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The Abbotsford Post 1914-02-13

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Vol. VII. y No,   29.
All having keys for the New
Williams Drop Head Sewing
Machine contest are requested
to bring them to the Store on
Friday, Feb. 20.V The holder
of the key unlocking the sealed lock will receive Machine.
Remember that with every .two dollar purchase you get a key. There are only a few
more of the keys lef.
Matsqui   Municipal  Council
The regular meeting of,~the council
was hold in the' Municipal .Hall on
Saiurlay, February 7th',' with the
nicniliors in attendance, Councillor A.
M'.'OriKuni in Ills seat as councillor
for Ward HI.
Theminutes of the last meeting
"i'-Uie council fo-* 2&13 and of th.i
Cm Meeting of tho council for 101.4
f-.t!i n.eetlngs of i;ltj 19,th ult., were
read  ant!  adopted. ���
Communications received
��� From Mrs. W. J. Barrett, being a
receipt for $11.70 for expenses incurred by the provincial constable under instructions from the Coroner,
in connection with the decease of W.
J. Barrett. As the expense.of an inquest has to be borne by. the municipality,' the clerk was instrucetd to
inform the constable .that this a-
mo.un't must be refunded to Mrs. Barrett. '\ ���   ;      ,
From Glen Valley Land Co., stating, that the tax money' paid by the
Company must be spent on the"roads
passing through the "company's property as' agreed upon'-when the taxes were paid in 1913. !   . ,
Satchell-Beaton, that the clerk notify the Glen Valley. Land Co., that
the reeve will meet the directors of
company at their conveience during the present month for the purpose of discussing the expenditure of
7 5-per cent of the land tax paid by
th company in 1913.
From Municipal solicitors, stating
that the deed given by Messrs James
and Richard Owen of the portion of
of the S..E. 1-4 of Sec. 2 Tp. 14.
(being the gravel 'pit at ,Long's
bridge) had .been refused registration by reason of a; timber agreement
of .the portion-sold; "',Vy ���'- - -.....,
'��� Also that the deed from Angus McLean for a portion of the N. E., 1-4
of Sec. 14, .Tpl4 purchased for road
had been refused registration on the
ground that the title was not in or-:
der. ���  The   clerk  reported   that     he
fence, stump the land and grade the
the road for a sum equivalent to the
amount of his taxes in arrears.' According to Councillor Beaton this
has not been done, the moving of
the fence only having been done, even the post holes had not been filled
up. ; The clerk was instructed to
inform Mr. Walter of facts .as presented "to the council and to notify
him to fill up the post-holes""in question. ���-���..'
��� From - P. S. Howard, assignee of
the-Sunset Lumber Co., stating that
a meeting of the creditors of the
company would be held in Vancouver on the 30th ult: The clerk reported that he had atended under instructions from the reeve, the company being indebted) to "the council
for the.sum of $100 for road tax
collected from his employees in 1913
The assignee gave assurance that his
sum would be paid in full when the
assets were realized.on.
FromsGilley Bros., New Westminister, being a-circular letter as to the'
crushed rock they "were making.
Received  and  filed  fro  reference.
From returning officer as to the
result  of the, plebiscite vote of the
High  School  question,  being as follows: '        '���        . '      ..
Votes cast in favor of establishing, a High      School
in  .or   near     Abbotsford.     175
Votes cast in favor of establishing   a   High    'School
but opposed ��� to  the vicinity-of Abbotsford ��� 37
. Votes    cast " in   favor of a       $
-High School, but did not
express  any  opinion -   as
to  the  locality 20
��� Votes cast against   the   establishing     of"   a  ' high
School                            '   ���        164
-   Report accepted:;-":     '---   .-    --.
Registrar, County Court, acknowledging the receipt of the- Highway
By-law, it having been duly filed.
Corbould, Grant &' McColl, solcit-
tors for Mr. N. Skbuge, objecting to
t\"3��,   y^hflp rFATALIT^V:
W^A* v/ r"> '"  -
, SantsHinie Thursday-^afternoon of
last^^jOMtr.   Oscar Johnson, .who
;\vas   pr^^cSagja^-mineral^. tunnel
on the hnw||^&6dutj two) mi^es east
of Kilgarde/l^!i&iUfidt4>y��*arf,cave-in/
It ..appears  that  Johnson,  a   former-
employee of the .Kilgarde Company,
had   been  working in this  prospect
for   copper   for   somtime.    About   2 ���
p. m. on Thursday afternoon he fired
a shot;  not returning home at the
usual time, Mrs. Johson sent her 14-
year old boy to see if anything was
the matter, he returned shrtly with '
the news that the mine had caved in
The news was sent to the Kilgarde
and Mr. McLagan, the manager,. immediately instructed his men to clear
the  tunnel,  and  the - men-continued
their  work . until  Saturday   evening
when Constable Blatchford, who had  -
been sworn in by Reeve Muroe; took
charge of the undertaking;   and on
Sunday morning the body was reached. "     . ������ /. '.*
��� The remains were removed to ,GU-,
lis' undertaking,rooms and buried at
Sumas on Monday afternoon, itev.
Mr.   Campbell   officiating.
On consultation with Coroner Dr���,
Stuart of Mission City, it was decided that an inquest- was unnecessary
as no' doubt the cause of death was
from suffocation in the 60-foot tunnel for so long a, time. ���
The deceased leaves a wife and a
family to mourn the untimely death
of the deceased.
The Kilgarde men deserve, great
praise for the way they' worked to
clear the.tunnel.
The pallbearers were some of. his
former comrades of the Kilgarde.
Extracts  From  Report of  the  Executive and the Secretary
For   1913.
Endorsed by the Directors and Approved by the Annual, Convention, Victoria, Feb. 4;  1914.
The Executive and the Secret-
ary-Trasurer,. have the honor to report as' follows:-   '
Your Directors met, following'the
last regular Annual' Meeting, and
elected as-.your executive: W. C.
Ricardo, President; R. M. Palmer,
Vice-President; W. S. Foggo, F. D.
-Nicholson; W. F. Somers, Thos. Ab-
riel. and R. M. Winslow, Secretary;'
Minister and Deputy Minister-, of
Agriculture also act Ex-Officio
Policy of the Association
The Association's work has been
carried on by the Directors, the Executive, and the Committees on
Transportation, Legislation, Labor,
Advertising, and-. Marketing Organization. Your officers have worked to secure the enforcement of
your views as expressed in the Resolutions of the last Annual Meeting
and have also Investigated other
necessary matters and have taken
appropriate action, where such was
possible, to advance the interests of
ovir fruit industry. Our Association in, dealing with such matters
as Transportation, Legislation, Tariffs, the extension of markets, Advertising, etc., has worked in a smaller way along much the same lines
as the Citrus Protective League of
California, whose workings your
secretary had opportunity to investigate during the year. It is interesting to note that the fruitgrowers of the four north-western
States have recently formed a Deciduous Protective League, to work
���along"similar lines for the fruit industry of those states. The similarity in aims and in methods, of
these organizations, should be suffi
cient guarantee to us that this' association has been founded and has
been working along right lines for
the accomplishments of its objects
Its efficiency rests very largely on
its members, and especially "on the'ir
action on large questions in the
sessions ��� of our annual meetings.
The" executive has every reason- to
previous years, the members,will all
work unitedly to do that which is
best and to apply themselves to the
forwarding of our business, so:as to
secure its completion.in the'time al-;
���lowed  to  our  sessions.
Meetings  Held   .
The executive met January 9 th
and 10th., at Victoria; January 24th
25th., and 27th., at Victoria,. April
11th., July 11th., August 20th���
December. 19th, 1913, at various
placs and January 19th.,' 1914., at
" Messrs Foggo and Abriel, of the
Legislative Committee attended;, at
Ottawa, February 22nd to March
2nd., to press your resolutions and
your case before the Agricultural
Committee of the House of Commons, and the responsible Ministers
they have been engaged in the prai-
(Continued on Page Two.)
A conductor's especially on the C.
P. R. between Mission and Huntingdon trials and tribulations are varied
and numerous, with being pestered
with U. S. officials, immigrants and
various other things, he also has to
pass Celestials on their way rejoicing, whose only mode of communication is a piece of paper with the
following written thereon:
How Are Mrs., Dear sir Now? I am
well.   Passen   Train.   Go   Armstrong
B. C. Where is Armstrong B. C��� sir
Thank you tell me I go Armstrong B.
C. now? Goodbye Sing Kee.
had interviewed Mr. McLean'and that the award.of the engineer appointed
the matter would be arranged'satis- under the ditches and water clauses
Mrs. Parton entertained the ladies
Aid in the Sunday School room on
Wednesday afternoon, for the benefit of the building fund.
factorily  in  the very  near   future!
From the Mutual Fire Insurance
Company of B. C, stating that the insurance policy on' the municipal hall
'expires-on the 28th inst. -The coun
cil decided to continue.the insurance
in the same company for the-same
amount,  namely. $1,000.
From Trice & Burton, agents for
H. Guttridge; owner of the S.- E. 1-4
of the N. E. 1-4 of Sec. 18, Tp. 16,
asking why the plan of sub-division
had not been approved by the council as the road on the-west.-boundary had been opened as required by
the council. Councillor Melander
that the so-called road was not fit for
vehicular travel, being only a mere
trail Until this road is rendered fit
for vehicular ^traffic the council does
not intend to pass the plans of subdivision. .
From Cyril Hulton-Harrop, re the
work performed on the Marshall
road in  1913,  under Mr.- Brown.
McCallum-Melander, that this bill
be paid, $6.00, Carried.
, From Messrs Gwillim, Crisp & Mac
Kay, silicitors for Mr. J. H. Malaher,
asking that the plan of sub-division
of the south eighty acres of the N.
W. 1-4 of Sec. 23, Tp. 14, be appreved
The council resolved to withhold approval until the owner had contributed the sum of $500 towards the
opening up of the half road allowances on the north and south boundaries, said sum to be held iii trust
by the council until called upon to
open up said roads by bona fide settlers on said lands when the said
sum will be expended by the council
as deemed most expedient, together
with the municipal appropriation with
in the financial means of the council.
Frasej Valley Development League, advising of the date of the annual meeting The council decided to
pay the subsciption in arrears ($30)
and take no further part in the work
of the league.
From Wm. Walter, re work alleged done on the Walter and Aish
road under agreement with Ex-councillor Bell As explained byMr. Bell
Mr.  Walter  was to  move  back  his
act in the matter of drainage of sub
division 12, Sec. 4, Tp. 17 The clerk
reported that Mr. Skouge had already given notice .of appeal to the Hon.
Judge Howay. Mr. Skouge addressed
the council stating his reasons why
he did not consider the award
would not be satisfactorye etaoinoin
would not be of any practicable benefit. It was agreed, that the council
would visit' the premises as a committee of the whole council and the
clerk was instructed to write to the
Honourable Judge, asking that no action be taken in the matter of the appeal until it was ascertained if some
setlement could not be arrived at respecting the drainage of this land in
onection with the drainage of the adjoining road.
From John Dennison, re approvements alleged taken in gazetting the
Dennison road of. a width of sixty-
six (66) feet. While, not objecting
to the "width of the road, he considered that he should receive compensation for improvements which he
alleged were taken, The matter was
laid over until the next regular monthly meeting. '
Various petitions for road improve
ments were referred to the board of
works, said board consisting of the
whole of the council, with Councillor Melander as chairman.
Only one application was received
for the position of assessor, - Mr.
John LeFeuvre, agreeing to do the
work for the sum of $350.00. The
aplication was accepted by motion
(moved, by Councillor Melander and
seconded by Councillor McCallum.
The work is to be started forthwith
and the roll finished and returned to
the clerk of the council on or before
the 20th or April. The Court of Revision will meet in the municipal
hall on Saturday, May 16th, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon.
Melander-Beaton, that the clerk
notify Mr! John LeFeuvre of his appointment aa municipal assessor for
the year 1914 and that the work of
preparing the assessmnt roll be start-
That Abbotsford intends holding a
fair, this  year  that  will   make .the
outside fairs sit up and take'notice
is a foregone conclusion.   - Although
only  two  meetings  have  been  held,
the-enthusiasm  displayed -would  do
credit  to some  of the larger  cities
in , Canada,.,, whose ambition - it is to
have   the   Dominion   fair. >     In ��� the
[space of a few hours the following-,
energetic committee in charge of the
H.   Alanson    ........   ......-$10.00
C.  Hill-Tout   10.00
C. B. Hill-Tout  ::... 10.00
M. Hulton-Harrop    10.00
B.  J.   Gernaey  10.00
W. Hill-Tout     5.00 "
J. Vanetta  -.    5.00
A.   Hulton-Harrop     5.00
F. C. Wiggins     5.00
A. Johnson       5.00
N. Authier  -���    5.00
M. W. .Copeland, special      5.00
B. B.  Smith       5.00
A. M. King, special      5.00
G. C.   Clark     5.00
W.   Campbell        5.00
J. K.  McMenemy  1....    5.00   .
J.   J.   Sparrow, 25.00
J. J. Sparrow, two special, $5
each      10.00
Dr.   Swift    10.00
Post    5.00
-A number of subscription lists are
being circulated, and the secretary
Mr. Wiggins, informs the Post that
he will supply the names of those
who subscribe as they come in.
ed on Monday, February 9th and to
be completed and returned to th��
clerk of the ^council on or before
the 20th day'1 of April; also that the
assessing of all timber Jield under the
Dominion Timber leases be included
in the work, all the work to be done
but the council will pay a cruiser
for his services in connctlon with
the assessing of said timber Leases
said cruiser to be engaged by the
assessor.    Carried.
Beaton-Satchell, that the attorney-
general be respectfully requested to
grant permission to the municipal
assessor, Mr . John LeFeuvre, to
ave access to the records in the Land
Registry office in New Westminster
in as far as such records apply to
Matsqui Municipality.      Carried.
(Continued  on Page Four.) THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B.  c.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST;  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing: Company  A weekly Journal devoted to .the interests of-:Abbotsford and district  A W       y  Advertisiing- rate's  made known  on < application  Our   Shibboleth-Neither   for  nor  agin'-'the  Government  ty  promoting  closer harmony    oet-jjustiffed ������s ^^t^having^  New Westminster Market  THE   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  FRUIT   GROWERS  With few exceptions the prices re  mainod steady at the New Westminster market on Friday last, the cold  woather having tho offect of bringing  out a quantity of pork with an opposite effect on flowers and vegetables.  Poultry was fairy plentiful, selling  the meat stalls while there was a  fair miply of inutori and veal. No  change In prices was recorded.  Poultry was fairly plentiful, seling  at the average price of 23 cents a lb.  live weight. , Eggs were Bteady at  4 5, cents a dozen retail while butter  was quoted at 40 cents a pound.  Herrings, oolichans, halibut and  sturgeons were plentiful on the fish  stalls with last week's prices prevailing In all lines.  Cold weather prevented the appearance' of any potatoes ,on _ the  market, the absence of plants boing  on account of the weather. Carnations, ....tulips, daffodils, violets and  uarcisus were in fair supplies, selling at 75 ..cents a dozen while narcissus were at 50 cents. ���������  Although not appearing on the  local market, prices in feed at present are as follows: Hay, per ton  $12 wholesale; retail, $14; straw,  per bale, 25 and 30 cents wholesale  retail 40 to 50 cents; alfalfa, retail  $22 per ton. ,  The fblowlng,prices were quoted:  "Wholesale Poultry  Poultry,   live  weight   :    12c  Ducks, live weight   18c to 22c  Retail  Poultry  Spring Chickens; dressed per lb ..2 5c  Hens, dressed per It) .... 20c to  22c   ' Vegetables  :r.   Cabbages per sack     75c  1 Turnips, per sack  75c  Lettuce, per bunch -.  5c  Eggs   and   Buter  Eggs,  retail      45c  Eggs,   wholeseale       40c  Butter, retail, per It   40c  Butter,   wholesale   , :    35c  ' Wholesale   Meat ,  Pork,   per   lb    9c  to   12%  Pork      ,salt, per lb   13c  Mutton, per lt>   12c  Leg of Mutton, per lb   16c  Veal, medium, per lb  .16%  Veal, large, lb   12c to 15c  Retail Meats  Beef, best rib roasts .-*������. 20c to  22c  Beef; loin  .....  26c to 27c  ' Beef,   short  loin    :...;....   28c  Beef,   sirloin'     23c  to   25c  Boiling Beefs  12%  Beef,   pot   roast       15c  Pork   ...,     20o   to   25c  Pork   Chops   .....    18c  Mutton       18c  to   20c  Leg of Mutton .._  18c  Sugar cured corn beef 15c to 20c  Home-mad epork sausage 15 cto 20c  Salted Pigs' Head, per lh   8c  Pickled Pigs feet, per lb    8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb ....10c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb ....8c  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb .... 15c  Picnic hams, per lb   14c  Pure lard  15c to 16c  Sugar cured bacon   22c  Sugar cured boneless ham  25c  Spring lamb, fore qr  23c to 25c  Spring   lamb,   hind   qr.   30c   to   35c  Fish  Oolichans, per lb     10c  Steelhad  salmon,   per   lb       15c  Sturgeon, per  lb  1  15c  Cod,   per   lb    .".-.12%  Halibut;   per   lb    10c  Herrings, 41bs   2Gc  White Spring salmon per lb  ���������.12 %  (Continued from Page One)  rle   provinces  on   the   Association's  work January 9th to' 19th, 1914. ���������  Members of the Labor Committee  met the'Royal Marketing Agricultural and Labor Commissions. The  Committee on Marketing organization met at Salmon Arm February  8th. The Committee on Advertising met at Vernon July 11th. The  Transportation Committee met May  16th at Vancouver; December 19th  at Sicamous, and January 20tli, '14  Victoria. ,  Treasurer's   Repoi c  Your  funds on   December    31st.,  1913, were briefly as follows:  Expenditures, Gov. Grant ..$2209.50  Expenditures, Bank Ac  .   34.50  Exenditures,   Cash'   4.11  Total  Expenditures    $2248.11  Bank   Balance    $1195.18  Grant   Balance       4290.50  Cash    '.  8.64  Total  Balance      $5494.32  ween the various fruit growing pro  ���������vinces, can secure for us the benefits  of united action.      Essential to" its  success is the  supply of    necessary-  funds Your  executive  have ' already'  supported, the request of the National Executive for a graht'of $2500.00  annually,by the Dominion    Govern-  me nt,to finance Its executive and directors meetings and, if possible, to  secure a- paid secretary.      The National Association, properly handled,  will become a source of real strength  and usefulness to us.    We trust the  executive's resolution with regard to  it will have your approval.  Parcels Post  Your executive, finding in the Parcels Post idea the prospect of wider  distribution and greater    facility in  JUS411UOU   11.0   utJ|/u...������..._ , _  ready done much in/a'field df great  usefulness.   -  Work-of the Markets'Commissioner  , Tho 'service rendered by the markets, Commissioner has been further  improved and extended. By mailing-  the weekly reports direct from Calgary to your member's, a delay of 4  or 5 ��������� days was avoided." Crop conditions In the ' North-western States  were reported after* each of three  trips there by the commissioner., The'  orgnization of th" Fruit trade:' demand for fruit at various points; car  service; freight rates, etc., have,been  the' subject of Investigation, as will  appear in the1 market commissioner's  report to  you  reasonable.  With regard ,to express transportation, the' Committee is" reporting  rate- reductions in connection with  which we may note an, increase in express shipments .of 25 per cent this  -year. -" ,  ' - ' i  Shippers have made, fewer complaints than in previous years- and  your, Committee s is taking 'Bteps to  prevent the recurrences; of- certain  conditions causing loss,, such as notification of blocades and-of the failure of consignees ,to accept shipments,. -       ,   -,       ...  Your executive, seeing a possible  frulf business in carloads by express  has taken action for its securing the  requisite service.      This promises no  port to  you.                                        particular  difficulties;  the    creation  The recent organization of tnat our ^ ^ proper agency to make up ca r-  eau of markets in; the U. S. Depart-(1 An ,,��������������������������������� ��������� noHnns nuestion.  ment of Agriculture, for practically  the same objects as our own Markets  Commissioner Is expected to serve, is  strlcking commentary on the wisdom  of the policy, which Inaugurated and  ritatrfhution  ana greaiei     au.hha������v   "-  ujl ud f������wi  ,....~.. ^- ..  clismDuuon iti     b con-1 continues our market service Only the  the shipping and receiving    of consent" "������* of our marketlng or-  SHIP    ORE    BY    PARCELS   POST  The mall carrier who' holds the  contract for transporting mail between Stites and. Elk City, Idaho, is  confronted by the problem of how to  haul three carloads of ore in a light  wagon. He received a notice last  week from three mines in the Elk  River country informing him that  the mines would ship three carloads of concentrates this month by  parcels post to the smelter at Butte  An inspector was sent from Spokane  to look into the mater.  ''What in the wide world ami going to do?" said the contractor. It  will take me a year to haul theore."  The inspector insured him that a requisition would-be obtained from the  department authorizing him to employ freight wagons to haul the ore  The inspectors were informed that  the mines in the Elk district country expected to ship all their concentrates by parcel post in the future, instead of by freight. The rate  by parcel post Is 54 cents; for the  maximum 50 pounds, or $1.08 a  hundred. The previous arrangement  cost the mines much more than that  The carrier will haul as many of  the fifty pound packages as he can  handle on his one trip a day until  he is relieved by the freighters.���������Ex.  The expenses of the present meet  ing, of the committee to the prairies, and meetings up to the end of  March,   will   absorb   this   amount;  A full report up to March 31st.;  by the Auditor  General will be incorporated in the" Annual Report.  ��������� Membership  696/fully paid up members are enrolled for"1913, of whom 15 are, for  life;   162  Independent  Annual;   and  519,   through   the   18   affiliated   organizations, an increase of 101 members over 1912 in* total membership  A more general co-operation between officers and members to enroll  active   fruit   growers   as     members  would  insure a  further increase in  strength and efficiency for the Association.    Your   secretary,   who   is  expected to keep the membership up  would  welcome-practical assistance  from the members to this end.  Reports, to Members  Copies   of  the     Annual     Report  were Issued to each- member.    The  weekly   reports   on   market   conditions have been issued by the market Commissioner;" from  Calgary and  special  reports on-fruit and 'vegetable   crop   prospects   both  in\.B.   C.  and   competitive   States. ' A   special  of  the  Legislative  committee  dealt  with their work at Ottawa and elsewhere.    A similar report was issued  on reductions in express rates.  Such interim  reports on the Association's   business   serve   to   keep  members informed and have receivT  ed very hearty  approbation.      The  system of interim reports should be  further extended in future; -."'  B.- C. Entomological' Society   .  Your resolutions asking the pro-  vinciar government to grant this organization   $250.00   per   ahum   and  to print their annual report, received  the approval of the Hon. The Minister.    The Association has held very  successful and useful: meetings,    as  evidenced by its report,    copies    of  which were sent to the members   of  our association.    The Society's -work  deals very largely with the economic  side  of Pest Control;  which    must  benefit the fruit Industry;  Your executive commends the Entomological Society and its energetic officers to your most favorable attention.  National Fruit Growers1 Association  Your president and secretary, elected to the executive of the National  Fruit Growers' Association, attended  its organization meeting, at Toronto  recently. This organization originated in the last Dominion, Conference  its object being to bring the fruit  growers of all Canada together for  united action on such,broad matters  as affect the whole industry. The  National  Association,   by  promoting  slgnments, has urged at Ottawa the  value of such a service.  For every railway station in Western Canada there are two post offices  and'in-addition, there is the rural de  livery service. The Parcels Post of  the United States, now one year old  has received immediato popular approval; Its rates have boen reduced  and service Improved, and the maximum weight per parcel raised from  11   to   50lbs. Finding   that   the  Postmaster General proposed an 11  lb maximum for Canada, your executive urged that this should be raised  to 25 lbs. No further reply has been  received. The general lack of interest in the Parcels Post by the people  of Canada seems likely to act against  its usfulness. The fruit grower will  have to press hard, if he is to obtain  advantages-similar to those grantd  to his fellow grower in the United  States.  Progress of the Industry in 1913  The past year has been, in the  main, a , successful one. Our fruit  crop has been larger, with a greater  total value, than in any- previous  year. Small fruit growers on the  coast had exceptionally large crops,  for which the fresh fruit markets  and, a good price, while canneries,  jam factories took a large portion at  reasonable prices.. The early soft  fruits were - marketed to reasonably  good advantage; the apple crop, the  largest-the Interior has yet had,,sold  for prices much higher than last year  General conditions favored-successful marketing. . The. apple crop of  the United States was-, one ' of the  smallest in 16 years: The crop of  soft fruits and of apples in the North-  westernStates, our immediate comparatively light, while the crop of  apples in the low-grade apple sections  of the Mississippi Valley was extreme  ly small, further relieving us from  Northwestern competition. Our marketing organizations still leaves much  to be desired and much especially remains to be effected' in operating our  Packing Associations with economy  and efficiency.  While we were fortunate in large  crops in a year of general scarcity,  ouradyantage'was tr some extent lost-  through adv&rse weather conditions  on the one' hand, and some unsatisfactory features-in our marketing arrangements, on the other. Adverse  weather conditions are incidental and  not usual; and the adjustment ' of  our marketing facilities lies very  largely in our own hands.  Legislative Committee  The wisdom of.yonraction in creating a Legislative Committee has  been amply demonstrated in the past  year. "The members of the committee have given freely of their time  and energy to forwarding your interests in the matters entrusted to them  The Committee has secured Federal  legislation, requiring the marking of  imported fruit, and has done all  that could be done in other ways in  which we hope for results.  Mr. Foggo, of that, committee, presented your case before the Agricultural committee ofthe House of Commons in an eminently admirable manner, as the published, report testifies.  The- committee avried with credentials from Sir Richard Mc.Bride, have  proceeded to the prairie provinces to  investigate and report on the promotion of Inter-Provincial trade, especially more diiect marketing relations  with the Grain Growers' organization  The committees report on its various activities will come before you  later.        The Committee has amply  loads being a serious question.  The Fruit Trade with Australia and  New Zealand ,  The usual annual Increase in shipment of B. C. and Washington apples  to Australia and New Zealand , has  been accentuated by the additional  cold storage space, provided on the  new boats. Shipments totalled a-  bout 270 carloads of which 37 were  from B. C, nearly double the largest previous shipment; the balance  from Washington. ��������� We could  not probably supply a much greater  quantity at present, but our increasing crops make it desirable to pave  the way for a larger portion of the  final perfection of our marketing or  ganlzatlon will terminate the usefulness of such a service,  A year ago you Instructed your executive to press on the provincia) government the necessity of long-term  loans, at a low rate of Interest, to cooperative organization.s  Your executive accordingly pressed  the matter with tho provincial gov-...  eminent, and tho government passed M-"e W tor a larger i,  amendments to the Agricultural As-, business in future years  sociatlons Act, providing'for 20-year      ���������n U,,R onfl vou a(l01  loans at 4 per cont Interest, up to 80  per cent of the    subscribed    capital  when 20 per cent was paid up. The  government further .'provided the ser  vicos of an organizer, Mr.. R. Robertson, and of the Deputy Minister of  Agriculture,   who  together. labourod  successfully to bring into being ;8 local organizations, ln���������tho Okanagan and  at Salmon Arm' which subsequently  united to form tho "Okanagan United  Growers'   Limited"  to  market their  fruit.    Loans,   totalling, $155,200.00  were issued In the 8 local Associations.  This Association will i doubtless ee-  press its appreciation of the prompt  and complete maner in-which their  representations have been met;    '"  Other districts have made claims  for similar  attention.    Your execu-1  To this end you adopted a resolution a year ago, favoring reciprocity  infood products betwocn' Canada and  Australia and New Zealand.      Your  resolution'was pressed before our members and the responsible ministers  at Ottawa, personally and by correspondence.    Your president presented  your case, personally, to the Hon. G.  E  Foster,-then en route to Australia  Political conditions.-in Australia, we  regret to report,, have defeated the,  reciprocity movement for  the  present    .We should,^'however, press for  ���������its reconsideration at the first -favorable oportunity.      Reciprocity would  would give us 25 cents per box preference over our competitors in Wash  ington, who at present hold 85 per  cent of this business with our, great  Sister Dominion. ��������� ��������� >  Marketing  in  the Prairies  General discussion . among    fruit  for similar attention. Your execu- Generai discussion , among iruii  tive will present a resolution request owers anov the specific labours of  ing the government to, investigate the Aaaociati6n have made it very  the situation in other sections, this  cJear. that the safeguarding of our  Lilt!     DllUOWU"     .���������             -- ���������  winter with a view of promoting the  most desirable type of co-operation,  if necessary assisted.by the government. The matter will, no doubt,  have your careful attention.  Transportation  ' Your Committee's report on. freight  transportation indicates very favorable conditions; shippers are, apparently, well satisfied with- the. service  while rates are generally considered������  clear that the safeguarding of our  markets at reasonable prices' must  come, not through legislative enactment, but by a better understanding  with the consumers. . - It is only four .,  years ago since ��������� prairie farmers' organizations made advances to tthe  fruit growers and .farmers, of. B.C.,  looking to closer trade relations and  a> better mutual understanding.  In-  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When1 you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good";  .    -   ring up  ���������   GURRIE&- Mc-KENZIE  Now is the time to selecf your Cockrels for  breeding.    We nave a fine selection of choice  White Rocks to ��������� choose from. f  PRICES RIGHT      QUALITY BEST  List your farms, acreage or houses for sale with us  Insurance that Insures  t:  For terms and particulars  ������> ������  'ijMnMi'li'ii  We want just as, much of the shoe and rubber trade of this town  as we can get., We want your trade and your whole family's trade.  We have always sold goods that were worth the money, and  we intend to keep light on doing it.  . Our whole stock has been picked for quality.   For insfance,  GRANBY RUBBERS  (WEAR LIKE IRON;  are one of our, specialties. r Anyone who knows anything about  the rubber business in Canada knows what this brand stands for.  i  It stands for value, for service, for satisfaction.    No competitive  brand has the same reputation.  Granby Rubbers were made for wear���������to look well besides���������  but wear, it is on this they have made their wonderful reputation.  The finest materials, the most skillful workmen, and a factory  pride in the product; that's a combination that'3 hard to beat.  Try us on any kind of footwear.   We keep only the best.  GEO. C. CLARK  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  ==C39Q  '   .  .    ABBOTSFORD, B. C  "> Strictly first-class_in every respect/  The bar is  stocked'with the best.of wines, liquor and.cigars, .,  RATES,! $1.50. TO _$2.00 PER DAY  i A. J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS j  A. M.KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Keef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and.Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  President^ Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  /.: Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power,  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands oi  L the. district, and industries already established,        J)  TttB AfeB6������0&������> frO.S1?, 'AfcteGfrsFORD, B. 0, -Trnw^vw  '*-������������������'        "'���������������"    ���������������������^wt'=".    ���������r'...Tg.  M*  USIC TUITION  DAVID C. BLAIR,   JR.,   begs to  announce  to   the  people of  Abbotsford and Surrounding District that  he   will   commence teaching Piano,   Organ   and  Theory  of  Music.      "^Pupils    rapidly    advanced.  Advanced pupils prepared for examination.     Intending pupils   can  enroll at the Store, Abbotsford.  DAVID  C.   BLAIR,  Jr., Certificated Trinity College of Music, London  ;������3!SatasfflafiKK22BWEffiisr5==ae  [SEES  vi i. " flTU  is of as much importance  to yoii in your daily rout-  1 i\.  ine of business as any  part of your organization.  ^Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner as to be  thoro'ly representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will develop your business and  tok^itiiiptothe top-  notch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  handle your every demand in the shape of  printed matter without  exception.  You cannot do .'better  than by seeding your orders for Job Printing to  us. Prices are consistent  with the quality for which  we are noted.  S@Si  rtSBKtfUfiM  ^"!  =s  ^r^P^^^^^ :rffi    ABBOTSFORD   POST     ''ABBOTSFORD, ' B.   0.  Mrs. King, dressmaker, has moved  into Ihehouse occupied lately by Dr.  Swift.  Mr.  Angus  Sunday.  Melnne.s  was homo on  Mrs. Bowen wlio lias been visiting-  her brother, Mr. .1, Means, returns to  Nanainio  this week.  Mr. J. C. Alder is conducting special meetings this week at Aldergrove,  assisted by . Rev. C. McDiarmid of  Langley.  Quarterly communion   will   bo observed in tho Presbyterian church on.  Sabbath,  March   1st.  Undor the auspices of the Layman's Campaign Missionary Movement of Canada and the United States as united for IS. C. will be held  ��������� from Feb. I !i to March 3rd at central points. For the Fni'sor Valley  the places chosen arc Westminster  on the 18th and Chilliwack on the 10  The meetings will bo held In the af-  .ternoon and will close with a men's  supper. Laymen and ministers from  all Protestant churches arc invited  to  attend.  Isliod appropriations made in 1913 bo  cancelled and that tho board of works  be granted appropriations for roads  and  bridges as follows:  ��������� Ward I. $1,000; Ward II. $1,000;  Ward III. $1,000; Ward IV. $1,000.  Carried.  Heaton-Satchell,   that   the   rate  of  wages   for   all   municipal   work   "or  1'qllows:  3fi cents per hour;  3 0 cents per hour,  with  one  horse  'L">  cents  1!) I ���������!  >e as  Foreman  Laborer,  Laboror  per hour.  Laborer,  pur hour.  Carried,  hiuonuil-  powder be  ai founcll  willi; road  authority  with two horses, 00 cents  Beaton,��������� v.riat no slumping  purchased by the miiniclu-  to bo  ulHcd  in connection  work   being   do no   under  of   tho   provincial, dopart-  Tlie married women's special in  charge of Pilote Morley and Gernacy  commanded tho right of way on the  coasting hill last Saturday night.  "Hold your feet up" was the- signal which was passed clown the line  '-when the hawsers were cast off  On  Thursday evening-  Feb.   5th  a  number  of  our  townspeople  including many from the surrounding district visited Abbotsford Lake and cn-  -joyed the few hours splendid skating  m  Essendene Avenue west lias been  the haunt of the small boy; and some  of the elders last week. The recent  cold snap together with the light fall  of snow furnished the ingredients  to provide excellent coasting. There  have have been no hurry-up calls  for the ambulance'.  a. i/ave been thus, aun-  to moderate  ctically gone  '    7" 'hSbinierous   sleighing   parties   have  *   ���������the''go\l8erv.e<^  taking  advantage  of  >* ���������    *iot a'lwa^'nS lately, but alas' it was  .-v-;^ :day, i������ie v-<v?f,i/ave been "'"     C1"  ������������������i������:^������''.<.:/;^_/^>1''i-.f.������ \ pra  - Prf. ^oJ^^i-To-c.t1 paid Vancouver a visil^ftrct^y.',.' -The.Prof, is  getting to be"''some':.v'cu,'iiiivfr; and/ice  hockey enthusiast and "whe'n'iim'e per  mits he may be seen"at';the y^jj^Qu-  ver arena doing great executioni;w?lthl  the broom among the ''staii^s^^?;;i!,'"'t"  QUADIiltlLLE CLUB DANCES  mom of public worlis.    ' Carried.  l.leafon-aafcholl, that Councillor  'McCalluni bo authorise! to call for  'tondors for building a bridge on the  old Wright road west of Abbotsford  and north of the Great Northern  Railway Co.'a right of way. Carried.  Boaton-SaU'holl, that Councillor  Melander lie authorized to call for  tenders for slashing about one-fourth of a mile of the Clearbrook road  by the N. b). 1-4 of Sec. 18, Tp. 10.  Carried,  McCallum-Satchcll,  that     Councillor  Melander  be  authorized   to  call  for tenders for slashing and logging  about   100   rods  of   the   Huntingdon  road  west of the Mt.   Lehman road.  Bcaton-Satchell,    that    Councillor  Melander   be. authorized  to   call  for  tenders for slashing about three-fourths of a mile of the Aberdeen road  adjoinig Sec. 0, Tp.  .T3.     Carrid ' ��������� '  'List of bills presented for payment  Abbotsford  Timber  and  Tra-  * ding  Co.,   500   feet  lumber  for   Ward IV $0.50'  Thomas     Sulivan,     removing  wind   [all,    .Ward     II $3.00  J.   Urquliart,   blasting   stumps  on   Township     Line, - road  Ward   II    :..:...:.: 3.00  Caleb . Smith,,    blasting     the  ���������stumps   on   Township   Line  A.   O.   Thomson,   repairing  of       ���������  ���������  bridge   and ^removing   tiie -  earth 'slide   en   Long's'   :$1.35  The Clarke & Stuart Co., Ltd '���������    \  Office'   Supplies $9.8'8  The   Arrow   Press,     printing  .  Financial- Statement     and  -Statements    ��������� $33.30  S.  Saunders.   (Constable) -. ex- -  pens.es reW. J. Barrett, de-  ;;j ceased ''i.:,l .'    $11.70  Fraser, Valley-'-Record,, print-  '"   ing kaxiOl^ry'^.^.:...:: $11.70  t    Electron.-'.Pjiiai-Kg'. -���������..:-."���������r.r.$5o,.o0  H.- J.- A. BurnetC'-last-rfaymefix;!.;,'.,^.'.'^.',  '  " ' ' "������i'.-  ity to borrow from the Bank of England the sum of $10,000.00 in anticipation of tho receipt of the revenue  for the, coming year.  ,Councillor .Melander gave notice  to introduce a by-law to amend the  the Cemetery By-law. He explained  that it'was impossible to secure a  caretaker for the cemeteries under  the salary set by the by-law and  thought that it would be better to  pay a small salary and the regular  rate of wages for any work that was  required to be done.  Councillor Satchell gave, notice of  the introduction of a Dog Tax'Bylaw. The need of this by-law has  boon    -  pointed out  at var  ious times so that destructive vagrant dogs may be dealt with. It has  been stated that unless such action  were taken, the keeping o f sheep  would be out of the question by any  farmer.  The meeting then adjourned to  meet iii the Agricultural Hull on Mon  day February J 5th at Giffor.l at  10 o'clock in tho forenoon.  =������  IJ.   C.   JMOJIT, OltOWEKS  (Continued from page l)  difference on our part, due to our favorable position as to the demand  and prices for our products,stiffeled  the movement at its start. Our great  ly increased production and keener  competition now demand a radically  different atitude. The people of the  prairies are ignorant of the' difficulties of our industry and unmindful of  its future promise'. We must develop in them a favorable sentiment  towards our industry as a National  enterprise worth conserving; , and  there is an immediate benefit for us  in the creation of a better demand,  and, possibly additional marketing  channels, for oiir fruit.  Our fruit growers should encourage the sentiment for Inter-provincial, trade. Your .executive have laboured to commence this movement,  and with the consent of the Hon. The  Minnister of Agriculture, two delegates have been sent' to the prairies to  interview the governments and the  grain growers' organizations there iu  the matter. The delegation will report, to  this  meeting.  HAVE YOU CLOSED  YOUR EYES  to the necessity for fine, open  plumbing? It is a sanitary re  quiBite. Technical judgment  such as we show, is an essential in modern plumbing. Our  plumbing doesn't cost any  more in the beginning than  the old-fashioned kind. In  the end our plumbing costs  r, laid out with a view to a-  void frequent repairing.  WM. ROBERTS*  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldpr. Abbotsford  Ei3OT������������355:p:  5������*������a^.  FRESH BREAD,  Cakes and Pastry always on hand.  Choice line of confectionery.  ALBERT LEE, The Abbotsford Baker  ���������II IKTH  E. O. Bnmdage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Papcrhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  ..:.:::? ZA'.GJ}  Sal-'  The  regular,, fortnightly  dance  of  the Abbotsford   Quadrille  Club''took  place at the Alexandria hall on Friday   evening   February   6th   with   a /  good   attendance  and  a  merry  good  time.    The ladies  "Buttinski"  waltz  was  working overtime  to  Accommodate the surplus members of the fair  sex.  The following were observed as be  ing in evidence and not out skating  Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Anderson, Mr.  and Mrs. Alanson, Mr. and Mrs. Kerr  Mr. and Mrs. King, Mr. and Mrs. Gaz-  ley, Mr. and Mrs. Peele, Mrs. Chester  Mrs. Hulton-Harrop, Mrs. A. Hulton-  Harrop, Mrs. Wm. Roberts, Mrs. (Dr)  Swift.Mrs. Geo Clark, Mrs. E. Barret  Mrs." Ttiddle, Mrs. E. Campbell, (Bel-  lingham) Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs. W.  Taylor, Mrs. Coogan, Mrs. Mclnnes,  Miss D. Parton, Miss McDonald, Miss  Laxton, Miss McLagan, Miss E. Wool-  er, (Bellingham), Miss Attwood, Miss  McCallum, Miss Mabel Nelson, Miss  Shortreed, Miss Mclnnes (Vancouver), Miss Heatheringtbn, -Miss Zei-  gler, Miss Ryall, Messrs. G. H. Lloyd  J. Kenedy, J. Caldwell, M. W. Cope-  land, H. Von Knoblick, P. D. McLagan, F. J. Boulter, S. A. Morley, J.  B. Johnston, B. J. Gernaey, L. Attwood, J. McCallum, R. J. Shortreed,  A. A. Fermor, S. Saunders, Jas. Downie and E. Ryall.  $75:00''  $  2.30  "-. .25'  tb  t o  WANT  A  SUPERVISOR  The Maple Ridge school board are  advertising for a secretary and school  supervisor.. Several applications are  in for the post, including the present temporary secretary and Mrs.E.  Webber, formerly school trustee.  The next meeting is advertised as  a lively one'and,will be held on the  last Saturday of the month in the  municipal   hall.  There is likely to be a division  between Hammond and Haney over  a high school site,especially if the  site is chosen too close to Haney.  M'or 1913 audit. ::..:.'..���������;:.  James,' Gibson,   January  ary.  ., ."   " Postage,. ��������� : ".   Sealing Wax,  election     Typewriter Ribbon  :   Travelling- expenses to Mission   in   December   getting  Voters'   List- printed  Travelling expenses Jn- connection with audit' .:>..".     7.00  Travelling expense's, getting   -  ballots printed and distributing same   .....'..$  Travelling expenses to New  Westminster     and   Vancouver re bank and ord- ���������  ering books and supplies..?  Travelling expenses 'to Van  couver re Sunset    Lum-   .  ber Co., assigned   '. $'  Typewriter paper and rubber bands     ELECTION   EXPENSES ���������  Andrew Frey,  deputy  returning officer ....:  $  Rent   of  room " $  John Catto, deputy returning  officer and assisting at the  count   J. W. Pennington,  deputy returning   officer    $  5.00  Bradner  Supply   Co.,   rent   of  |      room   .:.'. $  IWnv.  Miller,  deputy  reiirning  !     officer  $  j     Rent   of   room    $  iR. W. W. Reid, deputy ..-. $  J)AIRY  FARM  WANTED to rent 100 to 150 acres, house and barn, with option to  buy. W.   P.   Challes,  Box,   20,  Eburne  Station,   Eburne,   B,   C.  ������631  1.90  2.45  3.95  .$   1.30'  5.00  5.00  $  7.00  5.00  Clayburn Co.  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  Matsqui Municipal Council  (Continued  from  Page One)  Satchell-Beaton, that the member  of the local legislature, Mr. S.-.A.  Cawley, be requested to direct the attention to the need of a bonus from  the provincial government for a  freight and passenger boat on the  New Westminster to Chilliwack run.  Carried.  McCallum-Melander, that all unfin-  Ltd., rent  $  Jas. McGowan. deputy   $  Abbotsford T. & T. Co., rent $  C.  Keiliher,  deputy  *  5.00  Matsqui  Hall,   rent ..$5.00  P.   P.   Halverson,"'delivering '  Ballott Boxes ;.....:....... .'.  ?  5.00  John   LeFeuvre,   assisting   at '������������������'."'  the counting ....$  2.00  James  Gibson,  returning officer $25.00  Cemetery Commissioners   .  C. Kmidson'':...........$15.00  E. W. King ............  15.00,..$30.00  Tenders for clearing stumping and  grading a portion of Aberdeen cemetery were opened as follows:  R.   D.   Carmichael    $175.00  Wm.   Flugal $174.00  Alex.   13. Ross '. $148.00  Joseph  Bauas $119.00  The latter was awarded the contract the work to be completed on  or before the 1st day of October next  The Temporary Loan By-law, 1914  was regularly passed through the  first, second and third readings. This  by-law will give the council alithor-  in tfHE   supreme:   court   of  BRITISH COLUMBIA IN PROBATE.  J ������������������#..,..-NOTICE   TO   CREDITORS  ' '^e^Ulderic Prefontaine, Deceased.  '.''NOl'IGE. is -hereby given that all  Creditor's-"anv1  pj$er,. persons having  any debts, ;-claiiias^or,;demq^ds upon  or against the 'es'tate^f'Uldr^iCvPre-  fontaine of Abbotsfordr^nrpTJifc; Province of British Columbia.i'^virme'r,  deceased,     (who   died   on   or'-about  the 2 5th" day of February, 1912 -and  probate  of whose will  was grauted.  to Aritliemise Prefontaine and  Clothilda Prefontaine of Beloeil in the  Province of Quebec on the 22nd day  of  October,   1913,  by  the   Supreme  Court   of   British     Columbia)      are  hereby required to send in the particulars in writing of   .their    debts  Claims or  demands to  Messrs Tup-,  per,- Kitto '& Wightman, Royal Bank  Chambers, 408 Hastings Street, West  City of Vancouver, Province of British Columbia, the solicitors for the  said executrices Arithemise Prefontaine   and   Clothilda  Prefontaine   on  or  about the~ 9th  day  of  February  A. D.   1914.  AND NOTICE IS HEREBY also  given that after the expiration of  that time the said, executrices will  proceed to distribute the assets of  the deceased among the parties entitled thereto having regard only to-  the Debts, Claims and Demands of  which the said executrices shall  then have notice and that they will  not be liable for the assets or any  part thereof so distributed to  person of whose debt claim or  mands they shall not then have  notice.  Dated at Vancouver this 19th  ���������of January, A. D., 1914.  Tupper, Kitto & Wightman.  Solicitors for the said Executrices  SWIFTS'  FERTILIZER  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  ,  Pastor���������Rev. J. L.  Coxa bell,  B.  a., b: d. ���������    ������     '  Services���������Sunday school i0. a.m.  Public iWanaliip 11 a. m.  ,.     Teacher training claw 3 p.m.  Public Worsfhip 7i30 p. m.  Chok Practice, Friday .8 p. in..  Meeting  far  Bible    'Study    and  Prayer WediDesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Abbotsford Feed  ������JIUIV  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection       Mission Cit  ���������4  J. K. MCMENEMY  Horseshoer and Genera!  ^ Blacksmith  ���������  3  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  Repairs  First-class Carriage Painter in Connection  I  Matsqui  MISSION   CITY,  M. MacDonald. ,'H. Watson, Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN    :  Rates 50c, 75c and $i;00  per day  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading Commercial House  . of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all trains       '  '('���������*������;tT^'i,^���������'������������^���������������l  BVwmsmsmxirmzmartoB.


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