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The Abbotsford Post 1913-10-24

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 :-?fc:,',vC.u:r.r,)i-AsKWo:'.vji.j:;.i;9"6ffirf.'r,  ������T .-"''ii .1. -L,}:i*i-,U".';*A ;".'l".'"'>.'''?-11rtS'-'. v..4".'*S"fflrI,J-'  ".-. '-X>.w. ,,V>i \. Vr/J  /h"h , 'J  I'.W.-'lY.rAaZ'n-.nt.i  c  V  %  X  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VIL, No.    23.  ABBOTSFORD,   B,   C, FRIDAY,   OCT. 24 1913  $1.00    PERYEAR  t  %  We have a smart line of Gents  Sweater Coats for Fall and Winter,  also a large range of men's shirts.  -,. i       , (  For Your Poultry   *.  Try a packake of- Conkey's Egg Tonic.     The [  increased egg production will surprise you.    It ��������� is!  easily fed to hens along with their  daily mash.  We have-it in all size .packages.. "/".,.   >  MT.  LEHMAN  NEWS.  tore  k=  J  CONVICTED FOR CRUELTY  A complaint Was recently laid" before Reeve Merryfield of Mt. Lehman that a Japanese contractor, E  Kohkukc, Was cruelly treating a  horse whilst engaged -n hauling of  shingle bolts to the Lemcke Shingle Mill, Municipal Constable Hut-  cherson was immediately sent to investigate and on his report a  charge   ,Was   laid   against  the  DEATH OF PIONEER  DIED���������At his sons residence, Abbots  ford, B.'C! on Sabbath, October 19  Thoihas Will am Roberts at tbe advanced age of 77 years and five mos.  and eight days.  Mr.   Roberts was born- at  Rnrlditcli,  Worcestershire, .England,   on  the   elev-  Jap " cnth day of-May" 1836'   He'  came to  contractor. The case came before  the municipal magistrate E. W-  King, holding court in the munic -  pal hall on Wednesday last and af  tcr personally inspecting tlie animal  and considering the evidence taken  tlie Japanese was given the full  sentance of a fine of ������50 or three  months in jail. Mr. Gray, foreman  of the mill, strongly objected to  the sentence imposed, but the magistrate informed him that he AVas  sorry he could not give penalty instead for permitting such cruelty p to  be practiced around tne mill, as  both shoulders of the animal Were  in a shocking state and the animal was, as well ill-fed, judging by  appearances. He could not' understand how anyone could be so inhuman  towards a poor dumb animal and  that any such cases com ng before  him would receive the full penalty  provided   by law. /  Mrs. D. Fraser, Mrs. J. L. Campbell are delegates to the" provincial  Sunday School convention meeting  this   week   at Vancouver.  Canada and to British Colum bia in  1890. and ' for sometime lived in Van  couver 'and at Roberts' Creek on the  North Shore. In ' 1902 he came to  Pine Grove where his wife dipd four  years later  They had two sons and two daughters who survive them. Mr. Roberts \\(as a gardener byi occupation  and was very successful in j the culture  of flowers of which he was passionately fond. He was a member of  the Wesleyan Methodist church all his  days. He was particularly fond of  sacred music and for over thirty  years was a member of the choir in  Rcdditch church. He was a good  man and greatly beloved by nil who  knew him. The sympathy of the  whole community is extended to the  members   of his -family.      ' :  The funeral services were conduct  ed by Rev. J. L. Campbell, assisted  by Rev. J. C; Alder, and ,interment*  took place at Aberdeen on Tuesday  October 21st.  ,' The .Conservative Association of  Haney section of "the - JDowdney riding held their^fth^rd'; ahuaj banquet  on Wednesday ^vening'^of last Week  at which some interesting speeches  were   made by   members,.of the party  Col. J.- D. Taylor,' ;M. P., and Mr  W J. Manson, M. L.' A., had something of interest to bring before the  members and' there was a -goodly  and enthusiastic turnout, who gave  their parliamentary reprcsentatves a  rousing''- "welcome " and- - warmly , endorsed the "Words of , appreciation  uttered by , President-N. S.- Lougheed  and other officers of ,��������� the good work  done by s both -Mr.-���������*���������;Taylor and Mr.  Manson- in looking after and . promoting the interests, af-; the "district  Mr. Manson made - .the ^'announcement  bf -interest:- ,to toV^oiunicip'ality . and  the North' Shore,that it'was the  expectation to have'' the Pitt _ River  steel" bridge completed by the - end  of   eighteen- months.   .  Haying? . secured an appropriation  of two hundred thousand dollars  for this public - improvement, they  had been fortunate in making an  agreement with the C. P. R. to  take over the old .-railway bridge  Mr. Manson went on ��������� to describe  what a benefit this would be to  Maple Ridge and tne Dewdney riding and how their aim would be  to complete the Dewdney Trunk road  to Harrison Hot Springs. The route  would , pass by the Stave Lake  Power plant, and this would show  to   tourists   and"  travellers   what  the  Mr. Peter Koay has started the bu-  tcl'cr   business  and is  do,ing well.  Mr. Geo. Mc Callum has been on  the' sick list and lias been so for  some  time 4.  A ..young people's society has been  formed   in   the   church   here. ���������  The Young People's Society are arranging for a number bf entertainments,' the first being on Tuesday  last when the Rev. Alex. Dunn, D. D  spoke on the "Reminiscenses of the  Fraser   Valley."  Correspondence  ' MARRIED���������At the home of the  p'arents, Nanaimo, B. C, on Tuesday  October fourteenth, Miss Isabella Boston, youngest daughter af Mr. and  Mrs. J. F-. Elliott, formerly of Abbotsford, to Mr. W. M. McLean of  tho Hudson Bay Store of Vancouver  They will reside at 2611 McKenzie  Street,   Vancouver,   B.   C.  and   of   how   appreciative  they   were  of   Mr.   Manson's  assistance,   declared  that     the     municipality     of      Maple  Ridge   was   fortunate   that for every  dollar      spent   a    dollar's worth     of  work had   been   received.  ' Commenting   on' the Canadiqn high-  wWay_s_._bill,,,fwhvih   the   Senate   failed  to   pass,   Councillor   F'lilton:.was- em  phatiq in stating" that such a -nation  al   measure would- do   more   for the  people   of   the   country  and for agriculture   than     anything   the.   government   could   do. - When   it   did   pass  as   he   hoped   it would,   he  considered   that   the   Dewdney  Trunk     Road  being   a   part    of   what    would -   be  a   national   highway   system,    should  get   a   share of   the   grant which the  bill   would   make   provision for.   The  applauso"   which ��������� followe'd  this      remark   indicated   clearly.' how   popular  this   national road   improvement measure is   with   the   farmers, of all sections,   and   especially    .such   as Maple  Ridge,   which   with much road build  ing to undertake- must     feel in     justice  Western   Canada      Power    Company ! {eel   that for   the   national road sys.  terns    the. municipal   and    provincial  Constable   Brown was   at the coast  this   week  .  was   doing   on   the   North Shore  The---suggestion of Mr. Webber that  encouragement should be given to  rifle shooting, Col. Taylor warmly approved, and he suggested the formation of a company. No part of  the Frasor Valley was more entitled to one than the splendid district   of   Maple   Ridge.  "The Dewdney Conservative Association" brought fortha speech full of  interest for the old timers from the  veteran of the party, Mr. Geo. Nich  ols  of   Agassiz.  The good roads question camo in  some consideration, -and many were  the expressions of appreciation for  the assistance rendered by the provincial government through the good  offices of the local member, Mr. W.  J: Manson, and the efficient work  of Mr. R. F. Bonson, road superintendent for Dewdney, who was a  guest at this extremely pleasant  gathering. ,  ; Reeve McFarlane in referring to  what had been done by jthe Provincial Department of Public Works  and Mr. Manson in changing trails  into wagon roads, as well as improving   the   Dewdney     Trunk Road  road fund should not be drawn  upon there being many more purely  local roads that ��������� need assistance  from   these   sources.  Mr. Geo. Nichols, ol Agassiz, indicated in his well expressed ' congratulations to tho Haney Associa-  t on from the Dewdney Association  how in the eastern section ol the  riding the settlers were appreciative  of tho consideration given by Mr.  Manson to their road heeds. . Kent  municipality, he said, had always  found Wr. Manson a willing help  er in road improvement as well as  ready to give every consideration to  the other needs of the municipality  as school improvements, etc., and he  mentioned the value to his district  of the Hot' Springs road, the improvement of Which Mr. Manson  has   secured.  Mr. D. C. Webber, in speaking ol  how in assisting the Haney Conservative association to advance the  interests of the community, Mr Man-  son ahd always been ready to carry   out   Stheir     suggestions,   declared  (Continued on Page Two)  (We. do not hold ourselves responsible for the opinion of correspondents, as expressed in these columns  but the Post' is open at all times  to publish tho opinions of its read  ers���������Ed.)  I would like to say a few things  about dishonest advertising and putting up a bluff. Now 1 like to see  a man advertise what he has or  what he can do, and also do  what lid advertises, and generally  you will find the man-, who has a  very high opinion of himself is not  as good in any line as one who  makes' little   pretense.  Now  a   smith  comes   to  our town  which   soon   may      soon   be.  a   city  as   there   is   already   a  city   building  in'   it,     as     wc    see   advertised   city  blacksmith    shop,    carriage   building,  Wagon" making.    Now    docs   it    look  like   a   place where carriage "or  wagon   building     would   be    going     on,  and   is   there- material  enough  inside  to   make   wheelbarrow,, if  he   is  mechanic enough to make one?. *"    Now  we   have   not   examined   any   of   the  wagons   and   carriages   built   in   this  city   blacksmith ' shop,   but   unfortunately   we     have     come   in      contact  .with  a specimen of repair, work turned ,but,'' and' which' stood--beside this;  shop   for   several   weeks with   a   big  sign on   it "I was once an old broken  down,   buggy"   Now my   friend would  make   a   good.. honest  horse      trader  If   he   had" an   old  horse  to   dispose  of he   might   put   on    him  a similar,  notice,   "I   was'   once   an -old  broken  down r horse"     but T   was shod     by  the   shoeing specialist  and  now I" am  a colt.   Now   I    must   say   to     my.  friend  that   painting   up   an   old  rig  docs   not   make    a   new    one    of it.  The     man    who     bought     this    rig  brought     it   straight     to   my     shop  to   get gaspipe   runners put on it, as  there   Was   snow   at the   time.   I noticed the wheels were not      quite right  and   on  measuring    found  front  axle  bent      so        that the wheels  stood three inches too wide on the  ground, and were two inches narrow  er behind on level with axle -than in  front, which should be a little closer than behind So the first thing  Wo had to do Was to take out  axle and set it, and burn off some  of that nice paint in the operation.  There had been new tires put on it  and almost all new rims. One of  the wheels had spoke with a ten-  non broken off, and one wheel was  rim bound and several spokes where  rim and spokes did not meet, and  more could be said about the  kinks and twists in those new tires.  In a day or two the owner was  back and got some irons made. I  asked him what they were for,and  he said, 'just for \ a sleigh' and I  thought no more of it till a short  while after as it stood at my shop  I happened to look under the seat  and here was four pieces of two  by four fir (scantling bolted to the  sides with the irons! had made for  the sleigh. Now I am ready to  take my oath that these statements  are true, and I would say to the   cai>  (Coiatiriued on Page  Fourj HoifE  THE    ABBOTSFORD   POST  ABBOTSFORD,   B. ,C.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing* Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests ol: Abbotsford and  surrounding district. ���������  Advertising rales made known on application.  LEGAL AI)VJ$Jm,SlNG-rl2 cents' per line for first insertion,  and S cents a Jine I'or all subsequent consecutive insertions.  . Our SliibWeth���������Neither for nor agin the Government. ���������  Friday,  Oct. 24,  1913  Mr. (!. H, Gordon, president of,'the  Cm i ad inn IManiifucturcrs Association  in u recent interview on the sub-  'ject. of Western Progress, luul the  following   (o   say:  "Probably   no   subject,  has  boon  so  thoroughly    discussed   during  the   last  few    months   as    the   financial     stringency    which    the   country  lias      boon  passing   through.   This   has   boon, occasioned,    as   fur   as   Canada   is con  corned   largely   because   of   the    faob  that   sho   has   had  to- expand  so  rapidly   making   it   necessary     for Jut,  as   a   country,    and - for licr railroads  and   municipalities,    town's    and cities  to   borrow     very   largely   ��������� iu   Great  'BrHuiiii     and-   elsewhere.      For     the  most   part,    J.   think   this   borrowing  has   boon   amply   justified,    and    the'  money   thus    obtained well  spent and  Jionostly   invested,   so    that   wo' may  look   for   it    (o   produce   the   results  intended to   produce.  THE MARKET.  it was ��������� intended to produce. No  doubt there arc cases where cities  and towns Jiave strained-' their borrowing powers and Jiave been eager  ' to grow more rapidly, than the circumstances of tlicir position ��������� and  surroundings   Warranted.  . "Reports, Jiowover of - those just  returned from tho west, and wliom  1 have interviewed in tho past few  da}"S, including the Jieads of , our  groat railroads and banks, agree that  over-expansion lias been the exception trather than tho rule, and that  much of the wildcatting which had  been going on in real estate and  , other   direction   is   now   stopped.  "The   head   of   our     largest     bank  in   an   interview  staled  'that  he  has  come   back   more   impressed than ever   witli   the   possibilities       of      our  Western    country   and   Jio    can:t help  being  an  optimist   in regard   to    tho  future   of   this   A'ast   (country.'       Wo  know,    also   that    the   crop   is   prae- j  iiually   assured, ..and    that .that period  of   uncertainty in   this   respect wJiich  causes-  tlie   wiiolo   country  so    much  anxiety   is   now   past   for   this year.  "Up to the present time the high  stand-ng of this country in the markets of the worl lias made it possible to borrow on tJie most advantageous terms, and the enormous  sums wJiich have" come here have  have been procured by our rail  roads and ' municipalities at rates  which,   when     compared   with        the  1 Those who have fancied ��������� that tho  Now Wostm inslcr murkcl was on  the Wane should have elbowed their  way,, through tho passages between  the stalls on Friday afteroon last.  Thoy would have mixed in a . busy  scene.-  Marketers   Wore   there   by   the-  Juiu-  droils,    buying      poultry     moats   and  vegetables   for   the   week   end,       and  the   following   Thanksgiving  . holiday  Naturally    (Jicro   was   lugger    ���������  trade  than,   usual   in   the      poultry   corner  There   wore a  few live  and    three   or  four   dressed ���������turkeys,  the Jultcr,v local  ly raised,   selling   at   thirty-five cents  the   pound   Geese, found  ready      sale  at   twenty-five   cents   per pound.  But  most   of   Now ������������������Westminster's     housewives   fell   back on   chickens.  ' Tho   supply   of   moats   of   all   sorts  was    (he    largest   in     many   a   day.  Hoof   not    always  strong  on   the market was   a good offering;    there     was  an    exceptionally  large'supply   of veal  and pot   Iamb \ and mutton    appeared  in   considerable   quanity,  Potatoes, bettor looking tubers  than have appeared this , season  wore plentiful and sold,at 75 cents  the sack. There were twenty to thirty sacks , of j carrots- and lots of  sacked cabbages. Other vegetables also  were   strong. .   -  Tn fact there was every tiling the  housewife could want for licr Sunday or Thanksgiving, dinner, excepting table fruit. This "Was weak but  there were plenty of boxed apples,  and as was tne case last Week not  properly packed. Eggs are upi the  vendors asking sixty-, cents,'i.an advance of hive cents in ' the- week  Butter sold at tlie same price as  foz   several   Weeks.  As an evidence of the versatility  -of tlie market a s a dog Was sold  and in one of the stalls an enterprising farm wife offered a couple of  iiitlo   puppies.  The   showingof    /lowers   and plants  was   not   so   large     as   usual,      but  Vancouver,' and. the now growing,city of Cot-u ill am. Jfe recalled the  conditions of tho public Jiighways  ton years ago and tho splendid result of recent years in good , road  building Vet those men of...tho oppos  ition who had their opportunity ton  years ago to improve the conditions  in the' country and had'failed to  make   good  wore now   loudly   crying  "Wolf."     ' /  Next year,  Mr.' Manson  'stated    the  main attention would bo   given to the  completion   of   the   Dewdney      Trunk  Road.   Ho -was   most anxious-to link  up   his   oxleiisiv?   oonsliti'oncy.-     The  value   of   goo'd   road'   commui'iontion  Willi    the   Harrison .Hot   Springs, the  only   medicinal   waters   this side     of  Hand',    the   attraction^ it would  have  for ��������� tourists,    and    tho   points' of   interest   passed     along    I his . highway,  such     as     tho     Slave    Lake     Power'  plant,    all   of   which   could   not      fai  lo. impress-  vis tors Nwilh  tho resources   of   Dewdney   were   enlarged  upon  Tho   people of   the   cities  wore absolutely   unfamiliar,  ho   said, with  what  Maple   Ridge   and    (Dewdney '     oouh  oiler.   Ho ���������-instanced   that at   Iho head  of' Pitt   Lake   there,   was   a   magnificent    valley,     'thirty-five     miles    long  and   two   miles   w.dr..    Iho   finest, lain  1  to be. soon anywhere, .awaiting development. There 'Was , also seven  thousand acres in the Pitt Meadows dyking- scheme undertaken by the  Ronnie, Jroulidos & Company, and  those now wed ions required roads  and   thoy  wore  building up   roads to  ULLING  on  your boot straps'  will not get you very fan  uy a set of  B. .J GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. c.  good   trading' was   done   in   bulbs.  CONSERVATIVES HOLD  ANNUAL BANQUET  (Continued from page 1)  that     Mr.   Bonson   the     road supcr-  .'���������onc  ii'endent   was   entitled, to   a  deal ol credit for what  he   Jiad       done  for   tlie   good   raods system of Maple  rates   paid)by   the   United States and   Ridge.   This   led   Mr'.  Manson      later  "other   countries     show*   a tremendous-! to   pay   a tribute   to   the road super  saving   for   this   country ' .    ' inlendent's   good   work.   He   believed  "Our     norbhwqst     which   has   had    &<&   JlaCl'  %ot   a   doUailTs   Worth   of  the   benefit   of    tlie greater part     of  this   money     although   a   now   country,   has   been    f.nanced      because   of  the   high   credit    and   standing  of the  older   provinces    on  a most conservative   basis.     WJicn   one   goes through  the    West   and     sues     the     splond.d  buildings which   tho   railroads and the  banks   are   putting   up   in   cities  like  . Winnipeg,    Calgary,    Edmonton      and  Vancouver,    and,       in   fact,     all   the  principal    cities   of   tho  West,   il  must  bo   apparent   that'  a   very large proportion   of   new    money    coming    this  way is     being       invested      there,    and  whatever   work     is   now     being done,  is  being   Well   done,   null wilh   a' view  io   the     future   requirements     of   tho  country.    Wo   have had    to   put      up  with    the   most -inadequate     railroad  terminals in Montreal for , many years  and     still   have     to      put   up   with  them,    but   in    Iho     West    they   must  bo   all    up   to dale.   ]   morely   make  these   statements   to  show   that   there  should   be   no   cause   for    .complaint!11   convenient   means- of reaching  the  as   between   Iho  East   and   the West"   mtu"kot   centres   of   Now   Westminster'  value for every dollar expended. Pol  itics Jiad 'been mixed up witli road  building, Mr. Manson asserted, when  that   could  be   said   of   the Dewdney. assisting   in   improving such a nation  open up such land. Yet their Liber  al critics Wore saying the McBride  government was doing nothing to  assist tho   settlers. Such,'uncalled  for criticism Was on n par with the  actions of the Opposition leaders in  misleading, the people of tho country. The Conservative party wore in  tho right declared the speaker as he  concluded a vigorous speech;������ they  had boon right in the past and  would, continue   to   be  right.  Col.    J.-   D.   (Taylor,  M.  P.," in  the  course   of   liis     remarks   cbmplimcnt:  ed    the   municipality   of   Maple Ridge  on   how   it   had not placed itself un-  dor   bondage ��������� to ',any   person   in     its  good   roads   building,   Jiaving. carried  on   its   road   improvements   out    ��������� of.  tho   current   revenue and  not bybond  issues   This   was    a time  wJion  those  who   refused   to   go  into   debt     Jiad  their   innings.   Passing   on     to   comment   on   the rejection by, tlie    -Senate   of   tho   Borden     Highways    bill,  ho   thouglit   this    action   inspired   by  spile,   it   being   an   endeavor   on  the  part   of   the   ��������� Grit   partisan    Senate  to   prevent   the   Conservative government   from assisting the.  farmers     of  the   country     and   from   do.ng   some  thing   for   tho   people which   the   previous   government     of   the  Dpminion  had   neglected   to   do.   The Conservative   government  had   felt in     bringing   down this     highways   bill     that  something   should- be   done 'J,o supple  ment    the   generous     aid   that      Jiad  been   given  to   railways  by   assisting  anotlier    branch . of   the,  transportation   interests ��������� of   the Dominion.    His  only   regret   was   that  some of      the  grant wJiich   the   Commons had tlius  approved   was   not   yet   available fofr  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 soil in lots of any size wanted, from five  acres up.    Price reasonable,, terms good. '  v  Insurance that Insures  For terms and particulars  cCallum  riding he would resign. There wus  no1 justification, Mr. Manson further  declared, for any public man in the  province to resort to the methods  or adopt the tactics of the opposition, and no foundation for tho char  gos with which their own low conception of politics caused tJiem to  charge Conservatives of British Columbia.  Continuing Mr. Manson reviewed  at length the large and important  public improvements in the interest  of transportation, which tho provincial government was undertaking' on  Uio North Shore such as tho Pitt  R.vcr bridge, for which an" appropriation of two hundred' thousand  dollars had been made, and which  would be of groat benefit to the  residents   o>f   Maft'e   Ridge,   (affording  al   highway as   the   Dewdney-  Road. ,  Trunk  o.!'  Eye Examiners and Makers of Quality J  J Glasses, 131 Hastings Street, West, Van-1  t couver, B. C, will be in CopelandV Drug *  | Store, Abbotsford, Thursday, October 30th. f  f Hours, 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. %  4������ He will be pleased to   have   persons with   defective   eyesight  **��������������� ���������.���������������������������-���������*���������  ������L call and consult him.  Vj Eyeglasses, Spectacles and Artifical Eyes fitted at   a   reason-  ���������?��������� able charge.    Satisfaction guaranteed absolutely on all work done ^  I  y  *  i  i  *  i  *  i  *  "1  i  ������.'���������  *  i  * ���������������"���������=������.���������:''��������� ;v.'.r  ���������l!~,'J'';,;\>j.y:li:hTiV*rtfatUtf.<.;".,4!'W���������Kfl,JSS������3',;'J.,iu':' .'.":."������?',���������K.'.^AKfli'V.'.''';!'^':'..'.'.''.- ���������).'  '.'I'jS'V'ii'J-'f'.:!'1'  :'-.'f:  #>  Li  a :���������.������������������  THE 'ABBOTSFORD POST  'ABBOtSFORD, fl. (j.  "s  H:^?^-ir-.  A. mo! line .of  Btanfield's winter weight Underwear., Try this, it is' the best ^ on  -the market. '  We want just as much of the shoe and rubber trade of this town  . as wc can get    We want your trade and your whole family's trad,.  We have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  we intend to keep right on doing it. ���������  ,    Our whole slock has been picked for. quality.    For instance,  GRANBY RUBBERS  (WEAR LIKE IRON;*~  ������  arc one of our specifics.    Anyone .who knows anything about  jlie rubber business in Canada knows what this brand stands for  t 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 ��������� on this they' have made their wonderful reputation.  he finest materials, the most skillful workmen, and a factory  pnde in the product; that's a combination that's hard to beat  Iry us on any kind of footwear. ��������� We keep only the best.  GEO. G." CLARK  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  ABBOTSFORD, B.C  Strictly first-class in. every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor, and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50"TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  ������esa  PROPRIETORSa  BUTCHER  ork, Mutton,  }*eef,Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wesinie '"  nd Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  BO ���������*��������� 33  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B.C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  ^ the district, and industries already established.        j)  |.������~*..������������������������~������..o~t������������������.������,������,M,^^.I#M,���������^I#.#ii<<t,<i#  By MARY ROBERTS  RINEHART  Copyright,  IGIO.  by  Bobbi-Mer-  rill Co.  Reeve McFarJane/ of Maple Ridge  declines to be "a candidate for ������������������'reelection'this   coming-   year.  Dr. G-atewood, of Vancouver, broke  Ii'js arm by falling- , into a d'itch  while pheasant shooting- near Chilli-  Wacli".  HARRGN BROS.  Embalmers and .Funeral Directors  Vancouver,  Office  and  chapel:���������  1034 Granville St.,     Phone 3486  Worth Vancouver,        Office     ani  Chapel���������116 2nd St. Phone 13JL  "I'm glad, glad." she said. Then she  grew wcuk and serui-hysterlcal, laughing nnd crying In the same breath.  When sho bad been helped upstairs���������  for in her weakened state it had been  more of u shock tban we realized���������  Margery came down, and we tried to  forget the scene we had just gone'  through.  It was strange to contrast the way  In..which the two,women took their  llmilar bereavements.   Margery represented tbe best type of normal American womanhood, Ellen Butler the neurasthenic; she demanded everything by  ber   very   helplessness \ and   timidity.  She was a constant drain on Edith's  ready sympathy.   ,That night while  I  closed the house-Fred had not come  in-I advised her to let Mrs. Butler go  back to her sanatorium.  ,   At 12:30 I was still downstairs.  Fred  svas out, and rwaited for bim, being  curious  to  know  the  verdict  on  the  play. The bell rang a few minutes before 1 and I went to the door. - Somebody in the vestibule was tapping the  Boor impatiently with his foot.   When  i opendd the door I was surprised to  Snd that the late^visitor was Wardrop.  His eyes were sunk'deep in his head.  his reddened,lids and twitching mouth"  told of little sleep, of nerves ready to  map. .  "I'm glad it's you," he said, by way  if greeting. "I was afraid you'd have  ?one to bed."  "It's the'top of. the "evening yet." I  replied perfunctorily as I led the way  Into tbe library. Once-inside, Wardrop  closed the door and looked around him  like an animal at bay..  "I. came . here,"   he. said  nervously,  looking at the windows, "because lb ad  an idea you'd keep your head.   Mine's  johe; I'm either crazy or I'm on my  way there.  Knox, there are people following me  wherever  I  go;  they eat  where I eat; if I doze in my chair they  come Into my dreams!"   He stopped  there, then he laughed a little wildly.  "That  last  isn't  sane,   but it's   true.  There's a man across the street now.  sating,an apple under, a lamp post." *  "Suppose you are under surveillance,"  I said.   "It's annoying lo have a de-  I tective following you around, but it's  hardly serious.   The  police say  now  that Mr. Fleming killed himself.  That  was your own contention."  "Suppose I say he didn't kill him-  self?" slowly. "Suppose I say he was  murdered? Suppose���������good God���������suppose I killed him myself?"  I drew back In stupefaction, but he  hurried on.  "For the last two days I've been  wondering-if I did it! He hadn't any  weapon. I had one���������his. I hated him  that day. I had tried fo save him and j  couldn't. My God, Knox, I might Jiave  gone off niy head and" done it-and not  remember it. There have been cases  like that."  His condition was pitiable. I looked  around for some whisky, but the best  I could do was a .little port on tlie side  board. When I came back he was sitting with bent head, his forehead on  his palms. '  "I've thought It all out." he said  painfully. "My mother hnd spells nt  emotional Insanity. Perhaps* 1 went  there,, without knowing it, and killed  him. ' I can see him, in the night.  when I daren't sleep, toppling over on  to that table, with a bullet wound In  his head, and I am in the room, aud I  have his revolver in my pocket!"  "You rgive me your word you have  no conscious recollection of hearing a  shot fired." \ '    ���������  "My word before heaven." be said  fervently. "Rut I tell you. Knox, he  bad\no weapon. No one came out of  that room as I went in and yet be was  only swaying forward, as if I bad shot  nim one moment and caught him as be  Tell the nest. 1 was dazed. 1 don't  remember yet what I toid the police."  '"Wardrop."'I��������� asked, trying to fix his  wavering eyes with mine, "do you own  u'.'12 mliber revolver?"  "Yes."  I was startled beyond any necessity  under the circumstances, "miiuv pee  pie have 82's.  "That Is. I had," he corrected himself. "It was In the leather bag that  was stolen at Bollwood."  "I can relieve your mind of one  thing." I said. "If your revolver was  (���������tolen with the leather bag rou had  uothlng to do with tbe murder.   Flew.  Ing was shot with a 32."   tre loouea  first incredulous, then relieved.  "Now,. then." 1 pursued, "suppose  Mr. Fleming had an enemy, a relentless one who would stoop to anything  to compass his ruin. In his position ne  would be likely to have enemies. This  person, let us say, knows wiiat vim  carry In your grip and steals It. taking  oway the funds that would have helped to keep the ltd ou Fleming's mismanagement for a time. In the grip  is your revolver. Would you know It  again?"  ���������He nodded'affirmatively.  "This  person-this enemy .finds the  revolver,   pockets It  and  at  (he  lirst  opportunity,   having' ruined   Fleming,  proceeds humanely to put him out of  bis suffering.   is it farfetched?"  " "There   were  a  dozen-a   hundred -  people who would have been glad  to  ruin  him."    His gaze  wavered again  suddenly:   It  was evident that I  had  renewed an old train of thought.  "For instance?" I suggested, but he  was on guard again.  "You forget one thing. Knox," he  said after a moment. "There was nobody else who could have .shot him.  The room was empty."  ���������/Nonsense,"   I   replied.    "Don't   for-  get the warehouse."  '���������-The warehouse!" **  "There is no doubt "in my mind that  he was shot from there. He was facing the open window. Bitting directly  under the lisht; writing. A shot tired  through a broken pane of one of the  warehouse windows would meet every  requirement of the chse-the empty  room, the absence-'of powder marks,  even the fact I hat uo shot was heard.  There was ii report, of course, but the  noise In then clubhouse and the thun-'  derstonu outside covered it."  "'By George!'", tie exclaimed "The  warehouse, of course. I never tboughc  of it!" He was relieved, for some res-  son.  "It's a nuestion now of how miiny  people knew lie was at the club and  wlii/h of iliem hated him enough to  kill him.": .  "Clark-son--knew it," Wardrop said,  "but be didn't do it."  V Why ?'.'..  "Because if was be who came fo the  door of-the room while the detective  And you end I ware inside and called  Fleming.'"  mr.  I  lll!|  MUM  ���������i;.!  in   i'i'i������|������- some  liiiie  no  il.'e  i i  ;i'  ���������i i el  rl  ii  i  11'  '.ii, i  (l'v-  \ !H"ft;  ���������"��������������������������������� -if.-1 - "  111,1111 i-,j  <"t     fane  tin  ���������ii'ii-  '  '    \ i-     ': riH  n.. i!cli wood;  l  ���������HiK'ill.'l' ������������������    |i:isi  "    I 'I      .\ lnlci.'-illl,    I III'   spl'i Ml-  ',",1 ' Mnuvi^   Violet*  ���������    .lie.i    oi     expii-iiiuu     \! i<n  -���������������������������il'1 i"ii'!ince   began   <o    iic;,'r  k'.M  imiruiug,    I   weul  li' I lie  ���������> i ��������� I .\  ii..u lu-cn .seen In a Hundred dlf-  'l;-,cis-   due perhaps was nunc.  u  !li e  .i:.i  "���������('III  lll< 'i.iHU'.'  "' " ���������'( * u-'i null! noon, however, tliat  !��������� 't'l lime, eoiti rule developed Two men  wml-eli   In   almost   ill    (he   same   lime.  < 'lie     U.ls    ||     iimloi HUH)    III     III*    (llll'-lill  clonics. Iicmsm huttons aud paieheij  r.iouml Hie |"i. i-etw. The nilicr was a  uixi'-iib driver Both had tbe utnvrtalh  ���������.���������a.il of men wliu by occupation are unused (o anything stationary under  (hem. and each eyed the other suspl-  < musty .1 hi! tnotorninn chilined prior-  v.y Ii*i it nose, so i took bim first Into  ui.v puvare ofliee. .His story was ad  follows;       ,    !  On the night; in question. Thursday  of the week' before, he took his car out  ot the barn for the 11 o'clock run. Barney was bis conductor. They went  from tbe nam at Bays street down-  'own. and then sta; ed oe: *o-   ���������."Vvn  CHAPTER XIII.  Eleven  Twenty-two Again.  |* PULLED out  my pocket book, and  |     look out the scrap of paper Mar-  jj^   yi'ry had found pinned to thepil-  .l������������w in licr father's bedroom.   "Do  you know w'b:i('th?it means?" 1 asked,  ivaiehir.g YVardrup's face.   "That   was  found in Mr. Fleming's room two days  ���������if!ei !:e lefl home   A similar scrap was  found- in   Miss  Jane   Mail land's   room  when she disappeared.   When Fleming  ���������.vas murdered lie was writing a teller  lie said, -The figures have followed me  iier'e.'    When  we know what those Mg-  uies mean. Wardrop. we know why liu  <v:is !;i|!(.d and 'vljo did it."  lie shook his head hopelessly..  know."  he said, ami   I- lie  "1 do  not  lieved  dim. '. ^  '"ion   can   lieip   "Ids   thing   in   two  Vi-a.vs."   I   told   him     "I   nm   goiin:   io  fflve  you   sotuciiiiiig   to  do:  yon   will  hare 'os^ lime in lie morbid    Find out.  if you c:ni. all about Flemiug"* jinvaie.  life in the last  do/.en years, espeehilv  I lie.  last   ihree.    See   if  there  a-e   anv  women  mixed up in it. and trv io Mod  out so:>w.i:i|jj^r about (his eleven  iweii.  ly-lwn "  "ICieven twenty-two," he repoater,1.  bet I h:fl pot missed'his change nr ex-  presslon when I said women.  ��������� "Also." I went cm. "J waai yuo to  te.'i me whowas with you the nigh* you  tried.io break into the house, at ���������Melt-  wood."  He was taken completely by surprise.  Win n be had gathered himself t<>.>  vetiier his perplexity Was overdone  '"'Villi   me!"   he   repeated���������I    wan  iiione. of course."  ������������������luieati-the woman at the gate "  lie    lust, hid   composure   altogether  ���������Ik'u. ; '    ���������   ;���������'  '������������������"'here   was- a   woman."   I   persisted.  "and. what is more,  Wardrop. af thin  ijiiiiiife you believe she took your Kus-  i-i,i leaihe-i bag ;ind left a������substiiute."-  I3e fe'! into the trap.  ���������"!'u;   's.'e.   enuidn't,"   be   ()uarercd  ���������fve Mw-^hf until my brain is going,  :idl   (Ii.'Ut see how  she could   have  !r>rc It *"  '-���������<' b";-.-"������������ ������ul!en when be saw what  .-ie n.ici duue. .refused any more infer  uuutiou and. left almost Immediately.  ton.  The controller blew out. and two  or three things went  wrong: nil  told  they lost forty minutes.    Tbey got to  | Wynton at 2:05; I heir time there was"  J 1:25.'  The .car went to the bad again aft  Wynton and he aud Barney tinkered  with it until 2:40.' They got it in shape  to go back to the barn, but that was  all.. Just as they were ready to start a.  passenger got on.' a woman,, alone���������a  small woman with a brown veil. She  wore a black dress or a suit������������������be* was ,  vague about everything but the color,  and be noticed her especially because  Bhewas fidgety and excited. Half a  block further a man boarded tho car  and sat across from the woman. Barney said afterward that the man tried  twice, to speak to the woman, but sho  looked away each time. No, he hadn't  heard what be said.  Tbe man got out when the car went  into the barn, but the woman stayed  o*. ^e and. Barney got another car  and took it out, and the woman went'  with them. She made a complete round  trip this time, going out. to Wynton  and back to the end of the line down-  town. It was Just daylight when she  got off at last, at First and Day  streets.  Asked if he bad thought at the time  that the veiled woman was young or  old. he said he had thought she was  probably middle aged. Very young or  very old women would not put in the  uifiiLt:.lidIngJa.a...st,r������e.Lcar,  Xe.3,. he  pie of times at night, mostly tosooer  up before they went home. But he  never saw a woman do it before.  On the night of the previous Thursday the chauffeur had  been engaged  to take a sick  woman  from a downtown   hotel  to a  house at  Bell wood.  The woman's hus.band was with her,  aud   they   went  slowly   to  ovoid  jolting.    It was after 12 when he drove  away   from   the   house   aud   started  borne.    At a corner-be did not know  th"   names  of   tbe  streets���������a   woman  Indied  the cab and asked   him  if he  belonged in Bel I wood or was going to  the   city.     She   had   missed   the   last  train.    When,he told her be was going  Info town, she promptly engaged bim  and showed him where to wait for her,  a narrow road off die main street.  "I waited an hour." he finished, "before she came I dropped to sleep or  I would have gone without her. About  half past I she ntme along, and a  gentleman with her. He put her In.  the cab. and I took her to the city.  When I saw in the paper that a lady  had disappeared from Bellwood that  ni^ht. I knew right off that it wa3 my  party."  "Would you know the man again?" j  "I   would  know  his voice.   I expect,  sir.    I could not see much.    He wore  a slouch bat and had a'traveling bag  ot some kind.'* 1|  "What did be say to the woman?" E  asked. .'���������,'���������'���������!'���������''  "Me didn't say much. Before he closed  the door he said. 'You have put me la'  a terrible position.' or something like'  that. From the traveling bag and all,!  I thought 'perhaps''it was an elope-J  ment. and the lady had decided to  throw him dowu.'' 'j  "Was ii a young  woman or an old  one."-I   asked  again.    This  time the"   ~'  cubby's tone was assured. 1  "Young.** he asserted, "slim and  quick; dressed In black, with a black  veil Soft voice. She got out at Market si-uu're. and I have .an idea she  took a crosstown car there."  (Continued next Week') ������HE ABBOTSFORD POS'l ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ZJAZ.  LOCALS  I'lIlTII-Al  Cluybui'ii.  Ootoliisr 20th  Mr.    unci     Mrs.   R.    McKenzie,   a  (lllgllU'l',  ImilTIl���������At Million's hospital, ttu-  Juk, October '2*2inhto Mr. niul Mrs. W  |ongfollo\v,    a   son.  BORN���������On  [r.   anil   Mrs  Sunday,    Oct.    MMh  lo  Kravonki,   a   daughter.  Mr.    ���������).    -J.    Sparrow   was   nl,   Van-  Iniivor   on'   Thursday.  ^e    arft   ageils    for      lOnglisli   *'K"  liul  "Doctor's  Specials''   Boots      aud  !iiO(s.   The    nest   lines   ontho  market.  Geo.    C.   Clark.  Mrs.   McMenemy   is   at  Dr.  Dnlfoni"  [hospital  at  Sumas,  undergoing  a serious   operation.    Dr.     Swift,   of     Abbotsford   has   charge,  of   Iho   case.  Abbotsford Football team Won on  Monday over the. Vancouver. Royal  Hank  team   bv  seven lo  two.  Gut   Rate.   Groceries,   Best  Granulated  Sugar,   four cents per- pound   pro^  paid   if' bought ��������� our   way.,  lists   and  information free. Inquire now,  Eureka  Co. Clnvburn. B. C.  Thanksgiving Day brought out a  goodly number of our town, among  whom were noticed, Mr. Williams of  the Royal Bank, Vancouver; Mr. Jos.  R. Campbell of the . Bank of Commerce, Vancouver; Mrs. Duffey, of  Vancouver; Miss Emma Trethoway,  of New Weslminstes; Miss Short-  rced,    of   Vancouver.  ALDERGROVE NEWS  Messrs" Disney and Tucker have, ftar  ted operations on the new School  and have already built the concrete  basement, helped by a number of  local   teams    which   do    tho   hauling.  Indians and others have, bona -a-  rouncl- the community peddling sock  eye at thirty and' thirty-five cents a  head and have succeeded in disposing of all their | fish���������not lrv*' any  means   of a bad  quality.  ADMIRED BY ALL  No   one   who   lias ever seen a bath  room filled   up by W. Roberts has fail  ed  to   admire   its   unique and' modern     features,    01:   to   remark   that  here   al   least was   a  ' ii  model bath-  Correspondence  (Coulinued from Page One)  riago builder and wagon maker  Vv'Pen lie has an old broken down  rig to report it in decent shape for  running, but don't put up that sign  on it, but tell them, it is almost-  new'  and   just  fixed   up   a   bit..  Now when a mechanic tl 'inks he.  is a cracker Jack lie should bc/ible  to show some good work he has  clone .in the way of shoes, hammers-  no tools of some kind,s in L'is lino  "even wore it only a set of spreaders  for logging. Lot him f orge a good  swivel and hooks that look as if  a smith had done the work and  not a rancher, who had set up a  forge, to do his own blacksmithing"  Now of'course the, best mechanic can  not please everyone, as he sometimes  meets very unreasonable people For  instance a man came to tne and ordered silo rods with eight inches  thread  on either .ends.  1 lured  a man  room." If you don't believe it step  in and let us show you facts.  My l.ho. way the ��������� next time you  waul a perfect repair job done in a  hurry,   call  up  Wm. ROBERTS  to do the threading and as the die  Wus gelling a lit'tle dull it stripped  oil' soini! of the thread, and the  man brought ' some of the rods  back to have new ends put on. 1  told him the die would likely' do  the same again, and he had  bettor go elsewhere to someone who  had hotter dies, but ' lie refused saying in thai case he Would bring-  all back, so 1 said, 'all right' and  he did so, Then he goes about telling in his own words, 'it was the  bummest job ho ever saw' Now this  work required no mechanical skill  whatever, only a good die and any  inexperienced person could hove done  the work. and if this man will1  'come to my shop again 1 will show  him sonic work, which did require  a little mechanical skill, in the exhibit .1 had at New Westminster exhibition for which 1 received a diploma.  Now, Mr. editor I have boon in  -Abbotsford six years and those who  know me cannot say that I am in  the habit of running clown other  mechanics' work or . tooting my own  horn, as J always fool disgusted  with men who do that, but wl'en  men who are continually doing so  can produce no proof thereof then I  think, a   man who   can produce such  proof, should be excused for once,  at least, and in conclusion would  say that I would like 'to sen a shoe  ing contest in Abbotsford, and make  tliis offer to all blacksmiths from  Huntingdon to Westminster: .1 will  set up two forges in the old shop  here, and pay one-half expense of, two  experienced horscshocrs as judges, who  will render fair decision and T ���������- will  do better for S. Krovoski. ]f he will  consent to such a contest 1 will pay  two-thirds   expense.  CONDITIONS: To shoe a team of  heavy horses: To shoe a driving  horse: -To make and put on a pair  of bar shoes, and if Mr. S. Kravosk  can take . more points for speed and-  good workmanship. T will hand him  a cheque for twenty-five dollars.  J.. K.   McMENEMY.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  i'2).  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  .first day o������ December, next,' application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of  the hotel license to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Abbotsford Hotel, situate at Abbotsford, B. C.  in the Province of British Columbia.  Dated this 23rd day of October, 1913  A. J. HENDERSON  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section 35)  NOTICE is hereby given- that, on  the fifteenth clay of November next,  application will be made to tho Sup-  eriniLiulent of Provincial Police for the  grant of a licence for .the sale' of  liquet by retail in and upon tho premises known as the King Goorge,sit-  ualed ftl Abbotsford, upon the lands  dcsciibcd aslets 9;. 10, 11,of Iho S.  E. pari of S, W. portion of Lot 3,  S W.' |, Sec. ,22, T..lfi, Group 2,  Ten nof Abbotsford, New ���������Westminster  Disiiicl.  ,  Tiled   this seventh  day   of  October  191 '. '  ROBERT H.  S.   CRESSWELL,  Applicant."  LOST, STRAYED'OR STOLEN���������  A sorcl pony, white face, white hind  feci, bob-tailed and saddle markQd  Information regarding same would he  appreciated' by W. McNab Abbotsford,   B.   C.   ,.   ' "  NOTICE  siraRaa  w-nTi'irmnwdaBsa  r������������������U.'ll..J'l������������JJJ.������������JH������CTM  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that the partnership heretofore' sub  istin-; between us' the undersigned,  as dairymen at the town of Ah-,  hot.sfonl, Province of British Columbia, under the firm name of.Gir-  oday and . Cornel, has this day  been   oissjoivco.   by   mutual   -consent,  i  All debts owing to the said par-  luciship are to h'c paid to .Henry  A., Cornel at . Abbotsford aforesaid,  who is continuing the said husi-  ness, and ali claims against the  said partnership are to lye 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.  Melton. Mobray 'f>ork Pies. ��������� Puff  Pastry and Confectionery always  on hand.  When you want something good  '   '      to eat give us atrial order.  ALBERT LEE, The Abbotsford Baker  If you wanl ihe best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and  Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  FERTILIZER  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  . Paistor���������Rev. J. L.  Cain tbell,  IS.,  A., B. D.  Services���������Sunday Bcliool   10   a.m.  ,  Public Worship 11 tn.  m.  Teacher training" class 3 p.m.  Public Waralhip 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Friday 8 p. m.  Mooting  far  Bible    Study    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  So'i. Bates   for   Shooting   Notices.  The   market  J. H. JONES  Buiider and Contractor  Estimates Given Free:  Phone Connection       Mission City  Jor  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A.HENDERSON  B. C..LAND   SURVEYOR .  Office, next P.O. .P.O.Box I I  J. K. MCMENE  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  rs  First-class Carriage Painter in  Connection  atsqui   Hotel  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. AlacDonald.   H. Watson, MgT.  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  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.  Abbotsford  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making  and   Repairing,   Carriage  .  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  dive us a  Iriai  We will use you right.  Abbotsford  ectric Ligh  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  Sectric Power  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be eiven to all aoDlications for service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application to  the offices of the Light and Power Dept. loca������ed at  Vancouver Abbotsford New Westminster  B. C. Electric blk. B. C. Electric blk.  British Columbia Electric Railway  4  n  1  A  '(1  (f  ito  /


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