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The Abbotsford Post Sep 16, 1910

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 .i.-i i _j/ii'"Jr,,:"'i-ri,i^.Lt r;-y���������ii_-ll���������������.*-������ ^f,i.,.k-> ^ ->, ������-h"-t ,-^.r ' rwi-'j^j' >j-','-,\ ^tr^^1.'." ie-/.' in-- ^    j-< j ������ \-i-t'. m'?1"-*! *-.,' n* V'"ufl ./U     j-tf_--.t*-** * t, w,j  "Ml*," *"*- W'X . ^J.Vji' -X'l W',r.wtJI^A u  r  ���������1'  _.' i  \,vi  w  I  I  ���������������  V*  fljf  Pi  1  in*  ih  asK''  11,  1  If  ll  i-������.  H������-.'  S"'  |U  BM  sSkj'  1''  St  ll  rl  ll  1  1  y|  1(1  $1  Snjffl  Si  -V'H  fc B  H?-'  ,!>'i������  HA  '���������SB  (���������*���������������'  1  I'  V  ���������ON  |h  !%  jb  j  IN  1*  'I  I  >*s  agzg ir  1  1  1  I"  f  Y  ^flL^"Yl xU<o&'L- as>:-^?\  Vol. I., No. 19.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C., "FRIDAY, SEPT. 16, 1910.  $1.00 PER YEAR  rzrz  Abbotsfon  arket  No sales will be held at the Yard or Auction  Room until further notice but a special sale will. be  held at the end of the month.  SURVEYS:  Arrangements can be made for all classes   of survey   and   Engineer work    through  this office. A*k thoie we have worked for. They will tell you our  work is correct and welldons. Our fees- are ' more reasonable  because we know our business and .work quickly. - _ -    ,    " - ���������  LINDSAY RUSSELL  AUCTIONEER,   LIVE  STOCK,   REAL  ESTATE  AND   INSURANCE  AGENT  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  en s Shirts,  Regular $1.25, now 60 cents.  Children's Suits,  . Regular $1, now 50 cents.  Men's Linen Collars,  Regular 25c each, now-2 for 25c  Regular 20c. prints, now 15c,  Extra Fine Wool Blankets,  Regular$5.00, now $4.00  ffmtTf,/VTT">i^'1**t*  THE  PIONEER  STORE  'jTDilVI   J,V   TILLS   '  Hayaaanw ani. 'aisrtf  The suspected murde'uqr, Reid, is  still enjoying the privileges of  freedom, and there is to' all ap-  peuranecs n possibility that he  will remain for sometime, no has  apparently made good his escape  a I least for tho present.  Word reached Abbotsford yesterday that the police were folic wing a clue near Wiekersham,  Wash., that some one had been  calling at camps and asking for  meals. This is being'folloflved to  see what there is in it, but as the  practice of calling for meals at the  different camps by men tramping  is common there may b'e nothing  to the clue at all.  ' There was a short . excitement  here this week. It was reported  that a man had called two days in  succession at'camp No. 2 about 3  nniles east of Abbotsford, for his  breakfast, after the camp was  quiet. He then disappeared completely, as the second time was his  last call. This shows that the clue  near Wickersham may be a false  one. ��������� t  The $500 has put everyone, oji  their qui vive, and the least clue  ��������� makes some people on the manhunt with a vengeance;. The other, morning as. several young -men  were returning"-'"fronv-a 'dance''" at  Mt;- Lehman, they saw in "the dim  morning light a man with, "ihte-a'd  down. The conclusion was speed-���������  ily arrived at that this must be the  man wanted for the Clayburn murder and ,v|3ions loomed :up as to  wha^ the $500 mjghtnotf jpsTCpAaae.  The man was followed, and our  two would-be captors called, ran  and made the woo-ds ring for miles  around with their calls fat. the man  to stop. They, carried no fire arms  to the man was safe from' immediate harm. At last they grabbed  their man and the $500 reward was  apparently theirs, but on close ex-  ex animation they found it was only, a fellow (citizen on his way to  feed his horses. No (names are given, but a'-l are we-,11 known around  the town.  There are various stories afloat  and various people 'imagine, they  saw the murderer. One is, to the  :effect that he, has done away with  himself while another is that Reid  went towards Mission City instead  of south.  It seems plain that the murder  was premeditated. Reid .-was it is  said very careful to find' out the  lay of the land. For days before  he, lost (no opportunity to become  familiarized with the roads lead-  i ing north and south from Clayburn  the distance between the "different points >along the line, and any  information that might in future  be of use' to 'him. .Report .show  be ������o.st no time in 'getting away,  from the residence after it-he murder  was 'committed.  Abbotsford has been :ftiade the  ���������base of the search and ,our town  has during1 the past.-week been the  headquarters for the provincial  po'-kiL1, who arc using-'every, endoa.  vor to locate the much wanted  Reid.  Invitations arc issued for - the  marriage- of Miss Maggie McGiUi-  vray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.  McGiHivray', to Mr. S. J. Bastes.The.  \ wedding will take place at the,  familv residence on Wednesday,  September 21st. A reception will  be held in the Maple Leaf Hall.  RETURN FROM ,  *  TIIR  'COMMISSION  Mr. J. W. McCallum the energetic secretary of the Sumas-Matsqui  Board of Trade has returned from  the meetings of the railway commission, with a very high  opinion of. the commission; and  haviing won .every point which the  Board tool: before the commission  The Great Northern have un-.  til June of next year to complete  the crossing on Montrose Avenue.  Thq" complaint as to tlie trains  on the C. P. R. stopping so as to  block Jissendene Avenue���������the prin  cipal. street .of tha -town, came up  for disjeussion /and it .was ruled as  the Board of Trade asked for���������that  the trains "stop south of the avenue  This "will necessitate the building  of more track- an'd-possibly' the  moving of  the  station.       ..    ,   :  More yard is also to bo buil(t on  the north side'of the avenue to  accommodate th,e shunting "of the  cars  by  the  lumber  company.  Mr.'McCallum has formed a very  high'-:opinion of the mae'terly way  in'which the chairman of the commission' deals with all matters. He  says the rich man or the company,  hais  no -more  favors  shown them  than -what is ���������'given the  huimblest  petitioner .to the -commiasion.  All  that;.is,required is to have a.good  case���������rone  that  is   fair      between  man and man.   There, is-no necessity for having legal/p leading, and  a  -'good case will  wffii every  time  The-meetings 'of the commission  is .also-conspicuous on account of  the' -num,ber Oif blue iprinits that is  used. '  FLOUR  AND  FEED  BUSINESS  ���������flXCUKSION  TO. WESTMINSTER   o   The B. C E..R. excursion .^ar, will  leave  the  tram 'Office  Abbotsf >rd.,  on Saturday, September KLh      at  H ,:.i  a,m,   Those  wishing -to. take'.  ^ i':i th.c(lacrosse match at New West  minster should take advantage of  the  cheap rates.   The.weturn  trip"'  permits the excursionists tp remain  in, New Westminster until S p,m.' " '  Mr. J. J. Sparrow has opened his  Peed Store 'and is doing a fine  business although a full stock has  vet arrived. 'In the course of a  tew days he expects another three  car loads of feed" when he.  will be tablie to meet a;U the demands of ihis customers along his  line of goods���������hay, grain, etc.  Mr, Sparrow has put in' a Dominion Pitless weight scales and he  is prepared to do alt manner  of weighing for the general public  and at prices that will suit the  people who de'ali with him. ^  The scales have a capacity of  1.0,000 pounds.  \ fine line of Writing Tablets  a ad Boxed Stationery just arrived  at the Abbotsford Drug Store.   o   YEA!      YEA!  Duck shooting has now been' 'in  full swing-for some, time and all  the nimrods, ramrods and landlords  have  been out with a gun and a  dcg. v  Mr. Jim Lyle whose reputaton  for veracity is unquestionable,  returned home the other day with  a large eagle which he claims he  shot all by himsejf after a fierce  fight with the bird. His friends are  a little dubious about believing  his story, as they claim Jim is uot  in a position to .hand out any  ;eaglo high signs, and naturaUy no  self respecting, wolf-bred eajlo  would alilow a rank outsider to  take any privileges with it. The  bird measured from wing to wing  seven feet nine inches and from  beak to tail two feet eleven inches  Mr. Lyle wilil likely have the bird  mounted and presented to the first  earie he joins.  BASKET   SOCIAL   A, SUCCESSv' '���������- ��������� ���������'  One of the most successful socials ever ihe[Ld 'in 'Abbotsford" w;as  'held in theaMpl'e Leaf Hall ori.Fri- '  day -'evening lajst in aid of the Ab-   ,  botsford vicarage fund.  ,The Rev  A.' E.  Daviss  occupied ithe  chair1'  and  a   very  acceptable  chairman '���������  he made  too,     Mr. 'C.  Hi'U-Toiitt.'-'  was the' auctioneer, and one would  have, supposed the way he ,made  the boys bid up made the heart of  many, of thef fair sex believe that  the good, things in the basket was  the forerunner of a   pleasant e-v- '-..  ening   In   (enjoying   the  'contents;  nf   I he' "basket ''.  Th"? programme .wliiih wa9 f-kil- ,  fully arranged by Mr. E..-A. Bafr������tt .  was a genuine 'musical treat' and-  -highly/appre-ciated by alii present  ' Amoiig the vocalists' were; -Miss '  Alberta Iiavery of New Westminster,   slang '���������"To-N.teht'.Y-Mrs. "M. .  Ware,and Mrs. S. Bedlow;   Messrs .-  E. M. Brown, "A 'Dr-aaV-!;  E. A.j  Barnatt, "Down  the Vale";  H. H.  Sk'eMon,  "Mighty -Deep";   . S; J:  C-ern,aey,   "Good-by   Swe'atJiea'rit'' 5  ���������  Sk.e,lton   and  Barrett,   "Excelsior?*- ���������  The proceeds of the evening was  very, satisfactory' indeed   and   it  is hope^d that the  fund ,ne.'eds'increasing at a   very early date 'a- '"  gain.  ,.,..  THE MINTO CUP MATCH  All roads will lead to 'New TVes'tV'"-'  minster to-morrow, Saturday,whevi  the great clash .between the west- ,  ern ������and   eastern  (champions   will"  take'-   place   with   the ���������"��������� .'Miinto   cuji,'-  'cmblematic 'of -the  world's championship as the prize at stake.The'  big match, the first of"the.  -two ..  games lha'f wi'-l decide whether-<he  vico-regal"'^lver-ware.will go* edst. .  or stay in the Royal city.'is'sched-..  uled to start at 3 (p.m. sharp, And-.-  the officials of both^lubs say they  will be ready to comni'ence the bat  (Ic sharp on the minute.   Thje Nationalists have  always  been, used  to   being   .prornpVin   the^N.L.'U.!  games in the east, for ,$he eastern :  K.a.guc' is   very   strict "about. such '  matters, and they can. be,,e.ounto;!  on to live up to their reputation in  that  respect.   The  New "We'stmin  nter world's champions wiilhaVe.no  excuse for being late, so it can &&'*  depended on that the match will  start sharp on time.    ' ������������������  Mr. A n derson's big..... to uring  automobile, was pressed -into service in the hunt after;Reid the murderer. While touring .along it was  found that the bridg,e..,Qver the  Nooksack river, wasout, but snoth  ing daunted the railway bridgewas  attempted and successfully crossed  It 'muV"' We been a rough' -fast  ride. The ride of John Gilpin is  oortainiy not in it, neither is the  far famed "Ride from Ghent to  Aix." All that is now, required is  the Abbotsford poet to immortalize the "Ride over the Nooksack  1 Railway Bridge, on an Automobile"  ' v ���������    V'.'i.  .   II  -n  m  ���������if I  m if., rv* " .  TWO  - . ������ *������������������ ...  ''&-.  ���������THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD. B. 0.  CH'uWh 'SERVICES  Presbyterian  I'ainp.bqll^B. A./B. D  Rev/'J. U  . .>r;'.M  ':;  AbfcotsrdM, IT t6u. and 7V$0jKsp. J  Uymv'%umsLB,%'&*y "M/aStf6 very  a-lternate Sunday at 3 j.-.m  C. E., Wednesday a^JCp-ni.'  S-Hnda.v Sehooi' at ii y. isl.  Methodist Church-  ���������Sv,n<lay-Sobool Id. m.  >r������jby1erla.n    Church���������Re*.    A.  Mouut Lshmnua, 11 a.Hi.  Flao Grove, 7;&Q pjm'.  Gleamore, 2;28  D.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST ���������  -L'.Uii������,.h'eil,>very    Ki-lday,   Uy    the    Posi  ;     ,        ��������� Tubliahhiy Company.    ,  A wj/ekly Jouniii! ile'\ oted t? the'lntcr-.  ; -is of'-Abbofsfonl arul sui. -Mmline'dl>.-  "'AJjye'rtl.'Sns Rates  made know,     "n ap-  ..kialibn.  LEe'AJL ADVEKTISIN'Q���������12 centf; pei  vxui' for'first' insertion, ami ii ccittci a Minor" all HuV>jocivioi)t con-.eeutlve Insertions".  ' Our Sliibb'oUtli���������K������i:V������r for'nor ������irlu  .ii* ' S>i>v������ruiH.ent.  Harveat  , -St. Mtf&ews Church- -  ,R&y. ;A.. E. Da visa,     View  'A'obc*tai'ord,:���������"  . Servi'oeB 'for' 'Sept&inber'.  S^������p;V^mb^rv!'4~2';'3o--: p.rifc  September 11���������11 slm  "   liep'cembo'r' IS-i'fSe,  Thaap'giVifigj. :  StfjSil&mtier' "2&Hf as.������.  ' L'-ny bui-itt" e V.u'i-y ��������� Stiuu'oiiy." 'at  7 r30  AlSS0TSFORD   PQSTOFPICE  Offic^'aeura from-8 fit; m;te 7 pim. -.  No 31'5i''Mnil'fra"in froai V&ncio'uver  and ea������t dueJJ':07.  Ko ������������7'Mi'.I t;rjiii from :Stat������3 due  8.-53..,'.       .���������   ...__   ...'..,"'  ���������Triini. No,$14 south bound due at  >jd7 ���������_ tfto 'ftl"dife ait' 17 :27.  '. "  TrAjn No, ������07 north bd'Ujaa'due'at  I ;53 ������8j> ViS,ctu^'tft'ffl&f.'  Great Ho^fe^rn^gSIa^^aoTth- at  |;itgj'ffoingjsbuch.at 7;16.  -.i>ia^^������ivjl)B^8x ^uia*a ovary" Monday,  WedR<$������dayr&nd Satut'iiaj', 1 &:' m.  , * -M^ll, ter! F������ardonYifl* ������very Tuesday  aud !&$&& 'T fr ol   ''  "; ��������� "''  .Mail"rfor l.i������i6ftro'Vo/'-'SBoHroea ���������  aj^''Oift'^/eyary "'Tufladay, Thuri-  business Directory of  FRIDAY, SEPT. 16, 1910  aasss  AB������OT3FORD.  ���������.*^r'i>*. *���������-  : V-L -.... , ..'OT���������  '������������������"' ',,^������R'e.r������l &t������r������s ���������  " ;'AJB|tiii������r Brft*. ''-  ���������' i$!,f������ T4uilJi������lL '  - af;':'ti.'--ri?iciPae������.  . A^^ordtHotdt H, Freaaun!.'' Pr������p.  Cd'jniiarei^l. J: A>. Bteir,. Mk'na|������r.  lt������������ji.*BBtat'#V f. 'V ' '"'  1 j;iw.:k8Ca\fti%.. .;.,.  ^.efe^w-a.- liwiity/ ?. /. MoPai* & W.  tiaisay R'ajeaei', C. 2.  ^fJad^^Buasell, C. S.  i^W?.'.'"4i"������Caliiti������ ..  Bank������77>,.,   v.,,. ,.��������� ,  Royal BafiJs.erCftrfiada, W. H/Kerr,  .".Maa'aear.  ������r^*mery~-  p. A. Haw*. Fropxieter..  Hardware;, and Furr������ltu7��������������� ^  &.. Alaaaoa.  ' tt;tf'^i������f*-- .^.^ ,  ' '.'J^'^a&laifea.'-' ���������  :  ''M^imV-'kias/   \  Bakcur an'a'^Snfcitieiier���������  - li.-.;.Legac6;-  '.  ���������3iw������m'������'afe"i������ra���������  '-'���������i^C. 'Hattwr..   ...  Biji&IrM af^traila���������?..-/.  Vi:vW,^MoidalJ.ttflii. Secx������tai-jr.  B^ipKkmlth.^...'. \,'���������   ...  fsi*ii%'Aj^&iia^a.:, ���������  atai .PWi, Raf-m���������'  ,'araitk,, .-/,.....-  TpbacclOi arid' NWe3t(e���������������  J. V. Mean^u  .'^'.Vfcwfft."  ���������t,_   Y-aiii/-'���������' S-:XRDWARE-  ; ��������� ;tl.".7J'.' (ierfiae v*.   ...  IttBftCSANT: TAILOR.  ���������'".qri;:C/;CoOfjaa. .  St'-'aYBSfORS,:.- ; --.7 .-,   ���������  'flenderfion  soAiTavlor.  ABBOTSFORDl'DRttG" STORB.  ?. M.qSIC T^ACHER-  .; "'MlsB^Alice Steed.  The subject of road building in  the Eraser  Valley   is  a very   important  one   indeed.   Good  roads  meant .much to the future advance  m(\txt   of, ;thi9   important  'distriot.  for upoin good roads depend     the  coming of bona fide settlers upon  'our rLth i'erti e  lands.   The  pros-  px'liye   settler   of   to-day   is      a,  different man from the  old-timer  who took up land imany years ago  Hi will'not purchase and go into  the' woods unless there is a good  road past tho property.   He is usually a  ,m,an \viljh .considerable of  this world's goods���������a man'who is  looking  for   a home   in, (\ jolimate,  Bocond-toi  noi>e~a   man   who   intends to have his horse a;nd buggy  to  drive; to  tho '.nearest'   village  .with the road comforts of an old  er settled -country.  -He  do'es   not  wish to locate in any of the, out of  .way places caused  b,y impassablo-  public highways���������a .good road  is  oris of the important requisites he  demands.    '  Fifty or one hundred years ago  in' the   eastern   provihaes   a setr,  tier was'content to pick out hi.9  choice piece of land and wait for  th;2 i;o.ad to  come.      - He' carvdd  jOut.,a--'homei"for   himself in    the  woods ahd''\vai,ted for'the roads.to.  come". "He walked twenty-five -or  possibly;"doubLe' that ,many  miles'  through the woods by means of a  blazed trait to the nearest market  | carrying - pocsibly   a sack   of flour-  on his'shoulder.   But it is different  in B. C. to-day���������the road must'be  there as soon as,the se-ttler of r.hic  age.   The .comforts of life are  to  be enjoyed and the 'hardships    of  poor  roads   eliminated.   Other inconveniences of a country life tnaiy  | be endured- but' not bad roads.  - Many thousand people,  are js'et--  tiing in the' Canadian  north-west  ���������the prairie- provinces.   They are  from the motherland and ithe 'U.  S.   A-'few -years of-the prairie life,  will be enough form any of them  'Then they seek a milder'cilimate in  which"to' Eperid the jrerixainder of  their d^ays and with a little cap-  'ita'l.   So fa,T. as climate is cotneern  , ed the Fraser Valley is secqnd to  no other, and is somewhat of a r.e-  i,        ��������� , . '  lief after the severe climatic conditions of the prairie, but the good  'roads in any district will place  th.a,t particular part ������of the, Fraser  VaUejy more to the fore than any  other, even though its lands may.    British    contingent.      But  there  are  be  no   better.   There   are   instan-    more days coming, and we hope that  and shod the. fall and winter rains  to the advantage of the road. The  man who can come forward with  a scheme for the building.and tho  maintaining of good roads at little  jost will be doing his country���������  cho Fraser Valley a most wonder  nil   service.'  The lands on' the south side of  the Fraser demand good roads.  Whc^ will bo tho man of the hour?  We  take  Ihii  opportunity      of  most emphatically ,'denying     that  "after Laurier come3 the deluge"  It is  "the pride Of  Quebec"���������the-  Nationals.   o ,  THE  MAGNETIC  WEST.  For those who study jirogress on the  Canadian side ol' the Atlantic, few recent  developments  are  of  more  \i\v,:;-  tfC'Slive Interest than wlial Iu c:illod Llio  '���������invasion" 'of Canada by fanning uot-  - tlurs from tho United SLatos.   The migration of lOrty-al.v thousand men witu  (ii'ty million dollars in  cash  within n  period   of  four  months   in  somotliiiiK  which corlainly givea one furlouKly lo  l.lilnk.    Upon  the whole it   Is not  surprising thai, the process has ho^im to  make patriotic citlzeim of the "llepuh-  lie nervous.    But on many eoilnts wo  regret tho signs of'panic.    Tho Government at Washing-ton is spending a  good deal of money in an effort, to stein  the tide.   But a tide of that sort cannot  be chocked,  any  more  than   man  may hope to chock the tides Hint wash  the Bay of Fundy.   Western aud North-  western Canada have that, lo offer tho  agricultural   settler   to-day   which   no  amount of influence  will  prevent   his  taking  it he  can   got, it.    For  many  years the United States \ve:e fed-by a  steady stream of man-power from the  Old  World.    That -stream  still .runs.  Curiously enough, it is stil fed from  Great   Britain,- despite  the wholesale  migration -'of the   shrewdest   Western  farmers from the Republic into British  North- America. -' It is hardly logical,  and  in any. case1 it is futile, for the  Republic  to  seek  now -to   block  the  overflow,/into   the   marvellously  rich  wheat .-lands , of   Canada;    though   it  would ,be-logical enough for Britain to  exert-systematic effort to prevent British.-agricultural.  migration    into .the  United States, and- deflect.it into the  direct stream to Canada.. After all, the  newspaporsj of the Western Stales of  the Union, which would seem to have  entered into a tacit agreement to damp  the ardor^of their readers' interest in  Western Canada, might remember that  the  United  States   emigrant  to  Canada' almost invariably makes  a good  deal  of money there.-    Some, of- that  inon'eyfinds its way back to the States  with'orders for goods, in railway fares,  presents,  remittances,    and  the  like.  But; aside from that the progress cannot" be-checked,-because it is due to  primary   and -natural   causes,   among  which   the  undeniable  superiority  of  Western ��������� Canadian land plays an important part,' of course.   The carefully-  prepared and circumstantially elaborated stories of the home-sickness and  failure to U. S. settlers in Canada arc  not- really worth printing.    They will*  avail nothing   .against    the .laughing  prosperity of Western Canada, the full  ���������pockets and cheery lavishness of these  'settlers who return to the States on  ���������Winter visits to their old folk.    The  ozie feature of the situation which the  British observer may regret is, ��������� that,  of the new-comers who in four months  of' this  year  arrived   to  claim   their  share in the wealth of Canada's West,  the  contingent,-from  the  States   was  eleven-thousand souls larger than the  m.^ssss^mmmf^%^  Essendene Ave.,  GENERAL MERCHANTS  wwimmih milium i   ���������kwliili'iaiiiiw wiUMi���������!>iiiniiiuifwiini umi nifniiii   i>r������irrwni nar  Only first class   ���������  Groceries,  Dry Goods,-  Flour, Feed, and  Kept in stock  Abbotsford, B; C/  ^BtCKMOR&SS  .cX"-*"  LA-GALL CURE  B������������UR������AKD WOKKpfiORSE  \^TBADLOMARIlvj  STABL  i.ir  IW A IT.WIIPK>G  ll ���������J.tv.u.i a p. in  AXLE GREASE,  HARNESS OIL,   WHIPS,  CURRY COMES,  BRUSHES,   SWEAT  COLLARS,    and also  lilCKMOKE'S GALL CURE, y^^ .."������,. w'r���������������L".������������!������*f������qi������ryr  Cru-c f������v Callw, WohmiJ.'J, nr������rS Fovea npon untirtulw.  : J. GERNAEY  Atbolsford, B. C.  .P.O. Box 45  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  TOURING AUTOMOBILE  We can give you the best  of attention at Reasonable Rates.  Our New Touring Automobilejs in great demand.  Wm. LYLE  Stables on Essendene Avenue  Time Is Worth Money, So Is flay  But it is worth more money when it is baled, because  it is easier   to  handle and retains the sweet flavor that is necessary to bring  good   prices.  And to properly bale hay so that lime may be saved an I. H. C. hay press  is indespensiable.  See H. Alanson for terms and prices.  A. G. BROWN & CO.  1048 Westminster Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  CANADIAN"   PAIR   DATES.  Canadian National Exhibition al  Toronto, August 27 to Sept 10.  Dominion  Exhibition at  St. Join.  N. B., September 5 to 15.  Western Fair,  at Loudon, Sept  ember 9 to 17.  Central   Canadian .Exhibition   at  Ottawa,  September 9  to ll.  Provincial Exk bition, New Westminster, B. C. October 4 to  8."  WANTED TO RENT in Matsqui  in one ormore blocks���������300 or 400 ac.  good land already under cultivation. State terms to P. S. care of  this  paper, Mission City.  The 'v(Dusty Devil" from theprint  ing office1 at Mission was the successful winner in the drawing for  a $50 watch and chain. Besides being "dusty" he appears to be also  "dev".ish lucky,H.  before- next year's ploughing rains  come to open up tlie rich loam of the  prairie for the seed which is so speedily converted into dollars, the British  proposition of new comers will be  notably- higher.���������The Standard of Empire.  i U>.'  A&BOTSFORD," BAKER'. f  i 'r''Bi^id;������Buns,x''Ki'sses,'   $  I      IMl'lMlll 'ill' III      ���������'['-       ��������� ���������'   -1  ���������'���������-'"' '- ��������� _��������� '���������*?  rifjL!vr?ii,,tyS.,f..  Cess of it to-day. Ask .those -who-  drive the la.nd seeker around to induce him to &uy.  Truth to tell- we have  not yet  fully reaiized  the  importance   of  good" roads in the Fraser Valley  It is somewhat of a difficult task  to make good roads here.   The pro  per method of grading and building has not yet been brought down  to'a scientific basis.   No thorouph  ly recognized method of building  that meets all requiremlnets     has { Pioneer Produce-& Commission Agent  ���������befen adopted by road builders. It |     Our Motto --"Highest price paid for  is;an easy matter to round up     a j'fir* class stock." '  road; but it is another matter to '     ^-' ^*��������� ^e   nave orders for  early  so build that the road \vi\i hojld.ii.p." |aP-^^ io in'P nortn-  SHOOTING NOTICES can be secured at this office.  Farmer's Agency  City Market Phone 5452 Vancouver  INSURANCE LOANS  i  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking* for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots, acreage or farm  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford    , |  it  |-Il!B^.-<V4f  i ���������!'?!"*!������.,B.,S5SC ���������-.f"i^-:.'.';:������������������- r-v-.-^vr, u. .'���������������:.������������������ /cIcjj  *V/>> i  ������..',r,,_ iitii.j.. -...,.���������-. '--.t,vu,.-...���������-, ..ia^ . . ,  Vvi.  Ji',,^.".\../..  ��������� .1 ...r; i ij-k ^vi,   .1'  ...Wl'il '-l-'..-'.',   . .'! i)i,",'' .-,"  ',".-.'_:,;.��������� -.-i. .'i.r:-(���������vr,-.^-'(-.!i!.'.'p,,.-,  "W.-.',f >r l,IJj;.'it.--i!'^Vi;". '.������������������< ,   J ���������������..  f--rJlv'.-,J-Jrf,/IA.Tr.j'rfi.,r,    ,.,.,.������������������._, ,������������/-,..r,-^'-j'i."..-������r!  -.^..j* *������-**/������������, ?\^  '������������������H'.  1".' I  ;jft  w  M  yd  m  m'  1  I  ,i'i'  p  1*7  hi.  v  i  \U  V  f  P  f  Hi  ll  if  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, , ABBOTSFORD, B. &  THREJS  ^  ���������atatam&u  r-rr  SE2������2&!^EEE.  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  Capital paid up, 5, TO, 903. .  '������     Reserve Fund,   5,700,000.^  Total Assets, 73, 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 coiTospondents throughout the world.  GEO. H KERR, manager  FOREST  FIRES���������A   NATIONAL  MENACE-.  pi'SSSb .  tssixsasasmBSBmsi  rrrX'tmrvr,m^-rcmairxrx^rvafygm."jfjer*M ifTtvaamn  j. Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES   AND    CIGARS  OF  THE BEST QUALITY  *anu.< vt.rc*uui*uh>KiMUdtmmimj7ruiaaiMYfl j**Mum%atBQ  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  WATCH THIS  SUBSCRIPTION  ANNOUNCEMENT  WILL TAKE CENSUS OF CANADA.  The next census of Canada will be  taken under date of June 1, 1911, and  will embrace the subjects of population, mortality, agricultural/manufactures, minerals, fisheries ' and' dairy  products.  Population will be recorded under  the heads of residence and personal  description, citizenship, nationality and  religion; profession, occupation and  trade or means of living; wage-earnings and insurance; education and  language spoken, and infirmities.   '  . Every person living on June, 1 will  be" entered on the schedule of population by name, as member of a family,  institution, or' household, together with  place of habitation, sex, relationship to  head of the family or household, and,  whether single, married, widowed, 'divorced- ��������� or    legally ��������� separated.     The  month of birth, year of birth and age  at' last birthday will also be recorded.  Entries will be made for each person to show, the country .or place of  pirthr year of immigration to Canada  if born elsewhere, year of naturalization if formerly an alien,, and also 'racial  or tribal origin," nationality  and  religion.   Every person of alien birth  who has become a naturalized citizen  is a Canadian, as well as every British subject with residence in Canada,  as well as every native of Canada who  has acquired citizenship  by -birth  or  naturalization, is also. a Canadian by  nationality.   But there is no Canadian  by racial or tribal origin, unless the  Indians are .so counted.  Every person having an occupation  or trade will be entered for it, but if  employed in the census year at some  other occupation for part or whole  time he will be so recorded also. If  the person is working on own account,  the entry will be so made. An entry is  also required to be made showing  where the person" is employed, as orr  farm, in mill, shop or store, etc.  Wage-earners are entered to show  the number of weeks employed in 1910  at chief occupation; if any,- the hours  of working-' time per week at chief  occupation, or at other occupation, if  any.; the total earnings at other than  chief occupation; and the rate per  hour when employed by the hour.  Entries are required to be made for  each person showing the amount of  insurance held at date of the census  upon, life, as well as against accident  or sickness, together with the cost of  such insurance in the census year.  Under the heading of education and  language records will 'be taken for  every person of five years of age and  over showing the number of months  at school in 1910, and if the person can  read and write and the language commonly spoken by each person. The  cost of education in 1910 for persons  over 10 years of age at college, convent or university is also called for.  The last question on the schedule  of population relates to infirmities. It  calls for a record of each person having an infirmity. If blind, deaf and  dumb, crazy or lunatic, idiotic or silly,  a record thereof will be kept.  During the past summer forest fires  have been devouring tho growth.of  centuries with ruthless rapacity.  Northern Onario, Manitoba and British Columbia have suffered most. Fine  tracts of merchantable timber worth  millions of dollars have been destroyed, square mile upon square mile of  young growth coming on .to supply the  demands of the future has-been wiped  out of existence. In Northern Ontario,  where but'a thin layer of vegetable  mould covers the rocks, the'Soft, oozy  forest floor, the only hope of vegetation and equable stream flow has been  completely destroyed, leaving a cheerless rocky waste for generations to  "omq,, Even if no thought bo given to  the number of lives lost, it. must bo admitted that (ho loss'-'occasioned this  your by forest tiros has boon nothfng  Short, of appalling.  Can nothing bo dono, then, to pro-  vent' this loss? The answer is that,  much enn bo done. Tho solution of  tho problem in indicated In two words  ���������public sentiment. Tho two principal  cniisos of forest tires are campers and  railways, and public opinion: must he  brought to boar upon tueso. Tho tour,  ���������ist-campcr does not at all realize the  extent of Ihe damnge'which his unextinguished camp flro may do. Laws  against leaving camp fires burning are  already on the statute books, but It is  quite evident that their observance  rests mainly with.the tourist himself,  l-To must bo impressed with' the very  Ferlons nature of his offence. Tf a man  sets fire to a building, he is convicted  of arson and sent to prison as a felon,  nut if his unextinguished camp fire  burns down millions of dollars worth  of timber and perhaps destroys human  life as well, he .is, at best,.made to pay  a small fine. When public opinion  views this carelessness of the camoer  as a criminal act and frowns upon him'  accordingly, considerable progress will  have been made in- lessening the number of forest fires from this cause.  But it is the railways that spread'  the most" destruction.   Traversing, as'  they do/the great lone stretches of-uninhabited timber, areas,    the'   sparks  from the locomotfVes start- numerous  fires that gain great headway before  being detected.    Too often the right-  'of-way,  piled thick'  with ��������� inflammable  rubbish,  furnishes    a tinder-box    for,  these   conflagrations'. / The , owner   of  destroyed property along, the line has  'found it almost impossible under the  present laws to get damages from the  railway company, so difficult is it to  fix the responsibility, and so expensive j;  is the process of litigation.    In order  :o lessen the number of fires due to this  cause,  the  Committee  on  Forests  of  the  Commission' of Conservation  has  proposed to make the railways pecuniarily responsible.   It has recommended  that there be added  to the  Railway  Act a clause making them liable to a  fine of $1,000, recoverable by- summary  prosecution before a stipendiary magistrate or two justices of the  peace,  for every fire started by sparks from  their locomotives.   It makes no difference whether the fire begins outside  the right-of-way or spreads therefrom  to  adjoining land.    The railways are  exempt   from   this   fine   if   they   can.  show that they have the best modern  appliances on their locomotives to present the emission of sparks, that their  employees have not shown negligence]  in   conducing  to the  starting  of  the  fire, and that, they have maintained an  efficient aiyi properly equipped staff of  fire-rangers.   In other words; the Committee proposes to lessen the number  of fires caused by sparks' from locomotives by having the railways fined for  the damage they do, unless they take  every  possible precaution to prevent  such    damage.    This    is obviously a  fair recommendation as regards both  the railways and the public, and the  effort to have it made law is worthy  of public support.   Every Canadian is  deeply interested in the protection of  our forests; for each forest fire means  that he and his children will have to  pay higher prices for every foot of lumper they use.   Such a measure, for the  preservation   of  our  forests,  as  that  recommended   by  the   Committee   on  Forests    of the    Commission of Conservation  should, therefore, commend  itself to every public-spirited  citizen  and newspaper in Canada.  e������m  Hrt .'II ihl'i' Jiffi  Wfflr^w^H������EAm^^^  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  \       ,       % i-"i","r'"""1"  . ��������� ���������  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigar*,  RATES,  $1.50 TO $2.66 PER  DAY \  | H. FREEMAN,  PROPRIETOR  *& .--������������������������ -: .     ,  P. 0. Box 58 Insurance    k        Phone No. 1  REAL ESTATE   AND  COMMISSION   AGENT  &>  Tli.e poorest way to set .ab'imt  converting a hungry man is to  hand him a tract and then  leave  him to read it. ���������  Restaurant business doing average of  550 per month. Building 24x44 contain-,  ing4rooms, -building,.'lot and utensils,  etc.-y $1500, $800- cash,;balance; &"an# -;12-t���������;���������  months,' 7 per: cent.  "'"*/; Well built house on 11-2  lots, renting at 10 per menth; ceatrfc-y-otj* town.'  Price-$850,; 400 cash, balance in ,6months  at-7 per cent.  .40 acres adjoining Otter Station with  beautiful house, 12 acres slashed, splendid soil. Frice for'quick sale, $3750 cash  or $2000 cash, $1000 fcmonths^ $lQ0(fcl2, f  months. '- ���������.. ��������� ��������� <��������� > /..-:���������..-���������.' -������������������ - r :-~>: ..-  : ltt 2 choice residental lots on Yale road  adjoining townsite 66x<90 feet each.  Price 200 per lot, -one-third cash, balanc������  6 and'12 months, 7 per cent. ;.'.,:,��������� ,-.'.���������.  A very fine piano by Kimball of  Chicago, cost $500 nett, will. sell for $375,  cash $100, balance $15 per month., ,...,.;.,  Splendid driving'-horse;a;7 years old,  gentle but very fast, sound and in fine  condition, $250. ���������. '.'���������  1 bay working horse, about 1300 lbs.,  8 years old, $105.   Perfectly, sound., ���������, r  Troan saddle pone'Jr; 7 years," perfectly  sound and in fine condition.. Price. $90.  . ���������  1 sorrell horse, good driver, $60.  Tent, almost new 16x18, big fly and  partitions.   Cost $40, will sell for $25. ���������.  '������������������V*,  n  .'{���������Ira  "fVj  >;<iA  i-.'-.  !���������'  i\ ������������������-  , Or*?-.  -A  .*'���������  '.\Sl  Land Exchange Office  Abbotsford; B; C.  07  tv<iii'*i>^XifJ:li'.-Ct >KCfU  '^'tj-.- Vdiik  /n  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,..    ABBOTS!1  , B. C\  ID ������MMM 'MHHM  l������n If M������Wt������ *** *  n muB^imiiUl  '.j<������'ii.:i<.,' ������������������.(.  '     1/    M     M     (���������������.������. JI.JO."*J    t������'*^'#.l'**.������'.������.,'-.,'-.W-.WJ,J'i.������<-,������'. ������>������,.*<-J'.^'.^^J'.^'-.t'-O'-.^'-^'^J^^'-;''-  v_I  cell  <1N  All kinds of fresh moats in season.  1   ,   ONLY  A1   MEATS  KEPT  IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  nr ������������i^'/,"il<i'M������f���������-"'M",ii"'i������'"'r''((."*r'i"n"  sb-smbm^^  . '        A lot of imported Graniteware at less than  half the ordinary price of Graniteware.  Sashes, Doprs, and Furniture always in stock.  First Quality Goods. "  We Save' You Time.        ���������   . *  ��������� We Save You Money.  aiMMUttL-tawjuarairjroJwsm^  K.iMWttiri������3tfMtxttnMnii^^ *  Fresh Milk  15 quarts, $1.00   Delivered twice daily from ���������  ' ��������� Juno 1st. 1910. - Apply  Lythwood' Ranch,       AbljOtSfOrd  arrop Bros.,  Our cows are specially selected and quality guaranteed.  \ .Good cows always for sale.  "���������iTti,rri^"*,M"*lMinu><,ini,ra<*M  Matsqui   Hote  MISSION CITY. B.C.'  This hotel has been   thoroughly.  rermoyatcd" 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  Social and Persona  BORN���������On ,Monday,   September  ,12, to, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Alexander  of Matsqui, a bounding, baby  boy.  BORN���������To Mr. ajid Mrs:; Victor  HuUon Harrup, on September 14,  a daughter. .-���������'  Mis3 Elsie 'Shortreed is spending lie r vacation with her parents  here.  "   _o������������������   Mrs. H. A. Howe left for Vancouver oft Tuesday evening where  she, will spend a few days; with  friends.'    '��������� '"  '          *     *   ' Mr. William Hill-Tout has gone  \o Toronto where he' wililf attend  college'.- ;:������������������ ��������� ';  AI';0,u 13EN SILVER TIP '  ..     AND   THE   ANGEL  Ab'ou   Bon   Silver  Tip ".(may  hx&  ^tiibe  deerea.se!) awoke  one  night  from  a groat  dream  of  pain  and  sorrow', he was bleeding to death  and saw, within' the moonlight in  his room,.making it rich and like, a  lily   in   b'.oorri,  an   angejl, /without  wings, writing on the hotel register;   Exceeding   pain   and.'-sorrow  had .made I3cn Silver Tip extremely 'dbciVr, and._to  the  presence'in  th.:*  room he  said,  "What  writest  thou?:'���������The vision raised its head  and with a look, made of aU-sweet  accord, .said  "Hush   forgit  it,  the  names   cf   those   who   love      Dr^.  Spe,nccr." "And is.mine tone?" said  Abou.   "Nay, not so," replied  tihe  iangal.      Abour   Ben*   Silver    Tip  spake more low, but cheerily said;  Mr. M.'L. McPlwe'eft for Vaneou '-'i  pray  thee,   then,   write   me  as  ver' an "Wednesday evening where  he intends/to spend a well-earned  holiday. .������������������';���������������������������  Mils Lavery returned to. New  Westminster on Wednesday. evening, after spending a few days  with'friends here.  Mc. B; "J.  Gernaey' wiil      spend  -", Sunday   in   New   Westminster.  ���������ALL.the latest MAGAZINES and  a good line! of paper bound Novels  ���������  at the Abbotsford Drug Store  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ne'son went to  . Bellingham to attend the circus.  Mr. "Drake of Chi'Uwick i:t rel'-ev  in'g Mr. S. J. 'Bates at.th.-; creamery, whi e he is taking a vacation  Mr. John McCallum hurt his eye  while working at the plainer in  the Abbotsford -mill on Wednesday   afternoon   last.  Miss Alice M. Steede, teacher of  painciorte wrnts pupi's. She is a  certified teacher of Leipzig Con-  . servatory  of Music,  Germany.  The  Harvest Home service  will  be held in St Matthews' church on  .   Sunday.   All are  invited  to      be  present.  ���������  Glasgow srys that Mt. Lehman  people know how to put up a  dance and fiend a fellioiw Jionni on  his way rejoicing, all,the way.  Th!d very best in PERFUMES to  be (htad at the  ABBOTSFORD DRUG STORE  one that jollies his fellow-men."  !    The  angel  wrote- and  vanished.  , The next night it came again with  a great wakening light, and show-  .ed'the names whom love of     Dr.  Spencer had not blest, and lo! A-  bou Ben Silver Tip's name Jed a,'l  the rest.  !    ��������� Communicated   with   apologies  to Leigh Hunt.  ���������FOR SALE���������Grey Saddle pony  with saddle, age 8; in foal. Price  irbO.OO.   Enquire of  W. Fadden.'' ���������  Genuine charity is never near  Fi^luvd.  Hea\e-i ij not won by success,but  by c-i'fort. \ '   ���������  A pasLorless church is like an engine  without  steam.  Tha road to heaven is not constructed for lazy travellers.  THE    MARKET.  New. Westminster, Sept 9th���������The  The meat section as well as the  fruit and po.'try, was well up to the  standard on the market to-day. In  fact there were more wholesale  meat than for some weeks past,  veil was the strongest supply.  Th.ei was some lamb and some  pork. Th3 price of good veal was  quoted at from 12 to 121-2; less desirable carcasses brought 11 cents  a pound. Pork brought 121-2  to M cents, and lamb 151-2 cents  a   pound.    .  Thc\ fru^' inspector . was \busy  He found one box of apples, which  contained some very small apples  and informed the owner that     he.  ...mers-on ������ ������  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc, C. E.)  ;. Civil. Engineers  R, A. HENDERSON  B.-C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P. O. Box I I  must not in future pack his fruit in  that ,way. Mr.- Robertson said It  was a difficult matter to get the  foreigners to pack fruit properly  A fruit broker sent several loads  of apples to Vancouver, owing no  doubt to the abundance of fruit in  this market. , Among some of the  varieties shown were; Gravenstein  Wealthy, Astrachans, Crabs and  j Snows. In pears; Bartletts and  C1 air y c a u ; in j> 1 u m s, L o m b a r d s,  Italian, prunes, Yellow Egg, Magnum Bonums or red egg and Gages  Tbf/ market price asked for good  Bartlett pears in regulation fruit  boxes was $1, but one sale was not  iced of five boxes at 75 cents a box  Sellers were' asking $lp er box foi  ���������second grade Graveristeins., One  wholesale lot of l������bo xes brought  90 cents per box. Large red plums  "of the Egg or Magnum Bonum variety were sold at $1 per b"ox; the  smaller varieties of the same fruit  sc-'ling at  75 cents.'  Very few cr'a'te3 o'f ducks were to  I e found.*1 The few that "were sold  from $9 to $1-2 iaccording- to -size.  There wasalarge' supply of hens  and spring chickens. Several crates  3f cockerel's wore seen.'  The supply cf eggs .and butter  was , not ^abundant. Eggs sold at  40 cents per dozen and retail at 45  cents'; Dairy butter eold at 35c a  pound.  The first wagon load of potatoes this season was sold for $17 a  ton.   By the. sack $1 was asked  The following are the quotations;  Beef, hindquarters per lb 8c to 15  ���������Reef, forcquarters, per lb 14 to 15c  Lamb, per lb  - --��������� 151-2  Mutton, per lb ���������  12 to 13c  Veal, per lb   12 tp 121-2  Pork, per lib <   12 1-2 to 14c  Ducks, per dozen ��������� =���������  $9 to$12  Fowl, per doz. live   $7 and $8  Broilers, per dozen ��������� $4to$5  Eggs,'wholesale, per doz 38 and 40  Eggs, retail,  per  doz      45  Butter, retail, per lb   35c  Butter, whio-l-sale, per lb     2Gc  Potatoes, pel'(ton   $17  Apples, retail, per box   90c  Apples, best- varieties         $1.00  plums'.-per box     75c  Pears, per box  -   75c  Cucumbers, per doz   30c  MATSQL'I-SUMAS    APPLICATIONS.  A number of applications of the  Matsqui-Sumas Beard of Trade came  up before the railway commission yes  tcrday.  Matsqui made application for -authority to construct .the highway  Icnown as the Aish and Creamer Road  crossing the Mission branch of the  C. P..R.  The Matsqui-Surnas Board of Trade  complained of the crossing of Essendene avenue'by the. C. P. R. in the  town of Abbotsford.  The township of Sumas made application for the removal of a building  situated on International avenue in the  townsite of Huntington and occupied  by the C.'< P. R., and also asked for  in order directing the C. P. R. to provide a suitable crossing at Fourth  street in the townsite of Huntington.  C. St. George Yarwood, municipal  clerk of Sumas municipality and J. W.  McCallum, secretary of the Matsqui  Sumas Board of Trade, appeared in be-.  '?      FAW PRIf'FS  FOR       ^  tjluji     iwumi i iiiiiimi >i���������lmiriinarri rififfMi ���������  fUUUMABinMWi  Cream of Wheat  A first class breakfast food  20c per pck.  irnnMiimuw**" tsiMK.  ifc-JJlNMS  A1 CEYLON TEA  3 lb. Trunks  FOR $1.00  MManWVHHMUiW������UIMnWNUIIiaMMtHft������M  tuauMUtum  A full line of Shoes, including '/Palace" for fine  shoes, and Amherst for working shoes.  ��������� '.'    f   .'- '. '..Jll   '.JfX)/V!i'f*!ii!KU  11 u-niiwiniii'ii������w������n'iMi iiMiirniiinfrnrMiriTr-n~rr ' -������������������-"*���������"-���������������'  f.mL  URNBULL  L_m_JLi��������� lunAniiiWiii-yniiniiniti ijhim umini niirirr n���������* " "*" ���������^*M-  Abbotsford  and  V:  Huntingdon  half of these applications. Deputy Attorney General McLean appeared for  ho provincial government and Mr. Mc-  Mullen for the C. P. R. After the conditions in the various cases had been  explained to the commission a compromise was effected satisfactory to  all. ��������� In the first place the railway company promised to construct the road  required.'  Application of Sumas.  The township of .Sumas also made  application for an order directing the  V. V. & E. or the Great Northern Railway Co. to provide a new wagon road  near the junction of Third and D  streets in the town of Huntington,  and also that they furnish a new  wagon read to the west of the present road which runs adjacent to the  C. P. R. townsite;at Huntington. A. H.  MacNeil, K.C., appeared for the Great  Northern:. in these cases. This dispute was also settled by arrangement  between the interested parties without assistance of an order from the  board. <��������� ��������� ���������  ;  No Station at Sumas.  The C. P. R. and Great Northern  Railways will not be compelled to  place a depot and railway offices at  the Canadian side of the international  boundary line in the town of Huntington in view of the fact that the railway  commission holds that there is not sufficient business there to justify, this.  The township of Sumas applied for  this as they objected to the Canadian  offices being located in Sumas city on  the American s^le of the line .instead  of in Huntington on the Canadian side.  The order was refused.   , .  Power   Company's   Application.  The   application   of   the    Western  Canada Power Company for an order  permitting the tracks of that company  to jcin the tracks of the C. P. R. at  Ruskin was granted by the Railway  commission, the C. P. R., offering no  objections. Mr. Martin Griffin appeared for the applicants.  PIONEERS  TO   VISIT   FAIR.  Several of the oldest timers In British Columbia have promised to attend  the Pall exhibition in New Westminster.  Every one of the following gentlemen came to this country around the  Horn to Victoria, passed the site of the  city of New Westminster on the Fraser and went on up to the gold fields.  They have been there ever since, but  they long ago abandoned panning the  uncertain sand for the less romantic,  but more productive life of making a  living out of the soil.  The following is a list of the men  and their ages: Phil Grinder, Big Bar,  age 89; James Dickie, Lillooet, age 86;  F. LaRochelle, Lillooet, age 86; Bill  Rilej', Lillooet, age 76; Tom Harris,  Lillooet, age 74; W. W.'Wycott, Beaver Dam, age 88; Calvin Boyle, Beaver  Dam, age 76; P. Soues, Clinton, age 80;  G. S. Peters, Bridge River, age 76; W.  Saul, .Clinton, age 74; Owen Williams,  Seton Lake, age 76; Joseph Watkin-  son, Big Slide, age 70; George Tinker,  The Fountain, age 76; Phil Garrigan,  Pavilion Mountain,  age 81.  The combined ages of these fourteen  men amount to 1,114 years, with an  average of just about 79 years for  every man.���������Journal.  \'{$  I  vfl  Ift  V-  1  Hi *  i  !'!  H-*  i >m  'w  li  ll  w  I  Ha.'  jff!  K9*  w  11  Kr  l -its  1/  \1


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