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The Abbotsford Post Jun 12, 1914

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 i\ ,  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VIII., No,   11.  ABBOTSFORD, ,By   C, FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914  8  $1.00 per'Year  r  ���������\  ���������^tKfA "' #*tV*" *���������*"**" V****  SJio*"t Time  . y. ' .  FLOUR, Five Roses and Royal Stan-  third, per bbl     $0.75  SUGAR, Best Granulated, 100 lb sack   :       $5.50  Best Granulated, 201b sack ....    $1.15  Brown Sugar, 100lb sack     $5.00  LARD, Pure; Leaf, any,size,   lb    15c  BACON, whole or, sliced lb     23c  HAM, whole or sliced, lb,      22c  ROLLED BONELESS SHOULDER, lb  .:     18c  t  COFFEE, bean or ground, special, 3  lbs  '..:...,..... .....:     $1.00  1 -W������ are -agents Tor -Shelly's AX Bread.  "Every Loaf Guaranteed Fresh.  -Fresh Fruits and ' Vegetables of all kinds in season.  ���������-   Produce of all kinds taken in exchange.  PARTY LECTURED HERE  "Socialist Democratic Party made  ��������� its official visit to our town on. Wed-  iday and was represented by Messrs  Winch-and Williams. They were  .greeted by a fair audience of ladies  .and gentlemen'Who gave them a re-  . spectful hearing -while they tried to  ipreach Socialism and to expose the  , Conservative bad government.  ��������� Mr.' Winch '��������� did ��������� the preaching - and  .  Mr.   Williams   the   exposing.       The  .preaching was vague and uncertain  .and labored to' make the hearer be-:  ilieve that no one should be allowed  :to exist except those who produced  "something   that   you   could   eat   or  ;drink.    Capitalists were all bad and  competition   was  a  sin.    Millionairs  should be driven off the earth, and  socialists alone could bring about ,a  safe and-happy state of. society; they  are the salt of the" earth and as soon.  ;as'they come into power there will  ,be no  upper and lower classes,  but  everybody will be in the upper class,  all will be first class passengers on.  ^he ship of time and no steerage'pas-,;  'sengers to make thVjourney unpleas-  >.ant.    Winch has a good opinion of  ���������himself and of the S.D.P.,  or sure  ���������death to.poverty.    There will be no  iman standing at a hall door soliciting alms for a needy party when Mr.  'Winch   and   Mr.   Willliams   get   the  ireins of government.  Parker Williams, eleven years' M.  :P. P. from Newcastle, turned the lurid light on the rottoness of the Mc-  Bride-Bowser combination, a combination, according to him, without  one redeeming feature���������bad, only  and bad altogether. The members  of the Government   were   spineless  cattle, dead, jellyfish, and unfit ;for  "three shifts" in' twenty-four hours;  while useless and injurious legislation was rushed through the house  in the last two weeks of its session.  Parker Williams did not _come������ to  praise McBride and Bowser, but to  bury them, if possible, under a tirade  of abuse and sarcasm.  A HEARER.  MATSQUI COUNCIL  The regular monthly meeting of  the municipal ���������council was held in  the Municipal hall on Saturday, June  6th with the reeve in the chair and  all the members in attendance'.  The minutesjof the meeting'of May,  23rd were read and'adopted.  Communications  Messrs. Henderson.& Taylor, B. C.  Land .'Surveyors, advising that in accordance -with:a'ruling of the'District  Registrar of,Titles, all existing roads  not conveyed-to the Municipality or  dedicated under a sub-division plan,  must be gazetted) and registered in  the Land Registry. Office.    Filed.  Secretary M. A." arid H. Association  thanking the^-Council for the donation 'of'$40.T00.^towards draining the  exhibition.grounds.    Filed.  Attorney General, stating that as  E. W. King had been'appointed' as a  Police Magistrate by' the Council before the- newi.MuuicJpal Act nam 3 in  force, It was not necessary for* the  Government 'to--re-appoint him.' Fil  ed.  Municipal Solicitors,. re Ferguson  to' Matsqui, ��������� asking that '��������� the surveyors' sketches'' be signed by the vendor. The clerk. was ���������. instructed to  obtain the " old*- sketches and obtain  Mr. Ferguson-Vsignature to the new  'ones. ��������� ~ - ,:--'.'"��������� ���������- ���������  Secretary FraseV"River Fisherman's  Protective .Association, asking the  council 'to''erid'&rSeiicertain^re'sblutions1  passed by the -Association, to wit:  - 1. That no licenses be issued to  Asiatics to -fish over the Fraser River  bridge- at'New Westminster.  2. That in 1915 and thenceforth  the number of licenses to be issued to  Fraser,.River- fishermen be restricted  to a total to be agreed upon by the  interested canneries and this Association. ,  ' 3. , That,in 1915. and thenceforth  licenses, shall be issued to white and  Indian"' fishermen- on- the Fraser River  for one month prior to their issuance  to any other person whatsoever.  The resolutions were endorsed and  the clerk was instructed to forward  cillors Beaton and, McCallum were  instructed to interview Mr. Miller and  ask him- to connect this ditch with  the' slough.      , '  Complaint was lodged with the  Council that the money voted for the  Sinclair Road was proposed to be  spent by1 the Councillor on the part  of the road which would not be of the  greatest benefit to the settlers using  this road. A committee consisting  of the Reeve and Councillors Melan-  derand Satchell were appointed to  meet -and inspect the premises on  Monday, June 8th, at 2 o'clock p.m.  Complaint was made that the road  ditch on, the Township Line Road  was being tramped in by the cattle  on the property occupied by'Mr. Hat-  sie by reason of there not being a  fence along this road, and the clerk  was instructed-to. notify Mr. Hastie  to construct the. necessary fence so  that'no further ��������� damage be done to  the ditch.  "Complaint was made, also, that a  pile of posts.on the Harris Road was  a menace to the travelling public, and  the clerk was instructed to notify the  owner Mr. G. 0. Hougen to remove  the same-without delay.  The clerk was also instructed to  give Mr.-M. E., Alexander formal notice to. moves back the fence on the  eastern boundary of D. L. 203,' so  that the contractor may be able to  proceed with the work of grading the  r,oad.��������� ., , .,,���������. ,,. _-,.. w.^-.-i-^..-ii.  Resolutions:  McCallum-Satchell, that a demand  note for $1, 200.00 in favor of the  Bank of Montreal be signed under  authority of the "Temporary Loan  By-Law, 1914" by the Reeve, Clerk  and Finance Committee.    Carried.  McGallum-Melander; that ��������� Joseph  Catto be appointed Commissioner for  Aberdeen cemetery.    Carried.  'McCallum-Melander, that a further,  appropriation of. $16.04be made-for  the   Sumas-Matsqui1-boundary  road.  Carried.  Tenders  Grading Sim Road:  J. E.-Smith, '$124.00;* Hans Sten-  ABBOTSFORD TO HAVE;  OIL DEVELOPMENE  That 'there is'o'il in the immediate  vicinity has .long been surmised by  residents of Abbotsford and occasionally in the past few years rumor  has been rife that oil had been found  in various parts of the district.  In the past few weeks matters in  this line have taken a definite,turn  and at present indications there.will  be a drill at work in a very short  time, or as soon as the' necessary  machinery for active , operation can  be procured and' placed on1 the property.  Messrs Meek and    Stevens -' have  recently been in the district with the  information   that   they  had,   in   the  interests  of  a  Vancouver  company,  recorded in  the   sneighborhood    of  eight hundred acres'Of land includ- -  ing the townsite.    They   also', -state  that on the strength of the report of  a geologist who had been in the district  for  several  months, "they  had  decided  that the-possibilities-of  oil  being  found  here  were  sufficiently  strong to .warrant them in  placing  machinery on the property.    A company has been organized, 'composed of  Vancouver  capitalists, stock; will, be ,  place'd'on' th'e"m-a:rkeT ih' 'the' rie'ttr"f ut- "''  ure and results will be keenly watched for by the citizens and company-'  alike.  These recent developments have  caused corisidofrable excitement in  town and speculation is rife as to  the probable outcome of it' all. All  dependable indications point to the  presence of oil In this locality, the"  only thing lacking to ascertain the  correctness of these indications was  a strong company to finance the proposition.  MATSQUI  SCHOOL  BOARD  tTemTolhe"Min7ste7o7F"isheries"*at erseTn/ * 11������;������������ '> f- W- Beharrell,- ? 9 0 ;  Ottawa - B- W.-Dalton,  $85.00;  H. Fredrick-  Messrs Rev. C. F. Yates, J. F.  Boyd, and Prof. Chas. Hill-Tout-are  in Vancouver this week attending-the  Synod.  MISSION CITY WILL HAVE  AN ATHLETIC CLUB  (From   the  Fraser   Valley Record)  A public meeting was called at the  Victor theatre by the sport loving  element of Mission City on Tuesday,  evening at 9:30, for the purpose of  establishing a well organized athletic  club for the town, and district. The  meeting was well attended.  Mr. A.' M. Verchere acted as chairman for the gathering, and Mr. Wm.  Saxton was appointed secretary pro  tem.  Aresolution was passed at the  meeting that the association be'cal-  led the Mission City Athletic Association. A committee of five were appointed to draft a constitution and  by-laws to-.- govern the association  The following comjnittee-was appointed: Wm.-Saxton, chairman; A. ;M.  Verchere; Jack Stanton; Howard  Howells and Walter Sh.urpe.  A vote of thanks was tendered to  Mr;-F. .Bannister for the use of the  theatre. . ;        .  The -meeting then adjourned to  meet again'Thursday night .at eight  o'clock' at' the Imperial Hall to hear  the report of the. committee on constitution and by-laws, and to etect  officers for the ensuing year.     .   ;, w  Ottawa.  C. E.- Barnes, re wild land tax paid  for 1913 on blocks-2 5 and 26 of the  S. W.-%- of Sec. 3, Tp.'14/referred'to  the auditor.  Municipal "auditor, re 1'913 taxes  on-the S. -W. & of Sec. 35, Tp. 13,  recommending that the council accept'the" net amount without'interest  and that the 1914 assessment stand.  Recommendation accepted.  The matter of fencing the/Smith-  Jones road' across the property of Mr.  Jones was the matter of considerable  discussion and it was finally decided  that Mr. Jones be allowed 90 cents  per rod for the" fencing, he to wait  for payment until the taxes are paid  in the fall.  Mr. M. E. Alexander, representing  Mr. H. Hemlow, the owner of D= L,  203, addressed the council in the matter' of .establishing of the proposed  road along the eastern boundary.  Councillor McCallum assured ' the  council that no compensation would  be asked by the owner of'D. L. 382  for the east half of a forty foot road  on this boundary line. Afterconsid-  erable discussion it was  Moved by Coun. Beaton, seconded  by Coun. Satchell, that if assurance  be given by the owner of D. L. 203,  Gp. 2, that no payment be asked for  improvements taken by establishing  a road forty feet wide on the eastern  boundary line, the Council will agree  to construct a ditch on the west sido  of the road sufficient to provide good  and sufficient drainage for the road,  and will further agree to keep thin  ditch clear of obstructions.    Carried.  Coun. McCallum was instructed to  lay out this road by a surveyor, who  would take the necessary levels to  ascertain the direction of the flow  of water and if it be found that the  water flow south to the line of rail-  Way of the Clayburn Company, Coun-  son, $58.00. The latter was awarded the contract,'the work to be completed by-July 15th.  Building the bridge over "Eng-  strom's" Slough:  J. E. Smith, $800.00; Hans Sten-  ersen, $540.00; R. Engstrom, $520.00  K. Anderson and E. W. Dalton, $495.  The latter were awarded the contract  the work to be completed by July 15.  The building of the bridge over the  "Ingulfsland" Slough was laid over  for further discussion as to there being money available.  Bills Presented for Payment  Matsqui Farmer's Institute, donation for Dominion Day celebration,  $15.00.   .  J. T. Aish, work on Hayton trunk  ditch, $10.00.  Chas. O'Donel Bell, contract1" for  Ware road, $89.50.  A. G. Bagley & Sons, 100 dog tags,  $4.15.  H. Alanson, fence material and  creosote for Aberdeen cemetery, $40.-  25.  Rural Mail Route, (Jubilee Gulch)  E. W. King, foreman   $25.50  A. Boyle     $29.00  W.   McCormick-   $26.25  C.   Marsh      $17.50  R. Brough   $10.00  N.Brough -  $10.00  B. Brough   $10.00  Pernberton Road:  L. McKInnon, foreman  .$36.75  R. Sidle   $19.75  H.   Nicholson   $56.25  J. W. Pennington  $27.50  A. A. Fermor.   $27.50.  F. Wliite    $16.87  J. Dennison :  $36.25  J'. Towlan   $19.37  N. Brough      $6.25  R.   Brough ..--     $6.25  B. Brough - -     $7.50  (Continued on'Last Page)  , A regular meeting of the Matsqui  School Board was held at Glfford in  the M. A. and H. Hall;" on Saturday,  May 30th at 7:30 p. m.  All members were present with  Trustee Cruickshanks, chairman, presiding.  Minutes of the previous regular  meeting held on Saturday, April 25th  and a special -meeting- on Thursday  evening, April 30th, were on-motion  adopted.  A number- of communications' were  read and ,on motion, ordered to be  filed.  Among these was one from Mr. J.  C. Griffith, Public Works Engineer,  advising the board that the Department had decided to call for tenders  again for a brick and also a frame  building for the-proposed new four  room school at Matsqui village.  ���������Resignations from several of' the  teaching staff wpre received and  laid over to be dealt with at a- meeting later on, as it was agreed by the  members that such'should be held'in  about a fortnight so as to take the  necessary steps to arrange for the  incoming term.  On motion it was decided to hold  another meeting on Saturday, June  13th, at 2:30 p.m. in the M. A.-and  H. Hall, Gifford.  On motion, it was decided to ask  for tenders for the purchase of the  old Dunach School as same was unfit  for any further use for school purpose, and would be a waste of funds  to repair same.  The Secretary was instructed to advise the Department of * Education  that the present building occupied  by the junior division of the Bradner  school may not be available for next  term, and asking that an additional  room be constructed. ���������  The request of the Superintendent  of Education, Dr. Robinson,.was or-,  dered to be referred to the teachrs.  (Continued on Last Page)  ^'n**vtewv&tmjrr.i*imvnn^xw.wv,*w^  , i -. (jIMMrt hl4M-*>< tf������U11 * ������W>^ KHJtW^ B  M  HP?  1  i  tiro  m  m  W:  fmr^^^^mm^^^^smm^s^^^^mi^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^ ;-THE:A^'OTfeFbRb-POST, ABBbtSFORD, B.  6.  v+gjjzszzz  "���������   w-v���������"-I-  liMa  i^^.i^>a>.. ^.^jii|r.-| ^.-.rga^u  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal'devoted'to the interests of Abbotsferd and district  Adyertisiing rates  made known  on  application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for  n������r  agin'   the  Government  FRIDAY,   .JUNif]   12th,   1914  THE  MAIlKJfiT  Featuring the weekly market hold  , Friday morning wore strawberries  grown at Langley Prairie and at  ��������� Ladner. The prevailing price was  two boxes for 2 5 cents but a small  consignment from , Ladner sold  rapidly at 10 cents per box. Gooseberries grown in tho same locality  also sold briskly at tlie same prices,  or by the pound 10 and' 15 conts. A  small supply of cherries, brought  from Fort, Langley, sold 10 cents tho  pound.  There was a largo attendance of  residonts of this city who wore eager  to buy and the sellers who brought  their produce from the country wont  away satisfied with tho result of  the day'8 visit to the city.  Cut Iris  made  their first appearance  in   the   flower  stalls   and   sold  rapidly at 25 cents the dozen.    Flowering     plants,     such   as  geraniums,  dahlias and pansies also wore good  sellers.      Some rose bushes went at  35 to 5 0 cents each.    Pinks at-two  dozen for 15 cents were good sellers.  . Predominating in the chicken department    were   the broilers which  sold  briskly at  25  to  30  cents  the  pound.      Old fowl-dropped to 18.to  '20  cents  the  pound;   $6  the  dozen  was asked for young White Leghorn  chickens.       Small   ducks, one  week  old, brought 25 cents each.  In the meat section veal and pork  were again the principal sellers, going at last week's quotations of 22  to 28 cents the pound for veal and  20 to 25 cents per pound for pork.  The largest' supplies were brought  from Ladner via the steamer Transfer,  Butter took a sudden drop and sold  at!30 to 35 cents the pound retail,  and 25 to 3 0 cents per pound wholesale.  Eggs sold at the{ usual price of  30 centB the dozen retail, and 2 5  cents per dozen wholesale. Duck  eggs for setting went back to the  regular price of $1. A small quantity of Devonshire cream sold at 25  cents for a quart jar.  Home grown cress and parsley,  made their first .appearanco in the  vegetable stalls undt sold quickly at  five' cents the buncli. There was a  good quantity of radishes, ��������� green  onions and lettuce that sold at the  prevailing price of five cents the  bunch. Cabbages brought 15"v cents  for. two heads.  Around the fish stalls the . best  seller was the fresh herring going  at 3, pounds for 25 cents. Smelt went  rapidly at 10 cents the pound. Extra''large crabs sold at two for 25  cents.  Three crates of small pigs sold at  $2.50 to $5.00 each. Young grey rab  ���������Home-mad epork sausage 15 cto 20c  Salted Pigs' Head,"per lb ..:  8c  Pickled. Pigs feet, per lb  '.. 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb, ....10c  Sugar cured corn pork 15o to 20c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb ....8c  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb .... 15c  Picnic hams, per lb  ,14c  Pure lard ,...,  15c to 16c  Sugar cured bacon  ;  22c  Sugar, oured   boneless  ham   25c  Pigs, small, each $2 to $5  Spring (Lamb, forequarter ea. $1.50  Spring Lamb, hind qr., each ....$2.50  Pork   Chops       18c  Detailed Description of Llpton's  Newly Designed   Challenger  GOSPORT,    England, May 255 ���������  Through the courtesy of Sir Thomas  Lipton an insepction was permitted  yesterday of Shamrock IV. in Camper and Nicholson's yard, where for  several months the challenger for  the America's cup, has been under  construction and has been jealously  guarded from the scrutiny of outsiders.  Charles E. Nicholson, her designer  assisted in laying bare some of her  secrets but refused to disclose all,  notably that which is most interesting to yachtnien, the sail area.of the  new challenger.  Tho form of the Shamrock's hull  however makes it evident that the  sail area will considerably exceed the  8000 and odd square feet which, according to the reports cabled here  the Herreshoff boat, the "Resolute"  will carry. If pitted against the'  "Resolute" in the cup races, "Shamrock" will not only have to beat her  but beat her two or three minutes  to win the cup.  The following figures of. the  "Shamrock's" dimensions may be regarded as authoritative: Length over  all 110 feet; length in water line, 75  feet; greatest beam, 22 feet;-draugh't  without cenralboard, 13.9 feet. With  without central board, 13.9 feet With  tent the draught will be 10 feet addi-.  tional.   -������������������;.- ���������  plate'housed ���������������������������in"'a!tfu:6k coming well  above the .cabin. Jloors. ,  ��������� Centralbourd' 'Is"-Experimental  "Frankly" said the designer, "the  centreboard is purely experimental  1 am not sure that it will prove of any  advantage or that we will use it in  the cup 'races', but by the American  rules under/'.which the boat is built,  any excess,-of draught over 13.9 feet  is heavily penalized, while no penalty  is attached'to additional draught derived from a centreboard, and as such  additional Iraught may help,in wind  ward work, I have recourse to a  centreboard.' - \  Conventions Discarded  In design "Shamrock IV" differs  markedly from the previous cup challengers, nor does she bear a close resemblance to any American craft. Mr  Nicholson discarded conventions and  boldly carried out his own ideas, ,with  tho result that "Shamrock IV" is  certainly original, if somewhat-freakish."  After being tried out against the  23 metre "Shamrock" she will start  across the Atlantic about July 20, ac  cording to present arrangements.  "What are her chances, of winning?" Mr. Nicholson was asked, and  his answer to that enqiury was a  shrug of his shoulder. "I have done  my best" he said, "and throe American designers, who have turned out  cup defenders, have done their best,  to. It is striking proof that there is  still much to be learned in yacht designing that all four, of us, working,  under the same rules, havo each  turned out something different.!'  REPORT   OF  MARKETS  COMMISSIONER  '    Appearance   Sacrificed.  ' -It could'be seen that her overhangs  are not excessive, and less than those  of/ the American cup defenders  "Valkyrie" and " Defender" , They  are about equally divided fore and  ���������aft. The upper lines of the boat are  snubbed in and the stern cut off with  an upright transom at a point- where  the designer considers ' additional  length to.be of no benefit. When the  bits, brought  25  cents apiece  while  Doat is heeled over in a stiff breeze  the old ones sold at $1 each. Black  and.white rabbits were the same  price. Small Pomeranian dogs sold  at $25 each, while $50 was asked for  Japanese Spaniels. Black Spaniels  sold, at $10 'each for dogs and $5  each for females. A large bear skin  was on sale for $15.  The folowing prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry  Poultry,  live -weight ....  23e to  24c  Duoks. live weight   18c to 22o  Retail   Poultry  Small chicks, per crate  $3.00  Ducks, live weight    22c  Ducks, small,1 each....  35c    to  50  c  Squabs,  each   25c  Spring Chickens, dressed per Ib..25e  Hens, dressed per tts  20c to 22c.  Vegetables  Cucumbers,   each    15c  Rhubarb, per .lb  15c  Asparagus,   2   bunches   for   25c  . Onions,  green,  per  bunch   5c  Potatoes  per  ton   $20  Potatoes, per sack  $1.00  Carrots, per sack   75c  Cabbages per sack    75c  Parsnips, per sack  : ...90c  RadisheB per bunch  5c  Lettuce, per bunch   5c  Turnips, per sack ........................ 75c  --:...-..'-'/'"'..'-��������� .-.Eggs  and   Buter  Eggs,   retail .....30c  Eggs, wholesale ........J....25c  Butter, retail, per Ub ................. 40c  Butter,   wholesale    35c  Wholesale   Meat  Pork, salt, per lb  ................13c  Pork, per lb -..lie to 12c  Mutton, per Tb   12c  Leg of Mutton, per lb  16c  Veal, medium, per lb ...:;���������:...... ...16%  Veal, large, lb   12c to 15c  Rtttoil Meats  Beef, best rib roasts   18c  Beef, loin    25c  Beef,   short   loin   ;..   28c  Beef,   sirloin   ..,.   28c  to   25c  Boiling Beefa ..��������� ,,. 12%  Beef,  pot  roast  .��������� :.���������    15c  Pork    _    20o   to   25c  Mutton ������ 18c to 20c  Leg of Mutton   18c  this produces a sawed off effect  which distracts fr_qm her appearance  but designer Nicholson throughout  has paid no atention to beauty, his  aim being speed and that he seeks to  obtain through the driving power of  a big sail spread rather than through  fineness of model, for the Shamrock  is decidedly a big bodied boat. Her  midship section shows a fairly flat  floor with an easy round to the upper  bilge, the curve of which is continued  right up the deck, giving a considerable tumble home to the top sides  There., is a shorter curve from the  floor to the lead keel, which is appreciably bulbed and flat on. the bottom.  The keel is fairly long and the rake  of the stern post is not excessive. The  position of greatest breadth of the  beam is not forward of the mast; as  recently stated. Like the "Vanity"  she will' be fitted with a single head  sail, hence her bowsprit outboard will  be very short.  Hollow Wooden Mast  The challenger will be fitted with  a hollow wooden mast, the height of  which is .one of the secrets the designer would not disclose, but it will  certainly be tremendous. The report  that she will carry a Marconi top  mast is erroneous.,  A steel mast will also be provided  as a substitute for the wooden mast  if the latter proves defective "Shamrock IV's" construction is composite  being of wood plank on metal web  frames, which are in part of steel and  in" part of alumium. The planking  is of three thicknesses, the two inner  skins running diagonally and the outer longitudinally. '  "I believe" said Mr. Nicholson,  "that we have as quite as light a hull  as if it had been wholly of bronze or  other metal with the additional advantage, of a little more elasticity and  greater smoothness as there are no  rivet heads showing through  The second annual report of the  Markets Commissioner of the province of British Columbia has reached  this office, and while too long to publish, yet it is of sufficient interest  to our growers to demand space for  the   following:  Mr. J. Forsyth Smith began his  duties-last season by taking a trip  through'ltthe principal fruit growing  districts)! of the American North-  West, Rooking into the general crop,  probabilities, the situation, in the  chief competing districts as regards  organization for marketing purposes  and more, particularly, the prospects  in the berrp growing districts, of  Vashon Island, Puyallup, Hood River  and Spokane. A later visit to the  mother side of the line with similar  objects was'made immediately before;  the preserving fruit season.  .On my return to the prairies, he  says,   I   continue'd  the   work   of..investigating and reporting conditions  on the marketing territory as carried  oh in previous years, considerbly in  creasing    number.of correspondents  and making such arrangements - for  the distribution of the multigraphed  copies of my weekly report from Calgary that members of the British Columbia Fruit    Growers'    Association  were able to receive Saturday's news  from  all   centres   on,   or  very  soon  after, the following Monday morning  Later in the season a new and valuable feature was added to the report, when    .telegraphic    correspondence was arranged for from the prin  cipal American fruit growing centres  It is expected that the feature may be  further developed and extended next  year.    The lettergram service to the  principal-fruit shipping organizations  was discontinued this year, as it was  felt   that   such   a   service   was   not  sufficiently more timely than the full  er mailed reports to justify the additional expense It may be oportune  to state here that the market news  service even though it was organized  on a much more comprehensive scale  than at present can,never be expected  to   supply   the   place   of   specific  daily telegraphic information sent to  the shipper by his sales representatives.    It  does  however  furnish  effective machinery for gathering and  promptly disseminating valuable infor  mation as to crop probabilities, probable and prevailing price and conditions,  costs of  transportation,  the  general competitive situation,    fruit  consumption on the marketing territory, the attitude of the trade, whole  sale and retail, tovyards^ our products  etc.    The work of the markets commissioner is indeed, preeminently one  of inquiry and investigation,andalong  these lines thre is a vast and ever-  widening field of activity.    It should  be clearly understood, however, that  a government    official    unconnected  with and not responsible    to,    any  marketing organization is not in    a  position directly .to Influence actual  distribution.  ' Hish functions are purely reportorial and advisory, nor is  it either possibe or desirabe that they  be otherwise.  It may be interesting to report that  the federal government of the United  States has recently organized a bureau of markets, nine-tenths of whose  proposed scope ds"' recently outlined  in an address to its chief (although  scale) is precisely' that covered by  the British Columbia Markets Commissioner.  SMALL FRUITS  Rain at thetime, of shipping was  responsible  for many  of  the strawberries from Lower, Mainland points  reaching the market in poor condition  while even theCreston district, which  is somewhat more favorably situated  in   this  respect,   had   more   loss   on  this account than usual'.      Ma'ny~of  the American competing berries mov  ing by exprss in iced cars reached  the market in excellent order.though  refrigeration,   of  course,   could   not  counteract  the  effect  of  picking  in  wet weather, and some especially the  berries from Bay Islands, arrived soft  and mouldy.    On the Calgary market, lack of harmony, also, between  the two  brokerage houses  handling  American   berries,  the  Mutual   Brokerage Company and the Alberta Brokerage  Company,   seriously -affected  the   situation.       In' 1912   the   fivo  wholesale houses acting through one  brokerage,   carried  out  a   policy   of  splitting carB that kept the market  constantly clean.    Last year this el-  oment  of   co-operation   was  absent,  and tho two factions of wholesalers  were working at cross purposes. Tho  net result was, of course, to unsteady  the  market and  lower prices. . The  raspberry situation was, on,the whole  more  satisfactory,    and  good stock  fro   niBritish   Columbia   brought   on  the whole very A air prices;  though,  with  these  a.'so,   there-   was    .some  cause for complaint.  would once more strongly urge  British Columbia borry growers to  consider seriously the question of  immediate action in tho direction of  organizing for production in car load  lots. Small express shipments without refrigeration cannot possibly be  expected to reach ,the market In condition to meet the competition of car  load lots coming in under ice. The  market for strawberries is unlimited  (upwards of 140 cars of American  berries reached the prairies this season, in spite of the heavy disadvantages in express and.duty), and that  for raspberries, though not so promising (less than fifty cars this year,  .twenty of them distributed in Winnipeg), would undoubtedly expand to  meet any ordinary supply that was  reliable and .regular. (Incidentally it  may be mentioned that.our only  American raspberry competitor of  consequence Puyallup, in 1912 shipped 135 car' loads of fresh raspberries, and in 1913 increased this to  369) With the benefit of 48 cents  a box duty and the reduced express  rates for car load . lots (probably  $1.65 instead of $2.25 from Lower  Mainland points to Calgary, and $1.  45 instead of $1.90 from Creston),  we should Tiave an assured demand  and an advantage of close on a dollar  per case over competitorrs to Alberta points, 60 tb 75 cents per case to  Saskatchewan and at least 50 cents  per case to Winnipeg. With such advantages and the assurance of bong  able to lay our berries down in good  condition, sales to' jobbers at satisfactory prices, f. o. b. point of shipment would, replace the present'more,  er less unsatisfactory system of sell  ing to the retailer, and British Col-N  umbia berries would drive competition from the field as fast as-the  needs of the territory could be sup-;  plied.. .  '  If organization for carload production does not seem immediately  practicable, I would recommend as  the next best thing, such a measure  of organization among berry growers  as would render possible: (1) The  maintenance of a travelling representative on the prairies during the,  whole of the berry season; (2) some  system of assuring efficiency and dependability of supply to the retailer  (3)organized methods of passing upon and holding back for local cannery  consumption such berries as are not  in condition to stand shipment.  It is folly to attempt to do business on a consignment basis with job-  (Ccntinued on Last Page),  NMHIIIIIItllllllfM  jfrEfMora,  The Merbiam Webster  Every day In your talk and reading, at  home, on the street car, In tho office, shop  and school you likely Question the meaning of some now word.   A friend asks:  What makes uiortnr harden?" You sees:  the locatloa o f Loch Katrine or the pronunciation of Jujutntu What la tehlt* wot?  This New Creation answers all kinds of  questions in Language, History, Biography.  Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and  Sciences, with final authority. t  400,000 Worde.  8000 Illustrations*''v  C������at $400,000.     K  3700 Paces.      &*'  The only dictionary with  the n������w divided page,���������char-  acterized as "AStrcko ol  Genius." -vg  fta������a Paper Edition:'  On thin, opaque, 'etronfi  India paper. What a satisfaction to own the Merriasei  Webster in a form so light  and so convenient to use!/  One half the thickness and*  weight of Regular Edition.1  RsgalarEdittaa:  On strong book paper. Wt.  liWlbs. SiMltfftxOttx  a inches.  Write for epMlmanpasta,  UlutMtion*, ate.  SItBttMltlllS  paUiMMew  tatnotiv*  L  HtSBftata   ;  efpMlwa ,>.  SMS*. f  i &EH&gftold,RS&s!ji  imUH3lfIl!ll(HlJti1lllillilllllll!Hill  tt������  S\  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks "good;  ring up  CURRIE & McKENZIE.  insurance  The central board is a.thin metal of  course on  an  imensely    greater  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare is worth insuring, so are  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable.  cLa  Abbotsford  9  -a ' . '1*,*  ''A  JBllTUim  i r.i'.-.������....  GAINFUL ACCIDENT TO  DAUGHTER OF Mil. PORATH  (From ' Fraser Valley Record),  ..What proved to bo very painful  . and which could easily havo terminated into a. fatal accident bci'oll the  little <'3."year old daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Porath ,on Friday .e'voning of  last week. ���������  The father was examining a shotgun that had lain idle in the barn all  winter and was conversing with several friends when the little girl, unnoticed by her,elders walked up to  the gun while it was being broken  arid received a charge of shot in the  SRC  left arm, shattering the bone in S'Jch  a manner that it was deemed advisable to amputate the limb Just above  the elbow.  It appears/that tbe firearm, which  had been- used last during the late  fall by two Hindoos, was defective.  Mr. Porath was unaware of the presence of a shell in the magazine, and  was in the act of opening the gun  when it exploded with the above result. Mr. and Mrs. Porath have the  deep" sympathy af all in this unfortunate affair.  The little tot, who is brigbt ,and  very loveable,' carries her misfortune  bravely, and will rip doubt Improve  rapidly.   - ".        '  All shoes now in stock to be cleared out  at cost price, including English K Boots, the  regular price of which are $6.00, 6.50 and  7.50 for $4.50, $5.50 and $6.00 per pair.  Prices on other lines cut as low.  ; Gall and see this of fering. You can not  possibly secure anything like the value for  the money; elsewhere.  Abbotsford  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  ' Strictly first-class in every, respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  ; RATES, s$1.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  | A. J, HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS |"  <  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Jteef, Veal- Pork Sausages,  Wieners  and Balogna always on hand:    Fish every Thursday  r\  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  ^y  Meeting Held First Monday of Eaich Month  Write the secretary regarding maniufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and":fruit lands of  the district, and industries already established, jn  II   I Ml , IBSZS  Lv   ' '" ^  tan AfittMftftb *dto, A&BOTSPonb, fi.,6.  ^  ;-���������  : l (-  f :        '  is of as much importance  to you in your daily routine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner as to be  thoro'ly representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will develop your business and  to keep it up to the top-  notch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  handle your every demand in the shape of  printed matter without  exception.  You cannot do better  than by sending your orders for Job Printing to  us. Prices are consistent  with the quality for which  we are noted.  w  ?***������������������"'������  l\*.i*fm?mi**mqime*nt  V  Vv  h  :j*'-WT.TRf.ff.-.TSW43ftff^^  >iwiv������*Kut*K������f**jft5*irfctf������rairt^^  lIMHlW^WMMfJIUMUTO *������������ ABBOTSFORD POS1)   ABBOTSFO&D. B; 0.  (fi-  Tin  ���������������������������JSi  IN BUILDERS'  SUPPLIES :  Prom Manufacturer to Cons urn-'  er Direct.  You .effect an enormous saving  on Widows, Doors, Mouldings,  Porch Columns, etc.. Building  Paper and Builders' Hardware,  by buying direct by mail.  Note these prices:  5-Cross   panel   doors   for  light  stain or oil     31.70  5   cross   panel   doors   for  dark  stain or paint     91.50  Window Frames      $1.30  Door Frames      $1.35  Everything In stock for immediate sliipment.    We sell    to  anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write for our  now  Illustrated  Catalogue.  A. B. CUSHING LUMBER CO.,  Limited  822 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  ^  Councillor Beaton, of Matsqui was  a visitor in town today.  Messrs Clark, Gillette and Kennedy are in Victoria this week attending Grand.Lodge of the I.O.O.F.  AbboLsford School,Board to forward  (he natno of any pupil from Matsqui  when samo commence to, attend the  Abbotsford school, in tho future.  The following accounts were ordered paid:  Bra'dner School, Cunningham  Hardware Co., $4.05; T. L. Baker,  $6.80; Clarke & Stuart Co., $5.90.  Dunach School. Clarke & Stuart  Co.,  ?5.07%; William Miller, $1.00.  Jubilee  School.    Clarke '&  Stuart  Co., $5.67%; Roy Gibson, $2.00.  ' "Glenmoro   School:    Mary   Conroy,  $2.00.  Matfiqui School. C. R. Crist &  Son, $4.40; C. R. Crist, Secy. Matsqui Hall Acsn., $40.00.  Peardonville School. VV. Copeland  $0.35.  Poplar School. Frank Wooler,  $4.9.5.  Miscellaneous. Clarke & Stuart  Co., $0.55. Sumas School Board,  $73.25.  The meeting then adjourned.  Wm .Merryfield, Secretary.  KILN DRIED Board Ends can now  bo   obtained   from   the   mill Order  at once while the stock lasts. $2.50  for a large double wa&on-box full delivered Cheapest and best summer  wood you can buy.   . .   ,  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.  REPORT  OP MARKET  COMMISSIONERS  (Continued  from Page One)  MATSQUI COUNCIL  Mr. H. Stanly of the Royal Studio  recently opened up here reports business as being fairly good. His adv.  appears in another column.  A most successful garden party  under the auspices of the Women's  Auxilliary was given yesterday af-  ternooii on the' lawn surrounding the  residence of Mrs. H. Alanson. Tea  and cake, etc., were served . under  tho beautiful maples; while the musical programme was looked after by  Mrs.   Barrett.  II.  R.  W.  J.  A.  The football boys will give another  of their enjoyable dances in the Alexandria "Hall on Friday night.  The j Rex Amusement Co. are billed  to appear' in the Alexandria Hall on1  the evening of Tuesday, the 16th.  The.Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church will give a strawberry  and ice;cream garden social on Monday evening, the 15th at the home of  Mrs.  D.  Fraser.  Mrs. :Boyd left last Tuesday for a  visit to friends in Milwaukee, St.  Paul arid' other eastern1 points.  Prof. Taylor, of Westminster Hall,  preached for Mr. Alder last Sunday,  and dealt with the problem of human  suffering, .making reference to the  ^Empress of Ireland disaster.   -  Mrs. Anderson and daughters of  Abbotsford were Huntingdon visitors  on Friday.  The marriage took place in Seattle on. Wednesday, June 3rd, of Miss  K. E. E. Shortreed, eldest daughter  of Mr. R. Shortreed, Abbotsford, to  Mr. Marsh Block, representative in  Vancouver of the American Calli-  phone Co. The young couple will"  reside in Vancouver, in ��������� future.  Van-  HOTEL ARRIVALS  Abbotsford Hotel:  H. F. Waters, Vancouver  C.   E.  Brickman   and   wife,  couver  J. Johnston, Chilliwack  Col.. ��������� Stewart  Mr. and Mrs. J. Conell, Vancouver  C. J.' Windqulst, Huntingdon  John Dooley, Vancouver  W.-H. Reid, Vancouver  D. Stewart Vancouver  J. English, Vancouver  John Dass, Vancouver  J. E. Thompson, Vancouver  Chas. S. Meek, Vancouver  R. H. Stevens, Vancouver  F. J; Berry, Vancouver  B. Falconer, Vancouver  E. Winch, Vancouver:  Parker Williams, Nariaimo '  E. Fallows, Vancouver  C. B. Lockhart, Seattle  W. Freeman, Vancouver  J.  Blackshaw,  Vancouver  W. G. Dunn, New Westminster  Samuel Ramsay, City  E.  Hutcherson,   Ladner  MATSQUI  SCHOOL   BOARD  Continued irom Page One)  (Cc  This was in tho matter of having an  exhibit of school work from Matsqui  Municipality at the Dominion Exhibition to be hold in Victoria, Sept.  21st to 26th, 1914, and hoping that  an effort would be made to have a  suitable exhibit shown.  On motion, It was decided to arrange for necessary repairs to the  Peardonville School by day labor.  The Secretary was, on motion, instructed to ask the Secretary of the  (Continued from Page One)  Gillls   '  $33.75  Donaldson     $15.G2  Bailey  $28.75  Bailey   $10.02  Boyle    $15.00  Ross Road, south of B. C. E. Railway :  L. MacKinnon .....     $7.50  H.  Milne  1  $17.50  J. Bailey   $12.50  J.  Towian   ;  $12.50  W.  Bailey ....: :  $25.00  J. Dennison   $25.00  H. C. Benson, work on Clayburn-  Straiton Road, $10.00.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.,  lumber for Ward 3, $12.36:  Sumas-Matsqui Boundary Road:  M. Jackson    $45.40  H. H. Logan   $76.90  J. Truselel   $45.90  C. Harrop   $31.50  W. Kennedy .���������  $28.25  A. Gosling   $13.00  A.T.&T. Co. gravel       $3.90  .   Clerk's salary for May .... $50.00  Postage    \.      3.00  Paid A. Gillies for improvements taken by Sharpe rd     50.00  Paid A: E: Browja, contract  on   Fuller   road    '.     85.40  Expenses' to  Victoria     12.50  Ribbon for typewriter 75  Six binding cases     .   1.20  Paid P. Keay, commissions  on dog tax collected ���������.   ' 29.75  One copy'of Land'Registry  Act  25  Paid R. Robb, work on Aberdeen  road         7.00  Paid bounty-to D. Harrison  for 18 muskrats         1.80  Beaton-Satchell, that the bills be  passed for payment and cheques is?  sued in payment thereof.    Carried.  Road work, addenda. Powder,  caps and fuse used:  Rural Mail Route road, 3 boxes of  powder, 1 box of caps and 3 coils of  fuse, $21.24.  Pemberton road: 6 cases of powder, 1 box of caps and 2 coils of fuse,  $39.35.  Sumas-Matsqui Boundary.road: ,5  % cases.of'powder,150 feet of fuse,  and one box of caps, $36.80. Nails,  .35.  Fuller road: 2 cases of'powder;  $12.60.  The collector reported that $179  had', been collected by the dog tax  collector.  The clerk reported that $2,100.00  remained of the $15,000.00 made a-  vailable by the Temporary Loan Bylaw. This is all-the money that is  available for the work of the council  and the financing of the school board  until the taxes'are paid in. Of the  sums borrowed from the Bank $4,-  500.00 had been used to pay off the  indebtedness of the council of 1913,  and $2,050.00 had been loaned to the  school board. It was apparent that  the payment of any new work undertaken would have���������to wait until the  taxes were paid in".  By-laws .  The "Matsqui Road Tax By-law,  1914" passed first, 'second and third  readings. One of the conditions as  laid down by this by-law is that the  owner of any land being sub-divided-  must slash all new,roads and streets  to a width of forty feet and rough  grade the same to a width of riot  more than twenty feet.  Councillor Melander gave notice to  introduce a'rate by-law for municipal  and school purposes at the next meeting of the council.  The council then adjourned to meet  la the exhibition building of the Matsqui Agricultural and Horticultural  Association on Saturday, June 20th,  at 10 o'clock in the forenoon. . ���������  James Gibson,  Clerk of the Council  bers whose invested interest in-American 'car load berries predispose  them to job off its helpless competitor for whatever it. will fetch. An  exception must, of course, be made  of commission houses in Calgary and  Regina who handle British Columbia  berries exclusively, and, on the whole  to the satisfaction of tho grower.  Still it remains a fact that, under  present L.. C. L. conditions, the interests of the berrw grower lie in the  direction of building up and extend  ing his retail connection, and this can  only be done by keepinga sales re:  prcsentative in the territory.  I also strongly recommend the utilization of the Calgary Public.Market as an outlet for surplus fruit on  one of our plans: (1)Opening a stall  with representative in charge; (2)  arranging to sell through one of tho  bonded stall-holders;' (3) arranging  to ,sell through the markot representative of the Grain Growers Grain  Company; (4) arranging to sell  through a commission department of  the market that will probably be opened next year.  I would suggest to the berry grow  ers that they open negotiations with  Mr.  Fream,  manager of  the   Grain-  Growers Grain  Company, as  to  the  question of disposing of some of their  berries to the farmers through his organization.    In a recent conversation  with that gentleman he spoke quite  favorably of such, a possibility.  Grain-Growers'   Organization  The most feasible of the plans constantly, suggested, for going direct to  the  consumer is    undoubtedly    the;  scheme  being discussed  for     distributing a portion of our fruit tlirougn  the Grain Growers Company, Limited.  This organization has no local bran-J  ches, but it is closely .affiliated with  the educational institutions. in each'  of the three prairie provinces, with a  total;membership of 50,000, and with;  the Alberta and Saskatchewan Farm  ers'Co-operative Elevator Companies  the.former of'which .lias 53  (and by'  June  next  will  have~'i25)   and  the  latter 200 "locals.vWith" all the machinery of local organization for distributing supplies of flour, coal, fruit,'  etc., The company is ready to arrange  with us to supply a part of its fruit  needs/ but it has already opened up  a connection with Ontario, which sup  plied 35 car loads of apples to Manitoba and Eastern Saskatchewan last  year.    It is clear therefore, that we  shall  have  to  be  prepared to  meet  active Ontario competition, and that  the comparative laid down prices of  our own and the Eeastern fruit will  have  much  to do  with  determining  the isue.    Freight rates as between  Ontario and British Columbia are so  far in our favor that, from Brandon  west, we have an advantage of from  5'to 54 cents per 100 pounds. On the  basis of last year's Ontario quotations  we could load a car,66% No l's and  3/3% No. 2's and meet Ontario delivered prices at all points west of Med':  icine  Hat  at  $1.26  f.  o.  b.   B.  C.  $1.10 would have sold our apples ai  far west as Regina,, but we should'  have had to drop below 90 cents to  compete    in    the Winnipeg district.  It  is   apparent  therefore,   that  the  price conditions should, give us decidedly the upper hand in Alberta, a  reasonably fair opportunity as far as  Regina, though only a bare fighting  chance beyond. '  (To be continued next issue)  GOOD WORK  Is what you will say when you  have seen our bath room after  we have installed the plumbing  Sanitary bath , room appurtenances are as requisite to health  l(aa a doctor Is when you are-111.  ;Ourworkis always A-l; and our  tory.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing: vShop  Old'Croamery-Bldjr. .   , '     Abbotsford  i i  Owing to the great and increasing.demand  for my bread,I have been forced to instal up-  to-date machinery that all my customers cun  have machine-made bread. Support home  industries.    Nice fruit,also on hand.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  E. O. Brundage  Pointer and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating, give us a call.  Practical work"; at practical prices  atsqui   Hotel  MISSION1 CITY, B.C.  ��������� li. M>������Donald.  H. Watson, Mgr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c And $1.00  perday  Firafc Class Grill and Bar in-Con-  nection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading1- Commercial :Houbo  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets all train*  !HfaaBiaiMgrari<twMrt������i������>twi������tiMiriiigaia  J. H. JONES  Funeral. Director .  Furnisher- of Funeral Supplies   ,  Phsne Gonneetion. Mission:City  l^te������.rilri>flriWB585lilgl!������l&m������^ia������fflHMM  J. K. MCMENEMY  Horseshoer and' "General  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  Repairs  in  The Successful Portrait  must be an interpretation as  ..well as a likeness, must catch  something of the mood and mystery of the sitter, as well as the  more salient features and expressions.  We have made portrait work  a special study, and our studio  has all the modern equipment  for making photography a fine  art.  The Royal Studio  WANTED to rent 100 to 150 acres, house and barn, with option to  buy. W.  P.   Challes,  Box,  20,  Eburne  Station,- Eburne,   B,  C.  f63i / .-.;������������������  Electricity on the Farm  There areN many'lines-of work-about .the.farm which !may. bo ^ don.  by the electric current to great advantage. The first cost of in?-  stalling a small motor is Insignificant compared with4hej time-and  labor which will be saved by ita work at a small coat for current  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing wood, operating cream separators, churns, etc., are classes of farm work for which electrioity  is'now generally used.  The provision of electric current, also makes :it possible for you  to have the convenience of modern lighting as well as the facilities for using electric labor saving apllancaa such" as Iron*,  Washing Machines, etc., in the house. f'V;  See our Light and Power representative .at Abbotsford if you  aire interested in saving of time and labor made possible by using  the dsctric cuTrGQt  SEE THIS APPLIANCE AT OUR SALESROOMS.  F;:*  LIGHT & POWER OFFIGB ADJOINING STATION,   ABBOTSFORD  i  -j*?  z:i>'  '4.j(N^     .ft'  .,U    *,)    I .   -"~<u Un���������,J>i',uffli .1", ,  ,---*:���������������...  :.**,

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