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The Abbotsford Post May 9, 1913

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 VICTORM   *  Provincial Libi-i  '  ������������������  Wo ��������� civ  ^.  >,  *������&.  'Aw> -B.. C-  ���������'/������.wwi7/|-w  rfjO  7>*  ���������y:  &  wSfl  ~������uCs^lli������������-c.  .-:*'K::-'.:^<  ^%  rass  '<$$"'  M  mm  XflJLSJL  |?-S ?������Q  *3 B  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER, OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VI., No. 26.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, FKIDAYy May 9, 1913  * I-** * ^  L.CO'PER YEAR?  ������HH*+*H"H^^+'H'-H^+*^^ M U ST  B E  M ^SSu!J.  The  >tore 1  ^  11 ,/Your money Back if not satisfied  |  WITHIN FOUR YEARS  MATSQUI  COUNCIL.  ^^ft^z-frt-j^M^  t  '"\  The Pioneer Store  V  J  " A copy of the'-'agreement between  the Dominion Government and the  Sumas Dyking Commissioners has  come to hand.and is as follows:   " .  Memorandum of ��������� agreement'--made  this'Sth- clay of February, A.D. 1913,  between His Majesty King George  the -Fifth, hereinafter called "His  Majesty," represented herein -by the  Minister of the Interior of Canada",  hereinafter called the "Minister," ' of  the, first part; and Donald McGilli-  vray, A.-J. Street,-J. L. Atkinson, W. C.  Bowman and E.'B! Morgan, Commissioners for the Sumas Dyking District  in. British Columbia, hereinafter called  'the Commissioners" of the second  part:  Whereas the Commissioners were  selected or appointed under \the  drainage and Irrigation Act of British Columbia, being Chapter 36 of the  'Revised Statutes, of-British Columbia,  1897, "now Chapter 69 of the Revised  Statutes of "British- Columbia, 1911,  Commissioners for the dyking of the  Sumas Dyking. District of the said  Province: '���������     i  And whereas the- Commissioners are  still the duly authorized Cqmmission-  ers of the said District:  And "whereas considerable .tracts of  land belonging to Canada and,other  lands, situate inline Railway Belt and  in Townships numbers Sixteen. (16),  Nineteen (19), Twenty (20), Twenty-  two and Twenty-three. (22 .and 23),  E.C.M.,- in the-DiStrict of. -New^West;  ' minster, in the Province of British  Columbia, are now liable to periodical  overflow of.-water and^are lying in a  state of comparative unproductiveness  for want of dyking and draining; and  the productiveness of such lands is  capable of being greatly increased by,  such dyking and draining:  And whereas the Commissioners are  empowered to erect, either directly or  by contract, drainage and dyking  works for the protection rnd reclamation of the said district:,    *'  And whereas the Commissioners  have mav'e application for the purchase of the said Government lands  containing approximately 12,120  acres, upon t the terms herein contained: l  And whereas the matter has been  submitted to His Royal Highness, the  Governor in Council, and His Royal  Highness, the Governor in Council has  seen fit to accede to * the request or  proposal of the Commissioners, and  has authorized the Minister to execute  these presents as "the representative  herein of His Majesty,  Now therefore this indenture witnessed that it has been and is hereby agreed by and between the parties  hereto: _    .  (1) That the Commissioners snail  construct or cause to be constructed,  either by themselves or by- contract,  works for" the dyking, draining and  reclamation, and for the protection  thereafter, of the lands set forth in  the schedule hereto annexed.  (2) That the said reclamation  works be successfully completed by  the Commissioners within four years  from the date of the agreement, and  that the said lands belonging to His  Majesty comprised within the project shall be successfully reclaimed  and rendered fit'for agricultural purposes within four years from the  date of this agreement.  (3) That no patent for any or  the said last mentioned lands shall  Issue until the. Minister is satisfied  through a report by a departmental  engineer that all the said last mentioned lands possible of- reclamation  shall have been successfully reclaimed and rendered fit for_ agricultural purpos.es, and that the said  reclamation works shall have withstood the high water of the summer  following the completion ot such  works to the satisfaction of the Minister. ... ,1.  (4) That the Commissioners shall  only be entitled to such lands ias shall  have been actually .reclaimed by-said  works,  the  description  area  and   ex  BOARD OF TRADE  (Continued  on page Three*  The regular' meeting was hold in  the . municipal hall on Saturday,  April 26, with the, Reeve in the chair  and Councillors Melander, ��������� Satchell  and Bell in attendance. -  Communications received from: <  G. K., Burnett, C.B., B.C.L.S:, accepting the position of municipal engineer* and municipal surveyor. Filed.  Provincial Secretary stating that  Messrs. Ross and Haviland had entered an appeal against the refusal  of the Council to approve the .. plan  prepared for. the subdivision of the  east half of the S. W. quarter of section 16, township 16, and that postponed hearing would be held on Wednesday,' May 1. The -Reeve was authorized, to procure a profile of the  road proposed through the centre'ot  the land and have an estimate prepared of the cost of the construction  of this road in order lhat a suitable  defence could, be made against the  appeal. The*, Reeve consented to represent the Council at the hearing.  Registrar- County Court acknowledging the receipt .of Mt. -Lehman.  Trunk Road Diversion Bylaw, _ 1913,  and the Pottenger Road Improvement  Bylaw, 1913, both of which had been  duly  registered.    Filed. .  From nineteen residents of the  Matsqui Prairie, being a petition to'  the C. N. P. Railway -to establish a  '���������leading track'! at the station grounds  at Matsqui. The petition was_approved  by*'the' Council and ordere'd- to, be  forwarded to the office of the company.  Municipal solicitors in "Campbell  vs. Matsqui," stating that Mr. Campbell did not hold any registered interest in the property in dispute. A  Mr. Dalgleish held a conveyance of  the block, but this was not in^ order  and could hot be registered. They  advised securing a conveyance without delay, but were unable to ascertain from whom the conveyance  could be secured. Referred to the  Reeve.  Publicity ��������� Commissioner, New  Westminster, advising that the meeting of the' delegates of rthe various  organizations of the Lower Mainland  and the Market and General Produce  Committee of the Board of Trade had  been postponed until May 8 at 1.30  p.m.    Filed.  William Knox,- asking if any steps  were being taken to secure .a new  cemetery* for the eastern portion of  the municipality. The clerk was instructed to reply that this matter was  receiving the attention of the Council.  A. Fefgren, stating that the box  drain across 'his property was in need  of repair and that the persons benefitting by the ditch had refused to  assist iu the repairing. The clerk was  instructed to state that the< Council  did not assume any responsibility in  the matter of this ditch.  Municipality Engineer, recommending certain alterations in the plan prepared for the subdivision of part of  the cast half of section 8 and the west  half of section 9, township 14. The  Council accepted the report, and the  plan was ordered sent back for these  changes. It was further ordered that  the plan be signed by the registered  owners and that a profile be sent ol  the roads shown on the plan.  The Commissioner of Customs, Ottawa, stating that "Hapax Kill-Thistle"  is not included in the list of articles  which may be allowed to enter Canada  free of duty.    Filed.  John Smith addressed the Council  re improvements to the ditch along  the Township Line road in front of  his property, viz., the N. W. Vi of section 35, township 13. Referred to  Councillor Satchell.  Hudson Barter, of Freysville, ad-  dressed the Council, .asking. , that a  road be established from the Yale  road south to the centre of section  23, township 13. Mr. Barter offered  to open the road if the Council j  would take' .the necessary steps to es-  Icoiiitinu'ed on  page Three)  The regular meeting of.the.Matsqui-- .  Sumas  board  of trade'was'.'held   on ���������  Monday evening last with a fairly good .  attendance.  President Hill-Tout occupied- the  chair. _ ', * '-'*''���������  The minutes of last meeting were  read and confirmed. . ;. ��������� i     .   j *  On motion-it was decided to send  circular letters to the different board's  of trade throughout' the Valley asking  ���������  their  co-operation  in  petitioning the ^  B. C. E. R. to place a mail car on th'e  Chilliwack-Vancouver line.  The secretary was~- instructed to  convey the hearty thanks of the board  to Mr. Graham of the C, P. R. for  the generous lease of the.fire hall site.  Mr. Taylor reported progress on behalf of the fire committee.    ���������  The question of the unsatisfactory  state of the crossing at Essendane  avenue was brought up. The matter  was referred-to Mr. Boulter to recommend improvement. *:  Messrs. 'W. S. Hill-Tout and Geo. ,C-  Hayes were appointed on the agricultural committee in place of Messrs.  F Munroe and D. H. Nelson, resigned.  Mr. A. 'J. Henderson reported having  interviewed Mr. Cruickshanks, * road  superintendent, in-regard to the filling  in of Montrose avenue, but that gentleman stated that there was no,  money available at the.present time  for* that purpose.        ~ *   ���������   ���������-,  Moved bv Mr. Alanson. seconded py  Mr Henderson, that-Con stable: Brown  call the .attention- of,,Dr;,-Fagah,i.Pro--  vincial Health Inspector, to the unsanitary condition of the C. P. K.  ditch It was brought to the attention  of the board that the ditch is being  used as a private sewer.  "Messrs. Henderson, Gernaey, Lee  and Copping were appointed a committee to assist in incorporating the  Alanson-Harrop:���������That the publicity  committee be empowered to expend  $60 in advertising.  The,meeting then adjourned.;  ANOTHER  NEW  BLOCK  Essendane avenue is soon to be .enhanced by the addition of another  handsome block. Already preparations  are being made for the erection of-a  two-storey brick block, with a Marge  basement, on the lot si.tua.ted between  Mr Leo's new bakery and Mr. Gazley s  concrete block. The new buildingwii  be an imposing structure 30x60 feet,  ard w"-' be constructed of pressed  brick with a concrete basement.  The future use of the new building  remains somewhat of a mystery.although it is learned on good authority  t is intended for a model butcher  shop, with the latest up-to-.da.te cold  storage plant in connection, and many  and varied are the conjectures as to  who will occupy it. Several rumors  are afloat that a well known millionaire meat merchant intends to remove  his plant from Calgary and open operations here. But notwithstanding  these rumors, the fact remains that  workmen are busily engaged excavat-  ing, while "Jack." with a happy smile,  watches from his window across the  street the work of construction.  Mr. Gazley. who-was gazing with  pride on the rapid construction of his  new block, pointed out to a representative of the Post the work being  started on the new building and re,  markPd   "When father starts anything  here are sure to be others follow in  his footsteps. Why, I built one of the  first houses in Abbotsford, several  years ago, and now look a.1 the.num.  ber of fine residences on all sdeb. My  bov,  Abbotsford   has  a  bright  future  ahead of it."  FIRE WARDEN  APPOINTED  Mr' J J. Sparrow, one of the prominent members of the executive committee of the Conservative Association,  mforrns the Post that Mr. T. Walters  has been appointed fire warden for the  Matsqui-Sumas district.  ���������;> -J-i  JbH&Gn. I         '          ���������    -'       TT. TJJ.i|  ������9? ^iv*,ii.'W.. ������ni'.������������.'j"|Mwin.T'wt' J'fW|Mv'"i^,jWTT**"..w^JL*t^t'-i?^i;*l''*WJ-jii'LW-'< .������.u^vi^'rv.%yi|T.<w^.i<.'i.My,������i'iiM.������������^j;���������������.^ m j. uj it   jv . J.'.1 J ,'U'fA.'' ��������� v -i������.'���������������������������������[���������* <r\tftJ"m"iH..<i.f' ,i������mj tpwt-J..f "itn-.ixh '.. .lfr'������' "J1. T7*'!.'l������ j'*-''iWTgy'ci.������t'i|i'������jii>'W'������ay'' .un^>^ Mj^H^j^^i^v^a^m,jriJ^~crrf3'"iKp:i., * Imuran rmmwwwtm nmTTtramnnF"1���������"������������������-~"iiri>mifiiiiill  ���������THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  ac  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company.  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and  surrounding district.  - - - Advertising rates made known on application.  IjKGA'L. ADVERTISING���������12 cents per line for first insertion,  and S cents a line l!or all subsequent consecutive insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor'agin the Government.   ���������  ~i  Friday, May 9, 1913  The Fraser Valley Municipal and .Publicity Bureau is responsible for the raising of the question of land clearing for the settler,  and it has  been, a much discussed  question during the past few  months.   Jt has been suggested that the-Government borrow money,  '  which can be done at a low rate .of interest, and re-loan it to the  farmer or fruit-grower for a period of years, taking a first claim on  the land as security.   As land is practically the basic principle of  all wealtli, there can be no sounder, security, provided, of course,  the amount loaned is not excessive and the borrower a man of good'  repute.    Many people, however, dread the present system of. mort-'  gage when given to a private concern or corporation. ��������� So many have'  been rendered homeless in this manner, as the high rate,of interest  and short term of loan is to the advantage of the moneylender.   It  is not likely that-our Provincial Government will go into the loan  business for the clearing of the land for the settler, although-it  might not be a bad stroke of business on .their part to have the agricultural land of the province settled with men who will add to the ���������  revenue of the Province.   In many-countries of the world, notably  Germany and France, the farmer can secure money on his land from  the government at a very low rate of interest, but as a rule it must  be "taken for a long term of. years���������seventy-five years or upward.  This passes over to the heirs, not the most desired inheritance. '  A family of moneylenders in Illinois has worked out a scheme for  serving farmers and city home owners that would appear to be a  very good substitute for the government method, and there is no  reason why it should not be more widely adopted. The Woodruff  family has been in the mortgage and loan-business for oyer fifty  years in the State of Illinois, and has studied, of course, the business  at close range as conducted in many countries. A plan has been  adopted of giving a rate of seven per cent, on loans for thirty years  on unincumbered lands and homes.. These loans are automatically  discharged by the payment of seven per cent, interest every six  months for the period of thirty years. ~ The mortgagor for a loan  of a thousand dollars would pay $25 twice each year, or $2,100 in  thirty years. This would wipe out the debt. If he obtained an  ordinary Joan at four per cent., Avhich is usually half the amount  paid in the west he would in the thirty years pay $1,200, and still  owe the face value of the loan.'  The Woodruffs conduct their business as a trust company. With  a capital, of $100,000 they can handle loans to the extent of $1,000.-  000, as they deposit the mortgages with a trust company in Chicago  and sell bonds against-them. These bonds find ready sale among  small and large investors. It is "a system worth investigation by  our Government or provincial capitalists.  ROYAL   COMMISSION  ON   AGRICULTURE  If both agricun-ire and industry are  to prosper in this province there must  be a readjustment' of the balance between agricultural effort and production and industrial employment and  production, stated Professor Charles  Hill-Tout before the Agricultural Com  mission which met in Abbotsford on  Friday and Saturday last. By careful comparison of the agricultural reports of the last two years he proceeded to show that agricultural production in the province was declining.  Ho believed that co-operation was  the only solution, but believed a government organizer should be employed  hy each co-operative association in  order to eliminate as much ;as possible  personal jealousies such as detracted  from effective administration. There  had been three attempts at co-operation in that district and they had  failed because of petty jealousies and  lack of proper administration.  He'certainly'agreed with govern  ment loans at. low .interest for'agri  cultural development and in govern  ment assistance towards land dealing. Stumping powder should if pos  sible be free.  Reliable inside information as to  the creation iOf the present situation  regarding the sale of hay was also  adduced at the session when professor  C. Hill-Tout in the course of his evidence stated that three of the largest  firms dealing in hay had before this  year's crop was ready for ' market  entered into contracts with Washington producers for the supply of large  quantities of that commodity at a  reasonable figure. It would doubtless be remembered that some -two  years ago the visible supply of hay  became very low and local ranchers  took advantage of this opportunity  to boost prices to an exorbitant state.  in order to meet the requirements of  this season the above mentioned contracts were negotiated, but the outlet for local hay was not taken into  consideration,. with the result that  the Vancouver and other B. C. markets were glutted.  The first witness examined Saturday was Mr. S. A. Morley, manager  of the Abbotsford branch of the Royal  Bank of Canada. He testified that  the larger portion of agriculturists  were in a sound condition financially.  Mr. C. D. Bell, a prominent rancher, submitted evidence as to the general state of the farming industry.  The marketing system was a burning  source of grievance: Fair prices for[j  produce were the .exception and not  die rule at the Vancouver and New  Westminster .markets. The only  remedy for this state of affairs was  in -a closer co-operation amongst the  producers and -government aid in  promoting this system would be most  beneficial. The nourishing of agriculture in the province waji essentially a national - duty and formed the  oasis of the permanent prosperity of  this country.  Speaking, of dairying he considered  die "milk industry the only really  lucrative" branch of farming ,as -the  demand always  exceeded  the  supply.  The grovnug of crops was . always  more or less of a gamble as there  was no certainty of disposal of produce in the market under present  conditions. lie advocated the establishment of centres where pedigreed bulls would be' available for  free service to the cattle of any  rancher in the valjey.  Ii.   Skouge,  a  resident  of  the  district  for  nine  years,    farmed     forty  acres. The marketing conditions were  very discouraging as hay could not be  sold   to  .allow   for  any   profit   to   the  producer.    The  inllux of    this    commodity from Washington was responsible for the low prices and  he considered some "protection should be afforded  local producers.    The present  unequal duties were a rank injustice.  The drainage at Matsqui Prairie required government aid as there were  many settlers unable fo get rid of the  water  for .want of an  outlets     This  proposition was too  expensive a one  to be undertaken by individual ranchers and should receive attention by the  Public Works Department. The roads  would be- much easier to keep in re-  pair if a satisfactory drainage system  were in operation.  Mr. A. F. Welch also advocated a  better drainage system for the district. The supply of an outlet was  necessary if Matsqui settlers were to  be enabled to continue to farm their  holdings. ���������.    .  .The chief grievance locally, however, he believed; was the. present  system of-carrying out road -work.  He suggested that it be taken entirely out of the hands of the riiu'nici-  pality ,and placed in the hands of the  governmental department. " Competent engineers should be appointed to  supervise contracts c and it would  be possible-to obtain double the improvements  for  the -expenditure.  The fire law .worked to the disadvantage of the farmer. He was  very often unable to obtain permits  to burn when most needed. The fire  wardens appointed should be more  competent and vested with greater  discretionary powers. He favored  cheaper loans for development work.  Mayor E. Pottinger, a comparatively  recent arrival in the district, advised  the establishment of a bureau where  reliable.information could be obtained  by new settlers. Guaranteed seed  "should also be available to ranchers.  He thought..government aid in negotiating municipal bonds for building  roads would -be beneficial.  Mr. G. W. Gellett gave evidence  as to the poor marketing facilities afforded for fruit. He had grown  some of the finest fruit in the province ancl with the exception of a few  cases sold locally had been compelled  to feed the same to his hogs.  Arthur Harrop testified that he  was cutting out his orchard as he  had found it a losing proposition. He  instanced a shipment iOf 780 cases of  prunes. Owing to delay in .transportation 360 cases were condemned on  arrival. Freight charges amounted to  37 1-2 cents per box, which, adding 17  cents for the box, totalled 55 cents.  The sales netted him from 15 to 40  cents per case, involving an actual  loss.of money.  ULLING  on  your boot straps  will not get you very far.  Buy a set of  B. .J GERNAEY,   Abbotsford, B. C.  : Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  f   one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  .    CURRIE ���������& .McKENZIE  u     >  tfW"������**3'*W-'i*-tf������**i*^^  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B. G.  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 ���������  \vi the district, and industries already established,  >^r-   ������������������������������������������������������ , i   j '��������� .        ' ������  ������������������   ������������������    ..    *>������������������ ���������    ''  sgac  <S22saaseaz  JXSSZ  ���������SB  in on  GOVERNMENT   MEMBERS  TO   VISIT  WESTMINSTER  Sir Richard McBride, premier of  British Columbia, and all the members  of his cabinet, with the exception of  Hon. Thomas Taylor, have consented  to be present at a great Conservative  demonstration to be held in New Westminster on June 2.  The day marks the completion of  ten years of Sir Richard's administration. The Hon. Mr. Taylor's absence  is accounted for by an intended visit  to England. It is probable the meeting will be held in : the . horse show  building.  BEST  Town Lots   or  Suburban  Property.  Every Lot a choice one.  The Prices are the most  reasonable  to be obtained anywhere in town.  S3  e  e  SISJ  1913 STYLES  ions  s  A choice selection of goods to choose from  Practical Ladies' and Men's  lailors  m  *$?  :m  #���������  a MO.,  m  a)  mmMimmMmmmRmMmm^^mmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmB:  ^���������ygiMJ^^^ ���������s  a  *&m Afcfcd^bftD i 081*,       A:fe:&0������6RD, B C<  / .   I   ���������     '���������    I  ,������'iiatf������i  ^^^������HMM^4*4^���������H*<M'���������M���������^^^w^^���������^!^^���������^���������^'������������������^-^^ ������������������:* ������������������:-  "i  DAIRYMEN   THINK  THEY   HAVE  A  GRIEVANCE  ;;  Infants sandals, size 1 to 3 1-2, per pair  Child's sandals,, size 4 to 7 1-2, per pair  Child's sandals, size 8 to 10 1-2, per pair  Better Quality  75c  85c  1.00  ������   Child's Sandals, size 3 to 8, per pair $1.15.  Child's sandals, size 81-2 to II, per pair 1.40  Youth's sandals, size II1-2 to 13 1-2, per pair 1.60  Boys' sandals, size 1 to 5 1-2, per pair       -   1.60  ������  ��������� ���������  i  A Matsqui farmer was in town .this  $ j week with a grievance. It has devel-  T J oped during the recent sittings of (he  ��������������� j Agricultural Commission that the  dairymen on this side of the line have  a grievance, and that it is just possible that the dairymen are being done  out (heir just rights; in tne >vay of  returns for the milk -that they (ship  to Vancouver.. It is said that .while  .the milk from the Fraser Valley is  tested for tuberculosis, the same milk  if shipped to the American side of the  line is allowed to reach tho householder in Vancouver without the tuberculosis test.  It is a well known' fact that the milk  venders of Vancouver tell the Fraser  Valley farmer that the highest price  that they can pay him for milk ii 35c,  while if the same milk is shipped to  (he .American side of the line the  dairymen can get 7c more for it and  yet, after paying duty io and from the  MARKET   REPORT.  Fresh rhubarb, the strong, healthy  out-door kind, was offered at the Westminster market Friday in abundant  quantities at 5c a po,und, and at' that  price met-with a ready demand from  the numerous shoppers in-attendance  Eggs which have. been- uncertainly  swinging for the past few weeks between 30c and 35c a dozen today  strengthened and were sold by all  the farmers in attendance at 35c a  dozen. Although the prices iu the  fish department remained the same, as  ''last week, it was intimated that salmon would be cheaper next week and  possibly there, would be a general  dro,p in the prices obtaining for'fresh  fish.  Many farmers were in attendance  this morning although the supply'  jf. produce was not appreciably  greater than that of last week's market. '  With the spring'planting and seeding  season  now  commencing,.in  ear  The only thing for Children  during warm weather  Abbotsford  ^>4}*'|>B$M$Mft,}M$*''3*^*$*^^*$+^+$*^^^  American side of .the line, this saine|nest the greatest interest in the  milk appears on the market in Va.n-'  couver. competing'"with the milk shipped direct. It would appear that the  Canadian milk shipped direct is. being  discriminated against. Should this be  the case it is a very- serious matter  indeed, and should, receive "the attention of the authorities on this side of  the line. It is another case to do the  farmer if' you can. ������  LAWS THAT ARE  FREAKISH  ESS  :oas<  K^wasiuwiife^aa^ii^ma^^  ���������T.  .   ABBOTSFORD, B. C] .  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  A.J, HENDERSON & SONS  PROPRIETORS  .KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton-, Jteef, Veal, Pork Sausages,JWeinies  and|Balogna always on hand. ���������   Fish every Thursday  MATSQUI COUNCIL.  (Continued fromi page 1) -  tablish it. The Council, agreed to accept the offer and Mr. Barter signed  an agreement" setting forth the details.  Resolutions.  That the clerk notify the C. N.' P.  Railway Company to remove the telephone pole which is at present in the  ' way ,of the crossing of the Bell road.  If agreeable to the company, the Council will move this pole at the expense  of the company.  That the owners of the north half  of the southeast quarter of section  22, township 13, be notified to remove  their fence back to the road line  (being 33 feet from the road centre)  so that the work of improving this  road may be proceeded with.  That Councillor Satchell be placed  on the Finance Committee in the  place of W. J. Ware.  That Councillor Melander be authorized to make the following expenditures, ?250 on the Berger road (being  the LeFeuvre road south); $25 on the  road north of section-30, township 16;  $200 on the Glenmore road south at  the Conroy Hill and $225 on the Ross  road north Of the Yale road.  Kansas and California are running  neck and neck in the race for first  place as the native heath of 'authors  of freak bills. California makes a bid  with two measures,, one proposing to  regulate the size of bird cages' and another designed to prevent the sale of  second-hand underwear until the same  shall have been laundered. Kansas  counters with a proposition to the effect that "when two trains approach  each other, both shall stop, and  neither shall go ahead until the other  has passed." By' reason of . her long  record Kansas h'as.a slight-lqad in the  betting. <'.,-,.    '.,'-..  audit,   $20;    on   account  assessment,  $50;' expenses ' to ��������� New Westminster  and Vancouver, $3.30; assessment postage, .$8.50;". current ' postage,    $4.85;'  paid F. Carmichael, road work, Ward  1, .$1.50;     Solomon  Dorer,  refund  of  difference between wild land and improved land tax on east half of block  15, subdivision of the N. E. quarter of  section 4, township 14, $3.33; William  Merryfield, expenses    to    New Westminster, $2.50; Joseph Catte, blasting Poultry, dressed, .per lb,  market centers around the floral  section. Here the citizens and  shippers-gather not Oi'nly to procure  cut flowers and bedding flowers, but  amateur gardeners procure their  bedding plants, bushes and even  young fruit trees. Carnation bedding  plants were to be had in abundance  this morning at three plants for 25c,  cauliflower and cabbage bedding plants  could be had at 75c a hundred.  Poultry, although prices remained  unchanged, was mofe abundantly  supplied to the shoppers than has  been the case for some weeks past  jut there is still a great scarcity of  ducks and consequently the' high,  .prices for this feathered commodity  still prevailed. Some extra fine hens  were * sold at 231-2 cents a pound,  but the majority brought only 23  cents.  Meat remained unchanged and it  is not anticipated that there will be  any change in this department for  some time at least. Butter remained  the same at 40c a pound. The vegetable .market was still dull and heavy,  resulting, from the slow, demand and  superabundance  of the products.  Eggs...., v !..30c to 35c  Eggs, -wholesale, doz 25c to 27c  Hatching eggs, doz : 50c to $1  Eggs, duck, per dozen   35c to 40c  Chickens, per dozen ........;.$12 to $13  Pullets,-per dozen $12 to $15  Young birds, per dozen  '. $6 to $8\  Broilers, per dozen  ".....$4 to $b  Poultry, live weight   20c to 23c  Ducks, per doz  $12 to $24  Ducks, per lb '..... 20c to 22c   30c  That Councillor Satchell be authorized to expend $500 on the road run.  ning north from Dennison station on '  the B. C. E. Railway.  That a cheque be drawn in favor  of R. E. Smitz for work on the Valley  road, said cheque to be held by Councillor Bell, until he has. made .an inspection of the work.  Bills  Passed  for  Payment.  John Catto, work on the Yale road  at Aberdeen school house, $12;  B. C.  Gazette,   advertising  Court  of   Revision  and   by-law,  $10;   G.  K.  Burnett,  survey of new portion of the south  half of block 8, subdivision of the S.  W. quarter of section 10, township 14,  $18; The Clarke & Stewart Co., Ltd.,  stationery, $1; Clayburn Company,  Limited, commission on road tax,  $14.60; Clayburn-Straiton road, Ward  3, H. C. Benson, $74.80; J. Beyard,  $14.70; Clayburn Co., bridge supplies,  $3.30, total $92.80; Sylvester Bayes,  removing windfall, Ward 1, $9.62;  Joseph Lehman, bounty on three wild  cats, $6; E. W. King, arbitrator Campbell vs. Matsqui, $5, expenses of arbitration, meals, $1; work on rural mail  route road, $4.50, total $10.50; CM.  C. April salary and' office rent, $79;  paid H. J. A. Burnett,    on    account  stumps on Yale road at Aberdeen,  $3.50; Fir Tree Lumber Co.,* Ltd.,  cedar lumber for culverts on Matsqui-  Mt. Lehman and Township Line roads,  $77.75; Albert Isiael,-hauling the lumber, $18.00; D. B. McDougald, filling in  ditch left open by the. Mt. Lehman  Timber, Lumber & Trading Co.", Ltd.,  $1; C..R. Crist, mails for Ward 4, $1;  W. J. Barrett, removing windfall trees  from Cottman road, $2.70; H. S. Phin-  ney, hauling gravel on Clayburn road,  $13f F. Archer, powder, caps and fuse  on Clayburn-Straiton road, $3.20; A.  E. Farr, bounty,' $4.50; J. E. Alingren,  bounty, $17.70; A. Lefgren, bounty,  $3.70.  Tenders were opened for the Avork  on the road through section 3, township 14. C. E. Barnes, $880 ($22 per  chain); John Smith, $14 per chain.  The latter was awarded the contract,  the work to be completed within three  'months from date.  By-laws.  The "Matsqui Council Indemnity  By-law, 1899, Amendment By-law, 1910,  Amendment By-law, 1913," passed first,  second and third readings.  The "Pemberton Road Diversion Bylaw, 1913, Amendment By-law, 1913,"  passed first, second; and third readings.  The Imperial Powder Company  wrote asking permission to erect a  building on the '"S.. W. corner' of . the  N. W. quarter of section 22, township  .16. The request was referred to the  Municipal Solicitors.  The meeting then adjourned to meet  in the Municipal Hall on Saturday,  May 10, at the Exhibition Building'of-  -the Matsqui Agricultural and Horticultural Association at-Clifford, at 10  o'clock a.m.  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, per ton $8 to $12  Beets, per sack $1.00  Carrots, per sack 75c  Cabbage, wholesale, lb IY2 to 2c  Cabbage, per head 10c to 15c  Onions, per sack $1.25  Celery, per crate  .-.  $1.50  Turnips, per sack ." '. : 60c  Parsnips  '. 50c  ..Small Fruits.  Apples, per box ...: $1 to $1.2  Apples,   5  lbs 25c  Pears, per box $1.00  Eggs and Butter  Duck eggs, doz  35c to 40c  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 13^0  Lamb, per lb  12 l-2c  Mutton, per lb 12M-C 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  Agricultural  Commission  (Ooiatfiiraed Prom Page One)  tent of such lands to be determined  by survey after the completion of the  said works; said survey to be made  by a Dominion Land Surveyor under  instructions of the Surveyor General  of Canada, and at the "expense of; the  Commissioners.  .    ' ''   ' -  (5) Upon the "successful ��������� 'completion and opeiations as aforesaid .  of the reclamation projsct, and;Vthe  lU.iiUmuit oi' all ebullitions .herein  *o the satisfaction of the Minister,  the lands mentioned in the preceding  clause number" 4 shall be soTd.'Uo  the Commissioners for; the sum';"of  (il.OO of lawful money o'f Canada..; ;  (0) That His Majesty assumes'"no  responsibility for tho ' manner and  method of the reclamation;- for , the  providence or 'improvidence of.' any  agreement" between the Commission- .  ers and any contracting company;  and no responsibility for the proper  inspection of the work during its progress, merely reserving the right, to  say whether' or not the reclamation  has been successfully, completed ,8nd  is operating to the satisfaction of .the  Minister. ,'     ������������������  (7) That the Commissioners shall  have full power and right' to enter  upon and occupy the said lands';, of  Wis Majesty for the purpose of constructing the said works: . ,.  (8) That all works constructed;-or  waters diverted or used, sh-all'-be"; in  accordance with the Provincial- laws  governing the same. -.. ,;,   ���������"  (9) That if the Commissioners  shall at any time fail or neglect.-to  perform or observe any of the,conditions or agreements herein y-contained and on their part to be- performed or observed, then and.ih/any  such case it shall be lawful for" ;the  Minister by notice in writing' under  his hand served on or posted to the  Commissioners to determine this  agreement, and thereupon the. same ���������  shall be determined without prejudice to the remedies, of His- Majesty  in respect of anything previously  done or suffered, and all improve-'  ments made upon the said lands ' of  His Majesty, shall be forfeited to  His Majesty, and in ��������� no such" case  ���������-hall the Commissioners, have .'any  claim to compensation on,..account.,of  damages in any way -resulting'���������; from  the determination of these presents.  (10) That the Commissioners'.shall  assume the payment, of all damages  resulting from the construction, maintenance' and operation .of the' said  works, and shall indemnify the Crown  against sill actions, claims or demands  against it by reason of anything done  or permitted to be done by, the Commissioners under the authority of this  agreement, and that the said lands  of His Majesty shall not be assessed *  under the provisions of the said Act,  prior to the conveyance of the -same  to the Commissioners under . this  agreement. '    ���������  ���������'���������;  (11) That the Commissioners shall  not assign this agreement or any.���������6f  the   powers   or   privileges   herein   re-'  ferred to without first obtaining the  written consent of the Minister.       ;  (12) It    is   -hereby    agreed    and  understood that the schedule of lands  hereto" attached,    showing    the    Dominion  Lands  to  be. included  in  the  Sumas  Dyking  Project,   and   referred  to in this agreement,, is only approximate.   .Those  lands  forming  part :of  Sumas Lake are unsurveyed and the  final    schedule    of  'lands    cannot be.  drawn until the  reclamation  is completed and the survey mentioned "in  Clause  4  hereof is  made. '  ��������� ' (13) ��������� Where the context allows the  expression "His Majesty," includes the.  successors and assigns of His ' Majesty; the expression "Minister"- in-  c/udes'the Deputy of the Minister and  successors in office for and the successors in office for the time being  of the Minister or such Deputy and  the expression "Commissioners - ��������� m-  cli-dps ^p successors and assigns of  th" Commissioners. ���������   *    .  In witness whereof the Deputy  Minister of the Interior and the Commissioners have expected these presents. -   ���������    .  A. A. CORY,   ;  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  Executed  by the  Deputy Minister of  the Interior in the presence of:  J. E. GTBSON, "-       ,  DONALD McGILLIVRAY,   *  ARTHUR J. STREET, ,  E. B. MORGA.N.  J. L. ATKINSON, .  *  W. C. BOWMAN.  ^   ,  And  by the Commissioners'   in  presence of:  Martin Griffin,  Guy B. Smith,  C. E. Eckert,  Commissioners'.  STRAYED���������To my place, a Grade  Jersey Heifer, about seven  months old, on December 1st  Owner can claim same by paying for notice and board. Q. C.  Kenn.ey, itf  mile  east,  %    mile  north'of Vye Station.  T^ARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Dirsctors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel���������  1034 Granville St.,     Phone 3486  HortL Vancouver,        Oflice     and  Chapel-^116 2nd St. Phone 13L  the ^:/^i?������!  ���������'���������''���������^"S  "-���������^'it  '���������'.-',��������� '������������������'���������'WiSl  i;'''''?���������   - '-'"';-  ^P  . ;.���������'!   ���������  ���������':f\,"  .;--'''!- W  ���������iv'--':-.W.  '.���������,"���������',.,'    ;/������������������������ '',  "',���������?���������������������������'#$  ..'���������    ,,'  -���������'  ,...'SV  '    .'   ���������"''���������';,'.-i'  .i--;':-*M'  '..;';':;,";;���������-;:  .^**  ,.      ^   ���������.        ..^   .^., .. ,j  ./���������;-���������.r������  *r&E ABBOTSPORb POSf,  LOCALS.  Aicssv-n-. Iloatli and Altwood, who  hiivo recently lakon over Air. King's  bulclini- shop, report business fairly  brisk.  All-.' Feimor, of Mi-adner, was a hush  nosy visitor to Ahbolsford tins 'week.  .Mr. tflory, who has been in tho hospital iu N'-.'W W-'.sfnihiHtor, is progressing rapidly.  Air. Jos. Morrison has returned from  a business visit to the coast.  Airs.1 Storey entertained ' at bridge  on '.Monday evening last when a most  enjoyable lime was spent.  Tlie Abbotsford Timber &. Trading  Co. aro doing extensive operations and  dujiirvo tho support of the whole community.  A most enjoyable concert and dance  was held at. Clayburn on Friday night,  a large number of Abbotsford guests  being present.  .Miss McKay, of Vancouver, is visiting friends at 'Peardonville.  Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, who have re:  cently arrived from Scotland, liave purchased the MacKenzie property on the  G. N. R. hill.  The "boo" given in aid of Mr. Ware,  who recently had the misfortune to  break his leg, was a very successful  affair.  Mrs.   Currie   left  Wednesday-  visit to friends in Kamloops.  on   a  Mrs. Copeland is  in Chilliwack.  visiting her sister  OH!   VERY WELL!  The mayor of Abbotsford, otherwise  known as "J. J.-," received two crates  of fine chickens this week. He first  "weighed the chickens, orates and all,  then the crates alone, and after ;v  severe strain in' mental arithmetic, in-,  formed the poultry raiser that - the  crates weighed more than the chickens, and in a case of this kind it was  customary to keep the chickens and  only charge for the weight of the  crates. The charges iu .this instance  would amount to 30 cents.  RECEIVED   A   SEVERE   JOLT  What might have resulted in a serious accident, but happily only resulted in the. shaking up of several passengers and the damage to two cars, occurred on Monday afternoon last, when  tho milk train bound for Chilliwack,  collided with the passenger coach on  the B. C. E. R. at Voddar station. It  appears that the afternoon milk train  was late and in endeavoring to make  up time-crowded on more speed; than  usual, and instead of being able fo  stop'at the switch at the station,  where the." passenger-coach-was waiting to cross, skidded some distance  .Avith the result that the coach Avas  severely bumped and its occupants  badly shaken up^  Among the passengers was Mr. E.  Go wan, of-Abbotsford, who received a  nasty ciit on the head.  SPORTING  EVENTS  Considerable interest is being taken  in lacrosse, and ori Saturday afternoon a fine practice Was held, many  of the old timers turning out and proceeded to give the younger members  a correct imitation of how the game  should bo played.  What is the matter Avith the Tennis  Club-?  Football seems to be finished for the  season, although the Langley team  journeyed to Mission City on Saturday with the expectation of meeting  the Abbotsford boys for the Haddod  Cup, but through some misunderstanding no team was sent from Abbotsford; Manager Heath stated that Tie  informed the Langley team prior to  Saturday that no team would be available.  An'-exhibition'ganie of lacrosse was  played on the local grounds last Thursday between teams from Chilliwack  and Matsqui, and although Matsqui suffered defeat lo the tune of 7 to '1, they  put up a very creditable game considering they were playing against more  experienced players.  Preparations are now being made  for a game between Matsqui and Abbotsford at a recent date. This  should prove very interesting as the  teams  are  about evenly  matched.  Tlie newly formed Abbotsford lacrosse club will hold a social, concert  and dance on Friday, May 16, at 8.30  p.m. Everyone should attend and help  the boys in the formation of their  club. The dance will start at 10 p.m.  The price of admission is twenty-five  cents and tickets may be had -from  any of tho members.  The suffragettes have added another tribulation to the Londoners who  arrive home late at'night-and experience  considerable difficulty    in. nego-  aamxBZ-^toasjsxaMrmrr.rnrMKixm.ataMiaUBammirirTva'fa  CLEARANCE- OF GROCERIES  . Mavi'iiH- taken up a business in the Old Country we wili dispose  of our up-to date stock of groceries at, reduced prices in order to make  a speedy clearance. Now isa.he opportunity for the thrifty individual-  It; very thing cheaper.    Below aro just a low examples;  Davis' corned beef, small 20c, large 3jc ' ,  Davis'roast beef, small 20c, large 35.  Blue label ketchup, 30c.        Queen City ketchup, 20c. '  Rosedale sliced dried beef"; jars 20c  '���������C.'&B. mixed peels, I  pound boxes, 20c  Mooney's soda buscuits, pails, 25c       1 0 lb- sacks fine oatmeal 40c  Fine local carrots, 4 lbs. for 5 c.        Cheese, 20c per lb.  Swan mixed pickles, 20c.        Chow pickles, 20c,  Canadian wheat flakes 30c        New Zealand butter"35c.  Cooking butter 30c   '    Sugar 20 lbs. $1.25, 1 00 lbs, $6.  Colummbia coffee, tins, 30c        Nabob coffee 35c  All canned fruits reduced. Now's your.chance,  n ������  No bread-, no-matter how perfect,  is too good for your family.    Our  product is as nearly perfect as can  be made.   Try it.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  J  dating an entrance to their residences.  Their latest prank is to insert shot in  the keyholes of the front doors, .causing the belated pilgrims much annoyance and profanity.      ���������-.  ���������ir>������wriT~n jy r-n-waatu 'n ���������������������!-���������������.. inWMjwMi^ir.  The concert given by the Ladies'  Aid of ��������� Huntingdon for, the benefit of  the Presbyterian church, which was  held in the Oddfellows'' Hall; Sumas,  was a very successful affair. Those  taking part from Abbotsford . were:  Airs. Steed, Mrs. Geo. Clark, Miss Par-  ton, Messrs. iMorgan, Sutherns, Heath  and Parto'n.  OFFICIALS APPOINTED  The following have been appointed  fire Avardens for the New Westminster  district:  D. P. Campbell, territory east of Silver Creek to Cascade range and Skagit  valley,  Avith  headquarters  at Hope.  J. S. Wren, Mission City.to North  Bend lo north end of Harrison lake.  J. A. SteAvart, Mission' west to Pitt  river, including upper Stave valley.  Thomas  W.  Greer,  all   the  district  east of Port Moody to Pitt lake, including upper Pitt river.  - I. Johnston,'  Chilliwack valley and  upper Chilliwack- river. -   -  Thomas Walters, municipalities of  Sumas and Matsqui.  Charles Griffiths, territories of South  Langley and that portion of Surrey  east of the Coast meridian.  D. Harris, North Langley.  Charles Woods, Surrey.  James Brodie, Delta municipality.  Frank Humphries, easterly portion  of South Vancouver and Burnaby.  M. T. Clugston, all that, territory in  South Vancouver west of Main street  to Point Grey, including Point Grey.  E. A. Peers, North Vancouver, in-  clud ing Indian -river.  W. H. Smith, municipality of West  Vancouver.-  A. T. Kennedy, forest ranger in  charge of district of New Westminster.  A DISTRIBUTOR OF WEALTH  The only province in -Canada that  forbids the use of automobiles within  its borders is Prince EdAvard Island.  The legislation Avas put into effect  many years ago, at the behest of the  farmers, Avho.at that time regarded the  new machine as an invention of Satan  himself. The objection to the automobile now most commonly, advanced  by the Canadian farmer is that it destroys, the roads, raises clouds of dust,  and is a nuisance to pedestrians or  other travelers on the roads. In Prince  Edward Island the primary objection  was that the automobile frightened  the horses, and since the machines  have never been allowed on the Island  since those early days, the objection  .-"till holds. ,Horses in the other provinces where automobiles have been  common are iioav broken in to the automobile, as a rule. But the Prince  Edward Islanders are becoming tired  of imposing such restrictions on themselves and petition after petition to  the government has been the consequence. It is very justly urged that  the automobile* is a good method of  distributing the surplus Avealth of the  rich into the hands of the Avorkers.  Tts introduction would bring tourist  traffic, help business and now that the  fox-breeding industry'is making so  many millionaires, keep these plutocrats in the province, as the prohibition bears too hardly on their desire  to spend their money. As a matter of  fact, the day for keeping out the automobile has passed, even for the agriculturists, as surely as the day of Indian objections to the railroad.  Por Sale.���������6 dozen pure bred White  Leghorn pullets for sale. Apply P. O.  Box 65, Abbotsford, or G. Gough, Wellington Poultry Ranch.  im������u&&  ���������S^ssnaMa  'ALL KinDS01"000**!!  JBSKSre.  It's the Cleanest, Eimpiost, and Best Home  Dyo, one can buy���������Why you don't ever, have  to know what Kind of cloth your Goods are  made of.   So mistakes are Impossible.  Send forJFrjo Color Card, Story Booklet, nnd  | Booklet (jiving results of Dyeing over other colors.  .The.Jolin'son-lMch'nrdsbri'Co.,'Limited, Montreal.   hi.,.  **..���������������..,.^^^rrtT���������- ' "     i���������--���������""  Matsqui   Hote  MISSION   CITY, B.C.  This hotel makes a  specialty of  home-like comforts for Commercial  TraAellers.     Comfortable   sitting-  room and   best  of  hotel service  Cuisine Unexcelled.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  CHAS.' L DeWITT. Proprietor  If you want the best in  House Painting Paper Hanging  Kalsoming and   Graining  and Carriage Painting  go to  ABBOTSFORD DECORATING Co  W. Davey, Manager  Workshop in rear of S. KravoskiV  Blacksmith Shop. A  SWIFTS3  Abbotsford Feed Store  Presbyterian Church Notice  Abbotsford  Pastor���������Rev.  J. L.  Campbell,  B.  A., B. IX  Services���������Sunday school  10   a.m.  Public iW'OT'B/hip 11 ,a. m.  Teacher training class 3 p.m.  Public Wouisfhip 7.30 p. m.  Choia* Practice, Friday .8 p. m.  Mooting  far   Bible    Study    an J  Prayer Wednesday 8 p. m.  Huntingdon  Sunday School, 2.15 p. m.  Public Worship 3.30 p. m.  FOR SALE���������4 milk cows, apply, Mr.  Penzer, Breatwood Station, B.C.E.R.  Builder and Contractor  -"  Estimates Given Free  ..  Phone Connection       Mission City  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 63.  E. O.- Brancfage  I     Painter and Decorator  . If you want any artistic work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give us a call.  j    Practical work" at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  (Associate   Members Can.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers'  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  Office,next P.O. P. O.Boxl 1  Everett's Orchestra  Abbotsford  Good Dance Music is oiu'  Motto.  apply  A. EVERETT, Abbotsford  City Blacksmith Shop and Carriage Building  3. KRAVOSKI PROPRIETOR  ���������  ��������� i ��������� ��������� - - .. - i  -      ���������   /  For Horseshoeing, General Blacksmithing,    ,  Wagon-Making  and   Repairing,   Carriage  building   and   Expert  Carriage Painting  Giye us a Trial  .' * We will use you right.  Abbotsford  S. KRAVOSKI  Blacksmith  rt*  Electric Light  For the Residence,  Store or ..Office.  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience      Comfort      Economy  Attention will be aiven to all aoolicdtions for service from our lines.  Detailed information concerning service will be furnished on application to  the offices of the Light and Power Dept. locked at  Vancouver Abbotsford New Westminster  B. C. Electric blk. B. C. Electric blk.  May ltd  m  3si*/  \  B*mmmmmmmmmmmmmamWfflmigM!Mm&&

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