.  Vol. X., No. 15.  A.BBOTSFORD, B, C, FRIDAY,   JULY 23,   19l5L  $1.00 per Year,  -v^,*\  AMJOTSFOKD MACHINE GUN  SUBSCRIPTION   LIST  Tho following is "a list of the subscriptions handed in to date by the  ��������� various working committees. Some  of the committees havo not yet handed in-their lists. The full list will  probably be completed about the end  of the month," when tho full report  will appear in this paper. The follow-  are the names handed in to this.paper by Mr. J. A. McGowan  J. A. McLean    J. A. McGowan    E.  Scotsvold   J. McEwen '.   E. A. Chapman    R. Shortreed, Jr   C. R,   Davison      G. E. Hay    11. Steiss    F. Broad    J.  D. Clarke    W".  L. Iiillier  .....  W. P. Taylor  1   W. Laheny '  W. McClauahan    J. Carl ...'   -D. -McEwen   ..'.*...!   H. Gordon  .\ ...'   E.   11.  Rix     D. l-li&ginson    ,F. Chester.,*-". :...'.:.....'.  T..H. Pateman 1.  25.00  25.00  25.00  25.00  lO'.OO  10.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  ,5.00  5.00  5.0 0  0.00  ,5.0,0  5.00  4.00  ,*J.(j0  3.1.0  :?/l0  ' 8.0,6  HIGH SCHOOL 'ENTRANCE  The following is the result oi^tlio  Abbotsford school pupils:  Number of candidates 17: paused,  J I; James L. Gillen, who secures a  medal,-683; Grace E. Roberts, 655;  Christine,.M. McPhee, (537; Florence  THE ,B. C. HORSE  Word has been received from Mr.'  Hulton-Harrop, in England, that the  13. C. Horse can ha'tfe the'use of "his  building between '<*��������� Sparrow's Feed  Store,and the Abbotsford Hotel for  the duration of the war, for the.pur-  M. Parton, 632; Lome R. McPhee, "pose of drilling and storing their e-  5!jS; Frederick W. Verch, 586; -iter- quipment. This 'places the B. C.  tha-F. G'atenby, 585; Earl J.-13row.il  5811; Victor J. Eby, 581; Marjone 11.  Campbell,.579; Ina M. Fraser 569.  . , / . ���������  HIGH   SCHOOL  EXAMINATIONS  Godson^-":-^--^  Powell '���������;.f������;:^:r..-:.::^.r.':ii:.*: *���������!' ^210 0:  f. ������-"v-,.. ';-i-w^Jeffs"/--.'.^^-:;.:^:.i^:.^'^,">^:00  ���������>i:J.'Giiien-::....f.'..,l::..:.:-::.'i. m\&&2.00'.  -D.  Lovedar  .i-..J......*.r."..-..:.-i:*?.^" "1,2.00  O'.W. F. Wilson 1.\'S..������:.:.z..< - .v2.'O0  '" T.   Caul  ���������.".:..-. :..:.:.J"  " 2.0.0  ;J. Moret .'.. 2.00  J. Mahoney          2.0D'  , R. Anderson   ...... 2.00  "M. Higginson' .....        2.00  A.   Mains    J     1:00  N.   Lackmance    '         1*00  A. Gosling  "       1.00  H.   Giimley   :.. 1-00  B. Binns    1.00  A.   Dolby   1.00  G. Blair   1.00  D. Blair   1.00  >J.  Duncan    1.00  E. Schluter   '-  1-00  R. Duncan  .".  1.00  Japs  *...       49.00  Sikhs   '.        14.00  Chinamen           13.00  Total         346.00  The following were handed in by  Mr.  Hulton-Harrop:  Abbotsford High School���������Preliminary course, junior grade;, maxim  marks, 1,000. Number of candidates  8; passed 5���������Helen Gould MacCai-  lum, 656; Roselda Arva Zeigler, 563;  Gladys Dorothy Bannerman, 556;,Ed-  ward Frank Parton, 555; Florence  McPhee,. 5 2 6.-    ���������-  Advanced course, junior grade;  maximum marks, 1,000. Number of  candidates, 2;'passed' 1.���������Christina  Vivian Shortreed, ,561.  Huntingdon school���������-Preliminary  course, junior grade; maximum  marks 1,000. Number of candidates,  1; passed 0. 9  lloise on a goo,d basis financially for  the free use of, a building is-an excellent thing. ',,-.. '. . . ,  ��������� The B. C. have-now 16 rifles and,  1100 pounds, of ammunition,-,and,are  piactising in good shape.' A range"  has been fixed upjin the drill hall  which gives the s'ame as-300 yards1  at target shooting,.'and some of the  boys can come awfully near to making a 'bull's eye' every time.  ^���������There are now?some thirty members of tlie-B. Ci'Horse residing a-  round Abbotsford;^ About ten "have  already ^one ��������� to the front. At the  meetirgs on- Thursday evening of  each week -any,,, person can' join  and the members''say that they will  be glad to , have .jr ecru its.  In the course of-a couple "of weeks  it is expected tli'at 'the uniforms- for  the. men and the, saddles for-the horses will arrive from Victoria.  A large flag \9',, by* 4>l-2��������� feet has  already been purchased -and -will be'  ������������������"���������      '---   - "  r'"' '   '��������� " nHhe.build!  rsfe*Sg������gK'i',  0������Mneniber,  fe^erlfc  rou.l H'ere opened up he would move  in and become a permanont sertk-r  otherwise he would look'for a location elsewhere.. Mr. S. A.' Cawley  M. P." P. adrressed the council at the  request of the Reeve, stating' that  while there was no appropriation  machi for this road, still he would  stialn a point and would expend seme  money provide'd the -council and the  company would botr do likewise. Mr.  ;F. J. McKenzie M, P. P. for "Delia,  informed the council that this ^road  would be completed this'year fr-nn  Canoe Pass to the western boundary  oi' Matsqui Municipality although-the  eastern end would not be in good  condition for yet another, year. In  Surrey the council had expended Si  for $1 with the government, '".nit no  assistance had been obtained :'rom  Langley. Considerable discussion  road and the subject matter in general, but no course of action was a-  followed touching the location of the  gres^d upon and'die matter w-.ll receive further constdeiation at the  iiQvx meeting.  1 -Coun. Elliott reported that Mr.  Fayton was plowing up a portion of  the Page^rGad and that he had served  him with a notice to stop such work  The Reeve stated that if this were  persisted in Coun. Elliott-was ,totake  THE MATSQUI COUNCIL^  ^ff'^^^-t^Abbotfrofd ,b6ys?vth&"Mvel'not:niJ���������es7?drc?lree  his old.-nome4 town diad. been so gen- i-,, -   < Z.'-'i ���������*i" ' ���������  ->~""v-":;^   ��������������������������������� * ,  ^A���������JinSB���������vZ*;Z���������xZ?���������A~?u   *    *���������*���������  'to ;be; suited-when occasion ^demands,  er.ous;; in'subscribing funds, has.writ- >.-    '^������j-;of,;;nj  ,;rf���������������B-.Hoa  +*i,-i  ten* his old friend Mr. J. E.'Vanetta;   0ue' sood-natuved rancher; has  told  asking~that a gun be sent to the 11th  Equipped  with a gun  from  his old  -home section'.he thinks he could fight  ���������the Germans to a standstill.  ".It may be that it will be decided  to send a draft to Col. G. Kirkpatrick  to  apply through  the  proper chan  nels for a gun.  luhi^ he-.allowed" am appropriation', of'  \^~, ^Owen-Melahder/'that all" taxes "due  on/properties held by.persons in the  employ*of the "council*be  deducted  when payment is "made and tax: re-  theiiKthey cari~have as "many'a's :they I ceipts issued for the .various"amounts  want and >jusfasJ often "as they need" also, that road taxess .% w ���������*��������� *<-*������<*<<*  them.  A special, meeting of the Matsqui  council was held at the residence of  the Reeve, Maple Grove Farm, Clayburn on Saturday July lOthat 1:30  o'clock, p. m., with the reeve in the  chair and Councillor Melander, only,  absent, he having been excused from  attending. -      ���������,  The annual loan bylaw 1915 marked "B" was regularly pasced the first'  second and third readings.'.; .The, a-  mount mentioned therein as the sum  deemed necessary to borrow for cur-'  rent liabilities'was $1000.00,. but it  was understood that this .would' be  changed when the total of the liabilities was ascertained and due allowance made for taxes paid *in.  Bills Presented for Payment -   ,  Evans, Colmena and Evans, drain  tile for Ward 4 $3.b0, drain tile for  Ward 3 $13.92-, sewer pipe for Ward  3  $8.00.      Total $25.52.   ,  Harold Bates, bounty on 11 musk-  rats $1.10; U. *H. Westlin,'bounty on .  ^6%^xx6hce^;%^^%Mi\x^d'\ over-pay- <> ���������#  -jment" taxes- for'-;Calder  $3.00,' total'  ";   Dr.VPort,.M. H. O. $18.75 ;A. Lot ,  mas,' cutting down trees* on -Pember-"  ton.road $4.00; J.' Crossley, -cutting  out tree on  Boundary-.Commission-  i   f-fg  MEETING AT PEABDONVILLE.  fiJ. J. Sparrow        25.00   meeting.  AUGUST THE 4TH WILL  BE CELEBRATED  In common with other places in the  British Empire Abbotsford will celebrate the 4th of August as a patriotic  day, and an entertainment will be  held in the hall, at which speeches,  songs, recitations and music will stir  the citizens to a real knowledge or a  greater realization of the importance  of the present, war for the freedom  of the people of the civilized world.  Be  there  and  make it a  rousing  A meeting was held at Peardonville  on Thursday evening to discuss the  machine gun question. Mr. Frank  Wooler was chairman, and Mr. W.  Taylor addressed the meeting. Some  $35.00 were collected at the meeting  and Mr. Wooler was appointed to  collect some more money and report  by the end of the month.  The meeting was an enthusiastic  one and nearly all the settlers of Uip  district were present.   * -  THE RED CROSS WORK  -vj>  5.00  10.00  25.00  10.00  25.00  5.00  .25  5.00  50.00  25,00  5.00  10.00  5.00  10.00  20.00  10.00  5.00  25.00  5.00  50.00  5.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  20..00  5.00  10.00  5.00  1.00  |.00.  5.00  5.00  Wm.  Taylor          50.00  'R. W. Houghtan  M. W. Copeland  J. R. Thornton ...  Starr Bros    Spencer    &    Hill  D. Nelson  '  ��������� J,.    McNeill      J.   Downie    T. Williams    C.   Hilltout      A. M. King    " A.   Johnson   ' A.  C. Salt    James Ross    P.   R.  Peele      , S. A. Morley    ' J.   Vanetta      - J. G. Copping    A.   Lee      iF.   Fooks      ���������1W. Fooks v  -W.   Hill-tout     ���������J. Higginson    :S.   Kravoski      LB.   B.  Smith      sP. McCullock ...  -J. K. McMenemy .  }j.  Barr    W. Fraser, snr. ...  ,W.   Eraser sr   G. F. Zeigler    E. A. Barrett  $40 WILL BE LEFT  In conversation with Mr Kerr, who  who has handling of the Red Cross  funds for the July 1st entertainment  some $40 is what will probably be  left after the expenses are all paid.  Rodger Bros   ,T. Firlotte    *,A. Knox    5T. F. York, Snr  JB. T. Malcolm .  ;S. Vanderhoof ...  ;W. Blatchford  5.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  15.00  5.00  ::Angus Campbell         35.00  'Mrs. Marshall ..  :Faddcn & Sons  O.  Zeigler    H. Eby    "W. Roberts    5.00  30:00  2.00  5.00  2.50  Rev.  Campbell -   A. McCallum      C. Wallace   D. Copping .'.   E. B. de la Giroday .  B. Nelson     G.   Cobley     ���������P." W. Kickbush   W. Porter    Malcolm  McGillivray  W. Fraser, Jr   G.  Clark     W. H. Lines    A. H.  Manley    F; C." Wiggins    D. McCrimmon    F. Munroe *.   H. H. Logan    T. Ushaw    Sutherby  Bros     E. Ruthig    A. McGarva    W.  Everett     Hi E.    J.  J.  Bannerman     T. Waddell    G. T. Phalen    T. DeLair   R. Shortreed    S. J. Bates    10.00  5.00  2.00  5.00  1.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  30.00  1.00  10.00  5.00  2.00  1.00  5.00  1.00  10.00  5.00  2.00  5.00  5.00  2.50  5.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  1.00  5.00  5.00  The subscription list for the Red  Cross work is now,open. The ladies  meet every two weeks, and will be  glad to have all the ladies of the district out in full force on the 29th.  They want a little money for the  purchase of supplies, and such sums  will be acknowledges all subscriptions through the columns of this paper.  $50 would go a long -way to start  the ladies on their good work.  MATSQUI COUNCIL MEETING  HELD ON JULY 17th  "MS  Total   $   774.25  Further subscriptions will be acknowledged in next week's issue.  (Any corrections to be made will  be cheerfully made.���������Ed.)  *;.  A regular meeting of the council  was held at the residence of the  Reeve, Maple Grove Clayburn at II  o'clock on Saturday July 17th with  the reeve in the chair and all members of the council in attendance.  The minutes of the meeting held  on the 3rd inst and the minutes of  the meeting held on the 10th inst  were adopted as read.  A communication was read from  Glen Valley Land Co., enclosing a  a copy of a resolution passed by the  Directors in which they stated that  there was reason to believe that the  Provincial Government will assist 111 ^Carried  from those persons in  hire  of "the  council  who are  liable  for the same.    Carried.  Owen-McCallum that when circumstances warrant such action, the  Reeve and clerk be empowered to Issue cheques between the council meet  ings for payment of persons in the  employ' of thhe council on work  which which has been duly authorized by the council, and that due report  be made of the cheques issued under  this authority at the next following  meeting of the  council.    Carried.  By-Laws  A copy of the B. C. Gazette of  May 22nd 1875, was laid before the  council in which all section lines and  township lines in Townships 13 and  14 were established as highways of a  width of sixty-six (66) feet being  thirty-three feet en each side thereof     -  Owen-Melander, that the bylaw entitled .'The Anderson" Road, The  South LeFeuvre Road extension The  Township Line Road, Townships 13  and 14, The McCallum Road and the  International Boundary Road By-law  1915" be amended' by striking out  the words "The Township Line Road  Townships 13 and 14" wherever they  may appear in said bylaw; air-:, that  subsection now marked "D" be marked "C" and subsection now marked  "E" be marked "D".    Carried  ��������� Melander-Owen that the bylaw entitled "The Anderson Road. The  South LeFeuvre Road Extension The  McCallum road and the International Boundary road Bylaw 1915" be a-  dopted and finally signed by the  Reeve and clerk and sealed with the  Corporate seal.    Carried.  Elliott-McCallum that the "Annual  Loan Bylaw, 1916, Marked "B" be  altered by striking out the words  "One Thousand" where the words appear and substituting the words  "Three  Thousand" in  lieu    thereof.  ,be'\deductei  ers'.Trail. $2:00;  J. Fancet, cutting"'"  the employ .or  do"w^������ees on'Pemberton road $6.00  opening up at once a portion of th-?  Inter-provincial road running thro'  Section 9 and asking the council to  expend $1000 on this road the money  to be furnished by their company and  co be deducted from their- 1914 taxes  Mr. A. Lomas, on behalf of the company strongly urged the opening up  of this road to give access to various  lanris That had been sold to persons  who wished to get on their properties. Mr. G. Z. Smith favored the  construction of this road whereuy  connection could be made with the  subdivision roads trrough the east  half of section 5. Mr. Hope a prospective purchaser of property abutting on this road, stated that if the  McCallum-Melander that the "Annual Loan Bylaw marked "B" as a-  m ended be sealed with the Corporate  Seal.    Carried.  McCallum-Melander, that the obligation for $3000 be signed by the  reeve, clerk and finance committee  under authority of the "Annual Loan  Bylaw 1915, marked "B"      Carried  The council then adjourned to  meet at the Exhibition Building on  Saturday July 2 4th at 9:3.0 in the  forenoon.  Some people can hit.;.an awful upper cut. If you don't believe the  Post ask a man in unifoTm.  F. Baines, powder and fuse;for���������Ward  I. $31.65; Cooper-Seldon o^go:'Jv* supplies for roads in Ward IllVVvk^.-^O,;-  Mt. Lehman road, J. T.'A-f person  $11.p5; G. P. Dearling $11.2���������?    \ ���������  Henderson and Taylor, survey of  Township-Line road Ward II. $19.60  Royal Columbian Hospital, Taylor,  $33.60; Hendrickson $40.00; V. C.  Handy work on McKay road, Ward II  $2.00; F. Coghlan, linderpayment on  Coghlan road $4.00; C. Poignant, put  ting in culvert on Harris road $36.00  R. E. Schmitz, cutting thistles on  roads in W'ard III. $26.25; N. Niel-  son, work on Lehman road $5.00,',  Towlan road, P. Jackman $36.05;  W. Towlan $63.95.  Higginson   road:    Chas   Little   $24  John McRay $22;  C. Chitick  $12.00  W. Mduldey $12.00; M. Groth $12.00  R. Higginson $10.00, less $6.10 for  powder; W. Higginson $8.00; powder $13.20, total $113.20.  Ross road north. Arthur Ross $63  Ray Ross $30.85; Philip Ross $30.85  Ben Murphy $11.25; powder $13.60  total   $149.55.  Dennison road: L. Mc Kinnon $16  A. Calder $8.00.  Aberdeen road: L. McKinnon $8.00  A. Calder $4.00;  G. II. Loach cutting thistles 'on  Coghlan and Hawkins roads $4.00,  Jceplanking bridge on Clayburn rd:  II. C. Benson $8.25, H. E. Hawkins  $2.25; C. A. Purver $2.25, total $12 -  "5; H. C. Benson, clearing windfalls  from Clayburn Straiton road SJ.flO  cleaning and repairing bridge on the  Claybiirn-Straiton road $2.00, total  $4.90; H. E. Watkins, cutting weeds  on Clayburn and Wright roads $4.2 5  Roy Mains, hauling plank and repairing bridge at Clayburn $1.00; Frank  McCallum raking stones from McCallum road $3.00;  John Chaison: Hallert road $1.00;  Bell Road $1.75; Clayburn road  $6.50; Tp. Line road east $1������.00;  Tp. Line west  $13.00, total  $37.25.  H. S. Phinney: Tp. Line road west  $57.75; Bell road $28.50; Clayburn  rd.  $6.25;  Hallert rd.    $5.50;    Tp.  (Continued on Page Four)  . ,.������-<V>"'-*,-^|  "J^* ;1  tUS abb6tsSj"6rd po&t, ASSMfeBjOIUb, fc; 6.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company,  weekly Journal devoted to theinterests of Abbotsford. and district  Advertising rates  made  known  on  application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   lor   uor  a^in' ;the  Government  J. A. BATES,  Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1915  It seenis that tho world is growing sadder than it used to be.  Life is a serious matter with many people these days, what with  no money, no work and the problems of life to meet just the  same as when times were good and every man had a dollar,  serious and sad; but why the prospects are bright ahead?  .���������- r������������������ j  In these days when-public employment is given by public.money tlie man who earns money from the taxes paid by the people  he should see to it that all the money possible that he spends  should be spent in the town where he lives, that is if he wishes  to see his country prosper and grow.  Is there a man with soul so dead, who to himself hath not said,  This is my own my native town where I earn my mon  To advance its interests 1 should always spend it therein.  The man who wrote those three lines may not have had much  poetic genius but he sure was full of sound logic.  THE MARKET  There is no difference of opinion among our,leading financial  and trade magnates that the business outlook of British Columbia is improving.    This is not to argue in favor of a blind optimism, says the Victoria Week, but it is to bespeak careful consideration of a few salient features which led to no other logical  conclusion than that the outlook is hopeful.    The first important  factor is that we have by this time come to realize that the war  is.not responsible for present conditions. . Trade depression be-  .   gan a year before the outbreak of war, and was admittedlly due  to a natural reaction from the speculation of a boom period. No  doubt war complicated the conditions of trade, but the necessity  for enforcing economy which led to the abandonment of contemplated improvements, and the cutting down of appropriations  for nublic works, had much more to do with bringing about the  present quietude.    In British- Columbia the worst effects of the  war commercially have been experienced by the lumbering industry.    The demand for building material from the prairie pro-  vlcnes fell off sharply on the outbreak of hostilities and has not  yet, recovered. . The abnormal activity'of our American cousins  who have appeared to have coralled the balk of the foreign trade  as well as making inroads in our domestic market, has been another weighty factor in reducing the profits of the local industry  to an inconsiderable amount.    Thanks, however, to the activity  of the Provincial Government, and the co-operation of the Trade  and Commerce Department of the Federal Government, extensive markets for British. Columbia lumber have been opened a-  broad, and once the shortage of bottoms for transportation has  been removed there is no reason to doubt that trade will rapidly  revive.    It is a matter of common knowledge that stocks of lumber all over the world badly need replenishing, and this fact,  together with the confidence engendered by the harvesting of a  good 'crop should lead not only to a marked expansion of trade  in the markets of Great Britain, Australia, the West Indies and  South Africa, but also a return to the former activities of building iii the Prairie Provinces.    Not the least important factor in  a general trade revival will be a substantial development in  agricultural production.    Official reports indicate large increases in land clearing and, in the areas devoted to crops of all kinds,' BeeT hin^dquarters���������.! 137 to 13% f  -There, has been a noteable increase in dairying and in truck  farming, and owing to a spread of. the principle of co-operation  "the selling organization has been increased.    The result is as  shofVn by the Customs returns, that British Columbia produce  is displacing imports from the United States.    Last, but by no  mean's least, unskilled labor at low prices is plentiful, and extensive schemes for land cultivation by the "unemployed" are  under .way.    Comparatively little grain will be imported from  the prairies this year on account of the larger area sown.    The  dream of the "simple life" and "back to the land" is probably  nearer to realization than many people think, for -there is a  marked tendency on the part of the city people to exchange  town properties for farm land.    Incidentally it should not be  forgotten that if this movement continues,  and if the other  general developments outlined above materialize, increased production will go a long way to solve the most important problem  with which the Province has to contend, that of making its railway systems profitable.    Amid much criticism directed to the  delay in completing the Canadian Northern and the P. G. E., it  is easy to lose sight of the fact that a quick turn of the wheel of  fortune may soon land these enterprises in the profit earning and  dividend paying stage, all that is needed is patience and energy  intelligently directed. ,  .Apples from Chilliwack, yellow  transparent .-.and Astrachan . varieties  were the: new features:-on the New  Westminster market Friday -last. The  entire-shipment was.sold to an enterprising-grocery firm at $1.25 t'o$l:50.  per box, before the njarket was well  advanced. . The fruit was of lair  quality , considering,'the-early season  Fruits of '.all 'so'irfa was the ��������� big  feature of the,-market sales, raspberries,,especially being in strong demand -Evidently the housewives are  aware that the season is drawing to  Yes a close, at.all-events this is preserving time, and the fruit Bold readily.  Raspberries brought $2 for the 24-  1b crates and $1.25 for the half-sized crates. .Blackberries . were- short  and currants were also scarce.  Once more the"chicken market pro  vided the surprise of the day. There  were even more than usual and prices showed a wide disparity. One man  with milk fed .roosters held out for  200 a lb and his patience, was finally  rewarded.      ,  Eggs retailed at 300 and wholesale  at 250.  Plums made their first appearance  and sold at 650 per 201h crate.  Butter found a dragging market  at 350 and the offer of three pounds  for a dollar failed of its usual effect  The following were the prices.  , Poultry  "Ducks  old  ,live  weight  130  to   140  Ducks, young, live woight 150 to 170  Chickens, .: '. 100 to 13?  Broilers  150  to  180  Fruit  Raspberries,  per  box   100  Raspberries 2-5 crate $1.25 to $1.50  Raspberries,!4-5 crate $1.75 to $2.00  Blackberries  2-5  crate    $1.50  Blackberries   4-5   crate   $2.00  Cherries, per lb       50 to 80  Gooseberries, per basket  100  Gooseberries, per lb  80  Gooseberries 2-5 crate $1"*25 to $1.50  Gooseberries , 4-5  crate   $1.75  Red Currants, per quart  150  White Currants, per quart  150  Loganberries, per crate  $1.65  Vegetables  New Potatoes, 18 lbs for. 250  New Potatoes, per sack  $1.00  Green Peas," 8  lbs for 250  Celery, per bunch ....50  Lettuce, 2 bunches for .. .....50  ���������Onions, 3 bunches for .:..���������..50  Radishes, 3 buches for ...............1.-50  Cabbage," head    .���������. - 50  Spinach, per h .' ' ' 40  New Beets, 3 bunches .50  Cucumbers,'........'...... :'.'. 50  Turnips, white, 2Vbuncb.es : .50  Carrots, red, i-b^ncheB"..L.-.-..*;...:."50  Eggs had Butter.  Eggs, retail \1.L?...: - ...'...-'300.  Eggs, wholesale ;.:���������. ..'���������.250 to 270  Butter, per lb ...........350.  Butter, wholesale, per lb ..". 270  Wholesale Meat  Steer Beef, in carcass ...'. ..11^0  jmm^BimtmBBmBmB  hsum  JJ. H. JONES.  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phono Connection: Mission City |  BBaaun&n&fmmi^B&BmmmEjm  For the best job printing patronize the Abbotsforl Post.' , It is the on-,  ly paper published for Abbotsford.  E..' O.. Brandagfe  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  TRADE  *  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  the district, and industries already established,  j  YOU ARE DELIGHTED  when you can get plenty of hot  water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different  story. It is a good plan to have  your, .plumbing looked over every now and then, to see that  It is- in proper condition. When  yo.u need a plumber again, remember that we do good plumbing, and our charges are all  right.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldjr Abbotsford  /*=  &  -/Nothing, -will".:  add .more toV<  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk.  1 at home. . ��������� -" ;    '  That many a German sympathiser will tell you how long he  served in the volunteers, and all about his ancestry in a very  few minutes. He will pass himself off as a good* Canadian if  he possibly can do so.  The key to many a woman's heart these days is Khaki.  We can't all trench these days: some of us have to retrench.  That the sunshiny weather is the only weather for making  hay.  Beef, forequarters ' 9 Vz 0  Pork, per  lb   110  Veal, No. 1, per lb  130 to .14 %#  Veal, large, per lb  100 to 120  Mutton   ' 120   to   140  Spring Lamb 1.60 to 170  Young Pigs, each  ?3 to $5  *1sh  Sockeye salmon, per lb  12 %0  Spring'Salmon,   3   lbs   250  Herring, .3   Ids   250  Steelhead,   per  .....: 150  Smelts,  per  lb    100  Whiting, per lb  ;1O0  Halibut, per lb   , 150  Codfish, per lb   : 12^0  Sturgeon,   per  lb    150  Crabs,  2   for 250  A MARTYR  "Your family must be;very fond  of oysters?"  "You don't think I am ordering  by the bushel because we like them,  do you? I'm the only one in the  family who can eat them at all."  "Then what do you .want with so  many?"  "I don't want them. My wife  wants the shells to make a path down  the garden to the garage."  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  wanaaBBfa*  if,  V  See me now about that Insurance  A contemporary says that a poem entitled "A jolly German  Gentleman" has been thrown in the wastebasket as though the  editor liked alliteration, he hates lies.   ���������>  The earth is the Lord's and the fullness thereof, but the sea  belongs.to von Tirpitz and the Devil (Kaiser)���������Book of Psalms  as amended by the Emperor of Germany.  Looks as if the German notes to the United States had been  drafted with one eye on the American eagle and the other on  the "Too Proud to Fight" sermon.  A farmer said to his wife one  morning: ���������  "I see by the papers that, a woman down Cavan. way goes out every morning and hoes with her hus)-  band." '    ��������� '   .. ���������  "Well, what of'it?" the wife answered. "She could do it easily enough if he's as thin as you are. I've  often thought of using you to peel  potatoes with."  "All the real Quinneys". according  to a paragraph in the Evening News,  are writing to Mr. Vachell to ask him  how he came to choose their name  for his new play at the Haymarket  Incidentally they ask for seats" Mr.  Vachell is congratulating himself on  not having called the play "Smiths".  0  9  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low, prices.  Finest quality.  ^  Abbotsford  41  i  f-'i  ������'  ������';���������  \l<  8  .?i  ���������4i?i mmmnmum������������������ ���������������������;  B'  IS  ttf.  fncWftJrt������iiii7<M'inST'i tTH��������������������������� ���������  It-'  tP-ififtttWofij^t AJsfeo^FOkb, fc. e.  FEINTING ABILITY  a  To assure patrons of printing a thoroughly appropriate and artistic product  requires both a theoretical and a practical knowledge���������in other words a mental  conception as well as a practical one.  Both are at your service.  BATES, The Printer-���������JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  OUR PRINTING  Is always good, because it possesses the  qualities that go to make up good Printing: correct topography, good press work,  harmony of color and appropriate stock  selection���������these,are. all the earmarks of  .  Bates'  Printing���������the wortli-while  kind.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPA-RTMETN  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  \>  <  PRINTING SERVICE  '  The shop is equipped with every modern  device. necessary for the execution of  high-grade Printing, and, our working  facilities are so , ample that prompt  service, is both a pleasure and a possibility..  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices..  ���������.. <���������������������������  -PRINTING SATISFACTION    '     '���������    '- ���������  Years of 'practical knowledge and an" extensive and modern plant equipment assure patrons a service that cannot be  surpassed. . A. telephone call will1 place  the order. .Our Number is 520. V  .If busy order by'phone. .*  BATES, the Printer���������JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices.  ���������printogofgreIt^ariety. .-���������;���������-:���������..,; ..  .   We ;are equipped to. handle, every ..kind  ['-. and; quality.of:Printing-^Busirie.ss, "Fruit ���������'  ���������       Grqwersi Fruit   Lists,   Publications���������-in -i  from one to four colors^     Satisfaction  guaranteed or no charge is made for the -r  work, which can be 'returned.  BATES, The Printer -JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  * \ u  *���������> \  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  Such as Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads, Cards Circulars Statements and  ���������in fact anything in the way of Printing���������will receive intelligent attention  and a th orough highgrade production  if left in our care.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  POSTER PRINTING  We print large and small Posters of all  kinds���������any color, of paper or ink. Our  prices for this kind of work is cheaper  than in the cities, and the quality of paper and ink is just as good. No rent to  pay is part of the secret-/  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PUBLICATION PRINTING  We have unrivaled facilities for execu-  ing all kinds of Printing, as is attested  by the large amount of Printing we have  handled in the last seven years. Quality  of. work unsurpassed, and delivery in  time assured.  BATES, The Printer���������JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  Mission City  r3*  <em\  PRINTER AND PUBLISHER  '^^^^mwmmms^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ THE ABBOTSFORb POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  y-JSV.l     -w"   '��������� ?l  Mrs. E. Barrett is visiting in Vancouver.  Teddie looks the saddest of them  all, i)oor boy.  One year ago today tho ultimatum  was sent to Serbia.  Mr. and   Mrs.  H. Alanson and  mily are camping at White Rock.  fa-  Mr. D. M. McEwen of Salt hake  City was a visitor to the district this  week.  Mr. Donald Stewart of Matsqui is  reported to have joined the Cycle  Corps.  Warsaw saw war but war not. taken by the Germans' who war after  Warsaw.  It is reported that Murray Rhodes  who went to the front has been fatally wounded, and is no more;  Mr. A. T. Henderson of the Can  'adian Bank of Commerce at Cumberland, is on a visit' to his parents.  Mrs. King is the guest of friends  in Vancouver.  On July 29th a social will be held  at Mrs.-'Boyd's on the lawn from 3  lo fi p. m. under the aus,'jic:os of the  \Y\ A.     Everybody" welcome.  Mr. D. McCullough, our genial post  master was at New Westminster and  Vancouver this week. Riding in an  automobile he says he "just touched  the high points."  Mrs. J. L. Campbell of Abbotsford  visited her son,' W. J. S. Campbell,  for a few days this week. Mrs. Campbell has just returned from a visit to  her son, Capt. Geo. Campbell, of Toronto, .who left recently for Follcstone  England, with the Toronto University  Medical  Corps.���������Greenwood Ledge.  H1AVH CUT OUT THE EXHIBITION  At, a meeting of : the Agricultural  Association held on Tuesday evening  the directors decided that the agricultural fair for the present year be  postponed.  The social at Mrs. Boyd's on  last  Thursday was a grand success.  Mr. J. McMurphy of Huntingdon is  on his holidays. ���������  . Among those who are holidaying at  White Rock are Mrs. J. McMenemy  and family.  Miss Agnes Gillen who has been attending the high school ��������� at Mission  City has passed her examination successfully and will attend normal next  term.  It is really pitiable to see the long  sad faces on some of the married men  of Abbotsford these days, but they  are all behaving nicely, even if the  "Wife Has Gone To The Country"���������  White Rock.    More are to follow.  MATSQUICOUNCIL  (Continued from  Page  One)  Line road east $34.00 total $132.00.  Henry   Frederickson:   Hallert   rd.  $2.66; Tp. Line rd. west $26.50, tot-   $20:50, W  van Bros., repairing box-drain and  road down hill on ' Pemberton rd.  Ii". M. Singer, lumberfor Lot rd, 1914  account $3.52; Fir Tree Lumber Co.  lumber for Hall $2.08 ;'��������� lumber for  Mt. Lehman road  $3/62;  James Gibson: June salary $7 5.00  postage $28.92, stationery 20������, under  uayment of cheque $15.07, expenses  re audit $11.85, expenses to Clayburn  25<!, total $131.29.  Clearbrok road: p. Chittick $10.00  R. Higginson $10.00; W. Mouldey  $10.00 M. M. Groth- $12.00,' Chas.  Little $20.00 W. Hill-Tout $18.00;  Geo. Parker $20.00, total $100.00.  Nelson road: D. H. Nelson $39.50,  Wm. Ferris $8.50; Jas. Hutchison $2  total $50.00. ���������  Fuller road: D. H. Nelson $26.00;  Wm. Ferris. $12.00, Jas. Hutchison  $6.00  powder   $6.10, total  $50.10  Johnson Cannon, attending J. W.  Carlson (deceased) $2.50, inquest  $2.50, total'$5.00. Currie and Emery  conveying body of-Carlson (deceased)  $2.50.  Aberdeen road north: John Catto  $15.00, R. Featherston<* $16.75, G.  Buyse $15.00; B. Buyse $16.75; P.  DeBruyne $15.00; A. MacConnell $15  V. Prosoloski $15.00/ Neil Noilson  N.  Gledhill $20, W.  Ma-  al $29.16; Mt. Lehman rd. D. Buchanan $8.50 H. Person $4.25; H. Pear-  don  $4.25  total $17.00.  McQuarrie. Martin. 1914 legal expenses $235.00; The Arrow Press,  Printing noxious weed notices $4.50;  N. C. Fraser, repairs to grader $2.00  R. Donaldson, work on Pemberton rd  $6.00 Corporation of the District of  Sumas���������Bouchier rd  $150.00; Sulli-  KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, ?teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  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  PROPRIETORSfl  aawiriMMiir^^  20 Gallons No. 1 Barn Paint  Also 2 Store Awnings, lift andSft.  6 in, for sale at a snap.  J. E. PARTON  Painter and Decorator Abbotsford  Ice Cream,  Soda Drinks,   Sundaes  Everything in the Ice Cream  line  Have you visited my new Ice Cream Parlor.     Fitted in first   class  style.    A cool retreat.  Fresh Strawberries arriving daily  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  cey   $14.25,   J.   A.J Gledhill   $34.70;  powder etc., $7.05, total $200.00  Haverman road: M. D. Morrison  $59.12, N. Brough"- $21. B. Brough  $21, F. White $21,50, John Equart  $21.50, T. Thompson $19.50, D.  Boone $13.50, L. Brice $8.00, 1. Reid  $11.00, J. Berkenkamp $7.00 T. Baker $8, TI. Lewis $8, D. Heslip $8,  G. Turrell $6, G. Pv.Havernian $18.00  powder caps and fuse $20.20, total  $2,71.32. . ",  Township Line road, prairie section: Percy Phillips $21.00, E. G.  Phillips $8.75, Olund Bros. $6.00, E.  White $13.50, G.;,,Willis and A.. R.  Yuill |25i75, total..$75.  Thomson Stationery Co. stationery  $���������1.65 '  -,    '.       _    -  .,. ��������� ,' .  Township.Line rd.-^east'and west of  Ross Road: D. B. MpDougald $39.0'6,  W. Firkins $2 9.00,-'M. .Robinson $29  F. White $7.75, John.Smith $37.50  W. O'Brien,,$29.757 Jess Lehman  $23.75,' S.'L! Brice^ $15.75, C. W.  Peel $19.75, J. Loach $39.00. J. Morrison . $25.00, V. L. Atkins $2.00,  powder, .caps and fuse $16.51, total  $314.82.  Chas. Little, work on Huntingdon  rd $1.75,. A. T. & T.,Co., lumber for  Ward III. $58.06, R,::Higginson, raking'stones on Clearbrook and Huntingdon roads $14.75, The Seldon  Stores, 4 shovels,  Ward III. $4.00.  Mt. Lehman rd. ,TvV. Firkins $8.00  M. Robinson $5, Jess Lehman $7, W.  'O'Brien $5, D. B. McDougald  $6.25,  A. Nicholson $10.00, total $41.20.'  Cemetery rd and cleaning gravel  pit. M. Robinson $9.00: W. O'Brien  $9, M. McLean $7, A. McLean $7,"  W. Firkins $6, Jess Lehman $7, A.  Nicholson $18, S. Nicholson $14.00,  V. Atkins $14.00, E. Pierce $14.00,  D. B. McDougald $11.25, total $1.16.-  25.'  Tp Line road west of Aberdeen rd:  R. B. Elliott $13, T. L. Baker $13,  David Heslip $13, G. W. Turrell.$12  L. N. Erickson $14.50, Carl Weiland  $12, H. Lewis $13, R. K. Nicholl $18-  90, total $109.4.0.  Marshall rd: E. Ruthig $7.50, W.  Bourke $12.50; James Trussler $12.-  50, Walter Reeves $7.50, J. Christ-  enson $7.50, A. Ryall $12.50, J. W.  Kennedy $30.75, total $99.90.  \W Towlan Towlan rd $1.30, John  Croy, blacksmith work for Ward II.  $7.00,  Indemnities:'Reeve $50, M. Z. Mel-  ahder $50, R.- Owen $50, A. McCallum and W. Eliott $50, total $250.  Schools: salaries $1075', Janitors'  $53, Incidentals $566.02. .    /  Owen-Elliott tliat the bills a������ read  signed by the Reeve, be passed and  cheques issued in payment thereof.  Carried.  The' council then adjourned to  meet as a regular meeting at the  residence of the Reeve, Maple Grove  Clayburn on Saturday, July 17th at  11 -o'clock in the forenoon, when,  after a short session, they will proceed by the 13 o'clock train to Sumas where they will be the hosts to  the Bqard of County Commissioners  of the County of Whatcom, following  which a conference' will be held as  to the feasibility of joint action looking tp the establishment of a road a^  long the International Boundary Line  to connect Sumas and Blaine.  FOREST FIRES  Forest fires are unnecessary, are  nearly always-the result of carelessness, and may wipe out in an hour  what nature has taken hundreds of  years to create. - .  They destroy existing forests.  They destroy the possibility of  future forests.  They destroy a great market for  labor. ,  They destroy the beauty of the region.  They destroy homes.  They destroy prosperity.  They destroy lives.  Don't start a forest Are.  Randall���������Delaney is very . gloomy  ���������says he doesn't care how soon he  dies.  Rogers���������Then he ought to consult  a specialist.  MARKET REPORT OF VERNON FRUIT CO., LIMITED  The past week has been an unsatisfactory one from a quality  point of view, so many crates wet, packed down and dripping.  The better class of retailers will not handle these at all. Nor  will they stand-much jolting on wagons. They must be sold at  the warehouse and it is not a case of dictating prices either.  Blackberries'Have been very soft with moldy ones sprinkled  through. We greatly regret the use of the full pint. No retailer wants to handle cups that are not full and these pack  down so that they look very- slack, and when packed they do  not present an attractive appearance, besides causing them to  bleed. A well filled 2-5 is the best package from every point  of view.  VERNON FRUIT COMPANY, LIMITED, S. j: Fee, Manager  Lover (passionately)���������Sir, I love  the very ground your daughter walks  on.  Father, (grimly)���������No doubt you do  ���������it's worth $200 a front foot.     ,  '* Master���������Is that really so, Pat?  Man���������To   tell  yez  the  truth,   I'm  lying.  HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE  EXAMINATION RESULTS  MATSQUI CENTRE  Jubilee���������Number of candidates, 3; passed 2; James A. J. Gib  son, 613; Robert R. Gibson, 555  Matsqui���������Number of candidates, 7; passed 7; Annie,Good-  child,, 711; M. Elizabeth Good-  child 689; Margaret C Steiiey-'  son, 646; Florence Aish, 641;  Laura . Baynes, 606; Eupliemia  M Beaton; 574; George E. Brad  ner, 569.  Ridgedalc���������Number of candidates,8; passed 2; Alma R.  Hay ton, 589; William H. Gur-  ney, 564.  "���������HOUGH ON RATS" clears out Rats  Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House.  15c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  : RIDERS WANTED as agents for  high grade bicycles. Write for low  pcises'to THOS PLIMEY'S CYCLE  WORKS.   VICTORIA.   B.   C.  wMMmBSBMi^miliWWi  illBHiiiiii  iiiiiliiiiilii  These are features  Vancouver offices. It will pay  you to have your'dental work  done in Vancouver. All work  guaranteed for' ten year.  EXAMINATIONS F "  W^msmm  207 HASTINGS ST. W. COR. CAMBIE  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND BARBER SHOP  Huntingdon  Go   With  The  Runch  Don't believe me but come any night  and  see  where the bunch  is  2  New  Tables  Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  HAND MADE SHOES  TO ORDER  Only Best Leather Used.    All  Sewing- Done by  Hand  J. COLOMBACK  Abbotsford,      , B. C.  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. O.  exan  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  ^  =*y  M.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  *.  40M  .MSKKVV'!5* ���������������!.������������������  *5���������*SNS3?*.  ***������^m

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