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The Abbotsford Post Nov 14, 1913

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 .iASJiittViiiy-.  "...Uv..r!..,' ^'t!-('/'i)"i.;,>_ -/j.iN'a ,t?/.^,.|U.^.,..'.','- /av.'f-v-u*.������������^-..>j;'.^'..������.';.'������.'%r:,3.ir.''r.\. ;<...v.*'KVjrr-'"*?M',t'''.7">./ ���������',..-':',..���������.  '���������fj������  ./������, ..*- ���������:s,o tVj>*.-.J-������i.v. M^iAt,u.'..'.,; '.'i .'^'j.;tj>-j.[.^jji: tr.-.i -^ -/.-.n.*:'_'������''...���������''.: i,,1: -/i.vA'.r   r,v  ���������w.t.cr, r-.v-t:-,- ,),.K.-jf.'"J.������  '?')'���������'.'     ��������� '  *5  ,c  /   /,  OFFICIAL PAPER-OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VII., No,    25.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY,   NOV. 14 1913  <*S#������8  $1.00 per Year  r  B. B. Smith's Big Key Contest  Handsome New Williams Drop Head Sewing Machine Given Away  Absolutely  - FREE  OUR PROPOSITION. JS THIS:     ������'  We are distributing a box of keys, one of which will open  ,a lock in our store, hang-ing-" on a beautiful New Williams Drop  Head Sewing Machine and the ���������holder of the right key wins the  handsome prize. ������  You are entitled to one   key  with every  two  dollar  cash  purchase, or one with every five- dollars   paid on  account, four.,  dollar cash purchase two keys and so on up.  . The'lock will be sealed and on display, so will the Sewing  Machine. You will be proud to possess it, it costs you absolutely nothing.  We are prepared for a large season's business with  a full  line of the latest goods and our prices are right.  ��������� This contest is for the purpose of introducing ourselves to  those.who are not our regular customers and to show our appreciation of those we have Had the pleasure of serving.-.   !   "'  , We .will advertise the day when all keys jire io__- be tried in  the lock. -      - ; . .'   -  "We handle nothing but first  quality  goods, money back if not satisfactory*\  ���������  Yours truly,  ^  MPQRTANT RESOLUTIONS  ARE PASSED BY BOARD  Meeting to Elect new Board on November 27th.    No Gan  didates Have Signified Intention of Accepting Office  of Trustee and Pay Teachers on "Hot Air"  . Abbotsford gets another "knock"  this time from the Education office at Victoria, but Abbotsford is  not to bo downed by anyone and  when the present matter is squared  oil it is safe in saying that, as the  schools must be carried on, and  as   the- government   collects   the   tax  iiiliiSi;  COUNCIL HOLDS SESSION  L  J  CONDITIONS AT   FORT   GEORGE  Fort- George is one of the oldest  settlements in British Columbia. It  wts the headquarters of .Simon Fra-  S'.-r more than one hundred years  r.go. As a centre of population or  a-"; a settlement it did not come  into the limelight until recent years,  it Was the first to be found but tlie  last to be claimed; and it -was not  until the lapse of one hundred years,  that this spot on the map began  to   attract   attention.  The Grand Trunk Pacifiec survey line  from Edmonton to Prince -Rupert  crosses the Fraser at its . confluence  with the Nechaco and on the point  of land formed by the meeting of  ihoso two rivers the town builders  have laid the, foundations of Fort  George. Now all this seems quite  natural and perfectly* in orderjat the  same- time if you follow', yod will  find that there, are deplorable con  ditions prevailing in that northern  townsite. There are separate toWn-  ' builders. They have formed a triangle and at each point of this triangle they are setting the foundations  of three independent towns with three  individual names.: Fort George, and  .South Fort George, and Prince George. All of this is 'dcplorablc'da the  fact that three towns arc springing  up where there is   room'for only one.  from-   investing   in 'properly     there.  txv.d   will -depreciate   the .land  values  "aI;   all   locations chosen -as   townsites  It   will   always    be    a   question     of  drubt  just   where   the per ma n a', city  nii;   be   located.   Of course  the location   of   the   Grand Tr ink Pt-.c-ific. depot will   determine   to a urea'., extent  ihe   position   which will   be taken'up  by   the .future   city   of   that   district  ( It   is   obvious  that   a" great..number  of   years.must   elapse   before the district   would   justify   a   city that      is  to   cover   all   the   ground  which  has  ai1 ready   been    chosen   for   that   purpose.   Some  sort   of  compromise   on  lhe   part   of   the   property.owners of  all   townsites  seems   lo    be  tho  only  solution for   the   vexing  problem.    If  there   are   to   be  three  towns      they  will   be   three small and unimportant  towns   indeed   compared  with      what  i(."lilt    from       an     amalgamation  of  .'���������nine   kind   whereby   one    location is  to   be   chosen   and  one  city   founded  When   several   competitors make     entry   for the   same.prize  only  one can  win���������the   others  must lose;  and   tlie  game   of   Fort .George     will  be very  intcrestiing    to   the   casual    observer.  Who   will   win   thu prize? What   will  be   the   name of the   permanent city?  \i\ lhe hitter conneclioi/we must  emphatically support ;lho contention  those who arc holding for the per-,  r(iuation of the old historic name.���������  A&.1 croft Journal.  The rivalry that exists between the  three towns is a hindrance to the Pivf Hill-Tout lectures in the Pre  ultimate and final .development of .shylerian. churjh next Thursday ev-  tbe   district; it will intimidate people ening.  The regular meeting of the Sumas  municipal council was held in_ the  council' rooms ,on" - the first Saturday in November. All members of  the council were present " with , Reeve  Munro" "in..the   chair. \  A number' of communications were  read   and   dealt   with.  . Mr. Potter of Vancouver, who recently purchased some property from  Mr. Munro, and Norman Curtis/ appeared befor? the board asking to  have C Street extended through to  the DeLaiir road, Mr. ' Potter - claim-  inghe could get government work  done to help 'open it up. As Mr.  DeLair had objections to this road  the council decided not to gazette  it.  The question of opening up the  R. H. Harris road between Angus  Campbell's property and that of T.  Yorke property, came up for discussion. Money has been appropriated for this all summer but a dispute . arose over the matter ol the  draining of the sides, and it Was  thought the owners should agree to  do this. The owners thought, not  and   so   the   matter   rests.  Mr. Porter, forman for Superintendent Cruickshank met tho council a-  bout opening the road known as  Mahcr Road from Whatcom cast tc  Vedder: it was the intention of the  government to open this up nell'l  year so as to have a high  wnler road through to Chilliwack.  and when this is completed it is  just possible that the road .���������.will 'bo  of more, benefit. j/O Huntingdon as  she Yale road- will bo changed so  as to come down as far as the  Huntingdon school, and thence oast  along Fourth Street and over the  proposed   new   road.  es through tho New Westminster of-)  fice there is no reason-why the sal-  aries for the school teachers should  net   come   from   that   source   also.  The election for trustees' takes  place -on Saturday next. No one  is calling- out from the housetops  vvihing   to   take   on   the   job.   .  * ***********���������****** + **   *  * WHAT LOWERY HAS TO SAY *  * From thlc Greenwood Ledge *  * ******** *_������ a******'***   *  -���������'Wo Hing- -is-- putting--up -the -tallest building in Lillooet. It Avill be  three storeys high with a cohesete  basement. ���������  Jim Greer has bought the morgue   in     New   Denver.   He will-' use  it   to   store'  dead   ads   and  the      re- .  r       .       .. ,        , ,    ent   crossing.    Tho   thanks   of  mams   of   subscribers        who   do  not | _       -^ . ������   ..  come   across.  That is 'rich ' story about pumping rich gasoline out of a -Well in  Alberta. After a while around Calgary, they will ��������� be .planting old rubber   tires   and   growing   automobiles.  C. F. Stork, writes from Castor,  Alberta, to say that crops are good  in that section, and that by next  spring he will have a fine bunch' of  hogs   to   sell.  As . a rule great sinners are very  religious.  It is not often that a drink in  time   saves   nine.  It has been said oy Judge that  graft   is   the   great   divide.  This, will be a mild winter. The  chipmunks have not yet taken up  winter quarters, and none of the  hoboes have bought any fur overcoats. L  /The loud call at home will keep  almost any preacher from, becoming  a   missionary.  Santa Clans will soon, abandon  his   sleigh  and   use  an  airship.  Tho Canadian Northern has placed orders with1 a Glasgow firm 'to  construct two turbine steamers to be  used on the -run between Port Mann  and   San   Francisco.  Rev. I. W. Williamson, generel  secretary of the B. C. provincial  S. S. Association will-^lecture in the  Presbyterian church oh Friday the  twenty-eighth.  Plowing   contests   will be held  Ladner on November 27th.  f.t  MARRIED���������At StPaul's church at  Huntingdon on Wednesday last in  the presence of many friends of the  bride and groom, the pastor, Rev.  J. Lf. Campbell united in marriage  Miss Jessie McGillivray to Mr. Chas  Beebe. Among the many gifts to  the bride was a Bible from the  pastor and managers of St. Paulsj.  church in memory of the first marriage   within   its   walls.  Mr. A. D 'Paterson, of Ladner,  will officiate as judge of Clydesdale  horses at  the  Toronto   National show  Tho     postponed    meeting of       the  board    "was    held   in   the      Masonic  Hall on   Monday   last,with President  ���������  Hill-Tout   in   the   chair.  Communications Were road from the  immigration office at Ottawa in regard to the workmen - from  the United States coming , across the  line to work, while residing in Sumas; and - from Che department of  public works, Victoria in, regard to  the  Hazel   Street   crossing.  Letter^ acknowledging ^receipt of  the .resolution passed by , the board  favoring the granting of a second,  hotel licence in Abbotsford (was read  from the Hon. Attorney General Mr  Bowser, and Supt. of Police Campbell. '    '  Requests   from' the Westminster  b'oar'dl of trade for statistics were  reformed to Mr. Hill-Tout. of the  agricultural   committee."''-  A copy of a letter jfrom. the local agent, .of the C, P." R. . toliis  superintendent, in Vancouver >was road  in which he recommended -that the  planking ' across the tracks be extended across the full width -of the \  street,   ' so ' as ,  to   improve the   pres-  the  board were given,- to" Mr. Boulter,  for   his   interest in this   matter.  The secretary of .the Fraser Valley Development League forwarding a  large number of copies of a large  number of inquiries which had been  received by him, and wished the  board of trade to ' assist if possible  in   answering   them.  Letters acknowledging the receipt  of the resolutions passed in con  nection with the establishment of| a  high .school were read from the  Minister of Education and also tho  superintendent.  The following resolution Was a-'  doptech "that the secretary be , instructed ,to communicate with the  reeve and clerk of the municipall-  .ties of Matsqui and Sumas, asking  them to make such provision as is  necessary at tho next election in tho  municipalities for an expression of  public opinion from the ratepayers  ae the possibility of establishing a  high school in some central location  from the two districts, and where  that   school   should   be  situated."  Messrs Alanson and Trclhewey our  local trustees announcing the fact of  the full board resigning. This thoy  said, was caused by the very, unreasonable stand taken by the department of education in the matter of "finances, thoy having, definite  ly refused to supply further- funds  for tho payment of the current expenses   of   the   school.  TWa following resolution was moved by J. A. McGowan and seconded by J. J. Sparrow and carried unanimously; "That this boacd  write to the department' of education poinding out the very serious  state of\ affairs and ask them for  a suggestion .-is" to the solution of  the   difficulty   calling   their   attention  (Continued on Page Four) %  ���������fHE    ABBOTSFORD   POST  AWBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests oli Abbotsl'ord and  tJiiiToiu-idhig' district.  "^Advertising' rtrtc.S' inside known on application.'  ' .IjWGAL AL)ViOFiT.lSli\!G���������.12 cents per line for first insertion,  and 8 cents a line .I'm* all subsequent consecutive insertions.  " Our Shibboleth���������Neitlior for uor agin tlie Government.  Friday,   Nov. 14,  1913  V jaWiUjnwi^n, j  THE MARKET.  TKUh:  CANADIANS'  in  lUiiigrunlK to Canada should have  mind the fact that '"in Canada  as Canadians do'' Tho Ideal of  a "Common Cnnadinnism" is therefore all important. East must under  stand West, and no . time can bo safely lost- in bringing the "American"  so-called���������tho Russian, the Italian,  ' tho German and- other foreign immi  grants into touch with. I3ritish Canadian sentiment and tradition.There  is, indeed something to be learned  by everyone who migrates to anew  country even       though       the    mi  gration, bo but a "move" from one  nation under thoilag to another. A  man from tho British Isles will have  to     realize     that  Inero  is   such a  thing as Canadian national feeling  and he wil find himself seriously at  fault if he fails to sympathise with  and acquire something of that feeling. He -wrill not be required to forsworn- th.b laud of his birth, > but  he must become a Canadian in his  thought if he hopes to get the best  result out of the noAV life. .It is to encourage and make easy the learning  of these things that the Canadian  league has been "set itself to do, and  so Jong as the work is performed  with clue tact one can forsee for it  a   career   of/great   usefulness. The  farmer   from   Minnesota Ji'omesloading-  in   the   prairie   provinces or   the Gal-  .   icia.ii   laborer   at   work in    one, of the  transcontinental     railways    construction   camps,     cannot, learn   too   soon  thai   he   has   got   to  become a good  Canadian,    and    that good    Canadiat  to   a   man    stand   for   the    maintenance   of   the Dominion   as    a   s'elf-governing   nation within   tho British FJm  pire   British   ideas  of   justice  and   also    straight   dealing must be  acquired  and   conformed   to-.   National and lm  putval   defence   must   claim    the whole  hearted support   and assistance of   all  Without   those   articles  of a       "Common   Canadianism"   no     new' settler  can   be   said   to   have   become   assim  hated, and   none   who is incapable ,of  subscribing   to   them   can'   bo regard-  ed    as   a   satisfactory element of   tho  population.���������Kamloops Standard."  Dominion are only to bo obliged to  sign a form declaring their citizenship, dale of leaving Canuda and lust  u'.tclress in   Canada.  A tourist must declare, his birthplace, citizenship, ooedpation and proposed length of visit. Pur Lieu) ars  must be given wImi'o family is accompanying.  Passengers in sleeping couches pas  sing the border at night utvd not  be disturbed. Before retiring (hey  may till out the information blank  sign it and turn'it over to the  sleeping car __ conductor, Th'o latter  is required to sign each form to tho  effect that (he passenger described  above occupies a birth and appears  to   be   physically   and   mentally fit.  The    forms   set   forth    that  the immigration   act   provides  a   penally  of  arrest    and   a     fine   of   five   hundrc  dollars   for   misrepresentation   or    for  false   infoit'm'aUon.  * ********** *'*****���������*'***   *  * *  * WHAT THE PRESS -IS SAYING  m . i ��������� *  * ********************   *  Tho Liberal party wrill not become  a uower in ;.hc land and capture  public, opinion until its leaders get  together, adopt a progressive policy, and go out to preach it.���������The  Kingston   Whig.  The only thing that we object to  about the noble woman forming.the  W. C- T.' U. is that they all scorn'  to be so sot against anyone taking  a drink. Otherwise- we . are in com  plcte 'sympathy with them.' , Our  ph-.lform: Drinks for . Women !��������� Now  York Evening Sun.  '���������There was a .good city market  on Friday morning last 'at New  Westminster, but. it did not'- fully  develop until Jute in the morning,  th'o reason being (he lateness of  trains and boats bringing in the  products of the farm. After the B.  0. Electric unloaded ��������� its consignment vX about ten-thirty, there Was  busy trading, 'and the market balanced    up  Tin; , poultry market was hardly as  heavily. ' stocked as last week, but  tli! (h-maiul w a" good, and trading  was heavy This Was especially tii.o  of dressed -'poultry in the stalls, '.'.'ivj  man, Mr. L. M. Gilbert, who comes  from just .this side of the international boundary, lino, near Blaine,  brought iu one hundred and sixty  pounds of dressed chickens and in  tho first' two nours disposed of over  one hundred pounds. He says ho  will bring a. bunch -of suckling pigs  next   time.  The veal . consignments wero rather light, b'ut notwithstanding this  the prices advanced. Fifteen cents  to seventeen cvnts was had. -Pork  was also weak, and the price ranged from fifteen to seventeen cents.  There was but one carcass of beat  and    it'  sold    at nine   cents.  In the, butcher stalls the prices  wero the same as last week, but the  business   was   good.  The steamer's from up the river-  brought in a lot of potatoes at  from twelve to fourteen dollars a  ton. Eggs .that Wore guaranteed as  strictly .fresh ��������� sold readily at from  sixty to seventy , cents the ' dozen.  " Fruit was hg'ht, a few baskets  of wintcir pears, which sold at five  pounds for, twenty-five cents and a  few boxes of tipples at .one twenty  livu   a   box.  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE'&  DAIRYMEN   HAVE  REMEDY  \\     '' . AT     HAND  KEEPING   TRACK  OF   TRAVELLERS  J ust. as a child will not like good  books if he does not read them, so'  he will not like, good music if he  never hears it. He"'certainly -won't  hoir.it in the vaudeville and moving picture theatre, and he does not  'always hear it in church. Ji he-can  heac it--in ' school concerts often en-  Persons entering ' Canada by train ough to acquire a< taste for it, the re-  are no longer to bo subject to the suit, will bo a most desirable and  vexatious and confusing inlerroga- wonderful ehange in the taste of the  tion'of Dominion   Immigration inspec-   next   generation.���������Brooklyn' Eagle.  tors.   A   new   system   is   being  iiiau-    gurated by the department at Otta-| Since tho Gazelle's reference in last  wa which promises^ to meet with j Wcek's issue to the recent Doukho-  gcneral.   favor      As   the   train jicars ��������� i-,ors marriage   in Grand Forks, it ap-  ���������   iu   a  suit   at Hamilton   a  said   she   did      not think   it        very  wrong of   her..husband to kiss another ��������� man's   wife     Now   here   is     one  woman at   least who i has good,sound  common   senyc.���������Guelph   Mercury.  the border, inspectors will pass to  and fro in the coaches supplying a  blank information fyrm to everyone  of the p isscngcrs who is en( 'ring  the. Dominion. The papers are to bo  filled out by the passengers and sign  ed, after which they will be collected   and    examined.  Should the information given be  incorrect or incomplete or the answers unsatisfactory tho passenger'is  to he personally interviewed by'the  inspector and obliged to undergo a  personal examination !at the boundary.  The immigration authorities will in  this way secure a permanent record of every, . person entering Canada by. train, with fufl information  over the signature of the person in  question. Tho government "will be  Ihusfurnished with reasonable accurate statistics as lo the, immigration from the United Stales, tourist  .traffic,'   etc.  Canadian   citizens 'returning   to   the  pear=   that   the   community   Doukoho  bors  neither   marry   according to tho  laws   of   our   country, in the   publish  ing   of   bans,   nor   do   they have       a  marriage   ceremony  of   any  kind with  or   without       a   minister   -or  pastor;  and   we   are   informed that such people, even   after   they .'have become patents,   are   known  to   separate  for the  purpose   of  similar   alliances,        with  more   congenial partners.     In the par  tictilar   case motioned, it is due     to  stale   that   this     marriage ceremony  was   performed only after mioral,      as  Wull    as   the    legal     demands of     tho  question    wire satisfied on  .proper tea  timony.    .If    such    martial      arrangements   in   the   Doukhobor community  is   to   bo   allowed,   how   about      the  Mormon departure, or would be-depar-  That the cities and," municipalities  of the province have it in their  own hands . to check the entry into  British Columbia-of milk from American herds which might possibly  bo infected with tuberculosis, was  woman pojntcci oui to a clelcgation of the  Lower Mainland which waited, upon  Hon. Price...Ellison, Minister of Agriculture,   last   week.  The delegates asked the . ministers  lo make arrangements for increased  compensation for.aliimals destroyed  following tests made by the provincial inspectors, and further desired  that the provincial authorities take  steps to inspect dairies in the Uiir  ited States supplying , milk to districts in this province as well as  to- test th'e herds of the American  milk   shippers. ,  The answer given to the Lower  Mainland milkmen was, that it was  not w,thin the right of the British  Columbia authorities to- carry on  any such' work across - the boundary line; but as the new dairy act  which came into force in January  last provided that all districts of  British Columbia could insist on a  certain milk standard for the dairies and herds from which milk came  there ' should be no difficulty in adjusting  this   situation,  The municipalities should pass local by-laws requiring the American  shippers to look up to tho standard set by the provincial depart-  mment and in this way, it wass  shown, there would be no injustice  worked   upon   the   dairymen of B. C.  It is understood that a circular  will bo forwarded to the various  municipal incorporations by the do  parlment drawing...drawing their at.  tention  to   this   matter.  jSUCH IS FAME  What   a������������������ difference-��������� a'-few miles  do  lure from   the   British  North  Ameri-   make!    In ' Burnaby    they   owe      the  can   practice?���������Gazette.  The Hcdley Gold Mining Co., , is  about to, put a dam on tlie Simil-  kameen river for   power   purposes.  school teachers about twenty thousand or so in back wages; in Coquit  lam they, are talking about raising  the pe'dagogues wages.���������Westminster  Daily   NeWs.  Now is the time to solecf your Cockrels' for  breeding.    We nave a fine selection of choice  White Rocks to choose from.'  PRICES RIGHT      QUALITY BEST  List your farms, acreage or houses for sale with us  Insurance that Insures  For terms and particulars  PROVINCIAL AND GENERAL  All coastal steamers arriving in  Victoria from Seattle will have to  bo fumigated on account of 'the  discovery of Bubonic plague on Paget"   Souzid.  A Delta farmer, who is a sportsman, . and particularly fond of pheasant shooting, says that isomc landowners in Delta are unfair, in that  they hold their own fields for the  shooting of themselves and friends  but . have no compunctions about  shooting on   other   men's fields.  Snow sleet and rain havt tied tip  business in Ohio; business Was also  paralyzed on the cast of the Great  Lakes    this   week.  EveVy'man in 'the Tdkwa district holding a miner's license is either, represented by power of attorney or is - on his way to the new  gold ...field.  SALE OF CHOICE  SPECIAL ASSIZE  Sheriff T. J. Armstrong has made  tho announcement that a special as?  size court will be hold in New West  minster, ��������� commencing November the  twenty-fourth1, at which both criminal and civil cases will be tried  including those arising out of the  recent Nanaimo strike troubles and  that of Martin Powell, accused of  implication in the Bank of Montreal  robberyf  The B. C. Dept. of Agriculture, Live Stock Branch,  will sell at   ���������  About 25 Head  Abbotsford,   Nov.   18th.  2:30 p. m., Abbotsford Livery  Barn  About 25 Head  Milner, November   19th  2:30 p.m. Milner Station  About 40 Head  Chilliwack, Nov. 20th.  1:30 p.m., Exhibition Grounds  These are mostly young cows  and two-year-old heifers; have  been carefully selected and are  all tuberculins tested.  Terms of Sale:    CASH  w. t. Mcdonald  Live Stock Commissioner  L.W.PAISLEY  Auctioneer  y.  4  1  i  "A  if  lit,  I  I  is1  #1  111  ���������VI  '������������������i\  I  f  ft  M  t:  'V '-J J;f',TAl't*V.V,������I ,*L' \ >-  -r,Jb..- .j-*".! ...; . ;v.r'."^;  iW '#���������'F. - v*" '."k'! *?'  > y ;���������; ',/*..'���������-k;-  r, s-'iV-   f.-'VWi'iA' ���������  'VCWf i?J3EBm|  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ABBOTSFORD, G. 0.  Iff  ' JUST RECEIVED^Afoli line of  Stanfield's-winter weight Underwear. Try this, it is' the best on  the market,   ���������  ajEfflHEESHEKSK  V/e want just as much of the shoe and rubber trade of this town  as wc can get.   We want your trade and your whole family's trade.  Wc have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  wc intend to keep right on doing it.  Our whole stock has been picked for quality.    For instance,  '������������������   GRANBY RUBBERS '.  (WEAR LIKE IRON;  arc one of our specialties. Anyone who knows anything about  the rubber business in Canada knows what this brand stands for.  It stands for value, for service, for satisfaction. No competitive  brand has the same reputation.  Granby Rubbers were made for wear���������to look well besides���������  but wear, it is on this they have made their wonderful reputation.  The finest' materials, the most"skillful workmen, and a factory  the product; that's a combination that's hard to beat.  Try us on any kind of footwear.   We keep only the best  GEO. C CLARK -  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  9<aa>l  =OB������  ABBOTSFORD, B.C)  Strictly first-class in every respect.. The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigar's,  -   .      RATES,  $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER   DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  \m^smmsmim8$Mw&  BUTCHER  ork, Mutton,   ?teef,Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wes ir/e  nd Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  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  the district, and industries already established,.;.  J  Smalhpox has been . discovered in  one of tho blocks at Ottawa where  some government business is transacted, and it may be that the business of some of the departments  may be held up if a quarantine is  placed on   th'e   block.   .-  TOo South Eraser Valley Poultry  show,.".'-Will be held at Chilliwack on  Tuesdajr, 'Wednesday and Thursday of  next   week.  E. E. Fuller, a laboring man,  was found terribly mangled on the  B.C.E.R. tracks near Chilliwack last  Saturday morning.  { \|^������t4M.I������l'>l������l''l*>l<>>X|>l������,<*l,l"('<|.>ii|>l>4"H3  i ' , .' >  By MARY ROBERTS  Copyright.   1910,  by  Bebbg-Mw*  rill Co.  |tA������������8"������������������***Vt*e������*0nft������t������*������tfKQM  .^~4  "Oli, Hint! Why, she said It really  didn't matter about tho ring. She had  never cared much about it anyway."  "But that's only a matter of taste,"  I  protested,   somewhat   disappointed.  ��������� But Edith got up and patted me on  the top of my head.  "Silly!" she said. "If the right man  came along and gave her a rubber  teething ring she'd be crazy about It  for his sake."  . Edith took me upstairs-to measure  for the Shlrvan, Edith being a person  who believes iu obtaining a thing while  the desire for it is in its first bloom.  Across the hall Fred was talking.to  Margery through the transom.  "Mustard leaves are mighty helpful,"  ho was saying. "I always take 'em on  shipboard. And cheer up. Land's iu  sight."  I would have given much for'Fred's  ease of manner when, a few minutes  later, Edith, having, decided on four  Sblrvans and a hall runner, she tools  me to the.door of Margery's rooiu. She  #was-very still and pale.  "I hope you are better," I said.  She said she was a little better. I,  who have a local reputation of a sort  before a jury, I could not think of another word to say. "I stood there for  a minute uneasily,-with Edith, poking  me. with her .'finger, to go inside the  door and speak and act like an intelligent human being. .But I only muttered something about a busy day before  me and fled. It was singular, but as I  stood in the doorway I had a vivid  mental picture of Edith's description  of me, sitting up puppy-like.to beg for  a kind word and wiggling with delight  when I.got it. If I slunk into* my office that morning like a dog scourged  to his kennel Edith was responsible.  CHAPTER XV.  Back to Bellwood,  T the office .1. found, this note  from Miss Letitia:  Mr. John Knox:  Dear Sir���������Kindly oblige me by  coming to seo me as soon as you  get this. Some things have happened.  Not that I think they are worth a row ol  pins, but Hepsibah is an old fool, and she  says sho did not put the'note in the millj  bottle.   Tours very respectfully.  LETITIA  ANN  MA1TLAND.  I had an appointment with Burton  for. the afternoon to take Wardrop. if  we could get him on some pretext, to  Dr. Anderson. That day, also, 1 bad  two cases on the trial list I got Humphreys across the' ball to take them  over, and evading Hawes' resentful  blink I went on my way to Ball wood.  It was nine days since Miss Jane had  disappeared. On my way out in the  train I jotted down the things that had  hnnnened in Hint- timo- AMnn Fleming  had died and been buried; the Borough  bank had failed; some one had got into  the Fleming house and gone through  the papers there; Clarkson had killed  himself; we had found that Wardrop  had sold the pearls; the leather bnj:  bad been returned; Fleming's second  wife had appeared, and some one hud  broken into my own house and. Intentionally or not, had almost sent Margery Fleming over the borderland.  It seemed to me everything pointed  in one direction to a malignity against  Fleming that extended itself to. the  daughter, I thought of what the woman who claimed to be the dead man's  second wife had said the day before.  If the staircase she had spoken of  opened iuto the room where Fleming  was shot, and if Schwartz was in town  at the time, then, in view of her story  that he had already tried once to kill  him, the likelihood -was that Schwartz  was at least implicated.  If Wardrop knew that why had he  not denounced him?  Granting that Schwartz had killed  Fleming���������then who was the woman  with Wardrop the night be was robbed? Why did he take the pearls and  sell them? How did the number elev-  .on twenty-two Come into Aunt Jane's  possession? How did the leather bag  get. to Boston'? Who had chloroform-  ; ed Margery? '' Who had been using the  jvicnung house whilo It was closed 1  Most Important of all now���������where was  Aunt Jane?  Tho house at Bellwood looked almost cheerful In the May sunshine as  I went up the walk. When 1 stood  once more in the straight halM listened Involuntarily for tho tap of Miss  Jane's small feet on tho stairs. Instead, came Bella's heavy tread and a  request from Miss Letitia that I go  upstairs.  , The old lady was sitting by a wlu-  dow of her bedroom. She did not appear to bo feeble. Tho only change 1  noticed was a relaxation In the severe  tidiness of her dress. I guessed thai  Miss Jane's cxqulsllo neatness had  boeu^responslblo for tho white rucb-  tagB, "tuvi soft caps ana the spot ions  shoulder shawls that had made lovely  their latter years.  "You*ve taken your Own time about  coming; haven't you If" Miss Letitia  , asked Hourly; liU It lindtl't been for  that .eousiti bf jours' you sent here,  Duftoa, I'd have beeU driven to sending for Amelia Miles, and when i send  for Amelia Miles for company I'm In a  bad wajri" '      ,  "i have had a great dpal to attend  to," I wild aei loud tit* 1 could. "I on mo  ������omt> days n������o to tell you Mr. Fleming wm* dead, Attar that we bad to  bury him and cloao tho houuo. it's  ' Ikhhi ������ very and"���������  "Did tit> leave anything?" aht> Intor-  rupted. "It Isn't Had at all unless lie  didn't leave anything."  "IJt> left YtM-y little, The house, per-  haps. and I regret to have to tell you  that ������ wuttutu came to.me yesterday  whtt elahaa ,(o he a second wife."  "Then," tshe said, with n snap,  ������������������llierVa tme other wouiau In the world  a?* Wtf a fuel nd my sister Martha was.  What du yuu hour about Juue?" -  '"Tlie lust time I was hero," I.shout-  ed, "yuu thought-uhe was dead. , Huvo  vm������ elMU������������d yuitr ailud?"  "*.'!u> last time you wore here," aho  sntd. with dignity,- "I thought-a good  thocgt.t    1    hr.J    lost    ooms  "~        pcdi-la, bi,:f I hadn't."  rnaii,v lhlu;;=> I hut were wrung. I  tnuii^iu l bud iuet suuio of tin' iJi-'tirla,  h..f  1   iwirtulL."  "What!"   I   o.\-vl!iinied  lucrcdulouslj  She put her lunula un (he arms' of her  rlwir  and,   leaning   forward,  hliut   I tie  wunld at mo viciously.  '   "l said 1 hud lust aoiuo ������.f the pearls  Well, 1  luiveu't."  She didn't expei t mo to believe bur  any more than she believed it liemelf  "\ery we'll."' I nald; "I'm t,'lnd to  kiiuu It was a iiilNtaUu. Sow. the next  Uilu^ Is to lind .Miss Jane."  ������������������\\e. have round her," she said tartly.  "Tliul'a what 1 aeut fur you about."  "Found ���������her! What on earth do yuu  mean, Miss Letitlu? We've beeu  scouring the country for her."  She opeued a religious monthly, ami  took out -ii folded paper. "Hepple  found It un the back'.porch under n  milk '.bottle." she prefaced.    The n sh.e  read  Tlie   writer  knew   where Miss Jam-  was, (he inference being that he wa.s  responsible.   'She was well anil .happy,  but she had happened to read a news  paper   with  an  account of  her' disap  pearance. and it bad worried her   Five  ttiiiiisnnd dnila.rs. left in a tin can mi  I lie base ������'t I lie" Mnitland shaft In the  ceiiielery   would  brlug back  tlie miss  tug'''lady' within   twenty four   hours  Un Hie couirary, if the recipient of the  letter   notified, the   police  it   would -gu  ��������� liard with .Miss Jane.  "I'm not so sure but what she'd bet  ler stay awhile anyhow," Mis* Lellli:  tsaid.   "Auw that wo know slie's liviu^  i   nin't   sii   pani--ii'ar   w'.ien   --lie   gels  ha  k     Slte'n I.ecu nutinnate lately any-  tin *v "  I   li'iul   heel-   rea.llrig   the   note  again.  '���������"i:ieie>   one   Ili<in;. here   that   makes  n>i-   iluiibt    the   w!;ule   story."   I   said.  "\������ hill's   thN. abuiit   her   rending   the  pnpet's"'���������  I ihiiiiglii her reading glasses  were liiunil in the library."'  "Nuii'.ve   gut   more   sense   than   I've  .hei'ii giving vou credit for. Knox.  I ler  glasses are here (his minute.-*  . It was a disappointment to me. although lhe explanation was simple  enough. Hut tlie' really Important  thing hearing on Miss Jane's.departure' wns when Heppie came Into the  rooiu.  She abruptly dropped the corners of  ' liet apron.    There rolled out a heterogeneous collection of thlngs-n  white  muslin garment which proved to be a  iiighiguwn.' with lung sleeves aud high  collar;   a   half   dozen   hair   curlers-!  knew  those,   Krtilh  had  been seen in  midnight  emergencies   wlili   her  hiilr  twisted around Just such Instruments  ot tint tire   a shoe buttoner. a railroad  'map and one new and unworn black  ��������� kid glove. ���������  t '  -Where did you get 'em?" said Miss  Letitlu, lixing   Heppie with an awful  -t������.vt������, Vr"        '<  vi' lonnd "cm stuffed under the blankets In tlie chest of drawers In the attic,' Heppie shouted at her. "It we'd  washed blankets last week as I wanted  <<">V .  ������������������Shut up!" Miss Letitia said shortly,  and Mepple'B thin lips closed with a  ennp. "Now then, Knox, whot do you  mal<t> of that?"  "if that's the nightgown she was  wearing tlie night she disappeared, i  think It ahew������ ot������ thlnu very clearly.  Miss Maitlaud. She was uot abfluct-  od, and she knew perfectly well what ���������  she wutt about None of her clothes  was missing, and that threw us off the  track. But look at,this new glove!  Bbo may have had new things to put  on and left the vold. The map���������well,  sho was going somewhere with a definite purpose."  "I don't believe a word of it," the  old lady burst out. "She didn't havo a  eecret; she was the kind that couldn't  keep a secret. She wasn't responsible,  1 tell you, she was extravugant Look  ut that glove! And she had three pairs  half worn in her bureau."  "Mies Maitland," I asked suddenly,  "did you ever hear of eleven twenty-  two?" ���������'",  "Eleven twenty:.two what?" ,  ".Ilist   the   number   eleven   twenty-  two," I repeated.   "Has it any significance?" .   .  0 "I should say it has,"she retorted. "In  the last ten years the Colored Orphans'-.  home nas carea ror, rea, clothed ana  pampered exactly 1,122 colored children of every condition of shape and  misshape, brains and no brains." i  "It has ho other connection?" ,  "I loaned Alian Fleming a thousand  dollars once. I guess my mind was  failing. It would - bo about eleven  twenty-two by tlds time."  Neither of which explanations sufficed for the little sera? found in Miss  Jane's room. Wrhat connection, if any,  had it with her flight? Where was sho  now. What was eleven twenty-two?  And why did Miss Letitia deny that  she hud lost the pearls, when I already -  knew that nine of-the ten had been  sold, who had bought them aud approximately how much he had paid?  I ate a light lunch at Bellwood alone,  with Bella to look after me.  "Oh, Bella," I called as she was going out, "1 want to ask you something.  The night at the Fleming home when  you and I watched the house didn't!  yuu hoar some person running along  the hall outside your door? About 2  o'clock. 1 think?"  She looked a I me stolidly. I  "No, sir; I slept all night."  "That's strange. And you didn't heap  me when 1 fell cluwu the dumb wait-'.  er shaft V" j  "Holy saints!" she ejaculated.   "Wasj  that wln.ru you fell?"  .'.She stopped herself abruptly.  "Yuu heard thai?" 1 asked gently,'  "and ye{ yuu slept nil night? Bella,;  there's ;i hitch somewhere. You didn't^  sleep that night at all. You told Misa  Fleming I hud l/cen up all night. Howyj  did you know tlinl'.' if I didn't knowi  lhut yuu 'couldn't possibly get around  us'fast'.as tin? person iu tho house thaft  night I would say you had been in Mr������'  Fleming's desk looking for-let us say,  postage, stamps.' May 1 havo anotheo  cup of coffee?"  She turned a sickly yellow white  and gathered up my cup and saucer,  with trembling hands. I put another  line in my notebook, "What does Bella  Know?" *  (Continued next Week') \r  J-iii    ABBOTSFORD   POS1   'ABBOTSFORD,   B. "0. .  BOARD   OF   TRADE  (Coi.i.iaucd  from  Page One)        f  lo the fuel, that I lie local board  of trustees havn no voice; in the  colilcclion of (lie las'us and if  (he noii-pnynieiil of tn.V(-s is' tho  pi'esciif iiiipleiisniitness: ask I Iks government.' (o line Llieir prerogative to  enforce (lie payment ol the faxes, at  once.an the n medy is in llieir own  hands   entirely.''  Mr. Cawley, M. I>. I\ sent his  regrets at not being able, to attend the nii-e'ling and twpiw^od his  willingness (o be willi tho board at  a future date, and would dimiss (he  question    of,  Hazel  Street crossing.  Tlie secretary' was asked to . call  attention of I lie road superintendent to the unsatisfactory condition  Es.sendc.ne   Avenue.���������Com.  We are Masters of Your  Plumbing Troubles  We stoop to conquer a leak or a breakage and wo arc re-enforcad by a formidable corps of practical plumbers any  one of whom can be on. his way to your  house ati a moment's notice. We do  tho plumbing that's permanent. < No  work mo exaeting. Our prices are a  challenge- to competitors as is also our  excellent work.  WM; ROBERTS  Plumbing- Shop  Old Creamery Bldg. Abbotsford  &1>  QUADRILLE   CLUB   MEETS  Tho   initial   fortnightly   dance of the  Abbotsford   Quadrille   Club   was   hold  on  ".Friday' evening,   'Noveimbcr   seventh,   .in   the     Alexandria   l-fyill   and  - proved   to   be   a   most  popular      affair.   From   tlie moment   tho     excellent     four-piece   orchestra    commenced  proceedings   at     nine     ten   until   the  closing      waltz   everything,   glided along   with   a   vim   and   swing      that  Was contagious and gave evidence that  the   club   is   in   the  hands   ol an able  and   experienced       committee.    An in-  ' novation     that   proved,   if   anything,  "too   popular,   was   ' the.  arrangement  of   the   sitting   out   room   for    those  gentlemen   who   take "a   delight      in  being   classed   as   "has   beens"      The  next   club''   dance     will   be    held  on  A regular ���������mooting of the Matsqui  School was held at Gilford a few  clays   ago.  A communication was was received  from Mr. Robinson, superintendent of  education informing- the board '-that  tlie proposed exchange of sites could  no.t be carried into effect, as tlie  department finds- that- the site at  Glover is not vested in the provincial government as it was understood   to   be.  Mr. Cruickshanks inform ed tho  board that lie would at once convey to tlie municipality, about three  acres, this being the site selected,  so' that   the   construction   of tho  now school...could proceed. The secretary was instructed to draw up  tho ��������� conveyance aud forward to tho  education   department.  The secretary will also' forward  a copy of a' letter from tho parents of children-' cast of Ridgcdale  school complaining of the Hooding  of a portion of the road leading to  the school and that the pupils were  unable to attend. The. board was  quite,   aware   of   tho   difficulties      the  C.P.  R. 13RAKEMAN .KILLED  MaitLund Burton, a iC. P. R.  brakcinair ' was killed .. - and  Conductor Cox was injured, when a  foreign box car on a 0. P. R.  freight train jumped the track and  fell down an embankment near China liar, seven, miles west of North  Bond,   on   Saturday   evening.  ���������   Did you ever consider the digestive properties  contained iiva loaf of Brown Bread?  Come in and we will explain to yon just why  our <Brown .Bread should be on your daily  menu. ���������"  A choice selection of puff pastry and confectionery  choose from;   give us a trial order.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  50(1   Shooting  Notices   For.  Sec Bates.      .   ��������� ���������  Sale  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section ,i'2).  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  first day of December, next,' application .will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Polico for renewal of  the hotel license to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel, situate at Abbotsford, B, O.  in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 23rd day of October, 1913  A. J. HENDERSON  Applicant.  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and  Graining.  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  Friday. evening,   November   the tWcn i Perils   from    the   district   oas.t   of. the  ty-first.   '  , -The   following   Wore   noticed   as  being present:  Wc   Misses   Alexander,   Mrs.       and  Miss   Alt-wood,   Mr.' and   Mrs.   D. C.  Blair,'.   \ Mr.   and   Mrs.   E.     Bajrret't,  Miss   Cruickshank,(Clayburn), Mr. and  Mrs.      Geo.  Clark, " Mr.    and   Mrs: J.  Gazley,   Mrs.   Green,  .Mr.    and     Mrs  Gray,      Mis.4   Hill-Tout,   Mrs.    C. H.  Harrop,      Mrs.      A.     Hulton-Harrop, .  Miss      Hart,       Miss      Hearherington,  Mr.    and      Mrs.   King,   Mr.    and Mrs.  Goo.-.Kerr,   -Miss   McKrakon, Miss Mc  Corkell,  Miss   McCallum,  Miss McLaren,    Mr.    and    Mrs.   Peele,   Miss Ry-  all,  Miss  Roe,   The   Misses Shorlrced,  Mrs.    Wm.    Taylor,,   Miss   Trothewcy,  Miss   Waugh,   Messrs   E.    M. Browne,  C.     Bains,    F.     J.    Boulter,    George  Cruickshank,   A.   Former,    Goo.    Gil-  lott,    B.      Gernaey,   William,    Harold  and   Allan  Hill-Tout,  W.   Hilliar,    G.  H.   Liddell,   f.   McPhee,    J.    A.   McGowan,      Goo.   MoCullouch.' T.    McNeil,   Ira   Rucker,   E. .Ryall,   T.   Ri-  Shortrced, A.   C. Salt,    E.    Soolwold  cliardson,   . ,D.       Robinson,       R.      J.  C.   Winquist,  H.  Walsh.,    and A. Ward  A.    Sutherland,      ���������.    Von    Knoblick,  The price of Delta, potatoes in Vic  toria is thirteen, with littlo demand.  The irobatc period on taxes in  Richmond municipality has been **extended   to   December   filtecnth.  Mr. James Rousseau, an old reso-  dont of New West minster, dropped  dead while walking up Sixth Street,  Friday   last  school have, to contend with in reaching there - but they did not .consider they had -any power to construct a plank walk over a slough  TlVis c was therefore referred to the  department ��������� for   ai������   opinion.  J. E. . Griffith, public works ��������� department, wrote on matters in regards to. tho now Ridgehale school  and   Poplar   school  A number of ��������� other communications were reud and ordered filed.  After considering the needs of the  different schools -the accounts wore  read and on motion ordered passed  for   payment.  There   were    present. Trustees  Cruickshanks,       chairm an;      Beaton,  Woolrc,and   Mcrryfiold.  LiQUOR  ACT,   1910.  (Section  35)  NOTICE   is. hereby   given   that,   On  the   fifteenth  day  of. November   next, '  1 '-': \  application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the  gram of a licence for'-* the sale of  liquet by retail in and upon the premises known .as the King George,sit-  uafed at Abbotsford, upon the lands  described as Lets 9, 10, 11 of the S.  E.    part  of- S.   W.  portion   of Lot 3,  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor���������Rev. J. L.  Cam djell,  IJ.  A., B. D.  Services���������Sunday school  10   a.m.  Public lYVora'hip ,11 a. m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public .Worafhip 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Fridiay.8 p. m.  Meeting  for  Bible    Study    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p^m.  Huntingdon  .  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public  Worship  3.30  p. m.  S'jJ   Bates   for   Shooting   Notices!  The' market  S    W.  x  Sec.    22, -   T.  16,  Group 2,  The ��������� Fraser Valley Presbyterian  Association met last Monday evening in ; Wo "manse hero and will  moot again at Mt. Lehman on the  first-Monday in December at three  in   the   afternoon.  Toa uof Abbotsford,. New Westminster  Dis-iiiet.  rtted   this seventh day   of October  191)  ROBERT H." S.  CRESS WELL,  Applicant.  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Abbotsford Feed Store  Byslder and Contractor  Estimates Given, Free  Phone Connection        Mission City  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  A one horse mud scraper, believed to be the first used in Canada  is - now being ��������� used to scrape the  mud off tli'e streets in New Westminster It takes the place of a  number of men and only cost two  hundred   dollars. Who   said   New  Westminster   was   a ���������        "one horse"  town.  Eighty per cent of- the taxes levied on Port Coquitlam property has  been   collected.  J.'-K  Horseshoer and General  A''-Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  *airs  First-class Carriage  Painter in   Connection  R. A.HENDERSON  B. G. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P. O.Boxl I  atsqui   Hote  MISSION   GITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.   E. Watson, Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c  and  $1.00  per day-  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading' Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all trains  E...'0. Brandage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  We will use. you right.  Abbotsford  ���������mmwbmhbh���������B  Abbotsford  TIME CARD B.C. ELECTRIC  FRASER  VALLEY   DIVISION  ���������'Effective Sunday November 2nd, 1913,  Subject to change  without   notice.  Leave  Chilliwack  No  No  No  No  Milk  6.  "9.  13.  17.  ���������14.  10  30  10  45  55  Leave  Abbotsford  : 7.11  10.28  14.08  18.43  16.26  Arrive  New West.  9.20  12.20  16.00  20.30  18.15  EASTBOUND TRAINS  Leave  Vancouver  No'. 2 8.  No. 4  No. 6  No." 8  Milk  12,  14,  16,  8,  30  20  40  45  30  Leave  New West.  9.30  13.10  15.35  17.45  9.50  Leave  Abbotsford  11.08  14.48  .17.41  19.-23  11.33  Arrive  Vancouver  10.10  13.10  16.50  21.20  19.20  Arrive  , Chilliwack  12.10  15.50  18.45  20.25  12.50  Express is carried on trains No. 1   and 6 and on milk trams  ���������t\  4  i'l  I  1  i  V  ������1  .*.  .;F^

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