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The Abbotsford Post Mar 21, 1913

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 BranM"**"*  >?  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  ���������IV  Vol. VI., No. 19.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FRIDAY,   MARCH.  21, 1913  $1.00 PER YEAR  USTER IS INDUCTED  Al  A'liboUil'oi'd ami  wilhin the Presbyterian church there on Tuesday the'  . tSth,   tho  Presbytery  of  Westminster  . mcL.'K'cordiug (o appointment,'for the  iiuluclion of lie v.- J.- LrCampbell into  (ho pastoral charge of Abbotsford and  Huntingdon! Rev. 0. McDiarmid, of  Langley, presided; the Rev.*- Dr. Mc-  Kinnon of Vancouver preached an excellent sermon from R<*v. 22:3-1, on  '���������'Christian Service"; Rev. J: S. Henderson of New Westminster address-  eTl the minister on his duties, urging  '���������him to' have -faith in his mission, his  message, and his Master; Rev. '.7. L:  Millar exhorted the congregation on  their special duties to their minister  in regular attendance on the services,  'and on his moral and financial support. . The  ladies  of the congregation  furnished an .excellent repast at the  close of the service, and this most interesting service ended with all uniting in the Long Metre Doxology and  the bene*diction was pronounced by  the new inducted pastor.  At the above meeting of Presbytery  a.unanimous call was sustained from  the vacant congregation of Chilliwack,  addressed to the Rev. A. -D. Sterling,'  B.A., of Scotsburn, Nova Scotia.  At the same meeting an application  from the Huntingdon congregation for  leave to borrow money toward building a new church building-was granted. ��������� _.'._.���������'  Rev. Thorburn Conn, of Mission  City, and Rev. J. K., Wright of Vancouver, were present .at the' meeting  of Presbytery, and also Rev. R. G.  McKay of Rosedale,'and J. C. Alder,  of Mt. Lehman..  Geo rue  SHOOTS THE KING.  Salonika, March 18.���������King  of Greece was assasinnted while walking in the streets- ol" Salonika this  afternoon.  The assassin was a Greek of low  mental type, who gave his'name,as  Aleko Schinas. Ho shot the king  tlirough   the  heart.  The king was accompanied only by  an aide-de-camp, Lieut. Col. Francou-  dis.  ��������� King George was in his sixty-eighth  year, ancl had ruled"fifty years. ' He  was a brother, of Queen Mother Alexandra, of England, and a son of the  late Kins of Denmark. He 'was chosen  king.of iho Hellenes in 1S63 in succession to Of ho 1.  A previous attempt to assassinate  him was made in 189S, but was frustrated.  WHITE ROCK'S MOUTHPIECE  '- The charm of White Rock is no  longer to depend upon word of mouth  or the notices in outside publications  of its worth. Henceforward both its  splendid stretch of beach and its myriad other joys, together with those of  Crescent arid Ocean Park will have  as their champion the Semiahmoo  Gazette, whose initial number, < hot  from the press, is now being circulated. ..;������������������  '"This first.'issue of a three column,  eight-page paper, has as its editor and  manager,' Mr. ��������� Charles E.. ' Sands, a  well known resident of Westminster's  seaside"'resort, and it is anticipated  that from a monthly publication the  paper will shortly be changed to a  weekly.' 'Congratulations to this latest  addition to the newspaper family of  the Coast, we commend its general  spirit and appearance and may both  White Rock and its paper have a full  measure of progressive prosperity.  t~  *\  etition is  Our Goods are open for  inspection and comparison, quality considered,  with    those   anywhere.  and see  yourseJ   i -\t\%_____j__'_______"���������^  The Pioneer Store  V==  J  PROF. HILL-TOITTfAT  PROGRESS CLU  The following taken from Mr. Hill'-  Tout's speech will interest, our readers: . '    .  Thatj a  much  greater   measuuTTf  state   aid   is   absolutely  necessary  to;  stimulate the agricultural industry in  this-province was the declaration made  by  Prof.   Hill-Tout of Matsqui, in his  ��������� thoughtful address at the Progress  Club luncheon yesterday. He takes a  pessimistic view of farming . conditions in the Lower Fraser Valley,  pointing out that at many places there  is less rural settlement and' production than there was 20 years ago.  ".Moreover, conditions are' likely' to  grow worse instead of better if heroic  measures are not taken to. turn the  tide of population back to 'the land.  Among tlie measures of assistance  proposed in addition to state aid in  'clearing the land was the establishment of a central depot in Vancouver,  where produce could be marketed  and a crusade on the part of ��������� local  consumers  against imported produce.  'Another alleviating factor, he declared, would be better arid cheaper transportation facilities of' the surriund-  ing districts.  ��������� Mr. James Findlay,. the new president, occupied.,the ch'airAH'e announced,  that Mr. W. W.'.Foster,.assistant minister of works, would-be the speaker.at  the next .luncheon.  Mr. Hill-Tout said:   '  ��������� "I am taking it for granted that you  all agree with me.that agriculture in  its various forms is as important" to-  'day in the economic life of a-people  as it ever was, notwtihstanding the  enormous emphasis laid upon industrial enterprises characteristic- of our  own day.  "Personally, 1 go farther than this,  and say that no state or country can  be permanently prosperous if due and  enlightened regard be net given to its  agricultural interests, ancl the cultivators of the soil be not aided ancl encouraged-in every legitimate way.  "That this" due regard and encouragement have not been given generally  in our time to agriculture is only too  obvious by the wholesale desertion of  the rural districts by the brightest  ancl best of our young people, and by  the extraordinary .and alarming growth  and congestion of urban populations.  'io .take our own province as an example Greater Vancouver alone, fo  say nothing of the other.urban centres,  contains almost, half the population of  the province, and it looks as if that  rate would be increased rather than  diminished as time goes on.  "I do not hesitate to say that when  and wherever this state of things prevails there is something radically  wrong in the condition of the rural districts, something seriously .wanting  ancl unattractive in the life of agricultural communities.'  "We may cry 'Back to the land till  we are hoarse, but unless we do something to make the existence of the  cultivators of the soil more attractive,  remove some of the difficulties rfnd  hardships with which they have to  contend, and, above ah, secure them a  reasonable remuneration for their labor that cry will have but"little eJfecf,  and  the evil will grow from bad to  worse. ��������� .   " ,    ,     .  "This question is not a purely local  one,'but is world-wide, and is much too  large and complex to discuss with any,  satisfactory resu'lts/m an occasion like  this so I shall confine my remarks  this'afternoon to agricultural problems,  as they affect our own province, and  more particularly our own immediate  district. And chief among these is the  slow development of our agricultural  areas and resources, and the unsatisfactory-condition of our home markets,  and particularly the great market of  Vancouver.  x"No one who has had any acquaintance with the agricultural'development  in this province, and has its interests  at  heart,  can  be  satisfied  with  the  progress   it   has   made,   or   is   making'.  "There are areas in the Lower Fraser Valley where the population i3  less today, than it was-twenty years  ago, and that, too, in localities where  transportation is not, wantinng; arid  the "proportion ' of cultivated land  throughout the whole/valley is, as far  as I have been able to gather, little if  any more than it was a decade ago, in  other words, only about 'fifteen per  conl. of the 'total cultivatable acreage.  "Mr. President, T am a Vancouver-  il.e. myself,  I contribute to your rev-  f-nuc,  both  directly  and   indirectly.  I  have seen this city of which we are ail  so "justly proud, grow from a village  to her present loading position.    My  faith in her future has never wavered.  T  believe  she  is. destined  1o  play  a  great and important part, in the future  of   the   province   and   Dominion;- but  speaking as.an agriculturist I cannot  acquit her of a thoughtless, if not selfish, indifference towards the welfare  of   the   agricultural   communities.     1  am bound to say she has not done lier  duty in" the past to the producer of the  Fraser Valley.   Vancouver is our best  and  biggest market within the  province and as we have assisted to build  her up we have a moral right to expect,  that she will conserve her markets for  us-.    Time and  again during the last  twenty years, efforts have been made  to   establish  a  general  market  here,  where we might send our produce and  hope''to,'get-a reasonable, return for it.  -   "You know as well as'I, that these  efforts have repeatedly-'-failed and'we  have 'been left to ship our produce to,  the commission man, where it has to  enter into an unfair competition with |  the older and.more highly developed'  lands on the American side, through  long and strongly established trade organizations, with results that- are anything but encouraging to the' produce  raisers  of British Columbia.    I have  never yet met a.person who has had  occasion fo. ship produce in any quantity   to   Vancouver   commission   irien  who  has  not .got  some  discouraging  tale to tell.   Let me relate a little experience of my own hoc.  ,A few seasons   ago  I  had  a  large  orchard  of  prunes   for   sale,   some,,'ten   tons.   I  shipped  about four  tons 'in  different  consignments  to  commisison  men in  Vancouver.    Prunes were then selling  to    the    consumer    at. 40 cents    the  crate,   aud   remained   throughout  the  seasou at  that price.    I  did  not net  5 cents a crate on the whole shipment,  ancl the last consignment of seventy-  five crates���������that is, some 1,500 pounds  ���������netted me the enormous sum of 18.  cents, not the price of the nails in the  crates.   What was the fault here? Not  the   quality   of   my   prunes,   nor. the  lack of proper packing,  but competition   with  shipments  from  American  sources.    The  wholesalers  had   their  usual  supplies  from   across  the  line,  for   which . they   had   paid ��������� a   certain  figure, and they could not swamp the  market with my prunes; consequently  the major portion of them were left  in their cellars to rot and I was called  upon to, pay the cost of carting them  to the crematory.  "This is a fair sample of the result  of many of our shipments, and 1  could give scores of similar- experiences of other shippers.  "I am convince dby twenty years*  experience in my own locality that  the only salvation of the produce-grower is tho appointment, of ���������experienced  Government organizers and Iii'spec*.  tors;, the establishment of cold storage centres and a proper and workable system of collection and; distribution, Tlie Government that will  undertake this task will do, more for  the permanent prosperity of the province and for the advance of agriculture, than any that has yet existed.  "Mayor Baxter, a couple of Wednesdays ago,-welcomed, tlie, delegates  of the'Fraser Valley Publicity Bureau  in this hall and promised- them the  sympathy and support of the��������� town.  His attitude and sentiments were admirable and, I believe, genuine and  sincere, but words of sympathy, how-  I0AR0 MEETS  AT GIFFORD NO  The regular meeting of the Matsqui,  School Board was held In the Matsqui  Agricultural Hall, Gilford, Saturday,  March 1st, at 11 a.m.. ,.  ; The members of the-trustee board   -  present were "Messrs.' Conroy, Cruick-  hanks, Beaton,  Wooler    and    Merry-  ;.ield.  Trustee Cruickshauk's was ou motion appointed chairman of the board  for 1913. ���������  '  Minutes  of th'e,.  previous    meeting  were  read   and   on   motion   approved. s  On  motion  the'communications  re-'  ceived  were  ordered  filed.  The board decided to call the attention of the education department to  the need of an additional teacher for  the   Mt.  Lehman  school.  Motions regularly put and carried  were: " t .  Merryfield-Conroy���������That Dr. Port be  appointed medical health inspector for  the schools for 1913. -    ���������  Beaton-Wooler���������That  the  secretary  write- to -all members of rthe teaching -  .staff asking that the names of "children -  not attending-school be forwarded, to  Me  board  so'' that  the  necessary  action could be taken in the matter.  ,   Conroy-Beaton���������That H; J.  Al Bur-.  nett be appointed auditor of school accounts for "1913.  Wooler-Beaton���������That .Yale locks  and sanitary towels" be supplied to,all  schools;  also window fasteners.  Wooler-Beaton���������That ��������� tenders be  asked for a school site of one and a  .ialf acres for the Poplar school.  Wooler-Conroy���������That the , annual  subscription to the B: C. Trustees' Association be forwarded .to the treasurer, J. J. Dougan.  Beaton-Conroy���������That accounts be  passed for payment as follows: Aber-.  deen school, $31.70; Bradner school,  $16.00; Clayburn school, $2.00; Dunach  school, $3.00; Glenmore,$8.00; Jubilee,  $3.55; Matsiiui, $37.20; -Mt. Lehman, ���������  $10.u0; Peardonville, $11.65 ;��������� Poplar,  $26.00; Ridgedale, $1.30; annual subscription to the B. C. Trustees' Association, $15.00.  Tiie secretary    was    instructed    to.  stake out i'pr the contractor the site  of the new school at' Bradner.  The meeting adjourned to the date  of the next regular meeting, April G  (Saturday/ at the Agricultural' hall,  Gifford.  The Matsqui school board hold their  regular meetings  at the Agricultural  il at Gifford. It is more central than  he Municipal hall at Mt. Lehman.  (Continued on Page Four)  HELLO, pENTRAL!  In keeping with -the ;rapiclly /ad*  vancing growth of the community, the  local telephone office 1ms undergone  considerable renovations during the  last week and now prescuts a very  attractive appearance. A commodious  counter has been provided for the us.;  of those who wish to write messages,  while-'a private booth has been installed for< the benefit of. those who  wish to telephone home for money or  send endearing messages io friends  far away, and with numerous hot  house" plants in bloom, artistically  draped curtains in the windows,, a  pair of bewitching eyes, coupled with  an enhancing smile, behind the counter to answer your calls, 'who could  resist the temptation of making a  call? '  iSgs&grams^^ ���������t������& AbbO$8&6kt> POSt,      ABB6TSE*Ofel>, B. e.  * ������*.���������, |j>*^ -a:*  i-������j"i  an  '������i  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests, oil Abbotsford and  surrounding district.  Advertising rates made known on application: .  ���������  LEGAL ADVERTISING���������12 cents per line for first insertion,  and 8 cents a line for all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin.the Government.  Friday, March 21, 1913  FOWLS  PLENTIFUL AT THE  ,    MARKET  It would appear that, the Borden government will be forced to  go to. the country on their naval bill. It looks as though the  opposition had finally decided upon that matter. There are marly  amusing little scenes in the house at Ottawa these days if what'  we read in the daily papers is a true picture oi: the happenings  at Ottawa. There is no reason to believe otherwise. History repeats  itself, and sometimes it repeats itself much quicker than other  times: The present policy of tlie Liberals was ��������� no doubt copied  from the Conservatives when the reciprocity bill was under discussion,. Of course no one is at the present time able to say that  the election results will be the same, although the Liberals are apparently hopeful that should the naval bill be a matter for the Canadian  voter to give his decision on, that Laurier will again command the  majority at Ottawa. Nothing' like being optimistic. Thousands  of people would die each year were .it not for the high hopes of  the future.  While in Canada very r6cently "Joe" Martin is quoted as  saying, ���������'Borden's naval policy will carry because the country  knows that Laurier is bluffing."  The people of the Fraser Valley Avill hail with  delight the  fact that the Board of Trade and the people of New Westminster,  are attempting to make the New Westminster market the best that  it is possible to make it.    The farmers need a good market where  they can sell everything that is grown on the land.  With both Vancouver and New Westminster working to im:  prove their markets' the future looks much brighter for the farmer  and fruitgrower of the Fraser Valley. The market is what he requires to build up prosperity.  It is the right of every British and Canadian subject of the  full age of twenty-one years that he have the privilege of by his  vote saying what kind of government he desires in this province.  To do this every person. eligible 0should make it his business to  register his vote before the 7th ��������� of April. That is the date set  for the list to be in the hands of the registrar. Then let every  reader not delay in registering his vote, for he is not oh the, list  .now, and will not have a voice in the coming provincial and dominion elections unless he registers before the 7th of April, next, this  year.  A law has been passed in the state of' Washington, that an  alien" who shall declare his intention of becoming a citizen shall  be permitted to hold land other than agricultural land. This  applies to the white race. Objection was taken to this bill by oue  of the members, as he thought it was the ''opening wedge" by  which Canadians could gain control of large amounts of city property.  The same bill also provides that any corporation,, a majority  of the stock of which is held by aliens, shall be considered alien,  insofar as legality is concerned. This does not give those who are  not born under the stars and stripes much show in the state of  Washington.  The law respecting the naturalization of aliens in Canada  is contained in chapter 113 of the revised statutes of Canada.  This act provides that an alien who is of the full age of twenty-  one years, and not an idiot, lunatic or married woman, may become  a British subject as a Canadian by taking the oath of allegiance,  and also an oath that he intends to remain in Canada. He must  have resided in .Canada not less than three years, or been in the  service of the government' of Canada or any of the provinces of  Canada for not less than three years. The naturalization of an  alien confers upon him a municipal provincial and parliamentary  franchise, but before being able to exercise Ms right of franchise  in a provincial or municipal election such naturalized citizen  would have to fulfil the conditions, as to provincial and municipal  qualifications for voters of the franchise act of the province in  which he happened to be residing. To fulfil some of the conditions, especialy those of municipal the naturalized alien Avill have  to hold land. There are many American-born citizens in Canada*  today who, having taken the oath of allegiance, are enjoying all  rights as Canadian citizens, even to that of holding land. In this  way aliens who become Canadian citizens enjoy the rights and privileges just as though they had been born in Canada. But, according to the law of Washington a Canadian can never become 'the  legal possessor of agricultural land, but he can own all the town  property he likes.  Mayor Baxter should be a proud man as the head of affairs in  Vancouver, now that he has seen the result of his endeavors to  make the C. N. R. agreement pass with such a majority. It spells  progress for Vancouver, for the present at least, and the future will  take care of itself, especially if the city sees that the railway company carries out their part of the agreement to the letter of the  law. The people had every opportunity of discussing the pros and  eons and posting themselves so that they could vote according to  the dictates of their own good judgment.  A supply of eggs equal to that of  mand caused the price of this commodity' to steady, on its - ownward  career and. remain at .30 cents a  dozen, with a strong tendency to  strengthen at the regular market on  i'-riday last.  A pleasing briskness characterized  the poultry and egg departments,  while on the other hand the market  for farm produce and vegetables was  very slow. The increased demand for  fowl oi' all kinds, although causing the  prices or some especially fine ducks to  ioar to $25 and 1*42ti per dozen, did not  .naterially affect the price's, which remained throughout about the same as  last week and a much greater de-  last week. Vegetables, too, despite the  poor market remained stationary, although a tendency to weaken ' was  noticed. Cabbage was sold at 2 cents a  pound, one cent less than last week,  in the other departments the market  remained about tho same as' last week  no immediate change in the prices being anticipated.  A good suply of fresh salmon and  halibut was offered, salmon selling  for from 15c to- 20c a pound, and  halibut for 12 1-2 cents a pound. Fresh  sturgeon is expected next week.  As next Friday is Good Friday the  regular weekly market will be held on  Thursday morning, and an extraordinary supply of eggs, poultry of all  .duds and Easter (lowers is expected.  At the auction sale, heavy draughts  were in good demand two teams being  disposed of, one. at $895 and one for'  |S20. Light horses sold at a low figure owing to the large offering; a fine  team  being boijght for  ?340.  A nice  ���������jolt by B. C. King brought $150.  The Prices.  Eggs, retail, dozen   30c  Eggs, wholesale   23c to 25c  Eggs,'duck, per dozen   35c to 40c  Chickens, per dozen 1 $12 to $13  Pullets, per dozen $15  Young birds, per dozen  ...$6 to $8  Broilers, per dozen $8 to $10  Poultry, live weight 24c to 25c  Ducks, per doz  $12 to $24  Ducks, per lb  20c to 22c  Poultry, dressed, per lb..... ..30c  Turkey, per lb. live weight. 33c to 35c  Geese, per lb. live weight.... 20c to 23c  Turkey, dressed, per lb : 40c  Geese, dressed, per lb -..23c to 25c  Vegetables.  Potatoes, ton   $9 to $12  Beets, per sack 75c  Carroits, per sack 750  Parsnips  l. - ?1.00  Cabbage, wholesale, per lb 3c  Cabbage, per head.���������... 10c to 15c  Onions, per sack $1.25  Celery, per crate  $1.50  Turnips, per sack 75c  Small Fruits.  Apples, per box $1 to $1.40  Apples,  5  lbs 25c  Pears, per box  $1.00  Eggs and Butter-  Duck eggs, per. dozen 60c  Young birds, per dozen $6 to $8  Butter, retail, per lb  35c to 40c  Honey, per comb  ' 25c  Wholesale Meat.  Pork, per lb 13c to 13%c  Lamb, per lb  12 l-2c  Mutton, per lb 12*^0 to 13c  Retail Meats.  Beef, best rib roasts     20c to 22c  Beef, loin     26c to 27c  Beef, round steak   20c to 25c  Boiling beef      14c  Beef, short loin     28c  Beef, post roast    18c  Pork  20c to 25c  Mutton ........   ......  20c to 22 l-2c  Sugar cured oorned pork....................20c  Plomemade pork sausagge, lb 20c  Salted pigs' head, lb.... 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, lb 10c  Pickled pigs',shanks, lb......: ........15c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb...  8c  Sugar cured corned beef, lb. ..15c  Pure lard..... 15c  Sugar cured bacon.... 20c  Fish. ���������  ,    ������������������  Salmon, cohoes...  i5c, 2 for 25c  Steeihead salmon, per lb.  15c  Sturgeon  * .....a... ...15c  Halibut -10c  Smelts .............10c  Oolichans, per lb  10c  Cod, per lb  10c  Herring, 31bs. ....25c  Sole ....; ....10c  Salmon, frozen, per lb  15c  Halibut, per lb.  12 l-2c  Herring, 3 lbs.  25c  Spring salmon, red, lb 20c  Spring salmon, white, lb. ..l&c  Individual, Distinctive, Rare,  _  These words mean different things to different people. ,  Taken together they will, in a measure, ,  describe for all the people the quality of    a  B. J. GERNAEY. HARNESS  Get that cash discount of 10 per cent on Harness.  B.J. GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. C.  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;     ���������   ���������  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up,  CURRIE & McKENZIE  iATSQUe- SUMAS  President, Chas. Hiil-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  \\v the district, and industries already established.  sti������  Thoroughbred white Plymouth Rock  Cockerels. None better anywhere  and the prices are right.  Eggs for Hatching from the above  strain at reasonable prices.  c  (X,aiium  n  =3E  -������J*^**^������-������J.*-J-.������J������*-J������ ���������J������*.J**J������*J^������.J������ ^* ������J������^������-^������.J������^.J^*J������������J������ ^<^<. A������������^^ ^. ������J������ ^Tt.^.*^^^*-^?^^^^.*.^^, ^J������������.������������ ^������������*>. ������J������������J^-*^ ^������^������������^������^������^������^������^������������^*������^������^������-������^-������^  9  len's Tailoring  en's  Practical Ladies' and  Tailors  will open temporary premises next door to Livery  Barn April 1st;    Trial order solicited,  Satisfaction guaranteed.   Pressing  and Repairing done if  vf  <S:  iNftft Ab&oimoiib b6$1>,    AfiB<&������S$*0������D, ft c/  if We have just received a complete  collection of the very latest designs  and shades, in Suitings, Trouserings  and Spring and Fall Overcoatings,  etc., for Made-to-measure Clothes.  As Easter comes early this year, we  would urge you to call and make your  selection as soon as possible so as to make  sure of the pattern of your choice.  t  Abbotsford  n^4**H^*f*H".^*M***H**K*'f**f^  SSEB:  MMBglgfl'mWiMMff'^^  MSBmiM������BaMWlwatsm_iit- m������jmumBamm  j Mcelroy & Co.  LIQUORS,   WINES j AND    CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  ������ffl������:  ABBOTSFORD, B. CJ  Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and 'cigars,   '.  RATES, $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  PROPRIETORS  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  fflCJB ���������-���������_    [."'KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, }teef, Veal, Pork Sausages, Weinies  and Balogna always on hand.    Fish every Thursday  ' HARRON BROS. WHP-^^^*''1^  _   ,   ,           '"   j r        >i iv**'    i"'"' Jersey   Heifer,     about       seven  - Embalmers and Funeral Directors months m, A  Decembeo- ist.  Vancouver,  Office   and  chapel������������������ 'Owner can claim same (jby pay-  ���������103*1 Granville Stv,     Phone 3486 ing fop notice and board.   G. C.  ]SortL Vancouver,   '   Office     and Kenney, 1% male  east,  %    mile  Chapel-rll6 2nd St. Phone 131, noith .al Vye Station,:    ._.-.    ......  ays tor  iree  o    o  >u ascription  "How dear to my heart is the steady  subscriber,  Who pays in advance at the end of  the year,  And  never says  stop it,  but  instead  says: 'Send-it,  For with its .glad presence comes a  /    halo of good.cheer.'"  -  Post post-haste  e East.  e Abbotsford  to   come s  THB ABBOTSPORT> POST,  LOCALS.  Mr. L .A. Coghlan, of Mt. Lehman,  was a business visitor Lo Abbotsford  on Tuesday.   Mr. JairGlbson", 0. M. C.\ for Mats-  (|ul, was in Abbotsford on oflk'i'il business on Tuesday.  On Saturday March 2l)lh in the Mas-  unic Hall, the Ladies of St. Matthew's  auxiliary will held n home cookiny and  needlework sale,. afternoon tea and  lee cream will also be served. Keep  this drte in mind and everybody come.  Rev. J. 'iOVriKhtlirUio B. C. Provincial Society, conducted the services  last Sabbath in the Presbyterian  churches of Abbotsford and Huntingdon, and spent Monday and Tuesday  in tho vicinity, and had good success  in soliciting subscriptions to the Bible  Society.'    , ��������� '  Register your vote to-day.  Reserve Saturday March 20th.  A farewell party was given at the  home of Mr, and Mrs. Alex Johnston,  on the eve of their departure for  Vancouver. A pleasant time was spent  by all.   Mr. Ed. Bell, of Chilliwack, was an  Abbotsford  visitor  Tuesday.  One sale vou must attend and that is  the sale of home cooking and needlework.  Mrs. W. Holmes, of Ladner, was the  guest of Mrs. J. J. Sparrow this week.  'A large number of "dancers attended  the St. Patrick's dance at Sumas and  air report having a good time.  Enjoy afternoon tea and ice cream  at the sale of St. Mathew's auxiliary  on March 29tli.  Mr. H. A.~Howe and, family, have left  for California.   Messrs. McElroy, of the Commercial  Hotel, have received the plans of  their proposed new hotel from the  architect at New Westminster. According to the plans the hotel will be  a three storey brick veneer structure.  100x60 feet, with the main entrance  facing on Essendene avenue. The  ground plan shows a spacious dining  room, lobby and bar-room, while the  sleeping apartments are supplied with  plenty of light and ventilation. The  hotel will be equipped with all the  modern conveniences, including hot  and cold water in each room. It is  the intention of the proprietors to remove the present building two lots  further back and erect the new edifice on the present site providing Lhe  Provincial government accept the  plans.  Yoii will be well used at die sale of  work on March 29th.  There are evidently some admirers of Mr. S. A. Cawley, M.L.A., in  Abbotsford, or at least one. This  week a most beautiful and well.written piece of poetry was sent the editor, presumably for publication, but  unfortunately the name of the writer  was not sent to the editor, not necessarily for publication, but as a matter  of custom and rule. The poetry does  not appear in this issue as the laws  of the Medes and Persians changeth  not, but if the writer will send the  editor the name of the poet or poetess  the Post will be delighted to publish  the beautifully worded poem.  Now Is the, Time to  As the supply is limited  The editor of this paper has received a communication from a gentleman of this town who signs "W.  Jeffs," who claims that he is the recipient of an "anonymous letter" and  thereby the "victim of an unjust insult." Really it would not seem necessary for this paper to publish the  letter, as none of the 1,000 or more  readers of this paper would be guilty  of such an act, and the, publication of  the letter would not meet the eyes  of the right and proper person, and  consequently would not have the desired effect. This paper always reserves the right to publish or not  publish a letter, even if the name is  attached.               ���������'  PROF.    HILL-TOUT    AT    PROGRESSIVE   CLUB   LUNCHEON.  (.Continued From Page One*  ever genuine, unless followed up and  transformed into effective action,  amount to very little. 'If you want  anything from us that we can give  you,' said the mayor, 'ask and you can  have it.'  "Mr. President, I ask on behalf of  the Lower'.Fraser Valley today that  you conserve for us o,ur natural market in this city; that you help us in  every legitimate practical wiay to  bring about closer and more satisfactory relations between the producers  of our valley and the consumers of  your town.  "To the fruit growers and ranchers  of the province these questions are of  the utmost importance. Unless the  authorities step in and do something  to relieve the situation we shall be  face;to face with a grave agricultural  ' cr^is l.o tfte *qear future."  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  JUST OPENED  Choice selection.of Groceries,  Canned  Goods,   Flour, Etc.  .We take great pleasure in inviting you to  inspect our new store and see our stock of  Hardware    Builders' Supplies     Furniture  Furniture Polish        Alabastine  Varnishes    Paints  Linoleums     Carpets     Matting  Hardware and Furniture  2_".  FOR SAALE���������5 young milch cowa to  freshen from the 27th -of this  month. Apply lo'R. OWEN, one  mile south of B. C. E. ft.-, Mount  Lehman.  NOTICE.  APPLES FOR SALE.  No.  1 N. Spies,  per box $1.2B  Russets, per box"  1.25  B. Davis, per box ...:  1.00  Kindly leav.e your order with Geo.  C. Clark, and  they will  be delivered  to any address in Abbotsford.  McNABB   &   GELLETT.  Builder and Contractor  < Estimates Given Free  Phone Connection        Mission City  H. Windebank, Mission City, B.C.   J.J. Sparrow, Abbotsford, B.C.  Mr. M. Sinclair,' of Aldergrove, was  in town Tuesday.  Provincial Constable Brown was  called to Now ..Westminster ^Tuesday  on official business.  Hotel  SCHEDULE PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS  ACT.  Notice is hereby given that the List  of Voters for the Chilliwack Electoral  District- has been cancelled and that  applications to be placed on the Voters' List will be received at my office  at Chilliwack, B. C, where printed  forms of- affidavit to be used 'in support  of an application to vote w:ill be supplied. The list of persons claiming to  vote will be suspended from and after the seventh day of April, 1913, and a  Court of Revision will be held on the  nineteenth day of May, 191IJ,. and notice of objections to the in-sertion of  any name on the Register of Voters  must be given to me thirty clear days  before the holding of the Court of Revision.     .  Dated this 3rd day of March, 1913.  JUSTINIAN   PELLY,  Registrar of Voters for the CliJlliwaclc  Electoral District.  If you want the  best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kaisoming and   Graining  and Carnage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager -  Workshop in rear oi S. Kravoski's  Blacksmith Shop.  atsqui  MISSION   CITY, B.C.  This hotel makes a specialty of  home-like comforts for Commercial  Travellers.     Comfortable  sitting-  room and   best  of  hotel service  Cuisine Unexcelled.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  CHAS. E. DeWITT, Proprietor  sty Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  S. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  FOR SALE.���������Eggs for hatching.  White Wyandottes, prize winners at  all the local exhibitions; also ,a few  choice pullets and cockerels. Apply  C. B. HILL TOUT.    P.O. Box C3.  '  E. O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperlianging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,  Wagon-Making and Repairing, Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  1 rial   .  We will use you right.  Abbotsford  ���������/.i  S. KRAVOSKI  Blacksmith  , *  Henderson & Taylor  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A.HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office,next P.O. -   P.O.Box 11-  lectric Light  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  Electric Pow  For��������� Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be civen to all aDolicdtions for service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application to  the offices of the Light and Power Dept. located at  Vancouver Abbotsford New Westminster  B.C. Electric blk. 3, C. Electric blk.      ���������  tish Columbia Electric Railway  &*%*"������  K.B ���������������*n^t* ���������.  i*TrV.Sh.-  *:~1 .>*v*������  ���������v..*,"*  ���������>���������xw^mMmmimMMzmmim&wmMt!imm(m'

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