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The Abbotsford Post Apr 5, 1912

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 I  Vol. IV., No. 22.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C., FRIDAY,   APRIL 5, 1912  IcGready, and'-   ;  20tn Century Shoes  Standard Goods Known from the jfj  Atlantic to the Pacific  Quality and Style Second to None f  WINS'THE ,'HADDAD CUP_  Qxi Saturday .last'' the , final  fo<  the alboye named cup���������anti with U  the medals'presented iby E. Jones  ���������was played'in   Mission   Ci.t.y   be  fore  a( /g,o<od crowd .of spectators  Langtey  arrived', Wih' great  hopes  and   after; 'a- glimpse   at thi  hiaa-.diWiare  determined   to    return,  wshhj hi in their, possession.  XJ.;ifbnfaunately ( for    theim, ' the'  j Mission team  were  on ' their'- h*st  behavior and.frustrated the mach-.  inationis  of  their .sporty- foes   by.  poiPPiife ;'1.n Cfhree   gioafia   without  ffeititimg ,amyf.retaiiatwn from, then  oppon\en]ba    .', .<;,'  The  re^arranged-forward' lined  worked wonders for Mission in tne  fiirat half    After Heveral runs had'  beep m-ade imbo Langley territory'  by ithe left winig the ball came 'out  -to MiteheU" eventually and fce,  Dy  m-eanls  of   two   ascur^   censes.  Save  McTagga'rt two   chance* 'of  (butting the;ball .between the,posts  ;which were <o^ course taken ad/vah-  tage oif y-'Thius (at half-time Mission  .war* leaidling bycfcwo  clear  goala  -Int'the leajrly" portion of the second haiif -B. Ca'tehpode put in one  of whose ahots:/orj.y.hfch he ls just-  -Ly?^famoil's, ��������� whichC beat" the. goal-  keepra^ajll .fcndlr upj/iai^dj added-one-  more goal to our. total   Prom their  uuftl the end Mission had fall control  oi  the  game   but. could not  >8    .    $1.00 PER YEAR  MATSQUI  COUNCIL.  The regular meeting of* the Ma:  squi council was held in the municipal ihall on Saturday, March SO  wjibh a.U Incimjbsirs ' qf the bJoarJ  present jand the reeve in--the chair.  The minute������ of the previous regular and <spe(ci"al meetings were  read and approved by.the council. l     , '      .....,<  There   is   a   /'demand   from   afJ  parts of the municipality for hew  ro/adls and some bridges  The members, of the council having assumed  thie-^reispoiniscibiiitiea' for 'the   year  are planning how to best serve the  .people land at the same time make  the fund's���������the taxes���������go the round*  so Ithat everyV'person will be satisfied)   The question of roads has always been  an ��������� important   oAj,   in  the tFraser Valley particularly, and  it womiri seem that with the   large  nurmbcT of settlers coming into th*  district" that the request and nee?  eesity tor more and better roads',  is far in advance of the milage that  the taxes will build.   In  a   municipality where  the, people "do   not  wish to borrow-money, the building  of, roads is .a   problem  that each'  BOARD OF TRADE MEETS.  The   Matsqui-Sumas ' ISoard'    6/  Trade * held, their regular, meeting  | on   Monday "evening .last  in.  the  Board rooms/with' a good attendance.1  ,There  were   a* num'ber  oi   matters   of importance  to   the   town  came' up if or discussion and   were  dealt with >hv a- manner creditable  to   the   Board.   This (body  is .beginning   to. realize   their   importance  to    a   small   town   and vare  shaping Itlhemselves -to 'use  their  'best endeavors 'to' fu.rthea^the interests of the town. ��������� '���������'/>"-        - :  , The    membership ,o.f;;,fche Board-  continues   to   increase in  number'  Mr.' J. R. Peckham' befog tho." new  member admitted last meeting.  >  Mr. Alansoin (brought before thu ���������  Bo>.ird on'ibehaljf of the water com-   ���������  mVitee    a   .scheime   for . a; . waAer,  system for 'the- town, which he explained   in   detail.   If  carried   outi  '.he system would practically cover ' -  blithe 'streets m the town, and the  estimated   cost  would be , in . th-;    '  neighborhood of $7,280.   The follow  rig is an outline ������f the pipe line:  again scora  , The 'Lamgley defence had  a try-  v^r>/:ng bime but'Kir by and the goal-  .5^5   tender ..came out with''flying ,col-  5*������>>l0r<a.   T,h'eiymus't have saved their  team 'countless   times      For   Mission, Lamionid land McLeLlan played  like Ihjternationals' and   the    left  w;,n/g   forward'  was -very   sfrrp>n,g"  Tho team' on the..whole dlid rather  ���������better than 'at Hojpe  but "have   a  atiff engagement ahead of them on  Good Friday jwhen-New We������tmin^  aber, are thejr opponents in an exhibition; -game  rocery, specials  Royal Crown Soap, 7 bars for 25c  Garden Seeds, 3 packages for 5c  "Ham,17cper'lb. Peaches, tin, 15c  No. 1 California canned Fruits  Peaches, Pears and Apricots 2  tins for 45c.  A nice assortment of Boys' Suits  have just arrived  PEARDONVILLE ITEMS  Peard|o'nv,i']le reader? would miss  the news Hast issue. Night Hawk  was away buying, shares in the  G.T.P.Ry.  Mr., and Mrs. Sam Campbell were  in Van/couver on the 23rd of March  returning   the. ..fdMowi^g  evening  Mr. and Mrs. Harry ��������� JLlewellyn  have returneid to their home in  North .Vancrouver after enjoying  a visit with her mother, Mrs'. E.  Baines.  'Miss'Prentice .reports her school  gaming in attendance, there now  Wng isevei^teen 'schotlar^^ 'Mii(ss  Prentice Js }g,Qiqg to Aisteix3i the  tjeaohers' convention at Kamloops  an April 8, 9, arid 10/  On Thursday evening, the 28th,  Mr. Alder held a church social and  concert for the'Wefit of the, new  manse 'at Mt. Lehman. All had a  good time as tJhe programme and  refreshments, the latter ibeing serv  ed at Pjne Grove church, were ex  of, roads is .a   problem  that each'   . S'* lnoh piPe' ������'n Easendene Av'e-  cbmmunity will have to-aolve -by I n:ue,rfr01��������� *?,^'?--^ea-r airs- -Pan������P- *-���������''  itself,,,unless., .assistance'., is^ioj-th^f.^1^' r������sid������^cte Uo -the-' Yale; Roa. 3,1 ^.,  coming, from the.goyer.nment., TWP''1^'." "'['['.���������       "-"',." "."      " -;  firat'request for  a  road was'ftiatf'. 'p,0'u.1:;i'ncH-'piipe on .M'o.oiffrose Ave,  "the Bates road 'De-made .p^assaW'e."'^tej"'f%l/������Jf'^'aprneir.-��������� vOf\ ���������  Dther rondft in +ho l.nnCa i.r^J^J'J)T",-lj'/ Three 'inch''leads froim,' west corner to'the "western boundary.  Three inch lead fropm" OEssendene  ilve. 'to top.of Howe Hill.  Three   inch   lead JTrom  .Walter's  Corner to Church of 'England line.  Three inch lead frqm Esseniene  I A.ve.   on   Railway '"Street  to   M������.  Inne* Residence; ' ��������� ���������  ,Four  inch   lead  from  EssenJene -  Ave. up Osoair.Sfereetito'hill.  Three inch lead from Esseniene    t  Ave.   along  Gladys' Ave. , to   Pint   "  Street.  Three inch lead from Essendene  Avei up Cyrii Street across school  Other roads in the same .ward'were'  also   a   necessity, but'if .this rba7  isj ,opened up as the. settlers along  it wia/h, there wjH be hut little funds  available,  however,  after  hearing'  what iseveral present had  to  say  the council at the. request of Councillors Bell and Ware, ./voted $400'  far the  Bates road'    Bell-Roberts;  that the tenders for  the  Coghlani  road were to be recalled.  Bell-Lehman,.������that a inew. site-be  ooaled for a permanent cemetery  be located on the Prairie section.  This (matter will be taken,-up wffh   .������ ^     .  the-people and 8ome  satisfactory   \^t ^^J  site chosen. ��������� * 1 t>o Pme Street.  cellent.   The proceeds amoo^nte Jiu  0H   Z,   r       , ^   ^ 1  $10.50 whi,h ��������� .n^JS,.        ������"  *_h!   Bo������������������dary   Koad  $10.50 which was augumemtad by ^  volunfcary donation of ten dollars  given ihy some kind friend.  Incuibflitiors and brooders are in  operation all around PeardonviUe  wiith the reault fhat young chicks  and diucfcs are being hatched daily.  Chicken hosusea are going up in every direction and we feel as u  things were helming  (Continued on last} Page)  site chosen,  , Ware-Roberta, that Councillor  Roberts be empowered" to spend*  $300 on the continuation of the L'������r  fevre Road, to wards the b'ouhdarv  line '  -The (power question came up tor  duaicmsar.oin.,  Formerly   tJhe  fco'uncii  were able to secure powder frbm'  the  Farmer's Institute  at   a   reduced rate, byt thjs has been chang  ed.   The  clerk  was authorized1 to  secure the prices on 100 boxes and  i-he* clerk and reeve wer eempow-  ered to sign cheques for the powder when it'.was decided to purchase.  CoiumiciLLor Ware withdrew hie  jetton re request for the Abbotsford-  Sumaa .Board of Tratle for   a  don-  ation,..it being explained  that  the  council had not the money to spare.  Bell-Lehman,   Urat   the   Farmers'  Institute the pow&er ibb before to  ���������ihe aroowit  of 60  boxes  and  the  clerk  communicate  w.ith Mr.  Phil.  Jackman re the 28 boxes remriin-  ing aver    Carried^  I   Roberts-Lehman, that the bridge  ���������       at   King  and. Johnson's be planked, "Carried.  Roberts-Lehman, .that $159 be  ppenlt on the (JHmiLingfion Road  between Malanar Hill and Gard-  neti/bridge.   Carried.  W. #. McElhamey sub-division S  Ei 1-4, S. 25, Tp. 16 was laid over,'  while the plan9 of Ai  Sincliar, B  1-2 Sec. 14, Tp. 13 were accepted"  (Continued on the last Page)  The report' 'was laijd over for a  special meeting to '.he' attended by  Mr. S. A. Cawley, M.L.A., who prom  'scd to come in the -near JSuture.  The secretary was empowered to  call a meeting to consider sam-e.  and to suit Mr. Cawley's convenience.  Messrs. C. ������������������Hill-Tout, J. H. H.  Nelspn were appointed - delegate*  to a meeting proposed to be. held  by the Fraser Valley Boards of  Trade in reference to the enlarg-  moiufc of agriault ural operat'iona  wibh a view to producing fruit  for the local markets. The meet-  ing will -be held in May.  Messrs. C. Sumner, E. P. %uih.g  '  and H. Gazley were appoinbed delegates to attend a meeting of the  railway   commissioners   in  regard  to  the opening of Hazel Street.  Mr Shortreed stated that ha understood the plans for the customa  .house were ready and that tfio  'building would be in place in a  short while  It was decided to ask the B C E  R. and the C. P. R. to lengthen the'  boardway  across  the main tracks  on Essendene Avenue,  dene Avenue.  The matter of  a  isuitable bury  ���������ng  gg-oamd  for   (t,he    (fcown    Ta  brough  tup  for discussion an! it  was decide to ^leave the toatter over and discuss ft with Mr. Cawley  The mating then adjourned:  There  were   ahout    twenty-five  present. J THE ABBOTSFORD POST, \   ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  !"    THE ABBOTSFORD POST  i  Published   every    Friday   by    the   Pofy  Publishing Comply. (V-  t-A weekly Journal devoted to, trje Infer,-,  eats' of AbbqtBl'ttrd and.auk -Mndlngf dii*  "trict".       " ' ' ;',"'      "..'.     '��������� ...      ;-: :    ���������'���������   '.'7.  AdvertialnsrvRatea^ma.de'kno^;   T������ ftP/,  pl'lcntion,. ' '" -;     , ,.'        '.t   ,, [   ������������������''..;  /-iiEGAI" ADVKRTJSIN'<3~1^ P?n%P,fVi  line'' fo/.first,taaept-lon, and,.8 ofentsia'tttw  for all subseiiireiit oonsec'ttive inflert'I������n>';.  Oar SMbteoletb���������Heitlutr f������r .not ������������������*������};  the   <Jovornin������nt.'. '  y-      ��������� r'> ' ���������   -  FRIDAY,  APRIL '.'."'S    19:12  THE MARKET.  While  the  offers   on  the  N������w  Westminster .foafket    on    Friday  were as numerous .'atf usual-, and ..a  ; trifle more .'Varied, the buyers, were"  slow to appeal-,., and ... jwas not un-������'  til ten o'elWk ti'hat  the], shoppers  .were   present  in;.', their,,-., customary  number.   Beautiful weather cauae-u  .the wom'en/ito^ linger longer  than  :uBual on the market, admiring the  floral"displays and greeting their  "friends* and acquaintances.   Ladner  and, way points Bent  up   quite   a  ;>pO'naignmen!t   of   vegetables,   veal  iCOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  The results, of the    lections laBt  week .has awakened the Liberals,  and they are going to have a joii-  ���������ification next week in Vancouver  . Brewster is &o 'be' at the head of  affairs.   It  is  not explained  what  ithey are going-.to make jolly about, unless iUbe the total extinction of- the Liberal party. . On Wed-  nesdaj   we came across one Liberal in Abbotsford'.   He resides just  put of the town and he is as firm  in his convictions as ever, and hop*  ful for the future.   It may be that  there  are soma more like- him in  Vancouver  and. hae  realized, that  it'is about time to get'together and^  organize, if they are ever to con-  trol the reins,of' power in this pro,  . vince.  Jt ������*as predicted some ten yeais  ago when the. Liberals ;were so divided in this province .that they  would oonte to grief. There was  the Templemah element in Vict.  oria",,the Martin and Kelly elemem  in Vancouver and the Bostock el  ement.in the upper country, -besides, many smallcliquP8,.aome with  a grievance, and some with . &m-  bOLions. Then the 'Socialists broke  in and claimed some of the support  Several attempts .were, made., to  unite these forces but' it was an  impossibility to work in harmony,  and the' inharmonious discord increased year by year. Then the.  advent of John Oliver in|io th1?.  Liberal party-did not mend, matters at all. Durj'hg1 his leadership,  the Bhip was-so badly wrecked that:  Brewster eoiild' not gain commani;  of' the elements that. threatened;  disaster.  If Brewster can build a  new ship;  from  the hull to: the topsails and  float'  it  safely   aeros8 .the^ stormy  waters of Lflberlaism his name wiUl  be written in history, and will un-.  .doubtedly   be   remembered  as    & ���������  great leader. '  , ��������� _  We  like the stylvo. the Nkola  oc^oekDOObooo^CKDOOooooooo'  .  DOK'T KILL 'THIS BUG  This Recent' Arrival in Canada Can  Eat a Big Supply of Potato-Bug  Eggs Per Hour.  Be kind to the Soldier bug, specimens of which have recently . been  added to the immigration list. ,Weh  come him in. He is the deadly foe of  the  devastating  potato  hug  and  call  ,._,& _0     . devour their eggs during twenty-fours  and poultry on the steamer.Traris- 1 of the day^   ^   ^   ^ ;.Southern  StateB the potato beetle Is practically  fer. Veal was very plentiful at  wholesale, and fhere was quite a  .ittl-e pork, but mutton and beef  were yery scarce. ' No changes  were recorded in the prices of meat,  wholesale >or retail. One addition  LO- the retail supply was sume  home made pork sausage, vvm_n  Mr. Gain sold readily at ?) ronis  per pound. Vegetables at wholesale were numero.ua, the feature  being the rise in the price of onions, which sold at from $2 to $2.56  per sack. Lettuce sold in packages of two bunches at 10 cents  per hunch. Rhubarb quichly so I'd  at ten cents per bunch and cabbage plants sold 'a*t 25v'. cents ' per  bunch. Butter declined Blighlly in  price, 'selling at tw'b pounds for "5  cents. Eggs were very ^plentiful  and sold at 30 cents per dozen at  retail.- Fiah were in larger variety  than usual, though there were no  oolichans on the market,. Sea trout  weighing more than .three pounds  each, sturgeon and white fish were  on sale,, besides the usual assortment o* salmon, halibut and cod  plants and cut flowers. Potted  Tiday'a etarid bad the   first  rose  plants, ranged in .price from 2������c  to $1.50 each and cut flowers sold  at ffom 25 to 50 cents per. dozen.  There was a considerable improvement in the pou'a-y market  totiay and a large number of crates  of birds changed hands, the pre-:  held in check by such predatory insects, but in Canada potato-growers  have not been blessed.with such as-  BiBtance. It 1b to be hoped that the  soldier bug will become as widespread as the potato beetle. Of course,  the multiplication of- the former .is  dependent on the food supply, and  were the .soldier bug to confine itself  to the eggs and larvae of the beetle,  as the latter became reduced in numbers/the supply of'the other would  also fall off. The. result in such a  case Is not complete extermination,  but a successive rising and falling of  the numbers of both classes. In districts whore thecsoldier bug'is fairly  effective, it might be a good plan to  spray the' potatoes once in tho early  part of the season, and leave the subsequent care of- the beetle to the  soldier bug.  Two kinds of soldier bug have coma  to Canada. .The more numerous one  is a dark-colored, flat insect, with  yellowish, black-dotted shoulder piece  and a shield-like marking on the  back. The abdomen is yellowish, and  black-dotted. The adult insect is nearly a half-inch long, ' and in outline  resembles the well-known bitter-bug,  or , stink bug, that the raspberry-  picker learns to,, know by experiences  that suggest lts'hames. The soldier  bugshave strong sucking beaks, about  one-third the length of the body,  which, when not in <use, are' turned  underneath between the legs. It is  interesting to observe their .use of  the beak. Living specimens were  offered a couple of larvae of codling  moth. The movements of the larvae  attracted the notice of the hungry  bugs, one of which ran up to a  "Worm," "raised its'head, to get room  to work  its  dagger-like beak, .which  o-f birds changed uanaj,_ii������ *u������   ������ sunk into its wriggling victim, and  vailing price paid  Dy  Che, dealers   ^^ Mt long ineraptymg the liquid  contents of about one-half of, its skin.  being 23 cents per pound.   A few  broifers came in and found a ready  'mlarkel   at   35 teents ��������� per   Round,'  Squabs were also offered for tho  first time  for  many   days   at  50c  per paur.   There was considerable  ;amount  of traffic   in   Taying   hens  and  birds  for   breeding   purposes  and"  M'iaiorcaB;     Silver     Spangle i  :Hameurga .and   Plymouth ORpcks  40>������d a: all'the way .from $12 to $15  per  dozen.   A game  bantam  s'Jicl:  ;at $lt50 and a large blue Andaius-  siori Was' offered at $4.   Some und-  looking rose .comb  White   Wvun-  dottea were, sold1 at-$2 each.  Beet^,xper sack  $1.G0  Carrots, per sack    75c  Parsnips, per sack   $1.00  :Turnips, per sack   ������������������   ���������,7fcc  Potatoes, per sack  $2 to $2.50  Onions, per sack  " $2 to $2.60  Beets, per bunch     5c,  Onions,  per  lb,.  Sc  paper hi referring to the coa.it as   Potatoes, per eack - $1.35 to $1.40  tiiie ��������� "slappy slope," In a��������� per-  ��������� sohal it is stated jthat Mr. and Mrs.  So-and-so, and jfamily, of Westminster. Junction', arrived the beginning of the week fend intenl  spending some- time in the Valley  of Sunshine', ibeing tired of ihe  "sloppy slope." That is surely, du  unnecessary libel. Of course we  could say a few things, afbout the  ��������� Ni'oola, but it, is "tinneces&ary as undoubtedly the editor has been  ���������Jrinking alk'alai waterj ,an;d, h;is  mind is not normal. Here is what  the Columbian has to say about it:  . "Think of it. Up in the. NIcom  the newspapers are alleging that  the newcomers from the ibanks.of  the Fraser declare that they are  "tired of- the sloppy ' sjope^ ' aird  welcome the sunshine of the Cascade's heights. What a .libel on  this land of balmy breezer and.  bright'days when 'for over a month'  there has hardly been a break *n  the sunshiny days."  G-o Ahead    Go Ahead  Carrots, p������r -bunch   --  6c  Cabbage,  per  lb.   ���������- k -   3c  Turnips,  each       5c  Eggs, retail, per dozen      35c  Eggs, wholesale ��������� ���������������������������-��������� 25c to 28c  Butter, retail, per lb.  ���������  35 to 40c  Beef> best rib roasts --:-- 16c to ISc  Beef, loin   -���������'��������� 18c to 22c  Beef, round steak    18c  Boiling beef  :  10c to 14c  Veal, amall   11 1-2 to 12 l-2c  Pork   18   to   20c  iSugar cured bacun   20c to 25c  Mutton  y .12 to 20c  Dressed chicken, per lb ���������25c to 30c  Sugar Cured Bacon   20c  WHOLESALE  Veahlarge  -      -  dc to 10d  Teal, small  12c to 13  Beef, front quarter 9c to 10c  iiieef-, inna quarter   lie to 12  .Spring lamb   12cto 13c  i.vlutt'on    ��������� -10c to lie  iPqrk, per lb.  12c to 12 l-2c  Poultry.,  ' ' '   *  Geese, live, each   $1.50 to $2  ;Hen������, small, dozen  $6 to 5)7.50  ;Hens, large, retail ' -.   $12  ���������Hens, small, retail   '$7  to $9  Broilers, dozen   $5 to  ������6  Chickens, dozen $7 to ^'9  tressed chicken, lb.   25c  Buck's, dozen  '-- $12 "to $18  Go Ahead Honey, J>er  comb   ���������������������������-��������� ������   25c  The others*'regale'<T themselves on  eggs of potato' beetles that- were secured for them. The soldier bug  seems to have an -insatiable appetite  for these eggs. One of them can dispose of all the eggs that several potato  beetles can produce. The bugs do  not attack the-latter in the adult  stage. The larvae (or nymphs, as  they are technically called) of, the  soldier bug are brightly-colored and  spotted; otherwise, they strikingly  resemble bed bugs. They have, the  same feeding habits as the adult.  ~r-.    >  Darnel Must Go  The weed known in' different districts as the Common Darnel, Poison  Darnel, Wheat' Darnel,^ Bearded .Darnel', Poison'' Rye Grass, and as Wild'  Barley, is" particularly noxious because, of the fact that its seed is,  similar in shape and size to the wheat  kernel, and is, therefore, very difficult  to remove from wheat. Its presence,  In a-wheat sample reduces the value,  of the wheat considerably. - Lands,  that are, badly infested with Darnel  should be seeded to grass. It can be  eradicated by following methods advocated for fighting wild oats. Special  care should be taken not to sow  grains in which Darnel is found. The  seed of Darnel isfsaid to be poisonous.  One authority->ays "The grain contains a narcotic principle which  causes eruptions, trembling and confusion of sight in man and flesh-  eating animals, and very strongly In  r.abbits, but it does not affect swine,  ' horned cattle or ducks." An authority  has pointed out that there are two  kinds of this weed. One with a-fungus  and another without, and suggests  that the former,are poisonous, while  the latter are not.  Sheep and Weeds.  The sheep Is proverbially a silly  creature, and there's no denying it. Is  deficient In brains. It has one characteristic which it pays to remember  and to provide for, and that is that it  is as fond of change of scene and  variety of location as any animal  living. Change Its pasture continually,  even if you drive It back again and  again to where it grazed before not  long ago.  Sheep have one valuable character,  which it will pay every farmer to  note. They will-devour weeds,, even [  when succulent grasses are abundant.  They nip off seedling plants, or the  fresh growing parts and the bloom  of older plants of many of our common weeds, ��������� wild mustard, dock,  thistle, and many others. Keep as  many sheep as can be maintained  with advantage, ��������� it's as good a way  as any of keeping down weeds.  Now.is the. proper time to getia bar-.;  gain  in   horse blankets.     Selling in^,. .;  order to'clear put the. winter   stock  20 per cent Below Marked Price  ^~b. j;gernaey  P.O.Box 45        -,   '<>)!< '���������''...     l-'���������"'       '.iSC Abbotsford, B. C.  LIVERY ANDFEED STABLE  ��������� Having.purchaseid"the;interest of Mr.D.    ��������� ������������������  McKenzie I am prepared to give the  best of  satisfaction as to prices; and  comfortable rigs.     Stables open day  night to do business.' c  I solicit yoMr,patronge.  H. McKENZIE, prop.  ^^^m^^nN^^^H^***  If  your   Subscription to  ������       the Post is not; paid or if  f  :r  |, - i   i not already a Subscriber  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������v  Abbotsford  Hardware   Co.  ABBOTSFORD, B.C. P  . ���������������������������'-'-,  >pnng is Here  Call and see our line pf Garden .Tools,  ;��������� Poultry ; Netting and Paint "for "that  ."~HOUSE.o������yours. . ''.J\'/'"  ; Jas. ��������� -Elliott  INSURANCE  Abbotsford Homesite^  .-'.   '      V  If you are' looking for .a hope  ���������<   or snappy investnipnts  in. town lots',  age or  property  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsf yd  ���������I"1"   II     ' Ml,     1  5SS3S  i,.frti,r.i,TO  m  I  I  1  i  i  m  m  m  1i  m  If  M  |{  m  I  Mi  "������>���������  ft* ���������  k  m  M  I  ������  m  1  silt ';���������.  I  1  1 m  ttSf  I  Ml  N  $1  1  1  m  If  0  k  III  I  1  #  I  if!  %^  10,000  Young Nursery Stock to Sell this Fall  ONE AND TWO YEAR OLD  APPLES-Gravenstein.   King of Tompkins,   Wealthy  Northern Spy, Gnmes Golden" Jonathan   aO  ��������������� A^ti;htFranch crab Appie st������ck-  ,'  Have also a choice lot of Clark's Seed-'  ��������� >     lmg and Maroon Strawberries for sale  at $5.00 per thousand:   Raised on new beds  :es for  Tn  s  %  ^ S*  Wj  tJi  Ifi TfPPQ ? year old 25c each  8G   l,CW.l year old 20c each  ' V*"  rsSfl  'j^/ass*  fijf-.***  '.������ ���������������  >rf  Upland Fruit  D. H. NELSON, Prop.  ^5>-*'   ���������WW  '%>  ���������US''  {/^Sr^fa*  ^m^  c^  i\.  Abbotsford, B. C.  Concrete-mixing ig Easily  Learned  T IC  .Itesoliilion Moved and Withdrawn In  Australian Parliament Against  . Convertible   Ships   In  Their Waters.  Q (Special Cable Service)  MELBOURNE    _   Grave    concern  wpnifh      throu,^out    the    Commonwealth   over   the   assertion   that   all  overseas vessels subsidized by foreign  countries are easily convert be ln������  commerce   destroyers   in   war   tW  Private advice received in Ss coun.'  try state that liners flying the gTt-  man fjag are especially equipped for  Sin contlngency'   As a result of this  feeling of apprehension, a resolution  ���������was moved in the federal PaVuiSeS  o-day   to   the   effect  that  actIcT be  taken   forthwith   to   discourage   such  shipping   for   trading  In   Australian  waters.     Premler  plsher   ^���������j*  SPrn������nS Hempilatlcally'that "Alps rt  other  nations   which  come   to   trade  ���������-muchronVaterS mUSt not Presume ^o  much on our good nature and eouln  themselves so  that they'may act as  ZS&l&P* upon *e declara������- 3  tion was finally ^withdrawn U  ITALIAN RULER  OF TRIPOLI  Reliable men with selling abih*v  and some knowledge of <llvi iTuit  business or Nursery Stock, to ie-  present us in British eolomoxa'an  ^ai and general agents.  Liberal    inducements    and  permanent position for the right men  ..Write  for   full  particulars  TONE & WELLINGTON  The Fontiiill Nurseries.  %:  JT is no more -difficult than mi-Hr*- h������^,������  ,. KhVe������aT the Simp,e !S&JSS2f hive  The    materials���������sand     crimh**    ~>������i, ���������  Ices  between   the   pieces   of rock  or  gravel.     The     cement     mlrA/i     iui.  water, forms a "bond," in other word!  a   rocky   "glue,"   that   Wnto   thf  ���������other    materials    firmly    to|etner  ... niiia 11  WOnnpr^rer^th   th���������at   '"^U   With. time.  fi^S rKte   i? /eal1y   artificial   rock,   more  whTch Of?*,?V0eetlT   than   natural   rock"  ~^nY farm.er can learn,how to mix Concrpta  "hlcflt^Vii0  thG hUndr6dS lt���������������"  ���������-?Ut i? order t0 be absolutely sure that hJ������  ���������     SEND   .  ME YOUKI  BOOK.  TORONTO,  (Established 2S3?)  Ontario  TICE.ADMrAirBteA^SLINO  TRIPOLI.  - Slnce  Genera,   Cane-  rt'thT* HCC������Unt   or 'the   massacres  of the natives, who are Arabs, In tho  SlnJt������of Trlpoli has been'super-  Ht%abl V1?-AdmiraI B��������������� I^OHno  Eulnn?��������� ls felt *������ the capitals of  fb/hn +The n,ew pernor Is probably  Si������ *.TS fIghter Italy Possesses  ^ny'han1 /though a stern d'sciplin-  IrfKr, *   5   V6ry   P������PUlar   ^ith   hi*  Cfrftcers and men.  Harry  FOR SALE-Purebred S. C. White  .Leghorn Cockerels; also purebred  barred Plymouth Cockerels..    Sf-  plyS; JVI: TRETHEWEY, -P: "o. Box  21, Abbotsford, JB. 'c.  ������rk Done.   Lots cleared and graded  Atherton., Terns if Desired.   Apply this paper.  ���������9.  Matsqiii  Hotel  MISSIONCITY, B.C.  This hotel makes a specialty of  home- ,ke comforts for Commercial  Iravellers     ������omfortable  sitting-  room and   best  of  hotel service  Cuisine Unexcelled.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  CHAS. F. DsWfTT, Pis^ietor  By scientific breeding we have  developed .two ���������  distindt   and  pradically unrelated   slrains   o  our  Snow. S.   C.   W.White  Leghorns.    J These   have   all  been developed from   our original two .unrelated families of  birds by the mosl  careful selection  and correal   breeding.  %������*:  ?i  a<  Vancouver  We are ready to book any order,' large or small.  Ablntsford, B. C.  I Got His Own Baclt.  ������ aouanuly to the tramp's hard-luck  "Tnat's the same old yarn- von f^i^  i    "X2?V ������W0������������W������M'v 6s **HOEX.n>OoO~.  Picture of Italian soldiers installinff  telephones  in  Tripoli.    The  Italian!  SfcVlf f������/tS',bUt the ������������tera ons  are m the hands of the Turks.  TRIPOLI.   -T^ne"   of    the   -..    .  things    the    Italians /did    on    caD-  phones in the city, and if it were not  tor.the serious side, for now This c"������y  Is again ^sieged from the land\Z  by Arabs and Turks, one could smile  at the incongruity of the placinTo?  Ss'SStS-^ new agrinClbugild0f  gg^ that are almost as old as the  This Market is owned and  'operated by the City, thus  guaranteeing all transactions. We solicit your  consignments of Fruifc  Poultry, Veal Eggs, Etc!  highest prices, sharp returns, smart settlements.  Joiin: McMillan  ���������V'V.-;' /Manager  WANTED - Fruit growers and farmers to  grow strmgless beans and sweet corn In  order to insure the right variety bein*  grown for canning purposes, we have a  snpplyof seedonsaleat the factory. Ad-  ply immediately. J       p  G-o 5Aliea.d  Go (Ahead  Go Ahead  0ro Aheaa  Go Ahead  Go Ahead  Go Ahead  Go Ahead  Go Ahead  Ri���������BE5gCBWB8gK3B^^  w^^^^m^mm^mw^^m^m^^^^^i Then   prove   It  box."  Go  r_i    can't  r "Neither.   TneyaDTE'car the name of  an todorser." "'But.    sweetheart���������darling-  .   -Mention some of them." bef       morning.   Sensible or my  -Oh, that wouldn't be honorable, you gx J    Q    to let tnmg9 slip through  __'   -u urn* mm to have it JJJPJJ^ , put it to a safe place."  The girl smiled.  "It is in a safe," he added.  having  "Who's safe?"  "One   who   has  ing Wio The county fn*r:~  "Did Mr.   Dickson  mention  an appointment  with" Mr.   Penworth  this morning?" asked the rustia .      ,  A leaden silence settled on the office.  Bray broke it  at last  "Penworth I" he gasped, with a sickly smile.   "J. Augustus Penworth?'  ~ov������cr<������r nodded impatiently i  Dick-  thougnTfuT'smileT  ed,"   he   said,   "I  appose you'll want to settle' up your  ooks.Mr Bray,   rm.rather impressed  It Came Near Breaking  His Engagement  By SARAH_G. BROWNE  Copyright by American Press Asso-  x elation, 191L  Sxg><S><&<3><8>$>^^><$K^^  I   Edwin  Wheaton's ancestors had airways  been  rich.    He  was  born - and  ���������raised amid the comforts of wealth,  but was deprived of them by the tenderness of his heart    Never wa3 he  known to turn a deaf ear to any application, reasonable or unreasonable.  1 'At first when a friend applied to him  .for a loan he would write him a check  for the amount   Then when he could  not produce the cash he would indorse  the friend's note,  which  *"������ w'n' in-  The stranger nodded impatiently and  glanced at his watch.' "Did Mr. ~" "  having   an  engagement  oat  and  ecription for the orphans' home."  Ned bowed his head. ���������  "Why did you yield to her?"  "Consider   the   poor   fatherless  motherless children."  "You are very weak.**   L-  xl know it.   How I ever interested a    KOU tu"������~ ���������.   ~-  rl so superior to myself I can't con-    savagely that Jimmy skipped to obey,  The brutal message, conveyed verba-  ' '���������" ���������������������������������������'������ Vinnft  "No,  sir,"  respectfully.  whe. s��������� . ��������� . ���������  him by phone. Jimmy, give Mr.. Pen-  worth a seat in Mr. Dickson's office."  Bray disappeared within the telephone  booth with agitated countenance.  "Tell that idiot to keep away from  the telephone, I'll wait till Mr. Dickson comes in," growled the visitor so  be was in-  variably called on to pay at maturity'.  He canceled these obligations by the  sacrifice of his property till it was all  gone; then, his indorsements were  longer acceptable to bankers.  ���������ji  Loans, private gifts to needy individuals -and charity subscriptions finally  reduced Mr. Wheaton's property to the  following articles���������to wit:    His ward-  , robe, including one threadbare dress  . BUit, one opera hat and one snuffbox  Then I,m,iy hope?" .  "Yes, you may hope."  "And I may have a kiss, mayn't I?"  "One little bit of a one."  Wheaton took the kiss, and in this  respect it seemed that he was as good  at borrowing as bo was at lending, for  he drew on the permission till the account was frightfully overdrawn.  Now, it happened that Mr. Wheaton  was sadly in need of shoes.  Like most.  who do not know when.  fear you'll give  These were  bis assets.  Slim in the line of succession from  grandfather. These were his ass  His liabilities were sundry small bills  know.   They wouldn't like to have  known  that they  are in  the  money  market for funds,"  7   !   MI understand.   I wouldn't have you  f>rr give your friends away for the world,  although they have made permanent      "One  who   has  a  aeep   uhjci ������=.���������>..  .~  loans of you.    I trust you have held   me.'' Bon   mention  on to that jeweled snuffbox you set      "An interest of $25.    Come, Ned, I    ^i*"16!"..      *       ��������� .,     ,.    ,,  bo much store, by." know where  your  snuffbox  is.    You No\j^'    ^"Tfl ?e book^eePer  "1   certainly   have,"   he   exclaimed,   pawned it to get the money you gave    respectfully.     1 think he must be de-  with great pride in having preserved   the woman I sent you to get a sub-    tained somewhere.    I'll try to trace  one thing. '--intinn fo "*" K" "hnnA    ,Til  :   "WeH," said Miss Twiss, "111 give  !yon an answer ��������� later.    When a girl  ���������thinks of marrying a man with a heart  ������o big that property is reduced to one  Jeweled snuffbox, snuff taking being  of fashion, she needs to think  girl so  ceive."  "If I marry you I  away everything 1 possess."  ���������  "I don't see how I can do that since  you possess it" '   '  "Well, I'm in a very despondent state  of mind today about your pawning the.  snuffbox.    Come and see me tomorrow."  Ned borrowed a dozen or more kisses  and left her much relieved that the  affair had not Induced her to break  with him forever. He "'went from her  to the shoemaker who had Jeopardized  him and bo represented the enormity  of his offense that the repentant man  gave him credit for another pair of  shoes.  Mr. and Mrs. Wheaton are married  and seem to get on very well.    He,  spoke truly when he said he would not.. *n young men ana u uB ^��������� ..   'be able to give away what he didn't   be capable and willing to work could  -������ -_ ������_.������ ������]������������������������,������ ?nr them in his nu-  ttie envelope with a -  ..v���������������   ti���������.t'a   settled,"   he   said,     I  your  sur "  - *" -"  b<  with   the   rapidity  woman out there operates her  Now.  I'm   In need  with   which   that  young  machine    of  just  such an expert stenographer, and while  1 suppose it. doesn't look exactly  square to take Dickson's help away  from him-it's all In the business and ,  1 pay my people welL Send her to me,  will you?" '     '<?>  Miss Porter was flattered and charmed to accept a .position In the luxuriously appointed offices of Penworth &  Co  at double her present salary. Sooner or  later ability   will  meet  with its  proper reward, she told herself,  while '  she   was  writing her letter of instant  Pen worth's   dictation,  letters  in   his  hand  ded them thoughtfully.  forlornly   when   he  no   people  how  and why they are most attractive, he  deemed it essential to the success of  tim, Mr. Bray emerged from the,booth  with a very red face and returned to  his ledger, while Mr. Penworth accepted a comfortable Turkish rocker  in the private of&ce and lighted a long  black cigar.  "J. Augustus Penworth, Multimillionaire and King of Finance." So the  special article in Bray's Sunday newspaper had capitalized him. His name  was as well known as that of the pres-'  Ident of the republic, and the entire  office force had laughed openly at him.  Bray writhed on his high stool .as he  resignation   at  He  tiold- the  two  and regan  Jimriiy drooped  heard the whispered conndences of the  other. Ho had not read "From .OEbre  Boy to Millionaire" for nothing, and  his chance to rise. J. Angus-  pushing people  Wh.v cvuid  Lee be among the  that   be  He did  , due to tradesmen, most of which were  Considered uncollectible and many of  SKHe creditors would never pre s  Sn account of the orders they bad fill-  ed to their debtor when he was rich  ������������������ ;������nd on which they had reaped large  ;'" ?3E? Wheaton's dress suit and opera  toat were the only articles necessary;  SfhTSdntrimiig the position in so-  Uety to which he had been born,   rne  , Kble traits there were in him. re-en-  Ced bVan especially pleasant smile  ���������fi? Merest   He was loved by many  'young ladies, but all except one fel*  ..    Sat  their  fortunes  ������r, expectations.  Wever great needed strengthening  -\55er than weakening by marriage.  ���������Miss Florence Twiss possessed a for-  his suit with Miss Twiss  should keep up appearances  not realize that his necessities were  his chief assets with the girl who  loved him. ��������� He went to a fashionable  bootmaker in the hope of being permitted to enlarge his already sizable  account by an order for another pair  of boots. While he was endeavoring  to soften the man's heart be was horror stricken at seeing the object of  his love enter the shop.  Wheaton, seeing no way of retreat,  advanced   toward    Miss    Twiss   and  greeted her as heartily as if he were  ��������� her.    She had  and  was  Wheaton  looked at the back of the millionaire's  100 d he cursed his own bad  manners,  in   ridiculing   the  nay head, and he cursed his own  gray ueau,        t_   the   stran{rer.  and  Penworth  here was  Uis    Penworth    was  along on the upward path  not  honest Jimmy   '   -  '-  risers?  .That, was how it happened thai he  approached the great man and respectfully asked for a job as office boy..and  he got it. Twice the salary he had  been receiving caused his eyes to sparkle Joyously. Mr. Penworth had lust  that he could write a letter  there was the  in  the corrl-  Bray  was. ambitious,   .  was known to be especially interested  and if he knew them to  ��������� jK-ssees.  really delighted to see  come in to order footwear  surprised to learn that Mr.  had his boots made by her shoemaker.  He turned the-topic of conversation  to other .matters and as soon as possible got away from Miss Twiss and  the shoemaker.   c',  The latter, conceived the idea  turning this chance meeting in  shop to account. He saw in it a way  to collect his unpaid bill against  Wheaton. Knowing the young man's  idiosyncracles well,,'.he sent a woman  to him to solicit charity, directing her  to say that Miss Twiss sent her. Wheaton considered that all between him  love was at stake.    It would  of  his  A C������ae Where the Number Thirteen  Makes Good Its Repotalion  By CLARISSA MACKIE  Copyright by American Press Association, 1911-  always find places for them  merous industrial plants. The bookkeeper had read *he article in the Sunday paper, and.his imagination had  been fired with the possibilities that  would open out if he should ever cross  the path of the great man.  Here he was���������J. Augustus Penworth,  and. Bray had ridiculed himl It was  too muchito bear calmly, yet the bookkeeper    solaced    *������'���������ooif    with    tho  told him  of   resignation   when  Round of rapid footsteps  dov outside.  Instantly   the .millionaire   leaped   to  and   Bray  and   Miss   Porter,  tlie "line  of  vision,  saw  letters  of  resignation  through tlie  closed and locked  his  feet,  who were in  h,m   d,*OP  better slot' into   DlcKson'-  desk, and they  ex-  himself    with.  {bought that perhaps the millionaire  wteenTo'o^much absorbed in his  had *g.������������hee& ^ ldie chattering  of :the office force.  Bray's usual alert  ���������EX aem^ toward his employ-  serv-us wc ���������^A   ordinariiy   at-  notebook to heed the  force. ' Braj"������ w*  xnanner   and   his   courteous,   almost  demeano  ������-r*s   customers   would  Srt tte attention of a.business mam  ���������4   He welcomed a sudden acceleration  As the office door closed behind the , of bTJsiness now.    He transactea\t*M*  repeating form of Homer Dickson tte.Vjnattoni with a crispness.and courtesy  never do for him to refuse to give to  and his  never du <.ui *.������*^ ... ,_  a solicitor who had been sent to him  by the lady he hoped to marry. Asking the lady to wait, he took his snuffbox around the corner to a pawnshop,  borrowed $25 on it and gave the money to the solicitor..  Miss Twiss had noticed Mr. Wheaton's   embarrassment   when   she   had  met .him at the shoemaker's and divined   the   cause.     She   thought   the  matter over and sent a .messenger to  the  Bhop,  directing   him  to   pay   Mr.  Wheaton's   bill   and   take   a   receipt  ' The  shoemaker,   supposing   the   messenger to come from Wheaton, receipted  his bill,  which   amounted to $20,  and returned $5, with-a note confessing the stratagem by which he had  collected the account  Of. course the note and the surplus  amount went to Miss Twiss. She was  very much surprised and at the same  time amused. She inferred that the  last article possessed by her lover, the  snuffbox, had gone to pawnbrokers.  She telephoned Mr. Wheaton that Bhe  would like him to calL  "Ned," she said when he came, "I  have had a long struggle with myself  T*~ "~ ij     ������.       ** j.   .a. ���������    -r^���������,      about accepting you.    You have been  she would rather add to it Mr. Edwin   so ^c^dent. or, rather, so tender  .Wheaton with his dress suit, opera hat   heart^ th     everything you had has  gone except your Jeweled snuffbox.  My heart, I am sorry to say, has tri-  unit  ��������� stout  stenographer, sighed  and drew a magazine from her desk.  VI thought he'd never, go,  The dapper bookkeeper took a silver  relievedly.  aer desk,  she said.  made' Miss   Porter  and Jimmy.  that made miss ru,^ anu " ^ ,  open their innocent eyes.^ He darte*  ������rom  telephone  to ledger  and   from  anu- Byv������-o, t.--~ ���������  Altogether he  showed  himself to be a man of considerable  of authority.  quarter, from his pocket and nipped it   ledger to vault and spoke, with an atr  toward the office boy.    "Peanuts," he   _*. ������������������. ������     -u^^u*  said succinctly as he spread the morning paper over his ledger and turned  to the market report  "I saw Homer beatin' It for the ferry," remarked Jimmy when he return  and   wa������  changed'glances of satisfaction.  The'Outer door opened, and there  was the sound of footfalls. .1. Augustus Penworth thrust aside the startled  Jimmy and darted behind the tall  desk, where he crouched as if In fear. %  "J. Augustus Peuworth? Let's have" .  a look at him." said a gruff voice, and  two dark forms filled the doorway, of ,?,  the private-offlce before they discovered the millionaire and pounced upon  him just in time to wrest.a revolver  from' his hand.'L ���������'  "No.  you  don't,  Mr. .Mike   Hcnnesr  sey.. alias   The   Farmer,   wanted   for .  forgery and- so forth!    We tracked: you  to this building, and we've raked every office with.a fine toothed comb till  we come to the. thirteenth floor    Say,  Mike, this number thirteen  's an un- -  lucky number for you all right"  ���������  The detectives laughed as they hand-'  cuffed   their   prisoner,   and   the. other,  asked, with a humorous wink: "J. Au--  giistus Penworth. are yon  moving In  high financial circles, eh?    What kind  of    business    you    been    transacting/  here?" ."      .    ' ���������:  The   prisoner  stared   Impudently ��������� at  horrified  faces of the K~~'-i--"*  the  bookkeeper  winked to-  ed with the peanuts and they had  been divided into three portions. "I  guess he's good for the day."  "So he said," agreed the bookkeeper,  cracking shells and tossing them over,  his shoulder into the; waste paper basket with admirable dexterity.   "If you  off. Miss Porter,  had  |-    "BRING IT TO MB," SHH CONOI.TOKD.  tnne in his own right andI felt that  and   jeweled  snuffbox  than   another  man with stocks and bonds and houses  - and- lands.  phed'over~my better judgment    I  rwuTTot positively assert, that Mr. ^P marry you, but I ^ detennined  ��������� WheTton   would   have   chosen   Miss fbat tne one thing you possess shoil  - Twtes in preference to the other young not be Defltowed on some leach or for  faoies who were in love with him, for ^ or flnd its way to the pawn-  hif Teart wis Pl^ty large enough to ^Brmg it to me," ������ne concluded  takeTern all L   Their loves evapo- ^ tonigntr exda me I Ned, both  rated in tears and sighs. That of Miss delIghted and in mortal dread.  .' Twiss materialized.   She gave him ev- .^  ^glit    Yon   have  ery encouragement   He returned J>er b g0#���������  not  far  ; love, differing from the loves be bore  'the others in this-that his love for  S Miss Twiss was not snuffed out as m  , the other cases by her announcing her  ,; engagement to some one e*s*  Mr. Wheaton was emboldened to  5 propose to Miss Twiss. She knew very  i weU his circumstances; but, yielding to  i ^natural desire in girls to bother their  ��������� lovers, she asked him as to his proper-  ^"'It's largely In notes," be replied.  "What kind of notes?"     ^ .  !   "Loans such as those to which banks  Invest their funds." f  "With good security, I suppose/  "First rate'eeenrity.**   ������jftnflg_orjeal estaJS.?*^������������������-~~~  want the afternoon  you  can  have  it,"   he  said,  with ,a  smile.  The stenographer" smiled lazily , as  she reached for another peanut "This  suits me," she murmured, turning the  pages of her magazine.  Suddenly the outer door opened and  precipitated confusion upon the trio.  A tall man, middle aged, with a  strong, clean cut face and. piercing  dark  eyes glanced  from  one, to the  .other.  "Mr. Dickson in?" he asked sharply}  "Out," said the bookkeeper curtly,  thrusting the newspaper into a drawer and dipping pen'into the ink well.  "When will he return?" asked the  ������tranger quietly. /'���������  "He didn't say. ,; I think he's gone  ^for the day," replied the clerk ungraciously as he bent .above his ledger.  *T11 wait awhile;" remarked the visitor, seating himself in a chair and  opening a notebook.  Bray, the bookkeeper, shrugged his  narrow shoulders and applied himself  to his neglected work. Miss Porter  laid aside her magazine and thumped  noisily upon the typewriter, while  Jimmy swept up the accumulation of  peanut shells and filed letters with  brisk attention.  affairs.   All the time he was pleasantly aware that the great financier had  wheeled    his   chair   about        "*   ~"  watching with curious intentness  . After   awhile   when,  business  quieted down the financier beckoned   wmu mc  the bookkeeper into the private office, ��������� ijrnations waited Homer Dickson  and as the gratified Bray paused be-   txirn-  fore him Penworth asked: "^   been -studying  long have you been with Mr.'   B9me   and   Paying   schoolteacher   by  learning these folks some lessons," he  stammered   Bray  e*    ������������*��������� with  "   affected   ���������-���������  *  "How  .Dickson?"  "Ten   years,"  citedly.  and the stenographer and  ward the locked desk where their res--  human   natur������  nasal  drawl.  Then they led .him away. ,  the office- boy, who  that  fol-  eee,  It was Jimmy,  broke  the   ghastly   silence  lowed his withdrawal. .    I  ^1 guess i better dust up Mr. IMck-  Offlce." he said virtuously.  "He'll  feon's  And   I- suppose 'you are  satisfied  with your position?" -  "���������Well���������not   exactly,   sir.     *ou_.  there is no chance for advancement.  ������H'm���������I.can imagine.not���������neret . pe preuj.������^  ���������;-- - fhAlnb"  -How much is Dickson paying you   ^body's Jtot to.bejmto the Job.  n0w?"   demanded   J.   Augustus   Pen-      -:. ___   worth. . M   ,  "Fifteen hundred, .sir.  "I'll eive you three thousand," snap-.  ill   give  j" ,  innlrq.  ��������� K"^.W> ������!������������������<?.������*&***  'Tuten1.  to comfort Mrs.  said x Mrs.   Jackson ��������� to   nor  'Mr.  Brown hanged  tit."  '"-. With   Good  !  "I am going .over  Brown,  daughter  What do you say?  _    'Why, yes, sir-thank  I  shall  be delighted"  Mary-' ,    ,.    ���������  v.  himself ,in their acUc last mgt  "Oh  Triotlier.   cion \  g"-  ped out Penworth. "I like your looks,  and you're just the sort ,of chap I'd  like to have around���������young, active and  businesslike  Bray gasped,  you.  sirl  stuttered. .       /  "Can   you  come to. me tomorrow?"       M ^m   asked Penworth. - of* condolence.    "We have  The bookkeeper hesitated a brief in-  -woaith'er    lately,    haven't  "Yes, sir, I will-.come, to-   Brown?" she said  he  ;you always say the wrong thing."  "Yes;   I'm   going,' Mary.-    I'll   just  talk about the weather.-* That's a safe  enough subject."  2Vk rs. Jackson -went over on her visit  had  we,  rainy  Mrs.  have  "But, you know, It is an heirloom  I must have time to consider the pro-, 'Dn*������ ���������������.������������"������-   _  priety of partingwith it   It has been      T^ stranger sat absorbed to his note-  bequeathed to the eldest son of the   Jook, making calculations with a stub-  ,.__,��������� ,.wlftl.pfM,'by lead pencil.  "Nice weather for crops," remarked  Bray, with a slight wink toward the  stenographer.  Miss Porter ruffled her flaxisn pompadour and giggled.  "We got our hay &YL in," sarid Jimmy  nasally, as he scuttled past the stranger on business intent  "You re'cllect our- old black  went.on Bray facetiously. "Waal, hy  gum, she laid a egg yesterday most a,S  big as a grapefruit.  .I reckon on send-  eldest son, to go down in that line forever.   Have I a right to give it to any  one?"  "That's the reason I wish it   I desire to make sure that it goes to your  eldest son."  ������������������   "But"-    '.-���������������������������.   -'���������:'.;''  "No   more   ���������buts,'   please,  snuffbox.    If you refuse  consider that you don't trust me; that  yon love the box better than you love  |   *^P.u knpwjtbat I IssMSS&S.   but  the  me I shall  stant,. then.    *.~*,, ���������  morrow.   Of course Mr: Dickson couid  not expect  me to refuse such an  excellent offer." he said reflectively  ���������'Of   course   not���������even   if   you  t>een   with   him   ten   years,"   rej0ined  Pv^n worth grimly.   "Now, Mr._er"���������  ���������'"Bray���������Harry Bray, sir:7'  n/r.   Bray   sup^o "N  you   sit   right  down  and pen a letter of resignation  to Mr. Dickson,    i like to have these  matters cleared up as I go along, otherwise I'm apt to forget them,  resign  now  I can put you   right  .'our main office here to fill an: important vacancy.   There are writing ma-  ���������terlals here on this small  table."  The bookkeeper sat down and nerv-  ously indited a brief epistle to bis emir, in which he formally resigned  position,  stating  his '  ~  "Yes'"     replied  haven't   been   able-  wash dried  the .   w.idow;     "I  to   got   a   week's  shouldn't.,  trouble; i**  hang thint*^ inl  "I  any  ���������������l������   ' said     Mrs.     Jackson,  '    ���������   thirk you would b^.e  trouble; j-oubav, such a nice atuc to  If  you  into  henr  ,ployer,  his  doing  so  reasons, ror  waiving  all  and generously  ���������nlarV due him in lieu of longer notice.  Si he Stoied in an envelope,whi.;h he  SHed and addressed.    Mr.  Penworth  beli oul his hand for it.and jsgarded..  To Hold a Cigar  i������- one right way to hold  There is only one ng ^  a cigar, that is W ^ which  he is  especially-^asy *������J wle enjoying  liable to fall ^^ u one hoids a  ���������the  fragrant  weeu- second  cigar   between   the   t .      wm  fingers, tlie. act ^    Ialhofd to-become  invariably,- cause   the drop frpm  .relaxed, and   he cife nt danger  the fingers,-, to  tne x t   (That I8  of the clothes or the carp^ ^^  \ow not to do it.    aui seCond and  .rollbe neld ^^^oSstiilbe  .third finger   tbxjcigaj f  tound,  safely ^% not wa   .  even if tne  sieepci. ���������  until the "-morning alter.  :#  i  i  m  ���������km  m  m  m  ;:i THE ABBOVSFORD *OST,      ABBQTSFORD, ������. C,  53BH  .uu.i*.j.aFw  STST!  ������' ��������� ' ���������  CEE  SSSO^B^^S f^w^^y  V'  1K-:  ienfs' Furnishings, Boots and ShGe  You are cordially invited to inspect .  the most complete range of neck-  ware ever shown in Abbotsford.  Everything, from the: latest silk  knit ties at 60c down to; wash - ties  at 15c.   Over 600 to choose from.  ���������GEO.  C.   CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C.  S=  ^=s  l' '���������)  ,M  Lrx^l/AL*  OTEL  J   MCELROY & Co.  UQUORS,   WINES  AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  ! Cor. Essendene Ave.-and Oscar St.,  CITY  HOT  ABBOTSFORD,'B. CI  ���������   Strictly first-class in every- respect. - The bar is  stocked with the best,of.wines, liquor and cigars,  i >,---  RATES. $1.50 TO $2.00 PER DAY  PROPRIETORS  PECKHAM & HUTTON  =s=  rg.'wtiTrr  EyeightSpecalist ^  .  Manufacturing Optician  ,D������������0 th*s FineBt .Optical  Work.  Medical men and others pay tri-  buto.feo his skill.  788 GranvilH St. .yaneou?*r  ayior  (Associate  Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Engineers  *-  ...    -.  .* ,*v -*������������������-- *> *  r������X5oeoo������ooopc^popcxDpoc)c?ooa  ,v ������-(ti  <x5iaodoo(x>(XKxx)oooooooooooo  FAftSffifO OF THE FUTUEE - ~"  Tlae < KleuaiaBt < - of  Chance   Mast; be  <     BUsnlfiAfed and More Scientific  I   ������������������        - - JScss Introduced.  Tb������   :$ezt   generation   of   farmers  i\ Should   toe   hlgMy   skilled   in   fiaxgn,  H snaajagement, eaya Prof. Worst, presi?  ������;emt   dt,   the    U.    S.    International  Farminjg:, Congneaa.  The ������ext generation of farmers,  v������raed .in the physical sciences and  familiar, with the laws of nature, and  skillful Jn directing 5th,em ��������� but ;he-  lns ^ unhampered with pioneer con-  ^i-tlone m at'present ��������� should waste  but 'lttrtie and at the same time produce vflfltly more .from the sa-mei  acreage'and yet be able to conserve  ��������� even increase ��������� the productive  powers M the soil.  -������������������ip afiScg?g>H.&h this end-ia. garth.  R, A, HENDERSON  B. C. LAND-  SURVEYOR  Omec,next P.O. P.O.Box 11  wjule. J^uTaTjC^ncT1be"acconipli8bed  through Indifference or by practising  parsimony in matters affecting agricultural education, farmers' institutes,  demonstration tonne, or college extension propagandas. The farmer's  opinions and influence, however,  should govern to these matters, since  they produce the wealth for all and  themselves have iiiost .at stake.  The time has come, regardless of  g'M other considerations, when farm (  lyg _. the basic. Industry of the na  von ��������� must be reduced more neaTl)  .to. an exact .sciieaee. , The seductive  ele.mentof chance, as far as possible,  must be eliminated. We cannot afford a single failure. We are too  near the margin of production for  trjfliing.. T^> op.untry heeds the best,  the very best h*>r agricultural pos-  eiibUitrtes wdll warrant. To :secur4  these results, she must do her full  tshare ;by .placinglagriculture at leasl  abreast of other; and*- less importanit  vocations.    ;  FOR  ickens,  arden  Ten Acres one^quarter Miles  from Abbotsford will soon  be annexed to town. Four  acres cleared, good house,  barn, sheds, etc. Nearly a  fenced.  $150.0  CI  :I  kJKJL  For this fine Proposition  aaOBHBSHBl  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  O                                      ' o  O      o  o  oooooooopooooooooooooooooo  KEEP THE CALVES GEO WING  Additional Care and Green Feed is on  Demand When Pastures Get  Short and Dry. ,  The calves  must he kept growing  and thrifty.   This is a critical time in  their lives.    The pastures  are short  and   dry,    and   the   flies   are   very  troublesome. Where possible,,keep the  calves Inside during the day,,. and at  this season it is often just as well to  keep them in comfortable, well-bedded  box stalls all the\time��������� that is, provided ���������they/are. given plenty of green  feed.   Corn when grown is-now ready  tp feed; and the calves should get, a  liberal   ration' 'of   it,   together   with  alfalfa, and a light grain ration. "Few  grains are relished by calves^so much  as oats.    The skim-mllk supply, may  be falling off now, and, as the milk  ration grow less, other feeds must be.  increased.     Under   no   circumstances  can   the   owner afford   to   limit   the  calves'   ration   beyond  that "point at  which   they   are. making   the'   best  growth and development.   With calves  of the dairy breeds, too much fat Is  not believed to be in the best interest  of the calf, if it is to be kept for milk  ' production, but few skim-milk calves  ever get, over-fat.   The opposite condition is more often found. -  fen", pigs wirrconsumefwnen they, are  a-week old,-nearly four gallons oi  milk daily, and unless properly fed  with substantial"' and concentrated  food the- sow will not be .able to  yield a, sufficient quantity of milk  It is important that the sow's food,  during the first couple of weeks after  farrowing, shall be' fresh, as old and  sour food will influence the.milk foi  the little ones and give them diarrhoea. It often happens that the  litter of young pigs is not "even", but,  that one or two are much smaller and  weaker than the rest. Those should,  on the first day after their birth, a5  often as possible be put to the sow'f  foremos't teats, which .give the most  milk. ��������� They, will then quickly be user1  to drink there it being a well-knowr.  facr' t������?t' each little one chooses Its  own special teat, and in time 722^  the. average-size- of the others.. Lt-  . there be a flat trough in the, sty "fro:,  which������the young. r-'i������3 at an, early, ag  , can get accustomed 'to cat and drinl  Don't Waste Manure ''  The' waste of manure which'goe^  on, even yet on many farms in' tht  prairi.e provinces of this country it  astounding. The waiter'once worked  for a farmer l'not a thousand miles  from Winnipeg who prided himself or t  knowing the last word about the besi  way to run a wheat farm, and whe  had spent most of his life at the  business. This, however, did not prevent him from setting his hired man  to haul the manure which had'accumulated outside the stable, to the  top of a -mound in the neighboring  pasture, there to rot away uselessly.  The job took three" days, ��������� and th������  manure was never used. Yet his lane  had been raising wheat and' othei  grains for ten y.ears. But he scouted '  the idea of "wasting time" in spreading it on the - land. Not many wt  think, are left with the primitive ideas  of farming of this man, yet it's a pitj  that there are ������ny.at all. :This Is th������  type of man who scorns "book-  farming." >  lacked Efficiency in Many Ways at  Time of Scare���������McKcnna Beplys  that there is No Found-.ttKru  for Allegations.  (By special cable)  London. ��������� Lord Charles Bcresford,  'speaking at South-sea with reference  ,to the, Moroccan situation, said1 that  'he had availed mentioning the naval  crisis recently'because under the conditions that then prevailed all should  forget parity and support the Government. He felt that so strongly "that  Ihe lhad'refrained from publishing his  hook setting, forth the real state of,  affairs.'- '.-'  ,' -Now- the crisis was past, but it had -  'been a blessing- in disguise, because it ���������  would result in placing the' services  on ,a right footing.       ���������  ,  ���������   At the: time of the crisis, continued  Lord Charles  Beresford,  the  British  Horse Feed  SIB GE0EGE ROSS,  Who has done much for the Country  Schools of the Dominion.  .  ,. '?V-.  V'f. .,������������������������������������.  Bearing Bacon Pigs  Choose for breeding purpose  amongst the young pigs the best-built  and most powerful animals bred from  strong and healthy parents and' see  that the sow pigs have at least twelve  teats. Feed them well, but do not let  them grow fat, as a fat sow makes a  large and neglectful mother. If the  young pigs have to) be kept in enclosures make these as large as possible so as to give them the opportunity of plenty of exercise, but give  them a well-sheltered and dry sleeping place.  While it is rearing the little ones  the sow must be fed well; skim or  butter-milk, grain, and, if possible, a  little green fodder or potatoes. 11  mujtJbfl TfaafiTnhfir'fid fthpI.'.aJ^&ex..oJ  As a single food for horses, gras<  Btands unequalled. At this time ol  year the pastures are often so dry and  parched that the" grass becomes withered and. unpalatable. When th������  pastures become so bare, it require!  a little grain to make the colt grow.  Rich, palatable grain, such as goo<j  oats, comes next to the sweet, tendei  grass as feed for the horse or colt  It is possible "to feed the mare on"  dry feed during the season of pasture  shortage so as to carry both her an4  her offspring over this period in good  condition.  PAUL THOMAS  Who critizes Bcresford  BIOTING IN MEXICO.  Striking Mill  Hands  Clashed - With  Burales.  TORREON, Mex.���������Rioting at Gomez  Palacio, six kilometres north of here,  was reported. Striking mill hands  are said to have clashed with rurales  In the streets. No casualties have  been reported. Fifty cavalrymen and  forty rurales were sent from here to  assist in restoring order.  Strike conditions in this city appeared to have improved. Many of the  employers have agreed to the eight-  hour day, but the strikers refuse to  return to work until all have adopted  ii"-\ ���������������������������.':.��������� '��������� <  The city,water supply is threatened  through idleness of the electric power  plant which operates the pumps,! but  it is possible that it will resume oper^.  atlons under (military protection*   '   j  fleet was divided. It had no reserve  of coal or ail fuel; there wcio no  guards over the magax'ne.5 or dockyards, or on those pans oi the r;'"'  .ways which might have been destroyed In a few minutes, and in many  other ways the navy lacked efficiency.  "AH might -be remedied," continue"  Lord Charles, "by having a war stpf1  at the Admiralty. Every other na! o\-  has one and tfhey must all be am axe  that we, who owe our national existence to the sea, have none.''  The German foreign minister's revelations 'have-caused a great sensa  tion in London, as showing hcv  Europe was on the brink of war over  Morocco, and Sir Edward Grey's version of flie transactions next Monday  in the House of Commons is awaited  with intense interest.  The London newspapers are reserving comment until they have heard  the British side. The Telegraph, in  an editorial, remarks that Europe  looked into the abyss and recoiled  with horror.  That war was so narrowly averted  gives a fresh impetus to every movement directed to the attainment of a  permanent basis of peace between  Great Britain: and Germany, the paper  adds.  Lord Charfles, Beresford's speech is  regarded in some quarters as an attempt to justify; the recent removal  '.it Reginald McKenna from the Admiralty.;' Mr. McKenna, however, as-  serLs that there is no foundation for,  the allegations respecting the unpre-  paredness oL the i.havjr   ... -  ,1   !������  TJ3S?T=������,ESS������  SMKSKWJerc  asMS FOUR  Rev. Mr. Huston of Sumas Meth-'  odist church will be in Abbotsfor.1  on  Sunday afternoon from .3 to  pm. to 'talk to  the  young people  Everyon   ewill -be  made  welcome  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD, B, C,  ���������J " f ,������������������������������������ JiHif _,.,Jl,,..,...^a���������~  Mr.   C. iflutcheaoai  of  Chilliwack  wa si'n town this week.  When, next yoiur watch needs attention, leave it with, Campbell, tho  Ab,botsford Watch-maker. Shop  located in Clark's Gente' Furnish^  ing  oiore. .  Mr. M. L. MoPhce ppent Wed-  ncsUaiy ait Chilliwack.  Frejh for your preakfast. Leave your order early as only a limited numcler  can be made.  Mr. L. B. Armstrong, of Vancouver", ��������� wa   shore   on vbusiin^ss   this j  The Abbotsford  Albert Lee, Proprietor  week.  .* ;   Mr. H. Freemaui', formerly of  this town, was a visitor here- on  Wednesday.. Harry loioks wall after bis trip to California.  John Olson  BUILDER and CONTRACTOR  Estimates Promptly Furnished  Work Guaranteed    P; O. Box 22 7  Mr. J. Gam'ble,, an old time^res-  iident of this district) receuftly returned . from a visit to his ipld  home in Ireland, and has purchased  some land near the town and. will  reside here in future. While enjoying his trip to the fullest extent hesays he is glad to get back  to  the  '^California- o !fB. C."  Our  constable has crone to Lyl-  ton to look after the I. 'W. W. Iada  Our town is quite peaceable -though  v* ".' I  ,'   '        EASTER SERVICES      ���������  ��������� Special   Eas-te-rservices    will    be  held in St. Matthews church on Sun J  day next.   .Holy communion at 8.30  a.m.   -Morning Prayer wpith second  celebration af Holy communion a"i  11 a.m.'.Evensong ,at 7.30 p. m.   All  the old familiar Easter hymns will  be  sung and the  -������hoir'are practicing .a very beautiful anthem for  both the morning and eveming ser-  vices.   At the evening .service Mr.  Chamberlain will sing "There, is   a  Green Hill."  MATSQUI COUNCIL  (Continued from Pagie One)  days and would require " speedy  settlement" for same. Ware-Roberts, .that the matter be laid over  to be approved of.  Bell-Lehman, that the clerk writ������  to. E. W. .King re Murray's ;time.���������  Carried^  A .petition was read from nine  settlers on the Walter Aish Road  objecting to the Olson Road. Referred, 'to Mr. Bell.  Ware-Bell, ..that the clerk bo authorized to communicate with the  different municipalities in the Fras-  er .Valley re purchasing1 stumping  powder at a reduced rate by cooperating in the matter. f  Bell-Ware, that, the clerk notify  C. Gray that the council cannot approve of sub-division of Ny W; 1-4  ���������y&c. .4, Tp. 14, unless, either the following con^i'-aonj b* conp'fed wi-h:  l. 'iiiat the road -be  opened.al-  DAIRYMANjS ASSOCIATION.  A well attended meeting of th*  Upper Sumas Dairyman's Association was held in 'the (municipal  hall at Upper Sumas on Tuesday  night, April 2nd. Mr. A. Serl acted as chairman The minutes of  the previous meeting were read  and adopted. The constitution and  bylaws of the association were fully diseased, with a few 'alterations and a-mencimenis'.  Mr. A. Archibald was appointed  to have some membership tickets  printed. The election of officers  of this Association, will take place  at the next meeting, Thursday ev-  en;ng, April 11, 1912. All those who  are interested 'in dairying in this  1-vaiity ahcru'id attend the next,  meeting as the forming ,of this  Association is an important item  in the dairy 'business.  SIDEWALKS IN ABBOTSFORD ''  There iscertainly something doing in Abbo'tsford these days in  the" way o'f 'building sidewalkd  Sidewalks 'everywhere and cross  ings on Essendene Avenue.  Following out the plan laid down  'by the Sum as Board of Trade las*  year the provincial' goernment's  gang under ithe able supervision of  Mr. E. P. RuthJg, men are engaged  ;n building sidewalks along some  of the principal thoroughfares of  the town. Two crossings fcayt  'been made -on Essendene Avenue,  one   across   from  Alanaon's  store  and  another at McPhee  &  Kerr'a  store.  It is to be (hoped that the gooi  work will 'be kept up.  CUSTOMS OFFICES AT  ABBOTSFORD.  On  April .1st the main  custom*  office   swere  remove dto  Abbots  fcrd, occupying part of the C. P  R. station, vwith three  officials  It  look after   the /business.     Messrs.  Peele,   Shortreed   and Hawkes are  stationed    here,      While     Messrs  York   and   Bla'fcchford remain   a'  Huntingdon.  Work on the new /buildings wlh  be started at an; early date  ong road allowance along l', -tf,' 3,  4,0, and 6. 2. , That blocka land 12,  2y>nd 11, 3 and, !%��������� 4 and 9, 5 and  8,.JJ and 7 aa shown on plan as one  block.   Carried.  Roberta-Ware, that an offer of  $150 ,-be made to Hoban jor the  road 'taken from bis land including  fencing severance in full claim.���������.  Carried.  Bell-Lehman, that the clerk consult ithe solicitors re wild land tax.  Carried.  The communication from Mrs. Mc-  Grimmon re fencing along Riverside !Road was laid over.  Roberta-Ware, Ihel ������������������ Councillor  Lehman be authorized to etart  work from Bradner station north.  Carried.  Beil-Lehman that Mr Cruikshank  be .notified to move his fence on  Road.   ���������Carried.  Ware-Roberts, that Councillor  Bell be authorized" to hav������ Fore  Road graded, the amount not t������  exceed $60.   Carried.  Bell-Lehman, that the Canadian  Northern ibe notified that they''put  thai* crossings in good condition,  making a giood grade.   Carried.  Roberts-Ware, that the Canadiaa  Northern; be asked to immediately  make a log jam at the Mt. Lebmaa  wharf or the council will Jo tie  same   for  $100.   Carried.  Roberts-Lehman, that $209 be  spent on the Lefevre "Road south  j J the Yale Road to Great Northern.   Carried. '��������� .  Ware-Roberts, that the clerk be  instructed to communicate with the  C<.P. -R. re making a crossing between the Indian reserve and tho  McCluxe estate.   Carried,     y  Ware-Roberts,  that the   council  grant .$200 instead of $1J}Q to road  grant   on  the \JKing   Road,   Carried. .       '  The   following .accouh.f*    were  passed for payment:  E. Craig, falling tree, $1.00; Fraar  er Valley Record, printing, $9; ff.  Smith, 51-2 days work, $20.25; Ross  &, Lapp, lumber, $154.87; Mrs. Ferguson, scrubbing hall, $3; Merry-  field Bros., $3.20; V. Ferguson*,  planking bridge near Dunach, $3.20,  A. Everett, hauling gravel, #15.00; I  Clayburn-Straiton Road, $5.00;  W.c  Moulton, $111.37;" J. Aim gr en, clear-  in������ ditch, $11; F.-.W. Bcharrel and  Councillor  Bell,  expenses  to'  Victoria in connection with the electrification of 'the dyke pumps, $31.-  50,    charged   %o  Councillor   Bell's  warl;  muakrat-tails,  $8.70; .D.   B.  Glenmore bri'Ig'e, $3.00; P. J..Fisher,  two day's work cutting dangerous  trees, '$6.00 ; ' Wm.  Balks,' six   days  .YIc-Dou.ga'd,    one   day's   work   ou  work, and  nails,^$44.95;   Bank   of  ���������Montreal, half share  for  prlntmg  cheque's,-$3.50; H.'J."Marsh, clearing.ditches and removing windfalls  $5.15; A; Guatafson,  $1.80,  hauling  IH. F. Page, work on road's, $7.50;  lHalverson .&   HougenV  nails' etc.,  $9.25; J. Gibson, salary,'postage, ele  $33.50; Souncillor'a and > tne Reeve'a  indemnities. '  (Ware-Bell, that' the Matsqui  Road Tax "by-law, 1912, p"aas its  third.reading.   .    ���������-'     : -������������������������������������'  Bell-Lehman,';that the Statute  Labor By-law 1904 amendment 190r  be re-considered and ifnaliy passed.   Carried.        ���������   ���������'  The following by-laws passed  .their first and second readings.  Boyle Road, Pemberton Road,  ���������Marsh Hill, and "the Matsqui-Mt.  Lehman Highway' By-law.  ��������� Bell-Lehman, ttiat the By-law regarding the width of ��������� new roads,  streets and lanes," be 'considered  It passed 'firs1, and second readings  Councillor Bell gave notice to introduce an amendment to the Trad*  License By-law at the n*xt meeting  of the council,  ' "  Councillor Ware ga^e notice 6/  motion to introduce a By-law to  regulate the lapsed of automobiles  :n the knunicipality.  Bell-Ware, that Councillkr Lehman be authorized  tbv widen   Itt  Lehman  Trunk  Road  at   crossing  ol B. C. E. R. e .1  The date of the Court of Revis-  ton was fixe* for .Monday, May 6  The council then adjourned;  Are always supplied with fine .ranges.    The famous  . McCIary Manufacturing; Go's."' ���������'  ��������� ^=Ranges- ,  are sold and guaranteed by  Hardware and Furniture  <V/WN/-  An action In which the, plaintiff  ie| the Royal Bank .of Canada was  heard im the Supreme Court Satur-  moTning of last week.   The dr>fend-  ���������intr* are Messrs. R. J. Authier and  H. A.  Howe,  and   the   snut is  for  payment'  of  two, notes, , one   for  $3300 and the other for    2500.   The  two mien are interested in the Pine  Grove Lumber Co., and Howe, himself, in the  Abbotsford  Creamery  Co.   In 1910 the bank accepted the  two notes, which were  made  out  byi Howe in the name  of the Pine  Grove Lumiber Co.   They were plai  ed'to the .cx-edi-t of the Abbots! ,rd  Creamery   Co.,   and   the   evidence  showed that they.were used to re^  duce the Creamery Company's over  draughts-.   The bank ar*e now Buing  Mr. Authier  for' the   funds   as-   a  partne r.in the Pine Grove Lumber-  o.  IHCsL defence is that .'the, notes  were not  issued  :n 'favor   of the  Pine Grove Lum'ber^Co., but  wexi?  to the  benefit of   the .Abbotsford  Creamery  Co.' The  caste '.was  aa-  jo'urnedj.  Sir   Charles  H.. Tupper '  appeared for the Royal Bank, and  Mr. W. A. Ritch'ie toi the defence.���������  World.  Painting, Sip Writing  - General repair work  J.E. PARTON  Abbotsford  B.C  av  Good Storage -Room for  Furniture.  Dr. Ernest A. Hall of Victoria will  speak m the Presbyterian church  on Sunday April-14, (at 11 a-, m. to  parents; at 3 p. Vn. to women, only ;  at 7.30 p. m. to the generla public ;  and at 8.30 p. ba. t'o imeri only. Dr.  Hall's lectures are illustrated by  views which ado. greatly, to   their-  V-erest. Dr. Hall lectures In the  interests of social and knoral reform and is a toaster in these subjects All should hear hqri on the  14th.  . PEARDONVILLE ITEMS.  (Continued froa Pa^e One)  Mr Sinclair is go,mg to have hw  tw.o quarter sectiions subdivided in-  (so 20 .acre tracts and sold with 66  fooit road allowances'-J Mr. IL Bas  ter is slashing 65 acres more for  Mr.  Sinclair.  Mrs Davis isVisrting her brbth-  er, Mr P. Fisher.  Iryin and Dave Sfcaff-ord were up  from Vancouver visiting their moth  er t-hiis week end  Mr.. Thos. Roberts, faith&r of Wm  we are pleased to learn ha is now  re<co'Varing.  RHUBARB SHIPMENTS BEGUN  On April 1st the first shipment of  rhubarb for the season was shipped  from Mission City, some by R, C.  Afbbott and also some from' the  Sforinysicle Fiarm )at Hat'zlc. This  10 from 14 to 16 days earlter than  last year arid is pro.bably.. the earliest of any season. By Saturdlay  the shipments will become more  genera/1.   The past few weeks have  Father   Jan   will  hold   imass   at  Atybatsford *on    Easter    'Sunday  Special music <for the day.   j ������_J   An auction sale of farm stock and  mplements will be hejd by A. W.  Ward, Matsqui, on April 10,    , -'   ���������   ������ '_    -  ���������  Anyone with a local up their  aleeve are requested to call at this,  office a,nid report for duty. Every  little item o:f news concerning! any  part of this district is waae'ec".  Now don't ievdryone coin'e with a  rush.  Geo. Zeigler  Carriage, House  and Sign Painter^  .. ���������        *.  Call "and get prices.  All work guaranteed.  Abbotsford - -      B. C,,  All _ roads lead to Abbotsford, fortune  and fame.  HARRON BROS.  ������mb Imers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapftl-rr���������  .   ,1034 Granville, St?l.  Phone; 348B  H������jptL Vancouver,       Office-   aad  -��������� WTANTED���������A   good''''���������'"' ambitious  boy to get subscriptions for na ik*  his spare time.   Write for ���������pas'tie*-  ulars, McLeans Magazine, 347 Penr  der Street, Vancouver, B. C. ' ���������  0-  trie  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  For Factories and  Industrial Plants'  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  ' ��������� ��������� '���������  Attention will be given to all applications lor tervice from our liaea.  Address all enqumes to  Light and Power Department  .  Holden,Block, Vancouver..   ���������  A. Everett, hauling gravel, J&15.00;   generaii.   The past few weeks have   m ^B"^"   ^WB  Go-Ahead     Go Ahead    Go Ahead   H. 'C. Bensdn, clearing Windfall, on j Wen. v������ry favorable fbr ita criip.   ^smmmBWmmt  \h  ���������      ���������   '!  '������������������������������������  I  ;   J:  ���������$1  f  if'  iwiMwsfifflffla^^

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