BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Oct 28, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xabpost-1.0169023.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xabpost-1.0169023.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0169023-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0169023-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0169023-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0169023-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0169023-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0169023-source.json
Full Text
xabpost-1.0169023-fulltext.txt
Citation
xabpost-1.0169023.ris

Full Text

 ;I  i.  I-  rn.J.*.Jt**   ^.l^jj^v^ ..*S'A-**.*'<v!^A��i,-��.s; <rti^..-M  # UjtoU. -i*.M��, *."W * K  X  I  l>v  SB*-'*'  ��t\  sSj  ~ "i'l  BBA i  |V-  (V*j"i  H'1'  ,-l-'|  ��� "= -  ���i/'H  JS*  >: 1  a��  V!  li  <^J|  9V>  01  fr<?  $1  i'  t i  ��>  1-  1;-  if  ii'i  f  /;  ( /ns^i/i/is'^^^/  iJrrz^^L  mm le*%-  ^  Vol. I.:, No. 25.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER. 28, 1910.  8 $1.00 PER   YEAR  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  42.)  NOTICE .is  herehy "given  that,  on the first, day of December next,  application', wi'.l  be   made   to  the  Superintendent  of Provincial Police for renewal- of the hotel     licence to seli liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the Huntingdon no  tel, situate* at  Huntingdon, B.  C.  in the Province of Br 11 i.h Columbia  Dated this 12th Day  of October.  1010.  PHILIP   MCDONALD.  A'ppficaint.  -������o-  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section  42.)'.  NOTICE;is  hereby   given ithat,  on the first day of December next,  l^pmlidation will  be  made  to .the  Superintendent  of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel     licence to sell liquor by retail in the  hotel known as the. Abbotsford Hotel, .situate, .at Afbbotsford,   B.   C.  in the Province of Briti ;h Columbia  Dated this 12th Day  of October  1910.  HARRY  FREEMAN.  Applicant.  LIQUOR ACT, 1910.  (Section .42.)  .:*-��� -NOTICE,-ist-;herefby   given-Ithat,  on, the first day"oi^Decembervuext,'.  ���application will  be  made  to  the  Superintendent of Provincial Police.for renewal of the hotel    li-  cence to sell liquor by retail-in the  hotel known as the Commercial Hotel, situate at Afobotsford,   B.  C.  in the Province of Briti;h Columbia  Dated this 12th,Day of October  1910l  james Mcelroy & Co.  Applicant.  THE LADY OBSERVER   o   Man is a selfish creature anyhow���he smokes enough cigars in  a month to buy ice cream for a  whole year. ���  Just think tof it���Uvif nice young  ���m.n. goc'.\ out of town o\'c-ry Sunday 'to see '(a young lady, as if  1 hoiM vAvcre none in Aibboft.Hif.ord'  good enough for ,him.  Tf I were a man 1 could save  a good year's Avages on what  qomel men, sponc"( during the hunting 'Season.  Wc- women are ahvays hunting  'nrgains a'i a store. Did you ever se'e a ma<n look for bargains?  H,e -usually gets the dearest���no  mat-tor .what the .price. It's the  -.n.mie in matrimony. He gets the  dearest every time.  NATIVE SON  LS FIFTY-TWO  Fifty-two  years   ago   yesterday,  says the' British  Columbian, in eld  Port Vaici, was born Thomas Fraser York, tho first white child born  ���i the Crown Colcny of B,C. Avhiich  it that tinie did   not include Van-  ouver Island which  was,-.a separate Crown colony.   To-day, Fraser  rork, ,a-nki- is   known'among jiis  friends, rs'ari inspector of*'the im-  nigra'inu and  customs service  of  ho  Dominion  at   Upper'     Sumas;  .vhicih   has   been   his   home 'since  1868.' ' .     - <     .  Most (mem would look better if  Lhey. dovoted'more'time to general  appearance . o .  What a shame he never married ! Tie, is such a 'nice felloAV.  * A NASTY ACCIDENT  ', On \Thursday of  this  Aveek  Mr.  George Calder, in the  employ of  Contractor Shannon met    Avith     a  nasty   accident.   It   appears   that  while at work     the      scaffold on  which;"h'eSwas,'standing gave away"  Calder and those working -alongside Shim falling to the ground and  all sustaining.more or Less injiiry  Calder .Avas   apparently  hurt   the.  worst.   He   Avas   brought   to   Abbotsford Hotel where  medical aid  was   gotten.   Dr.   SAvift  after  examining   the   brumes   pronounced  the serioui.1 mai\ not in a   dangerous condition.  "VXi-. Pra'icr York' \vas"ih' - New  .Westminster on Thursday of last  week and Avas interviewe"d by;the  Columbian representative.  saoa:  We^: don't sell real estate  snaps but we sell  We have  $4.00 shoes for $2.25  Regular  $2. for $1.  While they last  THE   PIONEER STORE  L. MCPHEE  . Al-  I hough   fifty  years   of age      Mr.  York looked many years'jyounger  ind  is  in   himself  a   tribute      to  he   climate  of   British' Col.mrbi:i  Briefly  he  outlined' his '    history,  history in which .is  wrapped    the  story of the growth of British, Columbia from the home of the Siwash  .o the great agricultural, co uitry  ;f to-day. .-  In tho year 1S54  the1 good   .ship  Prince Royal, after Avhich the pres  mt steamer of that,name was chris  :ened; dropped anchor in Victoria  haiibor.   The  passengers  on     the  sailing ship were mosily employ-'  'pes ' sen,t- out. by; the Hcfeson*'-Bayr  Co., who  at that  time'controlled"  chie CroAvn Colonies ,of'Victoria and  British  Columbia.' On  this   vessel  also camei the late "Mr. Dunsnruir,  and 'many-others Avhose names are-  written conspicuously1, in the hist-  ary of the L province.   Among  the  passengers  /were   a   /num/ber      of  coal miners owned by the Hudson's  Bay   Oo.,   at   Nanawnfo.   Onle ,    of*,  these men Avas Thomas York.  Thomas York Avorked at the  mines, for'twoj years, and then de-  :-ided to see something of the main  and. He, crossed; 'the, 'Gulf of Seahorse now .Belling'ham Bay, and  from there Avent to the toAvn of  '.Vhatcon, near Bell'ngham. After  staying then} for some months,Mr  York-withj his wife 'embarked in a  small canoe ami rradi their way into the'Fraser River and up the-xi-  ver (to .Fort Yale, arriving therein  July, 1858. Three months later,  On October 21,1858, the first white  child was' born! on the mainland.  Forty.-two years Mr. and Mrs.  York with'their- daughter and son  lived at( Yalef. Then they moved to  Spuzzum and'Mr. York operated a  scoav ferry above that settlement  in (connection(with the rush to the  Cariboo gold fields. Mr. York for  a time,' ra'i, a hotel at Yale. One  >f the earliest recd'octnin of  Fraser York is of the trip from  Yalo to Spuzzum',whan he distinct  iy .remembers being carried on  I he back of an old Indian over the  Rocky  Mountain   trail.  The York family left Spuzzum  in 1865 and journeyed to Upper  Sumas, Avhere they were the first  Avhite settlers. There, Mr. York  started a farm. His son returned  Yale in, 1870 and ran the Oriental  hotel there for some years, then  returned to Upper Sumas where he  ias since resided.  Mr. Ross of Aldergrove Avas in  town Sunday, visiting his nepheAV  Mr.   DahI.~-NeAV8.  !    Mrs Heal'vand. daughter, of Abbotsford,   visited   Sumas   Tuesday  151 a POTATOES.  Six   huge   potatoes  aggregating  20 pounds in Aveight were brought  to the" city this morning, says (the  Columbian, by Mr. A. L. Bates, of  Matsqui Prairie and will be placed  on .exhibition ijn .the, office of the  Secretary of the Board of Trade.  as an (evidence of what this fertile  section  of the  Fraser  Valley  can  produce.  -The tubers were all unusually large and one of them a-  lone weighed nearly four pounds,  some  oft he  potatoes <are  of the  Maggie   Murphy   variety   and   the  others were:knoAvn as Gem of Ar-  istuke.    .  Mr.-Bates, informed a represents  tive that/he had taken 18 tons of  tatoes off ,0113. acre of land     this  year and the eix which he'brought  to the -city, were part of uthat crop  Several  of  the   potatoes   Aveighed  iuily  four  pounds .and  after  seeing the,, samples which he brought  in. thi:< morningwno one Avas-prepa  ed-to. .doubt  him.   The   spuds   in  question Avere grown on high land  and did better-this year than those  grown oh; ilia low lying lands.   A  fe.a.turoi -of fthe crop Avas that     the  potatoes /were' planted fully eight  oh as in the, ��oil.   This being    a  jlry  year ilihey  Avere 'ahle   to  get  -'.lore moisture than if shallow plan  '?d.   Mi'.   William   Bates,   brother  -Vf'A: L.- BVJesvwho occupies'an ad-'  joining .farom, p'lante- dhis potatoies  on low lying land and the "results  ���we/rei, not  so .'sa'tis��a/e,tory_.   ,".  .Mr.  Ea-teis   is  jonly  about  threie  :'ua,r,teirs iof a   mile-from the" Fraser brancd^ of ithe Bi' C. E. ;R., the  ipa^e^t  sta(tion [being.     Giffond.'  Since the IheAV.line Jias ,be.en placed  in op era tiqrn' ihe "is .able to market  his  produce  in  New   Westminster  Vanvouver  easily.   His  land    has  all been dyked and during the past  six years that he 'has beenf farming  in Matsqui( hcj has reaped rich re-  r.us for his .labor.  ���Mr. Batesi has, agreed to send in  a   large quantity of these potatoes  to   Publicity.Commissioher   Wade  who   AVill   incljude them   Avith   the  New Westminster District exhibit  att ,he fairs  in  Seattle antl lother  points in the United States. A sack  lull will' bei sent ou ton the,Great  Northern 'exhibition car Uvhich-AVill  travel through the States  during  the coming winter.  GRADING PROGRESSING  ON CANADIAN NORTHERN  Construction work on the Canadian Northern RailAvay line near  lylission City betAveen Matsqui and  Sum-'is river is progressing satisfactorily according to Mr. W. J.  Tier.ney the (Contractor in charge  He has a    gang of 250 men at AVorfc  n his ten mile grading contract  -i.nd icxpe?ls within the next 30  ind expects within the next 30  days to add another 100 men to  this number. The nature of the  work is mostly cuts and it is of  the roughest possible description  but in spite of that and the fact  thatt he rain has held the work  back to a certain extent it will  be completed by the first of March  .1 was .started on August 15.  There is a large amount of blast  ing and drilling to be done, and, as  the days, are getting shorter, only  nine hours will be worked. Hoav-  ever labor Is noAv plentiful and  the work will be pushed. Other  contracts in the neighborhood are  also getting along Avell. These are  in thc| hands of Messrs Johnson &  Doe and of 'McDonald & Company.  Columbian.  as,  DEFEATED THIS TIME'     '  ~-  o���?.     ���  On Saturday last the Abbots  ford soccer football team accom-  f;anioa by friends and supporters  went to ChillfAvack and played an  cxhii,bi!.,i(jn game with the Thistles of that toAvn. After considerable delay the ChilliAvack team-  .turned  out   one   short.  The  day Avas beautiful and >our  boys were in, fine fettle.   The field  was   a   little  slippery   from      the  recant rains  but  the   weather was  .1 v.hat could be desired. Our  boys  did not expect to  win     al-  .hough* they hoped that, by some  jhance they carried  their      usual  good^ luck with them, but it'failed,  them   when   they   least   expected  but   Avhat  else  could   they expect  wh|eui  J:hey   "butted   up" '[against  "  an older and  more      experienced  team.   Tho^ score stood at the end  of the game twp to nil.       Our boys -  played an excellent, game anu et-.n  nOjt  .consider   it   any   disgrace   to  nave  come home  defeated.  Here  is  what  the  Progress  has  > ^y;  The   game   Avas   clean,   fair   and  good  exhibition  of   football.   The,  Abbotsford boys  being  a" ^gentle-  manly lot! of fellows, imbued Avith  he  true . spirit  of  sport,      played ~  the game-?for the sport in it.-  They,  make- up, a   good 'team, but being  up-against a'  'better one-and-going  do.Avn'to  defeat  fairly     and -���  squarely; took their defeat in the  best of; spirits and returned home ���  defeated: but-not conquered.  I    The Thistles Avere lined  up  follows;  Goal���Bert   Rea,de.  Backs���H7 Nelmes and F. Hall  Halfs��� H. Jackson, H. Raine and  F. Hall i     '  Forwards���W., Ohattle, R. Orr, J.  W. (barmicihael, H. Webb, and J  Pridham. ��� v  The Abbotsford team was practically the same as played Mt. Leh- .  man.  The two goals were scored during tUieT first half; the second the  \ isitiors  seemed .to   improve.  A'b'bo,bsford   meets   Mt.   Lehman)-  again; and on'Monday they will it  is expected have the long expected'  visit  from .Mission,  AVhen   Ave  in-  end tio rduiplicate the first game.  The Juniors intend giving a ball  in. tha'.Maple Leaf hall on.November 11th.  The following is the team that  is    to  play  Mt.  Lehman  this Sat- "*  urday.  Goal���E.   Ruthig.  Back���Hayes   and   Shannon  Half Backs���Hogg, Feather&tone  haugh, Nixoin.  Forwards���T, BroAvn, D. Wells, C  Harrop,  Kenney  and  Butler.   o   ENTERTAINS AT WHIST   o   Mr. and Mrs. Hoavc entertained  a fcAV oft .'heir friends at progress  ive Avhist on Tuesday evening last  Among those present were; Mr.  and Mrs. Weir, Mrs. Heath, Mrs.  McMe,nemy,.Mrs. E'dson, Miss Hilda  Nelson, Miss Amy Heath, Mr. H. C.  Nixon, Mr. Drake, Mr McLean, Mr  Black   and   Mr.   SeotwoJd.      JVIiss  Nelson and Mr. Drake received the  first prizes and Mr. Woir the .con- >  solation.   A very pleasant evening  was enjoyed by all those present.  The many friends of Mr. Boyd  will be glad, to hear that-ho is improving.  As  '���m  1 v  ..1  mm  BHj* "��ir...-��*��  ���fi" "..'"* "T*  'Lw %  rwo  THE ABBOTSFORD  POST,       ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  CHURCH   SERVICES  ,   Presbyterian    Church���   Rev.   J. L.  Campbell, B.'A., B. D. paster.  AijhOLSio.-d, J] a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  upper Sumas, May 29, and every  alternate Sunday  ai '6  p.m.  O E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  Sunday Scuooi ut A p. ui.  Methodist Church-  Sunday Scliuol 10 a. in.  Pi esbyterian    Church���Rev.  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  G.enuiore.  i^u  U.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST   '  Published    every    rrirlriy    by   the    Post  Publishing   i\iiii),:uiy.  A weekly Juurn.'il ilevoLud Lv tlie'inlcr  ���; ts of Aiibot.'.loi'ii  iind .sin   "'iiniinfj di  Lriet.        ��� -     .  AtJvorLi -injf  H.'itc-i  made  know,     "n'ai  ��� ii.Mtloii.  l.b.'GAL  AlA'KKTIKI.VG ��� 1::  rouls   pe\  inii Idi" firfit 'in -'jrlicn. ;<w\  X r-.'hU; a  nn  !'or nil f-.ulj-.ecniciit con W.iiliv" in -itUhii  Our Shiijljolttli���2ralc5:er  for nor n^-ir  .he   Government.  A3BOTSFOR3   PCSTCFFiCE  Ollice hours from 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.-  No 314 MuiJ train from Vancouver  ami east due 8 :07.  No ZQ1 JNli.il train from StateJ din  G :53.'  Train No. 314 south bound due at  8;07; No 308 due at 17 :27.  Train No. 307 north bound due at  C;33; iNo 313 due at 18:22.  Great  Northern���going north  at  6 jldO ; going south at 7;15.  Ai&u lor Upper Sumas ev'ory Monday,  Wednesday and Saturday, .1 p. m.  Mail for Peardouville every Tuesdn>  and Saturday, 1 p. m.  Mail for Aldergrove, Shortreed.  aud Otter, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 1 p.m.  Thoro are Rome iieople in the  uactern pi-ovinces who should ccr-  '.ainly come .wost and study "the  Oriental question before speaking  so boldly. Seldom does one look  ever the eastern exchanges with  out reading an opinion--usually by  some dignitary of the church���in  vVhich ii, iu stated that theiLaurier l rampant  'noilous   lilil? wretch  ,tt .'he coining election."   No, local  ition arcj not nice tilings to have  rj-und.   T.hq   coming   election   lis  ::olding back business enterprises  and improvements in'Sumas to the  amount,of many thousands of dol-  ars. Much of, this, is outside capital, and whilei some of it m.ay be  n vested ihere after the election  most  of   it iwiil   probably   he i,in-  (   'J l"  ,,c-ri.led in some 'towns where tho  would bo'reformers cannot, get the  necessary names ,on a petition to  have a local option election called.���Sumas Noavs:  Says an, exchange; ,The school-  ���Ti.'i'am is ' h,:> guiding star of the  re-publ'c. Sho takes tbe little bantling fresh from the home nest, full  pouts, .his pets land his passions,  ���ungiovcirnable   in  'many  cases      a  ti  ,    y^tgabeOmarhv  ��� AXLE GREASE,  HARNESS OIL,    WHIPS,  CURRY COMBS,    ,  HALTERS,   BRUSHES,   SWEAT  COLLARS,    and also  BICKMORE'S   GALL  CURB, ���hich   ^a  warrant  n. satisfactory  Cure for Galls, Wounds, and Sores npon ooima!s.    ...  ...     ....         f     |        ^ ^        m[   . ^ [[[   | J      ^     mi-M-T    ���������������������      Ilium   "  P.O. Box 45  government is Avrong in placing a  barrier preventing .the Chinaman  .-nitei'lng Canada unless he pays  pjOO pod -lax. And the r-iising of  his to .;j;i()i!i) n c.i..s- For-very serious criLicism.   Of course, tho Laur  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY   OF  ABBOTSFORD.  General  Stores ���  .Authler Bros.  D. VV. Turubull.  M. L. McPhee.  Hotels���  Abbotsford Hotel, H. Freeman, Prop  Commercial, J. A. Rlair, Manager.  Real   Estate���  -   J. W..McCallum.  C. A. Sumner.  Western Reaity, J. J. McPbee & W  Nelson.  ���< -  Lindsay Rusiell, C. E.  t Auctioneers���  "-Lindsay Russell, C. E.  ' J.' W. McCailum  ������  Banks���  "   Royal Bank of Canada, W. H. Kerr  Manager.  Creamery���  II. A. Howe, Proprietor.  Hardware and Furniture���  11.   Aianson.  Butchers���  J. Menkman.  Rut big and King.  Livery Stable���  Lyle & Anderson  Baker and Confectioner���  L. Legace.  RESTAURANT-  Conrad Andersen.  Shoemakers���  M. Hauser.  Eoard of Trade���  J. W. McCallum, Secretary.  Blacksmith��� '  Stanley Ausneau.  Barber and Pool Room���:  Jos. Sanderson.  G. laenor.  Tobacco and  Novelties���  J. V. Means.  Doctor���  T. A. Swift.  SADDLERY   and  LARD \\ A R13-  S. J. Gernaey.  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  T. C. Coogan.  SCRVEYORS  ilenuersou   and  Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE.  MUSIC TEACHER���  Miss Alice Ste^d.  3:  egace t  ic-r govoruiment is wrongvin imposing any poil iu.v on a   Chinaman.  VUi- Chinaman' should be excluded  CMitiroiy, mu!  the  government    at'-  OLtaAva that (does-;so will .command  .he respect .of ���nine-tenths of the  thinking poo.plo of British' Co hi inula.       Ihs  Jap  and   the      Hindu  should bd made; to stay away too,  We' Avant an en to come .to    this  province who will help develop its  resources and a ttiie same time, to  make a   homoj for themselves and  family.   The,   Oriental   may   labor  for less jmoney than the white man  but it adds Very little to .the pros-'  pL-rity of; tho, toAvn even if 1000 of  chose yellow, lads are employed in  its industries! or in the vicinity ;,of  the toAvn.   But almost every white  man adds in .some way to the general  welfare  of  some   other   person in toAvn but himself���the Tolling .stone .probably less  than      a  great .many ^others.      He   has ,tb  spend his 'money and  ho does so  with  the merchants of  the   town,  and  if lie has  a   little home     so  mucht he   better.-   A Large      proportion 'of his  money  is  kept in  the  home  town,  in   the   proA'ince,  and usually. <Sl lin Canada.   All his  money, is sjjent in such <a   way aa  to 'help 'build up our Canada.' What  percentage- oft an Oriental goes to  build up our province?  When Ave  consider   that   an   Oriental's   savings  are  usually  sent -to his for-:  mer, home, land tho money it\costs  himt ..o 'live is :given to his country  man, who in turn sends his savings  out of the, country, there arc.very  few of the dollars that are likely to  return to ''the employer of audi' la-  bjr and the residents of     British  Columbia.   The  Oriental is just as  successful an?agency for the sharing of tho white man's burden, as  he is .a   believer in the     Christian  faith,   and there are none   .   who  know belter what that means than  those   connected   with   missionary  and church work.    Wo'believe the  ministry of Canada thould be  the  first peop'u.'  in Canada  to  tafTc a-  ;:iijist   Ajiutic   exclusion.  whose own mother" often admits  �����he sends hint to school purpose;-'  iy 't'.'<- got: rid 'of .him. Tho'school-  ma'am takes a Avholo carload of  those little Anarchists, half of  whom .singly and alone cannot be  handled by ihoir own "mothers, and  she puts tho-m in the way of becoming  useful  citizens.  Each  year   0Arery   local      paper  ���r'wco   from   $100   to   $.3,000       free  lines for  the  benefit  of the .community in which it is located. No  other agency can of  will do this.  The. local editor in proportion    to  his means does more for his town  than any other ten-men. and     in  fairness, man with man .he vought  to    bo supported ' not      because  you happen co like'him or .admire  his writings, but, because a ' local  paper is  tire .best  investment      a,  community can make.   It may not  52 br;lli.ii.ojt,or i.crowJded with-great  ���.hoLghts but "financially it "is more  ���yi benefit to   a, community than a  preacher or a'\ teacher.    , Understand us noAV,-we do. not.    mean  moraily   or   intellectually   but ��� financially,  and' yet  o,n  the' moral  question you will find the majority of local papers are on] the right  ��� idc  of the question.   To-day  the  sditars   of  local  papers   do      the  most work for the least money of  any   man   on  'earth.   Subscribe-for  your local paper, not  as a   charity but as an investment.  MISSION  FRUIT,, IS ' GOOD  2>:  ���)'<���  ABBOTSFORD,   BAKER  Bread, Buns, Kisses,  Cream Puffs  Wedding Cake a Specialty  2>;  v  k  I  |   ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  Contrast the difforence to a  toAvn Avhcre 500 Asiatics arc employed and where 500 while men  nre working and living with their  lumilies. Which is best adaj>tod  to the needs of  Brilish Columbia?  The following letter' explains  itself and shows Avhat is being  done toi advertise the district and  its chief  product���fruit;   .  Victoria, B. C. Oct. 19th  \. My Ycrchera, Esq.,  Secretary   and   Manager,  Western  Fruit   Exchange,  Mission  City,   B.C.  Dear. Sir.  Mr. Bullock7WjCibster and Mr.  Brandrilh have told me that the  fruit received by your exchange  to the different fairs in the Northwest, Avas of good quality, well-  packed and arrived in excellent  'condition:  Will you kindly convey to the  members 'of your exchange my  appreciation of the good quality,  of fruity which you have furnished  for exhibition  purposes.  Yours very truly,  W. E. SQOTT,  Deputy  Minister of Agriculture  The  Western Fruit "Exchange is  u' p.-sr , g ;-i! exhibit for the    apple show in' Vancouver next week.  'i  . i.'.i  The loss ofa man's temper re-  with fewer good results than any  any other thing known.  Travelling salesmen, selling  vjood-b for future delivery in Sumas, moAVN explain to their custom-  rs, \ra w'.'l endorse on the order  ''his order void if Sumas votes dry  GOVERAVMB NT    MUN WORKING  The provincial government gang  have arrived in toAvn and intend to  carry out numerous improvements  in. the way of grading 'Sitreets  and building ���sidewalks.-.  An early cumcumber in (he hr.nd  beats two in the stomach.  J. GERNAEY  At botsford, B. C.  IVERY AND FEED STABLE  .AND?  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  Wc can give you thc^besl  of attention,at Reasonable Rales.  Our Ne\v Touring Automobile^is in great^demand.  Wm. LYLE  StaL  jles on L.ssendenc  A  venue  ESK  I 'TJI!.".1" ".'  tt^mm^gmM&smm,  You will find^my store the cheapest place in  Vancouver to buy  Furniture,   Carpets,  Linoleums,  Stoves and Ranges  I can save you money. ��� '*"���/ 's:~"- ;. "'���'  See me before buying.  I guarantee sasisfaction  D. A.  icCLELLAND  300 Cordova Street, West, cor. Cambie,     VancouArer, B. C.  Time Is Worth Money, So Is Hay  But it is worth more money when it is baled, becanse it  is   easier   to  handle and retains the sweet flavor that is necessary to bring  good   prices  And to properly bale hay so that time may be saved an I. H. C. hay press  is indespensiable.  See H. Aianson for terms en J prieca. r  A. G.  1048 Westminster Ave.,  Vancouver, B. C  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots, acreage or farm  property  see  9       A.  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford   ������   Jiaass . ,    ��� ���, ���:       , .gsssrss��� , ' rye  t  i  1  ti  ft-  \<; ���-.'  , t.  J  I-  Vr.  m  Vi  ittjj.j]i.mwjmiuini!mu��itn,HH*JM��a -"'!,!»„.'. ft--_".-,_,t:5^feKveius *.v. ,..©,iit.l„.
U'V-r^V.y it •J..<n.*(J.   .. JM(* „^.
.. .^«.i.iu^u^ tnuu iv«w .*t{#v»wi^a*taiufi3/ (.j-'ivatA..*"), <i
i
ft
l.ft
V
I-
*£■
s»
THE ABBOTSFORD POST,   ABBOTSFORD, B. C.
TICULA
FOR
PARTICULAR  PEOPLE
WHO ■  ■     :     "        '
Demand that their Office Stationery  must not only be of the best  -
quality but that it must be neatly   and   tastefully   printed.
,   Those are the people who patronize the Fraser .'
Valley Record office; and they prove
that they   arc   pleased   by
duplicating orders
j/ We can supply ip any quantity,.on short notice that beats city prices
Shipping Tags, Window Cards,"Note Cirulars, Receipt/Forms,
(,Notes, Invitationv Professinal cards, Lodge by-laws, Lodge
membership. cards," Agreements, Blotters,: Butter 'wrappers,
Dodgers, Auction bills, Envelopes, For sale cards, Wedding
invitations, Memorial cards, Meal tickets, Private , post cards,-
Letterheads^. Billheads,'Memoes. Statements, Lodge constitut-'
ions, Legal forms, Prescription blanks, Labels gummed or otherwise, Pamphlets, Reports, Posters any size," Real estate" con^
tracts, Loose.leaf statements, Menus plain or  fancy,   Receipts' '
Lien notes, etc., etc.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED SATISFACTORY.
Abbotsford
Abbotsford, B. C,
THE    MARKET.
New Westminster,  Oct.  21.—The
market-this morning was one    of
the. busiest .that has been held this
autumn^ and'lbrisk trading'was the
rule in a'!l l/ines, supp'Jies being generally   -st'ro.ng,   ,and the  demand
ftrong. Thef attendance was large',
and  was remarkable • for yunusual
number of farmers from every section of the Fraser Valley .who were*
ao]     oonpoad   qiiAV   a8q^Tas"i}U3B«jd
sale, oi- as buyers. Many" • .visitors
were present' from the city   and
Vancouver, in addition to the large
number"of purchasers from the real
den-aea, o:f the city and' the representatives of retail "stores. The ffne
•weather and improved roads had a
goo,d  'effect    on   the   attendance
...une of the -sellers   who have uiot
been seen    on the market fon sev
eral    weeks    returning   'to     their
stands today. But  still more "ho-
ticoable was the effect p[- the arrival.^ the CJii'.llwack train on the
attendance, a ;iarge number of far-
' rners   coming  ,onMUie , tra,«i' ,from,
\ ariouB ■ Fraser     Valiiey     points.
Tho train is largely patronized ffor
the  farmers arc able (to come to,
the icity iin_lhe morning and return
surnei evening. ■ .
A l'argQ quantity  of  nYeat' was
.Drought .to the .market .afnd most
of ;i(t sold to the who'^e&al'ers, (the,
prices ' being   maintained   at    the
good lovers of last  weeki'Ther.j
was mo  difficulty in  disposing of
all the, ,m)eat 'offered.  Bee'f'•. was
brought  to  the  m,arket "in" itrge I
quantities, iseliing hy   the carcass'
jC   S  and  81-2 , cents.     ,Most  of;
was bought by P. Burns &,:Ca., who'-
paid 8 cents in 'bulk: Messrs. -Bo-
well ,and Oddy paid 11 1-2 tor  a
few extra good'carcasses of. veal,
.the price  beimg 11  cents'.  Th ere
was not/ the! same amount |of veal
offered this week .as last. Mutton
was' ■vmedWr*. supply and 'sold .up
to 13c. Lamib was  more pienitif-u'
than last week.- '       -
The  poultry supply was larger
than lever,.-and the demand .seemed'
to -insrease   correspondingly.; OhK
nese-as usual were the main buyers
and Vanoouverr firms took a large
number. ,W.  Davidson,'.-'of , Surrey
Centre,'   brought, in   four r dozen
White'Wyaridottes. He-isold a" doz-^
r-n pullets' for, $15 and.-'.the balance
•nixed  hens-and  cockerels,' at 24o
rb.- Some .of" the, flbirds ^vieigihed
sealed 6 .'ibs. Mr.Davidsan also, sold'
•x number of mixed Rocks ait 20c'
per.  Lb.- Mrs.   Dair.   of "Lajqg^ey;,
sold throa, dozen Brown Leghorns
at $8.,50 ai dozen. Robert Hay sold
mixed hens St   $10    a'   dozen, and
chickens   generally averaged ?$»v
Mr. Brown, ofCloverda'-e, disposed
of a, number of ducks at $1 each.
There  was   one"" of 'the   largest
ihowings of fruit of theseason on
the market to.day in' contrast .to
the small offering3 of last week,
which" .was affected by the recent
exhibition.      Apples  sold   at  $1.25 ■
a box .for No. 1 -grade, and .a. few,
cases   df   better- quality   so'd   at
$1.50. A consignment of fruit that
was held- of-1 he.market by the fruit
inspectors -laat.week ,on  account
, i I'.mpropo* -marking of the boxes
and the, presence of^ infected fruit
wa,s again offered for sale this mor
ning packed and graded' in conformity   wjUjh >th'e Veg/uJtetRwie.'   The
vendor disposed of the fruit at the
bigh price ot $1.30 ia bo:?, whereas
'ast w.-ek'tho -.-ime fruit coii'd noi
bave been sold above half     thai
price.
Eggs held (heir retail price of
60 cents, set last week iand vendors found that this figure was, read
ily paid. .Tho supply is growing
smaller;' eash week, while the demand is increasing. Wholesale buy-
ens ihad to pay 55c. to secure th*
eggs they, required and in .some
casen as hlg.hr as 57 1-2 cents was
paid. Butfccn,sold11at 40 cents retail
and found a   good demand.
The following are  the   ' quotations;
Beef, foroquarters per lb - 8 to 10c
Oeef, hrndquar.ters   iflc
Lamb    141-2
Mutton, per lb  18c
Veal, Bimall, wholesale      •  9C
Veal,'choice, .wholesale  m_2
\"Z"&1~Z~&&~&1^
Y. , .   Next Dobrto Post Office
X PF^^:E^JF_AN-D^^ qOMMlSSION.  AGENT £
f»
Properties   Bought,
or Exchanged
Sold
o
Thei best buy in Abbotsford today.-
Owner must sell. You should Irivesta|ate
this.
2 lots on Essenderie am
in business location,1 priced
-     $450 the tw
These lots are honestly worth T._
$350.£a(:kat present price, and' wilfbe
worth a lot more in less then 3 months.
This is a chance for .tide small investor
and should be taken up at once.
Write wire or come and see
>4   -J'
£,P.O. Bo'k'58":       .   " "■'•.   PhdheN'o;
w-t*~*.   j^m^aJh
Pork-   wiioler.a'e,
Ducks, teach) •■•••-- ■ .- $i
Fc\wl, per dozen    $10 to $13
Hein.s,:«» •;■• $lb to $14
Chicken, per .dozen,  •  $6
Eggs,  wholesale. •-— 55c
S.ggs, retail '--.-  55c tfr 60
Butter, retail —-•■-—i  40c
Picked potatoes, sack     $1.25
A.ppies, •-•-*--•-•---—...-•*-.---..-......• $1,25
Onions."sachf"--- •  |2
MISSION. 'CITY, INKLINGS '
—I—o 1 ' • 1   ■
Mr. Bell has. leased .the barber
-.hop, from Mr, ,J. A, .Hargitt, h«,
has broughtf his family, to Mission
and intends tof naaka his future
hoime here.
The Board of Trade will banquet
Mrv'W. ;J.   Manson,   M.   h. A„ on
Tuesday letening,, NovenVber t&e
irst at the; Matsqui Hotel
Mr. K. V. Munro, manager of the
Bank of Commerce -here, (has re-
urned frami an extended holiday.
Mr. Bert White, the genial..niix
ologist of the 'Matsqui, ihas -gb'n-e
;-n a trip to South Amerfioa. He
will return In 'the course of a   few
•lays. f
Mr. Morley' Sine of ^e Grand
w   hotel,   Vancouver,   spent  a;
"fev days in. the district last,week
hunting and/ fishing.   He was for-
Lunate  in  bagging   a   wild  boar.
Mrs, W. T. Abbott and Avon returned from the Eaat on Monday
evening after a"  lengthy visit to
friemd'8 near Peterborough   Ont.
•—. ®_-—
On Saturday afternoon, last
Constable Gammon arrested Eddie
Louis,-an American breed, and also "Peter Gabriel, a/ Langley Indian, for being under the influence
of. liquor1, and having* a jbottie of
gin fcn their possession.- -  .-'
On Saturday -PeterGabriel was
fined $10"and costs.     ;
On Monday .morning Ediie Lou^s •:
appeared .before A. M. • Verohere
and j. I. Murray and ,was given
six months for supplying' Mqaor
to Indians, and Constable Gammon N
took hirn to New Westminster that
evening.
Mrs. J. 'Mclrityrei.and Miss Munro were at the coast on Wodneoday
Mr. J. Mitcheil intends-to send
an exhibit of Northern Spies and
Baldwins to- the Apple Sh >w at
Vancouver.
Constable Ganion has Just r«a- ■
qeiyed t(lie sad intelligence- .th^,t
his .motheA haa^ died a,t Heroin J3ay
Ke/nt, England, „ag)ed'about 57; Mr
G anion ftjajd >a. yiisit to fiiia told
home about four years  ago.
There will be. an" agricultural
moefting on Saturday "evening to.
eleiqt .a delegate .to., go .,to New
WTes^mInster to consider the organizing of a .Fraser Valley Development League!
, »
Don't be common.   It's the uncommon man who causes the world
•> tit up and take notice.
'•>
'A
■ V
■4
H
v\
m
lit
'ti\
.tei: THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABB6tSFORD, B. C.  We beg to announce to the readers of this paper, that after being tenants in 675 Columbia Street, New  Westminster, for some twelve years we have been forced to vacate these premises by the end of February.  In turning us out the landlord does riot consider the monetary loss we will sustain by our moving the1 largest stock of Men's Clothing, Furnishings, etc. in the City. In the ordinary way of business it is impossible  to sell out such a large stock in a few short months: There is therefore only one thing we can do, and that is  to sacrifice our goods and give them to the public at genuine'reductions.  We have built up a large business through  giving the. public the very best at the least possible cost.  Among our many high-class lines are Campbell's Clothing:.   These Clothes need no reccommenclation to y the  better dressed man.     They are the essence of style, fit, finish, and their wearing qualities have no equal/  For the next four months we are going to give the best value in Men's Furnishings ever given in this city,  and it will pay you to watch this space'. /  MEN'S SUITS  Reg. Price Sale Price  $25.00 $20.  22.50 : 18.  20.00  . 16.  17.50 14.  15.00 12.  ���10.00    8.  OVERCOTS  BOY'S SUITS  ���Reg. Price  $25.00                         .   $20.00  22.50   18.00  Sale  Price  Reg. prjce  20.00  17.50  15.00  12.50  10.00  7.50  6.00  14.00  12.00  10.00  S.00  6,00  COME EARLY  AND GET  YOUR STOCK  The largest lines of   HATS. SHIRTS,  UNDERWEAR and OVERALLS  in  the City.  ��� All reduced   20 per   cent,  $12.50.  10.00.  7.50.  6.50.  '6.00.  5.00.  4.50.  ��� 4.00.  3.50.  3.00.  Sale Price  $10.00  . . 8.00 .  6.00  5.20  4.80  4.00  3.60  3.20  2.80  2 40  A carload of Trunks and Suit Cases to choose from  YOU HAVE THE  BENEFIT OF ALL  OUR FALL STOCK  675  COLUMBIA STREET  -.l'-V  NEW WESTMINSTER; B. G.  SHORTAGE  OF  LABOR  The 'executive of the British Gol-  umb:a after- full discussion, at a  recent meeting; came-' to the unanimous that the labor -question  has been the most pressing /One  .confronting  our   fruit   industry.  This year, our fruit districts have  been much handicapped by lack  of labor for 'the 'harvesting <*bf  bumper crop. OThe canneries and1  Jam factories have had lheir tout  put -curtailed fifty per cent, largely foi{ lack of labor. The cost  of labor is now so -.(high .that the  majority .of their fruitgrowers  have) their profits .materially reduced, in some cases seriously so.  Immigration projects and municipal enterprises requiring labor  are; being retarded or are not \bs-  ing undertaken because of the  scarcity  iof   lajbor.  In the timbered districts ofth.e  \,n \ ince, as is well known, land  'charing 'has been almost at a  standstill  since  about  1902. In  ths dairy and general farming districts thq labor scarcity is ,on.a of  tho most pressing problems.  British Columbia is at the present time, very favorably regarded  in Great Britain as a place for the  investment of capital but in too  largo, a percentage of recent instances the; knowledge! of the act-  iui; Iabor .conditions-has prevented  investment,. Intending .settlers  witih means have ,been deterred  from purchasing because of the  duly high cost of development of  agi'/culLuraliand jfruit growing pro  positions..  An increase^ fruit crop, such as  can be; normally expected next  year, will find .conditions much  rnon.1 acuU). than this year, entailing greater costs'in-handling .the'  crop. A few figures on coses in  Oregon and Washington may be  interesting. On .Vaaii-on. Island,  our foremost competitor,in strawberries the .m,aina1go rof the Assoc  iation informed me that they figur  ed Ojn, growing a crate of (Strawberries fon 30 cei&ts, picking for 30  cents, packing for'12 cents aTxd  paid 20 cents for the crate. The  average prices received for 24 lb.  crate' this year was $3.30 and the  acreage, ia berrie9 at this price is  increasing. In Hood River the  manager of b~ -n'on '^formed mo  that it cost them to grow strawberries "0 cents, to pick and pack  50 cents and crates ��jost 20 cents  Any 'Strawberry grower who com  pares these costs and prices .with  uirs w; 1 ��� ?e what a handicap our  high cost of labor Is. In Puyal-  lup, th| fmost\ important raspberry  section irj Washington it cost, according to the'manager-of the Association 40 centB per 22 lb. crate  was .16 cents, the average price received for berries f.o.b. the cars  was $1.55t at. which price .and'costs  the acreage is increasing. Our  , raspberry gro.werB Bhould should  note these figureB. .In Puyallup,  high class day labor, white, cost  $2 for 10 hour day work, and per  month received $40 with board;  man and team,110 hours $5.00  In the Rogue. River-Valley, Southern Or/egon, a team costs $4  to $5 por,'day, day labor $1.50 .to  $1.75, labor/by|. the month $30 .with  board, by thes year $20 to $30~ a  month with board. The average  coat of, packing apples is 6c .'to 7,c  a box, the boxes cost 10 to lie ������ n-  growers figure they can produce  apples and load them on the cars  a\ a costi of 50 cents per box for  No. 1   apples.  In riie apple districts -of Eastern Washington prices are somewhat in advance of these but as  a', rule1 prices.^ for labor and boxes  are 25 per cent cheaper than iiri  British Columbia. , Our selling  prices must? be based nevertheless  on thos/e' of our competitors in  Oregon and Washington. This  means that before next season we  should have/made at least     some  progress in, 'solving the labor pro-  oj'oiu  at reasonable  prices.  While  the fruit grower  and  especially the ismall 'holder who cannot directly /import labor in quan-  , ity,    is   most   :,affected,      it     is  ���quite true that all our agricultural  nduslrios are being retarded   by  !ack  of  labor.   No      organization  'which aims |to -develop any part.of  '���3riti3h Columbia1 can afford to ignore this most -pressing question.  More labor.is especially  essential  .o the; growth of our dairy, poul-  ry   and   fruit   industries. The  question, is so large, and so important that any influence should be  brought to ibear, to insure that.action is taken to (procure the-necessary labor Tho secretary of this  association has been directed to  colloct ^information from all the'  sources' calculated to show the  handicaps imposed upon 'us by our  lack of labor. This informatipn  and the 'evidence of promine nt  prominent fruit growers over the  whole-of'the.province will ,be presented ipt the annual meeting of  his association held in Victoria  in January next. The recommenda  ions of the .ansociation 'will then  be presented by the provincial .gov  -jrnment and any other action  which seems advisable will be taken. .  Your ico-operatiori in ' the solution 'Of the labor question is asked  ���!n. tho full confidence of a cordial  response;. There can be but one  opinion as to .the urgent necessity  for concerted action.  1 ""~" "*"* * ~"~ "~~ "*'  IX PAYS TO ADVERTISE  Mrs. Ella Johnston is going to  marry Mr. Albert Wil30,n." ,"<Mr.  Albert Wilson is inot going to marry Mrs. E.la Johnston.'" The,s'e;  were the statements issued from  the opposing camps of Johnston  und Wilson.  Mrs. Johnston is trying to make  good her assertion, that she ia go  ing to become Mrs. Wilson by  by standingjon Mr. Wilson's doorstep and''Shooing off 169 other .wo  men who are desirous of marrying  Albert.   She claims a   prior right  Mr. Wilson barricaded in his o.wn  house .and standing pat against  the determined onslought of Mrs.  Jonson,, is bemoaning the cruel  fate���i.e., Mrs. Johnston���that is  keeping him from mingling a-  mongt hs; said other 169 .fair ones  and chosing from; amongt hem the  fairest %of ihim to bear his name  andt hc( right to darn his socks.  Albert tried "the want ad columns in his quest for a wife. He  beimioianed the fact that in all this  world no toving 'heart beat for  h i; alone. He.set forth in his advertisement hat his was a warm  and loving nature, and he pleaded  eloquently for some widow or a  spinster to write and tell him she  would become the light of his life  It pays to advertise. Albert  had headt his before he paid for  hiis want ad and his simple faith  :i the axiom was not shattered  when Mrs. Johnston appeared as  applicant No. 1. He admits even  ye,tt hat sh<e was accepted on the  spot aind that u.e agreed to call  for her and take her to the marriage license office and then to a  a minister.  "I didn't knew then though  how much it pays to advertise,"  Albert sak\ to an interviewer who  stood on his front doorstep,, and  between whom and himself Mrs.  Johnston maintained her excellent  strayfcrigic ��� position. "I didn't  know, thatl Itheire^ would be 170 ..women willing to marry mje or I  wouldn't have been -so "hasty a-  b.out accepting the first one.  "And now, she won't go away, il  can't get to-/see them. One hundred  and sixty nine of them ! Th,ink of  that! And I'm afraid if any of thorn  come here 'siie will chase them' a-  way."  .This-gavaicMrs..'Johnston'an op  portunity to be interviewed, ,and,  while &he was inon-conimitta] as  to how(she! would .act toward'any  ft he 190 who might have the temerity to approach her point of  vantage she. lefitno room for one  to doubt as to (her intentions toward   the  captive   ABbert.  "Albert will not- leave this house  unless he leaves with me," she said.  "And then we will go to the license  jffice."  CHILLIWACK'S  NEW   PAPER  The New Era, Chilliwack's new  paper, visijted our Baactum for  fir>�� time this-' week.  The New Era is an eight ..page  fo'.'o, neatly printed and carries  an abundance of real ads. . The  ed'tor shows that,he ,Is a ru3tler  and will undoubtedly 'Soon ihave  'enlarge this.paper to accommodate  the merchants of the growing  young city of Chilliwack.  Editorially the jpaper isays; "A  new. eraT^as dawned forthe a,railing valley .that stretches '��� from  Cheam's crested peak to/W.ard the  setting  sun.  "W-2 have every confidence ' Ln  the_ present and future prosperity  of the city .of Chilliwack a|nd Surrounding district, and it ehall be  our aimj and constant -endeavor to.  assist the development of the community in every legitimate way,  and toi'extendj the name and :fam.e  of this land where .nature's gifts  have been sol avishly bestowed.  "In politics we .are independent  not 'spinelessly neutral, but a  fr:e lance that we trust may be always wielded in the interests of  honest and progressive govern-.  mvivt."  We wish, the editor of the New  Era, Mr. Joihn M. Millar, and his  paper.a long and successful career Li hia new found Paradise.  The reason why lightning never  strikes twice in the same place may  be that there's nothing left to hit a,  second time.  ,  V  ]'  Jt.  Ill's  'i  ��� &w  ',���:���    f-cS  ���J I  -1.1 I  l.i  ���Htm v >f��> <f * mw*~  llllllUllMimiUiJIIJMMUIllUJJlHMaiilWlM^  J \:%'>&.\  J'f'fv*^  T&E ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  &  ABBOTSFORD,, B. C.  Capital paid up, 5,000,000.   '  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 throughout the world.  Lmwimmb  GEO. H KERR, manages  a ���TTf.T'-^Tg  HOTEL  .   j. Mcelroy a Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES  AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  ft  -Mi?i ">; -��  m  HOTEL  tm*mjMm*m���'m'"wiKn  MIMMIBIM  a  ^ABBOTSFORD0B,C,3,:;   ,?,  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 H. FREEMAN  PROPRIETOR  ss  i t f*vmn<.j��aam  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and chapel   1034 Granville^ St.,    Phone 3486  North Vancouver, Office and  c/hiapel^���116 2nd at. Phone 134  Eye Sight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does the Finest  Optical  Work.  Medical men 'and others pay tri-  [bute to his skill.  793 Granvill.^ St. .Vancou v ��u-  Farmer's Agency  City Market Phone 5452 Vancouver  Pioneer Produce & Commission Agent  Our Motto "Highest price paid for  first class stock."  P.  S.��� We  have orders for  early  apples to ship north. l  WANTED TO RENT in Matsqui  in one ormor* blocks���300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. Stats t��rm�� to F. S. care of  this paper, Mission City.  Divorce is becoming so common  that it may soon cease to be fash  tenable.  You may be the most important  person on earth���from your own  point of view.  It ifln't difficultfor a man to be  good after he gets too old to want  \.u be bad. I i  WATCH THIS  SPACE  FOR  SUBSCRIPTION  ANNOUNCEMENT  YOUNG MAN, DON'T DRINK  Andrew Carnegie is not a   pro-  'iibiition,isV but he is  a   great .be-  iever in temperance, as all isuccess  "il men are.   He lhas del'vered him  self of this -most interest'ing^and  ffective homily on the subject of  :emper'ance;  "The first and most     seductive  ���erll, and  the  destroyer  of most  young men, is the drinking of liquor.   I   am no,, temperance lectur  er   i,n   disguise,  but   a   man  .who  knows and tells you what observation has proved to  him;  and 1  say, to. you, that you are more likely to fail in your career Jro.m acquiring  the habit of  drinking li-'  quor than from any  of all other  temptations   likely   to   assail ' you  '/ou may yield to almost any other  temptation and ,may reform���may  brace up, and if not recover.lost  ground, at least remain in the race  land secure and maintain a   respect  | able   posilio.n.. But   from     failure  caused   by   the   drink' habit   ' recovery   ie   almost   impossible.      I  have known but few exceptions  to  liiH rule."  Andrew Carnegie wasa   young  mail himself once; he  was     'very-  poor;  ho'had  no  friends;  but he,  possessed   great courage  of   conduct  and  found   out  early   in  his  career that   the  young man  who  liquor for thr^ passing pleasure'it  gives, is, the young man who will  not succeed  iii  the  practical    affairs  of this fife.   Business      men  ���A-hatever their own personal  ha-  ���j .s .may be, are not  inclined to  give remunerative employment to  youngsters who.' are Toncl of drink  The young fellow who starts 'out  with  his  appetite  uncontrolled,'is  undone tbeforq he begins.   Subatan  tial people do not trust ihiim; the  greaciiiuustrial corporations  V'ill  not; .employ^ him,- and in the .vast  majority of cases the young man  .vho 'drinks :is th�� young maniwho  i-iiis    co    make    any- . mark      in  'no  world.���Sentinel.    .  'amrgju..;  9{  E'S ACHE'  WORTH  STUDYING ��� .'..".  We have no use for anyone who  because he, has 'been so foolish .as  lot ake' ground he .cannot ?d|fend-  resortst o the childish expedient of  "calling names."   If we ih'aV'e" TnoV  sufficient dignity of character, to-  reals with co-mmont courtesy those  who ai-L^ so unfortunate as to /differ 'from ,us-,in opinion we'have ho  .right to assume a public capacity  jniess it be .as the mouthpiece of  that element, common to - evSty  community, which.knows.no defence but vituperation, and no for  cible expression but slang. To  represent such we have no ambition.��� Cumberland News.  It iseems .that the ships of the Do  minion navy are to be described^ as  H. M.'- C. S.'t hese letters signifying 'His Majesty's Canadian Ship'  British' warships are styled 'H. M.  o.' (What- doe.!j'(thc< addition of the  <C amount to? To this that if a  ship is 'H.:M. S.' she w.lll fight any  enemy. oft he British Empire the  instant war begins; whereas if  she is 'H. M. ,'C. S.''she must ;not do  any fighting, no |matter 'how great  the danger ,to the empire .until she  has received word iof the passing  of an, order in council at Ottawa.  That is what the addition of the"  word  'Canadian'  means.���Ex.  You never hear of a man whose  income does not exceed a dollar a  day being operated on for appendicitis.  There isn't much in this old  world but work. Even pleasure-  seekers have to do a lot of hustling to obtain it.  It doesn't hurt a joke to crack/it  Reform is a good thing when applied to the other fellow.  To enjoy love or sausages one  must have  a lot  of confidence.  Every man ha,stheori,e3 a'bout  raising a famly���before he marriJes  It takes a diplomatic liar to convince,  a homeiy  woman  that  she  is pretty.  A pessimist by any other name  would be a faultfinder just the  same. .        ,  i ,  i/  UJ  If you will send your name and address. We  'are requiring a few more-names for our mailing list,  and offer special inducements ,for you to send us  yours. Every month we issue a special mail order  circular that contains a budget of information valuable to out of town shoppers, Get on our list, then,  you will receive a copy each month. Of course we  prefer a personal visit Jo the store, but failing that,  our mail order system makes it possible to do ' your  ���shopping by mail just as satisfactory as if you came  to town. We mention some of the snaps from this  month's "circular.   Be sure and get one.   '  Ladies' Suits  For $14.90  Including all the new  weaves and colorings  that fashion dictates.  Smart models in Serge,  Broadcloth, Diagonals  and Venetians. . All the  sizes are fully represented. Investigate this-  offer, it will pay you to'  do so. Regular values  to $25 for $14.90  Specials  in  ankets  We jcan; save you  money on blankets. ���  You will -find",the prices  advanced at most stores^  here you can buy at the  old prices.  10-4 white flannelette'  blankets $1.25 per pair.  11-4 white' flannelette  blankets,'$1.50 per paii\  12-4 white flannelette,  blankets, $1.75 per pair.  400 yards white flannelette, 27 inches wide,  very  special, per yard '      8 cSs  500 yards striped flannelette,  29 inches wide,  rare  . value, per yard.....;    10 cts  15 pieces, striped flannelette, 32 inches wide, special, .":...._...���./. -;..:..;,���:���.���..- .12,1-2 ct  JDouble. warp flannelettes in,, a" wide, range. of, stripes,  at the old price, 36 inches wide, per yd.  25 cts  The T. H. SMITH CO., Ltd.  ...   623-627 Columbia St., New Westminster  ��eSB ma^aggsniBssBa gaawaaBUBaasaa <  When You are Trying the New  Electric Road Call on Us  Singer Sewing Machines, Victor Gramophones,  Edison Phonographs, and all the latest Records  always in stock, Largest collection of Records  in the Province.  NOTE THESE PRICES  Victor No. 1, $31,   Victor No. 2, $42.  Victor No. 3, $50, Victor No. 4, $63  Victor Victrola, Oak and Mahogany, $250  Edison Phonographs   from $19.50 to 250  We have Violins, Mandolines, Guitars, Banjoes, all prices to suit all pockets, Sheet Music,-  in fact everything found in a first class Music store  You are welcome whether you buy or not,  call and see us when you are in town.  H. TODD'S   Music House  pMMMOiHaaaBti^aNUi  419 Columbia Street, New Weatmin. stcr, B. C  > assBSBBmESB  SESKE9 GBHSlBEBSieS  -M  -'!  '���'hi  '.'4  ���j.ii  w fa
FOuH
'l^Effi ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD, <B. C.
1RUT
All kinds of fresh meats in season.
Fresh Fish every Thursday. |
ONLY  A1   MEAT3  KEPT  IN  STOCK     |
$ We deliver the goods '%
.'. •.„..„.:....*\....i .m....^.",.*'..\'.^'^.V!..w...*...»'*.*(.*"...'-."^.v*.v..../..v....'(. ..>..l'.."'^l^.s.."'^'..1W-^iwV.1uS'-..'-0'.fcV^fcw--J'—w-.•Jfe^Wii^i.W'is*': -.'
1'*   .".?■,?',??.." ,",.".?..?Zi?'ir..r™',\"iri.fl^
.it.
!S»:
f.A
r«i
At'prices never before offered in Abbotsford.
18 in. $2.35.       21 in. $2.65.      22 in. $2.85.
t 23 in. $3.15.   24 in. $3,50.
There are only 50 of these stoves to be sold at
these prices. Secure one while they are going as
there is a cold winter ahead of us.
If ordering by mail enclose right amount and
state plainly size required and kindly mention that
you saw this ad. in the Abbotsford Post.
Henderson &
(Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)
Civil Engineers
R. A. HENDERSON
B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR
OmecTnext P. O.      ,      P. O. Box 1 1
r
*%
»jirf a* ifc.fi 11*1 i .w-ri-
Matsqui   Hote
MISSION CITY, B.C.
This hotel has been - thoroughly
rennovated throughout and is now
open to the public.
The- Bar it stocked with the
choicest wines, liquors   and  cigars.
Rates: $1,50 to $2 per day
. SAM GiLES, Proprietor
iassware, \^rocKery
an
J'.A. CATHERWOOD
'notary public
FIRE   AND   LIFE   INSURANCE
Issuer of Marriage Licenses.
MISSION  CITY B. O
Fresh Milk
12 quarts, $1.00    Delivered once every morning
fOS.,     Lythwood RanchL       AbbOfSfOfd
 J
Our cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.
Good cows always for sale.
agBrnimmiitmesaauKt/t»r~;r'~<
Social and Personal
Mr.  Geo.  Turner   o,f   Vancouver
Avas In, town on Tuesday.
Mr< M.'.L. McPhee returned from
Belling'ham   on (Sunday,
Don't  forget  the   big   Masquer-
ads ball on the ISth.
*      "
Mr. C A. Crosbie of Vancouver
Gjjcrn't Tuesday in town.
Miss Elliott, who has been visiting he,r parents returned to Vancouver   Sunday  'evening.
Miss M. Crawford of Vancouver
spe,n(? Sunday with friends in
town.
Tlvi'Sumas News has the following; The good sowing maeihine
is a good* wife' and we don't Icare
whether >she has the lock-stitch
foiling and 'tucking patents .attached to he>r so that she runs easy
works noiselessly and ,can make a
shir--; that will not fit her'mus-band
like a   paper bag on a   corksrew
■Mr. J. J. -McPhee left for New
Westminster on Thursday evening.
Dr. and Mrs. Swift left for the
coast citios  oh Thursday 'everting
A GUN ACCIDENT.
The little four-year old daughter
of Mr. Dan.taz of Aldergrove jw-.t
with a painful accident jn Mnn-
{(.>.y whiki her 'brother was '.ean-
ihg \\a S !n- 'We accidentally >shot
h'.s jjisteiv in, the leg. SShe is'no'W
at Mr. Coogan/s house under the'
cars ot Dr. Swift.
NEW POWDER WORKS
There is a report current that
the B. C. Safe'Powder Company,
had representatives in the vicinity
looking for a site for establisfi
works, and that a. site had ibeen
secured.
When the (works were completed
some^ twenty men were to be employed.
The work of building was to com
m-'-nee right away.
Nothing definite could be secured a(s to the authenticity of the
above report.
DRY TOWNS FIND  PROHIBITION A   FAILURE NOW
Seven town in Washington now
"dry" territory, having Nvoted out,
out the,saloons, .are going to,*vote
en the local option question again
att he time of the general election
November 8;   For ithe-most     part
I the business of these towns have
found that the prohibition attitude
oft heir city'has hurt their business
In some cases it has been shown
that it' is  too difficult and costly
to enforce the law against drinking.   Other-cities cannot afford to
lose jthe revenue  from   saloon  licenses.   So it is likely  that  some
oft he; dry towns will vote "wet"
.while, some, of d:he "wet" communities   in  the  istate   will "doubtless
\ ote "dry"   The present local option law gives the community    a
chance to.'.-change their 'minds'every two years if the wish. Conditions seem to be so unsettled that
business men are strongly opposed
to any- changes in the local option law at present, preferring to
waitand le tlhe present law (work
cut its own salvation, It seems
:"air enough to al Iparties.   Ex.<
It isi our opinion that there ,is
more; harm/ dome' in this iworld by
the unruly tongues >of goody-good
i«ih than, all the prize fighting in
the world multiplied by ten.—The
Islander
Thq Britiish Oolumlbia goverrv-
meiftt has a surplus of $2,750,000 for
the year ending March 31st. The
province is now in .a position .to
pay off tho whole of the public
debt. The expenditure has been
greatly augmented during . ,the
past few years and notwifchstand
ing there is a balance of actual
cash of two .and -three-quarter
milliioin dollars in the treasury of
the   province. ,r
HOTEL ARRIVALS
ABBOTSFORD HOTEL;
T. A/ D. Mason, Victoria.
Fred  Bannister, Vancouver.
• M. M/Cullum, City.
R. T. Porrer, Dor.
D. M. Sarton, Vancouver.
Al McKay, Pringlo Co.
Wm.  Good,  City.
jRoibt   Scott,   New   Westminster.
S. T. Chubb, Vancouver.
M. Holland, Vancouver
H. Kelly,
E, Holbrook, Ladnet.
B. M. Miller, Vancouver.
T. J.  Phelps,  Vancouver,
S. H.'Geer, Vancouver.
B. Noise,  La.ngley,
C. Norman, Otter.
Miss  Velma   Norma n,   Otter.
Miss Comox, Otter.
Miss G. Potter, rOtter.
Miss Norman,  Otter.
Jas. Rothine, Regina, Sask.
W. J. Stinson,'City.   -
D. R. Bone, Victoria.
W. P. Tierney, Mission.
—. Burns, City.
'-!   R'u'ford. Chilliwack.
P. Chadsey, Chilliwack.
Mrs. -H   Pago, Sunns.
R. H. Lowndes, Victoria.
H. At B-ilwor,' ChTiwack.
Jose Equaga, Sumas'.
John' Pringle, Abbotsfond.
W. A. Harrison, Westminster.
F. Yale, City
R.  Morgan, City,
Mrs. Kelley,   City.
J. T. Vitterfield, Victoria.
H. Black, Vancouver.
O. T. Re'nit, City.
Glass Table Sets of Four
Pieces, a good Imitation of
Cut  Glass,
Per set $2.00
Another Set with
Fancy Pattern?,
Per set 75 cts.
ishes
In Fancy Dishes   we have
cups, plates, pitchers, bon
flon dishes, pair ieceivers, etc.
From 25c each up
Special hne
Oranges   for
Only 20c. per coz,
D. VV. TURNBULL
Abbotsford
V:
and
Huntingdon
J
R. J.\Rockey, Rockwell
J.   Chalmers.   Vancouver.
.T^mes M?Nally, City,'.
H. K. Carson Newman, Westminster.
C. B. M"ler, Vancouver.
K. Fulton, Vrncouver
COMMERCIAL HOTEL;
Fred Chester, City.
Al  MacKa'y, Sumas
J. Manuel, City.   '
A.  Kino,'Vancouver.
T.   Lo'netto,  Vancouver.
E, Ragrer, Vancouver.^,
E. T-.ii-.i  •        *     '
R.   Drake,  Vancouver.
'   \V'l5'.on:Vancouver.
F. Rich, -Westminster.
Mr. and Mrs. J. 'Montgomery/Van
?ouver."
\Y. J. Brown, City.
W. H.. Williams, Vancouver.
Dan Winton, City.
John Boyd, Huntingdon.
Sam,  King,   Vancouver.
Win. Good, City.
M. Gilbert, B. C. E. R.
F.  Leeming, City.
John   Murray,   Langley.
Will Gibson, Vancouver.
M, George, City.
Geo. D. Turner, "Vancouver,
Dan McGillivray, Ci-y.
P. Elliot, City.
0. Johnson, City.
B. Irwin,' City;
S.   Chanibers.r City.
J. B. Montgomery and wife, Van- I
couver.
J, 'Jones,   Winnipeg.
H. Jones, .Winnipeg,
H.Whellerj  Winnipeg.
C. Wilson,   Winnipeg
R.   Baverstock,  Vancouver.
Chas. Flaniher,  Vancouver.
J. A. Ritchie, Vancouver.
Olof   Olson,  Vancouver.
Walter, Brown, City.
W. F. Fay and wife, Cranbrook..
C. L. Rolston, Vancouver. {
A. H. HARROP
PIGS ALWAYS FOR SALE
Wellington Ranch
Abbotsford B. Ci
r
3aa.
^
King's Studio
Vancouver, B. C.
'
}■
.
I
iu
I
i
■I
u{
i   !
1> '

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xabpost.1-0169023/manifest

Comment

Related Items