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The Abbotsford Post Oct 7, 1910

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 r,,s. M-r/i).^.^  Vol. J., No. 22.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER. 7, 1910.  U  luntingdon' News  On Friday, Sup't. 20th, a  farwell  luncheon to- IVl.r. A."*Ackerman, who  ih a   mucli   rcapo-etcd   resident  .o'f  Huntingdon, was :liold in tho TTun-  tingdrm   Hotel,   proving   a     great  success. Ft was canity seen that Mr.  Philip Mo.Donn'd,  tlie  genial  pro-  pi L^lor showed mi lnr:k      of spirit  in the; great display which lie put  before the guo.'it. Tho dining room  was  .neatly   decorated   with   evcr-  /yreo.ns,  etc.,  (n   sui1:  the   occasion  M.r. Aekerman Tor the last ten year.*  has bo.in a rer.ide-.il c.-f Huntingdon  and .for several years has held lhe,  cf.'ico of head  custom  officer' for  p-rL. and during his sojourn here  has won numerot'id friends on  bot'h  sides of the line. Our friends of Su-'  mas certainly .shewed great cour-'  tesy in the manner in  which they  out,: for   which   "we   must  will  resume duties in  the custom  house thoro*. He wilt be isucceeded  by Mr. Poole of New Westminster.  Mr. R. Boyd lias returned from a  bmiiuiieaa   trip  to  Vancouver,  Vic-  f Icria, ancj a "short stay off at Ab-  L-otsford  with  friends.    We  are all  glad Lo .see him back again.  'Mr. S, MoWhinnLe who has been  ill. Matsqui, for some time is again  with us.  Matsqui Council  Police Court Busy  I  I?} turned  V./ heartily congratulate them  m  M:\ i?.usby. Inspector of Customs for Canada, presided over the  Ijjj luncheon and gav,e a splendid ad-  |f" dress. Mr. Forrest also was present  k Mr. Golden-, of the American Gusli' toms, acted as vice-chairman.'Each  | guest expressing in turn ther re  gret 'at losing such an old and re-  J._?P?iite51 neiS"h,>oi'- There wpresom'o  |V  S'^y- i^tcreitin^-crtorfcytoid"wliefe"  f)h ��������� MlV J- ,''���������McMurphy -apVared  ijV to great .advantage. Toasts were  \. drank to tho host, etc. and the old  J scngs, "For He's a Jolly Good Fel-  i������; low" and "Auld Lang Syne" were  ,;��������� heartily rendered.* Three cheers I  ;j. wer.j.give-i for Mr. Aekerman and I  J f be evening closed with God Save  if ti>e Kiirrr  ���������������'���������  it/    Mr. Aekerman will .Leave shortly  Wfor  New   Westminster,   where  {he  Tuesday was a busy day at Abbotsford court .house, when Magis-  trurcv McPhee presided.  Thomas Williams was up for trial  lor creating . a" disturbance a-  rcuind the town of Huntingdon He  was gjycvii every opportunity, .to  explain thd why and'wherefore of  his actions but the court not being satisfied .with, his explanations, ho was given thirty days in  which to "cool off."  W. Scully, until recently, according tci his own word,"with th-  Canada Power Company, was bo-  fore thrv court for attacking a fellow workman on .the G. - N. R.  !STo. 2 icsmp where he had been for  a- couple of days. He could not  give,-a satisfactory reason : why  Ijct'-UirVatene'cl'tofVdb'the' man:'ser-7  iously bodily 'harm and was sent  up for trial.  Constable Black took-both prisoners to New Westminster on Wed  nesday. of this week.  The ice is forming one the rivers  in the north, yet the people of that  part-of the world are able'to .walk  around in their shirt sleeves.  !i  Vi i  i  When it is possible to be' nice warm duck, even  if out in the wet provided   you purchase your  Rubber Boots, Stormkings and  'roof  iondyke   Rubbers and  nag  ft! I  en's  Perfections  Slickers and hats  otor  Coats  T" "Sf 7  y  p  THE   PIONEER  STORE  The regular meeting of.the Mats  -iui council was held on October  1st in the municipal hall^with ,the  ,;eeve in the chair and Councillor  >uickshank the .^only  absentee.  The  minutes, of the    .previous  Meeting was read'and adopted.  Communications. were;- ''-received  From C:     Hill-Tout   Enclosing  $200.45- being final payment   with  interest S.W. 1-4, Sec.  12,  Tp. 13.  The  clerk  wa3  instructed1'to pre-'  pare the necessary paper's."  Several communication's"' were  ccad dealing with the-road .being  jonstruc^ed . from Straiton'-' 'to  Clayburn dealing with th'e:-crossing  jf thje. Clayburn Company's right  of way.     "       ���������      ;���������    '    Ir; '  Councillor Aish reported'having  an interview with the company's  manager and the matter would no  lou'bt  be  amicably settled.    '-  From the Canadian Bank' of Com.  merce   acknowledging  deposits;  Municipal  account  $651U,'48,'   the  school account $1098.86. :' ������  From  Messrs' Hop  arid [Farmer"  repealing their former offer of $800s  for road purposes and-staring^that.  F.   J.   Hart and Co., would- donate,  a   like sum, if the'samerciyi^d'-'-.- be-  applied as "improVements on ihe S.  ���������v. 1- 4, S. 33,,   T. 13, to remov-? th:-*  wild' land classification./ TJie coun  ii deeply regretted their inability  .0, accept the offers.  ��������� From W.   P.    jSmith asking that  ho r.ow road leading down th-} lull  jo Gtem Vai^ey be finished. Coun-  cillorj Satchel) stated there was no  money available.  The following accounts, etc.,-were  crdered paid;  Mrs.   Prosiloski���������.poor  relief   $25  V. Lehman  on  account  of  Le-  Feuvre road contract $50.00  JR.  Peardon,  culvert,  $25.00    "  V. Ferguson, completion of contract $50.00   -  John Mclby, repairs to Yale road  $1.25.  ..   ChiL:tc.n&on   $21.25.  Dan ;McDongald  final  payment  for improvements  on land taken  lor road purposes $62.50  Gravelling Mt.     Lehman     road,  ward 1. $186,871-2  Matsqui Road.west of Mt, Lehman road $271.50.    ,  P. K. Nicholi repairing bridge $3  -   Constable   account $44.50. -.  A. E. Sharp, cutting thistles $17.50  A. J. Hill, purvey account $15.00  K.- Anderson,      repairing     Sim  Road $15.00.  Jjose-ph  Patterson,  payment  for i  fencing $25.00. (  J'ohn Craig, blacksmith work  $2.85.  F. Smith grading Morrison road  $8.50.  Wiliam Ellliot, $53.00  Passed Away  On. September  30th, ' Edith,1 tho  littl* daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Johnson, died after a   short illness  The dean little girl had been sick  only a   very short time and '   it  was not thought that she was at  first {seriously ill,.but taking   -a  turn for the worse she "pa!ssed a-  way quite, suddenly.'- She- was on7  ly two^years and four months old.  The funeral .took place -on...Sun-  Jay last to  the  Abbotsford cemetery, many, friends and neighbors  ���������:,f'Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, following  he remians.   The service was con  $1.00 PER. YEAR  Farewell Reception  ������������������o ��������� :-  The  Ladies Auxiliary      recently  formed      to    , look      after  ���������   lh>  affairs of St. Matthews' church did  themselves proud;on'Monday even  ing when they entertained Rev. A.  E. Davis's at a farewell- at the home  of Mr: and Mrs.-Boyd-. Mr. Da'v^ss  was about to leavrs Abbotsford   f'-v  Kamloops and the members of St.  Marrhews and the  friends  of' the  retiring  vicar assembled'to  show  their  appreciation  of  his eervces  and accquaintanceship' during his  his residence in Abbotsford. In the  absence of Mr. Boyd, who was un-  ctucted by Rev. A. E. Dayiss, assist    avoidably away} in'Vancouver; Mr  d by Rev. J. L. Campbell  The   bereaved   parents   and   family have1 the sympathy of all i,h  this their time of sorrow and bereavement.  The Apple Show  The 6mall boy with the consuming  desire to  ear  all  the- apples  vn sight will have "his work cut out  for him' at the Canadian National  Apple .'Show':'  It is estimated:that  the-ipliate /idisplay./'aJone; will,.'represent'a' ��������� tb'tajl "o't "9'9000rHa!f"an  applq" each), for every boy and girl  in .Vancouver. _ Placed in a row  the ' ;boy-'.starting ; with   the   first  apple would (have to walk five and  one-ninth miles ,to" reach the Jast I  pippin  in ,the  row.   Suppose ���������'   a I  greedy ��������� little' boy. could   eat -six-  of thesel big apples each day,     it'  would take him  four..years, 'One  month! and ten days to >eat :all of  the 'app?.es in that ro.w.       Those  big iapp������les  would cost  a   shilling  o.r fapprox\m,ately   25   cents   each,  Canadian money in London.   Hence  if ia   little boy in London would  undertake to eat those apples,  it  would copt his papa approximately ������664 or $2250��������� Province  C. Hill-Tout read an address' to Mr:  Daviss and asked that as a token  of esteem and friendsliip he would  accept the purse of gold, not for^  its  intrinsic  value  but  as  a small  token by which he might Remember those in Abbotsford .who wish-  ed him  Co'd-speed in his  journey  through life.   Mr. Daviss {made    a"  sihortrreply thanking all,for their  kind wishes for his future welfare-  Rev.\T. L. Campbell who-was present also responded oh lehalf of the  many friends-Mr, Daviss had iria.ciV.  outside , o-f  his icor^graga^tion.-  J' A "musical /programme " passe'd "sT-"'  pleasant evening, and after dainty, refreshments were served     by  Lhe ladie3in their usual style,   aW  departed'for their homes.    ..   "    '  Among' those  present .were;., '" -,  Mr. and Mrs. A.  King, Mr. and  Mrs. lEby, Mr. and Mrs. J. McGo/W-  an, Mr! and Mr3. Hill-Tout, and family, Miss Sutherland, of Vancouver, Mr. H.' H. Skelton, Mr. J. H.  Kerr, Dr. Stevenson, of Vancouver  Mi*, and Mrs. Coogan, Mr. H. Alanson, Mrs. C. Sumner, Mr. E. Barrett  Eev. J. L. Campbell and Rev. Mr.  Daviss and, others.  FOOTBALL RULES OUTLINED.  The Canada Power Co. have $140-  000 woritJAi of copper, wire at New  Westmmeter  wanting  until   such-  ���������timesf as' ihe( compainy are in a 'position; to |use it.  Two  !months   board,      Orphans'  Home. $20.00  Harris 4oad $469.13.  From Relgistry Oounty Court  acknowled.ging -the filing of the  Smith road Jby-law. Filled.;  -The clerk reported the municipal  tax receipts and 'expenditures as  follows;  Ward 1   4299.52     1058.97  Ward 2   5227.75    2634.52  Ward-3  3156.79     1205.28.  Ward 4 ,  1930.04      825.54  iCoun.. Lundje(berg jvas  'author  1  A. F. Carmichael, $8,071-2  Marsh road $93.25        '  Jubilee road $11.00  Tax  refunds $29.57.  B. C. Gaxcitte, $8.00.  Dr. Porte, Mrs. Reid invvcstJgdi-  tion $10.00  Coroner Stuart, Mrs,,Reid and  Arnold $22.00  Reeve 'and Councillor^- indemnity $125.00  Commission on arrears of taxes  and tax sale $145.73.        , Cl  'September >salar,y due $20.80.  PostagA to dat,?j $6.60'.  Paid PI   Ross road work $1.00  Bounty account $2.20 '.  iived, taf construct the Sweeney hili  Station road at Aldergrove $238 rbad and "expe'nd'vabo.ut $25.5.00 in  LcFeuvre! and GledhiUi, roads $157"* I gravplling'thie Smith Mt. Lehman  troad..  |    Thai Israel Road (Bylaw and   the  Burgess Road Bylaw ,were reconsidered, adopted'and finaly passed,  Coun. AisK'gave notice to intro-  ���������duce 'a  Highway Traffic  Regula-  1ion Bylaw  Coun. Satchell 'jgave /notice, 'to  introduce 'a bylaw (to gazette a  road along the Fraser River on the  north side' of -part of Sec. 27, Tp.  14. ��������� '   ���������   ��������� '  Ooun. ������undeKber.g gave notice to  introduce'" a bylaw- governing electric lightning'and wirng.  The council ��������� thsn adjourned to  meet on'Nov. 5th.'at 11 o'clock.  The football world is now in a  quandry and for weeks the one  questiotn. on the lips and minds of  the followers of the greatest ' pf  all college games will be; "What  will be the effect of the changes  in rules which were announced recently?"  The seven .main changes can be  briefly summarized as follows;  The abolition of the flyingtackle  interlocked interference as well as  pushing, and pulling the man with  the ball and the longitudinal lines  on the; field; the  division  of 'the'  time into  four fiteen-minule per- ���������  iods;   the   limitation   of   the   forward pass to twenty yards; giv-  -|-1~ tho ends right-of-way in the  twenty-yard zone in getting under  punts ; alloAving players taken from  *he.game for slight injuries to a-  gain enter.  Coaches generally are supposed  to bq liberal. Some are of the .opinion the game will be benefitted.  Others favor ^oir.e of the changes,  but refuse to condemn the new  rules as a whole until they have  been given a   trial.  The old guard���������warriors of tl\e  "ridiron of several year.-* ago���������look  upon iiho game as a cross between Canadian rugby, cricket and  'jaf.krfi>all! To These it appears  ,ecery element of the old .game has  been destroyed  Try our Hair Restorer. ������or that  dandr.uff, Get-it at the Abbotsford  Drug Store.  n  .."���������'���������-^s-      ,    ~  ,  '           ���������                Pi  ���������<!,-(  ' V^-'-'vij  -  ���������; :\A  IE  [1*  ti.  ;���������<.'!  I, f .  frfl  ?4  i/'l  !  f'9|  r: ro  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  CHURCH   SERVICES  J.I-  Presbyterian ,. Church���������t Rev.,  C'ampbe.1, B. A., B. D. pastor.'  /.llu.s.o.iI,' IJ  :..in. LU.d  i :30 j^.m.  Upper-Sumas, May 29,'and every  a tci-natf Sunday  ac a ,}. .hi.-  C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  ���������   Sunday School at 3 p. iu.  Methodist Church-  Sunday School 10 a. iu.  '   Prcsfayte.'ian    Church���������Rev.    A.    1.  Aldor.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7;30 p.m.  Glenmore, 2 ;30  .: THE, ABBOTSFORD POST  ub; is lied    every    Frhlay    by    the    Post  ���������   ''   , Publishing Ccmijuny.  the tnter-  ntliiig ilis-  ABBOTSFORS  POSTOFFICE  Ofllce hours from 8 a. ra. to 7 p. m.  ��������� No 314 M'il train from Vancouver  and east due 8:07.  No 107 Mi 1 tr.;i:i from States du������:  6 ���������53.  Train No. 214 south bound due ai  8;07; No ������08 due at W:27.  Train No., 307 north bound due al  6 ;53 ; No 313 due at-18 :22.  Great  Northern���������going  north  al  fi;2U; going south at 7:15.  Mail for Upper Sumas $very MunUay  Wednesday,and .Saturday, 1 p. ra.  Mail for Peardonvllle every Tuesdaj  aud Saturday, 1p.m.  Mail for Aldargrove, Shortre'oi"  and Oiter,'every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 1 p.m.-  A weekly Journal devoted t  1 U r.r' Abbct.-fcrJ and iui. -  lot.  '.'d verti ing-. Rate.-, made. know. , ii up-  Ication,  LKGAb ADVERTISING���������12 cents per  rUs'for 'Irst in^ei-iion. and S centy a line-  ur all. subsequent. conoeeutiVe in-sertlon.-*.  .Oit. SliibTjoitth^-Kelthor. for. nor" agin  he   Government. '  . FRIDAY. OCTOBER - 7, .1910  EUSINE3S   DIRECTORY  ABBOTSFORD.  OF  General  Stores ���������  Authier Six's.  p. W. Tur^tttil.  ?it. L. McPhee.  Hitols���������    '*'":i  Abbotsford Hotel, H. Fr������,etnau. Prop  CoBBmercial, 'J!~ A. Blair', Manager.  'R&al   Estate���������'  "J. W. Mc'Cailum.  C. A. Sum.nei-.  Wc-ate.rn'Realty." J. J. McPhes & "w  Nejsaa. ''  ���������    Lindsay Rusgal-, C. E.  Auctioneers������������������' '   "  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  J.   Vf.  MeCailum  Banks���������  -  Ecyal Bank of Canada, W.  H. Karr.  Cr&amery���������  Ii. A. Hojvve, .Proprietor.  Hardware K.nd Furniture���������  M.   Alaaeon.  Batchers���������  J. jyisakman.  Kt. w.lg &cd 'KLag.  kirery Stable,���������  -Lyle & A-.i,dLT3o.n  ������������ak.<M* and 'Confectioner���������  ; L, Legace.  RESTAURANT���������  C������arad Anderae.a.  8hfre.iria.kers���������  &. Mauser.  &*Ar������i of Trade���������  J. W. MoGailam,- Secretary.  Qlacks.'t.ith���������  THE  MAN-To.-MAN-., MAGAZfNE.  The  Man  to  Man  magazine   for,  September is to hand and is indeed  in  many   ways   an   ideal .number.  The cover i:, a work cf i.rt s'nd a cre-  diL to' the publishers,     The magazine  contains  anarticle  from    the  pen of W. J. 'Clement, formerly editor  oft' he   Pentieton   paper,   oft  "Fruit   Growing, in   the . Okaniag-  ah'\ "British. Columbia's Industrial  ftarth"  ia   written   up   by   Dexter  Forest, while the."Industrial Grow  th of .Vancouver-',' receives  attention by John K. Martin,'"The.Agricultural Areas of British Columbia" by.Frajnk I. Clarke, "The.  WhalQ-Fisheries of.Vancouver Island" from the pen of Ernest Mc-  .Gaffey-   "The Story of Vernon" is  told by J. T. Eei.d, There are many  other interesting articles of interest particularly to British Columbians. . Finally  there  is   the  Concession of a Chechaco.by the editor which is in itself worth       the  prioe  cf  th'e  magazine..    Man   to  Man should be.read.by al'i.  "And.there is still .another kind  of a, Chechaco and this is the kind  of a,Chechaco I was before! was  converted. They are the.men who  have "lived ail their lives in the east  ��������� men who since the cradle have  taught ,thatt he ..West is a place  where .men. shoot, up towns, .wear/  chaps,arid ride bronchos.       They!-^  CANADA'S  NATIONAL APPLE SHOW;  t   ' - . i * '    <  ' Th* world .is going, to be ... influenced iarge'y, in its opinions of  tlie, hortiqultui-al resources /-'and,.  .ooL--iblljLi.-r\ of Canada and, partic-  jlarTy cf the .province of British  Columbia., and thet Pacific ,North-  -.vcr-4 by what is.to' betseen\atthe.  first Canadian National Apple chow-,  to bs held at Vancouver, October  ���������'.lyt to November 5th, .inclusive,  ���������und the world's judgment is not go  in.3 to be a disappointment 'for  the exhibition promoters, because  any and all-districts .which,.are  growing apples aret o be, repres-.  ent-ed at the Big Show.  The great apple exhibition will  be housed in the Vancouver. Horse  Show Association building near th,e,  north entrance to Stanley Park  and a large temporary structure  covering all of A berni street for  a   distance  of  a   block.  It is estimated.,by the secretary  oft (he first Canadian.National Ap-\  pie Showr that there, will be 21 carloads of apples ..exhibited at the.  E1G EXPOSITION. The exhibit-,  ion rules require,COO boxes o'f apples for 'a car, hence there will be  a [grand total of. 12,600 boxes -pri  display.  The owners of these apples, will  receive $25,000.00 in prizes or nearly two d61'.ar sper box. After tho  the show is-over the apples :'wiU  uell roadi'y, at two; to five'dollars  nc-i' box. .say an average of $3.60  per box or a (total of .$44,100.00.:  Therefore the exhibitors will receive approximately $70,0C0.00, for  tne apples-exhibited at Canada's  first National ,Apple-Show.  o  jbtA  V3 S^TilADrOMARK'  HALTERS, ;i-BKUSSESa  WL - AXLE GREASE,  EARNES& OIL9  -. -CURRY COMBS.  -.���������SWEAT  COLLARS,  WHIPS,  &nd also  BEGKMORE'S'- GALL  CUilE9 wh;ch  wa' warrant  a satisfactory.  Cnre (or'GaHs,~WoKod3, tan'd Sores tipou animnls.  F: 0{ Box-45  ALbotsford, B. C.  **^*-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  ���������     ��������� AND  RING AUTOMOBILE  We can'give you lhe hesl  of attcnlicn al Rcasc nable Rales.  , Oar New Touring Automobilejs in great demand.  Wm. LYLE  Stables en Csscndenc Avenue  ... Ji.-l.lVm.K"!!?,  ms^sssssssasmssssssi^^ssi  Stualey Ausueay.  Ca: ?jsr and Pool Room���������  Jcs. S&Jidorscji.  Q. Isenop.  Tobacco and Novel tlos���������  J. V. Means. ''  Doctor���������  T. A. Swift.  SADDLJ5BY  a^". I.'.-UiJDW A. RB-  n   J. LJoriiasy.' .  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  T. C. Coojfaa.  &CP.VBYORS  ilondei'seij   tni   Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORB.  MUSIC TEACHER-  Miss Alice Steed.  Quack! Quack! said the duckt  I have, had better luck,  I still have my head,  With, no, bones under the bed.  ���������Contributed by' A. Canary.  egaee  ABBOTSFORD,  BAKER  Bread, Biins, Kisses,'  Cream Puffs  V/edding Cake a Specialty  have" "been "too  busy   with-   "their  work in the East to' form a   definite, concept'Oii of the new West.  Ii  they ;i.ome  west   their 'amaze-  mf*/il. surpasses any mental- sensa-  ment thej' have ever before,experienced.   I   was  that kind  of        a  Chechaco.   I  had  a.miicojiception  o   fthe   west   until   I   came    west  A Chechaco can't confess until lie  has been converted'.   A converted  Chechaco���������like a converted Christian���������^becomes   an  enthusiast���������an  enthusiast who would be put down  as a   liar were he.ever to go back  east.   His ^neighbors -would      tap  their fingers" on their foreheads.'  Most Chechacos are bigots! And  before I   confess I   want to make  it dear that i   was no ".'-that kind  of  a Chcichaco.   The  bigot  is  the  man  who  comes  boasting   of   his  perfect creed.   He will airways get  his music out of *.he old harsichord  He is a   relic of the' soe'iety ihat  measured people by what kind of  work they did instead of by what  kind of men thgyv .were. Self-com-  ! p.aeency is the  foundation    upon  which they erect, all their opinions  Their minds are not open to conversion.   They are .the kind of Che  chacos  who never "confess.        In  them���������although   they  make their  m'jney in the we&t, rear their fam  iil.es iii the west, make ready to die^  in the west���������there is only one ambition, one desire, one impulse���������to  go  back i-ast.   Let them  go. The  west is full of them.   They never  ������-o.   They stay longer tjhan any. of  ..-��������� re--i.   m.i they keep "on talking just because they .know, insui,*  ufc hem that .they can ne.v.er .  a-  niountL o LJjythiii'g "out here and  that the  only   way  they can get  aloag in society, is to cbmpejl- society to bel]Lev;e .that they amounted  to   something  in   the   east.���������  an-to-Man Magazine.  VISITS GRAVES .TO  KEEP VOW- OP  1S51  .In New York oh- September. 27th  in fulfillmentof.a -vo'w made-fifty-  six   years   ago,   a -J woman   veiled  in .black visited'-'. West-Long Branch:  3-J ?J. last, week,-the-graves in which  I  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  The Vancouver school board to  decorate the .wall's of the schools  in that city have purchased 200  pictures in^England.  George Brown, a   Regina barrister, will probably be made the new  lieutenant-governor  of  Saskatchewan.   ' ALL the Liberal.iBrowiha.  are apparently not. dead yet.  '.liie'lthe dead recoaered -from ;the  wreck -of the \New: Era- ()ff Dea.1'  Beaqh.', .She placed- fLowers on the  graves, then knelt for a few-moments  in  silent- prayer.  On the third Sunday in September.every year-since 1854, except  last year, 'trie woman has gone to  the   cemetery, placed   fLowers   on  the graves and prayed.   When she  .was asked last week if she cared  i o tail the reason for her annual,  pilgrimage she said;  ,   "I have  no objectuon to telling  Ayhy I   go to the cemetery; but I  >would prefer not to tell my name  ���������I   was onq of the survivors of the  New .'Era when that steamship was  -.wrecked,.November 15, 1854.   I was  taken from the rigging with a few  f>th:-rs,  but  rnveral  hundred   per-  isons were drowned.  i .       -      ...  '.'I made a voav -that so long as  God preserved-my health I would  go |e,ach year to the last resting  place' of those Who died in ithe  wreck. Lasit year ."was the 'only  yea.i������ I have, missed, and I would  have gone then'had I not been  ill)L   I   am now 70 yea^s-old."  On.the third Suhday-'Qf each Sep-,  tember the old cabmen at the-West  End railroa,d 'Station ��������� are on the  lookout for the veiled visitor. Dur  in,g. thoi drive to. the cemetery, she  always tells the story of_the wreck  and reicallis the details with the  difstLnc|tin'e3S. with which the ev-  ,cnts of yesterday are ordinarily  remembered.  Those persons,who saw her la-t  week said she looked as if she were  in better health,than she had been  for. ...several, years. . At (!|he rail -  road station after, her visit to the  cemetery she said she felt she  would Jive to make her pi'grimage  for several years to come.  Time js".Worth Money9 'So Is Hay  But it is worth more money when-it is baled, because it  is   easier   to  ; handle and retains the sweet flavor that is necessary to bring  good   prices  And to properly bale hay so that lime may be sa\ed an I. H. C. hay press  is indespensiable. '!-  ,   See H. Alanson for terms and nrices.  G.'  1048 sWestminster Ave.,  CO.  Vancouver, B.C.  'SHORT NEWS ITEMS  An exhibit -of apples is to be  ������ent to\ thle'. .Canacian Commissioner for Australia.  The output of the ^Cumberland  mines during August was 45,760  tons of coal.  \\..The Bank of Vancouver has open  cd^a. branch .in -Collingwood and  Fort^George.--  The G. T. P. is considering the  advisability of erecting a million  dollar hotel at Vancouver and another  at Edmonton..  J. Peck McSwain has continued  hiH peregrinations after spending  the summer in the metropolis.  Peck is afraid of a cold winter and  does not like the idea of chipmonks  building nests in his whiskers. After filling an engagement for a  .-series - of temperance lectures at  the coast, he will proceed equator.-  wards and camp where theorange  blossoms decorate the festive  board at Christmas time.���������Herald  Tenders are being called for the  erection of a school at Howe  Sound.  Miss Nellie' Probert and Warran  Archibald of Lynn Valley     were  married in Vancouver last week.  The Presbyterians of P.ort Hammond have opened for public worship  theirhandsome, new     church  .Prase-r liiver fishermen, are petitioning the dominion government  I to withhold licenses in future from  all Asiatic applicants, and also to  refuse the issuance of licenses to  speculators.  Three bronze medals have been  received from the Royal Humane  Society by its resident provincial  officers, (wo to be given to resi-  of Revelstoko (Masters James St.  George Calder and Douglas Hed-  strong) while the third goes to  Miss Janet D. Fudge of Port Simp-  sen.  American and Canadian lines of  railway wlilil give one-fare rate to  Vancouver during 'the Canadian  National AppLe Show.  Nelson "old-timers" have launch  oi a movement for a memorial.to  the late, John Houston. The a-  niount in which the committee in  ehargo cf the fund hopes to collect is $2500. Subscription sheets  whl be sent to the places where  Houston was known.  The Jeffries-Johnston fight "pictures were shown last week in  the Vancouver Opera House.  The :jiati'Ohar investigation  telegraph  corporations "Vill  volve the, C.   P.   R., the C.   N.  and Great-western telegraph companies.  of  in-  R.  WANTED TO RENT in Matsqui  in one ormore blocks���������300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. State tea-iris to F. S. care of  1'hin  paper, Mission City.  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesiies  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots, acreage or fa  property  see  feE  The Pioneer'.Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  :vz::..,jk  mS-aMi-JiMttBSBi)^^ ;���������-Zhii-w'-'Lj rw  ������������������Z\������ JA*~<? J.'f*''.  .' ,U >\. * -j.^ jit,, ^ n���������r. j,i  /���������' "kx.:.  I  ^r  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  THREE  -.ii1..! >_i^i'i-.'���������  L  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  1 i  Capital paid up, 5,0)), 0))..  Reserve Fund,'  5,700,000..  Total Assets, 7), 000,000,  A general banking business transacted.  SAVINGS   BANK  Accounts opened with Deposits of- 1.00 and up:.  .wards.    Home Savings'Banks issued.  Banking by mail given every attention.     We;  have correspondents throughout the world.  GEO. H KERR, manager  =p=  wtr/ifr<aisaBSf3assjiiTzvi.w&i  ffiT������ro������Bggwro������������wj/MiiM������*Mmwiwwiy������n  scasuasKSffl  j. Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES  AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY    /  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  gjjjUS-.  por  WATCH THIS    ,  SPACE FOR  SUBSCRIPTION  ANNOUNCEMENT  CANADIAN   FAIR   DATES.  Provincial Exh bition, Ne\v Westminster, B. C. October 4 to 8.  rRe'gina, ,Sask. Sept. '26, 1910  W. E. Scott, .Esq., .  Deputy  Minister  of  Agriculture  Victoria, B. C.  Dear  dr.       ���������' .  I have  the  honor  to  report as  follows;  To Summa ize; Peache3 are prac-  ticallyC'over and-prunes are nearly  so, crabs are scarce and'in great  demand at high prices. .- Just here  I may. say jobbers are discouragr  ing the shipping of .crabs in other  thani the reg.ulat'apple box or the  half apple box as growers and ship  Xiers when quoting and shipping  do mot state the size or kind of box  giving cause) for dissatisfacton among jobbers and retailer's by the  usee- of various sizes.' I certainly  think it advisable for ahippejrs-  to use a uniform box, leaving no  cause for complaint and misleading, or giving dissatisfaction 'among buyers by using different sizes  of boxes aa they are doing at th������  present time, Pears are :in great  demand and pri.'es are high, sppes  ofg.ood quality and pack are in  goo<% demand and fairly high prices, *auad although some quotations  frrora American points are low,  good stock is fetching reasonably-  high prices here\ Apples in New  York state are reported as being  bought at- $3.00 per bbl with the  expectation tbfot prices wild, advance in the' near (future.. Prices  for Ontario apples' as the, season ad  vanees are risin,g with a very short  crop.of poor quality. Reports coming to hand from various sources  statel the East> must idraw largely  on the West for their supply ;of  apples this,season, and for. these,  and other, reasons/ I ��������� would advise  B. C. shippers to hold firm, to present iprices being asked .for good  srock, and, at the. same tim,e,.mairi-  tain the present high standard of/  fruit.being shij.psd into these markets at preseentt ime., j.  J. C. METCALFIV  Commissioner.  There are more people looking'  for real lO&tate with a view to  .'i.utlH^g permanently in 'Mission'  TUxq more people know about this  district the "better they, like it.  A girl with coral lips generally  .finds somefellow eager to corral  them.  MISSION  CITY   INKLINGS  ���������   #������������������  Mrs. Gamon is spending the week  with friends in New Westminster  Messrs E. Pakenham and T. Pripp  have, charge\ of the district exhibit] from' Mission at the New' West-,  minster fair.  Mr. A. M. Verchere, the worthy  secretary of the Mission Association, is at the -New Westminster  exhibition this week.  Mr. !E. Bush attended the fair at  New Westminster' the early part  oft he week.  Mrs. J. A. Bates and Miss Helen  Bates are home from "Vancouver  where they were visiting friends  for a   few. days.  Miss Grace Ferguson is in Ne**r  Westminster attending the Pair.  Mrs. Yehney returned .on Monday (evening after spending ������������������ ..a  few   days   in  Vancouver   visiting  old-time .friends.  Miss Gorgina Johnston of Vancouver epent the .week end with  i'rienda in Mission.  Rev. L. M. Campbell of Toronto  Ont., was in the 'district during the  week. He was (on "his way to  visit his sons at lOhilliwack. and  was particularly enamored with the  prospects of Mission.. , ���������  NBy-law3 may'ob'me   and   by-laws5  may  go, ���������        "  But -cows, iinay run  at  large forever and ever.  Mr. William James left on Wed-  i'&sday morning to visit the New  Westminster exhibition. He- says  his expectations,'are ;'to return a-  lcne. The sympathy of the staff  is'extended to Mr. James.  By the time the readers iof this  paper have perused its pages the  editor accompanied by his able assistant will be enjoying the fair at  New' Westminsterl . They may  tell next week how the Salmon-  bellies licked Vancouver and the  rest of the world at lacrosse as that  defeat is certain to come.  Beginning with Tuesday of this  wreek another has been added to  the .staff at Mission  Junction  of-  fiqes of the C.   P. R.   The operating part  of the business  ia now  looked after by. three, who work  ieight;"hours each.      Mr. Chantler  begins at 8 a.m., Mr. Spencer...the.  new (operator ait  4 'p.m.,  and Mr.  Shooks.at 12 imldnjjgfot;      '"-.Mr.  Deneehaud, the .station master for  many  years  still  remains   at   the  helm, Mr. Wallacie is ticket agent  Mr: Yen'ney looks after the freight  assisted by Sing,  Mr.  McTagg'art  is night clerk, while Mr Lain pari  th'3 tooh'stable  'sees   that   no   one.  misses a   train.   The ctaff is gradually increasing.  Mr. Lampard the C. P. R. police,  man has purchased Beveral lots and  intends erecting, a house thereon  with a view to making a permanent, hpme in Mission City.   o   THE GROUSE SEASON.  A number of enquires have been  received by Government Agent S.  A. Fletcher with reference to the  grouse shooting season in this district. It is announced that the -season does not open here until October 15, the Game Act provides  for this date in the electoral districts of Richmond, Dewbney, Deita  Chilliwack and the ^mainland -section of C&'mox. At the present the  onty. game in season are duck and  deer.  til  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  * v  Strictly first-class in .every. respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of, wines, liquor, and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50  TO  $2.CO   PER   DAY  ,   PROPRIETOR  Ewwnuir^ * -- pry ��������� *���������  ',' H. FREEMAN.  ������<sra""53������  "OSS������  ���������!������������������ ���������re  insurance  Phone No. 1 ���������>  V REAL ESTATE    AND   COMMISSION    AGENT   V  <&>    i��������� 1 : ���������--.!���������: : LL_: *���������������,  tJtnB-'.-ivf^wwi.  THE NEW LIQUOR ACT  As an illustration of the effective  opfer.aU1on  of the  new  Provincial  ieense '.-aw in quite another direc-  .ion'from  that  which     primarily  obtains public attention,, it is of-,  .fie tally, reportecd that every hotel  in Ymir ia how being remodelled  and improved in order that its li-  c^na'e. Imayi not  be   brQu'ght   into  jeopardy  in t consequence  of    the  pFe'mises failing'to :oom'e up to the  standard demanded in the: matter  o,r accommodation. It is conserva-  tively lestima t ed that  throu,ghout  the> protyincos no fewer than forty  hotela are at present in process of  improvement ;iri   consequence    of  the 'iricreaseed demands  upon  li-  jenBeriirL^he interest'j. of the general travelling public.  ���������������������  ���������������:���������  acres  25 of which are cleared and under cultivation; 11 acres of prairie, a fine bearing  orchard of apples, pear and plum trees,  a choice variety of small fruits, small  house and one million feet of timber, (no  lease). This property adjoins the Hygienic  Dairy and the Matsqui Oil field, has. two  running streams and is the very finest of  soil 10 chains deep, faces on mile of good  road, This is one of the finest pieces  of property in the Fraser Valley. The  owner must sell and will accept $80 per  acre.  balance in one year  We are entrusted with the sale of 7  lots adjoining the Townsite of Abbotsford  averaging 66 ft. x 90 ft. and the price is  ���������!���������  Speculators should investigate this  Y  Y  Y  Y  i  ��������� T  t  T  t -  Y  Y  Y  ���������������  ���������*���������  Y  T  f  f  f  T  T  $  T  T  T  t  f  T  T  T  A  Y  Iiand Exchange iOffice  Abbotsford, B. C.  ������c*  ^AHHHH^MH^t ^H^K^K^K^>KK^K^ *3  I'',!  Vi  I  m  m  ���������M  Ik  5 t'-'-B  m  %  i i  it   ���������;.  ���������T.   -  ���������  f   .'1  &     * r  ��������� *i - ������6ur  THE ABBOTSFORD POSf,      ABBdf^^ORD, B. 6.  ���������*-**il-*Tti���������Tra-i tmi--mHritntuMt*n\i-mi\amtm^m urn01 rit'  s'l  *���������g���������i  S^  iniLj ana  j/,      nwin Minn  I j Matsqui   Hotel  v  All, kinds of fresh meats in season.  ONLY A1   MEATS  KEPT IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  ac  &  #  ���������"c  'if  if  ���������ii"*/**���������<��������������� ���������'..���������������������������*������������������������/1������������������,������-'*i**..*������������������*.���������������/."<������"' .���������-**"*-n**.t**'/������-*M*"j.'*-/t"lk"ir-<.*"-(t":*/.*- ���������*'^c*<r*'irv,i*,>.**-'i***;*'ir"*^*vr^ o,  AIR TIGHT HEATH  At prices never ' before offered in Abbotsford.  18 in. $2.35.       21 in. $2.65.     22 in" $2.85.  23 in. $3.15.    24 in. $3,50. '   . '  There are only 50 of these stoves to be sold at  these prices. Secure one while they are going as  there is a cold winter ahead of us.  If ordering by mail enclose right amount and  st.ite plainly size required and kindly mention that  yju saw this ad. in the Abbotsford Post.  MISSION CITY,  B.C.  This hotel has been thoroughly  rennovated throughout and is now  open to the public.  The Bar it stocked with the  choicest wines, liquors. and cigaru.  maamumJMmaamm  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  SAM GILES, Proprietor  A  ir������r*'i������,  Now- h the 'lime' to Prepare  ~\\  4 VkT't  w inter  rson & layior  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P.O.Box,!!  Get your heavy shoes and underwear while you  have a full range lo choose from, as-later on we  may not be able to get all sizes.  =as=  assess: ������$sz  -..-*-���������������T-Hr.-gHM?  i  Fresh-Milk  l������ quarts, $1.00    Delivered once every morning  arrop Bros.,   Lythwood Ranch^ ��������� Abbotsford  Our" cows1 are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  Good cows always for sale.  PLAYERS  Tues. & Wed. Oct. 11 & 12  Maple   Leaf   Hall  TUESDAY, OCT. 11  Presenting the   Roaiing Farce Comedy  Hunting for a Wife  PENMAN'S BLUE TIP '  All Wool   Underwear  Per Suit $2.50  ^*''^'''"'W''**'**^"',,N*'**\^,>'^^  \ LEATHER L1NEDSHOES  With best oak ' tan soles, just  the kind you need for wet  weather.  From $4.75 per   pair up.  NOVA SCOTIA HEAVY  X riLbed all Wool Undeiwear  Per Suit $2.70  FOR THE LADIES  who  don't like wearing rubbers we  we have leather lined Slices  with heavy oak   tan sou s.  $2.75 per pair.  Mirijni*w,imaw*-*.n '������������������������������������jit, m  D. W. TURNBULL  -"'���������'" 'i-fifMni irtiwrmiiiHi i ru  -���������������"-������������������ '"vr Vibwi ������������������*������������������ -*YTHI  Abbotsford  and  Huntingdon  J  &^m^^m$&m%mmmm$*������$K>6j  eoial and Personal.  BIRTH���������To Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  Tretheway, an October 4, a 'son.  Miss Sutherland of Vancouver ia  - \isiting   Mies   Lillian   HUV-Tout.  Dr. Stevenson of Vancouver, was  in town on Monday and Tuesday.  Rev.   J. JL.   Campbell "is   at   the  cccsL  this  week.  Mr. D. H. Nelson is .attending  the fail*, at New Westminster this  week. /   ������   . Mr. J. W. McCallum and Mr. H.  AJanscn were among those Who  attended tha celebration at Chilliwack. on Monday last.  A Special (Oough Syrup for children at the  ABBOXSPORD DRUG STORE  Misses Annie and Mabel Nelson  have been visiting friends at Mats-  01.1. ' i  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Blair and ;it-  tie  daughter  are   attending      jhe  fair at' New Westminster.   <_0   Rev. A. E. Daviss left for Kam-  . . loops  on   Wednesday   evening   of  this week, where he will reside for  this week, where he will reside for  the future.  Mr. Allan Knox and fami'y arrived hlero last Tuesday -^rom Cam-  rose, Alberta, with a carload of  effects, sevet( cows and 100 chickens. He has for lhe present rented  twenty acres 2nd will purchase .'a-  ter when he getu what will suit him  Mr. Alex .MeAl'ister, a former  resident of British Columbia, has  returned t<i the province, after a  yeas, or so spent in Alberta.. He  intends making his home in Alber-  inlends making his home in this  part and has purchased a five  aerb lot about ha:f a mXe fr^ra  town.  Mr. J. F. Boyd was in'Vancouver, on Monday and  Tuesday.  Next Sunday will be , children's  Sunday at the Presbyterian church  -till, should attend. Sunday Sehoo,l  at 10,-30 a.m.  Ro,al Estat.i an Sumas Prairie is  booming and good prices are being  paid.for this property being sold  but not as much as it will be worth'  in a few yearB. Among those who  have *old recently- are Messrs O.  Marion, W. Bowman and P. Mun-  ro a    portion' of his.  CAN YOU imagine how busy   a  swallow cou'.d be in a   feed store?  Cascara  Bromide     .Quinine      to  break up. that cold.- Get it at the  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  : ��������� o��������� -"  Mrs. J. W/ McCallum, who has  been sick for sometime, is improving now. :��������� -    ���������      -   ������ '  Several applications- for licenses  to prospect for coal and petroleum  in the. district of Matsqui have  been filed by Messrs.'Henry Smith,  shipper, Abbotsford, ami;. R. a.  Tiietthewiay, lumlberma'n/ -.Matsqui.  A similar application for the district cf Sumas has been made by  J.   O. tretheway,   capitalist.  HOTEL ARRIVALS  The Commercial Hotel  R. Burns, Chilliwack.  D. E.  MaBsey,  Toronto.  C J. Sutherland,  W. Eden,  L. L.  Champion,  Vancouver.  Robert Gill, Vancouver.  N. Swanzoh, Spokane,  F. Maynard, Seattle,  W. Crummie, New York City,   ���������  C. Hilton,  W. Candle,  John   Boyd,   Huntingdon,  F. J< Smi-'h, B. C. E. R.  E. M. Laurence, B. C. E. R,  P. Esbyard; B. C. E. R.  F. Greening,  Walter J. Scott,  B.  C. 2. R.  J, Rossland,  E. Backmajn,  O. Johnston,  'W.. Ross, Bruce County,  J. Shantz,        t . <  Thos. J. Hadpit,  P Travis, Chilliwack,  A. A. Cruickshank, Chilliwack.  F  Williams, Vancouver,  Jos. Scott,  Chilliwack,  O. Anselmo,  C. Levnardo,  G. Lorenzo,  A.Vitto,  S. Domenico,  The Abbotsford Hptel,  W. T. Jackson, Vancouver.  A. Colmarturn.  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12  So!. Smith Russell's Success  Peaoafui Valley  Free Dance after the Show.  Wednesday night.  Prices, 25c, 50&, 75 c  Capt.   Helliwe'J,   Victoria.  J.  McMahon,  City, "   -  W.. G. Bordsall, Vancouver,  A. L; Dixon, Vancouver, . ���������  C. Lundeberg,   Matsqui,  A. Nelson,  M. Nelson,  P.   Hagain,  R. G. Stevenson, M. D., Vancouver, B. C.  A. WVHall, Vancouver,  J. S.i Hopj, Vancouver,  F. W. Smith, Spokane,  W. S������ Haines,  . J. F. MacKay,  M. Irwin, '  F. Faught,  Gus. Seiger,  D. Larsen,  Wm. Murray, Vancouver,  A. E. Bell, "- -.   -  A. C. McCorkall, Vancouver,  C. Johnson, Vancouver, - ���������.  J. Rosland,  W. Inch,  G. Marond,  L. 'Maribello,  M.. Maribello,  P. Marono,  Ray Welch,  M. Young,  PORKERS and STORE PIGS  ALWAYS FOR SALE  Wellington Ranch   ������.      -       -   AbbotsfordB: C.  THE    MARKET.  New .Westminsterr,  Oct.   1���������The  number of district fairs this week  showed an effect on the city market this 'morning, the farmers being  fewer in  number,  their  time  hayin'g. been   taken  up   to   much  with their di'sVct exhibits', to alicw  them to attend. The fact that the  exhibition   will  be   hel'd'm"   this  city next week also had its effect  many, of the farmers holding their  produce back in anticipation "���������". of  a  larger  market  and consequent  better prices next week. The main  result  was   that  the  quantity of  produce offered was less, than usual although trading was brisk.  The- -meat market was rather  more than a good average altho  in comparison with recent weeks  a little slack. There was comparir  tively. little '.meat offering at whole  sale, the atoek ;raisers " holHLng  their animals back in anticipation  of better prices Jater. Veai was  was rather more pleantiful than  last week and sold .from 10 to 11  cents according to size.. There was  a fair isupply of mutton on hand  and plenty of pork. <      ;i  The poultry market showed the  usual heavy supply of  birds   for  this time,' of the   year..    Although  the demandf or chickens was strong  yet the supply was more, than.suf f i  cient   to   cover   all requirements  and prices accordingly riilfed -low-  Jer than last week. The majority  of the( birdss offered were spring  chickens, for Which $7 a dozen was  being asked and $6 received. Broiler!? sow from $4.50 to,$5.50.  Fruit was represented almost entirety by apples. The supply ,was  not large and alti offered were read  ily. disposed of. Prunes, 'many of  which havei been offered -lately,  weite1 entirely absent. A few dam-  eohs were, offered and sold ,at five  cents a pound. A o'quajntifty- ,of.  blackiberrieis retailed at three l,bs.  for 25 cents.  Pojfcatoes iwere plentiful  and in  bulk ,so3d fat $20 a ton, in smaker  quantifies at v$l a sack. Vegetables were handled in smaJ/1 quantities-and realized good prices.  Tomatoes sold wholesale at 20  pounds for $i.40, and best picked  potatoes at $1.2.5 a sack; honey in  comb .sold -at 25ca box.  Flowers were weld in  evidence  and the following prices were being  quoted.  Chrysanthemums  25c  up; ferns of all  varieties 25c up ���������  j primulas and begonias, 10c up.    '  The following are the     quotations;  T^ef, forequarter   JOc  Beef, hindquarters, 10 to 12  Lamb,  loins, .per  lb.    i8o  Mutto-i;-...  lo1 .,  I***' W lb'   13  Lo 18c  Pork, per lb. ':, w to lg  Ducks, per dozen   $9 to$12  Fc wl, per dozen     $10  to $12  Hens, per dozen, >, $7(()|3  bprmg Chickens, per doz ... $5 to $7  .Eggs, wholesale , 45c  ���������Eggs;, retail, per dozen      50c  Butter, retail, per lb 40c  Butter,  who-l-saJe, per  lb     ��������� u-  Potatoes, per ton   $20  APPies.w 75c to $1  Cucumbers, per doz  :. 30c  n'MMirf HIT bU^-VfU ������rtWWW'������

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