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The Fraser Advance Apr 20, 1907

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Array THE   FRASER   ADVA
31 Journal of Optimism and Helpfulness, Especially Devoted to tbe Interests of tbe fraser Oattyjgj0
The Frnser Advance:   Vol. I, No. 14
CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, A MM.   20, 1007.
Chilliwack Progress:   Vol. XVII. No. 3
THE WORLD OVER.
Lord Grey was one of the
speakers at the Peace Conference in New York on Wednesday. 	
Southern Mexico was badly
shaken by earthquake on Sunday
last. It is reported that several
towns have been destroyed.
On Saturday and Sunday last,
6,000 emigrants arrived in Montreal on their way to Western
���Canada.   Many of them expect
to settle in British Columbia.
J
R. G. Macpherson, M. P. for
Vancouver, was called from
Ottawa to Toronto on the 17th
inst. by a telegram announcing
the death of his mother.
Robert E. Peary, U. S. N., has
been granted an additional three
years' leave of absence. Preparations for another dash toward
the pole have been in progress
all winter. The steamer
Roosevelt is being refitted with
new boilers, and it is expected
that the start will be made in
June.
Ida Belle and Myrtle, aged 12
and 14 years, daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Ellis, 531 Howe
Street, Vancouver, have been
missing since Monday morning,
when they went to school as usual. There is absolutely no trace
of their whereabouts, except the
PROVINCIAL LEGISLATURE.
After much controversy, the
University Endowment Bill passed committee on Thursday of last
week and was reported complete
with amendments. Among these
was one reserving to the- Province
all royalties from any source
whatever, though the money
from timber licences may still go
to the university!
Mr. Hawthornthwaite submitted the amendment asking that
free tuition be driven to every
student who ha�� lived in British
Columbia not lesathan five years.
Dr. Young said he proposed to
insert a similar section in the
voted down.
The Vancouver charter amendments passed second reading as
did tho Fisheries Act, Jurors Act,
Attachment of Debts, Howe
Sound and Pemberton Railway,
and a large number of Provincial
bills.
In answer to Mr. Macdonald,
Hon. Mr. Tatlow said that before
the House prorogued he would
have an announcement to make
on the Sabbath Observance Act.
The House adjourned at 10p.m.
till Monday.
A large delegation of lumbermen waited on the Government
on Monday morning to protest
against the proposed increase in
The Great Northern Oriental
Limited, west bound, was derailed at Bartlett, North Dakota
on the 15th inst. Three are reported killed and a number injured.
An earthquake shock was felt
at Kingston, Jamaica, on the
13th inst., which lasted twelve
seconds. Many buildings which
survived the disaster in January
were badly damaged.
Lord Cromer, who has been
British Agent and Consul-General in Egypt since 1883, has on
account of ill health been forced
to resign. Sir Eldon Gorst, who
has had twenty years experience
in Egyptian affairs, has been appointed to succeed him.
The stage running between
Malta and Zortman, near Great
Falls, Montana, was held up by
a lone bandit on Sunday night.
The stage was just entering the
Little Rockies with a consignment of money to pay the wages
of miners at the Zortman Mine.
On Tuesday, McGill University
was visited by the second disastrous fire within two weeks.
The Medical Building was practically destroyed. The cost of
erection was about $50,000, and
it is doubtful whether the insurance will cover one-half the
actual damage.
The melting snow in the
north has caused the Milk and
Missouri rivers to overflow, and
immense areas are flooded in
central and eastern Montana.
Where possible, the Great
Northern Railway Company has
rendered assistance, although
their tracks are washed out in
several places.
Residence of Mr H  Webb Sardis. B.
11
Trains on the Canadian
Northern line between Humboldt and Warman, Sask., have
been tied up for the past two
weeks. Over a hundred miles of
track has been blocked by snow
banks and train wrecks. About
1,200 passengers are held there,
and it is reported that the supply of food is scarce.
Sidney Oliver, until recently
' principal clerk of the West African Department of the Colonial Office, ex-Colonial Secretary
of Jamaica, and acting Governor
of the island in 1900, 1902 and
1904, who has been appointed to
succeed Sir Alexander Swetten-
ham as Governor of Jamaica,
sails for Kingston on May 4, on
the steamer Port Kingston, in
order to take over the governorship of the island.
fact that Myrtle's school books
were found under a settee in the
C. P. R. waiting room. The police authorities are making every
effort to locate the girls. The
general supposition is that they
have been kidnapped.
H. McDowell, who has been
for some time head of the firm
of McDowell, Atkins & Watson,
and who has been interested in
the wholesale firm of Henderson
Bros., has severed his connection with these firms, and will
shortly occupy the palatial drug
store now being fitted up on the
corner of Granville and Hastings
streets, Vancouver. Mr. McDowell, who is widely known as
an active business man, started
the first drug store in Vancouver
after the fire of 1886.
The case of the Bay of Islands
fishermen, which was appealed
in February, is now being heard
in the Supreme Court of Newfoundland. In November last, a
penalty of $500 or three months'
imprisonment, was imposed upon
these fishermen, who were convicted of working on an American schooner during the herring
fishing season. Sir James
Winter, attorney for the appellants, claims that they were
hired servants of American fishermen, entitled under the treaty
to fish.
The strike of coal miners at
Fernie, Crows Nest and Bank-
head has materially affected business throughout western Canada. The cement works in Calgary have already closed down,
at a loss of hundreds of dollars,
and it is expected that other
manufacturers are soon to close.
A report from Calgary says that
it is only a matter of a week or
so when the freight and passenger trains must stop, although an
inquiry at the C. P. R. depot in
Vancouver, brings forth the information that passenger trains
will run as usual.
University Bin  proper,   which
would come down a little later.
Mr. Hawthornthwaite then
withdrew his amendment.
The debate was very warm and
compliments were freely passed.
The debate on the Budget again
occupied the great part of the
time, speeches being made by Mr.
Munro, Mr. Eagleson, Mr. King
and Mr. Hawthornthwaite.
Mr. Eagleson termed the Sea-
ton Lake hatchery  "a salmon
slaughter house."
. Mr. Macdonald adjourned the
debate.
Mr. Macdonald and Mr. Shat-
ford had a sharp tilt on Friday
afternoon. Mr. Shatford had accused Mr. Macdonald of stating
that he shirked the vote of the
Columbia & Western bill last year,
by showing a wire saying his
father was ill in California and
getting a pair.
Mr. Macdonald replied in a
caustic speech, and Mr. Shatford
hit back, saying that Macdonald's
statement was false. Mr. Macdonald said he would leave it to
the judgment of the House and
the incident closed.
Mr. Bowser closed the debate
on the budget in a vigorous and
sarcastic speech, closing by congratulating Mr. Hawthornthwaite on his new position as leader of the Opposition.
The estimates were gone into
and partly passed.
An evening session was held
and many bills advanced. The
Coal Mines Act amendment for
validating licences in the Kootenay passed second reading.
Mr. Macdonald asked for a
select committee to hear the complaints of Sir C. H. Tupper and
others. Hon. Mr. Fulton said
these would be covered by an
amendment he would introduce
in committee.
Dr. McGuire moved to change
the name of the Vancouver Stock
Exchange to the Terminal City
Stock Exchange, but Mr. Mac-
gowan refused to accept the alteration.   The amendment was
royalties from 50 to 75 cents per
thousand feet. They stated that
owing to the car shortage the
business was in such a condition
that it could not possibly stand
an increase at the present time.
Several delegates claimed that
they would shut down part of
their plants if the increase went
into operation. They asked also
for better security for their licences. They requested that the bill
be allowed to stand over for a
year, and that the Government
appoint a committee of the House
to investigate the conditions in
the meantime.
The Government promised they
would look into the complaints
made.
Consideration of the estimates
occupied the House all the afternoon. Messrs. Oliver and Hawthornthwaite criticised sharply
the appropriation of $65,000 for
improvements at Point Grey, and
also the $5,000 for roads in North
Vancouver. They were unable to
answer the explanation of Hon.
Mr. Cotton and Hon. Mr. Tatlow
that the money was being spent
in the fulfillment of the pledge
made at the auction sale, and
which would greatly increase the
value of the remaining Government property.
Mr. Ross' bill to enforce the
curfew law in unorganized districts passed first reading.
At the evening sitting Hon. Mr.
Fulton moved the second reading
of the amendment of the Land
Act. He announced that the
Government intended to stand by
its policy of increasing the timber royalties from 50c to 75c per
thousand, but, in view of the representations that contracts made
on the 50 cent basis might be interfered with, the increase would
not become operative till January
1st, 1908. He further stated that
under the bill all land henceforth
would be divided into first and
second only, the former still selling at $5 and the latter at $2.50
per acre. Third class land at $1
per acre is abolished.
Mr. Hawthornthwaite and Mr.
Oliver criticised the bill, and Dr.
King moved the adjournment of
the debate.
An act to constitute a court of
appeal passed first reading, as
did also the North Vancouver Incorporation Act, and amendment i
to the Medical Act, Timber Men -
urement Act and Master and
Servant Act.
The following bills passed third,
reading: To revive and continue
the existence of certain companies; attachment of debts, and the
amendment to the B. C. Fisheries Act, 1901.
Dr. King announced that he
had dropped his bill to incorporate Corbin's Kootenay Southern
Railway.
At Tuesday evening's session
eight bills passed second reading,
all without opposition. Among
them were those providing for a
court of appeal; North Vancouver
incorporation; incorporation of
the Anti-Tuberculosis Society,
and amendments to the Bush Fire
Act, the Dyking Assessment,
Timber Measurement and Rivers
and Streams Acts. The bills to
amend the Land Registry Act
and the Municipal Elections Act
passed first reading. The former
was introduced by Mr. Garden
and the latter by Mr. Hayward.
Dr. King resumed the debate
on the Land Act, strongly opposing the increased timber royalties.
Mr. Bowser moved the adjournment of the debate.
The estimates were again considered in the afternoon, and Mr.
Oliver took occasion to move that
the vote for the Seeton Lake
hatchery be reduced $3,000 as a
censure on Commissioner Bab-
cock.
Messrs. Fulton and Hawthornthwaite both spoke warmly in Bab-
cock's defence, and Mr. Oliver's
motion was voted down by a big
majority.
The estimates are still unfinished and it is not now thought
likely that the House will prorogue this week.
The delegates of lumbermen
again waited on the Government
on Tuesday morning to protest
against the increased royalty,
but the Government refused to
recede from its position.
A delegation from the City of
Victoria also waited on the Government, requesting that a sum
be set aside for establishing a
normal school in Victoria. They
were promised consideration.
Hon, Mr. Tatlow announced
on Wednesday that owing to representations, the Government
intended to take the increase in
timber royalties out of the Land
Act and hold that section over
till next session, when they will
make such increases as the condition of the industry will warrant. All other parts of the bill
will remain the same.
In the discussion of the estimates during the afternoon, the
Socialists attacked the grant of
$15,000 for immigration on the
ground that it was intended to
aid the Salvation Army.
Hon. Mr. Tatlow said no arrangement had been entered
into with the Army, though
there had been negotiations.
Mr. Macdonald criticised severely the commissions of #23,-
000 given to auctioneers of Point
Gray lands.
Hon. Mr. Tatlow said the bargain had been made by the late
Chief Commissioner.
The Socialists also attacked the
grant for the Salvation Army
Continued on page 5. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
FARM LANDS
TOWN PROPERTY
We have several good paying farms for disposal in Chilliwack Valley....If you want to sell or exchange your property list at once with us.
W. m. T. GAHAN
(Over ntw Royal Bank Building)
Vancouver Agency
THE CITY   ROKERAGE CO.
Real Estate, Insurance and Financial Age* ts
WeHtmliiHter Ave., VANCOUVER, B. 0.
to
to
to
to
to
to
If you wish, to pxirchase  property of
any description in the Valley ot
the lower Fraser River
Y<HJ \yiLL ��AVE TIME
(time Is mono})
YOU "\R7"lLL ��AVE MONEY
liy nailing on
J. HOWE BENT
THE fARMttS" fORIR
Cow Testing Associations Formed.
F. M. Logan, B.S.A., Provinci-
jjj Chiliwack.
Opposite the Post Office
B. C.
�����wwnwwwmwiw %
Chamberlain's
1
Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
... CURES���
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
Thle remedy Is famoa. for It' cares over
��� Urge pert of the civilized world. It can
always be dopeuded upon. It contolna no
opium or other harmful drug and may be
given u ooufldontly to a baby as to an adult
Price; 26 cts; Large Size, 60 ots.
Henderson    Undertaking
Department.
Complete line of Caskets,
Coffins, Trimmings, liurial
Robes, also first-class Hearse
1882"
���1907
d. C. HF.NDBRS01N
Professional Embalmer and Funeral |
I lirector
Wcnk Kidneys, nirely point to woak kidney
Kurv.'S. The Kidneys, like the .Heart, and the
stomach, find their weakness, not In the organ
Itself, but In the nerves that control and guide
and strengthen them.
nerves that control and gui
Dr. Shoop's Restorative la
a medicine specifically prepared to reach these
controlling nerves. To doctor the Kidneys alone,
Is futile. It Is a waste of time, and of money as
well.
If your back aches or Is weak, If the urine
scalds, or Is dark and strong. If you have symptoms
of Brlghts or other distressing or dangerous kidney disease, try Dr. Shoop's Restorative a month-
Tablets or Liquid���and bog what it can and will
do for you. Druggist recommend and sell
Dr. Shoop's
Restorative
H. J. BARBER.
Advertise in The Advance, the
paper that everybody reads.
University   Endownment   Act   As
Amended by the Leglslnture
An Act to aid the University
of British Columbia by a reservation of Provincial Lands.
His Majesty, by and with the
advice of the Province of British
Columbia enacts as follows :���
1. This Act may be cited as
the "University Endownment
Act, 1907."
2. It shall be lawful for the
Lieutenant-Governor- in - Council
to reserve to the University of
British Columbia lands in the
Province of British Columbia,
not exceeding two million acres
in aid of higher education in
this Province.
3. The said grant of land shall
not include any lands held by
grant, lease, agreement for sale,
pre-emption, sale or other al-
lienation by the Crown, nor shall
it include Indian reserves or settlements nor military or naval reserves, nor lakes nor lands in
which any person other than the
Crown shall have a vested interest.
4. The Lieutenant-Governor-
in-Council may reserve from preemption, sale or other disposition
any lands mentioned in section 3
hereof.
ii. The lands to be reserved
pursuant of this act shall be selected under the provisions of the
Land Act from the lands of the
Province, by the Lieutenant-
Governor-in-Council, within three
years from the date of the passing of this act.
6. All revenues derived from
said lands, except timber or any
other royalties, or from the sale
or other disposition thereof by
the said university, shall be devoted to the maintenance by said
university of the following
faculties :���
(a) A Faculty of Arts and
Science which shall embrace all
branches of a liberal education
necessary for the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts and Master of
Arts, and such other degrees as
may be determined by the said
university;
(b) A Faculty of Medicine,
which shall embrace all branches
of medical and surgical training
necessary for the degrees of
Bachelor of Medicine, Doctor of
Continued on page 7.
al Dairy Inspector, paid a visit to
Chilliwack last week.
While here he organized two
associations for the purpose of
aiding the different dairymen of
the valley in having the individual cows of their herds tested to
ascertain the amount of butter
fat given by each one. One oi'
these testing associations was
formed in Sardis on Friday evening and will be known as tbe
Eden Bank Cow-Testing Association. W. J. Higginson was elected
President and H.Webb Secretary.
On Saturday afternoon a meeting was held in the Court House
and another of these associations
was organized to be known as
the Chilliwack Cow-Testing Association, with A. D. Wheeler as
President and Joseph Scott as
Secretary. After the object of
the association had been explained by Mr. Logan all the dairymen
present were unanimous in their
opinion regarding the benefits to
be derived and were anxious to
avail themselves of the opportunity of having their cows tested,
and consequently became members of the organization.
In discussing the objects of
these associations Mr. Logan explained that there was a wide
variation in the individual cows
of the different herds, and that
no farmer could tell with any degree of certainty which were his
best cows except by weighing
and testing his milk. If a cow
gave a large flow of milk the
owner was very likely to form
the opinion that she was a profitable cow. Her milk, however,
might contain so little butter-fat
that she would not be nearly so
profitable as one which gave a
less amount but of much better
quality.
He stated that no dairyman
could intelligently weed out his
poor cows, or grade up his herd, I be done
unless he first ascertained what'
each cow was producing and this
could only be done by weighing
and testing the milk. Mr. Logan
told of a patron of the Cowichan
creamery who adopted this practise three years ago, and has so
improved his herd that last year
he received $990.00 from the
creamery association for the
cream produced from ten cows.
He ventured to state that there
were dairymen in this district
who were milking twenty cows
whose returns were less than
this man was receiving from ten,
therefore these men were feeding and milking ten cows, practically for nothing. He thought
wages were too high to employ
men in milking unprofitable cows,
and the sooner the farmers found
out which were their paying cows
the better.
Mr. Logan explained that the
cost of having this done was, so
far as the farmer was concerned,
practically nothing. The Dominion Government agreed to send a
man here at the same time each
month to test the different
samples of milk, provided the
farmers would agree to perform
their part of the work. All the
farmer is asked to do is to provide himself with suitable scales,
and a glass jar for each cow he
wishes to have testad. Then at
intervals of ten days he agrees to
weigh the milk from each cow,
both morning and night and take
a sample each time for testing.
A preservative put in the sample
bottle prevents this milk from
souring, and at the end of the
month it is delivered at the
creamery along with the weight I
of each cow's milk, when it is
tested and a statement made out
showing the amount of butter-fat
produced by each cow. The value
of this information is only appreciated by those who have
adopted these methods and have
proven their value by carrying
them out. No up-to-date dairyman can afford to miss this opportunity of finding out which
cows in his herd arc profitable
and which ones he is keeping at
a loss. It is an important step
in the dairying industry and
should certainly be encouraged.
Eden Bank Association
A meeting of farmers was
held at the Eden Bank Creamery
on Friday, April 12th, at 8
o'clock p.m., for the purpose of
hearing F. M. Logan, B.S.A.,
Provincial Dairy Inspector, address them on Testing of Cows.
J. Amould, chairman; H. Webb,
secretary.
Mr. Logan being called upon
said he would rather give a talk
than an address, and would be
very glad to answer any questions during the talk. The
speaker was not long in convincing those present that cow testing was very necessary at the
present time, now that labor is
so high and scarce. The farmer
should be milking those cows
that would give him a good
profit for his labor. Cow testing has been going on for some
time in Eastern Canada with
very profitable results.
Farmers, by testing, have
found out their poor cows and
disposed of them (he hoped to
the butcher) and in a few years
have increased their output of
butter for the year nearly double
to the cow. A few years ago a
herd of cows that averaged 200
pounds of butter to the cow for
the year was extra good; now
the same farmers have herds
averaging 350 to 400 pounds to
the cow for the year.
Mr. Logan explained how the
testing was conducted, the farmer to take a sample of milk
from each cow night and morning, weighs the same, and puts
each sample of milk in separate
bottles, numbering each bottle
to correspond with the number
or name of the cow. This is to
three times per month,
IF  YOU WAIVT
Straight Goods
AT
Right Prices
C*0 TO
T. flifford, The Jeweller
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Get Our
Quotations On
BLUESTONE (English)
LYE (Gillet's)
PARIS GREEN
WHALE OIL SOAP
HELLEBORE
CARBONATE COPPER
SULPHUR
QUASSIA CHIPS
SIMMER'S SEEDS
Drug,
CURTIS'
Spectacle and Seed Store,
New Westminster
dlill
i
ESTABLISHED 1817
say on the 10th, 20th and 30th.
A preservative is put in each
bottle so that the samples will
keep for the month. The
samples  are sent to the cream-  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ery at the end of the month, j 	
where they will be tested by a '��� Branches througout Canada and
government tester, who will do Newfoundland, and in London, Eng-
the work Of testing and  making SH* New York, Chicago and Spokane,
CAPITAL (All paid up)... .$14,400,000
RESERVE FUND 811,000,000
out of accounts of each cow, and
report to the farmer the amount
of butter fat each cow has made
for the year. This work is all
done free.
On motion of A. C. Wells, seconded by H. Webb, a Cow-Testing Association for this District,
to be called the Eden Bank Cow-
Testing Association, was started
with the following officers: J.
Higginson, President; G. Knight,
Vice-President; H. Webb, Sec-
Treasurer; E. A. Wells, J. Arn-
ould, J. Matthewson, Directors.
Mr. Logan wishing to know if
any one present had done any
testing, E. A. Wells gave some
figures as to the weight of milk
his cows had given for the year.
He came to his weights by weigh-
Contlnued on page 3
U.
S. A., and Mexico City,
general  banking business trans-
A
acted ^^^^_^^_^^_
Letters of Credit issued, available
with correspondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department.
Deposits
received
in sums of $1.00 and upwards, and in
terest allowed at 3 per cent, pi
(present rate)
A YEAR.
adi
per
ded
FOUI
er annum
TIMES
Total. Assets Over $168,000,000.
Chilliwack    Branch
E. Duthie, Agent.
Subscribe for The Fraser Advance, only $1.00 per year.
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
INCORPORATED 1809.
Capital paid tip $4,000,000
Reserve Fund  4,400,000
Eighty-five Brunches throughout Canada, United States aud Cuba.
Chilliwack,
Cumberland,
Grand Forks,
Ladner,
Victoria.
BLANCHES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA :
Naniumo, Vancouver,
Nelson, do (East End)
New Westminster,
RossJand,
Vernon,
do Mt. Pleasant
do Granville St.
do Cordova St.
THE CHILLIWACK BRANCH operates a Savings Bank department
in which deposits of One Dollar and upwards are received. Interest added
quarterly.   General Banking business transacted.   Money orders issued.
H. P. WILSON.
Manager Chilliwack Branch.
, ������''; THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
)
Hicks & Lovick Piano Co.,
LIMITED
80LE|AGBNT8 FOR
'Mason & Risen" Pianos
"Thomas" Organs
"Weber" Pianos
Pianolas
Note the new address:
659 Granviffe St., Vancouver
Easy Terms
if desired
}
THIS SPACE
belongs to the
Real Estate Firm
 OP���
Cawley & Paisley.
CDILLINBRY
MRS* CARVOLTH begs to inform her numerous
patrons and friends that she has now at her store a complete
stock of SPRING MILLINERY in all the latest shapes and
styles. Having secured the services of a good practical
milliner, she is prepared to execute all orders at shortest notice.
Orders Taken for Dressmaking.
Chilliwack Livery,
Feed & Sale Stables.
R. G. ROW AT, PROPRIETOR
I keep nothing but flret-eln-n turnouts. Good
Saddle horses, etc. 'Bus meets nil boats. Coy
ei'ed stage leave.-' for McDonald's Landing
every morning at 0:30 o'clock, connecting with
str. Minto, which cmnects with all C. P. It.
;rnlns east and wes I.
ION'10 LODGE,
>Mf No. 19, a. f. & A.M.
( ^^ * The UeguhirCommunications of the
Lodge arehold iu the Masonic Hull. Chilliwack
on the Friday on or before the Full Moon of
evory month. Sojourning brethren are cord!
*!lr invited lo attend.
I JohSson,  v.M. J. II. SUABT. 8eo
BRITISH COLUMBIA
electric Railway ft. ��0.
(Westminster Branch.)
TIME TABLE.
Cars leave each terminus at 5'50 a in.
and 6:50 a.m. and half hourly thereafter until 11 p m
FREIGHT. CARS.
We run first-class freight ears between
Westminster and Vancouver, a.id all
shipments are handled with the utmost
eare and delivered to consignee without
delay.
Special attention paid to fruit shipments.
Our wagons ment nil boats and trains.
For rates, etc., apply to
D. J. STEWART  D. J. McQUARRIE
Traffic Mgr, Local Mgr.
Westminster. B. C.
I. O. F.
Court Chilliwack, No. 4115,
Meets every second and fourth Monday
in each month, at 8 p. m. Visiting
brethren always welcome.
R. C. Menten, C. R.
W. C. Bearcroft, R. S.
Telephone 829 P. O. Drawer 932
Bird & BrydorwJack
3ARR18TBRS, SOLICITORS
NOTARIES.
J. Edward Bird.     A. Brydon-Jack.
324 Hastings St. West,
VANCOUVER   B.C.
DOMINION HOTEL
VICTORIA, B. C.
A High-Class Hotel at Moderate Kates.
Be sure and see its advantages before
making arrangements elsewhere.
Rates: American Plan $1.25 and UP'
wards per day. European Plan (Rjomi
only) 50c to $1.50 per day.
'Bus absolutely free.
STEPHEN JONES.
The BestYet
The Farmers' Forum.
Continued from page 2.
i      !
With the present number this
paper enters upon the
SEVENTEENTH YEAR
of its existence. Our friends will
be pleased to know that OUR
BONA FIDE PAID CIRCULATION IS LARGER THAN EVER
BEFORE IN THE PAPER'S
HISTORY and is steadily growing.
But we are determined to make it grow faster yet, and we want
every reader to help us.
MORE SUBSCRIBERS
MEANS
MORE ADVERTISERS
and   more of both means A BETTER PAPER.    Two weeks
ago we directed attention to a very interesting book entitled
Among the An-ko-me-nums
which had just been published by Rev. Thos. Crosby of Sardis,
B.C., the well known Indian missionary.    Believing that this excellent book should be in every home in this community, we have
made special arrangements whereby we are able to offer it
FREE
For three new paid subscriptions; for two new paid subscriptions
and 40c extra.
For one new paid subscription and 75c extra.
Or, we will send the book to old subscribers, not in arrears, who
will pay for a year's subscription in advance, for $1.00 extra.
The regular price is $1.25, at which price we will sell it to anybody.
Sash and Door Factory.
Window and Door Jambs
MouFdinGjs, Casings, Pickef Fencing
Sash and Doors to order
CONTRACTING AND BUILDING.
STREET BROS. Ghilliwack. B.C.
Our Clubbing List
The Daily Mail and Empire $2.00
The Fraser Advance  1.00
ing the milk from each cow the
first seven days of each month
and averaging from that. Two
of his cows gave over 10,000 lbs.
milk each for the year. He did
not test regularly, so could not
give amount of butter-fat to each
cow.
H. Webb gave some figures as
to results of his herd of 16 cows
for one year which were very interesting. His best cow gave
7988 lbs. milk, which made 369
lbs. butter-fat, equal to 424 lbs.
butter. His three poorest cows
gave-
2691 lbs milk, which made 126 lbs b. fat
2503 do. 122
2666 do. 113
Total butter-fat.... 361. equal to
415 lbs. butter.
The 16 cows made 3387 lbs.
butter-fat for year, equal to 3895
lbs. butter, thus averaging 243
lbs. butter to the cow for year.
Mr. Webb's figures came out
very close with his returns from
the creamery for the year, so was
very satisfactory. The cow that
gave the largest returns was tested again last month and made 54
lbs. butter for the month.
Horatio Webb,
Secretary.
Chilliwack Association
At a meeting held in the Court
House on Saturday, April 13th,
for the purpose of forming a
Cow Testing Association of the
people interested in the cream-
erv, the following officers were
elected pro tern:
President, A. D. Wheeler:
vice-president, Josiah McConnell;
sec.-treas., Jos. Scott. Directors���Elgin Munro, W. S. Hawk-
shaw, Robert Mercer, Alex.
Johnston, William Walker.
The Association to be known
as The Chilliwack Cow Testing
Association.
Mr. Logan, Prov. Dairy Inspector, was present and pointed
out to the meeting the advantage
of such an association. The
different farmers have already
placed about 400 cows on the list
for testing.
Jos. Scott. Sec.
Pity the Busy Man.
He feels half dead, a sense of nausea,
headache and nerve-strain. He is on
the verge of breakdown through overwork and lack of exercise. These difficulties are best ovrcome by Dr. Hamilton's Pills, which make the bowels
active, stimulate kidneys and liver and
thereby free the system of impurities.
To revitalize and stimulate your whole
being, to shake off lethargy and tiredness, nothing compares with Dr Hamilton's Pills which do make good looks,
good spirits, good health. Sold everywhere in 25c boxes.-Adv. 14.
MUNICIPAL NOTICE.
Sealed Tenders will be received by
the undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon
on Saturday, the 4th day of May, 1907,
for the removal of the Camp Slough
Bridge at Jespersons. The whole bridge
to become the property of the tenderer
excepting the stringers of the approaches
t, ,,                ,                 ,      ., ^ which are to be left on  the  ground.
Both papers to new subscribers $2.50 The lowest or any tenderer not necessarily accepted.
J. PELLY,
c. m. c.
$3.00
The Weekly Mail and Empire $i.oo
The Fraser Advance  i.oo
$2.00
Rheumatic sufferers can have a free
sample of   Dr.   Shoop's   Rheumatic
Both papers to new subscribers $1.50 Remfdv *}}* ^ %1 Rheumatism by
<pa.ov glmply writing Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis.
This book will explain how Dr. Shoop's
Rheumatics remedy snccessfully drives
rheumatism out of the blood. This
remedy is not a relief only. It aims to
clear the blood entirely of rheumatic
posions, and then Rheumatism must
die a natural death. Sold by H. J.
Barber. 11-1 j
The Family Herald and Weekly Star $1.00
The Fraser Advance  1,00
$2.00
Both papers to new subscribers $1.50
Rural Spirit $1.50
The Fraser Advance  1.00
$2,50
Both papers to new subscribers $1.75
If you are an old subscriber add 25c to each of the above offers.
THE FRASER ADVANCE
When That Cold Comes
How is it to be cured? This method
is simplicity itself. Rub the chest and
throat well with Nerviline, use it as a
?argle and take some in hot water be-
ore retiring along with Dr. Hamilton's
Pills. Next morning finds you refreshed,
free from cold and bright as ��� dollar.
These household remedies are wonderfully successful, and certainly won't
fail in your case. For sale at all dealers.���Adv. 14. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
THE FRASER ADVANCE
A Journal of Optimism and Helpful-
1'i'ss, especially devoted to the inter-
i.fls of the Fraser Valley.
Published every Saturday morning at
its office, Advance Building, Chilliwack,
B.C.
Subscription,
Single copies
$1.00 per year
5c. each
This paper will be sent to nobody except upon advance payment of the subscription price, nor will it be continued
without renewal beyond the subscription term
No paid advertising will be inserted
in the reading columns unless marked
"Advertisement," excepting official
reports of annual or other meetings of
corporations.
Advertising rates on application
All matter intended for publication,
as well as all business communications,
should be addressed to the Editor and
Proprietor, P. 0. Box 296, Chilliwack,
B. C.
J. BUTT MORGAN, ��� Editor and Proprietor.
UNIVERSITY ENDOWNMENT.
Of the many important measures which have engaged the attention of the Provincial Legislature during the present session
none can rival in importance the
"University Endownment Act,"
of which we publish the full text
elsewhere in these columns.
When one pauses to consider
what a large part higher institutions of learning have played in
the up-building of every civilized
country of the world, it is difficult to understand why men of
intelligence and supposed breadth
of vision should be found opposing such a step as the government of British Columbia has
just takenjin the interests of advanced education. Sometimes it
would almost seem that certain
men in our Legislature esteem it
the function of an opposition to
indulge iu captious criticism of
every measure proposed by the
government, however wise its
provisions, rather than to aid in
promoting wholesome legislation
for the country's good. Wecan-
not think that those who have
had the most to say on the floor
of the House in opposition to the
present bill are really opposed to
the establishment of aUuiversity
for British Columbia. If they
are moved by considerations
other than party prejudice, it
must surely be that they object
to the generous terms of the bill
rather than to it essential purpose. In so far as we are able to
understand him, this seems to be
the position of the Leader of the
Opposition.
As there seems to be practical
unanimity upon the desirability
of the establishment of some sort
of a University in the Province,
this point need not be discussed.
The present bill proposes to set
aside 2,000,<)()() of acres of the
crown lands of British Columbia
"in aid of higher education
in the province." Mr. Macdonald
would curtail the grant to half
this amount on the ground that
1,000,000 acres will prove quite
adequate to tho purpose. The
view which we take of this contention will be determined entirely by our ideal. British Columbia, by virtue of her great extent
of territory, her vast natural resources and her geographical
position as the Empire's western
gateway to the Orient, is destined
speedily to become the premier
province of the Dominion. Nothing, therefore, short of the best
university that money and talent
can produce will meet the demands of the future. At the
present statutory prices of crown
lands the proposed reservation
will yield a maximum endowment fund of anywhere from
$5,000,000 toll 0,000,000, which
will only be available as the
lands are disposed of. This may
seem a princely sum to the average layman, but the modern
university with its departments
of arts, medicine, law, and applied science, is an expensive institution. If men of first rank-
are to be secured, we shall have
to pay salaries equal to those
offered by the wealthiest universities of the continent, such as
Harvard, Yale, McGill, Cornell,
Johns Hopkins, Leland Stanford and a score of others, whose
endownments run into the millions. Now that land is plentiful
we can well afford to make the
provision, and we think that the
government is to be commended
for the wisdom and foresight of
its action, whereby the foundations are being laid for an institution of the highest rank.
If Mr.Stead's utterance results
iu mitigating the evil of the yellow journal, lie will have contributed, not. only to the world's
pace, but to the cause of morality and decency as well.
THE EVIL OF YELLOW
JOURNALISM.
William T. Stead, editor of the
London Review of Reviews, is one
of the most ardent and energetic
advocates of international peace.
Speaking last week at the re-dedication of the great Carnegie Institute in Pittsburgh, Penn., he
declared that he had visited ten
different countries and had interviewed kings, princes, prime ministers, foreign ministers, ambassadors and public men, and had
invariably found them in favour
of peace. He had further found
them all agreed "that the greatest, if not the only, clanger to the
peace of the world, lay in the existence of violent, unscrupulous
and irresponsible newspapers."
Mr. Stead quoted the Imperial
Chancellor of Germany, Prince
Von Buelow, us sa_> ing to him:
"The emperor is for peace, the
king is for peace, all the governments are for peace, the parliaments are for peace, and the
great industrial and commercial
classes are for peace. Only the
journalists are for war. And diplomats have to spend all their
time in running about here and
there trying to put out the fires
which the newspapers kindle.'
"Eighteen years ago," Mr.
Stead continued, "the German
ambassador in Russia told me
that the peace of the world could
be secured by the hanging of
twelve editors. At Washington
the other day an eminent American said the'newspapers here, as
in the Old World, rendered the
task of the government iu maintaining' peace very difficult, and
suggested as the only remedy the
electrocution chair.''
Mr. Stead said he did not hesitate todeclare that in the discussion of international affairs "the
liberty of the press has in many
scandalous instances degenerated into a license which is at this
moment the gravest danger
which threatens the peace of the
world."
Continuing, he said: "Standing here, as it were, upon the
housetop of the world, and knowing that my voice will be heard
throughout all the continents, I
proclaim the truth which all responsible men recognize, but
which none dare to declare that
the irresponsible license of the
press must be checked, not only
in the interest of international
peace, but in the interest of the
press itself."
THE DYKING OF SUMAS.
Among the welcome visitors to
our sanctum this week were
Reeve J. L. Atkinson and Councillor Wendell Bowman of Upper
Sumas, Commissioners of the
Sumas Dyking District, These
gentlemen have recently returned
from Victoria, where;in company
with the other commissioners,
they presented the claims of their
district upon the administration
for aid in the large and important undertaking on which they
are embarked. Naturally they
are somewhat disappointed that
the government did not see their
way clear to accede to their request, but are confident of the
merits of their enterprise and the
justice of their district's claim to
aid, and are hopeful of receiving
substantial recognition a little
later. Meanwhile, it is the intention of the Commissioners
to lose no time iu carrying out their programme.
The Court of Revision will be
held ou May 27th, after
which it is expected that the Company will proceed with their part
of the undertaking with all possible dispatch. Our readers will
be glad to know that the failure
to secure immediate government
aid will not delay the construction of the dyke. Next to the
Chilliwack-Westminster tramline
the dyking of Sumas is of the
highest importance to Chilliwack,
and everybody will hail with delight the consummation of
this oft-attempted and long-
talked-of enterprise.
Do You Want to Make
MONEY ?
If so, you have the first opportunity to buy LOTS
in the
NBW   ADDITION
(The Nowell Estate)
For the small investor these lots are the best and
safest property at the price on our lists, in either
our Vancouver, New Westminster or Chilliwack
Offices.
IN VIEW OF FUTURE DEVELOPMENT IN
THAT PARTICULAR LOCALITY,  AND THE
SPLENDID SITUATION, THESE LOTS WILL
SELL QUICKLY.
Prices,  from $250 to $300 per  lot,   (66x132).
Terms, J cash; balance 6 and 12-months,
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.
Andrew Carnegie lias been decorated with the cross of the
Legion of Honor by the French
Government. It will take a good
many such decorations to cover
the blood-stains of the murdered
Homestead strikers, just as it-
will take more libraries than he
can build to preserve a name
that is putrid with millions
wrung from an army of wage-
earning slaves.
SARDIS.
Chas. A. Armstrong leaves
shortly for Eastern Saskatchewan, as special agent of the
Perfect Pantry Company. His
district includes Yorkton, the
land of the Doukobours.
At the Congregational meeting held in Carman Church, on
the 3rd inst, it was decided to
proceed with the erection of a
building in connection with the
church, to be used for Sunday
School purposes. Subscriptions
are being taken in support of
the movement.
In keeping with the forward
advance of the times, it has been
found necessary to strengthen
the official staff of the local Indian Industrial School. Principal Cairns has been fortunate in
securing the services of Mr.
Masters, from Vancouver, who
has been installed as instructor
in carpentry.
Miss C. E. Stevenson read before the Epworth League on th��s
9th inst., a well prepared and
instructive paper on the Life
and Works of Robert Louis
Stevenson.
That the business in connection with our local creamery has
an upward tendency, is much in
evidence. Additional help has
been engaged for the summer.
The Company's store is receiving
a fair share of the patronage of
the community.
The open meeting of the R. T.
of T��� on the evening of the 5th
inst., was well attended by an
audience which fully represented the moral strength of the
community. Prin. R. H. Cairns,
the Society's special delegate to
the Dominion Alliance Provincial Convention, in presenting
his report, made on excellent
address. The question of secu-
ing the emhodiment of a local
option measure in the provincial
statutes, was fully discussed at
the convention. It was decided
by an overwhelming majority of
the delegates present to ask the
government to allow a majority
vote to pass the measure and
not a 60 per cent, vote, as is required in some parts of the Dominion.. A bill was drafted
after two days' zealous and
earnest debate and is being
submitted to the best legal
talent in the province for
final touches. It will then be presented to the local Legislature
for approval and a ultimate embodiment in the provincial
statutes.
The speaker maintained that
the principle of Local option was
one of the mildest measures of
Temperance ever asked for. It
was merely asking the Government to allow people to vote on
a by-law and permit municipalities to settle the matter of granting licenses themselves. The
present liquor law is loose in
many particulars, but a local
option measure would be up-to-
date and workable in every
feature. Mr. Cairns concluded
a very able address by saying
that when the principle of local
option had been conceded, he
hoped that Chilliwack would
take the lead in carrying the
first local option measure in the
province.
MBOTSfORD.
Li
Electric Rays Treatment.
Note, this is not the X-Ray, as this is one of the latest discoveries. The
rays of this machine is a microbe destroyer and perfectly harmless, it cures ox
relieves pains and diseases almost instantly���skin cancer, skin diseases, weak
and sore eyes, inflammation of the eyes or any part of the body, quinsy, tonsil-
itis; sore throat, lungs, chest, and tubercular glands: neuralgia, nervous headaches,
headaches from eye strain. No tedious waiting tor relief. Many of the above,
with other disagreeable symptoms, removed as l>y magic.
Call or write, you will not be disappointed.
631 9th Ave. West, near Bridge Street.
Hours 1 to 9 p.m., Sundays excepted.
Things are going a-head by
leaps and bounds at Abbotsford
this Spring. The Great Northern
people are pushing their con?
struction work with all possible
dispatch. They have over 2000
men employed between here
and Cloverdale, of whom a large
number is Chinese. Over 150
Chinamen are at work for them
here. A large steam shovel has
just arrived to be used in grading
the right of way as soon as it is
cleared. At the present rate of
progress it will not be many
months before the road will be
ready for laying rails.
The Abbotsford Lumber Company, who must vacate their
present mill-site to make way for
the railway people by July 1st,
are pushing ahead with their
spur line to the lake. They will
soon have the grading done after
which it will not be long before
the line will be in operation.
In addition to these enterprises
Messrs. Hill-Tout & Sons are
rushing their Tie Mill up at the
lake to completion, and good
progress is being made in the
erection of the Millband Mill just
above the town on the Yale Road.
Besides the stir created by
these building operations much
of the business of the Maple
Grove Lumber Co., and the Vancouver Fireclay Co, at Clayburn
passes through Abbotsford. Altogether the town is enjoying an
unprecedented period of prosperity, which bids fair to be but
the beginning of a new era in its
business history. At the present
time the pay rolls tributary to
the place are very considerable,
that of the Abbotsford Lumber
Co. being $10,000 per month,
the Hill-Tout Mill $3,000 and
Claybourn $15,000. Our enterprising merchants are doing a
good business and the future
never was brighter. Real Estate values are rapidly advancing
and many new houses will be
built this summer.
MM A
THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, II. ft, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
Do the Clothes make the man?
Yes; to a certain extent a man is judged by the clothes he wears.
If you want to appear well dressed and to have a clean, tidy, healthy and prosperous appearance you will wenr
the clothes turned out of
CASKET & CARLETON.
They are the tailors who dress the natty and smart looking men you see upon the streets.
They have a full line of Serges, Worsteds, Tweeds and Pantings to choose from and their work is of the best.
They can dress you from top to toe in the most stylish up-to-date cjothing to be found upon the Coast,
Provincial Legislature.
Continued from page 1.
Home in Vancouver, and the supplementary estimates for Richmond.
All items passed unchanged
and the estimates were completed.
The evening sitting was devoted to the University Bill.
Amendments introduced by
the Liberals and Socialists while
in committee, were again
brought forward, but were voted
down one by one. Mr. Mac-
gowan had an amendment to incorporate in the university a
faculty of commerce, but this
was also defeated. Mr. Mac-
gowan supported several opposition amendments to the bill.
Mr. Henderson asked to have
the bill ruled out on a point of
order, as it was different than
when first brought in and must
be introduced again by message.
The Speaker reserved decision
and the House adjourned at 11:15
p.m.
RUSKIN.
While attempting to make a
landing last Friday morning, the
Beaver accidentally ran into the
Stave River bridge doing quite a
lot of damage both to herself and
the bridge. The captain ran
across the bridge with a red flag
in his hand to stop a freight that
was coming a short distance off,
but as the engineer was on the
opposite side of the train he did
not see the flag and went tearing
across the bridge. As luck
would have it, however, the train
got over without an accident.
Mr. Scott, who has resided at
Ruskin for some-time, moved
his family to  Vancouver  this
W66k
Several C.P.R. Officials and E.
H. Heaps of Vancouver, spent
last Wednesday in Ruskin, for
the purpose of discussing some
important question, which is not
yet known to the public.
Mrs. Law, who has been visiting friends here, returned to
Victoria Monday.
I. Smith, who is employed by
the Dominion Government in connection with the the Hatcheries
went up the Stave river on Tuesday to get spawn.
E. Heaps made a business trip
to the Stave Falls this week on
business.
A Telephone system is being
installed between Mission and
Ruskin.
Somas Court of Revision.
.Notice is hereby given that the Court
of Revision of the Corporation of the
District of Sumas will be held in the
Municipal Hall, Upper Sumas on Saturday the 25th day of May, 1907, at 12
o'clock noon. Any person or persons
desiring to make complaint against his
or their assessment must give notice to
the undersigned stating the grounds of
their complaints at least ten days before
the above said date.
THOS. F. YORK,
C. m. c.
Upper Sumas, B. ft,
April 8th, 1907 13-16
JUSTINIAN PELLY
COURT OF REVISION
Sumas Municipality
Public notice is hereby given that a
Court of Revision will be held in the
Municipal Hall, Upper Sumas, B. ft,
on May 25th, 1907, at 12 o'clock noon
for the purpose of revising the annual
School Assessment Roll. Any person
or persons deeming themselves omitted or otherwise improperly assessed
must give notice in writing to the undersigned at least ten days before the
sitting of the above court.
THOS. F. YORK,
c m. c
Upper Sumas, B. ft,
April 9th, 1907. 13-16
NOTICE.
!       Barrister and Solicitor at Law.
Chilliwack, B.C.
Solicitor for the Township of Chilliwack
The Bank of Montreal,
Chilliwack Oils, Ltd.
JUSTINIAN PELLY.
The Clydesdale stallion, Cairnbrogie
Model, will stand in his own barn every
afternoon this season. Terms To insure, $10; single leap, $6, cash. Horse
is in good condition,
j. h. bowes. I Adv 13-16 C. S. Pearson, Sardis.
PAINT, PAINT, PAINT
Makes the old house look new;
Makes the old fashioned house look
modern, if the colon are rightly chosen;
Makes any house sell or rent quickly;
Makes your house last longer ana
saves carpenters' bills for repairs.
When we paint it stays painted
and because we use the best materials and labor on all our work, you get
full paint value for every dollar you
spend. M. Wilson, Valley Paint and
Wall Paper House. Adv, 11-tf
For Catarrh, let me send you free,
just to prove merit, a Trial size Box of
Dr. Shoop's Catarrh Remedy. It is a
snow white, creamy, healing antiseptic
balm that gives instant relief to Catarrh of the nose and throat. Make the
free te3t and see. Address Dr. Shoop,
Racine, Wis. Large jars 50c. Sold by
H. J. Barber.-adv. 12-15
It Doesn't Need a Hatchet
to pound in the fact that these offerings
tf      are worthy.   Suppose you see them as
soon as possible.
)^
A herd of elks has been offered
for sale by Olympia owners, to
the Vancouver Boafd of Park
Commission for $1,000. The offer has been accepted, subject to
inspection, and the money is now
being raised.
Elegant Dress Goods
You don't have to guess at the
quality of any of these prices.
All wool Dress Tweeds, $1.00 yd.
All wool Grey Plaids 75c yd
All wool Grey Stripes....75c yd
All wool Grey Bate e...... 75c yd
Chiffpn Broadcloth $1.25 yd
Dainty Muslins
Colored Muslins at 12}, 15, 20, 25,
and 35c yd
White Muslins at.. 15 and 25c yd
Best Washing Prints at 121 and
 16c yd
Fancy Dimity 25c yd
Blouses
The very best of the new season's styles, and dozens of them
to choose from.
$2.00. 2.50, 75c,  1.00 and....1.50
Trimmed Hats
The smartest in Chilliwack,
that is the opinion of the women
and they know.
Trimmed Hats at $3.00, 4.00,1.50,
2.50, 1.00 and $1.25
No two alike.
Clothing For Spring
The smartest appearing, perfect fitting, best tailored suits
that were ever offered in Chilliwack, is what we claim for our
Sovereign Brand Suits, from
$18.75 down to 8.50, according to
quality. All made in the Sunshine factory of W. E. Sanford
&Co.
H.B.K. Big Shirts
Other shirts don't look 1-2-3
alongside the H.B.K. shirts. It's
the biggest big shirt made We
have six different qualities, at
65c, 75c, 80c, $1.00,1.10 and $1.25
All sizes, from 15 to 17.
Shoe the Boys and Girls
Here
GIRLS' button or lace shoes in
dongola, kid, or box calf skin,
neat round toes with tips.
Size 8 to 10 $1.50
Size 11 to 2 $1.75
BOYS' good stout weight shoes.
Soft, easy fitting, and will give
long wear.
Sizes 10 to 13 ���. .$1.80
Sizesl to5  2.00
Grocery News in Fresh
Goods
Blue Ribbon Baking Powder, 16
oz. tin 20c
6 lb. sack Rolled Oats 30c
Huntley & Palmer's Mixed Cakes
 20c lb.
Pure Maple Syrup, quart tins,
 50c
Bnckwheat Flour, pkg 35c
Fresh Seeds
Rennie's or Ferry's  Long Red
Mangel 20c lb
Jumbo Swede Turnip 25c lb
Sugar Mangel 35c lb
In  sealed   packages,   and none
better at any price.
Choice Glassware
cheap���not cheap glassware.   All
new shapes, hand polished, and
sparkling as the stars.    Marked
at quick selling prices.
Berry Bowls at 20c, 25c, 35c, 60c
and  90c
Berry Sets at $1.00,  1.25,  1.50,
and $2.25
Glass Jugs at 15c, 25c,  35c, 50c,
60c, and 90c
Table Sets at 50c, 60c, 1.00, 1.25,
and 2.25
Water Sets at 1.00,  1.25, 1.50,
and 2.25
See the display in our Glassware
window..
See our New
Sample Book
of Wallpapers
6. R. Ashwell & Son
OmiWtt MUTT.
Prices have changed but litttle during
the week. The demand in some lines
is rather in excess of the suppply and
Erices are likely to rise accordingly.
lay is none too plentiful. Potatoes
are growing scare because of large
shipments to outside points. Dairy
butter is very scarce. Eggs are plentiful.
Hay, loose, per ton $11.00
Hay, pressed, per ton  13.00
Oats, per ton $23.00 to 25.00
Wheat,  per ton  32.00 to 35.00
Peas, per ton $28.00 to 30.00
Chopped Grain, per ton. 25.00 to 30.00
Potatoes, per ton   18.50 to 20.00
Carrots, per ton  10.00
Parsnips, per ton  10.00
Beets, per ton  10.00
Turnips, feeding, per ton     5.00
Turnips, for Table, per ton  10.00
Onions, per cwt    2.00
Beef, per lb 04 to .054
Veal, per lb 05i to      .06$
Mutton, per lb 05j
Hogs, stock, per lb 061 to..       .1)6}
Hogs, fat, per lb 06J to      .07
Chickens, per doz   6.00 to 10.00
Butter, dairy, per lb 25
Butter, creamery 35
Eggs, per doz 25
NEW WESTMINSTER MARKET.
Yesterday's market was very brisk.
Beef was not plentiful and found a
ready sale. Mutton was short with a
strong demand. The supply of veal
was fair, with a good demand. Pork
was scarce, while the demand was
good. Fowl sold readily and the supply
was fair. Chickens found a good market. There was a fair supply of eggs,
and still brought 25c per dozen
wholesale.        Of       ducks there
were but a few for which
there was a fair demand. Very few
apples were offered. The supply of
potatoes was fair, while the demand
was good for first-class stock with an
advance of $2 per ton over last week.
Beef, hind quar., per lb  10 to 11
"    front   " "  8    to 9
Mutton, dressed,      "   15
Veal, "     101 to 11
Pork, "   10|
Onions, per sack        1.75
Eggs, per dozen  30
Butter, per lb  35
Chickens, per dozen  7.50 to 8.50
Fowl, per dozen  8.00 to 10.00
Ducks, per dozen   12
Geese, each (none offering)
Apples, per box     1.50
Potatoes, per ton   28.00
The Colonial Confrence is now
in full swing, and the eyes of the
Empire will be directed for the
next few weeks toward this important gathering in London. Every
loyalTJritaih will devoutly trust
that its deliberations will result in
drawing the entire family of
colonies into closer relations with
the Mother Country.
For Sale.���Six heifer calves. All
from high grade Jersey Cows and by
thoroughbred Jersey Bull. Dams of
these calves averaged over $60 each per
year for cream alone.   E. H. Barton.
Fred G. Crisp. Frank L. Gwillim.
GWILLIM & CRISP
Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, &c.
OFFICES
Old Safe Block, Vancouver, B C.
Telephone 1772.   P.O. Box 635.
Bank Blk., Dawson, Y. T.
Telephone 239.   P. O. Box 26. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
Victorious Tfcroigk Merit.
OXYDONOR rrlnmpha through merit
Ml It AH brail Ih* III* K nrd of
un a million paraona.   It la the era
__.        ib*~"hli|iiaat law known to
human Mlanoa.   In It In ronr*ntratari [hi
-for iwi
morn tnan a.
bailment  of
human Mime.    - 	
(iptriaii. a nf Iho graatoat wilutlat ot Iht
am.  A la*or of lov�� tor humanity.
l    No other aguuojr for health ha* no many
I faithful frlenda���none oilier doaeivu ao
'"oJcVDONOR  Imtllla now llfo Into
i ne lyuuii i riMonoritioa, ralnvlgorattaand
vi a. '/.-inevery onrM Into the propir (Hull K�� of the function for which nature In-
i h.ikI ihiim. It* uho hdnuH vIkoiouk
health wtii all tho phyatoal activity that
makes llfo worth living.
No matter what, dlAruKo you havo, thla ia   h   only naluml euro for It.   Thoro la no danger,
no pain, no doctor not inodlolno in lining OXYDONOR.
Itwlllla.lii lifetime and servo the whole fainll).   riKNIl I'd DAY fir bonk Y.'mal uil
. iliiHcrliitliin of your nine.
INFLAMATORY  RHEUMATISM.
*'���-������" ����������� > "dnmo ,- 	
A f lor ii week'* tt��u the do Mt
froo.   Writ* in i
WIT AND HtlWHl.
IN THE KJILN OT SMUT.
Dad. Mere's to You.
We happened in a home
the
An Avalanche of Fire
(My a Bankor)
Amongst the most awe-inspi-
. Mr. Jh. Annen, JtOHiilnnil, H.U.. Can., wrlton, March II, lini: "Somo live yearn ago I got Oxy-
Air. J II, Annul, i\un->ii.ii<i, i.u.1 -.��.	
donor for my wife who wan mifrurlng from female woaitnaM, After a. week'- use the oo tot
hlmaolf wan nuruita:d to find auuh a uliangu, In Uot, It wan onoiigh lo induee him to got an Oxy
donor for his slsti r. ���
"A Hhorl time ago my wife h'ld a" attack of Infliinimftiiry rlimimaU in, Slieronld not
walk and hor Joint* were much swollen. Sho applied Oxydonor aud Iwforu night the pultw hud
oeaKed. and next morning thoro wna very little swelling, and hhnoould walk a* well lot ever.
Sho luul a similar attack before wo got Oxydonor and wax under a doctor's car ��� lor a month,
and Muirorod agonlea."
"It has ourcd me of n Hovero oold."
8EWARE OF DANGEROUS  AND   FRAUDULENT  IMITATIO.
The genuine ban the name of "Dr. II. Sanche Si Co." plainly stamped In Its metal parta.
Dr II, 8AN0HE & Co.,    :$(��+ St. Uutliiirhie St. Went, Montreal.
If You Are Not Preparing
For your spring work you ought to be, and just to jog
your memory that Spring really is coming, we thought
we would talk a little tilling machinery to you. Plows
and Harrows, Manure Spreaders and such like. Of
course we cannot tell you much in this little space so
that it will be necessary for you to come in and have a
look at our goods and if we do not satisfy you that we
have the best implements sold in Canada today we'll
not bore you with small talk. Here are a few of our
lines.
TOLTON & INTERNA,
TIONAL DRAG HARROWS
INTERNATIONAL
SEED DRILLS
ADAMS WAGONS
SUCCESS
MANURE SPREADER
FLUREY PLOWS
JOHN DEERE & McCOR-
MICK DISK HARROWS.
Come
These are but a few of the many lines we carry,
in and let us show you our whole stock.
DENHOLM & JACKSON
S^!r.5Sla1d ��T th'i��!�� ring spectacles ever witnessed
fc~% thA Ie��C? ,W?rkud m upon the earth a great forest or
&&?��� m\u .��* ,s Honue heath fire takes a foremost place.
Without a Mother." Across the originating perhaps from a
room was another brief,    God car|ie88iy fnrown lighted match,
Sr ��u TeW u -.v. a strong wind fans the flame,
Now what 11 the matter with andinJtn incredibly short space
God Bless Our Dad? He of time a broad Btretch of neath
gets up early, lights the fire, ,g blazi furiouslVi Ever
boils an egg and wipes off the broadening out, the conflagra-
dew of the dawn with his boots tion is 800* a ve' d , of ft
while many a mother is sleeping urli biU ��� of 8wild.m.e
SrtS"! v * ^.Y. handout savagely leaping and bounding
vnF toTtS' $em,%man,an.d onwards; now, as a wide breadth
the baker, and his little pde is of gorse\s rea'ched) with a fierce
fi��� before he has been roar the livid flames mounting
home an hour. .',.., high in air, forked, blood-red
����Iv.ftrr?-1Bi?,T5e-d'ivJnrt tongues of palpitating fire quiv-
SKiSSS klck/d "\th.eback, ering and vibrating half con-
and made to go down stairs and cea,��d midst the rollf ti
find'the burglar and kill him wreaths of blinding smoke; now!
Mother dams the socks but dad as a clump of tall fire is gripped
bought the socks in the first b th de��ouring torrent, a very
place and. the needtes and the in'f whirlwind of eddying
yarn afterwards Mother does fl ��� su j madl m *
up the fruit; well, dad bought it frienzied 8p|8���f o�� lurfd rage
afUndiareand sugar cost like witha hoarP8e 8tridor a8. though
the mischief. ���    .,    it were the blast of a wild, infu-
Dadbuys the chicken forthe rfate hurricane; and now, the gale
fetSTa^X^tk^i��� -derating, .stealing along with
the ruins after everyone is
served. "What is Home Without a Mother?" Yes, that is
all right, but what is home without a father?
Ten chances to one it's a board-
CMrNwaok Peat Office
Offloe noun. 8 to 19.00.
On statutory Holidays the Offloe It opened
from 18 told.
Savings Bank and Honey Order business
eloses at 18.00
Matin olota at 81.00 dally, for all parte.
For convenience of thoee havlnglook boxes
the offlce door la not looked until 88.00,
The offloe la olonod on Sunday*.
fl Mki.i.ahu Postmaster.
Wurtlelpaf Csunol f
Heeve-K. C, Klckbush.
Councillor*���K. Dodslov Barrow, T.
Ii. Jackson. J. A. Evans, J. H. Ashwell,
(Jen. flood, P. 11. Wilann.
Clerk nnit SullcMor���.Ttiatli.lnn 1'elly.
Aaapg'nr���Jnaeith Spull,
OnllPCtnr���(i. W. CMiailsi'V
MtMlittnl HfalthOIlH'Ki-.l.C, llciidcr-
ami. M.B., CM.
Chief of I'olio")-!}. A, Onlbtck.
Churches
Ml
BYHOUIST CHUKCH
Hcv. 11. P. Siillniiin, 1'iutor.
Services eviM'V Suniliiv at 11 it .111. Hint
7:1)1) |) III SII ml ii y Sehnnl ill 11:00 p.m.
Kpwnrlli Leniriie evi'ry Mnudny nt 8 |>.
iii.   Piuyur Meiihig every Thurtdiiy
ill H p in, ��
CARMAN CHUKCH - Divine sorvlce
every Sumlny nt 8:110 p in.
diminished fury, though still a
hissing sea of tossing, fiery rollers;
until at length the destroying
blast subsides, the convulsive
roar is stilled, and the wild, raging orgasm is quelled.
But what a terrible metamor
(None genuine without thin name). Thle
la our Specialty. Wo'vo been at It many
years and going to keep on longer. For
quality of work and amount of work, this
Visit la fumoua throughout all Canada.
Construction ianlniple, compart, strong,
with immense rnpnclty. Pulverise* and
make.j a lino seed bod. Light of Draught.
No Neck Weight. Sold by our Agents.
Manufactured by
T. E,
BISSELL, ELORA,
Write for Booklof'E."
ONT.
HAVING purchased tlie business of the II. A. Edgett
Co., nt Abbotsford, we take this opportunity of
thanking our customers for the patronage extended to that firm during the past year and hope
to merit a continuance of the same generous treatment by
conducting a fair, honest business, and selling only the best
goods at prices consistent with quality.
McPHEE & McPHEE
ABBOTSFORD,
B.C.
ing house father is under a slab hosis, Wh once was a
and the landlady is his widow ��mili iandscape js now but a
Dad here's to you-you've got black rui a g d devasta.
your fau ts-you may haye lots of ted wilderneMi ^here once all
em-but you're all right and we in floral beauty, tufts of
PKKBHYIKHIAN CHUKCH
Rev. 11. .1  RoberlaoD, H.A..
Services Snuiluv nt 11 n ni. and ?:!10
to*
,m\
I'��8lO
7:89 d
Snndny Sohnnl In the nftnrnnon at 2:80
l'l'ajer Meellng every 'rimrariay even
iiiK nl S o'olnek. Lnrtles! Alii every
second Thtirsdnv nl 8 |i.m. (iirls1 Mi's
ainn It nnl every aecnnij Kridny nt 4 p.m
B
AIM'IST CHUKCH
Sunday soivlees nl llu.ni. and 7:80 p.m.
Sunday Sehnnl in ilm iifiernoun at 2:80.
Vonng 1'eople'n Pniver Meelind evorv
Monday at 8 p iu, Praver Mention; on
Thursday evening at 7:ilo o'clock,
s1-
will miss you when you're gone,
The Earth
Just Kids.
Pa���
bell-heather all aglow in a brilliant pink, tassels and garlands
of traveler's joy hanging in
luxuriant profusion from the
boughs of a tall thorn or hazel,
erect spikes of purple foxglove,
A little fellow in Altoona,
not long ago hustled into a gro- npT1^anr drurrea A"f tne grace
eery with a memorandum in his ^PffiJ^ 2l * mJ?^
"m�� t�����*�� aatA t,���   "t ,.,���,,+ swept    away   and  reduced  to
���vm^Erf��&��?��T LS ashes, and in their place is but a
fivpnlnt,^              a a      6nly desolate waste.
hV''All  right," said the grocer, J^ere once the lark cardie^
^^leTt^Sr^fr ft  lovSammegr��waS its
SSL* 'SvfV,,&LPTt^J?r' harmonious chant, or the black-
PounYdsSofsugar i ninS'ceS^ strwhes- a11 is ��ow sileilt as the
"Loaf sugar ? All right. What
else ?"
Lee's Furniture Emporium
etc.,
Prices
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Our Line of Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Window Shades
is the most complete in British Columbia.
Wo can save money tor any farmer or townsman in the Fraser Valloy
talk and a fair comparison will convince you tliat our claim is
justified. Give us a trial.  Correspondence solicited.
LEE'S   l^TJrMVITUItE   EMPORIUM
Telephone 73. Dupont Block, New Westminster, B.C.
P. Peebles
Contractor
Estimates Given.
Promptness Guaranteed.
NEW WESTMINSTER,   CHILLIWACK.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
TakeLAX ATI VK BROMO QUININKTab'eta.
All drrunrUta refund the money If It fall! to
enre,
All drnmUta refund the money ..
enre. K. W. Grove's signature fa on each box,
Livery Stable
Up-fo-Dafe    in
Every Parficufar
Ed.R66C8,ChUnw<ck''c
"Seven and a half pounds of
bacon at twenty cents."
"Anything more ?"
"Five pounds of coffee at
thirty-two cents; eleven and a
half quarts of molasses at eight
cents a pint; two nine pound
hams at twenty-one and a quar- iueubrious
ter cents, and five dozen jars of flnLprv    n
cap
strophes, all is now
grave: not a songster of the
wood ventures near that charred
and gruesome desolation, nor
enlivens its dismal melancholy
with its tuneful harmony; not a
squirrel will caper on those lifeless, blackened trees; not an
animal will gambol on that
stricken waste. For now the
blithesome scene is but a dreary
wreck,    the   eav.
rer cents, ana nve aozen jars 01 flw pr0Spect    a    lifeless
pickled walnuts at twenty-four withe/ed ^
"Ti^t'^n u,-��� ���.j���tf nu��om,aA And we too, if the taint of sin,
rw��� \?L l^STS inherited or committed, is wash-
the grocer as he made out the ed and blotted outfrorathe
SSLui ��a������� eL?t t record through faith in the atone-
charged, or do you pay for it ment made f*r ug by the Saviour
TUok������������-.i,���(.^i.v,��k!ii "m�����.i, of the world, then is our lot in
Ittffl^fthft this life an existence enlivened
erhasntathingtodowith this withbu0yant, exulant joys; and
transaction,' said he.   "It's my m the life to come an inheritance
arithmetic lesson, and  I had  to nf Pp=tatie o-larinew and of ravish-
get it donesomehow."-Sel.        &ee2SSS^a^TTSl.
forget our Creator and reject
pomt- His plan of Salvation, then the
I was dining at the home of a fires of retribution pass over us,
friend who had a small daughter our heart becomes but a seared
three years old.   Directly after and aching void, and the world
dinner the guests, who were sit- to come but a dread vision of
ting in the library at the foot of blackness and ruin.
startled by
THOMAS' CHUUCH
Kev. Murk Jukes, Vicar.
Sunday Betvleee���Mprgiqg prayer and
scrnion lln.jn.; Ereii anne and sermon at 7:81 p.m. Aiilirlft'y jciicol nl QM
a.m. Holy ('��� niniiinlnn���8 a. m. 3rd
Sundnv iu ilin mnntli; 11 n.m 1st Sun-
lav in the inonlli, Blldo Cluss each
vmi'k on Weduead'iv at 8 p.m. in the
Vestry.
ABBOTSFORD BOTEL
Wm. CAMPBELL,
Proprietor.
Rates: ��� American
Plan $1.25 per day
and upwards '.
A good livery in connection with the
Hotel	
Empire Hotel
Cor. Hastings and Columbia Ave.
VANCOUVBR, B. C.
RATES:
American Plan, $1.50 and $2.00 per day.
European (Rooms only) 76c up per day.
The only Auto Bus in the City,
meets all trains and boats.
FRANK OOLBOURNB, Prop.
the stairs, were startled by a
shrill little voice calling from
above: ' 'Mother I want a drink."
"No, you do not daughter," said
the mother. "Go back to bed
like a good little girl."
Twice more the little child called down, insisting that a drink
be brought her,
Rheumatic sufferers can have a free
sample of Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy with book on Rheumatism by simply writing Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis.
This book will explain now Dr. Shoop's
Rheumatic Remedy successfully drives
Rheumatism out of the blooa.   This
remedy is not a relief only.   It aims to
mi.     ll.       li.   clear tne blood entire'y of Rheumatic
__            Then the moth- poisons, and then Rheumatism must die
er called to her to go back to bed a natural death.   Sold by H. J. Barber.
or she might be forced to come -adv> 12_15
up and spank her. Proved After Fifty Years.
ki^lL?116*^ "Si' iff A* The lest of time has proved that
8Ubdued little VOlCe was heard : Putnam's Corn Extractor cures quick-
Mother when you come upstairs er, with less discomfort and more thor-
to spank me, please bring me a oughly than any thing else.   ronteiM
drink."    SheP got it-Chicago ^^M^&^^^i
Tribune. only-ft' the best.-adv. 14
Rainier Cafe.
When you go to Vancouver get your lunch ,
at the New Rainier Cafe
and see the prettiest
Cafe on the Pacific
Coast. Meals and lunches at all hours Open
day and night.
309 Cordova Street
W. O. HOLTZ,    -    Proprietor.
THE KING STUDIO,
303 Hastings St. West
Next the Arcade, VANCOUVBR, B.C.
V. V. VINSON, Prop.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited*
STR. MINTO
R. O. Menten. Captain.
J. H. Hakhison, Purser,
Leaves new landing; every
morning at 7:00 a. in. aud 6:80 p. m.
for Harrison Station, connecting with
all C. P. R. trains east aud west, arriving at Chilliwack at 10:46 a.m. and
8:00 p.m , whore 'dub meets all boats.
For further information w to pas-
���euger and freight rites, apply to the
parser on board. THE FRASER ADVANCE, CHILLIWACK, B.C., SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1907.
JO
The exclusive choice of those
most prominent on the world's
list of good dairymen. Sold
on the guarantee of unqualified superiority.
The De Laval Separator Go.
14-16 Princess St., Winnipeg.
Montreal
Toronto
Vancouver
New York
Philadelphia
Chicago
San Francisco
Portland
Seattle   fj
D. E. Stevenson, Agent for Chilliwack District.
t4
Plows!, Drag' Harrows, Disc Harrows;
Single Disc Drills, Shoe Drills.
Hoe Drills aud Cultivators
"PLANET JUNIOR"
Farm and Garden Hand Seed Drills and Cultivators.
JAMES MUNRO, LOCAL AGENT.
E. G. PRIOR & CO., LTD.
Vancouver.
Life.,
Life is a mystery,-the greatest mind
Cannot explain existence full and clear.
Youth's fond ambition we with age resign,
And circumstances mould our strange
career.
Life, like the varying spring, with
shade and shine
Is chequered o'er from Infancy to age;
In reason's path our upward steps incline
To reach whore wrong no more our
lives engage.
Life hath its pleasures, and its pains ai
well.
And ignorance the cause of all our woo;
Ignoring nature gives to Earth its Hell,
Her laws obeyed make life harmonious
flow.
Hath life a purpose?   Do we live for
naught ?
I asked this question o'er and o'er again,
And soft the answer came wher'er I
sought,
"Its purpose Love, there is no higher
aim."
I longed to rise  above  this  earthly
sphere,
I longed lo lenrn the destiny of man,
I longed to make his life more happy
hero,
And lift his mind to plains sublime and
grand;
And then for me the curtain was rolled
back,
I saw mankind like players come and go,
Mistaken,   blund'ring on in darkness
black,
And purity seemed but an empty show.
I watched the farce of commerce in its
play,
As each the other jostled after gain,
And murmured as I sadly turned away,
"The  love of money  makes the world
insane."
Our great ideals to which we're upward
drawn
Our hamp'ring social laws would rise
above,
But stubborn creeds hold back the coming dawn
Of nature's law of brotherhood and love.
Par through the morning of the future
years
Man  from his creeds and dogmatism
freed,
When reason's sun through lifting mist
appears,
God as revealed in nature's laws will
read.
Gladly I live in this progressive morn;
Enjoy the freedom of the dawning day,
Of thoughts free play, where liberty is
born,
And help mankind upon its upward way.
-Will. S. Forsyth.
Chilliwack, B. C.
-AT THE-
Small &Bucklin Lumber Co. Ld.
Yards and Mills at foot of 12th Street, by Lulu Island Bridge.
Ship via Car, Tram or Boat. NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
A Case !n West Arlchat
" Mrs. A. P. Ferguson, a well known
Cape Bretoner has cured asthma ty
"Catarrhozone." Her statement is
convincing: "Although I was troubled
for years it is only recently I tried
Catarrhozone. When an attack started
I got out my inhaler and invariably got
quick relief. Feeling satisfied Catarh-
ozone would cure, I continued the
treatment till one bottle was finished.
,1 didn't use more because I was cured
And the asthma has never returned,"
Catarrhozone is sure death to Asthma
and Bronchitis. Try it and be convinced. Two sizes 25c and $1.00 at all
dealers.���Adv. 14.
A Hard Case Overcome.
No longer necessary to suffer from
muscular rheumatism. Every case can
be cured. Ferrozone is unfailing as.
proved by David Johnston, of Ormond,
Ont: "My wife was a dreadful suf-
ferrer" he writes. "For two years she
could scarcely do any work. Her
knuckles and joints swelled, causing
torture. To get up or down stairs was
impossible. She took box after box of
Ferrozone and rubbed the sore places
with Nerviline. Improvement started
and she mended fast. To-day she is
quite cured and we thank Ferrozone
for her recovery.'' No remedy more
popular with doctors than Ferrozone ;
it does cure.   50c per box at all dealers.
NEW CLUB Nffi CHILLIWACK.
At a meeting of representative
business men of Chilliwack, held
last Friday in the Royal Bank
Chambers, it was decided to form
a club under the name of the
Chilliwack Club, and judging
from the tone of the meeting and
opinions expressed, as well as by
the growing list of names being
obtained by the committee appointed to enlist members, the
future of the club is bright. The
names of gentlemen present at
the meeting on Friday last and of
those added to the list since are
a sufficient guarantee of the lines
upon which the club will be conducted.
tiHUiutMtwmMMtutmmtwiu)*
j Seeds, Trees, Plants j
The object of the club is prim- j M    .1     H RNRV
anly to provide a place where!! "U ��*   nDnKI>
citizens who deprecate the exist- : oreonhouse:-soin wettminiter Road,
;��._   M~��..��    ~�� JJ i...     2 Hruuch Nur��i<rlpn:���H. Vancouvnr.
FOR THE
FARM, GARDEN, LAWN I
OR CONSERVATORY
. NO pit's** apples,
NO cobles* ourn���Just old reliable
NO snedlsss plum*,
"O coble** corn
varieties at reasonable prices.
P   trtlllie Bee Supplies
Spppy Pumps
Spraying Material       Cut Flowers
Etc., Etc.
Oldest  e'Ubllshed
Mainland of H, C.
nursery on Ihe
I'.a'alogue Free.
University Endowment Act.
Continued from page 3.
Medicine, Master of Surgery and
such other degrees as may be
determined by the said university.
(c) A Faculty of law, which
shall embrace all branches of the
knowledge and practice of law
necessary for the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and such other degrees as may be determined by
the said university:
(d) A faculty of Applied
Science, including manual training and engineering, leading to
the degree of Bachelor of Applied
Science, and such other degrees
or diplomas as may be determined
by the said university.
7. No part of the said revenue
shall be devoted to any purpose
which is not strictly secular and
non-sectarian.
8. This act shall come into
force on proclammation by the
Lieutenant-Governor-in-Council.
"Preventics" will promptly check a
cold or the Grippe when taken early or
at the "sneeze stage." Preventics cure
seated colds as well. Preventics are
little candy cold cure tablets, and Dr.
Shoop, Racine, Wis., will gladly mail
you samples and a book on Colds free,
if you will write him. The samples
prove their merit. Check early Colds
with Preventics and stop Pneumonia.
Sold in 5c and 25c boxes by H. J. Barber.���adv. 12-15.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
t) I Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets, jj ^ Z
���      ��� Sev��Mmon botes sold in post 13 months. Thfe Signature, ��* Si- W
Cares Grip
in T��ro Days.
oiievery
^wi^. box. 25c.
ing means of spending leisure |s
hours, can with a preservation of i ���
self-respect, employ spare time :
in social intercourse, reading and j \
such like occupations, and in the
second place provide and offer an
opportunity for young men who
are unattached residents of the
town to form social friendships
and take advantage of the opportunities for wholesome reading
and respectable recreation, with
the consequent withdrawal from
associations that tend to demoralize the youth of any community
where no legitimate means of
recreation are provided.
It is not necessary to point out
the advantages of such an insti-1
tution to those who have had ex- i
perience of clubs run on proper I
lines. Suffice it to say that busi- ]
ness men have a place in which |
they can extend common courtesy
to friends or clients without hav-!
ing to disrupt domestic arrange- j
ments in their homes.
It is hoped by the organizers
of the club in question that those
who are opposed to the present j
state of indifference concerning i
the welfare of the young men of i
the district will give their hearty
sympathy and support to a movement which should terminate in
the organization of a social club,
which will not only offset bad influences in certain directions, but
which will be a credit to the community and indirectly advertise
the stability and respectability of
the town.
The following are the minutes
of the meeting held April 5,1907:
Present-H. P. Wilson, M. P.
Empey, S. S. Carleton, J. Scott,
W. R. Nelems, Brock, S. A. Parsons, E. Thomas, J. Pelly, W. F.
Ferris, Sherwood, R. C. Barwell.
Moved by Barwell, sec. by Pelly, that H. P. Wilson take the
chair.   Carried.
Moved by Pelly, sec. by Sherwood, that R. C. Barwell act as
secretary for the meeting. Carried.
Moved by Pelly, sec by Empey,
that a social club be formed to be
known as the Chilliwack Club.
Carried.
Moved by Pelly, sec. by Brock,
that entrance fee be placed at
$15.00.   Carried.
Moved by Pelly, sec. by Carle-
ton, that a committee be formed
to canvass for members and that
same be composed as follows:
Scott, Brock and Barwell. Carried.
Moved by Sherwood, sec. by
Nelems, that committee for looking into matters relating to suitable rooms and requisite furniture, be composed of Carleton,
Empey and Barwell.
Moved by Sherwood, sec. by
Empey, that T. H. Jackson, E.
Duthie and H. J. Barber be ap-
B'ancb Nurseries:���8. Vancouver.
P.S.���If jour local merchants do not
handle my seeds, send direct.   We pre-
fiay 50 packet* a*soncd varieties of _
) a RDllN MiiKDS In ordinary 6c papers    ���
Itested slock) ta your nearest post ofllce
fos II���20 packets for JOc, trial collection.
SHHWWIfHWWWIIwnBHHWWnHWWWHWS
W. A. Nevard
CHILLIWACK
FAMILY BUTCHER
'file  choicest  meats of  all  kinds.
Also Sausage and Fl'GBli Vecola'bles in
Shop opposite Drug Store.
E)IT U8.
Write to us for best quotations
obtainable in the market.
GILLEY BROS.
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
Abbotsford Feed
and Livery Stable.
All trains met daily.
Good horses and rigs
and
saddle   horse.'
short notice.
D. FRASER,    -
supplied on
Proprietor.
AGUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES
Itcliinn. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles
liruKRisi-' refund monoy if f'A/.H OINTMrNT
fails to euro anv ease, no matter of how ion**
stnmllng. In6tnl4(lavs. KIM iwp'loallonglvea
ea-o and rest-, ft'o. If your druggist hasn't It
send 50c In stamps anil i' will be forwarded
post-paid tiv -'uri-4 Midi Ina i'n. Si. Iiouls. Mo
Lund Registry Act.Re West 25
acres of Lot 433, Group II, New Westminster District. A Certificate of Indefeasible Title to the above property will
be issued to Robert Hamilton on the
6th day of May, 1907, unless in the
meantime a valid objection thereto be
made to me in writing by a person or
persons claiming an estate or interest
therein, or in any part thereof. C. S.
Keith, District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster,
B. C, 25th March, 1907.
pointed a committee to draft Con- j ^^^ possession8 the"!
stitution and By-Laws after obtaining their consent to act. Carried.
Meeting adjourned till Friday,
19th April, to receive reports of
committees.
There are times when we may
do well to forget what we know.
ollowing
Title Deeds relating to the said proper-
i ty are requested to deliver the same to
the undersigned. 20th June, 1891. Sarah
Bowes to Christopher W. Ford. Conveyance in fee. Justinian Pelly, Solicitor for Applicant.- 11-15
The two greatest blessings of
human life are good health and
good sense.
���iHI THE FUASER ADVANCK, (IIIILUWACK, B. C, SATURDAY, APRIL 20. 1907.
Advance Wants.
Small Advertisements at Small Cost
Wanted.-Everybody to let their business wants be known to tho public in
these columns. It will cost you little,
it will pay you much.    Only one cent
Per word  for each  insertion.     The
baser Advance, P. 0. B 296.   Chilliwack, B. C.
Wanted-You to know that I am collector for the Percheon Horsebreeders
Association.   Henry Jesperson.    11-14
Fob Sale���One pure bred Guernsey
bull calf, droppped 27th Aug 1906. One
I bred Guernsey bull calf, dropped 12th
Feb. 1907. Enquire of or address J. C.
Henderson. 12-15
Sheep for Sale-About thirty head
Ewes and Lambs, 1 Ram and 2 grade
Jersey Heifers also 1 "Mikado" Buggy.
Apply Ivor M. Roach, Vedder Crossing.
13-14
Fob Sale���House and Lot at Sardis.
Apply to Jesse Lapum,  Sardis,  B. C.
14-tf
To Rent-The Allen Farm on Fairfield Island. Apply to H. Webb, Sardis,
B. C. 14-tf
Fob SALE-The old School House.
Send in offers at once to the Sec. A. L.
Coote. 14-15
Fob Sale-Two milch cows.
Coatham, Sardis, B. C���8-tf.
J. A.
Fob Sale-A modern home in New
Westminster, located in centre of best
residential section of the city. The
house is practically new, has all modern
conveniences and has just been handsomely papered throughout. Two large
lots in connection, assessed at $600
each. Price and terms on application.
Apply to The Fraser Advance, Chilliwack, B.C. 9-tf
Fob Sale.���Thoroughbred Brown Leghorn eggs for setting at 50c per doz.
A. E. Willis, McGulreTload. 10-13
For Sale-A pair of handsomely
matched driving horses,- with harness,
buggy, etc.. complete. Apply to the
Fraser Advance, Chilliwack, B.C.   9-tf
Fob Sale-Seven Ewes aud 1 Ram,
Shropshire $8.00 per head. C. Rooke,
Cheam. 13-tf.
Wanted -A Janitor to sweep the Chilliwack School and High School. Apply
to A. L. Coote, Sec. 14-15
Auction.���An auction sale of Farm
Stock, Implements and Furniture, including 14 good milch cows, will be held
on the farm near Huntingdon on April
27th, 1907.   J. D Campbell, Prop.14
Wanted���Applications will be received
until April 29th for cream hauling on
the Rosedale route, by The Chilliwack
Creamery Association, Ltd. 14-15
CHILLIWACK.
Dr. MacSween, Dentist, Irwin Block.
The Fraser Advance and Rural
Spirit sent to any address for $2.00 per
year.
Nest Eggs 35c doz.,  at  Ashwell's.
13-14
You haven't got Mr. Crosby's new
book yet. Read our announcement on
page 3 and let us send it to you free.
Chick Feed at Ashwell's. 13-14
Mate Sooter, of the Beaver, has been
discharged by Capt. Gardiner and
Henry Garner appointed his successor.
E. C. Thompson, representing the
Canada Veiling and Lace Company of
Toronto, is in town selling G. R. Ashwell & Son their fall importations.
New Glassware, sparkling as the
stars at Ashwell's. See the window
for prices. 13-14
The absolute verification of our
weather prediction of two weeks ago,
emboldens us to try again. If it does
not rain next week we are sure to have
fine weather 1
LOCAL.
To Rent���3 acres of land. Apply to
G. P. Chamberlain, Chilliwack. Adv-15
The funeral of the late Archie
Marsh took place last Sunday from the
ranch of A. C. Wells & Son, Sardis, to
the Oddfellows' Cemetery. The deceased, who was a native of Dakota,
,;ame to Chilliwack about six weeks ago
from Alberta, in company with his
brother Albert. The two brothers had
only been here about a week in the
employ of A. C. Wells & Son when they
were stricken with measles. From this
disease they both recovered in due
course, but Archie, who was not very
robust, contracted a cold about a week
later,and developed pleurisy and bronchitis. Not having sufficient vitality
to rally from this renewed attack he
passed away on Friday last at the age
of twenty. He leaves no relatives in
this country except his brother.
There seems to be a strong probability that the Chilliwack Water Works
system will change hands in the near
future. A party of gentlemen from
New Westminster, consisting of F. J.
Hart, the well known real estate man,
Dr. A. J. Holmes, dentist, J. J. Jones,
capitalist, and William Stott, engineer
of the New Westminster Waterworks,
spent Thursday looking over the valley
and inspecting the plant of the Elk
Greek Water Works Co. The visitors
were delighted with the country, and
as they are of the kind that know a
good thing when they see it, we venture to predict that a deal will be effected at an early date. Everything will
likely turn, however, on the report of
Engineer Stott. In conversation with
Mr. Jones, he expressed himself as
greatly surprised at the richness and
beauty of Chilliwack. Although a resident of Westminster for 16 years, hs
had never visited the Garden of British
Columbia   before.     Speaking  of our
superb weather, he remarked that he
could scarcely believe that it ever
rained here, and added with a twinkle
in his eye, "I can at least say that I
never saw anything but delightful
weather in Chilliwack."
Sam Dan, whose injury at Vedder
Crossing was reported to Advance readers a couple of weeks ago, is making
slow progress toward recovery. He is
now able to be up and can get about on
crutches, but fears are entertained lest
he may never recover from the effects of
the injury to his back. There is a strong
feeling that the Provincial Government,
in whose employ he was hurt, should
grant him some substantial aid in his
affliction. He has a helpless wife and
family to provide for, and has had to be
assisted already by Sardis neighbors.
The Ladies' Aid of Carman Church have
been especially kind in lending a helping hand, but it is manifestly unfair to
expect that this should be continued for
any great length of time. An application to the Department of Public Works
is likely to be made in the near future
in his behalf.
Municipal Clerk Pelly has placed on
our table a copy or the voters lists of
New Westminster City and District,
which seems to belong to the early
seventies, although the last leaf containing the date is missing. That it is not
less than thirty years old may be judged
by the fact that New Westminster
City only shows 192 voters, while the
entire District, exclusive of Burrard
Inlet Polling Division, (now Vancouver
City) totals just 439. The names of a
large number of Chilliwack's well-
known old-timers, since deceased, also
forms a basis for fixing its date.
Among others are John A. Blanchard,
Geo. Banford, Jas. W. Cotton, Theo-
philus Dumville, John Forsyth, Donald
Gillanders, Thos. E. Kitchen, William
McDonald, D. W. McMilliam, Jonathan
Reecs, Amram Reeves, John Shelford,
Robt. Thompson, Volkart and A. S.
Vedder. Caleb Woodward and Chas.
Young.
Singer Sewing Machines. D. E.
Stevenson.���Adv. 14-15
No more acceptable present can be
Bent by you to your eastern friend than
the Fraser Advance for a year and Rev.
Thomas Crosby's new book, Among the
An-ko-me-nums. Separately they will
cost you $1.00 and $1.25 respectively,
but we will give you the two for $1.75.
It's a snap.
Ed Reece has removed to his new
stables on Columbia Street and is prepared to serve his patrons in better
shape than ever. His new building,
which is now ready for the painters, is
32 x 72 ft. and gives ample accommodation for his increasing business.
Latest in men's and boy's linen and
straw hats at Ashwell's.���Adv. 14-15.
A genuine clearing out sale is now on
at Parson's store. Everything must go
within the next thirty days. If you
want to share in the greatest bargains
in the history of Chilliwack, call and
see him at once. Boy's and Men's wear
of every description. Men's, Women's
and Children's boots.���Adv. 14.
Wheeler & Wilson Rotary Sewing
Machines. D. E. Stevenson ���Adv. 14-16
The lantern lecture entitled' 'Through
Yorkshire" delivered on Wednesday
evening in Carman Church, Sardis, by
Rev. Jas. Calvert of Mission City was
well attended and much enjoyed. The
speaker spiced his lecture with humorous anecdotes and punctuated it with
lantern views, making the evening a
very pleasant one for young and old.
Fresh Eggs and Good Dairy
Butter always wanted at Ashwell's.
They pay the highest market prices.
-Adv. 14-15.
The annual meeting of the Co-opera
tive Association which was called for
the 17th inst., had to be adjourned
until the 29th inst., on account of the
unfortunate illness of G. H. Raine, the
Association's auditor. Mr. Raine had
not been able to report upon the
Association's financial statement for
the past year. We understand that
the institution, however, is in a
flourishing condition.
Cod Fish 21b. block 20c. at Ashwell's
13-14
New subscribers can get The Advance
and The Weekly Mail anJ Empire both
for one vear for $1.75.
Chloride of Lime 15c tins at Ashwell's
Drug Department. 13-14
A telegram on Wednesday advised D.
Morden, Chilliwack's new harness-
maker, of the death of his eldest son at
South Bend, Indiana. The Advance extends sympathy to the bereaved father
and brother.
Thomas, the Jeweler���Fine watch
repairing a specialty. Opposite Post
Office.-Adv. 12-tf.
Caskey & Carleton have been appointed
Agents for the Pioneer Laundry, Vancouver. Leave your parcels on Saturday.-Adv. 13-14.
White Sewing Machines. D. E.
Stevenson.-Adv. 14-15
RennieB or Ferry's Long Red Mangel
Beed 20c a lb. in sealed packages, Ashwell's Seed Dep't. 13-14
H. M Chell, representing Barlow &
Jones, the great dry goods manufacturers of Manchester, England, is in
town selling G. R. Ashwell & Bon their
fall importations.
The many friends of John Robinson,
the popular clerk in H. J. Barber's
Drugstore, will be pleased to learn that
he has successfully passed the Junior
examinations set by the Pharmaceutical
Council of British Columbia, and is now
entitled to dispense drugs as a certified
clerk Two years of practical experience are requisite to render one eligible
to try these examinations, after the
passing of which two years more of
service are required to qualify the candidate to try the finals. Pull away now,
Jack, on the home stretch and good
luck to you.
Chilliwack Souvenir China-Consisting of useful articles in cups and
saucers 25c, 35 and 50c. Jugs 30c, 40c,
and 50c. Plates 20c etc , Ashwell's
have just opened a shipment direct from
England.���Adv. 14-15.
The hot supper given by the Ladies'
Aid of the Methodist Church in Rowat s
new building last Tnesday evening, reflected great credit upon those who
prepared and served the many good
things which they offered to their
hungry friends. The room was tastefully decorated, and everybody fortunate enough to have been in attendance is loud in their praises of the
manner in which they were filled up
with Chilliwack's best food stuffs-
Although the patronage was not as
good as it should have been, yet it was
fair, and the. ladies netted about $25
for their trouble.
At the regular monthly meeting of
the Board of Directors of the Chilliwack
Creamery Association, the resignation
of A. S. Rankin as chief butter-maker
was accepted, and J. W. McGillivray
appointed in his place. Mr. Rankin's
resignation will take effect on April
30th and his successor will assume
charge immediately thereafter. Mr.
McGillivray formerly occupied this position and gave the highest satisfaction.
An unconfirmed rumour has it that Mr.
Rankin will be appointed Inspector for
the recently organized Cow-Testing Associations of this District.
PERSONAL   MENTION.
L. J, Carleton left on Monday for
Clinton, Ont.
Dr. W. V. Davies' mother is a guest
at the Dr's. home.
Henry Nelems came up from Westminster on Monday.
J. Howe Bent made a business trip to
the coast this week.
F. Cawley made a business trip to
the coast this week.
R. J. Mcintosh went down to the
coast on Sunday last.
E. Langley, representing E. G. Prior
& Co., is again in town.
Mrs. W. H. Nesbitt and child. are
visiting her mother, Mrs. G.W. Chadsey.
Deputy-Sheriff Jos. Scott made a
business trip to Abbotsford this week.
F. J. Hart paid Chilliwack a flying
visit again this week, returning yesterday.
William Smith returned from Westminster and reports his wife rapidly improving. /
Rev. Jas. Calvert came up on the
Ramona on Tuesday, returning on
Thursday.
Dr. Holmes, the popular dentist of
Westminster, was among our visitors
this week.
Horace Addis, of Portland, Oregon,
paid a visit to the valley this week in
the interests of Rural Spirit.
J H Carmichael's father and brother
arrived from England this week, and
are visiting at the home of the former.
Reeve J. L. Atkinson and W. O.
Bowman, of the Sumas Dyking Commission, were visitors in town this
week.
Rev. Mr. McKenzie, of Sapperton,
occupied the pulpit of Cooke's Presbyterian Church very acceptably last
Sunday.
H. E. Walker left on Thursday morning for Vancouver, for the purpose of
undergoing treatment at Burrard Sanitarium.
E. Hunt, A. Reid, H. Harrison, J.
Mercer and Alex. Thompson were passengers to Westminster by the Ramona
on Wednesday.
Miss Pavey, sister of Mrs. M. H.
Nelems, arrived by the Beaver on
Monday in company with Mr. and Mrs.
Nelems' children.
Claude R. Morden arrived in town on
Sunday last from Vancouver to join hia
father, D. Morden, who recently purchased the business of R. J. Mcintosh.
M. H. Nelems and wife joined the
rest of their family here on Wednesday.
Until their new home is built in the
Nowell Addition they will occupy W. R.
Nelems' house on Mary Street.
P. Peebles went down to Westminster on Thursday morning. As soon as
he completes his present contract he
expects to give up building for the purpose of embarking in the real estate
business, having already formed a partnership with Mr. Allison of the Royal
City. Mr. Allison has been connected
with the Bank of Commerce for some
years and is a brother-in-law of Premier
McBride.
^\fffe^"^,^"A\af&'JfJ&4^
FURNITURE UNDERTAKING
If You Buy at CHAMBERLAIN'S You Get the BEST
To make room for a carload of outers I am going to give
special value for the next 30 days.
A few of the many bargains offered :
Parlor Suites, usual $35 for $30.00
Couches, usual $18,  for  16.00
Couches, usual $8, for    7.50
China Cabinets, quartsr-cut oak, usual $35, for  30.00
Exteusion Tables, usual $15, 8 ft., for  13.50
Sideboards, usual $20, for  17.00
Carpet Squares, from $3.50 to ,  20.00
Linoleums, 12 ft. wide, per sq. yd. only 60
Linoleums, 6 ft. wide, inlaid, best made, per yd. from
40c to $1.00
Cork Carpet, usual $1.25 per yd, for    1.10
Now is the time to have your Box Spring Couches, etc., re-
upholstered.    A nice line of coverings always in stock.
Iron Beds, Spring Mattresses, the best for the money.
I handle the Ostermoor Mattress, the best in the world,
4 ft. 6 in. wide, $15
Picture Framing and Upholstering
Sale of Baby Carriages and Go Carts
O. P. CHAMBERLAIN,   Funeral Director and Embalmer
Brick Store, Main Street, Chilliwack.   Residence over Store.
ft>  N'S  s  ,v v v' v v.vv-\; v   \   v s^:'v N.L v, V:> v \   i\ "v", X "y v \" y v; y
W. It T. Gahan
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, ETC.
(Associate Counsel, Wilson, Senkler &
Bloomfield)
(Royal Bank of Canada Chambers)
Chilliwack, B.C.
FuwiiRr
Just received, the largest consignment*
of Iron Beds, Mattresses, Pictures,
Mirrors and Mouldings ever imported
into this beautiful valley, and manufactured in our own country. The Iron
Bed is one of the best in America.
Your choice from 6 large cases of Pictures and Frames; 1 large case of
Moulding; 2cases of Mirrors. Children's
Carriages too numerous to mention.
Please remember we guarantee good
value every month
W. F. FERRIS.

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