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The Abbotsford Post Nov 13, 1914

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 El  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Stair"  Vol. IX.,.No. 7.  4BB0TSF0RD,   B, C, FRID^y, NOVEMBER 13, 1914  ._   . ..      ���������/'   '      " , '    ....'���������'- ��������� '  8  .$1.00 per YeAr  r  =Fresh, Clean  :=Y  Goods,  That's what'ybii pay for and that's what you get  by.  dealing with us.    We will   always make   it  , .     a point to "secure the best the market    can   supply   us   in  Groceries,  Fruits, Canned  Vegetables  and  . General Merchandise  Boots and Shoes  Prompt and careful delivery service  to   all  ��������� 'parts of town. ..      '  *.' I* ���������    . "���������"    - -    - . ���������"    ''   .       ���������. -. '  .'.'We   are   ALSO ^Agents   for ^Purity. Flour;    We also ,  handle Five -Rose's; Royal-Standard arid B. and K. Flours  CARE AND ABUSE Qjo FAJiM  MACHINERY  The Pioneer Store  J  mjamiwiMWBi  EBESE5BSZ  gbsssbsb-  nsr  ��������� "��������� -"������'������-  SIXTY PATRIOTIC DOLLARS FOR  ?EMPJRE'S HOME BATTLE  ;iaVim and'vivacity and constant  pleasure for-, the guests featured the  very successful patriotic dance held  at Abbotsford on Friday,' under the  allspices of a committee of the board  of;:trade. ..About ninety couples assembled in the "Gazley, Hall, very  kindly loaned by the owner, and dan-  c,ed merrily o'er -the maple to the  bHght accompaniment of local music  formany hours.     -'������������������������������������ -' ���������  ��������� As a result of the event to which  the ladies of the town gave generously their support, sixty dollars has  bee'n forwarded to the Central Pa-:  triotic Fund, at Ottawa.  THE WAGES OF WAR  IS DEATH  ' Mr. Hugh Campbell of - Langley  Prairie, has rented the old Sparrow  ranch and, according to report, is  certain there should be. some first  class shooting to be had there.  "What's in a name!"  Mr. Bertram. Davie, of this town,  has already lost no less than seventeen relatives killed in the Avar, including four cousins and six nephews  The London Sphere, of recent issues,  contains photographs of-some of Mr.  Davie's relatives. Among these are  Captain- C. D. Banbury, Coldstream  Guards Capt. H. S.- Rankin, Royal  Army-Service Corps; Lieutenant G.  V. Naylor-L'eyland, the Royal Horse  Guards, and second Lieutenant E. H.  Tatti, North Fusiliers.' All are dead  The latter officer was killed in the  Battle of the Aisne on September 19  The Ladies' Aid met at tlie home  of Mrs. Thomas on Wednesday and  will meet again in two weeks in the  school room of the Presbyterian  church as the'guest of Mrs. H. Smith  and Mrs. Parton.  @*  s^\  New Up-to-date Dry Goods  and Millinery Store  Gazley Block Abbotsford, B. C  DRY GOODS, MILLINERY,   LADIES* AND CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR, HOSIERY,  GLOVES, CORSETS, NOTIONS,  FANCY  HANDKERCHIEFS,    NECKWEAR,  BOYSV CLOTHING,  NECKWEAR, BLOUSE  ���������'���������GENTS!; FURNISHINGS, ETC., ETC  A Store of Quality, Moderate Prices, Courteous Treatment and a  Square Deal    to    All..  Recent investigation ��������� by the Conservation Commission;'* reveal . some  very interesting-facts'regarding the  effect of care, . or -neglect, 'as the  case may be, upon the life of machinery on the farm. - Between 90  antl 95 farms, divided into .three  districts, were visited in .each of the  provinces o/f-' Manitoba; Saskatchewan and Alberta.' . ,<   ' ' '   .  In Saskatchewan, ;out-of 94 farmers visited by thof Commission's  .representative, 7 6 leave all,of their  implements out of doors. 'On 73 of  ���������the' farme, there were no-implement  slieds of any description.v :On,-21 of  the farms,- sheds large' enough to  cover ap art of the-implements were  found, in most cases this being only  a buggy or a democrat, but. not'on  one single farm was, the machinery,  all housed.- Not one farmer .was  found who painted; his implements  to protect them from the weather.  In Manitoba only" 14 .out of 94  keep their machinery under >.- cover  during the winter, while'44 claim to  keep a part-of ,it inside"; On 34 of  the Manitoba farms ^-no provision  whatever was , made " for protecting implements,. and only "four  claim to have done .any. painting.  -'-In-'the" three districts "visited in  Alberta;-mixed farming is carried .on  quite extensively, making more barn  room > available,: so*'x"iri;t- implements  are more" likely toMJe protected, but  even here, 37 out ,6f the, 92 visited  leave all machinery outuof" doors.'  In, one district in e Ontario', where  40 farmers -were", visited, every -man  housed -his implements'.during-win-  ter, although .none of these/men- do'  any painting. ,, '���������.,..: ��������� >i  . In th'e Ontario district " visited  where the implements are housed,  the average life of the binder was  found "to be between 16 and 17 years  Many binders were seen which were  in' good running order- after cutting  20_seasons' crops.  In Saskatchewan and Manitoba,  where so much of the machinery is  left out-of doors, the.average life of  the binder is given by the farmers  as about 7 years, which is less than  half that of the binder protected  from the weather. Many binders do  not last as long as seven years. One  farmer near Moosomin, Sask., who,  after 12 years, was retiring from the  farm, held an auction sale. His bin:  der after cutting, 12 crops sold for  $80, or 50 per cent of the original  cost, and his other machinery at  proportionately high prices. It  had all been well 'housed and the  necessary painting and repairing had  been done to keep it in good order  On a (neighboring farm a, ������������������ /binder  which had cut only three' crops, but  which had been neglected and stood  out of doors, was being relegated  to the scrap heap and a new one  was being purchased..  An implement shed costs money,  but if its use will double'or'treble  the length of time the machinery  will last, it is a good investment.  Farmers often say they cannot afford to build a shed. The truth is,  they realy cannot afford to be without one. Apart from the additional  power necessary for operation the  depreciation on unhoused machinery  on the average sized farm is so great  as to amount to much more than  the cost and upkeep of an implement  shed.* The binder works for only a  short time during the year, while  machinery in a shop works the  whole year, through and lasts proportionately many times longer. It  is simply a matter of care. The life  of a machine extends in direct ratio  to the care it receives and abuse  and neglect will shorten the life of  any machanism.,The manufacturer is  not responsible for the care of the  machinery after  it is  sold.       This  BURGLARS WERE  SENT UP FOB TRIAL  GAME WAS VERY ABUNDANT  The Midnight Marauders Who Entered M. DesBrisay's Store on  Oct 24th Before Beak  (From Fraser Valley  Record)  When- the store of M. DesBrisay  was .entered last month and no signs  of the guilty parties were/to be seen,  it was a common accepted fact - out  side police circles that the men  would never be brought to justice,  but in this respect all who thought  that way have been agreeably surprised, by the robbers being located  in Vancouver and brought to Mission  City for trial.'    ' - .  As previously published Constable  Clarkson was informed -of the sus-.  pects and he, accompanied by -Mr. W.  W. , Elliott, of the Big Store,, went to  Vancouver last week, the latter to  identify the goods and the former to  bring the prisoners to Mission City.  The prisoners did not arrive In Mission City util Thursday evening, and  on Friday morning appeared before  Magistrate Ve'rchere and a full house;  when the following evidence was taken f  Mr. Alexander Imlah, detective at'  Vancouver, stated that on the 2nd of  the month - as he was - going along  ithe-street'-Jxe.saw.rtwo -men :. go, into  a second han'd'store ;at the corner'of  Powell arid "Main, each carying a parcel ��������� below - their* - arm. ; I--watched  them open the' parcel from 'outside  and saw it was new "clothing. , II  watched for a long-time and "the man-  in "the second hand store did not buy"  Afte'r two days shooting last week  end rJr. Munk of the Dominion Cartridge Co., and a friend bagged no ��������� -  less than 140, ducks at Sumas Lake.,  Mr. George Clark, too, has been very  successful with' the gun of late, bringing" home 40.feathered"beauties' after ���������  a brief shoot,, a few, days ago.  FARRIERS' PUBLIC. MEETING  Local ranchers,, agriculturists, and  business,men and others whose business success is meaured by the conditions of local farms and farmers,  are urged to watch-for an announcement, to be posted by secretary Mor-  ley of the Board of Trade, respecting  the date of the prospective ^visit of  Mr. Alex. Lucas, M."' L. A. He will  speak on agricultural matter's of vital  concern "to the settlers around Abbotsford.1. It is. hoped to welcome  Mr.' Lucas with an, audience, la gje  and representative of the district.  A bi-monthly social held at the  home of Mr. and-Mrs. Boyd on Thursday, was well attended, as usual, and  very enjoyable.        ..... . .  A' proposal is being discussed locally of arranging, a series of short  patriotic dances .throughout the winter months, the proceeds to go to local relief purposes.    ��������� ,  The-Abbotsford Timber and Trading Company has ope dneup    rathe  ing -.company-Hhas opened up'a-, second ���������  logging - camp'r'the' KiigaFrf^plarit-iV"'  again-starte'd -'up:- Boost. - -l'' ' - <' .,   -:  Mr.: J. J. Bannerman, late of;Co-v  mox," B.  C.-,  has located on the old ���������  "Jones, ranch,  DeLair. road,  andrhas.  brought with  him-a fine thorough^  They rolled up "their parcels* ,ah]d I bred herd ofr'Jerseys.'* ,..  were' going , to  leave  the  store.      ill  walked up to them. Told them I was-  a police officer.    Asked them for an  account of themselves and where they  got the stuff. They said they  brought iu down from Fort George.  1 told them I "didn't believe their  story. I warned them in the usual  way and placed them under arrest  I brought them to the police station  had them searched and Smith locked  up. Talked with Porter and he admitted breaking into a store in Mission City, accompanied by two other  men and that Smith was one of these  two men. ' I searched the house on  Cordova street that he tol'd me of���������  the White House Rooms and found  clothing rolled up in two blankets  He said he had come by row boat  which he admitted stealing from a-  bove the bridge., at Mission Junction  I also asked him for a description of  the man who were along with him.He  said he .had met him- in Ashcroft,  but had not been acquainted  with him before. He gave description to the best of his ability. On information received I took accused  Porter, accompanied by another police officer, Detective McLeod, to a  rooming house in the 200 block on  Powell street where they stayed the  'first night they caive to town where  I found that a man named Allen had  booked a room for two for three  nights and that three men had stayed in the room for one night and the  room occupied only two nights. The  Japanese proprietor thought two had  .���������stayed the second .night. I looked up  the register and cut Allen's signature out of the register. I looked  over all business at the police court  and found the signature of the accus-  rests entirely with the farmer, and  as a common-sense business proposition he should look after his own  intrests sufficiently to house his implements and thus save the thousands of dollars wasted annually in  unnecessary depreciation.���������F. C. N.������  Among "the guests noticed at the  Abbotsford Hotel during the past few  days were, A. Calder, of Aldergrove;  J. W. Whitley, of Vancouver; E. Cqu-  rian, Toronto; D. E. Standen, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. L. McPhee,  of Chililwack; A. P. Wool,lacott, of  Mt. Lehman and T. E. Johnson of  Vancouver.  ed Allen, on this book arrested for  drunkeness and remained. over night  .but had been released on that same  day. I arrested Porter .and wont to  the jailer and got a.description of the  accused Allen from him. I searched  the hotels on Cordova street. In. the  Manitoba I was just leaving when I  saw the accused come in and from  the description I approached -him and  asked him if his name was not Allen  He said it was. I told him I was a  police officer and asked him to come  outside I wanted to speak to him. I  had spoken to him a few minutes  when Detective McLeod came along.  In the presence of Detective McLeod  I  warned Porter in the usual way  and told him what he was going tobe  charged with. He did not know anything about it. I asked him-how he  got to town and where he came from.  He said he came from Fort George  by row boat and rowed all the way  from Fort George. I asked him if he  had come by himself. He said sometimes three and sometimes four men  were in the boat. He bought the  boat up there and^paid $15 for it.  Acked him if he had sold any boots  or clothing in town and he said "no"  (Continued on Page Four.)  fc-ftiVS THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. (3.  ./  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising  rates   made  known   on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither- for   uor   agin'   the   Government  _  s '    ��������� '  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1914  There is evidence accumulating all  tlie time that deep laid plans for tlie  destruction" of the British Empire  by tlie Germans, had been pretty  well perfected. before the war started; also that the present war excuse  was only a means to an end. All  over tlie world we find that plans  have been made for one place and  another, and these are this day helping tho German Emperor in all the  ways possible. Spies are, the world  over and carrying out the most secret of a secret service work, in the  way of giving information where  possible, even at the present time.  Elsewhere we publish a statement  given to the press in New York and  it really looks as though Canada is  the objective point that the Great.  "I be IT" has his eye on Canada.  We are glad that Emperor William  places so much value on Canada���������  we agree with the great war lord for  once that. Canada is just about the  best part of the world, but of course  it is hoped we will be able to develop  it without the Great German Militarism of  which he is so  proud.        ������;  GERMANY  TO  GRAB   CANADA  IF  She   Wins   The   War���������She'll   Smash  Tho Munroe Doctrine���������Are  Opinions  Expressed  New   York   Nov.���������That   Germany  was   determined   upon  a  world' war  , long before the excuse for it'came in  the- assassination of Archduke Francis   Ferdinand  of  Austria   and   that  . her.object was.apart from-the Kaiser's   insatiable   desire   for   conquest,  . the  necessity for providing colonies  for  her  ever increasing  population;  that   in  this   regard   Germany   had  in her plans of world conquest,  decided that when  the  war  was  over  and  the .nation ��������� triumphed,  part  of  the price  Great Britain  was to  pay  was  the  surrender  of     Canada   . to  Germany is told on the statement; of  a German of noble birth and related  in a statement to .the press here by  W.  J.   Lukens    of    Toronto.       Mr.  Lukens'   statement  was   obtained  at  first hand in Berlin from the German  It  provided for  the-European  war,  the annexation of Canada and pointed the necessity thc'������i for the -main--  ten'ance   by  the  United  States  of a  standing  army  against   the   German  menace on her border, which would  involve   enormous  taxation   on     the  people of the union.    The statement  follows:'  Apropos of the present European  conflict, I am impelled to refer to an  incident .���������that may at least furnish  food: for reflection. Early in May of  the present year a Pennsylvania steel  man and myself were entertained  'in Berlin by a statesman of large af-.  fairs oin the" councils of his government, whose name for obvious reasons' I shall not divulge. Suffice to  say he is a man whose*- ideas  may be said to be representative ot  at least  the German ruling class.  After a discussion of business  and political conditions in America  the baron (for a baron he is) gave  expression to the opinion that competition between Germany and the  United States would become more  and more keen, and said that in order to compete successfully with A-  merlca, Germany would be obliged  to get closer to the raw material  "In your country with its enormous territory and immense natural resources," he said, "you have a  very decided advantage, but I believe that the time will come when  we will be possessed of colonies  whose resources in raw material are  as   great   as   your   own."  When asked by my friend to specify tho particular country he had in  Shows How Germany. Would Win  "But will Great Britain's efforts  in that -direction - prove -effective?  Let us see. France is retrograding  Her birth rate is declining enormously; she is having difficulty in maintaining her army at anything like  normal strength, and her political  troubles   are   omnipresent.  "Russia has not recovered from  her defeat from Japan, "and it will  take years to restore her to a position where she can command any  serious consideration, while Britain  is herself in a worse plight than  her two allies. At this moment Ireland is divided in to two opposing  elements with drawn swords.,India  and the Boers are ready to take  quick advantage of any preoccupation that may best England, and we  have very good reason for the belief  that under favorable conditions Canada and Australasia would quickly  strike   for   their  independence.  "On the other hand, the Triple Alliance is in a better position for aggressive action than ever before. Indeed in possibly better position today than, it ever will be again, and  it is this fact that leads to the conviction that war is not far distant,  that the Triple Alliance must strike  while the iron is hot.  "Germany is prepared. Our army  is a marvel of perfection; our equipment is- the finest in the world, and  our financial resources are virtually  unlimited. This being true, can there  be any boubt as to the outcome of  the   conflict?  "We will win, and our emperor  will dictate the terms of peace in  London. ' Part of that price will involve a .sufficient number of British  colonies and overseas dominions to  make Germany the dominating factor in world politics and furnish her  with a foothold on the ' American  continent, for Canada must figure'as  part of the price of peace."  Politely but none'the less insistently my friend contended that such  a condition of affairs as the baron  outlined would compel ,the United  States to invoke the Munroe doctrine, and bring our country into  conflict-with Germany, but the baron  only smiled.  Would Ignore Monroe.Doctrine  "Think you," he said, "that with  Great Britain eliminated as a world  factor and the command of the seas  in   Germany's  hands     the ���������   Monroe  doctrine or any other doctrine would  restrain   us  from  collecting  the  reward, of victory, and doing what we  pleased?    Ah, my friends you must  consider   that  an  outlet     must     be  found for our rapidly increasing population   and  that our  people  must  be  kept   under  the  German   flag  to  Insure German domination.  "You have tod many of our people within our borders now. Canada  with her enormous territory and vast  resources, would solve many problems that are at present perplexing  We would, of course, not expect the  United States to regard the populating of Canada with German subjects  as an act of aggression,  but should  she so regard it " and the baron  with  a  shrug  of the  shoulders left  just cause would be mightily and potent.  We look' toward Berlin for some  pronouncement that,would suggest at  least an iota of excuse for the plunging of Europe into the most horrible  war in, history, and an echo comes  back from. the Lokal Anzeiger that  proof of England's culpability is to  befound in the fact that five days before the commencement of lioKti.lH.ies  the British ambassador to Berlin discharged'his female German cook.  Reverting for just a moment to  Canada, toward which covetous German eyes seem to have turned, 1 wonder whether the people oi* tue United  States realize what their relations  with the Dominion really are, and  what a change in her government  would mean to the American people. From my Pennsylvania home 1  come twice each'year to travel thro'  Canada from Ocean to Ocean, and  this is what 1 find:  A liberty loving, peaceful, wholehearted population of 8,000,000 people, living under a system of govern-  nient that conies as close as'any government can to the acme of perfection;' loyal to and having faith in tlie  empire that gives them full measure  of freedom, permits them to make  and administer their own laws, collect and spend their own revenues  and taxes them not a single penny  for any.imperial purpose whatsoever  Loyalty of the Cniiudisui.''  ��������� As a testimony to their loyalty, I  saw sail away on Thursday of hit  week J rem the port of Quebec -33,OfHi  soldiers every man a willing volunteer, to tight for the preservation oi'  the British Empire. Only 22,000  men were needed to make'up the first  contingent, but 11,000 in addition refused to be .left behind, and 50,000  more have expressed' their eagerness  to join the colors. Yet in spite of  their affection for their Hag and empire, the people of Canada last year  purchased from us more than $441,-  000,000 in manufactured goods,  while they took from Great Britain  only $131,000,000.  To-day, next to Great Britain herself, Canada- is our most important  customer, mucli more important, indeed, than- all South and Central A-  merican countries combined.- As a  neighbor, under British rule, -perhaps  the best evidence of- the desirability  of our seeing to it that existing conditions are maintained lies in the  fact that for one hundred years the  two neighboring countries have " remained at peace, and that not a fort  worthy of the name marks the imagin  RISE IN PRICE OF POULTRY       Beef, loin,   28c to  30c  ___^__ I Beef,   short.loin    ........ 30c  ������������������'.-,- , +1    I Beef, sirloin. .'.27c  ,   Poultry  in  large umbers  was  the; u^Uhlg Beefs- 12%c to 15c  feature of the market in New West-' i3eej   1)0t roast  18c  minster .on Friday last, and the price j p0rk 18c  was a trifle higher that it has been  during the past six weeks. Fifteen  and sixteen cents per pound was asked for live chickens, and the same  price for live ducks. ��������� Dressed chick-,  ens were' 2 Scents per pound and  dressed ducks were 23 cents a pound  A fair supply of eggs was on sale  and tlie big figure of sixty-five cents a.  dozen, retail, was again secured, and  50 to 55 cents a dozen, wholesale.  Butter, was in its-usual large-supply  and sold at regular price. Devonshire cream was also a ready seller  at.45' cents a pint.''  B. C. Apples at reasonable prices  were readily disposed of.      For the  grade apples at $1 a sack were good'  bargains. Cranberries made their  re-appcarance and sold rapidly at  live cents a pound. Sweet cider was  a new feature at 1 0 cents a pint.  ��������� In the fish section the feature  was the sockeye salmon offered for  sale. Sockeye are seldom caught so  late in the season, but yesterday tlie  fishermen wero able to get a very  small number in their nets. Solos  herring and smelts were ready sellers  at last week's prices. <  Veal and pork predominated in  flic meat department and sold at  stationary prices. Small pigs were  in good quantities at $2 to $4.  There was a large attendance and  the trading was brisk.  Wholesale Poultry  Poultry,   live weight  14   to 15c  Chickens'broilers  per  lb   15  to lGc  Chickens, broilers per lb  13c to 14c  Ducks, live weight   14c to 15c  Retail  Poultry  .Spring chickens dressed  25c  Hens, dressed, per lb    23c  Pigeons,  each     25c to  35c  Ducks, dressed per lb   20c  Squabs, each"  35c to 40c  Vegetables  Potatoes,  per sack ....  90c to $1.15  Potatoes,   per ton     $16  to  $18  Carrots, per sack   7 5c  Cabbages,  per scak ....:  75c  Turnips, per sack ...:  25c  Lettuce, par bunch  5c  Sweet Corn, per dozen  10c  Onions, green per bunch ....3 for 5c  ,.      ,,   .       ���������     ,     ., ,      .Asparagus,  two bunches for ......15c  ary line that separates them; nor has string beanS( per m  2% to 5c  either  country  deemed   it  necessary | Parsriip-S per sack _��������� -���������    ���������   _75b  to maintain a .standing army of any parsiey, per bunch- . "5c  Pork  1 20c to 25c  Pork   Chops   .... 1.8c  Mutton  : .".-.. l'8c to 20c  Leg of Mutton  25c  Sugar cured corned pork 15c "to 20c  Home made pork, sausage 15c to 20c  Salted pigs', heads ped  lb   8c  Pickled pigs shanks per ,1b   10c  Sugar cured hogs' heads,  lb.... ....8c  Sugar cured'corn beef, per lb ....15c  Picnic ��������� hams .per   lb 14c  Pure Lard  15c to 16c .  Sugar cured bacon  '. 22c  Sugar  cured boneless  ham   25c  Spring, lamb, forequarter, each $1.50  Spring lamb, hind quarter each $2.50  Flowers  Carnations,  2  dozen 25c  Northern  Spy  90  cents a box-   was! Flowering plants,^ 2 for .....'. ...25c  asked,   while  the  Baldwin  could   be j ,    lr������*uit  bought for 75 cents to $1 a box, de- - Apples,   per  box      75c to   $1  pending on    the    grade. Second 1Al)I'los; lie,r sack "- :-���������-������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� J J'  Early Apples, per box ....80c to $1.25  Pears,  per  box    7 5c. to   90c  Fish  'Red Spring Salmon', per lb   15c  White Spring Salmon, each   35c  Sockeye salmon, each   35c  Cohoes, each   25c  Fresh herring, 3 lbs for  25c  Sturgeon,  per  lb 15c  Shad,   per   lb    : .': 15c  Crabs, extra large  1....2 for 25c  Soles,  per   lb    : ..10c  Cod, per lb  12&C  Halibut, per lb  12 %c  Flounders,  per  lb : 8c  Skate,   per   lb .' 8c  Tho Patriotic Fund in Vernon has  passed  tho  $5000  mark.  The Okanagan fruit crop is, said  to be heavier this year than' last  year.  BELGIANS FOR CANADA  the sentence unfinished.  I have set forth the baron's remarks virtually , verbatim." At the  time I regarded his ideas as somewhat .fantastic, but in the light ot  recent events they seem to partake  of sufficien significance to warrant  the belief that Germany's. business  and official eyes have been1 gazing at  a prize that lies far beyond the borders of Europe, and that she not only contemplated the subjugation of  Great Britain but control of the  world's, politics and trade.  And the road to that ambition led  her through the little country whose  neutrality she herself guaranteed by  "a mere scrap of paper;" through  Liege, through Louvaln, through  Rhelms, to leave in her wake a trail  of blood and ruin, the bodies of  raped-'and murdered women and chil-  proportions.  With tlie depopulating of Canada  with millions, of Germans, whose  conscription service has imbued them  with the military spirit, how long  would it be before the people of the  United State's would be burdened by  a tax for- army purposes that would  be staggering in its proportions?  In closing permit me to remark  that -while the baron's prophecy relative to near approach of war has  been justified, in one respect at least  he sadly missed the mark, for as if  in answer to his expressed belief in  the frailty of the British structure  there-is a preponderance of evidence  to show that the British empire was  never .so united and powerful as it  is at present:  - Instead of revolting as suggested  India has rushed her trained soldiers  to the front to fight the empire's  battles; the.Boers whofought her so  bitterly twelve years ago (now citizens of the self-governing union of  South' Africa) have placed General  Botha of Boer war fame in absolute-  control of the British fighting forces  while Canada, Australasia and every  other ^component part of the empire  have placed their resources and their  men at the command of t hBeiitrsh  men at the command of the British  government���������the strongest possible  evidence of the efficiency and wisdom  of the institutions."  CANCELLATION OF PATENTS  mind,  the  baron smiled  and hesita- \ dren' the dane������ng corpses    of    old  ted,   but   finally   continued: I ?ld  me"'  as Senator Clarke tells of  "At no distant date this country ^ ,fB Mary Boyle O R elly so graph-  will bo at war with Great Britain cally describes it in her dispatches  Indeed, I am firmly convinced that trom the Hague,  the war will come within two years We have read the diplomatic cor-  and in that belief I am joined- by respondence leading up to the open-  every man In Germany who'has giv-1 ing of the hostilities;   we have au  en thought to the European situation. Evidence that Great Britain  herself fears German agression is  plainly seen in her connection with  the Triple Entente, which of course,  was conceived with the great Idea  of offsetting the power of the Triple  Aliance.  thenticated records of Sir Edward  Grey's futile efforts In behalf of  peace, and we have seen Germany  respond by sending her hosts in a  dash towards the gates of Paris. And  In her defence we witness the feeble  efforts of    eminent   professors   and  scholars, whose words and pens in a'as aforesaid  The Governor General in Council  under and in virtue of the authority  conferred by "The War Measures Act  1914" is pleased to order as follows:  2. The Commissioner may on the  application of any person and subject  to such terms,and conditions, if any,  as he may think fit, order the avoidance or suspension, in whole or in  part, of any patent or license, the  the person entitled to the benefit of  which is. the subject of any state at  war with His Majesty, and the Commissioner, before granting any such  application, 'may require to be satis-  fled on the following heads: ���������  (a) That the person entitled to the  benefit of such patent or license is  the subject of a State at war with  His Majesty':  - (b) That'the person applying intends to manufacture or cause to be  carried on, the patent process within the Dominion of Canada;  (c) That it is in tlie general interests of the country, or of a section of the community, or of a trade  that such article should be manufactured or such process carried on.  ���������Canada Gazette.  Celery,   per   bunch    5c  Peas, per lb   2%c to 5c  Cucumbers,' each ". :  5c  Cauliflower,  per head  ....10c to  15c  Radishes,   two  bunches  for   5c  ���������Tomatoes, per lb    2c  Green Tomatoes, per lb  3c  Cabbages, per head ..:  5c to 15c  Turnips, per bunch, 3  for  !....5c  Pumpkins,   each   .-...  10c  to- 15c  Citrons, each   10c  Squash, each   15c  Eggs and Butter   .  Eggs, retail 60c to 65c  Eggs, wholesale ���������.  50c to 55c  Duck Eggs  50c  Butter,  retail per  lb     40c  Butter, wholesale, per lb  35c  Pure Cream Cheese, per lb, 50c  Cottage  Cheese,  per  lb   ... 10c  Devonshire Cream, per pint  4 5c  Honey, per lb : 2 5c  Wholesale Meat  Pork, per  lb   10c to 10V2c  Pork, salt, per lb   13c  Pigs, small, each   $2 to $4  Mutton, per lb ..:  12c  Leg of Mutton, per lb   22c  Veal, medium, per lb 16 V2c  Veal, large, per lb  ."..12c to 15c  Retail Meats  Beef, best rib roasts  22c  A movement having in view tlie set  tiement of Belgians farmers in Saskatchewan has been started at Regina  and Is receiving good support, Lieutenant-Governor Brown having a-  greed to act as patron to the Belgian  relief, committee in charge of this  work. Careful attention will be giv-'  'en to the details of the scheme in order that the results may be satisfactory. .       .  It is claimed thatthe Belgian farmers are the most skilled in the world  and with the desolation.iji their own  iand, caused by the war;1 it is recognized that, many of them will have to  .emigrate to other lands .and as  Saskatchewan has "an abundance of  land,-not now cultivated, the opportunities for these Belgian t farmers  to "settle in-this country would be  great. Lieutenant-Governor Brown,  in discussing this scheme recently,  pointed out that the Belgians'-'would'  make excellent dairymen" and market  gardeners.  WENT  IN  WHOLE-HEARTEDLY  Few men have- thrown -themselves  so whole-heartedly into the recruiting  campaign as Mr. Will Crooks, the  well-known labor M. P. Addressing  a meeting in the city of London a few  days ago, Mr. Crooks said that the  key to the present situation was that  if people did not hang together they  would separately. "When things  look "a little black do-.not be down  hearted, but ��������� take ,an-v.example from  me." Mr. Crooks said/,'V.S-'I have never been beaten yet, though the victory sometimes has been put off."  The Vernon News prints more war  poetry than any other paper in the  province.  &\  nsurance  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  Nice White Plymouth Rock  Cockerals for breeding purposes. Good stock and at right  prices.      ������  Abbotsford1  i  ���������m  4  n  m  VH,  w  m  W>'I  if  M  A  W  9  ' if1  III  rt������J  ���������>m  m  ft  M  ;  I  i  ���������I  tVI  K  ���������i  hi  fii  t  fi  1.1  3  I $HE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. ������  \it\  jiT^T-' --" " ''  mm^lfj'^  UIPLE  FOR 104TH REGIMENT  x-m  'Si*.  SO*  Remarkably Fine Body of Men Paraded Before Colonel Taylor on  Tuesday   Evening   Last  60 strapping sons of Maple-Ridge  including 32 from Whonnock end of  the municipality, comprise a strong,  company of highly patriotic men of  enviable physique which has been attached as a unit of the 104th, New  Westminster regiment, commanded  by Colonel J. D. Taylor, M. P.  ' The lieutenants' appointed to the  new company are Reeve N. S. Lough-  THAT  LOOK  OP  SATISFACTION  is in the face of every man  fresh from his morning plunge.  But whether the plunge is a delight, or an unpleasant'task to  hurry through, depends on  your bathroom. We can put in  all the new improvements and  fixtures, in your bathroom "at  most reasonable prices.  eed, cf f.Taple Ridge and George Godwin  of-Whonnock.  The sixty men paraded before Col.  Taylor in the agricultural hall at Haney, on Tuesday evening, and prior  to being measured for their uniforms  the men lined up were highly commended by the Colonel for, their  splendid appearance and military  alertness.  The volunteers who hitherto formed a local corps of Home Guards, organized by Reeve Lougheed, have  been drilled regularly for several  weeks past and have attained a considerable degree-of efficiency as a un  it. Now, the company has official recognition and will be captained by'an  officer yet to be appointed: Several  of the men are on their way to Nan-  aimo for home defence duty on the  Old Creamery Bldtf  Island. <   ���������  Addressing the company on Tuesday evening at Haney, Col. Taylor, M.  P. said as militiamen they-would only  serve for home defence but if need  be outside Canada if the safety of  Canada ever became an emergency.  After referring to the'high military'  standard of the 104th regiment a-  inong the soldiers of B. C, the Colonel intimated that he soon expected to  enlist a local company from Mission  As men largely engaged in agricultural pursuits, 'strong and healthy,  and of. proven loyal spirit, the Maple  Ridge company would, lie was sure,  come right,up to the great confidence  he had in them. The Colonel advised that the company take early steps  to provide a drill hall'for its own use  and urged the men to be painstaking  in their drills so that'they would be  unexcelled'when the official inspection of the regiment took place.  Close upon eighty men will in all  probability be enlisted. Sixty men  paraded on Tuesday evening: These  were, from Whonnock: T. R. Cock-  rill, R. Fletcher, M. W. Kirby, M. C.  Moffatt, R. A Aikman, R. A. Hamilton  0. Lee, T. Hollingshead; G. Godwin  W. Davln, F. Cooper, H. Reid, F. Lee  Chas Black, R. Percy, A. Collins, J.r  Garner, A. Watson, ���������. Smith, A. F."  Earle, G. Featherstonc, 1-J. Farmer, G.  R, McLaughlin,Ole Lee, W. H. Alexander, A. McLeod, R. Johnson, G.  Gilchrist, G. Walden, J. Capes,  From Maple Ridge: F. McWhin-  nie, A. Stephens, - B. B. Carr, J. A.  Carr, Lr S. Carr, A. E. Mackness, D.  B: Martyn, H. D. Mackness, W: J.  Marriot, N. S. Lougheed, W. Best, W.  Gillis, J. F. Anderson," P. H. Burnett,  W. B. Tapp, J. H. Hampton, R. Nood-  en, L. G. Rayher, T. H. Laity, H.  Toey, H. Carter, C. McDermott, D.  McMyn and G. McMyn of.Pitt Meadows.  THE   BRANDING   OF  DAIRY  BUTTER  In "the game of' love all women  are born experts, whereas most men  remain mere novices all their lives.  Some 'women Hire children, some  like charities, most like clot-ies, few,  their nusbands.,  Most lov.e is experimental The pity  is that it's explosive as well.  When you can't have all your own  way, take half and persuado the -regal person to take the other half.  It's not a- man's intentions a woman objects to; it's his inattentions.  A woman loves a good- man in  theory and a bad one in action. ���������  A duplicate of anything is always  a mistake especially when it's another  woman. '     -  E. .O.-.Bmndage-  Painter and, Decorator  The underlying principle of the law  is- protection to ��������� the consumer, the  honest manufacturer, and the honest  trader. The whole object of the law  is to .prevent misrepresentation. No  reasonable practice is interfered with  A new sub-section in the Act deals  with the weight of butter as put up  in prints or blocks.-. This sub-section reads as follows:���������r  ."No person shall sell, offer, or  have in his possession for sale, any  butter moulded or cut into "prints  blocks, squares or,pats, unless such  prints, squares,or pats are of the  full net weight of one-quartr  pound, one-half pound, one-pound  or two pounds at the time they are  moulded or cut. Nothing in this  paragraph shall be held to apply to  butter in rolls or lumps of indis-  ' criminate weight as sold ��������� by farmers."  The Regulations made under the  authority of the Act came into force  on September 1st, and provide ������hat  when dairy butter is put up, into  blocks, squares or prints and wrapped  in parchment paper shall be printed  or branded with the words "Dairy  Bulter'Mn letters at least one-quarter inch square, in addition to any  other wording that the butter maker  may desire to use. There is nothing  in ,the t\ct or Regulation's to prevent  the use of the word "Separator" in  addition to the words "Dairy Butter"  but no such grade of butter as "Separator" is recognized by the law. The  Butter Act of 1-903 defined only two  grades, namely, "Dairy", and "Creamery" 'The'Dairy Industry Act of  1914 defines a third grade as "Whey"  butter. Buttermakers may use any  form of printing or branding, including the words "Dairy Butter" which  .is not consistent with the definition  of dairy 'butter. Butter^ in rolls,  crocks or tubs is not required to be  branded.  The definition of dairy butter is to  be found' in section 3 of the Act and  is the same as it. was in The Butter  Act of 1903.    It reads as follows: ���������  ���������    (d) ."dairy" means a' place where  the milk or cream of less than .fifty,  ���������    coavs is manufactured into butter;-  , . (e)   "dairy butter"  means butter  which-is   manufactured  in ��������� a  dairy.  The exact wording of the sections  -of the Regulations that deal with this  matter of the branding "of dairy butter reads as follows:���������    -  "No person -shall cut- or pack  dairy butter into blocks, squares or  prints and wrap ' such, blocks,  ���������squares or prints and' wrap such  blocks,-squares or prints in parchment paper unless the said parchment paper is printed or ��������� branded  with the words "dairy butter."  ' "No person shall knowingly sell,  offer, expose or have in his possession for sale:��������� '  (e) Any dairy butter packed in  boxes similar to those used for the  packing of creamery butter unless  such packages are branded "Dairy  butter;"  (f) Any dairy    butter    packed,  moulded or cut into blocks.squares  or  prints and  wrapped  in  parchment paper unless such parchment  paper is branded'"Dairy butter;"  The full text of "The Dairy Industry Act, 1914," and the Regulations  made thereunder ar,e    published    as  Bulletin  No.   42,  Dairy    and     Cold  Storage Series, which may be obtained upon application to the undersigned   or  to   the   Publications   Branch,  Department of Agriculture,  Ottawa.  J. A. RUDDICK,  Dairy and   Cold  Storage  Commissioner, Ottawa.  WAR'S   BRIGHTER   SIDE  If you want any -artistic work  in  Painting,  Paperhanging and Decorating give us a:call.  Practical work ��������� at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  ���������r  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES, $1.50 TO $2.00  PER  DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS j  Msmm^m^m^^m^mwmmsj  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phona Connexion.. Mission City  Mabel: "Mother, dear! I do hope  this war won't be over before I finish, my sock!"  ' A soldier recently on his visit to ���������  London had been commissioned' to  buy a blouse at a bargain sale which  his wife was unable to attend. - The  task was a novel one, but he finally  got the attention of the saleswoman  "I want to buy a blouse for a lady,"  he said.���������'What bust?' she asked. He  glanced around with''nervous apprehension. ' "Why���������er���������I didn't hear  anything." '  Shop Assistant: "This is becoming  colour,  madam ".���������Selina:   "Yes,  but���������will it go with khaki'./  '    Billeting SergeantT ' "How    many  nice young  men  can you  do   with, '  miss?"���������Miss Spinster: "Ah! Fill the'--  house, sergeant, fill the house! '  "Who  are   those-people.-who  are<-  cheering?" asked the' reciuit,  as hec  was entraining'.at Victoria.���������'.'Those,'  replied the Captain,--'-'are the.people  who are going."  - ~:~l/i\:"' 1'. ������������������ .���������;',  Man Versus    Super'Muri.���������W nen  Napoleon met-Goethe he.-said, "This  is a,man.",He^xpected;to;flnd?a German. .'-��������� ;,'fr '���������     ' ���������";-.\^'-".���������-'.'--  ". The Bulldog- Breeds-Officer: now  my lad, do'cyou know what ryou-are  placed--here,for?"-^-Recruit: "-To pre  vent the'enemy from landing,  sir.  Officer:  "And do you think you can  prevent him landing all by yourself?'   Recruit: "D.on't.know, sir. I'm sure  But I'd have a dam good try."  When Lord Resebery asked nls  audience '!Are you downhearted?" it  was all a certain Minister, who was  on the platform, could do to refrain  from rising to reply: "The answer to  the Noble Lord's question, is in the  negative."���������Punch.    -  ATSQUPSUMAS BOARD OF TRADE  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  ������������������"������������������':��������� M   " of Abbotsford, B. C.  ���������Mi'il.mrWLL"IMit"  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 frait lands of  & the district, and industries already established,  %T  ,     Pork, Mutton, Heef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  Absence makes tlie heart  .grow/fonder, we're toldi but a  good portrait'of the absent one  will keep the recollection much  more vivid���������and comfort many  a lonely hour of separation.  We make a specialty of portraiture and our studio Is exceptionally ;equipped for fine  portrait work.   ;.  The Royal Studio  .iiiLkSi:;;.,,';  Kill!  There is supreme satisfaction in knowing just  what you want, and getting It: There is very  rreat lack of satisfaction in not knowing exactly  what you want and getting something you are not.  quite sure of. If you will read the advertising  columns, you will probably find just what you  want, and where to get it. The makers and sellers  cf things, good to eat or to wear, do not make any  mystery of their business. They tell you, as  plainly as print can, what they have, and how  good it is, and most of them give an unqualified  guarantee, of satisfaction. Read the advertisements, know what you want, and insist upon  .pitting it. :    ;   . ;���������'���������>-  iSii  ���������.���������r.t22ci'K'.n2ixsr;iTXu3^5  COPVWIOcreo .19M || | j KM  liiyiiajjiiii'siiiiaiyiiaMMM  qqffiflKttjiaB3Sa  *TM4-*   -;  SYNDICATE      r Trifi    ABBOTSFORD   POST XBBQTSFiWD.   B.   C. .  '   Miss F. B. Morse, of Clayburn, was  a visitor in town on Tuesday.  Miss Mercy Skinner, of Chilliwack,  was here on Wednesday, visiting, her  parents.  Mr| Frank Munro^.was a visitor to  Vancouver this week, returning on  Wednesday.  POST OFFICE IMPROVEMENT   ' , ago to-night���������Oct." 31st���������I  went in-  Important structural improvements' to hotel in -Vancouver���������Horseshoe���������  are being made at Huntingdon post   met Porter, had' a couple of drinks  office.    Mr.  B.   T.  Malcolm  recently "      '     -   -���������  purchased some two hundred mail de  livery, .boxes, at ,Chilliwack, and - is  having these fitted up at the-rear  of the post office, which' is being  partitioned into two rooms. The  public entrance will be on the side  street. Huntingdon people next  week  will  have  the same mail  col  Mr. A. L.Marpole has moved into a   lection facilities as'now existing  at  house belonging to Mr. Frank Munroe  on Vye road and which stands' on a  forty acre farm.  During the absence of Mr. Sam  Killick on active service, Mrs. Killick  and her daughter will reside .with  Mrs. Killick's father.  Registered at the Alexandria Hotel during the past few days were:  G. S. Parsons, of Snohomisli and J.  T. Smith and T. J. Scliell of Vancouver.  Abbotsford   or . any  other  up-to-date  town in the province.  FRUIT CANNING NOTES  The Post understands on the best  of authority that an American syndicate,'from Washington;- are now making enquiries and investigations with  a view to purchasing a forty acre  ranch suitable for berry growing  and the probability of later opening  a fruit canning factory in this district,    r  ��������� Mr. Yarwood reports that several  inquiries are being made by city people for farm .lands and that farm  property in Huntingdon district .is  in very' strong demand.  A GRACEFUL ACTION THAT  WAS MUCH APPRECIATED  Mr. Porter's government gang has  been busy this week fixing up' the  much needed surface of the main  street, to harden it for traffic during  the coming winter.  As the  tramp   in   the  "Prince   of  ��������� Tramps", a farce played in Sumas on  Wednesday evening in aid of the war  funds',,Mr.,Joe Maakstead was a huge  "success.''������������������'���������  The young ladies of Sumas who  held a dance there.a few nights ago  showed the-truly patriotic,'helpful  and fraternal spirit when they very  generously ^donated .some $13, the  balance in hand after the expenses cj  the dance had been paid, to Abbotsford Fund for the relief of the Belgians. The kind thought and gopd-  will that prompted the gift has been  very favorably commented upon locally.       '    ,   .  TAKES OVER li US I NESS  '������������������" Owjng'jto the foot and mouth dis-  , ease'./existing;among cattle, in the  ' States,Vno'-horses,;cattle, poultry, and  . ��������� several vb"tn err farm- goods, are'allowed  .to cross the Canadian frontier.  Mrs. R. Richmond of Vancouver,  formerly, of Huntingdon, was a visitor  litis week at the home of Mrs. T.  Hart and return.ed home-on Thursday. .- ��������� ' -   .      ���������   - -  Dr. -Draney was-in-Vancouver .on  Saturday,-' having ;beeri- called, to'.the  coast'to-attend; his friend rDri- Stewart,-who passed'an operation for appendicitis at a private hospital- there'.'  ' A-rioted"worthyjn. Mr'. Sam Killick,  an old soldier once '. fit<fv-hVrf r -,���������  Scotch border'regiment left,-on .Sat-:  urday to join his new company, the  second Overseas contingent of the  104th, New Westminster regiment  now training at Hastings Park.  The many friends of Mr. Cobley  are interested to hear that he has  taken over the business until recently  carried on by the Huntingdon Mercantile Company, and will wish him  every success in his . new venture.  Boost Mr. Cobley, citizens, by extending to him a share of. your patronage  MISSION BURGLARS  SENT.UP1.F0R TRIAL  (Continued from Page One)  The ladies of the Women's Institute met at the home of Mrs. Fad-  den on Thursday. The ladies would  be glad to receive any unused clothing which citizens may have but do  not want. The clothes will be sent  to needy cases in Vancouver and New  Westminster.'  The new water supply provided by  the Huntingdon ' Waterworks Com-"  pany, Mr. M. Murphy, manager, for.  tho uso cf s-jm-j forty residents in  the Second Street neighborhood, was  turned on for the first time on Wednesday evening. The water now passing through - the mains is as pure  as the best in Killarnoyand is a boon  to the good .folk of Huntingdon.  ALEXANDRIA CAFE OPENED  Mrs. Julia Corbin has re-opened  the Alexandria, Cafe immediately opposite the B. C. Electric Depot at  Huntingdon. - In thanking her many  you in Ashcroft for the first time  but in speaking to" him afterwards  he stated he' had sold" boots he had  got'in'Fdrt'George    ���������     "  '.  Constable 'Clarkson���������rAfter you arrested" him did you go.to the secondhand'store'. I Vent and in checking up  his reports he found that there had  been stuff sold answering the description  of  what ..was_-reported _on-the  circular issued by the,provincial police regarding      this stuff that    had  been  stolen  from  Mission  City  and  tlie exhibits in the court: including a  rifle and a shot gun and some clothing, and also some boots had been  sold by Allen.  The boat had been found by, Anderson on False creek.  ��������� Constable Clarkson asked him to  describe the boat. The name was  Lora Doone, stolen above the bridge  at Mission^ was about 16 feet long,  said the witness  Allen���������About getting the boat near  Mission, did Porter tell pou that was  the boat I came in.  Witness���������Porter told me he met  old friends and numerous new busi  ness friends for the patronage already  accorded her In the enterprise the  proprietress would solicit a visit of  the people of Huntingdon and the  surrounding districts, as well as travellers who desire a realy appetizing meal at a reasonable price.  together;- walked afouad  and went  up to the room-^10 or 15 stayed in  ���������one room���������across from the Panama  Hotel.  7Stayed   there -Saturday   evening and  on  Sunday.    We  walked  around Monday morning-. Both were  busted. -" - Porter.'' said he  had some  clothes in^his room.    Ve got them  and' went -to   tlie  store.    He  would  not buy them.'  Wanted too much for  them.    Went  to  the   door  and   met  the constable, and he saw what we  had.    He told iis'to go back and had  r  a look at the goods. We opened  them up and asked Porter when? he  got them. Porter said lie got t-'iem  from Fort George. He took us over to the police-station.  - Clarkson���������Did  you   ever  see  him  before?;  Witness���������Met him in Fort George  last winter!" '        ' "    '  Clarkson���������Did he tell you wh^ro  he-got them before "went to tlie police,  office.  Witness���������No. -I "came out as far  as Fort George last April and  met him in Soda Creek'later--in May  Clarkson���������Did. he tell you Low he  caine to Vancouver?  Witness���������Did not come down from  Fort George with him.  Magistrate���������When, did you meet  him ?  Witness���������In ^Vancouver' oh Saturday. ���������'���������    '���������-'";  ;. .Olarkr-on���������-.When did you meet Allen?"   "        -"'���������   '  ""���������'"'     ,   '   *'r  U'itiiess-77-Met- him '-at tlie" police  ata::on for;the first time  iPorter���������Do- not wane "to "ask him  anything about  li.siz<o\   -.,:"'.      '   -  ��������� Allen���������D.o..not. know  this   young  man; ...don't, think lie'--had  anything  to do with-it.-     ,   -> ���������,;--,,  Mr. .Percy  Cox,  sworn, stated  he  Alexandria Cafe  HUNTINGDON  Opposite B. C. E. R. Depot  Now Open  Under New Management  Proprietress  :TV1RS., JULIA CORBIN -   -  Cafe open  6  a.m:- to 8 p.m.  ���������Please  give  us  a  call  High .class Meal���������Quick Service.  was employed with M. De'sBrisay'&  Co., was sure of the shot gun but  not of the rifle. '   .  ���������The case adjourned until' 'after  lunch when Mr. George Gibbard was  called for evidence, and'-his' evidence  was a recognition of the goods.  This morning word was received  from New Westminster that both  Clark and Allan had pleaded guilty.  A prest:'/.id wo::.a.i ia nt^er aio-  iiular conserve.  LIQUOR ACT, 1010  .HUNTINGDON  UNION."  ���������   SUNDAY SCHOOL  The    Huntingdon     Union    Sunday  School meets   -every   Sunday in     th*  new School House   at 2.30  R.itt.  All are cordially  invited.  A.   E. SKINNER, Sec.-Traan.  (Section 42.)  ST. PAUL'S CHURCH    ..'.    ,-  Tnc Union Sunday School and Adult  Bible' Class   meet  at 2:15  p.m.  ���������   Public Worship at 3:15.  A   hearty    invitation   is   extended  to ,ali  to   attend .these, meet-'  Notice is hereby given that' on the  first day of December next,--application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial-Police for renewal  of the hotel license to sell liquor by  retail in the hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel, situate in Abbotsford,  B. C. in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated  this   16th   day  of  October,  1914.  A. J.  HENDERSON, ,  .-���������    Applicant. Laundry Agency' in Connection  nigs.    ��������� '       .  J.   L.   Campbell,  pastor.  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM   .   >  Huntingdon  Fast Tallies Perfect Cues  The Place to Meet Your Friends  FIRST   CLASS   BARBER   SERVICE  Witness���������Went to the second hand  store and the man there identified Allen as one of the men who sold some  of the goods���������I believe the boots.  Thos Smith, sworn, stated, a week  Leuve your orders early for CHRISTMAS CAKES. AH  lines* of Pastries und Puff Paste on liand. Also Mowbray's  Pork Pies.    We deliver your orders promptly.  ALBERT LEE, GRACES AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  She chooses it with as much discrimination as she does her gowns and hats.  It must be distinctive in character���������It must breathe  refinement���������and it must be of strictly high quality.  Corson's Toilet Requisites fill all these'requirements,  whether in Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Face Creams,,  or Talcs. '  They'are composed of the most expensive materials, carefully compounded by  skilled chemists.  ������������������* ^perfumes SJoilet^ecjuisites  ���������     Corson's " IDEAL ORCHID"- and Corson's ������ POMANDER " line of        M  Perfume,.Toilet Water, Talcum Powder, etc., are "particular favorites. f  Ask your druggist for 10c. sample of the Orchid odor. 'j   I  SOVEREIGN PERFUMES  LIMITED      -     .      TORONTO, ONT.       f-,A  (Exclusively engaged in the manufacture of Perfumes and Toilet Requisite's^  |������  exandna  .-,' .'   '���������uTTr������y*l'.lr,fT  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C  M  'i  i  V.

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