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The Abbotsford Post 1913-11-28

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 m  ":->��������� '/J:iJ Tit -iXV,ysi-.;; K-wi^w^^.-**, 8-"y-������i artrw**.^ ',r*i**i .v.wjk*'^w^������im**^.j^vwiw. nrt^-u.-i.awii'wovi ../jwoaw^^wi':,   ^"'���������'' ' "jrA' n;'V!J",v  r,t,yHhj.T-ir7������VlO'  ���������j4.v������jrfiftorfi*f jw,*vniw-.*������*i.ti*i; cfc-*Ji(- ���������"* '    *>''  7  .'V  /     /��������� ;/ ������-'   *" '������������������  ,(>r  frt������*^ , f^-v-i v  ijiCJ'la .*ii~&* ���������*!.*. k^wl'A.Jm i.*ifc-l ^  /   'J   J        )   7 X     k  tf  V  V  OFFICIAL RAPER OF THE, GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol, VII;, No.   , 27.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C.,- FRIDAY, -NOV. 28 1913  <St[fe:  $1.0'0 per Tear  t  B. B. Smith's Big Key. Contest  Handsome New'Williams Drop Head Sew-  -     ing Machine Given # Away  Absolutely  "OUR PROPOSITION IS THIS: ' -  , ,.     >  Wc are distributing- a-box of keys, one ofvvhicli will open .  a'lock in our store, hanging- on a beautiful New Williams. Drop  Head Sewing- Machine' and the holder of the right key wins the  handsome prize.  ' You arc entitled to one key with every two dollar cash  purchasef-or one with every five dollars paid on account,- four  dollar cash purchase two keys and so on up. -  The lock will be sealed and on   display, so  will the   Sewing  Machine.    You will be proud to possess   it, it costs  you-abso-.  lutely nothing. . #    -  W,e are prepared for a large season's business with  a lull  line of the latest goods an"d our prices are right.  ���������       - -   ,  1      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 tried in  the lock;. <���������' __ '   '   \ ' %       --._      ,,-._. \]\ ;.' .  "We handle- nothing 'but'first  goods, money back if not satisfactory^  > .       * "'     Yours truly,        '       -. .  DISCUSSED BY ELECTORS  SASOLiME MOTOR BOAT  IS DESTROYED  Mr.   C.   Kelliher, of Matsqui,     1ms  been' meeting With more     than     his  sLmo   of   misfortunes  during   the pint  few  weeks.       A  short time ago    some  unknown party   entered his motor boat  tho "Irvine K"  and removed all the a-  vailable tools    and wrenches   in  sight,  but they left the boat.   In    ll/c   meantime Mr. Kellihher    has been    confined  to his home    with  a severe attack    of  rheumatism, although he is able to be  around again this week.  .   On   Monday evening last he  securely  moored   his boat    some distance   from  the shore,   and returned home leaving  it quite safe.   On Tuesday morning, he  intended making a trip in the boat to  Mission City, but ��������� great      Was lus surprise  on arriving  at the  river bank to  see  no trace of the  boat   After  a    little search    he discovered what Was  at  on- time the gasoline tank and further  search revealed traces of chat-red Wood  on the beach.  Later on th'e hull of the  boat was found  completely   submerged  and burnt   to the   Waters   edge.       Mr  Kelliher is   at a    loss how to  account  for this mystery,     the only   reasonable  idea he can  give  is that  during     the  night some one  had broken  into      the  beat,  evidently with the intention     of  procuring some gasoline,     as his    tank  contained about twenty gallons.    Presumably a match    was    struck    to see  how the work Was progressing,     Willi  the   result    that    the gasoline caught  fire  and rapidly spread over the boat,  the thief in    the meantime making      a  hasty retreat,  leaving the boat to ��������� its  fate.  .During the past season it Was impossible for anyone owning a .boat between Hatzic and Haney tp leave any  thing of value in the boat over night  as it was sure to bo gone in the morn  ing Everything including oars, rowlocks, stcaring gear, anchors, brass  pipes, and in. one case the boat itself,  has turned up missing, and up'to the  present time no trace of the guilty  parties have been secured, and it  is certainly time that a stop be put  to this kind of petty  larceny.  Mr.  Kelliher,informed tlie local polio-} ot his loss, and they are making every effort to apprehend tli'c guilty ane,  and if captured that will  probably be  ono of the days ' tl?at   the   magistrate  Will not be wearing  his lenient  clothes.  The ".Irvine  K"'   was well known  on  the river,' being especially  fitted up for  hunting parties  of  which Mr.   Kelliher  always has a number visiting him dur-  thc season, and he ieels the loss of the  boat,  keenly.   As he remarked     he did  not mind     tlu-m taking the    gasoline,  but they might   have extinguished    the  fir:- especially as there   Were plenty   of  blankets and oil coats on board to do  this.  LIBERALS CONVENTION  AT MISSION CITY.  Everyone has heard; of ,the attempted bank robbery at Agassis  this week but it remained for our  new policeman- io capture three of  them. who ' have   been identi  fied by parties from Ag-assiz. Several Italians were lined up in Mis-  City  but there  was nothing doing  ��������� What a strange co-incident!  ,"\\ 'Liberal convention met 'in  Mission Cttf( ori Saturday last and  severely,criticised the present, gbv-  erniiient,''while in.Abbotsford. ' a  meeting' o'f>. the electors^ among  which, were'--some of the staunch-  est supporters' of the present government, met' at,the school house  to listen- to ' any argument' which  should be advanced by a new or  prospective" board of trustees ' or  their supporters. .- '    ,.  Mr: Alanson, one of the resigning trustees ��������� and also secretary,  explained the reason that the trus  ��������� tees resigned, in a few words,���������  simply that the government ...had  failed to "come across with . the  necessary spondulicks" to, maintain tlie school, and incidentally  the teachers salaries, for the balance ol the year,  Mr. Alanson was elected" chairman g.^d.MriVMpGowan secretary;  of 'the "meeting.."'''-"'"'''' *"." '" ; . ' ":., v  The trustees who . had already  resigned to jthe Minister, of Education, were of opinion-that they  ought Vto resign to the ratepayers  who.^had elected them, and individually .resigned solely on" account  of the financial .'situation.'.    -���������  Rev. Mr. J. L. Campbell,, altho  not'a ratepayer, thought the trus-  , tees could not resign at this time,  but the meeting accepted their resignations. l  Mr. S. A. Morley thought the  old board satisfactory, and regretted that they had cause to resign  Mr. Chas. Hill-Tout agreed  with Mr. Morley and moved as  follows: . -    ���������  ',< That "this meeting regrets the  cause . of the resignation of the  trustees but expressed its entire ap  proval of their action," and doe's  not feel it desirable to elect new  trustees  at this time.-'  The ' above was seconded by Dr.  Swift and carried unanimously.  Mr. Alanson explained that " he  had taken the,matter with Mr. S.  Cawley, M. L. A;, and at his request and prepared a probable estimate of the amount required to  carry the school through for the  present term,  Questions were asked about the clo  sing of the school, teachers' salaries, etc. but the chairman was not  prepared    to answer these.  Mr. Hill-Tout moved("That Mes  srs Alanson and McGowan be a  deputation to proceed to Victoria  accompanied by Mr. Cawley, to  put the case before the Superintendent of Education, and to express  the dissatisfaction of the people  at the present situation."  The above motion carried.  Dr. Swift then moved that the  meeting adjourn until the deputation appointed, were ready to present a report.    Carried.  The meeting was a representative one; .there were a number of  ladies present  TEACHERS MEET  Unqualified condemnation of the pro  vincial government was heard     Saturday at Mission City  at the    enthusiastic convention  of the Dewdney, District  Liberal Association.   The    government  Was criticised for the    partisanship  ex-'  pressed in literature in circulation      a  mong the public schools and this     was  condemned by resolution. The extravagant expenditure, of public moneys 'in  the various   so-called commissions   appointed by the McBride government al  so came' in for condemnation   by      the  convention.   These commissions     were  referred to as useless  and abortive. The  government     officials were ~   criticised  strongly for the pleasure jaunts ' a������ min  istersof   the crown audit wasdcclar  'cdthey  served no publir  good or  purpose, but to gratify the whim,, vanity  arid sclf-agrandizement     of the-  leader  who stands at the head  of Toryism  in  British Columbia. ���������     '',  '   The association paid honor  to      Sir  Wilfrid- Laurier  hi a resolution, .which  fol'ows: ���������  ,',/,,.,....,,,.     ".   :    '    ',  V"Tl/at wc the delegates-of the Dewdney Liberals in   convention    assembled  desire to place on record  our firm  confidence in and loyalty to the person and  policy;of.the Right    Hon..   Sir. Wilfrid  Laurier,'leader of.the Liberal party in  the Dominion of Canada; also our hear  ty appreciation of-tho   personal   worth  and integrity of Horn H.  C. Brewster  the leader of the Liberal party in.Brit  ish Columbia, and further    our    entire  and unqualified apuroval of tho princi  pi u   as set forth in the provincial  Lib-  oval party platform,     adopted by     th  last provincial Liberal party couvjv.  ioc held in Revelstoke last May  "Be it furtl'j'er iresolvcd that we unhesitatingly condemn the extravagant  expenditure of public money in' useless  worthless and'abortive commissions ap  pointed by the McBride government  ou-liu fruitless and unprofitable pleasure jaunts of ministers of the crown,  stivir-i; no public good or purpose, but  to simply gratify the whim, vanity  and self agrandizement of tb'c leader  Who stands at the head of Toryism in  Biitish Columbia.  '���������We further deplore the wholosa'3. al  innation  of the public domain io ppec-  uitficrs;     without adequate     provision  for  occupation  and improvement     by  the provincial government  "And further wc unhesitatingly condemn the" hon. tlie attorney-general of  B C. for his failure lo enforce the crim  in al code by permitting unscrupulous  property owners and others to profit  through the toleration and encouragc-  n-em of legalized vice throughout the  pio^"nee.  "Wr-   lalso deprecate in     unmeasur :  terms  the 'indulgent  calm'  with win--:-,  these abuses     arc viewed by  the hon.  premier of the province.  "We protest against the po'lit/ieal in  justice of "using public funds of the  province of British Columbia to publish and circulate literature through-  oat the public schools which contains  partisan statements  favorable to      the  fin.Rna-'l-  a . nun '-er  The second annual convention of the  Fraser Valley Teachers -Institute was  held in Mission City on' Friday  last. The meeting '.was-; - call- -  ed to order by the president; Mr. D.M. ���������  Moore after which the .'secretary Miss  Mc-Kinnon, read the ' minutes of. last  meeting which were adopted.       ���������   ,.  The regular business of, the Institute, including the election of officers  v, as carefully  gone   over ,- -  A paper on Composition >. was read  by Mr. Brough of .Vancouver- iligh  School, -and was discussed 1 y Mi.-1*  Kent aivi Mr. Gamble.  Mr.   DeLong gave a pnp..'C  in,.; which was discussed'by  oi delegates  Revs. Conn and Ewing made a few  remarks pointing out tho advisability "  of having a school library for each of  class, which received the hearty support f the tehchei-M present, f Trustee t  Catherwood also made a feWapprop-  riatc remarks,   after wttich the    delega- . .  tes adjourned to the'Bbllcvue Hotel for  lunch.      _ . .  : Lithe'afternoon, Mr!'Murphy,, of the _  Vancouver staff,gave a paper   on History andGcography,   which was      dis- ���������  cuHed   by Miss-Percival and Mr.     D.;  Rot'nson  read one oh  Grammar.   This  was also discussed by Miss Trctheway,  and ��������� Miss Portsmouth  'The following officers Were elected for-  tli3 ensuing term;  President���������-W.   J.  Gamble  Vice-Pros.���������D. M. Moore       .     ,  Scc:-Trcas.���������Miss McCullough.  A hearty vote of thanks was tendered by Miss Baker after which the con  vention adjourned.  .Among the visitors was Mrs. D.. 0.  Webber the only lady trustee . in - the  Valley, and one who takes a keen interest, in the educational matters of.-  Maple Ridge in particular. Messrs D.  Robinson and Murphy arc of the Van .  couver schoolstaff, while Mr. DeLong  is inspector  of the district  Great'credit is   due the teachers   of-  our public and High  school for having ���������  asscmb,ed such an important body   in  Mission City  HILL-TOUT    ON" FOLK LORE  The lecture by Prof. Hill-Tout  oa "Folk Lore" in the Presbyter-  ian church last week was enjoyed  by those in attendance. On account of the snow and the bad  ir'tds the church was not .filled;  1p-c those present were muflh inter  ested and instructed by the clear  way in which the professor describ  ed the ideas and legends of the  Indians of B. C. It is hoped the  professor belore long will give an-,  other of the splendid lectures that  h-J gives with so much acceptance  in other places.  Sunday Communion Service in  the Presbyterian church on Sabbath, December 7th. On the 14th  Rev. C. McDiarmid exchanges with  Mr. Campbell and will give a missionary -address on Monday the  15th, illustrated with lantern  slides, ;  ' fl  ���������- if  "SPTIv^^ | T-ffft-m7TilM������  mwtmHimnMmrHwmvmma  THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  THE ABBOTSFORD 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 S cents a line i'.or all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our Sliibl-^letli���������Neither for nor agin tlie Government.  Friday,   Nov. 28,  1913  **^*W\ M������ wmnTi\   i ii>i>  THE   MARKET  Usually there is a slight lull before  the Christ-mas marketing begins and  this added to the exceedingly bad weath  er had it's effect on the New "Westmin-  sU"-- market on Friday last. Offerings  Were a bit h'ighcr allnround and in the  meats there was the shortest supply  in &ome months. Chickens were fairly  I k-jiUful, and in the stalls there was  a gooci supply of eggs and butter.  Bo Ui the up river    and down       river  ,  b  ats were a little lato'and    Avheii lliav  did airive augmented tho  supplies    but  sl.'ghth.    The steamer Transfer brot'a  ton or two of potatoes  from  Delta and  a couple of veals.  The  Fort Langley :..n  loaded .half a dozen hogs  and  a   single  1 -v. ,."   The Chiliiwack trail was an hour  late.   It   carried for the market  several  crates of  chickens,  a big hog  and      a  veal.      ������������������ '   ,  I'.rrp sold at about twelve cents  soni-i extra choice smalls bringing thirteen cents; veal sold mostly at sixteen  cents, specials selling as high, as seven  teen.cents For'young hogs six dollars  apiece "was had for six week old :pigs,  sucklings selling at five dollars. There  Wad only one beef offered, a bull, for  which nine cents Was asked.  The fresh consignments of potatoes  were of good qualty and the price asked for them Was sixteen dollars.  T'.i<- market ' was from thirteen ufJ  U. that figure, .depending solely on ihe-  qvtlity Sa;'c i"-ices were from seventy  five to eighty cents. Other vegetable  offerings   were comparatively light.  Eggs opened in the stalls at seventy  cents and considerable trading was  done a,t that price but by ten thirty-  one could buy new laid eggs at sixty  five cents Butter remained the same as  for several >vceks, forty.cents. Dressed  chickens sold readily at twenty-five cts.  a pound and hens brought twenty two  cents.  The only fruit offered, was apples and  and these were roughly boxed and in  sac"ks They brought one dollar and fifty cents in boxes and one dollar in the  socks.  THE HOME -RULE BILL  The Liberal convention held  at Ganges Harbpr elected (Mr. A.  Hamilton as the-standard bearer.  Against such a decision there can  be no cavil.' The Liberal party  with the wisdom of political prescience has decided to nominate a  candidate. The issue,between Mr.  Foster and Mr. Hamilton stands  on a firm basis. It is the duty  of every elector to ask himself a.  question: /'Who is best suited to  represent the constituency?" It is  ho coalition of parties and -Mr.  ."Foster stands pledged to advance  - the best interests of the community, so far as his judgment serves. Mr. Foster stands for. the  highest ideals of political warfare  "Fair play and'no favor" "Mr.  Hamilton stands for the Social  istic views of the radical wir^' of  his party. Capt. Maude with iohg  experience in the service of the  Empire,-seeks at a late date to en  ter politics as a novice, because he  is the man to rejuvenate his party. The issue is clear. M-r. Foster with his vast experience and  future potentialities; Mr.' Hamil  ton with his extreme views; and  Capt. Maudo who may have ha������.  great experience in the past in hi  Empire's service but who, even his  We have heard much of the bill  known as Home Rule, but, how  many are familiar with its provisions? This measure which must  be passed three times before May  3, 1914, to become law over the  veto power of .the House'of Lords,  provides:  Irish parliament to consist of a  senate of 40 members and house  of commons  of 164 members.  Supreme power  and authority to  remain   vested in   parliament      of  the    United ' Kingdom, in      which'  I Ireland   will   have 40 members.  Peers are eligible to membership ,in both houses.  Irish parliament to have no pow  er to make  laws affecting-:  The.   crown;  War;  Army and, navy:  Treaties withv foreign states or  relations with others parts of the  British Empire not affecting treaties;  Dignities    or   titles of honor;  Treason, naturalization, etc.  Trade with any place out of Ireland:  Postal service;  Lighthouses, etc.;  Coinage;  Patents, .etc.ji  .Land purchase; . -^  Old age pensions;  - National Insurance;   ���������  Collection of taxes; ',   " t  . Royal Irish constabulary;  Postal savings banks;  Public . loans' made in Ireland  prior to .the passage of Home Rule  Exclusive' power:  Vested in the-Icing through the  lord 'lieutenant- or other- officer de  signated  by.the. king;  Irish members, heads of executive departments, who are members  the privy council  of Ireland  The terms of senators is fixed for five -years and is not affected by dissolution of..parliament  The iterm of members of the  House of Commons is fixed for  five years  unless .sooner dissolved.  best friends will allow, lacks  the initiative, the power of organization, anh the constructive a-  bility! of his younger and morei able    opponent.���������Sidney  Review.  The v Victoria Week . is the only  weekly paper that carries with it  a Ladies' Supplement���������the Ladies' Review. The editor of the  Week must be. a great ladies' man  as   well as a great'    Conservative.  Chiliiwack dairymen endorse the government's action in regard^ to the tuberculosis test for dairy cattle.  The subject, ''Are Women of today as Busy as Women of 100  years Ago" was discussed a few  days ago at Penticton by the Women's Institute. The discussion  waxed interesting, according to  .the Penticton Herald, and was finally    decided   in   the   negative.  THE RULE OF THE ROAD  Ac first sight it may seem that there  is no greater matter of choice between  aright hand and a left hand rule of,  the road than there is between Two  edle dum and Twecclledie said Mr. J  Herrick McGregor in . an interview  with   the   Colonist.  "it is well to examine how the differ  ing rules arose and whether choice o  need has so far governed them. Ever  s-inet- horses were driven by man the  driver's seat unless he walked or rode  postillion was on the right. This custom   grew of - necessity from' the   fact  that     man    'was     dexterous, or right  handed���������-and required a    free play for  his whip hand that  could not    be attained ll'ho were otherwise  seated,   It  is probable that on..the country roads  of England    there was    no'rule of the  road  with this     probable    exception���������  that as    pack trains and   pack horses  wev-j more      common than wagons until  the"  sixteenth  century���������and   as th  customof leading a horse on the' right  or left  side, was also universal   (owing  to another   law.   of   dexterity'   which  made it impossible for a man wearing  a scabbard to mount from the right)  it is certain tliat leaders of pack horses  would, when meeting  naturally      keep  each to the footpath ontho left  V  ���������Livery,,Feed and-Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels; good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE ���������& McKENZIE  "As;wheclcd traffic increased,  and in  the   town prior to tlfe'country, drivers  adopted this custom  as a regular rule,  beoausc it  enabled each    driver to  see  exactly  how .close to .his wheels those  of an approaching vehicle would come.  "1 have no record at hand but JI bo-  liovi   that custom grew to be the rule  in nearly nil    tl.r cities of    Europe as  u-,-:l as through the    whole    of    Gr.'Sit  Bril ain.  "Throughout parts of the ..countryside, in France,' Italy and clscwher  the rule of the road (which is now bo  .ing ' conformed to tho English rule)  was until recently the opposite to  the city rule. .That is drivers turned to the right,- as they do throughout  Interior 'Canada and the United States, and for probably much tho     same  reason. '  "In,'Eastern Canada and    Now Eng-.  land,'   until late years, the care of ,dri  vingdidnot merely    consist"'in  avoid  ing  a locking , or colision of wheels.  "Owing to'the narrow iroadways that  wei-j. built corduroy fashion over summer swamps and that were mere trails  of packed ice between banks of loose  snow in winter," the careful driver had  to avoid all risk of slipping with his  load.into swamps or snow banks     at  all costs.  "' 'fAnd naturallydrivers turned tothat  .side of. the road where from1 their seat  on the right tluy could each see the  dang'cr point." Thc: danger of- sliding  dft'the road governed the Canadian-American 'rule of the right; as the danger of .losing a wheel governed the European rule of the left.  "Nova Scotia and British Columbia  having'small experience of snow, and  swamp roads' li'ave . maintained the  simple ftrstl rule-of safety -  - "Now we have reached a period  when the early -American - danger .' of  slipping l"as nearly disappeared, and  whim the danger of wheel collision has.  become a factor of motor cars, and  when the convenience of getting into .-a  motor car directly from the sidewalk  felt to be a necessity.  "In England and ��������� British Columbia  we are properly equipped for these modern conditions. A motor draws up to  the left l?and -sidewalk and you ste  in beside ,the, driver without) walkin.  into the street without even breaking  the sidewalk ji-ule (which is everywhere  'keep to the right.')  :  "Your car drives along the left sid  of the road, if you turn to the right  your driver extends his right hand as  a "Warning���������if you turn to the left ' no  warning is required���������keeping to the  left you -slow down to a.stop, step out  of tlw'caW'and-find ypurs,elf ' on your  own right hand side of the Walk, a  nuisance to nobody.  "Compare this to the American system with the driver's seat on th  right as most of them are - a motor  draws up to the right hand sidewalk and you step through the mud in  front b!f 'the car if you wiWli to sit be.:  side the driver;  "Your car drives along the right side  of the road, if you ;tuirn to the right:  no signal is needed���������if you turn, to the  left your driver cannot give a, lef  hand signal. In some cities he Waves  his right hand for a left hand signal  but  it makes  a poor warning.  "When he slows ap on the right  hand side after stepping again through  the mud and traffic you find    yourself  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 that Insures.  For terms and particulars  on the sidewalk and ' there compelled  by the right .' hand How' of " pedestrians  to walk tor some space at least in the  direction in which you come.  "In Biitish Columbia as in England  when you step from a 'vehicle you are  ei?itleh. to walk in the same direction  that you have been driving,  "To avoid_some of    thesedifficulties,  the Americans instead- of   getting .back  to a natural rule of the road,    are   trying to   change the driver's'seat.  At tremendous expense the majority  of fust-class motor manufacturers  iiow-turn out cars with the driver's  --���������.-.i en-the left for those who require  them. Probably from one-third to ' one  f( rrth of the American . cars are now  equipped' with . left-hand drive���������  the dangers of wheel collision- are thus  -lessoned-and-the anamoly gf stepping j|  from a car into tho street is  avoided-  "Th'eSe dangers .and - discomforts are  so great tlfat one wonders at any more  cats being constructed with the ug'r!i-  hand drive.  "As it is now, an American     street  crc wded with1 motors the majority  . of  wl os-'e-drivers cannot   give   the   necess  ary ��������� left-hand signal  is  a very sloppy  ���������sipht.   And-when (as ;seems  possib'.1/.  ali motor drivers take to the left seat  ihe"sight and confusion' of  signals  v:llj  sc-ein all the more surprising-to, a Briton./ ."'"-.'.  "Because the drivers of  horses      will -  not. change'his seat     "until moral suasion  takes the place of  whipcord      and"  new laws overcome tradition  "And if all drivers arc ever brought -  into line and harmonized on left  hand .driving seats, about that, time  Aiiierica will discover that the rule of  the sidewalk will never lit itself to the  right of the road.  "By good luck wc-of British ''Colum  bia arc exactly right now" and should  remain  so.*'  giiiHiiiiiniiiiiHiiiipniiiiniin  is -ihe Answefffil I  - T*  _ The MermanWebster ||  H Every day in your talk and rending, at ������f  j= home, on the street cur. in tlie office, shop g  g and school you likely question the mean- g  = ing of some new -word. A-friend asks: g  g "What makes mortar harden?" You seek =  -������������ the location of Loch. Katrine or the pronun- . g  ������= cialion of jujulsu. What is white coal? g  g This New Creation answers nil :kinds of g  ������������ questions in Language,Hist'ory,Uiography, ������1  = Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and gj  H Sciences, 'loilh final author itu. t  = 400,000 Words.,  S 6000 HJustratlons.  i Cost $400,000o  ������������     3700 Pages* '-  = The only dictionary with  *^  = the new dividedpaoe,���������char-  H acterized as "AStrokeof  =��������� Genius." '���������>>;$?-  ������ India Paper Edition: --*������'-'  = On thin, opaque, strong,  t������ India paper. What a salis-  g faction to own the Merriam  = Webster in a form so light  = and so convenient to use!  g One half the thickness and*  ���������������{���������'. weight of Regular Edition.  !������ Regular Edition:  = On strong book paper. Wt.  1. Wi lbs.. Sue 12% x 9% x  H Cinches.  =  Write for Dpcolmen pagoB,  S  illustrations, eto.  g   Mention this  g   publication  =  andi'ecelva  H   FREE a oeft  =  of pocket  H  maps.  1    G.&C  i MEmvm  i      CO.,  1 Springfield, H/iass^  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniifiiiiiiiiiiiii'iii'iiii^  mwMBiaaiHMWMumt^Ml^^ ���������!���������  /Wl������i������^WmU������W������������������<������M������������*������������'*''������* m������u������������������M.������ll������������.������l������.v������������WW������   <r.i������^v>^.|A.<.    ������JU<W������������J ~**J**mIA S  ., J������.v.jn.-������������j.i-vSa������.-Si.t~. -WV-- -"-'.V'-.H- -_-������..-,.������ .  tf<IW.>l  tltt*   ksf ������*1VJ    4������IJ.W|is'rA'.'  *.*i*r���������* -j.u it jj/bjjji '"������v '  .'i-i*-  , ii������*iAl������������',i^M^Wi"-**f������iH'*1*'^������ I  */  THE    ABBOtSFOftD   POST  'ABBOffSfTOD,   B.   C.  rs"  Is!  JUST-RECEIVED--A full line off  Stanfield's winter weight' Underwear.   Try this, it is the best on  the -market  We want just as much of the shoe and rubber trade of this town  as we can'get.   We want your trade and your whole family's trade.  . We have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  , wc intend, lo keep right on doing it.  ���������    Our whole stock has been picked for quality.    For insfancc,  ������������������   GRA'NBY RUBBERS  (WEAR LIKE IRON;  , arc one of.our specialties.    Anyone who knows anything about  , the rubber business in Canada knows "what this brand stands for.  . It stands-for value, for service, for satisfaction.-   No competitive  brand has thesame 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. ���������.-CLARK  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  '      J UN I OR .FOOTBALL.  Oa  Saturday last tho,Abbotsford and  district Scouts  football loam,   accompanied by friends journeyed  to Mission  City  k>phiy  a return match with  the  Boy   Scouts there.   Before   the     game  tho boys "were all enlotainod    at      the  vicarago   where a splendid lunch      had  bcui prepared bythe members  of     tho  Ladies' Aid of All  Saints  and        was  'thoroughly-enjoyed  by   all.   After  the  lunch   tlire'e rousing cheers  were  given  in honor of the ladies     and Rey."     Mr'  Weathordon  for all ;t heir Mildness      in  thus-providing- for. the boys.  The pruvious'game atJ/Abbotsford' resulted in a Lie, but this time the' result  was a score]ess draw, 'each side- trying  hard to break through and score, - but  always tho opposing defence Was too  strong. Vov Mission City- the' veteran  Tommy Norlhcote, Was invincible/his  partner at halfback, young Catchpole,  was also a star, and in the same class  niHs't'bej placed tlie center half, Man-  sou.  For AbbulHforcl," J. Parton, 1-J. Walters and J. Shortreed were consuicuous  whiie Bobby Trethewey in goal was  a'revelation, meeting (he ball fear.css-'  ly, and on .several occasions clearing, in  wonderful vsLyle. ' E.- Chester at full  haul-: was easily the"safest defence play  er, while R. Harris, his partner in this  position is stcadily'-improving.  The game was well- contested all  through and the outcome popular, and  cac-h'boy did his level best. . Watch  for the noxt match"    ' .   '.'  ���������?  By MARY ROBERTS  Copyright.   IOIO.   by   Babbs-Merrill Co.  0*~6**������������a������9u������������������C ������������������������ ~0 m  0M|H0M|������QMt������������������<4H4<������������������������l>|.4������9������f 1  FRASER VALLEY .NEWS ITEMS  SSSB;  ABBOTSFORD, B: C].       '   /  Strictly first-class - in every respect.   The bar is  stocked witH the best of wines, liquor and" cigars,"  -      RATES,  $1.SOTO $2.00  PER   DAY  A. J, HENDERSONS SONS  PROPRIETORS  EggsatfeaBa^^  s  Vim  BUTCHER  ork, Mutton,  ?teef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   W-,es,ir.:e  nd Balogna always on hand. '   Fish every Thursday  J. H." Vidal of New Westminster  has 'bedri. appointed- by the government  as inspector of dredging-on the work  being done at" Pitt River.  4 special assize court opened in New  Westminster on Monday.. Most' of the  cases to be .tried are .those arising out  tl.Jo strike troubles on Vancouver Island. , ���������- .     ,'  rB.   -T.   Rogers the B. C.- sugar mag-  .-.nafe;, is erecting a ten- thousand,dollar  house at'Eburho.'        .  *������������������'        .'-.        -'   '  'Pitt Meadows will be    incorporated  as a rural.municipality-Uiefirst of the  ���������your.' .'   _"    ;.    < ;w ��������� -���������  . The ��������� North Fraser' poultry Associa  .-tioa will - hold a polutiy sliow at Haney on December second and third.  '-' .-^-on:- \ ?��������� ^-. .Young, minister of  Education',' 'will'lay the' cornerstone' of  the   new school.at Port Coquitlam  'The United Farmers, Limited, at  Hammond, intend adding an addition  to their warehouse, owing to increased   business.  . .Attorney-General Bowser intends to  make "British Columbia the greatest  -gnmecoimfcry in the world" and ��������� for  that purpose red deer will bo imported  from New Zealand . and elk from Wyoming. The deer will be put on- the  Colony Farm at Coquitlam.  The Ducliesnay, Packing Company,of  L'adner, have  added  a new    vegetable  : dryf>r:.to tlicir plant.  Began, "It is hardly- worm comment.  There Is no time in such.an interval  for any mental reservation.- Only  those words that showed noticeable  hesitation need be considered."  We worked until almost 7. At 'he  end of that-.time the doctor leaned  back in his chair.and thrust his hands  deep In his trousers pockets. '-,  "I got the story from Burton," be  said after a deep breath. "1 -find no  conclusion formed, and of course 1  am not a-detective. /Things looked  black for Mr. Wardrop in view of the  money, lost, the quarrel with, Fleming  that-morning at the White Cat ami  the circumstance of" his leaving lhe  club and' hunting "a doctor outside' in- -*  i was very iafp lor dinner Fred  and Edilh were gelling lendy lot a  concert and Ih" I wo semi Invalid.- were  playing pinochle in Fred's dcii .Mrs  Rut I or always was pale and .Margery  had been so since her I'aflier's de.-ilh.  The game was over when I went  inlo tlie den As usual. Mix Ruller  loft the room'almost immediately and  wen! (o tlie piano across me hail. I  liad grown to accept her avoidance of  me without question.-, Fred said ir was  because my overwhelming vitality oppressed her. Personally, i'think it was  "because the neurasthenic type ol" woman is.repulsive to me. No douljt Mrs.  Butler deserved sympathy, but her  opcu demand .for it found mt .-old and  unresponsive. .  '  i toid Margery briefly of my visit to.  Rellwood  that' morning.    She was as  puzzled as I was about the things Hep-  pie bad found iu the chest.    She was  relieved, too.   <  ,VI am just as sure.now that she Is  living as I was a week ago- that she  was dead," she said, .leaning back in  her big chair. "But what terrible  thing took tier away? Unless"���������  "Unless what?" ''    .     ,  "She had lent my father, a great-  deal of' money." Margery' said, with  heightened color. "She had not-dared,  to tell .Aunt Letitia, and the money  wus to'bo returned before she found  It out. Thou things went wrong with  the Rorough bank, and the money did  not come back. If you know Aunt  Jane and how afraid she Is of Aunt  Letitia yon will understand' how' terrible It was for her., 1 have wondered  If she would go to Plattsburg and try  stead of raising tbe alarm. ' Still., no , to find father there."  two men-ever-act alike-In an emergen- "The Eagle man Is working on that  cy. Psychology is.as exact a science ; theory now," I replied. ."Margery,' If  as mathematics.    It gets information ! there was a letter JO' added to eleven  ^^^^^^^s^^^^j^^^mB^^^^^^^s^^m^^^s^m^^^M  ���������<>  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  V  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites'  with mlexcrlled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of-"V  the district, and industries already, established,  MAPLE RIDGE NEWS  One of the most amusing games  that can be indulged in these evenings is known as the publishers'  delight. It is played as follows.  Take a sheet of paper and. write  your address upon it, fold it up  and enclose a bank note sufficiently large to pay all arrears and    a  year's subscription in advance -to  your local paper ��������� Where does the  amusement comes in? -Why both  sender and the receiver will be hap  py, and if you detect a smile on  the publisher's face you will know  for sure that the game is a success  ���������Ex. .   ��������� ���������' '.   ���������'  Construction sv or'-, on   the :.-outh   Lit-  looett  school    will   be completed   this  week.    Tho new structure      is-,   a onc-  rocmed   building and is built near th  ol J institution  The social club at Port Haney will  h<>!.l another .of their popular dances  in tho agricultural hall on Friday.  .Mrs. D. C. Webber, ono of Maple  Ridgu's efficient'school 'trustees, att-cn  (led ih.j Fraser Valley. Teachers' Con  vemiou at Mission .Gity last- Friday. ���������  Me! sV.-:'William and Patrick Haney  ha l' ojji nod a general feed and pro  du>e- ei< nal Haney.  M.ss GrclaMcKiinion, of Mission Cite .^;<;!!t the week end the guest of her  f *e;i(l-M1si.s Denton  at  Yennadon.  -'J'J!.'C/'a'0iU'. "���������-��������� "'''"������������������ Ll"10 auspices of the  .Chancel   Guild of St.   John's ���������    church  was held ,'al Hammond  on  Wednesday  evening  and was a great   success.  Mr. Jblirt Bruce of Kanaka Creek  Jia i disposed of some valuabje property  there at'.-approximately one thousand  dollars an acre.  -/l,Uj d.lin(jn g'iven by the A. 0. .U. W  in the Dale hall, "Hammond last was  a'.decided success.  from the source, and a man cannot lie  In four-fifths of a second." 'Llead.'you  noticed." 'brought, 'hair*' In a second  and three-quarters, and thenekt word,  lice,' brought tlie 'blood' that he had  held back before. That"doesn't show  anything. Ho tried, to avoid what  was horrible to him.  "Lint I gave him 'traveling bag;' aft-,  er a'pause he responded-wilh 'train.'  The next- word, 'lost.' showed what  ���������was in his-mind; instead of 'found' he  said 'woman ' Now then, I believe he  was either robbed by a woman or he  thinks lie was. After'all, we Can only  -get what he believes himself.  " 'Money���������letter's." another slip.     '. ���������  "'Shot-staircase'.     Where   are   the  stairs at .(he White Cat?" ,  "nparned yesterday of a back'stair-  case i bat leads into one, of the tipper  rooms.;' I said    "It'opons on aside entrance and Is used in emergency."  -The-doctor smiled confidently.  .  "We look there.for- our criminal," he  said , "Nothing Hides from the chrono-.  ������co|!e       Now.    Hieii.    'staircase���������scar.'  Isn'l.ihaf significant'/   The association  Is 'tear.    A "scar I Mat is vivid enough,  disfiguring enough to be the first thing  +.bat enlrrs liis mind."  vNviiwarf/.:" Burton said with awe.  "L!ocior, what on earth does 'eleven  rweiity-lwn 0' mean?"  "1 think that is up to you; gentle  men The C Uoicngs there without  iloiihr. Hrietly. look ing-over these slips,  i make il .something like lids: War  drop thinks a woman took his-travel  iug D.-ig. Three limes tie gave the  word 'letters.' in response to 'gate,  ���������guest' anil 'money.' Did he Have a  guest at,the time all this happened^-ut  jU'llwoodV"  "J was a guest ,iu the-house at the  time."  "Did  you offer   him  money  for let  tersV"  "No."  "Did lie give you any letters to keep  for liim'r"  "fie gave me the bag thai   was sub-  Viluled  bii  i,is."  "I.mk.-d:"  "\t������     V.} ./i".'p. I wonder if there i?  irytliim.' in irV   I liavp reason io Unnu  ��������� i; ' in- ������������������.���������ti!!P mio t:iy room ili-i!  iulMi!  <:.��������� li-a'-M  uiit e ititei   I   went ,-i-;i-.-!i "  ������������������I :, id; ii  * -'i-\   ii!���������.<���������!v  ' l-.c -.-'id <!'������������������.  ly.    "D'je thing we have not toiicheO  o'n. and I hello1"y .Mr. Wardrop Uimw-  nothing of It.    That is (lie disappc.-n  .itn-e o( tin.' old lady.   There is a ps,\  ������������������lioliiiiical'Mudy for you!   .My conciu  siniiV     Well.   I   should  say   that   Mr  Wnnlrop Is not guilty of lhe minder  Ue know.-;, or thinks he knows, who is  l,V Jms a I henry of Ills own about sum.  ovie- with a scar; It "my be only a the  ,,1-y     Jie U In i> state of.nbjeel   feat  Also ho  Is hiding something eoncrn  Jim If t:ijrs iiim) from the word 'money  in  (liii:   ciMineclioii   I   believe lie eilhei  :-.o!(i or "Oinmlil some damaging papers  j!,. is inn'- a i-riuilnnl. but lie is ulial i-  anijo-r/'.viT-e     lie is a  weakling"  j'.unc.n  .oi.i.ed   at   his   walrh.    "\i\  ."Jeor^e'."  he s:ild      "Oh.  by   lhe   way  JXn<������\. wlieio js that locked bag'.'"  "���������In my n'.lico safe."  "I'll drop around in the morning .-uiri  sissi.-i you tii eompound a felony." he  *aiil easily,    lUil,  us it  hiippehed.  h-  Uid nut.  Iwonty-two would  you  kDow  what It  meant?" .     ���������  She shools ft.cr bead Lo the negative.  "Will you - answer two more Questions?" I asked."  "Yes, if 1 can."   *  "Do you know why ydti wet'e Chloro-  I formed last night and who did It?"  "I think  I know who did  it. .but I  don't understand.    1 have been trying  all day to think it out.   I'm afraid to  go to sleep tonight."  "You  need not be," I, assured her.  "If necessary we will  have the city  police in a ring aroun'd.the house.   If.  you. know and-don't tell, Margery, you  are' running-a risk, and,'more than  that, you are protecting a person who>  ought to be-In jail."        -.      '  ' , "I'm not sure,'/ she persisted. "Don't  ask me about it, please."   -  .'."What does Mrs. Butler say?"  '.'Just what she  said this morning, \  and .she  says, valuable  papers ,were -  taken from under her pillow.'   She was  very III, hysterical, all afternoon."  I  took' Margery's  small   hand   be-   -  tween my two big ones. -  "Why don't you tell 'me.?" I-' urged.  "Or you needn't tell me. I know wbafi  you think. But there isn't any motive  that I can see, and why would she  chloroform you?"  "I don't know," Margery shuddered.  "Sometimes���������1 wonder���������do you think  she is altogether sane?" -  Fred   and   Edith   came   down   the  stairs, and the chance for a quiet conversation was goue.  " "Wht'-h the house," said Fred. "And,  by the way, i guess"���������be lowered his  voice-^'tbe lady's story was probably -  straight.    There  are' fresh  scratches'  on the porch roof under her window."  If was a relief to know that, after  all, Mrs. Butler was an enemy and a  dangerous^persnn  to nobody but herself.    She retired to her room almost  as soon as Fred and Edith had1 gone.  .'. was wondering whether to tell Margery about the experiment that afternoon, debating how to ask  her what  letters   she   had   got   from* the   postmaster at Beiiwood addressed to Miss?  an/ ami v> hat she knew of Bella.   Aft  he   *ai:.o   time   bear   with   me���������if   I  ..rhi  i���������-:i u the .-iM-oicit of tlie terrible'  :���������.<'.)������������������<   Hi-1   'a:;:e   tha";  night, to telt  it-.   !���������'��������� -r-��������� --tii  Aiaru'ery  looked as the"  :ainp!iglit   i'eii on  !:er hrowu  uair anu  pure profile and how tho impulse came  over me to ki^s her as she sat there  and how  I didn't, after all, and only,  stooped over and kissed the pink palm  of her hand.  She didn't mind it. Speaking as  nearly as possible from an impersonal  standpoint. 1 doubt If she was even  .surptised. Von see. the ring was gone,  and it had only heen an engagement  ring anyhow, and everybody knows.  How binding they are.  And then an angel with a burning  sword came and scourged me out ofl  my Eden, and the angel was Burton,  and tbe sword was a dripping umbrella. .      . .-    .i  (Continued ne,xb Week") *rffl     ABBOTSFORD   POS.rl ABBOTSFORD,  LESSONS IN FRUIT PACKING  The fruit growers of   the district  are  to have an opportunity to  become acquainted'    with up-to-date  methods of fruit packing  with   the  representatives of  the  H'orticultur  al department of the   province      as  i'nstructots,   and a school will      be  held in Abbotsford during the com  ing- winter for that .purpose,     such  was the announcement made at     a  board   of trade meeting held    here  a few days   ago. by Mr, Hayes The  lessons it is reported -will be    free.  It has been the practice of ' the  provincial government to hold at  various points througnout the pro  vince lessons in the packing and  grading * of fruit; and. it is. a recog  nition on the part of the government of the growing importance  of the surrounding district as a  fruit growing district. Everyone  of our growers should make it a  point to learn, so that the best  methods of packing ancy-grading  of fruit may be adopted. It certainly pays.  Mr.' Harrop has kindly placed  his building on Essendene Avenue  at tne disposal of the agricultural  society, free of charge fox this pur  pose.  Remember the date, December,  the eleventh.  Wc arc Masters of Your  Plumbing' Troubles  Wc stoop to conquer a leak or a break-  ago and we are re-enforced by'a formidable corps of practical plumbers any  one of whom can be on his way to your  house at, a moment's notice. We do  the plumbing that's, permanent. No  work too exacting. Our prices are a  challenge to competitors as is also our  excellent work.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldg. - Abbotsford  A syndicate arc asking the Bdrnaby  Council ' for a franchise- to operate a  motor bus service through tl?nt municipality. Tho names of Joseph Martin." K- U. and ex-reeve Wcart aro connected with the enterprise.  ���������Be sure and attend the Sale of  Work at the Alexandria Hall on  the eleventh.  Y  LIBERALS COUON  AT MISSION CITY  Irving '   !   '  I- ,  Haney���������C. A. Pellctier,   D.- B.    Martyn.  W.  A., Henderson,  Thomas Drai'  1). Halloran and H. Ferguson.  Missioo City���������M. OJ-alliforh, A. Parr  C. li. Crokc, Dr. Hall, F. W.' Hughes,  a:i-l John A. Paul.  Port Moody���������J. H. McWillio, J.  Murray, -A. Fortier, R. Hay and A.  Lalta.  500   Shooting  Notices   For      Sale  Soe' Bates.  ABBOTSEOBD   QUADRILLE'' CLUB  The regdlar  fortnightly  dance of  the Abbotsford Quadrille Club was  held in the Alexandia      Hall   last  Friday evening,  November  21st. A  bout  twenty-five   couples    braved  the elements and attended and all  appeared to , enter     'into the spirit  of the occasion and thoroughly  en  joyed  themselves.,  The  music  furnished by   Blair's   orchestra      left  nothing, to b.e desired and the floor  was in excellent  condition. The  dance will be -repeated on Friday  December 5th. Among those present were |the following: ' Mr. and  Mrs. E. Barrett, Mrs. Geo. Clark  Mr. and Mrs. Eby, Mr. and Mrs.  Gazley, Mrs. C. Hulton-Harrop,  Mr. and Mrs. A- King, Mrs. L. Mc  Ehee, Mr. and Mrs. P. "R. Peele,  Mrs. A. Taylor, Miss Hill-Tout,  Miss Heatherington, Miss McKra-  ken, Miss McCorkill, Miss McLaren, Miss Mabel Nelson, Miss Minnie Bucker, Miss Byall, Miss Doris Boe, the Misses Shortreed, Miss  Waugh, Messrs ,B. Gernaey, C.  Gcugh,- Harold Hill-Tout, W. Hil-  lier, Geo. Hayes, J. Kennedy, H.  E. Lloyd S, A. Morley, H. Mercer  W. Morgan, T, O'Neil, Ira Bucker,  E-. Byall, E. J. Shortreed, ���������.  Saunders,P. P. Taylor and C. Win-'f  quist.-  Buy your fancy work at the bazaar   on the eleventh  of next month  All preparations have been completed for the. entertainment to be  given by the Abbotsford Minstrel  Club on tne night of Wednesday,  December N3rd. The show promises  to  be replete with merriment.  (CouLinucd from Page, One)   ',  Tory party, in   Dominion    and proviiir  ciai  politics."  The third-resolution expressed the  associations appreciation, as stated,of  Mr  Wilks'  work.  Mr. Chas. McDonald attended and  delivered an address in the absence of  Mr. M. A.,Macdonald who was called away to the islands to speak and  woiic on   behalf "of Mr. Alexander ilfin  ilton. ���������  Ten delegates wore elected to <���������attend  tho provincial convention to be held  in Victoria sometime during the session of the house. It was decided to de  fer the election of candidate until after the meeting of the provincial convention.  Officers of the Dewdney District Liber  al Association  are:  President���������Donald B, Martyn  Vicc-Pres.���������AUister Thompson  Sec.-Treas.���������Pcrloy Burnham.  These are presidents and "secretaries  of each local association consisting of  tv. enfy-two members. .  Following w,ere delegates to the con  vention:  Agassiz���������P. Wilson, Alixes Lyosst, N.  T. Baker: M. Lambert, A. Horwcll, A..  C  Webster and William  Rapperty.  Nicomen island���������'Arthur Corbctt,' J-  D. Kelly, William McDonald, L. Munn  and Alexander Worth.  Dewdney  and Hatzic     Prairie���������Regis  Hudson,   Thomas    Foley,   J. B.    Mc"  Kamoy, Edwin Davis, Duncan Geddes,  Harry Newton ancl Hiram" J. Hyde.  Ruskin���������Alexander Gilchrist.  Si]vcrdalc���������Ernest Manzer, G. Donate!1 i and William Clark,"    ". '",   ."���������.    -  ^Vnonnock��������� John  Brodfof  '"'    "'  ""  Coquitl'om���������Edward Simpson, Dan  Welshor, R. C. Galer, Matt Marshall,  Jr . A. R. Millard, F. W. Watson,  an-J William Ncild.  Maillardvillc���������J. Choquctte, H. Lap  pierc, H. Madcr, D. B. Allard and H  Pare.  Hammond���������James Riddle, A. G.  Denoon, J. W. White, A, Lundgren,  Car! Olscn, J. W. Mitchell, and James  LIQUOR ACT,-1910>  (Section  ������������2).  NOTICE is hereby givenHhat, on the  iirst day of December, next, application will be made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of  the hotel license to sell" liquor by retail In the 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.  LIQUOR   ACT,   1910.  , (Section 35)  NOTICE is hereby givoh that, on  the fifteenth day], of. November next;  application will be"Jmade to the Superintendent of Provincial" Police for the  grar-i of a licence for the sale-, of  liquc- by retail,ih and upon the premises ��������� known' as., the..King"George,sit*;  uato.il at Abbotsford,.,upon the lands  depcr'bed- as Let's ClO, 11 of the S.-  E. part, of S. W.. portion of Lot 3,  S W. h Sec. 22, T. 16, Group 2,  To^ nof Abbotsford, New Westminster  Dii-ii ict.  Piled   this seventh day   of October  191?  ROBERT H.  S.  CRESSWELL,  Applicant.    '  ^���������^HffMm"tM"M'l^"a"'-������-^tMJ-������M'"M'u'"IB  Him'i"-���������"'"'^  ���������miff""*1  Blacksmith  (Associate , Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  " Civil' Engineers ���������  R.A.HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office,next P.O. P. O.Boxl I  atsqui /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.  Porfer meets all trains  od Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  ITS  First-class Carriage Painter in. Connection  Eo 0.>Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting,  Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  "��������� Leave your -orders now  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.  ��������� ���������-   ....   e  ALBERT LEE, The Abbotsford Baker  If you want the best in  7 House Painting Paper Hanging  r Kalsoming and  Graining  ..and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  " Blacksmith Shop.  FERTILIZER  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor-Rev. J. L.  Cam \bell, Ii.  A., B. D.  Services���������Sunday school  10   a.m.  Public ���������iW'oirislhip 11 a. ra.  -  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  -    Public .Woirslhip 7.30 p.m.  Chok- Practice, Friday .8 p. .in.  Meeting  far. Bible    Study,   aud  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m-  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30  p. m.  So2   Bates   lor   Shooting   Notices.  The   market  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection ; .   Mission City  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Biiilriing-  S. KRAVOSK! PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  We will use you right.  :-'(..  Abbotsford  ELECTRIC   APPLIANCE  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 Abbotsfard, ad-  ioininff the B. C. Electric station. ;;-." ���������        '  The salesroom will be in charge of Mr. F. C. .Wiggins, a  representative of the Light and Power Department, who will also  d/afS questions pertaining to the Company's hght. and power  lines throughout the central section of the valley.  A visit to our Abbotsford Salesrooms will be inter-  esting-   You can then see for yourself how Electrical appliances can save you time, labor and money.  :      Se^Stoalsoestablished.salesrooms  m  New West-  minS^.onScond  floor of  the B. C.   Electric  block and at  Tt- ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY  *MIWMJMM������m������������A������������UII������M.MI^^


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