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The Abbotsford Post Jul 30, 1914

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 ^     . WjP  A  Hi., ,������!CT5,-^:t--  r  -���������ay  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE,GRAND'LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  . yoL y in.-,-Nor. 17  , Abbotsford; b, Ci,T Friday, July 30,1914  <s^^^^>S  $1.00 per Year  m  s  .,*  ,.  :^  Fresh, Clean ������������������  That's what you pay for and that's what you get   by  dealing with us.    Wc will   always make   it  a point'to secure the best the (market ' can   supply    us   in'  ies  %  Goods* Vegetables  and  .1*    i   ^i  Prompt.and careful delivery1'" service " to./all  ��������� '* ���������"'���������   - parts of town.'1'  COMMISSIONER'S  WEEKLY  MARKET REPORT  , BASEBALL FLOURISHING  ��������� Mr. R. ��������� C Abbott, the Markets  Commissioner has issued his' weekly  market ��������� report, which makes an'ex  Initiative review of tlie market situation in Vancouver and Noav Westmin  ster. Better packing and. grading  is urged by Mr. Abbott. The report  is as  follows:  Vancouver,   July- 27���������Raspberries  ) INTERESTING  PARLOR  MEETING  HERE ON SUNDAYS'  Abbotsford still retains its reputation for sport and is catering every  Sunday to the baseball fans and fan-  nettes. On Sunday last Matsqui  club Avas here and Avere engaged in  battle Avith the local Giants, and  after a gruelling contest were beaten  by a score of 23 to<5, greatly to the  delight   of   the   feminine   spectators  about.over.-    A.feAv crates still offer who were Present in great numbers.  MATSQUI COUNCIL -MEETS  The bi-monthly meeting of the  council. Avas held in . the exhibition  building of the,Matsqui Agricultural  and Horticultural Association on Saturday, July 18th Avith the" Reeve in  the chair and all members of the  council in attendance.  . The minutes of the meeting of the  4th inst were read and adopted.  Communications Received 9  From the Fraser Valley Develop-  .nient- League outlining the scope of  the work to be undertaken by the  newly appointed Markets Commissioner, Mr. R. C. Abbott. - This .Avas.  accompanied by a report from' the  Commisisoner as to the Market conditions in Vancouver and NeAv Westminster.    .  From R. Adamson as to the fence  along the Dennison road.    The clerk'  was instructed to state that the land  was practically a common before the  road work started in 1913.  From Messrs Hope and Farmer  tstating that the work of constructing  the road on the north side of the  south 40 acres of the S. W. 1-4 of  Section 33, T. 1'3 Avould be undertaken shortly. They also stated a  stump on~ the LeFeuvre road Avoulld  prevent joining the grading of the  sub iivision road-with this pablic road  furlUor that logo *i,"d st'.nips had  been deposited on theirproperty dur  the west boundary of the subdivision  ing the road clearing operations .on  Referred to Councillor Melander  From Registrar of County Court  stating that the revenue by-laAvT had  been duly registered. Filed  From Messrs Henderson & Taylor  submitting the proposed plan of sub  division of a portion of the S. E. 1-4  of Section 15, tp. 13 and asking-what'  half road allowances the council wish  -ed to have shown The council decid  ed that half road allowances must be  shown along the section line on the  east boundary and along the section  line on the south boundary.  A deputation from the south Avest  portion of the municipality Avaited on  the council and asked that the road  along the Internationa Boundary  line be opened upvAvest of the Abel  deen' road.    .-  MeCallum-Satchell- that Councillor  Melander be authorized���������* to expend  $300 in logging and stumping the  Internatonal Boundary road west of  the Aberdeen road. Carired.  Tenders -  ^Tenders were opened for stumping  and rough grading the Ware road:  C. Hulton Harrop   $175.00  A. R. Goldirig and H. Hick-  mott    .* ."    $150.00  A. E. BroAvn  :  138.00  Councilor McCallum stated that  he Avould not award (the contract until - the fences on the right of way  of the southern portion of the road  Aver.e removed.  " Mr. J. W. Cuningham, sub-editor  of the Columbian company, and Mr.  R. C. Abbott addressed the cousttil  on behalf of the reorganized Fraser  Valley Development League. The  Reeve suggested that before the coun  cil would make any payments to-  Avards the League the people should  be given an opportunity to learn  Avhat the League Avas attempting to  do. Mr. Abbott agreed to address  meetings on any night excepting on  Mon:lay or Saturday. It was. decided tp hold meetings at Malawi vill  ajve, Abbotsford, Mt Lehman and also  Foardonville at.the.call of the Reeve  the Tim to be held at Matsqui village  en Wednesday, July-2.9th.  As the council had chosen the  30th of September as the last day on  Avhic.h the, rebate will be allowed on  taxes 'for the current year, it had  been'found necessary to make arrangements Avith the bank of Montreal  for a further loan to carry on the  business of the council. The bank  had agreed to advance $8,000 as re-  ing.    OAving  to   the  demand   being  over and  the soft condition of the  berries  it  is  impossible     for     the  Avholesaler   to   get" anything"  like  a  decent price. "   >  ���������   Blackberries   are" coming   rapidly  and it is  the  general v opinion  that  the  demand  for these  will  not  be  great owing to the .large sales of the  raspeberries  this  season.    At - present blacks are selling wholesale at  J.$1.50 per crate and growers are advised to distribute; their output . in  small   lots  to-the?,different   dealers  and get into as many towns as possible , Owing "to, tlie present condit  ions  of   the  coast'; markets   it will  only take one glut Vo- break the' market, for the season.^. ���������' ^., ;  Rhubarb is,, still x being--,' 'shipped in  but finds  a./yery  pobiy;sale-? as the  season is':.oyer'and retailers--find it  impossible, "to ������������������ dispose   of  it   at  all,  the only buyers" being, a few' restaur  ants who can use, only a'very limited supply, the/"dump" getting the  greater ��������� pef-centagM-of-: the-shipments  -.Local 'apples   from   the   different  parts   of '- the * valley  are - finding  a  ready sale -on the "row'!..at the fol-  loAving' prices.No.  1,  $1.-75;   No.. 2,  $1.50; No..3, $l!25. ' A' marked-improvement'can be-seen in-the. marking and grading, of the. apples since  the   commencement  of..the:   season  and   it~-is"' hoped   that   the. shippers  will ��������� stiir continue. to   improve  the  pack; and' grade of their fruits and  bring it  up to the standard  where  it. should   be.    Apple  shippers  are  advised to either wrap ��������� their apples  or at least use box linings.    To do  this  is  very  little  extra  cost  and  adds a great deal to the appearance  of  the  fruit.  - Yakima apples, good stock, No. 1  Yellow" Transparent are seling for  $1.65 per box.  Cherries, preserving (Oivette) in  strawberry crates, $1.50 to $2.00.  Very plentiful and demand poor; extra fine stock from Vancouver Island  Owing- to a large supply being on  hand at noon Saturday it was necessary for the jobbers to cut doAvn  the price rather than carry these  over the week end with the possi  bility  of  losing them  altogether.  Plums, local, Peach, $1 to $1.25  per 4 pound crate. Small preserving 75c to 85c.  Potato market still steady at $18  per  ton  to  $20.  New Westminster, 'B. C.  Local fruits' in the stores are con  spicuous by their .absence. Chinese  grown vegetables - are very much to  the front both,in the retail stores  and on the City Market. Farmers  should make a decided effort to com  bat this by bringing a greater number of varieties and go after the  business in earneest.  Several shipments of early apples  were on the market and sold for  good figures' considering the grade  and pack. Preserving plums sold  readily at 7-5c per crate. Potatoes  insingle sack lots brought $1.25 per  sack .while in ton lots $22.50. Tho  attendance  at  the  City  Market    ia  These . Sunday gam'es are looked  forward to and greatly appreciated  by'fans throughout the Valley and  it is the intention of the local boys  to satisfy their appetite in this respect during the , remainder of the  season.  of good quality there is no doubt  but that the demand and the prices  Avill be all right.  Summary  Plums are making their appearance on the coast markets and the  shippers are advised to get, - right  doAvn to business and pack and grad-  their fruitin a proper manner in order to show the trade that we have  the  goods.  Plums should be picked on the'  green side and sweated over night  before packing. Packing in ,4-lb bas  ket crates. Always use paper between the rows (tiers) and grade  according to ripeness and size. Fill  the baskets to hold 5lbs nett, and  do not worry if you get. plums up  above, the box ends. . This is easily  fixed" by putting" a "raiser underneath'  cover. It-is common to find plums  'on the market in all kinds and siz-  >es of boxes, some in split cedar box  es; "some "in1 apple boxes, and it too  often "the case Avhere the shipper  uses the proper crate to find anywhere-from 12 to 16 pounds thrown  into the boxes loosely instead of 20  lbs neatly.packed.  On-July 25th a shipment of cherries were noticed on the Avholesale  row   in   Vancouver.    This   shipment  contained 15 crates. ' The crates us- games.    If the deal falls through, it  ed  Avere   old plum  crates  from  the is the intention  of the benedicts to  The Abbotsford W. C. T. U. held a  most interesting meeting at the Presbyterian church on-Monday, July 20  The churcli was beautiful with flowers and white ribbon bows, There  Avas a good attendance.  The delegates'from the provincial  convention gave their reports. Mrs  J. L.- Campbell reported the first days  work, speaking of the feeling of  friendship and the spirit of unity  that one feels at such gatherings.  Mrs. (Rev.) Miller of Clayburn re  ported the second days Avork in a  splendid Avay. She gave us much to  remember  Mrs. Parton, our most faithful at  tendant at Conventions, filled in the  details of the others and reported  the closing days "work. ��������� As usual  her report was witty and Avis'e, full  of good thought and happy expressions  During the afternoon - Miss Elma  Bell sang :"Lame,Tame Excuses" and  Miss Porter of Clayburn also sang.  After the meeting adjourned,  all  were invited to  Mrs.  Boyd's for1 "a ���������  cup of tea"        -    ��������� '  Altogether the meeting was a -very '  great success.  - Others  will  be  held  later.      i  MARRIED MEN GET RAW  DECISION IN BASEBALL  -Another strenuous game of ball  was,pulled off on the school grounds ,  on Wednesday evening Avhen the  single ball players of town again met  their..natural, enemies in the person  of the more fortunate-brethren; the.  married men. Again,, as on a previous occasion, the score is. being  kept a secret, and that'is just as well  for all concerned.  The married- men claim that they .  Avere the victims of a holdup in that  the umpire robbed them of everything in- sight and they think they  were fortunate in getting away with  their shoes. -An' umpire" from "the  Federal league is ��������� being communicated with to handle the remaining  American side Avith all the stamps  and designating marks still on. The  baskets were about three parts full  and contained almost as many leaves  and as much dirt as cherries. Look  ed though the bunches of cherries  had been pulled off the tree, taking  Avith them leaves and twigs, and  these thrown on the ground and  then shovelled into the baskets.  These will no doubt have to be  slumped ' off to a peddler avIio Avill,  in his course around the city show  them to hundreds of people. " Think  of the advertising. Such shipments as  these do not give satisfaction to  the consumer, nor do they bring  decent returns to the shipper.  Shipments of local apples* Avere  noticed -on the NeAv Westminster  market in boxes, of three different sizes, viz: Apple boxes, short  pear boxes and the old or long pear  box. This in itself causes confusion in the prices. One shipper used  grade" marks that have not been in  actual use for years. Marks for  designating the grading in apples are  four in number, viz:  Fancy, No.  1;  let William J. Bryan officiate.  ABBOTSFORD AND DISTRICT  BOY SCOUTS IN CAMP  Mo.  2;  No   3  Farmers    sending  The local troop of Boy Scouts under the leadership of Scout  Master  Heath left yesterday morning for  Sumas en route to White R���������-ck where  they will camp for ten days or two  weeks. The srouis "were joined at  Huntingdon by t-he-scouts from that  locality and in ��������� the afternoon they  all embarked in automobile's at Sumas and left for the camping ground.  ��������� This event has- been eagerly looked  fonvard to by the scouts and that  they will' enjoy themselves and will  profit by the outing goes without  saying. Besides the v pleasure part  of the holiday the*boys are drilled  in discipline and are' put through  their paces each' day. They "are also .  taught many useful lessons such as  pitching camp, cooking and all those  things that older heads often regret  not having been taught.  The W. A. of St. Matthews church  will hold "afternoon tea" every  Thursday afternoon on Mrs.  Boyd's  produce into the city i larkclrs should lawn the proceeds of which will go  quired on the passing of the neces  sary bylaw. This bylaw entitled tho  Temporary Loan Bylaw 1914, No. 2,  was introduced by Coun. Melander  chairman of the Finance committee  and was regularly passed 'through  the first second and third readings.  The council then adjourned to  meet in the Municipal Hall on Satur-  sot. to it that the quality and M&n-  dard of the pack is right, as it is  folly for the growers to think that  a market place is for the purpose of  getting rid of inferior stuff. Farmers who cannot find time to pack  and grade their fruit in a proper  manner should sell in bulk to some  one who can, or feed it to the hogs  Farmers little think that it is their  folly of poor packing, poor grading  and poor honesty that are some of  the reasons why British* Columbia  citizens pay out approximately $100,  000 a year in duteis on American  fruit and vegetables.  We appeal to the farmers through  the Valley to give more attention  to the grading and packing of their  to the parish Avork.  Everybody invited. Come ana see  your friends; have a cup of tea: be  cool; and heir, a good tause.  day, August 1st at 10 o'clock in the ! produce, and the use of a standard  box, and by so doing help us to obtain  and  maintain  our   home  mar-  forenoon.  large and if farmers will put up the  produce in an attractive manner and'kots.  Arthur Harrop is scouring the district surrounding town on a hunt  for bear. While out in the timber  on Wednesday he lost a valuable  dog which he had borrowed for the  occasion. The animal strayed away  and despite a diligent search 'for.  him yesterday, has not so far been  located.  Miss Yates, daughter of Rev. Mr.  and Mrs. Yates, who has been visiting at her home here for the past  two weeks, left today for Calgary  where she has a position.  Miss Nelson of Kamloops is in  Abbotsford" for a few days on a visit  to her sister, Mrs. Curry. TH13J ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, S. 6.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published E\'ery Friday by Tho Post Publishing- Company  A Aveekly Journal" devoted "to* the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advert'isiing  rates  made  knoAvri  on  application  the   Government  "POLITICAL  PICNICS   AT   COAST  i*2������bi  Our  Shibboleth���������Neither   for  ..    ,^u     .!���������.--    ,*-i  t.���������li  ner   agin  v   .'(  .FRIDAY,'JULY  31st,   1914  _, There 'has been another invasion.  in"B. C.:" besides the Hindu invas-  ovasion of the Orientals on the mar  ket at NeAv Westminster. We read  in one of the "daily papers<of Vancouver such a heading as the fol-  loAving, "Market in the Hands of  the Orientals"' and In the daily evening paper the' truth of the Van-  cuver paper is confirmed when one  reads in tbe subhead on'tne front  paoge- elseAvhere '.'Market - is Invaded by Oriental Vegetable Growers. The matter is one Avhich 'concerns the farmers of the Fraser  Valley and also all tho other tillers of the soil in every part of the  province; as Ayell as the cities of  NeAv Westminster and Vancouver.  Something is happening to the farmers cf the Fraser Valley that is  not in the intrests of the Avelfare  of the province as , a whole���������the  provincial lands are yielding returns to enrich a  foreign  country.  'It may be that the city-*of New  Westminster .could do much to a-  vert the continuance of the present state of affairs. It may be  that some encouragement is given'  the Orientals���������perhaps Avhite people   are   patronizing   them?-  New Westminster claims to be  the headquarters for' friendship of  the Fraser Valley, and if so the  remedy is in the- hands of the men  Avho control the market���������the Orien  tals can be told that it is a white  man's market. That Avould be an  end  of  it all. "    -  It  is  up to  NeAv  Westminster  to  act   and   act   quickly. ������������������  "Twelve more' years of rule of  the .present Conservative administration" is the Avay that 'premier  McBride puts it., What has : the Liberals of the province .to say in the  matter?   ' '  -"    -   ���������  McBride also states that it. does  a government .good- to have strong  .opposition. The only;, strong- opposition, .that- a .Conservative government could-.have '"would be a- Liber-  - al -opposition; Thus does .the "premier thrdw out hist, sympathy-'for  the weakness of-the Liberal party  of our province. He knows Avh'a't is  good for his 'government. Can the  ��������� Liberals rise to the occasion? There  are those who think they can not.  There,are just as good Liberals in  B. C. as in any other part of  Canada; but they lack the organization, and shall Ave -make more emphatic'  Avhat  the "premier   has   sug-  Hindus  were  doubtless loyal' to -. the  Feringee'throughout the black times  of the Indian Mutiny, and their exclusion from any part of. the Empire  open   at   all   to   immigration,   is   to  them" incomprehensible    The  author  ities have doubtless acted    in    good  faith, but there are few Avho -will admit, that  their  action. AAras  undiplo  matic and that noAv the matter had  been decided by the courts of Canada  that interference from other sources  Avas   unAvarrant'ed    Wo  are   not   defending   tlie   Hindus!   To  us  at  the  present time there Avould be nothing  so welcome as,a white British Colum  bia," Avith immigration laAVS on a par  Avth the excellent regulations obtain  ing in Australia, but the remedy lies  entirely in the hands of the employer  and  unfortunately employers  in  the  province appear to have,that common  human trait, of striving to get most  for their money      British Columbia  will not be built up by the fostering  of a Avorking class borroAved 'from a  country in Avhich that Avorking class  have  homes  and  interests to  Avhich  they Avill return, for it is the men in  the ditches, on the roads, and in the  factories,  avIio' are  the  backbone  of  the  country,   tho   work  bees  in  the  hive   of   commercial  prosperity   The  need for tlie Oriental labor, with the  activity of the early days made im  perativc,   has   been  supplanted   Avith  the need, for the settler AA'liose interests are. centred  in tlie  land   of, his  birth or adoption      Money made in  r>ritish   Columbia   must  be  spent  in  the   province   to   ensure     expansion,  for by forcing tribute from the Avage  marts and from the natural resources  to build up and support interests.in  other  lands,  a  feudalism  is created  that to the. most prosperous portion  of  Western   Canad  Avill  be  a   detriment both to country and to population.���������Pehtcton Herald.  ate  and  the  same  waterways.'   We (visitors to the province, both Lberals  It was the other day that the Li-.  berals had a' picnic and a feAy days  afterwards  the  Conservatives  had  a  picnic���������the annual affair. r,  ' It is great Aveather for picnics and,  speechmaking. In making his annual'  bow to the Conservatives at ,Ganges.  Harbor the Premier says: ''From my  examination 'of the general'situation'  I think the'present conditions are of  a temporary,character, and when the  pendulum swings back, as' swing it  will , Ave Avill be more prosperous  than eArcry before. We on the spot*  are not alarmed. We have in this  province the same, physical conditions  and magnificent natural resources as  Ave had before, the ' same lumber  Avealth and-minerals, the same clim-in Canada.  have everything1..that a kind Provid-  ence'lcould bestpw't'o make a province  prosperous."  The Premier predicted that ultimately- the     Pacific     Great     Eastern'  would be extended farther into the-  Noijthso as to, tap .the Yukon and 'to  reach' Alaska,"a-'rich   country   from  ���������Which   the. .province  should   draw j a  large trade.    He,pointed out thatthe  government, had ^expended  $40,000;-  000 on roads, .trails and".bridges^ and  justified  the ��������� expenditure';.;pn-.-, the  grounds that the,.immense' ^natural*  resources and fertility of.,the',.soii of  the  province   could;.,,not  be   utilized  without .transportation, facilities.    He  said  the   government, roads   of  this,  province were conceded to be,the best  That was.the opinion of  and Conservatives.  It was truej^that-the., Liberals did  find fault with^the government's record. -, .They held a picnic in Hastings Park a'w.eek'.agOjand the speak  e'rs,made| strenuous references to the  goyernment. .They had ,,-been doing  that forJthe past.twelye years. There  Avas no,/harm .in it. '.:It,,was very interesting,.to the,. .Conservatives. He  said  the  indications were that'they,  1> $  TELEPHONE EXTENDED  HATZIC PRAIRIE  ��������� .The Mission  City Telephone Line  has recently been extended to Hatzic'  Prairie, and Messrs Sharpe, Barrett  and-.Bouchier have .installed the new  modern-convenience in their homes.  rive  . is worth  lars to  RETURNS  TO  SCENES  OF  FORMER   BATTLES  OUR OFFER  Any person residing in the city of Abbotsford or  in the near vicinity, Ave Avill accept this advertisement as an initial payment of $5.00 on the instrument shcAvn herewith, the balance to bo paid  at the rate of $5.00 per month until the full a-  niount. has been paid  How we can do it���������  The "Favorite"  The neAvs that "Fighting Jot Martin" is shifting his political scenery  ���������leaving the British House of Commons- and coming back to Canada  ���������is far. from a surprise, says the  Kamloops Standard; But if he stays  in Canada that Avill be' a surprise He  has- established a unique record, be  "ing the ,only-man in the British  Empire which has held a seat in four  diffrent houses He has been in the  Manitoba Legislature,' the Dominion  House of Commons, the British Columbia legslature   (where he became  The regular cash price of this instrument  is $05���������The regular price on terms such as  Ave are offering you is $70.00���������By taking advantage of the aboA'e offer, you will secure the  instrument $5.00 'cheaper than a'resident of  Vancouver Avould This advertisement being  the first payment, Avhile the balance of $65.00  can be paid in monthly instalments. Send us  the ad. together with the names of two references and Ave will ship the instrument to you  charges prepaid, thirty days from the date of  your receipt of .the instrument make us your  first cash remittance of Five Dollars and Five  Dollars per month thereafter, until $65.00 ���������  has been -paid..  .This instrument is avoII worthy of its name  being, the, favorite in homes. By having it-in  your home, you are in! direct touch' with "All ���������  the Music of the World" Music, such'as can be  'obtained through this instrument,.is.not only  entertaining, but it is elevating. .'���������' Good mus-  is creates a desire for.the better things of  life, and with that desre comes an ambition  to get out of the rut of common place things.  You educate your , children and family, in a  higher plane if you have good music in your  .home The. Columbia Grafonola fills that long  felt,., want,, for-entertainment-and education.  Send the ad. in today.  gested���������the necessary' leaders.    The J premier)   and' in  the British  House  candid opinion 'of- the premier is he  of Commons. He might now be expect  thinks the  Liberal  leaders  lack the  material for success  In  this issue Ave publish  Markets  Commissioner  Abbott's   third -weekly  report.    He tells  the" farmers ��������� a  feAv   plain   truths' that   it Avoud   be  Avell   for   them' to' carefully   ponder  over.  Are  they 'true?    If true  it is  up   to   the   farmers   to   remedy   the  matter.     Mr.  Abbott  appears  to  be  taking  the  'bull  by thf horns'   and  ��������� stating what he finds to be the case  What   the   true   condition     of    the  packing and grading, of the produce  really is,  all want to kiioAv it," and  then comes the remedy.   .The Fraser  Valley  can  produce the  goods,' "and  all that is required is to have these  products  placed  carefully     on     the  market so that they are not in com  petition Avith the best, but in a superior grade by - themselves.  The 350 or more Hindus ;on board  the  Japanese .Immigration "ship,  Ko  mogata, which has held the centre of  the stage in the recent epoch making  -controversy  of .Burrard.-Inlet,   have  gone sailing back,for their own shore  and the Avhite residents of B. C. who  have no job's,- and others who have  jobs and Avho-Avere -afraid of losing  them to the cheaper element f labor  are  congratulating themselves   upon  the confounding -of a certain portion  ���������of their opposition.    In spite of the  somewhat facical proceedings Avhich  atended the memorable voyage of the  Komagata,   there   is  a  very   serious  national question which still remains  to be settled.    The Hindus comprise  a large portion of the population of  the world and a porton at least of the  800.000,000 in India will find it dim  cult to understand just why Canada  Avill  allOAV  thenflux  of foreign   nations,   and   refuse   admittance   to   a  people, who are proud in the know-  ���������edge th"'    they are British subjects  Notwithstanding the  fact (hat   England's safeguard in India  (a rcli^i'm  of caste)  still protects her from any  concerted trouble it Avil be easy    to  ed to round off his career by introduc  ing his dynamic' prsonality into the  rest of 'the legislatures and parliaments' of the Empire.  Joseph ' Martin  has held a career  unmatched in  Canadian politics.' He  left  his   birthplace  in' Milton,   Ont.,  Avheh   a   young   boy "and   before   he  Avas out of" his teens he AAras a telegraph operator in the United States  .Then came the panic of 1873r and he  returned  to  Canada  to become  successfully a school teacher, a lawyer,  and a professional politician Where-  ever he Avas and Avhatever he Avas at  he exhibited revolutionary tendencies  "He made a good leader in^tiine of  Avar, but not in time of peace;   and  a     mighty '   poor   folloAver   at   any  time" so he once Avas summed up.  "Fighting Joe" started out not as  an ordinary Liberal, but as an . extraordinary Radical. He Avas up in  Portage "la Prairie, Man., and made  a stand for provincial rights, thus  winning a seat in the Manitoba legislature in 1882. He stayed there  ten years.-  Mr.- Martin was next heard of in  the Dominion House as member for  Winipeg He sat there from 1893 until 1896.  Then he Avent farther Avest and he  soon became a factor in British Columbia. Mr. Martin became premier  of the province. Lieutenant Mcln-  ncs, in a period of turmoil in which  "Fighting Joe" mixed merrily, dismissed Premier Semlin, and called on  Mr. Martin, avIio had been attorney  general,' to form a cabinet. The sit  nation did not please the members,  avIio Avith Western impulsiveness filed out of the House through one  door as the governor came in the  other to prorogue the House. Martin  hurriedly got together a cabinet, but  in tho ensuing election lie Avas given  a tremendous trouncing, winning only nine seats.  After that the "stormy petrel"  bobbed up in Knglanud. lie avus elected rncjnb'jr of the British'House  of Commons for East Pancreas, London,   in   15)10,   and   has  since   held  FLETCHER BROS., LIMITED  G33   GRANVILLE   STREET,   VANCOUVER, B. C.  DATES SET FOR    '  FALL  EXHIBITIONS  .The following are' the dates set for  the Fall Fairs throughout the lower  Mainland: '  ' ������../..  Vancouver     Sept   5 -to  12  Kent ....: .'...'Sept 3 to 15  North   Vancouver    Sept   4   to   5-  Central Park  .-.....::...  16  to 19  Coquitlam J  Sept. i8  Abbotsford    Sept  18  Mission City  Sept 2l'ahd 2'2'  Maple. Ridge -Sept' 23 and 24  Burquitlam    ."...'Sept.  26  New Westminster .... Sept 29 to Oct 3  Chilliwack   Sept 15 and 16-  Alderg'rove     Sept  17  Delta   Sept .18 and 19  Surrey       Sept   22  Langley    Sept   23  Matsqui  ' Sept, 24 and,25  Richmond  '.. Sept 16 and 17  fe  FOR SALE���������Large .Tract of good  valley land just throAvn open for  free settlement in Oregon. Over  200,000 acres in all. Good climate  rich soil, and does not require irrigation to raise finest crops of grain  fruit and garden truck. Fordarge  map, fullest instructions and information, and a plat of'several sections-  of exceptionally good claims, .send  $3.40 to John Keefe, Oregon'City, of  Oregon Three years a U,S.'surveyor  and timberman. An opportunity to  get a good' fertile free homestead  near toAvn and market.  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  1  When.you require a comfortable rig;  one that\feels good and looks good;  ring up  eURRIE &  PASSES TO AN EARLY GRAVE  anticipate  the  frame  of    mind     in  Avhich many of the native population ,  ���������will   view   the   event.    Numbers   of I H.iat aeat, where   they say, they   cant  the forefathers of "the    emigrating J get anyone too Radical for them.  There passed aAvay at the residence  of his parents Mr. and Mrs. D. Mc-  Cormick, on Tuesday last, Leo, their  son, at the age of 21 years. For some  time he had been sick Avith tuberculosis, but it was only the last two  weeks he Avas confined to his bed.  The funeral Avas held on Wednesday afternoon to the O. M. I. cemetery follOAved by a large concourse of  his friends and friends of the family  Leo was a favorite among the boys,  around town having always a cheer  I'ul word for his friends; and the  family 'in,' their bereavement have  the sympathy of the community.  The pallbearers Avere: Jas Fennel  Miirdoc Ross,  Chas.     Stokes,    John  Blaney, E. T. Jones and Joe Fanger.  insurance  Insure ypur horses .audi cattle, in  case of accident or deatli  A valuable Mare is. Y^orth insuring, so are  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable.  .cCatlism  Abbotsford  1  1  i H  1/   ������  r~r  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOftD, B. C.    Jf77  ENTERTAINED AT A  THIMBLE   TEA  (From   Fraser  Valley  Record)  Mrs. S. H. Crosby'entertained at a  Thimble Tea on Saturday afternoon.  Among the guests .were Mrs.'Moore,  Miss'Thompson, Mrs. Patton, Mrs.  Tarlton,' Miss Kelliher, Mrs. Read,  "Misses.-Stokes' of Winnipeg, Mrs.r. T.  ���������Stokes and Miss Taynton.  ��������� The prize, a- dainty piece of. cut  glass Avas Avon'by-Mrs. R. A. Tarlton.  TAKE EXCEPTIONALLY  ,     . HIGH  MARKS   AT EXAMS  (From the Fraser Valley Record)  ", _ The recent examinations    in    the  high schoo, the results of Avhich ap-.  peared in. our last issue, should put  aside any doubt as to the excellent  Avork that is being done in our high  est school of learning in the toAvn. ,  In Comparing the percentage Avith  other schools our local institution  compares very favorably  1 Some'of the pupils in some of, the  subjects took the full mark: one little girl took one hundred in' Arithmetic and a small boy took.one hundred in Algebra The full mark given in each case for the paper was 100  so it would have been impossibe to  have secured more.' When it reaches  one hundred-per cent it is going some  We Avould like  ' to    mention    the  names, but then you-can find out  - Miss Baker avIio is now in" the east  is to be congratulated upon the success attending her Avork here  <  AH shoes how iii stock to be cleared out  at cost price, including English K Boots, the  regular price of which are $6.00, 6.50 and  7.50 for $4.50, $5.50 and $6.00 per pair.  Prices on other lines cut as low.  Call and see this offering. You can not  ribly secure anything like the value for  money elsewhere.  Abbotsford  >������S������;  :������S������������  f ���������>��������� -:>- ABBOTSF0.RD, B.,C  Strictly, first-class in every, respect.   .The bar is:  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  -   RATES,   $1.50  TO  $2.00  PER   DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS.     . PROPRIETORS;  ������OB>5~  BUTCHER  \Pork, Mutton, Meef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners''  :and Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursdays  >asssaswm W" ���������< '������������������'*'"<��������� <'��������� huj-jzs:  -.-^^���������.-^yy.fe^tf^gaS^^SSiegjaM^S  a=c  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  -'-':��������� of Abbotsford, B. C.  V- ���������'���������  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  ttt the" district,; and- industries already established,        jj  ���������J., ���������-TJJ.'.l ���������  is of as much importance  to you in your daily routine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner as to be  , thoro-ly representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will develop your business and  to keep it up to the top-  iiotch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  handle your every demand in the shape of  printed matter without  exception.  You cannot do bfetter  than by sending your orders for Job Printing to  us. Prices are consistent  with the quality for which  we are noted.  =G3=  -'.)  - Oik.  >��������� ��������� -i!J  ' ���������'"       *  /   .    / '  *._   ____   ^___  -,..     IIIM,     jp��������������� M.,     ��������� l    njr       in '  '*-\ ��������������������������� f vy ��������� ��������� 11    f I   L i|.'     i_J   .1'- T-1"-^ TTtrl.i  .ti  i Tf"JTTTrv^TC* *'1V l!i'-V'l\r''TTii.. ."'"P"5"**^ jj'.lf ^"s* Vil  0     ABBOTSFORD   l*OS1  ABBOTSFW?������.   B.   C.  Mrs. .J. K. McMenemy and 'her  children returned this Aveek from  White Rock where they have been  spending a   holiday.  The Atkie, Gun Club are getting  ready for the season's sport and already there are numerous ramrods  Avho have their ducks counted. All  that remains now is to gather them  iip, and this is the least ol^ their  Avorries. - ���������'  The baseball team Avere at Chilli-  wack yesterday where they played  a. game with tlie ball tossers of that  hamlet.  A new elevated sidewalk is being  built over the gulch on the street  leading up from Essendene Avenue  to the G. N. R. depot. The government carpenters have: the| job in  hand.  Afternoon tea Avas served at the  residence of Mrs. Boyd yesterday  afternoon. Many of the ladies of  toAvn availed themselves of this opportunity to enjoy a pleasant hour.  Mr. W. S. Meek, avIio is connected  with" the proposed oil developments  here, Avas a business visitor in tOAvn  this Aveek.  HOTEL  ARRIVALS  Abbotsford  Hotel  THE MARKET  Eeariy aples Avas one of the many  new features at the New Westminster  market o n Friday last. They sold  rapidly at $1 to $1.2!) per box. English plums were also very good seller  at 75 cents per crate.  A better variety, a larger supply  and a greater number of both buyers  and sellers were noticed Tlie supply of vegetabls and fruits Avas es-!  pocially '.high grade. The Yellow  Transparent apple was the best grade  that was sold. They Avere groAvn at  Chilliwack and sold at $1.50 per'box  About on month ago the first Chin  ese vegetable stall appeared at the  market. This morning five stalls  Avere in full swing and all were doing  N.  Darling, Vancouver;  W. C. Kirk,' Vancouver  B. Olsen, Matsqui  .   J.   Gardner,  -Vancouver  ���������     M.   Yangisam,   Vancouver  S. A. Massie, Vancouver  ' F. J4 Smith, Vancouver  . F. Minguay, Vancouver ���������  S.   H.   Greer,  Vancouver.  ' Fred J.  Cheal,  Seattle  H. R. Harris, Vancouver .  COMMISSION ON  KEDISTRIBBUTION  In order to investigate all matters  relating to a distribution of seats for  the Provincial Legislature and to  bring in a report for- the guidance  of the government in its proposed  redistribution, bill th Hon- Justice  Morrison and Hon. Mr. Justice Macdonald were SAvorn in last week as  special commissioners, and Avill at  once commence their duties ��������� The  formal oath of office was administer  ed by Mr. Justice Murphy, following  recent oppointment of the two pro-  inent judges as, commissioners by the  Lieutenant Governor in council under  the  "Public  Enquiries Act" '  Mr. W. P. Ogilvie, barrister at law  was also SAvorn in as secretary of the  commission.  The commission will leave immed  iately  for   Cariboo   district,   ad  will  . hold its first meeting at Kamloops on  Friday, July 31.    This will be a pub  lie  sitting and  will  De  followed  by  meetings in other tOAvns throughout  the district.    At the end of the trip  through the Interior, the commission  will- return to Vancouver for a lev/  days   after  which   it  will  leave   for  Tete  Jaune  Cache and  Fort  George  by Avay of Edmonton, folloAving the  line   of  the   G   T.   P.   through   the  northern  interior  and  Skeena  river  .towns and settlements to Prince Rupert.    After the. northern trp is ended   the  commission   will   then   visit  Vancouver Island.    It is expected the  Avork  of th  commission  will occupy  tAvo months. >  The unprecedent development that  has taken place in the north, consequent on the buiding of the G. T. P.  renders it necessary that very great  attention be given to the question of  the boundary, lines of the northern  constituencies.  The commission will proceed east  ward along the main line to North  east Kootenay and from Golden down  to Wnderemere Valley to Cranbrbok  holding meetings in East Kootenay  thence AvestAvard to Nelson and into  the Boundary disrict on to the Sim-  ilkameen and Okanagan districts -  Public sittings (subject to change)  so far arranged, are as follows:  Revelstoke, Saturday, August . -1st;  Cranbrook, August 3rd; Fernie Aug  list'4th; Nelson, August 6th. Other  meetings will be announced later,  and the commissioners state they  Avill at all times be pleased to receive  representatins upon the points covered by the commission.  a thriving business. No less than 1 5  Oriental Avere selling- tho . garden  truck. Fn tbe poultry section ���������, the  Chinese had full control of the buy  ing business and the farmers Avere  practically forced to sell at Chinese prices. In the neighborhood of  75 of the Orientals Avere around this  department catching the farmer .before he could get his crates off the  Avagon.  The prices of poultry varied all the  Avay from 13 cents per pound to 2 0  cents. ��������� Poultry live Aveight, could be  had for 16 to 18 cents the pound.  Chickens for broiling Avere 18 and 19  cents the pound. . . Spring, chickens  dressed were 22 cents and old hens  Avere 18 to 20 cents. A number of  young ducks and chickens sold on the  average of 1 5 cents each, or ranging  from 10 to 20 cents.  Potatoes found their level at $1.25  per sack or by the ton .they were $2 5  Tomatoes could' l.e had foi 12 1-2  cents to 15 cents per pound. String  beau.-: and pens &uld very rapidly at 4  to 7 cents the p.nutd. Radishes' beets'  carro.s nnd tiKiiiis and parsnips all  sold, ai tbe res-i.er price* Cucumbers 1 1'01.,-jiit ilit usual pr'ce of>:" to  I :t i.--r.Ui i.'Uch. .Pndive was arain on  the market and went briskly at three  heads for ten cents.  Tlie usual large supply of eggs and  butter Avas on hand and sold for the  regular quotations, viz: eggs retail  35.to 40-cents the dozen, Avholesale  30.cents per dozen. Butter was retail per pound, 30 to 35 cents, Avhole  sale, per pound, 25 cents. Devonshire cream Avas again a ready seller  at 45 cents per pint, or 75 cents per  quart. Extracted honey could be  had for 25 cents for 12 ounce jar, or  30 cents for 16 ounce bottle. Pure  cream cheese remained at the station  cry price of 50 cents the pound.  In the meat section all of the pri-:  ces remained at the usual quotations  with beef and veal predominating.  There Avas a larger supply of pork  noticed this morning than any time  during the last month. This ' avus  due to the1 fact that the Aveather has  been considerably cooler during" the  past week. ���������  Fresh herring and smelts were a-  gain the best sellers injlie fish market and could be had f of "the regular  price of 10 cents- per pound for- the  smelt and 3 pounds for 25 cents for.  the herrng. Spring salmon, both'red  and Avhite sold at, 50 cents each. The  sockeye salmon, the king of them all  also-could be had for 50-cents each  Halibut, shad, sturgeon and cod coula  be had in plenty. ���������  Sweet peas were the principal sell  ers in the flower section.They could  be had for 1 0 cents the bunch. A  feAv roses ��������� were sold." Some iloAver  ing plants were on liannd and sold at  10 to -25 cents each, A small quan  tity of cut,flowers Avas seen Avhile a  small supply of carnations could be  had for tAvo dozen for 25 cents.  Raspberries Avhile not in' large  quantities sold very briskly at $1.25  per crate. Black caps could be had  at 2 boxes for 25 cents. Blackberries Avere three boxes for 25. cents  Avhile wild blackberries were 12 1-2  cents the.pound. Peaches of a high  grade variety sold at $1 the box,  while, some Avere sold at 75, cents  the box. ^ feAv currants were notic  ed   as   well   as   some   huckleberries.  Prices in feed were stationary.   ,  . Mr. Charles Windquist, one of our  popular young men left for Calgary  the other day to investigate the oil  propositions in that; little burg. He  .made a very rash' promise before he  left���������-to bring back enough oil to oil  a particular friend's Avatch.  educe  Neu'KMes From  Abbotsford  to  Aldergrove 10  for Tavo Minutes  Abbotsford  to Mission   JO for Two Minutes  Abbotsford  to Otter 20 for Tavo Minutes  Also special night rates between 7 p.  m. and S a. m. to all points in British  Columbia. Three times the regular  day period for the regular day  rate.  Make appointments any time during the day.  B. C. Telephone Co.; Ltd.  i\N  Having- opened up a first-class bakery in Abbotsford  conducted by experienced bakers we arc in a position  to supply you with the best in  read, Cakes, Pies, and all Kinds of  .   Plain and Fancy Pastry  Our prices arc as low as the lowest. ' We solicit a  share of your valued patronug'o.  21  Walker  EVERYTHING FOR  THE BATH ROOM  for tlie kitchen, and for every  room in the house in' the way  of plumbing work, cr fittings,  is our specialty. We do good  work, quickly done, and our  charges can never be said'to be  exhorbitant. . When you are  next in need of a plumber, do  not forget to send for us; Ave ,  will serve you well.  ,    WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing. Shop  ]( Creamery Bldp   . Abbotsford  f=  The Thrifty Individual  Will fine that it pays to deal with us. Why? ' Because  our prices are the lowest and our goods the best. We  stock everything- in Groceries, Canned Goods, Provisions  Flour, etc. - -A share of your patronage���������wilk'be appreciated.    Goods delivered to any part of town.  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  w  jm- j^i'-jxiu-tiu-ii iim'jMj-iauu���������  rwagfiam  ������. O. Drunaage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhahging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work  at  practical  prices  WANTED to-sent 100 to* 160 ao������  res, houss and barn, with option to  buy. W.   P.  Challes,, Box,  20,  Eburne Station,  Eburne,  B,  C.  f631  <f&  Abbotsford  FOR SALE��������� One good cow, freshen  in July. Prank" H. Fuller, Abbotsford.    C. P. R. West.  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  be obtained from the null....[Order  at once, while the stock lasts. $2.50  for a large double wagon-box fall delivered....: Cheapest and beet summer,  wood you can buy.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.  FOR. RENT���������Rooms or .offlcos, new  centrally located. Charge reasonable. . Apply'' R. Shortreed, at  Customs Office.  5S  The Successful Portrait ;  must be an interpretation as  well* as a'likeness, must catch'  jomething of the mood and rays-,  tery of the sitter, as well as the^  more salieht\\re'atu'reB and ex-,  pressioris., - ' - t.-  \We have made portrait work  a special study, and our;studio  has all the modern equipment  for making photography a fine  art.    . .���������'.,-  The Royal Studio  J. H.-JONES  - ^Funeral Director  Furauher of Funeral Supplies  Phens CiitnssfisR. Mission City  CMENEMY  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  zmsmeiaam  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  Repairs  First-class Carriage Painter in Connection  There are many lines of work about the farm which may.be don  by the electric current to great advantage. The first cost of installing a small motor is insignificant compared with' the time and  labor which will be saved by its work at a small cost for current  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing wood, operating oreainseparators, churns, etc., are classes of farm work for which electricity  is now generally used.  The provision of electric ourrent also makes'it possible for you  to have the convenience of modern lighting as well as the facilities for using electric labor saving apliances such aa Irons,  Washing Machines, etc., ln the house.^i  See our Light and Power representative at Abbotsford if you  are interested in saving of time and labor made possible by. using  the electric current. ,'  SEE THIS APPLIANCE AT OUR SALESROOMS.  '    B. C. Electric   '  LIGHT & POWER OFFICE ADJOINING STATION,   ABBOTSFORD  ���������at  a  v?j  ���������liiiiiiBMmma  S#  vj  V'

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