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The Abbotsford Post May 29, 1914

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 Ar-^"."., j  Ut  <&���������  ',��������� "-.WrVS"*-!:  ���������**?*���������*.  I  /%t-j:f4r;;;>, '  3.1  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  \l  Vol. VIII., No;   9.  ABBOTSFORD,^   CM FRIDAY, MAY 29, 1914  8  $1.00 per Year  r  *\  lime  FLOUR, Five Roses.and'Royal Stan-  ' dard, per bbl.     $0.75  SUGAR,. Best Granulated, 100 lb sack  '..'...j..'...'. >...":      $5.50  Best Granulated, 201b sack ....    $1.15  Brown Sugar, 1001b sack     $5.00 ,  . LARD, ;-Pnre Leaf, any size,   lb     15c -  BACON, whole or sliced lb     23c  HAM, whole or sliced, lb,   . 22c  ROLLED BONELESS SHOULDER, lb       18c  ' *  COFFEE, beajd. or'ground, special, 3  -.      'r.     lbs    ..--"���������.-. -���������������������������.-���������������������������'"���������    -?1'00  ' .',' ���������''     .     ' '   '   '  Fresh Fruits, and Vegetable's . of.-all-kinds in season.  Produce of all kinds taken in exchange.'  ,  BILLS PASSED FOR  !T BY  - ������������������/* ��������� '  The bimonthly .-'meeting of . the  council was held In the Matsqui hall  on Saturday, May, ,23rd, with the  Reeve in the chair and all members  of the council in attendance.  Lachlan, alleged owners of the N.  W. l-4of the S. W. 1-4 of S. 7 Tp.  16 asking* that the road-on the section line be opened up so that they  may be able to bring in building material- for a house', etc. By motion  th sum of $100 was appropriated  for this road.  The reeve presented a report on  the matter of-the'fencing asked'for  by Mr. Gillis in connection with the  Sharpe road. He reported' against  any payment for fencing  but rcom  MISSION SCOOTS ARE  E  .The minutes of/ihe previous meet, ,  , ..  ing of the 2nd inst were read and mended that the sum of $50 be paid  adopted. ��������� , for improvements taken.    The report  Communications was aceePted by motion.  From Mr. Wm. Acorn and Mr F V The Reeve and Coun. Beaton re-  Winkler asking' th,at . the- Burgess P������rted on the Hayton ditch through  road be repaired and the hill graded the AIsh and Lof&ren properties, re-  Referred to Coun. Satchell. ��������� - - commending, that the council supply  ��������� From V. Lehman as to a disputed the lumber necessary for the ditch  account for work done with, team in and, that, the labor be performed by  logging the .Aberdeen road. ��������� Inas- the Persons to be benefitted. Further  much as the council had a contract that ^r* J* T* Aish be Paid the sum-  with J. Towlan only, they declined of ^ro-00 for work authorized bythe  to be a party in the dispute. .      reeve.    The report was accepted by  ' From L. T. Jones,-asking that-tho m(^i������n" - -  Smith-Jones road be fenced along his The cle,rk reported having atttend-  property, otherwise he would be ob- ed a meeting of the .executive coun-  .liged to put a gate across the road Cl1 at Victoria on Thursday the'2 lst  at H. O. -Hansen's place. The council when"the P^11 of subdivision of the  declined to. take any move in the south 80 acres of the N* w* i"4 of  matter as Mr. Jones had been paid S* 23, Tp 14 was reconsidered. The  for the right'of way: ���������    ���������   , decision on the matter will be given  From C. Rummell, asking that the' next week-  White road to be sta'ightened as he ' Resolutions  wished to erect his fence.on the Una McCallum-Beaton that the $400.00  The clerk was instructed to state no Paid the Western Canada Power.Co.,  money was available for this work.       Ltd*' be expended by Coun. Satchell  , From D. E. MacKenzie, asking for  on the .Glenmore and Tp. line roads  remission of.-the amount-of.the. rebate  Carried..        ,. ���������.'..- : .*..'  and .the. accrued .interest-on the taxes Beaton-Satchell, that'-A; "McCallum  on the S.W.M-4 of S. 35, Tp. 13, s be authorized to call for tenders for  .the.property had been assessed to^the stumping and grading the Ware road  wrong person and he had .never re- from the Min road to. Mr. Ware's  ceived any tax notice..  Referred to  barn- Carried,  the .auditor. I     McCallum-Satchell.that tenders be  From   Secretary  of  Matsqui  Far-  called for by Coun. Beaton for grad  ing  approximateiy.il 00. rods  of the  t.g J.L*1  HAPPILY WEDDED'j  With  the   Newly Weds M  CAMPBBELL-DeLAIR  The marriage was solemnized ��������� on  Wednesday, May 27th at the bride's  home in Peardonville, of Mr. Thomas  Jswell DeLair and Elizabeth Gordon,  youngest daughter of, Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas Campbell '      "..>-.  The bride ��������� who , was ��������� supported by  her. cousin, Miss Campbell of New  Westminster, was escorted by' 'her  father to the tune of the wedding  march played by Mr. Campbell, a  relative of the family. Mr. Les De-  Lair, brother of the groom, acted as  best man. Rev. J. L. Campbell, of  Abbotsford, performed the wedding  ceremony.  The drawing room was prettily and  tastefully decorated in green and  white, flowers and foliage being used  to profusionTn the decorations. Bells  of green and white were also in evidence, one especially large bell being suspended from the centre of the  arch in the drawing room, where the  ceremony was performed. Carnations, Snowballs, and Smilax were  beautifully arranged while the bride  and bridesmaid carried large shower  boquets. The bride and the bridesmaid were dressed in gowns of chiffon and shdow lace and ivory silk  respectively.  After a luncheon had been served  to the twenty-five guests ;the .happy  couple left for a honeymoon jaunt  to the coast cities amid the many  good wishes of all present.  Mr. and Mrs. DeLair on their return will take up their residence on  the groom's farm near Abbotsford,  where a long and pleasant life awaits  them, is the wish of their many  friends.  THE ROYAL BANQUET  Royalty in the persons of the ex-  May Queen and the reigning Queen  graced a banquet at the residence of  Mr. ' Robert  Steiss  last  Friday.  The  occasion was the invitation    of    Mr.  Steiss to his Sunday class,  and the  girls took advantage of it to the number of." seventeen.    The  tables were  tastefully set under the maples, and  all! did  ample  justice .to  the  many'  good things provided by their.teacher  Mr. Li. Murray was present with his  gramaphone and entertained the company with many of his best. records  Games were, indulged in, and as befitting the occasion, "Rule Britannia"  "The Maple Leaf" and other patriotic  songs-were, rendered by the.girls. The  health of the May Queen was proposed by Rev. J. L.  Campbell and enthusiastically     pledged.       Miss   Ida  -Matthews proposed a hearty vote of  thanks to the teacher, which was very  heartily endorsed.      The singing of  "God Save the King brought a most  pleasant evening to all to a close.  Other guests besides the Sunday-  School, class included Rev. ' J. L.  Campbell and Mrs. Campbell, Mr. and  Mrs. J. A. McGowan, Mr. P. McCul-  lock and Mr. L. Murray.  The Fraser Valley Presbyterian  ministerial association met ' at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Alder on Monday of last week. The Rev. C. Mc-  Diarmid wes elected president and  Rev. W. M. Reid, vice-president; Rev  J. L. Campbell .secretary treasurer;  The subject of atonement was discussed led by Mr. J. C. Alder The  next meeting will be held on. Monday  June 15th at the manse, Abbotsford  when proceedings of the general as-  semblyjwill be discussed.  . The mill of the Abbotsford.Timber  and Trading Company is running to  capacity these days and expect to con j of his court,  tinue these operations indefinitely. ^���������>   a   -  mors' Institute asking for the use of  the municipal hall and. grounds for  a picnic and dance on July lot: also  for an increased donation towards  the entertainment of. the .'school children. By motion the request was  granted as was also a donation of $15  From Surrey Municipal Council  stating that one Carl von Mackensen  had received $350 damages and the  costs against the municipality by reason of receiving slight injuries in being thrown from his rig on a private  ly constructed road. It was the intention to appeal .the case to the  court of appeal and if necessary to  the privy council, and they were, desirous of ascertaining if assistance  would be forthcoming towards-paying  the cost of the latter appeal if it  were necessary. The matter was  laid over until the decision of the  Court of Appeal had been rendered  Re-organized committee of the  Fraser . Valley Development League,  giving notice of a meeting to be held  in New Westminster on May 29th  The council declined to take any  part in  the work of the League.  From Abbotsford-Sumas Agricultural Association thanking the council for the promise of a donation of  $100 towards the forthcoming exhibition.    Filed.  From C. N. P. Railway advising  that an examination would be made  of the various road crossings and  that any defects would be made right  at an early date. -  From J. A. Jacobson and five others asking that the cribbing on the  Riverside road ditch be repaired and  the ditch cleaned out and widened  The council consented to puchase  thelumber required and Coun. Beaton  was to make arrangements for the  labor north of the Harris road. Mr  Jacobson and Mr. Wilmann will do  the work south of the Harris road  free.  From E. W. King, J. P., asking  that steps be taken to have'a" police  magistrate appointed by the lieu-gov.  in council. A motion was passed  asking that Mr. King receive the appointment with a salary of $10.00  per year and $4.00 for each sitting  (From the  Frasor  Valley Record)  Hark! Hark! the dogs do bark!  The "Scoots" have come to town,  tome on wheels  And some on heels  And two on dapple browns.   The  Abbotsford  Eagle.  The Boy Scouts of Mission City  visited- Abbotsford on Sunday last,  some going on horses, some in rigs  and some^on,foot���������-those on foot ar-  riving there almost as soon as the  ethers which speaks volumes"for the  marching of the,boys.  At Abbotsford they were joined by  the Abbotsford Boy Scouts and atten'  ded divine service at the Presbyter-'  ian church.  They returned home the same evening. . t ���������  ODD FELLOWS IKE  TRIP TO CHILLIWAGK  A number of Abbotsford Odd Fellows travelled to Chilliwack on Tuesday evening on a special train from  New Westminster bearing. about  50  western  end  of the Sim-road;   also I a.ddItITon.al membersi of'the Westmin-  fnr mAf-n. ������,������ bw��������� ������������������.,* *,"��������� +"Istro Lodge.    The first  degree    -was  put on by a degree team.      After a-  splendid  supper had been partaken  From A. Thomson and J. F. Mc-  for grading the Fore road from the  end of the gravelled portion to the  Fore road, tenders to be in* at the  next  meeting. - Carried.  McCallum-Melander, that a demand note for $1,300.00 in favor of  the Bank of Montreal be signed under authority from the Temporary  Loan Bylaw, 1914', by the reeve, the  clerk and finance committee. Car-  raie'd.  McCallum-Melander,-that the contract of clearing a portion of the  Ware road be'awarded to.C. O'Donel  Bell for the sum of $89.50.  McCallum-Beaton, that the. con  tract to clear and .grade the Bell  road between the Harris road and  the Clayburn road be awarded to Mr.  Henry Frederickson for the sum of  $3'48.00, the work to be finished by  July 15th.      Caried.  Beaton-McCalum, that Coun. Melander be authorized to expend $100  in cutting down the hill on the Hunt  ingdon road east of the LeFeuvre  road.    Carried.,  Beaton-Satchell, that the resolution of May 2nd be rescinded in respect to the appointment of the Dog  Tax Colector and the following substituted-: That Peter Keay be appointed Dog Tax Collector and to be  paid 25 per cent of the amount collected, he to be held personally responsible for all tags and receipts  given out.    Carried. *  McCallum-Satchell, that Coun.  Melander be authorizd to open up 1-4  of a mile of passable road north of  section 2 9, Tp. 13 west of the LeFeuvre road, the cost not to exceed  $50.00.    Carried.  McCallum-Melander, that $100.00  be appropriated on the township lino  road in Ward III. said sum to be  expended under the superintendence  of Mr.E. G. Walter.    Carried.  Beaton-Satchell, that Coun. Melander be.authorized to expend $100.00  on the Ross road west of the north  west quarter section 11, township  l;:..   Carried.  Melander-McCallum, that the plan  of subdivision of the 60 acre portion  of the S. E. % of S. 23, Tp 13 be  passed,  signed  by  the Reeve  Clerk  of some time was spent in addresses  and speechmaking. ��������� The Abbotsford  party returned to town about midnight on the special train which con  tinued its way to the Royal' City  with the balance of the visitors.  HAS GOOD 001  The 104th regiment, of Chilliwack,.  passed through Abbotsford on Thursday on their return from the annual  summer camp at Vernon. The men  f presented a fine appearance as they  were lined up on the B. C E. R.  platform, awaiting their train to take  them back to civilian duty in their  home town. The company reports  having had an excelent time in camp  and their countenances speaks volumes for the benefits of out-door life  and sealed with the Corpoation seal  Carried.  Melander-Satchell that Coun. Beaton be authorized to clean up the  ditches on the, road in Matsqui village.    Carried.  Beaton-Mllander   that   Coun.   McCallum be authorized to expend $200  on the Clayburn road.      Carried.  Bills   Passed   for  Payment  Mission Telephone Co., telephone  charges  $6.10  Johnson Cannon, police duties and  epenses re Hindoo trial, $72.85  Mrs. F. Clarkson, meals for prison  ers re Hindoo trial   $12.95  Postal Telegraph Cable Co., Bellingham re Hindoo trial ............$5.71  H. C. Benson, work on Clayburn  road :...........  $10.00  Dan Lundstrum, ditching Mats-  qui-Mt. Lehman road $100.00  E. G. Hooker, contract on Huntingdon road  $225.00  (Oojotinueid o&i last Page) ���������THE ABBOTSFORD PC-ST, ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  :���������&  THE ABBOTSFORD POST.  Published Every Friday by The Post Publishing Company  A'weekly ���������Journal-devoted to the interests of Abbotsford and district  Advertising rates made known  on  application  Our   Shibboieth-^Nei'th'er  for. n������r* agin'   the  Government  "FRIDAY, MAY 29th, 1914  Empire Day has again been' celebrated by a patriotic, people through-  out the Dominion. The day means  much to the Canadian people, romind  ing them as it does of the many informs carried out during a long rblgn  of Victoria tho Good.  THE EFFICIENCY   EXPERT  In the above connection It is painful to read in the B. C. Federationist  the folowing:  "Empire Day will soon be upon  us.    It Is one of the crudities of  Imperialism worked off on the colonies by the    ruling    nucleus    of  Great Britain where nobody bothers about it.    It was cooked up to  lend enchantment to    that    view  which only distance can'furnish."  In  a free  country likethis  under  British rule every man is allowed to  think for himself, but when a British  subject gets off anything like the a-  bove he should be dealt with accordingly;  but then'nobody takes much  notice of the/erratic editor of the B.  C. Federationist, as he:is hardly responsible now any more than he was  several years ago, when' he was going  to put Vancouver' on the' hike by declaring a strike of every organization  in the' city���������he failed, and since that  his  light  has  become  dimmed  and  especially the light that makes for a  government that will permit such as  he.to live any other place than in a  padded cell.  POTATO  PRICES   ARE   HIGHER  With the good weather prevailing  during the early part of the. week  and tho'farmors throughout the valley having completed their planting,  there was! a good attendance'at the  <  New Westminster market on Friday  last. There was also a'good attendance of buyers, and with a plentiful  supply of everything in all *the stalls  the market presented a busy appearance.  With the scarcity of potatoes on  sale.theprice jumped'from $20 a ton  to the high price of $30 per ton  or $1.50 per sack.  The flower section was'the principal attraction, for it was noticed  that nearly everybody that left the  building carried some kind of a potted plant or a bunch of cut flowers  In the meat section pork'and veal  predominated, selling at the sttlonary  prices.  Eggs were in great demand at last  week's prices, 30 retail and 25 cents  wholesale.  Butter brought the usual price of  3 5 cents-to 4 0 cents retail, and 30  to 35 wholesale.  Prices in feed were stationary.  The folowing prices were quoted:  Wholesale Poultry  Poultry,  live weight  ....  23c to 24c  TEN  COMMANDMENTS OF  CLEANLINESS  TIMBER ROYALTIES  'The present timber Royalty Act of  British Columbia' is chiefly significant in that it makes provsion for the  basing'of all timber royalties, subsequent to January 1, 1920, on the sale  value of the timber cut, over and a-  bove an arbitrarily fixed price of $1S  per thousand feet board measurer.  'The percentage taken by the government of this prospective value-increase will be 25 per cent gradually  rising to 40 per cent in the succeeding 25 years.  This is no" new principle,  for as  early back "as 1889 the Dominion gov  ernment required from    holders    of  timber limits In' western  Canada  a  royalty of 5  per  cent of the total  value of the lumber cut, which value  was to be based on the average price  ' obtaining  during  the three  months  preceding "the  sale.       But   at  that  time the* price  of .lumber   was  not  sufficiently high to bring in any very  large revenue on this percentage bas  is,' bo in   1898   the  stumpage  dues  were changed to the fixed rate of 50  cents per thousand feet, board measure .which is.the rate at present. Although the retention of the peroentge  royalty  woul' dliave  secured  larger  ' returns from this source    with    the  steadily lumber prices, yet the prin-  Ducks. live weight Z\  18c to 22c  Retail   Poultry  Small chicks, per crate - $3.00  Ducks, live weight   22c  Ducks, small,  each....  35c    to  50  c  Squabs,  each   -. 25c  Spring Chickens, dressed per lb..25o  Hena, dressed per lb .... 20c to 22c  Vegetables  Cucumbers,   each   ._ ���������.. 15c  Rhubarb, per lb  _ 15c  Asparagus,   2   bunches   for    .25c  Onions,  green,  per hunch   ...5c  Potatoes  per  ton , $20  Potatoes, per sack   $1.00  Carrots, per sack .._  75c  Cabbages, per��������� sack    75c  Parsnips, perjsack _.. 90c  Radishes per. bunch    5c  Lettuce,- per b'linch -  5c  Turnips, per sack ..,.  75c  Eggs   and   Buter  Eggs,   retail   . .j...j...................30c  Eggs, wholesale ..j. 25c  Butter, retail, per lb   46c  Butter,   wholesale-    35c  Wholesale   Meat  Pork1, salt, per lb ��������� 13c  Pork, per lb   ~ lie to 12c  Mutton, per lb  ���������  12c  Leg of Mutton, per lb   16c  Veal, medium, per lb  16%  Veal, large, lb   12c to 15c  Retail Meats  Beef, best rib rcasts   18c  Beef, loin ..... ^  25c  Beef,   short  loin       28c  Beef,   sirloin   ..*  -23c'to   25c  Boiling Beefs ���������...,. :..~.  12%  Beef,   pot  roast   ���������    15c  Pork    '..^    20c   to   25c  Mutton  _ 18c to 20c  Leg of Mutton ...^ :.... 18o  Sugar  cured  corn, pork   15c to  20c  Home-mad epork sausage 15 cto 20c  Halibut,  3   lbs ....  '25c  Red SpriDg Salmon  per  lb    15c  White Spring Salmon  10c  Soles,   per   lb ....10c  Crabs, 2 lbs ...............:..  25c  Salted Pigs' Head, per lb  8c  Pickled Pigs feeti per lb ���������  8c  Pickled pigs'  shanks,  per  lb  ....10c  Herrings,  4lbs _.........   Sugar cured hogs' heads, per lb  Sugar cured corn beef, per lb ..  In the middle ..of the last century  economic conditions made it imperative for the ruling classes to abolish  chatel. slavery.-, The' slaves themselves could not think of it and  fought against it, askng themselves  who was going to -take care of them'  if slavery was abolished?  But "higher interests" needed the  abolition of slavery, had to have it,  and putto work the effective business  specialist, who in 18 62, in theguise  of a London banker, came to the  States the bearer of a confidential let  ter to bankers of the Union to the  effect that: "Slavery is about to be  abolished by'the war power and chattel slavery destroyed. This 1 and my  European friends are in favor of, for  slavery is but the owning of labor,  and carries with' it the care fo rthe  laborer, while the European plan,  led on by England, is capital control  of labor by controlling wages. This  can be done by controlling money."  The efficient business specialist had  seen that there, was a less offensive  and a more effective lash than- the  actual physical whip: the fear of  hunger.  In December, 1865, tho great reform was sanctioned and embodied  in the Constitution of the United  States by proclaiming the thirteenth  Amendment.    Here it is:  "Neither slavery nor involuntary  servitude, except as a punishment for  crime whereof the party shall have  been duly convicted, shall exist wilhin  the United States or any place subject to .their jurisdiction.  "Congress shall have tho power to  enforce this article by appropriate  legislation."  Just fletcherize that for some time  and see if you can disgest that "shall  have the power" That is tho legal  jewel,' the present of the efficient business specialist.  That was all the well meaning  man,-the "humanitarian" and the  "charitable" could do for tho slaves  and the question is still open whether those .slaves who fought against,  abolition'because- apprehensive of tho  future-security were not right when  they asked thero,*eWos who .was to  take care of r.hem. T'ley had an intuit]  w.l  and times  physical whip; it paralyzes the worl  ing man's musslus and brain and soul  and in most cases not himself alone  but henceforth' compelled to look to  him for daily bread.  ���������' The efficient business " specialist  verily knew what he needed; what he  wanted- and how to get it. ��������� Henceforth controlling money got rid of the  handicapping feature of' slavery, -"the  creed of the laborr.  Now controlling money is organized,'understands its own interest, and  keeps its business specialists very efficient and is .steadily working in its  own interests, the only thing it.cares  for; while the workers who produce  the money, are not organized in the  sense of understanding that their own  individual interest is an integral part  of tlieir common interest.  Meanwhile controlling money progresses in direct proportion with the  progress of labor saving devices and  all the new inventions which it naturally has control and knows how  to control making labor very cheap  and. the.laborer still cheaper, needs  a little retouching, a kind of a quick  ening process���������and the efficient business .specialist is again put to work.  It is a very safe guess that few if  any, workmen noticed a very short  news item in" small type in very few  newspapers to' the 'effect that some  time before Christmas a prominent  banker was grantd'an interview.by a  very prominent official. The new  currency bill became law a couplo of-  days before Christmas.  The same theory that had worked  so well concerning labor was bound  to work tho same way concerning  properly. True, mortgage was at  work, and it was too'slow; ;Some kind  of legislative help was needed. That  is all.  ' Conrtol of laborby money had  brought about the fluidity of labor,  Some quickening device was needed  to accelerate the fluidity of property,  by increasing the number of "debtors" to money.���������-New York Call  The idea of cleanliness is not a new  one. The study of cleanliness as an  aid to health of the individual is as  ol da the Iiills. But 'the study of  sanitation and cleanliness with a  broader outlook, taking the health  of the whole community, is comparatively a new study.  , Clean-up days have become common inthese days and, especially this  year, the exchanges coming Into this  office have been filled with the gospel  of civic beautifying and civic cleanliness. The prevelence of typhoid fever, as pointed out in many - of the-  papers of various parts of the province, is entirely a sanitation matter  in most cases. Carelessneoss as to  the methods of producing and handling of milk is well known to result  in an increased mortality, especially  among infants. The supply of a  milk  supply  in  many  parts  of the  USEFUL THINGS TO KNOW  To safeguard children from fire,  render their cotton frocks as unin-  flamable as possible by ..the ruse of  alum in the water. An ounce' of alum in the rinsing water will make  the garment so:far inflammable that  in the. event of its coming dn contact  .with fire it will only smoulder and  not .burst into flames.  Muslin or lace curains may be  similarly treated.  To clean a sewing machine, place  it near the fire.to get warm, so that  the congealed oil about will melt,  Then oil it well with paraffin, working it-well to get the lubricant into  every part.- As the dirty oil, oozes  out wipe it off. When quite clean  apply a little .lubricating oil, and the  machine will work quite easily.  When making a plain suet pudding  I put it in an ordinray straight three  province has been taken up^ ������y^b������ ,p0UI1Q' jam -jar, ��������� well greaBe the jar,  and cover with a saucer, steam; a.vn  iko care of T,tiem. T'leyaiftu nu ju-  dtion, a dim perception of the now  hip. The fear of hunger is a thous  nd. times- wortie than     the   ' actual  health departments of those places  with a view of having a supply clean  and free from disease. The death  rate in all cities has been decreased/  by the application of common sense  and modern knowledge to sanitation  conditions.  Under the old system of ' doing  things, it was every man , for himself: Tho fact is, however, that your  next door neighbor's back yard may  be a menace to your health, far  greater than the probability of accident in the mine, on the -street or  in any other occupation. This idea  is well'emphasized in the "Ten Commandments of Cleanliness," drawn  up by tho Boston Bureau of Charities. They aro ten axioms to Individual and civic health and should be  studied as such.    Hore they are:  1.���������Thou shalt honor thy - neigh-  borhod, and keep it clean.  2.���������Remeber thy cloaning day and  keep it wholly. ' '.  3.���������Thou shalt take care of thy  rubbish heap, else thy neighbor, will  bear witness, against thee.  4.���������Thou shalt keep in ordeer thy  alley, thy back yard, thy hall,    thy  stairway. '    ,  5.���������Thou shalt not let the wicked  fly breed.  6.���������Thou shalt not kill thy neighbor by letting thy garbage poison the  air, nor by neglecting fire menaces.  7.���������Thou shalt not keep thy windows closed at night.  8.���������Thou shalt not covet all the  air and sunshine thou canst.obtain  .9.���������Thou shalt not- steal thy  children's right* to heauth .and hapr  piness.  10.���������Because of thy love for thy  children thou shalt provide clean  homes and surroundings for them.- ���������'  Elbert Hubard told a Toronto audience the other day that he congratulated them on their fine new- hosr  pital, and also on most of its wards  being empty. Attention to the a-  bove ten commandments will help".'to  keep the wards of any hospital emp;  ty and also the graveyards.  the pudding will'be found more satisfactory than if boiled in a cloth.  If you have had a :bad headache,  rub Bome slices of lemon along the  temples, and your headache will  vanish.  iiuiuiuiiii(HMUuini!iHiu������HiuuH������HiHtmHjruiUTTTTiimu*tituutiit(t*mcfni  iHTERNATiQeM  . The ^errum Webster  Every day in your talk and reading, at  home, on tho street car, in tho office; shop  and school you likely question the mean-.  Jnr of some new word. A friend asks:  What makes mortar harden?" You seek  the location of Loch JTnfW/wor.the pronunciation of Jujuteu. What is whit* coat?  This New Creation answers all kinds of  questions in Lansuaffe.HiBtory, Biography,  n Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts ana  |������ Sciences, with Anal authority.  400,000 Words.     *.,  0OOO Illustrations.  '  Coat $400,000.   ,���������  |    3700'PaBeat.     :>'PV  jl * Th������ only dictionary with  B tlie new divbUdpatf e.���������ehBX''  g- acterixed as "A Stroke ot    !'  g Genius." -^  ������ India Paps? Edition:  S On thin, opaque, stronff,  ������L India paper. What a satis-  g faction to own the M������rriam  s, Webster in a form eo light  g and so convenient to use!,  One half the thickness and*  -weight of Regular Edition.  Regular EdHloa: .-  ' On strong book paper. Vn.  I H&lba. SiseiaftkoKx  S inches.  Write for tpsobnsn pesos,  Ulattrfttlo&SjSto,  fT'Mention this  H  pcblioattoa  If  aadnettT*  S   STBBEtSOft   :  S  ofpoalu*  5  tups.  |    Q.&&  i SswtosfleSdVM  iwiiiBiiiiiiiiifiHintiuiiiniiiiiii^  ciple of selling the timber at a wide  ly advertised public auction ensures j Picnic hams, per lb  the obtaining, through the additional  bonus offered, practically the sarno  price for the timber without tho former inconvenience of constantly ad-  Justing the stumpage dues  As the competitive sale of timber  by means of the bonus system is common throughout Canada, there is l't-  tle likelihood that the government  does not secure a fair share of the  present'value-of the timber sold, and  by' reserving the right to alter the  25c  ���������8c  15c  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  When you require a comfortable rig;  one that feels good and looks good;  : ring up  GURRIE&  Pure lard    15o to 16c  Sugar cured bacon  22c  Sugar cured boneless ham .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  A little girl had' sent back her  plate for chicken two or three'times'-  and had been helped bountifully to  all the other rich things that go to  1 . -make a dinner. ', Finally she was ob-  ��������� c, served looking rather disconsolately  at her unfinished plate of pudding. '  "What's the matter, Dora?" asked  Uncle John. "You look mournful.";  Then she wondered why everybody-  laughed.  I stumpage dues as the price of lumber  increases, a share in its future value  is also ensured.  Sandy was being entertained at a  restaurant, and the dinner1 consisted  of rich and fanciful dishes.  "Well" he was asked, "what will  you have next?"     .  "Ah!" replied Sandy, thoughtfully "I think I'll have indigestion."  "What is a gusher in an oil field?"  asked the Old Fogey.  "The man who writes the prospectus," replied the Grouch.  Insure ;yoti������: horsesbancl .cattle in  > case of accident or'  A valuable Mare: is worth insuring, so ar������  the other farm stock. See me as to cost  of this kind of insurance, which is very  reasonable.  V?s  '    \I  MMM^MW'MMHmtMyHiBMgB'JllKW  mmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmsmmmmmsik V,  i  Sil  III  &..'w i-A-v..  tztz  ���������raft AfeBO������ftt) 203*, AfeBOf gfrofcb, fe. 0. -:^:r^  mwy*  ���������faMW  A'OTCE  WITHOUT  A  VOTE  In a current number-of the Nineteenth Century Magazine is an article  by Lucy Byron commenting- on Mr.  Mitra's suggestion in the November  number that there should be a woman's department.in the government  instead of an extension of franchise'  Mrr-Mitra proposed a cabinet minist  er for women be appointed, assisted  by an'advisory-council of eight women and four men to. whom matters  affecting the ' .interests -of, women  would be referred,, thus giving "women a ' potent voice in-' government  while avoiding the roughness of public strife, whatever .that may mean  Miss llyron likes this idea. It does  sound well, but who is to appoint  the cabinet minister? The ministers  are snposed to, look after the inter  ests of the women* now, and Mr. Mitra's suggestion is a direct confession  that they do not do it. If they had  done so women would- never have  sought tho franchise, which .they recognise is a'means to an end. It  would be interesting to know which  of our estoomed politicians in B. C.  would like the job.  "Writing to Charlie?"  '  i'Yes" , *  "I thought he was engaged."  "He writes me that his girl has  thrown him overboard, so I'm'dropping him a line."  These are not special prices.    Nor is  this the advertisement of a Sale.  We merely wish to call your attention  to the fact that you car. 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  ABBOTSFORD, B. C  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked-with thebest of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES, $1.50 TO  S2.O0 PER DAY  A. J. HENDERSONS. SONS PROPRIETORS'!  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, Heef, Veal, Pork Sausages   Wieners  "and:Balogria always on hand.    Fish every.Thursday  of Abbotsford, B.C..  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month       .. |  with unexcelled:shipping facilities and f eap^ower;  - or infomatio^r^artorthe farm ^fr?������g^  y  _,i:      lit1'  is of as much importance  to you in your daily routine of business as any  part of your organization.  Your printed matter  should be executed in  such a manner as to be  thoro'ly representative of  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 de-  mand 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.  ���������^|-^\Jrti*<MiJ^irt*l^4*  1 *��������� I    * l������My  ���������������������&  nii������.v<i*-j*-s.iti  11*  1  . < J v>  ..nd    ABBOTSFORD   POST ABBOtSFWD*.   B.   0. .  fe  BARGAINS E-ffiSr  From Munufncturor to Consumer 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-CroKH   panel,'doora'for  light  Htain or oil ...."...���������     %\.10  5   cross   panel doors   /or  dark  Htain or paint  ;.....    JjJJ.50  Window Frames     , $1.5J0  Door   Frames      $J.������5  Everything in stock /or immediate shipment.    We. sell    to  anyone.    Ship anywhere.  Write for our new  illustrated  Catalogue.  A. H. CUSHING LUMBER CO.,  Limited  822 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.  ^S  ^  BIRTH���������On   Monday,   May   18th   at  Chilliwack,   a  son   to- Mr.  and 'Mrs.  Steffan.  KILN DIM HI) Board KiuIh can now  ho   obtained   from   the   mill Order  at once while tho stock lasts. $2.50  for a large double waft'on-bo.v full delivered Cheapest and best summer  wood you can buy.  Abbotsford Timber & Trading��������� Co.  HOTEL  ARRIVALS  A,  D.  W  V.  II  s.  tor  D.  Freesheld, Vancouver.  Wadds, Vancouver.  Wilkle, New Westminster.  Edge,  Vancouver.'  Brown, Vancouver.  K. Humphrey, Vancouver,  yv J Cliff, Vancouver  J.   Phillips,  Vancouver. ���������       '  It. J. Chesterfield, New Weatmlns-  MAKING POSTAGE STAMPS  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy spent the  holidays visistlng friends at the coast  Quarterly Communion, in Abbotsford Presbyterian church on June 7th  at 11 a, m.  Mrs. Hovde and the Misses Hovde  spent the holiday in Mission City visiting Mrs. Walter Plumridge.  The Ladies Aid of the Abbotsford  Presbyterian church met on Wednesday at the home of Mrs. McCallum.  Mr. Salt of the customs staff made  a .flying trip to Westminster last  evening to attend a meeting there.  Mr. Kravoski on account of a sore  leg went to the hospital in Vancouver. His-friends hope-for him a  speedy recovery.  ��������� Mr. Shortreed spent a few hours  at. the coast on Wednesday of this  week, returning to Abbotsford on  Thursday morning via'Mission City.  1-1. R.. Harris, Abbotsford.  C. J. Winquist, Huntingdon.  P.  W. Mitton, Vancouver.  L. Owen, Vancouver.  IJ,  Mitton; Vancouver.  W. C. Cotfko, Abbotsford.  Max Grossman, Vancouver.  ID. B.  Lesclier, Vancouver.  ..Chas. Gough, Clayburn.  ' G. F. Grandey, Haney.  F. E. G. Brown, Vancouver.  John  Yous,  Vancouver.  Frank Ash clown,  Westminster.  W. Burrill and wife, Vancouver  Jas  Williams,  Vancouver.  W. Longfellow, Helena, Mon.  ���������F. Henley, Vancouver.,  F. A. Manzier, Vancouver.  W. J. Harwood, Vancouver.  W. Hassard J Vancouver.  W. Dunn, New Westminster.  S.   Harris. New Westminster.  MATSQUI  COUNCIL MEETING  Abbotsford was a busy place on  Sunday afternoon foi automobiles  from the coast some forty passing  through oh their  way r.o Chilliwack  The Ladies' Aid of St. Paul's  church at Huntingdon, , met at the  home of Mrs. * Hart on Friday and  gave an.entertainment in the church  in the evening.  Mrs. George Clark is home . again  from Sumas hospital, where she underwent a serious operation. She is  now looking forward to complete recovery in, a few weeks.  Mr. Geo. Kerr of the staff of ,B.  B. Smith is having two lots cleared  on the corner of Pauline and Laurel  Streets. Mr. Kerr contemplates erecting a tine residence on the site.  The dance given by Mr. Gazley in  the Alexandria Hall on Monday evening was a decided success. Owing to  the inclemency of the weather there  ' was not a large turnout, but there  were sufficient there to-make theaf-  fair thoroughly enjoyable.  Mr. F. J. Boulter, the C. P. R.,  agent at this point is enjoying his  holidays. ; He made a short trip tp  Everett, and on his return went to  Hope. He will assume his duties in  a few days. Mr. Chamot of Agassiz  is relieving Mr. Boulter here.  Inspector Munn of the custom ser  vice, New Westminster, made a short  inspection of. the branch here .on  Thursday. He left on the. same day  for Huntingdon accompanied by Mr.  Peele. Mr. Munn found everything  in the best, shape possible in his inspection of these two branches.  Golden Opportunity for hustler.  Sell Willow River, British Columbia,  Townsite Lots and Acreage. Coal,  Gold, Timber, Agricultural Lands and  water power immediately available.  Located on main line Grand Trunk  Pacific and Pacific Great Eastern rail  roads. Navigation in three direct  ir.is. Big commissions. Easy to sell.  Extensive advertising campaign Pros  pects sent agents. Write today for  exclusive agency PACIFIC LAND &  TOWNSITE CO., 350 Richards St.,  Vancouver,  B.   C.  (Continued from Page One)  M. A. & H. Association, assistance  towards draining grounds ....' $40.00  Victor Lehman, caps and fuse for  LeFeuvre road .'.        $1.75  Frank Baines, police duties $1.25  A. L.  Bates, work  on Bates road   :���������.: :   $9.7 5  John Pace, repairing dyke crossing  on Glenmore road      $2.75  B. C. Gazette, advertising Court of  Revision  '.  $5.00  The   Columbian)   Co'.,   advertising  Court of Revision .' .'...    $6.00  Bounties  on  Muskrats:  C. Lofgren      $11.80  ,A.  O. Olsen- i  $5.00  G. Johnson, cleaning out ditch on  Harris road   $12.00  Henderson & Taylor's survey:  Aberdeen road  :  $19.40  Gatenby  road' ..: $28.00  J. A. Bates, printing and advertising       $38.23  John Catto, removing tree from  Yale road     $2.00  ��������� Ditching   the  Harris  road   by  exhibition   grounds:  P.  Conroy  :   $5.00  ��������� H. Fowles   $5.00  'C. L: Clark, lumber for the Harris  road  -   $170.00  C. L.  Clark, lumber for Tp. Line  road    $11.35  When ajman purchases a penny  posLago stamp, he is'quite apt to overlook the cost of producing that  stamp and think that the whole of  his investment will go towards paying the expense of sending his missive to its destination. ' To be sure  the cost of production is almost negligible when calculated for a single  utamp but when" h'o' -learns, that a-  bout forty million stamps must bo  printed daily to-.meet demands of  our letter writing . population, ,he  rcealizes that the annual bill for printing postage stamps amounts to a  very considerable llgure.  The manufacturing cost has been  reduced, materially of late by.the invention of Mr. Benjamin It. Stickney  mochancial export and designer of  the Bureau, working under direction of Mr. Ralph, Director of the  Bureau of Engraving and Printing of  tho .United States. ' As1, postage  stamps are. printed- from tho. engraved plates, the ordinary high speed  printing processes' are not* applicablo  to them. Ordinarily it is necessary  to moisten the paper so that it may  readily be pressed, into the engraved  lines of the plates to pick out the ink  that fills them Tlie common press  cannot-exert-sufficient prossure upon the paper to make.e good prints  if the paper is dry. And so up to a  recent ,date all the paper had to bo  moistened- by, hand, which was a  slow and cost'ly process. Then about  four years ago Mr. Stickney invented  a machine for wetting papor, and ho  followed this up-two years ago with a  stamp printing-machine that would  print on a roll of dry paper. Not only  did this eliminato the bothersome operation of wetting tho paper, but it  reduced the clerical work of keeping  track of the separate sheeets on  which the stamps were printed; for  now they are printed on continuous  rolls at-the rate of 12,000 postage  stamps  per" minute.  This'high; speed machine has since  been further improved and is now fed  from a drum in the front. It passes  up over the rollers, and then down  between .the feed roller and the printing cylinder. 'Here an enormous  presure is put on the dry paper, and  is thus enforced into every line of  the engraving. At the back of the  cylinder is the inking    font,    below  GOOD WORK  is what you will say when you  have seen our bath room after  wo have installed the plumbing  Sanitary bath room appurtenances are as requisite to health  as a doctor is when you are ill.  Our work Is always A-l, and our  tory.  ' WM. ROBERTS  Plumbing Shop  Old Creamery Bldg*. Abbolaford  which are metal'fingers,  covering a  Lampa   ' $5.50-space about eight inches wide and ex  tending the full length of the cylinder. The fingers vibrate lengthwise  on the cylinder. A wiping belt vibrates with the fingers, but at. the  same time moves forward, wiping the  surface of the: cylinder as clean, as if  the work were done by hand.  ' In-Mr. Stickney's first machine the  paper   passed   from- te   printing   cylinder over a series ��������� of    electrically  heated rolers to dry the ink.    In the  present machine the strip of stamps  passes upwardly, and, in the language of the Bureau of the Engraving  and Printing, "loops the loop" over  a long curved upper plate heated by  electricity.      The stamp strip    then  .passes under a roll of extreme lower  front  and   proceeds  rearwaradly. to  the gumming front. After being automatically gummed it passes into ' a  steam-heated  drying shaft about .25  feet long.    From the drying shaft It  enters the perforator and slitter and  is discharged from the machine    in  long  strips  that ...are  coiled  up  like  ribbon.���������Scientific American.  Road, work in"S. E. % of S. 4 .T.-16  The W. A. of St. Matthews Church  will open their .season afternoon teas  with a "King George Garden Party"  at Mrs. J.T. Boyd's on Wednesday,  June 3 (the King's Birthday) from  4 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.  A. Anderson   $35.00  A. E. Lien  $49.00  J: W. Kennedy  $10.00  .W. M. Kennedy   $5.00  James Towlan, cleaning out ditch  on  Matsqui-Mt.  Lehman road  $2.00  Township Line road, /Ward III.  Wm. Bailey -.  $13.75  L. McKinnon ....-  $13.75  ���������   J. C. Bailey   $13.75  Repairing Haverman road  :   Wm. Bailey   $17.50  L. McKinnon  $16.25  J.   C.   Bailey       $16.25  Freeman Bunting, stenographer re  Hindoo trial *  .45.50  Johnson Cannon, serening for stol  en fish net  ���������. -"-  $2.50  ���������   Peter Keay,  police  duties  and ex  penses re Hindoo trial  $16.85  Wm. Merrfield, travelling expenses  re Hindoo trial  --���������'-- $3.00  Pemberton road  J. W. Pennington   $4.00  R. Sidle  $10:00  W. Satchell   $10.00  F. M. Singer, lumber for Aberdeen  Cemetery   $14.07  E.  W.  King,  police  magistrate re  Hindoo trial   $18.90  John LeFeuvre, final payment for  assessment   $200.00  Postage  $14.25  A. A. Boyle, redemption of tax sale  land being the S. E. % of thc S. E.  14    of   S.   16   Tp.   14    (paid   by   J.  Gibson)     <    $29.70  Beaton-Satchell that the bills be  passed for payment and cheques issued in payment thereof. Carried.  The Pound Bylaw and Subdivision  Plans Approval Bylaw were presented for consideration but were laid  over until the next meeting. Coun.  Beaton reported that the Pound By  Law would not meet with full approval in Ward IV.  The council then adjourned to  meet in the municipal hall on. Saturday, June 6th at 10 o'clock in  the forenoon. .  BED  for garden emd farm are best  for B.C.soil Se>^ Catalogue for  solid ||uiarant������������ of purity  and germination  Send now for Copy free  Sutton i&S������ns.The Kind's Soodmcn  Raodin^En^land  A .'J . W 0-0 dward  Victoria     Si      Vancouver  615 Forh Sh 667.GranviHeSt-.  SOLE AQENTS FOR BRITISH COLUMBIA)  Fine fresh supply of ''Haida"  ��������� and  "Ganongs"   Celebrated  Chocolates. ��������� Ice Cream, Sundaes, Soft Drinks,  etc';  We are hot weather specialists.   Try us. '  WiD PAY CASH FOR FRESH EGGS.  ALBERT LEE,  The Abbotsford Baker  4  >i  E. O. Brundage  Painter and Decorator  If you want any a'rtistics work in  Painting, Paperhanging and Decorating give ut a call.  Practical work at practical prices  Gladys Ave.  Abbotsford  Matsqui   Hote  MISSION   CITY. B.C.  M. MacDonald.  H. Watson, Myr.  EUROPEAN PLAN  Rates 50c, 75c and $1.00  per day .  First Class Grill and Bar in Connection.   Free Sample Room.  The leading- Commercial  House  of the Fraser Valley.  Porfer meets ali trains  $50 REWARD  Fur information of origin of tho  fire which destroyed my house In Abbotsford and conviction of th������ offenders. Address: ..H. O. FRASER,  Box 34, Salmon Arm, B.O.  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.       i  f631    .  FOR SALE���������-Bred-to-Iay two hundred egg strain, Barred Rock Hans  $2.00 each. Cockerel $8.00 each.  Eggs for setting ?3.00 per 15  Jno. A. Barr, Hatzic, B. C.  1  [S  J. H. JONES:  Funeral Director  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connestisn. Mission City  J. K. MC  Horseshoer and Genera!  Blacksmith  A Good Stock kept for Carriage and Wagon  Repairs  First-class Carriage Painter in  Connection  tea.  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 time and  labor which will be saved by its work at a small cost for current  Pumping water, grinding feed, sawing wood, operating cream separators, churns, etc., are classes of farm work for which electricity  is now generally used.  The provision of electric current also makes it possible for you:  to have the convenience of modern lighting as well as the facilities for using electric labor saving apliances such as Irons,  Washing Machines, etc., in the house. .^ v,   ..  1-      ..  See our Light and Power representative at Abbotsford if you  are interested in saving of time and labor made possible by using  the electric current. - n   '  SEE THIS APPLIANCE AT OUR SALESROOMS.  B. C Electric  LIGHT & POWER OFFICE ADJOINING STATION,  ABBOTSFORD  -a

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