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The Abbotsford Post 1917-06-22

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 Provincial Lib'rafry,  ^  kh which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star":  Voi,  XIV., No. 6.  ���������VBJBOTSFORD. B, C.   FKIDAY,   JUNE 22, 1917  - -"'-iri '���������       Q  $1.00 I'EK Ykar  PMBMemps^^  i HILL'S STO  Vol. .1.  Our Goods arc the Best  No.  22.  SUMMER UNDERWEAR  | Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers  Per Garment .������.......  Men's Balbriggan Combinations  '''���������,.���������   Per Suit. .... S3  Men's Heavy Weight Natural Underwear  Per Suit $1.50 and $2.00  I Ladies Vests, each 25c  | Ladies Drawers, each .:,..'.:  35c  I Corset Covers, each. 35c to '60c  Rubber Soled Canvas Shoes for Men, Women and Children at Popular Prices; Bare  Foot Sandals for Children and Misses.  Ladies White Seamless Stockings  Per Pair '. 35c  Ladies White Silk Lisle Stockings  Per Pair , 50c  Ladies White Fibre Silk Stockings  Per Pair   Children's White Silk Lisle Stockings  ,Per Pair   30c, 35c and 40c  Choice Fresh Groceries at Closest Prices  PERSONALS  s and children arc in Van-  holidays    at    Mrs.  ...lefts  Gazley Block  ABBOTSFORD, B. C. J  MISSION FERRY  WILL RUN  The ferry will make regular trips  between Mission and Matsqui and  Matsqui audi Mission during the  Chautauqua week. The committee  '-reports that after having interviewed the Captain he has consented to  make runs 7.45 p. m. from Matsqui  and from Mission City across to  MaiTvqui after the show, besides the  regular day runs. This will -guarantee that those from across the river  will have the best opportunity to attend the, evening meetings. This  ought to be very satisfactory arrangements for those at Matsqui,  Clayburn, Abbotsford and other  points across the river.  TREBLE CLEF CLUB  Chautauqua folks would have to  go a long way to find a happier company of entertainers than the Treble  Clef Club Avho give two concerts on  the opening day of your Chautauqua  The Treble Clef Club is composed  of four charming and cultured young  ladies who give high class programs  vocal quartets, vocal solos and duets,  piano solos, costume readings, scenes  from opera in costume and also humor us costumed sketches specially  written for this company.  Never swerving from a quiet natural dignity, the Treble Clef Club  gives a most spirited . performance  It would be difficult to find a'company more ideally suited to give  Chautauqua a rousing start the first  day.  should break all previous records in  attendance   and   enthusiasm.    Plans  for the boys and giirls have been laid  out on a larger scale than ever before. It is the aim of the management to make the Junior Chautauqua just as big as the regular programs are for the grown-ups. In  disclosing the nature of the Junior  Chautauqua it will be readily seen  that no effort has been spared to  make it a great event for the boys  and girls.  The Junior Chautauquans will certainly have a week filled to the brim  and sparkling over the edges with  the happiest experience of their  whole lives. They are actually going  to take an imaginary trip around the  world. They will visit the different  foreign countries, and the fun they  will have cannot be easily described.  Think of them dressed in the quaint  costumes of the boys and girls of  strange lands. Imagine them playing the games, dancing the folk  dances and singing the songs of children they have wondered so much a-  ���������bout, and you have some idea of  what is in store for the Juniors.  Experienced play-ground experts  are coming to take charge of the Juniors Chautauqua. They are young  ladies specially trained in this important branch of Chautauqua work  and are past masters in thec'art of  making boys and girls happy.  Remember that the season ticket  for the Junior Chautauqua in only  $1.00. Don't forget that this $1.00  ticket also admits Junior Chautauquans to all other programs of the  big Chautauqua.  Mrs. .Icf  conver for  parents.  Miss Dorothy Pari on was a visitor  to Vancouver last week.  Mr. and Mrs. .'I. Clark have moved  to Clayburn where Mr. Clark has  daughters, Mrs. Bed low and Miss  Clark will be missed.  Mr. A. M. King received word recently that one of his brothers had  been killed on active service. Mr.  King, has also three' other brothers  on active service at the front.  Miss Laxton's smiling countenance  is seen in Abbotsford again we are  pleased to see her back.  Mrs. McMaster spent a week ' in  Bellingham lately with her son and  family.  Mr. Thomas' sister, Miss Thomas  is here to spend the vacation with  them.  Mr. and Mrs. Boyd were in Vancouver a day last week. <.  Mrs. Sutherby and boys and Mrs.  J. King visited Mrs. King's sister at  Bellrose last Sunday.  Mrs. Kerr and Miss Anna McCallum were visitors to Chilliwack last  week.  ���������Mr.- J. King .is having .thp house formerly occupied by Dr. McGillvery,  papered and is moving in  Mr. A. Lee and Mr. J.  made business trips to  this week.  Mrs. Alanson anad her friend,Mrs.  Weir of Vancouver are touring this  week to Victoria, Spokane and Seattle  Mrs. Barret of Sumas visited her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anderson on  Sunday also her sister, Mrs. Moore of  Bellingham is here for a vacation  of two or three weeks.  We hear Mr. Boulter and family  are about to leave town on account of  Mrs. Boulters health. There will  have lo be some one to fill his place  but it will be hard to fill his place.  The girls are going to visit their sister during! holidays.  Miss Roselda Zeigler was a visitor  in Abbotsford on Wednesday.  Mr.  Mason,  assistant  filer  at the  Abbotsford mill brought his bride to  Abbotsford   on  going to live in  l\'vpp.ness in their now home.'  Dr. and Mrs. Swift motored (o  Vancouver on .Thursday.  The entertainment given on Wednesday evening by the Mission talent was certainly a success. lOvery-  ���������jody.-enjoyed   if  very, much.-   There  silk embroidered net over white silk,  and carried, a shownor bouquet of  w.hltc carnations and ferns. The  bridesmaid wore a dress of green  >;,ilk prettily l.rimhied with ercuo lat-  ting and carried a bouquet of pink  carnations and fern.     The house was  were six'beautiful  bouquets given to j prettily decorated with white flowers,  the six   leading  ladies. Mr.   Ban-! ferns  and   evergreens.     Miss     Helen  nistcr played the piano,' while Miss  Jackson played tho violin and triangle. $-1-1.1.5 was turned in to,, tlie  Red Cross. They have expenses to J  pay. The Mission People gave all  the service free.    In aid of Red Cross  G-. Copping  Vancouver  AN at'home and shower  Mr. and Mrs.. J. L. Campbell gave  an At Home in the form of a shower  at the Manse for Mr.    Clarence    Mc-.  Galium and Miss Myrtle Ryall, Junej  14th'.    About sixty-five pesons  were  invited, about fifty were present and  a very enjoyable evening was spent.  There were    two'    sewing    contests.  One was the gentlemen hemming tea-  towels,  Mr.  McCallum    Sr.     Getting  first prize and Mr. "Wallace the boo-  bie.    The other was  the  ladies  feather stitching cheese  Mrs. Norman Fuller  prize for that.     Both  given to Miss.Ryall.  lunch was served...  ..Several speeches  were made for    the    young " couple:  Then came the shower and such lots  of pretty and t usefull    things    were  presented to them.     Miss    Ryall    o-  pened ceach parcel as composed as if  she had just been doing some shopping.    When  all    were    looked    at  three  hearty  cheers- were given  for  the young couple:'  cloth    duster's.  got    the    first  parcels >  were  A very    nice  'McCallum played a beautiful Wedding March.  .A 'very dainty lunch was ' served.  The bride put the knife in the wedding cake and Miss Roselda Zeigler  removed it from the table and cut it.  Toasts were drunk lo the bride.  Twenty-one persons "were present,  l-ler going away suit was fawn cloth  and larg-0 white hat. Showers of rice  were poured on them, and their automobile was decorated well for them  with white ribbons and old boots.  The young couple were the recipients of many beautiful gilts.  They have the well wishes of all.  The grooms present to the bride  was a mirror, comb and brush ��������� of  white ivory. To the bidesmaid ' a  gold bracelet and to the best man a  pair of cuff  links.  ^I'W-UONKl-'IKkrc  'McCallum'-Ryall  A very quiet weddingf was solemnized at 12:15 noon, June 20th at the  home of Mr. C. A. Ryall when their  only daughter Myrtle was united in  marriage to Mr. Clarence McCallum  Rev. Mr. Campbell performed the  ceremony. Miss Anna McCallum,  -  --   sister of the groom, was bridesmaid,  Sunday.    They   are ' while Colin Faser assisted the groom.  the house belonging The bride was prettily gowned in a  A very, quiet wedding was solemnized on June 12th, when Mary- A.  BouslTeldof' Abbotsrord- and Umic.lG.-  Fee, of New Westminster were married by Rev. Mr. Mclntyre of Queen's  Avenue Methodist church. ��������� Mr. and  Mrs. Fee will reside in New Westminster.  BIRTH-���������To Mr. and Mrs. J. Milstead  on Tuesday, June .1 9th, a son.  Murrett's house was noticed on fire  on Monday and the alarm given. But  slight damage was done to the building but some of the household goods  were burned in the kitchen.  A lawn social was gliven at the  home of Mrs. Boyd on Monday afternoon by the W. C. T. U. A pleasant  time was spent by the large number"  of people present.  Mrs.   Roberts  lingham.  is on a visit to Bel-  The Associated Board of the Royal Academy of Music examinations  were held here this week. There  were pupils present from Chilliwack,  Clayburn and Huntingdon besides the  Abbotsford pupils. Results will be  known in the course of about a week  now.  ANOTHER CARLOAD OF FORDS  J UNIOR  CHAUTAUQUA  The Junior Chautauqua this year  At last after weary waiting, in  which he accumulated a number of  sales, Mr. J. A. Hargitt has received  a carload of Fords this week. Many  of them have been placed with the  purchasers and are sparking along  nicely. If yours was not in this car  possibly it will bein the next which  will arrive shortly for 'Joe' is industriously happy this week, as he  can take the prospective customer  out in the car he is asked to buy.  I  N presenting the Chautauqua Orches- j abroad, where they were universal  tra to our assemblies the public Is  guaranteed one of the most finished and popular entertaining orchestras  known  to  the musical   world,  either  vorites, or in this country, who'-e i*h  have   achieved   equal   distinction  their artistic'work.  The    Chautauq-ia    Orchestra    '.a  stringed   ensemble,   each   memi-cr  or  artist   nf   establisl  eon tin lied    associa  spier-did personnc  i .--uis-ite tonal com  a'���������. cd i)v eorro'-t in in;  prei^atioii and pen  ���������'.ii  ipd   reputation  tion    of    the  has'produced  liiiati'iii,  disfm  uatii'ii. i-orroc-t  \;i-t harmony.  .   and  same  un ex-  ���������.'uish-  hitor- Tffl AMbtSFORD ������6fcT\ AB������6T-Stf0to, ft O.  nHTY)ii~<iaa������  LT'LiL .1'.������������������L���������IVJ^SSB  Published i*)r0-u-f lacking. by 'JSbo'J Host CwWfc-faiag Gpso-pony  weekly Jam r .mil ^leroted bo fciae , tote-waft* of AM-otatfurd aad dtetrict  Adyerti������U������ff  rates  niftde, fcaewn   on   ay>pilc*vtioi)  Our   Slli:bi)������Jfetla���������Xett&er   for   ivor   agta'   the  C^-rertmieat  J, A. BATES, -       - IfcHtor.and Prop'rUter  FRIDAY, .JUNE 22, 1917  FOREIGNERS  IN UNWED STATES  Over Four and Half Million Natives  of Central European.. Powers.. Are  Now Residents of the States   WASHINGTON, D. C. June .10.-���������  The natives of Germany, Austria-  Hungary, Bulgaria and Turkey nowi  residing in the United States aggregate approximately '1,(162,000, or a-  bout four and a half per cent of the  total  population of the country.  These  4,(1(12,000  foreigners, ��������� based  on the 1.910 census, are distributed,  according to country of birth, as follows:   Germany,   2,3*19,000;   Austria,  1,376,000;   Hungary,   738,000;   Turkey,  188,000;   Bulgaria,  11,000.  , It is impossible to say whether the  proportions  of .aliens���������that   is,   persons who  have not applied  for naturalization certificates���������among these  foreigners    are    approximately    the|  same as in 1917 as they were in 1910)  but, assuming this to be the case, thej  number of male aliens 21 years    or  over included    in , the    above    total  would  be  approximately  964,000  or  about 3.2 per cent of the total number of    inhabitants    of    the    United  States twenty-one years of    age    or  oven    The  distribution  of these aliens,  according  to  country of  birth,  would be as follows:  Germany, 13 6,-  000;   Austria,     44 7,000;     Hungary,  280,000;   Turkey,   93,000;   Bulgaria,  8,000.  ���������The. proportion of   aliens    among  male Germans 21 years of age or ov  er is very much smaller than the corresponding proportions for the other  countries named, having been only  a little more than 11 .per cent in 1810  as against appoximately 6 3 per cent  for Austriaus, 74 per cent for Hungarians, S2 per cent for Turks and  nearly 90 per cent for Bulgarians.  in the grocery store-windows. In  nine cases uot of ten ��������� when fertile  eggs are exposed to this heat, incu-  .bation will start:  This loss can be eliminated by removing the ��������� male bird. Infertile  eggs may become strong, and musty  when exposed to unpleasant odors  but they never can get into the condition in, which fertile eggs are often found to bo when broken by the  customer.  cent big dog show held in Montreal talked.  with a list of all awards given at the,'.These queer ��������� characters which she  show and .accompanying descriptive draws illustrative of every impor-  matter. Rod and Gun in Canada is; tan t phase of life in America���������from  Published at Woodstock, Ont. by W.Rthe New England men    and    women  ioi her early environment to the    un-    fortunate' of the slums    of    Chicago  J. Taylor, Ltd.  MARION  RALLOU* FISK  normal  i.ion at  greatly  sources  A million eggs a day is the amount  usually consumed by Great Britain in  times although the consjuru-  fhe present time has r-een  diminished as many nf the  of supply have been cut off  on account of tne war.  At the present time Canada needs  every egg that it is possible for the  iiens to lay and it is important that  these eggs should be of the best and  that they should-be infertile so that  these eggs will 'keep during hot  weather.  The breeding season for poultry is  over and it is important that all  poultry keepers dispose of or isolate tlie breeding males. Some  people think that the hens will not  lay so well if there is no male bird  present but this is not the case as in  most cases the presence of male  fowl tend to decrease, not increase, [  the egg yield.  It was estimated that last  or $3,000,000 were lost    in  Another reason why the male  birds should, be disposed of at the end  of the breeding season' is the expense  of keeping-them; If marketed at  the present time they will bring in  a few cents more per pound than they  will in the fall and in addition the  fifty or sixty cents worth of feed necessary to keep them.in good condition will be saved.  During the hot weather the eggs  should be collected at least twice a  day and should be stored in a sweet  cool place. Clean good-sized eggs  should be marketed as often as possible and the containers should be in  first-class condition., Small, dirty eggs  should be used by the poultry breeder themselves and should not be placed on the market.  KOI) AND GUN FOR .TUNE  Marion Ballou Fisk, the brilliant  cartoonist and lecturer-entertainer  who is coming to our Chautauqua,  drifted into her present profession  quite by accident. In the slums of  Chicago Mrs. Fisk was the Late  Dwight L. Moody's ablest lieutenant  iu settlement work. It , was here  that her natural gift in art was i'irr.t  called upon for demonstration. It  was a case of inspiration born of desperation. She had a room fuil of  Chicago West bide children and was  trying to teach them. She made little head way. She could not even  ksep order. A third of them could  not even understand tho English  language she spoke, for they woic  the children of foreigners. In llio  midst of the uproar she drew a. picture with chaiif; tlier-2 was a great  calm. Pictures speak all languages.  She was a haupy women that day for  she discovered she , could    hold  wriggling mass ' perfectly    quiet  long as she drew pictures while  the  so  she  and then the great characters she has  met. in her extensive travels.  I It is erally doubtful whether any  'lecturer on the Chautauqua platform  has a greater fund of wit and point  illumination stories than Mrs. Fisk.'  She has'a philosophy all her own and  the pictures are really more an accompaniment to the lecture than the  lecture being an accompaniment to  the pictures. Back of all her work  is. the charm of a personality -.that  wins everywhere.  Mrs.     Alder     is     in     Abbotsford  spending a, couple of weeks with  daughters, 'Mrs.  Emily Alder.  lied low    and  her  Mis  Wanted a Complete List  The Post would like to. have a. complete list of tho names of the boys  at the front. Our list is somewhat  out of* date, and we will esteem it a  favor if those knowing names that  wo have not will send them l.o us or  leave them witli Mrs. Taylor of Abbotsford.  year ov-  Canada  A tem-  degrees  through  eggs  being fertile,  perature of a  little over-70  will start incubation and this temperature.is often  considerably exceeded  The June isue of Rod. and Gun is  out and its contents are such as to appeal to lovers of the out of doors.  "Learning..the Way" . by Edward1 T.  Martin is descriptive; of the various  stages involved in becoming a skilled  shooter. "The Record of a Cruise  on the Kawartha.Lakes" tells of a  motor'boat outing in'this attractive  part of Ontario while the ."Diary of a'  Canoe Trip in Algonquin Park" describes a successful fishingi trip.in the  park. Other stories there'are of sim-  iliar interest and all the regular departments are well- maintained. . Dog  lovers will find a full report of the re-  fl  as  fc  ABBOTSFORD   DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  ������������������ii       i        li   mm*.,������������������.. ��������� .���������-���������������.���������. . -.,.-���������������������������    i   .   ,    -,������������������ ��������� ��������������������������� m ��������� ...i.,,,.^.,.       i     .���������.   ..ii ������������������     i  ���������������������������������������������   n    ���������    ���������     ���������   Jfi - i -    i i ���������        ���������  -          President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B.C.  Meeting Held First Monday, of Each Month  Write the secretary regard ing, manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information'regarding the farm-and fruit lands of  Wl"(?he district, and industries already established, Jff  XZ^ ���������!   I1,1."'A   .'."I 1 '      n        '"       '"  j- '    "���������' ������������������       -**..-  '"*���������**'_���������    .   . ii in wi        _            ....  ���������.  . . .. __^r  I  Friday will be Chautauqua Ticket Day  and each day afterwards. One of the  committee will call on you with your  Chatauqua ticket. Have your money  ready. The price is, $2:50. * After noon  of the opening day the price advances to  $3. Single admissions amount to nearly three times the price of a season'ticket.   Children's tickets $1.  See me now about that Insurance  I have a large and ^'splendid supplyTof  Raspberry Canes for sale at*low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  M*������OBa���������tfwy<.ymiifin,iliii������iiMMin������������fi  FEATURING  The Comus Players in their great success /'Carson of the North Woods," featuring Janet  Young. "Sweetheart of the Northwest."  Admission 50c  The Chatauqua Orchestra; Olive McCormick,  coloratura soprano, soloist.  .  Admission 75c  Treble Clef Club.   Four girls in two concerts  of melody and mirth.  Admission 50c  "An Evening in Hawaii," a wonderful closing  concert by five gifted Hawaiians,  Admission 75c  MISSION CITY  r*^������=!s^^������������:*i;M  to JULY  You Will Notice the Big Tent  'I have been asked what kind of advertisements  influence me most. Unquestionably, the ones I  read in our own local paper. I re-ad that paper  when I am at home and thinking about household  affairs. When I am away, my mind is fully occupied with other things.  Perhaps I do see bill board and street car advertisements, but I certainly do not remember  them. The advertisements that attract me most:  in the home paper are the ones that give real  nev/s, such as prices, styles and particulars cf  quality."  It pays to advertise intelligently in the home  paper.  COPYRIGHTED   IiU   il;!gjK^r  mmsmmpMw  una!.  mimsmmsmsm.'''-'-'*  BBBByamgEL,...-    "VT  WWI^^XMMMmSSM^SMM^^M 4  ���������)**������*-  rate asBO������drofti> ������6st\ a������bots#ord, b. c.    ^  STRICT  ! Abbotsford and District has done magruficen  er sons to figkt ifor the freedom and rights ot the  m sending  ritis!  The .-foirow-i-ngJ-are thd names:  W. A. Ferguson,'"'ki-ll^dl ���������'  H. E. Lloyd,,-killed.  J. McDonalds killed.../,  H. R. <Gray,>killed. -  E. O. Collinson, killed.' ������  A. Ames, killed. "  J. P. Green, killed.  Chas. Wooler,  (Killed)  A.  Witchell  (Killed)  M. Mallalue (Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. --Green (Killed)  0. Kidwell, killed.  ���������John Gillen, (Killed)  Sergt. ��������� C. T. ��������� McPhee; (KTd)  Geo. Knox, died,vpneumonia. i-  A. J.'Munro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed) *  Wm.-Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D. Campbell,  (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  P. Brown, invalided.  A. G. Adams.  B. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  Stanley Attwood  H. Arnold.  P. Beale.  Steve Beebe  0. Bayes.  Hllliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.  J. Bousfleld.  W. Bowman.  A. A. F. Callan.  D. Campbell  J. H. Campbell  W. Campbell.  Tom Campbell.  E. Chamberlain.  E. A. Chapman.  Alex. Chisholm  Fred Colbourne  M. W. Copelehd. ......  -'t.; v ������-. .  T. Davis.  T. Donnelly. .  J. Downie.  A. C. Dudden.   .  Paul Dutase  . Andy Ellwood.  ' Wm. Evans  ��������� Norman Evans .  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermpdr. .  A. A. Fermor  S. Finch.  A. F. Flummerfelt  J. Fraser,  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  D. Qeddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  Robert Gillen  G. R Gillett.  H. Gordon. -  G. Gough,  H. Green .  H. Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Healey.  A. Hicks.  O. Hioks.  Robt. Higginson  Matt Higginson.  A. Hill-Tout.  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  R. Hughes.  T.M.Hutton  C. Hulton-Harrop.  V. Hulton-Harrop.  K. Huggard.  J I. Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott. ..-:,.  Fred Knox. %.    ���������"���������:���������������������������  Henry Knox."   ...; '  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  ���������������  ���������.ji--ivi-��������� ,::-.  Roy Mains  T. Mawson.  Frank McCallum  J. MeCormack.  Kenneth McGilivray.  Stewart McGillivray.  H. McKinnon  Wm. Mclntyre  P. D. McLagan  Matt Nelson.  Jack Par ton  Peter Pearson.  A. pegram. If-l;  T. Perks.  R. Peters.  Major B. Pottinger  S. Ramsay  John Rhodes  M.'Rhodes:  Geo. Sharp. .  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  J. L. Sansoin  John Sinclair.      ;V-.-  R. Smart. ^  T. Smeeton. .. ,Jj.  B. W. Suthern. (&  A. Teng. ���������-/���������'���������  W. W. Thaw J; _--  L. Trethewey.      1  T, Usher. ''"���������,;���������-:'.���������  Walker Wallace  Gordon Walters .  Harold Walters  Thos. Walters  J. Welch. -H^;:  A. Williams.       ->'*?&  J. 0. Williams.        ���������'-v*  Percy Wilson.  .    '     ''  Frank Wooler  Manlius. Zeigler  1i-.-.'.s-Jv3 THE  ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B.   C.  yn.?trr.m*mnmKm*B  *K5-1!!  ���������crw* :ua.*jjv-wr ���������#��������������� n ���������^xwoi'fuywmiw wy ar  ARTHUR  O.  CARPENTER |  Chautauqua lias drawn to its ranks  mai.-y men whose names    are    more!  wid ;ly known than Dr.    Arthur"   D.  Carpenter, astronomer.    But tliere is!  a spectacle ta  Chautauqua,    following every Carpenter lecture, that has,  not as yet been incited-by any other!  lecturer on the platform.    It is    the  crowding of-a hundred or more chil-  riro'i  with  their parents around  the  spe'ilrer  and  his  revolving minature  oi! 1 lie universe, their faces glowing  with the fever ��������� heat    of    insatiable  cur.osity aroused by the    man's    eloquence that has already held their  attention for nearly, two hours.     He  has inflamed the    imagination    and  soul hunger for knowledge of every  mind  in his audience, from  the.tiniest <ots to the oldest   people   in tho  ten*;.    They often remain'a full hour,  Dr. Carpenter    apparently    enjoying  1 the pleasure of    continuing , his    explanation as much as they do in hearing  him.     What  has  awakonod   this  intciest?     Dr. Carpenter    has    been  spo-iking  on,"The  Greater  Universe  and   World's ' in    the    Making."���������a  pi'i *������������������>��������� scientific ,theme, but    he    has  hold a vast'audience in    soc tight    a  grip  of interest that the rustling of  a programme would sound like    tlie  crash of a,wave on Lhe    rocks..      Ho  uis made the greatest of ,. all    scien-  lifii:   phenomena     more     interesting  than  the  most thrilling moving  pic-  tun*.     He has used     language    (.hot  ewry  one     understands.    ' H'e     has  con. iiincd  his consuming enthusiasm  for, his subject  with  an  astonishing  gift, io imparl, his knowledge    as    ho  sees   it.  Tho relation, or science and religion���������tho existence of a Supremo  Being���������the probable inhabitation ol  Ala:*:-���������the cooling! process, death and  rcj-ivomition of worlds���������are a few of  ���������nrw-y subjects treated'in connection  with  his  lecture.  Lots of Laughs  *     At Chautauqua  S.   Piatt   Jones,    Humorist    and  IMonoloj-fist. Comlntf  Ivliss Albina roig-'i'int who has  finished hor'two year term of nursing iu Sumas Hospital has been visit-  \r>s friends in Mission. Her cheering word for the sick- and others  makes her always a very welcome  visitor. ��������� , '  GRIflGON & J'OKTI'jAND RAILROAD  CO  .0 It ANT LANDS  Title to same  States by  <},    J 9 1.C:     Two  J red   thousand  for   homesteads  revested  Act of Congress  in    United  dated June  million   three   hun-  Acres  to   be   opened  and  sale.       Timber  .{.���������id Agricultural lands. Containing  some of the best land left in- the  United' States. Now* is the op-,  portunc time. Large Map showing  in ds by sections and description of  soil climate rainfall, elevations, etc.  Post' paid one dollar. Grant Lands  Locating Co. Box 0 10. I'orfland, Or-  cgan.  i'������@n3^G?.iKny^  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  S-  cfoiMUS  PLAYERS  The Comus Plyers in "Carson of  the North Woods" is the Chautauqua dramatic feature offering. Twt  well known dramatic stars.appear ir.  the cast, Miss Janet Young, one oi.  the most popular .yourig leading,  ladies of the Northwest and Moranl  Olsen from Boston one of the. best  character actors ever .seen in the  Hub.  PLATT JONES is the Chautauqua  sparker. He Ifioltes the enthusiasm on the opening night that.  gives Chautauqua things In general a  momentum that whirls at top speed  until tho last hig-ht, .-when the Ha-  waiiana play &n& alng "Aloha" ("Farewell and Lore to itfou"). ,Who is  'Jones? SVhat fa he? Tens of thousand* of Chaotauqtti*' enthusiasts have  heard him, bat not one ol them could  describe hied .$nyt more*' than they  would attempt io flescribe Eddie For  or Harry Lft-ad^r. He Is jast S. Piatt-  Jones, tooafi enough'. To say anything mors gbc*a| 141x1 frpn\& be "much  ^ my -J   ��������� ���������  r-uriiislicr of I'lincml Supplies  1 /  Phone ConnectiGii. Mission City p  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And  Horseshoer  Carriage  and  all  Repair  Kinds  Work of  Scotch Songs at Chautauqua  Lachlan MacNeill, Star of Scotch Concert Party,  In Harry Lauder's Songs  As soon as the "June drop" is over  in the orchard, it is time to start thinning the tree fruits. Usually the  varieties of fruit which are the most  advanced are thinned first. Generally apples pears and peaches are  thinned when they are about the size  of a hickory-nut and the thinning  continued until they are about twice  that size.  Thinning is necessary    because    a  tree often sets more fruit than it can  possibly bring to perfection, as    the  the fruitgrower and    consumer    understand perfection.    It is necessary  that each tree carries all the fruit it  can possibly bring to perfection but  no more.     The removal of some fruit  at'an early stage of its growth helps  materially towards securing the maximum duty of the trees in many ways.  It. is impossible to go into the method of thinning tree fruits fully here  and the reasons why    it   should    be  clone are also to numerous   to    mention.    A limited supply of Horticultural Circular,    No.    22    "Thinning  Tiee-Fruits" is on hand at the    Department of Agriculture, Victoria, a  copy of this or the many other pub-  Ications in stock as long as the supply lasts.  olive Mccormick  There has been considerable space  devoted to reviews on the voice of  Olive McCormick, prima donna so-  pranno, whose singing has proved one  of the musical sensations of the past  few seasons. For ' Miss McCormick  successfully achieves something  which requires special comment. She  sings with perfect ease to the heavy  accompaniment of the Chautauqua  Symphony Orchestra, without losing  one whit of her voice individuality  ���������her tones, enunciation and carrying power remaining as distinct as  though singling to the accompaniment  of three instruments instead of an  entire orchestra.  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. O.  LIVERY, AUTO arid  "FEED STABLES  I). EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and DRAYK\G  WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders  Promptly  Filled  Auto  For  Hire.  Give us a call and you will  be used right every timo..  ���������ABBOTSFORD, B.  C.  &3--&E:  '���������'.''���������<..������'.' '.������':  ���������r,������ iff ���������  ;sae  WEEKLY MARKET LETTER  THB Scotch Concert Party, featuring Lachlan MacNeill, the popular  Canadian tenor, with assisting  artiste on piano and violin, afford the  ideal Chautauqua attraction, for the  mumbers of the company not only give  an excellent account of themselves as  muaicians, fc>ut prove capital entertain  ers as well. Their programs include  favorite selections from the operas,  folk songs and the best in the popular  music of the day. In the evening Mi".  MacNeill in Hootch costume will present  readings, songs and impersonations Immortalized by Scotland's canniest comedian, Mr. Harry Lauder.  Owing to    the    risk    of    bringing  strawberries from the far south, jobbers were depending on getting from  Oregon points.    These    were    short.  The very few that arrived sold for a  high price.     Rhubarb was short and  sold at $1.25 without    any    breaks.  The  first  Gooseberries  arriving  last  week sold readily at $3.00 a case and  retailed at 15 cents   a    box.       Good  judgement was shown by the growers  in not sending these in until they had  reached a good    size    and   were    in  prime    condition    for    use,       Other  years they came in two soon and lay  around the stores unsold,    or    what  "did sell stopped the gooseberry eaters from buying) again for some time,  this resulted in the    jobbers    selling  them at any prico to clean them out.  This year there was no stoppage    of  the sale from this cause.    They wore  excellent.    Tho prico  of  $3.00  cannot be held very long as the Inland  will be-In and thoy will make receipts  to heavy.    They will have to he delivered to the trade at $2.(?0 so that  they can be retailed at 2 for 25 cents  and by the case at $2.75.    But tliere  will be no need and should    not    be  sold lower at any time    during    the  season.    This  will net    tho    grower  $1.80.    The first strawberries    sold  at $6.00 and while no such prices can  be maintained, everything points to a  splendid demand and good prico for  small fruits.  VERNON FRUIT CO. LTED.  SHSSBSaS"  i ivJ I hJL  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bivr is  3t������G'ked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES.   $1.50   TO   $2.00   PER   DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROP-R1E7CRS  -.-. -rc-r-v���������-*r. $& $  exandria  The Fraser is again on the rise after a fall of over a foot.    At its highest this year it was about ton inches  lower than last year. ,  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newty Fnraisihed  Thoroughly Modern  MURPHY,   PROPRIET  HUNTINGDON, B C.  /"������������������������ V  N    /I  <;  f fpya Tn������aHUa������M������i������iff������-MnfflgBi  H|*jyt.t.'**r1*";~^*yq;*'  wmutnia  I


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