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The Abbotsford Post Oct 14, 1910

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 1  ���������"'*/  r  < ���������������  Vol. I., No.  .ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 14,, 1910.  $1.00 PER   YEAR  ft  At'  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  42.)  ���������NOTICE .is  ,hereVy   given   that,  on the first day of December next,  a;:plication   wi I   be   made   to   the  J>.iptrinlondent  of   Provincial   Polio;  for r:.-newa.'. of tho  hotoj     licence to sell liquor by retail in tho  hotel known as the Huntingdon Ho  tol,  situate  at  Huntingdon, B.  C.  i,:i tlv.: Province of Hr.'ii h Columbia  ' Dated this 12th   Day  of Octobor  1010.  ���������     - ���������   PHILIP   MCDONALD.  A pp'icanK  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section   -12.)  NOTICE  is  'hereby j given   ithat,  oa the first day of December next,  Vipplidalion  wi 1   be   made   to  .the  Superintendent  of  Provincial  Police for renewa". cf the -hotel     licence to sell liquor by retail in the  -hole! known as tho Abbotsford Ho-  ��������� tei;  situate ,at Afbbott.ford,  B.   C.  in the Province of Brltiih Columbia  Dated this 12th Day of  October  1910.  HARRY  FREEMAN.  '���������   . Applicant.1  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  '   (Section. 42.)  NOTICE   is  'hereby   given "Ithat,  on. the first day of December next,"  application- wi'.l  be  made  to   the  " Superintendent  of "Provincial -Police for renewa"! "of the hotel     licence to sell liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Commercial Hotel,  situate -at Abbotsford,  B.   C.  in the Province of Briti h Columbia  Dated this 12th Day  of October  1910.  JAME3 Mcelroy & 'Co.  Applicant  SHORTAGE OF CARS  Empty cars at Clayburn and  at  M.alsqui arc at a    premium,   Tl.  is  a -case, of first come  first served  Tli'j. other (morning a   car was rim  n 'Cimpty at Clayburn.   There v:i\a  i, fanner waiting for it.   Ah noon  as he sa,\v l:h,e car safuly o.n, the silling he hiked for his ranch to ,bi,lng  i    Ion-J   of   hay, a   short time af-  '.or   another   rancher   came   along  ruid   tacked   hi,.s   namo ion  the  car  i'iid  galoped  away  for  a load  of  'iay.   No coonor had ho gone than  up came another farmer, and pull-  'ng cff fh^ name jumped into the  car  and is tar Lad   to  sweep  it  ouL  After (having 'swept it  out nicely  and tacking his name on the car,  vo Loo/Htartecl for home hoping to  moot his  hired man'on   the way.  Aboui! tern, 'minutes after up drove  \   fourth; farmer 'vi'iith his load and  proceeded  to'get busy  unloading  When Iki had partly filed the *car  he left .a   man in icharge.  Now   under   most   circumstances  a'i. would e:;pect to have a    mix-  up but .whan the other  three fellows up and saw what had happened, there was the greatest jollifi--  cation ever- known on" the prairie!  The, above :story.,was toLd us,and  ���������.while, it is known -that -part of. it -  is true we. give the whole story-for  wha''it is worth. -:.   ,-  ,  , The Young-Matthews Company,  spel^t two nights in the Maple Leaf  flail here. They gave a dance on  Wednesday 'evening , which many  people enjoyed. Next day some  folks "looked sleepy."   o   Dainty  stationery,   ror   tfafnly  people/'at :  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  NEWS  enman s ren  field's that suits al  weight.  in prices.  an<  Every Garment  immerman s  or Women.  knitted underwear  A full line of Ladles  fine Shoes and  ers.  HUNTINGDON  .Real   Eat ate   hero   is ''lively/,  Mr. Ackerman cold his.house and  ten  lot's   to   Mr.   Roes   of u3um,as'  Mr. D. McGillivray sold      seven  .Teres for $1500.  Mrs.   D.   McGillivray   has. taken  over,the lunch counter'on'-the C  iJ. R.  depot.       That's   where  yon  jam;  gcit .iscwnathiing  goo,d   to   eat  - ad an cxcol'ont oup of tea or cof-  ���������fie.e.   Dcytft forget   to   ca,U   when  next; you pay Huntingdon a visit.'  The counter was formerly owned  i /  R.   Butter of Victoria,   son   of  Mrs. Buller who has had,the management for a number-of. years.  Mr. aincT, Mrs. P. Burns and fam-  ly have moved to Huntingdon.  Returned from the'Fail-; Mr. and  Mrs. M. McGiuivray, Mr. and Mrs ,  H. A. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Wells, Mr. and Mrs.. P. "McDonald  and family arid iast'.but not least  /iv.  J.   Mc-Murphy.    '  Mr.  R. Boyd  is   visiting,-at Abbotsford'with  friends.  Messrs Hawkes and Wells are doing quite a    trade in cjui2l horses  A sad accident occured on'Sun--  day,  October '9th, near   Demming  Wash., on ,lhe N. P. track, two;old '  Indians, man and wife, were caught-  in -a   bridge "by   a'''-n'o'rfh' ,*6'unU'-  freight.   Both wereVstruck   by the--  engine.   The woman was killed ������r������-  stantly,  but-"the   man   lived   until  they reached Huntingdon, dying in  the arms of-the  doctor.^ The old  couple were between 80 to 90 years  of 'age.  Huntingdon is booming;-Mr. A.  Thomas his, opcnied a barbpr  "hop iji.^thoi office of the Huntingdon Hotel. He appears to be work  ing ui< a   good business.  Mr. M. Murphy has nearly completed his new blacksmith shop.  Mrs. Butter, is leaving town/and  her many friends here wish her the  boEt.Gf (health and luck in her new  home in Victoria.  Say Boys ! Whan, at Huntingdon  remember to call and <:ee Wells and  TurabuU, that's' where you can buy  the goods���������from a kettle to a  handkerchief. It is the store and  the only store in Huntingdon.'  The long expected B. C. E. R.  age-nt has at {last appeared in the  parson, cf Mr. Bramwell. He is  bringing, /his wife and family with  him. It is <a great relief to  know that wa shall now be able  to get freight within a reasonable  time and that we also will"have  gij'h good .neighbors as Mr. and,  Mr3. Bramwell  and  family.  NATIONAL1 APPLE SHOW  Exhibitors 'may polish fruit before it is placed on disp'ay, il they  so das ire,.  There are no restrictions as to  exhibitors; that is to say, apples  may be exhibited at the show  by anyt jperson provided the name  of tiho' ^district where the apples  are grown, is designated correctly.  ;���������.���������; Any ���������-'exhifbitor having fve or  more boxes on display wilil be honored with' a non-transferable season ticket.  Class, 17, lNo. 31G-;The manager  ment will /pay $5 first prize and $3  second prize; for all varieties of  crab apples in single box (regulation size) exhibts; and $2 frst and  $1 sccb-nu prize for plate displays  twelve a/pp"es will Constitute a,  plate in this class.  Send the Post to your friends in the  East.  THE (DYKING SCHEME  Two meeting were held this week  on Sumais Prairie to consider ano'th  or Idykiiig lE'chamo, one at Atchelitz  school on Wednesday and the other, a't Upper Siimas  on  Thursday.  Both' .meo tings were well, attended  ILwill be remembered that   some  tW'Oye-ars   ago   a   dyking   scheme  to reclaim 'the flooded lands of the  prairie, was  brought  forward  but  turned down by the farmers, partly booausef the owners of the land  could not agree as to the remuneration the' company should receive  Through   thair   agents,,   Messrs.  Col. Traoey, Cook and HttL.the Dominion" Stock "and Bond Company  of London, England, placed another  Echr'me before the peo.ple, and  thus  the; two meetings  held   this  week.  Both iriootLngs .were well attended, .and -those who did not sign on  Tuesday came to dipper Sumas on  We[.dn[osday ,and  'signed.      Abj'it.  fifty property holders attended the  i yr> ?.c both' places.  While the fiorrner scheme  asknd  for'.some $2,000,000, the jpres-int, is  to "cost $1,000,000, $385,000 o,f which  is to bei paid by the present property ^holders, while the 'company is  "to; get the reclaimed Lands which is  supposed to be about 10,000 .acres  ���������)-.':The amount'"which  the  present(  holders w'i'A have to pay per acre  is $22, Pproad-over.'a   period'    of  .'hi.rty- years]-   -,-;-'���������        .',-���������'  - Last  yeai*   the     Sufnas-iMatsq'uii  Board of Trade'took up,the matter  of Ir-eiclaiming the lands, with thev  assistance of other "boards of the  province the  unclaimed .land  was  placed in the hands of the Commissioners  in  trust,   to   be 'given  In  pant .payment for  the   dyking  of  the1,' lands. , v i  Thq company-haVe-taken ninety  'lays';to\ consider the matter and if  satisfactory will proceed with the  work. ���������       ���������      T1  TO  BUILD PROM' HUNTINGDON TO BELLINGHAM.  Financial arrangements have fi -  nally been made for the building  j>f the ..Nooksack Valley Traction  Company's line from Huntingdon  lo BelUngham according to authen-  fchentic reports received here this  week, says {the Sumas News.  ���������TiliA* B. C .Electric backers' in  London, have^ it as understood, ,at  last agreed to take up the bonds  of the road according to a tentative' arrangement entered into  some time ago. If the news is correct, it marks the, end of a long  struggle, by promoters of the eh-  terurban project to finance the  plan. Arrangements were at ,one  timq nearly closed when an ad-  revze report blocked the deal for a  amc, i  Thq franchises of,the road from  city andf county are not endanger  od by the delay, as extensions of  time have been granted which ..will  not expire until January, 1911.   ;  LOCAL AND PERSONAL ������  Mr. James P. Oook of Vancouver  spomt a fe,w "days in town this  week.   ,  (Mi". S. A. Morle'y is relieving at  the Royal Bank while Mr. J. H.  Kerr is away on his holidays.  Mrs. Dave Kelson and Miss Edwards of -Westminster, spent Wednesday with Mrs.-J. W/McCaUum  Miss Lillie, Arnett left Thursday  mlorning for la fe(w days ' -visit  with her another in Everson, Wash.  Mr. Thomas, Adair of Vancouver  was in 'town Wednesday.  The Abbotsford Football Club  are giving a dance on the 21st.  Miss Jessie Grey cf Beliingham  is visiting 'her aunt Mrs. Robert  Shortrced.  Mr. Alex Cruickshank of Chilli-  has bcten in ('town isevcuaj !,days  this week.  .Mr. -Bernard  McEiroy  of  Brem-  merton,'Seattle^'-is ajt-the .Commercial'Hotel.  Mrs. 'Buker vcame iu from Seattle '  Tuesday 'evening on a   visit .to Jher  son, Mr.   William   Buker,  at  Pine  Grove. ;   i       ' '      ���������'  Messrs H.(,A. Ho,we, Geo. H. Kerr:  Henry Johnson,  Jack      Anderson  and Joq'.'Cole are away on a   hunt  ing 'trip^up thje Harrison Lak:e.  ���������Mr. A. 'EVerJe'tt ih;as rented the   ,  rooming house  from  Mr.  Flomas  who is leaving for a   trip to' the  upper  conn-try1.  The I. O. G. T. gave an entertain  mieint Tuesday evening. About  thirty'.members from Sumas Lodge  came over a^ a pleasant evening was spelit. ' J.  Mr. Brown left Thursday evening  for Spokane.  Messrs McPlnee, Blair and Howe  have 'sold the ranch . which they  purchased recently It is understood that tlne'y. received a hand-  riome ffigur-e for it.  T-hfe" Latest   magazines   to     hfe'  had at  l    \B110TS7QRD  DRUG  STORE  Miss Turn.bul lis with friends ht  Varicouyer.  /  ���������;'  ���������Mr, Stevc^Jqnes o-f Victoria was  in town to-day. He thinks there  is a bright* future before Abbotsford. To-, showj his faith in the lit  tie taw-n by becoming the owner of  some rea lestate.  Mr. Tom.Freeman of New Westminster waS/ in town on Thursday.  Mr. Sale, who spent isometime  hjere 'a's Station-master lias left' ub  He was given a chicken supper  thia evening before he left, by his  many friends and admirers. A  very enjoyable evening was spent   o   Messrs J, A. Blair and J. J. Mc-  Pluee "\vere in Vancouver on Thursday.  Yesterday there was placed in  Mr. M. L. McPhee's store for exhibition fifteen pounds of potatoes  grown in Mr. J. J. McPhee's garden  this Ve'ar from one 'hill. . There  were twelve large dnes -and some  small ones. The largest weighed  two. \pourids. two ounces, and on be  ing cut open was perfectly sound  These potatoes were grown on high  land and ishould 'be a go<3d criterion, of the, fertility of the soil  around Abbotsford. Tho wjiote  crop was a   magnificent one.  -I  '   tl TWO  'J?HE ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. (j.  CHURCH  SERVICES  ,  Presbyterian    Church���������  Rev    I  L.  Campbell, B. A., li. D. pastor.  htijUiaLu.u, 'ii' ii.iii. uL-u ,:liti )j.ni.  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every  a.tcrnate Sunday',at. J,p.ua..'  ('. vj., Wednesday at 8 p.w.  Methoulct Church-  Sunday School 10 a. m.  ' Presbyterian    Church���������Rev.    A  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  D  U.c-iiUiwrt, - ;.<j  AJlBGTSFORfl  NoST'OFi-iCE   '  Office hours from S a. ns. to 7 p. m.  No 314 Matt train from Vancouver  and east due 8 ;0".  lio ;o; Itl'i .1 tr^ia from S;atei duo  B:53..  Train No. 311 south bound due a'-.  8;G7; No ^08 due at 17:27.  Tri;in No. 307 north bound due at  at  6;53; No-313 due-at-18 :22.  Great  Northern���������going  north  6;2(j; going south at 7;15.  ��������� Ataii 10/Upper Sum&s every Monday,  Wtdiiesday und Saiuiday, 1 p. ni.  Mail tor ,P(!.:v.rUGCvLile every Tuesda..  and Saturday, 1 p. m.  Mail for Aldergrove, Shortreed,  and Otter,' every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a't-1 p.m.'  THE ABBOTSFORD, POST  .���������'ulci-tilicd    cvory ' Ki-lc':iy   by    tlie   Post  "I'l.hll.-.lil.'iS'   Ol.I1IjI:11>.  A wuel:l.v Jounuil davoteil I;, the InU-i  ta of Abbctjl'orcl anJ jui. "������������������Miuins di  let.  Ad\ertI.IrsGr Rate-; maJo know,    -ti m  Iciitjiii'.  L'^GAL ADVERTISING���������12 conts pci  ���������n<? for 'drat Insertion, and 8 centa u mil-  or all subsequent con ecutive In.-ertlon  Owr SlUfcfeolcth���������JNTeitkor for^ncr nciu  ���������;:e   Governinoii.t.  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY   OF  AE30TSFORD.   .  eenercl Stores ���������  Aulhier Bros.  I). W. Turnbull.  M. I-. McPhee.    _  Hotels��������� '. ". ��������� ;  Abbotsford Hotel,. H. Freeman, Prop".  Commercial, 'J. A. Blair,. Manager.  Real  Estate���������  J. W. Mc���������allum.  C. A. Suianex\ ,'  .Western Realty, J. J. McPhee '& W.  Nelson.  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  Auctioneers���������  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  S.  W. McCallum  Banks��������� ,  Royal.Bank.of Canada, W. H. Kerr,  ifefaaftger.  Gro,a,mery���������  9. A. Howe, Proprietor.  Hardware and Furniture���������  a.  ALajason.  Butchers���������>  3. Mouksaan.  r.utkig baA King.  Livery Stable���������  -~ -V.-.V  hjle- & Anderson  E>eii&r and' Confectioner���������  I;. Lejjftoe.  ftESTAU.RAN,!-^  Giraraa A'n&ersen.  ������������������������������������> ������������������(\ :  ii. Hau&er.  B.������ii"d &f Trade���������  J. W. McCalluni, Secretary.  B-iaoksmith���������   .. .  ZH-buLer Ausueau.  B������j-ber and Pool Room���������  .Tea. Saiideracn.  (5. Isenor.  Tcisacco' and  Novelties���������  J. V. Axeana.        '    '<  Debtor���������  T. A'Swift.  SADDLERY  and KaEDWARE-  U. J. ciar/iaey.  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  T?. C. Coo ran.  SURVEYORS  Hsntierson   and .Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE.  MUSIC TEACHER-  Miss A'-iee Steed.  i^%$Wi^^  egace  ABBOTSFORD,  BAKER  Bread, Buns, Kisses,  .   Cream Puffs.  Wedding CaJso a Specialty .  I  $   |   ABBOTSFORD, E. C. j  "Shake well after, msing" Jb. the  motto some men adopt in dealing*  with their friends.  DWARE FRUIT TREES  _���������4������������������  The advantage of the dwarf fruit  trees' for the small home garden  are; (1) They require much , less  room than standards, thus enabling,/you- to grow all' tho different  kinds in .your back yard; (2) they  come into' bearing in two to five  years earlier than standards, often  bearing, a crop worth considering  the second or third year; <3) you  can care for them more convenient  ly and thoroughly, and ,(4) if they ',  are not put too close together  thoy will not, shade the ground loo  much for other crops, such, as the  jLraw'uorry .end   vegetables,  AVI the varieties that are grown  in the form of large trees can .also  be grown as dwarfs.,   Dwarf trees  can be had .only by inserting buds  Si  ih-.\  desired   variety   into   slow  growing, stock.   Praaticajlily a'.l'tho  th-a dwarf!,'apples are budded on a,  small-fruiitad,   wild   European   apple cal'.ed the Paradise. A strong  growing1 variety like ,the Red Ab-  i-ai-iici;.! wi. ( tlu.n grow on'.y eight  to, te,,i feet high.   Half dwarfs are  budded  Oin;  Ducin.       Half  dwarfs  come  into hearing later.-than ,the,  dwarfs, require /more room, and ul-  tj\m.atcf.y bear  larger  crops  Their  main use is in thene.w  use of commercial orch.arcy.in which standard  half dwarf, and dwarf apples are  grown o-n f.he same land instead, of-  the Oild p'an of mixing straiwber-  riesand other small fruits with the  standard apples.  Dwarf,.pears are budded on the  quince- .stocks. Dwarf plums have  have usually been put on myrobal-  an roots, but Prof. Waugh believes  the best, stock is the sand cherry.  Peacb.23 when worked on a plum  stock, make' a shorter growth-they  are also."much ^better adapted for  growing on /wet or fieavy soils and  are longer ^ived than if worked on  peach seedlings; The cherries are  usually .grafted; on maha'.eb stock,  bat some varieties do not succeed  well when worked directly on it  i:\ Micii c.isos they are djuble  grafted. Double grafting is- also some times"\practised with pears  vvhi-jh do-hoLtake kindly to quince  stock.To .double graft, buds. . of  somo .varieties -which thrive on.the  (j.uinee arc worked on quince stock  and aiiowed .to . make-'a ���������. year'3  growth; then .the bud .of .the var-.  iety .with., which it .is wished  to .perpe.tuate,.is.;put on, the scion.  . In England where the dwarf fruit"  trees are 'much more extensively  i grown than in this country," the  j common thorn has'been successfully used, as a   stock.  Dwarf'trees, are handled by only,  a fc'W American nurserymen.The  trained trees cost from $2.50 ��������� to  $6.50 apiece, according to the variety, the way they have been train  cd and the age.  Good dwarf, untrained yearling  a'0O3 can, be had, however, for a-  bout fifty cents, and if you wish to  yraft the plants yourself Paradise  s:ock may be obtained from most  of the nurt-brymen.  There, is no ;sense in     trying to  grow,dwarf fruit trees in ordinary  joil.   It must be rich and      well-  li'^i. :-c-d.   The   i,dec,l    preparation  ia trenching at l,ea,st two feet deep  working  in  at  this   time  a heavy  application of manure.     The same  preparation as is given  a   grape  border  will   give   satisfactory   results.  If thq expense of trenching the  \vhoi\ piece; is too.great, then dig  out the row where the trees are to  stand two feet wide and deep. An  adini*aib]e way to distribute the  cost of the,,.preparation of the  ground  over several years is  to  prepare, say, one-third or one-half  f th'^aiva.at once and plant the  n(03 close together, say, four feet  apart. Tho second year prepare  rest of the ground and transplant  the trees. This trans-planting ������:h 3  trees improves the root system.  It ii only the. untrained yearlings  ��������� hat may be transplanted. When  planting the,trained trees, such as  .'ii'2 carried, in our American nurs-  c-riei, set, them, in their permanent  locations. Never set the union be-  woon stock and scion below the  jurf.'icc of (ho ground because the  roots arc likely to be, .produced  from, the scion which would counteract Ihio effects of the stock. The  union should bo just above the sur-  rae'eofllhe 'a oil, 'then theatoe. k will  jo���������; b ���������. <jn.4 bnrk-bytind.������������������ Ex.  WE'LL BUILD A   C'tTY TTRRR.  Keep  growing and a    growing  And   w'o'Ij   build  a   "city   h-^ro  That will make a pleasant showing  In the future' very'near;  But we'll have to kcop on working  And a   pushing up the 'grade,  Forth(2re'3   r.oT.'hi.ng made in shirk-  Where a- city's to  bo  mc.de.  Lot up knocking and a -rocking  "In an idolor's easy chair;  Dig'your ducats from the stocking  'That is lying buried   (here;  There's lots of land to irrigate  Ana lots of groun-i to c'.oar;  Keep sowing and a   hoeing  'And  wt-'jl bni'ld  a   city here.  Keep a   yelling- end a   yweiliiig -  With tlic enterprising throng;  Keep a tadking and a -te'iing -  Tluere!'s nothing made in laying off  While others' toil and sweat'  Keep .crowing and a   blowing,  And  we'll  build   a   city   yet.  f  Quit your nagging, get to bragging  Blow''your horns town's booming  ,horn-;  ���������-.-.,.-  Never let them catch you nagging  ���������Keep inline from night till morn'  There are';o������h'er"'people livirig  In this'world besides youruelf,  It's only, drones and .lazy bones  "That lay- upon the she'.f. -  GALl CURE  V3        >^^TBADCOM;:nK\J  AXLE GKEASE,.  HARNESS' OIL,': WHIPS,  GURRY COMBS..'  ���������^9   BRUSHES; ' SWEATS COLLARS...   ian'd also  BICKMORE'S   GALL CURE, which  we. Warrant a. satisfactory  Care for G������lls������:Wounri������t cntl'-Soreo. npon oistmalfl't  EALTERP-  P.O.1'Box, 45  EY  ALbotsford, B. C.  HU'.'JIII.   >CB������  KjMU.  VERY AND FEED STABLE  AND  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  \Vc can give you ihc best  of aitonlicn at Reasonable Rales  Our Nevv Touring Aulomobilejrf in great demand.  ���������Wm. LYLE  ,.  ������ ��������� (    I Time Is .Worth Money, So Is-Hay  But it is worth more money when it is baled, becansc it is. easier   to|  handle and retains the sweet flavor that is nccessaiy to bring  good   prices  Arid to properly bale hay so that time may be saved an I. H. C. hay press)  is indespensiable.  See H. Alanson for terms and pricci.  1048 Westminster.Ave.,.  LOOSEN-UP  CO.  Vancouver, B.C..  Keep .going like the flowing  Of the* river from the hills ^  Ahd; keep .'singing like the ringing  Of (the water o*n; the rills.   .  Keep .'a   climbing 'up the ladder  Where .progression's  bells      are  clear,  Go 'on toasting and a boasting  And we'll.build a   city here.  Stop your fighting and backbiting  With your neighbors one and all,  There,'s no friendship made of f:ght  There's no sugar made of gall.  Take | a   Little;   give   a   little;  Toil along from year to year,  Keep, a   crowing  and  a   growing  And we'll build a   city here.  ���������   ���������Charlie. Garit'Jn Concrete  Enterprise.  THE MISCHIEVOUS 1DEVIL  As a printer .came to his case one  day,-,    ..      .  He gave, a   dreadful\r.ijh, %  As  he   found "that   lm   carefully-  -���������   sorted type  Had all been turned to pi.  So he .sought the cause of the mischief done,  And he found to his great dismay,  That the "devil" had done the deed  Whilst lie had been away.  So if you wish to do what is right,.  Keep clear  of a printer,  I say;  For .however nice he may appear  to be,  Ho works with the "devil" all day.  ���������The,  Typographical  Journal  Tho woman who burns all her  love letters lives next door to the  man. who can quit smoking without   the  slightest inconvenience.  The. ,man who sells oat to the  devil never receives the price of  water, in hell.  We look at a man's past through  smoke glasses and at a woman's  through  a magnifying glass.  Better to be crucified on ilvi  cross of criticism than suifocate'd  in the swamp of silence.  ' When  a   beggar asks a   dime���������  ioosen up! -To refuse him'is     a  crimer-loosen up !   When we need  some money down for a .scheme  to Jieip the town, draw your bun-  bie from your gown���������loosen up I  if the .hausfrau needs a hat���������loosen up; if the "daughter wants a  rat, loosen -.up; if 'y������ur children  have the blues 'cause they're need-'  ing shirts ��������� or shoeG,' and are shy-  the revenues, loosen up ; When the  elders pass the plate, loosen up;  help the1, church to pay the freight  ���������loosen *up I when it is time to pay  your tax do npt use your trusty,  axe on the .assessor's backs, loosen  up. If you would have a happy  li������e, loosen (U&, ify ou'd .have a  /haprpy  wife,   loosen  up;  if. you'd  when, the, homeless,folks complain  loosen up; when your laid beneath  the isod you eah^t use, your little  wad���������loosen 'up!���������Walt Mason.   ���������  ITS      FATHER.  The,'small child was talking to a  kitten which she held ".tightly ' in  her .arms:' A thoughtful -pausa  ��������� caused her mother, who was altt*  ing beJiind her, to .pay some attea-  tion .to, what wais [coming . next.  ."Kitten," said-the infant, "I know  all- your little brothers and sisters,  an' I know your mamma, but I  ain't ever seen your papa; I spec  he must be a commercial traveller."���������Ex.  - Unfortunately the man without  principle generally takes a great  interest in life.  The public prefers that trust  ���������walk in 'the ways <of peace, finding boodlers make their explanation  things astslick' as grease, loved by over a- "pen" name,  people' and police, lposen up. - In      . The, key to the situation is often  the -raging winter storm, loosen.  .up;y. ;when the isurnmer (days -are  (warm, loosen, up; un the1 fog-bank"  and 'the iBleet, in the store room  and the ist'reet blow your bundle  and repeat���������loosen up.   When you  hear a   wail of pain, loosen up; and  found in the locks of golden hair.  WANTED TO RBNT^in^Mataqui  in one ormore blocks���������300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. State tarms to P. S. car* of  thi3  paper, Mission City,  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If yon are looking for a home  or snappy investments  ,   in town lots, acreage or farm  property  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  '.ufl^i������C^5  SKSssse:  (j-,-i**+fnivy**>\ \������1  SO  THE ABBOTSFORD i^OST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  THREE  Ifiahr.  *PUQ  qSStmaiH^J  1  ABBOTSFORD,  B.C.  Capitafpaid up, 5,0)^033.    -  Reserve Fund,   5,700,000..  - Total, Assets,. 70, 000,000.  A general banking business transacted.  SAVINGS   BANK  Accounts opened with Deposits of   1.00 and upwards.   Home Savings Banks issued..  , Banking by mail given every attention.     We  have correspondents throughput the world. .  GEO.   H   KERR, MANAGER  353K  ������V*J)M  i  HOTEL  J. McELKOY & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES  AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  WSB  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  :������E3$  r fJ }  WATCH THIS  SPACE FOR  SUBSCRIPTION  ANNOUNCEMENT  SEC  Some; men regard existence solely as a case of 'meet and drink.  The trouble with the packers',  trust was that it furnished food  for reflection only.  SHOULD BRING RESULTS.  The following has. been handed  in to this office with the remark  that he would like to f!nd a.' young  lady,-having^one half .of the qualifications' thajt Elizabeth ., Magie'  does. l\e would J.ike to hear from  her. He is handsome and has a  good yob, but has. an-aching void  inChia .heart, wliich .only some nice  ens lady can change to one of a  happy provider..-    .  S', '  rRead; the'" following; ��������� '< ���������  An ingenious adverfisement.-and a  smart office-boy have ^-.brdught  fortune to Elizabeth Magie,'a Chicago typist. - Two years ago, poor  and despondent she handed in at  the office of a daily paper the following (remarkable  advertisement  "For sale,- to the highest bidder,  young woman, American slave, intelligent refined; honest, just, poet  ical,' phiHo'Sop'hicai,   broad-mindetL  arid .big-souled,   and -womanl'y  a-"  bove-all things,  "Brunette, -large grey-green eyes  full, passionate Lips, splendid teeth  not beautiful but attractive, and  fuL1 of "character and .strength'.'  Height 5 feet 3 "inches, well' pro,por  tioned, graceful, suple. Had a $10,-  000 education, but can only earn  $10 .a   week.  "Age���������well she is not very old  but was not born, yesterday. Artistic temperament, warm, generous-hearted, kind, gentle, affectionate, bubbling qv<er with merriment, and withal dignified, .sedate  studious and' sometimes ,bowed  down with" .grief at the miseries of  humaniity. Q^nf appreciate a good  story and' tell a better, is not a  bit proudish, yet is deeply religious, though not pious; has-a vivid imagination and unusual psyche  powers.  "Cannot*. sewN,a .littlte bit, but can  plan a dashing costume. Cannot  tell flank steak from porterhouse,  but can arrange a swell dinner.  Dosen't go to church, but obeys  the laws ;'of God. Cannot -cook, but  can create.  "Longs for silk underwear, but  has;ta put up with cotton, while,  shallfow-pated 'ladies can air them  selves and.their lap-dogs in $5,000  au,to|m|0.bil|e>s., She is a cracker-  jack  typewriter,   but   typewriting  Has Ax(minster tastes but rag-  carpet opportunities.  "Her brain is burning with pro-  projects to benefit mankind, but  her body is bound  with     galling  ;  far:  iron chains to the rack of mechanical toil'.  "This young woman, therefore/  ici offering, herself for sale,', is doing nothing, but what hundreds of  women are doing every day. In  this case, however, the slave has  given more than ordinary thought  and consideration ',to her condition  and the cause of-it, and instead of  offering herself for sale' privately  she does so openiy and publicly, in  the hope of bringing a larger price  than might be obtained at a private sale."    ,  The office boy who took the advertisement ini'had a keen instinct  lor mews and drew the editor's attention to it. The editor sent his  most reliable reporter to visit Miss  Magic, and the next morning her  remarkc(b;e   appeal   waB   featured  in tho news columns). .It was quoted  all  oyer  thee  world  and' the girl  bescijjed by  inicrvewers. She ex-<  plained that oho was only 'anxious  to   sell   her   intoi'.ect   to   the  employe/ who vaV-'.ed it most highly,  WiLhiii     a .week  she \v;is deluged  wilih  offers  from   editors,      merchants, and  theatrical managers,  rind from ihat flay to this she has  been one of the busiest, people in  Lh-o- .states^  Her services has be; ���������>. in constant  ' demand en leclu.e, concert, theatre.  and college p'atform. 5he.,i3 the'au  thor of a   book entitled The  Slave Triumphant, which is wittily.  written narativo cf her cwn career,  and in odd .moments her     active  brain and ingenious  fingers     are  associated in the" manufacture   of  children's toy3.   She is earning   a  handsome income, and is one.of the  happiest  and brightest' spiritsout  west. , ' ���������  Sho is still  unmarried.       , -  IS     MUCH     ADMIRED.   *   Lees Limited have- provided  the  finest   exhibit   in--the ,-,i ndustrial  building and itjis-rghtly much admired by,>the 'many-who stop to investigate more, closely  and  make  inquiries - regarding'they-articles  sho wn.- The .fehibitfrepresents four-  rooms fully furnished,carid-its-hand,  some appearance is a' credit to. the.-  designer.- That the articles shown ,  are .appreciated- isi,-evident*'from-  the fact ;that-almost all .-bear cards -  (announcing, they, have  been sold  since  the , exhibition  opened.' Mr.  E. F.. Jessen is the-attendant with,  -hq. exhibit.  - .,      ���������     ��������� >        ���������   ���������-'    --\  A bedroom-is shown ' furnished-  with solid brass bedstead ,and mahogany, furniture "with .'handsome  rug3, on tb,e floor. Adjoining is a  :;tudy, with furniture of solid fum-  ->ci ,oak, leather .upholstered. A  Wilton carpet covers the floor, and  many small comforts for the devotee of My; Lady -Nicotine." are  in evidence. The dining room is  ffurnijsherd in early English style'  with fumed oak furniture. Of interest were the electric .chafing  dishes and the coffee percolator,  which boils coffee in eight minutes  The fourth room is fitted as an office-with furniture of, golden oak  including a roll top desk and fill-  2abinets of several varieties. The  walls of the room' were papered  in keeping with the design of the  rooms, and hung with pictures.-  Electroliers and parlor domes  hunjg from' the- .ceiling in each of  the, rooms, and when lit towards  evening gave the whole exhibit  a   very pretty effect.  In the Machinery building Lees  Li.mited had another exhibit of  heaters and ranges that formed a  most attractive part of that building. This was under the able management of Mr. Graham, who was  apparently .always busy explaining the good points of the ranges  and heaters, that the firm was mak  ing a specialty of. The handsome  appearance of this exhibit was always one of the principal attractions of the building.  The Jimmy and the chorus girl  were made for each other���������at least  that's the view generally taken of  the weak-minded man and the  padded cell.  Strange as it may seem, the sou-  brette cut of a job has no kick  coming  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  Strictly first-class. in every respect.  .The bar is  stocked--with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  ; RATES,  $1.50  TO   $2.0O  PER   DAY  H. FREEMAN,  ..Trag-r.iT7ir--i.r-i  ������as������:  PROPRIETOR  Several 5 and 10 acre blocks adjoining the  Townsite of Abbotsford at  Terms, quarter cash, balance 1, 2, and 3  years.  7 Townsite lots adjoining the B, C. Electric-Railway.    All cleared.  One-half cash. Balance in 1 year,  A few lots on Cyril street at  Vancouver property is at top notch prices.  Be wise  Buy Abbotsford  Property  and get in on the ground floor. Two  years ago Abbotsford was a village of  less than twenty buildings. Today it has  over two hundred buildings and is still  forging ahead.  <���������������  Land Exchange Office  Abbotsford, B. C.  % ������H^K~K*<~X^X^  it  I  M' #< lTl������^ft*^������>������^*������B***  I-OuR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD, ft. C.  ������  ��������� *   UlrrfUlt.--   .l.flili^l  ���������,v.  #  *  ���������V^jC*^** Ju.i������     rf _  *Ji.-,ij:.<w&iSi.t.*v^v**:tir/iv-(?..������.*.*��������� .< J-.* j  ���������^es  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  ONLY A1  MEATS  KEPT-IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  hv-.c���������w- JW-J'*.'/..  ncro ErE  ii-j^rx:  ���������"������3Sft  ���������    AIR TIGHT HEA'  At prices never before offered in Abbotsford.  IS 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  theso prices. Secure 'one _ while they are going as  there is a cold winter ahead of us.  If ordering by mail enclose right amount ar.d  s':ate plainly size required and kindly mention that  you saw this ad. in the Abbotsford Post.  i  jX  MISSION CITY. B.C.  biht*jf-������ur  ]  a  1       This hotel has been   thorciijily    |  j   rennovalcd   throughout anJ is now    "'  sl  j!  >���������'    i  .i   -  open lo liic public.  Tiie   Bar  it stocked  with   the  choicest wines, liquors   and  cigars.  R2tes:/$1.50lo$2perd������y  ��������� SAM''GILLS, Propi-ifelcr  . '  r!o^'W^^^F  Wliiie we have a full stock to  -^xxTMnxxzezjart-Zi  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. II.)  Civil Engineers'  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Offi:c,nexl P.O. P. O. Box  I I  ������.tt^^.>fMUfraKirc3*:><w3ttmwia.r--&:������  iilk  J.A. CATHERWOOD |  NOTARY   PUBLIC  FIRE   AND   LIFE   INSURANCE  Issuer of Maniarre Licenses.  choose from  RUCREP COATS, $6 to  11 ^������.50 JuUl.c ll'.ircjci-'rccd  for ihese wet days.  PURO, the best   self-raising  flour, only lakes   five minutes  to make   fine   hoi cakes   for'  broakfrisl.  {       Per pai'kn&o 2*3 cents.  SWEATER COATS, $2.50  |ro $4.00. Thcla'.cct ctylcs and  ! very cc...l"orl..bIc fcr chilly days  THE  BEST   PICKLING  Spice is needed to make good  PICKLES  We have it  in qu.iilcr pound  ���������  Packages, 10  cents.  ." >*"*��������� v,������-v,-i  /v-wv  r^^^~^ir.antf,w.iu^M;r..TrrnM������nx:rc^  uincTMniCK3n:ri  D/W.-TURNBULL  **������.-Z~*04jX.'U.������������\jCx������t������c<~r*  ���������i������-bjiai*wj.mnr, ^.������j������������^j.^jJ-aJ"-i>.AjA������i>^LL^^/t^w.t>i-wj^.^*t..^-.vw> ������,���������������, ,.... T  Abbotsford  V-   and  Huntingdon  J  MISSION  CITY  E3.  Fresh  12 quarts, $1.00    Delivered once ev^ry morning  larrop Bros.,   ^!i^J^^l    Abbotsford  Our .cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  Good cows ahva\'s for sale.  c r  6  mzttttri.TJt*t*t.ir*i'z*nxt.ti:nFZ!ft\'J*'*^'*-'Ztr* it ri>.w>v*<i,  "������������������-!������������������ WlWWl-lH  GOVERNMENT MONEY  -    WELL SPENT  iMr.<Sam Gawley, M. L. A., was in  Abbotsford and district this week  He   with   Mr.   Cruickshank   drove  over some of tho roads on which  the government spent money this  season.   O'i-  -*"o:rbcr  s:-ys *he   is  pleased with the  way  the money  has been  spe,nt  under  the  supervision   of  Mr.   .Cruickshank,   ,Wiell  he might,, as the work done 'is     a,  credit to  the government and  all  concerned.  Gascara  bramidjo  to. break   that  cold..-We. 'have it.  ABBOTSFORD   DRUG   oTORE  FOOTBALL BOYS ORGANIZE  (From Fraser Valley Record.)  At a meeting of the football  luy.:- hold '.. :i Ti.-.esd.r.y evening ij:  was decided to organise for playing {'his yer.r.  The mce'.i.ig was held in the Fra-  sv.v Galley Record office and called  to order by Mr. E. Bush.  Tho following officers were elected ;  President���������E. Bush,  Vi.-o-'-Pres.���������F,   Pakenhajn,  Cnp^ai'i���������Gordon   Cox,   '  Vi)i:*-Captain���������A.   Brown,  ;'ccroivary-���������M.   G.   Catchpple,  Financial Brokers���������T. Northccte,  J. A. Bates and G. A. Watson.  Selection Committee���������M. L. Wells  G. Cox and W. Mitchall.  Thci membership fee was placed  "at $1.00  Practise days will be Wednesday  and Saturday, of each week,  HOTEL ARRIVALS  COMMERCIAL  HOTEL  '   R.  Aguire.  P. Fermandesy,  D. Fermandesy,  R. McKinnon, B.   C.   E.   R.  C.   Rutherford,   B.   C.   E,   R.  R. II. Moore, B,   C.   E.   R  .,  J. SawLey,''Westminster,  Jim Marion, City,  C.  Keir,  Vancouver,  ���������  J.   M.   Balfor, B.   C.   E.   R.  P.- Williams,  R. Bradley,  John Wekland, Vancouver,  A.   McLsan, '  W.   R.   Alexander, Vancouver,  Thos J. BaLlard,, B. C. E. R.  Mrs, Mil'.er and son,  F,.Nelson,   Vancouver.  Jas. E; Collins, Vancouver,  Thos.  Campbell,  D.   Nieholls,  Alex, Matthews,  A.   A. Cruickshank, Chilliwack.  R., .Burns,   Abbotsford,.  D. McGil'.ivray, Pine Grove.  R. Moore, B.   C.   E.   -R.  L. W   Lightgood, Vancouver.  J.   E.   Brans ton, Vancouver,  Sam   King,   Va,.ncqu\^er.  . J. Jacob3, Vancouver.  D .D. McKinnon, Vancouver.  A.   Shannon,   Va.nqQiive.r-;  J. Boyd,  Dan  Wenton,  N. Rumows, Vancouver.  iSam  SViFP'  B- \P<   .E.  JR.  R. Burns, Huntingdon.  Dr.   Cartels,.   Vai'iiqouvjer.  L. LaBarge,  W. Buker, Pine Grove.   o ���������  ABBOTSFORD HOTEL  Ii. C. Bri.^e, New Westminster.  S. T. Jones, Central Park,  J. E. Branston.  Rc-bort Scott, New Westminster  Russel Wi-l-jht, 1-Lartsvil.le, Tehn.  TT. Kelly,    :  Frank   Sutherby,   Ladner,  7-T. E. Parsons, Chilliwack  Walter Leonard, Vancouver  P. >MqDo'ugali, Wiestm^ASite-r.  J. Rojckwell,  Mrs. D. G. Maddock,  John Butler,  J. McMart^n, Vancouver.  D. Nfcholls,  Thas  Ca'mpbeli,  Young-Marrhews, Co.  D.   Steves,  Jos. New.bury,  L.   Clause,  D. F. Purely,  A. W.   Goodonough,  Vancouver  Di   G.   Gia^esan,   Vancouver.  Geo. McCarthy.  Westimfoster.  W,   C .Brewer-. Mt. Lehman,  I'l.vrry Thornc,  B. Nelson,  L, J. Carclton.  in answer to any 'queal ion y:ni may  be-���������ask'ed??" lie ..answers, ''���������[  swear!" He is (Jirn told. "'If you  tell the truth God will reward y u.  If you do not toll th3 truth r:q:::te  you.  Im French ccurlP a oru.'e'fi::  hangs on the wail above the  judge's head. While taking the  oath. the. wiiness raises Irs li^'ht  hand toward this cruiciffx.  In tho oath administered in, the  Scottish courts there i's.'added after th|e   words   .  "Almighty .God??  "and aT I shall .answer-to, .Him, nt  the last great Day of .Judgment."  The witness  when .being  aworn  raises the thumb and first two tuig  ers of his right hand.   These three  represent the Trinity.   He repeats  a   long formula, ending with   the'  wish that 'if he swears falsely    he  may, b:j punished eternally in hell,  and ibis earthly possessions be destroyed.  The Mohammedan swears by the  Koran, which is his Bible. As he'  takes the \oath he bows slowly  down til!-his forehead touches the  open book  before him.  While) thia Chinaman is swearing  to tel'.'al/l he knows, an officer of  the \court belheads a cock in front  of ihim,, ror breaks a saucer, or  blows out a candle. These three  ceremonies are symbols, standing  for'th.U fate that the witness may,  expect to fall upon himself, body  and .soul, if the evidence he gives g  not true. Chinamen are-not infrequently' called as witnesses in the  East End of London, where they  havea flourishing 'colpny. When  one1 enters the bo.'x, an officer of  tho. court has usually to, go out  to the, nearest china shop to buy  a   saucor.  Somcitimes.tq o; they may prefer  to blow out tha caade'; but the  beheading of the cock naturally,  doesinot find favor in our .humanitarian land.  m^mm^ms^^s^^^iiis&mBs^s^^^^^^^^m  A. H. HARROP  METHOD OF TAKING AN OATH.  Greater Britain is the only naton  which the, custom of kissing the  Bible1 in the course of. taking an  oath as witness or jurymen' has  ever obtained. It has often been ob  jected. to. as lacking in cleanliness.  In Spanish courts taking the  oath) is quite a complicate matter,  says a (writer in Answers. The witness gees down on his.right knee,  and places his hand on the open  Biblc\  The question is put, "Will you  swe,ar by God and the Holy Gospels that yox^wl'A speak the truth  THE    MARKET.  Now Westminster, Oct. Uh���������The  exhibition this week was responsible forthel acli of produce att he  city Market, and (he rain of the  rain of tha past week which had  mado .the 'roads bad foi\ hauliln'g  heavy loads had a   similar effect  Tho fair .weather of the morning  gave the farmers opportunity to  go to'the exhibition. And so the  market suffered to some extent,  and th*'visitors'who went to Lyt-  ton Square fto view the famous Fra  uer Valloy market received a disappointment. The attendance was  large enough but ;the supply was  short, and in vany, case the'people  there were foot so many buyers as  sightseers. Some of: the farmers  talked with expressed the opinion  that'the.market should be cancell-  PORKERS and STORE PIGS '  ALWAYS FOR SALE  Wellington Ranch --       -      -   Abbotsford B. C.  ed on exhibition week.  It is 'expected that there will be  a -rjea/ction next week,. and that  thQ 'market- will be the largest for  some, time,i'the farmers making up  for lost time, and also placing for  sale  a   quantity yof   the   produce  ���������aKKcncKSRaunow  which ic being shown at Queen's  Park. F   .   "ji   ���������  Several of the butchers did not  opejn 'thbir 'stalls, the city firms  alone; being'represented. The supply of mc-at was short, the trade  being maily retail. Little wholesale, business was transacted. Some  fi:n/ veal was brought to the market,'.selling as. high as lie. Mutton  and la nib 'were short, and the supply of, beef was fairly satisfactory  The poultry market usually heavy at>:this season, also felt the effect of tha ''exhibition, -and     the  crates of birds were  few and far  between, the vendors having_come  to the city (early in the week to at-  IXMid  the   fair,   and   rjot      having  biioujg'ht  their ,market .supply   of  birds with  them.   The purchasers  were; nVostiy Chinese from Vancou  ver who cleared all the birds off  at1' $6 per dozen.  Fruit was the  best offering , at  the market but in this line also,'the  quantity was small in comparison  with recent weeks, the cause being  the same as in other lines, The  apples were mostly of good quality, although, in one case the provincial fruit inspectorl owered the  grade on a few boxes for blemishes, the. fruit otherwise being of '  good   quality.   \  Some of the finest cabbages  shown this season were on the mar  i:et Lulu Island realizing as much  ..3 15 cents per head.  The following are the quotations; x  Beef, forequarters per lb  Beef,'hindquarters,   Lamb, per lb.   Mutton, per.lb -��������������������������� ...  VcaJv-per.'Jb.....:,...........:...  Pork, per lb.-��������� ':-.......   Ducks, per dozen ���������..���������.:.....  Fowl, per dozen  Hens, per dozen ���������......  Spring Chickens, per doz  Eggs, wholesale--...... ..  Egga, retail, per dozen  Potatoes, per ton    8 to 10c   10 to 12  -  14c  ...... a.....      ISC  - 10 to Jic  --16 to 18  -��������� $9 to$12  $10 to $12  $7 to $9  $5 to $7  ...... 45cv  .....  5oc  ������������������������������������������������������ $20  APPlea - ��������� ���������������������������-��������������������������� $1 to $1,60  Butter, reta'ij, per lb 40c  Onions, wholesale, sack - ��������� $1.50  4  y>zy,^-?fr^YCfKi*Tsq%iT*ttW*iKM'te!kliVfWi's"  A  It  1

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