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The Abbotsford Post Apr 25, 1913

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 '   /  .'AC  '������������������������������������n  (("V  VIC1  Pro  toriaW     ���������     ''%    tft  vincial Li%fc>V //  33  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VI., No. 24.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY,   APRIL.. 25, 19l3  $1:00 PER YEAR  -!������   ft  The  ..i  POWDER  TO   BE" MANUFACTURED  AT ABB.OJSFORp.  IS  Your money back if not satisfied  ffrtfr^������}i������|������������{������t$������������$������������$i^Mjwfri3������<fr������3������$������������{~$������������f������������}^  f-  ���������&'  :=%  All the Latest Styles  \=:  -J  The farmer ot the Fraser.f-Vall'ey  will welcome any .-institution jthat will  manufacture locally anything that will  prove to his advantage, and it is cei\  tain that the" establishment of the Dominion Powder Company's wprks,^ at  Abbotsford ��������� means'" ��������� much to the pay  roll of the town-'* and much more to  the farmer in the' surrounding districts who has land to' clear',-     ���������   ' ' ���������  From investigation this paper 'believes that the people need have - no  fear as to the safety of the powder  works. The powder to' be manufactured is the .identical powder manufactured by the Imperial Company in  the United States, whose. factory is  situated at the .������������������ City of , Chehalis,  Washington. This - powder is in no  sense a dynamite or has it any of the  ������ r i -  dangerous   .attributes' ��������� of    dynamite,  either in the manufacture, handling,  transportation or-use"   It appears that  it  is   impossible  to  get  a  premature  explosion of this powder except by its  denotations with a.-fulminating cap of  at least 6X strength.    No amount of  rough handling,  jarring, dropping  or  contact with- fife will cause this powder to. explode'..,������There._isJ.absolutely,  ' ho  danger  in   its   manufacture,   handling or storage to' any damage by' explosion to any adjacent property or.to  any person.    It is highly., infiamable,  and  in  its ���������   manufacture    the,   only  danger is by fire, but nothing else.   At  Chehalis, Wash., it is in an air line  from the four, principle corners of the  city  with  a  population   of  some   six  thousand people, and is, only one-half  mile away from the town.    The two  hundred and fifty thousand dollar power house that supplies power for the  lighting of "the city and operation of  the interurban electric road is within  eight hundred feet of the factory and  was built there and put in operation  after the powder factory was erected  and put in operation after the powder  factory was in operation.   The council  of the City of Chehalis, by resolution,  permits a  ton of. this  powder to  be  kept on the sidewalk in front of the  Company's office on the main street of  the town in the business district for  local sale from eight in the morning  to six in the evening, and were it not  for the danger of fire would permit it  to be kept there  constantly.    During  the time that the company has been  in  operation   at  Chehalis  it  has   experienced two fires.    All of the powder burned without explosion of any  kind,   and   therefore . without'clanger j  to the city.  What has been-the case in Chehalis  in regard to the safety of the powder  should be the same for Abbotsford  2nd there is no reason for the people  of Abbotsford having any fear for  their safety and: the safety of the  town, with the powder works in close  proximity to the town.  There is another pleasing feature  about this powder and that is that it  can be purchased very much cheaper  than that now purchased by the farmer, for his land clearing, and incidentally- should prove a boon to the man  who has land to clear. Cheap powder  has always been the cry of the farmer of the Fraser Valley and now that  it is to be had by the first of-August  for local use, it should be considered  somewhat of a solution to the clearing of the fertile land in the district.  WHAT ABBOTSFORD OFFERS THI  MANUFACTURER.   ..  Miss Jean McPhail, who will reign  as May Queen for 1913-14. The  ceremonies1 taket place at New Westminster on.Friday, May 2nd.  CLOSE  SEASON  COMING.  Residents of, the forestateci areas of  ���������British Columbia .which means neces-  ��������� aarily���������the~greater- portion--of --the "-Province���������have now less than three clear  weeks in which to dispose ot accumulated slash, brush, etc., with a minimum of danger to contiguous timber  and without the,trifling inconvenience  of securing a permit for such' operation, from   the   District   Forester/or  Local Fire Warden, as the law directs  in the beneficial scheme of forest protection.    It may be well to remind all  .interested  residents   of the   Province  that  the- forestry    law  prescribes   a  "close season" extending from May 1  to  October 1, during which no slash,  brush, etc., may be- burned without a  permit   from     the   Provincial   Forest  Board.    This prohibition' is contained  in   sections  107  and  108  of  the  Act,  which read ' as  follows:  "During the close season it shall be  unlawful for any person to set out, or  cause to be set out, started or kindled,  any fire in or near any forests or  woodlands /except for the purpose of  clearing land, cooking, obtaining necessary warmth, or for any necessary  industrial, purpose permitted by the  minister, and unless the obligations  and precautions imposed in the following -sections shall be observed.  "During the close season no person,  firm or corporation shall' set out, or  cause to be set out, fires in or near  slashings of forest debris, standing or  fallen timber, or bush land, for the  purpose of' burning slashings, brush,  grass or other inflammable material,  or for any industrial purpose without  first obtaining a permit therefor; provided that no person shall be convicted who shall have set in'good faith  and with reasonable care a back fire  for the purpose oi* stopping the progress of a firo then actually burning.  It is greatly to their own interest  and their own convenience that settlers and all others who have slash  on their holdings to be got rid of  should attend to its destruction as  soon as possible, while all vegetation  is as yet green and tlie ground has  not dried under the summer sun, in  order that the element of danger  through fires spreading may be reduced to a minimum���������an advantage  to tlie Province generally and to tlie  settler, but to the settler most of-all.  Conditions for burning are now described as ideal, and little -difficulty  is to be.anticipated in controlling tlie  fires., fn many districts much brush  lias already been successfully disposed of and much more will have  been before the end of the-month and  the advent of the so-called "close season." If much slash is to be disposed  of as by lumbermen or others. clear-  In these'days when the province of ,  British Columbia is attractirg the at-,  ten tion. of the manufacturer it Is well  to know that there are many places-'  among the small towns of the FraS'er/A  Valley that are just the spot for manufacturing sites; arid .that they .can-be'  bought at very reasonable rates. With.'  such large prices for the laud in -the  coast cities the time is riot far distant  when  the  small  towns  will  at-   '  tract the manufacturer, especially the  small manufacturer,^and he is the one  who is really of benefit to any community.    A large concern in a small  town is a nuisance, as the attempt is  often made to rule the town and dictate, but the small  manufacturer appears-always willing to meet tlie people and the'merchants halfway.  There is no, better place in all the  Fraser Valley than the town of Ab-^  botsford for    a   manufacturing    site.'  There���������the best of shipping  facilities  and  plenty  of  cheap  electric  power  for all purposes that is needed.    The  shipping facilities are the B. C;. E;aK.,  the C. P. R. and the Great Northern.  It will thus be     seen that goods can  be shipped to all points on the Pacific  Coast: and 'across"the"-mountains ��������� into ':  both the United States and Canadian  prairies,  a market large  enough  for  a   concern   with   some  thousands  invested to.make money  The electric power con be secured  from-    either    the    Western    Canada'  I Power Company, or the B. C." Electric.  J Very  reasonable  term's  as   to power  .rates'can-be secured-that will be most  acceptible and    economical    for'   the  manufacturer.  It is worth while to investigate by  those who are wanting cheap sites.'  Valley   Horses  are   Again   Prominent.  Fraser Valley entries, as usual, take  a prominent place in the Vancouver  Horse Show. In the result of judging  announced yesterday, stock from the  Colony Farm captured first and- second places in the hackney stallion section, Brigham Radian carrying off  premier h-nTP.  Mr. D. C. McGregor, of Fraser Arm,  with Lady Galore, and Pipperpot was  placed third in the division for a span  of carriage horses between 14.2 and  15.8 hands.  For standard bred mares three  years and over J. H. Wilkinson, of  Chilliwack secured first place with  Vera Wilkin.  The Colony Farm at Coquitlam with  Aranya captured first prize in the section for hackney mares two years and  over and again in the roadster class  of pacers X L Rosa captured the blue  ribbon.  Church Parade.  The local order of Oddfellows intend holing their annual church parade on Sunday morning next to St.  Matthew's church, and all visiting  brethren are requested to attend A The  church choir will render special music  ing large areas, it would be well for  with the district forestry officer, who  these interested parties to consult  will be glad to lend his expert advice  and assistance in determining the  safest and best and at the same time  most economical, method to be adopted in the work of clearing. In many  quarters it has been prophesized that  the coming season is likely to be one  of the hardest yet encountered on account of the very heavy growth of  crass resulting from last fall's.plentiful rainfall. In any event the early  removal of brush and debris will do  more than anything else to keep dangerous conflagrations from the woods.  * -f     *   * ���������        ""i1*-*    ���������������-���������    Tim TX    -i  ���������!"*���������       '���������!   \.m_    C ^7* liiii    ���������   T'    ft     ^"TM ^if***-  ��������� <H Ji1 ^f   I'M"*?*-!     t tv6c\. I  frHE ASBOTSFORD POST>      ABBOTSFORD, B< c<  >/��������� #i. fu.  ,.,  ��������� .*;���������*������������������>. '\*/*t* <a.^  THE ABBOTSFORD POST. '  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to lhe interests of Abbotsford and  surrounding district. .      . . ��������� '  Advertising" rates made known on application.  ���������LEGAL ADVERTISING���������.12 cents per line.for first insertion,  and S cents a line i'or all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin the Government.  Friday, April 25, 1913  President   Wilson   seems   in   some  considerable measure to bo redeeming  his promises made, when on the hustings and is revising tlie tariff. According  to   tlie  reports  from   Washington  '���������* tho new bill will reduce the tariff revenue  some  $80,000,000  a year.    But  ���������   what is being taken off the tariff .will  , be more  than' made up- by  the  taxation of incomes.  He has insisted  on  the cheapening  of important articles in  general  use,  and to cover the deficit in revenue he  gets    after    tho incomes    large    and  small.   "It does, however, seem unfair,  that incomes of $4,000 a year should  have the same income tax placed upon  them as those of $19,999 and that the}  should   pay   one, per   cent,   when   all  over $100,000 a year will only pay 4  per cent.    The scale should .surely be  better graduated.    John  D.  Rockefeller,  with  perhaps ten or  twelve millions  a year,  could  undoubtedly  better afford to pay three or four of those  millions  to the state than  the  small  merchant  who   makes   $4,000   a  year  can afford to contribute $40 a year. It  'is probably .hist enough that the man  in  receipt of  $4,000  should  be  (axed  one per cent, of it,  how much more  proper and just it is then that men  with   such  vast  incomes   as   that  of  Rockefeller should pay into the coffers of the state a much larger proportion than--4 per cent, of them?  However, it is pleasing to note that  the tariff, which a few years ago was  getting higher and higher each time  the government worked with it, is  now coming down. It looks better than  to" see the Canadian government running with reciprocity as a free gift.  The Canadian government are now in  a position to meet the Americans half  . way, should the Borden government  feel so inclined.  THE  OUTLOOK.  With flour on the firee list and a  heavy reduction on wheat it would  appear-that the Canadian farmer is  now in an excellent position to compete "with the United States farmer  and at. the. same tiine make a little  money. It is just jossible that large  flour mills will be established throughout the west.  Things would appear to be for the  bettering of the condition of the prair-  ,ie farmer. With the privilege of borrowing money on his crop without  having to hustle it to the elevator at  a sacrifice, and the manufactured product being put on the free list so far  as the United States is concerned,  would it not appear things were coming somepeople's way.  Can't   somebody   do   something   so  'that'-.the  fruit-grower will have  matters- placed in better condition?  ��������� What about a Beauty Day for  town . when   everybody gets   busy  clean up..'  the  to  Let's form a pick-up club, ' arid  everyone join.', There are many things  that are detrimental to the health of  the people of- Mission City that could  be picked up and placed on the rubbish heap and burned, if we are to  have a clear bill of health.  THE  NEW  TARIFF.  Tlie removal of all tariff from many  articles of fod and clothing, broad ro  ductions in the rates of duty on all  necessaries of life; an increase of  tariff on many luxuries, and a new  income tax, that would touch the  pocket of every American citizen  whose net income exceeds $4,000, are  the striking features of the new Democratic tariff revision bill, presented to  the house at Washington.  Sugar would be free of duty in 191.0,  the bill proposing an immediate 2o  per "cent, reduction and the removal  of the remaining duty in 1916. Raw  wool would be made free at once, with] a(^eu(jve  a corresponding heavy reduction in  the tariff on woolen goods. All these  other articles are put on the free list,  namely:  Meats, Hour, broad, boots and shoes,  lumber,  coal, harness    saddlery    iron  ore,   milk and   cream,   potatoes,   salt,  swine, corn cornmeal, cotton bagging,  agricultural implements, leather, wood  pulp, Bibles, printing paper not worth  more   than   two   and   a  half   cents   a  pound,   typewriters, sewing machines,  typesetting machines,   cash   registers,  steel rail, fence wire, cotton ties, nails,  hoops   and   band   iron,   fish,   sulphur,  soda,   tanning   materials,   acetic   and  sulphuric   acids,   borax,    lumber   products, including broom handles,  clapboards, hubs for wheels, posts, pickets,  staves   and  shingles.  These principal , items are taken  from  the   free   list' and  taxed:  Rough, and uncut diamonds anc;  precious stones, coal tar products, 10  per cent.; volatile oils, 20 per cent.;  spices, from 1 cent to 2 cents per  pound.  The new rates,are estimated to' reduce the customs revenue about $80,-  000,000 a year. This is expected to  be made up by the income tax. Endorsed, by President Wilson the measure represents the efforts of the president and the house tariff makers to  carry into effect the Democratic  pledges of downward revision and of  concessions to the American consumer.. .   '   ;  Protection to the farmer would be  cut throughout by more than 50 per  cent: in an- effort to reduce the cost  of food.  Protection to the steel and implement manufacturers would in turn be  cut by fully as wide a margin.  Heaviest reductions fall upon foodstuffs, agricultural products, woolen  and cotton goods. Tlie free wool pro  posal, backed by the president and  accepted by the house committee, is  expected to provoke a severe fight  within the ranks of both houses, 'lhe  proposed changes in rates not included in the foregoing rates follow:  Barley matte, from 45 cents to 2b  cents a bushel; buckwheat from 15 to  8 cents a bushel; oats, from 15 to 10  cents a bushel; rice, cleaned, from 2  to 1 cent a pound; wheat from 25  to 5 cents a bushel; butter, from 6 to  3 cents per pound; cheese, from .6  cents per pound -to 20 per cent, ad  valorem; beans, from 45 tp 25 cents  per bushel; eggs, from 5 to 2 cents a  doz.; nursery cuttings and seedlings,  from 25 per cent, to 15 per cent.;  fresh vegetables, from 25 per cent, to  15 per cent.; apples, peaches, etc.,  from 25 to 10 cents a bushel.  The income tax which will transfer  indirect ��������� taxes levied through the  tariff into a direct tax upon the incomes of individuals and corporations,  exempts all sums below $4,000. Incomes in excess of that amount will  pay 1 -per cent, up to $20,000; 2 per  cent   from   $20,000  to  $50,000;   3   per  cent, from $50,000 to $100,000, and 4  per cent, above that figure. The bill  also includes in its provisions the  property and earnings in this country of persons living abroad. The  present corporation tax levying 1 per  cent, on corporation incomes above  $5,000 would be retained as part of  the income tax.  To encourage trade with foreign  countries, the bill would reverse the  maximum arid minimum provisions of  the'present tariff law. Tho new tariff  would be the maximum tariff and the  president would be given authority to  negotiate reciprocity treaties and  make : concessions to countries that  grant favors to American exporters.  Tennyson said, "He was of the opinion that if Keats had lived he would  have been the greatest poet since Milton." Now, what Keats did for English poetry was to, bring it back to  the untrammelled contemplation of  beauty as an end in itself. . He was  different'to Shelly in as much as "he  had no political or social creed to express; no revolt against convention,  as had Byron; no new philosophy to  impart, as .had Wordsworth. His en-  tiro message was beauty, his beauty  was truth. He was a born poet, not  a made poet. All he did was done  with a'fine instinctive art of his own  poetic impulse. Both his ��������� life and  works are worth the most careful and  study. His po.etry is the  most perfect we have in the language.  Shelly has two aspects, a purely  political and a purely poetical. From  the political' point of view he is the  poet in revolt. He was tlie first English poet who believed in the democracy, i So far as Christianity he lived  fo modify his' opinions,-and to write  a noble essay on Christ. He struck  the first note of a war of intelligence  against stupidity. Among, lyrical  poets he .stands supremo. - His "Ode  to the West Wind" and liigj- linos written among the' Euganoan hills. The  charm of his life, its fine sincerity  and enthusiasm' for ideals, and his  noble generosities are among .the  best things to, be remembered about,  him by his countrymen. Great poets  usually arise in groups.  After tlie artificiality of the school  of Pope comes the almost artless simplicity of Wordsworth, the potent passion of Byron, the ornate perfection  of Keats, and tlie lyrical splendor of  Shelley.  Then, after a long time, came Tennyson, uniting with perfect art the  simplicity of Wordsworth and the  ornateness of Keats; and as a counterpart of his smooth perfection ��������� the  grotesque and daring genius of Browning.  With the death of Tennyson the tide  ebbed   once   more.     This,  of  course,  does not imply the decay of poetry,  but we have no'"One among us with a  real message, with  the genius  to invent  a  new   style.    It  may  be  that  nature rests before producing another  great  poet.    It  may  be   as  well  to  say that, it is evident that in all that  I concerns form, poetry has greatly advanced in the last generation.   There  are   writers  to-day  who  in  some  degree  may   surpass   the  less   inspired  moods of Wordsworth, or beat Byron  at his worst, but wre are waiting ,for  the new message to be heard yet.   It  will come.    We shall know when we  hear it.  The earth has seasons and so has  the soul. There are periodic hours of  visitation, when the general movement runs through society and a fresh  wind of (intellectual impulse blows  over all lands simultaneously. This  fact is well-known to all readers of  history, and the examples found therein prove the case.  In the meantime let us study poets  and poetry we have' at hand and in  our study, and we shall have much  profit.  We shall not' be able to. write any  more for at least two months, when  we hope to take up this much loved  work again.  ULLING  on  your boot straps  will not get you very far.  Buy a set of  B. .J GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B.C.  Abbotsford  'Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  , When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE & McKENZIE'  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  \\v the district, and industries already established,  ^=-       '���������     ..,,.���������, ������i ���������       \ i f      , ,  ^^-^>  =SH=  Thoroughbred white Plymouth Rock  Cockerels, None better anywhere  and the prices are rig  Eggs for Hatching from the above |  strain at reasonable prices-  _  ax:  ________  It wasn't a  Missouri  editor but  a  printer's devil who was going through  his  first  experience  on  "making up"  forms.    The paper was late and the  boy got the galleys mixed.   The first  part of an obituary notice of a pecun-  ious citizen had been dumped in the  forms and,  the next handful of-tj-pe  came off a galley describing a recent  fire.    It   read   like   this:     "The   pall  bearers lowered the body to the grave  and it was consigned  to  tlie flames,  with few  if any  regrets, for the old  wreck   had   been   an   eyesore   to   the  town for years.    Of course there was  individual   loss,   but   that    was   fully  covered   by   insurance."  thinks the  editor  wrote  that way because  the lamented partner of her joys and sorrows owed him  five, years' subscription.  "M4"HH"H"H4"W^***'H"W^*'H^  9  en s  tail  ��������� ���������  if:  The   widow  the obituary  Practical Ladies9 and Men's   ���������  Jailors  will open temporary premises next door to Livery  Barn April 1st:   Trial order solicited,  Satisfaction guaranteed;   Pressing/  and Repairing done  T  I  hViiUEMi  mmmhmmmmimmmfflm ���������I,  MB AfiM\iS#6fi6 tdS-t,      A666ts.F8RD, u 6,  ���������������M���������w���������1*������li���������a>iwnw<^iw���������  .-k.  I   ���������  ���������      ' * ' t  THE   MARKET.  Infants sandals, size 1 to 3 1-2, per pair 75c  Child's sandals, size 4 to 7 1-2, per pair . 85c  Child's sandals, size 8 to 10 1-2, per pair '���������   1.00  ,        ^ i  Better Quality  Child's Sandals, size 3' to 8, per pair $1.15  Child's sandals, size 8 1-2 to II, par pair 1.40  Youth's sandals, size II1-2 to 131-2, per pair 1.60  Boys' sandals, sizei to 5 1-2, per pair 1.60  The only thing for Children  during warm weather  ::  t  Abbotsford  "H~fH"H"^H~H~M~H,.{..f.^.$..^,M,.^.f..^.$.^  ������ffltt5S5S2  :es������������  OTSF  ^im^KSsmx^m^mwiK^u^jmiMiMtv'VKe  ABBOTSFORD, B.'ci  ' Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, 'liquor and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  5������a������������  SEES  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Heef, Veal, Pork Sausages/ Weinies  L and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  PRINTER'S   INK.  I am the ink on the paper,  Never, grow weary or tired,  I tell you the news of the country,  From president to man who is hired.  I work, while the' world lies sleeping,  Toil, ceaselessly-day and by year,  Bringing the joke of comedian,  The:'black border of sorrow and tear.  I josh ;of lass at the seaside,  Expose the rogue and the churl,  Liaugh' at the antics of "Ruben,"  Adore the plain country girl.  Tell of war and religion,  Latest invention of man,  Advocate folk to be honest,  No;,matter what status oi* clan.  I tell, of numerous riot,   ,  Of factory, workshop, and mine,  T preach of truth and honor  And warn'of .'"shyster" and "grafter,"  Praise our  climate���������divine,  nerald of storm and confession,  '  Drama, circus; political crowd,  Posterity, adversity, pleasure,  Wedding bells, and black    somber  shrouds.  Insist on "peace and good will,"  Charity for all those deserving,  While climbing life's rugged hill,  Mention the suicide���������gambler,  Deserted wife���������ruined home,  Tell of happiness, love and affection,  Dreadful wreck on the' angry foam.  Spread the name and fame of a city,  Cheer up the weak and frail,  Speak of saint .and "the sinner,  Of minister, trust, and the jail,  I tell of millionaire���������poorhouse,  Tjj-ie banquet, dance, and the grave,  I am only the ink on the paper,  Yet, no medal ior Duty, I crave.  LTJE E. VERNQN.  Instead of buttons such as fencers  use on their weapons, the Massachusetts women might, in order to comply with the new law, stick wads of  chewing, gum on the points of their  hat pins to protect the public from injury.  STRAYED-To my place, a Oracle  Jersey Heifer, about seven  months old, on December 1st.  Owner ��������� can claim sarnie (joy pay-  inig fop notice and board.   Gf. C,  .  Kenney, 1% mile  eatft,  )_    mile  north of Vye Station,  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel���������  1-034 Granville St., Phone 3486  North Vancouver, Uirice and  Chapel-116 2nd St. PhOne 131.  For the. first time this year fresh  local oolichans were offered for sale  at the regular weekly market, New  Westminster, selling at three pounds  fojr 25c; those which have been on  sale heretofore having been imported  from the Columbia river. Although  ,in every department there was little  appreciable change in prices the market is improving from week to. week,  as summer approaches. A' briskness*  in trade' is noticeable which dioNiot  characterize the winter market, and  a spirit of "good business" permeates  every  department..  The anticipated fall in the price of  spiing salmon did not materialize, 20c  being  paid   for   the    red   variety   as  heretofore.     Eggs   opened   at   35c   a  dozen,   but  later  on   account  of  the  extra .large supply, fell  to 30c a dozen and remained firm at that price during the remainder of the market.   An  unusually large supply of seeds, 'bedding  plants,   slips   and   spring   planting requisite were there  for the horticulturists ,and vendors  were  almost  rushed off their feet attending to the  wants of the various purchasers.  Tu:  lips   were   to, ��������� be  had   by   the   dozen,'  grown out of doors and transplanted  into pots, at 25c a pot.   Gladioli bulbs  at 75c a  dozen,  cabbage,  tomato, lobelia,  salvia and  cauliflower bedding  plants  found a very hearty  demand,  for  the  larger   portion   realizing  25c  per two dozen bunch.    Rhubarb roots  weie offered at 2 i'or 25c.    Throughout the flower department the plants  which were offered this week appeared to be in a much moie healthy condition  than those _ previously displayed, that they were appreciated by the  shoppers   were     evidenced     by    the  steady  and  brisk demand.  Poultry prices remained the same  as last week, chickens selling for from  $12 to $13 a dozen, with an excellent  supply. Ducks still remained scarce  ���������and the high price, $18 . a doz., .still  prevailed,-although in a very unsteady  condition. The vegetable market  showed little change either in supply  or demand, supply still being superabundant and the' demand, mediocre.  Prices remained unchanged with no  indication of. immediate diminution or  appreciation.  Butter still remained at 40c a pound  with no signs of a change. A number of crates of shoats were offered  for sale.. The little grunters sold at  about  $6   each  THE KIND OF A  MAN A WOMAN  LIKES.  The land of man..a woman likes  has Leen discussed by airs. Bailie  Reynolds, of London. She writes , in  part:  "The question is as preposterous as  the question Ts Marriage a Failure?'  It is as futile a it would be to enquire, 'Are eggs fresh.' The whole  ..point is that some eggs are fresh and  some are not, that'some marriages are  failures and some are not, that come  women like one kind of man and  some women another. It takes, all  sorts to make a world, and this is fortunate. If the, same individual were  attractive to all members of the other  sex, a situation of some difficulty  might result.  "So long as we use the expression  'falling in love' so long shall we fail  to distinguish 'between love and a  thing very different.  , "Most people confuse the two things  hopelessly. You will hear them say  of some marriage which has ended'  in disaster, 'And it was quite a love  marriage, you know. They were simply wild about' each other.' They may  have .been;-but they did not love each  other   "We find ourselves, in this twentieth  century, a. nation full of nerves and  fads, living for the most part lives  compounded of small issues and small  worries. Such a life will not stand  the strain of marriage without the  secret lamp of pure love to light the  way���������love that never fails���������that  hopes, believes,  endures.  The man who is generally attractive is the man to be shunned by the  woman who desires a happy home.  Such a man is not and cannot be the  friend whose, steady and patient tenderness and sympathetic understanding are going to lead her safely across  the shoals of 'midchannel;'  "What a woman wants is, the man  who. is capable of loving, and who  loves her individually."  his  friends had  noticed  that he wau  failing fast.   His death removes a man  who  was   universally   respected,   and  one  of the few  strong political  partisans  who made no  enemies  among  his   opponents.    His   editorials   were  brief,   concise,    lucid   and     pungent,  characteristics in which he resembled  one who was for many years his fellow townsman and rival, the late John  Houston.    Mr. Deane will be greatly  missed by the party to which he rendered  conspicuous  service,  and  none  the less by those who recognized that  in him they had a foeman worthy of  their steel.���������The Week.  MUNICIPALITY   OF   MATSQUI.  A VALKNT JOURNALIST.  The passing of Mr. F. T. Deane  leaves a gap in- the journalism of the  Kootenays which will not- easily bo  filled. He was without doubt one oi  rhe keenest, most intellectual and aggressive newspaper men in B. C, and  had been identified with its in teres cs  for nearly twenty years. ,- To him will  A   small- supply   of I always belong the distinction of hav-  hatching goose  eggs  were  offered at   mg established and ��������� successfully con-  20c   apiece  and  hatching   duck. eggs  at 75c a do,zen.    Some squabs  were  also on the market, but were not offered for sale.  Eggs, new laid, per doz 30c  Eggs, wholesale, doz 25c to 27c  Hatching eggs, doz :.. 50c to $1  Eggs, duck, per dozen   35c to 40c  Chickens, per dozen $12 to $13  Pullets, per dozen  $12 to $15  Young birds, per dozen  $6 to $8  Broilers, per dozen  $4 to $t>  Poultry, live weight   20c to 23c  Ducks, per doz  $12 to $24  Duck's, per lb    20 c to 22c  Poultry, dressed, per lb 30c  Turkey, per lb. live weight.. 33c to 35c  Geese, per lb. live weight.... 20c to 23c  Turkey, dressed, per lb 40c  Geese," dressed, per lb 23c to 25c  Vegetables"  Potatoes, per ton .'.'.'.;. ."....$ 8 to $12  Beets,  per sack $1.00  Carroits, per sack 75c  Cabbage, wholesale, lb \\_ to 2c  Cabbage, per head 10c to 15c  Onions, per sack : $1.25  Celery, per crate  -.-  $1.50  Turnips, per sack 60c  Parsnips  50c  Small Fruits.  Apples, per box  $1 to $1.2  Apples,   5   lbs 25c  Pears, per box  $1.00  Eggs and Butter-  Duck eggs, doz.  35c to 40c  Young birds, per dozen $6 to $8  Butter, retail, per lb  35c to 40c  Honey, per comb  25c  Wholesale Meat.  Pork,'per lb 13c to 13%c  Lamb, per lb.  12 l-2c  Mutton, per lb 12V_c to 13c  Retail Meats.  Beef, best rib roasts  ....  20c to 22c  Beef, loin      26c to 27c  ducted the best newspaper in the interior of British Columbia, the Nelson  Daily News. In conducting this  paper air. Deane. followed his own  ideas, and although he was at times  hampered by his associates, he never  sacrificed his independence, or allowed himself to be diverted from his  policy. He was at all times a consistent and aggressive Liberal; he  never sat on the fence, but was a  newspaperman, who believed that the  public wanted the news. He got it  for them at whatever cost, with the  result that his paper was known far  and wide and had almost as large f.  circulation outside as within its home  constituency. Mr. Deane's health had  not been good for years, and of late  Boiling beef      14c  Beef, short loin      28c-  Beef, post roast     18c  Pork  20c to 25c  Mutton   20c to 22 l-2c  Sugar cured corned pork 20c  Homemade pork sausagge, lb 20c  Salted pigs' head, lb : 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, lb 10c  Pickled pigs' shankB, lb 15c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb  8c  Sugar' cured corned beef, lb 15c  Pure lard .15c  Sugar cured bacon. ...........20c  Fish. '  Salmon, cohoes....;  x5c, 2 for 25c  Steelhead salmon, per lb. ................ 15c  Sturgeon .���������. ...15c  Halibut..... ..... -19c  Smelts 10c  Oolichans, per lb.  10c  Cod, per lb  10c  Salmon, frozen, per lb.   15c  Halibut, per lb.  12 l-2c  Spring salmon, red, lb..... 20c  Bye-election for Councillor for. Ward 3.  PUBLIC NOTICE is 1 ereby given  to the Electors of the Municipality -of  Matsqui that I require the presence  of the said Electors at the Municipal  Hall on aionday, 'April 28th, at 12  o'clock, noon, for the purpose of  electing a person to represent them  in the Municipal Council as Councillor for Ward 3.   ���������  The mode of nomination shall be as  follows A'The Candidate shall be nominated in writing, the writing shall  be subscribed by two voters.as proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer -at  any time between the date of this no- ,  tice and 2 p.m. ..of the day of nomination, and in the event of a Poll being  necessary such Poll shall be opened  on  Saturday, May 3rd,  as follows:  1. The office building of the Clayburn Company, Ltd., at Clayburn. ���������  2. The office building of the Abbotsford Timber and Trading Company, Ltd., at Abotsford.  From 9 o'clock in the forenoon to  7 o'clock in the afternoon. Of which  persons are required to take notice  and to govern themselves accordingly.  QUALIFICATION.  . The qualification shall be   his being  a   male   British   subject   and   having  teen for three months next preceding  the   day  of  his  nomination  the Registered Owner, in the Land Registry  Office, of land or, real property situate within the Municipality of the assessed value, on the last Municipal or  Provincial  Assessment  Roll,  of  Two  Hundred and Fifty Dollars  or more,  over and above any  registered judgment  or   charge;, or. being  a   homesteader, lessee   from .the    Crown, or  pre-emptor,   who   has   resided  within  the   Municipality  for a  portion  of  a  year immediately preceding the nomination, and who during the-remainder,, .  of said year has been  the owner of  said land of which he formerly was  a homesteader, lessee from the Crown  or  pre-emptor,'and  who   is  assessed  for Five Hundred Dollars or more on  the^ last aiunicipal  or Provincial Assessment  Roll, over and  above  any  registered   judgment  or   charge,  and  being  otherwise  duly  qualified- as   a  voter:  Given Under My Hand at Mt. Lehman, B.C., this 17th day of April, A.D.  1913.  JAaiES   GIBSON,  Returning Officer.  Beef, round steak  20c to 25c Spring salmon, white, lb.. .........15c  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that meetings of the Provincial Agricultural  Commission will be held at tho following places:  Steveston���������April 25th. 10 a. in.  Ladner���������April 26th, 10 a. in.  Cloverdale���������April 28th, and 29th, 10  a. m.  Mliner���������April 30th, 10 a. m.  Huntingdon���������April 30th, 7:30 a. m.  Aldergrove���������aiay 1st. 10 a. m.  Abbotsford���������May   2nd   and   3rd,  a. m. '  Chilliwack���������aiay   5th   and   Gth,  a. m.  Port Haney, May 7th, 9:30 a. m.  Port Hammond���������May 7th, 2:30 p. m.  Mission City���������May 8th, 10 a. m.  The Commission will hear evidence  on all matters affecting agricultural  conditions in the Province. All persons interested are invited to be present.  W.   H.   HAYWARD,   Jl.L.A.,  Chairman.  C. B. CHRISTENSEN,  Secretary. aplJ  10  10  m.  ?������^i[E������i������^ v-'vX'.iJ  w  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  LOCALS.  lJuiTLi���������.To Mr. and Mrs.   S. Bedlow a  dautrliter.  The many friends of Mrs. Sfraifon  will regret to learn that she has again  to return' to lhe hospital to undergo  further treatment.  .Mr. .).  Blair,  of  Vancouver,  was  in  town this week on  business.  Mr..Goo. Oliirlc, was a business visitor to tho coast cities.  air. Campbell, of Thomson & Campbell, wine and liquor dealers, Vancouver, paid Abbotsford an official visit  Tuesday.  ip^ipa  No bread, no matter  is too good for yom  product is as nearly  made.   Try it.  VB%z  'I.WMW4.  Wtti  3E cn^  as can  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford-'Baker  air. .1. Anderson, of Vancouver, was  in town on Tuesday.  Mr. D. Straiton has resumed duties  at the Kiigard Brick Works, after his  recent accident.  Mr. and airs. C. 1-lilltout have returned from an extensive visit to the  south.  A number of the young bachelors of  Abbotsford intend giving an at home  in the near future. Grand Boulevard  will be the, scene of the festivities.  airs.  Ycnney ' is  rapidly recovering  from her recent illness.  Messrs.'Henderson and Taylor have  completed tho survey for the new  Dominion Pom'rr Works site, and the  work of clearing will be started immediately.  Construction on the Gazley block is  progressing favorably under the able  supervision of Contractors Chamberlain and aicKinnon.  The partnership existing between W. Morgan  and H. Hammond has, by .mutual agreement, been  dissolved. The business will, until further notice,  be carried on by W. Morgan under the style or title  of ���������''���������.���������������������������  You will requice various garden implements  to assist you in in beautifying your home.  We haye a large stock of implements  [to choose from and you  find the prices right  PAINTS  VARNISHES  ALANSON  Hardware and Furniture  Si  23=  =g*gWE=g  FOR S A ALE���������5 young milch cowa to  freshen from the 27th of this  month. Apply to R. OWEN, one  mile south of 13. C. E-. R., Mount  Lehman.  The Abbotsford Tennis Club held a  very successful meeting on Saturday  last.  . A number of our local anglers came  in with good catches on Saturday and  Sunday.  A little more interest shown in lacrosse circles would be beneficial.  There are quite a number of promising players in town and under the  right kind of management a creditable  team could soon be organised.  Essisndene Ave.  -Up-to-date Grocers  Abbotsford, B.C.  FERTILIZER  FOR SALE���������Six dozen pure' bred  White Leghorn pullets. Apply P. O.  "Box 65, Abbotsford, or G. Gough,  Wellington  Poultry  itanch.  LOST���������On Sunday, April 14th, on road  . between Kiigard and Abbottsford,  small parcel wrapped in red waterproof covering, containing poncho,  shaving kit and sundry toilet articles.  Will finder kindly express same to 1414  Dominion Building, Vancouver, and receive reward of $2.    L. W. Fisk.  nzaeeautxxaacaaBa  eansaecsaasai  ronnnfmox  and  iy.  to  govern themselves according-  The Home Cooking Bazaar given- by  the Ladies' Aid of St. Andrews  church last Saturday proved one of  the most enjoyable events of the season.  Langley Wins Chapman Cup.  ��������� On Saturday last the Abbotsford  football team suffered defeat from  Langley by a score of 3 to 1. This  was the final match for the chapman  cup, and with it' went the honors of  holding the cup. The Abbotsford team  was weakened by'the absence of three  of their strongest defence men, but  throughout the game was strenuously  contested, though the rain marred the  game from a spectators point of view.  The next match will be played at Mission City between the same teams for  the Haddad.Cup. Our home boys say  that there will be no possible chance  of them losing this match.  MUNICIPALITY   OF   MATSQUI.  Bye-election for Councillor for Ward 3.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby', given  to the Electors of the Municipality of  Matsqui that I require the presence  of the said Electors at the Municipal  Hall on Monday, April 2Sth, at 12  o'clock, noon, for the purpose of  electing a person to represent them  in the Municipal Council as Councillor for Ward 3.  The mode of nomination shall be as  follows: The Candidate shall be nominated in writing, the writing shall  be subscribed by two voters as proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to tlie Returning Officer at  any time between the date of tin's notice and 2 p.m. of the day of nomination, and in tlie event of a Poll being  necessary such Poll shall he opened  on  Saturday, May 3rd,  as follows:  1. The oflice building of the Clayburn Company, Ltd., at Clayburn.  2.' The office building of the Abbotsford Timber and Trading Company, Ltd., at Abotsford.  From 9 o'clock in the forenoon to  7 o'clock in the afternoon.    Of which  persons are  required  to  take  notice  QUALIFICATION.  The qualification shall be   his being  a. male   British   subject   and   having  been for three months next preceding  the   day  of his  nomination   the  Registered  Owner,  in the Land Registry  Office,  of land or   real property situate within the Municipality of the assessed value, on the last Municipal or  Provincial   Assessment   Roll,  'of   Two  Hundred  and Fifty Dollars  or more,  over  and  above  any registered  judgment   or   charge;   or  being  a   homesteader, lessee    from the    Crown, or  pre-emptor,   who   has   resided   within  the   Municipality  for  a  portion  of  a  year immediately preceding the nomination, and who during the remainder  of said year has been the owner of  said land of which he formerly was  a homesteader, lessee from the Crown  or   pre-emptor,  and" who  is   assessed  for Five Hundred Dollars or more on  the  last Municipal  or Provincial Assessment   Roll,   over   and   above   any  registered   judgment   or   charge,   and  being   otherwise   duly  qualified   as   a  voter.  Given Under My Hand at Mt. Lehman, B.C., this 17th day of April, A.D.  1913.  JAMES   GIBSON,  Returning Officer.  FOR SALE���������4 milk cows, apply, Mr.  Panzer, Breatwood Station, B.C.E.R  Horn������ Dyein  dc&k$C  If you want the best in      ,.  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and  Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to'  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  J.  Abbotsford Feed Store  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free ;  Phone Connection       Mission City  Hotel  atsqm  MISSION   CITY, B.C.  This hotel makes a  specialty of  home-like comforts for Commercial  Travellers.     Comfortable   sitting-  room and   best  of  hotel service  Cuisine Unexcelled.  Rates: $150 to $2 per day  CHAS. L DeWITT, Proprietor  FOR SALE.���������-Eggs for hatching.  White Wyandottes, prize winners at  all the local exhibitions; also a few  choice pullets and cockerels. Apply  C. B. HILL TOUT.,  P.O. Box 63.  0~ J  UM&  E. ^0;-brunaage  Painter and Decorator  City Blacksmith Shop and Carnage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  us a Trial  We will use you right. '  Abbotsford  S. KRAVOSKI  Blacksmith  V  It'.; the CEoanost, SimpSast, and Be3i Homo  | Dya, one can buy���������Why you don't even have  to know what Kl.id of cloth your Goods are  I'.i.tde of.   So mistakes are Impossible.  Send for I'rec Color Card, Story Booklet, and  Booklet Riving results of Dyeing over other colors.  Tlie Johnson-Ulcimrdooii Co., Limited, Montreal.  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical  prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  Electric Light  For the Residence,  Store or'Office.  lectric Power  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office, next P. O. P. O.Box 11  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be aiven to all aDDlications for service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application  to  the offices of the Light and Power Dept. located at  Vancouver Abbotsford New Westminster  B. C. Electric blk. B. C. Electric blk.  British Columbia Electric Railway Ltd  ���������i y  \x\  ' ������!fi  '/li  &ft  ***  am*  ?.'Vfo*  3mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmm!W!B^������$  JSiiKrvf

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