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The Abbotsford Post Oct 3, 1913

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 h.  f.-> vm:-,.- :  ijiif.itV:'i i. .1 .U.~��������� "wo...,, j ��������� r.Jttli'w'fc.   i'������W4'������ A. *, f '.  ,..J      _     I  ���������W> -j(W ��������� <������,>, til  ���������/      * t  \   *"i>  l*?'l*  -.*.��������� v., -v- ������.(-,",.,.; ���������- .v-H,---v,-"(v.7rv.-^---- r-,-<-.-A ",������������������,������������������*������������������'-.' '-���������' :-'::,',"Vv'. '-'���������'   -������>:'��������� i'.V.-i <.'. ;: :-!-.J.   ,i >-.������-*������������������ -;- -' -���������"<���������'���������  r  s< "  If  Si"'  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRANtf LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VII., No.    20.  ..ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY,   OCT. 3   1,913  flrtgjgf  $1.00    PER YEAR  r  S^W^S3S������3SS!^rjMSmSSSSM'  We have a smart line of Gents  Sweater Goats for Fall and Winter,  also a large range of men's shirts.  ������  A complete line of Crockery and  Glassware always in stock.  We handle the Schram and E-Z  Preserving jars in all sizes.  The Pioneer: Store  ii  MEETING HELD TO  There is dyking talk on the prairie, and a/ meeting was field at  Huntingdon on Saturday evening to  discuss ways and means towards  a movement to have the work  started. The L.M. Rice ��������� Company,  of Seattle has the contract^but no  move has been made to show they  intend to carry it out���������at least so  far   as   the   public  .are   aware.  There is a rumor to . the effect  that a prominent financier of Van,  couver had left for the financial  centre of the Empire in connection  with   tho   financing   of)  tie,  scheme  In the meantim'e it us reported  that nothing will, be done on the  work untiW next April,' whan it is,  said that about $100 worth of work  may be done iu order, to hold the  contract.  It is -claimed by some that the  present dyking commissioners, Messrs D. McGMivray, H Street, of Chi 1  liwack, Wendell Bowman '��������� anJJ J. L.  Atkinson of Sumas' Prairie, and The Abbotsford Christie minstrels  E.   B   Morgan   of   Vancouver should ��������� are   practising   faithfully every,. Tucs  bout a dozen of the property-hold  ers were present, and after discussion the following resolution was  passed:  "Notice is hereby given _ that a  public meeting will be held in the  municipal hall on Saturday, October 11 at 3 p.m., the object being  to disedss matters generally and  hear from the commissioners it-he  present- , status of ' the dyking  scheme."  There are various plans advanced  by those who wish to see the  work begun and eomplc.tcjd. Mr.  Wm. Faddcn asserts that it would  be best to aivide the 35000 acres  and let jthe owners of the upper  20000 dyke their ' own lanns immed  iately This idea according to reports received from the Upper Sumas, seems to meet with approval, aiJi includes the dredging of  the Vedder river, which would be  the dividing line, making it a  navigable stream, and thereby affording cheaper rates, for the increased amount of the production  as well as for the lumbering output,of   the   Upper   Vedder.  be superceded by the appointment  of new commissioners who will be  'more in touch with the people and  probably see the work through, to  an   early   finish..  With the above object hr view  a meeting was. held at Huntingdon on   Saturday   evening   last,     a-  day evening and expect to give  their first production the last Friday in ��������� November. They. have already rcceivedi invitations to; show  in numerous small towns throughout   the   Valley. .   -  500   Shooting  Notices   For  See  Bates. -  Sale  'Sii-oci/;.'-thc      inauguration   of   the  Matsqui'Agricultural   and- Horticul-  ai Aft'sc-o-ation three years ago wonderful success has been achieved, . and  this year's,fair on the protentious  grounds at G-ifford, for quality and  variety of. .exhibits, attendance and  nature of "tlie entertainment provided,, combined with the excellent  arrangements,- set a new and high,  standard - for" future' exhibitions under the   same   auspices.  With bright'.sunshine tempered by  a coolin|g .breeze,' Friday last was  an ideal day for outdoor enjoyment, , and-, thaiJ*.csr to .this -a large  assemblage ^gathered-" from-the ' "district, .-while also ��������� prominent visitors  ���������weie -.present " from ; New'-. Westminster," Vancouver, Mission City, Ab-  botsic-rcl, Chilliwack and' Sumas,.  Wail!.  In formally opening .the exhibit-  ic-ri. Col. -J. -D. Taylor, M. P. congratulated the society on their  splendid showing made this year,  and 'in his opinion, if the society  would cntc' their, "display -in the  District Exhibit at New Westmins-  ster, he couid see no reason why  they    -should   not   capture' a  prize.  Continuing the federal member  made especial mentioU of the fine  clas > of exhibits displayed in the',  ladiX department and it would be  well for ^thc gentlemen to emulate  tbi* ��������� example of their mothers, wives and sweethearts in preparing the  exhibits, and he thought the ladies  desened' credit noble assistance in  making the fair the success it was  cess  it   was.  He spoke of the rapid develop-  meul; of tha,t section of the Fraser  Valley. He had put a question ���������to  President Owen,- asking what it was  that was most needed. Had Mr.  Owenanticipated the question he did  know but the answer was along the  lines he himself thinking. The answer that Mr. Taylor received was  that agricultural education and also  good   raods.   It   was  just along   the  two lines that the domn'.on govern,  rucnt had- been planning-.assistance.'  C'i 1. Taylor informed his hearers of  the federal appropriation for agricultural education,, and of this a-  mount British Columbia would receive $45,000 at the outset,and this  -.Would   be   increased   to   $60,000.   I'n  the mullet of road assistance, be  said thoie was a deadlock .between  !,.x; two houses at" Ottawa over a  biij providing for this, and that  h ��������� pen c willy would do all in his  power, to induce the senate to .pass  the measure even if he ,had to go  into   the   Senate himself  The lower floor of the spacious hall  presented a very attractive appearance, the arrangements of'the ex  hibits ��������� being perfectly , effective  and tasteful. Everything was in order, and the prize winning articles  or products of the field could be  disceincd at   a   glance.  The' fruit display was one of the  best seen hr the Valley.for ' some  time, some excellent .exhibits of  peaches from the orchards of Messrs T.- Lehman and W. J. Marsh, at  trading attention.- Mr. Owens excellent.- display of table fruit also  desened "well merited praise.j others winning prizes in this exhibit  were Messrs Merryfield Bros. Taylor  Bros.;- A. Gillis, T. Goodchild and  ���������D. anb-A'. Nicholson.  -The display-"of''field- roots,- vegetables auJ   fruits was   good.        There  was a iins display of potatoes,   comprising   most of all  the well known  varieties; prizes   being divided among  G.   H.   Haverman, H. C. Bonson, , J..  A.   Morrow,, Wm. Towland and A. L.  Bates.      Notable  among  the  garden  truck were some line outside 'grown  tomaloes   by   Mr.   Philip    Jack-man,,  corn by Mrs. Harrjjon    and   rhubarb  from   the   garden of Mr.  P.   L. Ket-  chcsoii,   Hatzic,   and    cabbage    from  Mrs.  Laxton's  garden at Ferndale.  On the ,other side of the aisle one  saw a. comprehensive display of the  products of the dairy and it-he kitchen. In this section Mrs. McKin-  non took the prizes for butter, and  the' awards for the best loaves of  home'-made bread went to Mrs. A. L  Bates, first, and Mrs. W. Bates, sec-  01 Ji.  Out in the stables .there was a  good display of grade, ��������� draught and  agricultural horses as one ��������� sees  anywhere in country fairs and there  were entnes of fine driving and  s.i.idlc hr.'-^.es. The man who won a  pri/c couid congratulate himself in  Ihe fact that the:ewere .others to  compete against, and that he did  not win the prize because he was  the only entry. As high as seven  and eight competed for the same  prize Worthy of especial in cotton is the young team of grade  Clydcs shown in harness by Mr. A.  Gillies, Mt Lehman; a high class  roadster mare wijth foal at foot  from the stables of John Murray,  Murrayville, both dam and foal be-  inging especally fine animals; and a  saddle horse with s plendid action,  shown   by  Horace   Penzer.  The   exhibits   of   cattle, sheep and  swine     was not ��������� very   ' large       but  the   stock   as,.a rule high   grade.  The poultry building contained a  a large number of high grade birds  for there arc a number of expert  poultry men in Matsqui. The best  showing was made in . Leghorns,  Ri������>.'.!������s   and, Orphiii^tons.  The   upper   portion   of   the     building   was ' dcvotpfl   to  the floral  display,   ladies   and   children's   work.  The flowers were arranged in a  brilliant array down the centre of  the hall presenting a very harJd-  somc picture���������some excellent roses, '  asters, dahlias, potted( plants, bou  quels and   wreaths   beii.y    shown  The most  extensive   display  apart -  Irom    the;    flower^   was   that     oD  the ladies' work,   occupying the. side  and   a    portion    of   the   centre     of'  the   upstairs,      and   which     proved"  a   source   of   endless admiratioiJ    to  the   lady  visitors,   Some very  dainty   hand made    cushions,  pieces     of  crochet,     table    covers-,    etc.,   were  displayed "all bearing   the mark     of  patience,   skill, ability and taste oil  the"par"t of 'their owners:  Another   display   to  attract   f. the,  .eye was. that of   the preserved fruits  jellies'   and  pickles.   This'  was   - In-  atkact attention at a much larger exhibition.    .  ' In*" the evening a popular dance was  held in the big exhibit,which was  attended by young people from all  over   the   district.  The committees of   the day were:  Yardmaster,' Mr. J. .A. Morrison,  assistants, Messrs William Bates  and R. Beaton; Sports Messrs P.  Conroy, W. J. Marsh and" J.' T. ���������  Aish;- hall, Messrs F. Martin, J. Olsen, William Merryfield, Mrs. Alex  ander, Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Ham;  poultry, M'\ John Pace; refreshments  Messrs   F.   Martin and   John Olsen.  The exhibit judges were: Live  stock, Mr. G. S. Harris;) poultry,  Mr. F. Garland; flowers and social  work, Rev. Mr. Yates; fruits, vegetables, dairy produce and cookery,  Mr. R. C. Abbott; ladies work,  Mrs.   W.   Fadden and Mrs. Hopkins.  The ' display of children's, work  was a very creditable one, "and it  would" surely do credit at the fair  at New Westminster or any other  exhibition where there are a varied display of such work, however  the honors fell to Miss Annie Good-  child, Miss Grace Sullivan, Miss  Myrtle   Bates and Miss Celesta Page  A good programme of sports was  provided by the committee,,, the  winners in the most important events   being:  100 yards dash, senior���������McKenzie;  2nd,. Cruickshanks.  100 yards dash, junior���������������������������Goodchild;  2nd,  Cruickshanks.  Half mile race���������Goodchild; 2nd.  Cruickshanks. 1 '  One mile race���������Beharel; 2nd Page.  (Continued  on   Page   Two) THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  =ac  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing- Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests o!" Abbotsford and  surrounding district. ���������  Advertising' rales nuide known on application.  ���������    LEGAL ADVIURTLStNG���������32 cents per lino for .find insertion,  and 8 cents a line Lor nil subsequent consecutive insertion?-).  '   Our Shibl:*4eth���������Neither l.'or nor agin Llie Government;.  Friday,   Oct. 3,  1913  MATSQUI-FAIR, CONTINUED  (Coinitiiiiuied Pram Pa'jjo One)  Prize List.  The  following Is a partial  list of  ..the prize winners:  .Poultry.  'Leghorn, brown���������1, J. G. McDonald; 2, E. G. Westlin.  Wyandotte, white���������1, J. B. McDonald; 2, C. Goodchild.  Andalusians, blue���������1, George Mar-  tin.  ' Orpington,  buff���������1, J.  E.  McDonald.  -Bantam, best pair���������E. G. Westlin.  'Geese, male���������1,-Mrs. J. Sullivan.  Geese, female���������1, Mrs. J. Sullivan.  Ducks, Pekin���������1, R. McLeod.  Ducks, any    variety���������1,    T. Good-  child.  Hen    eggs, white���������1,    Mrs.    Wm.  Bates;   2,  George  Martin.  Hen eggs, brown���������1, Miss B. Lehman; 2, Mr. Wm. Bates.  Vegetables.  ���������Celery, white���������1, Stanley Aish.  Cauliflower���������1, Mrs. E. Laxton; 2,  }. Haverman.  ��������� Cabbage, round���������1, Mr. E. Laxton;  2, P. Jackman.  Cabbage, pointed���������1, Philip  Jack-  man; 2, E. I-I. Pierce.  Cabbage, red���������1'; G. Haverman;  2,  P. Conroy.  Cabbage,   savoy���������1,   Mrs.   Laxton;  2, D. Haverman.  Carrots,..  red.    short���������1,    E.    II.  Pierce;    2, Mrs. W. Harrison.  Carrots, red, 1-2 long���������1, P. Jack-  man;  2, A. W. Porath.  Beets, 1-2 long���������1, W.' Towlan;   2.  L 0. Thomson.  ��������� Beets, turnips���������1, James Owen;  2,  ,.  Conroy.  Citron���������1, Stanby Aish.  Pumpkin���������1,   R.  Beaton;   2, .Mrs,  - N. Harrison."  Squash���������1, P. Conroy; 2, Albert 0.  -    Ohompson.  Vegetable  marrows���������1,  P.     Jack-  man; 2, Mrs. E. Laxton.  Onions,  red���������1, Thomas  Lehman.  Onions, yellow���������1, Thomas    Lehman; 2, P. Conroy.  Onions,  white���������1, James Owen.  Onions, pickling���������1, G.-Haverman.  Parsnips���������1, J. A. Hargitt;  2,    P.  Conroy.  Turnips���������1,   D.  Nicholson;   2,   Mr.  Rutluff.  Tomatoes���������1,  P.   J.   Jackman;   2,  Mrs. J. B. Millar.  Green Beans���������1,    Wm.    Bates;  2,  Mrs. J. IB. Millar.        ,  ��������� Wax Beans���������1, G. I-i. Haverman; 2,  Wm. .Bates.  ���������Green peas���������1,    E.    H. Pierce;  2,  Mrs. J. B. Millar.  Potatoes, Beauty, of Hebron ��������� 1,  Taylor Bros.  Potatoes,    Empire    State���������1,    W.  Towlan.  Potatoes, Gold Coin���������1, J. A. Morrison; 2, A. P. Jackman.  'Potatoes, red���������1, A. L.  Bates;   2,_  Charles Crawford.  ���������Potatoes,  white���������1,  G.- H.  Haverman;  2, A. L. Bates.  Potatoes, largest���������1, I-I. C. Benson.  ' Potatoes, collection of named varieties���������1, H. C. 'Benson.  DIVISION K���������LADIES' WORK  Best mended three-cornered tear  ���������1, Mrs., A. E. Bates; 2, Mrs. Kctch-  oson.  Best patcli on cloth���������1, Mrs.  Uales; 2, Miss McGowan.  Best- half dozen buttonholes on  linen���������1, Mrs. Stocker; z, Mrs. It.  Owen.  Best hand-made' apron-���������1, Mrs.  Lehman;    2, M.rs. McDomud.  Best pair knitted mitts���������1, Mrs.  Spallin.  Best pair of 'socks���������1, Miss  Brown;'-2, Mrs. Turrell.  Best knitted bedspread���������1, Miss  Brown.  Best baby's--jacket���������1, Miss McGowan; 2, Mrs. Henrickson.  Baby's booties���������1, Mrs. E. Laxton;  2, Mrs. A. C. Bates.  Best bedroom ! slippers���������1, Mrs.  Tu'rrett; .2, Mrs. Hangitt.  Bust crochet shawl���������1, Miss Jessie Bell;  2, Mrs. Miller.  Best crocheted bedspread ��������� 1,'  Mrs. Carlson.  Best crocheted bgdroom slippers���������  1, Mrs. Stocker; 2;'Mrs. Porath.  Best crocheted baby's jacket ��������� 1,  Mrs. Stocker.  Best pair crotcheted baby's booties���������1, Mrs. Stocker; 2, Miss McGowan.  Best piece    of hemstitching ��������� 1,  Mrs. Stocker;  2, Mrs. McCulloch.  " ' Best  embroidered  centrepiece���������1,  Mrs. Carlson;  2, Mrs.'Laxton.  Best . hand-embroidered cushion  top���������1, Mrs. McCulloch; ' 2, Mrs.  Reid.  Best hand-painted cushion top���������1,  Mrs. J. J. Reid;   2, Mrs. Ketcheson.  Fancy apron���������1, Mrs. Porath;    2,  Mrs. McCulloch.  Best Irish crochet���������1,-Mrs. Stock  er;   2, Mrs. Ketchesen.  Pieced quilt���������1, Mrs. Stocker; 2,  Mrs. Ketchesen.  Hardanger embroidered centrepiece���������1, Mrs. Carlsun; 2, Mrs.  Johnson.  ���������Hardanger embroidered doylie���������  1,  Mrs.  Johnson.' ���������  Best hand-embroidered table  cloth���������2, Mrs. McCulloch.  Best hand-embroidered photo  frame���������1,- Miss McGowan; 2, Mrs.  Martin.'  Best  hand-made  fancy basket in  straw work���������1, Mrs. Martin.  Paintings.  Best     hand-painted     picture���������1,  Mrs. Ketchesen.  Beest hand-painted  vase���������1,  Mrs. I Lair;   2, J. A. Morrison  1 ton; 2, It. Owen.  Two      packed      boxes      Apples,  Wealthy���������1, R. Owen.    .  Two "packed   boxes Gravenstein���������  1, It. Owen.  Crab Apples,  Hyslop���������1, E. 11. Pearce;  2, Merryfield Bros.  Any  other  variety���������1, Merryfield  Bros.  Pears.  Bartlett���������1,  Merryfield Bros.;   2,  A. Gillis;  Any other variety,' fall���������1, Merryfield Bros.  ' Any   other     variety,     winter���������1,  Merryfield Bros.;  2, R. McLeod.  .Two boxes packed pears, any variety���������1, J. Owen.  J*Cfl.CflCS        (1  Yellow��������� 1; T.  Lehman;   2," W. J.  Marsh.  Two boxes packed peaches���������1, R.  Owen;  2, R. McLeod.  Plums.  Italian prunes���������1, W. Towlan.  Yellow Egg���������1, Merryfield Bros.;  2, R. Owen.  Blackberry,  plate;���������1,  Jas.  Owen.  Flowers.  Specimen geranium, scarlet���������1, R.  Owen;   2, R.  Conroy.  Specimen geranium, other variety  ���������1, R. Owen;  2, Mrs. W. Bates.  Specimen fuchsia, single���������1, Miss  Lehman.  Specimen    fuchsia,     double ��������� 1,  Miss Lehman.  Specimen   foliage    plant���������-1, Mrs.  W. Bates..-"  Collection Dahlias���������1, E.  T. Pul-  ver; 2, T. Lehman.  Collection gladiolas���������1,    T.    Lehman;  2, G. I-I. Haverman.  Six show dahlias���������1, T. Lehman;  2, G. Cruickshank.  Six cactus���������1, T. Lehman.  Six gladiolas���������1, Miss Lehman.  Six varieties sweet    peas���������1, Mis-s  Pulver;  2, 11. Owen.  Six varieties of pansies���������1, Miss  Pulver; 2, R. Owen.  Six varieties asters���������1, C. T. Pulver;  2, G. D. Reid.  Six varieties.phlox���������1, G. I-I. Haverman. ��������� -   .   ���������  "   Anv -other variety���������1, Miss Jessie  Bell;   2, G. H..Rottluff.  Collection annuals���������1, G. D. Reid;  2, R. Conroy.  Collection .'roses���������1, G. ,D. Reid;  2, G. H. Haverman.  Collection carnations���������1, G. D.  Reid;   2,  G.  H.  Haverman.  Collection . nasturtium���������1, A. O.  Thompson;; '2, Celeste Page.  Collection wild flowers by school  children���������1, G.- Martin; 2. Christina  Conroy. ��������� -    '  DIVISION i A���������HORSES      ,���������  Heavy Draught,  1500; Lbs: and Up.  Brood  mare,   foal  at  fo'pt���������1, A.  Cruickshank;  2, J. Smith./   ������������������  _ Colt,' o������.e year���������1, M;   D. Morrison;   2, Josr-Sirnth.  Suckling colt���������3r,-Jos.' Smith; 2,  A.  Cruickshank.  Span horses in harness���������1, L. De  ULLING  on your boot straps  will not get you very far.  Buy a set of  eraaeys  B. J GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. C.  PresidentrChas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Eaclr Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  ; with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  withe district, and industries already established,       J/J  Children's List, Boy or Girl Under 12   1. Archie Miller  I. J. Reid; 2, Mrs: Ketchesen.  Best hand-painted cake plate���������1,  Mrs. I. J. Reid.  Best hand-painted half dozen cups  and saucers���������1, Mrs.  McKinnon.,  Best'hand-ipainted half dozen dinner plates���������1, Mrs. I. J.  Reid.  DIVISION L���������FINE ARTS  Pyrography���������1,   Mrs.     Ketchesen.  Landscape Painting (in oil)���������1,  Mrs. Ketchesen;   2, Mrs. I. J.  Reid.  Landscape painting (water color)  ���������1, Mrs. Ketchesen;- 2, Mrs. I. J.  Reid.  Fruit or flowers painting (in  oil)���������1, Mrs. Reid; 2, Mrs. Ketchesen. i  Fruit or flower painting (water)  ���������1, Mrs. I. J. Reid.  Drawing in pencil or crayon���������1,  Mrs. Ketchesen; 2, Mrs. Crist.  Wood carving���������1, T. H. Haverman;   2, Archie Miller.  Woodwork���������some useful article���������  Sewing.  Best hand-hemmed handkerchief  ���������1, Annie Goodchild; 2, Myrtle  Bates.  Best hemstitched handkerchief������������������  1 and 2, Myrtle Bates.  Darning on stocking or sock���������1,  Myrtle Bates;  2', M. Wilson.  Dressed doll (all hand-made)���������1,  Myrtle Bates;   2, Grace Sullivan.  Hand-made 12-inch ruler with 1-  in��������� 1-2 in. and 1-4 in. markings���������  1, Harold Bales;  2, Myrtle Bates.  Best hand-made Shirt Waist���������1,  Annie Goodchild.  Best 1-2 doz. . Buttonholes on  licen���������1, Celesta .Page; 2, Annie  Goodchild.  Best darning on stocking or sock  ���������1, Celesta Page; 2, Jean Kirkpat-  rick.  Best patched three-cornered tear  ���������1, Annie Goodchild; 2, Celesta  Page.  Best hemstitched tray cloth���������1,  Annie Goodchild; 2, Grace Sullivan.  Best school exhibit���������1, Mrs. John  Croy; 2, Matsqui School.  Drawing, beginners to Second  Readers���������1, Geo. Martin; 2, Harold  Bates.  Best darning on stocking or sock  ���������1, Mrs. R. McLeod; 2, Ruth Owen.  DIVISION   J���������FRUITS,   FLOWERS  AND APPLES.  Apples.  Gravenstein���������1, R. Owen; 2,- Taylor Bros. l  King of Tompkins���������1,  R.  Owen;  Wealthy���������1, R.  Owen;   2, Taylor  2. D. Nicholson.  Bros.  Northern  Spy���������1,    R.    Owen;   2,;  Merryfield Bros.  Grimes Golden���������1, W. Towlan.  Ben Davis���������1, W. Towlan;   2, R.  McLeod.  Canada Red���������1, R. Owen.  Golden  Russet���������1,  A.  Nicholson;  2. A. Gillis.  Wolf  River���������1,   A.   Glliisji   2,   A.  Nicholson.  Blenheim   Orange���������1.   Merryfield  Bros.  Baldwin���������1, Taylor Bros.; 2, J. A.  Hargitt.  Spitzenberg���������1, A.  Gillis.  Winesap���������1, Merryfield Bros.  Pewaukee-���������1,   R.    Owen;     2,  A.  Nicholson.  Rhode Island Grenning���������1, Merryfield Bros.;  2. W. Towlan.  Red     Creek    Pippin���������1,     A.     0.  Thompson.  Any  other -variety���������1,  T.    Good-  child;   2, Taylor Bros.  Largest any variety���������1, D. Nichol-  Agricultural. n  Brood mare, with foal at foot���������  1, Mrs. McLagan;   2, W. Towlan.  Colt, one year, gelding or filly���������  1, R. A. Baynes;   2, Mrs. McLagan.  Suckling foal���������1, 11. A. Baynes; 2,  Jos. Paterson.  Span horses,-mares or geldings, in  harness���������1, A. Gillis; 2, F. Coghlan.  Roadsters.  Brojod mare, with foal at foot���������  1, J. Murray;  2, D. Nicholson.  Colt, two years, gelding or filly���������  ���������1,   D.   Nicholson.  Colt, one year,  gelding or filly���������  1, J. Murray; 2, L. de Lair.1'  ' Suckling foal���������1, John Murray; 2,  W.  Miller.  Driving team, in harness���������1, D.  Nicholson.  Saddle horse���������1, Horace Penzer;  2, W. Miller.  Heavy draught stallion, pure bred  ���������1, Al. Elliott.  Roadster stallion, pure bred���������1,  J. Murray;  2, W. Elliott.  Roadster stallion, pure bred���������1, J.  Murray;  2, W. Elliott.  Single driving "horse in harness���������  1, M. D. Morrison;  2, M. Crist.  DIVISION R���������CATTLE.  Short Horn.  Cow, any age���������1, R. A. Baynes.  Heifer���������1, R. Owen.  Calf���������1, R. Owen.  Holsteins.    .  Bull, pure bred, 2 years old and  upward���������1, Jos. Smith; 2, H. T.  Page.  Cow, any age���������1, R. Owen.  Heifer���������1, R. A. Baynes; 2, R.  Owen.  Calf���������1, John Olsen; ' 2, H. F.  Page.  Jerseys.  Cow, any age���������1, R. A. Baynes;  2, R. McLeod.  Heifer���������1, R. McLeod; 2, R.  Owen.  Ayrshires.  Bull, pure bred, 2 years old and  upwards���������1, R. Owen.  Graded Dairy Cattle.  Cow���������1, John Olsen; 2, Jos. Hargitt.  , Heifer, 2 years���������1, E. H. Pearce.  Heifer, 1 year���������1, R. A. Baynes.  (Continued   on Page  Three)  13 acres about 3-4 of a mile from centre of town,  house barn  and chicken  house, about 100 fruit  trees .and all kinds .of small fruits     At reduced  ���������   price.    Good "terms.  1-4 section, situated on Yale Road, half mile east of town.  Will cut and sell in lots of any size wanted from five  acres up.   Price reasonable, terms good. / (  Insurance that Insures  V  For terms and particulars  cCallum  <^tl|.l|������������|������.k*|~^$*������M^~^������&.Sfr^.j^^������%4������������&.k*$^.������k.^.^.$^y^.~^  >ummer rasmons   ���������1913 STYLES  %  ������ ������  i  A choice selection of goods to choose from  Practical Ladies' and Men's  Tailors  X  * ���������  ������u������wjiii.������j4iiinmLMiim'!limMM������M,t.T������������imllBlnmM������nm! K  _i-.;.i.-_ \.-.  ^  c>  7/  IT?  THE ABBOTSFORD PoSt"  ABBOTSFORD, B. 0.  I:1  ir  S3Eg5S3B������85^S3������?^3������BSB@Z  lor  i&L.yn  &.  8"!  .Prices. $6.00, $6.50 and $7.50 Pair  We want just as much of the shoe and rubber trade of ihis town  as we can get.   We want your Irade and your whole family's trade.  We have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  wc intend lo keep right on doing it.  Our whole stock has been picked for quality.'   For instance,  GRANBY RUBBERS.  (WEAR LIKE IRON J  are one of our specialties.' Anyone who knows, anything about  the rubber business in Canada knows what this brand stands.for.  It stands for value, for service, for satisfaction. ��������� No competitive  brand has the same reputation.  Granby Rubbers were made for wear���������to look well besides���������  but wear, it is on this they have made their wonderful reputation.  The finest materials, the most skillful workmen, and a factory  pride in the product; that's a combination that's hard to beat.  Try us on any kind of footwear.   We keep only the best.  ��������� GEO. C." CLARK"  .     ABB0TSF0RDrB.C;  *<ffiea<t?Jg$d& c%MT&  00&:  ������  :S9������  u-.v.vva������->.\*.^**i!������r������i!.fiswm  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  besuini  Strictly first-class in every respect.' The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES, $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER   DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS  BUTCHER  'ork, Mutton,  ?teef,V>al, Pork Sausages,   Wesinis  nd Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  PS^SPBgflg'BaHH  ^"l"l>,i"l"l*,l"l"l"i"l"l"i"l"l"i'ii,-Ii,l"-l* i"k-h-l*'l:'k&i"l,rki,i"k'Jb&rl,rb'l?4>&'k&&%%%%&&&^&fa  *  First-class Work Furnished by Experienced  Workmen.     .Estimates .Furnished.  a&z!:r;*zj.'^.zv  Wm, EGBERTS  O    c'C: c i  i; Bit1,  *  *  ������    $  e    ���������  #  *  *  .. *  *  Abbotsford, B. C.    "X  ���������.r*.-^^>..-.  HARRON BROS.  There is no truth in the rumor  that the cor poration at Ebtirne  has been slow in paying i j teachers'   salaries.  ��������� ��������� Eburnc   is  the .'largest' autre    in  Richmond   municipality.  r>.  By MARY ROBERTS  Copyright.   1910.   by   Bubbs-Mcr-  rill Co.  H|������^Mf������������'<������-#.������l������'l>f*HI"J"'+   (  Einbalmers and Funeral Director:;  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel���������--  1-03-1 Granville St.,     Phono 3130  Worth Vancouver,        Office     ami  'Chapel���������11.6 2nd  St. Phone 131.  '   "Ana the other'discrepancy?"  "Tho bullet. Nobody ever (Jred a 32  bullet out of a 38 caliber revolver unless he was trying to shoot a double  coinpouud curve. Now, then, who does  It look like?"  "Like Wnrdrop," I confessed. "By  Jove, Lhey didn't both do It."  "And he didn't do It himself for two  good reasons: He had no revolver that  night and there were no powder  marks."  "And the eleven twenty-two and  Miss Maitland's disappearance?"  He looked at me with his quizzical  smile.  "I'll have to have another steak if  I'm to settle that," be said. "I can only  solve one mui'denon one steak. But  disappearances are my specialty, per  haps, if I have a piece of pie and some  cheese"���������  But 1 got him away at last, and we  walked together down the street.  "I can't quite see the old lady in it,"  he confessed.  "Burton, who do you think was in  the Fleming house last night?" I said.  "Lightfoot." he said succinctly.  He stopped, under a street lamp and  looked at his watch.  "I believe I'll run over to the capital  tonight. While I'm gone-I'll be back  tomorrow night'or the next morning���������  I wish you would find Rosie O'Grady  or whatever her name is, and locate  Carter. - That's probably hot his name,  but It will answer for awhJJe. Then  get your friend punter to keep him in  sight for awhile until I come back anyhow. I'm beginning to enjoy this. We  are going to make the police department look tike a kindergarten playing  jackstraws.  "And go to Bell wood and find out a  few things," he added. "It's all. well  enough to say the old lady was a meek  and timid person, but. if you want to  know her peculiarities go to her neighbors."  We separated at the station. Burton  off to Plattsburg. I to take a taxicab  and armed with a page torn from the  classified directory to inquire at as  many of the twelve Anderson's drug  stores as might be necessary to locate  Delia's gentleman friend, "the clerk,"  through him Delia arid through Delia  the mysterious Carter.  I had checked off eight of the An-.  dersons on my list ..without result, and  the taximeter showed something over  $19 when the driver drew up at the  curb.  VGentleman in the other cab is hailing you, sir���������the one that's been following as."  A duplicate of my cab stood perhaps  fifty feet behind, and from it a familiar figure was slowly emerging. The  figure stopped to read the taximeter,  shook bis fist fit the chauffeur and approached ma   It was Davidson.  "That liar and thief back there has  got me rung up for $19," he said, ignoring my amazement; "Nineteen dollars and forty cental"  He surveyed my expense account at  the driver's elbow, then hit the meter  a smart slap, but the figures did uot  change.  "Nineteen dollars!" he repented,  dazed. "Nineteen dollars and-look  here." he called to bis driver, "it's only  30 cents here. Your clock's 10 cents  fast."  'He borrowed $8 and crawled in wltb  ine.  "The next address on the list is .the  right one," be said. ."I'm-going to tell  you something. There were eleven  roundsmen as well a.s the screennt  who heard me read the note I found  at the Fleming bouse tbnt night.' You  may have counted, them through (bo  window. A dozen plainclothes men  read It before morning ������������������When' ihe  news of Mr. Fleming's .-Tntir ���������c!t>:ttb  on mo out I thought this fellow Carter  might know soiiifthlng. and I trailed  Delia ��������� through Ihis -Mamie. Breniiiin.  When I go! tlH-tf found'Tom Mran-  n'u:111 and low <>itn-f- 'detectives sitting  ..-.  .uiss wellir in a t/iue  ���������'. 'i-i '��������� ������������������' big eyes at every moth-  . ' ' ' '���������) *;:!i'|i of m.v dlsappolnt-  i-       .' ���������' -. !���������! -nil .-losed the window at  ,     : !���������' '. ,-!' --I  !i;|i'|{.  "'���������.���������'.��������� i.!'.'i mi'.   Ir. Knox," he said.  "i   ������"��������� i��������� 1111>.-1: Killed himself.    You and  in-   .-i"!���������"<!   on    lint.   -Even   tf you  ��������� ���������I- i   misi _. oi-vinccd of It I'm telling  u   iiiul   tii'iici' let it drop, sir."   Un-  t v  h������r ma quiet manner'I relt a threat.  U .served to rouse tue.  "I'll let it drop when I'm through  wltb It," I assorted and got out my list  of addresses.  "You'll let It drop because it's too  hoi to hold," he retorted, with the suspicion of a smile. "If you are determined to know about Carter I can tell  you everything that ia necessary."  The chauffeur*stopped his engine  with an exasperated jerk and settled  down in tils seat, every line of his back  bristling with irritation.  "I prefer learning from Carter himself."    -  He leaned back In his seat and produced an apple from .the pocket of his  coat.        ' '       "    ,  "You'll have to travel some to do it,  son," he said. ."Carter left for parts  'unknown last uight, taking with him  enough money to keep him in comfort  for some little time."  "Until all this blows over," I said  bitterly.  "The trip was for the benefit of his  health. He has been suffering and still  is suffering from a curious lapse of  memory." Davidson smiled at me engagingly. "He has entirely forgotten  everything that occurred from the time  he entered Mr. Fleming's employment  until that gentleman left hornet. I  doubt if he will ever recover."  With Carter goue, his retreati;cover-  ed by the police, supplied with funds  from some problematical souree, fur-^  ' ther. search for him was worse than  useless. In fact, Davidson strongly intimated that it might be dangerous  aud would be certainly unpleasant. -I  yielded ungraciously and ordered the  cab to take me home. But on the way  I cursed my folly for n,ot haviug followed this obvious clew earlier, and I  wondered what this thing .could he  that Carter knew, 'that was at least  surmised by various, h^druvirtursjuie-n  nnif'yer "was "s~o 7urefillly 'hidden from  the world at large.  The party.newspapers had come out  that day with a signed.statement from  Mr. Fleming's physician in Plattsburg  that he. had been iu ill health and inclined to "melancholia for some time.  The air was thick with rumors of differences with his party. The dust  cloud covered everything. Pretty soon  if would settle and hide the trucks of  those who had hurried to cover under  its protection.  Davidson left me at a corner down-'  town. He turned to give me a parting  admonition.  "There's an old axiom in the mills  around here. "Never sit down on a piece  of metal until you spit on it.' If it sizzles, don't sit." He grinned.- "Your  best position just now, young man. is  standing, with\vo.ur hands over your  iiead. Confidentially, there ain't anything withiu^exiiectorating distance  Just now that ain't pretty well bet up."  He left me with that, and 1 did not  see him again until the night at the  White. Cat, when he. helped, put me  through the transom. Recently, however, I have met him several times.  He' invariably mentions the S8 and  his intention of repaying it. Unfortunately the desire and the ability have  .not yet happened to coincide.  I took the evening train to. Hellwood  and got there shortly after S in the  midst of the Sunday evening calm, and  the calm of a place like Bell wood is  the peace of death without the hope  of resurrection.  . Promiscuous inquiry was not advisable. So far Miss Jane's disappearance was known to very few, and Hauler had ad vised caution. 1 wandered  up the street and turned at random to  (he right. A few doors ahead a newish  .red b������"ick building proclaimed itself the  postolfice. it occurred to me that here  ''inside was the one Individual who, theoretically at least, in a small place always knows the idiosyncrasies of its  people.  'The-postmaster proved to be a one  armed veteran of the civil war. and  he was sorting rapidly the contents of  a mail hag. emptied on the counter.  "No delivery tonight," he said shortly.   "Sunday delivery, 2 to 3."  "I 'suppose, then. 1 couldn't get a dollar's worth of stamps?"  . "We  don't  sell  stamps on  Sunday  nights." be explained.    "But if you're  in a hurry for them"���������  "I inn," 1 lied. And after he had got  them out. counting them with a wrinkled finger, and tearing them off the  sheet..with the deliberation'of age. 1  opened a general conversation.-  It was when I asked him about, bis  empty sleeve, and he had told me that  he   lost   bis  arm  at  Cbancellorsville,  i: ' i  ii  .<:.! M ������������������:.     -;  = ���������-     !���������;...:   ,���������       ,-,.: i  f  'l>   I! I     ".I1  I- ' ' ' ,  ���������'] ]:|     .'������������������.���������. i;   i .-ii       i".> ���������      't    -  !   i;-',  ���������    (!,'      :ip   -. i i    *'    i;.. v "   ��������� ������������������'   ������������������    ���������>  . >i^: 11! i!:^.   wi'i.   i.e.',.'in   \.  '!'!��������� I. ���������-   . ��������� :  .1^   I   ('.ill   ."iv'!ll!!:il i-l I 'i .1    " ������������������.;'!��������� 1"  ���������;c'rap wii h ' tlie n:':,i>! < '���������:'��������� i :'���������>������������������ ��������� \\ i ���������  rcsuiTci'lidii. il lie iv.-iUe- 'it-i ':,.- ���������������������������-  lore she's  hat.!  her sleep  "i-i  "Mi������s .lane Is lint tha! -"it   is -: vY  "Miss' i?im������V Shi.*'s an au: "i -'.:. ���������-������  (hat. fcJlii' rnu.'d !iiivi> ijei'M -is u-r..-'i{ i  dozen limes'when she was iiV.ir.. . i.  I.efitia wouldn't have it. I was nftii  her uiysell lorty-five years ago"  ���������"1 suppose from thai ihc .Maulaiul  ladies are-weullhy." 1 said.  "Wealthy! They don't know \vh.:t  they're worth-not that it mutters' a.  mite to June Maitland. It's a shameful thiug that a woman a.s old as .lams  should have.to get her letters surreptitiously. For more than a, year now  she's been coming here twice.a. week  for her mail, and I've been keeping it  for her. Rain or shiDe, Mondays and  Thursdays, she's been coming, And a  sight of letters she's been getting too."  (Continued next Weekfj  ITSP i fiiii, CONTINUED  (Couitiiiiued   from   Page   Two)   .  DIVISION  C���������SHEEP  Ram,  two    shears    anu  over���������1,  Wm. Elliott;  2, C. T. Purver:  Ewer two shears and over���������1, T.  Coglan; 2, C..T. Purvis.  Ram,  shearling���������^1,  T.   Coglan.    ,  Ewe, shearling���������1, C. T. Purver;  Ewe lamb���������1, T. Coglan.  Three owes (pen)-1���������1, T. Coglan;  2, C. T. Purver."  One  ram   and   three  ewes���������1,  T.  Coglan;  2, C. T. Purver.  DIVISION D���������PIGS.  Yorkshire ami Chester Wliites.  Boar, pure bred, any age���������1 and  2, 1-1. F. Pago.; .     '  Sow, any age���������H. F. Page.  Any Other  Dreed.  Sow and litter���������1, T. J: Aish;  2,-  'II. F. Page.  DIVISION E���������DOGS.  Collie   dog���������1,     C.     T.    Mynor's  "Beaumont  Quality";   2,   C.  T.-Mynor's "Beaumont Showman."  Hound���������1, W. Towlan's "Don."  Fox Terrier���������1,  W.  Baily's  "Silver";  2, Mr. Martin's "Bounce" and  P. H. Haverman's "Harvey."  Bull Terrier���������1,  ��������� C.     T. Mynor's  "Beaumont Earl."  Cocker     Spaniel���������1,     Miss     Att-  wood's  "Satan."  Water Spaniel���������1, J. L. Fermor's  "Peter."  I Field   Products.  Mangolds, globe���������1, R. A. Baynes;  2, E. H. Pierce.  ���������Mangolds,  long    red���������1,     R.    A. "  Baynes.  Turnips, Swede���������1, E. I-I. Pierce; 2,  Wan. Towlan.  Carrots, white���������1,    P.    Conroy; 2,  R. A. Baynes.  Pumpkins ��������� 1, Alex.-L. Bates.  Kale���������1,  E. H.  Pierce;   2,  G.' H.  Haverman.  Corn,' Ensilage���������1, A. L. Bates.  .  Special Prizes.  '"Best gallon    of    milk���������1,    A. L.  Bates.  -Three colts, 1912���������1, R. A. Baynes;  2, G. Cruickshank;  3, J. Dennison.  Art iicddile work���������1, Mrs. Laxton.  -   Ten of poultry���������1, J. E. McDonald.  Kitchen products, bread, cake, etc.  ���������1, Mrs. A. Ii. Bates.  Four loaves bread���������1,    Mrs. Wm.  Bates.  Collection  of cooking���������1,  Mrs.  E.  McGowan.  Dairy Produce aud Honey.  10-lb. crock dairy butter���������1, Mrs.  .A. Hargitt; 2, Mrs. McKinnion.  One  tub private dairy butter���������1,  Mrs. McKinnion; 2, J. A. Jackson.  5 lbs. private dairy butter���������1, Mrs:  McKinnion; 2,;J. A. Jacobson.  Honey in comb���������1, J. A. Hargitt.  R. W. Kcegan and Mrs. Olive Spi  ccr were married at New Westmiu  stcr last   week.  **  1* t  4 JEHE ABBOTSFORD POS1  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  LOCALS  Mr. lloscoe inlcu.ls leaving shortly to spend_ the winter in California.  Mr. V:  municipal  day  Munro,   reeve     of    Sumas  Lv,   was in   town   on Toes  Mr.   W.   M.   Campbell,   the  jeweller   and   diamond   king,  the   fair Tuesday  fi-osst   inuui.li.  to   witness  local  visited  the la-  .Mr. M. Ware Copeland is wearing  a happy smile these days: 'he shot  hi������ first deer, (not dear) on Monday  last  The A. T. & T. Co's mill will  be closed down Saturday to allow  the employees a chance to visit the  big ��������� fair. ���������    ,  The Mission Ferry across the  Fraser at Mission City will he  closed down ' on Saturday of this  week. The Captain attends the fair  that. dav.  The Abbotsford Tennis  feated the Langley club 7  last  week.  Club  sets  dc-  to5  ADMIRED BY ALL  No one who has ever seen a bath  room fitted up by. W. Roberts lias Fall  ed to admire its unique and mod-'  ern features, or to remark that  here at least was a "model bathroom." If you don't believe it step  in and let us show you facts.  By the way the next time you  want a perfect repair job done in a  hurry,   call   up  b  BOARD OF TRADE    -  ENDORSE THE SCHEME  In  'the Mason-  'last  it  to  endorse  the  scheme  Crcswell, of   Vancouver  first-class1 hotel   in   Ab-  Mr. Sam Campbell of Pcardon-  vilc, accompanied by Mrs. H. Campbell, of New WcstmiUotcr, was in  town on'Wednesday. He states his  father, Mr. J. Campbell -who has  been ill for .some time is still in  a   vcrv   serious  condition'.  Mr. Scotsvold, mill manager of th?  .A. T. & L. Co.'s mill" has resigned and is taking a holiday in  Vancouver.  During  (the month   of   October  a rate of a. fare ai.i;l one-third on  Market days (Friday) has been granted by,- the B. C. E. R. It takes  effect to:day and continues' for the  month of October. The Women's Institute of Upper Sumas have been  successful in securing this from the  Company.  Mr.   Lemon,   B.   C.   agent for   the  Toledo steam cookers, was in town,  this week, getting his shipments  through the customs. Mr. Lemon  is high in his praise of the Abbotsford customs' staff, as he says  it is tlie first time in 23 years  that he ihas been treated with such  courtesy and dispatch as was shown  him   on   Wednesday.  At  a   meeting   held  ic   Hall   on   Friday  was   decided  of R. H.  S.  to   build   a  botsford  At tire request of Mr. Crcswell  who wished to get an expression  of public opinion in regard to the  scheme, the secretary of the Board  of Trade called the public meeting.  It was well attended. Mr. Crcswell explained to the meeting that  it was his intention to build -on  his property just north of tlieB. C.  E. R. station. The building would  cost in the neighborhood of filteen  thousand, and would he in all probability a cement structure. When  complcti'l the hotel would cost a-  bout $35',000. He was not at liberty a������t the present time to state  whom he would place in charge  as he did noli intend to rum  himself, but the man-would be  good capable man, and further  would make the hotel first-class  every   respect.  The inciting wasof opinion that  an up-to-date hotel would be aU ad  vantage to the towo, and if run  as Mr Crcswell stated it would he  a   credit,to the town.  Rev. Mr. Campbell who was present said he' would like to see a  first-class hotel run in Abbotsford  without a liconce;' but the vote on  the resolution was declared unanimous ��������� by the chairman Mr. Hill-  Tout.  i*t  a  he  in  LACROSSE AT  THE  MATSQUI   FAIR  liwack  man,   who   got   five  minutes  for   tripping.  Mr. P, Pecle from Abbotsford  handled the game to the satisfact-  i<.i of all, while II. Sweeney and  T. Toms acted as goal umpires  vilAi Messrs Mcintosh and Grossen-  becker 'v.tie-   the   time-keepers.  Tl'c   learns   lined   up as follows:  Mutbqui���������Pen bland, R. McKenzie, A  Beaton, A. McKciv/.ic,. Dickinson,  Baynes, l3ayne, Claxton, Wilson, W.  Cruickshanks,Rogers, G-. Cruickshanks  Chilliwack���������-Brannick, Johi.'oOii, II  Nrclems, Laughlin, Devlin, Chapman,  Newbry,' Herb Nclms, Dickie, T. McPhee,   Bell,   Ooote.  LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN���������  A sorcl pony, white face, white hind  feet, bob-tailed and satidle marked  Information regarding same would be  appreciated by W. MeNab' Abbotsford,   B.   C. ,    ,  NOTICE  It was understood tha.t Mr. Henderson, the proprietor of the Abbotsford Hotel, was not present at  the meeting on Friday evening, as  he ������iid not. wish to take part in  a"y conjtroversary in respect to  hoUrl? in- the   town.  A small debts court has been established for Abbotsford and the  next sitting is on Saturday of this  week. Judge- ipelly of Chilliwack, is  the -presiding   judge.  The first setting of the court  was held on the thirteenth of last  month. ���������  Miss;  Curric.  Walker   is   the  guest  of Mrs  Mr. W. Ycnny, of the B. C.E. R  is enjoying a well earned holiday.  lie and Mrs. Ycnny have visited al-  tne coast cities and gone as far  away   as   Mission City.  Miss   Moore   has   left   the   employ  of   Mr.   S.   Brooke,   and   Miss 'Walters   is   now   in   the   store  A   quiet wedding was solemnized in  St. Matthews     church     on Tuesday,  September_9th,   between   Mr. Dennis  Lovcdar and   Louisa Decks, the Rev.  C. F.   Yates   officiating.       Mr.   and  Mrs.   Lovcdar have   moved into their  handsome brick,   bungalow     recently  built  by Messrs McKinnon /and Cham  berlain.  During the afternoon the lacrosse match, . between teams from  Matsqui and Chilliwack batteled for  the championship for the valley, also a cup presented by the' exhibition directors, and the event proved  a   big   drawing   card.  The result of the game ''tas a win  for   Matsqui   by   a     score of 8 to 1  The game was played' in field  opposite the agricultural grounds,  on which the second growth of clo  vci had been cut for that purpose,  and although the field was not an  ideal onefor fast work some brilliant   playing was   doi.v.  In the first quarter the Chilliwack started' off with a rush ' but  their cJTor.ts were frustrated by'the  brilliant work of Claude Pentland  Matsqui's star goal keeper, who  stopped some hot ones during the  only quarter where the Matsqui  boys were in danger, with the exception of tlie last quarter when  just before time, the Chilliwack lads  will, a pretty piece of combination  wrik, pierced the net for one lone  tal.y -  F..'i\ Matsqui, Peutland, Rogers and  Baynes and also G. Cruickshanks fi-  gu.i.cd as the stars, although all  tl'O beys played a fast clean ^.unc.  T. McPhee, Coote, Chapman and  Nelms   worked   hard   for   their team  but   their   defence   was   not  able to  stand  the   rushes   from  the   Matsqui  home.  The   penalty. Iis't   was   light,   only  one   being   awarded,   that   to  a Chil  NOTICE- IS HEREBY GIVEN  that the- partnership_ heretofore, sub  istiiij; between us the undersigned,  as dairymen at the town of Abbot :-.ford, Province of British Columbia, under the firm name of G-ir-  oday and Cornel, has this day  been   uisSjOivca   by ' mutual' tonsentj  All debts owing - to the.-said partnership' "arc to be paid to Henry  A. ��������� Cornel at Abbotsford aforesaid,  who is continuing the said business, and all claims against the  said partnership are to be present  ed to the said Henry A. Cornel by  whom   the   same   will   be   settled.  Dated -this 29th day of August,  A.   D.    1913,  MADELINE B. de la GIRODAY.  HENRY   A.  CORNEL.  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND  -SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O; P. O.Boxl I  Matsqui  Hotel  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.   H. Watson," Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c and $1.00  per day  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading-Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all trains  ABBOTSFORD   BAKERY  Melton Mobray Pork Pies. Puff  Pastry and Confectionery always  on hand.  When you want something good  to eat'give us a trial order.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  ���������   Kaisoming and  Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  SWIFTS'  FERTILIZE]  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Paistoir���������Rev. J. L.   Campbell,  13/  A., B. D.  Services���������Sunday school  10  a.m.  Public iW'OMhip 11 ft. m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public' AVoirslhip 7.30 p. m.  Choiir Practice, Friday .8 p. in.  Meeting   for  Bible     Study    and  Prayer Wocliwesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15; p. m. ,  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.'    .  COME to Mission City on Labor Day,  J.  Builder and Contractor  ' ' ���������' ���������      '  Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection       Mission City  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,.  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  Give us a  We will use you right.  S. Kravoski  Abbotsford  E. O. 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.  REDUCTION IN LIGHTING RATES  A reduction has been granted by this company in the lighting rates of its cus  tomers at all points on the mainland of British Columbia outside of the limits of the  city of Vancouver,    New rates are identical with those which prevail in Vancouver.  NEW RATES  Gross  11 c per hr.  10c   "  9c"  First 50 K.W. hour  Next 50    "        "���������  Next 300 "        "  and a corresponding decrease according to consumption running  down to a minimum of 4c per K.  hour.  Nett  Obtained by the discount  of  20 j  per cent, for prompt  payment  of l  bills.  First 50 hours 8.8c per  hourl  Next 50    "     8c        "..."  Next. 300 "     7.2c    " ^ "  and below according to consiimp-j  tion.  Abbotsford  The order also reduces the charge for meter rental to 15c per month. Thi-  charge is not subject to discount. The rules previously prevailing concerning provision and renewal of carbon lamps will be continued, thus practically still funher  reducing the cost of lighting to our patrons,. The monthly bills rendered on and  ofter October 31 st will be based on the new rates.  British Columbia Electric Railway Co. Ltd. ^^  4

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