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The Abbotsford Post Nov 4, 1910

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 I" ,   :i.",".Ji'.-y.->iO 1" 'K-i^jflMTi1..*'! ..vl- I -,  . ^, . _,MM>..1. .(, ,v^���������, *,..,,.,.  i   !  fill  '  3> '  ftt-  Vol. L, No. 26.  ABBOTSFORD, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER. 4/1910.  <fH&a>8    -'   $L 00 PER YEAR  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  42.)  NOTICE  is  hereby   given   that,  on the first day of December next,  application  wi.l  be   made   to   the  ' Superintendent  of Provincial Po-  lic.  for rericwa'-of the hotel     licence to sell liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Huntingdon IIo  tel, situate  nt  Huntingdon,  B.  C.  In the Province of Br'U,h,Colujthbia  Duted this 12th Day of October  J1010.    ���������  , '������������������ '\  PHILIP   MCDONALD.  ., Applicant.  ' LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  42.)  ��������� NOTICE., is  hereby   given ithat,  -on, the,fir,st day of December next,  l^pplictation  wi'J  be  made   to .the  Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the -hotel     Licence to sell liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel,   sStuate ,at Aibbotsford,   B._ C.  in the Province of Britiih Columbia  v ^ Dated this 12th Day  of October  "i$10. '  HARRY  FREEMAN.  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910."    .      -  (Section .42.)  NOTICE- is  hereby given ftha-t,  on.the..first day* df-Decembernext;.  " application wiX beVmade ^to'-the"  Superintendent of Provincial Po-  - Ike for renewal of the hotel . licence to sell .liquor by-retail in the^  hotel known as the Commercial Hotel, actuate at AObbotsford,  3.   C.  iii.the Province of Briti ;h Columbia  Dated this 12th Day of October  1910.    ���������  '   ���������  JAMES McELROY & Co.  . - ��������� _ -v  Applicant.  FINDS B. C. SCHOOLS    _.  IN FINE CONDITION.  Victoria, N,ov< 3rd���������The Earl of  Harrowby, who is (making a tour  ���������of thci ehipire, 'for 'the purpose of  gathering information, spent yesterday .morning examining the  schOiols of V.cloria. He was piloted 'around tihie- -oily by 'Superintendent", Paul, Ohniiimaiii Jay o-f the  board of trustees, and Mi1. Robin-  so'ii, '.'superintendent ,of eduoation  The learl visited the different  schools to see them-actuary at  work. - '  During his visit to the province  he [has been ery much surprised at  the (amount of money which is being spent in British Columbia for  educational purposes, .and especial  ly with; tho splendid school buildings thalthelhas seen.   At the department   he    was shown   photographs of the schools ait Vernon,  Revelstoke, iNelsoa.and other places.   When told; of the population  of these places be remarked .that  towns that size in the old country-  would' have'ioiiltf (two ,or /three (little cottages with 'single rooms as  has'.furnished him with  the  facts  and figures with reference to edu-  cation-in Biitish Columbia since the  schools wer4."made free in 1872. In  that year the-province spent $23,000  on education.   This year the", government^, is spending on. education^  "$lJidb,6op'and^the. municipalities 'a  bout $1,000,000 more.   The earl expressed, "ihimself^ha'rdly. able to be-,  lieve  the  facy. .presented  to  him  and   promised' to   astonish        his.  friends in the old country when he  schools.   The minister of" education  goes back." , '   ,, -  .The Union of B. C. Municipalities  hold their (next jneeting at Salmon  Arm on November 10th.  u  EIGHT v,  HOSPITALITY"  (l<"rom Kraicr- Valley,Record.)  On 'Tues.lay.''evening the Mission  District Hoard of -Trade tendered  Mr. W.'J. MaiiHon, the,, member if or  je.wdney, riding iii' Hie local legin-  I'a'tiurio, a 'banquet at the ,'Mafa-  Hu'st, Sanr Giles. '  Mr. (Wanson will .shortly leave on  i trip to (his old homo in. Scotland  on a    visiltto his imothcr. whom he  We don't sell real estate  snaps but we sel  ��������� We have  ���������   $4.00 shoes for $2.25  Regular $2. for $1.  While they last  THE   PIONEER  STORE  Somas  h:in inoi coon, for twenty-two years  ..ndt ho occasion was taken advant I  age n-f fo v/'sh him b'>n-voyta;ge  qui Hotel. Over thirty -guests sat  down to c-njoy tlie good things pro"  v ''dotl iii the festive JL>oard by Mjne  'ind a saf:' return. lie expects to  be gone; abo-irt sjxt-;week's -and will  be back for the openlngof the leg-  sla.turc   in   January,.    ' ������������������-  The Board of Trade, alth'ough   a  young organ'z^ton i:.*'Mission City  are learning A-ory q-t:ickly  how to '  entertain, and.il  can be -said that  the eclat with which the affair was  carried out would have done cred-,  it to those older in the art of enter  taining.   Owingto .various reasons  some iof the invited  guests could  not be<here; Premier, McBride had ���������  previously-..arranged-"to,���������...'"-go:-", to  Prince Rupert; Mr. T, Gifford, of  -New   Westminster,   companion   of  M.r. Manson in the House, owing to  sickness could no.t be present; Mr..  McKenzie, having an" automobile ac  cident ne-arr Cloverdale,, failed ��������� .to  make railway  connection; .Mr.- S.  Oawley   of   GhilJiwack, . could  uibt  pass, by a   previous appointment;  while Mr. W;, McNeil of the Ga"ri.ada  Power  Co.,  owing   to  'unexpected  sickness vOf iliiu  little  child, Tuesday afternoon, could not be prison t.    But  (nevertheless   it   is    believed the guest of the evening, Mr  Manson enjoyed himself as in tendering his appreciation of the banquet toi'tho/imembers of the"'.Board  of Trade, expressed  it,  according  to Scottish 'ethics, "the  height  of  hospitality."  Full justice; was done to the-,exT  ccllent things of the following  .meimu ;-  Soup���������Mock Turtle ,a   hi Ferry.  Fish���������Spring Salmon a la Gaw-  Jcy.  Entree���������McECenzie Spring Chicken a   la fricassee.  Roasts���������Sirloin of Beef .a la Premier, Browiv Gravey; Haunch of  Venison, Black iCurrant Jelly;  Dewdney Capon  and  Dressing.  Vegetables���������1-Tstx.lc 'Mashed Potatoes. Mission Green Peas.  Sweats���������Apple Pie and McNeil  Crea,m, P-udding a la Mansion,  Rhubarb  Pie " >  Cheese, Dessert, Wines and Slave  , Ka.ils Water, Tea and Coffee.  | The toastmaster, Mr. R. C. Ab-  boitt, opened., the. toast list by.proposing the 'heith of "The King and  Royal Family" which was     drunk  1 with 'musical honors.  ! "M'ssiun District Board of Trade"  was proposed by Mr. J. A. Cather-  wood, and was responded to by  Messrs. E. Bunh, IT. Windebank, J.  i   VJiiir.ago a/i-J T. ANi.  "The Premier a.nd Tlie Legislature," was proporod by Reeve Dick  who /ra.pprc,cia,ted -the fact that it  had fallen 'to his particular lot to  "'sink po'i.ical differences" by proposal g (he toabt allotted to him.  He did. so in the same spirit .of  good  fellowship      and  spirit      in  FRUIT LECTURES ���������  ,AT ABBOTSFORD.  Word has been received at tliis  offices .ithat arrangements have  bceit compJoLed to hold oho of the,  meoituigs first advertised to be  hold .at Aldergrov?, now to ,be giv-  j en -at Abbotsford. Accordingly  on Dee tvm.be r 5lih a series -of lectures on .fruit-growing will be, given in Abbotsford in tjie M.a-ple Lerf  (I 1 Tli'.1, noxl'day another.courso '  \v".\ be given in-Aldorgrove.. Due  aotice'^wi'l undoubtedly be given  "ater on by 'the  department.  All those interested in the grow  ng'of fruit in and around Abbotsford should .make it a   point to at-  be,mdt (his 'meeting on .the  4th    of  Dece-mber'next.  ,    A, SURPRISE'PARTY   o   "A ���������mu,mb'?r of "the friends oi Mr.  ..ir.d 'Mrs.' McGowan gave .them1 a  surprise party on Monday evening  A 'very pleasant time was spent.  Among those who were present  were Mr3, Howe, Mrs McMenemy,  Mrs. We:r, Mrs. Walters^Mrs. Coog  an, Mrs. IleaiUi, Mrs. Edson, Mi33  ^'II!ld,a; Annie,'and Mabel Ne'.-ion.  Misses Blanch and Annie M^Cal'iim  -M^ss Amy Il-o-'h oind Mis? Seiglc-r  "^Ir^-r-rs .Weir:. J."M-2Lea-a, Paul'Tay-  *"r: Jolvn'e W'-".,; t:; George Kerr.-H.-  Nixohf John'McCa-lum 'and<AVSco.ts"  void. ' .  WON ONTE AND LOST ONE.  -which the premier of this'province  had on ,the .occasion of the visit  b'f Premier Laurier, to" British, Coir  umbia.      ' ���������/_'*��������� '    \  Tha "Old- Timers" were ably taken care of by-Messrs J. B. Cade^ J.  Plumridge and   VV.  Elliott.  Tho health -of Mr. Manson,     the  guest of honor of the 'evening was  proposed by Mr. A. M. Verchere,  who believed our present member  was   a   worthy   successor   to   the  previous representatives of Dewd-  ���������aey in  lhe loca licgisl3bure.  , Mr. Manson in answer    thank.ri  "he members of the Board of Trade  for -the  splendid banquet and  the  feasant  evening.   He" then   dealt  vith: some' of  the   questions   that  he Board'of Trade had taken   up  with the government and promised  bis-assistance*-in matters that pertained to the general'welfare   , of  Mission'City'and district   The ferry- .across the Eraser .at     Mission  ha-d been one of his pet schemes  and with the  able  assistance      of  -he   Board  of  Trade,  transportation across the "dividing .line" between Matsqui and Mission     was  about to be, an accomplished fact  ��������� the plan of the 'ferry  had been  decided   upon and  the  machinery  had -been   arranged,  and   now  all  Ihat was required was an appropriation  ;iie.xt   session.   Next   banquet given by the Board he hoped  i.he .members   would   be  able      to  greet the friends from Matsqui and  hear them say  that  they  enjoyed  hv- free tr'.p o\er on_l.be ferry.  "The Ladies" were carefully look  c d after by Messrs G. A. Watson  E  Bush and. Neil Fraser.  Numerous other toasts were proposed, among them being "The  Press" and "The Chcchacos" all of  wich were responded to by the  ones chosen to do so.  During the, evening sweet music  both instiumental and vocal, were  liscourscd by Messrs T. Clegg and  Sam  Giles.  The flinging of "God Save the  King" brought a pleasant evening to 'a   close.  On .Saturday last the Abbots- -  f-;rd boys met Mt. Lehmraa on  Saturday oh the latter's grounds'  It was a good game but- thef score  r :it the end of the game stood 3 to  I   in favor of our boys. ,  But ,on  Monday,   Thanksgiving  Day, our boys went down before  the 'Mission  football team 'in -   a   ~  score  of 4   to   2  in  favor of the  'visiting team.   Mr. E. Bush of Mis- .  sio-n City .acted as referee.-  Abbotsford iscored  in" the   first";  half, shortly after'the game started, ,'and( 'again  near -the close of  the, game.   Cyril   did the act  la  both cases.  The 'Mission boys  scored 'all  in\  he second half.  TIk- Mission toarn-was considered  irhei bettor tcatm, being ,/ible rto  pass the ball a l'ttle -more -sc'iea-'  .ifica'ly.than our boys, having no \.  doubt played the game more together. They played a much bet-  ,er game than was expected by the  work done at home on -exhibition  day., ���������'   ,  A;bbotsford is improving steadily andf if the players were to put  a little more confidence in each  other.instead'of one ,trying'"to do  all jthe ('work, himself when he gets  b:fl, there woajld -'be a ,'heater  chance  of   winning. Individual,  playing icounts'for |more/when the -  player 'makes good luse'of hifii,next -  man.     Or,, in  otter words"     boys.  learn to pass jthe ball, and kefep'��������� ,  - he-defence strong.,   r. -     ',.   .    ' "*' ..  ��������� - The following.- was --"the. line-up;  \BJJOTSFORD-o '���������'..,-'���������  Goal���������F. Elliott.'    -���������    '   *-  Back���������Ruthig and Hayes.'   .  ��������� Ha'u-'-Back���������Hogg,- Nixon   and   -'  Boyd. . ' -���������      '" '  (7t:jrward*-���������C.   JFTaProp,���������. Brown,  D. Wells iand Featherstbnehaugh.  MISSION CITY- o :," '  Goal���������J.  Jones.      .'      '  Backs���������Brown .and Catohpole.  Half-backs���������L.'Wells, Fowler, C  \bercrombie. I  Forwards���������Cox, Mctaggart, C.  Wells, Fairr 'and W. Mitchell.  Th,e, folio-wing 'is   A'b'b.o.tsford's  line-up for this Saturday';  -Joal���������Elliott.  Backs���������Hayes and Ruthig.  Hai;f-backs���������Nixon,   Hogg  By yd.  Forwards���������Brown, D. Wells, C.  Harrop, Fealhersitonehaugh, -,' Mc.  'vinney.  a AS A BIG CONTRACT At  PORT MANN.  Mr. George Ferguson 'and Mrs.,  rVrguison  left  on   Thuraday vf������r  \'ew Westminster, where Mi*. Ferguson has the oontract of clearing  he itownsite 'of Port Mann.     He  expects to have the $60,000 contract  completed by next spring when he  igai n - expects to return to Abbotsford to live.   His many frienda a-  round  Abbotsford   will  wish  him  Tuccess in the undertaking.  and  NOW-REEVE OF THE DELTA.  Mr. John Oliver has been elected  by (acclamation as Reeve of Delta  Reeve Hutcherson-had resigned ion  account of ill-health. John after  ak:.ng the .oath of office said, it  is reported, "Gentlemen, I Kope  yo-u .won'-J be sorry."  THE  PRESENT   STYLE  Mary  had   a   little   skirt  Tied tightly in''a> bow,  And everywhere", that Mary went  She simply couldn't "feo.  I ���������"- 4  rwo  THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,      ABBOTSFORD. B. &  ~wr  CHURCH   SERVICES  Presbyterian     Church���������   f">ev>   J, L.  Campbell, B. A., B. D. pastor.  ALbolstord, 1J a.m. and 7:80 p.m.  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every,  alternate Sunday  at 3 p.m.  . C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  Sunday School at 3 p. m.  Methodist Church-  Sunday School 10 al m.  Presbyterian    Church���������Rev  Alder.  Mount- Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  Glen more, 'I ;J0  A.    D.  ABGOTSFORS,POSTOFFICE  Office hours from 8 a. ra. to 7 p. in.  No 314 Mull train from Vancouver  and east due B:07.  "No c07 ]V'a.".l train from Staler cIik  0:53.  Train No. 3H south bound due ai  i;07; No 808 due at-17:27.  Train .No. 307 north bound due at  G;53; No 313 due at 18:22.  Great  Northern���������going  north  at  6;20; going; south at 7;15.  Mail for Upper Sumas every Monday  Wednesday and Saturday, 1 y. in.  Mail for Peardonville every Tuesdaj  aud'Saturday, 1 p. m.  y   Mali   i.jr  A'.dergrovo,   Shortreed  and "Otter, every  Tuesday, Thursday" and Saturday at 1 p.m.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Pub'isliPfl    evory    l<"i-iiliiy    by    (In;    I'o.-it  Puljllsliliiy i:ini'i|-'i"i.v.  -,  A  woolcly .JouFriiil  cK-.voLL-d  1.' tlio inter-  ,i:Ls oJ' Abbotsfoi-il_aiicl sui.. -UHliny (1!  ���������  Li-ict.  Advei-tb-liij? 1 talcs mnde know, 'n ������P-  .j.lciillun, \  JL.KGAL AlJVJCIt'PISIN'O��������� \t uentu l>ei  .ine for first In.-ortion. Mini S i;eiiu u mn-  I'or all subrfGcjuent con -ot-uLlve in  c.i'llon-..  Our Shibboleth���������Koiklier for nor tiffin  tlie   d-ovorument.  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY   OF  ABBOTSFORD.  Generi.1 Stores ���������  Authier Bros.,  D. W. Turnbull.  M. L. McPhee.  Hotels���������  Abbotsford.Hotel. H. Freeman. Prop  Commercial,. J. A.' Bluir, Manager.  Real   Estate���������  J. W.- McCallum.  C. A. Sunuaet..  Western Realty, "J. J. McPhee & W.  'Nelson..  Lindsay .Russell, C. E.  Auctioneers���������  Lindsiiy Russell, C. E.  J.  W.' McCallum  Banks���������  Royal Bank of Canada, W. H.- Kerr,  Manager.  Creamery   H. A. Hawe, Proprietor.  _H������rdware and-Furniture���������  H".   Alanaon.  Butchers���������  J. atenkaian.  B'uthig asd/King.  Livery Stable���������  Lyle & Anderson  Baker-.and QtoJifectioner���������  L. -Legace.  RE&TAURANT-  Cosa-rad- Andersen.  Shoemakeib���������  M. Hauser.  Board ,of Trade���������  3. W.. McCallum, Secretary.  Blacksmith���������  Stanley Ausaeau. .  Barber and Pool Room���������  Jcs..;Sander8������H..  Q. Isenor. -  Tobacco and  Novelties���������  J.- V.,-Means;  Docter���������.  T. A. Swift.  SADDLERY   and.   I-'aRDWARL?-  H. J. Ger.naey.  MERCHANT   TAILOR."  T. C. Coogan.  SURVEYORS  Henderson 'and   Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STOKE.     .  MUSIC TEACHEB-  Miss^A'.ice Steed.  :,^^>:;<^^^^#^K^^***^=������=^#**#***  . Th.e >;yho-'( y.f Columbia has ipass  ud ithe following resolution  whitdi  would lead one to believe that they  would  make  an  a-1 tempt  to  have  .he     teaching    xji the Bible in out-  i.rov'.nci..l i -ex-. 1.. ' H..;. .i-i      i-ln.-  .-t'lsolution;  "Wheroas .i.n  the  Public  Schools  i.j'.-lhcr^ is-a   clause which reads  .hat the :'h ghost immorality .shall be  Inculcated,'  that   this   synod      re-  ord.s   its   coinviction   that -a    text-  ouolc of B bio- knowledge be -co.m-  -.jilt-.VIana pi:--, .f'-jrtli for tho\use of  theipublic s,clin,I - -f . ho p/v-vwi,:.  lExipeiriencc" in  it caching   in  'the  public   i-cho'ids   of ithrc-e   different  provinces :of-Canada, ex leu-..'ing ov  cv a   period icf' over fifteen yc.-rs  ,./mi|jeiS uL. tJ remark 'that we -bc-  .ieve; ii' ifef a   'mistake  on the 'part  of any church .to ask that religion'  jj. taiugn.t .in, pur '.schools by .means  A lainy text 'book.   At one time the  province .of  On'tan-io had  a   .book  compiled from the Bible for the pur  pose jof 'having it road in our pub-  .c-cchc-.l:-).    We called it the "Ross  L-'ble."  There   were   extracts      ia  :h,e ib0.0k' containing parts      from  bexbh the' Old and the New Testaments.   The book was simply to be  read-to; ithe pupils���������a chapter each  morning (or ie-vening as '-Jhe teacher  chose.   No  very .serious  objection  was Irafraed .to  the  reading  but it  gave"'a   teccher," so minded an .o-pr  pontiunity  to  give  (expression    to  his views bo -a   school composed of  ���������children from homes  of  different  religious  denominations.   We have  known; cases 'where it was not satisfactory  to  the parents  of      the  children,   It  caused   trouble.   The  book has since been done      away  with, weT -understand. "  Ait .ainjc-arlier rstage in the education, of the .province it waa the pri-  vilege of the minister of the gospel  to iclaim half fan hour of the'- school  time leiach week for religious instruction. That could not" have  been satisfactory ,or it would not  have heen -abolished.  This province has no religious  ^instruction taught in its schools  and 'many high compliments .have  been' passed on the superiority oi  our le'ducational system. It is indeed very questionable whether it <  is advisable?to permit any church  to tamper with our school system  in this respect. The school day is  shprt enough for the various subjects ,tavg!\t. and if religious teach  ing we,ra padded, to "the -already  large'innimibe-iMOf subjects and left  to'the teacher to teach there would  egace  ABBOTSFORD,  BAKER  Bread, Buns, Kisses,  Cream Puffs  Wedding Cake a Specialty  I  ii  -���������'ii  1  %  t  university course, before - a man  is considered competent to explain  tho .gosp.el, to grown up people..  Mjw then can it bo expected that a  teacher, with a third, second or a  firat-cia.'.s crirtificauo, vwuld be a  competient'ti.o, expla:n passages of-  scriptjur^.'lio childnen, even if rl-  were of the same religious denom-  ,nation. '  T-hchomle and the church are the  proper plades for the religions  teaching 'oi'ti'ho, child. Neither' the  home Inor the church .should attempt to i'ojsf on the school"Miy uf  their responsibility .on the leach-  :r  of  OL.r ijiubiic   schools. Tho  teacher's life and -example should  bo "enough ito'inciule-atc hi the child  the highest, morality���������if not the  aertiriea.to iii ad 'better be canca.l ���������  r '. No 'cibjecjiion is .ir,.adc to religious teaching but tho pub.'io  school'is 'noi,' the proper place to  (..each this''miO'St sacred subject, .so  'important to modern civiliz/it'on,  Tlial tlu> new Pruv'nciiil liquor  law is doing its intended work well  in7 the restriction and regulation  of the' traffic is shown, says vtlve.  Vancouver Province, no,t only by.  he-������.imount t.f which lia.'i be:;n collected inf fines for its infringment  but also by the fact that complaints which were formerly so numerous have-now entirely ceased.  The (aet which is being strictly  enforced lovorwheree, is giving tho  ������������������rcatesf u'atSsfuciion both to the  'emporancic men rnd to the  liquor imen,'who'desire to have the  the traffic properly' controlled. A  list of the' cases in which action has .  been take:v. 'it different places in  he Unorganized territory during  the past two months shows that  the. .authorities have been vigdani  and energetic: Some of the penal-  ?dties inflicted were the following;  The 'first (case under the act'-was  at Sheep icreek where two .men  were ��������� fined $300 for running a  "blind- pig"/"Th-2i next ca'.se was at.  Fort George .where two men named Mclnrii'S and Davidson were  given a year's imprisonment each  for celling without a licensee. At  Merritt ,a man was, fined $100 for  se'ling during prohibited hours.  At .Spence'f' Bridge the proprietor  .i.i 1 nis bartender was fined $10j  jaich for- se.ling, quan-iities greatei  chan one., quart. At Sealey's Land-  ag, near i-lazelton on the Skeena,  /our blind pig men were caught  j.nd their united contribution to  the treas-ur^ was ij"1050. A -case^c-  cured at Kmloops where a hotel  proprietor was fined for selling to  a man under che'.nfiucnce of liquor  .1 his ist h-i ffirst and thus far the  only conviction of the kind under  the act. Theree was also a ease in  North "Vancouver where a fine was  inflicted for..aLowing.gambling on  licensed premises. -In addition  there have been several cases in"  municipali-.ies, but these do not  come under!: he jurisdiction of the  provincial poljqe and' t herefore  have ndt been reported to them.  mo' kk-:i. iz..iu-i.nt <:<A ected since  the end rot April by the Provincial  government in fines under the  liquor act has been $6550. This,how-  ever, includes $4800 which was  taken in at Prince Rupert just  before it .was incorporated. The  wide-open days at Prince Rupert  are, now overland no complafnij is  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.J  Some.men are wise enough not  ���������o tryvto make others think\.they  know it all..  be .trouble  of all  kinds.   Most 0JE | heard .from .there regarding the di  our teachers are young and while  they -are' probably well educated  in other subjects, the. teaching of  the Bible would certainly puzzle a  great,many of them.-There would  be the = old .trouble  of  a   teacher j ]aW wilI.^e, strictly enforced in^all  explaining a   passage, of scripture    jts provisions. The improvement in  to children of various   denominations.   People, are not broad-mind  ed  enough  regarding      religious i  creed  to .accept  such   instruction  This is.better explained when we '  remember that most of ourchurch- '  es demand several years training  and study in  theology      after   a  qilor law.  There have been three, licenses  cancelled for infringement. since  the'act came.'into force, Little,further trouble .of this kind, however,  is anti i ate-.l as.1 he l'c?nsp hclders  hav.ci t-oi-noji'io unders(tand that the  the character of the��������������� accommodation, fq.irnish.ccV-. at'-fmany of the  houses ha-a.be.en noticeable and it  is 'believed'ithat in this regard  there: is now no ground for.-complaint.  Mrs.   Gamp-bell  was   visiting .at  the: .coast; this week.  ^^ ..GALLCU^E r  $3 rwi  $  AiLE 'GREASte,    -  EARNESS.OIL,   WHIPS-,  CURRY COMBS, ' ...  : FIAITERS,'������ERUSEES,   SWEAT  CGMA&&,    and also  JSICKMOSE'S GALL CUKEi T^LC2!.Ji������,^g������ront. .nJ������������i2L���������i;nZ:i  Cfrra far f?--j*3������s Woimtls, anri goros v.pon animals.  ������**  P. O, Box 45  .GERNAEY-... ,  " A. botsford, B. C.  "*"-  ���������I  I  ���������'r  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE %  'and ��������� , \.  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  We-am give you dumbest' of allcnlion at Reasonable Rales.  Our New Touring Automobile iii in grca'wclcinancl.'  Wm. LYLE  '"?)  FURNITURE  You will find my store the cheapest place in  ���������  Vancouver to buy  Furniture,  Carpets,  Lm  noieums.  c  btcves an  anges  I can save you money.  See me before buying.        ' .  I: guarantee sasisfaction  d, a. McClelland  300 Cordova Street, -West, cor. 'Cambie,     Vancouver, B. C.  j Time Is Worth Money, So Is Hay  1 But it is worth more money when it is babd, becanse it is^ easier   to  1 handle and retains the. sweet flavor that is necessary to bring  goxl   prices  1 And to properly bale hay so that lime may be saved an I. H. C. hay press  | is indespcnsiable.  See H. Alanson for terms and prices."  BROWN 8c  11348 Westminster Ave., Vancouver, B C.  INSURANCE  LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  ^.^^^^^.���������##^*^^*#^^#  If you are looking* for a home  or snappy mye  ;s  T,"  property  ���������s  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  ;A&^ u ,������*���������  ���������.���������'���������'.������������������>-,������������������.:;:���������,  THE ABBOTSFO'rd POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ���������T7  .-j beg to announce to the readers of this paper, that after being tenants' in '675 Columbia Street, New  ^stminster, for some twelve years we have been forced to vacate these premises by the end; of" February,  burning us out the. landlord does nqt consider the monetary loss we will sustain by our moving the larg-  jstock'of Men's Clothing, Furnishings, etc. in the City. In the ordinary way of business it is impossible  sell out such.a large stock ina few short months: There is therefore only one thing-we can do, and that is  sacrifice our goods and giye them to the public at genuine reductions.  I* have built up a large business through giving the public the very best at the least possible cost,  <aong our many high-class lines are Campbell's Clothing. ��������� These Clothes need no reccommendation to the  ���������jiter dressed man.     They are the essence of style, fit, .finish, and their wearing qualities have no equal.  <r the next four months we are going to give the best value in Men's Furnishings ever given in this city,  J it will pay you to watch this .space.'  Li  m  MEN'S SUITS  R  e"{.  nee  Sale Pi ice  ,$25.00. ..  22.50 ; 18.  20.00...... 16.  17.50 14.  45.00  12.  10.00 "...   8.  OVERCCATS  Reg. Price Sale Price   Reg. Price  $25.00  $20.00  22,50....;.  18.00  20.00 16.00  BOY'S  17.50  15.00  12.50  10.00  7.50  14.00  12.00*  10.00  S.00  . 6i00  I  The largest lines of   HATS, SHIRTS,  UNDERWEAR  and OVERALLS  in  the' City.  All reduced   20 per  cent,  $12.50  .10.00.  '  7.50.  6,50.  6.00.  5.00.  4.50.,  -4.00..  3.50..  3.00..  SUITS  Sale Price  " $10.00 -    8.O0    '6.00  ....'.. 5.20    4.80  ...... 4.00    3.60    3.20    -2.80"    2 40  A carload of Trunks and Suit Cases to choose from  YOU HAVE THE  BENEFIT OF ALL'  OUR FALL STOCK  (."���������';. ���������  Columbia street  NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C  GU"PAY  .  I  Rcimembr,  , The Fiftiber.  Shall ntit  Thus ev<?,boy still  chant9 as Cday comes  round eab^aatoms die  hard ia .En'; is only fif-  ty years tVhich or.it.r-  ed Nov. 5 fs a day of  thanksgiv^alcd, while  up till  th.i   a   special  form of pr.d in the old  "English   ifcThe   public t  G-bySTvanckis undoubtedly on 'U'jthat of Oak  Ball Day( jaies the escape of Com his pursuers,  bufcmth iOf  the  land savejnce for   the  purpose ceworks Thus  iri this pjeth  century  all o(\ NoEng*1 and will  -be ablazejbonfire", the  flarner, of^p the (figure  of thq' cfyor, while a-  round -tlfeople   dance  and sing&Ie and sputter  of r{r'ns   wheels,  giant sq\,like.   Public  celeb rati]   ime,   cease  entirely,5:rly  as'each  ,Bessio,;i  i.   opens,   the  vaults bejises at Westminster f with quaint.  ceremom  The di  Kin* of j  caused  all the  n over dog-  faith have  Fing through  i Gunpowder  Plot is $.2 results ' of  religiou  Guy liorn and iedu  cated a^e his family  had lorfd.. His parentis w|ts, but after  the deajir, his another  marrief'a Catholic  family',Ti,e new influ-  fcihoa'thly grew up a  realouf|iat  faith. Af  ter .attaining -his majority, he .suc-  cfcdided to the little property bequeathed hi,rrs "by his father, and  having spent the imoney it brought  him, betook himself in common  with >many other Catholic gentlemen, to; 'Flanders, where 'he enlisted as a soldier of fortune iri the  Spanish army. In 1595 :he was prea  ent .at the capture of Calais by the  Sp",niiards, and later was sent to  visit Philip III. of Spain, ..and to  plead for his intervention to relieve the sufferings .of 'his co-religionists in, England.  Fawkes. Avas  well known  to  the  three instigators of the plot, ibut  had no share in devising it. He was  sough1: out   by   Winter alt  Ostend  and-; .h'..< two then crossed to London,   There,   in   a   house   beyond  Clement's Inn, he     and     another,  nalrn^d.   Thomas   Percy,   were   informed     and     approved     of the  scheme and  the  five  conspirators  receivedt he sacrament from Fa-  i ther Gerard, a   Jesuit priest, who  ' was a thand.   Towards- the end of  May, 1604, Percy, acting under Cats  by's orders hired a   house adjoining-'' hz[ Pariiiment buildings,from  tbn. cellars of whiah it was proposed to 'drive a   tunnel, and prepare  a     mine.     Fawkes now assumed  the name of Johnson, and took care  oi  the house,'passing him3eJf    ff'  as  Percey'3   servant.   In   July, the  parliament was adjourned until the  following     February, and it   was  not. until late in. I^ecemiber that the  plotters, broughtj..n; toob and .provisions and commenced- operations  in the cellar.   The excavations pro  ved.more d.fficult than was anticipated, and John Wright's brother  Christopher, aind  Robert     Keyes,  who had been previously sworn   in  but ihad 'been told off to take care  A >a   home  at Lambeth,     where  materials for the mine were,collect  ed, were sent for to help in the tun  neling.   Learning   that  the  opening O/f Parliament was to'foe deferred until October, work was sua  pended for a tim'e, but later .was  omee<'raor^ recommenced,-with the  aid of others..  '   In-May, 1605, all was ready, an-)  Fawkes was sent'over to Flanders,  to (acquaint  Sir William  Stanley,  'he ichlef English Catholic who had  joinedt he Spanish  army,  of their  intentions and to isecure !his co-op-  ation.   From this' journey he     returned in August,  and      learning  ���������Kit: iPrrllanv-mt   woild   meet   on  November 5. busied himself in re- '  pla-oing .with   dry   barrels', those  in the. cellar that were injured .by  damp.   Faiwkes was  to  fre      the  train,  ur-ing a   s'ow  mat-ih, whi-h  would al'ow him fifteen minutes to  get .away.   He was then to embark  for Flanders and spread the news  on the continent.  Fa.wkes .wais fornd in .the cellar  md placed in prison.   He confessed.   The conspirators were sentenced to be "drawn, hanged and quar  tered.';'   Fawkes   was   the   last- to  mount the scaffold, on Janu.iry ?1.  and being weak with torture and  siekress, he had to be assisted up  '.he ladder.    /We are told that ."he  made no long speech, but after a  sort seeming sorry i'or his offence  asked a   k'nd of forgiveness of the  King, .and the State, for his bad  tent, and so died."  HYPOChLORITE TREATMENT  pF WATER.   o N  The attention of the public as  well as health and municipal authorities, has.been directed during  the past few months tp the purification of water by means of the  addition of small, very small quantities -of .hypochlorite of calcium,  'therwiso known a..s chloride of  lime. We. have been led to believe the process is a very sfmple  one ; Indeed so simple that a child  might almost direct the treatment  It is true that in case of emergency, municipal and Jieaith author-  sanitary engineer, improvise the  means for the application of the  hypochlorite and thus prevent.outbreaks of typhoid fever when the  wai:r is, sewage- polluted; but  for the proper and scientific install  ation a.<* well as-fort he oversight  and management, expert services  give the best results, and where  a municipality will pay for the  services of an expert, the expenditure is more than compensated  for by the; results obtained. These  facts are-cleail/ shown Cy the work  and operation of what is known  ast he; Bubbly Creek Water Purification Plant' of the Union Stock  Yard and Transit company at Chicago, whicH haa been in- operation  for nearly two years.        ' ;  The following information, des  crlp-tive (oi it. is taken fromfthe report ,of C. A. Jennings, chief chemist and superintendent of filtration  First, as to the class of water,  Bubbly creek receives the sewerage of some 350,000 people���������about,  the population of the city of  M-or.itre.al, and a larger population than' tha period of twelve  months show tho maximum to have  boe.n 2,C50.000 bacteria per cubic  centimeter (about 18 drops) while  the minimum was 30,000���������the aver  age being 354,000 per cubic centimeter.  Without .entering into the details  it imay be said that the plant consists of pumps, a canal, now part  oft ha 'sedimentation system, 3  pairs, of settling! basins and mechanical filters. Fromf these latter  thei treatec] water flows the clear-  water well and from thence it is  supplied lc.1 thd stock yards.  Consequent upon the close and  intelligent oversight maintained,  variouys .change'-/have been made  both i'^ Lh-.-j operation of the.fplant  andtihe chemicals used in the treat  men.-*;' of.' the' water. These can be  learned inr detail by reference to  tim'e',  tih/e./coagjulant  used  is-sulphate" ' of  alumina, ��������� a  (solution   of  a .strength of 3.3 per cent, being.  u*?e'd.' 'Subsequently  Jiypjorhloxiibe  solutions of-the" strength" of 1.2 per  per cent, is  added,  after , ."which'  water passes  through  the  filters  and is then ready for use.  As regards (the cost of operafng  this ppa-rtfcular plant, thje contract called for. nothing in excess  of twenty, dollars per million gallons;*! his-, to'include cost of chemicals', labor, and power if or pumping but not depreciation charges  and interest' on investment. The  cost of operation has averaged  only $10.54 (million gallons, and a  itf 1 further reduction in cost of  operation will be .shown; as since  the use <of 'hypochlorite, a total" reduction ofl isom'ef 60 per cent, has  been/.made. in' the use of chemicals  alonie.  Too 'much credit cannot be given  to Mr. C. A. Jennings for fchjs tactical demonstration ;of how water  strongly polluted with "sewage  may be' .converted into a ,potable  water o.f high quality. The reporter states u*t was drunk byThim-  Hdf and ,his (assistants in prefer-  jMicefoo /the city water, and he significantly adds, "There has never  beein a single/ case 0lf sickness or  intestinal disorder caused by do-  rHO.  Undoubtedly, municipalities having water supplies liable to contamination by sewage have much  to learn from this interesting work  and they certainly can have no excuse hereafter for serving put io  the public a sewage-polluted water.  OlORT CONCLUSIONS  Its iso -"much easier to gossip a-  bout people) (than to pray for them  A .writer of epitaphs should b*  conversant with dead   languages. ���������'     ���������__  ���������, . .WV4.W1X^ ^     After a   woman makes  up  her  the "Engineering Record of.'Sep.- ���������!raind it doesn't take her long fo  ,���������/ * "-""  auinuxr  ! tjic     jixijjuieering necora  oi   Sep- ��������� --li������������  ������  aoesnt  lues, may under the direction of a j tember 24th, 1910. At the prese.xit ln,ake up her face. THE ABBOTSFORD POS'D,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  FOR  PARTICULAR  PEOP  WHO  LE  Demand that their Office Stationery  must noL only be of lhe best  quality but that it must be neatly   and   tastefully   printed.  Those are the people who  patronize the Fraser  Valley Record orfcee; and they prove  that they   are   pleased   by  duplicating  orders  ?*.<Xsi?r/*rrl^v.*7>!t  We  can supply in any quantity, on short notice that beats city prices  Shipping Tags, WindowC ards, Note Cirulars, Receipt. Forms,  Notes, Invitations, Professinal cards, Lodge by-laws, Lodge  membership cards, Agreements, Blotters, Butter wrappers,  Dodgers, Auction bills, Envelopes, For sale cards, Wedding  invitations, Memorial cards, Meal tickets, Private post cards,  Letterheads, Billheads, Memoes. Statements, Lodge constitutions, Legal forms, Prescription blanks, Labels gummed or otherwise, Pamphlets, Reports, Posters any size, Real estate contracts, Loose leaf statements, Menus plain or fancy, Receipts"  Lien notes, etc., etc.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY.  kk  OTQ..  Abbotsford, B.  C  FAGIIJ.M1EN .REASONS   /-  '  G\GAINST. RECIPROCITY."  The following 'eighteen cogent  reasons why Canada should not  enter inbo.'a reciprocity treaty  with the ''United 'States at.-thc'.ipres  ont time .are "s-ubmitied by the Toronto- News aind will well repay: a  r-a re fill .perusal. . ���������'  1. The J)6,minion i.5 abundantly  prosperous. The farming ,' community thrives and the working  men in tho industrial'centres enjoy  constant work -at'-good wag s It  is -not as if the, icon n try languished"  I'or' lurade or for markets. iWhy\  .ot Icit  v.J! fi'noiugh   alone?  2.   The   United   States  'tariff   a-  gainst Canadian goods is far higher than "the Canadian tariff on United States goods.       As  a   result  seven million Canadian spend miore !  :,h:i,n, $2l>O,O()0.00L> in' the repubiie for  S3!IOO,000,000  flKMi niiL-ty 'million A-  mOrleans  upend  in ithe   Dominion.  Every !in.a,ii,  , woman   and  .child   in  'Canada 'Sc-ikIk  2,1 ilimos  ;ia      much  motiey,ia/cr.osa lilio; bo-ini'dairy line as  (lie iiidi\ idual American tend.-i here  W.aishington ishould Jo.wer its own  tariff bo a    level with ours before  asking-us to,nr-gotialo for customs  concessions. \  3. Under present conditions A-  mcrican ca[pi*al-' vs pouring into  this country and establishing Can  adiayi branoheis of groat United  Statcis industries. lIf tlie tariff io  reducedm aterially -thisi influx .of  meny and factories wit cease, Canadian'raw .'materials will cross the  line io he .manufactured by the United States workmen into finished iarticl-es of commerce for the  Canadian Imarket. Why take the  work away from Canadian workmen?  -1. Canada's industries' .could not  stand against a. flood of imports  froim the" heavily capitalized and  specializing trusts ,of the republic  5. Reciprocity would Rave the  effect of-, tunrng.ovcr much trade  Mid li-affc to tho United States  railways .and   -ports. American  railways w.onld gain at the expense of Canadian, American steam  [ ship companies at the expense of  Canadian, Boston! and Portland at  the expense cf Halifax and St.  John.  0. Reciprocity in manufactures  would depopulate our industrial  centres," w.hiie rec'-procity in natural .products would check the new  i-w-V-nn". and conservation movement .and"* conflict, with the efforts  reduced (materially this influx of.  of Ontario and Quobce to compel  manufacture of crown land timber  and pulpwocd i.n this country.  7. Reciprocity and tariff reform  awe Imot necessarily linked. The  claries of farm implements can be  reduced independently of any dangerous understanding with Washington.  8. The United States steel trusts  .absolute control of the .Canadian  galvanized wire and barbed wire  market prevents the farmers reaping any,-benefit-from the removal-  of the duty on these articles. The  effect of the removal is simply, to  .ransf;--r the work of manufacture  tc\ the. ropubiic. It may be expec-  Ilq itfnfat tho (bain'O thing would  happen in othor industries under a  reciprocal  -trade   treaty.  9. Canada is under no 'obligation, to'Cgo" to the ���������assistancevol" the  Republican! .party, and 'pull its fat  .nit 'oi' the fire.  ill. ii the Un'tod States movement for tariff rovi-ion downwards  ha-s any, vitality we Khali got , a  more favorable ca-ry for our goods  nto tho republic without yklding  .ii -jii. ng hi return.  Jl.   The   fi-igning iof  a   rociproc-  ty ti-tat.y wilh. tlio United -Statcu  wo'uld1 lessen1' ithe;' Can ad ian prefer -  ijjicie 'on British'goo-da and ruin the  broad; movement' for. the inter-imperial preference' towards      which  thro  Empire   lias 'been     , working  .,toadiiy,i'or(!&Ginq years.   On :c ao-  V REAL ESTATE   AND   COMMPAGENT Y  ���������!��������� ���������~ , _*, ' ���������*���������  I  Y  ���������&  A  i  t  v  T  ���������;���������  t  T  ���������I*  A  f  T  ��������� -  -pi  roperties   Boughfd   or Excta  ��������� The best buy. in Abbotsk -  Owner must sell.  Yon should)te  this.'  m  ots, on 'Lssenderf-  business localioij  $450 the tW-"  These lots are honestly A)-  ���������     -h  $359 each at present  price,' afe  t  f  f  i  ��������� T  T.  %  l  x  T  ���������T  f  '-?  f  f  -���������T  worth a lot more in less then *'t.  ,  - This is a' chance for the sm������r  and should be taken up at once,-  ff;  Write wire or come and;.  T  T  f-  &*M^M*<~M^ %  rait United States wheat bo Canada \f re o Kit duty and we" on us t a-  band-oii -the hc-po yjf obtaining a  preference fin the British .market  tor Canadian -farmi products."  12. .Any" tariff concessions that  Washington 'might make would  ���������probably 'have a "joker" secreted,  somewhere. This has-been oarex-  ���������pt-r'once in the past. The United  States .put Canada fish oii and,canned 'lobsters ion the tree list, and  them taxed the barrel1! "and tins.  iliasDa-chussc'it'K chocked the sale >of  Canadian bituminous coal by .pass  ing a law forbidding the "emission. Iof-rsmoke," and-this regulation  practically for' many purposes, pro  hibits tho use of tho liigh'y vol. t lo  fuel from Novo Scotia. Nomin'-l-  ly anthracite is on the free (list io I",  both countries, but the Canadian  article cannot enter the republic  i-e;;ui.';o of a regulation prohibiting the 'entry >of 'coial. below a fixed carbon  standard.  1,3. Authorities f������ay that free  trade ia coal would greatly cripple -the JS'ove Scotia government by  ifpr.ving it cf ia largo proportion  of the 'inoOinTc'i it now derives from  coal royalties.  i-1.    Wc tc.unot 'afford to give up  n    stable  market in Great  Britain  for an uncertain lOponing in     the  United States  that .may be closed  by a   sudden revolution of .public  fioii-Lic.-.I l--. oli-ng ������uch an that which  occurred, forty-four years ago. The  average Canadian slid remembers  the (wormwood land (ho gall of'the'  succeeding years.-  10.   There is  a   growing suspie-  e'cal  ion that somel'catos^f  .reciprocity nij ,pay .of  thos^ woia-lthy'ro'ss the  line 'which eoto subscribe ialmos������i,.ecure a  i*re^ vu.i\ of tihnarke.te:  . 10. A great '(Canadians, whether *Crals or  Conservatives | to furtive r tariff >coniie ,Uni-  '.ed States.      ^  J 7. Many Abates of  reci-jiroci-ry fr.a;it as a  sle,p towards, tf'n.  ia. Niationa ][ inter-  fsls' dem.ani^ tijno entangling tradci ,0lUr  great noighbo^nd by  lhe Empire aruUistries,  tr.aius^ortaitioji^l sea-  ports, land tha'fneccs-  .:i,ry tar.ff tinf,a view  lo .c\ur own . pr'iithout  ivgar-d 'to ;thq II  It .is imporfcahnfuso  the -'movement ,ifof du-.  :.ies w'il.li tliat |ty. If  thie cciunlj-y wo {In lower duties withdgimg  agreement withlitates.  If |Washi ngton itrade  j-.elatioins witiliVgrje-as  has ,0(iily to r-ctstjms  taxes to tho, le\|adian  tariff. 1  ������������������-f  Th,o hay fover^iates  anything thatdtfeezed.  at. 1  It's all right t<4, but  it is better to mjfirst  time one' "tries. ��������� t  + ���������-'  'if  " ft  -'Ml .HI"  'I  '4  ���������III  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,   ��������� ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  il em ui  ABBOTSFORD,  B.C.  Capital paid-up, 5,000,000. ;  Reserve Fund,   5,700",'b00.  Total Assets, 70,000,000.  A general banking, business transacted:  SAVINGS    BANK  Accounts opened with Deposits of  1.00 and upwards.    Home Savings Banks issued.  Banking by mail given every attention.     We  have correspondents throughout the world/.  " GEO. H KERR, manager i  BB������23EB3BUnmHia3Jffl^  nSK^J^KKait^ffi^  J   MCELROY 8c Co.  LIQUOR^,   WINES  AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  ���������Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  L  iss<a  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of'wines, liqupr and cigars,. '  RATES,   $1.50TO   $2.00  PER   DAY  H. FREEMAN,  b     : :   ftffigft      PROPRIETOR  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office and chapel���������  1034 Granville; St.",     Phono 34S6  ISfoi-th Vancouver, Office and  chapel 116 2nd st. Phone 134  MISSION   CITY   INKLINGS  (From; Fraser-^Vailey Record)  ffc  z  Eye Sight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does the  Finest   Optical   Work.  Medical men and  others pay  tribute to his .skill.  793-GranvilH St. .Vancou ;*.v '  Farmer's -Agency  City Market Phone 5452 Vancouver  Pioneer Produce & Commission  Agent  Our Molto "Highest price paid for  first class stock."  P.   S.-������������������ We   have orders for   early  apples to ship north.  WANTED TO RENT in Matsqui  in one ormore blocks���������300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. State terms to F. S. care ,ot  this  paper,  Mission  City.  Mr. Her'. Miles of Ohillnvack, presented 'his srni'ing^ermnton'.iujo to  Ins friends in '-''Misuion City  on Thanksgiving Day.  Mr. A. Cat her wood who h:is tho  contract for ,MisBion,nelv, school is  rushing work levery hour it does  no't'rain.  Miss Edith' Catherwood returned  to Vancouver on Tuesday morning  'after spending Sunday  and JMon-  .:\y at home.   _  Miss Jennie and Miss Maggie  Keeves  of      Vancouver, spent  Thanksgiving .under  the  parental  re of/   o   Mr. H. Matthews formerly of  Mission City was in town on Monday last.  Mr. W. J. Madison, M. L. A.; leaves  for Scotland! on Friday eveiling.   o   Mr. E. 13. (Glroday Left for Ottawa on Tu'&sday levelling to interview :the Laurier government  re ,tho Sugar L3ee,i Works which it  is proposed io establish in Mis-  .-.iOii  Ciiy.  " Miss Leila Abbojtt, of t'he Columbian Coilrge, New Westminister,  spent the l4ji'c',v.yd at home in Mission City.  Miss Clcmin^ Cox .who has been  Hj^ndliig a moin.li in Vancouver  visiting friends, has returned home  Miss Alij'e Cox is spending her  Thanksgiving holidays at the home  of he ii parents.  The government arc gravelling  Washington .street.  The new C. P. R. -section house is  V.fi.i.r.n.g  iDomfpletion.  HOTEL ARRIVALS  The Commercial Hotel  E. A. Long, .Mointreal.  J,as. E.' Mills, Ladner.  John La.ni.blo, Ladner.  T. McLeod, City.  Robert Pe,arott and wife, Vancoa  v.er.  W.   Towland,  Mt.  Lehman,  II. Fowlas, Mt. Lehman.  W. Hay, B   C   E   R.  J. Spring, B.   C.   E.   R.  J. Graham,, B.    C.   E.   R.  ��������� E.R.   Be-all, . B.C   E   R.  James  Lombard,  Vancouver.  J.   Wilson, Vancouver.  Ed.   Baker,   Vancouver.  John Boyd,   Huntingdon.  J. Smith, Vancouver  J. Rock, Vancouver.  Sana Mil file', Vancouver.  San Perzoiii, Vancouver.  M. .Brown, Vancouver.  E. Payry,  Vanco/iiver. .  Chas. Adams. 'Vancouver.  Led Neilson, Vancouver.   '  T.  Richmond, New   Westminster  M.  Thomas,  Westminster.  J.M. Alcroft, B.   C.   E.   R.  John Ciorncll, Vancouver.  ���������  llob .Barton, Cloverdale.  J.. Balfour, Vancouver.  Jo.h,n   M'cEwen, "Vancou/eV ;  R.   .1.  Taylor,   Vancouver.  .Thos. - Adair,  Vancouver. '  Peter  Manson, . Vancouver.  F. Carra, Vancouver.  O. Ledlacock, Vancouver.  . Rosta   Prostc.la,  Vancouver.  Peter Bude, Vancouver.  Lamb Eros, Chilliwack  A.   W. Funan, Everett,  l'\ J. Jones,, Central Park,  L- .1.. Bedford, Sumas Prairie.  A. W. Palmar*, Everett,  J. Robinson! B.   C.   E.   Rl'  S. W. Pool, Vancouver.    .  ' S. Newton arid wife, Chilliwack r.  0'io.s ".Baschcl, Vancouver.  .-Port'Warfield,   "Vancouver.  Fred Chester, Pringle Go.  A. McRay, Pringle Co.  Chas   G oo .tman,   Abbotsford.'  G. Harrop, City.  - R. Niven,-Aldergrove, .  j.  'i'u.les,  Aldergrove.  A..Anderson, Sumas.  John McLean, Vancouver.   ____ .  D. McLdan, Mt: Lehman.  W. C. Cooke, Mt. Lehman.  S.. Gorght, Vancouver.  Ewan Ewansft, Vancouver  Geo. Neck, Vancouver.  Lois Mandon, Vancouver.      ���������   '  James  Scott,   Vancouver. *  The   Abbotsford  Hotel."  J.  Sou'rnae,. Vancouver.  Ed'.   J.   Wykes,   Vancouver.  C.  King,  Vancouver.  T.   Taylor,  Mt.   Lehman. "  J.- F. Mitc'luell, Mt. Lehman.  ���������'J. S. Matthews, Vancouver.  ' Michael Hunt, Vancouver.  ,C. . Cory.c-.l,   Vancouver..  W. D. Beedanurc, Sumas.  .   Frank Boe, Vancouver.  ^J. M. Mahrer, "Vancouver.  J. C. Burnett, Vancouver. ,  G.   D.  Acton,  Vancouver.  F.- J. Erb, Vanco'uvea'. :  A,   E. Wilder, Vancouver.  Mrs. Wilson, Vancouver.  ,i.   E. Cooper, Vancouver.  J    Swinton, Vancouver.  F  D.Pritchard, Vancouver.  J    S.   Galbraith,   Vancouver.  -B." Y. Me Bride,  Vancouver.   '  C.   S.  Stanley,   Vancouver.   ,  G.   Kirby,   Vancouver.  J   Dunn, Mission City.  E. T. Fc/iton, Vancouver.  A. R. Strachan, Vancouver.  ,R.   Mcllvanie,   Vancouver.  Mike Bovens, Vancouver.  Tom  Pc-zzerio,  Sumas.  A.  E. Bull, Vancouver.  C. A. K. Shaw, Popcum.  G.  P. O'Ncil,  City.  Dan  Mcpillivrray.   Ci.ty.  J. A. Neil, Vancouver.  F. Meier,   Vancouver. N  ��������� Tlie dance held at Matsqui -on  Friday evening last was a grand  success. Many people from Mission 'attended and report a grand  time at tho dance, but an enlarged  motto is to be framed by some ias  _t'o'llows; "1 love my handcar,  "but .oh, yoiii walk." Neverthc less  sumo admit that "the longest wayi-  way 'round is the sweetest way  homo."  E3SKB5BS&SBS*  THE!  uJ  %.  We  If you will send your name and address,  are requiring a few more names for our mailing list,  and offer special inducements for you to send us  yours'. Every month we issue, a special mail order  circular that contains a budget of information valuable to Out of town shoppers. Get on our list, then  you will receive a copy each month. Of course we  prefer a personal visit to the store, but failing that,  our mail order system makes it possible to do your  shopping by mail'just as satisfactory as if you came  to town. We mention some of the snaps from this  month's circular.   Be sure and get one.  S  Ladies' Si  '���������For $14.90  Including all the new  weaves and colorings  that   fashion    dictates.'  Smart models in Serge,  Broadcloth, " -Diagonals  and "Venetians. All the  sizes are fully represented. Investigate - this  offer, it will pay you to  do- so. Regular. values  to $25 for $14.80  peciais m  ets  ManK  We    can    save  you  money on blankets.  You will find the prices -.  advanced at most stores,  here you can buy at the  old prices.  10-4 white flannelette  blankets $1.25 per pair.  11-4 white flannelette  blankets, $1.50 per pair.  .' 12-4 white flannelette  blankets, $1.75 per pair.  wide,  very  8 cts  rare  10 cts  400 yards'white flannelette, 27  inches  ' special, per yard   500 yards striped flannelette,   29 inches wide,  , value, per yard ' ���������*.   I'. 15 pieces, striped flannelette,  32 inches wide, special, ... ��������� 12.1-2 i$;  Double.warp flannelette in a wide range of stripes,  at .the old price, 36 inches wide, per yd.  25 cts  623-627 Columbia St., New Westminster  , aEgSSS2SEBS& C3BB3ESBEJ2EB ������ED CESS������ <ffi������3BEESSS3������ CTBSSSS88ESSS8������  vY  en \ ou are 1 tying  Electric Road Call on  ew  Ui  Singer Sewing Machines, Victor Gramophones,  Edison Phonographs, and all the latest Records  always in stock. Largest collection of Records  in the Province.  NOTE THESE PRICES  Victor No. 1, $31, Victor No. 2, $42.  Victor No. 3, $50, Victor No. 4, $63  tor Victroia, Oak and Mahogany, $25  dison Phonographs  from $19.50 to 250  We have Violins, Mandolines, Guitars, Banjoes all prices to suit all pockets, Sheet Music,  in fact everything found in a first class Music store  You are welcome whether you buy or not,  call and see us when you are in town.  J. H. TODD'S   Music House  419 Columbia Street, New Westminster, F3. C.  ���������rg  i  1 r&n  t  !"<*������  ���������it; A  tOUK  -"���������"-^���������*������������������'��������������������������� ���������-��������� ���������,  - r*m rm T���������tti "irtrt  THIS ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  *������������������ -������������������-- -���������- -���������r~i  t . '' #  UT  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  '  Fresh Fish every Thursday.  ONLY Al   MEATS  KEPT  IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods 3  .'" '���������  =a=  JUST   THE   THING   FOR   BURNING    KNOTS  At prices never before offered in Abbotsford. '  ' 18 in. $2.35.      21 in. $2.65.      22 in. $2.-85. '   '  23 in. $3.15.    24 in. $3,50.  There are only 50 of these stoves to be sold at  these prices.    Secure one while they are going as  there is a cold winter ahead of us. " *  If ordering by mail enclose right amount and  state plainly size required and kindly mention that  you saw this ad. in the Abbotsford Post. ,  EBH  Matsqui   Hotel  j MISSION- CITY. B.C. '  This hotel has been thoroughly  rennovated throughout and is now  open to the public.  ^The   Bar it stocked  with   the  choicest wines, liquors   and. cigars.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  SAM GILES, Proprietor  f  -l^^*******'-'*-^^* im^.-M'ili^rK^^^S-ia^^^if^SS^^ pj5=j.,",y,,   ,',���������������j^nqgjB g  Taylor  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Offiec, next P. O. P. O. Box 1 1  assware.  ancy  isnes  Fresh Milk  12 quarts, $1.00   Delivered once every morning  Bros.,   Lythwood Ranch,_    Abbotsford  Our cows are specially jelected andquality guaranteed.  Good cows always for sale.  J.A. CATHERWOOD  -    NOTARY   PUBLIC  FJRE. AND  LIFE   INSURANCE  Issuer of Marriage Licenses.  MISSION  CITY B. C  Glass Table  Sets of Four  Pieces, a good Imitation of  Cut   Glass,  Per set $2.50  Another. Set twith  Fancy Patterns,  Per set 75 cts.  Special fine  Oranges   for  Only 20c. per doz,  | Painting, Sign Writing  General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford        --        B. C.  Social and Personal  "Fishir.g'rights reserved'in these  waters'.'   Oti, .you kid    with      low  boots!     " -  On.'Qiof icnir citizens missed two  days lasf week. ��������� ,He wired .from  Vianiciouver \\o that  effect.  MIbs Dennison and her friend  Miss Garriaonf oi Vancouver sp'ent  Thanksgiving with Miss Dennison's  sister Mrs.   McMenemy.  Mrs. Harold McKinnon is visiting  her 'mother in Aldergrove.  Mr. Black returned from Vancou-  ^ er Tuesday morning.  Mr. J. J. McPhee who was attend  ing court; at New Westminster ..returned 'hom a on Wednesday evening. While laway; he attended the  Apple Show in Vancouver.  There will be all kinds .of fancy  work, plain sewing, home made  made candy and ail kinds of good  things TO EAT.'     .  Mr. .and Mrs. Shortreed and fam-  ily returned from  Vancouver  on  ". Thursday morning.  Mr. McLennan; of Westminster is  spending.,a few'rdayjj of his vacation in Abbotsford, Willie -here he  is 'the guest of Mr. W. H. Kerr.  A jiumber of Abbotsford people  are .visiting the Apple Show this  week. ,  (Miss Jennie Nelson returned  home from Westminster on Monday evening.  H.' Pearson-of Peardonville has  purchased a lot in th? Howe" subdivision and. intends erecting ������  house and will .make his home; here  - MesBers E. A. Barrett and T. A.  Swift sola 10 acres on the top Sumas road to Mrs. Wilson of Van-,  couyer for $1600.   Mr. Sumner put  _'the deal through.   O-   Mr .Lindsay, Russell was.in town  .in Wednesday.  Mr. H. H. Skelton who has been  a resident among us for a short  time leaves shortly for Vancouver  where he has secured a responsible .position'with the B. C. J5. R.   o   '    Mr. L. R. Authier returned from  Vancouver on Thursday.  ^ Mr. J. A. Bla'r has sol 3,out his interests in the Commercial Hotel to  Mr. McElroy, .and intends leaving  Abbotsford .at th.e end of the year.  Mr. J. T. Cook, formerly of this  place was in town on' Wednesday.  "i'ou will show good judgment if  you wait till the Big Bazaar on  December 1st to  buy  your Xmas  ^resents. . -     ,-  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.  Down in New Westminster the  little Hollowe'en witches are supposed to have stolen a night  watchman, as since that date he  has teen missing. Now in this  methodical little town o-f ours there  is(no'sucih cause for complaint.  The Women's Auxiliary of Bt  Matthews Church int.?nd giving a  bazar on Dec. 1st in ^the Maple  Leaf Ha^l from 3 to 10 p. m���������  Mr. K. Remington of Clayburn  6oid h,is 40 acres thi3 week to W.  Taylor, who in turn sold to ,P.'  O Neil. The latte^ price was $1800  C Sumner put the dealthrough.  OTTO'S AUTO. " -  Young Otto bought and auto,which  hej ought! ;no:f to~ have done  Till ih(3' ha.d! istudied fully how   an  aiuto ougfht to run, ���������-  But Otto didn't do it, so .he had him,  jeif to' thank  i'haif when'0.ttc< cranked the auto,  why yqungr Otto was the crank.  .For Otto le.ft the lever with the lever ipuehed to. go,  Wlam\ :he:f*r?t.g'hi^'Cio have rversed <it  with  the ipower shut off,      you  knio(w; ,  Jo when Otto onaaiked   the auto,  the,  auto   gave  a   yump.  And landed Otto  sprawling  with  ���������an automatic thump. ;  Buti Ottof grabbed the auto as -the  -   auto autoed by,  Then OfctiYand the auto idown -the  street .did -fly,  And )ait  a' *spfeied  .that   Otto  ������he  luckless lauto; whirled       '."'.  Like fanautomobile autocrat who  thiinks lhe; owns the world;  .-Whilst he auto ,   hating    'pujblic  ���������stood land watched the auto rash  Till it ran lagai'nst      a larn/p-p.ost  with ia. imioiaf teirrific crash;  Them they ,sadly laid poor    ot.to,  W'hiu h.ad( Lost his auto zest.  Notice to Creditors  NOTICE IslHEREBY GIVEN IhU  :hie AbfbQtafor.d .Shingle, Company oif _ the. tip wnof Abbotsford, in  tlit  District of New .Westminster  and the Province of British. Culom-  ia,      Shingle .Manufacturers      nas  madeian assignment to me in trust  for  their  creditors.   And   that   a  meeting qf the said creditors will  be iheld iat 'my, office at Abbotsford  on Monday Dh,ej 14th  day of Nov-  ' ember, 1910 'at.2 {o'clock ip.m., to, re^  ceive statements iof affairs     and  for .giving directions for the disposal of assets, etc. .  Creditors .are requested to file  their claims, duly verified, with me  on .or before the day of "such meeting. After which time'I shall'pro  ceed to ."distribute the assets of  th,������' "estate. H'a,vi.ng .regard only,  lo the claims of which I shell have  -.hen received notice..  ���������.J. W. McCALLUM,/  ���������' Assignee^  Abbotsford, B. C. Oct. 29th, 1910  Where the 'autos cease from troubling 'and1-tlie/ Ottos are at rest!  .   . L'ENVOI.  Now in, this .auto .story, with     its  sad^and fatal turn,  There is ia   moral hidden which we  surely oughifc to lea.r"n;"  No  Otto  ought  to 'auto  till     he  knows the iaiu,to rules,    , ^   '  For ian lautomatic auto is no" toy  for .auto fools.   o   The, .man who "edits the average  country newspaper/ cannot well a-  \oid  treading on   someone's  toes  wcj'j-lniiaily; jmufct <@<s\p$ct   ,to   be  ewisured.^oiften   for  unintentional  failures; must expect hard  work  aji.aljt.ila thanks; mmst expect to  be oa lid a   cowaid becau.e-he does  not "pitch into" everything .that  somebody >think3 is wrong, land a  fool if he, speaks out too;   plainly  what   he   thinks   on the     .puolic  evils; he must expect to grind other .people's axes and turn the grind  stone himself,- Still we think it is  one toif thej noblest professions on  earth; the one in' which the eairnest  man can, do the most .good to ,his  fellow m.an, and in which ,an honor  able (man can wield much power  for. /good.���������Cumberland News.  tl  1  S'f  ���������fm  m  I*" l\  "il  o irtUrOr'l.'UH*  i ^jw^r:'^*^.^".  Mii.ijymuMialMigjmailMBUllK'P'  - .������������������Mm>^CT^J^HJ.^^r?S''^'^  ��������� ���������!��������������������������������������������� ������~nrTTn^^r^r^^ T      I ���������-_ ���������   . .*   ���������   fr ������     ��������� _ f*1   ft     ���������  .     ���������** Ij.'ii       ������������������������������������������������������i        j     hv        -    i     i i    ...ii. ���������������%     iir i i ,  it y������    ���������������.  t     ������������������       .i~^"'~i .���������������.���������������������������    t ���������. ���������       i    * in"        ^ ' .       .^.������������������"*.i       .^3

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