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The Abbotsford Post Jul 22, 1910

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 ������  '���������m  V'lfr  ll'll''  wit  V''  "X  ft  Vfifvl  f<M  IBS  it;   *  F  |'v       JUL 2g 1910  TOR I A, ?\)&  M/U  "*������������������.-*"    n^/     4^ w - .    ���������    y  Vol. I., No. 12.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, JULY 22,1910.  <*$&  $1.00"PER YEAR  otsron  arket  LINDSAY RUSSELL,    auctioneer  -SALES  FOR  JULY  Tuesday, the 26 th  Commencing at 3 o'clock. -,  ���������  Horses,'.CaUlc,    Sheep,   Hogs and" -Chklcens arc offered encli' day.  Clearing Sales are conducted throughout the'District.    I, have  a large .  list of farm properties and town lots for private sale!' '"'���������  A number of first class horses, milking   cows, hogs   and sheep are  listed with me for,private sale or trading purposes.-  0PORiMF---Lcok, Ladies, Look!  Opening of ��������� New Auction Rooms on the  26th inst. at 3 p. m������  Furniture, will be offered, Chairs, Bedsteads, '  - Tables, Dressing Tables, .Dressers,,etc.  SI  I E3\/P"^rCi������ Arrangements can be made for all classes  ���������<l������J.rx V Cm I *J. of.Survey���������and  Engineer work-, through .  this office.  - Ask those we have -Worked for.    They-will tell  you our  work is   correct   and  well done.     * Our- fees  are--: more, reasonable  because we know our business and work quickly.  LINDSAY RUSSELL  AUCTIONEER,  AND  LIVE  STOCK,   REAL  ESTATE   .  INSURANCE  AGENT  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Abbotsford's Pioneer Stores  Are you travelling by ox-team on  We were here doing business when the only  "road to market" was over the Yale road That was  not many years ago. Just as steam and electricity  have made London, Paris and New York important  so will the railroads and electric line make Abbotsford the distributing, manufacturing and industrial  centre of the Fraser Valley. "f  Our "Secret of Secrets" is that we sell goods at  reasonable prices and treat our customers right.  THE   PIONEER STORE  L. MCPHEE  ������  Government Trunk Road   o   AJbbotsXord  '-and    flurivmrulintr  district  is fortunate, in. haying    a  member who can, place such'an cx-  co'li.jnt   mud    idup!eri,n,tendent     in  ceHofnt     road    su florin/ten dent   in  the district to sole that dm money  voted by-the government is properly flpant.   Some $2/i;000 'is bein{r  spont in  tins  purt -of the  district  this year wesK of Majub'a.Hill, and  the  work is about .completed. The  consequence  of this is' that!    the  people   and'the   government  are  gelling good value for iheir money  As a usual'thing government money is not a/ii spanc untifl late     fn  the year, and, the fall and succeeding winter rains undo to a groat  extent the good that,has.been done  to; the roads-and about, the- midd'.e  of winter there are parts, especially the-;heV,parts that" had better  not have'been'touched and certain  ly reflect no'"good on. the government thai Las don-vthe work.    But  this year,.especially in .Sumas and  Ma'.sqiXl'he government work has ���������  has been done we',1 and-quickly, ac- '  cordirig'to pur information.  The tb.wnsitc of Huntingdon has  come-in for a share and the streets,!  jofL. the, r-ittte '-.town wif^., a future  have''b'een; graded .and the .last/vest-  ige  of  a back  woods  appearance  has been, removed and- her streets  wpuld do. credit to-a town much"  larger. , .     -        .  Abbotsford, will  soon  have her .  sidewalks ; completed���������a   walk   an  each, isida .of Essendene- avenue' is  nearing .completion as well as -on  several other stree's.   A great deal  of   street   opening   has   also . been  opened up and put in condition for.  gravel.     Altogether    some   .$2,500  has  bean spent in the town this  year   in  opening   the .streets  and  building the sidewalks. We should  be satisfied with the year-s work,  year's work.  On 1h3 Ya-'e road-east of the town  some five or six mi.es have been  repaired   and   some  two  or   three  mi.es graded.   A road has been opened leading towards Clayburn as  far as Clayburn station.   This has  been graded with a.-ditch on each  side of thej road and> al'so a ditch,  leading  towards . Clayburn / from,  the station.   Earth has been drawn,  on the road and then the gravel.  Crushed roack will probably be pla  ced   an a part   of  tha  road.   The  Harris road near Matsqui townsite  has bean opened,, thus making,,    a  good road towards Mt Lehman The  opening   of, this   Clayburn      road  means   more   than   would  at  first  appear���������it  is- another  link  in  the  Fraser Valley Automobile^ route of '  which considerable has been writ- .  ten and said.   It connects the Yale,  road with Riverside- on the Fraser  river,   besides   giving - a    shorter,  route from Matsqui.to Abbotsford  When the Dewdney, Trunk road on  the north side of the river has been  opened and a ferry placed on the  river  tha automobile    route    will  have been completed and the daily  number of tourists  who will travel over the road will make our  town and district more favorably  known than it is now.  Good roads will open our district and prospective sett ers when  they see what has been,' done, will  all the more quickly become bona  fide settlers. .���������'���������'������������������'.  Rev. J. L. Campbell was at the  coast this week.  WIRING COMPLETED  On Tuesday .the B. C. E. R. linemen having completed their work  as far .as , Huntingdon returned  to the coast. The branch' lino to  Huntingdon is now complete and  ready for the company to run their  trains as far as Huntingdon. -It is  altogether 'likely, so report has it  that a service will be given during  month as far as Hunting-don, that  being the point to which the'line  is "completed. It may possibly be  one train per day each way.   ,  It is n.ot likely that the line will  be completed to Chilliwack until  late this fall, if even then. Then; Is  considerable filling to( be don-.;.yet  in the filling! in and then-consder-  atale work will have to be done before the linemen can continue their  work.  .The"new lin^ when completed-to-  Chilliwack will be a great boon to  the--settlers in Chilliwack and a-  long the line to New Westminster  and should be the settling of as  fine a tracf of land as is to/be seen  in any country.  '    OPENING .UP, BUSINESS  * ������o*         .c  Mr. J." J. Sparrow since he sold  his- fine ranch has been casting, a-  bout for. a good investment of his  money. Having ^visited .-''several  places and inquired into numerous  business,,propositions has finally de  'decided to locate in his home town  and start business in'the wholesale  and retail feed and..flour business.  He has purchased the two lots and  fpool room next to thef Abbotsford  Hotel and begun the structure of a  fine  block-beside   the  pool" room  which will be rushed to completion  Mr. Sparrow is a-man who is never'  known to do things by halves, and  the fact that he has started business in Abbotsford ahowa that he  also has faith in the home town. He  wil'l equip the build'no; with    the  most up-to-date machinery for the  grinding of feed and hopes to do a  good business.   He is wel'l and favorably known ameng the ranchers  of the'Valley far and near.   *o* .  HOWE SUB-DIVISION  'You will notice Mr. Howe's ad  vertisement in this .issue. Mr. H.  A. Howe placed this subdivision on  the market a short time ago 'and  some lots were immediately sold.  Those at present offered for sale,  afford, the investor opportunity to  secure land bn which to build a  home for himself; or if he wished  to purchase with a view of increas  ing the money invested a better  opportunity to do so may not occur for sometime. The lots - are  close in.  Ice Cream, Ice Cream Sodas, Ice  Cream Sundaes for sale at the  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  A BAD ACCIDENT  CORRESPONDENCE  A bad accident occurred at ihe'  Abbotsford Lumber company's'  mill on Wednesday, when a Jap  named George had his back broken  through being crushed between  two logs. The poor fellow 'was  taken to New Westminster hospital.  LIGHTING THE POST OFFICE.   *   Postmaster McCulloch is having  his building vwired this weel^ to be  ready for the electric light  ���������.when available for Abbotsford,  which is expected will not be Ionp  We do not hold ourselves responsible for i'hja. opinions of correspondents as w expressed over  their signatures. ,   '  '  iidilor Post, , ,  Sir,      :       ' ���������      .;]���������'_.  ' Your corespondent H.   H.   S. in  his first letter denounced a "fake"-  boxing match and! upheld thej real '  or  genuine  article  and close'd  by  writing these words; "It is up to  Aorganizers  as we'4 as fighteru  to  put up a d.ean bill of fare when'  such is paid for oy <i sport, loving*  public."    It    is generally    admitted     I think    ]iyr the sport-loving public that the Reno battle was  a clean bill of fare.   It was no,fake  The   spectators  of  ' Chat    boxing  match'did not ask to have their,  money refunded.' They saw a fair  battle.   Many, no doubt, were sorry  that  Jeffries   was  beaten  but  they admitted he, was beaten fairly  and by a better-boxer. And I  say.again that^ the fight waB, a re-'  proach and a disgrace and an a-  bomination, and the governments  of  Oiitarib  and  of nearly ��������� all  the  States dec* are I   am right and they  fori.id <he exhibit'on of the pctcres  depicting   that   brutal' contest.   I  am. glad to-believe that we ..have  few in our fair community who are  organizers or fighters in this line  or even lovers of this,kind of sport  and I   hope the-numberl will de-'  crease when they read the account  of the perfected  product of this  business unworthy of the^name'.of  sport   or  athjleltiics/ boxing,   that-'  is, according tq H. S. and his-dict-  ipnary,   "figjitinlg'���������with   the-fsts"  cannot be properly called a' manly recreation and I hope we may  never again have) a public exhibition of this kind'in our midst, neilh  .er fake nor real.   I   must thank H.  H.   S.     for his personal remarks' ���������  but submit that they do not bear  on the subject under discussf'jn. If '  he has anything more to say in de- "  fence of boxing in the Ting manag  ed by ^ organizers and fighters or'  professional     or -.  non-profassip.n-  ai and can tell .us /what "a clean  bill of fare" would be.  T   for onV  will be glad to haar, from him.  J.L..C.  OPENING NEW BUSINESS "  Mr. D. W. Turnbu'.l' of our town.  has decided - that Huntingdon offers inducements ,to him and has  rented a building which wil be occupied by him for a store, at an  early date. Mr. Walter Wells  will have the management of tho  store. Mr. D. W. thinks that Huntingdon is a town with a future  His Abbotsford ��������� friends, and they  are Region, wish him weU, in his  undertaking. He will still do busi  ness at thef old stand- too.  Mr. R. W. Coventry Dick, former  ly of London, England, has. removed his quarters for the* present to  Mr. Lindsay Russell's large and  commodious auction rooms, while  completing the drawing of some  sub-divisions for Mr. Russell. Mr  Coventry Dick has already completed some sub-divisions, which  ai e displayed in the auction window. The drawings are certainly  works of art. Mr Coventry Dick  intends to stay in Canada, a9 he  is enamored with our climate.  ''���������Earl Grey has suggested Home  Rule for Ireland on Federal lines.  I]  ���������������  I  .11  CM  fill  li'J  v-'L  u  'ill  ���������I;l  ���������-S--I  /"���������  %  >. ���������  .i  'i  ���������;&  liv  '$'���������  it;','  i/4 V.. IT i >,  TWO  ���������V73  THE ABBOTSFORD i'OSf,      ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  CHURCH  SERVICES  A,��������� D.  Presbyterian Church��������� Rev, J, L.  Campbell, B. A., B.D.. pasitor.  Auboisfoi-d, 11 a.m. and 17:30 .11.111.  upper Sumas, May 29, and every  alternate Sunday at 3 p.m,  C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  Sunday School at 3'p. m. '   >;  Methodist Church���������Rev. A. D. Storey.  pastor.  Abbotsford, 7:30 p. in.  Sunday School 10 a. m.     ..  Presbyterian    Church���������Rev.  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7;30 p.m.  Glenmore, 2 ;30  St. Mathews Church- -  ,  ' Rev, A. E.' Davias,  Abbotsford.���������  Services for July  July. 10 at 2:j0; July, 17 at 11:00  am., July 24th at 2;30; July 31 at  11.a.m.  Clayburn���������at 7 ;30 p.m.  Vicar,  ABBOTSFORD  POSTOFFICE  HENDERSON & TAYLOR,  (Associate Members Can.'soc: civil Engineers'.)  ClViL   ENGINEERS  R. A. HENDERSON  B.  C.   LAND  SURVEYOR  P: 0. Box 11 Office, next P.O. Abbotsford  vvvvwvvvvWvvvvvvvvyvvv'vv'.wv'vvvvvvvvyvwvvvWvyvvvv  i\   mmmmmmmmstsmmmsa  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PubilHhod every Friday by tlie Post  Publishing Company,  A weekly .Journal devotutl |.o the Inter-  ^-���������ts of AbbotuforJ ami ma.. -Midliitf dl ���������-  trhit.  Advertising Rale; niude kntiv.. ''n application.  , \  LEGAJ, ADVERTISING���������I 2.cents per  ,lne for flrxt liiViurtlon, and 8 conm u uno  for nil..subsequent <;on ieoiitlvn In.eialon--..  Oiir Sliibtoolcth���������Nelthov for nor aari������'  th9   O-overument.  Office hours from 8 a. m. to. 7 p. m,  No 314 Mail train from Vancouver  and oast due 8 ;07.        ��������� - ������������������  No 307 Mial train from States due  0:53.  Train No. 314 south bound due al  8;07; No 308 due at 17:27,       '   "   -  Train No. 307 north bound due at  6 ;53 ; No 313 due at 18 :22.  Great Northern���������going north  at  6;20; going south at 7;15. '���������      ��������� .''  Mail for Upper. Sumas every Monday,  Wednesday and. Saturday, 1 p. rn,  Mail for Peardonville every Tuesday  and Saturday, 1 p. m.  Mail'for Aldergrove'. Shortreed..  and Otter,-every -Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 1 p.m.-  FRIDAY, JULY 22,1910  -.;.->���������  BUSINESS -DIRECTORY   OF  ABBOTSFORD.  General, Stores ���������       '<  Authier Bros.  D. W. Turnbull.  M. L. McPhee.  Hotels���������  \* .  -        -   - ���������       .  Abbotsford Hotel', H. Freeman, Prop.  Commercial, J. A. Blair, Manager.  Real   Estate��������� "   .  :  J. W.'.McCallum.  C: A.':Sumner., ' ���������'��������� '��������������������������� ������������������   '��������� ' -  Western Realty, J. J. McPhee & W  Nelson.    -,*  'Lindsay-Russell, C. E.  Auctioneers���������n..i   ..-  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  *��������� J.-VV. McCallum  . Banks���������'-.���������   . .-;  , ,:....,:.."''-       i_-_   ���������.,  Royal .Bank of Canada, W. H. Kerr,  ." ���������:-Manager.  , Creamery��������� '������������������     ���������  ���������    -Hv A.. 'Howe,- Proprietor.  Hardware-and- Furniture���������;  ,- -H.': Alans'on.-.' -���������  Butchers���������  -J. Monkman.. -  Ruling, and King.  Livery Stable���������. ....  - Lyle.&- Anderson .  Baker /and,- Confectioner���������  L. Legace.  RESTAURANT-.  Conrad Andersen..  Painters���������  . J. W.'. Golden.  Shoemakers���������,  I\I. Hauser. ������������������'  Board of .Trade���������  J. W. McCallum, Secretary.  Blacksmith��������� .  ', Stanley-Ausneau.   -  Barber and Pool Room���������  ���������Jos: Sanderson.  - ' G. Isenor. .-���������,-,  Tobacco and Novelties���������  J.- V. Means.  Doctor���������  T. A.'Swift.        ���������   ���������    ������������������ ���������  SADDLERY  and  HARDWARE   B. J: Gernaey.  CARPENTER   and  CONTRACTOR  '   R.'J. Shannon,  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  T. C. Coogan.  SURVEYORS   , '     - '  ilenaerson . and Taylor.  ��������� Wc wish to cal/1 attention to the  motipn  -brought   before   tfho   ln������t  meeting of .hs Board cf Trade horc  -the need of a better water supply for our growing1 town,     qopd  water is an absolute nocynuity    Jo  any community and the soon������r Abbotsford has an Al  water suppy  the'.better it wi'.l he for the health  of our citizens.   If no company con  be induced to put in a system Qt.  water   works   the   citizens   should  combine  and form   a company to  supply the town with good drink  ing water so arranged that when  , the tap is turned on in each house  .the genuine article will appear1 to  gladden that home.  A' good water supply would, al-  ho enable the citizens to ������.he better  provide the town with fire fighting apparatus. Wi'.l some one get  BUSY. -     ���������  , It is altogether likely thi3 town'  will go ahead with leaps and with  bounds in.the near future and anything that the Board, of Trade can.  do to enable, us .to.be prepared,for  the good time coming should be  done., The, Board will thus earn  heartfelt gratitude of our citizens.  , We did not. expect that our advertising wpuld increase to such an  extent,that we would have to enlarge-, the paper' this week, but it.  is. with pleasure that we are able to  meet the demand,, and hope, in tht  near future ta be able to give our.  reader.3 a.paper, twice the size Mt-  started   with.. Watch   ns   grow  GOOD   HINTS   TO   CAMPERS  Don'ts That May Save Many Thous  ands of Dollars if They are  Strictly  Adhered  To  Don't when in the woo'ds, throw  down a lighted match, cigar stub  or other flaming,object; make sure  the flame has, been thoroughly extinguished before throwing it, a-  wiiy,  Don't bul'.d your camp fire larger  than Is nt'cOHHary.  Don't under any circumstances,  Leave your fire unguarded even  for a-comparatively short time.  See it is dead out bofore you go a-  wny.'  Don't build your fire in leaves,  rotten, wood or other inf'ammablo  material,  Don't buj'.d your fire ngain.it    :  largo   Q\>   holllow   log,   whore   it   il,  hard to bo, sure It Is entirely out.  To these don'-a may bo added  that in windy weather or in a dangerous plaqe }t is well to confine  the f-lro in, a hole dug; dean down  to the minor.nl jjoil, A fU'e may  smoulder in the "humus, or "duff"  for days only waiting for c strong  qv bregze ������o fan it into ia f ame  that mfly burn oyer miles of timber  Tourists and campers unfortunately have,, a bad reputation, a-  thong the owners of timber,,as be-  GENERAL MERCHANTS  , ���������wwMWWwawMWWMWMBaBWwiwiflwiiimnmm*mmmmmMm^u*mmmjmtahmu3Mnaamma*t*Maj*.*im*M  Only first class  . Groceries,  ..'Dry Goods,  ' Flour, .Feed, and Grain  Boots-aiid Shoes  Kept in stock  Essendene Ave., Abbotsford, B. C.  i tPinamPMsammift wmroa ffBmronftvmwwaw a qp wmrfmntwsai.'mfuin <  Y  (- Manufacturer and Dealer in  Light and Heavy Harness  Saddlery Hardware  MEXICAN SADDLES HORSE CLOTHING  ing of ten"''a cause of. fire.  Such  fires could be prevented, almost  without exception, by a little ex-  uapg on tha i^ar't of the campers,  who have been, the unintentional  cause' of much forest destruction,  and who have just as real an internet in thq' pres'e'rvation of the'forests as the owners of th^e timber  themselves, The rules given gfcg^'e  are the results of Jong/' experience  and observation on the paipt of  many woodmen and lumbermen' as  to the origin of fires from this' caus  and arfe earnestly commended to  the attention of campers, sportsmen and others, ���������.  When do you intend to purchase that new set  of single harness?  >'oa) sanseaEBSBis������  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  AND  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  We can give you the best  of attention at Reasonable Rates.  Our New Touring Automobile is in great demand.  Wm.. LYLE  Stables on Essendene Avenue  ���������   J.   d  * ' . ?   '       ' ��������� ft  .egaee i  #  .V-  ���������VP  J/, ���������  ABBOTSFORb,  BAKER  Bread, Buns, Kisses, ..���������  Cream Puffs  Wedding Cake a Specialty  'A-  l  ABBOTSFORD, B.C|  Full line.of Pace Cream Perfumes  Toilet   Articles,  etc   etc  ABBOTSFORD DJSUG STORE  ��������� A hobo broke; into the woodshed  of. Mr. TaylorJs premises'on Thursday night. On,examination the ho  bo . was .found .under the' influence  of Banff.and was requested to leay  the neighborhood, which he did;  Miss Nellie Ferguson is in town  the guest of her brother -Mr. Geo  Ferguson.  Miss Lilian Hill-Tout is on a vis  it to Vancouver for. a   few days.  .Mr. Herbert Casement of tke real  estate firm of Gill and Casement  of Vancouver has been, spending a  few'days in town on the look out  for snaps.  A B. C. E. R. electric car arrived  here to-day with a number-<if ladies on board.  Mr .Noble, timekeeper, for th2 B.  C. E. R. has left town to take up  his residence in Vancouver where  he has secured a job in the company's office.  The Belgian Art Show is insured  for $9,000,000. The exhibition includes 500 works.  : Victoria���������big  Victoria-  water preb'em,..  has  The strike on the North Eastern  railway, where 25,000 men were con  cemed, has been settled.  The G. T. oi'fiejals and employees  declare time for arbitration is past  ��������� TJje total trade for Canada in  June was ������������,000,000, an increase of  10,350,000 Over June last y������ar.  ' President^Taft,; even/ has ' the  breath of Canada in his nostris.Fo'r  ���������over an hour he sailed in Canadian  waiers yesterday.  Over 500 Jews have .been expe'led  from. Kieff, Russia,- since Ju'y 15  and 1500 have been notified to get  out quick.  ��������� Thirty nine years ago Wednesday British Columbia became a  province of' the Dominion of Canada. > l  Many lodging camps on Vancouver Island have s'huc down on  account of forest fires.  ___���������m-m     -���������������  The Columbia River, Lumber Co's  mill at Golden was burned. Loss  ������300,000  SHOULD RETURN THANKS  (Kincardine Reporter)  ' People who get mad at what the  newspapers say about them should  return h:i:.k3 three ixe j a day for  what the newspapers know about  (hem and suppressed.  Builder and Contractor  Rough and Finished Lumber always on  .hand  Estimates furnished free  Abbotsford and Mission  J. W. GOLDEN  Painting  Paper Hanging  Decorating  Sign Writing  Kalsomining  -   Graining  'ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  . CANADIAN   FAIR, DATES.     ���������  Winnipeg Industrial Exhibiton at  Winnipeg, July 13 to 23. N  Inter-Provincial    Exhibition,    at  Brandon, July 25 to 29.  Saskatchewan Prov'ncial Exhibit '  ion  at Regina, August 2 >to 5.  Stock Show  and  Race. Meet,  at  Edmonton,  August   23   to J26.  Canadian National Exhibition at  Toronto, August 27. to Sept 10.  Dominion Exhibition at  St. John ���������  N. B., September 5 to 15.  Western Fair, at  London,' September 9 to 17.  Central   Canadian .Exhibition   at  Ottawa,. September  9  to 17.  Provincial Exh'bition, New Westminster, <B. C.,  Qctober i"iq 8,.  l|urn.ahy "held, their last. Board of  Trade .meeting in the open air. Too  hot Inside.   Close to  Westminster  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots, acreage or farm  property  see  cCALLUI  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  -I;  !  ��������� ���������  f  i  i  4  4  4  4  o  i  3  "' t\  i  i  i  1  ���������i  t  ���������I*  t  T  f  f  %9'  Ni  The  : Foil  one  ly e  port  Th  laig  whit  wen  Mc  thar  ��������� The  fr .,*ijf.l������i/   .'I'OT.'i    *���������'  ' 'V o  ������      WiI./.^'m;^,'   ���������'���������*. i**   rt,i uli ,?.i J������ V i,A ,1.-..Imih  zY  THREE  THE ABBdTSFORDPOST, 'AJ}B0tfSF6RD, B. &  ,e;  mv11 -*mmmm  Mtft<^MM<t    W*U-������<  ^K^^^^K^^K^^  f  I  t  T  J  T  T  r  X  T  Y  T  A'  f  t  t  r  f  ���������  f  Y  t  f  T  ������������������������  I  Y  Y  T  Y  t  ne and one-hair mites from  otsford on  EASILY   CLEARED  GOOD LOCATION  0wrier must/sell within the next month  PRICE  I had placed in my hands 40 acres of the'finest Fruit Land in the Fraser Valley, for sale, situated near  Abbotsford. For various reasons-' the owner must sell. Surrounding cultivation is ' valued at $250 and $300  per acre. ;'  ,  It will cost you about $7������ per acre to clear, then you have land that if placed on the market will be  valued at the same price as the surrounding land.    Is this not a good investment? '  o  MOTE THE  PRICE, $40 PER ACRE     -  r i ������ i^ t  i '  t - ���������    ' " *  I am- inthe real estate' business in Abbotsford and have a fine, list of properties placed in my hands.  A post card will bring'any information desired.    Write, wire.or call and see me.  f  T  Y  ���������"��������� ���������������������������  V  y  T  T  t  f  ?  f  T  T  ���������������������������>  y.  f:  T  y.  t ���������  y  y:  ���������������������������i  f  t  t  Y  Y '  Y  1  LAND-EXCHANGE OFFICE  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  <H<H^M"&^^^  y  y.  y-  f  X  ���������������������  %  Y  T  Y  V  t  &���������'  THE. MARKET.  ''_   ""���������0    T   '  New Westminster/} July I5th~  There was a If air,- market to-day..  Following the exceptionally Large  one of a week "ago, one could rear :e  ly expect another of'the; same pro  portions this -week,   j   ���������/  The offeiiigof chicken =������ was very,  large. Several 'transactions in'  which Vancouver' dealers, figured  were noticed.;  More new potatoes, jare in sight  than have been* for sdme time past  ��������� The price is still high.- "SelllerVWere  asking $1.75 a sack; in pound q'uan  titles they brought 3-Waits. / Old  ipopatoes brought.'in the neighborhood of 75 cents per,sack  A nice supply, of green peas was  largely bought.. They- sold/ at     6  pounds  for 25e. ;One 'grower', started that he was, selling, all the peas  [he could grow.  In fruit the market was by     no  [means abundant. Raspberries  were the chief variety in sight. No  (strawberries or currants were seen.'  kf any were sold they were'in small  Jquanliiries.   But few cherries *were  iseen.   In small quantities' rasp'ber-  jjries were quoted at 8'boxes,for 25  :ents.   Cherries'-were of fere! at 10  icents al b.   Tho raipberries a,t $2.40  fa crate of 24  boxes were :moving  fairly well.  ^/ A very good qualify of white closer honey in comb made/ its   appearance and was sold at 25c a sec-  Li m and $2.50 a dozen.  Vancouver Chinese weret much in  evidence in the buying-of chickens  i'ince th"b Vancouver market prov-  fd a fai.ure these buyers have to  jome to Westminster to buy chick-  ins which are largely consumed by  |he Chinese and at the fancy res-  lurants   there.     They   .drive      a  fard bargain and the Fraser Valley  jrrner has to keep his eyes open  The following aro the quotations  bRasftb'erries,   per  crate   ���������   $2.40  ghlckens, per doz,   $5.. to $7  K to4$4.50  $7 o' $10  J.Q to $1.75  "    $10  $2 to $2.25     6c    6c  ������������������: ���������6c  ,  6c      $1.50  ������.  50c  BroiierH,--!per doz -���������_���������   Ducks! per doz :   Potatoes,new,per sack $  Potatoes,, old,  per   ton  Strawberries, per crate,  >     i '.<  Raspberries, per crate, -:  Gooseberries, "per-,, lb         .Red Currants,,per lb ���������   Biack ^Currants, per lb,   Cherries, per" lb  .-���������  Onions,  per sack     Turnips, per sack    Beets, per-sack   ������������������  Par;sn'ps, per sack    Cabbage, per sack '   Carrots per sack  -   Beef, hindquarters, .per ib  Beef, forequarters,. per lb  Lamb per lb    Mutton/per lb-���������- -��������� 15c; to 16  Veal, large, per. lb  ���������  9 ,to 10  Veal, medium' per :b ��������� 12 to 12 1-2  Pork,'per lb ..      -  15c  E&gs,. retail, per doz ���������.-   Eggs, wholesale, per doz������������������  Butter, wholesale, per lb ���������  Butter, retail, per lb ;-     7oc    75c     60c    75c   ' 10c    8c  17 to 18c  THINNING FRUIT  F i\:\, per doz  40c  33c  25c  -���������-  30c  - *: to $9  THE FRUIT CROP   o   ,  Raspberries are.ripq and arc be  ing sent to points in Alberia ana  Saskatchewan at' the rate of 600  and 700 crates per day from Mission Junction. ^  Aboutv 4,500 crates of rhubarb  were shipped /rom Hatzic this sea  son; and about 5,000'crates of the  big red strawberry from the. same  point.  Over 6,000 crates of rhubarb were  shipped from Mission Junction  and about 8,000 crates of tha luscious red strawberry this season.  There are some ambitious and  growing towns in this province  that are at the present time talgk  ing incorporation. They are Abbotsford, Merritt and Mission City  Conductor Keely of the Sumas  train, is taking a holiday in Vancouver.  It is thef production q������ seed' that  saps   the   vitality   from  the Jfruit  tree.   Consequently, if treesj are allowed to overbear, exhaustion ensues) and a year is needed to recuperate.   This is  the reason why  most trees' bear only every other  year.   If however thinning is performed judiciously, the tree, freed  from the labor of so much seed pro  duction, turns its, attention to perfecting the fruit left on it; hence  there is a large percentage of No.  1 fruit and fewer' culls.   Then too,  if fruits touch one another1 on the  tree the spray cannot find access  and as the point of contact the'skin  is thinner insects which feed on the  fruit  find  easy   access,  generafiy  spoiling both the fruits which they  touch.  The above are some of the reasons for thinning" fruit as given  in the July issue, by the British Columbia correspondent of ihe -Can-  aditan' -Horticulturist, a , monthly  fruit magazine, published at Peter  boro, Ont. As a guide when thinning fruit, this correspondent gives  the rule that it should be thinned  so that when matured no two fruits  shall touch one another. Intelligent spraying and prun'ng are also  essential to the production of  .;he  best fruit.  Other timely and instructive articles on apple growing in Ontario  control of cod'ing moth, peach leaf  curl, and the,' text of the new destructive Insects and pests Act also appear in ..he July issue. A copy may be had on application to  the  above  address.  By sending 40 cents to the Fraser Valley Record the Horticulturist can be secured for one year,  Messrs Marshall and Watson hav  returned from a very successful  trip to Chilliwack on their touring automobile.  .    A SUCCESSFUL CONCERT".  (Special Wireless)  A most successful concert and ice  cream social was held in the Matsqui Halli on, Saturday/ night in con-  neo!ion with the Matsqui Women's  In/3'i'tiute.   The    contributors      to  theprogramme  included some capital artistes and the proceedings  were, most enthusiastic. 'Nat  the  least <emjoy(able item  was an impromptu  speech   by   Mr.   William  ElMiort, the- sag,!}' of Matsqui, opi the  attitude of the, women towards the  bachelors.      The  programme    included the fo.Uowi(ng; Solo by. Mrs  Watson, Miss Pearl Alexander and  Mr.  H. H. Skel'ton; duets  by the  Misses Johnston, Mrs. Watson and  Miss P. A. Sharp and, and Mrs. Wat  son   and  Mr.  Skelton;  recitations  by Miss Nel,lie Lancaster and, Miss  Elma Olsen; pianoforte solo     by  Miss   Hamilton;  gra'maphone   selections -by  Mr!  Phillips. The  ac-  cprhpanimenis'-were.'played by Miss  Nelson and Mrs. Watson, the latter  of whom acquitted herself except  ionally well of a very heavy share  of the programme-.  DATES OF EXHIBITIONS  THROUGHOUT PROVINCE.  First Circuit   '  Alberni   Sept. 14 and 15  Nanaimo ���������������  Sept. 16 and 17  The Islands '������ ������������������ Sept 21  Comox        Sept 22 and 23  Cowichaii     ���������-    Sept 23 and .24  Victoria      Sept 27 to 'Oct. 1  N. and S. Sanich   Oct. 7 and   8  Second Circuit  Coquklam     .Sept   20  Maple  Ridgo   "Sept 21 ,and 22  Mission  '��������� Sept 29  Agassiz         Sept 27 and 28.  C'hi'Jliwack   Sept 20, 21 and   2i  Third' Circuit  Nicola     Sept 13 and 14  Armstrong   Sept 22 and 23  Vernon  ������������������' l-.-'Sept'lfi to 17"-1  Kamloops       Sept 28  to    30  Kelowna   ��������� ~  Sept  20 and    21 '  Salmon Arm   SCpt 23 and 24 \  Summerland    -  Oct.  17 and    18  Fourth Circuit  Surrey      Sept  27  Langley  ���������  Sept 28 /  Eburne     Sept  29 and  30  '  Ladner      ���������'-    Sept  23  and   24  Fifth Circuit  Nelson   Sept 28 to 30  Cranbrook     Sept 23 and    24  Kaslo Oct 20 and 21 :  TOO  MANY   KNOCKERS <  A  great many  new comer9  are '  being  discouraged  by   the  street !  loafers of Ashcroft who never miss  .  a  dhanoe) to knock Ashcroft and  the Northern country.      Why do  they knock.   The only reason we  can;give is that they'dq-not derive' '  any particular benefit barring    a   ���������  few drinks from .the rush of travel,  consequently they.are sore aUthe ,  world in general.'-:Beyond    these,  drinking knockers there are others'  who do not know anything about  the   country  north   of here,  and  spend their time quoting the street  loafers false statements-in preference to asking, th epeople^of good  repute  who  do   know something  of the northern district.���������Ashcroft  Journal. ,  We thought "Home Safe's" was  the name of a new tea or toast society for young men until the P.  O. Savings bank people told us that  this'-is the official description of  their new money boxes.  "A gentleman has succeeded In  producing a Blue rabbit. Must ha  been a real gentleman, possibly an  aristocrat in disguise. Blood will  tell.  Haying is in full swing on Matsqui ptvairie,.and the farmers are  paying $3.00 per day and board.  ' i  '!  ,      * *'i*  '   '  IN',  ,        'f,'i  "1  M '  "M '  ���������������������������fts  -I'd  b/'-l ���������  ). -i'lf  ��������� \ fk  ">��������� -:W   ���������  ��������� &W   '  C4 --  v  ::% -;���������  V  ���������ut  ! I' Fouri  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ��������� M""i     " "T"-"~Tiri-"iTfmrrirwiTininnifiir,iMii  PLAN OR SUBDIVISION   OF   LOT   2  RE-SUBDIVISION OF ABBOTSFORD, BEING S. W. 1-4 Sec. 22 Tp. 16, E. C M., N. W. D.  Scale 100 ft. 1 inch.  AND   WATCH   YOUR   MONEY   GROW  This subdivision was placed on the market a short time ago,and many lots have been sold. Those remaining are good and buyers will  undoubtedly double their investment. )  ALL RAILROADS LEAD TO ABBOTSFORD  We have the C. P. R., Great Northern, ,V. V. & E. and the B.C. Electric, with a prospect of several others.  ABBOTSFORD IS 40 MILES FROM VANCOUVER  The town is situated 40 miles from the principal city of the Province. Three miles,from the International Boundary and six miles from  main line of C. P. R., situated on branch to Seattle and in the centre of a splendid fruit and agricultural district with bright prospects for coal  mining and oil centre.  FOR  INFORMATION  APPLY TO  EL   OR   \mS9   Jr\,    13  '  V  i  m  ���������Ml'  -to������/  I'H/  !���������/  IV  ���������ll  (1  i)  ,1  ���������;;  v.  S  It  /  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  '1  1  I:  1 I  ���������  ll  -to������/  I'H/  llV  W  <y  I  I  V,  /  I  1  I:  2^-  (THE ABBOTSFOftb POST, .    ABBOTSftOftD, B. 6.  FIVE  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  Capital paldup,"?5,"b007 000.  Reserve Fund, $5,700,000.  Total Assets, $70,000,000.  A general banking business transacted.  SAVINGS    BANK  .���������*  Accounts opened with Deposits of $1.00 and upwards. ��������� Home-Savings Banks'.issued.  Banking by mail given every attention. We  have correspondents throughout the world.  GEO. H KERR, manager  7r/~.���������_-~,.,������> ***,a*.v.rjL...  mmmmmmmimmmsmimm&mimmmaii  To Farmers and Fruitgrowers  A. G. BROWN & CO.  1048 Westminster Ave., Vancouver, B .C.  Sec H. Alanson's  Show Room for  Mowers, Rakes nncl Hay Tedders, Cultivators &c.  Lumber and   Furm Wagons.  DAIRYMEN���������Write us re the Hazelwoocl Milking Machine.    Wc  fj| have now 7 milking plants working in the vicinity of Chilliwack.  H. ALANSON, Agent, ABBOTSFORD  gOBB-  HOTEL  vmrmmmtma  J. MCELROY & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES   AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St. \  CITY.  1 NEVER  Out of  ���������Order  our IP g  Owned and operated by H.'L. Nicholson of Matsqui is  " Never out-' of-order v  '-'���������'  Travellers and small excursion parties taken wherever  they wish ���������to go.' Will meet people from Mission at the'  C. P. Rr bridge.   Call me oyer the phone at Crist's store  hL L. NICHOLS  MATSQUI,  B. C,  'Our "Want Ad." columns are  etoadlly growing as pooplo approbate tholr value.  They holp ������no over many or  lift's difficulties.  Havo you got eomotninjr you  do not nood, or nood eomothlnff  you havo not got?  Do you want to lond, borrow,  buy or sell 7  A Want Ad will do tho worn.  anvassers  OwnctMi.w. ���������> ��������� * ������.o.������,  &&  The Abbotsford Post  Next door to. Post Office.  WORK  Work is the UoaL friend of human  ity. It- iH well that work- often in  a necessity. It occupies the mind  and drives away the thoughts that  would anno yand paralyze. .There  is work of the mind as wo'l'as the  work of the hand. The man who  labors with an axe in the forest  felling trees and hewing them, is  a laboring man, so too is he who  takes his stand in the office of the  bank and counts money and keeps  books. He also is a laboring man  who sits oa his bench and patient  ly sews and pegs at boot���������making  ,or who skillfully adjusts tho hairspring and delicate mechanism of  a watch. No less is he a workman who all. day long is. reading  books that he may gain knowledge,  of the human body or human mind  that-Jie may minister to a' body  or mind diseased. He who skillfully pleadfi tho, cause of his client  before a judge that justice may be  dune is a workman. The school  teacher drawing, out the thinking  faculty of the growing child is engaged in laborious work. The  morede icute ihe rr.a orial on whLh  the worker labors the more difficult and trying is the work and tho  higher the remuneration, should be  There is manual labor and ail honor to the man- who labors in the  field or in, the ditch. There is also  intqUectual, mental and sp'ritu'al  labor and lo,t tiiere be not less, but  more Honor to those who labor  here.  And though you, think, 'tis hard to  work  And labor all day through,  Kemembeiy it is harder still,  To have no work to do.  Work  is an antidote to  sorrow  and despondency and a safe guard  against  temptation. 'An  idle   man  tempts the devil,' and, Satan finds  some mischief still for idle hands  to do, and -an idle brain is tho dev-  vil's workshop.   These are old proverbs   and true. Ee   ambitious,  young man, tp, be doing..your own  business1-and doing it-weld.. Avoid  the place of the 'idler, .be so busy  tlie place of the^idler, be so busy in  your   honorable   calling  .or   occupation that you will not find time  to do-wrong.   Man''it may be your  business to oversee;and direct the  work and life  of other men then  do   it .kindly"'and"'well.' iSuperin-  tendency  of  other  men's  lives' is  delicate businees and requires skill  and   pught'to , receive   sympathyl  "Am I, my brother's keeper." was  a question asi.ed b ya-'-'man" whose  spirit and cou.duct we do not admire and therefore;  Deem it not an-idle thing,  A pleasant word to speak,  The  face  -you   wear, 'the  thought  you "bring,  A heart' may, heal or break.  VIDEO.  There are two classes of menwho  are a disgrace to any community  They are thij- knocker and the man  who can seo- no good in. anything  ���������offered by .his neighbor, which', is  intended to help along the district,  but will; on,the other hand, use every possible means to hold up any  undertaking which may have that  end in view. Luckily we have very  few of that ilk around! this place,  and none would'regret tfhol loss of  the few w ehave'.. We. should a,'"  look at these,'.matters in,' the-"ight  that what help's our neighbors or  the district as a whole, also h'-elps  ourselves, even though it be indirectly.���������Ex. ;  NEW   STYLE  OP   DOOR-.MAT  A   lawyer tells  this  story;  A bailiff'went out tolevy. on the ���������  contents of a house. The inventory  began in the attic and ended in the  ceilar. When the dining-room was  reached the tally of furniture ran  thus;  ���������'One dir,ing-,room table, oak  ������ "One set chairs, 6, oak  "One  sideboard,  oak  "Two  bottles  whisky,  full"  Then the rord "full" was stricken out and replaced by "empty"  and the inventory' went on in a  hand that straggled and lurched!  diagonally across the pa'ge -until'.,  it closed with;  "One revolving door   mat." j  tf QBE);  '"���������"���������"'"���������'���������  sx  3>@SBO  9WSSSStM8^8SXK20lil3StSBl  MHOBBUI  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  ���������HSHHMIMUMiMllMIMUHU  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  rat  'g1 H. FREEMAN,  ������ass 25  =2E  3ETJC  PROPRIETOR  ���������...  ���������i"t.  EPITAPHS FROM  KANSAS  Here   lies   a man   who   seemed   to  think  HiB   troubles   he   could   drown   in  drink. ���������  He  succeeded.  Sleeping.here qui'e free from strife  Is  the  man  who  contradicted his  wife.  Site's- married  again.  Dear friends, here lies the bones oC  one  Who always toted, a loaded gun.  The other fellow pulled h's first  A hypnotist below'doth lie,  He looked a tiger in the eye.  No inquest.      "1 '���������'  Beneath  this -tree   lies-Paddy Shea  He.yelled 'Hurrah for the, A. P. A.  No flowers.  This, slab  in  memory  of  Maidet'  ���������Irene��������� -.  A, stove and a can of gasoline;   ,  That's all.  MISSION  CITY  .(From Fraser Valley Record.)  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Faulkner of  Murphy's Landing .is the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cro'ke this week  Mr. Sam Gi'es of the Matsqui was  in Abbotsford last week taking in  the  sights of the booming young  town.   o   Mr. B. J. Gernae,y, of the Gernaey  Harness Company, Abbotsford,  was in Mission City on Monday evening on business. While here he  made arrangements with Mr. Chas  H. Croke to repreirea. the Company  in Mission. Since the new firm opened business in Abbotoford-a few  months ago they have been) doing  a rushing business and are now endeavoring to extend the business  to this side- of tha river.  Word has been received by the  secretary re the petition sent to  the department of public works at  Ottawa asking that the government erect a public building at Mis  sion City, for a post office and for  customs office and immigration  office. . The min3iter states that  the matter \vi 1 receive his early attention. The petition was very  largely signed by the people of  iMf.ssion .City.and d'sirict.  M"vs. Ml Doyle of Charlottetown  3E������. E. I. and son Thomas Doy'seuof  jsew York have returned east af-  iter spending a Week with Mrs. J.  Baldwin of Mission City.  Mrs- Doyle, and Mrs. Ba'lwin are  sisters and hava not met for 35  years.  Sugar Beef News  From   Bulletin  LX,  Publislhed  by  The Dominion Government  -.The farmer growing,sugar beets  will not fai'l' to have a clean piece  of   land.   The,' testicn'ony   of  farmers in Ontario ;an.d Alberta where  ever   I, have  spoken  to  them,  is  that no other crop so  effectually  cleans  the liand or so  we-Kl fits it  for   barley   oats   or  wheat  in  the  following  season,  as   a welll tilled  crop   ol  sugar   beets.   It  will   kill  out they say, that tough lived pest  .the Canada thistle; and'when'ask-'  'ed how itj destroys the thistle they  :wi"l tell you that after the hoe'" has  icut its ste,m'the broad leaves     of  the beet shut out the light of the  sun  from  its roots-and  they die.  There is no doubt the-land is great  ly improved by the cultivation it  receives   and   the   operations'-are  so simple that cheap'unskilled labor if properly directed wiUl serve  the    purpose.     A   farmer   . .with  three boys and girls of eight     to  sixteen-years of age may cultivate  a crop of four or five acres without  hired help at a cost of a few dayB  labor at intervals during the grow'  ing season aB easily as fifty years  efcg.o he cultivated  the 'sanie  area  in corn. '  FRUIT  AND   POULTRY  A profitable combination on a  small farm within easy reach of a  good market is fruit and poultry.  Hens, to do well, require a liberal  range that contains bushes or trees  enough to supply, partial shade.  They also ,-require a variety of  green stuff with a sprinkle of insects. Such a combination may.be  eiasijly ;suppli(ed .by planting the  land to fruit and enclosing it in  poltry netting wire.  The hens dc\ not know that th-'y  aro confined. They dig a litt.e  here and there, but quickly abandon the tas-k to chase a moth or  grass-hopper. 1A1 the bush fruits  are benefited by poultry, provided  the soi' is made soft enough for  them to scratch.  Bush fruits cannot thrive well, in  ground that is packed down hard  or covered with a mat of grass  But if thc^"plow and cultivator are  operated, as they should be early  in the season*..the ground ia put in  condition to y'eid fruit and benefts  the fowls, which-is.the, most probable way to gejt two crops from  the land at once.���������Ex.  Watch  Abbotsford  GROW!  i  ''I  v' f. I  P,'l  i'H  ��������� i  If -ko1;h  #HE ABBOTSFORD P.OST,'   '- ABBOTSFORD, B\ 6.  A  wmm���������aiii, 1.,* i. k mmmtmmmwmmmmjmmmam���������  I  3C  I  I  d  an  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  ONLY A1   MEATS   KEPT  IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  3?  ENJOY  LIFE DURING  Ey buying one of our Screen Doors and-a window or two.  Our Stock and prices are right, and you will be suited.  BINDER TWINE  , Leave your order with us for   Binder Twine  sold   at  very   low  price and for cash only.  In Dish Pans that   sell at 75,   cents   there is still    s window full at  50 cents each.    Don't miss this bargain.  H. ALANSON  Matsqui   Hotel  MISSION CITY, B.C.  This hotel ha? been thoroughly  rennovated thrcughout and is now  open to the public.  The Bar it stocked with the  choicest wines, liquors   and cigars.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  SAM GILES, Proprietor  i ���������ti>"f<nr*m>*4*rm  <r  ������\  WATER   NOTICE  "���������sas;   L-O-  r  Fresh Milk  15 quarts, $1.00   Delivered, twice'daily from  ... ... June 1st. 1910.   Apply  Harrop Bros.,   Lythwood Ranch,    Abbotsford  Our cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  Good cows always for sale. ,  Social and Personal.  Messrs Blair, Black, McPhee and  '   Wing   went  to   New   Westminster  for the lacrosss game on Saturday  Mr. Brown returned' from Vancouver on Sunday evening.  ���������������  Mr. J. A. MeGowan came in oh  Monday morning's train from Vancouver.  Mrs. Margaret Mil'Iier of Alder-  grove is visiting her sister, Mrs H.  McKinnon.  Mr. A. Stephens, druggist from  Mission City, was in town on Tueo-  day. ���������  Mr. J. W. McCallum returried  from- Vancouver Monday evening  Mr. Charles Hill-Tout of the M:.t3  qui Lake Shingle company, came  in from Vancouver on Monday ev-  ning's train.  //'Mr,'A. A. Cruiekshmk of Chilliwack spent a few days in town  this week.  Mr. Harry Freeman returned  home from Kamloops on Monday.  Mr. E. Scotsvold spent Sunday  with friends in Misson City.  Mr. Allardes whq has been reliev  ing Mr. Hes'ip . at the Royal Bank  left for Nelson Thursday morning  to accept a position in the Bank  .there.  Mr. M. W. Heslip returned from  his holidays Wednesday evening.  Mrs. Blair and children were visiting her mother, Mrs.. Barton at  C'overdale.  Miss Emily Weir of Vancouver is  spending her holidays with M'ss  Jean Alanson.  Mrs. Harry Freeman is visiting at  New Westminster.  There in sonic: talk of building a  jail and court house here.  'Mr. A. A. Cruickshanlc, road superintendent for Chilliwack returned  home  yesterday  afternoon.  The Mission Telephone Company  are extending their system to this  side of the river and wilt have com  pleted the wiring as far ,as Clayburn this week.  Mr. L. Legace, has rented the  building next tho blacksmith shop  and wi'.l occupy it as. a residence.  Mr. and Mrsl Tretheway are at  the coast.  . Mr. D. D. Burke of New Westmin  ster was in town on Tuesday inspecting <.ihe purchases he made  some three months ago.  All Patent    Medicines,      Drugs,  Chemicals  and  Druggist  Sundries  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  Mr. Sumner is going into the real  estate business .with a vengeance  these days. Charlie has been the  means of considerablcTgood to the  town in the past and has always en  dcav:pred to do his best in a public  way. He has decided that Abbotsford is good enough for him, and is  now endeavoring to make others  believe it is good enough for them  to buy in or as close to ih,2 town as  possible. He has put through some  good deals lately. Just read his ad  in this issue.  It is. reported that one of our real  estate agents has bought'an'automobile. ,;  Mrs. Bukerjof Pine Grove is the  guest of Mrs. H. A. Howe.  Mr. H. Windebanl; of Mission City, was in town on Thursday on  business. Our .ittle burg seems to  be attracting a number of Mission  ites these days. Guess they know  a good thing when they see it.  Does R. J. look like, a married  man?   What's   the   answer?  Lady pas&ing up street, a stranger. ������<What would .1 not give i'.,r  a lock of that -silver-tipped 'hair  that is being .trampled on the floor  over tliDre."  Mr. Joe ScoCt of Chilliwack was  in town this week" with his little  tin valise. I: is a mystery to few  people what he carries there. Don't  ask him unless you have paid your  poll tax.  NOTICE TS HEREBY GIVEN, thai  an application will be mado under  Part V. of the "Water Act, 1909''  to obtain'a Ii jenss i.n th-.s Chilliwack D'vni.on of th? New We.st-  minster   District.  (a.) The name, address an:l occupation of the app'L'&nt, II. A.  ITowe, Abbotsford, '". C, saw mill  manager,  (I).) The name of the lake, htream  or source, an unnamed spring rising i.i the N. W. .1-4, Sec. M, Tp. 13,  B.C. M., within tlui limits of the  V. V. &' B. Ry. 1" .0. YV.  ((.'..) Tho point of diversion, at  the fl'JuUicrly boundary of I he r ; hi  of way cf the V. V. & 13. railway.  (d.)i The quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet per second;  1-10 cubic foot.  (o.) The character of the proposed  works, pipe line.  (f)   The   premises  en   which the  water is to  be used,    Pine    Grove  Lumber mill and premises, situated,  in the N. W. 1-4, Sec. 14, Tp 1'3.  (gl) The purposes for which the  water is to be used, water supply  and pond for mill.- . '   '  (j.) Area of Crown'land intended  to be occupied'by' the ' proposed  works, none. '���������' ��������� ������������������', ', ' /,P ->���������',  (k.) This notice was posted on  the 25th day of June, 1910, and apj-  plication will be niSde to the Commissioner on the 27th day br July,  1010. '        ..'-.-'      :���������*:.-���������      -'  "(1.) Give the names and addresses of "amy riparian proprietors or  licensees who or whose lands'are  likely to be affected by the propos  ed works, either above or belo\y th-*  outlet, none.  HENPtY A'.'HOWE,  >'        Abbotsford,   B.   C.  July 1, 1910.  WATER   NOTICE  I have a good stock of Dinner Sets in Stock  Pattern. In buying these you can replace any pieces  lost or broken.  Also Glass Pitchers, Tumblers, etc.  D. W. TURNBULL  KMMMMMNMMU  IMUWtOMtMMMWiMMH*  Essendene Ave.,  V-  Abbotsford, B. C.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  an application will be madj? under  Part V. qfrthe "Water fAot,"T909" \  to   obtain a lioeh3e   in    the    New  Westminster District.  (a.) The name, address-.and occupation of the applicant, E. M. Curtis.   Huntingdon,   B.   C.,   Farmer.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream  or source, Marshall Creek.  (c) The point of diversion  where creek crosses north line of  right of way of the yey Road on  section line between sections 3  and 10 in township 16, .New Westminster -District. ...  , (d.) The quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet per second)  faur. ,.'  (e.) The character of the proposed works, ditch.  Cf.)   The premises, on which" the  water is to be used (describe same)  S. E. 1-4 and South 1-2 of N. E. 1-4  of section 11,  township 16,     New  Westminster  District.  (g.) The purposes for whicht he  water is to be used, watering stock  and irrigation.   ",v  (h.)   If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage, S, E. 1-4 and South 1-2  of N. E. 1-4 o'f Sec. 11, Township 16  New    Westminster    District,    240  acres. . '  (k.) This notice was posted on  the 27th day of June,. 1910, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the-27th day of Julv.  -1910. J'  E. M. CURTIS,  Huntingdon, B. C.  July 1, 1910. ���������   :  -Mr. J. W. Creighton of New West  minster was in town this week. He  sees considerable improvement in  the. town since here a few weeks  ago.  Mrs. J. J. Sparrow is visiting in  Kamloops with friends.  Mr. Taylor of Messrs Henderson  and Taylor, surveyors and engineers who has, been on .an extended  trip into the ba3h on surveying  business, returned on Thursday  morning.  Ed Sisson is the kind of settler  that the district needs. He started  in a short time ago to clear some  40 acres close to Abbotsford and  the manner in which he has rushed  the work shows what can be done  on the bush land in this part of the  Fraser Valley. If Ed would tell  some of his friends ��������� how he has  done so much work in clearing in  such a short time, he would relieve  the inquisitiveness of some of his  friends. The property is about  a mile out from) Abbotsford beside  the Harrup estate.  Governor Carroll ofi Iowa     ha-  been  indicted   for   criminal   libel  He discharged John Cownie chair  man of the, board of control for  mismanagement and im'morality  General Botha thinks that both  Dutch and English shouldbe taught  in the public schools of South Africa. .   . -���������������������������-'���������     .'..,���������.'���������.  Hon. Frank Oliver has reached  Dawson on his eight thousand mile  tour of the wilds of northern Canada.  Automobi'es, like time and tide,  wait for no ma, but at times the  chauffeur condecends to overlook  this maxim and helps a weary 'traveller  on his  way rejoicing.  Such,  was tlie case the other night% when  our local knight    of   the)   benzine  buggy, (who by the way has champion Johnston, of' Reno fame .left'  at   the   post   for   artistic   driving)  was  rudely  awakened  out of his  peaceful   slumbers   by   some    one  loudly knocking at, the door of his  garage. Thinking his favorite racer was being annexed by some unscrupulous miscreant he hastened  to the scene of action, only to be  met   with  the  query ," Would  he  oblige a few gentlemen whose machine by some mischance had over- .  taxed its vitality, and like Jeffries  refused to "come back."  'Veil, I been got good machine,  but, by law I no know you fellows." "Oh, that in all right!" ve-  lows." "Oh, that is. all right!" re-,  plied the spekesman with a dignity that would- have made Dr.  Spencer sit- up arid listen. "We'  are all good fellows. In. fact I   am.  Mr. Taylor and would, like to get  home to-night."  "I know that name but I no  know you. What Taylor are, you?  Perhaps, maybe you are good fellows and I get my monies for my  machine, but I yust come from Missouri."  "I am the mayor; of Vancouver"  replied the speaker.  This evidently was the key that  opened the spark plug for he did  the trip to Vancouver in excellent  time.  /  m  1  tt  i  V  ������������������jy  i  /"  P  "V-  I ,;  1.4

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