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The Abbotsford Post Apr 11, 1919

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 ^  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon. Star"./  /  tbosssz  '������XLM!*~1  my ^i������_  ...;������..j_������  :,i^..iiixn..\.t-j....  Vol.. XVII., No, 22.  4B30TSF0RD, B, C.   FlUDAY, APRIL  11, 1919  /  1/  $1.00 per Year  All? SEltVIOE ASSOCIATION  One of the latest so'/icr organ iz.  PERSONALS'  Miss  Vera  Hunt was    homo    hist  tions to he recognized in Brii'ish Col j weekend.  To our new premises on Main Street where we will be  pleased to see all our old customers and many new ones..  We have added GASOLINE, TIRES and OILS to our  full line of Ford parts.  *Soe the K. K. Auto Repair expert when you have any  car troubles.  Seven passenger Cadillac FOR HIRE.  1    Fanners' Phone���������One short, one long, one short  ii. C. Long Distance���������38.  n'nvt imii.i...mj������hi. i������im.������..i 'w������HYripfflffl'1.'w  .1 J) 31���������Residence Phone  n.i..i������.iuii������imi  SUMAS COUiVCIL  TRANSACTS  BUSINESS  The regular meeting of the Sumas  council was held in the council room  on Saturday last with all the members of the council present and the  Reeve in the chair.  Mr. Porter, who at a previous  meeting had entered into a" contract  to build a bridge, appeared and asked  tc have the contract nullified. He  explained that he had been promised  iivoring stallions and bulls to pound  and two fifty for hogs. It was resolved that the. road from the Harm-,  road ,to railway station be gazetted  according to plans submitted by Engineer Taylor.  John Farmer, of Straiton asked for  an appropriation of $200 on the road  leading to his place. Councillors Austin and Atkinson" will go over -road  and report to the next meeting" of the  council.  Mr.   Wolfe appeared    before    the  umiiia is (.he Air -Serv-ce Associatioi  whose temporary headquarters have  beoii established at 8 2'1 Fender S*(.,  West, Vancouver. ��������� All ex-m.'-mbez'*  of the air services of Ihe lintisli !0in.  pirc aro enl.il led to membership in  this association, no matter what their  rank.  It is suggested that I here arc Quite  a number of Air For'.-e men in this  district, who should become members,  of this organization. The association  membership granted to those outsido  Vancouver City costs only a dollar a  year and entitles members to full privileges while they are visiting at the  coast. Any inquiries should be addressed to the secretary, Air Service  Association, 821 Pender St., West.  Vancouver, B. C  A service button is being issued by  the association, it is a very neat  design, being about the size of a Un\  cent piece with the traditional wings  of the air force raised in silver in  the centre ot the button. Tlie background is the Union Jack, and' the  words "Air Service Association of JJ.  C." appear on the oul'er circle. Anyone sending for this pin should enclose his former rank and regimental  number otherwise the-pin will not be*  sent. The cost of this yu\ is only one  number, otherwise the pin will not be  dollar. They will be serially numbered to prevent any duplication.  i     Miss Sassoville visited her grand ���������  ! mother Mrs. Gazley last week.  i     Master George Martin'was a visitor  to Abbotsford last Sunday.      George  i likes Lo got back.  Miss Tcna McPhee spent last week  end at home and she was accompanied by Miss Iluun from Vancouver  They attended the football dance on  Friday night.  Mr. A. Lamb visited his mother,  Mrs. Lamb, snr., and sister, Mrs. T.  Swift last week end.'  '  Mr. and Mrs. Whitchelo motored to  Chilliwauk last Thursday afternoon.  C. Sumner visited Vancouver last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Conner from Maple.  Falls, Wash., were the guests o.f Mr.  and-.Mrs. 1(1 by last Sunday.  The Ladies' Aid Society met at the \  'homo  of  Mrs.   Hunt  on  'afternoon.   .Only a few were present  on account of the rain.  Mr. Fetterly has moved into the  house formerly occupied by Mr. Anderson. His wife arrived from Victoria on Wednesday.  Miss Grace Kennedy has. gone to  Victoria as a delegate fo the Missionary convention.  Mrs. Itae, Capt. Whitchio's mother,  i spent two days with them last week.  .is visiting in Abbotsford at present.  Mrs. Arthur Taylor and girls were  in Vancouver last week end. Mr.  Taylor returned with them to spend  Sunday.  Norman Hutchinson has,been very,  sick with pneumonia.  Mr. Sansom, who has been temporary B. C. E. Railway agont at  Huntingdon'for a few. weeks, has' resigned with the intention of spending  thc'summer up north as last summer  ancLwill leave for Alaska on the loth.  The operation at Vancouver on Mr.  George Hart, of Huntingdon, for. appendicitis was entirely successCul and'  he is making rapid recovery. While  in town Mrs. Hart was a guest of Mrs.  G. Cobley at Kitsilano.  Mrs. White, of St. Nicholas, .has  been spending a few clays in Vancouver.  [ Last Saturday afternoon the Port  I Mann football team played Abbots-  ! ford team at Abbotsford under most  HUB SQUAItE QUITE LIVELY  (From, the FrLiaor..S'/.-LU-v.^JJoooru)  Up to the time of  going  to  cerain assistance    in    building    tho i councIlf   ready   for   battle.     He   said  bridge; that these people had now  changed their minds, and that he  could not go ahead with the work.  The council accepted Mr. Porer's explanation and the contract was cancelled.  r. Parberry wrote, asking that a  bridge be built to allow him Lo come  and go from Ms place to town without having to cross the international  boundary. The, clerk was instructed  to write to Mr. Parberry and invite  him to attend the ncrt meeting of  the council. ���������  A letter was read from the Soldiers' Welfare League of New Westminster was road. The letter asked  for information regarding land for  sale, and erplained that Mr. Paterson  would visit thc district soon.  Otway Wilkie, of the Soldiers' Settlement Board, had written asking  for listings of land suitable for returned soldier,snd the clerk explained that ho had posted a notice in the  post office inviting all residents who  had land to sell to communicate direct'  with Mr. Wilkie.  A letter was received from Clerk  McDiarmid, of Delta, regarding the  movement for a uniform memorial  tablet. The reeve explained that a fur  ther meeting was to be held to consider this .question,-the matte.:1 was  left in his hands.  The B. C B. R. notified the council that the company has no gravel  for sale.  Another letter from the same company regarding filling of depressions,  stated that the company would work  in conjunction with the C. P. -It. A  letter from the C. P. R. on this cjues-  tin was enclosed both letters promising that the work would be started  at once.  It was decided to publish a publicity booklet similar to those being  published by the other municipalities  of the Fraser Valley. The Columbian  Company were instructed Lo proceed  with  this work.  A   pound   bylaw   was   introduced,  he was 79 years old and couid whip  anyone, preferably Clerk Yarwood.  Reeve Fooks threatened to have  Wolfe forcibly ejected, whereupon he  stated that he was ninety-eight years  ! favorable weather conditions. ��������� The  w i ,p i y j home team succeeded in putting the  i | ball three times through the goal and  prevented tho visitors scoring at all.  Refreshments were served in tho Ma-  sonis hall bj the voluntary committee of young ladies and prospects for  future games were discussed in a  spirit of  good  fellowship.  Mr. Malcolm McGi.livary and family are returning to the country after  a year of city life in Wesfiuinstor.  Mr.   John  AiLken  has  not  waited  Mr. Kirk of New Westminster spent i for   the land .settlement scheme  but.  has arranged for the purchnso of  '���������Popular Hill," thc home and part, of  Miss Nelson and Miss Mabel Nelson-, the homestead originally built by Mr.  motored from Vancouver on SaturdavjUni-Tout. His crop will cm while  and returned en Suudav.    Thov were ! others are waiting for land inspection  Mr.  Angus Campbell has had his  mother as a guest. " " '  last week end with Mr. Pee'le.  Mr. and Mrs. Nixon and children  the guests of Mr  f soil. ���������" ���������"������������������ ���������--,.-,...-.-.    -  Mrs.  Swift motored  and Mrs. Ben Nel-  to   Vancouver  The ���������annual'���������'monthly.' -meeting, o.f.  the iinotype with the following  story Hub Square has been    a  most exciting part Of the tOWil.   at  noli'ifeham  on Saturday.  It Started Sunday morning" very J      Mrs. Tupper from Vancouver is the  bright and early when -two of  our handsome bachelors went  to the coast cities for tho day.  They returned in the evening  oi: Monday and returned on Wednos- ;' the Woman's Auxiliary of St.  Math-  day, jews's church was held at Mrs. Swift's  Mrs. Eby and Miss Urpuhart visiteu'Thursday  al'torr.oon,  April  IJrd.  The  following  ladies   were  present:   Mrs.  Swift, Mrs. Peele, Mrs. Parton, Mrs.  guest of Mrs. King this week  Mr. Salt was  ver last  week.  The fancy work club have put away  old.    It developed that the clerk had j }lavmg missed  the boat which  was to take them for a trip "a-  round the world."  On Monday the east and tlie  north met, and after exchang- ;p  ing compliments, hiked to the $  police court, one with the assistance of the policeman, where  they appeared before the 'beak'  and the north after paying a  fine of ten simoleons and being  bound over to keep the peace  for a year,' they departed to  their homes.  On Tuesday after dinner one  of our prominent automobile  dealers jumped into his Ford  and went to the Bank to deposit  advanced money from his own pocket  fo buy groceries for the,\Volfes pending the payment of money due from  the council. The council reimbursed Mr. Yarwood, and Mr. Wolffo  seemed happier, though ho continued  to shake his fist at intervals at the  clerk.  Complaints were laid before the  council that children attending tho  Musselwhite school and others living  near Abbotsford had formed the habit of throwing stones at people aiid  animals. Steps will be taken to prevent this.  It was decided to call for tenders  for the Star Creek bridge, on which  work will be commenced within a  month.  Twenty loards of gravel were ap-  piopriated for the Straiton road.  Plans for the fill on the Kilgarde  road were received and  filed.  A small appropiiation having lately  been made for the McKee road, Coun.  Atkinson drew attention to the. fact  that the council held a promisory  note drawn by F. D. Bouchie for one  hundred dollars to assist in building this road. This note had never  been paid and the clerk was instructed to collect on it.  Shore. Mrs. Webster, Mrs. Salt. Miss  i visitor fo Vancou-   Hill-Tout and Miss Steede. Arrange-  fments wer.o made for a sale o fwork  to be held Saturday afternoon. April  2 6th in the Masonic hall. Thorc will  be booths for home cooking, home  sowing; candies and a fish poud for  tho children.  their knitting and started fancy work  again.    They met at the home of Mrs.  Longfellow on Tuesday afternoon.  Mrs. Rucker Snr., from Kamloops  s for April 14 to 22  A J  Mr. Joe Trethewey has gone up to  his ranch for a few days. "  The dance in the Alexandria hall  last Friday night was quite a success  financially, somej>th!rty dollars being  added to the treasury from the proceeds, also very suc������essfuly socialy.  Tho patrons were Mrs. McPhee, Mrs.  Swift, Mrs. Sumner and Mrs. Mac-  Gowan. Everything went off very  'favorably.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Brad well, recently  of Regina, have purchased    the    A  Phillips' place on the uaf and will reside in  Mission City.  ColinCampbell returned from    the  setting the fees at live dollars for de-1 front on Friday morning last.  uoys' Coveralls for boys 3 to G years, Saves washing  Stockings and clothes, Sale price, $1.38 to $1.S5  Leys' Odd Pants. Corduroy, no wear out, small sizes  Special, a pair ti*-$:'  Boys' J">uck Denim bloomer knickers���������Specials  at $1.50 and $l-75  Hoys' slrong all. leather, 2piece boots, made to wear  "    * . i1,������> r ft  1I to 13 a pair : *;'���������'.'_'  Sizes 1 to oi/o, a pair $8.S->  Girls' box kip bals. low heels, 21/0 to 5, reg. $4.50 for $3.95  Bwys' Suits at Special Prices.    Specials in Silks and Piece  Goods. Children's Stockings, Ladies' Waists, etc. etc.  BuUerick Patterns kept -up to date.  SPECIALS IN ' CHOCK OV   VXD ALUJirNOnVAKL  GROCERY SPECIALS  TOONUMEROUS TO MENTION IN THIS SPACE  Suntight Soap, by the case $">.9->, 96 bars.  Lave seen "Joe"'!    Royal Crown Soap, by the case $5.5)5, 120 bars.  nit .of the bank7 If    Great West Soap, by the case,$5.U5, 144 bars.  Compare ray prices, satisfaction or your money back  Don't guess that we haven't what you want  ! I  the sales  of several  new  cars  and  a couple  of second-hand  cars.    The Ford thought it was  a new self-starter and decided  to go to the Bank too.    it started but took the "ghee' turn instead  of  the  "haw"  turn   and'  made its deposit on the south;  side of the sidewalk, not right:  side up 'with care', but just the; \  'tother way, and looked   quite'j  sorry too.  You should h  when he came 0  More fuss ��������� made    about    the!  Ford's deposit���������probably not soj  much secrecy.    Someone said it I  wanted water., }  A little later another Ford<  dashed up in front oi* our-barber  shop and made a handsome deposit. A "last long lingering'  look" by the fair depositor gave  the Ford a chance to 'loop the  loop', which it did.  W  v, e appreciate your custom  ASK FOR IT.  GIVE US A TRIAL.  -.    Canada Food Board Licence No. 8-19707  Farmers'Phone B. C. Phone  Mr. Fraser York, of Huntingdon.  was a visitor in Mission City, on  Monday, the guest of Mr. C, A.  Christie.  Lieut. Carson, of Vancouver, formerly of Mission City, attended the  dance on Friday night.  FT/^ftf^^S*?^  B,  ^.a^asi;;!^ ������-JiuJi' TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  a-r:  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  'Published Every Friday  FRIDAY,   APRIL   1 I,   1916  The Dominion  government has  set apart  some $20,000,000 for the various provinces to  be-spent on roatly during the next five y--ears.  According to this each  province will receive  some $90,000 oac'h year.    Roads .-ire    divided  .into  three classes:   Main  Highways,  Market  Roads, Roads leading to market roads and first  class highways.    It is proposed that the feder-  ��������� al money would be advanced only on iirst-class  roads.    The Hon. J. D. Reid said it was neces- -  sary to have good roads for various reasons.  The idea of thc scheme is to assise the rural  population and to decrease the cost of transportation from the farm, to the market or place  of shipment.  The;Hon. Mr. Reid is to be commended for  his ideas as much as for the money.     But we  were just 'wondering how    much    Dewdney  would get.    The condition is that >i must, be a  'lirst-class road'.    Now where are !.be firsfclass  roads in'Dewdney at the present time?    The  roads have gone back about 40 per cent during  the past two years as almost anyone will agree  In 1916 according to the statements of   the  Hod. John Oliver while on the huntings there  would have been no; trouble abom placing the  couple of odd thousand dollars b,'t really now  The late, Sir Wilfrid "Laurier left an estate  worth about $150,000, all of course, to Lady  'Laurier. A man of his ability might have  made more money had he followed a business  life, with the same devotion,- but' he ' would  have died most probably as Wilfrid Laurier,  multo-millionaire.  ZBfiM  ne  iepnpne  Should be y  Mrs. Ralph Smith says that the women of  Alberta are fortunate in having a government  that stands by tix.m, but it is not like that in  British Columbia. Mrs. Ralph Smith was elected as an Independent with the assistance of  the Liberal vote. She has pretty consistently  supported the B. C. Liberal government and  'therefore should be in a position to make her  statement at Calgary to the women. But the  one point we woald like to know is why she  does not teach the Oliver government to befar  more chivalrous?  "So  There is a good deal of satisfaction in .undoing everything that another person  does,  whenever the op- rtunity affords itself.    But  that method is a poor builder for prosperity.  In 1907 the government of the. day set apart  two million acres of land for the benefit of the  B. O. in ti varsity.    The land was never actually  transferred.    NoV\  the    present    government  has come to the conclusion that the university  should be'suppor'ed .out of the consolidated  funds of the provi; ce and the land endowment  will therefore n'oi be required.      Why not let  the-endowment s;:���������nd?  Within reach of each operator are rows of   .     .  small holes called "jacks". Through these the  connections are made with flexible cords, the  tips of which arc inserted in the "jacks" corresponding to numbers called.  Here a connection is being made with 1-2-2. '  The operator must work with care and precision. Most important of all is that she shall  understand correctly the connection desired;  numbers rattled off hurriedly are often iucor-  ��������� rectly given.  It will help greatly if you will give the number in tin's way: one-two-two, speaking slowly  and distinctly.  SMTISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited.  apart from  that in the    municipalities    one  is at a loss.    Shall we ask John Oliver again?  The bill to change the.name of Y/estminstor  riding to Fraser Valley has been r;! ven its sec-  o nd reading and sent to the senate It is hoped the senate will not sen' it to (Ik  W. P. B.  We are getting down more to business and  making the Oriental conform to our laws more  strictly than ever. Now he lias to mark the  packages containing Oriental egg:.-;, and he is  not allowed to have'white'girls as waitresses  in his'restaurant. Make him ha'.v the mark  and he may;yet see tlie advisability of living  in his own China.  Premier Oliver says he does not expect an  early election unless the lieutenant-governor  says something. He further stated that there  was no election sight. The government is to  completely revise the election ac before the  next session. We will have to (a-ie his word  for it.  Vancouver Wor-d:    Here's a funny one!  A  voucher was produced before the public accounts committee covering the shipment    of  some liquor to a < ertain i:p: ccuntry Hospital.  The cheque in pa. ment was not written to include exchange, sc an exacting official deducted two and a. half ounces of whiskey from, the  order for exchangi.'   Next, day some one "with  in the ring" stole a carload.    Now a member  of the commitee is trying to find out whether  or not that two   ind a half ounces of booze  might not have ?c>ved the life of a 'flu patient.  If there is one- thing' in business life that  should be regulated by act pf parliament it is  this same 'exchange' The banking system as  we understand, requires exchange on outside  cheques and someone should pay it and that  some one should, be. stated by law. In the  long run it would work out satisfactorily to  both parties. The way it is now the little fellow often gets nipped both ways.  However there are    few    customers    who  would think of docking the customer an a-  moutit sufficient   o pay'   the   exchange,  looks small business.  The New "F. B." Model   The Wonder Car  'I      This car has to be seen to bo fully apreciated in regard to its beautiful lines and finish.  It is a master car as for as the wo/knianship.    PRICE, F. 0. B. ML --Ion ������172o  Nothing that1 we might say of tiie Dodge Cars would be as imrrv-sive as what people think  and say of if everywhere. PRICE, F. O. H. Mission $1850  ABE STILL, SAVING  The people of the leading Allied countries who under the  pressure of the war began to  save, fortunately have shown  no marked tendency to discontinue since the actual fighting  jg ised. Jr. -the United States  ��������� h : per capita sales of War Savin. \s and Thrift Stamps during  !><. cember were about 83 cents.  n the United Kingdom dur  DASHWOOD-JONES  JIARIHSTEK   and   SOLICITOR  .������<:0f) Rogers Bid"'. Vancouver  Counsel, .7. Milton Price.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.5 0 a  year. "The Country Gentleman" for  leas than four cents a copy, $1.75 a  year, including postage. A. R. Dorais  ������<!  i j the week oiidiiig������ February ; (;;i? nrondway West, Vancouver, B.C.  CHEVROLET and  DODGE CARS  1SS.  .., 2,31)8,810 War Savings Certi  Scales  were  sold.    More  than  .:;0-j,000. buyers took single, or  ���������joj.nd Certificates.    lira recent  -���������U-.temcnt the    National    War  ravings committee of the Unit-  c  Kingdom, says: ���������  ���������'These figures    prove    that  w-iile a number of investors, including many wealthy  people  buy larger denominations, the  small investor, for whom these  Certificates were primarily, intended continues,   to    respond  week by week, and five years  hence will reap the benefit of  the movement, which,.originate  I ing through patriotic    motives  during the war, has found its  place in supplying the financial  needs of ordinary people."  .^./\,.**.*-*,/v/*  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's  Diapepsin"i makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  If what you just ate is souring oa  your stomach or lies like a lump oi  lead, or run belch 14U& and .crucial*  sou?-,, undigested food, or have a fcelh.,*  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, Jiauaea,  bad taste in raoutii ,nnd stomach-brad-  ache, you cm tret r.-dief in five minute-.)  by !i'jutrt'.li::ing acidity. Put an ;end !o  such ?���������'('.)/';:rich ���������di:ilv.,.<>3 now by .irettinc- a  l;ir;.r'J uily-cfu',, i.������.-:o 01' I'ti:"-���������':.! L'ifipep-:;:!  Iroiu v.v.y '.'11;;; s:!.oj-\ Y .���������.���������������������������. jvnii::-.: in  five mirril-''i l.-ovv- !K".,;Lt",s it ib to .M:f!Vr  vvrm \i:ti\::cvt'vn. I'vvfi."  .''.���������''h disorder :���������:.  due to uy.'iczs'v.  :i;-ia  <r :\:'.y :-to?c:-  '������������������:-i:'. ���������!'.' -.liiou  ial.!l. lv  %  m  Mr.,1,'.'  <;  IS?  {  1/L  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  -/MT-yi*--V-  PAGE THREE i  01 T*U*33*r*>*lMDr"/r f*i J ������.������ V**������  ������M*Vtn*������A(*tr*fh.  If an advertiser knew in advance the personal  likes  and  dislikes  of. all "his  customers,  he  would know how fo phrase a selling talk that  'would register 100 per cent.  If a manufacturer knows in advance Lhe people in various communities, if he knows merchandizing conditions in each one, he can then  readily pick the places where'he is apt to get  the best results with his advertising. * .  He can phrase his argument in the most effective style.  All lines of paper seem to be on the climb instead of on the down the ladder to lower  prices. Contracts made to day are. made at a  certain price, with this condition that if the  price comas down the customer gets the benefit of the lower price.'  T have been fortunate in buying in the East  a large quantity of envelopes, enabling mc to  sell at a. price that cannot be equalled in any  other printing office unless they purchase at  the. same place, and few of them do. I am  selling these at  These envelopes are going fast, and some of  our best customers have not yet taken advantage of the offer. It is possible that a month  from now they may be too late. Theregular  line of envelopes cost more than they did last  year, because the wholesale price is higher.  Nothing will be lost if they(are kept over until next year as envelopes'will probably'be  more costly than ever in 1920.  MISSION CITY  PRINTER.  B. C.  a&aaa  Dentist  48C HASTINGS Street, W.  (Over  C.P.R.  Tick.  & Tel.  Offices)  VAA'COUVJiilt - B.C.  it is always well to write or phone  lor  appointments  JO,  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Pi*7one Connection. Mission City  >^5mi;jaunr'i'i:i5uiiiiLiuu;LB������ftl^i(c3  GETTING KKADV FOR  PROVINCIAL FALL FAIR  New Westminster, April 10.��������� Every fruit grower, stock raiser raid producer who is anxious to intelligently  advertise the excellence ot what he or  be gathered when it is known that  there are thirty-two committee chairmen all of whom work with but one  object In view: To revive tne fair  and to make it bigger and better  than ever."  So that  this ambition may bo no  idle boast next October the manage-  slie  produces,   will  be  interested  in  the decision of the directorate of the j ment fully realize that ultimate sue  R.   A.   <fe  1.   Society   to  revive   New j cess depends upon the degree of as  Westminster's annual provincial exhibition this year. Preliminary arrangements have already been made  and actual work of reconstructing  Queen's Park to handle the great volume of exhibits will get under way  within the next few days.  Early hi March last, the annual  meeting oi the Association was called  by President C. A. Welsh and tnat  the outside farmer had found it hard  to fill the gap caused by cessation of  tho big fair during the war, was evident in tlie unbounded enthusiasm  shown and by the large attendance.  The meeting was heid on one ot trio  worst evenings of the winter. There  was snow on the streets, several inches deep and the flakes wero still  drifting to* earth in a veritable cloud  by eight o'clock that night. Yet tlie  council chamber in the city hall was  well filled and a big percentage of  those present were from various  points in the Fraser and Chilliwack  Valleys nd from Vancouver Island.  That evening Manager-Secretary D.  E. Mackenzie read from over one  hundred letters and telegrams covering.a territory embracing every section of producing areas of the province all of a congratulatory nature  and all urging resumption of exhibition activity this year  Before the session was over, officer? for the year had been re-elected  directors appointed and committees  named. The immensity of the organization which  controls tlie fair may  sistance rendered them by the man  who produces. So the prize list this  year is figured to total at least $35,-  000 and is to be so broad in its  r range that all branches of agricultural, horticultural and manufacturing  activity will be embraced.  President C. A. Welsh estimates  that an expenditure close to $75,000  will be necessary before the management can rest on its oars and remark  "Well we have done our bit, now its  up to tho people to show their apprec  iation."  Fair dates have boon arranged  with a view to permitting the smaller  fairs of the province to complete  their work and then shoot their best  into the Royal City where the big  and ' tho visitors will be. Opening  day is Monday September 29 and the  fair ends the following  Saturday.  "Autoists whocome up the north  side of the Fraser River say that the  road just east of Haney at tho saw  mill 'is the worst ever'. Most of  them .in going clown take the turn  north at Albion.  A Won! To iVerchaii(s  The departmental stores have  started, their spring advertising  "As they cannot for love or money'get their advertisements  in the,country papers they resort exclusively to catalogues.  They reach the people and  many' of these people are buying'goods ranging from baby  socks to ice chests. Why is this  business growing?  It is not so much due to the  claim that the goods can be  purchased far cheaper, for when  all things are taken into consideration, quality, .express, opportunity of seeing what you buy,  and the ben'efits derived by the  contributions made by the local  merchant for the betterment of  the community, and the further  fact that your - dollar never  comes back, the advantage  rests with the home-purchased  goods. The question is an easy  one.  The department ��������� stores believe in advertising, not once in  -a while, but all the time. They  understand human nature and  fully realize that if they are to  sell their,, goods they must let  the people know about them.  If every' merchant in the  country towns would give close  attention to his advertising,  follow it up as he does the other  departments in his'store, the  eastern department store would  soon cease to be a menace to  local trade. The successful  merchant, as it has been demonstrated time and time again  is the advertising merchant and  the merchant who argues a-  gainst the efficacy of advertising in these modern times is  riding to a fall.  There is advertising and advertising; just the same as there  is merchandizing and merchandizing. We are talking of legitimate and intelligent advertising, not what is spent on advertising. The results of proper advertising are so apparent  that argument seems superfluous.  ��������� But, mind you, the advertiser  gets the buyer, and the department stores of the east are  chasing up the dollars of Western Canada this spring in a  manner that is more energetic  than ever before. It is up to  the local merchant to protect  himself.���������Standard-Sentinel  Maple Ridg  e  With many deputations, speeches  and dub-m'S the Municipal Council  failed fo complete its agenda on Satin day, although the members sat  from- 10 a. m: to 0 p. in. The most  important business, tho revision of  the estimates and striking the ta:;:  rate, was adjourned until Monda\  evening.  Tlie town'and country members had  a lengthy debate upon whether side-i  walks' should., bee onstructed at the  expense of the municipality as a  whole or under a scheme taxing a  defined area benefited directly, more  or less by these conveniences, under  a section of the Municipal Act JIJ3 7.  The debate ended in a resolution  tht   the   clerk   instruct  the  solicitor  board of works will visit l11 o locality  'and inspect a sito with a view to its  construction.  Mr. lJuchauaii thanked the council  for Us hospitable reception of the returned soldiers' ro-ostablislimeut com  mitce. Mr. Peterson , had expressed  iiis appreciation of Maple Ridge  which Mr. Buchanan thought had established a record ii: the Fraswr '~\il-  iey for cfliciency and celerity in advancing the work of re-estabiishment  Mr. Stacey M. P., had arrived on ta  special mission to expedite- the soldiers' settlement on tlio land. lie  wished to have any complaint of unfair or discourteous treatment to a  soldier's application for land communicated to him. - In conclusion ha  invited the council to attend a meeting" in New Westminster on Friday  evening. The councillors will' attend.  A letter from Premier Oliver was  !read. It was in answer to one from  the council urging immediate attention to the River road and informed  tlie council that Dr. King and his engineers would give tlie request favor-  Obviate Use of (he ''Won;]"  Tho still found  by Policeman Rid  Saunders at Echo Lake near Harrison  Mills, last week, resembles the common   double  boilers  and  have   been  patterned after the well known mush  boiler used by the housewife.      Tho  bottom section would contain thc in  gredicnts of the liquor, or alchoiioi.  The top boiler, instead ot having    a  flat bottom, has a large cone extending up to the top, under which is another conical shaped rim of copper a-  bout  three inches in  height.       The  mash or fruits that are used are allowed  to  boil over a fire, and the still  could be enveniently placed over    a  gas stove or a common kitchen range.  Tho vapor arises, until if strikes the  large  concial  bottom   of  top   boiler,  on to which a hose is played, keeping  fresh   cold   water   in   tlie   container,  which has a small hole to allow tiie  water to escape before becoming heat  ed.    Thus, the steam from tiie irigred  ients strikes a cold copper cone, condenses and runs down tlie sides until  caught in the smaller cone  and  allowed   to   run  out  through  a  small  strip   of  pipe  into  a   wailing  bottle  or cup.    This typo of still des away  with  the incriminating  "worm" and  is much the same as those employed i  by many logging camp cooks, who | .Mi-F'arlaiiu and Bridge Foreman. Gil-  aimply place a mixing bowl inside the j lies to \isit the site of the bridge lake  boiler, placed on the top of a milk ! measurements for the preparation- of  can, with both ends cut out, and with j specifications by Mr. McFarlane, and  chapter -15, section 31, pf the act for  submission to the people. Tlie definition of the area in Haney is Vn tlie  meantime, left for further data to  be galhered by Councillor Adair The  soh?mo is that the defined area shall  contribute 5 0 per cent, of the cost of  the sidewalks and thc other 50 per  cent, shall come out of general rev;  cirje as thc contribution of the whoic  municipality.  Councillor It win ' led the count1'*,'  ;)?-ty  contending,     ic-   r>0   po.-  c-i'  '  f. cm   the  deilned     rea  anl   4 0   per  cf-i't. from genera' revenue.  Councillor Dr; :������. r the ur-jin pop  uuvion pointed :i{ thc dispro-;, ->rtion  ate contribution to the ravmize l>j  tu\ n and rural districts. The former  p:o].erty va.- a:-:e.ssed it abou,  twenty tim^s as much as the latter-,  Jteeve Ansell fleered an even keel in  tlio happy medium���������the defined area  ���������-hannel.   Councill-*  Best  con.-i  : iu  Owing to the resignation of Trustee Anderson from the School Board  an election to fill the vacancy was set  ���������nomination day April. 19, polling  ii necessary1, April 2 5. Polling places  ��������� VVhannock Ladies' hall; Hammond  Kosset's hall; Haney, Municipal hall.  Three tenders were received for  clearing the site of thc Whonnock  cemetery���������one acre, Mr. G: E. Clark  was awarded the contract at $225.  Tlie other offers were $275 and .H50  President, Cattell and Mr. J. Mcintosh of the Agricultural .Society  appeared to ask for an incromse ,in  the council's grant from $300 to $400  Th.e. president advanced many reasons  why the grant should be even larger.  The district was, he believed, tho  greatest poultry centre in the valley  and the association ��������� needed a. now  poultry house for the exhibits. Then  there was the increase in prizes. The  usefulness of the exhibition m attracting settlers was also urged. A  favorable reply was given after discussion but the definite answer was  left for a later session.  Mr. Campbell urged the fulfilment  of a promise made by the. council of-  some years ago to give him road access to- his land, and enable him to  ship his products to market. He was  supported by his neighbor. Mr. Wol-  don. ft appeared tha.t the obstacle  to the accomplishment of council's  obligation wast he refusal of Mr.  Blackburn, a neighboring Landowner  to sell a small portion of his property to complete the road which vroulcl  afford an outlet, to Dewdney trunk  i'oad.  The reeve explained that the solicitor had been instructed to expropriate, if necessary, out Mr. Whiteside thought he could induce Mr.  Blackburn to dispose of the portion  needed and he will endeavor fo set-  lie the question.  That much debated bridge across  Whonock Creek to g-ivo direct; connection with Ruskin was agaiin in  evidence. Messrs E. Bartlett and C.  Crowe again represented both communities urging detmite action.. The  council finally appointed a committee  consisting  of  Councillor Best,  Clerk  able consideration.  The increased work of the council'  both   at  the  municipal   board   extra  meetings and outside inspecting roadi  and  bridges, on deputations and at  tending meetings involving municipal  interests, has    compelled    consideration   of   .indemnities.      Accordingly  Coun.   Ewing  gave  notice  of  an  .a  mendment to the indemnity bylaw.  .Municipal Auditor Crehan delivered an interesting address on (.he i-tii--  nicipal Act elucidating its provisions  and" incidentally instilling a healthy  caution into the breasts of councilors in dealing with estimates- which  on adoption must not be exceeded.    '  Councillr Lilley referring to tho  roads, said that in driving over the  municipality in connection with the  rural mail delivery with tho postof-  iire official, (hat-gentleman expressed  his surprise that he had only seen 2uO  feet of defective roads.in the municipality. They were better than those  he had recently driven over in Alt.  Pleasant, South Vancouver, Burnaby-  and New Westminster. The council  chortled with aproval.  'WHAT'EXCHANGES SAY  BUY  i wash basin of cold water over tne  'top for a lid, allow their mixture to  boil, steam striking the bottom of the  wash basin, the pure alcohol dropping  into the mixing bowl. Tlies till can  easily bo camouflaged by removing  tlio small pipe from the side and placing a regular boiler lid on tha affair,  ft would then have the apeparance of  a legitimate boiler to the casual observer.- At least that is as near as  our society editor could come to if  after seeing it at the court house the  other day.  (hereafter tenders will be called in  for consideration by the May meeting  Mr. G. O. Buchanan proposed tfuit  the council give him vehicular ent?y  to his property by gravelling the nine-  foot wide dyke at Spencer's, Kanaka.  Creek.    He had invested $20,000  iiv-j  Cars Eor Everyone  Henry Ford, it is reported,  will put on the market a new  motor car to sell for from $250  to $300. Provided the cost of  upkeep is in proportion to the  selling price such a car will  practically revolutionize the urban life of this continent  and will also produce far-  reaching results in all walks  of life.  At that .price, and a proportionate cost of upkeep,every "family practically can afford one  or more cars. Workingmen  can live at much greater distances from their employment  Almost everyone can live in the  country and work in the city'.  In fact, the areas of cities will  be immensely increased.  Res:dental \ allies in the cities  will decrease heavily and those  in suburban districts will rise.  But in any event there will be a  general flattening down of the  cost of homes by which city rent  payers will be enabled to own  homes on cheaper land and  more of it; in'the suburbs.  One problem that immediately arises is that of producing  more and better roads for vehicular traffic, which will be tremendously increased. Parallel  roads limited to traffic in one  direction will be necessary in  many places, while both streets  and roads will have to be wider  and increased in number.  The effect upon the social  and economic life of the nation  will be so far-reaching that no  man. probably will today venture a prediction as to its extent. Henry Ford will leave  behind him as a monument a  revolution in the habits and  methods of living cf his own  and future generations.  And no doubt Ford can do it.  He has never failed in any mechanical undertaking and his  predictions along that line  have invariably proven   accur-  his property.  The council viewed the dyke proposition cautiously. The gravelJin^  uf the dyke as a road inferred gazetting it; that implied liability for all'  btvaks. Therefore .t.a alternative  was found in a bridges cheme and the  i ate.���������Sun.  "Fernbank" cottage at White Rork  has ben leased by the BlueFu.nnel  Motor Company of New Westminster  and a special extra-seater jitney between White Rock and New Westminster will be in opertion this year. PAGE SIX  THE  ABBOTSPORJD PO������tf,  ABBOTS-FOBp,  B.  &  M*W������M*i*:y������ ������s-^?vr.*-gr������*y*^tBm'*^'.gyw������  a PM^XWUMW*! * l***w^t*.' *���������*,'', ** ^*!^T^^^-''"-'-" ~���������  "���������fr*"- fiwritp n^wyi ������wi ,*Jf^p:***** kt������������������ r.*r.**������**r*������uuw rt  THAN THE BEEF, PORK, VEAL and other Fresh Meats  ������������������ , Purchased from  WHITE & CARMICHAEL ,  Successors to,C. Sumner    -.  GIVE US' A TRIAL FOR A MON'i .1-1 AND BE CONVINCED  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1 9 00  Licenne No. 0-13U2S  ���������   '       1    ,1.1      iAl> -A-V      ���������*..-*- -������ -���������"        ������w   ���������*���������--  -    ��������� '   *       -  Abbotsford, B.C.  m.U.III.I|l.ll. MMIIUI..M1 ������������������������������.������������������.������.M������M������IMI������l������ra-  L1_JIJII, limm^^mmrmm;ri .jasataamBBaamamKUtmaai^^misaa^mam  '..  OF MISSION  flte &ofe Agency for Chevrolet and Dodge  Cars in the following territory:  ' "Ail territory tributary to Mission, running east from Stave Lake to Harrison  Mitts, and north to head of Stave Lake, and  south to Fraser River; also nine miles east  of Abbotsford and nine miles west of Abbotsford from the Fraser River to the  United States Boundary,  We-have the reputation ��������� as the Pure.  Food Store of Abbotsford. Our Pure  Food Bread, made from the Best quality of grain; our Pure Food Cakes,  the kind the housewife appreciates;  our Pure Food Breakfast Foods are relished by our customers; our Pure Food  Groceries are the kind that adds hap-,  piiiess to the housewife.  UL-r.iiBO  No.   8-2Sr.33,  ALBERT . LEE,"  Grocer   azid r Ba&er  uaaxsnaescsass  FKUFT GKOWEKS WILL  INSTALL J>iU<;-OOOLlKG PLANT  (From   Our   Own  Correspondent)  At a very successful and well attended meeting of fruit growers held  in the Hatzic Hall on Thursday night  it was decided to go ahead with the  proposod.pre-cooling plan. The Fruit  and Mercantile Exchange Ltd., the cooperative association of the district  will finance the project and ft is expected that the plant will be erected  and ready for business about the first  of June.  etiriL.; was concerned.  Mr. W. 'J. Mahson, the president  of the Company was of the opinion  that according to last year's experience and the feeling of the trade  iwards our prorduct it appeared absolutely necessary that some action  be immediately taken to improve the  facilities for handling    fruit.      The  !)o l"ou Know Name of <his Rohliei'  Number lias\ been lost  '^ORRESPONDmCE  WHY (JKOWKKS MUST <5KT TOGKTHKIC  1 liavp, witched with very miv.-M. nUm-sl (ho  ll.-ilzK- growers to form ;i Strom? i.vxcliiinia: :mj  tlu; JVlistiioii btowiips to kIi'l-mkIIu-ii their .-isauc-  i.-ition. Nobody h;is ;ihIcc*������.I me for riu.v urivicr.  or iiil'oi-iiiiitioii, Viut 1 do not' think liici'i; :irv.  :iny. frowi-rs who will (iin-ntion my sisieurily in  wisluiis' I hem every success ;m<l lluil wo ;iro  rciiil.v .'it .'ill limes to ;iid them in every w.-iy we  pos.'rioiv win. I know very well the d-ffieulties  they will linve to ovcreoine ;md the inistjiki.-y  they '-e very li;dile to muUe. The two chief,  ones we K-U'cting- the dire.ctor;ite; men lor their  lio-v.i , i-i(y inste.'id of their business, ability.'  You .:ave not niahc this mistake':- The other  one is, jirornisiiiy more th;m e;m nossibly be  neeomidisheil. 1 ;im inclined to think to :i (.-er-  l.-iin (loirrec this mistake h;is been rn;ule. It is  ;i nio.-.t n;itur;il one to m:dce,;ilmost imiioshible  not to do so: 12\'i>eet;itions ;iik1 results ;ire  Dretl.v sure to be a little ways apart, rind no  m.-iUi" how splendid the work has oecn. Home  will t=vy, "Kot ii]) to advance notices'' ;uul be  mt.-re or less sore.  As .1 see it now, the public are loo'.unp lor  lower prices and will resent hitrher or even as  hig-h prices as last season, no matter That the  of your ease may be.    The. next thins  See me now about that insurance  I have a lanje and [splendid  supply  of  Raspberry Canes for sate at low p^s*_  Finest quality.  %  becoming too idportant a business to  be left unprotected and he thought  steps should be taken at once to  place it on a basis that would be secure and sound.    Continuing, he said  ��������� tl--:n  personally he was not as fauil-  Mr. It. Hood, representing the Ok-1 ^   ^   ^   fruit   bugineS3   as   he  rain ion that he could, secure and ac-  civi'ding to the statements of the other  speakers, he felt that the growers  would be making a big mistake by not  fc.il; ;ig prompt action this present  yiv;- in regards to the installation of  a procooling system.  Mr. W. Knight and other speakers  ey.i'.rossed themselves in accord with  the idea and when put to a vote it  w ;u! unanimously decided to go ahead  v.'iili the project.  With both pre-cooling and pulping  facilities, the Fruit and Mercantile  Exchango will bo in a most favorable  position to take care of the entire out  put. of the Mission-Hatzlc-Dewdney  d:ir'.'iccs and the growers of these dis-  tr.u-13 will.be in possession of facilities second to none in any small fruit  ���������community "in Canada.  anagan United Growers and Air. Ross (    .  ,     wished to be, but from all the mfor  refrigerating expert from  the Lynde ,,    ,  ,  Canadian Refrigertor Co., were present and addressed the mooting.  Mr. Hood pointed out the necessity  of prc-cooling raspberries to ensure  their: arrival at destination in good  condition and urged that this system  be dopted at once in order that the  best results be obtained in the market  ing of tho product this comilng season.  He stated that last year's experience in handling raspberries .from  this district in iced car lots was far  from satisfactory and as a result the  purchasers had lost hundreds of dollars on the transaction. Unless a  beffre method of shipping b-i institnt  ed than that in existence- last year, ho  said that the dealers in the east  Mould not buy on a cash F.O.B. basis. (  lhe speaker referred to r.!n3 successful L'.usiness.done in the Tuyalup.district whereby curlcts of raspberries  Wr;re pre-cooled and shipped to ihe  New York and Chicago markers with  gro'.l success. In the event of a pre-  cooling system being installed h-'.r^  IH- ��������� bought that the entire crop cou'i<'  be handled on a cash F.O.B. ������������������'basis  t<ii(i that the Winnipeg market coul-l  lake p-actically the who lo ouipti..  Mr. Ross explained the operation  of a 6-ton plant that wuold undertake  the work and spoko of th.e success  of prc-cooling fruit in the an stern  districts. He Colt quite satisfied''that  the difficulties in shipping fruit from  this district could be overcome by  this method. Winnipeg, and all intervening markets could easily be  reached and tho arrival of fruit in  good condition assured if pre-ccol-  ed, the speaker stated.  Mr. W. B. McTaggart of the B. C  Farmers Magazine also spoke in favor of a pre-cooling system. He pointed out that the past unsatisfactory  experience of shipping berries in iced  cars would prove to all the need of a  change in the method of handling,  With both pre-cooling and pulping facilities he thought the growers of  the district would have the situation  in their own hands as far as marlc-  I justice ���������. j���������...   ~      _..  -���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������;.������������������������������������- ������������������������������������..���������:���������-- ,.������������������-,������������������   ���������'���������������������������������������������    ...--.. ,    j is how to set.better anil wider.distribution and  raspberry; industry Of tlie district was .save evei-y possible expense aiid waste, rdo not.  presucnc;tp;toiich on your end^but :ohly^oii pur;  end.1;1 vYou- cannot;gret-Iwider.1 and:, better^ clistri-.  buti'6n7except::in'���������;car.vlo.t8. ; ;:You*-can; only������get  car -lots  by  setting" together, workiiig-  whole-'  her.rtedly  to  i)ut.:Up!-y.our ....goods' '������������������������', the best  ipossible; manner, "selliii!,- and shipping together  Tiiat ;is your end,; to reach our end rXshtv: If  youHio that you caii reach, every :market f'sud:  icesafully-^y/innipeg:" west:;���������'���������'���������/Ypii:���������...will; tfet  the  ���������top ���������iHieoVthat every7"maHcot^will. payrT  suit ���������'l������;ill' bo   prosperity 'i'or ������������������ ovory; g-i-ower'in  yoiu- district and you .can rapidly, increase'yo.ur  .aere.'!.i;e to live times:what it is at'pi-vsseut with  onii jiiy fear - bi" haviiig to sell /ut lower ..than  pi'i)jl',.:blc;: prices.;:-If you..do riot set tog-ether  properly .pick,  pack  and  load .cars?',   Calffary,  Eumouton and  other Alberta markets will be  '.'glutted, low prices to you, discouragement :and  ��������� a bad blow  to your industry.  -If those were  no-;  s'.idieient reasons, there ara a few others,  ���������ihe ���������.-ndeuey is lor all bi<f businesses to work j  tofei': -er, not-combine, but to work .with cordial iij.demanding:.'    Perlectly proper, ijood bus-  iucoo...   Foolishness to do anything- eUe.    Supposing- you were to be foolish enough tc every  oiw go on Ms own without regard to the other  Xeiiows  or the ���������ind\istry, you do  not need to  havo a very lively imagination to know what  is going to;happen to you.    We oil pur part  know . that : the days  of  speculation  and   long  piaivrms   are   done,   we,must  eliminate -.every  possible chance of waste and we must get our  Btippiies to as good advantage as it is possible  to  t'et  them.    Are  you  goingt to  meet ��������� us  as  individuals,   or  as   a  strong-  united  industry?  S. .1. FEEf  On the claim that it is "Cheaper Advertising" than  j- newspaper advertising, a good many unnecessary adver-  \\ tising schemes are sold to business men.  The plans for buying are usually made in the home at  the warm fireside, not when the family is on an-amusement jaunt.  ������������������ Supplementary advertising includes   all   advertising  outside of newspaper advertising.  i <-  Hatzic Items  (From   Oif   Own   Correspondent)  Mrs. A. E. Catchpole is    visiting  f.vm-'.ds at the coast.  IV/iss Mildred Fisher and Miss Mor-  cin.  Kane of Vancouver    spent    the  woek-end with Miss S. Fisher.  Itlr. Fitzmaurice of the Vancouver  Daily Province was the guest of Mr.  and   Mrs.  Horace  Hickling over  the  wo'ik-end.  Mr. VV. Swan is rem del ling the in-  Oi- of his residence at t-hvan Pf..  Hemic Island.  Mr. Wray McTaggart of Vancouver spent Sunday at the White Cottage Farm.  Miss Mary Noble who has been  teaching for the past two years at  Fornie, is home on a holiday.  The installation of the street lights  by the ��������� Council has given Hatzic  thoroughfares an attractive appearance on these dark and stormy nights  The residents already have a much  brighter outlook on things in general  Were that it all were lit up liKe the  great White Way!  Quite a number of Hatzicites attended the Birthday Dance given by Mr.  Fred Bannister in the Imperial hal)  at Mission on Friday night and all  report a most enjoyable time.  ������ETS THEM KIGHT  OiS' .the job  Oil Thursday last Policeman  Saunders of Mission City surprised three moon shiners near  Uti-Tison Mills. He found the  siili and the Chinamen at active work. Not only that but he  got enough moonshine to run a  good sized saloon for a month  ���������150 gallons.  "3id" got the tip and then  he did the rest. He may have  foi id them quicker than he  thought, but a little thing like  that does not worry him.  The Chinamen were brought  to Mission City and appeared  before Messrs Mclntyre &.Hunter, J. P's., who imposed a fine  'el'-?300 on one Chinaman, $200  i on another and $100 on anoth-  l er, together with the costs a-  | bout another $100. They had  the option of a term in jail,  This is probably the largest  fine taken in Mission City for  sometime arid our policeman  deserves great credit for his  neat and pretty work.  T. Clegg and A. Atherton have now  received their discharge from army  service.  OPERATIONS for Appendicitis may be avoidd. Gallstones removed in 2 4 hours without pain. P/Irn.  Geo. Almas, 524 Fourth Ave. N.., sole  manufacturer; not sold by druggists.  Saskatoon, Sask,  *%&&������&$(  ia Hotel  Farmers' and Travelers  le soli  is he  Newly Fura  Thoroughly Modern  M-URP'HY,   PROPRIETY  'HUNTINGDON, BO  flfffflypa'L^g^lM^fl^^g^m"���������,1  WniWfP" -"I Hlllinr' mmimmuama^UUiaiMKmmB&mBSn  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter- W-W-filW for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  i>{  'fill  R  I<������r������  (&  >WK  mx

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