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The Abbotsford Post Feb 23, 1912

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 Vol. IV., No. 16.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1912  8        $1.00 PER YEAR  | Attention  Ladies  #  *  *  Abbotsford Loses Trophy  PROF. ODLUM ON ANGLO-  ISRAELISM  ||j| Ladies' best quality Sateen waists. ,$1.25 to $2:00 j*  |<Jf| White tailored waists.."      1.25 to $1.75 \&  jjjj Fancy.Lawn waists         75c and up jf  m\ Wrapperettes, all shades,  12 l-2c per yard U>  Ask to see our "Doris" Shoe  for   Ladies ���������  and McCready's School       |  iroceryi  Corn Flakes, 10c per package  Royal Crown Soap, 7 bars for 25c  Garden Seeds, 3 packages for 25c  Ham, 17c per lb. Peaches, tin, 15c  Flour, 1.65 per sack.  Spring shipment of Minister  yles Shoes, just arrived.    The  most up-to-date stock in town.  Store  (From Fraser Valley Record)  At Abbotsford last Saturday ^he  Mission team' took the (measure of  the Abbotsford cup-holders to" the  tune of three goala^o none. ' This  Avia and the IasVof 3-2 entitles the  Mission club to hold- the cup till  next 'season'. "  The team ,was without two or  .three of its -'best].players���������one of  these; letting the boys down in the  moat bare-faced, toanner, just previous to starting^qut. It is time this  player (we will no.'t give hia name  uiit he does.not live many miles  from the jail)'1wa;& dropped from  the.line-up' altogether. The best  two-"of -the * juniors ��������� were pressed  i.nt'6v service' and well they, showed  ap--        -.  ' :������ .i. i' ���������  On arriving, at Abbotsford the  boys, had to wait three or four  hours' and -in* consequence there  were several narrow.escapes from  death from excitement.  The game started at 3:15 in the  pouring Tain which kept up nearly  the whole time;;  Owing to the late  ness of the houri only thirty min-,  ute halves could;b"e .played..During  the first ten minutes the game was  even,  both  forwardllines, .making  dangerous rushes/:'Then' Cox  hit  the post  with  a'.'*\dangerous, shot  and  afterv that tite 'Mission   forwards- had ^t'<pretty-mnch^theip o w'n  way   They,/failed however tu score  in the first half, though many shots  were sent, in.   p. Cox "in goal for  Mission was tested once ort -wice  but each.time he, cleared the.ball  well.   On changing over the local  boys' went'right after, the Abbots,  ford goal.and after a   pretty bit  of combination Mitchell  scored Mis  sion's first goal with a   shot which  was pracricaily .imsaveable.     This  seemed to take tha heart" out    of  Abbotsford 'and from that on the  Mission defence held them  easily  A   little later Cox and McTaggart  who  were  playing, great   football  made a   fine run up and Cox scored  the  second  goal  with   a   low  shot which slipped through      the  goal-keeper's Kands.   This practically   decided  the   game   but      B.  Catchpole, the- junior, centre  forward thought there could be       no  harm) in (getting .another "which-- he  did.  The Abbotsford. forwards-head-  ed by McGowan and Brown made  some desperate rushes but could  ot pass MeLelian the big centre  half  who   was  playing  a star  game. . Just before the whistle  blew for time Mitchell toott the ball  up the right wing and passed .back  to McTaggart who scored" The  referee couldn't Bee it that way and  decided it was off-side. A minute later the game tended.  P. Cox played a good) game in  goal, doing all' that was required  of him! Lamont made a brilliant  showing at "back, being 'a  Last Friday a   goodly company  of members .of the L.  O. L., 1867,'  AbbwtBford and their friends had  lhe,pleasure of hearing an     able  address by Prof. <E. (Odium of Van-  couVerH-: gave a   lengthy and well  reasoned  argument  to  show  that  the   British   nation; is   descended  from the ten tribes^ of. Israel, who  inhabited the northern .portion of  Palestine after the division ^of the  Kingdom'  of    Solomon   and    who  were afterwards, carried into  Babylon from which, they^ neven   returned to  Palestine; as" the . two'  southern tribes had done. He claim-  edi that they- emigrated. /north-wesl?  through the  lands south* of <  the  Black Sea and through Europe to  the "Isles of the iSea". known   aa  Great  Britain  and  Ireland,   They  became" the .original settlers     pt  these distant isles.    .  Prof. Odium quoted/the Bible pro  phecies concerning Israel and hie  sought to tehow'th'at !no'nation jmet "i  these- except thie Anglo-Saxon trace  He.'also-referred at some, length to-  the [derivation, of many  of      our  words showing that they; had     a  Hebrew origin.   -        ���������.."''  The address wa^s greatly, enjoy-  hearty  vote  of  thanks  was",con-:  hearty vote'.of thainkka was  co.n-  v  the  Prof. Odium' will be,       heartilyl  greeted should he return/ to. give  another of his interesting,' lecture.  CORRESPONDENCE  Editor,   Abbotsford   PoBt,     '"    '*-  I   am pleased to, see that some  of your readers are wakening"   up  and taking an interest in political  affairs.   As regards "Voter's" letter I   should he quite pleased  to  have a   citizen of Abbotsford    representing the riding in parliament  and iff Vojter'can 'produce a   'satisfactory man 1   don't believe that  even'Mr. Cawley iWould stand  in  his way     and    (if I     can,   hon-'  estly support his .choice I   will do  my utmost for him. "ft is only natural -eh>at  we  here  in  Abbotsford" -  should wish to have an Abbotsford  man look after. our interests.      I  like Voter have no\ axe  to-grind  and will support the best man.   But  as I   understand the situation there  there da a   proper time ancPplace  to. nominate the candidate and we  shall be pleased to'hear from Vo't^r  at our first meeting; .<--������������������  As regards "A Reader,     Sohie-  , times" he iseems -toj'foave a" griev-  anceoreise 1b-a   knocker and that  iis the; Easiest'thing 'in the world to  be.   There, was rather short notice  for the last 'meeting-rthe only meet  ing I   have" ever called���������but there ,  was reason ..for.it. .We;,received"  word'from Chilliwack,on ^Thurpday :.  the 1st that the meeting of'the Ceh 1  trai    .(Con'sarvafliva ���������. iSAisaopiat fan ;  eyed to the learinejd Jecturer  by," would be .-.held on .Friday .9th,^.On*"  lie cha^m-aV-PJofT:^  "           --..-..- - ' j the. post pffice-^the usual place'*(j  post ������uch' public ^jhotices^Tthat  a.  meeting, would be held on Monday  The >nany friends of Mr. and Mrs;  iLujenee ,-w.dl be delighted] to" hear  that Mrs. McPhee was;, able to return home frqm the hospital last  ���������Sunday,. ..   ��������� ' . ' ���������  Mrs. J. MacKenzie of .Seven:; Persons, Albertla, lias been the .guest  of her sister Mrs. Arthur Taylox  during -tihe week end. Mrs. Mac-  Kenzia has gone from' 'bjere- to .the  cdalsit cities to visit friends and j^el-  savtes before returning home.  .         o���������*-  Mrj Geo. Burneau wa|s[. inj Sumas,  Wasjh., on Saturday last, purchaa-.,  ing property fo(r clients! within the:'  two'miles of the boundary line]  .wh-ch h\ at present und&rt reconsid  eratix>n.  Why  does a  man when he   is  getting old be'cqme boy.iah enough !  to start raising a   paustache?  There ia talk of a new, I. W. W.  being established here. Silvertips  is eaid to be. thq organizer.  Read Alan&on's ad. for buggies  and wagons.   It .will pay you.  J  vast improvement on the' right back of  lasti game. MeLelian was the pick  of the (halves though there was nothing against Cray or Kraemer,  the latter .'dfoiaag ;welA for one who  has played in goal so far this season. Cox and McTaggart worked well together asi uBual and towards the last of the game took  the ball up when ^hey wnshed. Basil Catchpole showed that  u* had  the temperament of the centre" for-  Avard, jriixing his' passes well 'and  in addition shooting a ' goal himself  in addition' shooting a g������oai l^iiipa;  self. WiUiams and Mitchfcii ������d.icl  good work on the right, wing^tjhc  latter showing 'great improvemeuxt  over his form :ifl( the; Hope matcvfi:  Walter Sharpe. lined to the ������atiB-  faction of everyone.  ���������Contributed by^ltJie  "To."?ver,f  P. S.���������The team drov������T"home! after the* game and the man that bald  the Matsqui roads weret fls jroc&i  as those of Mission tausfc have b������en  a   twin brother to>< An������anias.  5th at George Clark's.store and Mr.  Clark also put a   no.tice. in his window to. the same effect,   i _,notified  Mir. C. Sumner,the 'local secretary  what I   had done... We .Md a   very  representative - meeting���������no  clique;.  iao ifiar sm I   can see���������and ��������� if ;your  oorrespooident -wqiild read hia Post  regularly iifetead t of . "SoftnetianeB"  he could tell "by the committee ap-������  pointed that the jmajotrity, at lea������t  would refuse to be connected with  any clique.   I ^peinaonally, idon'tbe^.  Jlierve any one; of them) would    I  a^n laorry tha$; li,A Reader, Sometimes" does mot put his-own .signature, to his letter else I should have.  giveij| him a  ttpecial invitation to  join ua an,d. in;oitifiie(d him in    good  time as tov our next meeting.    It.  oinly :oasts fifty cent^ to ^Become a  member  of   our  local   association  and I   am sure  Mr.  Sumner  will  only be too  pleased' to     supply-  \hdm with a  membership card, or  any other" person whom' he jean .induce, to join us.   Everyon^ia welcome and I   was pleaBed, to no tic e*  several newcomerB at our last meet  ing (Whom I   had not had the pleaft  ure of meeting before.   We had also a   representative attendance at  the Central Association meeting in    ,  Chilliwack���������nineteen from this end  of . the  riding���������and   just  lost   the  Presidency, of that Association   by  two votes,   The vote was 35���������33 in  the (largest (meeting ������hey have held  in (Chilliwack for some time.   How  ever if 'anyone outside; .of Abbotsford had to be chosen for this year  I   am ������ure Mr. Robertson waa certainly entitled to the  position on .������'  account of his long service and con  nection with the Central Association: and also for"his undoubted loy  alty. and good work for the party  at large.   I   am "hot in  the habit  (Continued on Jast Page)  BHBK T  ���������',-1-1 ��������� i(  *HE ABBOTSFORD POST,   ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  3=  ,    THE ABBOTSFORD POST  l-Nifoiltilieil    evury   Friday    by    the   Post  Publishing GJoinpf>"y.  A weekly Journal devoted t������ tlio Interests of Abbotsford and HUK.-nuJliig- 'dls:  trJcl.  .Advertising Rates made knOTv.. fi application.  LEGAL ADVERTISING���������12 cents per  line for first ln.sor-tloh, and 8 centH a lint  Tor uirsub.sequcnt consecutive Insertions,  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin'  the   Government.  sscsa  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1912  . ���������,-;���������.c-i  Under the heading of "Big Prices  for Vegetables" the Camrose Canadian has the following to say ; "An  (Edmonton .-market .a-e-poVr'isfateis  that a consignment of California  frozen "'vegetables was received  this wcek|and was. quickly sold at  the following prices;  Cauliflower, 5 ��������� ce'rfts per head;  celery, two bunches for 5 cents;  cabbages; at 5./cents per, head; on-  ion'Sj. ait, 5 cents, peV"bunch and cucumbers, two for 5 cents.  "As regards the market for home  grown vegetables the article states  that "no activity "is seen in the  vegetable market at present.. Farmers have cleared all the vegetables! they care to, dispose of until  another crop is" in sight. .Retail  dealers find no response to their  offers for vegetables of any kind  outside  of  a   few   potatoes.?>  Another, Alberta paper says the  above circumstance points to the1  fact, that the consumer," in Edmonton, is so anxious. to,!get'-a supply  of vegetable's that he; will, pay almost any-price for them, and it also  points to the fact that(there is not  enough'1 "market. gardening done  in Central Alberta to supply thev  city of-Edmonton alone in the ..win-,  ter months.  'if      '"  ,...'.-.THE MARKET.      : -   (  Not in) months has the attendance  at the":. New ��������� Westminster 'jn-arke������  been/"as large as''it'- Avas. on Friday  last though the offerfngs were' hot  in proportion' to the ��������� size o? the  crowd which-made the market  (square- r&sefable --a- meeting ���������   in  , home ���������cOm'ing';-WeekJ4'ih "the"*   "Old  Ho;me  Town"'"'Fuief weather   Jaiii  plenty--of;jpeople:'served to" create  an anijmafedspectacie on the market and'tHer'e-waa'jm'uch sh'akifig'.of  hands and; friendly -words - df' greet  ing by-old'friends?   .'   '   IPofk  at  wholesale-was-- plentiful; and" there,  was a   little mutton 'and,:,veal  'on  the .market-'-.but there' was' absol-:;  utely nxj^beef...offered;';. No-'-cKange-  was recorded- in the-;jprice" Offered,  for- me-at -at- wholesale-:-a^d  th������re"'  was no..-chahge ;in* the >"������tail 'price:  meat.   Vegetable's made'their  ap--:  pearanoe-.-in'-large -quantities '"in.;  sacks a<nd-.:found ap/'fairtaakrke't "at?  unchanged - prices.- - The   'usual; 'las-^  sortmeatt-of retail .'vegetables,.with  the -addition- of-lettuce. Wasj" on' sale'  at regular' prices- andi'the 'demand  was good-.--'.������ggs. wei-e far?    more  plentiful-ttian^.-UBual-and- the"price  dropped tbr><V .cents'- per' d.b.zen at  retai\ andv-ta'aa" -iow^tts'-SOJ cents"1 ait''  wholesaler :-Butter'--sobh" *60ld'- .out .  at 40 cents-: per -pound; 'Fish/were  on sale in' -good- quantit'ies" and var-.  ieties; andoolacharis-especmllytsoii  readily at-ten cents -per 'p'ouriX  There *..-w,ere   a   few   crates   ;l of"  birds.on,.the marketi whejn'it opened.   The.vaSrival of-the' 'Ohilliwfic'k'  train andrthe-dowh, river b'dat relieved the,--shortage " aWa"   'fa>;  poultry market resulted.-" T"he'mar'  ket ,was mostly  ijf-the' handi'. of'  JeAVs andr Chinese'and 'the  price's  paid for- birds were ���������practically'th'e  same as those of-lkst-'week. Birds,  for -table.? sold>at 22c * per' lbV "live'  weight a^birdii ftfr> breeding, purposes averaged'about: $14 'r>er- do'z-  OCCCGCx^CCCCCOooOuuoOOOOCK  WHAT CANADIANS  AKE DOING  OOOOOOOOCXDOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  IIOX   DAVID   OTcPIIKItSO'X,   M.L.A.  Nova Scot'u Goveruiit'cnt  Whether Nova Scotia produced  Scotchmen or Scotchmen made Nova  Scotia is a moot Question- and certainly hard to answer, but in the  person of David McPherson "a  Scotchman from Halifax" we have a  happy compromise of the ono- being  necessary to the other.      ,,,  Born In, 1832; after nn education,  that only'the province by the sea can  give, young McPherson went iii for  shipbuilding at a time' when the  clippers from Nova Scotia were, to <be  seen In every sea. and consequently  made money by his business shrewdness and' straight dealing.  - As every good citizen should, Mr  McPhorson took an interest in public  affairs at a time of life when a man's  services arc of real value to the com-  nunily.    Me has served as an Alder-  Sat untjf fETlast" General' ETecttoh,~o!  I 1910, Hvihen he left his safe seat there  in order to contest North-West Manchester. He failed to wrest the' seat  from- Sir George Kemp, the former  member, but the Liberal majority was  reduced from 783- to 445.' In March,  1911, he. was elected for Boothe  division of Lancashire, by a majority  of over 2,000. ��������� He was called to the  Privy CouncM in June last. Mr. Bonar  Law was from 1902 to 1906 Parliamentary Secretary, to the Board  of Trade, and in the las't few years  he has been.conspicious as one, of the  most ardent ndvocatos of Tariff Reform. He is a -iwidower with several  children. ,  ~W fflii  A  HOiN.   DAVID   McL'HEKSON  man: for Halifax for fourteen years,  Commissioner of Public Charities for  three-years, and Mayor of Halifax for  one or two terms.. This Avas all before,  he. went into the" larger sphere' of  Provincial- -politics,' as member -for  Halifax county...in 1897, and he has  represented. this division ever since.  And when .Premier Murray . selected  Mr. McPherson as one "of his col-  legues in the* Provincial.Government,  Nova Scotia kneAV he had' - made a  good choice.-  .Such", "in brief, is the record of the  Nova Scotian of Scottish blood, who  has served-his-city- and his. province  well and now he. is full of years and  honours he can look gratefully on  the land that g'aA'e 'liini "birth.'  I)r. MAltY  CRAWFORD  .;  : Medical  Inspector  /" Winnipeg  .  : r"   fir. JtAHY CKA'-WFVKl)   '  , -.'There.ar.e a number'of women prac  , tis,ine merTirine in Western Canada.  Dr. Mary Crawford of Winnipeg, who  uis ��������� at-'present--.abroad, is one of the  ^fcest known of thr^e. She is n medical  'Inspector of schools in Winnipeg.  Peerless -.'-200" Egg Incubat >r , and  Brooder for'(Sale/  almost"new ?,Apply to_C;.J3umner, or cVA^K/all'.,^ i  botsford,-'B;:C." -��������� ���������     ���������   ���������       \  WANTED. TO.RENT-Farm; from'  10 to 100'acra^y Sumas Prairie district  preferred.   Will  pay      good  pent for.a., good-place.   Apply'C.   ^11  Sumner", Abbotsford, B. 'Cr  ;  MX?TIT IIDX. A. nONATl LAW  Canadian   Lender   of  Unionists  ' . {      ', Great Britain  ' One of the highest honours conferred  'upoira'Canadian-born member of the  .British-Parliament   fell   recently   to  Mr. .Bon-ar La\v who is not only. Canadian..'born:; but-whose sympathies have  ''always-been'.for the land of his birth  '���������-The Right Hon;.Andrew Bonar Law  to give "him  h's  full  title,  was  born  .in Kent Cp.r New Brunswick, "in 1858,  'the ".son of Rev. Jame3 Law, M.A., a  ���������Presbyterian''.minister.    He was educated' i partly' in 'his- native   province  and afterwards at the Glasgow High  School.   Mr. Law. is a,prominent iron  merchant   in   Glasgow, 'chairman "of  the Scotch .Pig-)ron. Association,  and  ex-Chairman,   of   the . Glasgow   Iron  Trade Association:    He entered  Par-  'JiameTit. in . 1 ������00. ������<*���������  i-pnre������f"-'-+'"i.    -������������������  the Blackfr^'ars division  of Glasgow,  Ha   represented    that   constituency  1906. ' A   few   months"  after   his  ���������defeat in that year he was elected for  (v������ ���������������*������( r\?\ r*fl <t^o ������Ai p?������> eA<> r������^o o$t\ ffln w'-  i*    .,.    ^,.    ...    j4.    t|.    ,,.    ���������t\. ..,.    ,(W    ....    -t,  filY '-LAD'FS  COLUMN.  v  ���������a*  4w Waii v,j,  ������������������^        *U        ^1-        >l������        ���������������>.        .f-        -Irt        .'.  *fihi> t*;.������i fiV'** **5v *i .v* ^vi Vi*������ tolt  d       V       4       ?       V       'J       v       9  I  OKT mi)  01'' SiMJLT-Hirffi   '  This tint! !;:U)'{ly K������Mif( of Keg] genco  anil If 'IVJicr. K'xrlf czn he  Cured.' j.  SlouoliliuK is iiotlil'iig hut negligence  "v.fl f1!ti''; \d !! !,'������������������;. f������l" ������i-ir-ccntrol.  Don't give- way "to i*. Lull e'eo if." a  little energy wju't-sovnrcouc it. 'ft  may scciu but a trifle to you, but not  to oUicv:-.. Tl.ijjij will not bo as  len'ent In , judjyi'ni; yo-ir slo\tching  v,,j!)it, and not only will criticise it  .severely but may eventually form an  entirely wror^ cp-'n-ou ol you.  The stooping position of the back  ^nd shoulders is not only far from  beautiful, but highly unsanl-tary,  severely handicapping Ihn rus])iration  and preventin;; all Iho'lnLorual-or^viiiis  from porforr.iing ' their duties properly.  The habit ot letting the shoulders  droop and tho back sjtuop may have  been acquired by rapid growt,h, or by  overznalous study, but whatover the  cause it should be meiidcd as spued-  j!y as possible.  Let. the arms hajig frf-cly at .tho  sides. Don't fold ycur'hanrls in front  of you. and train 'yourself to walk  with, free, long strides, instead of  ihopping or waddl-ing, a.s so many  Avonien do, and, above all, see to it  that the poise of your 'head is correct,  well thrown'back,..instead of being a'  half ^a mile in advance of your body.  Then it Is easy to .adjust the hat  firmly and-keep it so,.and it will not  be aAvry.  it  -Have a prosperous New Year .by; purchasing, a set of Single- or Double Harness from -  P. O, Box 45  'Abbotsford, B. C.  LIVERY AND FEED STABLE  Having purchased the interest ofMr.D.  McKenzie I am prepared to give the  ' best of  satisfaction as to prices  and  comfortable rigs.   . Stables open day-  night to do business.  I .solicit your patronge.  h. Mckenzie, pRop.  LATEST I.N TKl.milN'GS  INSURANCE  LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  ���������^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���������  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments  in town lots,' acre-  age or farm  r property  ."  see  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbots������$rd  to a young woman bent on matrimony: -"When you .marry him, love  him; after you marry him, study him;  if he is honest, honor him; if he la  generous, appreciate him"; . when he  Is" sad, cheer him; when he is cross,  amuse him; Avhen he is talkative,  'listen to Qiim; when he is quarrelsome, ignore 'him; if he- Is slothful,  epiir him; If he is noble, praise him';  If -he is confidential, encourage him;  if he is secretive, trust him; if he la  Jealous, cure him; if.he cares naught  for pleasure, coax him; if-he favors  society,, accompany him; if he. does  you a. favor, thank him; when he  deserves it, kiss him; let .'him', think  how well you understand . hi.m,- but-  never let him know that you 'manage'  him."  . THE FALL FAIRS  The folloAVing are   the  dates  of  Fall Fairs;  FIRST CIRCUIT-  Islands    Victoria   -  Nanaimo     Shawnigan      Cowichan.    Comox     N. and S. Saanich  Alberni -���������-,-���������.-���������'���������   To Renovate Blue Serge  . A good renovating mixture for blue  serge is composed of tAvo ounces oi  .spirits of wine ' and one ounce of  liquid ammonia. Rub the serge with  a small piece of cloth soaked in the'  mixture. Only a -little of the renovator  should be poured out at a 'time as \\  evaporates rather quickly.  Diilwichj   for   which   r-on^Jiuency   he  Uhick  velvet,, with  sash  and-  ���������  ,- embroidery.       ���������'    -  t  Bla.ck velvet tr:mminr,.-s and an Kast  ���������Indian   sash   and    motifs   of' colored  ��������� embroidery   are   the   strong   feature;-.-  of a .handsome tailored suit :of black  cloth. ; ���������   , ' ���������������������������'..;;���������.'  The underskirt--la of black velvet  about eight inches-of'-this rich-fabric  s:ho;wing. A tuck two inches deep-  finishes the biauk cloth���������overakirL,:The.-.  velvet appeara In a deep collar which-'  comes to the waistline of. the coat  and this collar, in ' turn'.'is ������������������trlmmeeT  with an Incli width of the cloth. .-,.  . Velvet and cloth cuffs are upon the.  sleeyes. A black satin sash is finish-:,  ed with heavy fringe 'and the-mOtifs'  of' colored embroidery, decorate" the  front -of the coat.  The hearts of little children aro  easily gained, and, their love is real  and Avarm, and. no tru'e woman can  become the object of it without feol-  ing her' oavii life made brighter. ���������  Harriet Beecher Stowe. "' '���������"'���������       ''".."'  ............ oojpt 18  --  Sept 24 to 28  Sept 17 to 19  -    Sept 18  ������������������ Sept 20 to 21  r--.  Oct.  lto.2  ���������-  Oct 4 to 5  .. .....���������.^���������..,.^ ������������������������. Se^)t jLo  --������������������Sept 12 and   13  -  Se'pt 24 and 25   ���������  Sept 21    Sept 25 and 26    ,Sept 19 to  21      S������pt, 26 and 27  Kent    Mission ���������:-  Coquitlam:    Maple Ridge ���������-  ChilliAvack'    Matsqui      THIRD. CIRCUIT-  Nicola  '���������  Sept25  Revebtoke   Sept 11 and 12  Kamloops Sept 18 to 20  Arrow Lakes   Oct 4 and 5  For Brides.  coup'  itiiil Others  './....."',      Ouocse Tngcn'vjty       "  ''. EaBteri.- ingenuity is .often diverted  Into' curious directions.   TheBurmese-  use a'! junk oh the Irrawaddy, so rig-:  ged and. with sails so secured that it  ican-.: run only  before  the wind." It is  particularly   adapted   to  local   cohcli-  .tions!.'   As   roads   were  till  compara-  'tively recent times, uhkn'own in- Burma,-river-navigation was of particular  importance as a means of communication.' Uiisually there, is conaiderahl.e.  difficulty in ascending a river.    This,  is not do on  the Irrawaddy,  for the  winds   blow   almost   constantly   dead  against the current.  -������ Sept 23* to 25  - Oct'16andl7  Sept 26 and 27  Sept .27 .and 28.  Oct 30 iand   31  advice  Vernon -----������������������ --.- -  Armacrong ���������  Kelowna   Salmon. Arm ������������������--.���������.-  Suhimerlaad -   FOURTH .CIRCUIT���������     ...������'..  "".  Vancouver,  Aug 10 to 17  North'' Vancouver '--'--"..'...-p--' Sept7  Central/Park ���������-��������� " Sept 12 and 13  Delta; -'-���������;-.--"^:.i...������.v...J. Sept 20'to*21  Surrey  ������������������������������������ -.  xj? ngi..^-y "��������������������������� -"���������"���������-���������-���������-.���������������������������i..'������...  Richmond -.���������-���������.....:...;...'..:.  New Westminster;���������-,--...  FIFTH CIRCUIT���������   ' i''"', '  Cran.brook  ---���������-------���������������������������--SeptlS andl!)  Nelsoh' -"-------------���������������;---->-Sei>i: 23 to 25  .��������� Sept 24  ^;'.������ .Sefi> 25;  Sept 25 to 26  ���������-���������'Octlto5  Grand. Forks  Ka&lo '\������- -"  Windermere -  Trail     Greenwood  Golden ��������� - '-  Bella Coola --  ���������-���������;��������� Sept',.26 to 27;  ��������� ;Bi?Pv'20:and. 21  ....... Sept 25 to 28    Sept 30  Sept 24 'and     25  New Denver ��������� - -..,,..>...  Oct 2 , SUPPLEMENT,  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  ;    CHANGE   YOUR  SEED  WHEAT  Many farmers make the mistake of  sowing year after'year a variety oi  wheat which yields - several ��������� buahelu  less per acre under their conditions  than -some other variety would .do  under the sa^rie conditions. Often tho  only reason why a particular variety  -.>.s' become popular .in certain localities is because when first Introduced  It gave an *,xtra high yield, due more  to exceptionally good' treatment In a  favorable season than high -yield Ing  qualities of the variety. When a new  variety Is ,ir,troducdd .In; a-communlty  or on a farm it should alwaya bo  grown .in the same field and boside  u well-kho.wn or standard variety. II  is difficult to determine the' possibility  . of; tiny   variety   when: comparing   a'  field  on  one  end   of  the  farm, with  , another on the other end, or what 1b  still worse, comparing one man'a Hold  with that of his neighbor.  A Cause of Sickness  The primary" cause of many Internal complains of hogs Is the fermentation set up In the hog tub, in/to  which refuse, often quite unsuitable  for food, may be thrown, and In which  which refuse that may originally be  suitable changes Its character. It is  difficult to avoid trouble of this kind,  But there io need for some - correction of the idea that anything, however offensive, may be safely fed to  pigs, for many, cas-as of serious Illness  have been traced to the hog tub.  One warning io specially called for  ���������to beware of the presence of salt  and soda In the swill.   Both, In anything;  like  large  quantities,  are  poisonous- to pigs, and this  fact Is ,not  to be set aside because someone' has'  given his piga a little of either and,  found   that  no  harm resulted.    The  ewill in use in, many places receives  the remains on the dinner plates,, on  each of which there is probably some  salt, the contents of the washing up  pans,   and   other   kitchen   liquids   In  which soda and salt have been used,  and the amount that may unwittingly bo given'to the pige In this way is  sufficient to cause sickness.  SEND Ml  YOUtt BOOK'  .���������*>*"  ^  Potaloes In Alberta  That Alberta can. grow potatoes  equal to the famous British Columbia  Aahcroft potatoes, Is the opinion of  Canadian Pacific Railway officiate of  the Dining and Sleeping Car Department. The- Canadian Pacific Railway this season placed, ten acres of  potatoes on the Experimental. Farm  at Brooks, which are so exc*llent in  quality and size that the entire out-*  put has been bought up by the Dining  Car Department at a special price.  That the country round Brooks Is especially adapted to the growth of fine  potatoes Is now p^roven, and will be  welcome news to the farmers on that  district  |fcH������ntf;j������  Mm, m  ���������".���������'"iiif'u.'lPi'.V.I  #3$ i^S^S- -,    >-.  ���������'Ill  i" '"'w'ili  'lll������"l  kJ������  ^  fc&v-  j Or. JAMES  BARCLAY,  , Preacher and. soldier  A son of the manse and the soil  - . . ���������a.  j RHUBARB IN WISTER  Forcing rhubarb  for Avlhter use  Is  so  simple  and   inexpensive  that  any  family   having   a   few- rhubarb   roots  may enjoy this luxury throughout the  entire Avinter.   A corner in the collar  or in the attic may be used, where a  few roots may be set In a large box  or   on   the   floor   itself. ���������   Pack   the  frozen roots close together filling In  pan    packing,   with    earth    to    hold  moisture.    Cover the crows and keep  them moist.    Water slightly until the  shoots appear when more water may  be  given.    Unless  the roots are ne-  -glected   and   allowed   to   decay  after  they   have   ceased   bearing,   there   is  no    objectionable    feature    whatever  connected  Avith  forcing in  the houBO  as   very   little' artificial   moisture   is  required  and consequently, no dampness or objectionable odors-are given  ��������� off.     One   cf   the   pleasing   features  of l,he work is that after the forcing  part   is   ovr-r   the   rhubarb   may' be  matured at will.    Forcing may begin  at once or the roots can be kept in.a  dormant state for  weeks  as desired.  If  a  plentiful .supply  of  roots  is  at  hand   and   the, room   for   forcing   is?  Minuted  two crops may-be  grown la  succession.  . Silage Not good for Horns  Owing to the large quantity of  water in silage and relatively low  nutritive value, silage is not adapted  as a feed for working Horses. Unlike  the cow, the horse has a small  stomach and feeds given it should be  nutritious and not too bulky. - For  hard working horses silage should  not be fed In any quantity; for horses  that are'Idle a few pounds daily would  help to make op for a shortage in  coarse feed.  When a farmer opens  Iiis first bag of cement  he has taken a long step in the march of Progress,  which leads to' Prosperity. '  After he uses that bag���������if' only for a hitching-  plock or a porch step���������he has learned some profitable  lessons.  He knows that It doesn't take an expert to use  concrete successfully.  He knows that he has added a permanent improve-  , merit to his property, something that will last as long  as the farm Itself.  ���������   He   knows   that   ho   has'added  convenience,   and  therefore profit, to his home. ,  ���������   He knows'that it didn't cost him more, in money or '  time,  than  if he had. used an  inferior material and  made a temporary improvement.  He knows that he wants to read tho  book,  " What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete "  to find'out how he can apply these lessons to other  Places on his farm.  -This advertisement is to tell him that his copy of  this profusely illustrated book is ready to be mailed  as soon as ho sends in his name and address It  ^cehsn"������Jaifferenoe  whether he has yet used  that  will  tell  him  how to .use  it to   tho best advantage.  And in any case it's       * ,  " ABSOLUTELY FREE  " A  hurcrfrsU   and   ������'y*y -p-re*   0f  plain   description,'telling   hciw   ;-������������������%.-  -irir'-.u-s  h.ive   us-=-d  con-  ,    crcte. with.rJhot-i-.-vrhs to ll'ustrat* every para-  ���������Oraish  in the text.      ,  Just send your name a^d address on a postal, -  In'a letter, or use the coupon, and the book wJJJ  be sent-by return  mall.  Address ' '   ���������,  CANADA "'-CEMENT  CO., UX  National Bank Building  ���������' / MONTREAL  /! : .:���������.���������  ���������������������������..;>}  j. >  LAJST  .'CEfcffiWT  The Useful Hole  Moles are usually considered to be  beneficial to the farmer, because they  feed almost entirely upon the larvae  of. insects, grubs, etc., which they find"  In the.ground. The injuries to garden  plants,, often laid, at-their door, may  usually be traced to mice which us>e  the runways of the "mole. . It is only  when, they., work in flower beds,'  lawns, cold frames and hotbeds' that  moles' cause serious annoyance. From  the latter structures they can easily  be excluded by the. use of or.*-half  Inch mesh' galvanized wire cloth.  :avation Work Done.    Lots cleared and graded  Harry  AthertOXI.   Terms if Desired.    Apply this paper!  FOR SALEf-Purebred. 6. C. White  Leghorn Cockerels; also purebred  barred Plymouth Cockerels Apply S. M. TRETHEWEY, P. O. Box  21, Abbotsford,Ja.v;C;,,.-_v^c  Feed Value of Hay  One of the most' important sub-  ctances in any foodstuff is protein.  All nutritive substances which contain nitrogen are classed under the  general term of * protein. Protein is  composed of nitrogen, carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, sulphur and phosphorus.  Protein is the substance which builds  up the body. The muscles, tendons,  ligamasrts,,. connective tissues, skin,  hair, hoofs, part of the bone, and, in  fact, every part of the body but fat,  are made up of protein, together with  mineral ��������� matter and .water.  Matsqui: Motel  .   missio'nci.ty, 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, Pioprietor  e^mmamijaauaaiim  Kootenay Jam Co.,.'Ltd.  MISSION'CITY, B.C., FEBRUARY,'' 1912r"' .  \  TE  By scientific breeding we haVe developed two  distinct 'and practically unrelated strains of our  Snow S,.C,W.; White Leghorns. These have all  been developed from our original two uurelated  families of birds by the niost careful selection and  .-       correct breeding. ���������      >  We are ready .to book any order,- large or small.  Reliable jmen with selling ability  and some knowledge of the iruit  business or Nursery Stock, to le-  present us in,.British' Columbia as  ocal and general agents.  Liberal    inducementa    and  permanent position .for ,the right men.  Write  folr  full particulars.  STONE ^WELLINGTON  The Fonthill Nurseries.  owers  The following are the prices which  the Company will pay for fruit  during the coming season:  TORONTO,  (Established  2S37)  Ontario  Prop^dtors  Abbotsford, S.  Food Value ������f C5ipc������;o  According to a circular Issued by  the United States .Department of  Agriculture we ought to eat more  cheese. Cheese, it Is stated, has twice  the food value of fresh heef, and one  pound of it is equal to two pounds of  qggs or three pounds of fish. Experiments carried out by German  scientists associated with the Department of Agriculture have led them to  advocate strongly the eating of cheese.  rt provcl of great benefit to the  ���������r*noral health of the subject used in  .keir experiments.  Strawberries in crates (shipping berries)  Strawberries in pails ( for Jam)  Raspberries in crates (shipping berries)  Blackberries in crates  Black Currants in pails       ' *  Red        "        in pails  Gooseberries in pails  Cherries in pails  Rhubarb, cleaned, (both ends off)  Rhubarb, not cleaned  6c per lb.-' with hulls  6c per lb. without hulls'  7c per lb.  5 1-2 c per lb.  8 l-2cperlb.  5 I-2c per lb. .  7 l-2c per lb.  4 l-2c per lb.  $20.00'per ton  $ 18.00 per ton  Above prices are all f. o. b. point of shipment.  It is requested that all applications for  contracts,   which are to  be'  marked "FRUIT," are sent in to the Company at as early a date as pos-  sible in order that adequate arrangements for the season may be made.   ���������  NOTE:    Priced on tree fruits, etc., will be published later.'     All   crates  will be returnable.  ^wwmmmmaiimmwrwrm  BMM^^  Jot  teal  _Jra$ SUPPLEMENT  ?���������  c  ;coocoocc  o  C A N-A D A  0  8    by Marshall Saunders, Author of "Beautiful Joe"  A v    '(Cepyrlght by Publisher^ Press Limited, Montreal.) v  OOOOOOOOOO'OO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  ' c ,-r.. this  long St.  Mary's Bay."  "I suppose the greedy Nova Sco-  tians had jumped on the lands of the  Acadians," said ..Biddy.  "No,'.' replied Judy, "to' their credit  be it said, the lands lay unoccupied  lor several years, in en cney weve set-  the Scottish girls 4" the school I attended^ couldn't remember whether I  came from Nova Scotia or Nova Zern-  bla, and when 1 said I was from the  continent of.VNorth America, they-  said, 'Why, you're, hot red or black.'"  "Just   like'' the   Scotch,"   observed tied mostly by New Engenders.'  Biddy.    "Their-pates are as thick as "Has-.Gabriel got out of the woods  if made' of their native granite." ^t?" asked Firefly.  Judy  wheeled  round on  her,  "And "Yes, and is trailing us through a  an Irish girl who was in the school happy valley, now, in the golden au-  said    '1   know   what  Nova   Scotia   is tumn   time,    glorious "with   brilliant  like".    I have'an  uncle  going out to tints and low-hanging orchard boughs  Halifax  witli.Mii's   regiment.    He  ex- ruddy with glowing fruit."  pects to shoot--bears our of his bed- "You .haven't   any   orange   groves,  room windows .when they come round have you?" inquired Marigold rashly.  ' at night, for scraps.' " Judy   &ave   her   a   withering   look.  .  "If Nova Scotian's learn about other "The Annapolis  Valley  apple  is  tho  '   people,   the Mother   people   ought   to best apple In. the world,  and is ex-  - learn about them," said Jane sympa- ported everywhere.      Crowned heads  thizlngly.      y,!         ��������� eat It'"                           '    '      it    ._  "Now that--I've freed my mind," "The California apple and the Ore-  continued Judy, .{'I'll step into the son apple, and the Pacific Coast ap-  parlor car at'-Yarmouth, and gaze out pie generally, is a fine apple," said  the window as'^we iglide quietly past Marigold doggedly,  the fine white houses of Yarmouth, - "Oh, ^ had such an argument, with  with their green hedges. The town a man out West about that,' said Judy  was settled /mostly;''by retired cap- eagerly. "I had some Nova Scotia  tains who madeVfortunes in trading. Gravensteins with me, and I said,  We pass the'Tiver;rand the marshes, 'Your British Columbia apple is a  several vlllage's-vand saw-mills, and handsome apple, and its flavor i*  ' 'lots of lakes where 'one can go trout good, but where is the heavenly, odor  fishing, and -soon we come to the dis- that perfumes the air-Just smell  trlct of Clare. We pull 'into a wood, these Nova Scotia Gravensteins.' The  Occasionally the train stops, and we delicious scent floored him, .and a  hear the French'name of a station- lady to whom I-gave one of <my .ap-  Saulnierville, Petit Ruisseau, Grosses pies to divide with her husband, sajd  Coques, Belleveau. You, peer out at she could not think of eating it, she  the big trees .but see nothing. My was keeping it to perfume her house.  ' dears,-behind thoB'e trues Is St. Mary's And���������". ������  Bay with a--string"of 'villages on its All the 'girls cried out at her, ' Get  shores forty..miles',in length, and in back ^ to .that train-remember Ga-  those    villages     are '  thousands    of tbriel."  French people,-wearing the old cos-' "Very well," said Judy meekly, "we  tumes   brought'from'the Motherland glide along. through this wide valley  hundreds of years ago." with    the    long,   low . mountains   on  "Truly, Judy?" asked Firefly. either    side���������I   never   saw   anything  "Solemnly   and   veraciously,".  said like it, not ln^ England, nor Germany,  - Judy  with 'a  serious  gesture   toward aor .France���������"  her distant'home. "Troops of tour- "And it warms the cockles of my  Ists go to- Nova Scotia to see the heart to hear you leave out old Ire-  spot where Evangeline is supposed land," interposed Biddy briskly,  to have -lived, and they sweep "Nor old Ireland," continued Judy,  through the woods, never dreaming "In Bp'ring, these orchards are billows  that the descendants 'of the very of pink and white blossoms. Now, as  French poople mentioned in Long- I 'said, before, they are resplendent  fellow's poem, are living and moving with their autumnal load of apples,  and having their being behind .those The roads in the valley are level and  trees"        - well-kept.     We   pass    through    one  "Why doesn't the railway run along farming  district after ( another,  with  the  bay?"  asked  little  Peanuts, who town centres at intervals, and finally  was shrewd and practical. we   see  in  the distance  a  grim  old  "If it we're my railway, it would," mountain    frowning   at    the   yellow  said Judy ^warmly.    "It isn't conven- water's  of  the  Basin  of Minas.    We  lent to drive miles back to the Bay, have come-  when I go to visit the French peo- 'Where   Blomidon's  blue   crest  looks  pie     Girls,' you  should  see  the vil- down upon the valley land,  fages    with    their    churches,     and And ^the waves of Fiindy lap the gray  Schools, and convents, 'and the processions and the old Acadian burying ground, and above all hear the  'old ones' talk about the expulsion of  the Acadians.   Some of them remem  stones on the.strand.'"  CHAPTER  HI.  Home, Sweet Home.  ^      "At last we are in the ^Evangeline  ber  hearing  about  it  from  the' iips district,   and   near  at hand,   are   the  of  their  p'arents  who  were  in  It.    I acres   of   marshes   with   the   dykes  liave seen 'the  tear's  run 'down their thrown   up   by   the   spades   of   the  cheeks as "they talked���������it seems such patient   Acadians.   What   misery   to  a living thing to them."                  x wrest that land from the sea, and then  "This   is' a  surprise   to  me,"  said to  lose  it.    Back of those  marshes,  Dixie.    "I 'thought  the French were are   the   fertile  plains   and   uplands,  all sent away from Nova Scotia." and     presently    the    train    reaches  "So they, were," replied -Judy, "in Grand Pre, and sweeps "over the site  1755, at the time of the expulsion, but of the long Acadian village of an-  very many.'Of them came'back. Here cient times. Nothing remains but a  Is a case girls, of loving one's adopted few stones, a cellar and old well, and  country better than the land of one's Borne willows. Near by is an ex-  ancestors.*; So devoted to Nova Scotia qulsltely lovely university town, sM;u-  were those Acadians, whose forefath- ated on sloping ground, that comers had come from old France in the raands a magnificent view of the  time of Richelieu, that many deport-j marshes and the bay, but it is thor-  ed ones, and many of their children, oiighly. Nova' Scbtian. Now, girls,  struggled ? back from the various wouldn't you rather go to St. Mary's  places to ^whlch they had been sent. Bay and see the living French wo-  Some of *them came on foot up men with their black'handkerchiefs  through your Maine woods, Peanuts��������� over their heads, and the sturdy  Buffering,^starving, many dying, but Frenchmen going about their work,  the survivors perseVered, and when than to linger hr this lovely spot with  they found, on reaching Nova Scotia, its memory only, of ancient times?"  that their fertile lands were not "I'd rather go to both," said Pea-  open to them, they Settled in different nuts decidedly, "and I'm going to  parts of the province that were al- next summer." '  iotted to them, many of them along ���������''     ^__1___.  "Trust a Puritan to take a foursquare view of any proposition," said  Firefly admiringly. "I wish some of'  my ancestors had been in that little  vhip-load of people that has dominated this ..continent. What was the  stuff in them,, anyway?"  "They trusted ,in the Lord," and  Peanuts piously.  Firefly's face became redder than  ever. "Fiddlesticks," she said irritably. "You're the most material little wretch that ever lived, Peanuts."  "I know I'm older than I look," said,  Peanuts sweetly! "but I "wasn't on'the  Mayflower, and any-way,' you . interrupted me, Firefly. I was going "to  add, that in addition to the Pilgrims  trusting In Providence, they worked  hard. Also, there's a difference between Pilgrims and Puritans."  "There Isn't any Providence^' 'said  Firefly crossly. "We have got. everything in ourselves."  "I haven't,", said Peanuts briefly.  "I have to get a little help from outside.  "I like new thought," said Marl-  gold placidly. "It's lovely, to-lie .In  bed in the morning and hot hurry  about getting up, thinking 'all's well  with the world.'"  The girls all laughed. Marigold had  not the reputation of being a peacemaker as Jane had, yet she often  throw some foreign matter between  disputants. Her associates thought  mostly, mat she did this unintentionally. Judy, however, surveyed the  big, welL-made Californlan-girl with  affectionate cur&eity. There was  more In Marigold than they gave her  credit for. However, they were calling to her to go on, so she said: ���������  "After leaving the sweet and fragrant Evangeline land, one runs  through a beautiful country, still fertile and covered with farms and villages. Soon, however, one 'strike*'  into the woods. We "are hurrying  toward the southern shore of the Pro-  vlnce. where fine bays and harbors  abound, where tourists come In  shoals In summer, and where our  fishermen 'and traders reap a boundi-  ful harvest from .the ,sea.".  "You're not very -far '':om the "sea  anywhere in !Nova Scotia, are you'?,'  Inquired Firefly. _     .  "Never more than thirty miles," re*  plied Judy.  ' "What a lot of web-feet you must  be,"  inserted  Biddy,  as Judy .opened  her mouth to go on.  "We 'are mostly ducks," said Judy.  "Well, there is some farming done on  the south shore in addition to the  fishing. There are also trading and  lumbering. Just now there is under  consideration an addition to our pulp  .and paper mills. A huge plant js to  ,be erected on the banks of one of our  famous rivers emptying into the port  of old Rossignol, now Liverpool,  which is as New England ��������� a town as  you could find from Maine to Rhode  Island. Now listen well, ais I xtell you  that the very finest of these harbors  on this shore was called by-the Indians Chebucto, Chief Haven. Gabriel  draws us quickly to it���������"  "Would you have one engine all the  way?" Inquired Peanuts.  Judy' laughed. "Right you. are,  girlie. We "changed at a- lovely \tbwn  smothered in hills, called -Kehtville.  It is Basil now that takes us out of  the woods to the shores of a-big harbor, twenty" miles round. This is the  Inner ^harbor of Chebucto, and all  round its -shores are summer 'cottages. As we are dTawn round its  western shore, we see that this harbor, which is called Bedford Basin,  contracts into narrows, then expands  into glorious old Chebucto 'proper,  now Halifax harbor, which comes  curving in from the sea, making this  the most beautiful spot on earth-���������"  A hubbub arose in which one could  distinguish, "Except Indiana,' 'except  North Carolina,' 'except Maine,' 'except California,' 'except Ireland,' 'except New Hampshire.'"'  Mara was not exclaiming. "Shout  New York," whispered Firefly, nudging her with her elbow, and Judy,  who was listening to, the. noise with  the utmost complacency, smiled as  she heard from the Jewish girl a calm  arid belated ��������� "Except New York;"  When each girl had returned to her  darning or repairing, Judy said energetically, "Heaven bless your hearts  for gravitating toward your-own  dearest spots on earth���������  'Breathes  there a girl with soul  so  dead, 1  Who never to herself h'ath said,   .  This Is mv own, my native land.'"  "Do- pet   on,"   said ��������� the   impatient.  Firefly,   "and ' turn   your   face   west.  You've been travelling due east ever  Bince you Btarted."' c'.  "Would you have had me''take a  long trip like that, without going  home first to say -good-bye to my  family and niy beloved- city?"  "By.no means," returned Firefly,-  "provided your adieux are not 'too-  long-drawn out.'"  "Any citizen of Massachusetts  ought .to be willing to tarry .In-Hall-  fax," said Judy, ."considering'that the  founding pf the city was Inspire 1 b������  New Englanders."  "I once heard my brother tell another man , to go to Halifax," said  Peanuts slyly.  "Many are called, but few chosen,"  is'ald Judy.    "My parents were both.  Now girls, have you any ld'o/   wha't  this lovely place is like?"  "As for me, I thought It was on  the Bay of Fundy," said Biddy maliciously, "with  tides sixty feet high."  Judy groaned. "I've heard that before."  "I know something about Halifax^"'  Dixie broke In.   "It sympathized with'  the  South  during the  war,  and  lots  of  our   people   went   up   there;   and  liked it so well that they never came,  back."      t  ��������� "Shall I tell you'a story about the|  war?"  asked  Judy.  "Oh, please," cried Dixie, and'Judy1  began.  "One dark night; 'the captain of a:  notorious Confederate crulBer lying  in Halifax Harbor, walked the deck  In great perplexity. He h'a'd got a  cargo of lovely;-things to-.'take down  South, but several northern 'ships had  tracked him," and lay at' the mouth  of   the   haYbor,   like <bo   many- cats.  d���������������������������*il Hi iliii^nW>������  waiting  for  one 'unfortunate 'mouse.  How was he to get out?   Finally he  said, 'We'll 'try the lEastem "Passage,'  which Is a-narrdyr-ianeof darigerbu's  water   behind   a  long  Island   at. the  harbor's- mouth.   Only fishermen had  ever -used It,  but the  captain's  case  was   desperate.    Strange   to  say. %he  got through, and in the morning, the'  "northern ' captains. rubbed their eyes  to see whether they were d're'ntmlng.-  fhe 'Tallahassee' :had vanisnedi"  ���������"   "Judy,   are   your- sympathies;- with  the :South  in   that   iniquitous .'war.?'"  inquired little 'Peanuts Bev'erelyi    -  Judy sprang,,from 'her seat. "I:  hate war, I abominate it 'Don't . I  belong to the New York'Peace Sfo-  cie'ty?"  1  "You've frightened the c'aVmbst-to'  death, and got off the track of yd'tir  story again," observed ''Firefly -1^1-:  tably. "I thought we -.'-might 'get you}  to the prairie some time'tonight"  Judy, holding out - her arms to  Bluenose, who ''crept dubiously back  \) her, sank into her seat'and turned  it listening ear to Dixie who was "deliberately taking Peanuts to task for  speaking disrespectfully of the South.,  "Upon my w*rd,".sald 'Firefly, -as-  she held a needle lip to the light to-  thread it "I never saw such girls to'  fly to pieces., Any stray remark  thrown into our midst acts like aj  bombshell." '       -    _ j  "That's' the charm of the 'Pilgrim���������  Circle," said Marigold calmly. "All  day long 'we are with strangers, and 1  obliged to be reserved and -conven-������  tirinal. There's nothing I enjoy like"  our semi-quarrels., and teasing times 1  here.   It's just like a family circle."  "May I ask what kind of Ja family'  circle you have been used to?" In-1  quired Biddy smartly. >  "There how���������hear her take me up," I  laughed Marigold. "Well, if yo������i  quarrel- with people or tease them, it!  shows you take an interest in th'em-^ j  what's the matter with Judy?" j  ���������'She Called me a whitewashed I  Yankee!" exclaimed Judy, pointing;  an accusing .finger at the youthful j  Peanuts. "   ' ���������' , .     ���������  "So you are," 'said 'the 'tiiiy ���������> girl, \  slipping a thread between her sharp-  white teeth; and biting It off with a*  snap, while she rolled tantalizing,;  eyes at Jiidy. "You are a Republican.!  at heart ;and yet you like that old1 ���������*  fortress city of Halifax, arid-you sing,';  'God Save the King' as loud as ever;  you can." i  Judy's face'became suddenly trans-:  figured. JSo I do-sing 'God Save'the''  King'   anywhere   and   everywhere   I!  choose, for England -has. been like- la  mother to Canada, and we have now.  on the throne the -best monarch w������-  have ever'had, but here in New Wig-.  land, the home of my- forefathers, I  can join with you In singing, 'Land  of   the   Pilgrims'   Pride,'   arid   I   can  -  pray ��������� at   all   times,   'God   bless   to;  United States of America.'"  "But God bless- just a little more,  the fine young Dominion of Catlada;"'  'Bald Peaniife wickedly, "n'est-ce paV  Judy?" ' : ,   '{  "My love toward humanity begins;  In my home," said Judy 'seriously;,  "first my family,-then my;to'wh, then/,  my ' province, then my, 'Dominion, '-  then 'our Empire, 'then, the United  States,- then the world���������'God bless,  everybody,' say I, 'and let there be ,  no more wars~rior rumors of war.'"  "Why, she's an. Internationalist'.')  cried 'Firefly.      ' ^  "If   you   are   done   rhapsodizing."<  *ald Marigold, calm?/ "will you  fell J  us   what   you   <ll( ���������wheh  V0u   found ���������  yourself    in    the    bosom    of    your-  family?"  . }  "Couldnlt  get Info -It," 'sal*  Judy,  making a wry -face.   ''Drove Vp 'to  1,.  dark houBe���������thie ''family had-'just iefV  unexpectedly 'for Europe, ���������to:Bp'e'hdi the;"  winter.     I !had   crossed   their   tele-'  gram."  "You Nova Scotian's run over th.Ve������  face of the. earth like centipedes,���������,  remarked' iBiddy., "Don't you 'ever  stay where ''you are ;pu't?"  Judy looked thoughtful.   "I wonder  whether I have tho''flow, of 'language-  to make you understand.   Do you're-'  member  thaVpqor, would-be  teacher  at��������� the  oral -examination,   who 'when  they asked him to name  the ja'pital  of -Massachusetts,  Bald,  'I   know   but  I ^haven't the -flow of language to express it?    Biddy,  will you  pass  iric  ���������that book please?   See, here iB'almap.  , Df Nova Scotia.   What do you n'oticV  about 'If?" , '���������..':  "I notice that it looks like a badly  made royal rag doll," "said Bid(iy.  "which -has lost" one .arm labelled  Prince -Edward Island, and Is hold-'  '*fugJtight1 on to the'mainland'wi������h ;the  one- that's left"  "Firefly, what 'do you -see'?" a'slied;  Judy eagerly. i  The- western girl's1- clever .'face- wa's;  drawn Intently together.    "I notice."  phe said,' -"that --it Is .small..and \iso--.  (ated,  and ��������� has , a . jiagged -/'cbas't 'Hrie.'  bearing   out' your 'assertion -that! it.  ���������possesses fine "bays acid harbor's."  "A thousand miles of  them." -satid-,  'Judy. "Now children, dear, any -^thatl'  country- that :i's prosperous; Isolated,  and ihas   a   sturdy   stock. . becomea:  what?" . ���������  .   "Serf-reliant    . Iiome-ablding,    'and  original,", said 'Firefly quickly, "until  '(Continued)  bboc^bo<xxx>o^^  Soddoc \ VJodppboooooboooooo  A%[Evl)AIEY COW  The dairy *b* iioidB J ^"J? ^  :ta the civllWworld. In her relation  ko man shelter*!* out auperlor to all  Sbther abme&M* 'aninfal*    How neces-  deary to the ^ntfort and w*^������1*8 o?  fe������ human * we are her *&"������&  'Sha contribute largely to' *��������� >g  Ipf the poor Ad ^V^'������?a /f X!  ,:'End tiuTold, tU ^J!^,,of AJ  ;cltl������a  and theVuw.1 ������frlc������- .2**1  \prodwt te ^atlntauw. has *ji**Jl  Ifor the y*mg, bv������i of.man ������jd Jhj  ���������) fit i* the le*fet .������MM*r������ of fooda. -ttie  ImoBt   Wea,MhfuS   aid   the   most   de-  ;fllNoWme8S won*! he. complete without, th? ptoduot of Q*-w ��������������� JgJ"  fom.   faehaihwu^rm^fhe   Ood-  mothar of the h*man\fa^J.T-     *"'  followlS uuotatkm: "TW -ta^e-  thing aside'irom *������;^\!C!S  of any ttintty. ae ti^e milk: rff * ***  cow. It to like oil\PowrfJ2J^JJJ  watera orf iHfe;  lt,;i|i ������ 5SJ1.2SI  age ������ox ������bte child^ta; It fnj^^  cream tor the coffee, butter for' to  bread, aad ������heeee for to lunch. Jt  ���������hortena to pie crust and tiAwl aw>  johnny-emker  even the. cat and ������*ff  cry for K."  . ^n *������-l  With the fa/rmeT It goea ���������������" ������g������.  ittxen.   1^ Mftoes to calf,\lt feede to  pig,  It ;p&aa������e������  the colt  and^ it _4b-^  fl&tfl itoThlldren.    Ye������. and If Jg  wlM on^iglve ^'X^jftEZ* &  oovr  wftSf  clothe   the   children,   W  (cdnst6Ste^ the wife, pay to tax������a  jand' $&p ll*t the mortgage^  (������J  ������  m  HIM  m  I  ���������iS  m  mmiMiiB������BMM<im^i)yi������������jMiaMMaiuua^^  ���������HPEMBareHOBira^BaBBE^^ TI .    . ,SS    ' 1 ,'   < '     ,',   ,1  ���������  ients' Furnishings, Boots and Shoes  Leave Your order for  ring and Summer Suits  ' Prices $18 -to $35   -  Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed.  See our Spring and Summer Hats and Caps.   .  GEO.   C. 'CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C.  ������W|V'"?m n*fci.i|i  rrrr?  p  j Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES  AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  04BB;  iMiMMitaww������aiuiJBii!MMaM������^ wm  ABBOTSFORD, B,C  'Strictly-^first-class-in every--respect.   The\baris  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  \  RATES,  $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY.  PECKHAM & HUTTON  PROPRIETORS |  )AS>:  A.  BUTCHER '.'..'  Pork, Mutton, fteef, Veal, Pork Sausages,  Weinies  and Balogna always on hand.   : ;Fish every Thursday  Eyeight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does the Finest  Optical  Work.  Medical men'and-others pay tribute to his skill.  793 Granville]-St. .Vancouver  Millet as Feed.  Millet hay containing large' amounts  of seed is more -than two-thirds as  rich In protein as wheat bran,- contains practically equal quantities of  carbohydrates, says a report of tho  Illinois Farmers' Institute, and exactly the same amount of fat. Timothy  hay on tho other hand contains less  than half tho amount of protein, about  the same amount of- carbohydrates  and less than half the amount of fat.  One half the '" amount-''pf millet; hay  therefore, Is required ;��������� to supply a  sufficient amount of nutrients.  Be. Progressive  Go In for good '.roads-, good-schools  and good .-churches; chip in and..put- a  shoulder to the wheel in support ...of  everything and every movement that  will benefit your neighborhood, and  county; be a' working member of  farmers' organizations.; and help in  every way you. can to develop agriculture and promote honest and efficient government,' progress and prosperity ��������� in fine, adds a "Homestead"  ���������writer, be ;a progressive of the-progressives of the .militant,, but/ levelheaded sort.     V  rson  .(Associate  Members Can.  Soc. G.' E.)  ��������� Civil Engineers .  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR-   ^  Offiec.nextRO. ,.P. O.Boxl 1  fc&E ABBOVSFORfo irOST,     ''ABBGT&flbfti), ������. G,  JL i.'J���������1_  -iLL'.-i-mi  wmmmnwasaeiamwaam  est on the market  i  40 Acres, all cleared excepting 6 acres.    Five  room house, almost new, 50  x 5 Oft barn. 20 acres of  prairie, 20 acrei of bench.  Bench land all fenced.  >\   c-  * ���������'}.  a  tid 2  $l; 50a ������������������Gash,  year.  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  oooobc ooooooooooooooc ooooo  ARTIFICIAL  WOOD   FROM  STRAW.  -  :The-. trade ��������� commissioner for Leeda  and Hull, "writing to Trade and Coni-  merce; Report,'   states   that  attention-  has 'recently ��������� been  drawn, toi experiments-which have been carried out in  connection   with   a   process   for   the  'manufacture of artificial, wood'from  ��������� straw ���������'��������� or dry.  grass.   . At the "outset ���������  It' is proposed - to utilize'-' the process'.  forv'the "manufacture of matches, for/  hWhich'it Is'claimed to show considerable economy" as  compared-: with" 'the  -.cost of-'the methods and materials at  ,-present employed.' ���������]'_   :" ,:"  ���������The .'straw is passed'��������� longjtudinally  through a pair of crushing .rcjjja, J and  then .between, a  pair ' of-  cylindrical  cutters..' which' divide.;'the"'. fi\attehed -.  ,Btraw ;lnto  strips/'   Tli'e"surfaces  of  the cutters are deeply  serrated' and  ���������are,placed together so^that;the groove  of one/, cuter receives "the raised, ring  of   the,' other.'    The" s-traw'-:supplied'  with an adhesive,.is fed to a travelling  band,   and -is' enclosed   on   topjiand:  underneath with layers of paper. .The.  layer  of straw-and  -paper  Is  passed;  .through a pair pf rolls under pressure  and' then  between,a pair-'of��������� endless:  chains, one upper and one lower, the'  .links  of  which  form -metal' 'mounds;'  and are constructed with 'longitudinal-  grooves, the edges of-which ine'e't-';pp1-"'  poelte one another.-  The moulds'^are  heated,- and are prossed together ^ for-  a sufficient time to enable- the^aggilu-  tinant to harden.    After passikg be'-'  tweeri the.chains, the straw-an'd'paper;  issue in< the form-of-a layer of'rdund  splints,'   which   after' being -'cut-'- Into'  the requisite -length for;matcheJ3'''are'  dipped into- the ignltable compbs'itto'n.  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo!  o  8  9     V '������������������  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  GOOD FRIEND DYNAMITE  For   Clearing   Slumps, or  Boulders,  and Preparing" Land for ��������� Fruit  Trees, Dynamite Leads.  ��������� -Dynamite,   still   the   terror of   the  uninitiated, and supposed.by,.them to  be useful only in" the frightful' havoc  .of war, or else in big blasting operations - under the' management of ex7  perts,   is at last  finding .Its  greatest  ��������� purpose- in the humble arts of peace.  ���������But- ic   has   been* discovered' .that   it  -has , a'.-most   wholesome, service.t In,  ���������blowing'put the stumps and boulders  that .'burden his land, as well as digging his ditches for irrigation, draining ;-swamps,  and  transforming..-these  waste's'.Into the most, produqii^e,' soil  in; his .property? and 'actualiy'plough-'  ing��������� y his   ground   and'' cultivating   his  orchards  'Mangels  Increase "Milk Production  (.Manjgels have been called' the' sheet'  anchor of the dairyman' ������������������ but1 as an  all-roipd   farm   feed,., they   ere   Invaluable.     Unlike   turnips   and   rape  they do  not flavor. ,the  milk.    "The  man   jwho   raises   an. ��������� abundance   of'  'marvel-wnirzel   beets,"   It' hae   been  stated,;    "is    wholly   independent "of  'times, find seasons and green feed, for  ihe^haa  got the best milk-producing  feed, for ail seasons ne  could  have.  Oowa jnever seem  to tire 'of beets.'*  ;Another merit, of the mangel PropU  ithat it! does not' reach, its prlmest condition i until the'turnip -supply..ia.,ex-  h&UBted,/usually -ih'Augustl    Every  >y������ar da witnessing,an increasing 'area  jnnder thlsjorop, ,but even- so..,there, e/ro  'not ������yen' /enough'"mangels- .raised' to  ifluppdyj ttoe   demand.    Every   former  jwhd has stock to winter should put  ���������|ln aipiatch. that'will yield "enough" of  'tieW auocnlent. roots to tide him over  '.till j grass "time. *  i ;    Brewers' Grains for Cows  'J" Qwlsfg to the excessive .quantity of  "'VBter^'in''1 wet", brewers' 'grain*' they  Dont-Use. Old, Cream'for Butter'.-   ,':  In spite of.,the various.'agencies at  work- in.Improving .the ���������,qua-liity,Jo������;;bu,t>  tar,'as nearly... as we, can analyze the  present- situation, i. there'.is as,- much  poor  butler, r.prc-ciucedj/.now vasi-'etfer.  The reason for-.; this:-state-of- affairs  'is' that1 the .real- source, of  aM.'.'this;  trouble has scarcely been ' touched/;as  yet'-'.   We   refer   to . the. 'age s of. ..the.  cream, which does more damage.ftKtfte.  butter industry than  all other,] agen^'  i-uufti-ua. -, ������������������       ���������.- Kwenild j foaVev.-'to'. be  fed' near-  to  th������  'Dynamite does.all these things; .and. ';by������w������rjy as .the .cost-.of transportatloa  j furthermofe'-'if'' "brings ' imder.-.control rw-poild ,;he itop ,bigh to, haul .them, far  'of. the'farmer land',tnat'he couldn't /.al^pT'qlki Unless fed' with care' th������y  "possibly...reclaim otherwise.'- 'For "-.In- ' 'lead to very foul conditions in1 tho  '.stance,--������������������the swamp landi oni.,the; av.eT&!���������:.'iBt������,ble,���������:',. thlre moisture dripping- down  age ...fa.rw icannot b'e ' drained., by ,or.rjo.$irougii ...the.;mangers,and- fouling. In-  ...dlnatry methods''except at {he aljmbsi" \������very cornier.- 'Also, unless f������d in %  prphi-bHive cost ���������1of''-'uoti'B'frfictfngJ  i.elabptat.ej ditches and drainage -sys-  r't,e.m.sa;jand even ^ls'-is.inofebja^tlca.'bja.  "t.unlea?iSthere Ys^a'^aturaT^d'esQent. t<i  , carry .-off ;the>-w& ter.-'" [^Even;f a!f terwar'a,  ;th>; landcjs;'often-so^falKof; h'rush-'-an'd  :trees .:,that -:there is further-great-ex-  pen se? .-bgfore It. 6ls���������>%fInay'y ^ready'./for  cultivation;'.'"-''-"!'���������-' '" " . " _,..-. j- '.'.. '/  ;.;But1.:iaib^g;r������������ffme!s* tire' Jmitfi'���������tnat  ���������;kB.'b'safS ''howij.f.ptic.kaf'aJ ffew;--"innocent  -looking-' dynamite 'cartridge into auger  -holes- -lielow the ^water,;. blows ��������� the  > ever-lasting_. stuffing,-put��������� of ..t^e. hard-  . pan..on'-which ilthe^''wat^f-Tlqa-'ts, Jtnd  .-.-behpid!,-the-water- sinks out'������������������of-sight,  -.and'^the. land,', is - ready ��������� f.qr..;:ciea'fIng.  .,Or else if this is hot sufficient, ^he  . plants his' cartridges in a rpit(. run-  '.,ning'..away .from the ��������� swamp;' touches  ��������� -them- off,/and,he has- ,a :dltch'>that will  "accommodate a.good-sized..,gireek and  ^thls ri'nt- 'about one'fourth the,,cost  -under- drdinary meth'ods':''1'- ,; ,r,;'-'; .  v '.One' 'of i^the rather.* curious effects  .'���������of using" dynamite to make the holes  for- planting fruit trees is that >.,these:  ' D^iedge hath tro'.piLitrs���������learn-  Xl������ ��������� .<E3d discretion.- The. greatest  sch"l',T, without his two eyes of dis- j  cretion -and   honesty,   is   like   blind, Jong7"wniV^e''quality   of   butter-"be  Samson���������apt to dp bo good, yet abla   poor.,   -.'"<������������������ ���������" ' *'���������  cles combined.    We can-.Improve.--the |.'trees bear "far more quickly and .pro-  __,.. __.,,.- i���������   ���������,:.',-; *>.���������  p���������������*���������..  ��������� lificatllyi-than rtho^'e p'ut^into hole^dug"  ^With��������� :sb:oyels. .'--'The dynamite'"Ibbsen^'  ���������the.'-soil������������������������������������"for "af consld'erahle t&tittfs  >Tourid th'ehole, p'erm!tting.:>thei'v^hd6r"  yoUhg.'.:roots to expand -'at - wf|lviUtq'  ���������4ertile;' damp soil -' far ^eldw."-*^.?^  ',-face  raw .milk' supply, .better  the factory.-,  conditions ;and  increase  the skill, ot  the  .butter   maker'.as'J!muchi as   we  please! but as long. as. old crecim -will-  be   accepted, at ' creameries,   just   so'  to do much, ��������� T. Adams..  Cat's Remarkable Journey  A cat has travelled recently. from  Kingston, Surrey, England, to.. Its.  former home at' Glas-tonbu'-y, in.  Somersetshire, a, distance yl , 133  miles.' In April last the: animal, de^  scribed as half-Persian In breed, was  sent from Glastonbury to. the matron  ���������-'"-Cream' Is like an egg. Both are Infected with putrefactive bacteria and  both wiill begin putrefying from the,  moment they are produced ..'when kept  under, the temperature'' Conditions "under, which'they are usually kept, and  handled, tyow, the damage these bacteria do; In cream'held a day or two,  amounts to more than the millions  of dollars  expended  annually  in re-  of, the Kingston Nursing Home., It duping their .number "by Improving  was sent In a packing case, drilled sanitary conditions and by' teaching  with air-holes, and obviously the butter makers toe' best methods; of  animal had no opportunity of mark- con,trolLing ,them during manufacturing the points 'of its journey. Soon ing process.  after Its arrival! at Kingston, -the cat  was lost, .and no.-trace'.,pi it could, be  found. The;'matron of; the-nursing  home has now received a letter from.  , ���������, Be ;a manufacturer,:' by converting  thevgrain and hay grpWn; upon your  Glastonbury ;statdng that it has found 1 farm  into .'finisi]ied   produots.    Don't  its way hacl!t:.;^>.;,;ifte..!..pld.v;ho"me. It  arrived em'adiafted'- and ���������fbbtsore, and'  apparently had walked the whole; ol  uhro 133. miilea.  sell hay/.andi grain iro'm your land, It  is* ipoor farming' and' will'make both  >il-far -b'elow'!>the,''.BU^  .       "   ,'���������' -.        -��������� ���������, '.rS "...ii! ->*'J ?->"  ,.,-:/   ---.    %���������>���������.;   '..-'<������������������:���������   -'*:-?>���������'  J!     v.'    .*?������'���������<������.������������������     :'  '  V7iSB8������������)^(><rti������fc.^it-������i*������^.'.;-.'  .'sfib'rt trme'they- will becPme piitrtd.  There is .nptfrtng in-wet brewers'  ^grains, {'however, that is poisonous or'  (deleterious ,-provided t:iey are f������d[  . when - teesh 'and in watertight, boxes.  ���������Supplied in reasonable quantities tad  .fed with; h?;y or,,other .coarse fodder  ��������� thereiis no. better.feed for dairy cows.  ;     '    . i      *-���������     ,.'���������  .--  ������������������  ' . Dr.\HELi:ifuMAC3IURCHY,  ^   :   ^Toronto ,    ....���������'  ��������� Women; torday are so much ln-force  i-!m- the dIfferent\profes3ions that the  /stronger i-sex- have to look to" their"  -"oars'-if:.they don't* want to'be'-.beaten.  in''the: race^of l\te.. -and.,'^Canadian  women-- are .?ibj;,'behind'.-their ,s;lsters  of other nations,'pa.rL'cuIa.rly.'in medicine, and pr'obabfr ;one, of-fhe be"st.,ex-  ponents of her professlo nis Dr; Helen7  MapMurohy- of Toronto.  Dr.- Helen' Ma<fMurchy twas born In  Toronto. -.���������.HeV'''fdther,' Archibald Mac-  Murchy, LJL."D(j/������wfis ''ftfr :mauy , years  Principal   qff/.thie.- -rToro-nto . Grammar  '  -School,    afterwards    knerwn    as ������the  Jar.Yls ..Street Collegiate Instrtute." Dr.  '^felle.n'-MapMurchy taught'for a n'um-  b\e\*bfi;fea"rs.fti the Jarvis .Street Col-  ae^'a-tB'...Institute,  taking bier .medical .-  "'cp^s������^'wliile she'was teaching. . She  .is"'"'a'' graduate- In   medicine   of   the  '  W^men.-fe ' MedMcal .-College,  Toronto," ���������  ''ahdv'bfltlhie^UniveTsSty.of Toroato. She  took ,p"dst ��������� graduate  work in ��������� Philadelphia ;afid at Johtos Hopkins ' University 'and has contributed' articles'.to  'The';L'ahcet, the Bn'tish Medical Jour-  nilV..etd:'.'T)r;.MacMrarcbyis In general  ���������-'t  AUSTRALIA ^AKOPSBECIFROC.ITT  San   FrancWcV,':'-'t;alrO''for>..y^ Toronto,   and  haB .don<S'  elsen,- a'���������'toe^'b^Br'thV'.'A^^ralian:-' ^aS'^elK much work <with -regard  to  Nielsen, ....  parliament,  empowered' by- ���������h&'/gpir-",  eminent' to negotiate the' primaries pf..'.  ��������� a reciprocity treaty wlth;-the':tUhited  States,. has arrived here aft'd. wiir-pro-  ceed- to Washington.    ��������� :''':'-v'.   :''���������'";������������������'  Other missions will,-/'.engage Mr.  Nielsen while In this country.' <��������� One  of them .is to study' the'-lfrig-afton. In  the w;.estern, States.      ',.''-,:'���������  "Australia feels the need of .stimulation 'bf, trade with .. the / United  States,"-said Mr./Nielsen../ "We'haVe-  wool-an'd .hard-woods and other things  that this, country needs, and' which  will, furnish a bas.s of' ocean' reciprocal traffic." ������'��������� '.-��������� /���������: ���������������������������:"���������  V '������������������ - ��������� ..<-...''.���������-   '. .'���������'." ".   :''.'.-.'..  '���������-<  pub'ifc   .health,., especially   In   infant"������������������ ���������  ir.mfcrialfty/^-''medical'Y inspection  ���������'. of,  Bch^b61s, 'rfiid the caire of: the feeble-'  nimded..'. {She:: was la^oih'ted - Cbm-  .mWsiorfer. of the.Feeble-JMinded by tho1"-��������� ���������  'Ontario Government In lW6.-.Shei������ a  ���������member"of the International Council :  'ot School ^Hygiene,. Ihavlixg been ap-'  pointed at its Paris meeting in' 1910,  and she is also a member of> the Council,-of-, the American School Hygiene  :' association.  There   are.: times   when- you   don't  ; have   to. hp .an acrobat  to   take   a  tumble to yourself.       '   .. , ' ���������> ���������     ��������� "  ���������   .;     .-.  '"������. ������  H   ���������  '���������<','  I?  1  >Uf  /.-���������  -^r FOUR  t  .    -. ���������-,. ���������  SOCIAL AND PERSONAL  g&Hm;  TEB ABBOTSFORD POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. 0.  There should be wider plank ci0.v  ing on both 'he C. P. R. and the B,  C. E. R. on Essendene. Avenue.  Young man are you in love? You  had better change your (medicine.  The next Board of Trade meeting-will, be held on Monday, March  4th ai< 8 p.m.  Mrs. William Campbell- left thj,s  week forrAustralia on a   visit,  5S  T  KIT CI  Mr. S. Brooke left on Wednesday  morning for Victoria, where #ie  will spend a   few days.  CORRESPONDENCE  (Continued from Page One)  Mr. H. C. Fraser, 61 Salmon Arm  wa9 in town on Tuesday.  Mr. W. Rutherford of Britannia  Beach was in town this week.   0   Mr. J. O. Trethewey of Hance-  ville is- on a visit/ to his brother  Mr.  A.  Trethewey/"  It is rumored that, the bank   at  Aldergrove will move elsewhere.   o-  Mr. E. W. Stade o /Chilliwack was  in town on Thursday looking for,, ������  business site to start a general  store.   *   Miss Moore returned from spending a few days w,ith. friends in  Vancouver, on Tuesday.   ; ' ������ _.  It is iru'mored thai; Authier- Bros.  ������old their is tore to. local capitalists  who intend starting out on a large  scale.   *       ���������":- ���������     '  of wriifing lo the  papers and     I  srave/fhe* indulgence of the editor  Coir, taking liip bo. muchf space " but  would  just -like   to  repeat   right  here )that we earnestly deserve-     a  large attendance at our meetings  and extend a   cordial welcome     to  ALL voters to come.   Any person  who,'{a not pr^ the! "voters' list who  is^entiUed.to a   vote, or any voter  wishing to be "transferred -from any  district' in ��������� this riding,   if  he   will  please) comrnunicate .with the, eecre  tary 'or imyself, wei will be pleased  to fill up the necessary papers.  I   just wish to say that I   have  not consulted any of the committee  in writing thii letter, ibut, honestly  believe'I   have ^pressed their op-  I'inion-s as well as Imy own.  ���������-'    Yours truly,  JAS. A. McGOWAN,  President, "Abbotsford  .  .     . Conservajtive Aasofciation.  Wise   Philosopher!. Comes   from   the  East with a big Bunch of What-  Not-to-Do's If; One Wishes to  Be in  Well-Liked  Class.  Don't apologise! Don't shout! Don't  hesUate!    Don't    attitudinise!    Don't  speak in a high key!  Don't pace the,  ;Mra...(Dr.) Swift returned home  after, a ������Jiort .visit With friends in  Vancouver,  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid bret ^ uoaril  on Wednesday in the home of Mrs. be liked!  J. Elliott. '  platform! Don't distort your words!  Don't exceed, your time-limit! Don't  Indulge In personalities! Don't emphasise everything! Don't praise  yourself! Don't tell a long story!  Don't; sway your, body! Don't be  "funny!" Don't-fatigue your audience!  Don't speak - through' closed teeth!  Don't drink while speaking! Don't  fumble with your.t.-olothes! Don't be  sarcastic! Don't Vhem" and haw!"  Don't stand'like a statue! Don't clear  your throat! Don't declaim! Don't  speak rapidly! Don't antagonise!  Don't fidget! Don't over-gesticulate!  Don't- wander from- your subject!  Don't be awkward! .Don't address the  ceiling! Don't be monotonous! Don't  put your hands on your hips! Don't  rise oar-your ��������� toes! Don't forget ito  sit down when you have finished!  In brief, stand up-so that you can  be seen! Speak up so that you can  be heard!  Shut up so'that you  will  3 light market wagons  ' ' . 2 open road'wagoris  1 rubber tire buggy      ;  These goods must positively be sold in the next two  weeks.  >Ve have in stock a fine selection of Cedar  Doors,  2  ft. 6 in. x 6 ft. 6 in.    To clear our price is $2 each.  Hardware and Furniture  -  The.W. C T. U. met jn the'Pre-B-'  ,byterian church on Monday.   o-  . The provincial government h*������  placed some .$17,000,000 in the;, estimates this year for public-works  ; throughout the' proyinoek It i������ to  . be ihoped that Abbotsford will get  _��������� the two crossings' on Essendene  ���������   Avenue put of the wreck,      '  ���������'Haveyou paid your Revenue  Tax?" is the most u������-to-date song  sung' to the tune! of "Some One is  Waiting For You, Dear."    '     ',"���������'  Campbell, fhe Abbotjtford Watchmaker, -does first-class watch repairing. All work guaranteed anTI  prompt   work   assured.   Office' in  Clark's Shoe  Store.  Abbotsford is  a   quiet example  of the  difference.'Between steady,  growth, and forced growth,'by real  estate ' boosting.  The new "drop curtain" in the  Opera House will soon be1 Completed. There are one or "two spaces  left for advertising .so ihurry. ,up  and ae'/ze  the  opportunity.      /.'  Mr   James Sims pai'd a , visit to  'Abbotsford on ���������;Wedrie|3'd'a.y.<  f ���������_o .  Mr. Lindsay Russel frequently  pays flying visits to the town. It  is rumored that Mr. Ru.ssell will open an office again; ������������ the .greater  volume of his business is in the district. Thini is but 'another instance  of the town's magnetic powetr.   ������.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Hoiwe returned home from .California on Sunday   a  Mr. E. M. Brown,' refoxne'd! home  Mr. and Mrs. Copeland will reside  In tthe west end as,soon as their  I new; residence is completed.  Mr; Stanley Kravc-ski, blacksmith  moved to h,is new home in the West  End, lately built by Mn Everett.  It,is a delight to aee so many  new houses building at so many  points in'our hopeful town. S.ee  AbbotBford grow.  ! Rev. E. Pow of Mission; City, will  exchange pulpits with Rev. J. L.  Cafcap'bell on Sabbath firat-Peij-  ruary 25th.  '      '      l  Read the Kootenay Jam Company's'ad. in this issue and, see if  ->t won't pay you^ tot raise some of  the fruit this concern uaea.  iBtoxieaMoB by Tea "' j  :  T������a drinking in  moderation  Is ������tf  8T������at vota*. end is not the lo&at lifeeigr  to. do any. damaga.-   It la,  hawnrce,  perfectly ���������������risia th������t its eajuttedt Bfio  ������stabUfi&������a  a craving,  and  aJthougfe  tt has h������m c4alsn������d that its regular  ON to Dot followed by dsprttwion tt fai  rteUy doabt&uJ irfeaCher a������cr������i drlate-  tag *raong������t "wonaea may not be ������m-  eouraged', by ' tb������   exeoea -of . H.    It������  abue������ la cwrta&ly, rpUow������d by chronlo  intoxication.   8aif.^ir������re i^oax iixia. ������U-  tnent ������So not t^,:'|about.-^������. Btreeta  6tfc9 pcojrfe In ftlwhioI/Mrt^tnusctrfar  tremouT,     it regular ' iieart    action.  breaChlfcasnesfl, nerrou8n������o������, headache  nearaljfte,  rinsing  of  the eaxs,  and  oonattpatloa - accompanied' by   severs  meBt&l and  nervous depression  may  reault Many confess to drinking three  or four pints a day, and it la not to be  wondarcd   at  it. they   suffer   there-,  from.  It  To Vis Up Touffb Sfeai.  sometimes   happens   that  cold  meut b -iuux!  and  dry,  especially  If  the  Joint  tea   b������en   ov������rcooked.    It  Tuftidav frnm .Qn^i' 'IT. "~'"~ I n&7 ** turned Into a nice dleh for  lueaday from Spokane ond Seattle, f family   consumption   m   thia   way:-  Miss Taylor who has beefi visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hill-Tcut' return  ed to her home in Narrfaimo thia  week.  Pas������ it through your mincer with a  olios or two of oo Ion. 8������a������oa to taste,  and add a little powdered herb. Butter  0 pii dish; put a iSxin layer of bread j  erumto into it; then a layer of meat,  xsrtah a few pice** of suet or butter.  Proceed with more crumbs, meat, and  . eo on, till thts &0&L k full, letting the  Mr. and xMrs. H. Alan������'ion and fa-   ,top 1*^?,r be of breBd^crumba    >our  milv who wcrp viafdin,-   * .    j    .   l'te a -Uttle-��������� fmry,-���������took or wafter, and  v^LZ���������-..-*    v^W fiends m f ;bik^ wit.': thedisii covered, for about  46 miuutes.    Uncover th>s dish, and  bsown the eurtece.  ���������      Bulldingr Up the West  The  town of  Coronation  was  born  yrltih  the proverbial golden  spoon  in  ���������its mputh, and Is promised a brilliant  career, for though > not yet out of Its  ewaddldng clothes, It has already attained the dignity of'a divisional point  on the Canadian Pacific Railway, with  three branch lines projected from its  centre.    The  site  of  the   town   is   a  -commanding one and ��������� the country- is  visible round about for miles in all  directions. ,  Ample   divisional   yards  have been provided for railway purposes/and with an-eye to future development'the  rati way  company" has  .reserved a block for'1 school" purposes,  another block /for municipal- bullding3,  and. a large area for a'public park.  The two principal Streets  are Royal  avenue and Windsor-'street,  and  are  each  one  hundred  feet  wide.  Coronation town wais so named by  the Canadian Pacificvp%ople, and prior  to the sale of dots a���������few weeks ago.  the site had no particularly big mark  j on the map of Gan'ada. Coronation.  In fact, was hot more-than nominally  in existence !;until" the; ��������� date of the  sade, though'a-few''enterprising merchants had erected -temporary shops  and huts on lots which they Intended  to bid for at-'the .sale, 'but which they  had not yet secured.' Most of the  men In possession -evidently were successful in getting legitimate title to  their holdingSi for, only one man Is  spoken of bb having to vacate after  the sale, and he furnished one of the  surprising scenes of an eventful day  by hitching up ten teams of horses  to his double^fronted hardware store  and moving the structure -intact on  to hie new lot. ���������  On the evening before the sale the  firet passenger train,. filled with  purchasers from all points of the  continent, arrived In Coronation just  two hours after the arrival of the  !-track. Few of. the/travellers, however, were aware of the -fact that they  were practically travelling oyer new  steel as fast as It- was being laid  down, and It. was not until the  morning. following that' the scene  of the track-laying; - machine at  work a scant mile ahead of their  train was revealed to the astonished  gaise of the passengers:  Perhaps the most -. commendable  piece of .enterprise of a remarkable  community,.however, was the issuing  of a newspaper, the Coronation News  Review, on the day. of the sale. The  paper appeared early in the afternoon  and contained a full report of tho sale  proceedings during the morning.'--  Mr.  Andrew  Broder first  saw  the  light of day at Franklin Centre, Que.,  on 18 April 1845, and was educated at  Malone,   N.I3,,   and   Huntingdon   Academy, Que., subsequently transferring  to the Dundas district where he hiis  since continued to coax a fairly comfortable  living from  the land, being,  Indeed, recognised as one of the particularly Intelligent .mombers of that  section of humanity  which sticks by  the   original   working  programme   of  Father Adam of ancient and" hlstorfc  fame.      With     a    natural     business  aptitude, full of the humor that never  gives   offence,   sporting   a   delightful  Irish   brogue,   and    with    that   fondness for politics which is accredited to  overy   second   member  of   Erin's- big  family, Mr. Broder Is one of the really  popular men-, in his  district,  and  indeed over many miles both near and  far.  For a time he acted as Collector of  Customs ai Morrisburg, Ont, but resigned in 1896 to take a seat In the'  Commons where he has been noted as  a speaker with few equals, quiet, but  Incisive in style with wonderfully appealing perorations. Mr. Broder is  married and has three sons and one,  daughter.  As portraying one  phase of a pra-  emlnently   "straight"   sample   of  the  human family, ��������� not too often  met  with ��������� the story Is worth  re-telling  of how Mr. Broder, on one occasion,  set himself a very stiff task in order  that only 'a clean name could be associated "with   his   family.     Some   of  Mr.  Broder's  relatives  died  and  left  debts.    These debts preyed upon the  mind of Andrew In  his young days.  "The name of Broder will be clean,"  he said to himself.   "These debts will  be paid."    He sacrlfied everything to  that    end,     the    hard-earned    pence  which   he   managed   to   save   brought  down the debt but slowly.    He could  have made success for himselfhad the  money   which   he   paid   away   been  utilized as capital with which to further, his   own  progress,   but  Andrew  put  away   the "temptation   from  him,  and In due time was able to point to  a clean family slate.  Painting, Sign Writing  ' General repair work.  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford        -��������� B. C  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.  ABBOTSFORD  Feed & Grain Store  Don't forget  WHEAT -$2���������00  A sack  We buy Poultry  J. J. SPARROW, prop.  Geo.  Zeigler  Carriage, House  and Sign Painter  E. M. .VACD0NALD, K.C.  Mr. Edward M. Macdonald, K.C, has  been in politics for many 'years, and  is also one of the leading lawyers of  the    Maritime    Provinces.    Born    at  Pictou. Nova Scotia, August 16, 1865,  educated at the Academy there and at  Dalhousle , University    with    a   legal  career   in   contemplation,   Mr.  'Mac-  lionald began to carve out a promising  career at a comparatively early stage  of    his    life.      Along    towards    his  thirtieth   year   he   began   to   exhibit  evidences of ah inward desire to occupy a parliamentary chair, and took  the field as candidate for his native  constituency.   His first three attempts  were, however, unsuccessful.    He was  beaten  for  the Nova  Scotia ��������� Legislature in 1894, and in 1896 and 1900 was  defeated in running for the House of  Commons, his successful opponent on  both these occasions being Sir Charles  HIbbert Tupper.   He secured a seat In  the Legislature, however, and resigned  it  in   1904,   when   he   was  elected   a-  member of the Commons.   For years  he has been strong, and influential as  a  public  man, and  as  a lawyer has  formed most important connections.  Call and get prices.  All work guaranteed  Abbotsford -       B. C.  HARRdN  BROS.  NEmb liners and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel   1-034 Granville, Str,    Phone 3486  Worth Vancouver,        Ulfice     and  WA-NTED-A' good' ambitious  boy to get subscriptions for. us pa  his spare time. Wr,ite for particulars, McLeans Magazine, 347 Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.  LADY.. WANTED  To introduce HOUSE AND HOME  (the Woman',s Magazine). *Make  $10 to $20 weekly. -No money required. Sample copy .on request.  Give references. Address Circuit  ation Manager HOUSE ana HOME  347 Pender St., West, Vancouver.  Vancouver returned h.nme on Monday. t ���������-.     .-  -x  ��������� m       J'  Mr. John McCallum . from' Vancouver spent Sunday v.-itb.-hiB parents  here. ���������   .' ��������� .-.- = ,    ���������     ���������  V-.,'.  er spent the we ^k end with friends ��������� Wstitem <& CMMpr.tfla ������*cf������, G&&*������*  ', Simple Indigestion Cure  ,,T8xe following simple prescription la  <&M-[weat' 9������n������r#Hy useful substance  in' ordinary os������s# of poiafu! dyepop-  aSa:���������Ossfeofflfflto of Bismuth and Bl-  c&i&onato of $bo&& of ������aoh ten ������re&oa,  3&m&������*9 ag Kiuc Vomica five drops,  in to(W Westin- ^^  Wfa&Sfr &&$������ && &VS&G&, to  To-Day.  ...  We shall do bo much la the years to  come  But what have we done to-day?  We shall give our gold In a princely  sum,  But what did we give  to-day?  We shall lift the heart and dry the  tear,  We shall plant a hope in the place  of fear,  We shall  speak  with  words  of love  and cheer,  ���������   But what have we done' to-day?  Wife (displaying her new bonnet)���������  "This is the very latest fashion, John."  Husband (sighing)���������"I wish it were  but I know it isn't. There'll be another out next month."  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  ower  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be given to,all applications ior service from our lines.  Address ail enquiries to  Light and Power Department  Holden Block, Vancouver.  ritisfi Columbia Electric Rai  'd  1  lift'  r*r"  v Us".*-  Vp>.-'  I  H  h  ,i i  59  t. Wf  t  1  u  i!.'l  \\,  s)<  '''   ���������  W  ' a  AIJ  Ft  i  ��������� i               lii i       ii    j.       i        l���������r- .i ��������� l j���������r������������������t���������r"  t*J-."~t ���������������������������"���������' ���������    !������������������ \\  ' "'.' ."'"-.j "" f- *.' *-������-'"'?'"'' ���������-������������������--)������������������-���������-'->-J i .���������������*������������������ -���������: *jil*.^."-^---Hi-.'7]T*'T"''J."   .-. j .   rn,-. J1*. iC7i'r.' 1i-J",E3tapJlSiWC..-'v.jtfCUT"5W-*r: Ki^'V1/'1^''1.?! :*-:*s,-������?''''"-v���������'yiiL/TiP^Mi^^������Sf

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