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The Abbotsford Post Mar 26, 1915

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 which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  '1  \  i  Vol. IX.,. No, 24  4BB0TSF0RD, B, C, FRIDAY,   MARCH 26    1915  $1.00 per Year  \  1  \l  The Sale of Sweater Coats,   Men's  ��������� Underwear, Men's and Women's  Boots and Shoes is to  be continued:  .'    Sweater Coats'at  COST  MEN'S,    UNDERWEAR  -   Regular $1.2 5 at  75c  Regular $1.50 at  $1.00-  MEN   AND   WOMEN'S  *.      ���������   - -        Boots and Shoes to clear at  ACTUAL COST.  And other  Articles'too nu������  nierous to mention.  Watch our Windows  for Bargains  Dry Goods and Groceries, Etc,  S. A. CAWLEY $ET8''\  CHILLIWACK - NOMINATION  fc  ^  *���������*���������*  reassess  shsehss  &-BSZ&SB2  HAPPILY WEDDED j  Cupid Scores Again llM  . On March 22nd at Christ  church, Vancouver, B. C. by  special license Mary Muriel At-  wood only daughter, of the late  Sydney George Atwood.of Abbotsford, B. C. and Mrs. At^/ood  of Vancouver, B. C, to Norman  Scott Richardson, son of Dr.  Richardson Birmingham, Eng.,  were married by the rector G.  Owen. On account of the bride  groom receiving orders to  leave with the 2nd Overseas con  tingent army service corps the  ceremony was obliged to be  much sooner than expected.  Mrs.. D. J. McGillivaray has  moved from Mrs. Boyd's house  to her home at the mill.  ANOTHER BOOST FOR  ABBOTSFOM)  In the nelgliDorhood of one  hundred delegates of the Grand  True Blue Lodge of British Columbia will, leave" all parts rof  the^province in May for Abbots-"  ford, where they will 'meet in  conference from May 19 to 21  One of the large halls will be  .engaged for the lodge meetings  and a banquet will be held on  the closing. day of the conference.  Mrs. J. L. Campbell was chosen provincial delegate of the  B. C. Presbyterian - Women's  Missionary Society to attend1 a  Dominion meeting in Montreal  at the end of May next.  The Rev. and Mrs. Yates contemplate taking a three months  holiday in Calgary where Mrs.  Yates will recuperate after her  serious illness. ���������  ','UliU nUS  DKY GOODS, MILUNMKY,   LAJJFES  AND CHILIHUD,N\S UM'ER-  WEARy HOSIERY, GLOVES, CORSETS, NOTIONS,  FANCY   HANDKERCHIEFS,       NECKWEAR  BLOUSES,     BOYS'  CLOTHING, GENTS'  FURNISHINGS,   ETC., ETC.  Ladies, get your EASTER HATS From  A magnificent���������assortment of the prettiest hats in the very latest  and most fascinating styles obtainable, at prices to suit the purse  and taste of everyone. >  Dressmaking: Miss Forester is on hand taking orders for dresses from a very choice assortment of materials.  Our Millinery Opening a Great Success. And those who  have already purchased their spring* hats are enthusiastic over the  becoming styles and the knowledged that no two hats are trimmed  alike and no hat duplicated. ... , ...  "SBffiJ  aiuitmftm  fr^gy^r^ggsffs;  The Conservative convention  for Chilliwack rvdin'g was-held  on Saturday last in the Alexandria Hall, there "being delegates  j present from all parts of the rid  ing.  The result of-the-ballot show  ed that Mr. Cawley-" received 22  Percy Wilson 15 and.Chas.- BeJl  '5 votes of the delegates'/The de7  cision of :the- meeting was. that  the nomination be made, unanimous, which was done on-motion of Mr'. Wilson and seconded- by Mr. Bell, and carried uii-  animouslywith;. an" enthusiasm  which showed, that - there was  not a dissenting voice.   '  On being called Mr. Cawley  thanked the delegates for, hav-'  ing given him the unanimous  nomination. ;   He stated" there  was no "ill-feeling on my .-part  because a man lets his name go  , in to; the convention-. I can g,et  in and work just as hard as ever for the - community." There  would be opportunities for pol-  j itical speeches in the future as  ,-far as.he was'concerned; as-he  .! intended to "'-hold meetings all  j"through"'thc-'-rridingv. -He. knew  ! the audience "would rather-listen to Dr. Young.  ���������.   "We have a fight ahead .of  ( us. We have got,to get in and  ; fight if we are to win.    The pol-  ��������� icy of development and the car-  ; rying out.   that,  development  just, as ��������� fast -as the government  can. Our government has been  criticised for giving larger-tracts  of land to so-called speculators  The' government have disposed  of large tracts of crown land to  people Who might be called speculators.-    "  The result is. that  ���������$31,000,000 have been secured  for public   works    throughout  the province for roads trails and-  bridges- and publict schools."If  we had not disposed of the land  we would never have gotten the  money to spend. The only other way would have.been to. tax  the farmers, which would have  come heavy on them.   A great  deal of that land will come back  to the province of B. C.    The  speculators <are anxious to get  it off their hands, or they will  get the money. $12,500-000 was  due the government   for    the  land which has been purchased  by the speculators. Now either  the Jand or the    money    will  come back to the government,  were some ofthe remarks    of  the speaker.  It was not yet decided whom  the Liberal candidate would be  but it was expected .that it  would be Mr. Barrow. He was  going to be a strong man in  Chilliwack district. He was  perfectly satisfied that they  would v have a grand fight  as far "aq Mr. Barrow -was concerned. He would talk straight,  politics and we wil! have a  cl ean campaign throughout. It.  was up to the Conservatives  however to roll up a big majority.  Dr. Young was. then called  upon, He offered his.congratulations to Mr. Cawley and also  to the convention on their  choice. He had known Mr. Caw-  lye since he entered public life  ������s  S  PBEBJ  A Beautiful Kitcheij^Ranjge Given  Away'Absolutely "Free-  Every Three Dollars Worth of Goods purchased for Cash  at this store entitles the purchaser to One Ticket in the  Drawing on this.valuable prize.' Drawing will be conducted;  by disinterested responsiblecitizen.  Anyone connected with this store, will be debarred   from   participating- in this'competition. '  ���������Buy your Goods 'here..   Save your- Cash Reg-  . ister Ciiecks,. You shay be the; fortunate .Prize Winner.  . grbok's  Abbotsford  1 J. 31. SPENCER  H. B. HILL  ^  He knew-the interest Mr. Cawley had taken-in his constituency. Trie has been*consistent in  getting things from me '(the  speaker) He has the respect of  the members of the government  He did not think any: mistake  'had been made in choosing Mr.  Cawley. We are a democratic  "people an'd,evrybody-hasa-right  to come in the convention to receive the nomination. It was- a,  credit to these two men to make  it unanimous. .  Those in power are the trus-  BARROW THE LIBERAL  CANDIDATE FOE RIDING  At one of the most successful  conventions ever held in the riding of Chilliwack Mr. E. D..  Barrow ��������� of Chilliwack was unanimously chosen by a nominating convention of Chilliwack  Ridihg'Liberals on ^Thursday of  this week to run for Chilliwack  as the official Liberal candidate  There were some forty-five delegates present, District Presid  ent Capt. Ramsay, presiding ov-  tees of-the estate of the people er the meeting which was held  and the opinion of the people in the Alexandria Hall.  on that administration can only  be registered at the polls. In  1903 when I entered public life  we had decided and declared  for .development" for ��������� borrowed  loans. Our country was bankrupt. The banks refused to loan  money and there was not enough to pay the civil servants.  We increased the taxes. .Issued  a loan of a million dollars and  carried on the "government We  paid the loan in two years. We  increased the revenue to twelve  and fourteen millions. Fifty mil  lion have been spent on the  roads and other .public works  since that time. - Three million is now held in the bank today. Mr. Cawley referred to the  public works.  There is an election now pending and we are going to the  country. No new policy, just  carrying out the old policy. We  have tried to develop the country and each department of the  The name of Mr. Barrow was  the only one put forward. The  nomination was moved by Messrs A. Cruickshank .of Matsqui,  and J. A^ MeLepd of Chilliwack  The new candidate received a  most rousing reception from the  the meeting which shows that  all hailed with delight the coming of a man who seemingly  carried victory in his footsteps  During the meeting the candidate with Honest John Oliver  and Mr. M. A. Macdonald Liberal Leaders, spoke on current  .political topics while campaign  business was transacted.        ;  In the evening a well attended public meeting was held in  the hall when trenchant speech  es were made.  The candidate received a rousing reception.  (Owing to our being unable  to know soon enough ahead we  are unable to giveas good a re-  government.    We have tried to | port of this meeting as we de  do right and deserve to be call sire, but it trusted that our re  ed a business administration.  We have conserved the natural  resources and developed the  country. The greatest heritage  in Canada is British Columbia  We have had to exercise the  greatest care so that no abuses  would creep in to criple future  governments of the province. I  would ask the electors of B. C.  now that we have been in power since 1913, there are no  suggestions of a destructive pol  icy. Two-thirds of this prov-  vince is on reserve and a man  can go and preempt. I know  what transportation means and  we are carrying out a policy of  better trasportation just as fast  as we can.  (Continued on  Pago Four)  presentative, will be able to attend the next meeting when Mr  Barrow speaks.)  ROAD TO CHILLIWACK  IN GOOD SHAPE NOW  The road across Sumas prairie is now in good shape and in  fine condition for autoing to the  flower garden of Chilliwack. All  the holes which the rain and  travel of the winter made have  been filled, thus making travelling in first-class condition. The  Post has been asked to state  this, and we hope all our readers will keep passing the good  word along.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. Cur-  |rie on Saturday last, a son.  S$K58$������SSTOB^&iOTB^^  :P  ��������� I  iff  w  ste^s  ������������������x the Abbotsford post, abbotsford, b. c\  .a-.^..* ;  jssan/  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A weekly Journal'devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising:  rates   made   known   on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for   nor . agin' ��������� the   Government  -    J. A. BATES, -        - Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MARCH 26,  1915  STILMPINCi  FOR   PAUL,/'  THE  CiOOJ)  ���������MMKNT  OLD  DAYS  Diilicu'.ties of Travel For Political  Candidates in the Seventies as Experienced by an old Provincial  Member of Pitt Meadows.  One of the most interesting students of modern  provincial politics is  Mr.   \V.  J, llarns,  of Pitt  Meadows,  who sat in  the legislature as mem-  . b.er   for New     Westminster     district  from 1878 to 1882,     Mr Harris, who  is greatly interested in the coming election, was-in the house at Victoria  , in the days when there were but 24  members.    Mr. George Walkem was  the premier       He was a lawyer and  came from Ontario, the birthplace of  many   wise   men   of the   east  Forty  years ago party politics and party machines  were unknown, members'  indemnities were small and the ridings  represented were large. In. Mr Harris  time as M; P., the members received  as   a   recompense   for   out-of-pocket  ' expenses and in  reward for legisla-  lative labor for the province the sum  of four hundred dollars a pear In the  good   old   days  of  long  ago,   whose  traditions are cherished by the new  generations, it was no easy matter to  get  a  seat  in  the House.    As     Mr,  Harris remihiscently informed a Review  representative all  the  country  east of the Booth ranch at Maillard-  villc was in 18 78 one huge block of  dense timber extending for miles east  "with only the village of Mission;    to  break tne sameness and monotony of  th landscape along the North Fraser  .���������Valley.     There  was no  C.  P,  R   to  carry one in comfort from  place to  place.    Where  Port  Coquitlam   now  stands Donald McLean, George Black  "Ned" Adkins and Colonel Scott, father   of  Mr.   JLoftus' Scott  were    a-  mong'the very few settlers who had  hewn a home out of the.black masses of forest" and lived hard pioneering  lives.   .Travelling.' too. was far from  easy. When Mr. Harris and Mr, Donald McGillivray "stumped" the country politically of course, there was no  : Dewdney  Riding       Dewdney  wras  a  small  part  of  an immense electoral  district which  embraced .Vancouver,  Howe Sound,  Delta, Chilliwack,  Su-  mas   Municipality,   and   an., extensive  tract of the North Fraser Valley ..extending from Vancouver    and    New  Westminster  up  to  borders of Yale  In this huge territory there were 300  voters    In   1878, M   J,   Harris   and  Donald McGillivray together "stumped"  the  widely scattered voters    in  opposition to W, Matthews and James  Oi'r whom they eventually  defeated,  by fifty odd votes Liven in those days  the people demanded to have an opportunity of "sizing up" their prospective member and audiences of five  or   six   or   possibly "twenty   persons  were addressed on the live topics of  the day    Roads were novelties, trails  were   rough,   lonely,  and   dangerous  owing to the presence of wolves and.  other wild animals that infested the  forests.    Sometimes the aspiring politicians  trampml the trails  for mile  after mile, until they were well nigh  exhausted.    At times they went    on  horseback, and often they journeyed  from   Hope   to   the  coast   in  canoes  paddled by Siwashcs.    The old Yale  road even unfit for driving cattle to  the markets. 'As regards the deliberations that passed in the old parliament House at Victoria the legislation ' was   conducted  fairly  amiably,  says Mr. Harris, "but we used to have  some lively times in caucus meetings  although  the  total  revenuue  of  the  country which we had to expend was  not more than two hundred thousand  dollars" Mr. Harris can relate some  interesting   anecdotes  One   concerns  the late Dr Mclnnes, father of Judge  Mclnnes    The  doctor,  he says,  was  inllamed by several trenchant articles  written by J. R, Sutor, editor of the  Mainland Guardian, in a scries of attacks   on   the   Walkem   government.  In a fit of violent temper he punched  the editor's head    Tho editor's head  and   dignity   hurt  so  much   he   had  Mclnnes  taken     before     Magistrate  Armstrong to obtain redress.    Sutor  got the conviction all right but unfortunately  for  him  the  magistrate  was  a   close   friend   of  the  accused.  The   result   oi*   the   court   case , was  that  Suler's  only  satisfaction  for a  "punched  head"  was to  see his assailant fined the sum of���������2 5 cents  SPREADING THE WHITE PLAGUE  A college professor, describing the  effect of wind in a western forest,  wrote: "In travelling, along the road.  I even sometimes found the logs  bound and' twisted to such an extent  that a mule couldn't climb over them  so i  went around."'  Victoria, .B.C.,  March  8;  1915  To   Editors   of  Newspapers,  Sir,  An article appeared in tlie editorial columns of the Vancouver Even  ing Journal entitled "Spreading the  White Plague," which, owing to the  misleading statements contained  therein and the false impression1 which it is apt to convey,  calls for an explanation as to the  work which has been carried out  during the past few years by the  Provincial Government towards eradicating Bovine Tuberculosis from  our dairy herds and thus mitigating  the spread of tuberculosis in this  Province.  The leading scientists of tho  world, men who ha\e made a life  study "of the subject, are all agreed  that milk from cows affected with  Bovine Tuberculosis is one of the  principal causes of Pthisis in children. The report of the Commission appointed last year by the Government of Great Britain to investigate the matter clearly shows this  to be the case.  The following is taken from the  British Medical Journal of January  17th,   10.14:  "In recent years the'results of the  investigations on tuberculosis conducted by the' British Royal Commission, the German Imperial  Commission, and by many individual workers' proved beyond doubt  the' communicability of the bovine  virus from animal to man."  Experimental work conducted 'in  the city of Edinburgh, amongst  children affected with tuberculosis,  proved that out of seventy-two cases  investigated, sixty-five were of the  bovine type, and seven of the human  type, thus proving the communicability of this disease to children in  drinking affected milk.  The findings of the British Royal  Commission are as follows: ���������  "Bovine Tuberculosis can therefore no longer be considered a negligible factor in respect to the spead  of tuberculosis amongst children,  -more especially since unsterilized  cows' milk in this country is a vehicle'by which tubercle bacilli must  most frequently be .introduced into  the bodies of children. The powers  at present vested in our local authorities are grossly inadequate, and  it seems to me to be our special duty  to en'deavor to prevent this enormous and entirely preventable amount' of tuberculosis amongst children. It is a national problem and  the earlier it is faced, the mere easily it will be-solved. That measures  for the protection of children against  infection v������ith the bovine virus are  indispensable, is an undisputable  fact. Whatever powers may be zlv-  en to the looai authorities, the}'  must, to be effective, be so framed,  that their application throughout  the United ' Kingdom will' bej uniformly compulsory.  Five years ago the fight against  bovine .tuberculosis was started in  this province, at the request of'the  stockmen and dairymen of British  Columbia. Testing was undertaken  free of charge, but was not compulsory. . An amendment to the Contagious Diseases Act was therefore  brought into force during the session  of the Provincial Legislature in 1913.  whereby testing was made compulsory. Then commenced an earnest  and systematic fight against bovine  tuberculosis. Mark what has been  accomplished since  .first taken in hand.  When the work  the percentage of  tuberculin test in the principal dairy  districts of the province was as follows:  Gulf Islands, 7 per cent.  Vancouver Island, 10 per cent.  Lower Mainland,  15 per cent.  The last test was made when every dairy cow on the Gulf Islands,  Vancouver Island and practically in  all districts of the Lower Mainland,  was tested, shows the following decrease   in   reactors: ���������  Gulf   Islands,   no   reactors;   Van-  haiid, been drunk by our' children,  and who can say what mortality Avas  caused thereby? Does this look as  if the Provincial Government' had  been spreading the disease? No,  rather give credit where it is due,  and should not our Provincial Government receive hearty commendation for the, goo'd results which have  been accomplished.     ,       '  Now,.about the sale of cows that  have reacted to" the tuberculin test.  Previous to this work being taken in  hand,' hundreds of cows affected with  bovine tuberculosis were sold for human consumption without any .inspection. Since this work has been  taken 'in hand, however, a rigid inspection takes' place, and only' those  cows which are perfectly fit for human food are allowed to be . 'sold.  Others are condemned for tanking  'purposes.' If there are no tubercular lesions on the.meat of tho animal  it is perfectly fit for human food, "and  is sold as such in.every country of  the world.  I wish emphatically to state that  no animal which has been condemned for bovine tuberculosis has been  allowed to be sold for human consumption without a most careful examination by either Dominion or by  Provincial inspectors, and in the case  of those condemned.for tanking purposes, our. departmental qualified  veterinarians see that they are so  disposed  of.  Statements were made during the  present session of the Provincial legislature tliat. the Swift Canadian  Company have been making a fat  thing out of the Provincial Government' by buying, reactors under market value!  The total number of cattle handled by this company was oighty-five,  forty-three of. which wore'condemned  for tanking purposes, and forty-two  passed for beef. The price received  for these cows was 'nearly double  what was statd.v  Milking cows'"'naturally have very  little value as beef, owing to, their  condition, and wonld not be worth  half as much as a fat dry cow.  The tuberculin used in testing by-  ofiicials of this department is secured from the very best sources, and is  guaranteed purer  THE    MARCH TO THE     BATTLEFIELDS;  OR CANADA'S MEN  ON-THE  WAY    .  this   work   was  was  first  begun  reactors   to   the  - The above is the title given -to a  picture that will for many years to  .come be a highly prized treasure. It  is a photographic repoduction showing the 3 2,000 men of Canada's first  ���������contingent breaking camp and_ on  te inarch , to jofn the Continental  .forces, t'shows'lhiles and miles of  the- white' 'tents , and the marching  men. It,is,a most inspiring sight.  The sizr is 20 x 46 inches, all ready  for framing. This picture is sure  to be a popular souvenir of the  war as far as Canada is concerned,  and will be in great demand. It is  owned by the Family Herald and  Werkly Star of Montreal, and a cip'y  is being presented to all subscribers  to that great national weekly newspaper, The Family Herald Montreal,  whose subscription of one dollar a  year is received from this date for  a limited  prriod.  LIFE'S  MIRROR  no  1   per  cent;   Lower  per cent.  of Canada,  no State  country of the world  a satisfactory show-  couver   Island,  Mainland,  5 y2  No  province  of the Union or  can make such  ing. v  Hundreds of affected dairy cattle  have been killed whose milk had,  previous to this work being taken in  There are loyal hearts,    there    are  spirits brave,  There are souls that are pure and  true;  Then give to the world the best you  have  And the best shall come back .to  you.  Give love, and love to your heart will  ��������� flow,  A strength  in your utmost need;  Have faith, and a score of hearts will  show  Their faith, and a score of hearts  will'show  Their faith in your word and deed.  For life is the. mirror of king    and  slave.  . 'Tis just what you are and do;  Then give to the world the best you  have,  And the best will come back ti you  . o   Bank of Vancouver to Be. Wound Up  Petitions for directions re the wind  ing up of the affairs of the Bank of  Vancouver have been heard-in Vancouver. Mr. Adam S. Johnston, on,  behalf of Mr. J. B. D. McDonald has  filed a,petition with the court of registrar and another case on the list  is a similar application filed by Mr.  Norman Lidster on behalf or Mr. A.  S.  Johnston.  Later a large number of similar  petitions were filed .and there was  quite a rush of applicants when the  registrar's doors opened there. Every petitioner who filos application  will have a voice in the selection of  a liquidator and the matter will be  heard before a supreme court judge  in Vaanvouver this week.  OIL MAY BE FOUND AT      *'  HEAD OF PITT LAKE  Another Company Putting in Machinery for Drilling , at Territory  Showing  Good  Indications.  A company of oil prospectors, other than' the'Paterson syndicate, is  now assembling boring machinery on  certain lands at the head of Pitt Lake  land recently staked and tested by an  expert. This expert, who ^ was engaged at the Paterson .well at Sturgeon Slough:'was induced to examine the strata and geographical conditions at the place in reference and  gave out as his opinion, after full  investigation and practical tests, that  there are excellent possibilities of oil  being struck' there at. two hundred  feet if the claim is properly worked  One important advantage which the  .land has over the district drilled by  the Paterson syndicate is that the  water problem should not be encountered at any rate to such an extent as that at the slough. As all  who have visited the scene oi* the  drilling carried out by Paterson's  men were aware there is oil to be  had, but the great diiliculty so far has  been'to obtain the oil apart from the  water. Until this obstacle has been  surmounted oy successful casing of  the well and luck in drilling without'  mishap to a further depth than six-  'toen. hundred feet to which the hole  is, sunk it cannot be" ascertained  whether oil exists in commercially  paying quantities. According to a  settler who lives not far from tho  lake, there is a good deal of activity among prospectors at the head  of the lake. At one point some distance'north of the northern bank in  the direction- of the first canyon,  which is fifteen miles from the most  northern point of the lake, and close  to the south bank of the canyon, excellent gold has been found. While  details of the find are difficult to  .procure owing to the secrecy with  ���������which the prospecting is  being car-  "ried out there seems to be.*no= question but that ^an assayer's report on-  ."the, specimens is- highly /satisfactory.  "Injun Bones and Huskies" "by J:  R1. Fraser���������'in' March Rod -and Gun is  no  lap-dog story but an account  of,'  a desperate encounter which two ad-;  venturers in the far north had with  a   band   of   ferocious   huskies   from  which ' they   narrowly   escaped   with'  their lives. '. "That Cub of Patrick's*'  is a'.'somewhat amusing tale���������though  Pat' himself   found ;the   experience  -very! provoking���������of a captured bear  cub "'that proved  one'1 too niucr    for  his captor.    "A Visit to the Nakimu  Caves of Glacier Park', B. C," "Win-  dobin's Cabin," "Tlie Passing of the  Buffffalo" and other stories and'ar-,  tides,   along   with- the   regular   departments,    go  to  make  up  a 'fine  March   iumber.       This   sportsmen's  publication  is issued at Woodstock,.  Ont.,' by W. J. Taylor, Limited.'1'  E. O. Bmndage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Doe-  orating give us a call.  Practical work  at  practical  prices  ��������� -*��������� Abbotsford  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  fe  S,  &   Nothing  will  -~~add more  to  the pleasure of the-friends and kinsfolk,  at home..  THE ROYAL STUDIO  ABBOTSFORD  :-:     B.  C.      :-:  ������g^^^^@@^ffi^@^^^������  /^EsasKEHHEase:  3JEH  VjJ  See me now about that Insurance  ������-a  LIFE  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prioes.  Finest quality.;  .n.n'lL'.  Abbotsford  mm ���������iiiiiim minim  ^jiiiliiKMmwmjMlwMqr  :.!  !  if  1  111  I  ���������1  ��������� m  ���������:i  .t'i  Vj 3 IYjVi W\ f- ll������ ��������� nvW ;'���������' w  i'V  .     .'Si.-'i..!'..  Toe Abbotsford post, Abbotsford, b. &  1\  TiTrr    A  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morler  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  . N Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  ^ the district, and industries already established,      "   m  N^y ���������   ���������    .11. ..,1   |M...   m    -~,     ,���������      ���������  ,     '.    ���������      ,.  ,,..1,���������      ....     ,     ,._^ V       .<L^ ��������� ,    ^__ jl���������y-^gg^  Ifi  ft'  d  ���������A  YOU ARE  DELIGHTED*  ��������� when you can. get plenty of hot  water, but when the plumbing is  out of order, that's a different,  story. It is a good plan to have  your plumbing, looked over every now and then, to see that  it is in proper- condition. When  x you" need a .plumber again, remember that we do good plumbing,-; and our charges are * all  right. "  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing: Shop  Old Creamery tild/jr  Abbotsford  ���������   ���������  1  eight  nderwear  Stanfields regular $3 for    $2.00 per Suit'  Heavy'   Rib   underwear,   regular  $2.50  for .'. .$1.75 per Suit  SS  Abbotsford  OTSFORD  \.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Strietly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,'  s      RATES,  $1.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS  KING  BUTCHER ^  Pork, Mutton, Keef, Veal, Pork Sausages,   Wieners  and Bal������gna always en hand.    Fish every Thursday  HUMORIST HAS PUN OUT QV  JPAfLUKE TO SELli APPLES  Last fall flj. Burkhart induced' ' a  Okanagan friend'who, by the way, is  a merchant- and , postmaster of a  thriving little burg of that part, to  take home with him ^a car of apples  to sell in his town, says an exchange  The man was here a month, considered' buying an orchard and laid plans  for spending the balance of his' days  in this valley. '  . Mr. Burkhart was' interested to  know the outcome of his friend's apple deal, and -this week received a  letter which explained something of  the reasons why sales .there and in  the east were.not satisfactory to the  grower's. To begin with, the car consisted of well selected varieties', carefully packed, and in- the old days'  would hav netted the grower ,$2.00  or $2.50 per box. Selling agents  however, did not lake kindly to the  idea of another dealer coming into  the territory and taking out apples  and disposing of them in a private  way As soon as it became known that  his apples were in'transit, two agencies immediately diverted cars to  this point and priced apples so low  that the dealer was forced to sell  far below his guarantee. Instead of  cursing the valley and lamenting his  fate, the dealer took the matter philosophically and makes a joke of the  whole affair in the following letter  to Mr. Burkhart.  "The undersigned, intending to  commit suicide by reason of his fail-  ure"in apple shipping business, will  sell at public auction at his farm at   on   the  road,  a  short   dis  tance from the barn, all his belongings: , ^  Viz: \ Poland China*"Bull good as  new; 7 milch cows, 2 of which are  bulls; 2 fall cows and 3 that never  fell; 1 Plymouth"Rock calf, will have  peepies by day of sale if weather permits; Brown Leghorn pigs with their  golden "hair hanging down their  backs; 1 old:fash.iohed wood saw  with .directions for use; i triple expansion patent lever bicycle with full  jeweled mud guards; 1 sky pink sulky plow will be fresh by time of sale  7 forks, 3 of - which are equipped with fly net attachments; a lot  broad and narrow horses; ' 1 Berkshire wheelbarrow geared 120, can  trot pace or gallop; 27 dappled grey  chickens with high water breed; -1  Jagger wagon with the jaggers broken off; 2 falling "top buggies and 1 on  which the top has fell; 1 large Oliver  Chilled hand roller with Valentine  flanges; 1 fine cherry back Jassak  with open-faced'"countenance and a  splendid boxer;'; 1 -double breasted  cupboard, fleece'lined;-- 1 stationary  bake oven; 2 fine hand pa'inted'hand  bobsleds patent automatic cut-off; 1  patent adjustable cross-eyed fountain  pen, just.the .thing for a left-handed  .man; 1 collared dog constructed on  the grasshopped'style; and rather  heavy set; 5 fine goats, 2 of which "do  excellent work, 2 are willies with red  whiskers, and.they are' all very  strong. ���������  .  . In addition to the above named articles there "are others.  Sale to commence at 10:30 in the  evening if the moon doen't shine,  Terms���������Made known    just    after  dark on day of sale.  A.   C.   HARDEN  Oil Refining Industries Penetrated  . Mysteries in the production of gasoline, coal oil, fuel oil, "naptha, benzine and other products of the crude  oil are readily penetrated by visitors  to loco, the site on the North shore  of Burrard*Inlet of the great plaift of  the Imperial Oil Company, Port Moody's latest industry.  The dearing'of the. site which is  83 acres in area', and the construct-:,  ion of the plant up to the present  stage, have cost approximately one  million and a quarter dollars, having  occupied practically all of the past  year. An additional plant for manufacturing of lubricating oils, is now  under way. The crude oil is brought  from Peru in tank steamers having  a capacity of over two million gallons  Three of these steamers may berth  simultaneously at the wharf, where  there is a minimum draft of over  thirty feet. Pumped from the ships  the oil passes through a 12-inch pipe  line to the dock pump house where  it is forced up the hill by two electric  pumps of a capacity of 25,000 gallons  per minute, from the storage tanks  one of which is the largest in Canada  being 115 feet in diameter by 35 feet  high with a capacity of 2 1-4 million  gallons, the crude oil is passed  through a battery of stills, where it  is subjected to heat and the vapors  driven off. The various grades of oil  are then run into the agitator where  they are tested with acid. The.finished products are stored in large  shipping tanks where " they can be  shipped in bulk by steamers or in  tank cars by the C. P. R. which has  a track running round the upper end  of the inlet from its main line on the  south shore.  Fu&tfm������&.  time to  it?  r  W  ^ vriti     ABBOTSFORD   l>OST  'ABBOTSFORD,   B.   O, .  -,4   " 11  LOOAL UNO PERSONAL  ,   Mr. Blair is now busy clearing on  his ranch.  Mrs. Ebcy reLurnod home irom  Sunuis Hospital on Wednesday.  The choir members of the  Anglican church are busy rehearsing special Easter music.  Mr. ,i. Vanilla who is a victim to rheumatism is spending  a few weeks at Harrison i'ot  Springs.   '  The Presbyterian services  will be held in the Alexandria  Hall next Sunday, but the following Sunday, Easter Sunday  there will be special re-opening  services in the .church. The  painting under the skilful management of Mr. Zeigler's almost' complete and has added  greatly to the appearance of the  main room of the building. The  special speaker will be announced next week.  Abbotsford can now truly say  during this capaign thaOall the  wise men come from the east���������  end of the riding..  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that any parties having claim against the  i estate of the late S. S. DeLair  are requested to furnish- same  before the First Day of May;  1915.      '  Dated this 26th Day of March  1915. ...  THOMAS  DELAIR  Lance Corporal Pegran, late  of Abbotsford, who went with  the first contingent to the front  is named among those womicl-  ed i;'i action- in Prance.  The Rev. C. H. Heustis, M. A  secretary of the:Lord's Day Alliance for B. C. and Alberta  will preach in the Alexandria  Hair next Sunday at 7:30 p.m  Mr.. Neil Fraser of Mission  City has purchased a black  smith shop at Ma'tsqui and has  placed it in charge of Mr. Geo.  Patterson formerly of Port Cor  cjuitlam.  Registered at Abbotsford Hotel during the past few days. J.  , McKenzie and D. Green of Vancouver, F. W. Leeson of White  ���������  Rock and John Fedak of Lin-  ,vv del-1, B. C. are among the number.  -\-"-'* Mr.S. A. Morley sustained a  severe wrench "of his shoulder  ���������   some days ago but js, now al-  ��������� most his old self again. During  ..  his absence from the office Mr.  Gow acted as manager of the  .   bank.  HUNTINGDON NEWS  ITEM'S  Mrs. Toop, mother of Mrs. J.  Skinner.has been a guest -/of  her daughter this week.  Mrs. Hart who. underwent an  operation in Vancouver is expected home this week-end.  Mr. B. T. MalcolnV'was a business visitor to Chilliwack on  Monday returning on Wednesday.  , The Rev. C. H. Heustis, Vancouver will preach at St. Paul's  Anglican Church on Sunday  next:  place is the public school. Look  at my two normal schools, .and  my university. Money has been  spent for the purpose of building up and developing a good  country to make'it worth while  for the Anglo-Saxon race to  live.in.' Soon a boy'will be able  to start in the public school and  end his education in the university of the province; We wont  then have to send outside for  experts.  ' ,He was glad that Mr. Cawley would again be the member  of the-house;.  He then passed  out a, well He stated he had  been to Cloverdale a few clays  previous and he was proud of  the class of men who were the  delegates therefor the Conservative party. The men behind  the party are intelligent men  who appear to have the country's welfare at heart. He saw  the same class of men in the  convention here to-day. Was.it  a compliment lie wanted to give  the delegates?  If you will take the legislation we have'passed this year  you will see we are trying to  develop, the country, and we  as a government should merit  your support- on the day of election.. "  Hevclosed with a strong appeal to the delegates to do everything honorable to elect the  candidate  for the riding thus  10 -   &  Mr. Charles' Brown intends  opening an ice cream parlor  in the store adjoining his pool  room.  Mr. Trethewey is much im-  .,; proved as a result of his visit  ''������������������to Honolulu and    will    arrive  home shortly iii company with  Mrs. Trethewey who accompanied her husband on his health  . voyage.  On Thursday next the children attending the local schools  will be dismissed for the Easter vacation.  Mrs. W. B. Taylor' and Mrs.  E. Taylor, of Mt. Lehman, were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. Murphy this week.  Congratulations have been  extended to Mr. Frank Munroe  on his re-election, to the reeve-  ship of Sumas* Municipality, Su-  mas people like to hold a good  and wise reeve.  We Are Introducing  -   American Silk  American  Cashmere-  American  Cotton-Lisle  Those actively engaged in  making preparations )for >Ab-  botsford's Big Summer Boost  ���������the May Day Celebration are  hoping this year to see everybody show a large display of decorated floats.  Constable J. Renner, Messrs  Barrett and Henderson and' a  number of other    ladies    and  : men subdued a fire of underbrush .which broke out at the  rear of, the jschoolhouse    on  !   Thursday afternoon.  The new government bridge  on the Chilliwack road close to  the -Sumas municipal hall has  now been completed. It is about  420 feet, long and cost in the  neighborhood of $1200 or $1300  It is considered a splendid bit  :! of work and made~ of the best  of material.  CAWLEY  GETS  NOMINATION  ��������� A .meeting  of ratepayers  is  ���������' called  for  tonight,  Friday,  to  discuss a  proposal    that    the  * Abbotsford townsite be formed  - into a municipality.    The proposal calls for an area of some  ���������two miles  square    embracing  ��������� the suggested self-governing  territory and would include  portions of Matsqui and Sunias.  (Continued from Page One)  When the government decided to go; on a policy of development we went to the people  and they endorsed us. There  were two Socialists in the house  and not -a Liberal in sight. We  are asking for endorsation a-  gain.  My- department���������the Education department, just look how  it is conducted.. No matter to  what place you go in the province the best building in that  SBff������\  "Purity Flour:' still Advancing in Price  Get in your stock NOW and save money.  Why kill your wife in the kitchen when you can buy  at the Abbotsford Bakery at 5 Cents a loaf ?  Bread  ALBERT-LEE; GROCER .AMD BAKER  Abbotsford, B. C. ���������  ��������� They'have stod the test. Give  'real foot conifort." Ne seams to .  ���������rip. Never become loose or. baggy.    The shape.' is knit in���������not  pressed in.  '  GUARANTEED for ��������� fineness  style, superiority of material  and workmanship., Absolutely!  stainless. Will wear 6 months'  without holes, or new ones free  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to evryone sending lus $1.00 in  currency or postal note, tocov-'  er advertising and .. shipping  charges, we will send post-paid  with written guarantee, backed  by a - five million dollar company,   either  3 pairs of our 75c. value  American Silk Hosiery,  or 4 pairs of our 50c value  "American Cashmere Hosiery,  or 4 pair.s.of our 50c Aulue.  America'n  Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or G pairs oi" Children's Hosiery  Give the color, size, and  whether Ladies' or Gent's hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY���������Qffffer* expires when a dealer in your locality is selected. ���������  The international Hosiery Co.  P. O.  Box 244  '   DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.    *  Alexandria Cafe  HUNTINGDON  Opposite B. C. E. R. Depot  Now Open Under New Management  Proprietress  MRS. JULIA CORBIN  Cafe  open  C  a.m. to  8  p.m.  Please  give  us  a  call  High class Meal���������Quick Service.  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Hcrseshoer  Carriage and Repair Work of  all Kinds- ���������  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction. Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  i=ff  .~>~,,., ���������(������-���������  supporting ihe govemrnen:'"m  I heir great-policy of de/-s!������/p-  ment.  Alter votes of thanks and the  singing of "God Save tho King''  the convention,was closed, oe-  nig a most harmonious and suc-1  cei-sful convention.  "ROUGH ON RATS", clears out Rats  Mice, etc. Don't Die in the House.  15c and 25c, at Drug and Country  Stores.  IMPORTANT   TO     STOOKOWNJIKS  It is of great importance, that  Stockowners should be posted on  Troubles and Diseases pertaining to  Karin Stock. All farmers should  know how to combat disease in Domestic Animals. The . Veterinary  Science Book treats fully on every  known diseaso of Farm Stock. Stock-  owners cannot afford to be without  such a work, as it will be an annual  .saving of many dollars. Members arc  also entitled to the many privileges  which the Association gives. Such  as free'advice, .reduced costs of'medicines, togother witli a volume of information on practical Veterinary  Work.   (Hi4   pages. .Fully  illustrated,  cloth bound. For further information and full .particulars, Apply to  HARRY JACKSON, Abbotsford, B.  C., Tho Local Representative, Veterinary Science Association.  Robson Bros.  Poultry Tonic  ���������and��������� ;  < Lice Powder  Abbotsford Feed .Store  CHARLEY'S POOL ROOM  AND HARBOR" SHOP  Huntingdon  Go   With   Tho  Hunch  Don't bcliove mo but come any night  and   see  whore  the  bunch  is  2  Now Tables Just Added  Laundry Agency in Connection  ���������^  ti.li  AINTING* PROTECTS  YOUR HOUSE!  It's the.repeated changes from heat to cold,  from dampness to drought, from rain. to  snow, that makes wood rot and crumble  and eyentuaDy turn to dust.  To preserve your house INDEFINITELY  from the elements, you ought to paint it at  regular intervals with  Bapco Pure Paint  ��������� It covers your'house with an impenetrable coating of PUREST white lead, linseed oil and zinc, and shuts out the destructive elements for years to come... :  We sell and recommend R&PCO'.Pure  Paint to our customers, because we have  their best interests at heart.  is  Mission Hardware Co.  '.Mission,City,. B..C....,-,."  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly- Modern ���������  [.   MURPHY,  PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON,  B   G. .  $&m  .....     *.-     ������������������ .rv-  . -t**������A .-.������. ���������-  " .������V n.y  mm

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