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The Abbotsford Post Nov 18, 1910

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 /v  Hi*  1.,  NOV 22 19 Jo''  yj> >-.>"/ ,  /  ^  Vol. II., No. 2.  ^������������i?i!Mii^^BgggEBi������  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER/18, 1910.  ;8        $1.00 PER YEAR  ������BZ2@g$������S  SAY   RUSSEL  Anctioneer, Real Estate and Live Stock Agent  ABBOTSFORD,   B, C.  their past  attending  employed  I beg to thank my many clients throughout the district for  favors and in doing so desire the public to know that 1 am .now  personally to my own busencs;' and that I have no agents either  selling or listing properties on my behalf  I want for clients at once  A 40 Acre Ranch with out timber lease; A 10 Acre Poultry Ranch  not  necessarily, near a railway station,  I also\.dVe  "English money to Buy ranches with but the ranches must be  such   as   can  show an income on capital invested  Call and see me personally as no one else can do my business with you.  All Roads Lead to Abbotsford  and if you make nine out of. ten of your visits  to Abbotsford's Pioneer Store for Groceries, "  / \."     . ,\.p., ���������. '- You're wise  . ' r*Slf--you-. have :hot already.'"begun" to -patronize  us'  for your Groceries; you are not .too late to do so.  Your Dollar Looks Good to Me  and one hundred c. nts-' worth of Groceries can be  secured for one dollar at this Store.  We have Snaps in Shoes  $4 shoes for.$2.25       Regular'$2 shoes for $1  Just a few of these shoes left.  THE   PIONEER  STORE  NEW DEPOT AT 'ALDERGROVE  Carpenters  are  at  work  erect-  ' ing a   depot at Jackman  station  on the Chiliiwack electric Iine.-This  pt a Lion ia three and a ihalf uniles  from     the     present     town      of  Aldcrgrove but; is proving a great  convenience to this district. rWith  the completion of the proposed Al-  dergrove branch the facilities for  passenger and freight traffic will  be  greatly increased.   At present  the numerous .shingle and lumber  mills are shipping by Great Northern but the difficulty of .securing  C.   P.   R. cars  greatly  handicaps  the business.   With thef coming of  the electric,line, hopes are entertained of better service and    the  new road iB as'sured of all the business of this rapidly developing district.  A petition iB 'being circulated  for the opening 'of a depot on the  plectricl ine on Vanetta or Town-  line road. This is a well settled  road'and the opening of a station  would greatly convc-n ence a   large  number of farmers. The lack of  cross roads ^causing a long detour to. read? either Jackman or  Coughlan  stations.  The Fraser Valley Nursery Co..  has just finished, planting a seven  acre orchard for'Messrs Adair and  -Tennant on the latter'a Langlcy  PouILr, and fruit farm at Sper-  iing. Messrs Adair and Tennant  have made, extensive' clearings on  their model farm and are completing a f nil equipment of modern  farm buildings a handsome residence.  TJie first shipment of shingles  from the Fernridge Lumber Co.'s  new,mill herci(Was made last week  and comprised four cars. Two  went to Sprinfield, Mass., one to  Calgary and om(lo Krince Albert  Four machines are kept at .work  and regular weekly^ shipments will  be made. The, pol.cy of supplanting Orientals with white labor is  being gradually carried out, three  white teamsters having J.aken the  place of Japs formerly employed.  ���������Columbian  Home' Welcome  One of Abbotsford's Popular"Young.Man Married and  ,   '   Banquetted by His_Friends.'  One of the 'swellest.-banquets ev.-  cv given in Abbolsfoi;cl was sueeess  l.y eanv^d out oii^Tucs'lay even  rig "when the1' friends.-of Mr. M   L,  iTei-'hee   tendered   aryr, Abbotsford  .orae welcome and reception ���������   to  that gentleman arid h":s bride     or  v >���������- roachi.-u? 'A^bots'ford   in   tho  Vr-le   Leaf   Hall.   Iths  -a   well  known fact, that wlieTi the citizens  ���������jl  our 1 ttle burg -entertain'.at  a  publ'c function "they^d'-'it;"with   a  v'm and pleasantry acquired only  'by  those   who  bet ^whole-hearted  and'with thq .sole idea'-of ,making  every one feci at homeland, free to  enjoy  themselves.  '"���������Ftit - a   town  or Luis hize'to entertain-;over three  ijidicd gues'.s an-J, everyone have  'i    ;3;.lendid   time���������such ��������� a   tyne as  ���������hey  never  d,d   before���������is \indeed  g:>itig some, so say.-'those'who were  :--i lunate enough to~berthe .invited  ; :csLs of the- evening and^pVesent  Th\3 spnc'ous-Mar l^Leaf Hal', was -  most  beautifully  decorated'-'"' and-,  piamred'- for this" particular 'Vccas-'  on.    - The tables arranged ,arpund-  the-hall formings qne^la'rge square  ���������v.th'a   long table, in the" centre of  '.he room.   The,-latter was-reached  by, passing under a   handsome arch,  The tables -were ��������� tastefully ."beau-  til i-.-d -with flowers and literally.  lo:.ded-<'with'--tha good.things that  go to"make the heart of,man glad  , nd appeases .the appetite '���������' on  >.ic;i festivities. ,    .-       ���������  .   Three hundred and twelve guests  -.at down to (his most sumptuous  repast to eat joy to the-,' future  heullh,' happiness   and   prosperity  of the newly married couple.   They  were lauded a   thbusan times ter;  rhousan as the banquet proceeded.  Tiie supper be'ng over the toast-  'V- began.   To be the toast" master  on  such  a   festive:event   wis  an  honor, and who was so cap'iWe of  '���������lling'the'posJ\,of hon^r  as Air  C  Rll-Tout, who with choice  words  proposed the health'of the  ''K.pg  and the, Royal Fam'l/" all joining  'n the singing./;f the "National Anthem  The next toast was "Canada, Our  Canada" coupled with  the  names  of iRev. J/L.   Campbell and Mr. J.  J.   McPhee.   Rev.  Mr.-     Campbell  made a   fine speech/'the theme of  which was that the present centur>  was Canada's great day and grow  ing tim<) and^that the present one  hundred years belonged to itscil-  lieus,  and   when   its   annab   wco  wvatcn in history, the growth, boLh  in population and national greatness would be^more favorable    to  Canada than any .other country on  the  Amer'can  continent.      Mr.   J.  J. McPhee made a   happy speech  wheh highly pleasecMiis audience,  but he thought there was another  view to that of-the previous speak  er in that the nineteenth cenlury  had  been  a   very   important   one  to the majority of the people present that evening���������the century     in  which most of them had seen    the  light of day and the present would  undoubtedly see the last of them  '���������Abbotsford" was the' next toast  and Messrs Joseph'Scott of Chiliiwack and Mr. S. S. DeLair were call  ed upon to 'reply.   Mr. DeLair said  the Abbotsford of to-day was quite  a   'different >place   from   what   it  was when he first came -to .   the  \jl:icei, and when he first came he-  did noil ever expect to -enjoy'such  a   banquet as  the present in  the  short space^ of ten years.   When he  Tiist came there, was no accommodation ,for travellers to stay.   He  pointed   out  the  many   improvements that had taken plaice since  that date;/but the future (held .still  very bright prospects for the little t own, which was to surely grow  :md increase 'in'importance.-  Mr. Scott said that he'was in Abbotsford   some   twnty  years   ago  and as. far he could remember the  only resident then was a.  man who  l:ved  in   the   hollow  cedar stump  about  where  tlie present      Maple  jC-afHcl now stands.   Hehr-dbren  in. his present position'of collector  ,'or thev go\ ernmenl' for about     J.2  years.   Without going into-figure*  ��������� --i  tCld of| trhe  growch of Abbot s-  und ^surrounding   district���������a- substantial growth Uiat spoke well ������or'-  slantial *gijowUv^tl]afc^ sj)oke���������> woll  "fb'r'lhe future ;'welfare.,of;the t"o,wri.  The s speech .was  a "pleasing" one"  all the rnore iso coming from a i-esr  dent  of our 'neighboring   -"tty   of  Oh'l'iwack. '-, -.  -\    /   ;;  The "Ladie-s" were responded to  by Mr. W. Black of;Abbptsford,and  Mr. W. Gibson of Bellingham, Wash  Needless to' say both ,������ gentlemen,  ver*j perfectly: at home in talking  of the! ladies and made most (happy speeches, the audience having  flattering opinions of the  ladies,  from representatives of the. Maple  Leaf and-the Stars and the Strip������-s  The toast to \he Bride and the  gioom was replied to by Mr.   M.  u., McPhee;, who thanked   he i������om-  m it tee and all present for the most  excellent reception lie arid .lis wi,'o  would 'ever bemember through life  !:Jie kinrt wishes expressed by this  nast pleasant evening.  There were guests present from  -ill the surround'ng district���������Lang-  ley, Huntingdon, Sumas, Mission,  Matsqui, Mt. Lehman, Peardonvil'f  Aldergrove, Chiliiwack and other  points.  The evening would not haytf  he^n co'm,plete without a dance-  and this was arranged for, and ,be  gun about twelve o'clock. Three  ('clock saw the happy party depart for their several homes, wishing nof.doubt that another of Ab-  boisford's (popular young men  would 'soon dc/fide to jbecomo a  benedict.  The "music of'the'-evening was  supplied by'Rushton's orchestra ?I  New Westminster, to whom dancing music seemed to be a fine srl.  The floormanager on such an occasion is an important one arid Mr  D'lLa'r fil'cd '(he position to the  happy satisfaction'of all.  .ivv;t crj-dH is due the commit-'  ?>}, who had charge of the affair  ������������������! bv whrs'' untiring off ores so"  much j';y was consummated They  did it well and apparently left nothing undone that would tend to  the success of the evening ind the  pleasure of the guests.        The fol-  1 >W'ng were the committee ;  Messrs J. A. Blair, D. McGillivray  Al -DqLair, G. H. Kerr, C. Wing, W.  Bla'ck, T. DeLair, W. Irwin, T.  Campbell, J. Anderson, J. Glasgow.  k.GRAYrMcPHEE  On Friday, November 11th,- Mias  Jessie Gray of Bellingham', arid Mr.  jS M. L, McPhee of Abbotsford, '.were  united ,in marriage by Rev.. Mr.  Flannigan, a^the home of the  bri'de's patents, 1810 Harrison Avenue. ' .  M:ss Josie Lewis a,cteda3 ',brides--  and Mr.  W.- Black  of Abbotsford  supported the groom. ���������  ,��������� After thet.wedding ceremony the  wedding .party sat down to a wed  ding -breakifast, after ' which the  newly married couple proceeded  on a short honeymoon jaunt, arriving -in Albbotsford on Monday.  Monday evening last. -   .'  FOOTBALL NOTES  In speaking, of the cup gh en to  the, Abbotsford team' fo competition and the .rules in connection.  with the winning, thereof, the Pro  gress has the following to bay :  All' in this city intending to en- "  ter the contest will have to gov-  rn  .Ufemaelves   accordingly   and  have their entries in Dec. 10   It will  be noticed by the foregoing rulea  rvd conditions that the^cup is al- ;  ready',   before   being   played   for,  -oretty- ca-.led down in.:Abbotsforcl. -  Jt" simply, ihearis thatv-when every"-  game has, to be played in Abbots-: :  Tord team or with .one ��������� from Lang- ,���������  loy, or Mt. Lehman, a .club must ���������  be pretty ,well .financed  to stand  -hu  strain  of expenses.   However.  JhTiwauk has . a - few teams  that  can play some, football, and thr������re    -  is ho) doubt but that they jvill" bes ..  on the grounds to ������nter the    con-   -^  test in the face of the heavy handicap.   They turned the' trick on the  Abbotsford boys a   few weeks  a- c  go rather nicely, and they feel  it  is in them1 to do it many timea^ a-  It can be safely vouched for that  when a   Chiliiwack team comes to     ;  Abbotsford somej of the boys will  be at the! depot to meet:theui and  extend to them the free:! >m of the  town.    ; 'and will also  be  on the  field promptly' to play and not to  keep the Chiliiwack boys waiting  and when the (game is half over to  put on any fresh players  The rules 6T the competition are  surely plain enough.   The follow--  ing it v\ claimed is a fair,method  of'providing for'expenses of vfeit-  ug teams f  It is the intention  of the 'local  club to devote, the gate receipts to  the paying of" the expenses of ;the  visiting team, less their car fare  and to share what is over with the  contesting teams each match day.  In the case of the Pakenham' cup  put up at 'Mission City iby CMr. P.  E. Pakenham, no provisions     are  made; for, expenses at all; iand the  contesting   teams   are   always   to  play at Mission City on Labor Day  >f each year and the contest to be  finished at the; exhibition at that  lown if necessary.  The football team here will be  pleased to have the Chiliiwack  team "that can play some football5'  compete; for the* cup  Yesterday an accident happened  n the B. C. E. R. near Vcddcr  mountain The tender jumped the  ,track. Mr. J. Alcroft had his legs  broken arid Mr. Fuller the engineer  was badly fcalded, while 'Mr. Moore  had his arm broken. They .were  taken to the Sumas hospital where  tncy are receiving medical treatment.  In tho. meantime the passengers  aic being transferred.  /  ���������!-,= ��������� ",  If  " (I  : is  vsQWj^iiy'tP'Y. TWO  CHURCH   SERVICES  Presbyterian    Church���������   f^ev.   \. L������  Campbell, B. A., B. D. P.astor,;  AbWsio.-d, 11 a.m.-arid <.:3Q p.m.   ;  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every  a", tenia te Sunday  at 3 p.m.  C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.'  -    Sunuay School ul .j p. ui.  Methodist Ch'urch-  Suntluy School 10 a, oi.  Preabyterian    Church���������Rev.    A.    D.  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  Gienmore, 2 ;-0  THE-ABBOTSFORD POST  Published   every    Friday   by. the   Po  PutillshlHB Company.  A weekly Jwurnul devoted tc-the Inte:.  a;tao'f A^otsford  and aui.^.ndlntf di  trict.  ���������  Advcii-tl^ngi Rates mad* knovv,    ti ai  plication.  LE&Afc" ADVERTISING���������12 cents pe  line������for flrat insertion, and 8 ceutu a nr,  ror all" subsequent consepuUve Insertion  Our's^toVol^h-V-Weithor for aor agi*  the   Government.  bUb ABBOTSFORD i?03T,  ABBOTSFORD  POSTOFFICE  \  Office hours from 8 a. m. to 7 p. a.  No 314 Mcil train from .Vancqrar  and east due 6 :07.  No ������07 Mial train tram States'dus  6:53. ���������   -  Train No. 314 s.outh.bo.und due. at  g;07; No SOS.diis at'17:27-.     .  Train N������fc -307- north-' bo'und' due at  6;53; No 313-due at:i8:22. i   -    .  Great Northern-going north at  6;20; going south' at7;15.  Mail ter Upper Sumas every Monday,  . Wednesday and Saturday, .1-p. ������,' '  ivuii.l - tor Pcardonvllle- every Tuesda) ,  and Saturday. 1 p.--n������.  Mail foi^Aldorgrove,"- Shortre'efl-  and Otter,-VverV'Tueaaay, -Thwrs-  day-a'iifil Saturday afe-lfp.mT ��������� ���������    #  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY   OF  AEBOTSFORD.  .General Stores, ���������  Authier Bros.-  ������.' W. .Turribull.  M. L. MePhee.'   ������������������  Hoteis-n ,    ,  Abbotsford-Hotel,-H-. Freeman, Pr^.  CamWroIal.-J. A.) Blair, Managftr. =  Real"' Estate���������  J: -w.Me'^nuia. ���������<���������' ���������' ������������������  Q. A. Sumner:--. ."   ���������  ��������� Western Realty, J, J. M.oPhe.e & W.  Nataon.  ���������     Isindsay Russell, C E.  Auctioneers��������� .       .      '  Lindsay -Russe.ll, G.-E.  j.   w: MeCaiium  Banks���������  Royal Bank of Canada', W.-H. Kerr,  Manager.  Creamery���������  ft. A. Hewe, Proprietor.. -  Hardware and'Furniture���������'  J&.   Alansoh.  Butche.rs��������� ^  J. tylen&fiaari.'  " " ,. '  Rathig aad" I^hs: '  Livery Stable���������-  Lyle & Anderson^  Baker and Gtan'fectioner���������  L. Legace:   -   -  -'  RESTAURANT���������  Conrad Andersen.- - -    -  S.haeiTiakers��������� .  M.  Uauser.       .  Eoard ������f Trade���������  J. W. McCaUum, Secretary. -  Blacksmith���������'    .  Stanley Ausne*H. ���������-  Barber and Poel R?������m���������.  Jos. Sanderson. ,    ,  Q. Iaenor.  Tobacco and' Novelties���������    .  J. V. Mea-ai.  Doctar���������  T. A. Swift.   '.  SADBLtiRY  and. fAMWlBl-  i)   J. G-craaey.  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  T. C. Coogan. '  SURVEYORS  Ilea <4erson .and  *ayl������r.  ABBOTSFORD.DRU&.aTOJSffli.'  MUSIC TBACHBB- -  Misa A,liee &te������d.- -  K#tj&>W^W^%rV&*  J A  egace  ABBOTSFORD,  BACKER  Bread, Buns, Kiss^,  Cr@am Fufs;; ^   .  Wedding Cake a ^������*iftfef ������  ������ ABBOTSFORD, B.G.  Bazaar! Bazaar!     Baaaar!     are  you going to the Bazaar cm the 1st  cj December in the Magpie   , Leaf  Hall?  SCHOOL  HOME  W;ORK  ��������� o������������������      . .  We concur with  the  resolution  passed! atf the Convention of B. C.  School Trustees last week, disapproving of the practice of giving  children home-work, as absolutely  unnecesGary.   If a   teacher cannot  rget  through sufficient work dur-  ,ngth le  prescribed  school (hours,  there is no  use  trying to believe  ..hat /extra lessonu at home .are going to help out much.   The hours  set apart for school during the day  should be ample-to obtain results  .arid when they'are- over t.ie ch 1  ! requires something, elae to occupy  ,ts mind.   Let him 'enjoy his game;,  and XM hours, of happy leisure''in  ais home, circle. and.he..will-,be all  the more ready next morn'ng. fresh  and vigorous to go on with    his  .~U..ets.   A  ie-8onable  amount  of  ,vork, will create,, i.ii his brain a liking forj. it, but too, much .will .turn  ais spirit! against it as ia   thing of  drudgery anc\ only to be done because he has to do it. . Work under  buch conditibnox is(useless; but ra-  .ther cultiva.te-a- .real keen interest  ,n hist lessons and the boy or girl  will maka quicker and better progress.   This .giving .of home work '  lay after, day. iB one of the barn-v.  iclos which sti.l cling to our educational system, and is too heavy a,  tax on' the. mental capacity of the  children. : It is rather the teacher  who should wcrk overtime; his or  her buslneg3'should'not be merely  that   of   a , monitor,   who . directs  studies.   There., is   frequently   too  little; teaching; and. too, much     dependence upon, text books, and the.  unaided efforts of the pupil.   With  all  our   development, in   teaching,  methods,: we; are, still a . long way  from the ide,al.���������Mail-Herald.  There is ;a gce.at difference -of.  opinion regarding- home work.: It  is a well known fact that bur boys  and girls, of British Columbia aje  generally speaking, not much ov"-  er .burdened; with study. We hear  ��������� f- very fe,w pupils having to leave  school on account of .being overburdened with work. Judging by  the muhiber that run the streets  it would) appear that there is not  enough home.work given ,  In the giving, of home work or  home lessons there are two important factors, first the home and  then the teacher. If the parents  are very much .interested in the  progress of their, children and are  working with the teacher a ffew  home lessons (bearing on the day's  work are* not out of place. Then  homel workfin the hands of a judicious teacher hao ever proved a  help.to the advancement of the  pupil.  In our educational system we  neied never, be afraid to teach the  boys anc] girls the habits of industry and love, of work. The  old saying, "There is no royal road  to learning" is just a strue jiow as  was taany years ���������������������������ago. Many of  the; young people graduate from'  our, schools with but the smallest  idea o,f what it is to undertake  ���������work and, complete^ it to.the satisfaction of thosa for whom it is to  he done. Home work from the  school helps to make the pupil rely on his own efforts���������just the  kind of self reliance .which stands  good.in all walks of life.  . MISSION   CITY,   INKLINGS    ,  (pjoosH ^U?A wsw^ WOJii)'  Mrs. Sam G'les and daughter,  Helen returned on Saturday last  from a   trip' to friends in Ontario  Mr. J. D.' Taylor, M. P., passed  through Mission City on Saturday  last on his way to Ottawa to attend the next session of the dominion parliament to open to-day.  Rf������v. Mr. McKay of Westminster  Hall, Vancouver, held the regular  seivice in the Mission City Presbyterian church on Sunday last.  MOST HAPPILY WEDDED  Mr. Wil'.iam H. Loat of Silver-  liale and Miss Ethel' Florence Hay-  ter were married in Vancouver  yesterday. After spending a short  honeymoon jaunt to Victoria they  will return and make their lTbmo ul  Sllverdale.  BIRTH���������To Mr. and Mrs. Owen  Solibway, on November 16th, a  daughter.  WANTED TO BE CREMATED"  When a   Hindu dies his last wish  and desire appears to be  thai he  .-���������i-'einated.   On   Saturday   hist-     a  Hindu climbed  into  a   C.    P.       l\  locomotive  at   Mission      Junction,  and attempted to throw himself in-  :.o the. f.re  box.   Needless  to  say  iie   fireinin   intervened   and   the  Hindu did not find  the hot place  .ie was looking-for.   The provincial poiics took him in chargo,-  Mr. Flumridge has placed some  new boxes, about two dozen, in the  post office., for the convenience of  the .pubic. They are double the  size of the large ones in use for  .some lime past. The.increaaed demand for more and larger poM  office boxes is a good indicator  of the growth and prosperity of  the community.  MORE   SIDEWALL.J  A new three  plank'sidewalk  is  being built along Washington St.  east from Horne Avenue.      Some-  people cay it is't oextend all the  way to'Hatzic, "It is hoped it does  Others .say 'it will be ibuilt as far  as the limits of the townsite.   No,  questions, have been asked how far  out it will be. built, but it is to be  hoped far enough to relieve     the  present excessive traffic on Horne  Avenue to the wharf on anoonlight  in dother lights.  It is understood a collection is  being made, by the young'-folks .to  buy rustic benches to be (placed a-  loug the. new sidewalk  ,AXLE GREASE,  HARNESS OIL,   WHIPS,  CURRX- COMBS,   ,���������    ���������  HALTERS,'   BRUSHES,' .SWEAT' COLLARS,'   and-also  BiCKMORE'S.."GALL CURE,^^^^^^^!^;!-11. ������������"*factol7.  Cure for Galls. Wounds, and Sores upon anlmuls.  xL     *    X^TRADrOMARKVl  P.O. Box 45  b.j:gernaey  Abbotsford*, B. C.  ACQUIRED RUNNING RIGHTS  An announcement oJ importance  was made Tuesday to the effect  that the Canadian Northern Railway Company, have secured runnr  Ing rights over, the Great North-:  ern line .from the south encLof the  New Westminster, bridge to Port  Kells, some ten'miles, up the .River  and through the Port Mann town-  site. This deal has been pending  for sometime and Mr. Holt, chief  financial agent of the McKenzie  and Mann interests and the Canadian Northern Pacific Railway  Company, did not deny that it was  satisfactorily concluded. Pending  this settlement the Canadian North  ern have done no grading from the  bridge to. Port Kells Their surveyed line ran parallel to the G.  N. ?R. for that distance and as the  latter company now runs only one  train per. day over this portion\of  the line it would not interfere with  the C. N. R. operations. This  is believed to be the, first >step of  the C. N. R. to acquire control  of the V. V. & E. line between  New Westminster and Abbotsford  and thet extension being construct  ed beyond to the Hope mountains  || LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  AND  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  We can give you th<������besl  of attcnlion at Reasonable Rates.  Our Nevv Touring Automobile is in great^demand.  WM.   LYLE  Stables on Esscndcnc Avenue  time  to   place your orders for Spring Delivery of Seed   Drills, Harrows  Cultivators, one hoise Plows, etc.  Let us quote you for Prices and Terms on Gasoliue Engines etc.  1      Call and inspect show rooms atAgent, H, Alanson Abbotsford, B. C.  A. G. BROWN & CO.  1048 Westminster Ave., ' Vancouver, B C  You will find my store the cheapest place in  Vancouver to buy  390  Furniture,   Carpets,  Linoleums,  Stoves and Ranges  I can save you money.  . . See me before buying.  I guarantee sasisfaction  d. a. McClelland  Cordova Street, West, cor. Cambie,     Vancouver, B. C;  INSURANCE LQANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking for a home  ��������� or snappy investments.  in town lots, acreage or farm  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  3==3=  J  I  ���������mm  mm  .������'.  ��������� . #  ������$������  -���������  w  '���������MM'-  ���������mil  ������������������&&  ���������1}W  #  H  i:''  if//'  Si  r������ a" l������      *r r ���������, lr^l * J   *T*������  ���������       w. ���������.������   'I     * ������ I t-i" mj   ��������� b     ���������-! t*.      <l"t ���������!������ *    ^"*     i ������     1    1       UH^-'%'       -    I    1 1* 1  ������������������     U   fc.    *    i*i     ��������� A      m. ^    **!.>���������*    "        II    *      MUM % Li.li       kl   il   \,        fr^ I*     '     __������������ *._>?__l !_*_.._.? * *_.^ I *J_*_.I-_!__i ������ .^TV^_ *____*__*���������  _ .V ���������������! ������-���������*        **     ���������   ^ ���������*    " ^___������ > ������������������ J7_ ������___._.��������� _!____* y>  the abbot^6r]) post,  ABBOTSFORD, B. d  <\  I  *  -We beg to announce to,the readers of this,paper, that after being tenants in 675 Columbia Street, New  Westminster, for some, twelve years'-we������ have been forced to vacate these premises by the end of February.  In turning us out the landlord does not consider the monetary loss we will sustain by our moving the largest stock of Men's Clothing, Furnishings, etc. .in the City. In the ordinary way-of'business it is impossible  to sell out such a large stock in a few short 'months. . There is therefore only one thing we can do, and that is  to sacrifice our goods and give them to-the public at genuine reductions.'        ^  We have built up a large business tin ought  giving the   public the' very best at the least possible cost.  Among/our many high-class lines are Campbell's -Clothing.  ��������� These Clothes need no reccommendation to the  better dressed man..  "They are,the essence of style,.fit/ finish, and their wearing qualities have no equal.  For the next four months we are going to give the best value in Men's Furnishings ever given in this city,  and it will pay you to watch this space.  e  COME EARLY  .   AND GET  YOUR STOCK  MEN'S SUITS  Rag. Price SJc Price  $25.00,...:.....-..;.$20.  .22.50....'../ 18.  20.00 16.'  ; 17.50  14.'  15.00..... 12.  io.oo ;   8.  OVERCOATS  ������2p  BOY'S SUSTS  Reg. Price  $25.00- $20.00  Sale Price. Rcg. prjce  22,50  20.00  17.50  15.00  '12.50  10:00  7.50  18.00'  16.00,  14.00  12.00  10.00  ' S.00  6.00  The largest Ikies 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..  A carload of Trunks and Suit Cases to choose from  YOU HAVE THE  BENEFIT OF ALL  OUR FALL STOCK  675  COLUMBIA STREET  NfcW WESTMINSTER. B. C.  1 >E  i   \  - ii  i<y  THE' MARKET.  .-'-. NeV-Westminster,.November. Jl  ./.The-continued rain of. the week had  ������. an^effept .on the attendance at the  ��������� t market this morning, many pf the  < -farmers not-fearing to drive to the  city.   The .boats and the farmers'  Vtrain-from Sumas brought in large  -  numberB, lessening the  effect    on  the market.---Supplies an all lines  were plentiful and in some lines'  j greater- than--demand,especially 'n"  -.the' poultry, market in  whii-h  thc-  -���������supply waB. much, greater than us-  au?1 and.the demand smaller.  - * The meat market showed a down  tf-rward-tendency, the-reason     being  ' ;f ound.iri' the .large quantity of meat  ol brought- in, al lkinda being plenti--  v-ful..tBe������f was offered in sufficient  quantity ten meet; all damands, and  .was" bought by the carcass at - 7c  .'���������peir.pound.   Veal was plentiful and  tha price dropped     considerably.  that period for ordinary- veal being  from  Tc to   10  l-2c,   a   few  car-  caaaei of choice meat selling' for  lie.-Two nic������ carcassej of    targe  - veal sold (for. 8c and 9c respective*-  . ly, and some fine carcasses of small  ;��������� veal realized  10c.   Quite   a   lot of  the' toe&ti was sold off the market  to-day ;and- yesterday   afternoon  '; tbd,Jbuyars<jtaeeting.'the farmers as"  they arrived in the city.     There  waa avfalr supply of mutton and  some (lamb, the: f omrer realizing 13c -  ' and tb& latter 14c.   Pork was pierr  r tifiil and the demand brisk.  Thei poultry1 market was f loodedJ  '. with-birds, this -morning, nearly 200  i dozen chickens being brought  in*  i for flale.   Nearly one hundred doz-  i birds were; 'brought in from acrosB  the border;   Most of them     were'  ! mixed spring chickens and broilers  * of average quality, and sold at  i from 85 'to i$7. Some average henB  . wew cold at $10, $11, and $12.   A  Slew rdupkfif were sold at from $1.00,  ever we're left unsold the'de'mand  being weak.  .Fruit was ' not plentiful to-day.  littlej beings brought in on account  jf.lhe weather conditions. .What  fruit was offered however was of  good quality and sold readily at  $1.25 a . box The supply was not  equal ta the demand.  Potatoes remained at thef igure  of last week, $23 per ton, comparatively- few; being offered.for-sale  -Turnips Bold-wholesale'at 75c per  .sack,-carrots at $1.00;-cabbage     at  ���������$r '.and- onions at ��������� $2' Onion3--sold  in >sm?.r. .-quantities   at' $2.50 ���������'per  There, .wereplenty  of retail   vegetables offered on the stand, and  the-supply, was  almost    entirely  sold out  - 'Eggs remained steady at last  -week's figures," 55c wholesale, 60c  reta!l." Butter-sold at 35c wholesale arnd 40c retail. [Eggs (were  short of the demand at-the figure.'  The following are the wholesale  prices; .       ������������������ ������  Dfccf,   carcass       8c  Beef,  foriequartera,  lb       7c  Beef, foreqiiar^er3, lb 6 l-2c  Lamb, lb, 14c  Mutton, carcass, lb   13c  Veal, lb, 10 to lie  Veal, medium, lb n i-2c  Veal, choice, wholesale 111-2  Venison, Id���������-. lie  Po>rir    ���������wholesale,   12c  Ducks, each $1 to $1.50'  Heois, dozen  : $3 to $10  Spring chickens $5 to $7  J3r.oiie.rs   $4.50 to $6  Pure bred hens, each -$1.25 to $1.50  EggSi  wholesale    ������������������ 55q  Eggs,' retail       60c  BuGter,   retail 40,c,  Potatoes,' ton,    - $2^  Onions, sack, $2.  Carrots,   sack,  .- $1.  The  surest way  to an    .empty  heart is to nurse an envfous-.mind.  tFlattcry  is   simpry  a   way   b?  s  tb   $1.50 "flii^h.   Most of them how- ers.  : boasting of our power to fool oth-  SOLD AT AUCTION  ', The selling of fruit by auction  has-come to'be an-established feature of the trade^ in Winnipeg and  whereas last year there was only  auction room, this year there'have  been two and the recor dof the sea  son,~which/is now near it3 close, is  very  interesting.  Last season-was the firs.t time  that Ontario fruit had .been -hand-  | lod on this market in ���������large,quan-  !titiesrby the auction method, and  att he close of the season there was  considerable to criticise in the con  dition of the fruit, the packing and  ���������the transport service received. The  McNaughton Fruit Exchange, as  the, oldest auction house, was first  v.sited. The fact that the rooms  have been removed from the old  J stand, on-Princess. St., to .premises  four times the size, indicated that  that there ,was something doing.  Mr. .McNaighton said, "The season has been a good one, we. have  .Kindled 100 c^s from St. Catherines and have.more on the way and  these'do not include apples, but on  ly !plums,'peacnes, pear3, crabs,and  grapes. l  "The British Columbia fruit has  been very satisfactory on the whole  We handled about fourteen cars,  mainly) plums, prunes .and box apples of the larger fruits, and a  large quantity of raspberries and  blackberries. The berries were  very 'much Ibetter packed than last  year, and came' through in good  shape. The plums an dprunes were  fine an dwere well packed, but arrived, ratherfisoft, as some of them  were eight days coming through.  British Columbia should /have a  faster service, there is no reason  in the woi{ld why we should not  get cars from' the coast hi -.four  days.   It would mean 30 per cent  more to the growers ji'f this fruit  were delivered promptly while it  is in good shape.  "Speaking  generally,,     I   think  there has been a ' very, marked/improvement in the supply of Cariad--  ian fruit on this market, aud buyers  have shown -their appreciation  of  !f i> ~ '       .'       '. - ���������  The iWinnipeg Fruit" A.uc'.fonCo.  which 'has only been in operation  four months reported through the  manager, iMr. -Sinclair, thai they  had handled 75 cars of u-uil, 15 fn.m  Ontario and 10 from British Columbia. The iBrtiish Columbia fruit  had all come; through F. R. Stewart,-of-Vancouver, and'some of it  had been? rather-soft. Mr. Sinclair  ha dfound the B. C. people inclined 'to !hold /for too high' prices, and  in this way the Washington fruit  was apt to flood the market-ahead  of them.   ���������Winnipeg Free Press.  PIER FRIEND  In a   humblef co.t,  lii   a   rather   quiet   spot,  In Lhe suds and in the soap  Worked a   woman full of hope;  Working,  .singing  all   alone,  In a   sort of undertone,  "With a   Savior for a friend,  Hd will keejhme to the end."  Sometimes  happening  along,  1 heard the .semi-song,  And I   often used to smile,  More ;n sympathy than guilo,  Put  I   ii2ver  said   a    word  Iv regard  to  what' I   heu:-!  As sh3 sung about her Fm.-irl,  Who would keep her to the rnd.  Not in .sorrow nor in glee,  Working all day long was she,  A'i her ch'Jc'ron, throe or four,  Played around" her on the floor;  But in monotones the song,  She 'was.humming all day long,  "With a   Saviour for a   friend,  He /will keep me to the end."  It's a   song I   do not sing,  For I ��������� scarce believe  a   thing  Of the stories that are told  Of the miracles of old;  But I   know that her belief  ��������� Is .the anodyne of grief,    _..    --  And'will'always be a   friend  ���������That; will keep" her to the end.  ,'Just a   trifle; loneso'mof she,  Jus^ as poor as poor could 'be,  But her spirits always rose  Like the ibubbles in the clothes j~  And though widowed and alone,  Cheered her with the monotone,  Of a Saviour and a friend,  Who would keep her to tha end.  I have; ,s,een her rub'and -scrub '  On the washboard tin the tub,  Wh'le the baby sopped in suds,  Rolled and tumbled in the "duds;  Or was paddling in the pools  With old scissors stuck in spoois,  She still humming ofHher Friend,  Who would keep her to '..he cu;<.  Human hopes and human creeds  Have their root in human needs ;  And I- would not wish to strip  From  that washerwoman's  lip  Any song-that she can mug,    '  Any hope that 'song can bring,  For the .woman nas a   Friend  Who will l^eep her to ihe rnd.   o   Don't you want to buy some  pretty Xmas presents for your  friends? Come to the Maple Leaf  fhi 11 on December 1st.   .0.   BELIEVES IN SIDEWALKS  Contracts for 17 miles of side-  7walks totalling in the 'neighbor-  Hood of $i.T,000 were let by the  Burnaby mun'cipality at,a special meeting of the council'held,on  Monday last, the" cost of these fto  be taken from the $70,000 which the  ratepayers authorized the council  to borrow for laying sidewalks  throughout the municipality.  The more a man knows the less  he is ashamed pf his ignorance.  The religious life is the only ,way  into the knowledge'of     religious  truth.  ! a-7*<   n,"������\ the abbotsford post,      abbotsford, b. c.  *  A:>!^-^^1U*������ZS^������.  v      ^  FOR  PARTICULAR PEOPLE  WHO  Demand that their Office'Stationery  must not only be of the best  quality but that it must be neatly   and   tastefully   printed.  Those are the people who patronize the Fraser  Valley Record office; and they prove  that they   arc   pleased   by  duplicating orders  We can supply in any quantity, on short, notice that beats city prices  Shipping Tags,-WindowC ards,,Note Cirulars, Receipt. Forim,  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. Statemeats,   Lodge   constitutions, Legal ferms, Prescription blanks, Labels gurmned 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.  oisro  Abbotsford, B. C.  DEMONSTRATION   ORCHARDS  (From1 Fraser Valley Record)  The work of definitely selecting  and locating sites for the provin-  al government's series of demonstration orchards throughout British Columbia is  proceeding satisfactorily, sayB     the    ' Columbian.  Thus far five selections have been  definitely made, in each case   the  very /best offered site having been  secured. These are, Aldergrove the  demonstration   orchard   for      the  south Praiser Valley, to be located  upon the  property of  the  Fraser  Valley Nurseries.. Co., Ltd,, the site  comprising five-acres on the Jack-  man road;     Hammond, the orchard  for   this   S'c'ion   com prising^ five  acres  of   woll   situated   kind   with  typleiil deep soil and generally favorable conditions;        tKamloops,  :ui one hard of approximately five'  acres presenting typical char.actcr-  slics of  the  district;   Shuswap.an  orchard    of    approximately    five  .���������'.cre.s of typical soil;   Salmon Arm  orchard presenting all desired conditions. The  Avork   of   further  choice of selections in now 'going  forward w'.th greater rapidity and  :tlwcr   nhoices   for   a    num'ber >of  tricts may  be  looked   for  immed-  vtely.  R. M. VVinslow, provincial horti-  ���������ulturist is now in  the  Kootonay  complet'ng (he location of,demonstration orchards in that  district.  RACING FOR LOCATION  ��������� o.  An extraordinary racer beetween  ival  survey  parties  repreicuting  li"1 Howe Sornrl and Northern FU'l  way; of Vancouver, and the Grand  Trunk  Pacific  Railway, to   securp  v'ority rights of locition over the  V,;ide at Summit   Lake    in '   the  'Voopt- district has iii.il Ij-j :n won  '"V the Vancouver Company    The  ^.ntestsnts ?>re stUl in "-he, fiVid.  ���������A   Howe   Sound   and   Northern  ������������������-*vfit in'-charge of John D. Nelson  ',n.n. made its locations fr )tn .Pem-  '^-ton- Meadows  up  over  i he  di-  ":de and"is now working rtowri thr>  ���������^hsr slope an dhas already plant-  ���������^ ;ts stakes along ths north side'  -���������f Anderson.Lake', the real strat-  -"���������'.c .ooint.   By. the route thus se-  /vredin advance the local company  '���������^ose   tidfewater   terminus   is   .at  Newport, at the  head   of      Howe  ^ound has secured a   grade  thro'  ���������>.   narrow  strip  along  the      Take  where ther'eis   scarcely   room   for  Lwo   railways.   The   cost   of   construction on'the north shore is estimated to !be at least $20,000 a mile  l^ss than 'by "the southern shore .of  '���������Via same lake.  The Grand Trunk Pacific has two  outfits in the' field, one .working  north from'the lower erio! of Lillo-  -���������* I."ke. above Harrison Lake, in  the 'direction of the summit .jus*  surmounted by the engineers of  the rival road, and the other vvork-  'ng west from' the Lillooet, on the  Fraser, heading for the opposite  side of the same divide. When Mr.  Hunt left the Meadows he was informed by a packer that the' early start!' 'made by the Howe Sound  ind Northern' Company had won a  deidided  .victory. Both   Grand  Trunk Pacific parties ,were each 'at  Trunk Pacific parties were each at  that date about thirty-fuve miles  from the divide at Summit Lake.  The outfit working from Lillooet  had not) yet reached Seaton Lake,  whichl'iea 'east of Anderson Lake,  one of the keys of the situation.  Mr. Hunt'expressed, his belief that  he Grand Trunk Railway parties  will ;b(e unable 'to close up the gaps  and tie up their lines before winter  sets in on 'the summit owing to the  threat distance still to be located  n either direction. '  The Howe Sound and Northen  road has already been built to > a  point tw/elve; miles north of Newport arid.'its line has now Ibeen located to within twenty-five miles  from Lillooett on the Fraser. It is  expected that its party will reach  Seaton Lake within ten days and  n advance of the rival line, as the  latter has further to go.  The Grand Trunk Pacific for  some time past has been running a  line from Harrison Lake and up the  SL  , Next Doo to Post Office  ���������? REAL ESTATE   AND, COMMISSION   AGENT  y . :__>. _   V  T  y  T  T  T  ���������  f  T  t  t  t  i  T  T  y  t  T  f  T  t  f  ���������I*  f  Another  Golden   Opportunity  Delightfully situated, adjoining Townsite-  and overlooking the Town.    On 117 ft by  3)0 ft. lot.    All cleared with fine young  orchard, , ;.'���������..  Price $ 1500  T  y  f  y  f ���������  y  y  ������������������!���������  2 Lots.CO x 300 ft., cleared.. ;  Price 350 each  One-third cash, balance 1 and 2 ye.ars  3 Lots 66 x 300 ft.   Cleared.  Price 350 each  One-third cash, bal. 1 and 2 years.  These are without doubt the choicest lots  on the market.  Phone *-Nd. 1  t  Y P. 0. Box 58  y  t  y  t  T  f  f  y  ���������I*  %  y  y  y  y  y  y  y  y  y  t  f  y  y  y .  y  f  y  y..  t  t  y  t  Z  f  T  t  f  T  T  T  x  ���������I*  ���������V  X  t  y -  I:  Lilloet Lake, and river with Lillooet as their objective. A second  party was put in the field ten days  ago when; news of the activity of  the other company leaked out.���������  Kamloops  Standard.  -It isn't hard to win renown     as  having not a   friend in town Just  have an ever ready sneer to spring  when others' names you hear.   Arid  if you hear some fellow praised for  leeds that left the village dazed,  nsist that he's a   false alarm, and  loing far less good than harm.' If  neighbors prosper more than you  just run them' down, the long day  through;    only insist that all their,  vealth was made by fooling with  rhe  board of  trade.      Say  bitter  bitter things behind the backs     of  men who treat you as smooth as  wax.   Distrust men's motives and  ��������� usiGt that all hearts hiaive <a crooked twist,   that all are cheats, and  out for pelf���������all men are frauds except  yourself.   And  always  raise  a   noisy storm.''when people speak  'if a   reform.   Old ways are     always are always best you know,  ind any" progress here below,     is  just thu dream of foolish men and  grafters pining for ,the pen. ^Pro-  est and kick, and sneer and growl,  and wear a   large relentless scowl  nsist the  world is on  the bum���������  .nd folks will hate to see you come  -Walt Mason.  No one dies of spiritual indigestion from swallowing his spite  The larger the heart the more it  feels the. power of little hands,  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.    ,.     r  (Section 42.) . _..  NOTICE is Jiere-by given that,  on the first day of Decerriber next,  application wi!.l be made to the  Superintendent of Provincial Po-  lic. for renewal of the hotel licence to seK liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Huntingdon Ho  tel, situate at Huntingdon,' B. C.  in the Province of Briti h Columbia  Dated this 12th Day of October  1010.  *      PHILIP   MCDONALD.  Applicant.  ���������������.���������o =���������  local Business Mm  Are realizing more every day  the value of the concise,'  memory tickling Classified  Want Ads. Make your story  short and pithy and our Want  Ad. Columns will repay you  a hundred fold for the small  investment.  OWt"������! OH ������������ ��������� <������ IbOvto  4  ������'  ,'mf'  V  L*T  iT-v.aT^  ���������zrz  ;j������������  i.    T'������l   I A   ,1 ��������������� 'l  ... J?/  I1 4  4  fi<  ���������?.>���������?���������  tHE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  yf  iMiiin.lViiMi'ii''"���������'���������'ihi in  =BE  /    .  JSSESSEE  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  Capital-paid,up, 5,000,000.  Reserve Fund,  5, 700,000.  Total Assets, 70,000,000.  A general banking business transacted'.  SAVINGS    BANK  Accounts opened with Deposits of I. 03 a nd upwards.   Home Savings Banks issued.  Banking by mail given every attention. We  have correspondents throughout the world.  GEO.   H   KERR, MANAGER  iMigMm    ^���������*n\tw*r*w^wT^a6^-**XM.~t-rr"^ir*2^  rf "tyr������i  THIRD SILVER MEDAL CONTST  j Mcelroy & co.  Liquors, wines and  cigars  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  WHBIt-  i������aa<a  HOTEL  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  H. FREEMAN, proprjetor|  3=  =CS������0  Paiiiiifsg, Sign Writing  General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford       ���������-        B. C.   ' \  Good Storage Room for  '^"Furniture.  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office and chapel������������������  1034 Granville, St.,     Phone 3486  North'Vancouver," Office and  chapel 116 2nd st. Phoiw 134  Eye Sight Specaltst  Manufacturing Optician  Doep the Finest Optieal  Work.  Medical men and others pay tribute to his fikill.  793GranvilH St. .yancouvdi-  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  . (Section  42.)  NO.TICB Is "hereby given /that,  on, the first day of December next,  ^plication will 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 Abbotisford Hotel, Situate .at Ajbbotsford, B. C.  in the Province of British Co'.umbia  Dated this 12th Day of October  1910.  .     BARRY  FREEMAN.  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section ,42.)  NOTICE is fterefoy given Ithat,  on the first day of December next,  application will 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 Commercial Hotel, situate 'at A/bbotsfoxd, B. C.  ln the Province of BrliiihCo-umbia  Dated this 12th Day of October  The third- silver medal contest  in connection with the W. C. T.  T. U. , was held on Monday the  7Ih instant. The snme spirit of  enthusiasm ,was displayed in -this  contest a6 in the previous ones and  the society was rewarded for their  efforts 'by a crowded' and 'ap-  efforls by a crowded and appreciative audience. . ^  Mr. C. Hill-Tout ably filled the  uhe chair and gave much pleasure  by his,tfcl'fnl remarks in distributing the medrls and prizes.  The judges were Messrs. Win-  stone,. Huntingdon; Gamble, Mus-  "lswaile; Buckley, Abbotsford.  Three classes of contestants entered for competition. The award  of models was as follows;  .Tiur'or Class-Mister P. Parton.  Intermediate-Miss   G.   Alder  Senior-Mrs.   H.   Smith. ;  Tnc five contestants inthesenior  l-,s'.i were all of such excellent  ���������lierit that it must have caused the  judges much trouble in- awarding  the medal. Mr. Jack Milstea,d  l.r'Miirht. down the /house by his  splendid rending of the sense, "13e'-  ty'and.'the Baiey" Three tiny tots  clasping in their arms each a kit?  ten gave, much pleasure' by, their  ���������Tinging of "Tha Three. Little Kit ���������  tens Had Lost Their 'Mittens.'  The names of these little girls  were, Eva Johnstone, Irene Edson,  and Ella Shephard. ���������  Tha. singing of the National Anthem brought a successful contest to a   close.  (  The. open season for trout fishing closed November) 15th and the  patient  angler has  now  returned  tohi's home with' his fishing tackle  nd gear rrTed. to be laid, a .way un  I'd next spring.' Salmon fishing aldose! the same" day in both tidal and. non-tidal waters, in short,  season for al-lfish excepting steel-.,  .heads,"wiych may be caught, in npn  t'dnl" waters   only.  ' Messrs'  Earnest, and      Styew,art  Hubble',; cjrSumsff:   "ntcncl   leaving  this .week on, a ; visit to their \old  home in ^Engl.ajid.   They, .will be a-  wavuntflafter'the Christmas holi-  days..  "The ferry,- Vedder,, has been, taken'off the river for .the winter  months and a\gasoline .launch  capable of carryingOabout 20 passengers and the mails substituted.  This has been deemed advisable by  the" pwners of the ferry for the  reason "that passenger and baggage carrying, service, has greatly  diminished since the opening of  the new tram line, and for. the reason that the smaller boar is enabled toget much closer to the city  by the "shallow landings. Messrs  and Yates have assumed control of  the service altogether, Captain  Garvie quittingvthe' partnership to  give- al lhis' attention to his fuel  business. The Vedder will be used  again when the, water is .high and  will bM'fitted'-up as an excursion  boat to make' trips to the principal pleasure) grounds' in the vicinity of Chilliwack.,\ next yeaV.���������Progress.  1910.  a,, _.i,<-f ^,---^..V~..r^-������^^������V������;������*ati<U'BBfc������iic.>iidfi  f w  james Mcelroy & Co.  Applicant.  F M. Mills and W. Taylor, old  Sumas Development, boys, were .*  Chiliiwack on Saturday. The former is with the C. N.R., engineering staff at Sumas mountain uiul  the latter is with R. A. Bender  son, Land'Surveyor, at Abbotsford  ���������Progress.  News has been received by the  Local Option League that polling  on the Canada Temperance Act  will takci placer in*Chilliwack on  December Hth and at Prince Rupert on December 22nd.--Progress  Eden Bank Creamery Company  of Sardis will increcse the capital  stock of the- company from $20,000  to $50,000  Want a Partner?  Perhaps business is  dragging for the want of  a helping hand, or a little  more capital. Rfflen with  money and men with  brains read .this, paper.  You can reach them  through our Classified  Want Ads. '  An' Exce  election  UUDMHBtai  Really a wonderful range of smart effects in  wrapperette and fancy flannelette. Embodying  almost ever color in designs that are attractive, this  showing is receiving a considerable amount of attention at the present time. , We received a shipment  of over 4000 yards only last week, mainly in cashmere finished goods, and the colors are absolutely  fast���������we've tried them.  At 15c, per yd.-  A mammoth   assort-  1 ment  at    this, popular  figure, cashmere finished  flannelette,  in spotted,,  -striped   and fancy .designs.  Over 40 different  patterns to choose from.  Write for samples.' ��������� Almost all colors well represented.    27 ins. wide,  15c. per yard  At 20c: per yd.  A new cloth���������near  Delaine-a material with  every appearance of  wool delaine, just as  soft too. A special purchase of paisley effects  and stripes, 16 different  colorings to choose from  Suitable for waists, dressing jackets and kimonos  28 inches wide.  20c per yard  LADIES' RAINCOATS  Another shipment arrived last Monday in preparation for the rainy season. This helps our stock  considerably as "the business in waterproof garments  has been exceptionally heavy this season. They- are  priced so reasonably too, no doubt that has proved  an important factor in the. selling of our first, arrivals  Prices from $7.50 to $15  STRIKING VALUES !N FURS  Buy-your fur here,, .i you'll. ..save money.     Nowhere ih the city will you. find a better selected stock J  of high grade Furs and Muffs in mink, Canadian and,  .Russian sabfe, lynx,;;fox, ..sguirrel,  marmot   Thibet,  "etc.'."Little sets:"for^IHe "children too are here m a  variety of styles and sizes.,-     '.}. , ��������� -  r ��������� Prices range from $2.50 to, $125  623-627 Columb^ S.t.Je^VVestminster  m  When You are Trying the New  H--I1 ii   i. imiiim ���������������������������'UiniMi-������irT-i-rr  Electric Road Call on Us  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 Mo. 2,  Victor No. 3, $50, Victor No. 4, $63  Victor Victrola, Oak and Mahogany, 250  Edison 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 Slreot, New Westmin ster, B. C. ?���������  i-O'utt.  ?*j'." ������������������'".'iirapy  THfi ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  saw  ���������MariUviAMinH  ��������� I...I.    11  1  .11  I  f  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  Fresh Fish every Thursday.  ONLY  Al   MEATS  KEPT  IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  a������=c  A large consignment of Toilet Sets  " Four piece sets, $1.75, pure white.  Six piece sets,  ,2.25, neat pattern.  Ten piece sets,   2.85, nice floral design.   ,  Ten piece sets,  4.60, nicely burnished with  neat gold stripe and pattern.  As these goods are imported the prices are the best  that can be obtained in B.C.  H. ALANSON  ^������if>^pffP^y^r,^S  r resh Milk  12 quarts, $1.00   Delivered once every morning  Harrop Bros.,   Lythwood Rand^    Abbotsford  Our cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  Good cows always for sale.  -~_4  Social and Personal  Mr. McDonald, Indian Agent, at  New Westminster, was in Abbots-  .   ford, this;, week.  Mr. W. Groves of Peardonville  was in\ Abbotsford on Thursday.  Mr.. Baines, formerly a   resident  of this district, is the guest of his  ii-.endl Mrj Groves.  Lindsay Russell  reports  selling  through Vancouver agents, Mrs. H   :  Fraser's property adjoining Abbots !  ford, consisting of 120 acres house  at satisfactory price to   an  English firm,  who  Eventually  intend  to leub-divide into  5 ana  M acre  blocks.  He also reports selling four lots  in the Abbotsford extension acting  for the same agents, at prices rang  ing from $100 to $300 per Jot.  Messrs W. Black, \V Gibson, J.  Vanetta, J.<s Andersoni of thiB -town  and Dave Barton of Cloverdale left  on Thursday, afternoon to- spend a  camping along the Vedderriver.  Who said, Scottiei was taking che  hog cholera?     ;    ,-  Mr.   T.   McElroy   of   Bremerton  " was in) town Thursday.  The bucket brigade turned out  yesterday morning to fight a fire  at the creamery. The roof .wan  burning around the smoke stack.  \V .'liing .hands of the brigade >had  the firs out before very much Ida-  mage had been done to the roof.  In conversation .with a real estate agent here yesterday the remark was' mada thait he Jiad moro  propositions pending* now Chart ha  had for at least six months. In fact  people are, look'ng towardaAbboH  ford now with more favor Chan ev  er before.  Another reports a big deal this  week with more pending.  There have also been several  deals put through' by private parties.  There is a very optimistic feeling the residents of the town that  Abbotsford is it now to a greater  extent than ever, and the gooU advertising, done- this-summer is a--  bout Cq bear fruit.  BREAKING THE LAW  The' other' day a   certain hunler  !>um the'coast stopped at the well  known hostelry west of the railway track with  a   grouse  in 'his  pocket.   Our genial  Billy     being  slightly acquainted with the hunter, innocently walked u,p to him to  extend to him the freedom of ^c  city during his stay, when Jo ,and  behold, the, man, who, if need be,  ,would, 'facbi   a   grizzly,while   out  hunting, blushed like a   maiden of  sweet sixteen. The handsome mod-  etty attracted the attention of our  fiiend, and on turning to conceal a  chuckle, he, knewinot wihy, he -*ns  beckoned to. one side by the pr' -  prietor  who had  suddenly turned  pale and with a   Crippenish  1C;K  of despair, whispered, "Don't soak  him, he* did not know .the season  was over; yesterday when he shot  the grouse and he had no intention  of breaking the law." This   was too  much for our genial friend, and he  was about Co give good advice, but  trying to conceal his merriment as  best htj could, he spoke the words  which 'ma.de  the  hunter  and  the  proprietor happyf men again.  Moral���������Always be familiar with  the law. (  HOTEL ARRIVALS  P  E.  J.  T.  COMMERCIAL HOTEL'  J.   O.   Plynn, B.   C.   E.' R  A. .B.   Matheson, B.   C.   E.   H  D. Barton, Cloverdale.  . .WoV-jer   ScdHtj   Vancouver.  C  Frank, Vancouver  Barti?y,  Vancouver.  Livingstone, Langley  W'lson,   Vancouver  McElroy,  Bremerton.  TI.O.   W lson,   Vancouver  S. .Nicholbon, Mt. Lehman.  I.   Israel, Mt..Lehman  D. Nicholson and wife, Mt. Lehman, B.   C. ���������  R. Rushton,  Westminster  Mller,   Westminster  Mehan,  Westminster  Oppehshaw,   Westminster  W\   Rushton,  Westminster  Leisk, Westminster  Archibald,  Westminster  Black,   City,  >M**���������rttfJJ<M*MJ������*n .  wrwrffwn i*ar:i e  Matsqui   Hotel  MISSION CITY. B.C.  i������hii������iTrriilfri-* 'ir  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 $2 per day  SAM GILES,. Proprietor  n  Muin���������������raiw*nr������iw.������ii������fc*������-iaT-Tnri<  A.  J.  C.  J.  B.  B.  >V.  Jos. Scott, Chiliiwack,  J.   Balfour,   Vancouver^  A.   Crummie,  Vancouver.  Geo McDonald, Vancouver.  Miss  Cliatwell,  Vancouver.  Walter  Scott, .Vancouver  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A.HENDERSON  B. C.  LAND   SURVEYOR  Offiec.next'P.O. P.O. Box 1 1  C. Swanson, Vancouver.  John Nelson, Vancouver.  Art   Z'mnierlie,   Vancouver  Jim Smith, Vancouver.  N.   G.   Turner  (Sumas  W.   Crummie, New York.  Dan  McGillivray,   City.  C.   H.   Vogel, Vancouver  W.   Irvine, City  W,    C       Smith,   Vancouver  J.   W..   Shannon,   Vancouver  A    W.   Kinman, ��������� Everett.  A.    VV".   McLeod,   Westminster.  Hugh McMillan, Vancouver.  A.   Kirkpatrick,   Vancouv'er>  L.   Curtis,   Westminster.  ^bOTSFORD   HOTEL;  F.   G,   Honey,  Vancouver.-  F. G. Honey, Vancover.  R.   d" 'McDonald,   Westminster.  J.    Shearer, Vancouver.  W. .Riibenstein, ^Vancouver.  A.   Erksn?. Vancouver;  J. V.  Rr'fsieed, "Spokane.  Mrs*.     Kelly, Vancouver.   -  Mr$.   T.   "J., Smith,. Winnipeg.  H.   Parson ant*.'wife, B.   C.E.. B."  T.<Keogh, Vancouver.f.  VV.:H. Hoyle, Vancouyver.'-  Chas. A.   Mackenzie; V  Jas.Tleing,-Vancoov'^fV-���������"  ���������    ' i'  T.   O.   "Walker, Westminster. ���������  E." - J.   .Wykes, ^Westminster  Alex Read, .Vancouver,  Peter McDougall, Westminster  R.   J.   Shannon, Mission City.  D. M. Stirton, Vancouver.  R.   T.   Robson, Vancouver.  <M.   G.   McDonald,  Vancouver.  G. Furrell, Vancouver.  H.M   .Carr, Vancouver.  ,D."   D.   For&ey,  City.  B. Nicoluk, Vancouver.  D. Morrison, Vancouver.-  M.   L.McPhe'e and wife, City  T,   Henry, Vancouver.  John Galar, B.   C.   E.   R  John Monks,B.   C.   E.   R.      >  T.   Spehr, Vancouver.-1  F.   Van Dyke, Vancouver.   *  L.   Spahn, Vancouver.  C. Van Dyke, Vancouver. %  J. Smith,  Westminster    ���������  H. McDonald, Westminster.  Wm. Dyson, Kamloops.  L. Lardon, Vancouver.  S.   O.   Turrter, Vancouver  J.   R.   Parlow, City  A.   D. Wooler, Dawson, Y.   T.  .1.   Watson, City  A.   H.   Shayer, Vancouver  A.   W.   McLeod,  Westminster.  Mrs.   J. Gray, Bellingham, Wash  Miss M/ Gray, "Bellingham, Wash  Miss Lewis, Bellingham, Wash.  W. Gibson, Bellingham,  Wash.'  Mr. W .H. Williams has taken  up the position as managger of  the Royal Bank here   ,  ve  e*  ^  HIGH BOOTS  made  of solid   leather by best ]  manufacluaers '  $3.80 to 8.00 per prii(  MENS CARPET SLIP-;  PERS just what you need for!  winter evenings  Per Pair 75cents  Ladies'   Felt   Slippers,   rolled!  ' tops, the   latest thing !n  Slippers.  ,  Per pair $1.10  D. VV. TURNBULL  V:  Abbotsford  and  Huntingdon  A. H HARROP  PIGS ALWAYS FOR SALE  Wellington Ranch   ���������  -   Abbotsford B. C.  f  ssz:  ���������HWHWIP  *t*?������rr*^'^*������1^vyM'wgwp>i*|i^Mtp r*.T<yp^f iy  3B3S  F. E.   Mullen.of Bellingham,  is  wanted for forgery.  The secretary of the Board of  Trade has received word that the  B. ' C, E. R. will 'put an arc  light at their crossing on Essen-  dene Avenue.  Permits havef been secured from  the provincial government to erect  poles on the. streets, and it is likely  Abbotsford will soon be lighted.  Vancouver, B. C.  v.  ������f  V,  11 '  ������.  i  >h  -���������ffM  ���������Wf  ummmmmMmmmmmm&mmsimime?  r--> ���������.���������!���������-,"t"-i J'i*^BT"r,,-Tw'r������?p7n?'.*?T!'  i    . niir ������������������ ���������!��������������������������� ������������������ ^P"i>"' '��������� "WM j'^n  ������'���������   ..flt">*.,V'V'"|,'ll,H"t|������l"T"(^"1pli'  '"  J "P ^.^JTffflHP'r"!

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