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The Abbotsford Post 1922-02-02

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 V  I*  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star? ,  o  Vol, XXIIL, No. 10  4.BBOTSFORD, B, C.  QOMT 'STOP the  CLOCK,to keep .  IT *&ROM '��������� ' *  Wearing  OUT-  You Can'*Slop the Clock but the  time goes on just the same. You  merely don't get information a-  bout the' hours.    ���������        s  .You can do the same in business.     ','  You -can stop your advertising.  Business goes right on     just  jho same-���������perhaps * -righ'K   on  past your door lo the other I'el-'  low  up'-street,  or  to  the  mail  order houses.  The Abbotsford Brass Band  will furnish you with music on  any day;  while an Adv in this  Tlio annual meeting of tiro shareholders of the Eraser Valley Huntingdon Feed'and Produce"'Association"'  was held in the C. WW.-A. rooms at  A bbol sf ord<-r on-'Saturday.-.-aftoruoon.--  The.meeting was called to order'by  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY  2, 1922.'  ��������� ,.'in������~ ������* *"i ~ i  ���������i    ..,', i     " Ti  $1.00 per Year  IXTKIMOSTINO   IMOTUUMS   GIVION  . I������Y   POCI/nn:,'ASSOCIATION  A special meeting;'.pif I'lio" M'atsqui-  Sumas iiiicl Ahbbtsfo'i-'/J'   Poultry  Association1., was held ���������in'! Ihc Croat VVai  Vote runs' 'Club- .'Rootjls on-   Tuesday  evenings ;ilIustratTng "1,/nhases    of the  ])Oulfry in (1 us try. "TlieVe was a    fine  the presidents-Mr.    Jay L. Starr.    In  attendance of'   those-^ interested    in  his' opening remarks, -he stated  that i poultry, some eighty/-";",peoplo    being    '     " '    present, and they wejje well rewarded for braving the co)d.  Paper is a  your store.  business-getter  Try both.  for  opened at Ab-  good business  prospect of .its  The Printer  MISSION CITY  the atssociution had passed through  a very .-difficult year, having to do  business on a, foiling market pracfic-  ally.";all the time.  Tho new     branch  botsford had done a  and there was' every  increasing.    The annual report    and  balance sheet was .read by .the .auditor, Mr: N.  Kill,'who expressed    his  regret that the accounts    showed    ii\  deficit, which he   attributed to    tho  snmo cause as the president.  There was .considerable, discussion "ns to'giving of '.credit' b'otlp io  shareholders and u'on-shareliolder.s  and it was finally resolved that all  non-stockholders-be. called upon to  pay spot cash, and stockhqledrs to be  allowed 30 days credit up.to the value of their.shares; after 30 days 5  per cent to be add&d.        '.  There1 were 'several nominations  for the directorate and on a Uallot  being taken the following were erected."-- Mr. Jay''L.-Starr :('fQi\ two years)  Mr. John Burton and Mr. Milton [J.  Nelles, the last named'-to sit for one  year each. The manager,,. Mr. E. B:  McPhail, tendered his resignation but  it is hoped he may be persuaded to  reconsider the matter."   '-"' '  '',"'  A film depicting se'enes in beautiful Ottawa, served as/an introduction  to the main programme.. All places  of interest such as ,the Parliament  Buildings,  Chateau   "liaurier  PERSONALS  Mrs. M  ladies of  her home  Mrs. C.  M. iShore entertained the  tho ICmbroidcry Club at  on Tuesday afternoon.  Grant and daughter of  Central Park- were the guests cf  Mrs. ./. Conway over the week-end.  Mrs. D. Oil lis of Powell Itiver has  been visiting her sister, Mrs. McMillan.  Miss Annie M"cPliec. who is training in tho Vancouver Gcneral_Hospi-  (al visited her home in Abbotsford  recently.  Miss  Vera Hunt    spent the ��������� week���������  PROKICIKNCV MST OF  SCHOOL FOR JANUARY  Division  i. Teacher,  M.  McDowall  Percentage,  9 1.13.  2nd Year High 'School���������  Hughes, .Jessie Duncan, Laurie  gan.  Nora  Coo-  1st Year  Coo-  Rideau Hall, as well 'as views' of������fh!e end al bor homo ,n Abbotsford  Dorothy Gish*s latest paramount  picture "Little Miss Rebellion" is for  laughing purposes only. It will be  shown at .the Local Moving - Picture  House Saturday, Feby. 11th. Miss'  Gisii's* Antics as a Grant Dutchess,  who plays' hookey in order to join a  baseball game,- are said to be productive, of highly "humorous results.  Ralph Graves is the leading man.  Mr. and"  Mrs. T. H.    Simonds re-  eurned home from Vancouver on Saturday last after a short'- visit    with  friends in the city.  Mrs. F. J. Tapp.   entertained.several of her friends", toV dinner' and a  social evening on Wednesday-v.lastt be-  ing% the:--occasioiu.of-'4Veiv\b3rthday>. >--<  '" Among'th'ase present were Mr. and  Mrs. Reyburn, Mr! W. Reyburn; Miss  Reyburn, "Mr. and Mrs. Lesh, Mr. Al-J  an Lesh, Miss Opal Lesh aiid others.  A very pleasant-evening was spent in  games-and' music.<  The Annual Meeting and election  of officers of the W. A. to the G..W.  V. A. which was" to have.taken place  last month will be held'in'the G. W.  V. A. rooms on Monday, Feb. (Jth, at  2:30 p. m. All members'are earnestly asked to be present us there is important business to bo discussed.   -  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY m  "A SMALL TOWN IDOL"  An All Star Cast  residential districts,' beautiful parks;  and natural beauty sp.bts, were slowly unfolded before, ail appreciative  gaze.      "     ' '';  This .was followed*;^ a humorous  but denuneialing pictu'rization of the  insanitary methods that were at one  time used in-the marketing of'eggs;  after which-were shown the modern  methods now employed, and brought  about by means of the co-operatiye  associations whicli^ ai'e in existence  from coast to coast, and which are  placing the Canadian ^egg second to  none on ���������the world's, markets.  Mr. Failey,' of the Government  Poultry staff, who., explained various  points in the films, told of the great  increase in membership "of the B. C.  Poultry-men's Exchange, and of -the,  great workc.that .they-"; were, doing -in  opening up a better.".tparket for the  poultrymen of this ^province.  ' The next film-.was^a very. intcVest-  ing- one, showing,-the' "Judging oV  Poultry for Egg Production" the various points of a;v'g'o'od layer being  clearly shown-<by!;cdiftiHastfj\vith those  of * a���������l o>w7^pifddfteer,i^ Wh'i ch^cVifcludecf  (he film;1 and'thaf-part'of the entertainment devoted to poultry.  Mr. Morton,' of''the Government  Sheep Department ' then 'followed  with some remarks on the advisability "of farmers paying more attention to this branch of live-stock. He  also pointed out the value-of sheep in  helping to clear up the land. A picture entitled "A- Year with the  Sheep" .was then shown, the care  necessary at lambing, shearing,'selection of the ram, culling of breeders,  being amongst the different phases  that were pictured.  A hearty vote of thanks, was accorded to Mr. Fairley and Mr. Mor-  ley for the splendid evening's entertainment  provided.  Before the meeting concluded  some choice breeding cockerels, donated by local poultrymen, were i allied, JLhe proceeds from same going  into the fund of the Poultry Association. The poultrymen are working  hard to have the-next District Show-  held in Abbotsford.  Miss Elsie McPhee who ,is attending 1-Jigh School at M'urrayville was  home for the week-end.  ��������� Mr. J.- Copping has returned from  Alberta, where he has been buying  cattle.  Mr. A. Vanofta of Aldergravc was  a  recent, visitor in Abbotsford;  Mrs'. ID. Campbell and daughter,  Viola, of Lynden, Wash.,- have come  to .spend some time with Mrs. Campbell's V'stcr, Mrs. T. C. Coogan.  Mr. Alex. McKay    returned to Abbotsford .on   Saturday  after    spending almost five    months in the    Vancouver General Hospital.    His friends  'are pleased to hear of his return.  Mrs. McDowall, and daughter,  Nelly, were visitors in. Vancouver recently.  Mirs. Cook spent the'week-end at  Chilliwack and Sardis.  ' Mr. and Miss Forris-of Winnipeg  have come to reside in the house  owned by Mr.,anrt Mrs., Kennedy, for'  three months.  '. The pupils of Miss Carol Mason  gathered together, and ^gave ...-lier;,a  -Frdnch 'ly6ry,.;powder' box' and'button"  hook, as^she was"' leaving on Tuesday  to take a position as' teacher in the  David Livingstone School, Vancouver. Marguerite McGowan read the  address and Irene Rowells made the  presentation. Miss Selma Nelson is  taking Miss. Mason's room.  Mr. J. Vanctta    was    home    from  High School���������Jessie  gan, Mabel Alder, Katie Parton.  Entrance Class���������Valerie    Conway,  Vema Stinson, Nac'mi McPhee.  Division 2. Teacher, Miss Manning.  Percentage,. 91.25.  Junior  IV.���������Robert    Baker,    Eva  Ware, Vera Bailey.  Inter.     III.���������Joseph     ��������� ?/Ic Donald,  Phyllis Whitchelo,  Kiech Koudo.'  Division HI.'Teacher, C I. Mason.  Percentage,  8.75.  Senior If.���������Barbara Brydges, Robert Webster. '  Junior 111.���������Edwin  Webster,  Doris Weather by. --  Intermediate     111.���������Elsie     Sta'dy,  David  Gosling. <    -    ~  Division  IV. Teacher, Miss Soldon;  Percentage, 8 9.74.       -       ..    .  '.  -1st     .Reader���������Stanley  Kondo.  Junior     Second���������Violet  Georgia  Coogan.  Junior    Second���������Peter  Norris  McNelly.      ..      ,������������������    ���������       ���������*'  Division  V. Teacher, Miss Mutrie..  Percentage, 87.60.  1st Reader���������Ralph Fountain, Margaret Irvine.  2nd Primer���������Selma Schluter, Ethel Johnston.  1st    Primer���������Boydell Hill, Kenry  Currie,   Joe  Trethewey.  Prasloski,  Rucker,  Pernoski,  Mr. and Mrs-. Kennedy of ' Sumas  Prairie were in Abbotsford for-a few  days recently. ���������-       "    '     \-       ...   ���������)>*'  Nov/ Westminster over the week-end.  The firm of White & Carmichael,  butchers,-have.divided their business. Mr. White will continue in the  store and Mr. Carmichael will do a  trade in cattle buying.  ���������' Services- will be held in St. -Math-  ew's~Anglican Church at"Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. -Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  ������������������"���������"���������  QBB  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11 Ih  Dorothy    Gish  in  liUTTLE MISS REBELLION"  Shows at 7:15 and 9:15 p. m.  All Birds Trapnesled ;  Won at   Vancouver Show,   January 1022,  Firs! Cock,   First- and   Sixth lien,   First Pen  Special for Best Male, Special for /Best.Female  Fifth Cockerel.  A limited   number of   Hatching   Eggs for  sale,-$15.00 per hundred; $3.00 per setting.  Appreciate Valley  District Exhibits  ������Srgq-������I������g������.jr.������m.iMl..������l  tna������<aiiwH������������rih������maB������fiBai������a������WBmwwa?a������aMB  ARCADIA POULTRY FARM  ne cigg|]Bgningtamigii'".'mTn| '^^ugin^jg^^^iaiiimilgiiLiim^i  Growth is a necessity to continued  success in such an institution as the  Provincial Exhibition, and growth  necessitates capital expenditure.  Hence the need for some more satisfactory financial arrangement between the exhibition and the city.  This was perhaps' the feature oi  most vital importance touched upon  in the address of..President Nels Nelson at the annual meeting of the R.  \. ������fc I. Society last evening. Mr.  Nelson reviewed in some detail the  last Exhibition, the successes it  achieved in'many directions and the  camparatively few .directions in  which it could have been improved  upon. He then-proceeded to discuss  its future, and offered a number of  suggestions. Broadly speaking, the  essential need is more accomodation  to keep pace with the over increasing demands. ��������� *J&-  District K.vhibits.  Reviewing last year's exhibition,  the president recalled the decision fo  hold the fair "earlier than usual, and  how this-had been carefully considered in the light cf conditions' applicable to district exhibits. Special efforts were put. forth, and the result  was a comprehensive and striking exhibit that aroused the admiration of  Mr. E. W. Beatty, president of the  Canadian Pacific Railway. *  Mr. W.  visitor in  J. Conway  Vancouver.  was a  'recent  !-������_  That the well-dressed men, whether of sporty  or sedate characteristic,- all agree that there is no  place like ours forgetting gentlemen's qualities  and the latest styles in all items of men's furnishings. .  y/e slill have a few bargains left.  Read them:,  Boys' Heavy Rubbers, 1 to 5  $3.50  Linoleum, 22 yd. piece, to clear at     1.00  Men's medium weight Underwear," natural  Merino Shirts   and   Drawers,   all sizes,   to clean  Men's Caps, values to. $3.50, on sale .............. $1.35  Girls' all wool Sweaters, fancy colors, coat and  pullover styles at  $3..50  Boys' Boots, solid leather, school boots,  up   ..:...........  l)5c  BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  Limited  "THE STORE OF QUALITY" T  ������*toi������w.i"4������i:*-fi.  M^''  PAGE T\VO  Tt|E ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  BATES, Editor and Proprietor  Published Every Friday  J. A.  FKIDAV, IWIHSUAKV 'J, v.)**  Meighen, the former premier of Canada, has  come back. Lie will be still heard fro'-i in lhe  House of Commons, to the exclusion of "Bob"-*  Rogers, the windy politician of- the -west.  Meighen will lead the Conservative party in  the opposition, for a time at least,.and there''  is always this to be said whether it applies to  Meighen or not, that it is hard to,keep a good  man down. The ox-premier has had the experience of the affairs of the country, in the  making and carrying out, and should know  better than many others what the present day  requirements are. He will thus be able to  protect the people of Canada, provided the inexperienced premier will hark to the call, from  legislation that will deter the growth of our  country. He is a present day politician, not  of the ages before the war, and will be able  to put present day light into the ideas that  come from the government. Unless we are  much mistaken, even although in opposition  Meighen will still have much to do with the  making of the laws of the country.  , Hon. Dr. Sutherland,"as-minister of public  works, has charge of the largest spending department of the province, provided the dominion government takes over the P. G. E. and  is in charge of a department that does more to  open up the province for present settlers and  to prepare the way for new settlers than any,  other department of the government. Under  the Conservative government it used, to be  .said that it took fifty cents to place fifty cents  on the roads of the province. As to whether  that was a right or a wrong statement we are  unprepared to state, but during the past few  years, since 191G, it does appear that it has  cost more, and we have seen impartial figures  'in this connection. Here then is a great work  for the new Minister of Public Works for the  province���������to reduce the cost of road building.  We believe "that the new minister is capable  of doing it.  The Conservative convention that is now in  the making throughout the country will un-  '��������� doubtedly, when it convenes, place Mr. Meighen at the head of the party, not such men as  Rogers, or Stevens, or the other would-be  leaders that are named.  And when that convention takes place it is  hoped that it will change the name of the  party to that old stand-by, the victor of. many  political battles���������Conservative, not that long  hoped-to-be-forgotten name, National Liberal  Conservative, which really, now that the Liberals won out al the last election, stands for  naught in the politics of the country, lt has  been suggested that the name of Liberal be  also dropped from the name. Liberal-Conservative, as it means nothing placed there and  could easily be forgotten, with advantage.  Premier King is about to spring, according  to despatches, upon the people of Canada a  campaign to help save the millions of starving-  Russians. His intentions may be good and  also sincere, but Canada with its eight millions, cannot do more than give a mouthful to  the millions of starving in Russia, and unless  Premier'King hopes to have help from other  nations and hopes to lead the crusade, we believe he is attempting his first unsurmount-  able task. The people of Canada at the present time cannot do much alone, no matter how  willing the people may be. And we believe  Canadians are as sympathetic in times of  trouble as any other nation in the world,  the numerous conventions lately-.  Premier Oliver has been so whitewashed at  the numerous conventions lately held by the  Liberals of the province, that he at the presume surely does not know who he is. A recent  picture of him with his cabinet would indicate  that he had become quite pale���������the healthy  robust appearance of 'look who I am "having  almost disappeared. It will take more than  'whitewash' to trim the sails of the premier  so that he will be known as the popular premier of B. C.  Premier Oliver's two new cabinet ministers  start with clean records and it is hoped that  they will long remain pure and capable politicians. May not the temptations that others  have fallen by be placed too temptingly before them, will be the hope of the people of  this province, whether Liberal or Conservative.  As attorney-general of this province the  Hon. Mr. Manson has much before him that  has been left undone, that if he will accomplish a half of it he will make a name for himself that will redound to the credit of the Liberal party in particular and the people in  general.  t tiMiw-wiWiin'iit'i nf**"*nf Tti r  With Dr. King going to Ottawa-comes up  Ottawa affairs and B. C. representation in the  House of Commons. All British Columbians  will be proud that one of its public men u at  the head of the largest spending department  in the Dominion, and will hope that many  matters now standing in abeyance ' and in  doubt will be cleared up, even if Vancouver's  representatives sit in the cold shades of opposition. Locally the residents of Nicomen  Island wiill now expect a fair deal' from the  Ottawa government because we believe thai  Dr. King is in sympathy With the idea of saving this island for the present settlers and  for the returned soldiers settled there, more  particularly. Generally the , province will  have at Ottawa a man who understands the  conditions in B. C. and undoubtedly with ad-  to B. C.  vantage  At the annual meeting of the Royal Agricultural Society at. New Westminster on Friday last, when the question..of District Exhibits came up for discussion it was decided  that the society will still make a special feature of district exhibits at the coming fair in  1922. This ought to be good news for the people of the Fraser Valley and every small agricultural society in the Fraser Valley that has  an annual exhibition should make an endeavor to be represented at the New Westminster  fair this year. It is good business to know  that your district will be talked about by the  visitors there'in-1922, even although a prize is  not obtained. If the district is worth advertising that is one way of advertising with effect', and is sure.to obtain results .in-.the same  way as a merchant Who- advertises' his goods.  This year a bigger effort will be put forward  to make this department of-.- the''VNew^West-,  minster fair a greater success than everjja'nd. to  make it a complete success this district;should  be represented -'  .<  You are entitled to "telephone'service that is  quick, accurate   and  ,wide in its   extensions.. ,  To give the best service, this company is constantly improving and    adding to ,its   equip-"'  ment.     Its'operating methods are   standard-'  ized'., Your   telephone   service is   second to  none.   Your assistance and   co-operation enables us to   give you   intercommunication of  the widest scope and   highest   obtainable efficiency.  British Columbia Telephone Company  We had always been led to believe, that Ash-  croft was the only potato district in the whole  province, but we came across an article the  other day that somewhat changed, our opinion in the matter. Now Courtenay, V. I.,  claims that it is the premier potato garden of  the province. Why not prove this matter at  the Provincial Fair at New Westminster? Po-  tatos have always been associated. >with Ireland, and we don't believe that Ashcroft or  Courtenay can produce the best fighters (we  mean potatoes)   in this province.  CHEVROLET  MAde in Canada  ENJOY YOUR CAR NOW  There are weeks of ideal motoring weather  ahead���������weeks in which to enjoy your Chevrolet,  and keep 3'ou fit to reap the full benefit of  Canada's returning prosperity. '.    ..      ���������  The Chevrolet will bring you pleasure to-day  and make your work more efficient through-the  winter. At to-day's prices you, certainly have  nothing to gain by delaying your purchase.  . Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service.  STUART MOTORS" ;"  CHEVROLET "and-Dt)DGE AGENTS-;  i   --..>:  -      Mission City, B. C.  We were just wondering the other day how  Mr. Bowser feels since Farris has left the cabinet, and whether Manson would put up as  good a scrap as his predecessor. The- new attorney-general is the fourth Manson to sit-in  the local house, and this one may be a stayer.  An exchange asks the question, Are men  idealists and women materialistic? And goes  on to quote the fact that a woman must be  more materialistic than a man because it was  a woman who made James A. Garland take a  million after refusing it. Then the same exchange goes on to say that great riches on  earth ave more sought after by*women than  men. 1  MODEL 'W TOURING CAR  AVOID    TII'K  DOUitLrc-NiOCJA'm'i'J Ministers continue to assert in    their  notices that evening service will be  held at 7 p. m., and that morning  worship will take place at 11 a. m.  The time-honored jest is still possible: Next. Tuesday, being Ash Wednesday, an open-air meeting will We  hold in the vestry to decide which  corbr the church will be whitwashed.  ���������Standard-Sentinel,   Kamloops.  The above is good, but it does not  go far enough. The fault does hot  lie so much with the school, or the  home mode of speech, nor the street  as may be imagined. Present. day  litarature has more to do with the  misuse of language than' anything  else.  At the present time    there is   too  much liberty taken with the English  j literature in    many of our    popular  I songs, which are being repeated over  and over on the gramaphone    many  Every day one commes across instances in conversation among school  children which make one wonder if  in the curriculum enough watch is  kept in the schools on all irregularities. The double negative seems to  be more popular than the singulai,  "I never done nothing" is so universal that it seema to have become nationally   correct.  Not content with the double negative the treble is even attempted, if  one observes keenly enough, as in  the case of the Canadian sentry who  was asked what his duties were,  and replied: "Never to hold no conversation with nsbody." An.d he  was right for, as two negatives make  an ai'firmatiove, three as assuredly  ���������make a negative again.  But these simple errors are legion  In our best newspapers we daily see-times daily in nearly every home;  "widow of the late"���������as if a woman land if not, then in nearly every pub-  could bo widow of the living���������and lie place. Authors get away with  many    pther    redundant,    examples, {expressions today which would have  been frov/ned upon not so many years  ago. Slang seems to be a. great favorite and indeed a"-','Great drawing  card in modern song. Note the "By  Jingo" song, for instance. When-children hear such expressions singing  in their ears from morning till night,  and day after day, they cannot avoid  adopting them in trieiisspeech..  The double negative's very common on the gramophone. Some of  the very best songs cannot get on  without them apparently. Note for  instance: "Never no more to roarn,"  "Never get no better, never get n������  worse," "I ain't nobody's, darling."  What is the budding young mind to  do with the apparent authority of  the gramophone? ".When once the  seeds have been sown In such fertile  soil, nothing will prevent them from  growing.  Some people notice the days are  getting longer while others notice  the nights are getting shorter.  Alex. S.Duncan  Barrister     Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8601 P. O. Box 69  MISSION CITY, B. C.  Shall woman work? Most peopib  may think that this question had  long since been settled. It may seem  to some that work isn't a matter of  sex or matrimonial, state; it is the  contribution that the 'worker makes  to society and the self-expression  )which he or she finds in that work.  And this applies just as much to married women as to unmarried women  or to men, for that matter. A woman  owes'it to herself and to society to  seek what is for her the highest self-  expression. And whether she does  this by taking care ot her husband  and children alone, combining"home  with a job outside, or doing just a  job in the industrial or r..business  world, must be a matter for her to  decide. Certainly, if we are to begrudge this to a woman we are reverting to the Dark Ages. Very few  modern homes are sufficient to occupy the entire mind and time of a  woman. ", And is a woman to sit  around.idle, with half of her abilities  stagnant/just because society forbids  her to work because she doesn't have  to support herself?���������Ex.  Wm, Atkitiso'n-'  General Auctioneer and  Live  Stock  Specialist.  23 years among the Stockmen of  the Fraser Valley. Am familar  with the different breeds of live  stock and their values.  Addrejs   all  communications  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. O'  to  J.'H.;:JONESr  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR  HEADSTONES  Phone Connection. Mission Ciry  For  a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Spor  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERG a WOLZ. PROPS  wmmmmmrmv'  ftivmmi ���������>  if  THE ABBOTSFORD PO$'i  PAGE THREE  vomXt *irt%ztmVJMK*f**me<s  Nels Nelson Again  Heads AgrL Asssn.  Election by acclamation for a" second term as president of the Royal  Agricultural and Industrial Society,  was tlio honor bestowed upon M.r.  Nels Nelson at the annual meeting of  the society hold in tho City Council  chamber Friday evening last, the  audience, whicli'entirely filled the  big room, expressing their appreciation of the work' performed during  3 921 by re-electing the entire list of  officeis. These included Dr. J. G.  McKay, 1st vice-presidenl; Mr. Alex.  D. Paterson, M. L. A., Delta, 2nd  vice-president; Commissioner A, W.  ���������Gray,-3rd vice-president; Mr. George  D. Brymner, lion, treasurer, and Mr.  D. E. MacKenzio, manager and secretary.  No ii single discordant note was  sounded througout the evening's  session. The reports of the officers  were well received while all the suggestions for-improvement were made  in the form of constructive r-ither  than destructive criticism.  Valley   Itcprosenlcd.  Feaurting the gathering was ' the  extremely heavy representation from  the Fmser Valley and  Uurnaby,    di-  rectoi'H apptaring from as far as Chilliwack, while Kamloops, Clinton and  Kulownn sent    representatives   from  the interior.       ICnch of    these    had  splendid words lo,say of tho annual  Provincial Txhibilion, which    despite-'  counter    attractions in    tho way   of  muny local fain', still holds    premier  position as being (.he one    real agricultural and   horticultural  exhibition  in British Columbia today.    Judging  from the promises made by these directory  co-operation    between     this  city and the remainder of the    province, loading to the    success of    the  3 9 2 2 event, is    practically    assured.  even though the work of the    executive is but beginning.  Manager's Report.  Secretary-Manager D. 1>J. Mackenzie, in his report, paid special tribute  to the stockmen, the agriculturalists  and horticulturalists who represent  their district at the Fair. That such  exhibitions as that- staged in Nov/  Westminster are of assistance to'the  farming community was pointed out  by Mr. MacKenzie," who stated that  three years after Queens Park was  taken over by the military there was  not a heavy draft horse in the Fraser  Valley fit for exhibition purposes.  Yet last year there    were   horses ex-  and champion    medals at the Portland' international  show.  Citing statistics of how tho prize  money has increased. Mr. MaoKon-'io  stated that in 1919 it was $10,(50!).-  21, in 1920 !i,22,2:J2.iJ0 and in 192 L  $20,3".0,27. This increase has not  been caused by additions to the individual prizes but was due to the  increase in exhibitors, The ��������� district  agricultural schcol exhibits were  worthy of special men I ion.  Reporting on the attendance,  which'totalled !)l,i:S3, the secretary  drew attention to tlio fact that tho  night attendance v^a's ton thousand  more than the previous year and with  the admission price being ".0 por cent,  less at night than during tlio df������y.  this represented almost $ 1 000 less  than last year, although the afcicnd-  anco was just as large. It proved,  however, that tlio earlier dates encouraged a larger night attendance.  In finance, had it not been for the  capital expenditure, the society  would have had a surplus operating  balance from tho 192 J exhibition of  $ir>47.0r>. The sale of membership  was a weak point in 1921, even  though the price was rod u cod. In  conclusion, Mr. Mackenxio paid special tribute to the fine co-operation  he had received from ail coiinootod-  wiih the society, without, whicli it,  would have linen impossible to secure  results.  When the election of officers was  Ijofort tho mooting, Aid. W. Kcary  in moving that Mr. MnuKomJo be  again elected lo the position of manager-secretary, recalled how lie had  recommended nnd nominated Mir.  MacKon/.ie for this position when  tho latter was first chosen. Mr.  MacKeir/ie had made good, and he  was pleased that his judgment of him  had been made good, lie was glad  to nominate him again alter a period  of ten .years of a valuable- and successful service.  McPherson Is Now  In Discard Also  Premonition  What' de name    ob    youah    ho  Sam?"  "Blue Streak am his    name,  yo' might as well lay yo' pile on.  now.    He am sho'    gonna    win  race!"  "G'long, niggah,    wid    yo"    Blue  Streak.    Don't ah know fast    colors  ana  him  dis  \\ Al, the Liberal meeting recently  held in Vancouver,for the election of  officers, R. G. McPherson, who was  a candidate for president was badly  defeated. In his address to the delegates to the meeting he said: "If to  make me president.is to tell me I am  obliged to support all legislation of  (he provincial government and the  actions of any coterie of individuals  in Vancouver tlrm 1 am not to be  your president, r stand for the best  interests of my country above party.-  That is not good party politics I  know, but I am" laying all my cards  on the table.  "Liberalism will last longer than  any group of politicians. If .malfeasance in office is committed, as at  times it has been, 1 am not going to  stand for it.  "The people of this country will  not got any better,, government than  they deserve. If our mouths are  closed to criticisms-we cannot expect  good government or a strong Liberal  parly." "T,  Mr. Campbell the other candidate  also spoke stating that he stood for  the highest principles of Liberalism.  H,o'commended ,h'is hearers to read  tho lives of Laurier and Mowat, and  referred to the wonderful career of  Premier Murray of Nova Scotia, who,  he said, had held .office for 30 or 40  years.  "Do you think'.John .Oliver will  hold office that long?" shouted a  voice.  VNo personalities," retorted B. A.  FRUIT GROWERS   WANT  TARIFF ON  FRUIT  fins 32nd Annual Convention of  the British Fruit Growers' Associa-  lion marks the close of a year replete  with hopes unfulfilled. * The fruit  industry has shared with all other agricultural communities the worst e-  fects of the period of readjustment,  financial and industrial, through  which the whole world is struggling,'  we hope, toward better" things. A  time like this calls for cool judgment,  calm wisdom, and above all for complete union of all our forces if wo  would reduce to the minimum, the  effect of present evils .and provide  for a more prosperous future.  In this association the fruit  growers of the province have always-  had a vigilant and energetic guardian of their interests which, thanks  to the loyal support of its members,  has been able to speak with the  weight and force of a united industry. The history of this association is  filled with things accomplished with  many successes and few failures.  The record is one of which we may  well feel proud, but- great as havo  been the achievements in the past,  the near future presents still greater problems and difficulties demanding our wisest judgment and untiring energy to solve and overcome  them. Many-of these are now pressing for our attention and if  would live up to the tradition of  association  for  Liberals To Hold  Convention March 29  At a Libeval convention at New  Westminster last week when some  200 Liberals from Vancouver, Burnaby, Surrey, Langley, Richmond and  other parts of the Lower .Mainland  were present the following motions  were carried;. "Be it resolved that  this gathering of Liberals of the Lower Mainland respectfully request the  provincial executive of the Liberal  party to call a special general convention of the province at a date not  later than 'March 29 of this, year,  the convention to be held preferably  on  the coast."  A resolution was also passed regarding the pooling of expenses of  the delegates to the convention in order to make for a better attendance  from all points. A " resolution v expressing full confidence in Premier  Oliver, the proposer being Mr. Wil-r  liam Hugh, of Cloverdale, was unanimously passed.    It was as follows:  "Resolved that this meeting goes  on record, and further expresses its  confidence in Premier John Oliver,  and regrets the (repeated insults and  innuendos expressed by certain members of the newspaper fraternity."  ,,-.., personalities,'  Waters. / "    '  McPherson was defeated by Campbell for the .presidency by a large  majority.  RAZZ ST   REPORT  Doctor���������Your ��������� profession  doesn't  make angels out of men, does it?        '  Lawyer���������Mo!   We    leave    that  the doctors.���������Atlantic City  Union  fo  hihited' which  In writing an essay on courage   a  schoolboy said:  "The Turks    are a   brave    nation.  The reason they are so brave is that  in Turkey a man is allowed    several  i" j wives���������a man    wlio has    more than  ���������'-������  '      jono wife has' no fear of death.'''  Tf you want-to trade what you havo j     Thes'ame lad wrote on monogamy  r Something the other fellow might-as follows:  Record J     "in Eglanda man    can only have  I one wife���������that is'called monotonv."  kaint run  for Somet  have-  Want  we  the  unceasing vigilance  andprompt action in. all motters -pertaining to the welfare of our industry  we must give careful consideration  to such of these problems as will  come before us at this meeting, in  order' that your executive may have  a well considered mandate to guide  them in the arduous work that is  before them.  The Tariff  One of the-most important of these  questions arises out of the probability of early legislation revising customs tariff. Whatever individual  views may be held on the general  principle of protection, we cannot es-  caps from the fact that any legislation in the direction of lower duties  is full of possibilities of inconceivable  disaster to the fruit industry. Whatever our best interests may demand  it is certain that in the clash of conflicting interests ours will not re-  receive just consideration unless they  are presented and urged with all' the  vigor and * weight we can bring to  bear. To insure any measure* the  result of'your deliberation on this  subject must be based on sound judgment, justice and equity, and must  have the loyal support of the entire  industry.    .  A" most important phase of the tar-  rif question is the application of the  so-called Anti-Dumping Clause. , The  enforcement* ofthis clause asTaniend-  ed at the last session of the Federal  parliament has more" than-once during the" past   season' prevented   the  utter demoralization of our    already  overstocked markets by the importation of foreign fruits at    prices less  than cost of production.  A movement has already been  started to urge the amendment or  repeal of this cause. It is' the only  legislation ever enacted in Canada,  designed to prevent dumping, that  has been effective and it is most important that we should make    every  safeguard  It is a reasonable supposition that  if the prairie farmers could get British Columbia fruit at a price at which  the orchardistscan afford to grow it  and make a fair profit    on their investment and labor, plus reasonable  transportation  charges,  there% would  be three times the   amount of   fruit  consumed in the wheat growing provinces there is now, and the overpro-,  duction bugaboo would become negligible.    It has been shown that   the  price of apples on the prairies is prohibitive except to the wealthier* class,  that the British Columbia    producer  in some instances is not getting   the  cost of production for them, and that  the prairie retailer is only charging a  fair-margin    of   profit.    With these  facts established, the real reason for  inflated prices charged the consumer  would be solvable.    It is as much to  the interest of the British    Columbia-"  grower to keep the retail price on the  prairies within    bounds as it is that  he should be   able to   dispose of his '  crop "at a price    that will    repay him  for the cost of producing it.���������Grand  Forks Sun.  Surprise    was    expressed at    the  fruit growers'    meeting    the    other  night that so    small an    item as 25  per cent, of    the    British    Columbia  fruit crop,    not    controlled-   by    the  Okanagan    selling    agency,    should  have been sufficient to    demoralize  the market.   The surprise seems; rea- L  sonable,. but "it must be remembered   ���������  that it takes very little to demoralize'  the market atvtlie end where the1 job- -"*  hers lay in their supply.    A    surplus  of half a dozen apples would probab-  .���������  ly do it.    But.at the selling end���������at  the end where the fruit gets' into the ',  hands of the    consumers���������different  conditions prevail.    There an    over-    ���������  supply can only be created by the exorbitant price charged the consumer  for fruit.������������������Grand Forks Sun.  possible effore to prevent any change  that will remove this very necessary,.  General Offices and Station,���������  Woodstock,^N;B. ���������;  Flowers are amongst the assets of  fthe Canadian Pacific Rail way. Flow-  Icrs bloom in C.P.R. gardens at most  of the principal stations from one  lend of the country to the other.  There are flower knots outside thc-  A'jjoriqui-i Hotel at St. Andrews, on  lhe Atlantic ..coast, and one of the  Hirst beautfu'l flower gardens in America blooms around the Empress  Hotel in Victoria.  In the oid days most of the pion- g|||  fers were too busy opening up the  u:: trodden ways to give much attention to the cultivation of flowers. Yet  flower  cultivation  along   the  C.P.R.  .������:'.veina  to have progressed  with  the  commercial   prosperity   of   the   railway    system,   itself,    for it is now  thirty-one    years    since one of   the  C.P.R,    employees    produced    a few  varities of flower seeds in his own  plot  tind  distributed   them  amongst  his friends at some of the-stations���������  with the  object   of  starting   flower  gardening along the Hue.   The start  was auspiciously made, and now ths  C.P.R. has a floral department with  headquarters at Windsor Street Station, Montreal.   Mr. B. M. Wiunegar  Is the horticulturist and forester.  Every year thousands of packets  bf flower iseeds, bulbs,.trees, shrubs,  grass seed, and large quantities of  fertilisers are distributed free of  charge to station agents, section fore-  B&aa, caretakers cf round houses and  employees living on the property of  fas company,    The seeds  that   will  North  flower along the railway in the summer and autumn are scat out in  March. Full particulars for cultivation are printed on-each seed packet.  Bulbs for spring flowering are sent  out in the fall.  Seeds and plants of the best kind  are always provided. Standard flower seed packets contain nasturtiums,  aJyssum, ��������� mignonette, sweet peas,  phlox and kochia. Ferns and house  plants are sent to large stations. An  endless variety of-porcntiials arc distributed,  a/:d .amongst  the varieties  ot   tree?  supplied  birch,  Shrub:-  sumac,  ire map  beech, poplar and calalpa.  include laurel leaf willow,  berberries and welgelia.  In all cases the cultivation of flower bfcds is done by the employees of  the company, many of whom have  became expert cax'deaers.    Ctc el.u&  division of the C.P.R. prizes' are given  every year for the best display of  flowers, and some of the products of  gardens kept by the railway amateurs have won prizes at Canadian  and'-United" States floral exhibitions.  During the last thirty-one years  the encouraging influence of the  C.P.R. flower growers has riaterially  assisted in the inauguration^ floral  societies all over, the country. Many  of the railway officials are members  of these societies. Flowers'have improved the appearance of the railway  si aliens, and inspired by the beauty  of the stations, residents of the towns  have planted flowers that beautify  their homes. A little flower flamo  along the C.P.R. has often thrown  the spark that ignited a fire of flowers, ���������  Every salesman who secured your name on  your, hands.  The goods he put upon your shelves must  move off again before your profit is reaped.  Quick turnover is the key to    quick   profits.  NOW!  How soon will you  re-sell your stock?  An intelligent use of ADVERTISING will  prove to be the best possible means of keeping these goods moving. ADVERTISING is  a printed salesman of proven ability. Brighten up your store windows, show your goods attractively and ADVERTISE in "The Fraser  Valley Record." You will find the buying  public of this community appreciate the  "shopping news" in your advertisements each  week.  -  Shop where You are Invited to Shop j  !  ��������������� mm* m ��������� ������a-t������ <��������� m ��������� ��������� woq ������^������i-TwnMj|Mmf(IP^l>w������������������'"f���������ii'V'"T-ri-*���������*"-'"  i    <*���������  ^KtUSmtSmMi ti Il''      TfT-lflTl-l ll   r"-^       "*"''-  TO������ ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSF.OJID, B.  0, ' ,./','���������        .* '"���������  ���������   ���������' .      f\  .ea&ii������i������gra*Tr������������"*i*^^ I ������������������������������������  No-Better-on-the-Market Kind  ' Our big .iuicy steaks look nice enough to frame, but there is a more  practical'use for which they are intended-that of making you look  healthy and happy. The kind of meat you get here no mat or o  what nature, is the no-better-on-the-market kind. ^ on can so lei.  tiP fo'ilnt c-tatemont We fake as much pride in our business and  ave as much regai-i for our integrity��������� as though we were running  a bank"    Wo handle all Kinds of good things to eat in meots.  . WHITE & CARMICHAEL   ���������  "-.Svm^^neiooo' '      Abbotsford," B.C.  "'] PAINTER and'  !j PAPER-HANGER  i  ; J HrigUI.cn up your hnrne,    u>r  5 'tli,.i    lony    winter , evenings, a  | little paint, and , paper wil' go  J a. long way towards    making a  | cheerful    room,    A nice afisorf-  9 menl of new    designs    in Avail-  When-you consult us in regard to your  car troubles. During this time of icy roads  your car should he in good running order.  Our mechanics are specialists.  Don't forget our Specialties:  ��������� -".    LATHE-WORK,     '  ACETYLENE- WELDING AND CUTTING  OVERHAULING and RE-CHARGING QF  BATTERIES  ���������"ELECTRIC"MOTORS" INSTALLED   AND  RE-WOUND  Wie guarantee all our work to be Satisfactory.  Abbotsford Garage & Machine Shop  Phone, E. C. 7  Limited  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  Farmers IMS  F. V. HUNTINGDON .  i  i  i  i  ASSOCIATION-  ':   ABBOTSFORD  AND  HUNTINGDON  ABBOTSFORD BRANCH        HUNTINGDON BRANCH  Phones: Phones:  B. C. 27;  Farmers 1908., B. C. 14L; Farmers 1:51 2  We sell Flour, Cereals, Buller, eggs.  We sell Poultry Feeds, Mill Feeds, H'ay, Sail.  Head Office Huntingdon, B. \  /~1  WANT COLUMN  BY-ELECTIONS MAY BE  ALIj CONTEST*;!)  j   paper  I  ABBOTSFORD,   ������.   o.  A. E. HUMPHREY  (butc   Tu.vUm-   &   Ilump'ire.v)  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   fi   Ihii-t   nioolc,   Chilli wick  ]!ux  -12::. t'miii.nvACK  *wim=n3'iOT.jra3=^'������'*^^  BARRISTERS and;  .SOLICITORS   :,  ������������������<~s  (or,  OP80N    EYEBY    l'M)l!).\Y  - AHBOTH^OKD, -Ii.   C.  ���������������*���������"������������������������*^<*-o*--������<������������*^* *>*������ ������w* **���������*��������� '--������������������mi****-*.'*-****"*"*'***  ���������   Plaeo  vour order now  for  COAL  Al;   present   prices  ABBOTSKO'RD  ./. W .COTTRELL  COAL AND TKANSKMR  Building    JUaterhils,   Lime,     VU.<  Cement,  PRICES RIGHT  ABBOTSFORD  First Saturday in  Each'Monlfr  al 1 j). m.'  ALAN M. BROKOVSK  Auctioneer^.  Of. McPSiee's Stable  P. 0. Box 9-i-  Afier Scalps-Of  Provincial Members  Advertisements under"  heading cost 2*5*    cents  Leave  copy  and  money  hotsford Garage.  the    above  per    issue.  at The Ah-  BAKER ENQUIRY  COMES TO A.V END  VANCOUVER, Jan. 28.���������The. investigation of charges against. Dr. A.  R.Baker, suspended head of the  Game Conservation Board, was concluded at the court house yesterday  afternoon and it now rests upon  Commissioner Shaw to render his report to the Oliver government at  Victoria. Upwards of fifty witnesses  have been heard * since the enquiry  opened in December, sittings having  been held in. Vancouver and Victoria.  It is net expected that a decision will  be handed down much before the  end of February.  Saturday,  Fehy.  Town    Idol,"    a  special,matinee at  the evening,  7:15  4th,    "A    Small  six-reel    comedy,  4 p. m.    'Show    in  and  9  p. m.  Whatever your principles may be,  make certain that your principles  are right.  The dates of the two by-elections  for the two new Liberal cabinet ministers have not yet been set, but will  probably be held at an early date.  It is likely that the opposition will  place candidates in the field, and the  Conservative leader, Mr. W. J. Bowser, is now in communication with  the Conservative association" in both  Omineca and Jtevelstoko, and hopes  to be ready for a contest no matter  how soon it is sprung. He expects  that nominating conventions will be  held at an early date.  S. L. Howe president of the 13. C.  Conservative Association ' and the  leader of the opposition will speak in  both constituencies on the past record ol" the government. Dot by-elections are expected.  According to Mr. iSmith Curtis,  who was attorney-general in the. Martin Cabinet of 19(10, lliero" are only-  two "members of tho provincial house  who deserve to liuid office and represent the people of this province at  Victoria. These two men are Mr.  Hanes (Liberal) and Mr. Filing  (Conservative), and all the others  from the greatest to the least of tiiem  have failed in their official duty as  members, that is according to Mr.  Curtis. 'He says that 4.0 Messrs.  Hanes nnd Esling belongs the greatest credit for making charges of  wrong doing whicli the government  and the Bowser opposition dare not  meet by an investigation���������a sure sign  of guilt. Curtis places Rowser and  Oliver in the same class as "draining the financial life-blood of the  province through boodling and wasteful construction." He places the  indebtedness of the province ai; between    $ 7 ",. 0 0 0,0 0 0 ������������������,��������� and     $80,000,-  000.     :    1    - v, ���������'���������.:      ���������  "Mr. Curtis makes an appeal to .the  Lieutenant-Governor'.to grant a commission, and will undertake within  forty-eight hours after the witnesses  he calls to justify the appointment.  Mr. Curtis is one of the' old time  Liberals of the province and well  known and interested financially in  the upper country, and his .at tack of  our members will be watched with  interest.  xia~x&!X!aiZ33SSi&Vl2m^,^M  \. o  Uettitlg more Customers  c3  y-���������%"\  I han ever,' because   ' ���������  AIL bur' products   are -no led' 'for their fine  Flavor,   uniform   lexturc zm\   appetizing  goodness.  .''Our prices arc jn'iccx Ilia! save you money.  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grocer  v,4������<������wan2Qca2sr9E<akunas2i  , A T. N. T. Explosive of; great strength,  'safety and freedom from noxious fumes  No Headaches  JS  Take advantage of lhe   Government -refund of  $2.50, uj) U) ten cases of powder, and blow  your slumps  Ksraxgtmuai  Insurance of all kinds  NOTARY PUBLIC  arriage Licences Issued.  UTCAL WRTATW��������� .Honey <(> liOnii 011 flood Parm Mortgages  Corn Starch, per pkgc   Sweet, Corn, per tin     Tomato_ Catsup,'2 hollies  Tillson's Oats, per pkge  Raisins, per pkge  CASH   fiROGER      -  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  When in Siunas Washington  TRY THM  ������R  TEL  GEO. PARKINSON  MANAGER AND PROPRIETOR  KITCHENER   AND   SPIRITUALISM  HOW TO TREAT VOIR CITY  Praise  it.  .Improve it.  Talk about it.  Trade at home.  Be public-spirited.  Take a home pride in it. ���������  Tell of  its' business men.  Remember it is your. homo.  Tell of its natural advantages.  Trade and induce other* to    trade  Mrs. Win. C-outfs arid children,  were tho guest:-! of Mrs. Morgan ot  Chilliwack   ever  the  week-end.  there.  When at rangers come to town use  them well.  Don't call your best, .citizens fraiw.ls  and  impostors.  Support your local institutions  that benefit your town,  l.k:ok ahead oi'.iself when all the  town is to  be (���������oiuudered.  Help fix.- public officers to do the  most good   for the most people.  Lady Angela     Porbes    says    that  .ord Kitchener ,_was    interested    in  spiritualism, and    that he    w:i:s undoubtedly not only interested,  but a  believer in .it:  .���������"Court Hamon, better known as  Gheiro, told-me a story which to the  incre.duluous may only appear as  coincidence, but cannot fail to be  interesting. .  ���������"GQUtrt'Hamon " was a friend of  Kitchener's and in reading his horoscope had, apparently, always told  him that his death would be a sudden  one, but that he need not anticipate  danger in the field of battle. Just  before Lord K. went abroad, Coun  II. went to the War Office and K.  showed him a little blue vase, which  he had once given him as a mascot,  and told him that he always kept il  on the able. He asked Court M. it  there was anything he could do for  him before he lelt the country. Tha  Count replied in the negative, bur. K  fold him there was one thin.*, bu  would do���������if anything happened to  him he would give him a sign At  the very hour when the Hampshire,  went down Court Hamon was in the  music- room of his house in the country, at one end of which was a largo  hatchment securely nailed to a wail.  For no reason at   all it fell    with    a  crash, and might have been cleft in  two by an axe. Court Hamon guessed that this must be the promised  sign."���������From "Memories and Base  Details," by Lady Angela Porbes.  WORKSHOP FOR THE  KlilNI) MAY REOPEN  VICTORIA, Pel). 2.���������A sympathetic-hearing was given the deputation from the Victoria and District  Liberal Association headed by '<Arthur Cox' which waited on Hon. J. D.  M'acLean, provincial secretary, to  urge that the government establish  a workshop-in Victoria for the blind.  Dr. MacLean informed the deputar  tion that since the shop conducted by the National Institute for the  Blind iias been closed in. South Vancouver his department had been in  communication with tho institute  with a view to reopening* the shop on  a more satisfactory basis. There  were 1", employed in the shop in  South Vancouver, where the manufacture of brooms was carried on, the  niiuit-'tcr. said. The government is  now making a thorough investigation into the whole matter.  Local admirers of    Dorothy    Oish.  will' welcome the news  that she    is  coming to the Local  Moving Picture  Theatre,  Saturday.    Feby.   11th," in  "Little Miss Rebellion."  A'  ���������"���������   'Mi  I " - -   ������������������'*     "-   ���������      '.- . ft  , .  . . .   '    .-������������;  ,a-'....:.."������ ��������� ifi  ,, ���������.T.jiji-.    .>.,r,,,,,, , a-,..    1.   .._i|.i -H.,���������������   *Tmi-M-*mrn~*m^*mr^'mT~r^nrmie'-m-nlH*^^ *��������� I" f**l HJf '* " . iT^**?. 'V1


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