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The Abbotsford Post May 22, 1914

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 'V'  9' ;  ������*   C 6 l^s  V  i*  7^  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. VIII.', No. 8   13.  ABBOTSFORD,   B, {C., FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1914  8  $1.00 per Year  t"  ���������^  lime  /���������_���������  FLOUR, Five Roses and Royal Standard; per bhl ;.;      $0.75  SUGAR, Best Granulated, 100 lb sack  -- :...      $5.50  Rest Granulated, 201b sack ....    $1.15  Brown Sugar, 1001b sack    , $5.00  j  ���������   .��������� LARD, Pure Leaf, any size,   lb     15c  'BACON, whole or sliced lb     23e  HAM, whole or sliced, lb,  '..    22c  ROLLED BONELESS SHOULDER, It)  . ..';  - '-., -1     18c  COFFEE, bean or ground, special, 3  lbs    '. >.     $1.00  Fresh Fruits  and  Vegetables  of all kinds in season.  > Produce of all kinds taken in exchange.  DIED IN SOUTH AFRICA  There was a'big gathering at the  boarding house at Clayburn, lest Saturday,  Miss Bella Orr; Inviting her  friends thwre to spend a social evening with her before she left for the  old   country.    A  company  of, about  seventy  were  there  and  all" had   a  very  good, time. / The. dining room  was  prepared .for dancing and  was  tastefully decorated with flags "of all  nations.    Ferns were, also nicely arranged  all  around.    There  was  no  lack of music. .Mr. Strachan played  the bagpipees ;tto greet the arriving  guests-and'later Li the evening supplied the music.'for Highland Schott-  isches, etc. ,   Messrs .Crosby and1 Ut-  tley gave some. splendid- dance time  with their violins, and Messrs Edmin-  son,- Carlson and Ings kept'buSy between   times  with  their- melodions.  Dancing  was  kept, up   most  cf  the  time except an occasional interval for  lemonade and "sandwiches; and l?,ter  for tea coffee and cakes of all descriptions   made  by  the   hostess���������everything  being most - delicious.   % . Tom  Brown gave one, of his Scotch songs  and .received great-applause, as also  did   Mr. .Gillespie  who   favored  the  company by singing.    Right cheerily  the hours went.by.and alLtoo 30on  came the midnight hour - -when    all  mus������ disperse?-'-- ii-i-~*-'-->>i'-v^~-- r���������  . ,Mr.  Gillespie led off'the singing  of. Auld   Lang   Syne ' and   everyone  joined heartily.    So eiide'd an'-even-  ing which;' will be ��������� long' remembered  by the. many who ;-we're there.  Word in the shape of .a cablegram  was received in the district by Mrs.  P. B. Campbell that, her son, Mr.  Fraser Campbell had died in Cape  Town, South Africa. The young man  who was in ill'health here for some  time decided on a sea faring life in  the hopes that he would soon become  his normal self again,1 so accordingly  shipped on a vessel about two years  ago At Cape Town ,his condition became so serious that he was taken to  a hospital there. He seemed to rally  for a time and was an inmate of  the hospital for almost a year.. He,  however was taken Avorse and passed  away on May 1st.  FOREST   ACT   AMENDMENT  ACT.  A Proclamation Exempting Certain  Lands in the Lower Fraser Valley  Front  the' Fire Permit Provisions  , Of the Forest Act.  SPARROW BUYS AN AUTO  Mr. J. J. Sparrow was a passenger  to New Westminster on Thursday  morning of this week where he will  complete ��������� arrangements by which he  will become the proud possessor of  a late -model ��������� nickle-plated, electrically lighted, ellectrically started Ford  automobile. Mr. Sparrow has long  contemplated this serious step and  has decided that he is now,ready to  make the break into the ranks, of  Benzine Buggy Owners, (Unlimited)  Mr. Sparrow, has the edge on other  members of the said B B. O's in as  much'as he can supply liquid refresh  ment for his machine at a moment's  notice without first' consulting his  bank account, his friend "Red" Bowser being on the job at^any hour of  the day or night.  ENJOY YOURSELF ON  VICTORIA DAY  MT.   LEHMAN   NEWS   ITEMS  The sawmill formerly known as  . the Norton Company which failed has  " been taken over by tlie Shingie company of Vancouver. Mr. Baxter from  Mission City is manager,Mr. Brewer,  an expert in all departments of the  work has taken hold of the donkey  engine for the present, Mr. C. J Par-  man and wife from Aldergrove have  occupied one. of the houses at the  mill . Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Macpher-  son have moved in also and Mr. Hugh  McDonald is expected to take the  planer.  Mrs. Dan Nicholson has been visiting her daughter at New Westminster, and Mrs. A. Nicholson has been  visiting her daughter at Murray VjJII'e.  Mr. Sam Larman has been with his  father at Langley, who is seriously  ill.    - ,  The managers of the Presbyterian  church have sent a circular letter to  all friends of the congregation with  interesting and instructive booklets  on church life and work in the dominion of Canada and Foreign nations. Rev. Mr. Reid the pastor has  been giving instructive sermons on  Mission work at home and abroad.  Mr. Wm. Miller has a successor to  Mr. McDonald in the store and post  office .  ,. The Matsqui Court of Revision met  in the~ Municipal hall on the 16th  and did a good day's work.  Mrs. W.'-M. Reid has^gone to her  city home in Vancouver for a few  weeks.  Mr. Norton Carter has been some  cleaning up in the way of painting  his 5house, Mr. George Hutcherson  doing the work.  The Loyal Orange. Lodge held a  dance in the hall last evening.  Miss Muriel Law, principal of the  Clayburn school spent the week end  at   Mt.   Lehman.   .  ,  Mr. and Mrs. Moffat MacVey of  Abbotsford spent Sunday visiting  frinds here.  .  ADVERTISING NEGLECTED  (From   the   Winnipeg   Commercial)  Here is the argument advanced by  many merchants in the smaller  towns. "Our advertising , does not  pay and. we just advertise to keep  up the local paper."  The very fact that the local paper  should be kept up is an inlication  that the merchant at least knows  that the paper is an actual benefit  to the town. A town without a local paper certainly-lacks something  and a town with a good local paper  certainly has an asset which the  town should be proud of and which  the local merchants could and should  use to advantage.  ,Most any merchant who has a  sense of" pride in the town in which  lie lives and in which he conducts  his business would be willing to pay  to the local paper as much as five  dollars a month just as a matter of  support even if he carried no ad at  all. But the trouble is that the average merchant looks on this newspaper space as a donation and simply means "any old thing" for an  ad. and changes his copy when he  happens to think of it.  Tlie trouble lies here: The merchant neglects the advertising end  of the, business entirely. Then, after displaying'the most absolute disregard for this phase of his business  he insists that his advertiing does  not pay. Suppose that the merchant  paid as little attention to his customers as he does to his ads. he would  soon have no customers .  If your ads. are net read it is the  fault of your neglecting this important part of your business. If a merchant admits that he does not expect  his. ads. to pay how much effort  and energy is he going to give to  them? The came old ad. about the  same old store, with nothing new  from  week  to  week  and month  to  month, will indeed never be read.  No arrangement have been made  fora-celebration on Victoria day here  _    ,..     , .  ,       ���������       ���������.- .       the  citizens  feeling  that, they  have  On Monday evening a few frisnds covered themselves with glory in the  f"^f ?__l^..??  *"g_Mi?s ?r,r aJ?ng I recent May Day festival. However, in  or^er that tht)ge who may desire a  little recreation and enjoyment on the  holiday, - the management of the  Alexandria Hall has arrange/1 for an  old-time dance. Everyone will remember the good old dances that  were held in the old Gazley hall and  will welcome the announcement that  the same kind of good time dance  will be given, by tire same management, so come to be prepared to enjoy  yourself.        '  to the "boarding-house to help'Mrc  Hughes to take down the decorations^?) .        -  A' big company led by the piper  Mr. Strachnan, starting from the  store and increasing in ' number as  it proceeded, entered the boarding  house and surprised Miss Orr, there"  She did get a surprise too. The  same - music and as' big a company  as attended on Saturday night were  there. The number that turned out  showed how highly Miss Orr is esteemed by the Clayburn people, and  everything went smoothly and all enjoyed themselves. ' The most important part of the evening was the presentation of a lovely gold necklace  set with pearls and peridot given by  the company present and presented  by Mr. J. B. Watson. Miss Orr was  taken unawares and though aprec-  iating the gift very much, and more  so the kindly thoughts that accompanied the present, she was unable  to say. However everyone understood how deeply she felt, and all  joined round her singing "She's a  jolly good lady" Altogether it was  a successful party, all dancing ��������� and  joking and partaking of the good  things supplied" by the ladies. And  so once more as morn approached  everyone  departed  leaving all good  wishes with Miss Orr.   r   HAS DISPOSED OF BUSINESS  AUTOS COMING. THROUGH  ABBOTSFORD  Arrangements have been made by  the Chilliwack and New Westminster automobilists for a big holiday in  Chilliwack The autos will start from  New Westminster *at 10 a. m. on the  24th from the court house and  will return on the 25th again. Lunch  eon wil'be given on the way up, either at Abbotsford or Aldergrove and  200 guests will partake of a feast in  the country.  WEDDING BELLS COME SOON  Mr. J. Sanderson has disposed of  his barber shop and pool room to a  Vancouver buyer. Mr. Sanderson  who is one of the old timers in Abbotsford, contemplates retiring with  his accumulation of capital on his  land. It is also whispered among  those who are in a position to know  that he considers taking a very serious step which all hope will bring  cheer and happiness to his home.  The concert given by the football  boys in the Alexandria Hall was not  a grand success financially, but from  a social point of view it was everything that could be well desired  The atendance, though small, was appreciative as the program was good  and was well rendered.  Wedding bells are expected to peal  in a very few days, so report has it  The name of the young couple in  question have not been divulged for  upblication, but before tnis paper  goes to press tfext week it is altogether probable that a well known  young lady of Peardonville and an  Abbotsford young man will have become man and wife. Here's wishing the' prospective bride and groom  every success in their new venture.  HAZEL STREET CROSSING AGAIN  An unauthorized report has it that  work will shortly commence on the  street crossings of the C. P. R. and  the B. C. E. R. at the tram station.  This is something, if carried out, that  will be gladly received by the residents as at present there is only one  wagon crossing over the railways,  which is a decided inconvenience to  say the least.  Since  experience  has. shown  that  the danger, of fires spreading tb.green  timber is not in portipns of the Lower Fraser Valley during the months  of. May,    June and   September;   and  requests   having  been  made by, the  settlers for' relief from .the Fire Permit Provisions of the -Forest Act,' the .  Provincial Forest Board by and with  the  authority' conveyed   by  Section  109, of the Forest Act as amended  by Section 29 of the "Forest Act1 A-"'  mendment Act  1914"  does    hereby  order and proclaim that the following  described  lands shall -be    exempted  from"the provisions of Section 109,  of the Forest Act, during the months  of -May,   June   and .September, "and  settlers may. accordingly set out fires  during these months without first ob-.  taining a Permit, therefor    from    a  Fire Warden: :. -....'-  "All of the lands in the Municipalities of Delta, Point Grey, South  Vancouver and Burnaby.  "All that portion of the British  Columbia Railway belt enclosed "within te following described line;  "Starting from the intersection of  the Western boundary of the Railway -  Belt with the south shore of Burrard  Inlet; thence easterly along said  shore of the S. W. corner of Lot 191;  thence east to the S. E. corner of Lot  346; thence north to the S. W. corner  of Lot 38 5; thence eaBt to the S. E;  corner of ��������� the said... Lot.. -<386  thence south, to the' S. ��������� E.-. corner of  s'ecton 11; thence east to the S: E.  corner Lot 485; thence north to'the-  N. E. corner of said Lot; al in Tp.  39, W. C. W.  Thence  east  along centre line of ���������  section'12  Tp.  39 W.  C M. and of  sections 7, 8, and 9, Tp. 40 E. C. M.  to its intersection with th'e east shore  of Pitt River;  thence north-easterly  along "said shore to. the west boundary of.section 31, Tp. 42, E. C. M.;  thence south to the S. W. corner section?,. Tp. 42 E. C. M.; thence west  to" the N. W. corner of section 1, Tp.  40 E. C. M..; thence south along the   ���������  west  boundary  of  the  said  section  to   the  North   shore   of   the  North  Lillooett River.  Thence southeasterly   along   said  shore to the west boundary of section   28.   Tp.   12   E.   C.   M.;   thence  south ,to  the S.  W.  corner of sec-   -.  tion 21, said Tp.; thence east along  centre line of Tp. 12  and 15 ,E. C.  M.; to its intersection with the east  shore  Stave  River;     thence,   south  westcrly'along said shore to the .main  line  of the C. P. R.;  thence south  easterly aiong  C.   P.   R.  main" line  to the south boundary of section 25,  Tp. 14, E. C. M.; thence east to the  S.   E.  corner of   section  28   Tp.   17  E. C. M.; thence east to S. E. corner  of Section 2 9 Tp. 17 E. C. M. thence  north to the north-west corner of S.  W. 1-4 section 3 3; thence east to N.  E.  corner  S. E.   1-4   said    section;  thence north to the north line of Tp.  18 E. C. M. thence east to N. E. corner said Tp.; thence south along east  boundary of Tp.   18  and  17 to the  main line C. P. R.; thence north easily along said Railway line to south  boundary section 15 Tp 24 E. C. M.  thence  easterly   along   north   shore  Nicomen Slough to and across Harrison River;  thence    westerly    and  North-westerly along  east  shore  of  said  River   to N.   line  Tp.   3  R.  30  West of the 6th M.; thence east a-  long Tp. line to its intersection with  Maria  Slough;   thence   N.. E.  along  north shore said Slough to its intersection with the Fraser River; thence  south-easterly to south shore of the  Fraser River; thence south-westerly  along   shore   of   said   River  and  of  Camp Slough to W. boundary L. 468  Tp. 3 R. '29 west of 6th M; thence  south to the S. E. corner of section  6,  said tp.;   thence east  to  centre  line section  32, Tp.  2  R.  29 W. of  6th M. thence south to S. boundary  said   section;   thence east  to N.  E.  (Continued on Page Four.)  \  i  I  i  *?������&          ���������     ..  _J THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 0.  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published  Every Friday by The Tost Publishing1 ���������Company  A weekly Journal devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  A weekly J���������verUgilng  rates  made  known  0n  application  Shibboleth���������Neither   for   nor   agin'   tlie   Government'  Our  Many of-the people who come to  Abbotsford  for ,the first1 time say "I  ,,'like this place" and "it looks good  to   me"   and   then   follow   a   lot   of  . questions about local conditions, and  right here  is the  time for our citizens to get busy and make good the  impression already started.    ', If our  citizens would realize this fact more  fully and  make an effort to pull in  the same direction  for the advancement of the city, the result would be  a wonderfulu increase in the volume  of   business   transacted   here   in   all  lines, as well as an impetus to tlie  building activity and the business industries.  Patronize home products and the  home business centres wherever possible.  The first essential factor in plan-  '   ning a large and prosperous city here  in Abbotsford is the unity of aim of.  ���������   its citizens;  the second, which" is of  equal  importance  is that everybody  should patronize home industry.    It  means that the merchant as well as  the consumer of merchandise.    The  mail  order  houses pay  no taxes  or  water and  light  rates into our city  treasury;- neither   do     the     eastern  manufacturing concerns or the large  'printing, offices in  the cities.  Therefore as factors in building up our city  they might as well be .located on the  planet-Mars as in eastern Canada or  the coast cities' or the United States  In counseling the people to purchase  their supplies at home,  we do    not  'mean that  any  class  should   be  exempt  from   this  rule.    The  citizens  should patronize the    home,   stores,  and the merchants'in turn should patronize' the local industries and sell  the  products  of   the local     farmers'  'and ��������� the   orchards ' in   preference  to  the imported wares!    In a few instan  ces the price" might be a triile higher  than the goods could be obtained for  elsewhere, but if the people buying  ���������at home paid cash, as they would be  compelled to do if bought abroad, we  feel  confident that    the    difference  would not cover the express charges!  and the  people would  stand  a very'  -good chance of getting some of'their  money back in-the shapee-of donations for public celebrations. If every  citizen in  Abbotsford    and    vicinity  would  adhere  to   this   plan   for  one  -year, at the end of that time the results would be so marked, we believe  that no one would recognize in    .-\h-  1 botsford the present town.  cures. So the last resort is war, out  of which it is hoped a better civilization in Mexico than has ever existed  before will be planted.  War may bo deplorable, but more  so would a continuance of anarchy in  Mexico alongside the nation of the  standards of the United States. Especially-since the United .States has  for nearly a century past held to the  Munroe Doctrine, it cannot without  reproach remain blind to what    has  been   going   on,   any   more   than   it  could a few years ago with regard to  Cuba It cannot'expect that the operation  of  the  Munroe  Doctrine is always going to be at te cost of the  other fellow;  the time    must    come  come  when  it  means  responsibility,  and  costly  at  that  perhaps,  to  the  United  States,  and when that  time  comes tho United States must 'show  iself to be possessed of the fibre to  deal   masterfully   with"' its' responsibilities.    The United States is going  to do that now "with Mexico.    It will  have to brave the jealousy of the Latin   American   republics   which'  are  largely of  the  Mexican  mould;   but  the   United   States   is   powerful   enough to disregard them in the exe  cution of its responsibilities.    It may  also arouse some European or Asiatic  jealousies,  but if it should, anl the  situation   should   become  forbidding  we are sure the United States will  not lack  for a powerfulu friend at  the proper time.    It is no new principle that "Blood-is thicker than water."  Once across the Rio Grande it will  become the bounden duty of the United States to go further south, perhaps to' away and beyond the Amazon. s "  PROSPECT1VE   AGRICULTURAL  LEGISLATION  A" direful pewf-'-d' of the report recently submitted by the Royal Commission on Agriculture .shows it to be  an exhaustive treatise"';n the agricultural resources of British Columbia,  and the existing conditions relative  to that industry, lo^ther with carefully matured recommendations as to,  means and methods required for promoting its prosperity.  The "thoroughness with which the  Commissioners performed the duties  devolving upon them is evidenced by  :������ne fact that for the purpose of niak-  -         lin_- a close study of conditions and of  We are not sanguine over the pro-1 methods  elsewehero  they visited   in  posed me*ation oE Chi.U Brazil and,Canada   "-^^W^rovinces    ���������S  the   Argentine  in  the   Mexican   em-1 ������(>rnia| 0regon a-nd Wisconsin, in ad-  broglio, though its acceptance by the j dition to Australia and Ne wZealand  United States offers another prbof of j and    various . .^countries  in  Europe  the patience of the Washington government and its desire to avert blood,  shed, so long as its honor is secured  The -time  taken  for  mediation  proceedings,  if they result in any proceedings will be useful to beth parties in shaping tlieir military preparations for what "many believe to be  the inevitable resumption of hostilities.    For   whether  Huerta   also   accepts mediation, or not or abdicates  we have no faith in his using it other  than as a means of making  further  . capital with the Mexican people, and  unifying them against    the    United  States.    Moreover the South American republics which offer mediation  'are themselves tainted more or less  . hy turbulence rimilar to >vhat has existed in Mexico, and we should regard  it as doubtful policy for the  United  " S'.ates to lower  its point of view ti  theirs. Mediation will,    therefore result In nothing more than some interesting byplay.  The intolerable state of affairs has  for many years in Mexico for many a  [���������with, and the inaugurating and car-  ' rying out of an agre'ssiye policy with  reference, thereto, not only justifies  but may be reasonably be held to demand,' the undivided time and attention of a responsible minister of ,the  government.    '"        *  Another salient feature of- the report is a recommendation to the effect that ,a system of government  loans to settlers be instituted. After  outlining the several systems in force  in different countries in- this regard  the report recommends that tlie government follow the lines of the New  Zealand system. , The agricultural  credit system to. be placed in charge  of an "Agricultural Credit Commission" and the minister of finance to.  provide funds for .loaning purposes  by borrowing money on debenture  loans bearing interest at the rate of  [four per cent per annum. That the  loans be advanced to agricultural-settlers up to an amount equal to siixty  per cent of the value of their holdings calculated on the , productive  value of the land after the improvements proposed have been made and  that the rate of interest paid by the  borrower be one per cent higher than  the rate paid by the government.  The report in respect to the above  recommendation, .reduces,to substantial form an opinion which has gained wide spread acceptance on the part  of the public throughout the province  namely, that in veiw of the difficulties which ordinarily confront the pioneer setled on agricultural lands in  this province, some system of government assistance should be devised  such as would carry the settler along  during the early years, thus affording  him-time and opportunity to develop  the land to a stage of profitable production.  The report contains many recommendations along other lines, all of  which bear directly upuou the welfare of the agricultural population  such as the encouragement of closer  settlement on ilving areas by opening  for settlement selected areas cut up  into moderate holdings, thus creating  agricultural communities; the extension of the rural telephone system to  settlers beyond the three mile radius  at present in,vogue; the increase and  ['extension^ of the already-large mileage of government roads throughout  the province; the establishing .of a  commercial branch of the department  of agriculture, the chief .function of  which shall.be the encouragement.of  co-operattve associations for marketing purposes; the inauguration of a  system of agricultural education in  connection with the public - schools  system, and the publishing of a monthly- journal to be sent to all members of the farmers' institutes.  ' The extent to which the government will decide to reduce the recommendations of the commission to  practical legislation remains to ��������� be  seen, but the conclusion is justified  that ihe results of the work of the  commission to practical legislation re  mains to be seen, .but the conclusion  is justiified that the results of the  work of the commission are destined  to usher in, a new "era in the agricultural development of the province  which will ultimately, place British  Colubia in a position to produce with  in her own borders practically all the  food products required by its population.  in,the second"'hand line .were briskly  taken'up at small prices .  The potato supply was moderate,  a market developing for choice  grades. By the sack, an1 average  price of $1 was quoted, the wholesale" price being from $19 to $2 0 a  ton with a slight upward tendency.,  Eggs were plentiful at last weeks  prices, both .wholesale, and retail,  while buter equalled the demand at  35 cents and 40 cents retail-; with the  5 c reduction wholesale.  Fifteen 'crates of small,., pigs attracted considerable attention the  price -varying from $2.50 to $5.  In the poultry section, a feature  was a crate of small chicks, $3 per  crate being asked. Squabs brought  25 ' cents while chicken . and ducks  were taken away at last week's prices, the supply and demand being' a-  bout equal. Seven rabbits and a doe  brought $2.50.  Prices remained stationary in  feed.-   They were 2 5  cents per bale  Herrings,  4Ibs :.-...- -25c  Red Spring Salmon  per  lb   -. 15c  White Spring Salmon   10c  Soles,   per,  lb    ' 10c  Crabs; 2  lbs  :..'  25c  Salted. Pigs' Head, per lb  8c  Pickled Pigs feet, per lb' :.. 8c  Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb ....10c  Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb,....8c  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb .... 15c  Picnic hams; per lb  '. 14c  Pure lard ...: ..'.. 15c to 16c  Sugar cured bacon  22c  Sugar cured boneless' nam >. 25c  Pigs, small, each  $2 to $5  Spring Lamb, forequarter ea. $1.50  Spring Lamb, hind qr., each ....$2.50  Pork   Chops ....:.'.������������������....   18c  Oolichans, per lb  10c  Steelhead. salmon, per lb  .10c  AVAS  BOTH  The vicar advertised for an organ-  ist-'the other day. ' Among the replies  he received was the following:  feed-   Thev were z\> ueui.& yc   "������^ \     "Dear Sir:���������rI notice that you have  wholesale for straw and 50 cents re-  & vacanCy for an organist and music  tail.    Hay is $12 per ton wholesale j teacher>   either   lady   or  gentleman.  and $L6 'per ton retail.    Alfalfa $20  a ton wholesale and $22 a ton retail  The folowing prices were quoted:1  Wholesule  Poultry  Poultry,  live weight  ....  23c to  24c  Ducks, live Aveight   18c to ,^c  Retail  Poultry  Small chicks, per crate  -?3^������  Ducks,  live weight    ^c  Ducks,  small,  each...:   35c     to   oO  c  Squabs,   each    ���������- "~f^  Spring Chickens, dressed per ">--^o  Hens, dressed per lb  .... 20c to 22c  Vegetables  Cucumbers,   each |j>c  Rhubarb, per lb  ;>1,C  Asparagus,   2- hunches   for    <J.)C  teacher, either lady or gentleman.  Having been both for several years,  I beg to'apply for the position."  "Automobiling dos not seen to find  favor with the general walking public "  "Yet many pedestrians   are   very  much struck with it."  Onions,  green,  per  The report therefore is the result of  information gathered at first hand  from many sources, both local and  foreign, and the recommendations  submitted represent the - opinion of  the comissiohers after mature deliberation upon the valuable data so  compiled...  The viewpoint from which the com  missioners approached the problem in  preparing their report is one that will  meet with hearty 'commendation .upon the part of all who take an intelligent view of the agricultural interests of the province, namely, "the  conviction that theere. is nothing  within the power of the people of B.  to do, that will so much conduce  bunch    "-5c  Potatoes  per  ton    ���������?20  Potatoes, per suck   *  '}���������  Carrots, per sack   7jc  Cabbages .per sack     "J>c  Parsnips; per sack  JU������  Radishes, per bunch     ������c  Lettuce, per bunch .... :  ������c  Turnips, per sack    l*)C  Eggs   and   Buter  Eggs,   retail-  J. 30c  Eggs, wholesale  - ^c  Butter, retail; per' lb  '-- 40c  Butter,   wholesale   ..'    6i>c  ,    Wholesale   Meat  Pork, salt, per lb   ;���������4������c  Pork, per lb". He to 12c  Mutton, per lb   l*c  Leg of Mutton, per lb  - i������c  Veal, medium, per lb  16/2  Veal, large, lb   12c to loc  Retail Meats  Beef,  best, rib roasts    18c  Beef, loin - ��������������������������� |������c  Beef,   short  loin    - ������������c  Beef,   sirloin   :.=   23c  to   25c  Boiling Beefs  :  .1*%  Beef,   pot  roast    ���������-   l?c  Pork    "     20c   to   2dc  Mutton .: .' 18c to 20c  Leg of Mutton ..,  ._..--- -18c  Sugar cured corn pork loc to ^Oc  Home-mad epork sausage 15 cto 20c  Halibut,  3   lbs  - ���������- 25c  .IS  WebsterS  POTATOES  FIND  READY  STLE  ~ The Merriam Webster  m Every day In your talk and rendinff, at  g home, on the street cur, in tho ofllce, shop  ������1 and school you likely question the mcan-  s ing of some new 'word.   A friend asks:  gj "What makes mortar linrdcn?"   You.seck  M the location o t Loch Katrine or the pronun-  ������ ciation of jujuttu.    What is tchita eoalT  ������j  g This New Creation answers alt kinds of a  S Questions in Language,History,Biography,   ������  a Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts and   3  g Sciences,' with final authority, *~ *���������  s    400,000 Words.  g     6000 Illustrations.  S     Coat $400,000r-  g    2700 Pages.  E The only dictionary with  ��������������� thenew divided page,��������� char-  ������ acterized as "A Stroke of  g Genius." ���������+**&  1 SndtaPaporEdfflM: TP33  H On thin, opaque, strong,  g India paper. What a satis-  ������������ faction to own the Merriam  = ; Webster in a form so light  H and so convenient to,use!  ������ One half the thickness and  H weight of Regular Edition.  ������ Regular Edition 5 "'  s On strong book paper. Wt.  g AM lbs. Size 12% x 9% X  g-Cinches..  s . Write for specimen p������*������������,  S  UltutTbtlo&i, ate.  3   Mention tWa '    -  3   publication  3   and recetva '  =   FREE & out  =  ofpookefi  = .maps.  1    G.&C.  I       GO,  | Springfield, Mass?  iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiif  The record attendance of the season was noted on the market on Friday morning with a plentiful supply  of practically everything usual on  hand and a few new features added  Around the auction ring the  crowds were much larger than the  previous week and the bidding was  more brisk although very low, in  fact many" good looking teams were  returned to their stalls owing to  the low offers.   , >        '  One noticeable feature was the fact  that practically everybody that left  the market building carried a plant  of. some sort.away with them, the  flower section being one ot the prin  cipal attractions of the day.  In the meat section the pork and  the veal predominated, at last week's  province in the money markets of the  world, as to take measures'-to. place  the business of ��������� agriculture on a  sound basis and make it attractive  and profitable as an occupation for a  large and growing portion of'its population."  One of the main features of the  recommendation submitted by the  committee is that a separate portfolio  of agriculture be created by the provincial government, presided over by  a responsible miniser who shall de  C. ,  .  to their present and future prosperity  and their national strength and well  "^ /~t *"  ,       *  ���������+, ���������,.  being, and so raise the credit of the quotations, a good  supply of other  nrnrin��������� in thp monev markpfq of thpJ meats als0 being on hand In the fish  long day, and it would appear that; vote his undivided^ attention to the  1 ��������� h ��������� ��������� .,.',-. nf ,Ko nnrl agricultural interests of the province  the day of the beginning of the end /ssociated with the Minister of Agri-  has   arrived. culture the report recommends    the  When the war is over as it must |Creation  of an  advisory board com  eventually be bloody warfare, the U.  S. will own the Mexican plains���������just  another step In the design that the  two great Englishspeaking nations of  Great Britain and the United States  posed of practical agriculturists'-chos  en -from different parts of tho pr-  vince, and representing the various  branches of the agricultural interests  The merits of the above recommendation will be readily recognized.  Great, uritain huu i,nu  umwu Ui.u.^^u    .._-..  have a duty to perform in bettering, The great importance of the develop  ,.,. . ,, . ...    ment of the agricultural resources of  conditions in nations where condit- the province, the many grave and per-  ions exist as in Mexico. Desperate piexing problems which it will be ne-  cases requires desperate remedies for cessary to solve in connection there.  department spring salmon were in demand, with a fair supply at 15 cents  the pound.      Other varieties of fish-  stood at last week's quotations.  Sweet peas appeared at Tidy's  flower show, the first of the season.  They were quickly disposed of at 25  cents a bunch. Citron plants brought  2 5cents a dozen with double this  price for cucumber plants.  The vegetable department contain  ed an average stock with no change  in prices over last week.  The feature of the auction ring  was a band of young cayouses which  were driven 200 miles to market  from the Kamloops district. The  three year olds brought $20 the  horse, being auctioned off in lots of  three. About a dozen horses made  up the band.  Heavy draft horses did not appear  to be in demand and had to be returned to their stalls owing to the  low bids offered. One rig and the  horse complete from a local firm failed to raise a bid.  A large quantity of odds and" ends  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  ring up  GURRIE&  nsurance  Insure your horses and cattle in  case of accident or death  A valuable Mare is worth insuring, so are  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable."  ���������,>-  Abbotsford  'JffiS  m -V  frr  ftftft AtobbWokb Pbofr, abbotsforI), fe. 6. --^rr**'  &BZM*.  S3S2  aess  -.J���������LU-JJU;  A   CITAXQE   TO   SMILE   TOO  ��������� muagirasiaCi  Cheer  up������   The  carpet  beating is  nearly  over���������until   fall.  Furs are worn by the.lady beavers  during the. summer.  , vancing several columns of "fierce description."���������Washington   Star.   '  . Dear Old Chap.   ,  She���������A man's wife should be'very  dear to him.  He���������Dear, but not expensive.  The force of physical'culture that  fat men naturally prefer is running  ���������for office. .  " If only onee fool is born every  minute, it is evident that fools never  die in their infancy.  "How does the battle go?" asked  the Meeican General.  "Fiercely," replied the pres agent  "We have just had three devastat-  iog paragraphs,  and we're now, ad-  Tlie Line ..Was Busy.  A "hello" girl recently attended  a Sunday night service and fell asleep  during tlie sermon.' At the close the  preacher anounced, "We will now  sing hymn three forty-one,.three forty-one." The young lady just waking  in time to hear the number yawned  and replied, "The line is busy, please  call again."   -  One  drop   of  guile  may make  a  quart of goodness ferment.  These are not special prices.    Nor is  this the advertisement of a Sale.    r  We merely wish to call your attention  to the fact that you can buy  Hobberlin Suits as low as $20.  At these extremely moderate prices  the garments mean from five to seven  dollars better value than you would  secure elsewhere.  We are showing the largest range of  Suitings ond Overcoatings in town.  Abbotsford  =������38������  "    ABBOTSFORD, B. C  "Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stoeked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES, $1.50 TO $2.00  PER  DAY  A; J, HENDERSON & SONS PROPRIETORS|  President, Chas. Hill-Tout   Secretary, S. A. Morley  of Abbotsford, B.C.  2=  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 ot  I the district, and industries already established.        J  *s^>   ���������     ^^^^^^^ss=  i.j , ..',.,      .     '  is of as much importance  to you in your daily routine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  shojuld be executed in  such a manner as to be  thoro'ly representative of  your your line.  is the kind that will develop your business and  to keep it up to the top-  notch of efficiency.  We are equipped to  handle your every demand in the shape of  printed matter without  exception.  .You cannot do better  than by sending your orders for Job Printing to  us. Prices are consistent  with the quality for which  we are noted.  ii*-  "������������������MW!111:1! 1<!*"V. ���������*���������>'!���������>. >Lta;i:tf^'ir>,il'''te  ������&=*>  "\  J  !HE������ iilfi    ABBOTSFORD   t*0"S7 ABBOTSFOttP.   B.   0.  ������=  BARGAINS*?.'Sli's- *  From Manufacturer to Consuin-  or Direct.  You effect an enormous saving  on Windows, Doors, Mouldings,  Porch Columns, etc., Building  Paper and Builders' Hardware,  by buying direct by mail.  Note,.these prices:  ."5-CroKs   panel   doors   for   Itfj;ht  Htain or oil  .'....'      $1.70  5   cross   panel   doors   for  dark  Ntiiin or paint       SjU.oO  Window Frames       $!.:?()  I)oor   Frames   ..'   $ I..'$;">  Everything in stock for. immediate .shipment.     We sell    to  anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write for our  new   illustrated  Catalogue.  A. B. CUSHING LUMBER CO.,  Limited  82Ji Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  Mr. J. Scqtsvold spent a few days  in Vancouver in the interests of tlie  Abbotsford Timber .&��������� Trading Company,     lie travelled  by tlie C. P.- It:  IvlLN !>KiKi> Board Fnds can now  be   obtained   limn   Ihe   mill Order.  at once while tlie .stock lasts. .$2.50  lorn larye double wayon-box full delivered Chen pest, and best summer  wood you can^ buy.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading Co.  Vfe  vj  Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith motored to  the city on Thursday last.  Mr. E. Ruthig made a flying visit to the coast 'on  Wednesday.  Mrs. Geo.- Clark is now convalescing and is expected home again early  next week.  day in Vancouver on    business    and  pleasure.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee spent Wcdnes-  Mrs. Yates is confined to her home  for a few days but will be around  again  shortly.  Mr. J. Higginson *and Mr. T. Dclair  spen Wednesday in Vancouver, returning the same day.  - Miss Messick of the Telephone office, is spending a few clays in Bellingham. She will return about the  end  of the week.  Mr. P. R. Peele is enjoying the  delights of his new car to the limit  on the stretches of good" roads to be  found in the district.  ' The W. A. of St. Matthews Church  will open their season afternoon teas  with a "King George Garden Party",  at Mrs. \l. I''. Boyd's on Wednesday,  Juno,.0. I the King's Birthday), from  '1 o'clock on. Refreshments, including- Sandwiches, Cake, Ice Cream,  Strawberries and Cream, Lemonade,  and Tea will be served. Music will  be furnished. . Everyone cordially  invited.  HOTEL  ARRIVALS  IN   TOWN  1-1.  J.  Chainat  from Agassis  H.   M.   McPherson   from   Mt.   Lehman,  13.  C.  W.  Price from the city.  R. AV. Pla.Il  from Vancouver.  W. J. Moran from the city.  A. W. Humphrey from Vancouver.  C. J.   Windquist from  Huntingdon  1-1. Hutcherson from Ladner.  C.  A.  Peters from Craik,  Sask.  J.  Johnson   from   Chilliwack  Wm. 1-Iassard from Westminster  J.  A.  Gardner from Vancouver..  L. Harris from the city.  l-i. Brown from Vancouver  W. Or.  Dunn from AVestminster  A SMALL PEACH  CHOP  .Reports from the various sections  of the Niagara District are confirming  the fears expressed severals weeks  ago that the peach crop this year, on  account of the mild December followed by the unusually cold spell during January annd February will be  decidedly small. ��������� One Grantham  maintains that the most of the peach  es this year will be grown at the tops  of the trees.���������Stratford Herald. -,  Mr. Frank Sutherby of Ladner is  now busily engaged in moving his  effects and family here where they  intend to reside in future. Welcome  back Frank.  Ascension day was fittingly celebrated in St. Matthews' Church yesterday (Thursday) Rev. Mr. Yates  conducted an evening service at 8  p.. m.  Mr. Tim McElroy" had as guests  on Thursday of this week some of  his friends from the north. Tim  treated them to a spin around the  town and district in an auto.  WAS RATTLED  ' It was Smith's first Sunday as usher in church, and he was a bit flustered. Turning to a lady who entered he said: "This way, madam, and.  Til sew you into a sheet."  It's a poor mule that has no kick  coming.  Mrs. P. B. Campbell of South Sumas had the misfortune to fracture  an ankle a few days ago. With proper rest and care she will be able to  go around about.her duties again it  is hoped very soon.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hill-Tout left  last week on- a ��������� trip to the eastern  provinces where Mr. Hill-Tout will  very probably lecture at some of the  important cities.' They expect to be  absent for some time.  ��������� -Some much needed repairs are  now being made on the roads in the  ���������district under the able direction of  Mr. Dan Winton, foreman. These re  pairs were badlly needed and will  be much appreciated by those required to use the. roads.  A basket picnic will be given in the  Indian Reserve on the Whatcom road  today under the auspices of the Woman's Institute and the Farmers Institute. Besides a genuine good feeo  sports and games have been planned  for those inclined to violent exercise  on that day.  The Masonic Lodge of Abbotsford  at their regular meeting held here  on Wednesday, May 12th, were honored by a visit from the Grand  Lodge officers of Vancouver. A number of Sumas Masons were also- present and spent an enjoyable evening  the guests of the lodge.  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid of  Huntingdon and Abbotsford were the  guests of the Presbyterian Ladies  Aid of Clayburn on Wednesday, ^May  20th The Clavburn Ladies' Aid are  noted for their hospitality and this re  nutation was certainlly sustained by  the reception of the Huntingdon and  Abbotsford guests They were conveyed to Clayburn from the B. 0. K  R depot by the motor trom the  Brick Works, by the kind permission  of Mr. Miller, general manager ot the  Clayburn plant. At the church a  programme was given by the members of the Aid, at the close of winch  a delightful luncheon was served by  the Ladies and everybody voted the  outing a grand success.  . FOREST ACT. AMENDMENT  .    .  .(Continued from Page One)  Corner section  25  Tp. 2 6 W.  of 6th  M.; thence south along Tp line to the  S. E. corner of N. E. quarter section  24;   thence  east to-the     centre    of  section 23.; thence south to the S. E.  corner of the S. W. quarter said section;  thence west to S. W. corner of  said  section;   thence south to S. E.  corner of the S. W. corner said section; thence south to S. E. corner of  tlie N. E. quarter section 15;  thence  west to the N. E. corner of tlie S. E.  quarter section   .1.7;   thence south to  the  S   E.  corner   of section   17;   all  in Tp. 26, W. of 6th M.; thence west  along  S. line  of  said section  to its  intersection with the first channel of  the Chilliwack River;  thence southwesterly along said river and along  the  Vedder  River   to. Sumas  Lake;  thence southerly along east shore .of  said Lake t the east boundary of Tp  19 E   C. M.; thence south along the  said township line to the line of the  B     C E   R ;   thence southerly along  said railway line to its intersection  with the centre line of section 3 ot  said township; thence    south    along  said centre line to the International  boundary Line; thence    west    along  said   International     boundary     line,  to the centre line of section 3, Tp. 16.  E   C   M.; thence north to the centre  of section 15;  thence west to S. W.  ��������� corner of the N. W. quarter said section; thence north to the S. E. corner  I of the N. E. quarter of section 33;  'all in Tp.  16  E.  C. M.  thence west  to   the  N.   E.   corner  of  the   S.   E.  ouarter of section  34, Tp.  13 E.  C.~  M ; thence south to the S. E. corner  of section 3 said Tp. said corner being   on   the   International   boundary  Line  thence  west   along  said  Inter-  rational boundary line; to the S. V\.  corner  of  Tp.   7   E.   C.   M.;   thence  north   to  the  north .west  corner  ot  section 7 said Tp.; thence east to the  N   E   corner of said section;  thence  North to the S. E. corner of section  30;  thence west to the S. W. corner  of said section;  thence north to the  N   W. corner of said section, in  ip  " E   C   M.; thence west alnng north  ���������ine'of sections 25 and 2 6, Tp. 1, W.  C    M    to   its   intersection   with   th.e  Nicomekl River; thence southwester-  lv ul. hi* Hie north short* of the Nicomekl river to the shore of Mud Bay  thence  north   westerly     along    said  shore to the western bounday of the  Railway belt; thence noth along the  said line to the north east corner of  section  18, Tp.  2  W. C. M.;  thence  east to the south west corner of section 23; thence north to the N. W.  corner of said section; thence east to  the N. W. corner of the N. W. quarter of said section; thence north to  the N. W. corner of the N. E.'quarter of section 35; thence west to the  N. W. corner of said section, all in  Tp. 2, W. C'. M.; thence north to,N:  W. corner of section !28, Tp. 38, W. 0.  M".; thence" west'to the S. W. corner  of section 2 3, said Tp.; thence S. to  the S. E. corner of section 34, said  Tp.; thence wdst along S. line of the  sail Tp. to the western boundary 'of  the railway belt; thence north along-  said line to the intersection with the  south shore of Burrard Inlet, the  point of commencement."  . The above order does not relieve  an person-who may set out lire on his  property during the months of May,  June and September from, any of the  provisions of the Forest,Act and he,  liable under section 127-of the Forest  Act, for all expenses incurred by the  Department or by another, in controlling and extinguishing said lire  should it spread beyond the boundaries of said property or - should it  threaten to do so. All fires set during May or June must be completely  extinguished before July-.1st, unless  a permit is obtained therefor.  -It is further ordered-that it shall  be a condition of any Fire Permit  granted in the region described during the months of July and August  that the brush and debris shall be  piled or arranged in wind-rows at a  safe distance from any bush land.  The atention of.the settlers in the  Disricts covered by this order is directed, to the fact that weather conditions extremely favorable' to tho  spread of'fire are apt to occur in July  and August and if fires escape control during such.,"periods, the whole  of the Fraser Valley may be devastated. Sparks and burning embers  will easily carry hundreds of yards  during such fires and'no buildings  within a quarter of a mile of bush  land can be considered safe from fire.  Every settler should therefore see  that his neighbor as well as himself  takes the ' precaution necessary to  prevent the spread of fire.  The department urges every person to make an extra effort to burn  any brush or debris which he may desire to dispose of, before July 1st, in  order that the danger of fires in July  and August may be reduced to a  minimum. Further, no permits to  burn, during July and August 'will be  granted unless it is certain that the  fi.-es can be kept completely under  control  N, B.���������The above circular has been  sent out by H. R. MacMillan, chairman of the Provincial Forest Board  of the concern this was not the case  Now however the rumor''has been a-  float for some tinie' that t^he; concern  has been.placed in such"a'position  that it will begin work in the course  of a couple of weeks, and it is hoped  that for the sake of'the material and  pecuniary. welfare of Huntingdon  that the rumor is really true.  A sash and door factory in the  Fraser Valley should make a success  in business as there are a number of  ���������buildings at present in the course of  erection, and there is a large market, not only in the Fraser Valley  but in the north west prairie pro  vinces foi the prod;:-tion of a concern of this kind. ��������� There are but'few  outside of the large cities, and with  tlip. shipping facilities of Huntingdon  the local sash and door factory ought  to be able to compete with any at  the coast.  UTTONr<  EED  for garden and farm or������best  for B.C. soil See Catalogue fox  solid guarantee of purity  and germination  Send new for Copy ������r������������  Svstton 6 Sons.Thc Kind's Sooclmcn  Rsaclin^Eii^land  A. J. Wo o d wa r d  Vicl-oria     8i       vanqouvor  615 Forh St*- 667.Granville Sh  SOLE AGENTS POR BRITISH COLUMBIA  GOOD WORK  is what you .will say when you  have seen pur bath room after  we have installed tlie-plumbing  Sanitary' bath 'room appurtenances are as requisite to health c-,  as ,a doctor is when you are ill.  Our work is always A-l, and our  tory.  WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldjr. .  Abbotsford  r*i 1 ��������� jl      t Fine fresh supply of. "Haida  LllOCOlateSl and "Ganongs" Celebrated  Chocolates. Ice Cream, Sundaes, Soft Drinks, etc.  We are hot weather specialists.   Try us.  Wl] PAY CASH FOB I'll MS 11 KGGS. ���������  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  E. O.^Bruridage.  Painter and Decorator  If you want any  artislic  work   in  Painting,   Papeihanging and Decorating give us a call.  Practical work  at  praclical  prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  Matsqui   Hote  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.  II. Watson, Mg-r.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c  and $1.00  per day-  First Class Prill and Bar-in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading- Commercial  House  ���������   of the Fraser Valley.'  Porfer meets all trains .  $50 REWARD  For information of origin of tho  flro which destroyed my house In Abbotsford and conviction of tho offenders. Address: ..H. C. FRASER,  Box S'l, Salmon Arm, B.C.  HOUSE TO RENT���������At Abbotsford  High situation, newly painted. Apply  to James M. Milstead, Abbotsford.  WANTED to rent 100 to 150 acres, house and barn, with option to  buy. W.   P.   Challes,  Box,   20,  Eburne   Station,  Bburne,  B,   C.  f63i   .  FOR SALE���������Bred-to-lay two hundred egg strain, Barred Rock Hens  $2.00 each, Cockerel $3.00 each.  Eggs for setting $8.00.. per 15  Jno. A. Barr, Hatzic, B. C.  H  '     -Hi S\'% F������A-V  . J./H. JONES  .Funeral Director ;  Furnisher of Funeral Suppliei ___  Phono Connection. Mission City  CMENEMY  Horseshoer and General  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  irs  First-class Carriage  Painter in  Connection  There are many lines of-work about the farm which may be don  by the electric current to great advantage. The first cost of Installing a small motor is insignificant compared with the timei and  labor which will be saved by its work at a small cost for current  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing wood, operating cream sep-  araTors churns, etc., are classes of farm work for which electricity  is now generally used. ' .  The provision of electric current also makes it possible jfor you  to have the convenience of modern lighting as well as thg facilities for using electric labor saving apliances such as Irons,  Washing Machines, etc.. in the house.   ������������������. A^AfaPnrH  if  vou  See our Light and Power representative at Abbotsford if you  are intSeBted in saving of time and labor made possible by using  the SEE^THJS^PPLTAyOB AT OUR SALESROOMS.  B. C. Electric ���������  LIGHT & POWER OFFICE ADJOINING STATION,   ABBOTSFORD  yw

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