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The Abbotsford Post Jun 23, 1911

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 '"'' f9n  /n-^ II  ~-'.������Va, n. c  ./*'  Vol.III., No. 7.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY,   J.UNE 23,'. 1911������  8 $1.00 PER YEAR  aaes;  0$ *% *?$? ^r'^ ���������$?*<% ^ ^ ^ <?j.  ?^4S^^^C$tyty^f^tr%l  ^���������<  [The Firemen  want 1 000  feet   of. hose  CORONATION DAY.FESTIVITIES   .  .   PROVIDE ENJOYME NT FOR ALL  want  to  eet  :*  *  *  h.1V*3 1  Oh��������� Yez!  m  3  *#!  ABBOTSFORD and IIUNTINGDON, B. C.  \*3L  {���������'XT  *  *  Abbolsford J       Where  hc-.rd (hit ':ri**Q2 before?  Oh, .Yez !     T ram ember the Coron-  '?) (ation spoits held there on June 22  lu.li., wiijii iving'Georgc- wa.3 crown  "ed  King  of th*i Brittfh  Empire, 'i*;  was   a   proud   day   for   -hj   ii.-i  town,   which-on th.-*jt occasion was  tlie  lc-Jt:st.-.ir  of th.** Fraser  Valley,  it being tho- only town outside   of  of   the   largo  cities  that   provided  sports  throughout  the iday, winding up in the evening with an entertainment and.dance.     Weather  was   about   the   only- thing    ,that  had  not  been (pre-arranged     for  the   carrying   out  of a   successful  a;������\ s   sports.   In   the  early  morn  it   appeared  ^o  toe  the   only  item  that was to tmar a   day of pleasure  for  the  people of our little  town  and- their many friends fioni     all  p.xL-ts  of the ,Valley.   The weather  t clerk, had the previous day prom-  inija   baautiful ^unshjDe, out in  the  gems     of    villa-ge maiden beaCiiy   winner   without   doubt   covers   all  gaily   singing   national   airs      and   praise.  waving flags.  These were followed by Anderson's touring automobile, tastily  arrayed with the red, white an..-  blue,   and  containing -some of  Uie  Mr. S. Brooke, our enterprising  merchant, had his delivery wagon  in the procession, 'driven by young  Bertrand had spent a lot of labor  to .present a favorable appearance   showing  that '   considerable  prominent citizens  and the future   pain3 had ,been taken t<j d ti  mayor   of  the  town.   "    -���������.* ���������  The   members   of the      Orange  Lodge, and visiting brethren then  followed up, to the number of a  bout  fifty  perhaps more.  MceKnzie's' Livery driven by Mr.  McKenzie was covered with red  white and /blue decora'tLoniS an J  banners streaming behind next followed. In the rig \were Mrs. McKenzie and family, also Mr. C A.  Sumner one of th2 energetic members   of  the sports committee.  Commodore Harrop's .battleship  .Raibow with its (merry sailorboys  created considerable comment an 1  worthy showing energy land taste  displayed   in  Igetting   up   such   a  early   morn, 'many  .people  experience cTa   pang  of disappointment   "editable  float"  when they gazed from the window      ^^   came   ^   douMe  at the leaden'skies-;   Buiiit wa:- on  ly  a   little rain to toy the dust so  that  the grand parade should ap-  pe.ar   more   to. /advantage.   JSarly,  in  the forenoon the clouds began  to  rise  and by noon the weather  clerk had redeemed himself     and  become a   favorite with all people  The   sun  bursting forth in ,all his  glory   brought   people  from     ail  directions   to   help   celebrate      in  woKmtmsmimmmiuxMBwmBrzFrrzzz  ^^a;^^^ and when the beutiful  ~.~ grounds around the school became  the   centre   of  attraction  in      the  . iin.crn.oun   there Iwere   fully   five  PaSSed   UUSetly     AWay                                    ��������� hundred people there to enjoy the  The  Abbotsford  team journeyed sports, and tney kept coming untr  On   Sunday   last   Henry   Cantin,   to  Clayburn on Saturday and met late   in   the   day.   In  the   evening  ABBOTSFORD   VS.  CLAYBURN  rig   con-  " tainingi the Mt. Lehman junior foot  ball  club   who appeared to enjoy  being in the-gaze of  the limelight  of  public  observation.  lhe single rig driven by Rev. Mr.  Alder accompanied by h/s family  wa sthe next 'and came very near  capturing   a   prize. r  The Pioneer Store was not behind in turning out wi'h ia prize  winner.   The - store 'delivery     hc*d  been recently and tastefully pain'*-   ..   ,   ,, , -  ,      *, . j   l        uia.1 those who did not secure Dri  ed  by   our  local carnage ipainter "or* secur? pn  ���������   ,   j -4.U t 4-u��������� tk���������u-   zes Wl11 let them down gentlv The  and  laden   with eome of the .bea u SCJK,y  ������ne  following were the pr ze winners,*  the   wheels   of  prosperity.  Among the numbers *of single  rigs that followed was Air.- J. J.  Sparrow's thoroughbred, driven by  Mrs. Sparrow, and deserves favor  able comment, being one of the  fancy driving horses in tlie vicintty  Mrs. Campbell's single " driver  also deserves favorabi.e comment  all hough not a prize winner added greatly . to the beauty of the  procession.  Ihe excellent -number of singlo,  drivers making up tin- balance of  tho parade were an important addition to the procession arid while  space forbids our making individual mention they were nevertheless necessary 'as without tthem  there would have 'been less of that  dignity and grace. whi,ch the presence of ladies add to an occasion  of this kind.  The committee, composed \ of  Messrs A Archibald, J. J. Sparrow  and George Clark, may not be as  happy to-day ' as'/they were when  ������������������iK-y rendered thoir decision as t.������  1 cm were the prize winners, b it  iu a difficult task like c!:at i:n-  pused  on  a   holiday    it    is      sure  the adoped son of Mr. Harry Free-   the tegm there ^ ^ ^^ ^^^  passed  away  after a - lengthy ill-  m, ���������tT       T,���������ri    -t^*3   Abbotsford   boys      a tho.i'**h  ness.   The  young  man  who     had J        -wmo Jc .*  reached  the age  of seventeen had. handicapped by th- absence of sev  been  ill  for over  a   year  of consumption.   All that the best med  ical aid 'and change of climate could  do proved of no avail. He spent  some time last summer at Kara-  loops, and later in the south, but  returned to Ajbbotsford .all hope  of recovery 'abandoned. For the  past few months /he has lain in <*������  semi-conscious state, finally passing away peacefully  Ili't funeral took -place on Tuesday morning last to the O. M. I.  at Mission City, followed by friends  and relatives of the family.  Mr. and Mrs. 'Freeman in this  their timo of sorrow, have thesym  pathy of their legion of friends  in  the Fraser Valley.  A      NEW  ROAD.  the hall was crowded to its .fullest  capacity to hear the excellent pro  gramme carried out to tne pleasure- of all.  In the forenoon the centre <-*f all  interest was in the parade *hat  was to take place at 10.30, .the first  .parade for the town on a gala  day It was sure a credit to all  those who took part and ehowed  the interes*: developed to make, this  the  initial  event ia   'grand success  Abbotsford started in good shape   and one to 'be lonS remembered by  the. crowds who hia-d assembled to  do honor to those who "had devot  ed time towards making an iimpor  tant item of the day's events     a  eral of their regular players put  up a stiff igame and it was only in  the   closing  minutes  of the   game  that Clayburn obtained ths equahz  ing goal. Clayburn have got together a good team and shou'rl  put up a good ifight for the cup  next season,  Brown on the left malting numer  ous raids on the opposing goal. It  was left to CyriL Harrop .to open  the scoring.'dash,-;rig' clean through  the .defence and making a beautiful.. In the- sacond half Clayb-'ni  scored from a corner, the referee  claiming, the ball to "be. over the  line although it was a near thing  Both goals ran narrow escapes  after this but tha dafences on both  sides   were too istrong for  the at-  breaJcfast foods on the marke ���������.  gaily d&coirated iwith coronation  cjolors presented lan appeanance  pleasing, to the eye, the proprietor, Mr. M. L. McPhee was sitting  proudly in the front seat, lapparen*"  ly of the, same opinion as Alexander Selkirk, when he said, "I am  monarch of all I survey" with thu  addition, 'of the local enterprising  merchants.'  Hayes and Oleson's four-in-hand,  set off with flags representing  several parts of the -Empire was  wel?. worthy of comment, the boys  as happy as school boys are on  such occasions. The float was a  most  creditable  one.  Heavy Team���������Mr. Rucker.  Single   Driver���������Mr.   DeLair.  Tradesman���������Mr.   McMenemy.  Double Drivers���������McKenziete Liv-  -ery  Best   Deco'rajted      Turnout-^Mr,  McPhee. '  Farmer's   Special���������Mrs    Roberts.  The school .grofunds, with the  build'inga decorated with the Royal colors and the green sward  transformed into 'an arena for the  benefit of the contesting gladiators to display their prowess and  win the applause of the youth,and  beauty of the surrounding country  who. in all loyalty to the ^day, turn  ed  out In full force, presented  xn  Archibald's, rig was next and was   animated and picturesque appear-  ante when the energetic commits-,-  starit-d their firsc even': jn .i programme that brought joy to the  heart of the most ardent fan or  fanetta���������ge4; the  word, it's a'good  an   attractive   turnout,  but      the  committee, failed to give them'any  they  eel  up  the hill towards  Boyd's a-  tack  and  tha gama ended  one to. gain   appearing   to        advantage  one.         The game was pleasantly coining   down   the   hill  from   the  contested   and   fairly refereed. Great  Northern  istatiqn, again to  After the game the visitors were Essendenej Avenue and /back to th"<*  entertaine.f to supper.by the Clay school grounds.    Whsn the proce^o  burn   team  and -an enjoyable  ev- ion neared the    corner of   Gladys  question  of. building a   new road  eriing  was spent.     ������������������Scotty-' capt- Avenue  it (stopped to permit  th������  on   Sumas.; Mountain'leading,   up   ain of the Clayburn team, being in local  artist,  Mr. Muuray  to   take  A delegation from Sumas Mc  met Mr S. A. Cawley M. P. P. and  Mr A. A. Cruicksh.ink; s.uperin'.-.n'.i  ���������ent of roads, on Tuesday last at  Murphy's  Landing,   i.o  discuss  the  from Murphy's Lanu\ng over the  mountain to join with the roa-1  lea.dlng to this town  ��������� After going thoroughly in'O th.  matter, our member promised that  a government engineer would be  put on the work nexc \>.lak ,anu .,  ins   rtp'orc   were   favorab.e      the  grand  success, and one to be re  membered  and 'appreciated by ail   'm^ne'eary   eonsidea-.a'do.n   as  who take pride in the enterprise of   were, already prize winners.  Afb.botsford.-.,,- "Mike O'Tools Blacksmith Shop  The parade formed at the corner   representing McMenemy' as the viil  one���������  of the -school grounds and passing   age blacksmith was the centre of      To   some -extent the magnitude  ajong to Esseiadene 'avenue proceed   attraction and came in for a   lot oi   0[ the celebration ds accounted for  creditable comment on the enter by the fact that Abbotsford���������thn  prise and (energy displayed in  getting up )3uch ;a tradesman's  turnout. Mr. McMenemy was busy-  engaged making horse shoes red  hot) from the forge.  "Mrs. Rciberts /representing a  prosperous farmer's turnout, arrived in time to joint he .procession  pride of the Fra/ser Valley, eouth  of the Fraser���������was more than herself that day. As -che cen.re .f  of the rich Fraser VaUey she .was  chosen as the point l.-om which th'  ufi'usions and confusions of the entire valley emlnated their breath  of messages of love and fealty a-  fines fettle.  Another, match will probably be  ai-r.an-g.ed at Abbotsford shortj.y  ���������Contibuted by Abbotsford Player  FOR SALE, CHEAP-One hdavy  Farm Wagon; One Cleveland Sewing machine, new. Enquire  at the  work would 'Dj st .reedimmediately Abbotgford Hotel<  views. There-) were 'about twoncy- having driven five Imiles from the cross the world to the newly crown  five; rigs, single and double, in..the country to paxtfclpat-e, .was such ed occupants of (th,2 ,L,mi-;irt'3  procession, the (major*ity of whic) as to catch the eye of all, including throne,  presented a holiday " appearance,  and would have done credit to. a  much larger town than Abbotsford  Ihe first to lead was Rucker's  .iLavyrwagon 'decorated*Willi ever  gie.c-nj a;na. ^aden w.,th tli3 precioui  the committee who decided to  make a special purse aa, a prize  and, it was worthy of such ���������consideration.  DeLair's. single rig was the next  and the fact that it was .a   .prize  As. "All roads lead to Abbotsford' many friends land strangers  from our sister city across the  border   arrived   early   in  the   day  (Continued on Page To-ir)  //6  m  H*ft-"''V ) I  TWO  i i  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ������-*tti  SC  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  Pubi'������ltftd    ev<yy    i������������������l<l������y    by    the  PubUahiuc Corapittiy.  A WMWyUovrnal do voted t*  ftnta of Abbotm/ini-d  and  nut. -���������������*������  ti-ict. V , ,Xt  Advert'sin* RAt������.i  made  trio*.  plication.  LEGAL, Al>VEBTieiNQ���������12  cents  per.  Mho for Brut Insertion, *nd 8.cents 14 im������  fur ail oubsetjuouteociottuCive lns������itlt������na.  Our St-ibboUtlt���������-Neither for ������or ag-ia'  tie   0������T������nu>teai  Post  t. hi te-r-  *n  ������i������-  HORSE   SHOEING  Is a fine art, knowu  best   to. those  who understand''the   anatomy', of "a'  horse's foot.'   I have secured the  services of   Mr. John" Bonner, of  Va'i-���������  couver, late of  Newcastle-.on-Tyne, England, who holds only medal ever  /awarded   for   B. C. by   examination.      Bring    your   lame  horses, your  crippled horses and fancy drivers.    I guarantee satisfaction.  J. GERNAEY  FRIDAY, "JUNE 23, 1911  ������-r,-Tr���������. n��������� ���������r-r. ��������� ���������������������������, ri-  J.K.McMENE  Abbotsford, B., C.  Y  -, -��������� n,    "fY-iinnni'ifi���������nm  lb is a   satisfaction to knowtha*:  it   was   a   happy  idaa  to   have   i  day  of sports for Abbotsford  on  the  22nd as the events of the day  and the beautiful weather brought  many to town, and the sports were  a   success, there is "but "little doubt  the town has lost none of its former  prestige  but has grown  in importance as one of the coming,and  promising   centres   of   the   Fraser  Valley    May it only be the beginning of future 'giala days for , Ab-  botsford.-  We cannot agree with a statement.  of one of. our Fraser Valley contemporaries'when it states that the provincial' police of this province has outlived its usefulness. Owing to the number of transcontinental railways passing   through   the  Fraser. Valley,   the  become a metaphorical symbol of men  arehy, just as "the Crown" has .become practically captured by the law  courts.  One would naturally, perhaps, look  for the throne proper at  Windsor. It  surely should be the King's "Windsor  chair," and, as a matter of fact, there  is both a throne and a throno-roorn in  the ancient fortress and palace, but it  is probably the very last chair our sailor King would, be likely to be found  seated upon if one could pay an afternoon call.   And so far from this throne  being   unique,   there   is   actually  one  THE ENCOURAGEMENT OF THRIFT  "There is  nothing  more admirable  than thrift, and there is nothing more  pitiable than when the acumulalions of  thrift aro  pocketed   by  the  rapacious  harpies  who  prey  upon  the small  investor," s-iys the London (Bug.) Economist.   Thrift is both a private and a  public: virtue, and--is a private virtue  it gives that fooling of independence  and  courage   wliich  springs   from   tho  sense of security, and  which are not  only   virtues   in   themselves,   but  are  an almost indispensable basis of character.   As wages, salaries, and profits  at each of the Royal palaces, and it is   grow in all-ranks of-society,' there is a  probable that the one at-Buckingham   natural  tendency for tho standard'of  Harness      . Saddlery Hardware  . Trunks, and Valises  R0'B0X45 ���������'. Abbotsford, B. C.  Palace is' the more generally used, in  asmuch as most ceremonial occasions  ta'ke place there.  The King may be said ��������� to have a  suite of thrones���������or shall we say a set  of "occasional thrones"?���������on each of  which  he probably sits, at least once  living to rise, luxuries become comforts, and comforts become necessaries, and although different view may  bo- held as to the lavish habits of  wealthy'individuals, there is a general  agreement 'as io tho need of thrift  among persons of small  incomes.    It  Certainly he only sits on a single,oc-  is  not  only, desirable  and  absolutely  the Stone of Destiny, and upon wliich  all the King's predecessors since Ed-  necessary that the individual should  take care to put. aside a reasonable  proportion of his income' for investment, but that he should shun the  maelstrom of improvidenv that inevitably leads  to tlie. poorhouse, and  casion upon ,bne of' them���������that is tlie  Coronation., Chair in Westminster Ab-  close proximity to the larger coast bey���������the worm-eaten, battered lion-  cities,, we believe that police protec- foo!-ed old oak settle which" contains  tion- is -"absolutely necessary, but the  force' is not as strong as it should be   *" ? VT*'    ,  Th^'-nnit^ ' *\u " W L have been cr0WIled- That no better! plan of investment could be  me ponce of the various municipal!- chair might, perhaps claim to be the offered him than .that which is pro-  ties have no jurisdiction outside their throne "of the Empire, as it is infinitely vided' by   the   Canadian. Government  as much as the King must sit upon it Annuities Act.   It is not only absolute-  to be crowned. ly safe, but the.benefits to be derived  It is not at all likeiy that the King fron> an investment in the purchase of  would sit upon it often, even if it were' " ���������,"":*' * "     ������������������--������������������  own municipality, and in case of Tuning :down-a-criminal it may be just as  well that- local  authority is  confined  to the limits'of a municipality. It costs in his  "ain. ingle-nook," because it is  an extremely uncomfortable chair.    It  money and in many cases were, there  no provincial police with provincial au- stands7year ir7rt^������r'lvl���������ln  tfo  thority and the province bearing the  chapel of Edward the. Confessor, Where  'expense the'costs would be more than  ifc was *first Dlaced bv Edward I., and it  the municipality could bear    Had the  iS  ������nIy  removed for the  Coronation,  r<c1Pamy or Mat���������ul ���������**  * bear ^^7" ^ "^ " "  the  expenses m  connection with the choir and the altar  Reid murder at Clayburn last year, it      Probably the throne most  familiar  doubtful  if the municipality  could  to   the   public   is -the  great-'creation-1  build  many  miles" of road' this  year.  whicl1 stands upon a dais in the House  The municipalities, close to large cit- ������f Loi"ds-   li is often mentioned in the  les particularly, are unable to bear the n?wspaperB quite aPart.from the open  cost of nnii������ n. ,   ���������       . lnS of Parliament���������the only occasion  cost of police protection, but we be- upon which it is actually used as a  neve they should co-operate with the seat. Often a.phrase like this occurs:  provincial. government Jand have a "Mr- John Burns, who is greatly in-  much stronger force'in service. With terested.in this bill, listened to.the de-  one provincial police north of the Fra batS fr������m the StepS ������f the throne." A  o������-  -oi beautiful  ser River with  an annuity are far-more bountiful than  those which may be derived from any  other safe investment, the annuity  representing a return to the investor  of a portion of his capital as we'll as  the interest-thereon iri periodical payments calculated upon' the number of      years  he may live,  and  he gets  full  Between   the   Denefit of every dollar he invests, not  one cent being charged him for any  expense.    If he lives   the  number of  ���������years from and-after 60 which' he may  be  expected  to  live,  he  will  receive  back all that he pays in with compound  interest at 4 per cent.    If he should  survive  his   expectation,   the  income'  will not cease, -but will be continued  in   regular   payments   every   quarter  should he live to be 100 or longer, and  this  fact  will'probably  concern   him  more   than   the   passibility   that   he  might die before he had received back  all that he had paid in;   Starting at 60  to receive an annuity, he would in 14  or 15 years get back all that he had  paid,in,,with the interest thereon.  We  do not know of any institution which'  could possibly afford to offer terms so  advantageous,  and. if   the   people   of  Canada were able to realize the favorable conditions on    which    annuities  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  Having purchased'the business of Mr.    .  W. Lyle,  lam prepared to give the  best of  satisfaction as' to prices  and  comfortable rigs.      Stables open day  night.to do business.  We solicit your patrorige.  H.  & D. McKENZIE, nopS;.  vertise in the   POST  | C.A. SUMNER & CO. {  P-0-B������x58".;   o Phoae Central |  Telegram-Sumner, Abbotsford, B. C. f  Crowned with      rail   separates   this   "Royal  .        _    f , territory    extending seat of Kings" from the faithful peers,  from Port Moody to North Bend, and But it is not everybody'that realizes  one stationed at Abbotsford, it would that the Palace of Westminster���������the  seem that considerably more territory   correct  name  for   the   Parliamentary  Is to be covered than is absolutely ne- ^������USeS_COntaInS    a   S*COnd'  ^rone-  cessary.   On the main line of the C P If" " ^ 'V^ ^ ^^  me ot the c-p- ro������m and is used by the King when he  K.-tne highway for the .fugitive from is putting on his regal garb before en-    V1  justice-it is. hard for one man to be terinS the House of Peers to read the '      f condltions on    which    annuities  on, duty   the   full   twenty-four   hours "Speech from the Throne."                   ' could-be secured from the Government,  m,,                                                      uuurs. there would be very few.among the  There are passenger trains from early thAs   a   ���������fter   ������f   'act   the ��������� official   thrifty and thoughtful who would not  morn to late at   night,    and    freight t'T      ���������  r>T r6almS lB the ������ne &t  take Vantage thereof.    If you  will  tra'ins   through   the  night     ProbaLlv i���������nt       T ��������� ,   ^-V'16 ^ ordinary  write   to   the   Superintendent  of  An-  -at *. r ,h0 Is wanted,. on. Bllt rre,,r t0 tus court, and,T z:;: r^rr^"^  why should a servant of the govern-  ?yes of foreien governments, it stands  birthday, and state the age at which  you desire the annuity to' begin,  but  do not forget that it cannot begin until  ���������I*  C A. Sumner & Co. 'beg to thank  theiy numerous clients, on this auspicious occasion for their patronage  and  assistance 5,n budding  up  , the town and country round a-  bout Abbotsford.   Our remarkable  . perspicacity ��������� has "enabled us to  place -scores, of settlers on suitable ranches where they have  teen  frowned with Success  Our straign-r. lorwara" mechoDs  combined wtth etrict attention to  business enables us to guarantee  every sale we make, hence our  large, satisfied clientele, consisting of Speculators, Investors and  Settlers. ���������.  ���������t^X*  >x~k~xk~:~^  ment, when acting as police be on duty  longer than eight or ten hours. As it  is now, to attend to his duties properly he should be like the owl, never  sleep,  It is an easy task to criticise, but we  believe that criticism is misplaced  when the provincial police of the Fra-  for the majesty of Britain. Its throne  is a very handsome one, and stands under  a. magnificent   and   most   ornate  - canopy.  Though the throne at Windsor is but  little used, it is unique in one respect,  It "is really an Eastern throne, after  the style of the one we read of in the  records of King Solomon, for it is composed entirely of ivory, and was the  you are 55, though you: may. have it  begin at any later age you desire. It  will demonstrate to you the tremendous earning power of moneys at compound interest.  INSUPIANCE LOANi  Abbotsford Homesites  ser Valley is attacked.    It is the sys-  gift of one of the Princes'of India.  tern probably that is not sufficient, but      lt would seem to have been the cus  To the Gentlemen of the Abbotsford  Sporting Club, and Others of the  Same Ilk.  If a sportsman true you'd be,  Listen carefully to me.    .  Never let your-gun    '      *  it is certain that the men on dutyy are tom in'^ient times to crown kihgs  Th^f m^^?/Jn^  faithful,  and  ever anxious  to  secure 0n f T^ ^ ^ ������niy* iS th6re the ' Mattert ���������o?one fot?to!Se; *  the safety of the reside ���������,* a���������( * a.ncIent stone of Scone in the Corona-  If 'twixt you and neighboring gun  saiety       the resident and assist tion chair, but visitors to Kingston^*-' Birds do fly and beasts do run,  m   running; down   "the   mar   that  is Thames can-see'In the market place   Let this' maxim e'er ue thine;  wanM:" ^r^tCmB^'^M^������^^^^^^  -���������-_.0___ ^and.    Why the Scottish Stone should  Lurk behind some leafy screen,  HOW  MANY  THRONES   HAS  KING   be preferred to the stone upon which   p.alnA_aml sober always be,  GEORGE? Alfred the Great was crowned is-hard  ���������m,    i .        , to  say-  and  wby  the  one  should   bp  Mos^ people tak about the throne  housed in the Abbey and the oh r e^  of England,  as   if   lt   were a.special   posed to the wind and weather near  armchair in which the King sat daily,  Kingston's busy market placed    tH  but, as a matter of fact, there is no of-  more  of  a  puzzle.    Surely   that  old  ficially recognized throne, and it has  stone is the true throne of England!  If you are looking- for.a home  or snappy inyestmeet-s .���������'������������������  in town lots, acre-     --  NEVER SHOOT WHERE YOU CAN'T  SEE.  You may kill, or youmay miss,  But at all times think of THIS:  All the game that e'er were bred  WONT    REPAY    FOR    ONE     MAN  DEAD.  ���������Bertram H. Davies.  Spooky Hollow, B. C.  property  see  The Pioae������rI������al Estate -Brakiir'. of Abfeetsf@rd  (,  \\  3$  I?  Il  *'  J V  Iff  li  *  n  V  TitE ABBOTSPoiib irOSt,  ABBOTStfoftt), 1 <5.  are Agents  T  Phoenix Assurance Co. of London, England  Liverpool, London & Globe, of Liverpool, Eng.  British American Assurance Co., of Toronto.  *fitti������.-;W  For your Insurance.     Fire time is coming" along.  j&iszttis^^xi^jxs^csiszzx^s&a:  ''1  J, MCELROY & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES  AND  CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  C������r. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  Hi" Tl      J- X.I..V  ��������� asm  ���������WWJSHfMiWfcW^  ABBOTSFORD  E������Q>9  HOTEL  ABBOTSFORD, "B. C  Strictly first-class'in ������very respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  .*i*  RATES,  $1.90.TOi$2.00  PER  DAY  H. FREEMAN, proprietor  1  Jja������p>dM������{^'g^^^ .l-^r-U'.'fr, '}==  ���������BWMMaaaniBuaaiMttMi^  BUTCHER    .  P@rk, Mutton, ?*eef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Weinies  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  CHURCH  SEftVfCES  Presbyterian .   Church���������f^ev , J   [^  Campbell, B. A.; B. D. pastor.  Abbotsford, 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  At Mussel waite /School 'House-  Service*   every alternate Sunday  cat  3  p.m.  Sunday   school every Sunday at  , 2 p.m.  At Huntingdon School House���������  ���������Service   at every alternate Sunday  at 3 p.m.  S.  S. every Sundayat 2;30 p.m.  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every  I.L-it.ate Sunday at 3 p.m. ,  C. E., Wednefwiay a������t 8 p.m.  .miikmy School at 3 p. in.  Sunday  School levery Sunday at ���������  Presbyterian   Church���������Rev.  j_   rj.  Airier. '   ���������   '  Glenmore,  11 a.m.  ������������������'' .   Ln.liman, 2 ;30 p.m.  Pine Grove, 8 p.m.  ST.   MATTHEWS   (Anglican)  Rev. A. E. Bruce, Viear.  Services .11:00 a.m. and'7.:30 p.m.  Holy , Communion,   1st   and   3rd  Sundays each month.    !  Catechising and S. S. at 2:30 p.m.  LJio.r practice, Wednesday at8  ABBOTSFORD   P08TOFFICE  " C/Jice hours from 8 a. m. to 7- p. m.  Mail for Peswrt^eiiville every Tuesday  and Saturday, 1 p. m-.  BUSINESS   E������UtEQT&RY   OF  ABBOTSFORD.  f  <"���������  i   !  WANTED TOv PURCHASE  )     Forty   acres   improved  farm   in  ABBOTSFORD < tht2 Fraser Valley, with or without  Fftnrfl Q    fivetis*    CiAfcYS house and buildings, convenient to  ego & brain diore 8tatl0-n or 1^^. APPiy to j.  j H.   Smith,  Straiton,  B.   C.        for  J. J. SPARROW, PROP.        j {Uii  particulars,   first -letter.  Cash paid for Es*gs and Poultry     5 ^~n~~n~- ~~v~v~���������~^~   Our prices are hard to j CANADA'S  beat, can and inspect stock j Greatest Nurseries  Want   a   t'e.pr^senjtat'ive      for  MISSION CITY,   B. C.  and surrounding district .    .  The reliability, healthy condition  of our stock as well as trueness to  ���������aame must be appreciated by the  Public or they would not fcave  helped us to increase our business  yearly Bince 1837, the date of our  establishment.  Our firm's name lends prestige  to our representatives.  Complete line of Nursery SStock  for SSpring 1911.  Write   for   full  particulars.  EyeS/^M Spec*  General Stores ���������  A-HtWer "Brofa.  S. Brooke. ��������� .  '  !.  Hotels���������  Abbetsford Hotel. H. Freera&a, Fre$.  Commercial, McElroy '& Co.  R*a!   Estate���������  J-. W. McCallum."  C. A. Sumner & Co.  Berhau   &   Husband,  J.   J.   McPhee,  Auctioinaerai���������  J".  W. IdSeGaHuoQ  FEED STORE���������  J.   J.   Sparrow.-  Creamery���������  S.   J.  Bates,  Proprietor.  Hardware and Fwrntture���������  H.  Alanson.  Bute her 8���������  A. M. King.  Livery Stable���������  J.  E. Geary, Proprietor.   ,  Baker and Confectioner���������  L. Legaee.  R-E8TAUSANT-  Cewad Andersen.  Shoemakers���������  M. Hauser.  Board of Trade��������� '  J. W. Ma������allum, Secretary.  Stack smith���������  J.  McMenemy.  Barber and Pool Reem���������  Jos. Sanderson.  ������. Isenor.  Tobacco and Novelties���������  J. V. Means.  Doctor���������  Tv A. Swift.  SADDLERY   and K*RDWARg���������  B. J. Gernaey.       .  ,  MERCHANT. TAILOR.  T. C. Coogan.  SURVEYORS  '������������������- Henderson   and Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD BRF������ ST0RB.  MUSIC TEAOHER-  Miss Alice Steed.  CONNTRACTOR & BUItr  R-  A.  Everett.  Hammond'"~&'Son.     ���������'. ,  CARRIAGE   PAINTER-  Geo. Zeigler.  Doeis the Finest  Optical  Work.  Medieal men and others pay tribute to his skill.  793 Granville "St. .Vancou. ci-  IG YICI  Q-  2  <  Home Ave.  Mission City.  HARRON BROS.  Embaffflers and Funerar Dffecters  Vancouver, Office  and. chapel   1034 Granville St.;     Phone 3486  "Worth-Vancouver, Office and  chapel���������116 2nd st. Phone 134  STONE & WELLINGTON employment   office  The Fontt.il- Nurseries. We buy Eggg> ^^^ and  TORONTO. pigs/  : , ";                          Ontario.  33SF3S  SLLKSLHJ3BV  mmmmmfmmmmmiam  PLEASE NOTICE  I beg to ..intimate to. my numerous Patrons and  Friends that I have taken. into 'partnership Mr., J.  Clark late; of the Abbotsford-Lumber Co. and the  business will now be carried on as-  HORSESHOEING &   BLACKSMITHING  We hope by strict attention to business to obtain a share of your patronage  /BBmmBBBBBBBm:  mmBmwmmm8BmBmmBsm&.  FOR  PARTICULAR PEOPLE  WHO  Damand dwit &etr O&ee Stafaouery naust n������t oary be of the Lest  quality bat t&iat k Ba������et be neatly   aad   teetetfasSy  printed.  Those are the people who patroake'the Fraser  ValUy Reooed oSk^ and they prove  that ihey   are   pleased   by  dttpticatin^ orders  We oata supply m any quaatky, ob aliert notice that beats city prices  Shspprnf Ta@s, WiwW C-tfds, Note CirulaM, Reoeipt Forms,  Notea,   IavitafeoeBa,  Profesaoal satfds, Lodge   by-laws,   Lodge  jsm^temAisp  cards,  A^Foacaefflte,    J^ottoifs,'  Butt������r  wrap pears,  Dodgersi, Attdion UiSs, Eavelopaa, For  sale, oarda.   Wedding  iaviiftfefflsa, Me������orial caids, Meal   tickets,   Private   post cards,  Leasr-heada, BSb-aflds, Memoes. SiatcraeaJa,   Lodge  constitutions, Legal forms, Preacriptian blanks,; Labels gummed or^otherwise,   Paaphleis, Reportii, Pe-stws' a������y size, 'Real estate' contracts, Leoee leaf stataa-s&ts, Meaira'plain or  fancy,   Receipts  Lie** Botes, etc., elc.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY.  gasasB-ijygaM^^  e Abbotsford Post  . A. BATES, Publisher  Abbotsford  B. C.  -������.-��������������������������� )  immmmmimmmsmmmmmiMmMimmmmm^msmt  ;va.t <*.\j>i'''?.--!':'-,-'t"?������'������'\^'ig; iijiwrTt-Bwrr  'Tra^'lf***'^i,J/i/y fotfft  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,   ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Coronation Day Sports  (Continued From Page One.)  and  assisted  materially in partia-*  pating- in tlie numeroos events.  Afootball . match between the  junior; clubs of Abbotsford and jvit*'  Lelimaii opened the festivities anu  dui ing the time allotted proved a  source of enjoyment to the spectators. Both teams played an excellent game, the Bcore standing  being one to one when the time:  wais   called.   ,;  The footracing, jumping etc  followed and was a source of cot-  Bideraible excitement and much enjoyment (Owing to **& mistake  on the part of the secretary the  results of these iare> not obtain-  ui'.e.for- this issue but no-doubt will  'appear in due course;  After the athletic even-Is were  concluded the audience sought con  venieht places to watch the base  ball game between Abbotsford and  Matsqui. Matsuqi won 'but as a  .home paper and a iBhO|i*tage of  apace the .score is not obtainable  l./v publication.  On*, of the main events .was .the  fBB83b  i'*..!!W.'.^  per ct." Discount  ������  iiBlBk  ������������mm������ ������ &mmmm<m������%)  A Carload of Carriages Just Arrived.  A nice little cart with room for tvro  for .'.     % 3 5  Al   Top   Buggies,   leather   trimmed,  -tor...         :..:....,....$105  First-class Market Wagons, two' seats,  for....  $110  These prices are right for such goods and you'  should call and inspect before purchasing elsewhere  {  QUEEN   MARY'S FASHION  IDEAS'.  Queen Mary, in the twelve months  that have*elapsed since her husband's  accession to the throne, and throughout the previous seventeen years of  her marriage, has won for .herself so  great "a reputation for sagacity that  some surprise has beqn excited by the  edict which she has caused to be is-  Consul at Malaga, may he said to have  dioiated the feminine fashions not only  of France, but also of the civilized  world. For Eugenie visited the Seraglio of the Sultan at Constantinople  and the harem of the Khedive of Ifigypt  on the occasion of her trip to the  orient, in connection with the opouing  of the Suez canal, she found to.her  amazement that tho inmates, instead  ,-������������������������������������ , aiuci/.uiiiuui. liiul mc  inmates, Juste  hurst*- racing and the committee iu   sued by the Lord Chamberlain, forbid-   of being an-ayed either in the fanlns  charge, of this event certainly excelled themselves in providing this  featurq in a   day's'sports that will  long be remembered in the. annals  of  Abbotsford's   history.  .The cricket (match was a , very  interesting game and of course A 0  pjcsford   won   very   easily,      ,,.  The O. M. I. bana of Miauion was  on the grounds and eniivenei the  uay Wirii their isweet strains of  music, and always had a circle of  admirers throughout the afternoon  Th.4 box -social and dance in ,the  hall in the evening was certainly  an enjoyable feature -of the day's  Events and was .a fitting mann~r  in ���������' which to bring a happy day to  a   grand finale.    . '     .._.  ITEMS FROM CL'AYBJRN  Clayburn has now a   good foo'.-  'ba.ll. team  Matthew Haines, .captain .of our  ' football team, has gr'one to play  with/ Ladysmith for the championship) for B  C.  Mm S, W. Hutton is secretary o'  Oi.our   football  team.   Thsre   are  ding the wearing at court ol* those  extremely tight and clinging skirts,  which for some timo past have been  dictated by Dame Fashion.  For the latter has always shown herself a rebel to the duly constituted authority, no matter whether monarch-  ial or republican. History teaches us  'that there are no decrees that excite  a greater amount of popular insistence  than those of a sumptuary character.  Under the circumstances it remains  to be seen whether or not she will  prove more successful in her determination to dominate La Mode than  all those other royal and imperial ladies who have attempted the task, and  who' have all been compelled to ac-  'knowledge'-defeat, with the exception  of Empress Josephine and of Empress  Eugenie, neither'of them of royal birth.  It may be questioned whether Queen  Mary had in view any war upon Dame deavor to lead the latter, she declined  Fashion when she caused the Lord to have anything more to do with'her,  Chamberlain to intimate to the leading an.cI. having ascertained the style of  dressmakers and to their customers co*ffure and toilette that suited ber  +���������,���������* ^    ������������������       ti        *i     t^- 1,   best and which was the most conduc  ting she as well as the King would Ive to her good looks, she "has adhe.ee!  view with displeasure the wearing of thereto, without according any atten-  the hobble skirt at their court, or at  tion to the changes of the mode, and  .ic  costume of the Turkish women ol' the  Parisian Opera Comique wero attired  in   the  latest  creations  of  the  great  courtiers of Paris, their toilettes conform ing in every respect lo the decrees  which she, Eugenie herself had issued.  Queen Alexandra, so immeasurably  popular iu every respect, could never  succeed,   no   matter   how   much   she  tried, in putting a stop to the wearing of the plumage of wild birds, and  especially of aigrettes.    She frequently expressed her views about the matter, but never ventured  to go to the  length t of   prohibiting   this   form   of  adornment in her .presence as Queen  Mary has done in the case of the hobble skirt. ' ,   ���������'  Perhaps it was her failure to bring  Dame Fashion over, to her views in  the matter that .put her, so thoroughly  out of sympathy with the jade. For,  having been -unsuccessful-,.-in her en-  HAMMOND & SON  BUILDERS  AND  CONTRACTORS  Estimates given for all kinds of Buildings.  ABOTSFORD, B.C.  Fee at time of service.  HARROP   BROS.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  any entertainment which they might  honor with their presence. Indeed, she  probably never contemplated the pos-  , ; ,. , ,    ijj.uuei.uiy jiuvei   uuuiemujcueu me pos-  twenty-two real live members,ana   oill,|uv nf ��������������������������� ���������,   ,        fl. .       ,,   , .  , ,.,,,, ' sibihty of any such conflict as that in  our boys aire, likely to hear from  then/ when it comes to competing  for the cup -next season.  ..The name of the new club is Clay  ourn, United.  Mr. S. Brooke 'did a   rattling fine  . businesa  in   selling iflags previous  ro  Coronation Day. iHe had secur-  ,-ed several hundred tmore than he  which she now finds herself involved.  It is understood that in giving expression to her ideas to the Lord  Chamberlain about the matter, she was  influenced in the first place by her  sense of propriety, which was offended by the fact that the fashionable  skirt of today is so excessively scanty  as to accentuate the lines and the  curves  of  the  wearer  to  almost  the  she still wears today her hair crimped  and dressed in the same way as a  quarter of a century ago, while the  so-called "Princess gowns," which  were named after her some three decades back, still constitute her favor-  it garb. Moreover, she has for the  past 25 years or so invariably affected  small hats or toques and no one can  ever recall having seen her in a picture hat, or in any other of the passing extravagances of fashion.  Queen Victoria at one moment oilier reign made an unsuccessful attempt to render Irish poplin fashionable by decreeing it for court wear, her  idea being to foster this branch of  Irish  industry.    But,  failing  in  this,  thought  of celling (but was  "out"'   same degree as if she were garbed in  she made no' further attempt to die  r\t     ci"r,irtlrir������*fVioJ-lir*iQ.nV\r*ii'������f-^ri/-\*-t .... -. tnta   flin   Mirt^n     ������������,!,..^..i_-i*i     1  rrmt ^rowers  The factory and plant of the  oi' stock in that line 'about noon.  Miss Moore of S. Brooke Store,  has been spending a holiday in  Victoria/.   o   Mr. V. Merryfield, reeve of Mats  qui, waa among the visitors to .this  town for the sports on Thursday  '���������Mike'' Grant, the sporting editor  of the Fraser Valley Record, wa3  in town on Thursday taking in ihe  sights.  GOLD MINING EXCITEMENT  Report reaches us TSit there is  to be a, gold mining excitement  right at our very doors���������on Sumas  ���������mountain. A ledge is reported  to have been struck there a tew  days} ago. Assays have'been mado  the-''highest reaching $40 per ton  Numerous claims have already,been  staked about three miles up from  Murphy's   Landing.  more tights.' It ��������� must be borne in  mind that the Englishwoman, in the  matter of dress, is usually disposed  to exaggerate the Parisian modes,  thereby impairing their elegance. And  so it has been with the jupe collante,  which is far more collante when worn  by an Englishwoman than any Paris-  ienne would venture to affect.  Then, too, the tight skirt is absolutely fatal to any graceful courtesy. Formerly very deep and sweeping in its  movements, this form of homage to  the reigning house degenerated during  the closing years of the reign of Queen  Victoria into a mere dip, sometimes  known as the "Charity bob," which betokened indifference, carelessness and  undue familiarity.  The progress of the war in which  Queen Mary now finds herself engaged against Dame Fashion will te  watched with interest, not alone by  women, but even by men, who are  wholly indifferent, as a rule, to chiffons. If she is victorious she will add  to the reputation which she already  enjoys   of   being  a   very   remarkable  'Thf-vmany friends of Mr. J. Van-   W������man; whereas' lf she faiIs' 8he wil1'  ,*���������-���������������. -\w;n...*-,���������  ~i a  4.,.   ,___'_   , J  arter all, be merely sharing the fate of  every other feminine occupant of a  throne, excepting the two nonroyal  empresses of the French.  For the style of dress devised by  the Creole, Empress Josephine, survive^** this day, in the form of so-called Empire gowns. As for Eugenie,  throughout the 17 years' reign of her  husband, Napoleon III., this great  grand daughter   of   a Belfast gracery  tate the mode, and would have been  the very last person in the world to  wish that any of her fair subjects  should have modelled their attire on  hers.  Xnaai&axaaenxr&Xt-.  and ready to receive  Mission City, B.  C.  June 21st, 1911  Home for tk Summer  It will not cost you much  more to be really comfortable  for the summer vacation than  to'* rough It ** in a tent.  A small Want Ad. in our  classified columns will bring  you replies from people who  have desirable places to rent.  etta will be pleased to learn he  is rapidly recovering and was out  to enjoy the sports on Thursday.  ��������� ; i ���������"-"-- . ..,.,���������  CARD   OF THANKS  ierson  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  Geo. Zeigler  Carriage, House  and Sign Painter  Call and get prices.  All work guaranteed ~  I Abbotsford -       B. C. "  Painting, Sign Writing  General repair work  J.E. PARTON  Abbetsford        --        b. C  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.'  NOTICE  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Freeman  wish to thank the many kind  friends tor their kindness during  their recent sad 'bereavement.  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  trader, who was unpaid United States  Gfnec.next P. O. P. O. Box I I  T. J. DeLair has been appointe 1  my agent during my. absence, en-  titling him to collect and pay all  bills for me.  W. LYLE.  DISSOLUTION  OF  PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE.  F. Leroy Getchell and W. S, N.  Johnston of Northbrook flhiigle  Company, have dissolved partnership. W. S. N. Johnston under ���������  taiics all liabilities from \pril 24th  W. S. N. JOHNSTON.  *i}'  1  IH

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