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The Abbotsford Post Jun 3, 1915

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 I?*  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  rzzr.  Vol. X., No/ 8.  4BB0TSF0RD, B, 6., FRIDAY,    JUNE 3   1915  .00 PER Year  d&  "^  This desirable space  for sale  '3IATSQI7I  CO U 1ST OK UI4VISION  DECIDED OJS'IV'O ACTIVITY FOR PRESENT  A meeting of the ratepayers  of Sumas Dyking. district was  held on June 2. The meeting  was called to order by Mr. Yarwood who explained its object  which was to discuss the matters of dividing the district in  two and if some plan could be  devised to get the work going.  After considerable discussion  Mr. Fooks' came forward with  the information that he was in  communication with a firm who  would undertake the work if  they could get the dyking commissioners and Rice & Co.,. but  of the way and deal directly  with the ratepayers or government. Mr. Fooks further stated that this company was a responsible company and had the  capital and equipment for this  work. This matter was discussed from all standpoints and it  was decided not ,to take any'  further steps towards   dividing,  the district with the- present  plans-for a time at least in order to give the prospective company an opportunity -to deal  with commissioners or Rice .&  Co. as they are now in touch  with theni.  GOT NINETY DAYS  A Huntingdon business man  had his pocket picked in one of  the shooting galleries^in Sumas  last Sunday. He suspected a  stranger with whom he had  been talking, and when the man  ���������had been accused of the theft he  tried to make his get away but  was stopped and placed under  arrest by- Chief of Police Vail.  He was taken to Bellingham  and .given ninety days. The  prisoner refused to give his  name but it is thought it was  Murphy.  If it wasn't Murphy, it is  Murphy now, with a Dennis added to it now.  'flic Council .sat as a court ot! revision of the Assessment .Roll in\tlie  Municipal Hall on Saturday, May 2 9  with all tho members in attendance,  the cluiir being occupied by the reeve.  Complaints and appeals against the  Assessment were received ancl adjudicated on as follows:  J.. Glen Valley Land Co., Ltd., appealing' against'Uio wild land classification of the under mentioned properties namely: .west half of the west  half of the S. J3. 1-4 of S. 8: East  half of tho S. E. 1-1 of S. 8: North  East 1-4' of S. 9; Nort West 1-4 of S.,  1G; South East. 1-4 of S. 21, all an  township 14.  The appeal was alloAved and-the  court ordered that,the classification  of these properties be changed, to  Improved Property.,  2. ,T. F. Seldoii. appealing against  the under-valurition of the improvements on the west half of the S. W.  1-4 of S. G, T. 20: ' The appeal was  allowed and the court declared that  the classification of this property be  changed to Iproved Property, the vaP-  ue.of the improvements being placed  at $1000.00. . ,     ���������  3. _H. N. Rich for R. Atkinson,' ap  pealing against the over-valuation'of  the S. W. 1-4 of S. 3, T. 14.' The appeal was allowed, ancl the value <; of  the improvements was- lowered to,  $600700.     , ]     ���������        '     .       "  ' ���������  4.. Rogers, Black ancl McAlpine,-  asking that the fractional part of the  N. E-..1-4 of S. 18,-T. 13 be assessed  as blocks^tq various, alleged owners  The clerk"was' instructed "to inform  theni that if the taxes in arrear be  paid by June 5th the subdivision plan  now held in abeyance will be accepted  and,the.property' will- be assessed as  a-subdivision.  .   H. Skouge, appealing against .'the  valuation of .Lot 12, S. ,4, T. 17.and  of the .improvements thereon.  -The  improvements to the Blocks as set  forth: Block 5, $50:00; Block U $20  Block 15,. $25; Block 19, $50; Block  20, J550; and Block 13 '$1505; and  (ho assessor, was Mnsrucled -to allow  the value of the improvements on B.  13 to be credited to adjust Blocks as  well as to tills Block, ,to the extent  of $10.00 per acre.  15. Carl Torbenson, appealing a-  gainst the value placed on the improvements on the N. W. 1-4 of S. 35  T. 16. The appeal was not allowed  and the assessment was confirmed.  16. A. Lauder, on behalf of the  owners, Messrs Baynes & Forlong,  claiming, sufficient improvements on  Blocks l,-'2;. 21 and 22 to- justify  their classification as 'Improved Property' The appeal was not allowed  ancl the assessment was confirmed.  17. Canadian Pacific Railway Co.  appealing against their assessment as  being excessive and illegal and upon |  other grounds sufficient', in law to sup j  port the appeal. M. N. Greaves, assistant solicitor,' was present on behalf of the Companw and' offered to  accept * an assessment of $400 per  mile. Considerable discussion follow-  'ed but the' matter was laid over to  the next sitting of the Court.'  18. Ed. Annand claiming sufficient improvements to have his property, a 10-acre portion of the S. E.  1-4 of S. 21, T. 14, clessed as "Improved Property' The appeal was  allowed and the court ordered  the property to be so, classed.  19. Edwin Horne, claiming sufficient improvemeats on his property'  a20-acre portion of "the S. E. 1-4 of  S.'l'G," 'T. 14, to have -If", classed as  'Improved Property' The appeal was  allowed and the court ordered this  property to be classed accordingly.  20. A. G. Stevenson, appealing a-  gainst the _'W. L.' clasification of his  property,-a 30'acre portion of the S.  E. .1-4 of S.. 21, T. 14. ./The appeal  29. F. C. Taylor, joint owner  with A. T. Craig, appealing against  the 'Wild Land' clasification of the  north half of the S. E. 1-4 of Sec. 3,  T. 14. , The appeal was allowed and  the classification was changed to  'Improved Land.'  Mission City Telephone Co., Ltd.,  appealing against the assesed mileage  of their pole lines, 33 miles. The ap  peal was allowed and the mileage  was changed to 13 and 3-4 miles.  31. British Columbia Telephone  Co., Ltd., appealing against the assessed mileage of their pole' lines.  The appeal was allowed and th'eir  mileage was reduced to 19 'miles.  Changes ordered by the court in .  keeping with changes. made in .the  matter of other properties and by virtue of ' the power conferred on' the  pal Act Amendment Act 1915."  Court-by'.Section 37 of the ."Munici-  ,(a) Lot 5, Section 5, Tp. 17, owner  Miss B. Lunde was reduced to $60  per acre.  (b) Lot" 7 and half of Lot 1, Section 12, Tp. 17,- was reduced to $5  per acre.  (c) Lot 4. D. L. 408 was ordered  to be classified as 'Improved Property.''  The court then adjourned to meet  in the Municipal Hall on Saturday  June 5th., at 1 o'clock in the afternoon.  THE MATSQUI SCHOOL IJOAKD  3B=  /������  ������^\  Dry Goods, Millinery, Ladies' and Children's Underwear, Hosiery  Gloves, Corsets, Notions^ Farcy Handkerchiefs, Neckwear  Blouses, Boys' Clothing-, Gents' Furnishmg-s, Etc., Etc.���������  Continuing With jGreat Success  May Sale of ail Summer Gosds  in Dresses, Corsets, Fancy Collars,   Prints,. Mus-    .  litis, Plain and Fancy Crepe Cloths. /  Special Clearing Lines in Ladies' and Children's Summer  Underwear and Hosiery  LADIES'AND CHILDREN'S MILLINERY  at greatly reduced prices, and an   assortment  of  Children's Dresses to clear at SOc, 75c and 95c.    Sizes 3 to 10.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ���������J)  appeal was allowed and the land valr  ue was reduced to $50.00 per "acre  and the improvements to $2000.  6. Andrew Calder, appealing a-  gainst the 'Wild Land' clasification  of the S. W. 1-4 of S. 2'5. T. 13. Laid  over for further investigation.  7., A. L. Bates, stating that he  was assessed for three (3) acres  more than he owned in Block "A" of  Lot 407, Group 2. The court order-  eded that the acreage of this property be set down as 6"7 acres.   .  8." A. E. Parr, appealing against  the valuation of the S. W. part of  the .N. E. 1-4 of S. 13. T. 17. The  appeal was allowed and the land value was reduced to $40 per acre.  9. ,J. J. C. Thompson, appealing  against the valuation of the N. E.l-4  of S" 23, T. 16. The appeal .was not  allowed and the assessment was confirmed.  10. ,Wra. Groves, appealing a-  gainst being assessed for 156 acres  as against 158 acres in 1914. The assessment was confirmed as a road is  being established on his western  boundary.  11. G. W. Turrell, appealing a-  gainst the 'Wild Land' classification  of the 20-acre" portion of the S. E.  1-4 of S. 16, T. 14.  The appeal was allowed and the  classification of this property was  changed to 'improved Property'..  11a. J. E. Smith, appealing a-  gainst the valuations of his properties. The appeal was allowed in part  the fractional N. W. 1-4 of S. 18,-T.  20 being reduced to $25 per acre and  the West 1-2 of the N. W. 1-4 S. 7,  T. 20 was reduced to $5.00 per acre.  12. A. M. Nelson, appealing a-  gainst the acreage of Block "D" D. L  198. G. 2 and the value of the .Improvements. The acreage and improvements were not altered bat the  land value was reduced to $70.00 per  13. P. P. Halverson, and Halverson & Hougeiv giving ��������� notice -that  they had traded the West .12 1-2 acres of Lot 4, D. L. 409, S. 10. T.  17 to L. E. Elin in exchange for Lot  2, S. 12, T.' 17. The court ordered  the change of ownership made and  the value, of the West 12 1-2 acres  of Lot 4 to be,reduced to $50 per acre  14. C. E. Hope for the Vancouver  Realty Co., Ltd., appealing against  the 'Wild Land' classification of various Blocks of the subdivision of the  110 acre portion of the S. W. 1-4 of  S. 33, T. 13. The court ordered the  following amounts to be credited as  was'allowe'd and the property_was or-  be' classed   as   'Improved  ' idered   to  Property.' ...   \ '���������  21. A." H. Barker, appealing a-  gainst the valuation of his improvements on the ground of- excessive  valuation. The appeal was not allow  ed and the assessment of this property-, the S. W. 1-4 of the S. E. 1-4  of S. 16, T. 16, was confirmed.  22. Mrs. McGregor, appealing a-  gainst' the valuation of the E. 1-2 of  S: 26, T. 13, claiming over-valuation  TheJ"appeal was not allowed and  the assessment was confirmed.  23. F. C. Healey, giving notice  that he had sold the south-live acres  of his- property to Mr. S. Young of  Clayburn, and he wishes the assessment changed accordingly. The court  c;rrit?red rh'e change made.  24. D. D.Bourke, appealing a-  gainst the 'Wild Land'-clasification of  the N. vV.- 1-4 of the S. E. J-4 of S.  16, T. :o. The court .ordered th.it  l-hiy property be given.credit l> the  extent oi $100 in the matter of improvements.  25. A. E. Lien, stating that he  had sold 4 3-4 acres of his land tp  N: W. Nelson of Matsqui which left  him only 13 3-4 acres and not 19  acres as stated in his assessment notice This makes a total of 18 1-2  acres and the assessor informed the  court that the 1-2 acre was still own  ed by Mr. Lien, although leased to  his brother. The court ordered that  4 3-4 acres of this property L. S. of  the .Si E. 1-4 of, S. 4, T. 15, be assessed to N., W. Nelson.  25. E. E. Rand & Fowler Ltd.,  stating that; with the exception of  Blocks 19, 20 and 21 the subdivision of the N. E. 1-4 of S. 5, T. 14  had reverted to the original owner,  Mr! Arthur Heath, and that sufficient  improvements existed to have his  holdings classed as 'Improved Property' The appeal was allowed and  the change of classification from; W.  L. to I. P. was ordered respecting  those Blocks now assessed as Wild  Land. "  27. H. H. Logan, appealing again  st the assessment of his property, the  N. E. 1-4 of S. -9, T. 16. The appeal  was not allowed and the assessment  was confirmed.  Victoria, Vancouver & Eastern  Railway & Navigation Co., Ltd., appealing against their assessment in  so far as it purports to assess them  for the telegraph line, 8.86 miles at  $75 -per mile. The appeal was not  allowed and the assessment was confirmed.  A regular meeting of the Matsqui  School Board was held at Gilford on  Wednesday-afternoon, May 26th.'  ������������������All. ���������members of the;board were  present'"with"the -���������chairman, presiding. i  '��������� Minutes of .the previous. meeting  upon motion confirmed.  A number of communications .were  read and ordered filed.  It was decided to call for tenders  for painting' the Mt. Lehman School  and the Peardonville School.  <���������'.'" Tenders for,supplying wood for"the  following schools were "accepted, as  follows: " '"'      . .  Bradner." J.-T. Baker at $1.40 per -  rick;   Matsqui, J. T. Fre'drickson  at  $3.00  per cord.  Poplar, Robt. Higginson, at $1.00  per rick; Ridgedale. Sanders & Town  ell at $2.00 per cord. ' ������.  Tenders for clearing Poplar School  site were"received as follows: ;  H. J. Hill-Tout $59.00; J. M. Mc-  Rae $4 7.50;  Robt Higginson $35.  Contract awarded to Robt. Higginson.  The matter of arranging the teaching stair and salaries to be paid for  the incoming term was laid over for  the' next meeting when it is expected  .any vacancies will be provided for.  As it is the intention of the board  to provide at wholesale cost to the  pupils any supplies other than grant-,  ed by the Free-Text Book Branch  for the incoming term, the secretary  was instructed to ask the teaching  staff at the close of the present term  to give an estimate of such require  ments of the schools.  Accounts passed for payment:  Improvements, Fencing and supplies $426.85; Teachers and Janitor's  salaries $1108.00.  The next regular meeting of the  Board will be held at Gifford on  Wednesday, June 30th at 2 p. m.  ABBOTSFORD  Mrs.  J. E. Parton and Miss T.  J. Boyd have returned from  Vancouver where they attended  the annual W. A. convention.  . The Ladies Aid of .the Presbyterian church held a social at  Mrs. Trethewey's on Wednesday last.  An afternoon tea will be given at the home.of Mrs. H. Alan-  son on June 17th. Tea will be  served from 3 o'clock to 5:30.  Everybody welcome.  The lawn social at the home  of Mr. Chas. Hill-Tout given by  the W. A. on the King's' birthday was a grand success. A-  bout one houndred were present  and all reported having a good  I time. Quite a large sum was  realized by the ladies of the W.  | A.  \  ^^m^^n^^^^M^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^' TH������ ABBOTSFORD POStf, ABBOTStfORfr, B.  6.  THE ABBOTSFOR������ POST.  Published Eveany Friday by The Post Publishing Company*   ! '  weekly Journal'devoted"-to the interests of Abbotsford'and district  Advertisiing  rates  made  known  on  application   .  Our   Shibboleth-���������Neither  for  nor  agin'   the  Government  J. A. BATES, -       - Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1915.  One can hardly pick up*a daily paper now, or talk to a friend  but read or hear of some poor fellow who is strictly up against  it and cannot get a job. Many of them good honest men and  willing to do an honest day's work for a day's pay. Here is a  . sample: "My name is Malcolm Murray. I am a Scotchman. On  Tuesday, May 18, unable tp find work in Prince Rupert, I left  that city and went to Granby Bay on the steamship Prince  George hoping to find work at that place. Together with me on  board the boat were five Britishers and ten or twelve foreigners.  Upon our arrival we-were met at the gangplank by an official of  the mining 'company. This official inspected each arrival and  decided the right of each person to go ashore. * * * * Every  British subject was'refused entry ashore; And every foreigner  was permitted to pass unquestioned." And there is more to it.  The conclusion is that the foreigners were given a job, while the  white men were turned away.  This is only one instance of the way the companies of the  province, who are given all the privileges of the country, and  protection under its laws, if need'be���������Employ foreigners to  white British born. It may, be their privilege as they are supplying the capital, but the laws of this province should be so  constructed so that it would be impossible to hire foreigners in-  '-,- stead of white men,especially during a time like this of great financial stringency.  The companies who employ foreigners for work that can be  "���������; done by any person, are usually the ones to screech the loudest  against the conditions of the province; the ones, who want all  and give nothing, except a mere pittance of a wage in return for  the value received. That's why too they hire foreigners, such as  are here today and away tomorrow; and if they do happen to  make a few dollars send it possibly to some foreign country, ancl  . it never comes back. -    .  The labor problem of, this province is truly a great problem  but if each man would do his best to better the conditions, in. a  few years the province would become better; and eventually one  of the richest provinces in the dominion.  Right around here are men��������� , -white men, and some of  them with families, who would at the present time take some  of the jobs.that are held by foreigners, and more than that they  would spend all the money in the country, thus building it up  and making it a better place to live in and enjoy life in. ������ But  the Austrian, the Jap or some other foreigner has the job and  that is < all there is to it.  When these employers of unskilled labor talk about 'our boys  at the front', our boys did good work in France', our boys were*  able to capture a few guns, etc' does it sound consistent? Do you  feel that they are helping to replace stability in the-country in  the way of supporting those who on account of the war are deprived ;of the ordinary means of making a living honest if not  luxurious! The words 'our boys' cannot be true and earnest as  there are no 'Austrians or Japs, or other foreigners of that ilk  -fighting with the Allies'. :.    . ��������� ,  '���������' The actions of capitalists would truly sometimes make Socialists of us, for as the good lady said the world is all wrong.  JOCK'S  ORDERS  {As the train slowly left the station "it was followed by, the tear, stained eyes-of a woman who shouted to  her son���������'Jock, ye'll dae' yer bit!")  ���������Froma Scotch exchange.  The Spartan "did not die,  It lives in' Scotland"yet,     ,-  An'd rings .out in that mother's cry,  0 "Jock,.ye'll-daeyer bit."  Nq gold to sweJl,,"The Fund"she had  (No leisure socks to knit;  She gave the King her only lad���������  ;"Jock, ye'll dae yer bit-"  The lonely mother's deadly fears,  But spirit triumphed over fears���������  "Jock, ye'll dae yer bit!"  On France's .field, on Belgium's plain  'Twill give him added grit.  To hear in dreams that cry again,  "Jock, ye'll dae yer bit!"  Saddle or trench���������in war's wild hell  Where bullets whine and spit���������  'Twill ring above, the bursting shell,  "Jock,, ye'lldae yer bit!"  God speed the hour���������his duty done���������  When by the lire he'll sit  Ancl tell her how "The Day" was won  "When Britain did her bit."  Ho, laggarts! Don't ye hear the call?  How will ye answer it?  Your Mother Country needs you all���������  Roll up and "Dae yer bit!  MMSMUMIJ  3E3Fjeaa0niBHfDEi  aTahir������  J. Hi, JONES  < Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone CoiHieGtion. Mission City  u  j  ���������l^aQBOElt3r3i3Erai3E3faBDE3E0ElE  There may be some nations calling  themselves neutral but the fact remains that Germany* is at war with  the wor.d.  E. O. Brundage,  Painter and Decorator  in  If you want any artistic work  Painting,  Paperhanging and Decorating .give us a call.   .  Practical.work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  r.  TWO SIDES TO A STOIIY  The political crisis in London is a/war,crisis,,in a way, but  people who do not know the inside'of English politics might  easily be deceived by it. Politics ^is a game they play, over there  all the time, even when, they nre������end not to, and even -when they  play it a new way because the old one is unpopular.    I have  been  quite certain,   from the;.first,  knowing what  happened  during'the Crimean war, that the.opening hostilities sounded  the.doom of Asquith-^-Lloyd George government, the Liberal  government as it stood a year ago today.    The pact, the expense,  the incidence of war robbed the social progress programme of  that government of the possibility of fulfilment. It became an  rAsquith-Grey-Churchill government with strong backing from  the opposite party.    Lloyd George saved it again, before long,  but in an altogether new role.    The progress wing sank out of  sight and is now being engulfed;  it.disappears because there  is no work, of the kind that concerns them, for its members, nor  will be for a long, long time.    Does anyone think this reconstruction is the outcome of sudden crisis, brought on by the sinking of th'e Luistania and the use of the wrong kind of shells in  France?    Let him read an .article by Mr. A. G. Gardiner in the  Atlantic, written probably six weeks ago, or articles in London  Truth, printed over a month ago, and he will see that the powder train was then already laid, and that any match would set it  off   With the outbreak of war there was an attack on Lord Hal-  danc,   their one   on Mr. * Churchill,   then one- on Mr. Asquitn  and   then   again   back to Mr.    Churchill.       It was irregular  warfare, but not warfare.    The pendulum of which we hear so  much in English politics swings to the Liberals in times of social reform, to the Conservatives in time of war and foreign  difficulty.    That is why Mr. Bohar Law and his friends are able  to be quite candid, and not be misunderstood, when they say  that they are not merely willing to take office in a time of great  national difficulty, but that a cerain number of them, six or eight  or more must go if any go.    Mr. Asquith and Sir Edward Grey  cannot go out of the Cabinet;  circumstances will not permit  that.    But with Mr. Law and Lord Lansdowne and Mr. Balfour-  in that Cabinet, and Sir Edward Carson Attorney-General, Mr.  Asquith. while a member of the Cabinet and chairman of it, cannot any more be "master in his own house" the position Sir  Mackenzie Bowell rightly proclaimed to be vital to the office of  Prime Minister.  Not long ago a Canadian hardware  manufacturing firm solicited orders  from a wholesale jobber in .the United States for goods on which there  happened to be no import duty into  that country. The answer was very  prompt:  "Dear Sir;���������Replying to your favor of the' we beg.to say that we  cannot place any. orders with any  foreign houses at present even.at a  difference of ten or fifteen per cent  in favor of their goods. The sole and  simple reason is that we have to  keep our own factories busy on this  side of the line, and we consider it  .worth while to make a few sacrifices  for the sake of doing it."  The reply was kept by the Canadian manufacturer as an admirable  sample of American- loyalty to American institutions. It was respected  as the''kind of business co-operation  that has made the United States the  third exporting nation in the world.  And admiration for such a spirit and  business longsightedness can very  well help teach us a lesson that is  being brought home to us in these  days. ���������  Canada just now needs all the  business she can.get to keep her own  factorios busy. . Canadians are learning that in nearly every line there  ,are made .in ^Canada articles as good  and clieap: as' anything-imported, yes,  and frequently both better and cheaper. Before i purchasing the latter  they are taking steps first to ascerr  tain .if there .is not a Canadian article of at least equal value.  When next.you^go into a store to  purchase an article, find out whether  it is made in British Columbia. If so  buy it. But if not a British Columbia article, buy the Canadian brand.  If Canada does not produce it, the  Empire surely does. Then buy the  Empire product in preference to the  foreign.  1ATSQUI- SUMAS BOARD OF TRADE  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. C.  !\  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  t?he district, and industries already established,   '    J)  YOU ARE DELIGHTED  when you can got plenty of hot  water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different  story. It is a good plan to havo  your plumbing looked over every now and then, to see that  it is in proper condition. When  you need a plumber again, remember that, we do good plumbing, and our charges are all  right.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldg  Abbotsford  fe  TWO FAITHFUL STANDBY'S  The war has resolved itself into a game of shell out and shell  in.    Pity that it is so.  The best joke of the war to date is the Germans calling the  ilinriK "rH������ninloc nf Mnr-Viio-ir^lli "  Italians "disciples of Machiavelli  Switzerland is now a country which may described as entirely  surrounded by warring nations.  In explanation of the excellent  meats always served at her table, a  hostess' said, "Why, I choose .a butcher that suits me, and, then stand  right by him."  A great many buyers for household  goods place a high value on the personal element in their shopping. That  is, they have learned from experience  that   itpays in the long run to choose  merchant for a sufficient length    of  this  and to become    personally acquainted with him.      In order to do  this, it is necessary, of course, to do  practically all the household buying  in that partiuular line from that one  merlhant for a sufficient length    of  time to try him under all conditions.  These  buyers   believe  that  when  a  merchant  became    acquainted     personally with a customer and knows  that he is getting the trade of that  family in his line, the very fact that  an order comes in from that customer means that it will receive personal  attention, that only the goods will be  sent,  that the  prices will ber made  right and that when any littlq error  creeps in the home morcliant will be  only too pleased to make the matter  right.    In the course of a year's buying for a household there are, many  astute buyers  who believe that the  insurance which they thus obtain   is  worth a great deal more than ;a few  odd cents saved here and there    by  trading with strangers or by running  about from store to store, or dealing  with the departmental stores wfho do  not care what kind of goods they do  place in your hands so long as they  get the money.  Try the advertisers of this .paper  for all your goods and see if our-conclusions are not right.    ; ,  Your Photograph  _No'thing  will"  "add more to .  the pleasure of the friends and kinsfolk  at home.  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:     B.  C.      :-:  . ������  Sy~*<u������  %J  !A  See me now about that Insurance  jLLdlv'A ^  JCjIC^*  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale^at low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  ill^MtWMMfflllia^  Tl-TJli'hlK- *Sft AfeB0TSF6R������) POST, ABBOTSFORD, ,B. 6.  i$  To assure patrons of printing a thoroughly appropriate and artistic product  requires' both a theoretical and a practical knowledge���������in other words a mental  conception as well, as a practical one.  Both are at your service. -  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices <  i ���������  OUR PRINTING  Is always good,,because it possesses the  qualities that go to make up' good Printing: correct topography, good press work-  harmony of color and appropriate stock  selection���������these are all the earmarks of  '    Bates' Printing���������the  worth-while  kind.  BATES, The Printer���������JOB DEPARTMETN  The Home of Good Printing at "Suitable Prices.  PRINTING! SERVICE "  The shop is equipped with every modern ,,  device, necessary for the-.execution.. of   <  high-grade. Printing,  and  our, working  facilities are   so   ample   that   prompt  , service is both a pleasure and .a posst-"  bility..       ;   ,  ���������      '     _'._...-���������-.���������    ..y,.". ' "   ;  BATES, The Printer���������JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing-at Suitable Prices "  ��������� PRINTING SATISFACTION.1 '       ��������� ���������> ���������  * ���������* ' ' . .. .    -i >i������  Years of practical knowledge and an-extensive and modern plant equipment assure  patrons.a service' that  cannot be"  -surpassed.     A telephone call-will place  " the-order.     Our Number is-520..  .If. busy order-by'phone.'  BATES, The -Printer: JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices .  PRINTING OE GREAT VARIETY  We are equipped ..to handle - every kind  ��������� and- quality of Printing���������Business, Fruit  Growers, Fruit Lists, Publications^in  ' from one to four colors. ���������   Satisfaction  guaranteed or no charge is made for the  work, which" can be returned.  BATES, The Printer���������^-JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  Such as Letterheads, Envelopes, , Billheads, .Cards-Circulars Statements and  -^in fact anything in the way of Printing���������will; receive intelligent attention  and a horough* highgrade production  if left in "our care.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  POSTER PRINTING  We print large and small Posters of. all  kinds���������any color of paper or ink. Our  prices for this kind of work is cheaper  than in the cities, and the quality of paper and ink is just as good. No rent to  pay is part of the secret.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  PUBLICATION  PRINTING  We have unrivaleed facilities for execu-  ing all kinds of Printing, as is attested  by the large amount of Printing we have  handled in the last seven years. Quality  of work unsurpassed, and delivery in  time assured.  BATES, The Printer JOB DEPARTMENT  The Home of Good Printing at Suitable Prices  Proper���������"-��������� Publicity -Proves .- Profitable  Hub Square  Mission City  PRINTER AND PUBLISHER  :.  if-  !  i.-f  \\i  HI  I -  :*1  g-in*--n.-"iivv-V-*- '"���������,.*,1i '33} ujj-   j.IJ.HII-m.'i.,.u it- j 7*tn."-'lg"T'J HJ������Ml"M...  1- ������������������II���������" 4^_JW* '" ' VV  l.nallU1] a THE ABB6tSF6RD POST, ABBOTSFORD,  B. 6.  HUNTINGDON  Mrs. W. llo'- uls gave a party  "in honor of h r daughter Florence on Saturday May 29. - A  large number of Miss Florence's friends enjoyed the afternoon. At 5 o'clock the guests  Were served with a very dainty  luncheon. Miss Roberts received many beautiful* presents.  The tiling for Boundary St.  ditch" has been ordered and as  soon as it arrives the work of  ditching this street will be com-,  pleted.  The Ways of Politicians  During a recent political campaign  a New York candidate kissed and  praised an-assortment of eleven children, marvelled much at their resemblance to a matcrnly lady, who  Mushed the while, and then requested that she should tell her husband  thai Mr. So-and-so had called. "Alas sir. 1 have no husband." -  To he human ought to he the same  thing as to he humane. Some day it  will be.  There is something about a deed of  kindness, whether shown to man or  beast, that reacts upon the doer of  the deed, blessing him.     If you doubt  ' this, try it.  .Mabel's Attitude  "Your daughter seems to have    a  grout many suitors."  ','Yes, at loast four or five.!'  "Which one does she favor?"  " I  don't know.    She seems to be  observing a strict neutrality."  lli.s .Short Address  FAVORS  CONSTRUCTION OF THE  WHOLESALE FRUIT MARKET  IN' THIS CITY *  Only Solution of R. C. Fruit Problem  Says S. J. Feo; Would Elimin-  ��������� ate! Waste  The Latest Definition  "Dad. I was simply great in the relay events," boasted the -boy from  college!  "That's fine, son! We'll make use  of them talents; Your ma will soon  be ready to relay the carpets."  IrishmanDo you shave for live  cints?:  Barber���������Yes:   one side.  Irishman���������All right; thin shave  the outside.  ,A lecturer was invited to speak at  a local gathering.and being not very  well known to the committee, was  placed, last on the 'list of speakers.  The chairman introduced a number  of speakers, and the audience was  tired out when he said, introducing  the lecturer: "Br. Bones will now  give'us. his address: My address is  4141 Park avenue,'and I wish you all  good-night." .'��������� "    '  Aralliable  Member of  Society  "But these children, madam?���������  surely you are not a widow?  "I feared you were mistaken, sir,  when you first came up, These are  not my children���������this is an orphan  asylum.  "Wherever that man goes, he raises the standard.'/  "Is he such a model?"  "No; he just carries the flag for a  militia regiment."  Judge���������Are ybu guilty or not guilty?    ���������  Patt���������Arrah,  now,  how can   I tell  till  I  dence?  your    honor,  hear  the  ivi-  P������rk, Mutton, )teef, Veal,. Pork Sausages, . Wieners  and Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  w '"- ���������!   3E������  I  BiMBiMMawiMjwcmaamMMWBni  ABBOTSFORD, B.C  ���������HnumanaMiMMi  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES.  $1.50 TO  $2.0Q   PER  DAY  j A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  ttansac ' /,'   ;.        ���������  ��������� ���������   ���������   ,     =  PROPRIETORS  mMiimaiMm&&mamuBWBBa  am Paint  Also 2 Store Awnings, 11ft. and 5ft  6 in, for sale at a snap.  j; E. PARTON  Painter and Decorator Abbotsford  /������=������  ar������������������������T,.CT,Ji^������Uyi,MM  Ice Cream,  Soda Drinks,   Sundaes  Everything in the Ice Cream  line  Have you visited my new Ice Cream Parlor.    Fitted in first   class  style.    A cool retreat;; .  Fresh Strawberries arriving daily  ALBERT LEE, GROCER AND BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C.  ^r  Seventy-five , thousand dollars  which the consumer did not pay, and  which the producer did not receive,  disappeared in the marketing of British Columbia fruits in Calgary alone  last year, says the Calgary Albertan.  The figures are those of F. J. Fee  manager of the Vernon Fruit Company, a recognized' authority on the  subject of fruit, with an experience  to back him up that extends from  the fruit fields of Florida and the  fruit docks of Baltimore to Calgary.  And the only real remedy, compared with which such matters as getting an express rate reduction on berries, and organizations of growers,  and the creation, of a patriotic "Made  in-Ca'nada" sentiment among the consumers, are,as but playing with the  evil, is the 'establishment of a wholesale  fruit  market' in   Calgary.  ."That," said Mr. Fee. in the course  of an interview, with the Morning  Albertan yesterday, "will solve , the  difficulty I am certain. Sentiment is  all right in its place���������it doesn't.^ cut  so very much ice unless it coincides  with the saving of cents���������working  therailway company, for a slight reduction in express rates on berries is  alright to^a certain extent, but in niy  mind it will not do anything to get  at the root of the situation: organizing the growers will cut" the expense slightly at the othe'r end, but  will not'solve the problem at the end/  The only thing that will' help the  British Columbiajruit to crowd out  the southern States .products-from  the tables of Calgary is a wholesale  market right in this city.  "I say that.with reason, because I  know how it works. I have seen it.  work in many another fruit district.  It means that all. unnecessary cost  of distributing the fruit, where most  of the waste occurs now, will be cut  to such an extent as to allow the fruit  to compete with foreign fruit."  Mr. Fee was optimistic beyond  measure'as to the impetus that such  a market, located at such a strategic  point as Calgary would give to the B  C. fruit industry: - >  '-��������� "And it will not'cost the city a red  cent" he declared:;7.' ;"A11 that is necessary for a wholesale market is  some spare space near trackage. Surely the railroad could find that."  As a matter of fact, Mr. Fee took  up   this   matter  with   the   Canadian  Pacific officials two years ago.  He found them sympathetic.  "Find  your  demand .for  it"  they  said.,"You are only one."  Nothing .therefore has come of it |  yet  PUBLIC ROTICE-  Notice is hereby given that  I will not he responsible for  any debts contracted by my son  Clarence Nelson.  Jas. H. H. Nelson, Barriere B. C.  Corporation of the District of Sumas  Huntingdon, B. C.  COURT OF REVISION,  1915  (. He is, however, certain that if the  demand is there, it would not take  much to move the railroad to find the  site... ���������'���������  The wholesale market, he says,  too would not hurt the existing' jobbers. Instead of duplicating routes  and sending out salesmen to the customers'now, the customer would find  liis way down to the' wholesale market every morning, purchase his supply of. fruit, and go back to business  There would not' be the wastage that  comes through, the present practice  of receiving a car at Galgary, sending  it away and having a couple of hundred pounds left in the jobber's  hands., The consumer, in the natural  course of-events, has to pay for that  200 pounds that was wasted, an'd the  cost was relatively higher, the. grow-  er getting no advantage. ��������� It did, how  ever, give a decided advantage to the  foreign market.    ���������   J  Mr. Fee, also says, that the market  would prove avaluable asset to the  city commercially. '    ���������  "It would make this the marketing centre for the fruit growers. The  country Jjuyers would purchase direct from the market, as would the  city customers, and' selecting' here,  would have their own produce shipped out. It would bring the growers  and', the country dealers into town  more, and would help both the whole  :sale anT retail business in the city.  "I regard that wholesalejnarket as  the solution of *\the . whole problem  that has been bothering this country  for years. ,-The British Columbia  trade in Calgary and the prairie provinces will not have to be built up  | on sentiment. Competition from tho  Southern States will have to be met.  It can only be met. by the wholesale  market .which will stimulaate the industry which will lead to the organization of-the growers.  "The -growers certainly need  this  market in the  worst way.    For instance, -just  now  there  are  enough  strawberries comftig in from B. C. to  satisfy the Calgary demand-and yet  there  are  50,000  good  dollars    for  strawberries from Alberta soil down  to the south that might -just as well  travel  west.    The American berries  being sold ju-st now are from Louis-  ana.    Not a Calgary dollar that goes  down there ever returns.    The "only  people who benefit are' ar.few "jobbers  the railway company and the negro  laborers in the south.  .   "B.. C. needs Alberta money    because the fields there are mostly in  the hands .of small holders -depending  upon their patches    for    sustenance.  Some people are cultivating as low as  a quarter of an acre.    Many widows  are attempting to extract    a    living  from small patches    for' themselves  and. families and the price, as may  beumagined,  means much to them.  One   man  of   80   who. is  running  a  small patch, wrote pleading for a few  dollars on account of his fruit, as he  han't  enough   left  to   buy   postage  stamps to notify us of the shipment."  i'erent shape, ours being broader and  not so deep giving a broader top  ���������which when slightly ��������� heaped may  make weigh about a pound more, but  in actual capacity they are exactly  the same. Yet ybu charge British  Columbia actual weight while you  take a weight of 3 % under on American, taking commodity rate of 300  per hundred from Minneapolis to  Calgary.  Giving this underweight of 3 % liis  means 9 % ������ a crate under charge on  American while our growers- mustc  pay full weight. In every crate ' of  American' coming into Calgary in  competition with British Columbia  you are discriminating in favor of the  American berries 9 % 4 a crate, a car  of one thousand crates $93.75. To  date six.cars have come into Calgary  under charged, that amounts to a  total under charge of $5G2.50. Add to  this what this under billing .would  be to Winnipeg, Brandon, Regina,  Moose Jaw and Saskatchewan and we  get some idea of the. amount you are  favoring American berry growers' a-  gainst British Columbia berry grow- ,  ers.  When these American berries  reach, Calgary you put a billing  weight for local shipment of 20 lbs ,r  against them. We contend you have  no right to accept American under  billing-of these berries and we most  emphatically-.protest against this unjust discrimination in favor of American berry growers: Either American berries should ,take full weight  when reaching Canadian transportation or B. C. should take the same  weight as Amorican.  A copy of this letter is being sent  to  Mr.  W. R.  Winslow,  secreary of  the.B. C. Fruit Growers'Association  Yours truly,  S. J: FEE.  RIDERS WANTED as agents for  high grade bicycles. Write for low  pcises to THOS PLIMEY'S CYCLE  WORKS.'  VICTORIA.   B.   C.  "ROUGH ON RATS" clears out Rats  v   Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House;  15c and 25c, at Drug and Country  'Stores.  WANTED���������rOwners- of small improved acreage or farm near Abbotsford  wlfo would sell at a.bargain for cash  write P. O. Box 16, Qualicurn Beach  Vancouver Island.  COMMUNICATION  Notice is hereby given that the  Court of Revision for the Assessment Roll is postponed from the. 1st  day of May, .1915 to Saturday, the  19th day of June 1915, between the  hours of 12 a.m. ancl 2 p.m. at the  Municipal  Hall.  OLIVER BLATCHPORI)   '  . :���������, \ Assessor  Huntingdon, B. C.  '������"������������������<������������������."��������� ���������*.WI'"'H*SW������jg\  HAND IADE SHOES  TO ORDER  Only Best Leather Used.    All  Sewing-Done by  Hand  J. COLOMBACK  Abbotsford, B. C.  The following letter sent to this  paper from the Vernon Fruit Company will explain itself: y  Mr. M. W. Hastie,  ,    Traffic Manager  Dominion Express Co.,  Calgary, Alta.  Dear Sir:-  We wish to call your attention to  a;-yery' unjust discrimination on the  part of your company in favor of the  American berry growers and against,  those of British Columbia. Both are  using this season full pint cups, 24  to the case, you are making a weight  of these packages for our British  Columbia growers of 22 lbs, the actual weight, while for American you  are taking the American weight .16%  lbs. The actual weight of these cases is 21 lbs. Our pints ma yweigh  a trifle heavier as the cups are a dif-  F.OR SALE���������Spangled Hamburg Eggs Good Layers Non-  Setters, Setting of 15 eggs for  $1.00. Apply Mrs. P. James,  Mission City B. C. ,  Robson Bros.  Poultry Tonic  ���������and���������  Lice Powder  Abbotsford Feed Store  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND BARBER SHOP  Huntingdon  Go  With  The Bunch  Don't believe me but come any night  and  see  where  the  bunch  is  2 New Tables Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  TOtatafJ  General Blacksmith  And Horssshosr  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  exandna  ��������� tf.lJ.Jlf.'  ���������  IJ.������>H.'U������.-'J.-IM.-������*,lu|>.JJ������m.  fV ..ni..ji MH...I I.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  i   Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.  MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C

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