BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Feb 27, 1913

Item Metadata


JSON: xabpost-1.0168641.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0168641-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0168641-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0168641-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0168641-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0168641-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0168641-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 1  VM  /;  ^^*i*T,l'e"^  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  .   Vol. VI., No. 16.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY; 'Feb-.' 27, ,1913.  8        ;$1.C0 PER YEAR  SPORTS   AND   PASi'lMES  Tlio Abbotsford football team jour-  noyod to Mission City on Saturday last  with tho Intention of playing tho Mission boys for the Haddud cup. Seemingly tho Mission boys havo lost all  interest for any athletic contests, and  no team was available. So not to disappoint the good sports from Abbotsford a hurry .up call"lwas sent to tho  Glen Valley team to come and defend  the trophy. The Glon boys responded  nobly to the call, with the result-that  an exceedingly good game was witnessed by the fans who turned out. to"  see it.  Notwithstanding the,fact that Abbotsford won''by a score of 3 to 0, the  Glen boys' deserve credit for the good  exhibition they put up, especially  against a more experienced  team.      i  The teams were as follows:  .Glen  Valley���������P. ' Urobert,  W.  Richardson, E. Leaf, W. Alexander, J. Patterson,   H.   Brodic,   G:   Catchpole,    A.  'Kreamer,   F.   Cray, . W.  -Sharpe,    M.  Dunn. <  Abbotsford���������G. Liddle, N. Rucker,  F. Hands, F. Kickbush, Atwood, Morgan, T. Bath,' C. ,H." Harrop, Fermoe,  Elliott." ' - ��������� -    . .-"'���������"  Mr. Heath"Vefereed.the game to the  satisfaction of all.'-"'" - --.-���������-"������������������.- -'- --'  SUFFRAGETTES' ACTIVITY  .A dispatch from London says: Fol-.  lowing a report that militant suffra-  .gettos arc to attempt, to kidnap a member of tho cabinet, all of the members  of that body aro unusually vigilant today. Tho royal palac?s are strongly  guarded: ,  A number of our local bachelors, on  hearing tlie news, struck out for the  tall timber.  BUILDINGS.  Work is being rushed on .the construction of Mr. Alanson's store.  On account of the illness of Mr.  Gazley nothing has been done regarding the- erection of. his new building-  on Essandane avenue to take the place  of the one recently destroyed by fire.  As that gentleman is improving  rapidly work will soon be started' on  the- new building.  Another ,new structure is in the  course of erection on Essandane avenue, Mr. Albert. Lee, the Abbotsford  baker, having let the contract for' a  $1500 building which will,be usedjas  a bakery and confectionery store.  INSURANCE- COMPANIES HAVE A  GRIP ON CHASE  Mr. C. E. Mink, representing the  Dominion Cartridge Co.,.was in town  this week and, in company with Mr.  Geo. Clark, spent several hours on  the prairie shooting ducks. As Mr.  Mink is one of the best shots r in the  country, bur friend-George had ducks  to give to his friends.  . -.-The fire .fighting forae'.is-well organ,-,  izedand efficient. . The equipment'is  ample for the needs of a town of this  size. There is a continuous water pressure of a hundred pounds or better and  on any building in the business section of the town three streams can  be easily thrown. Yet - many of the  owners along Shuswap Avenue are  paying eight per cent for insurance.���������"  Chase Tribune.  .  Large Number of Couples in  Attendance to Enjoy the.  1 ps i  Dance of Season  r  1  and  *>.  are synqnymous  Our choice selection of Garden and  Flower Seeds includes almost  every known kind.  All lines are now full but will  remain so for long.     Get  your supply now.  - The Abbottsford football boys have  a reputation for being good sports on  the gridiron, but when it "comes "down  to hospitality and entertaining, their  friends at social gatherings, they' are  unquestionably rated in-the Al  class.  On Friday evening* last our football  boys entertained their .friends at a  fancy dress ball and all who attended  (nad there must have been- over two  hundred)- agreed in saying it ���������was one  of the most,enjoyable evenings"spent  in our bright town.;- 4>, -;;..  . The,. Masonic Hall was. artistically  decorated, for the occasion ..with,,,red;  arid white bunting-and'.Chinese- lanterns and the. lighting, with its rosy  tinge,- gave a most pleasant and striking effect as one entered the. hall.  The floor was in excellent condition  while the music, supplied by the Everett orchestra from Bellingham, was  ideal.  Mr. Boulter officiated as master of  ceremonies and rendered excellent assistance.  The refreshments, served by the  lady friends of the club, were, various  anil very tasty, going far towards  heighting the enjoyment of the evening's pleasure.  All credit is due the energetic committee consisting of Messrs. W. A.  Ferguson, G. H. Liddell, G. E. Hayes,  A. -J. Heenderson, B. J. Gurneay and  J. Heath,- who had charge of the arrangements.  The committee desire to personally  thank all the ladiese who so kindly  provided cake and the gentlemen who  assisted in moving the piano and rendering other help.  PROVINCIAL APPOINTMENTS  The following .provincial appointments are announced in the current  issue of the B. C. Gazette:  Allan Webster Neill, of Port Alberni,  to be Police Magistrate for the said  city.  John Dunlop, of Kingsgate, to be  a Justice of the Peace.  To be Notaries Public: James B.  Noble, Winslow David Gillespie and  Henry Greenshields Lockwood, all of  Vancouver, barristers-at-law; Albert  Edward Raab, of Hope.  To be Commissioners for taking affidavits within the Province of British  Columbia: John Dewar McMurrich  and James B. Noble, both of Vancouver, barristers-at-law;  The'Grand Lodge of the Province ot  British Columbia was held in Vancouver last week when representatives  from all parts of the province' were  present. It was the largest and most  successful meeting ever held in the  history,of the lodge.  The following officers .were elected:  Edward "Bush, Mission City, grand  master; J. H. Armstrong, Revelstoke,  deputy grand master; Rev. J. C. Mad-  ill,'Vancouver, junior deputy v< grand  master; Rec. C. W. Corey, Kamloops,  grand chaplain; William H. Brett, .Vancouver, grand secretary; W. T. Jago,  Coquitlam, grand'treasurer; L. D. Mc-  Call, Peachland, grand lecturer; W. G.  Gamble, Matsque, grand director of  ceremonies; W. H. Faull, Gibson's  Landing, deputy, grand ' secretary;  George Schofleld, Vancouver, and F. E.  Pakenham, Mission City, grand auditors; G. H. Dowell, Victoria; Rev. ,F.  J. Rutherford, Ladysmith; Rev. T. A.  Osborne, -Princeton; Rev." R. J. Mcln-  xyre, "Revelstoke;- ��������� and - Rev:^-William  Govief, Port Hammond, deputy chaplain's; S. C. Court, ' Victoria , deputy  grand lecturer, and Rev.^ John Relc,  Victoria, honorary grand chaplain.  The reports submitted during the  convention showed that there has been  a net increase of 25 per cent in membership during the past year, due  largely to the efforts of Grand Organizer Whitley.  The Delegates the Guests of  the Progress Club-GoVr  ernment Asstetar.ee  BLACK   CHAPTER.  Election   of   Officers  of   Grand   Black  Chapter of  British  Columbia.  D. Winton,  the .Provincial Government road foreman for the last week  has been building a suitable road as  an approach to the new C. P. R. depot.  It is rumored that he is taking a short  vacation and will not return to Huntingdon in a state of single blessedness.'  At the meeting.of the.Grand Black  Chapter of British Columbia in the  Orange hall, Vancouver, Feb. 19, the  election of- officers for the ensuing  year- resulted as follows: Grand master, R. Fawcett, North . Vancouver; ������  deputy grand master, W. H. Trows-  dale, Victoria; junior grand master,  J. H. Armstrong, Revelstoke; grand  chaplain", H. Birmingham, Vancouver;  deputy grand chaplain, Rev. T. A. Os-  'borne, Princeton; grand registrar, J.  J. Tuck, Vancouver; deputy grand registrar, Charles Elliott,. Vancouver;  grand treasurer, H. T..Thrift, White  Rock; deputy grand treasurer, R. N.  Hopkins, Vancouver; grand lecturer,  Alox. Armstrong, Cumberland; deputy  grand lecturer, W. J. Ledlie, Prince  Rupert; grand censors, L. D. McCall,  Peachland and' S. C. Court, Victoria;  grand standard bearers, A. J. Hop-  good, Kamloops,\and; Jos, Acheson,  Vancouver; grand pursuivant, W. G.  Gamble, Matsqui; grand outside tyler,  Geo. J. Grimason, Victoria; committee, D. W. Cross, New Westminster;  W.Willard, Cumberland; A. B. Campbell, Vancouver; F. Gibbard, Mission  City; P. H. Evans, Vancouver;':. Jno.  Knudson, .Princeton; J. W. Morrison,  Vancouver.  The Mexican .government's shooting  season is now open. Kill the president,  you get five cigars; kill a general, you  get three cigars; hit a common soldier,  a pack of cigarettes. And everybody's  smoking.  D.  S.  H;  -*>ing  of  s'e was  The regular monthly meeting of the  Bureau was lield in the Progress Club   ���������  rooms, Vancouver, on Wednesday afternoon.  ' Those . present wore:   E. H. Heaps,  President  Ruskin   Board,- of   Trade;  Fred   Lynch,   Westminster,/Council;  W. R. Miller, Board of. Trade, Huntingdon;   Wm.   Gay,   Councillor,  Richmond;   C.  H,- Stuart-Wade,  Secretary'  oard   of   Trade,"   New   Westminster;'  Chas. Bell, "Councillor, Matsqui'; Thou.  D.    Coldicutt,    President    Board,   of  Trade,    Burnaby;    N.    S.    Lougheed,  Councillor; ;Maple^Ridge;-Chas.-.-.Hill-.-  Tout, President Board of Trade, Mat-  squi-Sumas;   J.   A.   Bates,   Board   of  Trade, Mission City; Alex McPherson,  Councillor,    Barnab'y;     H.    Menzies,  Board of Trade, Maple Ridge, and R.  L.'Galer,  Councillor,  Coquitlam..  The following committee was appointed to interview ,the Provincial  Government and lay before theih the  matter of more space in the Progress  Club and the importance of this organization, Messrs. Chas. Hill-Tout, J.  A. Bates, E. H. Heaps, Thos. D. Cold-'  icutt and Secretary' Wilkie.' A meeting is to be arranged with the Agricultural Commission and each member is  to get data to be laid before said commission. Place to be arranged.-  Standing Committees appointed:  Growers' Committee ��������� Chas. Hill-  Tout and Executive.  Marketing    Committee ��������� Thos.  Coldicutt and Executive.  Transportation   Committee���������N.  Lougheed and Executive.  Legislation   Comm i 11 e e ��������� C.  Stuart-Wade.'and Executive.  Secretary reported that Huntingdon,  Matsqui-Sumas and Langiey Boards of  Trade had joined the Bureau.  Otway Wilkie was appointed Permanent Secretary at $125 per month.  Next meeting. Executive at New  Westminster and general at Chilliwack, subject to call of Chair.  A vote of thanks was extended to  the President, Commissioner Rowe  and Members of Progress Club tor the  very excellent luncheon tendered the  Bureau.  Mr. McMillan, Vancouver Market  Clerk addressed the Bureau on the  best mdthods of marketing produce of  the Fraser Valley, and suggested the  education of the householders, impressing their duties in regard to purchasing local produce raised in the Fraser  Valley in preference to foreign produce, as it was shown that millions  are paid out annually for foreign produce, .when vegetables and fruit are  rotting in the field within a few miles  of their own doors,' actual cases of  this having been quoted at the meet- ���������  ing.  , the  out,  .-'���������he iihihiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii������iiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiii|i'iiiiiiiiii  %^teww'"^;-;-':''������?"'*:'''*i:'"'"  ^  .^  flSlB ABBO-TS&Oftb POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. &  sionar:  Will'.. "  the ���������  We  he  g<  t'  THE ABBQTSFORD POST. ,  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests oi- Abbotsford and  suiToiinding district. '  Advertising rales made known on application.  LEGAL ADVERT!SING���������12 cents per line.for first insertion,  and 8, cents a line J.'or all subsequent/consecutive insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin the Government.  Friday, February 27, 1913  The question of good, roads is agitating more than the local  people at the present time. It is a question that many bright minds  throughout the land, both in Canada and the United States are con-  . sidering at the present time. The Americans are considering the  proposition of making it a national question, many of the legislators  believing that the building of a system of national biglnvays is of  more economic importance than any other public work���������more vital  than the question of a large navy, more useful than any river or harbor improvements, more necessary than the Panama Canal. For  biglnvays are built and owned by tlie people and are free to all the  people.  It is universal experience that one mile of good road breeds another mile. Put a State-wide, good road, down anywhere in this  country, and in ten years there will be dozens of good roads reaching it from all parts of the State. Put down a system of National  Highways, built and maintained by the National Government, and  the various State Legislatures and County officials would soon sec  the advantage of connecting all parts of the States with those Na-  .   tional roads. ^  There are two.million miles of roads in the United States. The  fifty thousand miles of highway shown on the map is but a fraction  over two per cent, of this mileage. But improve these fifty thousand miles into good roads, and keep them good roads by proper  . maintenance, and fifty thousand miles more would grow almost over  night, and then another fifty thousand and another and another,  until our great country, with its huge territory, would be crossed  and recrossed with good roads, as France is today.  France has National Highways. These are immense trunk line  roads, great arteries of commerce, and from these the smaller roads  are built by the provinces of France, just as the States and Counties  of our States will build feeders and connections to a National System of Highways.  If France���������about the size of Texas���������needs National Highways,  how, much more do we, with our huge territory, require them?  Many idealists and dreamers have proposed National Road Systems for this country. Usually the system has been worked out  with a map, a ruler, a pencil, and sublime faith. Mountains, lakes,  rivers and forests form no obstacles to. such visionary road systems.  The National Highways System, as shown on this map, is the product of no such dream. The highways indicated are either the best  present roads from point to point, or what are, in the judgment of a  trained and experienced corps of road engineers, the best possible  and prcaticable roads from point to point.  But these engineers, who worked months on hundreds of large  scale maps, aud with the aid of a nation-wide correspondence of  more than fifteen thousand personal letters- asking information and  advice know this system is only tentative. It is but a suggestion. It  is not intended to.be anything, else. There must be a beginning to  everything, - and little headway can be made without some such  careful plan from which to start.  It is designed to connect all the States of the United States,  touch every city, every State Capital, by a system, of, roads. The  roads are to be as straight as the contour of tlie country will permit, without an impossible expenditure of money to tunnel mountains or bridge lakes and rivers. There are three classes of Highways, Main, Trunk and Link. The Main Highways are six in number, Northern, Central, Southern, Atlantic, Mississippi and Pacific.  These form the starting point and the basis-of the system.* Next  come thirteen great Trunk lines, feeding and crossing the Main  LTighwaj's, and connecting the various sections of the country'in  more intimate relations. Finally come forty Link Highways-  smaller National Highways���������making a gridiron of the whole system.  From the above it will appeal- that there ismore to good roads  than any municipality of the Fraser Valley can. solve, and according to modern, ideas of road building no province in the Dominion  is doing its people justice if it permits the small municipalities of  its domain to attempt to solve this problem without ample assistance.  THE    MARKET  Ninety thousand dollars a year is  taken out of Kamloops for lire insurance. In 1-311, $2500 was paid for lire  insurance-losses and in 1912, $28G.  Shipments of rails for the Canadian  Northern Pacific Railway are now en  route by rail and overland. Thirteen  thousand tons of steel are coming  around the Horn from Sydney, N. S., to  be delivered at the Port Mann end of  tlie new line, and 91 car loads have  ben routed from the Atlantic coast  over lhe C. P. R. to Kamloops.  While George Isherwood and Charles  Preston' were crossing Mabel Lake  with mail for Hope, Isherwood was  drowned. .       .  The Canadian Northern Railway  have just signed contracts with builders of rolling stock all'over Canada  for seven million dollars' worth of railway equipment to be delivered during  1913. This will include 130 locomotives,  70 passenger coaches, 300 box cars; and  variety of other cars. Equipment bonds  'will oe issued for the purpose.  With .the-, retuni. of   fine    weather  cam.e.an  ahundapt; supply" of . farm  produce   and; farmers   w,hp  have  not  been, enablpd-  to   bo   present   at  the  market  for... some   weeks  past  on  account   of . the   lack   of   transportation  were  once more  in.    evidence    with  their farm  produce.  Probably   on account   of   the   abundant   supply   eggs  fell from 50c- to 40c per dozen  retail  with indication of, a further weakening In, the price. Butter also  showed  indications of "dropping to 3,5c .per lb.  Poultry weakened    slightly    although  ducks soared  to $24 per dozen. It Is  not expected  that this weakening'in  this department    will    be permanent  and    the    poultrymon    this    morning,  seemed to expect a strengthening by  next week.. Potatoes  fell  $1  per  Ion,  being sold this week for from  $12 to  $13.   l)i the vegetable department carrots and parsnips were sold for $1 per  sack which is an increase of 25c per  sack over the price realized last-week.  ��������� The supply of apples was somewhat  bettor today, a considerable quantity  of good combined eating and, cooking  apples meeting with a ready demand  at "pi per .box. Other apples which wore  spmowhatjarger brought $1.40 per box,  but tho general price averaged  $1.25.  Moats and fish    remained    stationary  with no indication of a change. A small  supply of turkeys brought $3 per biro.  The Prices.  Eggs, retail, per dozen .... 35c to 40c  Chickens, per dozen ,$12 to $13  Pullets, per dozen $15  Young birds, per dozen  $6 to $8  Broilers, per dozen '. $8 to $10  Poultry, live weight 24c to 25c  Ducks, per doz  $12 to $24  Ducks, per lb i..*.. 20c to 22c  Poultry, dressed, per lb.. 30c  Turkey, per lb. live weight... 33c to 35c  Geese, per lb. live weight.... 20c to 23c  Turkey, dressed, per lb. 40c  Geese, dressed, per lb....! 23c to 25c  Vegetables.  Potatoes,  ton   $12 to  $13  Beets, per sack  $1  Carrots, per sack  '. '.   $1.00  Parsnips   $1.00  Cabbage, wholesale, per lb  lc  Cabbage, per head   10c to 15c  Onions,   per  sack .'; $1.75  Celery, perforate  .-  $1.50  Turnips, per sack : '.  65c  Small Fruits.  Apples, per box : 80c to $1.25  Apples,   5   lbs....: '-25c  Pears, per box  $1.00  Eggs, and Butter-  Eggs, wholesale   30c to 35c  Duck eggs, per dozen   60c  Young birds, per dozen $6 to $8  Butter, retail, per lb  35c to 40c  Honey, per comb   25c  Wholesale Meat.  Pork, per lb 13c to I3%c  Lamb, per lb , 12 l-2c  Mutton, per lb 12 %c to 13c  Retail Meats. -  Beef, best rib roasts     20c to 22c  Beef, loin   26c to 27c  Beef, round steak  20c. to 25c  Boiling beef    14c  Beef, short loin      28c  Beef, post roast      18c  Pork 20c to  2.5c  Mutton  20c to 22 l-2c  Sugar cured corned pork , 2,0c  Homemade pork sausagge, lb ...2.0c  Salted pigs' head,'lb 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, lb 10c  Pickled pigs' shanks, lb 1.5c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb  8c  Sugar cured corned beef, lb 15c  Pure lard 15c  Sugar cured bacon 20c  Fish.  Salmon, coho.es  15c, 2 for 2,5c  Steelhead salmon, per lb  15c  Sturgeon  15c  Halibut .....���������10c  Smelts ............:....���������...10c  Oolichans, per lb, ...10c  Cod, per lb  10c  Herring, 31bs 25c  Sole ..10c  Salmon, frozen, per lb.  15c  Halibut, per lb.  12 l-2c  Herring, 3 lbs. ...*.'  25c  These-words mean different things to different peo-  . pie.   Taken together they wilf,: in a measure,  describe for all the. people the quality of  B. J. GERNAEY HARNESS  Get that cash discount of 10 per cent on Harness.  B, J. GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. C.  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good, and looks good;  ring up  CURRIE & McKENZIE  NOTICE!  Having disposed of our business to. H.  Alanson, we have opened an office with  H. McKenzie, next, the livery stable,  where all outstanding accounts will.be  settled.   - l  '' '���������" ' " - .  Abbotsford  Hardware   Co.  ABBOTSFORD, B.'C.  Jas. Elliott Manager  SOUS-SUMAS BOARD  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 pow^-r;  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  w. the district, and industries already established, j/j  ^***m.   ii i ������ ������������������! JW >J     n I LI    ���������������^������������������. I <i   > II 1i"J '^1'II t I I ii '        J \   \ Jin  S ^3^  But Canadianism is not only, strong  enough to take care of itself, but it  can bring within its leavening influ-'  ence all residents of Canada. Canadians are intensely loyal, particularly  to Canada, but to the Empire as well.  Visitors are impressed by this first  of ail. But despite that loyalty, some  Canadians lack confidence in their own  influence.���������Merritt Herald.  Thoroughbred white Plymouth Rock  Cockerels. None better any where  and the prices are right.  For some real good buys in Abbotsford calland see  cv^alium  '*'  .������'sl  I  s  ll'l  f  1  i  i  i  iisB  PIJW   WiilfAJ* up I   || -  TT-  ��������� i ������.niL������llwmiw������ ���������'���������*������������������������**'.!*  r*  L.v  tt  *HB ABfioUSft&b *oSt, AbfiftfrMfeb, ft 6,  f rieg and ouhiiiier  We have just received a complete  collection of thejrery latest designs  As Easter comes early this year, we  would urge you to call and make your  selection as soon as possible so as to make  sure of the pattern of your choice.  Geo. C.  Abbotsford  *������������������������������������������ - x  aa������:  HOTEL  J Mcelroy & co.  LIQUORS,   WINES,"AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY-  ABBOTSFORD, B. CS  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  j A. J. HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS'g'  wsm  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Jteef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Weinies  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  HARRON BROS.  ��������� Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver,  Office  and  chapel   1034 Granville St.-, Phone 3486  Nortt Vancouver, Office and  Chapel-rll6 2nd St. Phone' J3i. .  STRAYED-To my place, a Grade  Jersey Heifer, about seven  mouths .old, on December 1st.  Ow,neir can claim samje (by paying fO)r notice and. board. G. C.  Kenney, 1% mile  east,  %    mile  nojfth'of Vyfe .Station  ���������    v"  ���������' ���������   ���������'���������'��������� "i'.-'������������������      -,;;',  s ror  tree  ubscriphon to  "How dear to my heart is the-steady  subscriber,  Who pays in advance at the end of.  the year,  And  never says  stop  it,  but instead  says:  'Send it,  For with its glad presence comes a  halo of good' cheer.' "  The Post post-haste  in the East.  ''.- ��������� .'''���������' .  ���������������      'HI "i '      II   .   X. v,  $HB ABBOTSFORD POStf,  LOCALS.  , cL  your  watch  repairing  done  at  'aphoH's, the Abbotsford jeweler.  jiIRTII��������� To   Mr.   and   Mrs.   .1.   Mil-  I'iad, a, daughter.  j;- IIRT1-I��������� To  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Manley,  son.  -\Ir.   Gazley,   who' has   been   ill   for  j; ,ne   weeks  past,  is   very   much  unlived.  Vho 'construction of the addition to  e  'Presbyterian   church    has   been  arted and the work will be rushed  completion.  i imimi nm���������irw  OUR DAILY BREAD  jUBEBHZSHEBBSB  Mr. Wm. Ferris, of Winnipeg, who  icontly acquired some property in  bbotsford, was in town Thursday  (Oking over his purchase. He seemed  ) be highly pleased with his invest-  1 lent.  .Mr.  James  McGowan,  president of  he   Conservative   Association,   jour-  oy.ed to Mission City on Friday last  "������������������-servC\Irs. McGowan on her return  sionaivvig friends in the east.    On  will,home, Mr. .McGowan received  thei' intelligence  that  his  father,  Wosided In Dundee, cotland, was  ' ' he  -rs.  Fossett,   of  North  Bend,  was  : guest   of   Mrs.   G.   C.   Clark   this  ;ek.  Mrs, Boyd was taken ill on Friday  last but her many friends hope for a  speedy recovery.-  One should always patronize a reliable jeweler when buying watches.  They may cost more but there is.not  so much trouble connected with them.  ,T. .T. Sparrow is preparing for the  17th of March. He has his brewers  grain done up in green striked sacks  Nicomen Reclamation Dyke  For the purpose of carrying out their  contract for'dredging and dyking Nicomen Island, the contractors, Messrs.  Marshall, Plummer & Co., of Vancouver, are building a large dredge and  ,������' will have a capacity of 1,000 yards a  day dredged and piled on the dyke  line.  The dredge derrick weighs thirty-  five tons, and will be completed within a week when it will be taken to  the site of the work and operated  night and day.  is a mighty industrial factor in  this community  as it furnishes the power that moves the man that keeps  the machinery of business going.   Just think of  it when you are enjoying our  fresh daily bread  ALBERT LEE, The Abbotsford Baker  M BREWERS' DRIED GRAINS  Cheaper, better than Bran  _...-      Order from���������   H. Windebank, Mission City, B.C.   J, J. Sparrow, Abbotsford, B.C.  the community, 'this [number being  the total liable for the tax last year.  .As Port Moody is now becoming  one of the' oil refining centres of  B. C, it is interesting to note that  the use- of crude oil, not only for  industrial power, but for heating pui>  poses, is steadily growing. Brown  Brothers' Nurseries, Port Hammond,  recently installed an oil burning furnace which generates steam for two  boilers of 140- h.p. each, for heating  the glass .houses. . -   .  In ��������� New Westminster crude oil ��������� is  growing in favor, and the .Western  Paper Mills, the Westminster -Trust  block and several other concerns already use oil fuel; the Royal Columbian Hospital and the Russell Hotel  are about to introduce it, and the  School Board are thinking .of installing it in the High School and some  of the other schools.  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor���������Rev. J. L.  Campbell,  Ii.  A., B. Dl    . ,  Services���������Sunday  school 10  a.m.  Public W'af'Sihip 11 ,a. m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public Wotrslhip 7.30 p. m.  Choir Practice, Friday .8 p. in.  Meeting  far Bible    Stiidy    and  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  SOMEBODY LOVES "CENTTAL"  Here is something that will interest  "Central," the divinity at whose shrine,  we" impatiently worship ever so many  times a day: "The newest Canadian  Countess, the Countess of Ashburn-  ham, was formerly Miss Marie Ander-  .son, a telephone operator of Frederic-  ton, N. B., who ensared the presumably ready affections of the Hon.  Thomas Ashburnham with the quality  of her voice heard over the 'phone.  Like a lordlier "Bottom'' ho made it  his business to "see the noise he  heard,'' and the attraction was, apparently, not diminished, for marriage  ensued. By the death of his brother  recently, Major Ashburnham became  the sixth Earl of Ashburnham and possessor of an estate yielding an income  of some  fifty  thousand  dollars. The  new earl and his wife prepared at once  to sail for England. The countess is  an excellent horsewoman."  PORT MOODY IS NOW  ABLE TO ELECT  Port Moody is now a city, the bill  of incorporation having passed the  Legislature in Victoria. The bill was  passed with a provision that the city  shall not include the Indian Reserve  to the north of the Inlet, and also  with an amendment that the Provincial Government t shall collect the  taxes in the area which is to form  the proposed city for the present year  and  hand  over  to  the  new  council  its  proportion  of   such   taxes.  Stephen H. Hoskins, provincial col-  Vsctor of taxes at Nelson, B. C, has  received from the Doukhobor society  a check for $2,229, covering the poll  lax due from its members at Brilliant  and adjacent colonies for 1912.  ���������   The check is for 741 members of  Mrs. Hicks and Miss Hick, Mrs. D.  Smith," Mrs. Emery Mr. David Campbell and Rev. J. L. Campbell attended  the Provincial Grand Lodge of the  Loyal True Blue Association in Van-  lasfc week. Ground has been purchased  and paid for in North_ Vancouver on  which to erect an orphanag-e for Protestant children. Mrs. Hardy of New  Westminster is the new Worshipful  Misstress, Mrs. D. Smith, of .Abbotsford was elected one of the Grand Organizers, and Rev. J. L. Campbell for  the third time was chosen Provincial  Grand Chaplain.  Quarterly communion  service" next  Sunday at the Presbyterian church.  Bishop DePencier administered the  rites of baptism and confirmation last  Sabbath in the Anglican churh.    .  STUMP PULLERS, Earth \ Augurs,  Well Boring. Take-up; Cables, Fixtures, ��������� Self-Opening . and Shutting  Gates and Doors, etc." Mfg. Write  469 Burnside Rd., Vict&ria, B.C.  Matsqui   Hole  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: $1.50 to $2 per day  CHAS. E. DeWITT, Proprietor  CUE������  9  9  Now. Is the Time to Purchase  Furniture Polish        Alabastine  Varnishes    Paints  Linoleums     Carpets     Matting  H. ALANSON  Hardware and Furniture  FOR SAALE���������5 young milch cows to  freshen from the 27th of this  month; Apply.to R. OWEN, one  mile south of B. C. E. R., Mount  Lehman.  Whole, .Crushed or  Meal  $35 per Ton  Abbotsford Feed Store  NOTICE.  APPLES FOR SALE.  No.  1  N.  Spies, per box $1.25  Russets, per box  1.25  B. Davis, per box  1.00  Kindly leave your order with Geo.  C. Clark,- and they will be delivered  to any address in Abbotsford.  McNABB  &   GELLETT.  ]���������  s  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection       Mission City  Mr. W. R. Bryant, who has recently  purchased the Bellevue Hotel in Mis.  sion City was in Abbotsford this week '  renewing old acquaintances.  Tenders for Rural Mail Route No.  1 from New Westminster to Delta will  be received by April 4th.  E. O. Brondage  Painter and Decorator  FOR SALE���������Myers Ante Freezing  Doiible Acting Force Pump, $11.00  also quantity ^ inch pipe,. 4 cents  per foot. In use four months. Apply C. R. Davison, Abbotsford, B. C.  SPECIAL 5 YEARS���������Arrangements  to settlers for stump pullers' outfits, capacity up to 36-inch green  stumps, 6-ft. trees; large area at  each sitting; 30 min. to re-sit. Prices  $50 and upward.   Trial free.  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  Sumas  Lodge,  No.  1084,  L.O.O.M.  The Lodge meets every Thursday in  each month. All visiting brethren are  invited to attend.  W. C. Bonds, Dictator; E. W. Young,  Secretary.    ,-.  FOR SALE.���������Eggs for hatching.  White Wyandottes, prize winners at  all the local exhibitions; also a few  choice pullets and cockerels. Apply  C. B. HILL TQUT.   P.O. Box 63.  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and   Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  Henderson 1 Taylor  (Associate   Members Can.  Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office,next P.O. P. O. Boxl I  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting ���������  We will use you right.  Wo Kravoski  Abbotsford  S. KRAVOSKI  Blacksmith  1  8  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  ieotric Power  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be siven to all aoDlications for'service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application to  ".      the offices of the Light and Power Dept. located at  Vancouver        'Abbotsford New Westminster  1 B. C. Electric blk. B. C. Electric blk.  OoluinSiia Electric  A  w  <m:i-  4  Mr


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items