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The Abbotsford Post 1911-02-10

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 Vol. IL, No. 14.  . A3BOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY^  ' FEERUNRY. 10,  $1.00 PER YEAR  LINDSAY   RUSSELL  Auctioneer, Real Estate and Live Stock Agent  ABBOTSFORD,   B, C.  I beg to thank my many clients throughout the district for their past  favors and in doing so desire the public to know that I am now attending  personally to'my'own buscnes? and that I have no agents either employed  selling or listing properties on my behalf,  Iwant for clients at once  A 40 Acre Ranch with out timber lease; A 10 Acre Poultry Ranch, not  neccssarily near a railway station,  I also have <  English money to buy ranches,with but the ranche! must be   such   as   can.  show an income on capital invested  ,' Call and see me personally as no one else can do my business with you.  mmmmmmizm  g i\ew  Manufactured by COPELAND and RYDER, Jefferson Wis. U.S.A.  All Guaranteed Waterproof  THE, PIONEER  STORE  ��������� ��������� - ��������� - *���������  SOCIAL AND PERSONAL  Have  you  thought about      the  great battlefields of history where  thousands have   been hemmed  in  on. all sides and without any way  of escape, ,  .  >    i. ���������  Mr. and Mrs. William Campbell  are expected any day now having  curtailed their fitay in the old  country. ,   ���������  Mr Pete Huckerby's new residence is nearing. completion, and  is a ��������� iine addition to our ever grow  ing town.  Mr. Ianor's new full sized English  billiard table is proving a great  attraction. Look out for those  small pockets, ye ancient pool  players and : don't slog.'  Miss  Bertha   Murphy  who  ;was.'  isolated for a time for fear -she  might be developing small-pox is  out again looking thepicture of  health.  Mind my vaccinated arm     you  fool, said  the sweet maiden, and  now they   don't speak.   o   Smiling Fred .has quite recovered from a severe attack of- irritation of the pnoumo-gastric nerve  which has been so .prevalent in the  town,  ANTI-VACCINATION  MOVEMENT  The anti-vaccination movement  seems to be growing "stronger, ami  stronger in the coast cities, and 'although no organization of���������. any  .uiid has tfken place the individual  opinions are growing ' stronger  and stronger, and petitions are be-  _<������ circulated 'freely.  J  THE  TARIFF     CHANGES.    '  The followung is the, text ol  Pruiidonl TaK's.'message on 'v.'.i'  proeity.  SCHEDULE    A.  On the free, list in buLli countries. ���������<  Live animals, via., Cattle, horses  and mules, awlne .sheep, iambs and  all other live animals.  Poultry dead or alive.  iWhleat, rye, oats, bat ley . and  huek\vheal.; dried peas ami. bc-an.v,  "oti ble.  Corn, sweet corn, or maize (except iai d'slillatlon.) '  Hay, straw  and cow  peas  Fresh vegetables, viz., Potatoes  sweet potatoes, yarns, turnip.!, onions, cabbages and all other vegetables  in  their1 natural  state.  Fresh Fruits, Viz; Apples Pears  peaches, grapes, berries and������ all  other edible fruits in their natural  state. y!t\'  Dried Fruits, viz; Apples peaches  pears and'apricots, dried, dessi-  cabed   or   evaporated.   ���������'  Dairy Products, viz; Butter and  cheese, fresh milk and cream,-provided that caiis actually used in  the transportation of milk or the  cream may be passed back of forth  between the two .countries free, of  du'y, under such regulations as the  respective governments may pre-  scJ.be. '       ������������������',,���������    ���������'-  -   Eggs   of   barnyard ���������: fowl" in "the*  ���������shell.  '  Honey. .  Cottonseed oil, ���������      "  Seeds, viz; .Flaxseed or linseed  cottonseed, ..and other oil seeds;  grass seed, including timothy and  clover; garden,field and other seed  not herein other-wise provided for,  when in packages weighing over  pound each (not including flower  seeds).  Fish of all kinds, fresh, frozen,  packed i.n ice, salted or preserved  in  any   form oxcept 'sardines  and  her fish .preserved m oil; ai?d  shell fish o"f all kinds, including  oysters, lobsters, 'and clams in any  state, fresh or packed, and cover-  .ngb of   the foregoing.  Seal, herring, whale and other  fish oil, including cod liver oil.  Salt.  Mineral waters, 'natural, not in  bottles  or  jugs.  Timber, hewn,'sided or squared  otherwise than by sawing, and  jound timber used for spars or in  building wharves.  Sawed boards, planks deals,  and other lumber, not further  manufactured'than sawed.  Paving poste, railroad ties and  telephone, trolley elective light  and .telegraph poles of cedar or  other woods.  Wooden staves of all kinds, not  Airlher manufactured 'than listed  jv jointed, and stave bolts.  Pickets and  palings.  Plaster rock, or gypsum, crude,  i;ot  ground.  Mica, unmanufactured or rough  trimmed only, andmica ground  or bolted.  Feldspar, crude, powdered or  ground.  A'S'bestos, not further manufactured  than  ground.  Floorspar,  crude,  not  ground.  Glycerine, crude not purified.  Talc, ground, bolted or ��������� precipitated,'naturally or artificially, no',  fur toilet use.  Sulphate of soda, or salt cake  and soda ash.  jixti acts'of''hemlock bark.  ; FREE VACCINATION  -��������� u  The prisoner in his cell cries foiv  bomothing that is free, it is freedom; he who is hungry asks that  he may receive something free, it  is free food; the'thirBty one in his  misery yearns for that which Ve-  stores   the   cheerful  feeling,  it-is  .'roe booze; the drowning man, as  he sinks to the 'depth's of the sea,  creams   for 'something   that   will  -.lake h'm free, it is for i(help"; the  ' >ive who is whipped and abused,.  ���������r.'.ys   for   relief,   it   is   a   WToer-  foi'ce; the miser, in his grasp for  ��������� dies, craves, it is for the Midas  ouch  of  gold;     the      passionate  >-uuth in his love song, cries, it is  'Come  live   with  iris' and  be  my.  Love"; the sinner in the depths of  .id mi eiy, ask", it ia a   ble3sng;  But who in the heavens above, in  be earth beneath, or in the Watei'3  under the earth asks  or seeks or  c us to-: FEEjI.VACCIN'AT ON,   It  may be a   case of Hobson's Choice.  aure  if is not a   Gamaliel,  alfcho'  it appears as compulsory   as when  ma   says,   Johnny,   go   bring   the  cows home,.  . But then it is Only a fakenistic  hobby and liable to be rode to  death. SILLICUS.  . . Carbon .electodes. \ :  ,"rJ&rass7 in bars and rods, in coil  or otherwise, not less than six  feet in length, or brass strips,  sheets or plates, not "polished,  planished or coated.  Cr.^am- separators   of every  de-  -;cr",p'ion and  parts thereof      imported-for repairs of  the foregone  .Roiled iron, or steel sheets, . or  thinner, galvan'zed 'or coated with  ziric, tin  or other metal, or riot.  Crucible cast  steel.-wire,  valued  /st not less than six-cents a pound  .Galvanized   iron    or   Bteei   wire,  curved    or    not,   numbers     nine,  .welve and thirteen wire gauge.  Typesetting and typecasting machines. ,and parts thereof, adapted  lor use in printing offices.  Barbed fencing wire, of iron and  steel, 'galvanized .or not.  Coke.-'  "Round rolled wire rods, In the  coil, or iron or steel, not over  jlirec eighths of an inch in -diameter, and not smaller than No. 6  gauge.  Puip of wood, mechanically,  ground; pulp of wood, chemical,  bleached' or unbleached; news  print paper, and other paper and  paper board manufactured from  mechanical wood pulp or from  chemical wood pulp, or of which  such pulp is the component material of chief value,colored * m  Lhe pulp or-not, <and valued at not-  more th:^n four cents per pound,  not included printed or 'decorated wall paper.  Provided that 'such wood pulp  paper or 'board, being the products of the United States aha.il  ou.y be .admitted free of duty into  v.aiuda from the United���������' States  ���������'.vhon such wood pulp, paper or  ooa:d, being the products of Canada, are admitted from all parts  of Canada free of duty intothe Un-  .ilecl   States.  ]Npte ;���������Fish .��������� oil,, whale oil, seal  oil and fish of all kinds, being  the products of fisheries carried  on by the fiishermen of the United  SStutes, shall :be admitted into Can  ada asthe product of the United  States.  TT^"*  -T- ���������*  SUM AS   COUNCIL  I he regular meeting-of the:Su-  mas council was held on 'Saturday-  February   4.   the   reeve,      Angus  Campbell in the chair and Council  ' or* D. McKenzie, C. Everett, T. B.'  Straiten and L. Lamson were pre������>  ent.  The minutes of. the meeting of  January 16th' wereadopled as read  The rtcent provincial regulation's  for,the prevention of the 'spread of  small-pox were read to the council  by the clerk and the: clerk was instructed to notify Dr. Swift, the  municipal medical, health' officer,  to call on alFresidents of the muni  cipality and   vaccinate them,  McKenzie-JEverett that E. Ral-  field'benotified to move his fence  on the farmer road backio the  jjroperty line.  McKenzie-Everett that A Anderson be allowed $1 per road for  digging a ditch on east side of  /iuncingdon and Abbotsford road  m the E. - R. Curtis road soth  about 36 rods; ditch to be five,  feet wide o,n top, three fee': deep  and, 18  inches wide onbottom.   .  Everett-McKenzie that thecoun  cil confirm the appointment of Dr.  Swift as medical health .officer for  the year 1911 at.a salary of $1C0 per  year. The council to pay for vaccine points and the people vaccinated to pay^the,,doctor's lees for.  same. .. ���������'   .'".��������� ��������� ' ���������   ���������  The plans, of the DeLair road pre  pared by R. A. Henderson were  accepted .by the council and the  clerk  instructed  toprepare' a   by-  aw   gaze(tt'.nig   saftwe.   iThe   c'������rk������  A'as also  instructed  to. prepare a  jy-Iaw' gazetting   a   road 5i������   feet  wide on the quarter section line of ���������  sect'jon   lii   township \'G   rind   to  run. half  a   mile  north   from   the.  Vey   road   and   connect   with  the  riuntingdon-Sumas  road.  Councillors Samson and Everett  reported that it was feasible to  open the <Straitin road toprovide  an outlet for Roy Serl providing  the swamp could be^rained.  M.K-nzie-Straiton that $30.00be  subscribed to the British Columbia  Anti-Tuberculosis Society.  The assessor was instructed to  begin the preparation of the assessment roll for 1911, February  4th and complete, same- ,by April 4  The secretary of the school board  reported   that   $600   was   required.  for school purposes for 1911.  The clerk was instructed to request the B. C. Electric Railway Co  to put all its crossings in good  shape.  W. A. Hurelle was given permission to work his 1910 statute  Fiafoor.   v  The clerk's  salary for the year  9J1 was fixed at $300.  The regular monthly account  were ordered paid.  The council adjourned to the first  Saturday in March.   o   The facundity with which some  people express their opinion in regard to the present situation in  past understanding, the smoothest tongued of the community us-  .'ng Language that wouid isise  "jiir new -sidewalks.  Dame Rumor has it that one of  our young imen will 'shortly have  the wedding bells ringing for him  The quarantine is too much for  him and to be happy, he says, people.. mustknot live too far away  from each  other.  ������������������"***. TWf)  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD. B. C\  vl  Wj  CHURCH   SERVICES  - '   Presbyterian     Chiirch���������   Rev.   J. L  Campbell, J3. A., B. D. pastor."  Abbolsl'o.-d, U a.m. and 7:."i0 li.in.  ''���������':'pcM- Sumas, May- 29, and evurj  alternate  Sunday'at  3 p.m  ('. E., Wednesday a������ 8 p.m.  'Sunday Scliuoi at o p. m.,  Methodist Church-   .  Sunday School 10 a. rn.  Presbyterian    Church���������Rev.    A.    D,  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  Ci'.enmore, 2;30  C i-1 C11CH     O F     EN G LAND-ST.  MATTHbW\S���������Uev.   C.   F.   Yates,  ��������� v:car-pro-tom..  ,-i.,uji.biura Services every Sunday  at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p. m.  holy Communion every alternate  is..nui������y. <  3.  School  ������ver,v Sunday  at  2.30.  ABBOTSFORB  POSTOFFICE  Office liours from 8 a. iw. to 7 p. m,  No 314 M.?il train from Vancouver  and east due 8 :07.  No i07 IVli.'.I train from States due  6:03. ���������   - v  Train No." 314 south bound due ai  f8;07; No ������08 due at 17:27.  Train No. 307 north bound due ai  6 ;53;. No 313 due' at 18:22.'  Great NorLhe-i-h���������going north  at  6;20; going south at 7 ;15.  .\ian ior L'pjier Suiiiks every Monday.  Wednesday and Saturday, 1 .'���������). m.  .Mail t'or Peardonville every Tuesda  and Saturday, 1 p. in.  Mai: fjr A'dergrove, Shortreeu  and Otter, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 1 p.m.  TTIE ABBOTSFORD  POST  i>ljiihl',C!il     i;\t.M-y     I'YUIuy  ��������� liy     Uic    T'ii-L  I-'ubll -liln.i;  Cainptiriy.  \   ������'v(.'l>'ly- .loiirn.-il (Jevoiw'l  1-.   Ihc intc;i*-  ls  nl' Ab)ini..l'oi'f)  uml  sin | "imiiny  ili.-  -!������.-!_. '  .'.rlvui-li   Iiik  lt:i(("  nuwle l;nm\.     'u  ap-  :c;Uk.n,  LKOAL AltVKftTISI.vO���������1^ cents pur  'ue U>v lli'wi In-ii'i.-tlmi. mikI s c-uii-t* a inn-  "i- .'illsuh--(.Kiusnt i:on  cc-.iilive in -onion ���������..  Our Shibboleth���������Nelthor for nor ag-in  lio   Govermnout.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10. 19  The  citizens   of  Abbo'.--f -rd   a.e  'hose days very much in the same  box as  was A darn when  p^cocl in  "no Garden of Eden, and told not  j  touch   the forbidden  fruit. ��������� We  :ire here in our.growing little village, which  is usually a    place of  happiness, but wc are told not to  eave   the   town,   no   matter   how  much we might desire to .seek bus)  ness elsewhere.   The  town is still  ���������well you Know.  We believe that there are other places, larger towns, not any  more healthily 'situated at the  presoni t no -that an? also  afflicted with our complaint, but  i;..-ing under  the government      of  BUSINESS    DIRECTORY' OF  ABBOTSFORD.  . General Stores ���������  Authler Bros.  D.  W. -Tjirnbull.  M. L; McPhee.  Hotels���������'1--  ': .   '-���������" ������������������'���������    '    '���������'  Ab'bo'tstord'-Hotel, H. Freeman; Prop  Commercial, J. A.' Blair, Manager.  Real   Estate���������'  J. W.. MoCallum.  .     C. A. Sumner.  Western Realty, J! J. McPhee & W.  Nelson.  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  Auctioneers��������� ���������  Aindsay Russell, ,C. E.  J.\ W. MeCallum  8anl<s���������  Royal Bank of Canada, W. H. Karr,  Manager.  Creamery������������������ <     ���������  I-I. A. Howe.  Proprietor.  Hardware and Furniture���������  i'l.' A.ansun.  Butchers���������."       .      '  J. Monkinan.-  Jluihig and King.   ���������'  Livery Stable-1-" '��������� ���������  Lyle ;& And?fson  Baker and' Confectioner���������  I...J erare:  RESTAURANT���������  Co-nrad Andersen. '   v  Shoemaker's���������'  M. 1-lauser."     " '.- '  Board, of Trade���������  J. W. ftTcGallum, Secretary.  Blacksmith���������  Stanley Ausneau.  Carber and Pool Room���������  Jcsr-Saiiderson.  G. Iaeno'r...  Tobacco, and 'Novelties���������  J. "V. Means. ' .  Doctor���������   -     .       "  T. A.-Swift. ' ' :  SADDLERY  and.  KaRDWARL',-  '���������    .'. (������eiMiaey.  ��������� MERCHANT  TAILOR.  T. C. Coo'Jjan/  SCRVEYORS   <  Hentiersqn   and  Taylor.  ABBOTSFORD ^DRUG STORE.  MUSIC TEACHER���������  Misa AUce Steed.  their  own   citizens,  are  '.permit!ed  to come and go as they please'.  In the 'estimation of the citizens  of   Abbotsford   although   perhaps  not our ideal of what Abbotsford  will be in years to come, it is now  'he best we have; but because wc.  ireunder   the   supervision   of   the  ���������rrovincial government is .-hat r.ny  reason  why  the town  should    be  as at present,   l'f we have as we  are told by the medical authorities  nd who  is competent.to contract, rmong our citizens those af-  - cLed with small-pox; why .not .es  liabl'sh a'   pest house for 'their 'con  'veaiie'nce  and  the comfort  of  the  rest of us.  The present  situation is  an excellent  argument 'for incorporation.   There is  another little town  iioc   far   away,   across   the   river,  :hat  is   thinking along   the  same  j'ines.   If the town were incorpor-  ���������:ed  lio   provincial  health   officer  /oiud have the power to quaran-  ���������ii'O   the- town.   Would it  not  be  better for us to [pay bujeh-higher  taxes for the- next ten lyearis than  i.olose the business we) >are losing  these days; and suffer for the big  black-eye - the - town   is     -(getting  these days.   This is  something to  think  about," as it  might  happen  v-v ���������  ���������   -O- ������������������  up this young nation and developing our resources.  .Xot since 1879 has such a radical  change been attempted in the Canadian   policy.   Then   the   premier,  Sir   John   A.   Macdonald   went   to  the  country 'and  won.   Of  course  the Canadian .farmer was a .long  time in 'getting a   dollar a bushel  for  his   wheat,  but' hebelieved  in  the .policy placed before the people.   Will the Laurier, government  ask the people to ratify ith'e reciprocity   agreement.   We   have   no  assurance that it will.  Those afL'ctcd; there seems to  be many, are asking the government to withhold tariff changes.  The farmer should know where'he  .s to be pinched. The fruit grower  can surely see what effect it will  Have on his occupation. lh?. gard  ner can apparent.y see his .doom.  ionic of the manufacturers are ev-  i--n asking that no change ibe made.  These  people   cannot all   be  blind  .o   tho-ir   owninterestH.   o   HATZIC NOTES  (From Eraser Valley Record;  Mr. W. Hamlin is in Vancouver'  visiting his father who is confined  in  thegcneral  hos.pital.  Mr. and Mrs.'. T. Catherwood  and family were passengers to  Vancouver  on   Wednesday.  Mr.-and Mrs. P. Pakenham" who  have been spending the past week  'n Vancouver returned home on  Saturday.  M'ss E.' M. Sterling returned to  Hatzic from Vancouver on Sunday  Mr. A. Catherwood was in Vancouver  on.' Saturday. -.  The-C. P.. R. shovel which has  been in operation here for the past  two months was transferred ;to  Vancouver and replaced by a lar  ger and more serviceable ./shovel  from China Bar." With such, capable men in charge as foreman Bur  .ton, Conductor Dun'smuir and operator Boulter the' way the" mud  wiil fly now, won't 'be slow.  //BJCRMORE'S  LL&MJU CURE  BE/SjJ-RE-AN'D VL  AXLE GREASE,       -.--   ,  ��������� EARNEiSJS OIL,   WHIPS,  ���������' GUKRY -COMBS,  HALTERS,, BRUSHES,   SWEAT -"COLLARS,    and also  BICKMOKE'S' GALL CURS, ?>:*'������<* -^ '^^"t ������ ������a<iSfactory  Cicr������ for Gol!.*!- V'p'"i5r1n, .-m*'!  flornri v/'p.-in r'nirnr'T.  P.O, Box-45  . J. GERNAEY  Abbotsford, B. C.  You will find my store the cheapest place in  ���������' Vancouver to buy  again.  ...'.j:...'.,"..j'-.w.j^Jv.,^JtJ'-Jt.l^..v.jt.j'-o'.^t.^ojt.fcwrf.,il..(#.. ..  ��������� ..���������'n--)r,/rli>-)p-)M'nf'/fl������->,"'*-^-?K'--^--������.-K'-������-'������.',1--������i--,(:>,f^f  egace j  (From Fri'ser Valley Record)  /Canadians   can  'expect   nothing'  but   that   the   Americans   will   fix  their   tariff  (from' the   standpoint  of their own interests.   Theyrliave  done -so in the past.   I,t is the duty  of .Canada to carry- out -fhe.-tame  policy. 'For  many   years ��������� Canada  has had a   policy tkat sought to  ���������protect and develop Canada's' natural' resources iby the labor    and  for her own people.   This dervelop  merit has .gone on until to-day we  hear  public Speakers  stating that  the  twentieth  century belongs  to  Canada.   And do^'s it not 1-auk like  that?   This   policy   'has   evidently,  brought Canada  prosperity      We.  %   see .prosperity on every addle.   Our  Canadians who  went to tli/e L'nit-  :!{���������  *  ���������ft  a.  SI  I  %  ABBOTSFORD.   BAKER  Bread,. Buns, Kisses,  Cream Puffs  Wedding Cake a Specialty  ���������^"T���������rrr*"1���������pwrnrif*^irtTrr*nnTrvin^rtr^iTrn,i>wriiirntri������iiiiiiwwi  abbotsford; b. c.  'ed States a quarter of. la century  ago are returning to eiajoy this  prosperity with us. Tlwey are  bringing with thefci their frienis  The. population. ;.3 increasdng as it  |  has never donr b'sfore through im-  Why not 1- ������t     good  51 migration.  V  i  &  enough alone, and not c hange the  3?  *#^^#^&JeW&lr#&#4#mt^#%4    policy .that appears to \ iebuildkig  ' THE KITCHEN WALLS  . It' is not only important to  know how to cook, but lit is equally important to know where to  cook. Cooking in a dirty kitch-  'en can never produce good-food.  The idea is simply -preposterous,  yet kitchen Avails are left for  months���������sometimes for years  without  cleansing.  In the first, place the kitchen wall  should have a light tint tha't the  merest fleck of dirt can be seen  that the sheerest cobweb can be  ui-L.sheu away; that the tiniest  water bug can be .discerned. It is  a.d .folly expecting clean food in  a    kitchen with dirty walls.  Kitchen walls to be thoroughly  satisfactory should be alabastined  the same as every other .wall in  the house. They should be coated  regularly.,in the spring and fall  of 'each year with 'a   light tint.  The care of the pantry requires  constant attention.' The .walls  sh<J������.uld be biushed over every year,  the. dishes removed from the shelves ,which 'should be thoroughly  wiped with 'hot water.If there are  ant holes or any-other insects in  une pantries a thick putty ui the  wall coating can be made and all  the- ant holes .can be 'filled with it  which will protect the pantry from  the incursions of disagreeable insects and mice.  CATCH PHRASES  -FOR   ADVERTISCRS.  :Facts without frills.  ..Prices shattered  to shreds.  livery expenditure a saving  Health helpers, comfort givers.  Catch the bargains as they fall.  Tln?se socks are too fast to run.  Loo.l,:' comfortable,  breezy shirts.  Our prices help you to economise.  We eeil pur goods, not our patrons.  A bosom ,f.ri,end is a well-fit-  ting ishirt.  Prices decreasing; crowds increasing.  hurniture,   Carpets,  '���������[  Linoleums,  Stoves and Ranges  I can save you money.  c See me before buying.  I guarantee sasisfaction  d. a. McClelland  300 .Cordova Street,  West, cor.. Cambie,     Vancouver, B.  C.  ������S  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  9������? <?$? <$? ?|r <?$? ?jj(? 'v������? <?<������? v������9 S������9 yjjb <?jj������? <t������? 5^? 3$?  t  If you are looking for- a,home  or snappy investments :  in town lots, acre-'  age or farm  property..  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  5*5)"  Advertise in The  POST    .  Eye Sight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does the  Finest Optical "Work.  Medical men and- others  pay tribute t b: his skill. : -.     :  793 GranvilLJ St.      .    ..yaooou.'ci-.  i TfiE ABBOTSFORD > OSt,      ABJBOTSFOR.b, B. 6  n^n  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C.  > , (  '     CapitaFpaicKi'p,  5,000,000.  .Reserve Fund,   5,700,000.  Total Assets, 70,000,000.    ���������.  A general banking business transacted.  ; SAVINGS, BANK  '���������   ��������� Accounts opened with Deposits of $1.G0 and up-  yvardsi    Home Savings Banks issued.        -   .  ;      Banking by mail  given every attention.     "We  have correspondents throughout the world. '  S.  A.   MORLEY, MANAGER  ~~������zs%  -ctasra  wsmxi!wnsa3six?^^vsf^Tmss^srjS!^siwws!mM  mwwxMmjzmmsvwmsmaixmzsmm  j Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES   AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  .,''"'        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 .  | H: FREEMAN;  PROPRIETOR  ffi������KB~W' i VjUUUHrV <'���������!,'. ������JM-^������-^4���������^  s  y  f  ?  T  I  f  y   ���������  T  Y I am expeting several settlers and also some  i Old Country speculators shortly and would like to  X be ready with a full list of desirable properties  A at reasonable prices and. therefore ask you to let  Y me have a full description   of  farms or acreage <������*  district  Y yourmght wish to dispose of. MAIL.to me im-  y mediately if you require a quick and- satisfactory  JL "sale, stating terms.  If in Abbotsford you would do well to call and  f  %  y  y  *  f  y  X  t  f  T  t  t  f  r  t  T  oes  sit  says  P. 0. Box 58   ; , Phone No.  -   Telegram-Stunner, Abbotsford, B. C.  A A^A.-Ai^a A.a*������^A  .���������^^���������iAAAA  A^**AA  ���������}��������� v^;**;**.;^  * ^*><<m8mJ~X~XK~> &  Mission City News  (From Fraser Valley- Kecovd)  The North -Bend ^school is quarantined  oh  account of diphtheria  Mr. Bray of Cedar Valley, return'  ed, home from, Montreal on Wednesday.   o -  Mr. William McNeil, of the; Canada Power'Company, passed'thro  Mission for Ottawa a few days'ago  He expects to be gone <about a  month or so.  STILL A CHANCE  Word has been received' by the  Secretary of the Mission Board of  Trade from Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.  P. who is now at Oltuw'a, that  there is a possibility of an ��������� a-  mount placed in the supplementary estimates for Mission City's'  new   public  building. '  I3;X\K VALLEY THE  '" TEMPORARY CAPITAL  Owing to the quarantine on Mission City, theMission municipal  council held their meeting in Cedar  Valley on Sa-urday last. This is  thf first time for many years thai  lv ��������� Mission council has held a  meeting any .place but in the town  of Mission City. The next meeting  will be held in the council rooms  Mission City.  THE QUARANTINE RAISED   o-    -  On Thursday last Reeve Dick, and  Councillor Catherwood ��������� returned  from Victoria. On the same train  was Dr. Pagan. .The three met in  Dr. Stuart's .office to discuss ��������� the  situation for. the municipal-ty. The  result of the conference was that  the quarantine was raised off the  places in the municipality that had  a few days-.previous been quarantined. Quarantined on .Monday  and raised on the -following Thursday-is going some. ��������� It shows it  was-apparently'unnecessary in the  first  place.  ���������    HOBOES   ENJOY  lilFE.  Eight 'boes thatwer'e in'Mission  City when  the town was .quarantined, were asked to remain..     They  did with the exception of.one, who  attempted to" escape.  .He was cap  ture.d and returned tothe 'boes recruit in an empty car'on the C. P.  R".' track.   They  are having,     the  time   of   their  life.   Three   square  meals per day ; nothing to 4c ; with  the privilege of attending the Moving picture ''show in the shades of  the station platform under the electric lights  with a   yellow back-,  ground.  '   o   GLEN VALLEY GLEAN1N IS   o   There is still three or ifour inches  of snow in the valley, although the  rain hasmanagedto take aiway a  couple of inches the past .fe iv days  'No cases of small-pox have as  yet been reported in the Langley  municipality and the residents here  abouts are using every precaution  to keep the dreaded disease, awiy  Mr. A. Anthony is still in llreiva'-  leyand experts to be here, ac������,me  tune on  business.  Mr. A. Stackhouse leaves heivs  to-morrow for New Westminster.  ,to await the arrival 'of 'MSlss Dora  Thomson, his bride-to-be, who is  now on her way here if/.-om England. Immediately on iher arrival  in New Westminster they will "be  married by Bishop be Pender.  Messrs B. and J. Kipp are leaving Glen Calley for ^Vancouver,  where they inten. dto reside, in future, j  Mr. Robie ofWhomnock is very ill  If reports are true Glen Valley  will have another new rail road  very soon. The V. V. & 'E. intend to run a line 'along the C. N  R.   tracks.  A THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY*  For 'every evil under the svin    ���������  There is a remedy or there is none  If there 'be one, try to find it,  If there 'be none, never mind it.  VERSARY SALE  mnw 'jiwiiuiifgair.ui.fmH' ji'muuuwjrwLmj.mJWV"- iimiJTJtfwwi!  j, Combing February Whitewear Sale and opening  ��������� exhibition of new merchandise. We are trying to  . make February one of our busy months,~and inducements in the way of special prices on ' new goods, in  addition to the low prices on Whitewear, will be the  leading features of the event. If you are unable to  pay us a visit send your order by Mail, we will fill it  satisfactorily or refund your money.  A Snap in Embroidery, 10c yd  Varying from 2 to  6 1-2 ins. in width, in a  wide assortment of excellent designs. Every  .piece a bargain. . Write  for some.    10c a  Dress Goads, 35c. a yard  An offer consisting of.  heavy tweeds, plain  .cloth in several shades,  and a quantity of mix-  tares. . Regular values  from 50c to 65c a yard:  Sale price, 35c yd.  Special in Ladies' Whitewear  ";, Economical buying is  the rule for February in  this section.- If possible  ''.inspect the bargains, we  mention a few of them.  Ladies' Drawers, reg.  . 50c. for 35c.  Corset Covers, reg. 50c.  for 35c.  ���������; Ladies'   Night   Gowns,  reg. $1.50 for $1.00  "Ladies' Underskirts, reg.  "'., $1.50 for,85c..  -Ladies' .Drawers,   reg.  ,;;- $1.50for $1.00.  Natural Pongee Silk 50c yard  34 inches wide, just in,  but to encourage early  buying, we are making  this cut. , Very silky  finish and good value at  75c a yd.  Saie pries, 50c a yard  New Ginghams 15c a yard  And a--fine, showing  these goods make, checks '  plaids and stripes 'in all  colors and combinations.  An excellent collection.  Chpose .while the range  is good.  15c a yard  Corsets  The most important  item in regards to being  correctly, dressed is to  hayes the right corset.  Our new 1911 styles in  Bon Ton,.' Rcyal Wor- ���������  cesterand D. & A. corsets are correct and corset'troubles cease after  ' wearing either of these  well known makes.  From $1 to $7.50.  623-627 Columbia St, New Westminster  ien  You are Trying the New  ������tfmamfXBSSBS SSEOSSSBOmBS  Electric Road Call on Us  Singer Sewing Machines, Victor Gramophones,  Edison Phonographs, and all the latest Records  always in stock, Largest collection of Records  in the Province.  NOTE THESE PRICES  Victor No. 1, $31,   Victor No. 2, $42.  Victor No. 3, $50, Victor No. 4, $63  Victor Vicirbla, Oak and Mahogany, 258  dison Phonographs  from  19.50 to 250  We have Violins, Mandolines, Guitars, Banjoes, all prices to suit all pockets. Sheet Music,  in fact everything found in a first class Music store  You are welcome whether you buy or not.  call and see us when you are in town.  J.H . TODD'S   Music House  4i9 Columbia Street, New Westmin ster, B. C.  ���������%\  .ySS  WS&FX&m  a.   n.Tkdh4       I^l.       i .'.I .T ��������� .!   T  i  (I.Jl    .^a^_^ill    .-������< JI������  -.      u     .. >..��������� .if  I. .1. I.1r.   1- ���������r. .* .H. _    .J  A POUR  m  ������������������ IKS..-*?  5S3S  THE ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ii.'._i!juuiiwiw'nawa  s-4'  nr^  jBWiffiaHBaBEBBasaaiKafflBaaBBBKS8^^  atronize  When in need of  Furniture,   Sashes,. Doors  and General Builders Supplies.  Secure our prices before placing your order.  We guarantee all our goods.  rl.   r\l���������j  SUCCESS  ON   A  FRUIT  RANCH | along  for  spraying  trees  and    e  Mr  D. H. Nelson in Opportunities  It was two years ago last March  that' I   started in to ou;. the first  timber on  my place near Abbots  ford.   II   now   have   fifteen   acres  under   cultivation   and   ten   acres  under   pasture.   I   have   550  trues  planted.   Last  spring  I    started a  nursery and grafted 8/100 one-year  old'seedling  stocks; the  varieties  being Noj tie n Spy, Jonathan, and  Golden   apples   for   a   late  .fruit,  and the  Gravenstein and King of  Tompkins for   fall  apples.   I   was  careful about  my scions   for graft  nig, sending for them to one of the  most reliable   growers in  the   pro  vince.   The   young   nursery      has  done  very   well.   I   intend  in 1911  to  graft  10.000 French  crab-apple  stocks for which I' have sent uu--  <ic- to France, because the French  cmb-apple 'seed  makes,     J.   ftave  learned a   better and hardier root  for grafting than the nativq stock  Nexi s,pring I   expectto plant 200  more apple trees, the. varieties being  the   Northern   Spy,   Jonathan  and ihe Grimes Golden.    These var  ieties are my choice for winter apples.   For fall  apples tmy experience has been that the Gravenstein  Wealthy and  King are (preferable  A   frir'.t grower who goes into the  market with  ihese .six  varieties <s  . bound to sell them at, good prices  On   a   ten   acre   plot   I      would  plant twenty each of Gravenstein  Wealthy, King, Northern Spy and  Grimes Golden for fall and waiter  For summer app es I   would plan:  two Yellow   Transparent and   six.  Duchess of Oldenberg.    As to fruit  trees rather than apples, 1 ��������� would  .plant in plums, one Bradshaw, one  Italian prune, in cherries, six Bing  and two Royal Ann; in (early .pears  two   Bartletts;   in   October   pears  six Sheldon.".   This last variety has  always done  weil for jns and has  ways   found   a  .ready   marlqet   at  guuJ pr.ces.  I give my permanent ��������� trees, such  as the Northern Spy, a- space thir  ty feet wide and thirty five feet in  lue lows; and set the ether varieties in tne rows seventeen iand a  half feet between the iS.pys. This  gives me thirty feet of-clear space  for railing strawberries and other  small fruits. I prefer the square  method in planting trees. The  young tiees should have a clean  cultivation. A man starting in on  a new place canno talways give  them this, in which case^ he should  cultivate a apace about three feet  around each tree, digging a good  foot deep in the 'early part of  Febraury and keeping the surface  hoed,dur.i.ng the spring and summer until about the last of July  A good muck of red clover is excellent for young trees where you  h.ve no. mu^h f.vT n man ire. This  should be ploughed under in 'September and h: rro^wed we'l ldownso  that it will rot for the coming  spring.  You can plant to advantage a-  bout seventy traes to the acre, and  for the first three o' .rfour years,  can grow straw.berries between the  rows. These should be kept back  from the trees about six feet on  each side so t^hat you will have  plenty of room; to drive/your sled  keepihgthem clean  A man is foolish who ..thinks  that after he has planted his trees  they will'look after themselves.  This h a mistake that c?u'C3S0ine  growers to 'become discouraged.  They get this feeling not because  good profits cannot be made in  fruit growing here, out because  ���������he prosp-ct of a lot of work die-  courages them.  Take the it ami of strawberries a-  !one.    An  acre   in   strawberries  in  a   good  year   will yield,  d'e.-ir  of  expenses, $400, and this  u  h   low  estimate.   Moreover, you can ri.ise  potatoes an dother vegetables Le-  fcween your  trees.   The total profit a   man can derive' from a    ten  or fifteen'.acre fruit farm! depends  very largely'upon the imian, ,but after the   farm is  well started  *..".s  profit ought to be several ,thous-  and dollars  a   ye-ar.   It is  necessary to say, though, that you cannot count imuch on  financial returns from  your fruit   trees  until,  they are isix or iseven years old,  and in the case of. Northern 'Spy^,  until they are eight or nine years  old.   But in the meantime a   good  living can be obtained from other  fru������ts   and   from   vegetables,      if  your ranch is located within fair-  y o.isy ie,ich of the large markets  n which  the supply for fruit End  vegetables  at 'good prices   'a  not  often equal to the demand.  As to the cost of starting as- a  fruit grower you must first take  the price of your land into considerate-.n. Good acreage around  Abbotsford, which is representative of  the best sections of     the  ������������������;.. i,.juu..n  THE POWER OF  ���������   'COMPOUND INTEREST.   o   Wo recommend the following j a  those o"i. our citizens, who durng  'these quarantine .days are in need  or something to occupy their time  Here is 'a simple* rule lor iin'.l-  ing the' number of years in which  a sum of imoney will double itself  at  compound   interest. Divide  09.3 by the rate ,per cent, and add  to   this, .35.   Thus   at   3   pet   cent,  we find' the- number of  years by  dividing 69.3 by 3, which yields 23.1  to which we add .35 years, making  me   23.45   years.  At 3 per cernt (simple interest  it takes 33 1-3 years for money to  doubleitsclf. And so you will iind  that compound interest has a  very great advantage over simple  i-niarust in doubling power, in  the ratio of one force 'co the other being for all ordinary rates of  interest as 10 to 7.  This power of compound interest  may be illustrated in another way  Three young men save $30 each a  year for   JO years.  A, being 'a very cautious youth  puts his money in 'a strong box  at home. At the end of 40 years  he has saved $2,000  13, places his money with a bank  wh osays he will allow him simple  interest at 3 per cent. Atf the end  of 10 years he has at his credit a  sum equal to $3,230.  C-deposits his money in the Post  Office Savings Bank at 3 ,pcr cent  compound interest, and afit the end  i 40 years ha has '$3,883 at hia  credit.  But  D   has  discovered      a    still  more   excellent' way.   He pays his  money  to   the Dominion  Government for the purchase of a .Canadian Annuity.   He is now aged 20  and the 'government says tu  him  that if he dies .during the 40 years  of '-.avlng his estate will (be as we'll  off as C's estate, for it will receive  back aft. that (he-has paid in with  3 per cent compound interest, -y.-d  if he survives to the' age of 60 he  will receive from the government  an income  of $500. 'as long as ,he  lives.  At 3 per cent. ,C's,$5^83 would if  he spent' a portion of his capital  each- year, 'give him $500 a year for  less than 9 years, and it 7') he  would find himself without n. penny and in de|bt if he had mo o'.her  means of support. This is worth  thinking about and you may obtain further information en Hie  subject of your Postmaster-or by  addressing the Superintendent of  Annuities, Ottawa.  /y"  *\  e  Cut we have a full line of Soaps that make it  easy for you. ,  Life.Buoy, a first-class antiseptic, 3 cakes 25c.  Royal Crown, 6 cakes 25c  White Swan, 6 cakes -25e.  Nap(tha, 3 cakes 25c. __���������'������������������.'  Gold" Dust Washing Powder, 25c.  ' Golden West Washing Powder, 25c.'  White Swan Washing Powder, 25c.  ' ".P'earline, Washing Powder, 15c.     *  Dry Ammonia, per package, 15c.  D. W. TURNBULL  ���������Abbotsford  and  ^  Huntingdon   ��������� J  FIREWOOD!      FIREWOOD!  Fir, Cedar and Maple at popular prices.  Satisfaction guaranteed. Apply to  AH. HARROP  Wellington  Ranch Abbotsford B. C.  Eraser Valley is held at fro~m $250  *-'> itHOO an acre uncleared. In ad-,  dition to this you must figure on  irom $1(0 to $K0 an'acre for cleir  ing and preparing the land for  planting. A man ought to have  between $5,000 and $6,000 to make a  good start on ten acres. He can  buy on time, paying $1,000 down  ind tiie balance over a terra' of  say three 'years, .After he . has  made this payment he must have  enough money to bui'd a house to  live in and a barn and chicken  houses. He must ibe able to buy a  g;;od rnrs-;, >a ��������� p'ough, cultivator,  a light wagon and harness, and  tools. He can clear two or three  acres a year as he gets time. T  would say to leave thr?. stumps lor  three or four years because, although they give trouble in cultivating the trees, -the leaving of  them means a saving of about  half in the clearing.  Looking at the proposition cf a  fruit ranch in the Fraser Valley in  its gen:rdl aspect, I can saw that  if a mai; i ��������� \\i A.\g to work ai t;  work hard, end to usi his i.ilel.i  gence in his work, and n.is romo.  capital to ������tart upon, he can tarn,  each year a very comfortable inline and can live a life ol independence.  ���������-���������ooo������������������  WANTED TO PURCHASE  time  to   place -your orders for Spring Delivery of Seed   Drills, Harrows  Cultivators, one horse Plows, etc. c'  Let us quote you for Prices and Terms on Gasoliue Engines etc..  /Call and inspect Show Rooms at Agent, H. Alanson.  A. G. BROWN & GO.  Forty acres improved farm in  the Fraser Valley, with or without  house and buildings, convenient tc  station or landing. Apply to J.  H. Smith, Straiton,- B. C. for  fuil   particulars,   first  letter.  DON'T 'FEAR TROUBLE  Just take troubl eby the hand,  . Let him in and close the door,  Give him then to'understand  He shall trouble you no more.  Tell him this, that night and day  You have 'seen his shadow fall  Gloomily across your way-  Then don't talk to him at all.  ������ind some sunshine and a song,  And some laughter ringing free���������  He'd not tarry very long  Where the isong and sunshine Le,  Anyhow, be brave' the while,  There's his shadow on the wall;  Look at him and softly smile��������� .  Then don't talk of' him at all".  This   puts   trouble   in   a   stew,  FiOjls his mind'.with loads of doubt;  ii\, ..o.e knows not what to do  If he isn't talked about.  So, take trouble by the hand,  Show him vou are hot. in a thrall;  Take him in., you understmn,  Then don't talk of him at all.  CATCH PHRASES  FOR ADVERTISERS.  We would rather have a big  crowd and a small profit than a  big profit and'a   small crowd.  At the prices we quote on cotton cloth it'will-'go'faster than the  machinery that made it.  We can suit you, Whether you  are indifferent to expense or  or must, count your money carefully.  At whatever price we quote an  article it must be the fullest quality for the money obtainable.  1048 Westminster^Ave.,  General repair work   ^  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford       -'���������       B. C.  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.  Vancouver, BC  HARRON BROS.  Embalmsrs and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel   1034 Granville St.,     Phone 3486  North Vancouver, Offica .a'������d  chap*l H6 2nd at. Phone 134  Matsqui   Hotel  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: $1.58 to $2 per day  ��������� W. T. LUCAS, Proprietor  MISS E. HERD  Late of Hudson Bay  Stores, Vanancuuver.  COSTUMIER and DRESSMAKING  I BALL DRESSES A SPECIALTY  DISSOLUTION  OF  PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE.  Messrs Ruthig and King have  dissolved partnership in the Butch  er business  Mr. A. M. King wil lcarry on  the business.and hoipes with,civility and attention to -business to  maintain the large patronage the  late  firm   enjoyed.     -  This opportunity is taken to extend to the patrons, of the late  firm of Ruthing and King, the best  of thanks for the liberal patronage  given while in business, and trust  same will be given the new. firm of  A. M. King.  ,-E. RUTHIG.  A. M.   KING.  enderson I Taylor  (Associate  Members Can.  Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR     .  Ofhec, next P.O. P. O. Box 1 I  CANADA'S  Greatest Nurseries  Want   a   Jepr^sen^ative      for  MISSION CITY,  B. C.  and surrounding district  The reliability, healthy condition,  of our stock as well as trueness.to  name' must be appreciated by ihe  Public or they would not have  helped us to increase our business  yearly since 1837, the date of our  establishment.  Our firm's name lends prestige  to our representatives.  Complete line of Nursery SStock  .for SSpring 1911.  Write   for   full  particulars.    ,  STONE & WELLINGTON  The Fonthill Nurseries.  TORONTO,'      -    ' ���������-      ONTARIO  1


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