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The Abbotsford Post Sep 11, 1914

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 h  III  ��������� *$&*}������������"���������'   [ io *  '!'-���������-������*>.V������������  .^r   r,**"\���������'���������������    },{>���������     "Vs,  . *  >V 'A������- "'"   '-���������<-<' ��������� ��������� ���������<    ���������  ;   r<~P'"        - "'Viv ���������  FP   1 '-��������� *  rich is incorporated "The  Vol. VIII., No. .24  4BB0TSF0RD,   B, C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1914  ,$1.00 per Year  r  :=%  That's what you pay for and; that's what you get  by  dealing' with us. -   Wc will   always make   it  a point to secure the best the market    can    supply    us' '  in  liaise  Prompt and careful delivery service   to   all -  parts of town.  We are ALSO Sole Agents for   Purity Flour; We also  handle Five 'Roses, Royal Standard and- B: and -K: ��������� Flours  r'f 1l1'flTP'*f "**" ' ���������*-,"'B "' ���������-" -���������"fun*"*1!!*"! -' '* ^"*'������-'"������ *" vm-nnruiiwiwi Hwrlimmmwmmn  LAUOU DAY SPOUTS  , ft rained on Labor Day nearly all  day, ami in tho ...evening "when the  dancers were goitfg to the rink for  the dance it poured.' But there is a  consolation about the affair that it  must have done good as there has  not been a rain for.a long time  Best Lady Rider���������1st Miss Nelson  2nd Miss Barclay. .Special .Miss Cath-  erwood.  Horse Racing, trotting, L. DeLair,  Major B., 1st: '2nd G. Garlell.Irvan-  hcart. ,"  Running Race/ 1st W. Wells,  Brcwnie, 1st; Dr.' Liddle, Matador,  2nd. '   *  For the Sailors' -Hornpipe there  were three entries, YVV Mackay,   1st;  Miss N. Nicol, 2nd, and W. Nice!.  HAEIVIOST THANKSGIVING  *��������� AT  CLAYDURN  \==  e rionee'i" Store  J  F/;r the Irian Jig there were also  three entries, \V\ Mackay, lsf. Miss  N.'ccl, 2nd, a/id  \V." Nicol.  Juvenile Scotch dancing. R. Nicol  1st, Norma Muiray, 2nd.  Reel o' Tullock t,wo prizes and four  entries, N. Campbell, \V. Nicol, M.  Nicol anal M. Murray.     . ���������    . '���������  For "che"   Paken'iianr :Oiip -between  Coquitlam and Mt. Lehman the score  stood 3 to 1 in favor of Coquitlam.  Thus. Coquitlam   carries off  the  cup  again.  - This is the sixth time.  .The line up"for the football teams j Scotland  were :  Coquitlam  . (Too  Late  for Last Issue)  The church on Sunday was well  ���������.eked. It was Harvest Thanksgiving; and the church was greatly  beautified by the many offerings dis-  ] layod. "Great credit is due to those,  who had so artistically arranged the  fruit, vegetables, etc. The Rev. Mr.  Findlay gave a most interesting sermon. He also remarked upon the  display of fruit, flowers and vegetables, which he declared was the best  he had se'en for years.    .  ��������� Miss Duncon sang a hymn.  On Monday night a concert was  held in the church. The items on the  programme were many and: excellent.  At the wind up of the programme  the' fruit etc.,- was disposed of by  auction, the proceeds to, go to. the'  Manse Fund. Ice' cream was sold in  the" vestry and' was greatly patronized by the young people.  On Tuesday night in the boarding  house, the wedding was held at 8  o'clock of Marion -Sinclair,...daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. ^ Joseph/ Sinclair,  Bcardland by Dysart, Scotland, and  Michael Hugh, son of Mr. and Mrs.  John Hugh, Coaltown off Wymss,  The Rev. Mr. Millar unit-  ADDITJONAIi  The' '  PRIZE   LISTS  following    additional  prizes  have  been  offered   to   the   directors  of the  fair by our esteemed towns-,  man Mr. A. Lee:  $5.00,cash, special prize for colt  two years old, gelding or filly.  2 sacks of Purity Flour for the  best loaf of bread made from Purity Flour.  Owing to' the news arriving last  week too late the above .had to be  left  over.  DANCE  WAS .A  SUCCESS  The dance in the Alexandria hall  on Monday' evening, given by the.  baseball team was a grand success  All present are loud in the praises  of the excellent time provided by the  boys and notwithstanding tho dark  and -stormy night, there was a fair  attendance.  The music-was supplied by Mr. A.  Everett and his orchestra consisting '  of the violin, cornet and piano, a  large number of the merry throng  declaring it was the' best music  they have danced to in Abbotsford  I for many a long day."  COMMERCIAL   HOTEL   NOW   A  BLACKENED   RUIN  On Monday evening the old Com-  /mercial Hotel Avas burned ,to the  gro.und, . nothing remaining but a  ���������few ashesJA.and .-.the tops...of.t several  of. the pillar'posts, for the foundation of the building. :  The dancers "in the Alexandria  hall1 noticed the fire about 12 o'clock  -It apparently started at the very-  rear end of the building, the smell  of   coal   oil, indicating' that   it   was  l.^aViM-M.  MUM,,..   _.   ...mi   .!   HI'.  BUG-SOUS FILL EXHIBITION  Prize List, 1914  DIVISION A���������HORSES.  Heavy Draft, 1500 Lbs. and Upwards  Class        .. > 1st.    2nd.  1. Stallion    $5.00   $3.00  2. Brood mare, with foal at foot  10.00     3.00  (1st prize donated by Henderson & Son  Abbotsford Hotel)  3. Colt, two years, gelding or filly .... 3.00    2.00  4. Colt, one year, gelding or filly  3.00    2.00  5. Suckling foal- .' 10.00     2.00  (1st prize donated by Henderson &  Son,   Abbotsford   Hotel)  6.    Team harnessed.to wagon, va'ule 10.00  (1st Prize donated by B. J. Gernaey,  New Westminster.)  Agricultural���������Over 1100 lbs and under loOOIbs  7. Stallicn    $5.00   $3.00  8. Brood mare, with foal at foot   5.00     3.00  9. Colt, two years, gelding or filly .... 3.00    2.00  10. Colt,  one year, gelding or filly .... 3.00 2.00  11. Suckling foal '.  3.00 2.00  12. Team, harnessed to wagon   5.00 3.00  13. Single horse or mare in harness to  democrat     5.0 0    3.00  Driving  14. Stallion   ...: 1  5.00 3.00  15. Brood mare, with foal at foot    5.00 3.00  16. Colt, two years, gelding or filly .... 3.00 2.00  17. Colt, one year, gelding or filly    3.00 2.00  18. Suckling foal  3.00 2.00  19. Team,  harnessed  to  rig  5.00 3.00  uu. Single horse or mare, in harness to  buggy   5.00     3.00  21. Saddle horse (under saddle)     3.00    2.00  SPECIAL    '  22. Best Suckling colt, any breed  ...5.00  (Prize  donated  by  J.  J.   Sparrow,  AUbotsford Feed Store)  DIVISION B.���������CATTLE  Holstein'and Grades  Qiass 1st.    2nd.  i|.  Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards $5.00  $3.00  8. Bqll, pure bred, under two years.... 3.00    2.00  %. Cow, any age  Z......  3.00    2.00  4. Heifer, two years old ���������...'. ..'2.00     1.00  (Continued from Page Three)  . Goal, Mbrrall.  Backs,   Miller,   McNaugthton  Half, Black,  Thorpe,  Mouldey.  Forwards Harrop, ( Abbotsford)  Tomlinson, Thompson. Elvin, Johnson.  Mt. Lehman  Goal,   Ferguson.  Backs, Coglan, Kidwell  Half, Bowes,  Galf,  Ferguson.  Forwards, Lehman, Walker, Morgan, Sutherland, Allard  Next year it is hoped there will be  greater enthusiasm and better weather  the work of an incendiary, so it has  ed the happy couple under a sweetlyrbeen renorted  to this papen    In an  arranged wedding bell of flowers. The  hour   after   the   fire   was   first   seen  the  building  was a   blackened  ruin.  DONATIONS FOR HOSPITAL  WORK  The splendid sum of $489.20 has  been donated for hospital work in con  nection with the war by the towns  in the Fraser Valley district. The  collection was made by Mrs. J. C. Mc-  Lagan and her daughter, Miss Doris  McLagan, assisted by Miss Bessie  Cruickshanks, who have handed the  returns to the Imperial Order Daugh  ters of the Empire. As Mrs. McLagan is one of the original members of  the coronation chapter, the first chapter formed in Vancouver, and Misa sion none seemed to be in tne  McLagan   belongs   to   tho   Columbia j  chapter, they desire that the donat-j*;'UKtoS mood. Master To mBrown  ion shall be presented'through these! Mr. Pete Carlson being the only voc-  chapters. The following are the'  towns with their contributions:  Kil-  room   was  tastefully  decorated  with  flowers,   foliage   and   flags   and - the  tables   set   for   the   wedding   supper  wore good to look upon. Flowers in  profusion    were    everywhere.'   Their  perfume filled the air.    After congrat  uiations from the    company    which  numbered    about    50    everyone    sat  down to supper.     Before starting Mr.  Andrew Brown    proposed,   they    all  drink to the heaulth of the newly  married couple. Passing a few jocular remarks to the effect that they  were bath in the same boat now and  if they both pulled the one way it  would be all right. So everyone smilingly hoped they would pull the same  way. Supper ever and enjoyed the  grama phone was set agoing. Whether  it was owing to tho disappointment of  tho unmarried part of the 'company,  that it did not happen to be tneir  wedding;   or because of the war de-  alists the rest of the singing and en-  garde $26.50; Straiton, $6; Clayburn  $53; Huntingdon, $9;-25; Matsqui.  $120; Abbotsford, $63.45," and Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co. $200  Of the latter amount ������186 was give::  by those in the 'company's employ, a-  mong whom are Chinamen, Japanese  Hindoos, some Germans and' several  Austrians, who all seemed more than  anxious to  do  everything to  aid  in  protecting the Empire.  ������������������.i _#' :   Make your entries for the Abbotsford Fair at the Real Estate Oflico  of Mr. McCalliun next 'Telephone  Office. "  tertainmeiit was left to the grama-  phrme, which by the way was a dandy. After thanking their host and  hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hugh  for the cnjoyoble ..evening they had  Kpent, each one departed for their respective hemes in the wee sma' hours  iu the morning. The bride received  many handsome presents, varying  from cut glass, china, etc. to cooking  utensils.    She was married in a wine  Mr. Tim McElroy, the owner of  tho building, who was sleeping in  the biulding and has been its occupant right along, was awakened by  the sound of some one' running in  the building, and on goingfrom his  room was met by such a strong wall  of smoke that it drove him back to  his room. He had to. be assisted  from the building "byi means of a  ladder. Another friend was sleep-,  ing in the building at the time. He  also escaped.  There v. l..j no insurance on the  buildii.g at the .time of the fire.  A s:~:all portion c\f the furniture  -was saved but the balance was a  total loss., which will probably be  between $1500 and $2000 not including the building.  Had it not been a wet night and  a wet day before the night it in  all probability would have gone hard  with the surrounding portion of the  town, as it was the half burned  shingles were to be found for several blocks away.  KKLGIIT  DAYS FOR AUBOTSFORD  Notwithstanding the hard many  hard knocks that Abbotsford has  had in the past, there seems to be  a silver lining in the horizon that  would- indicate 'future good'times  for this little town at no very distant date in the future. One main  idea is to. pull together. This paper  is not a prophet nor the son of a  prophet, but if all pull together it  cannot always be a retrograde movement for this place. There has to  be a good town on this side of the  Fraser River somewhere and Abbots  ford stands a good chance of .entering the race and Avinning out.  All roads lead to Abbotsford..   colored silk dress and carried a lovely  bridal bouquet.  v  .I-,  S5������S^^ THIS  /.BBOTSFORD  POST,  ABBOTSFORD,  B.  C.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  published Every Friday by Tho Post  Publishing Company _ .  civ Journal devoted to'the interests of Abbotsford and district  7   AdvSrtIaiinB  rates  made  known   on   application  Shibboleth-Neithor   tor   n<������r  agin'   the   Government  THINGS  WOIiTH  FOR  FRIDAY,   SI3PTEMBWK,  {little   scrap  of  paper1  British Empire counted for  If Britain with so much at  n see its way clear to go to  iiuao ,of u  promise���������a word  r should it not bo a lesson  111 in our dally business to  careful and carry out all  mo do?  ivy ambition sacrifices men In  trades and callings and men  mid be pursuing the peaceful  of agriculture "and enriching  ltry.     n France and Germany  Istria the armies are made up  ���������ower of the manhood of those  (es. Young men from all walks  o.m  the universities,  from  all  jfessions,   from   the   counting  ind office as well as those who  to be the bone and sinew of the  'In the ranks are many sci-  9, artists, writers, inventors,men  of contributing largely to the  civilizing influences, but their  as and their talents are devot-  the science of killing their fells it not an appaling waste?  has  ring as  the  backer  for  Sorvla the  new struggle  was  not glorified into  nobleness and world patriotism.  More   than   that;   so   long  as this  ful Teuton and tho .growing Slav *lt  was no affair in which the rest of the  world was obliged to interfere.  Distinctions could bo drawn between tho  autocracy of the' .Kaiser and the auto  cracy of tho Cxar.  between the bureaucracy of Germany and the bureaucracy of tho Russia.    But Canada did  not need to  draw  these distinctions  among   despotisms   is  the  difference'  between tweedledum and tweedlcdeo.  It offered no reason or justification  lor the spilling of one drop of Canadian   blood.       The   blood   of   four  millions  of   Germans  and  Austrians  on one side and of four millions of  And  when  Russia   stepped  into   the  Russians and Servians on the  other  side   was   surely   blood   enough   for  such an altar.  And Canada's participation in this  fMade in Canada" your motto?  it ought to be at the present  wholesale  murder  would  not     have  Br is a costly thing. A French  tican has, figured that it costs  $18,000 to $20,000 to kill a  In. war. There ought to be cheap  Uhods  Be hundred missionaries are to be  (from -America  to  the  heathen  of the east next year. Thore  seenm to be need of some of  working among the Christian  Ins of Euroe.  Y  LINE   UP   WITH  RUSSIA?  ir does make strange bedfellows  ada has  not  much  in  common  Russia.    "-    In political institut-  . in; jurisprudence,   and   in  ,the  is of civil life and religious lib-  these two countries of the north-  zone are wide asunder almost as  oles.       Into  Canada  during re-  years have come many refugees  the land of the Czar. With the  ,d   alternative   of   Siberian   exile  faced the strange seas and stran-  |lands, and felt no sense of safety  the sleuths untilthe Union Jack  lanada  waved  above  them,   and  breathed freely only when they  themselves in the labyrinths of  sian life in Winnipeg.    It was as  in in the days before Lincoln the  negro from the    far    south  been justified even if France had become involved in war with Germany  to wreak revenge for 1870. Neither  revenge for the loss of Alsaice-Lor-  aine nor a fight for the recovery of  lost territory would have drawn Canada into this war, and into alliance  with Russia.  Why is it.then that Canada, a free  democracy of the British breed in  the New World, is yoked up in this  sorrowful furrow with the great reactionary of Europe? It is because  everything Canada holds dear in national life and character, and everything for which Canada stands in the  new neighborhood of nations, Is menaced and at stake in the world-fury  which outbroke in Belgium some four  weeks ago. A nation's word, a nation's honor, the sanctity of international treaties, the sovereign rights of  small nations within..their own borders,, a neutral nation's rights a-  gainst the brute-force arrogance of a  belligerent bent on its own ends in  defiance of its own ancient treaty  obligations���������when Germany insolently trampled  in  the  dust everything  i'p a speech in Toronto the leader  of the Ontario Opposition, Mr.R. N.  ltowcll, K. C, M. P. P., said "We  are gathered here to express in some  tangible form our appreciation of tho  courage, patriotism' and self-sacrifice  of the men of our city and county  who" are going forth to fight our  battles, and it is indeed our bounden  duty to protect and sustain those dependents they    have    left    behind"  >  (Cheers.)  Mr. Rowell paid an, eloquent tribute to tho gallant defence of Bel-,  gium performed by tho Belgian soldiers  "Let us. thank God that tho Belgians were not prepared to give everything to save themselves," said he  ' They have brought home to us the  realization that there are some things  in this world worth dying for, and 1  further thank God that I belong to a  race, aud a nation who do not believe  that everything a man hath will ho  give for his life." There are things  worth dying for, and one is the performance of an honest obligation. If  Britain had not kept her word witli  Belgium she would not have been in  this fight to-day.  ������������������'This war is not the result of Britain's own rash act. She had pledged  her word and is now fighting for the  advance of democracy, and we, as  Britishers, throughout' the Empire  will stand shoulder to shoulder auM  see this thing through.  "We are now taking part in the  greatest contest the world has ever  known, .and upon it rests the mightiest consequences. It is indeed ouch  a fight that it may be,deemed neces-  sery that another contingent should  follow, It is too much to hope that  they will all come back, therefore,  the responsibility rests on you as'  much as upon them, while they are  enduring the hardships of the campaign, the perils and the sacrifices,  and it is your duty to make many  sacrifices at home."  sweet corn which lowereed 5 cents a  dozen, going for 15 cents. Tomatoes  in large quantities could be had for 5  conts a paund, while green tomatoes  for pickling were tlie same. All other vegetables went at the usual prices  Shooting notices, 5 cents each.  Make your entries for the Abbotsford   Fair at the  Real Estate Office  of   Mr.   McCallum...   next  Telephone  Ollice.  S255E  and receive t.hc;latest, most complete and  most reliable reports published in British  .   Columbia.   -������--"��������� - n"  Rates: $3.00 Per Year; 25c Per Month  Province,,     Vancouver,. B. C.  SUPPLIES  IN   GREAT  VARTET1"  The variety of the supplies offered  for sale at" the New Westminster  weekly market on Friday last was  the best seen this year.    The quant-  i,   uu^^w-   -- ,ity of the different kinds of supplies  that makes civilized internationalism^^  possible, and demanded that Britain  for a price join in like dishonor, it  became Canada,   as the one  British  nation in America, to join with'the  motnercountry   against   the   despot-  Had  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 oi  mthe district, and industries already established,    ,    Jj  ce  from the -trackless forests of  Ohio and sought no other heaven  despoiler with the mailed fist.  . the sands of the Canadian shore ,. , T. ,,,.���������,. ,  ^ -r, ^  ,ake Erie.    There are pathos and ic been, I ranee that disregarded Bel-  edynot to be told in many 'immi-    ��������� -.������������������.-. . r> ���������..���������+������,���������,������������������ -������������������������,,ih v,nvp beei  lit ship whose human cargo vanish  out of sight from the ports of  bee.   ,And now from every centre  lju. Vancouver and    the    Atlantic  tada calls her freeborn sons and by  k tens of thousands sends them to  |e up with the Cossack and Riis-  ]n on the battlefield: of Europe in a  ig-coming struggle between the  Juton and the Slav. This is indeed  |e   of  the  ironies  of  international  Utics. Is it any wonder the" free  Inadian citizen of German birth  Id blood asks Why?  jFor one thing and quite franlcly, it  Inot from choice. It is not because  fnada  has  any   partiality'fxtor  the  ials and life of Slavdjpm. ''-Mt is not  >m any admiration for'-official Rus-  with  its  ruthlessness  and  half-  .rbaric cruelty.    Still less is it be-  use Canada would take sides with  Isrvia as against Austria, or with the  avonic forces of southeastern Eur-  ie backed by Russia as against Aus-  ia-Hungary backed by Germany. In  e early stages of the Balkan wars  inadian sympathy may well have  .me out to the little peoples strug-  llng for freedom. But the idealism  ! that struggle became as selfish and  >rdid, as inexcusable in its ferocity,  id as degrading in its bestiality as  lything in the history of warfare  in show. "Just for decency's sake"  tys Norman Angell, "history will  lave to pass the sponge over it all"  giums ri&ht-i Britain would have been  under the same obligation, and Canada would not have been neutral. It  is not againnt Germany or the Germans h'lt against th'e violator of  Germany's honor,, and of Belgium's  freedom Canada takes the field.  That Russia is a Slav power and  Germany a Teuton is not decisive for  Canada.    That    Rusian    domination  would tie better or worse than Germany  domination   Canada  need  not  judge.    In the world    freedom    for  which Canada stands there must be  no  domination.    No nation must be  master over any  other nation,    not  Germany or Russia, not France orJ.a-  pan, not Britain or America.    It is to  [hasten the new day of world-democracy  Canada shares with Britain in  this  struggle for Belgium's freedom  the season.    Practically all the prices  remained the same, only one or two I  changes being noticed. \  On account of the scarcity of the  crop of late potatoes the price this  week was "raised to $1.50 per sack  but by the ton they still remained at  $20 A few sacks were sold at the  old price of $1.2 5 while some went  as low as  $1  the grade setting the  price.  ��������� It is expected-that by next week  the price of -eggs will raise to 4.5  cents a dozen, retail, and 40 cents  a dozen wholesale. This morning  the price of 40 cents a dozen, retail, generally prevailed, although  several of the farmers sold at 45  cents. No change was noticed in  the butter,which was in large quantit  ies and sold at last week's quotations  viz., 40 cents a pound, retail, and 30  cents a pound wholesale. To the  housewife who wanted crab apples  for jelly purposes. Fridey was a good  time to purchase for this particular  fruit was in abundance and went rapidly at 50 cents for 20 pounds. The  plums of an extra quality were a very  good seller at 50 cents a box. The I-  talian prunes wast he best grade to  sell. Bartlett pears remained at $1  the box. Gravensteins went at $1.50  a box while No. 2. were $1. Apples  for cooking were 90'cents to $1 a box  Blackberries went at 3 and 4 boxes  for 25 cents. No peaches were offered for sale.  Again there was an unusually large  uliB ������������������. ,.D.,.._ ___ supply of  chickens  due in  a  large  ."'; ,'    a  ������, .        ���������'measure to the fact that the farmers  in  the nuast of. the autocracies  of have to pay such a big prIce for their  Europe.���������Toronto Globe. [ feed that they cannot afford to keep  'a very large flock,  In the vegetable stalls, the most  noticeable  change was the price of  . Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE & McKENZIE  Shooting notices, 5 cents each.  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare is worth insuring, so are  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable. 1st  ^T7  irat.-r.j. *\r i ��������� ~~( |" <l1r lt   ,MiM-i,  Lil'J;i^Jt=j'is.^ae:  V  |^ ������������������  ABBOTSFORD PRIZE LIST, 1914  (Continued from Page  One)  5. Heifer, one year old   2.00  0.  Calf ' '.  2.00  Jersey and   Grades  7. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs and upwards 5.00  8. Bull, pure bred, under two years .:..  3.00  9. Cow, any age '.'. 3.00  3 0. Heifer, two years old   2.00  11. Heifer, one year old   2.00,  12. Calf   :!'.  2.00  Ayrshires and Grades.  13. Bull, pure brod, 2 yrs. and upwards 5.00  14. Bull, pure bred under two years.... 3.00  1G.  Cow, any age :  3.00  10. Heifer, two years old .... '  2.00  .17.  Heifer,  one year  old   ....  2.00  15. Calf  2.00  Shorthorn and Grades  19. Bull, pure bred, 2 yrs. and upwards 5.00  20. Bull, pure bred, under two years .... 3.00  21. Cow, any ago-   3.00  Class , 1st.  22. Heifer, two years old   2.00  2 3. Heifer, one year old  2.00  24.. Calf  ..: f   2.00  Special  25. Grade Dairy Cow, any breed value 1G.00  (1st prize "Perfect Pantry" donated  by  F.  J.  Trapp  &  Co.,  Ltd.,  -���������--.r.~ ��������� New   Westminster).  (2nd prize donated by J. .'(.'Sparrow,  Abbotsford Feed Stored-  Hoof Cattle  2 6. Best Steer    5.00  (prize donated by A.  M. King)   '���������  27.   Best   Cow,  '������������������  5.00  DIVISION  O.���������SUIOIOP  1.' Ram, two shears and over    3.00  2.  lOwo, two shears and over   3.00  J.00  1.00  3.00  2.00  '2.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  3.00  2.00  2.00  1.00  ��������� i.oo  1.00  3.00  2.00  2;00'  2nd.  1.00  1.00  1.00  5.00  2.00  2.00  shoes now in stock to fee cleared out  at cost price, including English K Boots, the  regular price of which are $6.00, 6.50 and  7.50 for $4.50, $5.50 and $6.00 per pair.  Prices on other lines cut as low.  Call and see this offering. You can not  possibly secure anything like the value for  the money elsewhere.  Abbotsford  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  PROPRIETORS  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, '.Heef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  -r*-    ������RE ABBOTSFORD i?OST,, ABBOTSFORD, ft.  '".Hi- ' .___������.     .'        -1 - . '  .3.  Ram lamb .........  2.00 J.00  4. Kwc  lamb   '..: - ::.....-.... 2.00 J.00   ,  5. Three owes (pen)   3.00 2.00  ' 6."One rani and three'owes, different  age   (in   pen)   ..: ::  COO 3.00  DIVISION  0.���������PIGS  Eturkshires  1. Boar,' pure bred, any ago ....'  <1.00 2.00  2. Sow, any age  '.  '1.00 2.00  3. Sow and litter  ���������.  1.00 2.00  Yorkshire and Chester Whito  'I.  Boar, pure bred, any age  ��������� 1.00 2.00  fi.  Sow,   any   age    :  '1.00 2.00  0. Sow and  litter   1.00 2.00  Any Other  Breed  Class   '        "   ,          '                                      1st." 2nd.  7.. Boar, pure br������d, any age   4.00 2.0U  ���������8.  Sow, any age'  4.00   "2.00  !).  Sow and litter ....' .".  4.00 2.00  10.  Spring store pig, 8'months old  4.00, 2.00  DIVISION  10.���������POULTKV  (All classes of poultry to be composed  of ono male and two females)  1. Plymouth   Hock,  Barred     J.HO 1.00  2. Plymouth,  LitllT  '. '-    I.CO 1.00'  3.-Plymouth Itock, Whito : I.CO 1.00  4. Leghorn, S. C, Brown' -1.50 1.00'  fi.   Leghorn, S. U., Buff   1.50 J.00  C  Leghorn, S. C, Whito   1.50 1.00  7. Leghorn, It. O., other variety   1.50 J.00  8. Wyandotte,   White    : '.....��������� 1.60 1.00  !). 'Wyandotte, Silver  ���������.  1.50 1.00  10. Minorca,    Black    '. 1   1.50 1.00  11. Langsham,   Black     1.50 1.00  12. Rhode   Island   Rod     1.50 1.00  13. Cochin, any  variety    1.C0 1.00    ,  14. Brn'liuiaw, Light  1.50 1.00  in.  Orpington, Buff  !..���������  1.50 1.00  IG.  Orpington,  White    1.50 1.00  17. HoiHleau    -. .'.. 1.50 1.00  18. Archonn : 1   1.50 1.00  19. Dorking,   colored      1.50 1.00  20. Bantam,   pair     1.50 1.00  21. Turkey,male and female,any variety 3.00 2.00  22. Geese, ��������� male and female, any variety 3.00 2.00  23. Ducks, male and female, any variety 1.50 1.00  24. Hen Eggs, best 12, white   2.00 1.00  25. Hen lieggs, best 12, brown ....:  2.00 1.00  Each competitor or exhibitor must show  his poultry in coop 30 inches long, 20  inches deep, 24 inches high, with 2 inch  mesh poultry netting front.  DIVISION P.���������DAIRY PRODUCE AND HONEY  1. 10-lb crock dairy butter, .... value 7.75 3.00  (1st donated by H. Alanson, Abbotsford   '  Hardware Store, Dairy Churn. Butter  taking 1st prize to become the property  of donor.)  2. 5   lbs  private  dairy butter value.. 7.75 3.00  (1st prize donated by McClary Manufact- r t '  uring Co.,   6  pieces Alumnium Ware.)  3. Honey in comb,' 3 sections    1.50 1.00  4. 3  lbs extracted honey ...1  1.50 1.00'  5. 4   full   frames   honey      3.00 2.00  (1st and 2nd prizes donated by W. 'Hill-  Tout, Abbotsford.)  DIVISION G.���������VEGETABLES  1.  Celery, best display, three bunches    .75 .50  2.'Cauliflower,   two    ; 75 .50  3. Cabbage,   red,   two   ...��������� :���������. 75 .50  4. Cauliflower,   round,   two    7 5 .50  5. Cabbage, pointed, two' ' 75 50  6.. Carrots,  red,  short,  five   75 '   .50 .  7. Carrots, red,   V2  long,-five' 75 .50.  8. Beets,, five :..:.--' 75 .50  9. Citron, two  .: -���������  - .75 .5 0  10'. Pumpkin,  two,       ..75 .5 0  11. Squash, two, ..-. ���������-'- 75 ..50  12. Onions, five, ..... 7o .50  13: Parsnips,   five,-   '- 75 .50  14. Turnips, five '. ..: --    -75 .50  15. Tomatoes,   five        -7j5 ��������� .50  16. Cucumbers, fiv,e  75 .50   ���������  17. Corn,   five   ....'.     ^_5 .50  18. Green beans in pod, twelve 75_ .50  19. Green peas in pod,  twelve  75 .50  20. Brussell Sprouts, two.stalks 75  . .50  21. Potatoes, best collection, any variety  .y2 bushel  value 3.00 2.00  (First and second prizes donated  by  G. C. Clark, Gents' Furnishing Store  Abbotsford, B. C.)  22. Potaoes, white,  V2  bushel    3.00 2.00  23. Potaoes, red,  %  bushel    3.00 2.00  24. '  Collection  of  vegetables,  ....value 3.00 , 2.00  (Tea donated by Ma'lkin & Co., per B. E.  Smith, Pioneer Store)  DIVISION   H.���������FIELD   PRODUCTS  1. Wheat, any variety, in sheave   1.00 .5 0  2. Oats, any variety, in sheave   1.00 .50  3. Barley, any variety, in sheave   1.00 ��������� .50  4. Rye, any variety, in sheave   1.00 .50  5. Mangold, best collection, three ....... 1.00 .50  6. White Carrots, five  '.  1.00   ���������   .50  7. Beets,   sugar,  three     1.00 .50  8. Corn,  ensilage, five    1.00 .5 0  9. Timothy, in  sheave   1.00 .50  STEELE  BRIGGS'   SPECIAL  (To   the  exhibitor   obtaining  the. most  points in prizes from products of Steel  Briggs' Field and Garden seeds, cash $6.00  1 point to be allowed for each prize on a  single variety.  3  points  to  be  allowed  for    each  prize  on a collection.  In case of a tie, preference to be given  to First Prizes.)  DIVISION I.���������FRUIT  Apples  Class                                                                 1st. 2nd.  1. Gravenstein,   five    75 .50  2. King of Tompkins, five  75 .50  3. Northern Spy, five 75 .50  4. Ben Davis, iive  75 .50  5. Jonathan,,five  -.     .75 .50  G. Russett, any variety, five 75 .50  7. Crab Apple, Hyslop, five 75 .50  8. Packed box of apples  2.00 1.00  Pears  9. Pears, any variety, winter, five ....    .75 .50-  10. Rears, any variety, fall, five     .75 .5 0  Peaches  11. Peaches, any variety, five     .75 .50  Plums  12. Greengage Plums, five - 75 .50  13. Yellow egg plums, five 75 .50  14. Prunes,   five -    '.7o .50  Grapes.  15.   Packed box of grapes, '5 lbs    :l.00      .50  Berries  10.  Strawberries,' 3 ��������� boxes   '...:   'LOO       .50  17. Blackberries, 3. boxes  '  .1.00      ,50  DIVISION   ,L���������CHILDREN'S   LIST  Cooking  Uoy or' Girl-under 10 years  '1.  Best loaf white bread    1.50     1.00' ���������  2. Best halt dozen  biscuits      .'7 5      .50  3. Best layer cake  1.00      ,53-:-  Sewing  4. Best  V<i  doz. buttonholes on linen or  cotton .cloth  -. 75      -.50  5. Best darning on sock or stocking 75       .50  6. Best mended three cornered tear 75       .50  7. .Best piece of hemstitching  75      .50  School  Work  8. Writing,beginners to    find  readers    .75       .50  9. Writing,  3rd and 4th  readers 75   .   .50  10. Drawing, beginners to 2nd readers..  1.00      .75  11. Drawing, 3rd and 4th readers  1.00      .75  12. Drawiug.Snr. 4th and higher, best  Boy's and Girl's, special prizes' :$2.50 each .  DIVISION   K.���������LAUIKS'   WORK  Cooking  13. -Best loot bread (any flour)   2.00    1.00  14. Best loaf brown bread  2.00    1.00 '  15. Best currant loaf (raised dough).... 2.00    1.00  IG.  Best half dozen buns ....First���������2 lbs Nabob Tea  ���������   Second���������1   lb. Nabob  Tea  L7.  Best half dozen biscuits First���������2 lbs Nabob.Tea  Second���������1  lb Nabob Tea  18. Best fruit cake ....First���������5   lbs Braid's Coffee  Second���������3   lbs Braid's Coffee  19. Best layer cake  ....First���������2   lbs Braids Coffee  Second���������1 lb Braid's Coffee  20. Best >k  doz doughnuts ���������2  lbs Braid's Coffee'   .  Second���������1 lb Braid's Coffee '  21. Best Collection cookies, (3 kinds���������G each)  First���������2 lbs Nabob Tea  Second���������1  IbBraid's Tea  22. Best collection canned fruit,   3.00    2.00  23. Best collection jellies, First���������2 lbs Braid's Tea  , Second���������1 lb Braid's Tea  24. Best collection pickles and meat sauces  First���������2  lbs Nabob Tea -  Second���������1 lb Braid's Tea  25. Best collection canned vegetbles .... 3.00    2.00  26. Best collection cooking, plain or  fancy     value 15.00  ' 4.25  (First   prize���������White   Cloud   Washing  Machine,   donated   by   McLennan,., Mc-  Feely & Co., Ltd., per H. Alanson, Ab-    ���������  botsford   Hardware   Stcre.) , ���������.    ���������_  (Scond prize, Case Milk, donated by.    -  McLaren's  Laurentia   Milk   Co.)  Sewing  27. Best darning on sock of stocking 50  28. Best patch on cloth  50  29. Best %doz. buttonholes oh woolen  cloth   .' ' 75 .50   ���������  30. Best hand made plain apron  50 .25  31. Best pair knitted mittens  50 ���������   .25  ���������    32.  Best pair knitted sex  7 5 .50  33. Best knitted bedroom slippers 75  34. Best crocheted bedroom slippers 50  35. Best crocheted baby.jacket  : 50    ��������� ,  36. Best piece of hemstitching  -   .75  37. Best embroidered .centrepiece  1.00  38. Best embroidered cushion top 7 5  39. Best handpainted cushion top 7 5  40., Best fancy apron ...' :-    .50  41.  Best Irish crochet lace or-insertion 1.00  ��������� 42.  Best pieced quilt  (cotton)      1.00  43.  Best man's working shirt   (home  made)     1 ,. - 75      .50  '44. Lady^s underwear, 2 pieces  75       .50  45. Best   tatting    '....I.....'...' .'   1.00  -   46.  Best  cross stitch       '.50  47.  Best collection  of  crochet   (cotton  ��������� or  linen)   .1 :   1.00 '    .50  .48. Best piece eyelet embroidered 75  49. Best piece punch work ....: 75  50. Best guest towels embroidered 5 0  51. Best pillow slips  50  DIVISION L.���������Flowers  52. Best specimen geranium, any color   1  lb  Nabob Ta  53. Best fuchsia    1  lb Nabob Tea  54. Best begonia  1 lb Braid's Tea  55. Best collection dahlias  1 lb Nabob Coffee  56. Best collection gladiolias  -lib  Nabob  Coffee  57. Best 6 varieties sweet peas, 6 ea. lib Nabob Tea  58. Best collection roses   1.00  59. Best  collection  pansies   .' lib  Braid's Tea  60. Best dozen asters,  llbNabob Coffee  61. Best collection, aii-aais '.. 1.00  62. Best  collectici   perennials'     1.00  63. Best collectijn grasses and wild flow  ers by children under 16 years .... 2.00 1.00  SPECIAL  PRIZE  64. Best loaf of bread made from Royal Standard  Flour;   First   1   bbl  Royal  Standard  Flour:  Second,   %   bbl  Royal   Standard" Flour.  65. Best   loaf  of   bread   made  from  Five  Roses  Flour: First, three sacks Five Roses Flour;  " Second 1 sack Five Roses Flour. '  (Nabob Tea and Coffee donated by Kelly  Douglas & Co.; Braid's Tea and Coffee  by Wm. Braid & Co.; Royal Standard Flour  donated by B. C. Milling Co.; and Five  Roses Flour by the Lake of the Woods  Milling Co., all per E. B. Smith, Pioneer  Store, Abbotsford.)  6G.    For the most prizes won by any  individual member of the Association....$10.00  (1st prizes to count 2 points;   2nd  prizes,   one   point.)  (Cash prize donated by Mr. Hulton Harrop)  MILK AND CREAM  67.    Best  half gallon  of  cream  exhibited  in  one  quart   and   two  pint   bottles:  First, Scale and Milk pail or milk fever outfit  Second, Scale; Third, Milk pail.  G8.    Best gallon of milk in quart bottles:  Prizes as with the cream.  Exhibitors for any of the above prizes must be  members of the B. C. Darymen's Association before  August 1st, 1914. The claims of no prize winners  will be considered until the returns are received  from the Secretary of the Fair.  yl  S������3  OTJ  e  a  m ABBOTSFORD   POST XBBOTSFORto.   B.   ti,  '    Mrs.   McNab,  sister :to  Mr.  Gillett  is visiting in Vancouver.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   William   Campbell  are on a visit to the coast.  Mr.   Clarence   McCallum   is  yislt-  ���������ing the big fair in Vancouver.  Mrs Stephens of Chilliwack  is oh  a visit to her mother Mrs.  Fraser.  Mr.  E.   Barrelt  is  moving info  a  better and more commodious house.  Mr. S. A. Cawley, member for  the district was in town this week  accompanied   by   Mr.   Cruickshank.  Make your entries for the Abbots-  lord Fair at the Real RsUlo Ollicc  of Mr. McCallum, next Telephone  Oflice.  Mr. Geo. Gillett who underwent  a serious operation in the Sumas  hospital, is now visiting in Vancouver.  Mr. Skinner ol." the .customs department, is on a long holiday at  the  present - Mr.  McColl  is  on  the job.  The copious showers of rain that  fell this week were very welcome  after the long dry spell of July and  August.  ' What will the Abbotsford correspondent of the Whatcom County  joke sheet have to say about the  fire  this  time?  Mrs. Tapp and family wore Mission City visitors on Labor Day, and  of course saw how it rains in that  burg  on   Labor  Day  The patriotic call to prayer on  Wednesday evening was well attended and led by -Revs. C. F. Yates,  J. L. Campbell and.J. C. Alder.  Mr. S. Brooke who made an assignment reoenty was in town this  week on business. It is mooted that  a new man will take over the stock  and start a larger store.  Rev. A. E. Henry, M. A., of Chalmers' church,.' Vancouver, was the  principal speaker at the annual ban  quet given by the young people's  guild of the Presbyterian church,  Abbotsford on Friday evening the  111th instant.   .  The Rev. Mr. G. C. Pidgeon, D. D.  of Westminster Hall, Vancouver,  will preach next Sunday 13th in the  Abbotsford Presbyterian church at  11 a. m., and in Huntingdon, St.  Paul's church at 3 p. m. and 7:30  p.m. It is the first anniversary of  the opening of St. Paul's church.  HOTEL ARRIVALS  Abbotsford Hotel:  Wm.   Johnston,  Jardine.  J.   Pippin,   Eburne.  E. J. Warner, Vancouver.  J. B. DeLong,'Vancouver.  W.  B.   Paul,   Duncan,  B.  C.  E.   C.   Barkley,   Vancouver.  Tom   Hannan,   Westminster  Joe.  Creech,  Westminster  Mrs.  M.  Williams,  Vancouver.  H. Stead, Vancouver  ,  G. Pottinger, Victoria'.  J. Feng, Vancouver.  J. E. Greene, Vanvouver.  H. Brown, Vancouver.  E.   Dagan,   Vancouver.  P.   Dagan ��������� -Vancouver  L.   M.   Richardson,   Westminster.  G. D. Morrison, Westminster  A. A.  Cruickshank, Chilliwack  S. A. Cawley, Chilliwack.  NOT   A   KICKER   AGAINST   FAIR  Having spoken to a large number  of people about the fair to be held  next week it promises well for the  big day, as everyone in the district  will be at the fair and in all probability will be exhibitors  There does not appear to be a  kicker left in the whole community  and everyone wishes the Association  success.  CHANGE IN DATE FOR  THANKSGIVING DAY  It is announced from Ottawa that  Thanksgiving Day will be on Monday October 12, not on Thursday  October 8th as previously stated in  some  of  the  papers.  The W. A. of St. Matthews church  are considering giving a Thanksgiving Dinner on that  holiday.  The ladies will arso conduct a  "home cookery sale" The merits  of their goods are so well known  and favorably thought of that no  further   suggestions   are  necessary.  The Girls' Auxiliary will have a  table of home made candy for sale  at same place and date.  ��������� When ordering your groceries don't forget that \vc can  supply you with everything you need. Your order, be it  laryc or small, will be appreciated.  PURITY FLOUR.    We arc, sole' agents   for   this  district ,1'or Purity   Flour.  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND-'BAKER  '   Mr. C. A. Christie of Mission City  was a Huntingdon visitor this week  c  There will be a social gathering  on Monday .evening in St. Paul's  church   begining at  S   o'clock.  SUA!AS  MUNICHPALITY  There is talk yet of-the work'proceeding with the new hotel for llur.v.  ingdon, and if so the company will  probably start  work this month.  iusaness  HTM  A   LONG   FHLT  WANT  IN    AimOTSKOItl)  On. or before October the first  James. Ross & Co., wisli to announce  the opening in the Gazley Block,  Abbotsford, of a complete .stock , of  Dry Goods, Millinery, Ladies' and  Children's Underwear, ' Hosiery,  Gloves, Corsets, Notions, Faucy  Blouses, Neckwear and Gents' Furnishings; also Ladies' and Children's  Hoots,   Shoes   and   Rubbers.  This firm will carry only serviceable and up-to-date merchandise at-  moderate prices. The Millinery department will be personally taken  charge of by Mrs. Ross, who has  had a wide experience in the millinery business in Vancouver and  elsewhere. '   '  Mr. Ross is thoroughly versed in  ail lines of the business and will  make every effort to cater to the  requirements of the community,  give courteous treatment and a  square deal to all.  ^tfAKtt  YOUR  ENTRIES   KOIt  TlUi   FAIR   AT.  SIcCALIAJM'S  Everybody knows wherre McCal-  lum's real estate office is. On the  day before the fair and the morning  or the fair he has decided not to  sell any real estate at all, and has  given up his office to the directors  of the Abbotsford Fair as an office  for the making of entries for the  exhibit on Friday,  September  18th  All those desiring to compete for  the many valuable prizes for the  fair should then head right straight  for McCallum's real estate office, to  iind the secretary or his able staff  of assistants for making the entries  for  the  fair.  Whether a member or not a member c-f the association! all entries  will be received and the owners will  be treated just as courteously asif  they -were members of the association. The judges of the exhibition  will be competent men sent out by  the government in most cases and  this will. guarantee satisfaction to  all exhibitors. The main thing is  to get the exhibits there and make  a  good ��������� showing  for  the   district.  The beauty of the fair is that the  directors have at their command all  the prize money they desire to make  the  payment  of all  the  prizes,  i       -  THE   ABBOTSFORD  FALL FAIR  Next Friday is the date on which  it is hoped that the Fall Fair for  Abbotsford and district will be in  full swing, and ever.y man woman  and child will be enjoying fine weather and one of the best fairs that  has ever been seen in the Fraser  Valley for a small town. Everyone  get right in and help along so that  everything will be carried off smooth  ly and to the satisfaction of us all  and that none will have anything  to regret by the fair not being all  that it should be���������a walloping fine  success.  WILL SERVE TEA ON  EXHIBITION  DAY  The Woman's Auxiliary of St.  Matthews church will serve afternoon tea, ice cream and cake in the  corner store of Mr. Gazley's block  from 2:30 to 6 p. m., dn. Friday  September 18, which is exhibition  day.  BUY   AT   HOA112  When the new firm starts in  town with the class of goods that  they promise us in their business  announcement there should be no  reason for our citizens going to a  foreign country for goods, saying it  cannot be purchased in Abbotsford.  It is a certainty that if the class  of goods will be kept as announced  and we have no reason to think otherwise, that it will be the forerunner  of many visitors to this town from  outside points, as there is no other  store of the kind for many mil-T  around, and people require these  goods and undoubtedly will go to  the nearest place to purchase them  provided they get them at the best  possible prices. These goods will it  is understood be Canadian and English make and no one can object to  the idea of patronizing "in. Canada  made goods" these days. it is a  part of the much boasted loyalty  wc hear so much, about these days  and the cause for which we are  sending our soldiers to the front  and the providing for their families  while ' they are'away, and looking  after them in case' the bravo soldier  is killed in the war.  Give the new store a good fair  trial in any case before deciding not  to   patronize.  Make your entries for the Abbots-  lord i>air at the Heal Instate Office  of Mr. McCuIIiim next Telephone  Ollicc.  SUMAS  MUNICIPAL  COUNCIL  The regular meeting of the Sum-  as council was held in the municipal  hall on Saturday last with a full  council   present.  Minutes of the previous meeting-  adopted   as  read.  The following bills passed for pay  ment.  School accounts $493.77; C. Bee-  be ?5."50; W. 1-1. Fadden $17:50; .'!.  W. Brownell'$5.5 0; Abbotsford Co.  $46.17; G. Hallett and others SS.90  iviU--ard Co., $-1.00; J. Cameron S5:  W. Harris .$4.1 f-; H. Alanson $3.70;  W.' Hicks $2.75; Matthews and Frith  $2-1.00; J. W. Winson $30.40; 11awl  ston "& Knox $21.50; Constable  $3.50;   J.   Parton   $3.00.  Commuications Whitesides . and  Edmonds re tax accountts, L. A. Lewis tax accounts; W. Petapiece re  road repairs.  The following people interviewed  the council W. Roberts re road repairs; A. Serl re tax accounts; W.  McKay re tax account; R. Harris  re outlet; W: I-Jaugh re outlet;' W  L. Blatchfcrd re gravelling of the  Angus Campbell road.  Motions  That the clerk arrange for meeting of the Fraser Valley Development League.  That Mr. McKay's taxes for 1914  be cancelled.  That Miss Remington's plans for  subdivision of S. E. 1-4 section 10  be accepted and reeve and clerk be  authorized to sign same if after inspection of ground the reeve is satisfied  with' the -half  roacl  allowance  That a $40.00 appropriation be  allowed W. Haugh for outlet from  his property and the amount'placed  to his credit on the municipal books  That the amount of A. Serl's contract be applied to Mr. Lewis' taxes  and the balance if any, to his own  to,xes.  Road By-law No. 134 passed 4th  and final reading.  Council then adjourned.  HUNTINGDON  UNION  SUNDAY  SCHOOL  The    Huntingdon      Union     Sunday  School meets    every   Sunday in     the  now School House  at 2.30  p.m.  All are cordially  invited.  A.   E. SKINNER, Scc.-Treas.   *.  ST. PAUL'S CHURCH  Tnc Union Sunday School and Adult  Bible   Class   meet   at .2:15   p.m.  Public Worship at 3:1.5.  A   hearty    invitation ��������� is   extended  to   all  to   attend  these mcct-  Road   By-Law,   No.   13-1 ,  The Corporation of the District  of-Sumas enacts as follows:  A road is hereby gazetted thirty  three feet, on either side of the  following 'described line:  Commencing at a point where the  east line of the south west quarter  of section 4, township 19, intercepts  the International -' Boundary line,  thence due north one mile to the  north boundary line of section 9,  township  19-  Passed first, second and third  reading,  July  3rd, '191.4. ���������   -  Reconsidered, adopted and finally  passed  5th   September,  .1914.  J. W. WINSON FRANK MUNRO  Clerk Reeve.  Certfied a true.copy.  MRS.  J.   L  Campbell,  pastor:  ���������NOTICE  Strayed   unto my promises on  the  Vyo Road, one-year old steer, color,  red and white. Owner ' can have  same by paying expenses. If not  claimed within thirty days if will be  sold to defray expenses.  ARCHIE   EV rait ALL.  Huntingdon, August 25th, 1914.  J. W. WINSON  C. M. C.  CHAKLKV'S   POOL  ROOM  Huntingdon  Fast Tables Perfect Cues  The Place to Meet Your Friends  FIStST   CLASS   BARBMR   SIOItVICH  NOTICM  The Matsqui Agricultural Associa  tion will be open to receive donations of fruit and vegetables, Sept.  24th and 25th for the benefit ��������� of  those that need it on account of the  war.  A committee , will be at Gifford  Station to  receive same.  (Signed)   ALEX. L.' BATES,  Sec.-Treas.  '  Ask for our Special Cigar at fie Fach  HUGH McBRIDE  Genera! Blacksmith  Anil Horseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  ,   ' all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel,  HUNTINGDON' B.C.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  era-  M-   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  be  obtained  from the  mill Order  at once while the stock lasts. 92.50  for a large double vragon-'box full delivered Cheapest and best summer  wood you can buy.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.  Funeral Director  , Absence makes the heart  grow fonder, we're told, but a  good portrait of the absent one  will keep the recollection much  more vivid���������and comfort many  a lonely hour of separation.  We make a specialty of portraiture and our studio is exceptionally equipped for fine  portrait work.  The Royal Studio  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  THAT   LOOK  OF  SATISFACTION  is in the face of every man  fresh from his morning plunge.  But whether the plunge is a delight, or an unpleasant task to  hurry through, depends on  your bathroom. We can put in  all the new improvements and  fixtures, in your bathroom at  most reasonable prices.  WM. ROBE^fviS  Plumbing: Shop  Old Creamery ��������� Bldg- Abbotsford  Letter Heads, $3.00 per thousand  E. O. Branclage  Painter and Decorator  \{ you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Dec-  ������raling give us a call...  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave. - - - Abbotsford  1  * 1  |  Is  > H  <Sf  1  ������!'���������?<���������:  ..TO WW. TV.*.  4 'VS ��������������� "..������������������ >u  JP*>������  ���������(*  >Si

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