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The Abbotsford Post 1913-11-21

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 ���������^TVT^^\'OTvSr,<,,0,Tijfeii,'trrf.4*t):'' i*Wmi\u_:.s  .1%' ytirSt 3jftfc'*n *MUiVff ������m ������fc.<n nri.,^-  'ivivi, -. :iTS'S7H*'t',*i >.ry'~������jA'j>i.;j'������'' \^v\. ^M."  ^~.-Ki j-j'jA &.*-. '"ii-rtvl *������ >s -���������������.  ^..-rV  ���������   d/*-   r^t.'i-t.-i.V)-^';  ���������J       ^s f      *s  ,-'l  ,.'/ -..  '���������?-,  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VII., No.    26.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY, -NOV. %2U913  $1.00 per Year  f-  B. B. Smith's Big Key Contest  ^  Handsome New Williams Drop Head Sew-  ,    ing Machine Given Away  Absolutely  'FREE- -  OUR PROPOSITION IS THIS:  s We arc distributing- ;i box of keys, one of which will open  a lock in our store, hanging- on a beautiful New Williams Drop.  Head Sewing- Machine-ami the holder of the right key wins the  handsome prize. , '  You are entitled to one    key ^vith.every   two   dollar   cash  purchase, or one with every five  dollars   paid on  account, four  o dollar cash purchase two keys and so on up. , ���������  The lock will be scaled and on   display, so  will the   Sewing-"  Machine. '  You will be proud to possess  it, it costs  you'absolutely nothing-..  We are prepared for a large season's business with a full  line of the latest goods and our prices are righ't.-  This contest is for the purpose of introducing ourselves to  -  those'who are not our regular customers and, to show our   appreciation of those we have had the pleasure of serving-.  . We will advertise the" day when all "keys are to' be triedin  '.  the lock-.    ���������" ~       " .'   . ' i ''-... -   *  "We handle nothing but first  quality  goods, money back if nst satisfactory/,  - -        -' Yours truly,. '  VISIT FROM HEADQUARTERS  Oh Friday last Rev. ,aud Hon. T  K Honoago, honorary secretary av-1  assistant comn; ssioa-r for Hie Boy  Scoul movonv.-it ''.ii li. 0. paid his  official        capacity!  ���������    , iihe local  troop was inspected in their, drill  hull in 'the evening, where Mr. J.  Williams who is -,i'.i charge of the  troop, . had things nicely - arranged:  The boys Were tested in several of  Lin; branches of their work and gave  h very encouraging exhibition. Hon.  Mr. Honcagc expressed' grejat satisfaction . with the boys and urged  torn to support their officers and  teachers in every way possible. Mr.  J. Heath, S. M., of the Abbotsford and district troop was also  present having journeyed from Abbotsford to meet ' Mr. Heneage,who  is on an oxtened tour into tho northern   country.  On, Sunday", last ,the Mission and  Abbotsford Scouts - held a church  parade in Mission City, but owing  to   the   bad.., state      of   the   weather  THE CHRISTY MINSTRELS  Tho   Abbotsford   Christy.    Minstrels  have   t'heir   posters   out     announcing  the   fact   that- their   entertainment is  to   take   place  in   the   Alexandria on  Wednesday,    December   third.   The pro  gramme ' will   consist   of   songs, dances, banjo    and -violin selections,   interspersed    with   the    usual   jokes to  conclude;   with   a   laughable      sketch  entitled,   "Justice   up-to-date,'')      As  .'the   company. ( has     been   practising^  faithfully  for   the   past  month,    ��������� th'e'  cntert,ai!nmcn!t     will   be   wbll    -worth  tho   price   of   admission..   The   music  for   the   occasion     will   be    supplied  by   Blair's four-piece   orchestra, under  the   conductorship   of D. C. Blair. The  company   intend repeating their     performances   at other points in the val-  l������v   during   the   winter.  FIRST TEST YOUR MILK  NO   TRUSTEES IN SIGHT YET  ideeer btore  Saturday next is the day set for  the nomination of school trustees  to   till   tlie   .vacancies  "made   by - the  resignation   of?   the   board,   on -     account   of   the   government's   action in  only ."part of /the   latter'  troop "man^^rtlidrawinff   financial   support ������from  aged' to   be -present. ��������� The'boys with | Ulc   schools    here.   At   present   there  their   officers   attended'  divine* service'  at   the   Anglican, church  where '   the  Rev.   Mr.    W.eatherdon gave   a   most  nteresting   and     instructive   address.  - After a lengthy discussion by the  farmers" and dairymen at a meeting of  i: ��������� Lower Mainland Milk & Cream  Shippers' Association,' held in New  Westminster   on   Friday   last, a  resol  n'.ion was passed asking the prov-  iucjfil government to stop slaugh-  tt-jing and quarantcening dairy cat-  tb under the conl'pulino test, until  a thorough anulysis of . the . milk  being supplied is- mude and- until  the- government is in a position to  to ' enforce the same' regulations regarding milk imported from Wash-  irfcton   State.  'There Were ..fully one hundred  keenly, interested dairymen from all  sediona of the Valley. .Thos. 1'ost--  or, Glen Valley, president of the association, presided, and Hon. Prico  Ellison, minister of agriculture, attended and gave liis views on the  question. Ho told the' farmers " bo  for-- him that, being a farmer him  self,   he   was   in   full   sympathy with  ihem, and. that h'is. department is  desirous of aiding them 'in every  possible   manuer. ';  _ He     explained   that the-   provincial  trade.  ^  J  KEEPING POULT  ON A CITY LOT  By    J. R.    Terry  In recent years probably no'one topi j has caused so much discussion  or elicited so many diverse explanations as to its origin and solut- I  ion, as that of the high cost of  living. "It is our present intention to  endeavor to show how this problem  may be partly met or solved by  the "keeping of poultry on tho city  lot,  back   yard   or   garden.  Much leasure and profit are afford  ed householders by the keeping of a  few fowls, whereby they can sec-  mo fresh, wholesome eggs, and now  and again the. best meat obtainable  by   killing   oil'   their   surplus  stock.  Jn any city, there arc very few  yards so small or so situated so a-  leu: fowls could not be profitably  kepi., When ' considering such a (|iios-  lion, the chief points to bo remom-  I (.-red are, sunlight reasonable space  s-uule   and   good'.drainage. There  rue. certainly other points ���������'almost  as important, but the above are those  that should be mainly considered'at  lie " outset.  Quite a few Would-be poultry keep  en are deterred ..oftentimes by. the  fear that the space at tneir disposal is not largo enough. True, a  bar-!-: yard or garden, only a few  feet' square is ' not of sufficient area  to permit of. the profitable rearing  of   stock,   but   providing   the  utmost  caie is taken as- to cleanliness and  attention, there is no reason why  a few hens- should not be successfully   kept.    '  Location of House and .Yard  When building always-endeavor to  locate the house as far lroni dwelling of owner as possible: (Wo refer  now. to where it is proposed to  keep fowls in the ordinary hack  ynul of, say, fifty or sixty feefc wide,  Ly _perhaps thirty to fifty feet deep)  There are good reasons for  this Chief among these, are those  of a sanitary nature, and that the  dwelling house may not obstruct  sunlight entering the pen or house  of   fowls.  Always enclose the. yard with wire  ii.".ting, and this to be not less  ������:khi six feetv high. Where wire is  n^t used and the fowls allowed to  run through your ,own and neighbors  yaids, gardens or front lawns, tin  phasant' consquonues invariably follow.  If the lot " is .surrounded by u  board, fence, a. wire netting two or  throe'.' feet wide may. bo -strung u-  long tho (op of the fence, securing  i'liu same to scantling or poles nailed to   fence.  If the owner, desires to use a  part of \\\q yard for a vegetable  guidon as Well a dividing fence ��������� of  neiaing should bo put tip, and by  !uv< ing the whole lot wired, the  Jowls ma,'/ be allowed access to the  garden after the vegetables have becif  iv:nov.-d. Vrit- will afford the owner   an    .pportunity to clean   up   and  (Continued on Page Two)  is no indications of anyone accept  ing .the positions',-although perhaps  some,  kind   heartkjd "philanthropist is  awaiting - the   opportunity   to   come I government   could.not control  Hon.   Mr.    Heneage   also   took   part   forward at   the   critical moment    and U������d   commerce   between  British    Colin   the   service --        - relieve, the-financial   strain.   Provid-   unibia   and ' the   States/ as that pow  ,      . \     .        ling   the   necessary     monetary consid- W   was   hold   by   the   Dominion gov-  le     oys    ipm   cration is not forfchcomillg    from some | ei nment,     and     so    could   not   deal  ���������source   tho   schools   will  have   to  be  closed.  Jn the afternoon  Abbotsford were royally entertained  by the home troop in tJU'e imperial Hall, kindly lent for the purpose. After lunch Mr. Heath thanked the boys on behalf of the A. D.  troop and assured them that when  they came to a parade at Abbotsford, they would meet with a very  hearty welcome. He also paid a  high, tribute to the, kindness and tho  eai nest interest of Mr. Hcneagc towards tho movement- and- exhorted  the boys to do their utmost to  make his task at headquarters us  light as possible. Hon. Mr. Hen-  cage suitably replied, and expressed  his great pleasure at being present  on such an occasion as this. He  pointed out the great advantages  tho troops in this part of the province had over some of the other Boys  Many troops in B. C. are a very  lon^; way from any other organi'z.  atiou connected with the movement  and consequently Were unablo to enjoy  this social intdrcauirse., Messrs Willi i-.ms, Heath 'and Morgan, all of  whom Wore" present are mainly responsible forthe flourishing stale of  afl'airs in this district and are all enthusiastic workers for the good of  the   movement.  The lecture given by the Abbotsford Scout Master at Huntingdon  on Thursday of lust week h1as set  .many parents thinking deeply es to  tho real aims and objects of tho  scout movement, - which, previous  to this, were practically unknown  to many. Anyone - who Was fortun-.  ate enough to h'ear - 'Hi'is address  could hot but agree that it is a splendid . movement and one calculated  to do more real practical good than  any other organization among the  boys and consequently the future  generations.  MAKING   SOME'NOISE  Mr. Boulter is going in for agriculture, horticulture, physical culture  poultry raising and dairying. Indeed yes. This week he purchased a  fine thoroughbred, pure bred milk-producing Holsteain cow, at the auction  The animal was placed in close proximity to his pen of prize winning  Plymouth- Rocks, right under his  eagle "eye, so that it will bo impossible for any of the custom officials next door to beg, borrow or  steal any of the rich cream from  the aforesaid quadruped, without at  first giving the proper "high sign".  In the meantime...the cow will be  taught all the latest two-steps, tangos, and tuskey trots, and may  eventually be able .to blow the  whistle  for   the   Blownic   two-step.  w.:th 'imported, milk. It had however)  empowered tho municipalities at the  luvt legislature to regulate this milk  and ho Was at a loss to understand  .why the municipalities had not  e'eno it Recently the govermen't-  had sent out circulars asking the ci-  vij   bodies   to   act.  .A large number of those present  tpoko on the questions .some favor  ing full compensation for animals tho  government slaughtered and , others ^  supporting the resolution, ultimate-  Iv carried, asking that the slaugh-  tc-irig be stopped until milk tests  had   been   made.  GOVERNMENT GETTING  REPORT ON TIMBER  LIMITS  DANCE AT SUMAS PRAIRIE  A large number of young people  gathered at the hall, Sumas prairie  hist Friday to welcome home Mr.  and Mrs. Charles Beebe, After the  newly malrriocl couple had received  the congratulations of their friends  dancing Was the order of the evening and a jolly time was spent l-y  all tripping to the strains of the  excellent music furnished by the DeLair orchostra. Light refreshments  wore served duriug the eaening. The  dance broke up in the Wee small  hours, all voting it one of the best  times   ever   held   on. tho   prairie.  Mr. Calbick of Chiliiwack is r.cnv  iv. ssting as clerk inthe Abbotsford  !.>i ug   Store.  On Saturday lust Mr. E.iW. Bee  kctt crownf timber inspector and  Mr. E. F. . Stephenson, chief inspuc  tor of crown timber agencies, Mr.  \V. 1). McGce, Dominion Land A-  yr-nt and Mr. P. McDougall,, timber  inspector, returned to New Westminster from a trip to the Stave  Lake   country.  The Western Canada Power Company have already begun the work  of raising their dam at Stave  Kails and intend eventually to raise  i>. about twenty-five feel, and un-  j'der their charter have to have,  sanction iroiri the Dominion govern  merit; as the raising of the dau  would flood the adjacent timber  lands for miles back, and thus de-  f-tioy many million feet of lumber.  Some of the land has already been  taken up, but parties are at the  present" time negotiating for the balance. Thi;- above named gentlemen  wil1 make their report as to valu-  at.'on   and   quantity   of   lumber.  Wt^W!^^ THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ABBOTSFORD,' B. C.  THE ABBOTSFOED POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and  surrounding district.  Advertising rates made known on application.  LEGAL ADVERTISING���������12 cents per line for first insertion,  and 8 cents a line for all subsequent consecutive insertions:  Our Shibboleth���������Neither- for nor agin the .Government.  Friday,   Nov. 21,  1913  REASONS   AGAINST   SUFFRAGE  First: Woman's place is in the  ' homo. Anti-suffrage speakers are proclaiming this from many public plat  forms. The millions of working Worn  en in the United States may obtain  homos by applying to the anti-suffrage association;or they might solve  thoir economic problem (i by choosing-  to starve rather than to be sounwom  anly.  Second: Women's duties < are already too heavy: they have no time  for politics. As a matter of fact it  would bo better if some'men, also ha  no vote, for the arduous dutks of  . supporting families leaves them little  leisure   for public affairs.  Third: .Woman's brains are inferior  to man's and is not cejual to grap  pling with questions of government  To woman should be intrusted such  unimportant matters as the provisions of wholesome food in a well-ordered home, and the training gf children who shall in future be tho rulers  of   th'eir   country.  Fourth: Any woman can( accomplish  all that is necessary by indirect influ-  . enco. It is more- womanly to wheedle and manage her husband or father th'an to lower herself by a straightforward   vote   at   the polls.  Fifth:   Women  -haver   made    a nuis-  anco   wherever   they have    been  given  equal   consideration   with men."        In  'colleges   tl?oy   often out-rank tho men  and   in   churches   they  form  the larger- part    of   tho   congregations      and'  monopolize   tho   benevolent  work.  'Sixth:   Women       should      not. vote  unless   they     are prepared     to go   to  war.   The   fact   that   a     very   small  proportion   of   men   carry arms     and  that   a   very   large   proportion   of all  women   risk   their  lives   in child-bearing   has   nothing to   do      with     the  question.  Si-venth: Where women vote thoro  is always a great deal of "fool"  -legislation, ..such as child labor laws,  Eighth' ��������� The vico interests of the  and food-inspection laws,  eountry aro unanimously opposed to  woman suffrage, and the opinion of  such im portant groups of persons  should   be  respected.  Ninth: Our country is an aristocracy and all safe and sane people  must wish to'keep it so. It would  bo better ��������� to deprive of the vote all  men not millionaires than give-it to  women.  Tenth: The slogan of our ancestots  in tho American Revolution, "no-  taxation without- representation,"  w jjh nonsense. They wou,d have boon  bettor off to remain subjects of  Great Britain.���������Mrs. Nance Flufi'fiold  Hoodwink   in   Life.'  (Ed.���������Some very good hero why  why women should have have a  vote.) i  men I,, as "tho raising of the dam  would flooel the adjacent timber  lands for miles back, and thus dc-  slioy many million feet of lumber.  Some of the land has already been  taken up, but parties are at the  pre5.cut time negotiating for tho balance. The above named gentlemen  wi)1 make their report as to .valuation   and   quantity .of   lumber.  THE MARKET.  Tl ere was little new on the marker, at. _ New Westminster on Friday  lasl ofierings in most lines were up  tn ihe average, and there wore pretty   brisk   trading.  lJ)e supply of dressed hogs was  go ������������������(!, but the prices of last . week  Wer.i scarcely maintained. Medium  V-eights sold at around eleven cents  chcic. light weights brought twelve  corns.-  Veal was also scarce and ' the  th.s ��������� price varied little sixteen cents  lo sixteen and a half cents being  paid. There was much more beef  offered than as I wech, the dricos  bung approximately cloven centsfor  cows and twelve cents for steers.  Retail prices of beef \ycro practically  unchanged.  Consig nment of chickens from . up  the Valley Were lighter this' week  than usual, but for all the. market was well supplied. Live birds  sold at from sixteen to twenty, de  pending on quality. Fine and nicely dressed chickens from the . farm  and poultry yards sold in the stall'  at   twenty-five   cents. '���������  size than the north; the gable, etc.  Of tho roof typos enumerated, the  shoe! roof is generally ...cheapest' to  1 iiiid. Where driving rnins .arc ex-  perienecel, it ��������� is advisable to place a  hi'od in front of opening. If 'possible,' the ��������� door should bo in cither-  the cast, south or west-side, and,  where not much ligl.'t is obtainable  a window may be put in either  the   east   or   west   side.  A board floor is generally used  and it is advisable to build ' the  house up oil tli,e ground a few inches, to avoid dampness and harboring of rats ��������� In severe climates the  houses may ' bo banked up, with the  stable manure or earth, during the  whiter.  A footboard should be placed in  thj eloor way, to prevent the litter from jamming the de>or, nnel this  will also save .considerable snow-shovelling in. winter.  Where the house ;s located near  a fence or. building to the north of  it, thereby offering protection from  wintry winds and storms, if need  not be built, so deep as when erected in a more exposed- position,  in any case it should not bo less  than eight feet deep in coast and  island sections, and not less than  ton feet in colelor regions. When  tl e fowls are confined to tho-houso  during the winter they should go given at least six (Square feet of floor-  space each. In milder sections, four  may   be   found   satisfactory-  During the hot summer months a  shade should be provided in the  yards, either by natural growth such  us corn, sunflowers, artichokes, etc.  orr by   cotton   screen  or board shelter  ���������Equipment  Very few fittings will be needed  j he feWor the bettor. Sce'.thatall  are portable. Roosts, of two' by  three, or barked polos, may ;be placed running east', and - . .west, - and  from nine inches to a foot space  allowed for each bird according to  breed A droppings-board, two feet  v-ide   for   a   single roost, <��������� or three to  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good, and looks good;  ring up  5E5  ' Now is the time to selecf your Cockrels for  breeding. We nave.a fine selection of choice  White Rocks to choose .from.     '  '    PRICES RIGHT       QUALITY BEST  List your farms, acreage or houses for sale with us  Insurance' thats Insures  For terms'and particulars "-  c^alium  ���������The   only   now     supply , in   tho fish'  stalls   were   smelts'  which   sold at ten J three   and. ahalf feet  for two "roosts,  cents   tho   pound   O.thcr   fish      prices   should   be   placed   under   roost.   This  wore   unchanged   Fresh   herrings      on  should   be   cleaned   every   few      days  .^M}~H4"M"H"H^W^'M^;W^***-H~:;H^^  the market for tlfe past two or  three weeks, were priced at four  poinds   for   twenty-five   cents.,  There was a good supply of potatoes and there appeared to be an  inijn-ovemont in quality over many  former consignment's. Tho price was  eighty cents a sack and fourteen-to  sixteen   'dollars   per   ton.  E;������,gs wre fairly plentiful and sold  at   sixty-five   cents.  There   was   but   little   fruit.  POULTRY KEEPING-  ON A .CITY LOT  (Continued from, page 1)  the  GOVERNMENT GETTING  REPORT ON  TIMBER  LIMITS  On Saturday last Mr. E. <W. Boc-  kott crown] timber inspector and  Mr. E. F. . Stephenson, chief inspector of crown timber agencies, Mr.  W. I). McGeo, Dominion Lund A-  yent and Mr. P. McDougall,, timber  inspector, returned to New Westminster from a trip to the Stave  Lako   country.  Tho Western Canada Power Company havo alroady begun the work  of raising their dam at Stave  Falls and intend eventually to raise  i* about twenty-five feet, and under thoir charter have to have-  sanction   irom   the   Dominion   govern  spade   ever   the   poultry  run   in  meantime  Type of Building  For tl?o coast district and adjacent islands, an openfront house may  gt. used. In the interior, front composed of e;ther coarse cotton, mov-  ai-lo glass or a combination of the  both,   is   preferable.  The   type   of   house   proper  in   any  locality may   be   the   same, and may  bo   built   'according   to   the    owner's  ideas.   Those   are   the types generally  ���������used.  Wood's   house,    a   semi-monitor,   or,  side,  in   other  Words the  roof on  the  scuth   side starts   from     a point usually   two   feet   lower from the   ridge  than   the;  norrtjh   side;      this   allows'  tiio   windows   to be   pluccd perpeudic  i.lurly   in   the   portion   above;  Tolm-  an house,   with   an   uneven   roof, lining   generally, ���������two-thirds of  its  area  sloping   to   the   south,   and   tiio  rest  to   the   north.   The   southern roof also   comes   down   a   foot   or two low  or than   the   north   side; the common  shed   roof,   with  slant' to north; the  th.-   combination   roof, which is prac-  li'-elly  a   Tolman   house rcverseel,  so  tl.Vt   the   south   roof is   smaller     in  or not' less than twice weekly and  fJ o board disinfected with lime or  liquid disinfectant. The house interior should be limewashed yearly,  all fittings being removed at- the  same time. The roosts may be painted with creosote or tar,' to prevent  the breeding of red mites" In severe' climates a dust-bath box should  be provided, It should be so placed  that plenty of sunlight can play up  on   it. ' It    should be hall      fil  led with earth, with which ��������� ' has  been mixed some powdered- sulphur.  It may be necessary to raise the  box ob legs to prevent - litter getting in. Nest boxes should not be of  less than .fourteen inches square, inside, measurement, and about one  nesb to from throe to five birds  allowed. Tho nesting materials, to  be frequently changed, and burned  when removed. A water pan, preferably enamelled, should be. placed  on a board at least a foot above  the litter, the board being broad en  ough to allow the bird standing  room  when   drinking,   a   grit and   a  .WILL BE GIVEN UNDER THE AUSPICES OF  SUMAS LODGE, No. 1084, L. O. O.  giving nig  7  WEST HALL, SUMAS  Music will  be furnished by the Sumas Military Band  Admission to Ball and Supper $1.00  Spectators, 50 cents, including Supper  shell rcceptiacle, and, if desired. a  dry-mash box, or trough or board,  for wet mash. A board for wet  mash is preferable. It is much easier to   clean   than   a   trough.  The simplest and best form of dry  mash hopper is just a plain box,  movedany size or depth, with tl.'o  top removed. A ' lath should bo'nail  ed all around the top, flush with  the outside edge. This prevents the  birds from scratching out thp  mash.  Breeds    to   Select  Choose   one   of the   popular  breeds |  and   above   all   get  healthy vigorous  stock, and buy only tnose of a good  laying strain.' - If one finds it difficult to make a choice, it Js advisable to visit a local fair or a  poultry   show,   and   then   select.  If one wishes t'o buy mature slock  the '.best time to buy it is between the months of July, ' August and September. If pullets  the months of September. October  and November will bo found most  suitable. Where tho owner does not  intend to rear chicks, but will secure . layers by purchase, no malo  bird   is   necessary.   On    the   contrary  (Continued on page Three)  Ml  $  $8  rJJ  /"it  ������,'  **'  M  . ..tun*' nutMn""""1" "-'  \^1&ir.VJfJ   " n*^Y.-j..J/'Kr'.S''r.vi.*ej\A.^^ "  *?<*.,;������ ������*.Jr*.~������.���������������.'!.���������'���������o..i,iiT.>,fcj'>,ni'' V"1-   J <;>*/>��������� "'V J '*'"1'  r-^vT' '\\i'^ if ^tt.^k ,i,l\ ^.^'v^^\'/ \r,'/ 'rff^'i^^ .r s. .in %-urj.- *-   - ���������,������ w-K.ww^,.w"w,j.<v*f.f '"f. -*v**������.* -v  >���������������**.������'.���������u'���������u^������   '    '^(..^vW.-.Vifi.ri'.a^ii'-     .,'.   (r-tfW.'i*' '.U.-MfAr.  ,\ i , "h-itAs'-ai   ff*-*, fH/tii'-1V,'AJf,j-fl* ���������  *t  THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST ABBOi������^RDt   B.   0.  .'���������>  ��������� i  i'-  lf������  JgSSg&gggagS&iggBg^BSgBa BBBgSgJgggTOWBMMBPTWSg  JUST RECEIVED--A fall line of  Stanfield's winter weight,Under-1  weare ��������� Try ..this, it is the'best .on I  the market,      ' ���������' "  Wc want just as much of life shoe and rubber Irade of this town  - as we can gel.   We want your trade and your whole family's trade.  \Yc have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  we-intend to keep right on doing it. ' ...  Our whole stock has been picked for quality..   For instance,  'GRANBY'RUBBERS".  (WEAR LIKE IRON;  are one of our specialties. Anyone who knows anything about'  the rubber business in Canada knows what,this brand'stands for"  It stands for value, for service, for satisfaction. No compelitive  brand has the same reputation. -  Granby Rubbers were made for wear���������to look well besides���������  but wear, it is on this they have made their wonderful reputation.  ��������� The finest materials, the most skillful .workmen, and a factory  pride in the product; that's a combination that's hard, to beat.  '  Try us on any kind of footwear.   -We keep only the best.  GEO.; C.'CLARK  ABBOTSFORD, ;-B.C  ������e������;  :&9S  Baa5^a3Eft*., aN3Maiff������w:?acaBEgwtrt������a������w������M^^  MBimaHWUMBflttf  ABBOTSFORD, B. C;  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  earn   -rr.  PROPRIETORS  BUTCHER  rOULTRY  KKRJMNCJ  '      ON   A  CITY     LOT  ork, Mutton,  ?teef,Veal, Pork Sausages,   We sin :>  nd Balogna always on hand.     Fish"every_ Thursday  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Motley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with 'unexcelled--���������shipping' facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  w^the district, and industries already established,  ���������/  When Mark Twain, iiihis early  days, Was editor of a Missouri paper,- a superstitious subscriber wrote  to lum,- saying- lie liad founel a spieler in 'the- paper, and asking him  v, hother that was a sign, of good  luck or bad. The humorist,, ..jvroto  him   this   answer   and pointed  itt  "Old   Sub'scriber���������Finding   a   spieler  in your paper was licith'i'r good luck  ivi- bud luck for you. The spider  was merely looking over our paper  to sec which business man is not  adve-tf* Using, so that he can go to  that office, spin nis web across the  door and lead a life of undistuirb-*  ed   peace   ever   afterward."  (Continued from Page Two)  they arc a , detriment anli expense  Where , a bird is needed, for breeding purposes, it should not be kept  after1 tho close of the "breeding season, unless >n show- specimen. ' All  males should be killed or murketed  soon after the middle of June ' The  Department's, bulletin, "Natural and  Artificial Incubation" suppu'i'd free  on application, filllyr describes methods to be adopted when owners  Wish   to   rear , their   own   stock.  Above   all     purchase   from  reliable  Im-cclers. ..The writer cannot' in go too  Mrongly   on    thin   point.   It is court-  iny . almost   certain   failure,   and  consequent   disappointment, to     purchase-  stock   from, dealers   and hucksters.  A  very  -few   of tne latter mentioned peo  pl-.i can supply you   with stoeik that will  give   satisfactory   results.     Numerous  instances   have   been   brought  to   the  writer's  notice,   where'fowls  of uncertain   age,    and  suffering from- almost  every    unknown 'poultry, clisease,liayc  been     palmed    , off-. ..on     unsuspecting  people who .have  bought generally be  cau&e      the  .birds     arc    secured   at   a  price   at ' which  reliable breeders  cannot   afford   to,  sell.  liy writing the' secretary, care of  Department of Agriculture,' Victoria  a "list "of the members of the provincial association - /will be forwarded  froo, giving a' full list of breeds kept.  Feeds ' and Feeding r  Wheat      should -  form     the ' staple  food,    and, with  all other grain,      be  foci ��������������������������� i'n   dcesp   litter ' to   promote exercise  and   health.      During   the winter  months   cracked corn    may   be fed to  advantage,    feeding   it    iii  ec|,ual proportions  to   the   wheat.  The  amount  to   feed   is   best judged by the -owner"  Care .should   be    taken .to see that     a  very   few.  grains are   loft after a rca-,  ���������sonable   time  from, feeding.  Tl.'c times  o'f    .feeding'   ''may'    be",    ���������- set' ''- to  suit . owner? -Where   a. dry   mash    is  fed, it   is' not   necessary to feed more  than   twice daily,   morning and-after  noon.   It .is important however that  the,  feeding, periods "should-- be punctual   and     regular! -'Especially "is this  so :- during' "tl,1e"  winter', months,  when  the   birds   naturally seek- tho -   roosts  earlier   in   the afternoons.  Where   it   is   not  intended .to  raise  chicks,,   a" wet "mash, consisting of all  scraps,/ dried   off with ground cereals;,  may   be   profitably   fed.   Care  should  be   exercised  in   feeding  table  scraps,  however.   Salted   meats   of   all  kinds  pickles, mustard, or pepper,   arc feeds  of   a   doubtful   character.   Trouble of  a   diarrhoea! and ovarian nature arises very   frequently.   Fat meats, potatoes-or   peelings should be given sparingly- Peelings, if fed,  should be cook  ed'   and-  mixed   with bran or   shorts.  A   wet mash may   be   fed in the mor  ning or   at   noon, rather than   at evening meal.   The   latiejr sl/ould be   of  hard   grain.-  The  wet  mash  may   be  .composed   of table   scraps    (if   large,  they, should be run   through--the meat  mincer);,.-and a'.Wfficient quantity . ' of  bran, 'ground   oats or   shorts, ��������� so the  mixture-may " not   be   too  sticky.  Clam or oy/ster shell and charcoal  should   be -always before the birds.  To -keep the' birds, in' condition,  to get fertile eggs, and incidentally  to reduce the feed bill, green food  should be supplied daily. This may  be lawn clippings, dandelion Icuves,  cabbage, kale, rape, clover, alfalfa,  ehk-weed, sprc/uts or mangolds. Jt is  absolutely necessary that green food  be f.'d regularly in some form or  o'.ivr.  The. dry in ash may consist/ of a  iin.vtiiro .of. any of the following com  pounded, to the 'owner's liking���������bran  shorts/   middlings, cOrnrheal, and rice,  I ^���������n-0"������"ti������������.^'������-������-a-ti.������������-������"���������������.������..<)"������'.���������������*������������������.������..a.O"t-T  ?  By MARV ROBERTS  Copyright.   1910.  by   Babbi-Mcr-  rill Co.  iJ'6*4"*"������a'i'*tu������**AMaMg.������tM������MOM9wtM0������e*4.>������.������tt.e.te.>o*.t-{^  1 got nnck< to the city and romm  Wardrop waiting for me at tho otlice  Ho seemed- to have shrunk In his  clothes, lila eyeballs were bloodshot  from drinking and his fair hair lind  dropped, neglected, over bis forehead  He" looked at .me with dull eyes  when I went In. He was sitting-on  my, desk.  "He says lie's crazy���������lost bis think  works," snid Burton.  ��������� "I didn't know you knew each oth  er," I put- In.  "He says wo do." Wardrop said  wearily;' "says he used to knock' mo  around ������'it college. He wants me to  go to Jn doctor. I'm -not sick. .It's  only"- ;  "Rotter see one. Wardrop." I urged.  It seemed, incredible tlmt an lnnn  cent niftii would collapse as tie bad  done; and yet at -this minute I can  name ������ dozen' men who. under tin*  club of public disapproval, have fallen  Into pa resist insanity and the grave.  We are all Indifferent, to our fellow  men until they are against.us  Burton was very well acquainted  with the specialist to whom we took  Wardrop.   '' .  "J think I've got It all from Mr.  Burton." said the doctor when he-bad  sent Wardrop into another room.  ���������'The idea Is 'Munsrerberg's. and I've  had some good re.sults. -.I'll give him  ti short physical - examination, and  when I'ring the bell one,of--you'may  come in.. Ave you a newspaper man  Mr. KhoxV"  -"An attorney,". I said.  'Tress man. lawyer or doctor." Burton  broke-In.  "we  all  fatten'on .the  other fellow's troubles, don't we?" ,  -.'���������"We don't fatten very much." (-cor-  -rected./- '.'We'live."  The doctor blinked behind his .glasses. .,' . - .- '"  "I never saw-a lawyer yet who  would admit he was making money."  he sajd.  Tlie" physical examination was very  brief-.. When I was called in Wardrop  was standing at the window looking  dnwn into tlie.street below, and the  doe-tor was writing at his desk. Behind Wardrop's back he gave me the  slip he had written.  "Test Is for association of Ideas  Watch length of time between word  I give and his reply. 1 often get hold  .of facts forgotten by the patient. A  wait before (lie answering word is giv  rui shows an attempt at concealment"  On n table was an electric instni  ment like n-s::nll clock, and the tirsi  act was to attach to It two wires with  *mall. black  rubber -mouthpieces.  "Now. Mr. Wnrdrop." the doctor said  'we  will  go nn   with the  test.    Vmn  other  condition   Is  fair.     I   think   nn  -an dismiss the Idea of lnsaniiy ������.i:  out   ������   second   thought,   but   Hn-iv   i  lometiiing more than  brain  an.I !������������������ <���������  io he considered.    In othei  wu;r!s  ���������lave licon through u  storm, nmj -<.-  ���������i  your   ni'rvnti*  wires an- down     I'  Ui-    inni:l!in!r e    Ijfctwocu    yinii    il;  previous word "heart."  I (omul m,\sell gripping'the anus of  ^ui.v chair.    Writ-drop's eyes were shifting nervously .  "Hot."    "Cold."  "While:"   "Black."  "Whisky."    "0.lass,"-ail In less than  a second. -  'Tearla."    A   little   besltatlou,  then  "box." * ,      "  "Tnxlcab"-again.   "Night."  "Hilly."   "Wise.."  "Shot."   After a pause, "revolver,"  "Night"   "Dark."  "Blood."   "riead." '. ���������   ���������  "Water." "Drink." , ���������- .  ^Traveling bag." He brought out tho  word "train" after an evident struggle,  but In answer to-the next word "lost"1  Instead of the obvious "found"'he said  "woman." tie had not had sufficient  mental agility' to got away from ,tbe  association with "bag." The "woman"'  belonged there: ���������   '������������������  HMurder".broiight'"dead," but "shot,"  following immediately" after,., brought  "staircase!"    ... "'���������"''  I think Wardrop was on ' his "guard  by that time, but the conscious efforfi  lo bide truths that might be damaging  made the ..intervals  longer from  thaj  time on.    Already I felt sure that Allan ^Fleming's  widow had been right  He'had been,shot from the*locked back  staircase.   But by whom? :'  "Blow"~brougbt "chair."   "       -   '  "Gone."   "Bag" came Jike n flash.    ,'  In quick succe.ssioih, without pause,  came the words:' , ���������  "Bank."   "Note."  "Door."   "Bolt."  "Money."     "Letters,"   without   any  apparent connection..---.<-  ground oats, wheat or barley. If sufficient table scraps arc 'not forthcoming, fine ground .beef scraps may  be added,--the latter to consist of  nol more than fifteen per cent of the  ration. -This mash can also be fed  as   a   wet one   if ���������desired.  Unless   considerable   yard   room   is  available, and   also   taking the losses  (Continued on Page Four)  t������ieasi. You see, I do the same vvitn  mine. And when 1 give you a word  speak as quickly as possible the us  sociation it brings to your mind. For  Instance, I say 'noise.' Your first association might bo 'street.' 'band.'  'drum,' almost anything associated  with the word. As quickly as possible,  please."  The first words went simply enough.  Wardrop's replies came almost in '  stantly. To "llght"*he replied "lamp;"  "touch" brought the response "hitnd;"  "eat" brought "Burton," and both the  Joctor and I smiled. Wardrop was Intensely serious.  . Then���������  "Taxicnb," said tlie doctor, and after  iin almost imperceptible pause   'road"  enine (he association.   All at once I began (o sec 'Ihe possibilities.  , '.'Desk."    'Ten."  ,-' "Pipe."   "Smoke."  "ilead." Ali-M" a perceptible pause  lite iinsWet came uncertainly. "Hair.'  ���������But.'(he iisso!-i;i(lon of ideas would not  lie .denied., for In answer to the ticvi  word. ������������������ wjiji'-h .was "ice." be,".gave  ���������blood."   evidently   following   up   tbe-  , CHAPTER XVI.  Association of Ideas. -  ARDROi'  was  going to the  bad.    When to -the doctor's  - word,- "staircase," ugaln- he  said   "scar"  his demoralization was almost complete.    As for^ucie,  the scene in  Wardrop's mind was 'already in mine���������Schwartz, with the scar  across bis ugly forehead and tho bolted door to the staircase open! -  On again with-the test ,     ....  "Flour," alter, perhaps two.seconds  from    the   .preceding   shock, ��������� brought  "bread." t<  "Trees."   "Leaves."  "Night."    "Dark." '   .  "Gale."-   He stopped'here so long [  thought he was not going to answer at  all.   Presently,- with an effort, he said  "wood,"- but. as before, .the association  .Idea came out In the next word. -For  "electric light"'be:gave "letters."    -  "Attic" brought "trunks" at once.' .  "Closet."     After .perhaps   a  second  and a half came "diist," showing what  closet was In-his niind, and immediately after to "match" he gave "pen."  A long list of words followed which  told nothing, to my mind, although the  doctor's eyes were snapping witli; excitement. Then "traveling bag" again,  and instead of, his previous- association, "woman," this time he gave "yel-~  low." But to the next word, "house,"  he gave "guest." It came to me that  In his mental processes I was the  guest, the substitute bag,.-was in his"  mind as being in my possession. Quick ,'  as a flash the doctor followed up:  "Cuest."    And Wardrop fell.   "Letters." he said.       . ' -   "  'To-a great many words, as I said be- -  fore.   I   could   attach  no significance.  ili-n- :tud there I got a.ray..  "Elderly" brought- '.'black."  "Warehouse."   "Yard," for no apparent reason.  "F.loveu twenty-two." "0" was the  answer, given without a second's hesitation.  FJeven twenty-two C! He gave no  evidence of having noticed auy peculiarity in what he said. I doubt If ho .  idealized ids answer. To me he gave  lie impression ol repeating something  .e liad npp.iri'iilly forgotten.   The test  'VM-.    llVl'l  ��������� in iii.i? n.-i^ condition, Mr.-.  ������������������"p   'Mil- .i'ii toi said. "You are  i.-.   iieii   win  need a little more  .- ui \oni  icihits.   You waut to ex*  ���������Ke leyniai i.\. :i:id you will have to  nt   ou'i' c\er.\ thing   In   the   way   ofi  tuniiiuiiis   li.r   awhile.    Oh,   yes;  a  couple ol drinks a day at llrst, then  one a day and then none.    And you  are to stop worrying.    When trouble  comes around ami stares at you don't  ask it in to have a drink.   Take It oaft  In the air and kill it"  "How 'would Bel I wood do?" I asked*  "Bellwond.   of   course,''   the   doctoc  responded heartily.   "Ten ml lea a day,  four cigarettes and three meala, which  la more than you have been taking,  .Mr. Wardrop, by two." i  I nut him on the train for Bellwoofi  myself,  and   late  that afternoon thai  three of  us ��������� the  doctor,  Burton and  jiyseif   met  In   my  office and wend  over the doctor's record. <  "���������\Vhon  the answer-comes In four-'  nftli3 of a second." tm said before 579  (Continued next Week') vnymtmmmuaBamMmiRifsaaanBn  i'  ���������.if'.. ..I,...,.,  vrifl     ABBOTSFORD   P0S1 ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C  SALE OF WORK  A sulo of work, under tho auspices of tho G-irls' Auxiliary, assisted  by the Womou"s Auxiliury,of , St.  Mutt hows Church, will be. held ��������� in  ihe Alexandria Hull* on Thursday,  Duocmber eleventh: The Hale will con  siHt of useful and fancy work,- all  pity suitable! for Christmas gifts,  while home cooking tables and candy' booths will bo presided over by  soiuc of Abbotslord's charming lad-  1!i while refresli'inentu will be served during the ufternooiV-and evening. I     '   ���������  In keeping with tl/o money extr,n  gvncy.thp /'Hard Times" dance last  Friday \Was 'p. financial &Riocess,.Thc  lrKiumes worn. were, also in keeping .with, the good looks, ot those  wli'o-' attended..  The   Abbotsford football team from-  will   play      a      team   from     '    the  tin   Columbian ' College "on Saturday  ior the Hill-Tout cup:   The .following  playcis   will   represent      Abbotsford:  Salt> .... Hayes, Fermour, ' Kidwell,  Cough, Morgan, Heath, C. Harr'op,  Sutherland, McGroWan and   Lloyd.  Mr.- J. Anderson, of Vancouver,  Wuk, in "t'own. this week renewing  old -acquaintances; He intends to in  the course...of a -few clays, leave to  reside -in . California, for   the winter.  ,Tho   members   ofi    t,lio   True    Blue  Lodge   are.. arranging   for   a   concert  and   dance, to   be   given     on. Dqcum-  .bor. twelfth,   in   the Alexander   Hull  We are Masters of Your  Plumbing Troubles  We stoop to conquer a leak or a breakage and we are rc-eni'orc^d by a formidable corps of practical plumbers any  oiie of whom can be on his way to your  bouse at a moment's notice. We do  the plumbing that's permanent. No  work too exaeting. Our prices are a  challenge Lo competitors as is also our  excellent work.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery JJldg.  ��������� Abbotsford  Tho. government auction sale of gra  dud cat tin hold at Abbotsford on  Thursday last was very well atten  deel, and so"l ��������� line stock Was purchased- by the buyers, although the  prices   Wore   rather   low.  Mr. I). Dunclus is remodelling his  cottage, Mr. Blindage assisted by  Mc. Boyle, has charge of the decorations.  If .wall paper is cheaper in Sum-  tu than in" Abbotsford, how much  doe-3.it cost to -bring it by way of  wew." Westminster? Ask a policeman.  GO TO SASKATOON  Thirty four bottles of. Fraser Val-  lo fruit have been sent to Saskat-  oe n for exhibition in the permanent  agricultural; and) industrial display  maintained by the publicity bureau  of that city. The exhibit sent for  New Westminster by Civic Publicity  Ci������nnnissioiXer C. H. Waele represents' every district in tho Valley,  =in:l each bottle is marked W ith  thD name of the district from  which it originated and is certified to by tho commissioner.- In the  c!;spJny arc botties of apples poaches, pears, plums, gooseberries, raspberries, . strawberries, loganberries,  rla.Larb,   etc.  are now kept, within the province,  instead of, as at. present, loaving it  for the purchase' of imported eggs  iunl meat; yurds . that are at present non-productive could be made to  sohc the vexed" question of the high  co.st of living, and .the poultry industry of the province could bo placed on a still higher plane than it  has   at   present   so   proudly   secured.  5011   Shooting  Notices   For      Sale  See  Bates.  \  LlQtOB ACT, 1910.  (Section  ������i2).'  ' Constable ' ' Brown. who'- has  boi'n on duty here for sometime  past,   has   btten   transferred  to   Haz-  ��������� dtoah, th\j scene of the recent bank  rubbery,   and   (left/  last   week ,to take  ' up Jus now duties there. Constable  Rennar   of.  Mission "Ciity,    has     been  POULTRY' KEEPING  ON   A     CITY    LOT  (Continued from Page Three)   ,  by .cats, rats, etc., into consideration  it." is much cheapr to produce pullets or mature- stock annually- than  to   rear them.  Diseases  on the job since Constable   Brown    left ,    Fowls   in   good   condition    fed  and  and he was -relieved of his strenuous duties on Tuesday byConstable  Saun'derson, of (Victoria, who will  remain ,until r a permanent appointment   is ,:made.   ,  .   A   masquerade   ball will    be    given  ,in   tho   West/.  Hall, ? Sumas, Wash on  Thanksgiving   night,   Thursday   next.  .under., tlie ...auspices   of Sumas Moose  ��������� Lodge.. I   .--....  -It,, pays, t.o advertise,���������and advertising man in. Winnipeg onHalloWe'.  en, was tho happy recipient of .triplets  ������������������quijte . an   addition   to   his family.  There'is nothing like advertising  urless it is more advertising. Mr. B  B. Smith, of' the'' Pioneer Store; is  able to testify ,'to the correctness'.  of this statement, -as owing to the  increase in business, through juelici-  oub advertising and tho -handling  of nothing but excellent quality  of goods at right prices, ho has had  to add .to his help in the store.  Mr. Jas. Downic is now, assistant  clerk.  treated rationally, very seldom stiff  er from disease. It does not pay to  doctor sick fowls, excepting on very  rare occasions. This only when ihe  fowl-j are very valuable and needed  for exhibition, or when they are  suffering- from slight colds or accidents.  All the .contagious diseases s-ioh  as roupc, colds, tuberculosis, "blackheads" enteritis, cholera, chijk-.n pox.  canker, gleet, etc., may be successful  ly warded off by preventing'ciraugMs  infection from other diseased fowls  supplying, sunlight, keeping dropping  boards clean, replenishing litter when  needed, and removing same wh'en  soiled; regular sweeping of yard, spading same after sprinkling- lime all  ovei, 'and supplying permanganate  of potash in drinking-water-, at all  times.  In conclusion the association feels  assured- that if householders in all  of the. cities towns and villages of  tho province could be persuaded to  ke.ep a few head of poultry" in tho  back   yard    where     none   at   present;  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  drst 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 tlie hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel, situate at Abbotsford, B. C.  in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 23rd day of October, 1913  A. J. HENDERSON   '  Applicant.  J. K.  MC  ' Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  its  First-class Carnage  Painter in  Connection  LIQUOR   ACT,  1910.   ,  (Section ��������� 35) -  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the fifteenth- day-of November next,  application' will bo t made'to the- Superintendent of Provincial Police for:the  grant of a 'licorice for tho sale of  liqucv by'rctail-in-and Upon the premises known- as the King- _Gcorge,sit-  uaietl at Abbotsford, upon., the lands  ckwnbcd as'Lets ,9, 10/11 of the S.  E. part of S. W. portion of Lot 3,  S W. \, Sec.' 22, .T. 16, Group 2,  Toi nof Abbotsford, New Westminster  Disiiict.  Piled this seventh day of October  191 \  ROBERT H.  S.  CRESSWELL,  .-Applicant.  Henderson \ Taylor  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  ' Civil'Engineers .  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office,next P.O. P. O.Boxl I  Matsqui   Hotel  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.  H. Watson, Mgr:  EUROPEAN'PLAN '  Rates 50c, 75c and $1.00  . .       per day  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porf er meets all trains   ���������  Leave, your orders bow i.or .your  Christmas cakes.  When in town call in and have a cup of tea or, cofiee  with sandwiches or cake.  ,    A choice selection of puff pastry and confectionery to  choose from;   give us a trial order.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper.Hanging  Kalsoming and  Graining  .   and Carriage Painting  go to "  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Black; mith Shop.  FERTILIZER  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  , Pastor���������Rev.  J. L.  Cam ibell, Ii.  A., B. D. ,  ,     -  Services���������Sunday school  10  a.m.  Public Woirs'hip 11 a.-m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public Woira'hip 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Friday 8 p. in.  Meeting.-far   Eib'le    Study    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sundey  School, 2.15 .p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  S'jJ   Bates   for   Shooting   Notices.  The   market.  Builder and Contractor  . Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection      , Mission City  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Buildioi  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and.   Expert   Carriage Painting  1 rial  We will use you right.  Abbotsford  E���������. O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work  in  Painting,  Paperhanging and Decorating give lis a call. v "  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  ELECTRIC  AND EXHIBIT AT ABBOTSFORD  For the convenience of its patrons residing- in the central section of the South Fraser Valley the B. C. Electric has opened a  salesroom and display of electrical appliances at. Abbotsfarcl, adjoining the B. G. Electric station.  The salesroom will be in charge of Mr. F. C. Wiggins, a  representative of the Light and Power Department, who will also  deal with questions pertaining to the Company's light and power  lines throughout the central section of the valley.  A visit to our Abbotsford Salesrooms will be interesting You can then see for yourself how Electn-  calappliances can save you time, labor and money.   -  The company has also established salesrooms in New Westminster, on the second floor of the B. C. Electric block and at  Chiliiwack. _ _iw . ������.������*������  B. G. ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY


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