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The Abbotsford Post Jul 1, 1910

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Array 1 *���������*  \'J  i  if  I  V  PES  ABBOTSFORD, B..'C:, -FRIDAY/^ULY 1,    1910  $1.00 PER YEAR"  IVMiMn M1Mh> ni'vivtM   ���������  m  id  ? F'  i IM i  *J>  W  ""7 1    .1  ��������� ������������������ - J   V '  (   . ������������* I  ,������*.lt  I Vji4<j  AUCTION!  "l"���������'���������  A iiSt  /~N  "v../ o  ���������i  'tuectnc l roik-y ���������  Arrives in Abbotsford!  An oilier link in the future-" of  Abbolsford's greatness a.a a town  was coupled ,o,n to tho already lorg  ich.ilji   of  evidence   which  to  I  Reports .a vary siifwossml sale1 on Tuesday of  week. The m avkc t is becoin ing a .fixvorite wi th'  ranchers and others v.'ho wish to buy or s si I.  on  C   1  this  the  1 ,'j *  i uesaay,  all the more interesting.  On  ���������   , -On that date  . also .will'be offered.,' .  LINDSAY. RU63EL  ;rnes  .show that Abbotsford "will be the  the liuauiesa and manufacturing  orulre of tli3 Fraser .Valley south  of the Rrasei'.     ��������� ,        }���������  Tlio electric fram. has reached  cation between this town and the  the town. 'The work has'.been com  peted   which   onables     com muni-,  coast cities.  Tt  Avas  a great  day, for Abbots -  ford on Tuesday when ,1-hei first  'trolley car reached the town, Ev-  'evy- ciliKO'n'had been wacchJii'r lot  tiie happy' moment for days, audio u J and long was tne( cheering  by those who witoneesed the first  electric trolley into Abbotsford.  The firsi patseiiger car is expoe-  ted'bn July 4th  'IS-wt EuSSSA  AUCTIONEER,   LiVE  STOCK," REAL   ESTATE  AND   INSURANCE'AGENT  ABBOTSFORD, -B. C.  m  i F<sl'  "SI t.  FAKMEE���������THOMPSON  1910  June- 20 th,  of  Agriculture  5JS  ���������sssssczz.  I  :  rrsfasn  mB  AabotSiW Pianear Sioro  LJw 1       i-^s 1FV3 v L���������tJ  A shipment of Crockery and Gi-anifcoware.  I am ^iTo'nng this rt a sacrificG price as I  have 'hoi buiricient warehouse room,  Cups and Saurors, Hates, Dishes, etc.  -'Hi  !  I am also clearing out my old stock, of Crockery  'AT YOUR. OWN  PRICES  {������������������������������������smi  f'"^  / \  j  pwi-������ rp*"*- ���������g"'-^ y'**";  '^,u<^ il  '*\i ILmJ L������������ a' ���������V  3RE  Ur.~t o  ^'i'jiiiv  Eogina,   Sask.,  W.  B.  Scott,  Esq.  Deputy  Minister  Victoria, B. C.       , -'*���������  Dear Sir;-  I  have  thq honor, to  report <a&  'follows'  ;  Port la Fra/rie, J.un.o' 9lh���������No  B.  C.   Strawberries' arrived   at'     this  point  to   date.   Hood  river -straw  berries-here   costing    ". .retail      at  Winnipeg $4.25 per case.'   Missouri  -s Lr a,wberr i e:* - a Ls,o. cr* std-h.g^'$3jfiOU-per.  case. "Express rate" by- C/N. B.'. and  G. r. R. 60e per hundred pounds, or  about  18c per 'case.   Dealers here  claim our straweberrie'g do not arrive in'as good condition; nor do  they hold up as well after arrival  as Hood River or Missouri, but prefer as to flavor. 'Idaho cherries in  now,   cost   dealer   Winnipeg   $2.00:  sell  $2.50. - Dealers    a'd      supplied  from  Winnipeg.   No -jobbing  houses here-.  Regina, June 13th���������Agent Ea  press Company here reported two  shipments of strawberries arrived  hero from Mission; twelve on th"?  thirteenth for Mc-rherson Fivit C'-  and were refused by them being .in  poor condition. Were sold by c>;  press company for charges. , First  lot brought $15.00 and tho second  lot $17.00. Express charges to, b-s  be deducted from above. Twenty  five case-! more came in from Mission on the 11th, were, only in fair  condition.  Mr. S. II. Farmer, of New Westminster and of ChappeJ Brampton,  Northampton,' England; and "Miss  Thompson, only daughter of Mr.  .aiid Mrs. William Thompson, of Mt  Lehman, 13.. C, wore united in marriage on Tuesday by 'the Rev. C.  McDalrmid, of Mission B. C. The  ceremony took place at the residence of the bride's ^parents, the  groom and Ills friends motoring  out from. New Westminster. Miss  Celia Langley of Vancouver, at  tended the bride .and Mr. Edgar IT.  '3anas������6upporlcd-'jthe-- groom. *  After the ceremony the bridal  party motoring back to New1 Westminster      .: , ,%  Mr. and Mrs. ..Haywood Farmer  left on the Seattle express en route  to Vancouver Island, where they  will 'spend  their   honeymoon.   '  COAL PROSPECTS  'MOST  -ENCOURAGING.  Twelve cat.es more  came in. on the thirteen h from M's-  r-'ion. These strawberries wei������  benight'by their own agent for  Stoeltton and Hallison, some of  them arriving on Saturday night  uind, by Monday morning in very  poor condition. Quite a number  of them had to bo thrown dut, be-  'nz no good., Our growers -aaid  shippers must avoid shipping to  .'rrivc on Sa'Yiruny night at any  -f those poinia as they will certain  ]y suffer Iosh if more aUonlion is  not given to the time of shipment  TJiero is no difficulty in figuring  wut from time t'ablw tlio ])ropcr  train and day to ship  Saskatoon, Juno ISth���������ffavo had  t'lireo carloads of strawberries in  here this Benson, Hood Hiver and  Missouri.. B. C. strawberriea are  coming in here daily. They do not  arrive here in the boat condition,  stock io poorly .graded and baskets  not well filled, of those1 I saw at  the Northern Fru it Co inpan y'������  warehouse. This stock i;.' bouglil  by the,ir own age/nt at ������������������'Mission.  These berries are brought'in[ all C  Abbotsford is in great excitement  at lhe latest development on the  coal seam which from all accounts  is  extremely encouraging.  P. B. by- way of Kirkclla to Saska  toon, being a longer  time; ni'itran/ hundred poundr,;  sit  tliatii via Regina to Saskatoon.  ExprciiH rale via Kirkella $'].00 pev\  tiiindred  pounds; express r^Lc1/ vi,:i,  Regina $3 85 per hundred pounds,  having to go over Lhef C. P. R. to  Regina, then C. N. R. to Saskatoon  but a shorter time in transit. They  refused one lot of forty cases that  cam������ in from Mission, and they  were sold for charges.  The freight rate from mixed car  ior.ds from Lewiston, Idaho, is $1.53  per hundred pounds, from North  Yakima $1.42 per hundred .pounds.  Prince Albert, June 17th���������In conversation with the retailers hero  I find a strong .feeling in favor of  B. C. fruits of all kinds. They have  no jobbing luuses here, and are  ������������������applied by the jobbing houses of  Saskatoon and Regina all hough  in past seasons thoy havei had mix  ed carloads oi B. C. fruits. Coombs  &Co., Rogers & Co., A. F.. Purdy &  Co., And Handcll & Co., all deal lai  ge-Jy ia fruit, co-operating to-  geihi-r somotimes in tlio buying of  the same.' A few B. C. strawberries  cune in, hero from 15. C. but it is .1  long and expensive trip. They  have to go over two roads to get  here, costing via Kirkella $4 00 a.  hundred pounds; via Regina $4.1.5  per;hundred.pounds,..but they could  not co-operate and handle mixed  carloads, of fruit by freight at  t'v"3 poin.t succoKHfully. This morn  ing' before leaving ������ saw .some  VaBli'on. Island strawberries, came  in from Winnipeg. 'Came in soft  mouldy. Express rate from Winnipeg   to   Prince   A!,bo(rt  $2.4,0   per  There is certainly hotter   feeling  (Continned on Page Two.)  THE. BOXING   FIASCO  Abbotsford   "sports"   were   gre-  'viously  disappoijited on Saturday ,  night.    ��������� They, had   anticipated   a/  battle royal between the two boxing exponents (of the"Fightimg Sailor"   and   the ' North   Vancouver  champion, Jack Thompson, but the  'encounter LV-cd out in a most ig-  nominous manner.   ''The fight was  billed for twenty rounds, but before one round was fought", the re-  free   disqualified   Sailor   Jack   for  fouling and awarded" the match to  [Thomson.   From  the  outset it was  evident  that fight-,\was 'meant  by  .Sailor Jack,.who had as his patrons  two"'- well-known Abbotsford  resi-  dents, and neither contestant'made  ! much 'pretense oi a scientific   dis-  ,,  play of boxing.   Clinches and wild  ��������� swings were, the, order of the fight ,  as far as it progressed, each    man.  evidently trying to place a "knock  out." Thomson got Jack'oncej over  up against the ,1'opes and brought  him to the. floor and, in one of the l  numerous clinches the sailor made  furious upward'jabs with,his right  The referee had all his work   c.Tr.  out to keep the fighters, separated  At last all pretence at boxing was  discarded   and  in "a'-rough ,wrest-  bout'up aga'nst the ropes both men  came,,-to   the   floor.       Here  Sailor  Jack-lunged' furiously- at his ''opponent and-the rbferee had difficult  ty  in, dragging  him  away.'i*^With.  his   temper   at   whitie > heat    Jack  .  again dashed at. his opponent, who-  niade  nd  attempt to' rise  and "*at ,'  last helpers had to rush into the  ring and hold the infuriated, sailor "  in check.   The referee "had no ,option bat to stop the fight and a-  ward the "victory to Thomson. The   ,  crowd  were  indignant  at the  abrupt termination of the contest and  raised their voices in lusty howls  for  "money back" but in  this effort to obtain solace    f"nr      their  wounded  feelings  they  were    *l>-  'successful, despite their re33urce V.o���������  closing   the   doors   of   exit.   After  the   inevitable    pow-wow,   during  which the fighting Bailor oblgjn������>;-  ly intimated his willngness to "take  on'' the best man 'in, the room and  the crowd were dissatisfied and dis  gusted, the clamor by degrees became quieted down and the*, crowd  loll   for   their   home.   This  is   the  third  unsuccessful attempt to hold  a boxing match at Abbotsford and  many  of those  present  at  Saturday's exhibition declared it to be  the last time they would lejnd the  countenance   of   their   support   to  such   farcical proceedings.  Boxing when practised and pursued under proper conditions, and  by those in whom the elenientary  ruduncnts of 'cportsman^hip a/i'i  fair play are implanted, is one of  the most manly and scientific forms  of sport recognised by athletes the  whole world over, but indulged in  under such circumstances as prevailed on Saturday night, it" becomes a disgusting ana degrading  exhibition of the most vicous animal passions. Certainly nothing  can be predicted with more confidence than that a repetition 5f  such proceedings will do more to  disgust. sportf-nuMi and influence,  public opinion against the holding  of such meetings than the utmost  efforts' of those conscientious peoplo who constitute the anti-box-  ii'iig element of the community .The  word A'fake" has a nasty ring ,a-  ���������bout it, but it was heard with peculiar insistence on Saturday evening. If is up to organizers, as  wcH as fighters, to put up a,clean  bill of fare when such is pai'd for  bv   a sport-loving   public.  H. H. S.  -'"''I  '������1  ���������ii  i  4  tf.f  i  'f  1 ^���������-?r  m  id  t  h.:|  M  ������������������fi  Ml  ::m  ������������������--'/ivl  ' v.VKf  ��������� Ml  m  $f  ,-.���������*  '-V1i|  ������i!������'I  Ml  '���������.)���������  ft  l"''<  IK?  >\>r '  I'il  ( F-������u ri  THE ABBOTSFORD t-OST,  '   ABBOTSFORD. B. 0.  CHURCH   SERVICES  Presbyterian     Church���������   Rev. "J. L.  'Campbell, B. A., B. D. pastor.   ���������  Abbotsl'o.-O, 1] a.m.*and 7:30 p.m.  Upper Sumas, May 29, and every  alternate- Sunday  at 3 p.m..  C. E., Wednesday at 8 p.m.  Sunday School at "J p..m. ���������  Methodist Church���������Rev. A. D. Storey,  pastor.  Abbotsl'ord, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday School 10 a. m.  ���������    Presbyterian    Church���������Rev,  Alder.  Mount Lehman, 11 a.m.  Pine Grove, 7 ;30 p.m.  Glenmore, 2 ;30  St. Mathews Church- -  Rev, A. E. Daviss,  Abbotsford.���������  1st Sunday in each month 11 a.m.  ' Holy Communion.  Remaining Sundays'at' 2;30 p.m.  Ciayburn���������at * 7 ;30  p.m.    "'  A.    D.  Vicar.  ABBOTSFORD   POSTOFFICE  Office hours from 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.  Mails   arrive   from   north   11   a.   in.,  from south, 4:27 p. in.  Mails depart to North 4:27 p. m., to  south, 11 a. m.,  Mail for Upper Sumas every Monday.  Wednesday and Saturday, 1 p. in.  Mail for Peardonville every Tuesday'  and Saturday, 1 p". m.  Mail for Aldergrove, Shortreed  and Otter, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 1 p.m.  BUSINESS   DIRECTORY  ABBOTSFORD.  OF  General Stores ���������  Authier Bros.  D. W. Turnbull.'   ���������  M. L. McPhee.  Hotels���������  Abbotsford Hotel, H. Freeman, Prop.  ' Commercial, J. A. Blair, Manager.   .  Real   Estate���������  J. W. McCallum.  C. A. Sumner.,  ���������Western Realty. J. J. McPhee & W.  ,-Nelson.  I i  - -  '     Lindsay Russell, C. E.  Auctioneers���������  Lindsay Russell, C. E.  J.  W. McCallum  Banks���������  Royal Bank of Canada, W.- H. Kerr,  / Manager.  Creamery���������  H. A. Howe, Proprietor.   '  Hardware and Furniture���������  H.  Alanson.  Butchers���������  J: Monkman.  Ruthig and King.  Livery Stable���������  Lyle & Anderson  Baker and Confectioner���������  L. Legace.  RESTAURANT��������� '  Conrad Andersen.  Painters��������� ' '  J. W. Golden.  Shoemakers���������  M. Hauser.  Board of Trade���������  J. W. McCallum, Secretary. '  '  Blacksmith���������  Stanley Ausneau.  Earber and Pool Room���������  Jos. Sanderson.  G. Isenor.  Tobacco and Novelties���������  J. V. Means.  Doctor���������  T. A. Swift.  SADDLERY   and   HARDWARE-  B. J. Gernaey.  CARPENTER   and   CONTRACTOR  R. J. Shannon,  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  T. C. Coogan.  SURVEYORS  ilendcraon   and  Taylor.  . HENDERSON & TAYLOR     \  (Associate Members can. soc. civil Engineers.)  CIVIL   ENGINEERS  R. A. HENDERSOI  B.   C.   LAND   SURVEYOR  P. 0. Box 11 Office, next P.O.  Abbotsford  jrwai;,w 5,"^, t?*-���������������nk   W-^tS,   s&^fib.  jf������*'t***r'        ���������  V W*W AWVVW-/VVVWVVVW VWVVVAVVyWViWWVVWVVW  THE ABBOTSFORD POST to  Manitoba, the  North-west, and  fiili-lHli-id    cv.-ry    Ki'hUiy    l*y    tlio    J "en I  j*'iiijiidiiiiiB* Cor,"iP'Uiy.  A v.-cijUly'-Ioiiriiii! devoted Lo the inlor-  .. Is  cf  AU-'-UloiU  i"'.a .-"in    -iKlins |U ���������-  .riot. ' , ���������  Ad\LTtUin������: Kilt'*-*  made know.      n a|-  illoatiun.  1 .,'O-M, AnTRUTlKING���������12 w.n\.* por  lue'f.n- first II1.S-.TIIOH, i-nd S cenu u nno  ���������or all sub:������e(-uent ron-.ecu Live in orLlon ..  Our SUlUDolctt'i���������-creiHior for nor a*in'  ���������;te   Gove vrmieiit.  FRIDAY, JULY   1,1910  In 1867, just forty-three yearn a-  go, the people of Canada first celebrated Dominion .Dajv This is  the forty-third anniversajy. TI(ow  many who read this can remember  the   first   anm' v/c-rsay?  Irrespective   of     party     politics  was it. not a wise step for the politicians1-of thtt day to take?     Were  they  not endowed  witlfToresig'ai  in ur.iting the older provinces? Has  it not been a grand thing for the  country  on the  north side of the  40lh   parallel? ��������� It' is   safe   to -say  ���������that  the twentieth  century would  not have been the growing time of  this part oft he British Empire had-  not the British North America Act  'been so skilfully made so as to in-  ' elude',; the ��������� present   day   wants, 01  needs. .  Few of those old time, pofitieians  are here to relate how and. wiiat  .took place in the'events previous  to Confederation, but the work was  nobly done.  ' What is being don3 in regard  to the formation of an agricultural  society? It would be the one event that would advertise Abbotsford.' Push it along.   4-**t> . . ���������  into   British  Columbia  T\h '���������problems these strangerv  within our gates present to the  Canadian government and lhe Canadian church are many and serious  and demand'ng immediate and earnest atfeufon h t a \vi**e and ha*. -  py solution may bo found. Our  Sabbath is imperilled, as a Rob I  and Sacred Day.  By the habits and the votes of  these strangers the drink traffic  may have a longer l'.fe than it otherwise  would.  Poverty, especially in our cities  may increase and as a consequence  disease, immorality, and crime inert* a',e.  The   whiteslave  traffic,  a black  blot   on  our civilization,  may  become   'mo.ro  'enlarged.    What   arc'  we   teaching   the   new-comer.1*   by  our words, our doeds, and institutions? Did   you   ever-      notice  that when ar Japanese, or a Chinese  or a Hindoo swears or v.9 3s profane  words it is in our language?     Who  taught   them  profanity? ' From   us  they may learn business di-honcsty  poliiical   trickery, {and   social   intemperance, if we, as a people aro  not free from these vices.  '  Our duty is clear and imperative  We must set before them a noble,  example, treat them  like 'brothers  and give them high ideals of thrift  frugality   and  broth'erliness.      We  must provide   teachers   versed   in  their   varied   tounges   to   instruct  them  in   all  brands   of  a  liberal  education,      physical, '    int'electual  and    moral.      Our    governments;-  Dominion and Provincial, and  the  .churches of all denominations wM  need to unite  all their  force's    to  overtake and fulfil this  great and"  splendid   task.. , The   reward    will  be gre'at even as the work is great:  VIDEO   o-   ���������  GENERAL MERCHANTS  Only first class ���������������������������   ���������  Groceries,  ry (joods  Feed, and Grain  >ots and Shoes'  Keutin stock  j?" Essendene Ave.,   .        " Abbotsford, B. C.  a  n���������~.~������������������>������������������-���������������������������������*��������� T^TJ^rrr^^rrri s  I   ������ PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY   ��������� g  C_ J  ess  VS  Saddlery  '   Mr   Farmer, when vou require a new Set of Ear-  ness'a new Saddle, Saddlery Hardware, or anything |  in the Horse Clothing, call around and see 8  M.nKUMMIM  u������w,������.^������m������r������������������n,.i������������~.KI"i<"l-".'-������������������������u'������,-'--������--,",,",*,v  and yon will be suited.  i s-jBcsssaasaaa tnxmmvssm vbsssd tmasawBaa em wmsssiazsia onxmmms:.  ^$r  IVERY AND FEEDcSTABLE  .AND  TOURING'AUTOMOBILE  Fruit Reports  (Continurd from Pag:  One.)  ������������������ ���������   Watch  Abbotsford   GROW!  Send the Post to your friends in the  East.  * f.  esace  -if  *  ft  '���������&  t  ABBOTSFORD,   BAKER  Bread, Buns, Kisses,  Cream Puffs  Wedding Cake a Specialty  ���������j?  ABBOTSFORD,  B. C. |  .'OUR  LAND;  OUR  DOMINION.  'i'We  .Gainadiains   are   coming   to  our own in nationhood.   We have  a glorious   hariiti'O2-    No    'nation  ever possessed one more magnificent.   All tho world has discovered  this   fact   and     a, countess    ho si  from  every Viand  is trooping in to  share it with us.   Their blood is to  mingle with ours in the Canadian  nation  that is  to  be.   The twentieth century   \s   indeed   Canada's.  Now "is a time of crisis, such as wc  have  never known.      Perhaps  tho  largest element in this critical period, is the presence of, "The Strang  era   within   our   gates."   They   are  to  share with    us    the    boundless  w.ealth stored up in mountain and  mine and me.adjw, in forest     and  field   and   fi'jhery.   Thoy   are  als:;  to  share  with us  ths  government  ���������and  training of  the nation of the  coming  (lay  and  in  common  with  us to determine the ideals and institution:' of our national .life. Wil  the'r   influence   or   on*.*''   dominate  in   (.hid   great   work?  .Will     thfyv  assimi'ate v.a or them? These  'questions may well cause us pause  and  serious thought.     In 1901 the  the total population, of our dominion, wm 5,371,315 and last year it was  ffi,(390,0-13 or an increase of 1,318733,  and 1910 will add about 400,000 more  This increase of nearly ifwo millions, whence comes it?   From the  British  Isles,  from      the     United  States,   from  Europe,   from   Asia.  We   find   in   Canada   many nation  atities,   many   1 angurfg.es,      many  ideals.   Thoy   are   scattered   ovei  this broad dominion and aro engaged   in   varied   occupations.      The/  largest numbers find their way in  We can give^you the best, of attention at Reasonable Rates.  Our New Touring Automobile is in great demand.  Wm. LYLE  Stables on Essendene Avenue  on the part of tho, jobbing houses  and retailers towards buying .and  handling our fruit this season. If  is recognized that we have a good  crop of fruit and they are also a-  ��������� wai-e' that it will come Into these  markets, and if they do. not handle  it they will have it in competitor'*  anyway.  I am trying to impress upon  jobbers retailers and consumers i  come in contact with that we have  an abundant crop of all varieties  of fruit, and that it will be to their  advantage to handle B. C. fruit for  many reasons. *  Another point our growers and  shippers ought to bear in mind is  the fact that although all our fruit  might be marketed in the provinces  of Alberta and Saskatchewan, .it  will be advisable to market a pfr-  -centage of our output in the pr>-  of Manitoba, for the purpose of n- t  only selling our fruit but* tor lhe  advertising of it, and also the possibilities of fruit growing of tho  province of B. C, removing the im  preEsion that exist'* in the minds of  some that we aro not growing .or  producing any appreciable quantity   of   fruit  as  yet.  It is to be hoped that our growers and sh'ppers wiil use every endeavor to put up a good product  this seasjn for these markets, because pricas will.-.bc ruled to a great  extent by Oregon and Washington  competitive prices, and we may be  prepared to meet them. Prices f.  o. b.'there, plus the duty and any  advantage we many-have in freight  rates will be the ruling prices- for  same variety and grade of fruit in  British Columbia.  ; Yours truly,  ' (Sgd) J. C. METCALFE.  Builder and Contractor  Rough and Finished Lumber always on  hand  Estimates furnished free  nbbotsford and Mission  Painting  Paper Hanging-  Decorating  " Sign Writing '  Kalsomining  Graining  ABBOTSFORD. B. C.  THE ABBOTSFORD MARKET .  Lindsay Russell, the auciionecr,  reports a fair yarding of cattle and  horses on Tuesday last, but few  buyers were in attendance and con  sequently prices ruled lower than  the previous sales. A number of  cattle were passed in but have been  spiel -.privately. A large amount  of business in dairy cattle and horses have been put through privately during the week.  TEMPERANCE- PIC-NIC  There will be a'grand Temperance;'pi c-nic at Sumas on July 4th  under the auspices of the temperance forces there. Addresses ��������� w-ll  be given by Capt Dutton; and others. The .new I. O. G. T. hall wiil  be opened and many of-our citizens  will accept the invitation to be  present.  The   dry-kiln   at   Otter   shingl-c.  mill was burned on Wednesday.  INSURANCE LOANS  Abbotsford Homesites  If you are looking for a home  or snappy investments ��������� ���������  in town lots, acre-  ���������:   rage or farm     :  property  "  see'  The Pioneer Real Estate Broker of Abbotsford  ,% *  M  ���������$  \ft  m  \n  A' .  :'-\  j)  u  1  ii  I  u  v  _..J. A' .  t  T&E ABBOTSFORD IPOST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ���������T/ttfeftE  hiwuKirMHi  ��������� iiaim nr ii irttnfv>  HF . ROYAL BANK Ol1 CANADA-  S n 3>x������ B &<fc#   il  B T������Em lUCfi SB, \iB ������ -its' H WS,61������������ 5 &<*'������  ������  '���������: ,    abbotsford; , b. c.  ' ' Capital pakf up7$MOO,000.   " '  '  Reserve Fund, $5,700,000.'  ;    ' Total Assets,' $70,000,000.  A general banking business transacted.  , SAVINGS    BANK  Accounts opened with Deposits of $1.00 and upwards.    Home Savings Banks issued.  '   Banking" by mail given every attention.     We  have correspondents throughout the world.  ' GEO. H KERR, manager  ' wnvst  ���������iVli  * |-a'3--BH3nsfflffi^^  J. MCELROY t& Co.,  !S,   WINES   AND    CIGARS  ���������  'OF THE BEST QUALITY  ������������������otum������0mibmi������-w������������i^'w-'������^������^^^  ��������� 1  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St., , CITY  sra-  NEVER'   |  Cut of  1   jlrder  mm^t^tmimM  massEB&HasBBsaBfflBa  &gEEEZ������B2ES32Sfi  Owned and operated by H. L.' Nicholson of Matsqui is'  ''" Never oiit of order95 ���������  Travellers and small excursion parties taken wherever  ' they wish to go. ' Will meet people from Mission at the  ' C. P.'R. bridge.   Call me over .the phone at Grist's store  H. L NICHOLSON-  MATSQUI, B. C._  !  To Farmers and Fruitgrowers  11048 Westminster Ave., ��������� ���������" ���������  - Vancouver, B. C.  See H. Alanson's  Show Room for     '    .  Mowers, Rakes and Hay Tedders, Cultivators &c.  Lumber and Farm Wagons.  DAIRYMEN���������Write us re the Hazelwood Milking Machine.   We  have now 7 milking plants working in the vicinity of Chilliwack.  IH. ALANSON, Agent, .     ABBOTSFORD ^  5 ^^^^^sM^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^2^������  --rrransrsarawran^-s^JJECc:^^  ants  ) 11 Cfoes to The Horn������  Our paper goes to the home  and Ss read and welcomed there.  i J| you wish to reach the house-*  wife, the real arbiter of domestic  destinies, you can do so through  I   our paper and our Classified  Want Ads. form an intcrcsMng  I   and well-read portion of It.  !  IflprnifclMl Hw 17 II   W   UtCurtlj  Wffi&pwmiiritaKFazsaEnrFrTr- Kilos'.  i  ass  A small V- Want Ad " in  . the ^bbotsford Post  may secure just exactly  ���������-what you are after.  A small advertisement  of 25 words or less,  25c. for one issur  five times for $1.00  It might mean  many dollars if you  advertise in  The Abbotsford Post  Next door to Post Office.  FREE TRADE WITH CANADA.   O  [r  (By  'Elbert  Hubbard,   in  tho   New  York American).  When breezy orators point out  with prUe or view .with ,alarm���������  as tho case may be���������let us all take  hrart and remember Halley Hit  Comet that had no tail at all only'  a tail   belief.  Nothing was ..side-wiped bu-  Clamity Jake's prognos-.i nations.  The Lwcntieth century Plciadco  didn't  even  Jicsitnte.  As lor America's greatness under  a protective tariff���������yes certainly.  Also please glance at England's  greatness under a tariff which covered only ten articles, none of  which was produced in. England.  . When R.'chard Cobden made his  heroic fight to abolish the Corn  Laws, the accusation was made  that. Cobden was not a n echo la r,  nor oven a student���������only a bus'nes*'  man. Jf breads! tiffs were allowed  to enter England free of duty the  farmers would be ruinud, sjo said,  The orators. Cobdon was aided by  God Almighty who sent late fro; l  in the spring 'and' early frosts in  too fall. Hunger ham mo rod at  the   doors   of   parliament. ,  Tho Corn.Laws were repealed.  The flood flowed in.  A'rui increased ability to ��������� buy e--  qualizcd the increased supply, so  that farmers of England were really unaware of any change, save as  they read of it in tho newspaper  and counted increase'of the jingling coin in their pockets.  Life is automatic or should be,  and Natural Law is at work in the  world of cconom'c3 as elsewhere.'  David .Ricardo was a successful  London business man���������a Jew. He  made money for himself and others  He was an eminently practical man  Men of his keen mental quality-  men like Richard Cobden and John  Bright���������are sadly needed iu Washington.  'Three-fourths cf our Congressmen are lawyers; The laws they  make are for lawyers. They v'.ew  everything from*a sort of shyster  standpoint. Their efforts, are larg  ely in the line of practice���������that is  of holding each other up; a lawyer's way of making ."money is to  get   yours.  ���������Some has said, that a committee  is a .thing which takes c. -month t  cdo what any good'man can do in  .in an hour.  We are.moving fast towards the  age of the business man. Even the  lawyers���������some of them���������are beginning to realize that to conserve  business and not'"cSfssolve, disrupt  arid disintegrate it is the wise pol-  icy.  We.need business men at the'  head ofthis government, not attorneys for political parties. -Business  men!  Leaving the general subject of  tariff for protection to be settled  in these pages at another time, I  want to say now that this country-  needs no protection from Canada,  or Canada from the United States  This four thousand mi'.es of guar  ded frontier with customs and  a-jlt braid all along the route is  an insult to the intelligence of the  age.  The very fact .that the frontier  has to be guarded is a proof of  the   wrongness   of   the  tariff  law.  Things should flow to where they  are needed. Especially does This  apply to the people who, are as intimately connected by language,  literature and religion, social custom and blood ties as the Yankees  and the Canucks.  We are one people and to block  our friendly, natural, commercial  intercourse is an error of lawyers  and law makers.  Business men know bettor.  It was the States that taught  Canada how to pass tariff laws.'-We  legislated against her, she turned  the other, check and then gave us  one on.the jaw. '.  Up to only a few years' ago Can  ���������ada made gantic and discreet tariff advances in  Uncle Sam's direr:-.,  tion.  She was spurned.  Later it came our turn, and . nly  a tew months ago President Taft  came down off his swayn.backiior.sa  I WESTERN  t^^e-traffio^BSBv^.'ss-^  Farm Lands  Town Lots-  VANCOUVER AND ABBOTSFORD  -,ffim'.:'"&-:--*g.'^������^^  ABBOTSFORD, B. C,  Strictly first-class in every respect.    The bar is  stocked withthe best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,   $1.50, TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  ���������ajimn-rarfxitttc ������������������jTT\i;r.*--r���������i������  M. FREEMAN, proprietor  ������ssct-SE:  ������������������^������������������������������������TO������  and bowed loud to the Lady of the  Snows with her elevators fall of,No  One Hard, and her big,supply of  pulp paper stock  It is now Canada?3 turn to be  chesty.  It is a question of whether shi*  will allow Uncle Sam to' ag"iin  chuck her under the chin and say  'I love my Columbia, but oh, you  Canada!'  Uncle* Sam must stand on the  stoop and state h.'s case with hat  in hand.  My plea is for absolute full ani  complete free trade between Can  ���������-.da and the United States.  I have-heard every argument for  and against this proposition. ��������� The  only argument against it is' the  neutralization of our tariff '. laws  through goods being shipped into  Canada from foreign countries and  'carricM.across the border.  To remedy this Canada and the  United State's might agree on the  uniform tariff against foreign pro-  products; else the free trade could  apply exclusively to articles made  orproduced in the respective countries.  The States and Canada must get  together. Common sense of the  times demands it. Geography  and topography demand it. The  good of thepoeple on both sidis  requires it.  But is is 'a problem to be adjusted by business men not profession office holders nor. politicians who  feed fat at the      public  trough.  ���������  Business men three paces io the  fore.  THE   MARKET.  ��������� 4    ���������-���������  New Westminster, June 24th--  .The'market today was only average.- However trading .was fairly active. Strawberries and cher-  res came in good quantities. It  had been feared by* householders  generally that the heavy rains of  the past week or so would seriously injure these crops, but thes-^  /cars have not proved to be wcli  founded. Wherever the growers  u.sed straw between the rows of  strawberries, they have not been  been bothered with the grub that  got' busy during the recent rains,  ���������.���������neither has the fruit been injured  Cherries have by no means escaped  tin.' ram. Small globules of water  form on the base of the cherry dining continued rains and this split-)  the 11Ills globe open, which of  course has the effect of rapidly deteriorating the fruit. A large  .quantity of cherries have fallen off  Llie trees during the past week or  two. In spite of these adverse  circumstances there will be a fan  cherry crop. *���������','.  Old   potatoes   continue   plentifu'  and cheap.   Growers have planter!  si considerable   quantity    to      get  ridd of them.   As the price was low  this  has been found to be a'good  method of disposing of them. New  potatoes are now in, they are cheap  too    The reason for this is that old*  potatoes being so plentiful and also being at their best of a   fairly,  good quality are used in preference  to  the higher pr'ijed new growth.  One can see at a glance the-difference in price���������last year new potato toes brough five cents per     lb.  while   this   year   they, bring   only  two cents per* pound.  'Market clerk"MacKenzie had the  following to say ;���������.���������.'  '"New potatoes  were  offered' at  2c a pound wholesale, but old ones -  being so plentitul and .cheap, they  did not find much favor with' the  buyers." :  "Prices remain at a satifactory  standard and the demand such as  to create a ready sale for produce  offered."  "Pork was hot sbplentiful and  short of demand Avithprices higher  than for many years.  "Chickens were, in poor supply  and   all  sold  readily."  '���������Broilers were in good supply  and all sold at prices ranging in  accordance   to   size."  Market is being .held this week  on Wednesday.  The following are the quotations  Beef, hindquarters per 'lb    lie  Beef,  forequarters, per  lb     9c  Beef,  forequarters, per lb    !>c  Lamb, per lb   16c to 18c  Mutton per lb.   14c to 16c  Veal, medium, per lb   12c to 13c  Veal, large, per lb    7c to 9c'  pork, medium, per lb   15c  Eggs,  wholesale,  per'doz     32c  Egga, retail, per  doz  ��������� 36c to 40 j  Eggs,  wholesale, per  doz   33c  Butter, retail, per lb       30c  Fowl,  per  dozen  -  $8.00  to  $10.00  Chickens, per .doz  - $6.00 to $8.00  Broilers, per doz   $5.00 to $7.00  Ducks, per dozen     $8 to $10  Geese, live, each  $1'50  potatoes, old person '. ������������������ $10  Potatoes,' new  per   lb    2c  Onions,  per sack   ���������   $1.50  Turnips, per sack  ���������  5Jk:  Beets, per sack  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������ 7$;  Parsnips, per sack  75c  Cabbage,  per  sack   60c  Carrots per sack ������������������ -  75c  Rhubarb, per bunch ���������: -��������� 5c  Lettuce, per bunch,   - 5c  Strawberries,' a Crate  $1.75 to $2.00  Gooseberries, per lb ���������������������������- ������������������-������������������ 52  Cherries,  per lb   ....-���������...  4c to  5c  ���������w  ii  *'<<  1  1  *.  1-5  n't  I'  m  m  m  S3  I  . j*'  - fel  ��������� ��������� (&[  "���������v8i  ������������������'(  ������������������'wA  ,- \k������\  * -r;''.M  ��������� if'  *    "?*!��������� I  f*  ������jf  v  .   s ���������������  ' JXi  -,-stf  fc.T  ,-B  ���������'VfnaRfi FOUR  v i  THIS ABBOTSFORD POST,       ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  ��������� nn-*/- r*i~i������t.w\M,arm ������ri.r*t������������mi������*r-;���������*���������������,>_  M* J-"-Wl-^tl,#T������-������ltU>  in ���������uuwautwiMM *������fv m 14  H ������n*^.*������ *n*wl.<rt ir  ������' ^*, fVlj������*-.^v* M  ."-.v^j^^^.-1-.^.^^j,*. .-)������������������-; i. ^f,.i  3E  ���������*  ir  Jt.  M.  'ir  -'<- ,  T-W ������... *1. -i. ^^a*  All kinds of fresh meats in season.  ONLY  Al   MEATS  KEPT  IN  STOCK  We deliver the goods  : i!;^?!J::;!'^i:^;:;!;������;,':^':;",.t,'!J':.-'": :"j:'  ENJOY  LIFE DURIN  L - 1  ���������"SCW T?  A  By buying one of our Screen Doors and a window or two  Our Stock'and prices arc right, and yvd will he- suit.-*'  A GOOD SHAVE  is always desired.    MAGNA   SAFETY  RAZORS   arc   only  $3.50.    Equal to any'$5.00 razor.  In Dusi Pans lhat   sell at 75   cents   there U still    a window full at  ��������� 50 cents each.    Don'l miss this bar-jain.  .Mi*: S!   )"������������������ CIT (",   3.C.  i  ii  -^  T7*  i II  fliis hold has been . thoroughly    ������  rcnnovaLcd  throughout and is now  open io the public. *  The   B-xr  it stocked  with   the  lio-cost wines, liquors   and cigars.  ������atss:H58td,$2gerd������y  SAM GlliS, P/.3pr:stor  I  ���������.���������?���������������������������  ^,\.  -..���������������*.  >. \  ���������"j  7"  '<v  'j  1  '-"-'��������� ,.'"*i r--< i'v'-.-r'"  > ���������'       /-   v  *��������� I'.        ���������"  ���������b  *   I     c  1  ���������narmtavBownisBTi K1rn AT)r!riiKv=i������ai������nl=rarrJT������������������m-j/irj������ri  ii fciiR  Z3  S  I \l    Tfe larg-c moutli'of-ih^" .i^vs.miike them, easy  ''' fj to put fruit in p.-k! eq-?.y to ,������:ei;.Out.  j       . Half gallons per di,L*cn ^i.SO  Quarts "  " 1  \  U\-I)UJA  ���������HSJ*:  Hjcwi Bui! ���������   r  i  Pure bred for stock purposes.  AR  LYTHWOOD RANCH,  ABBOTSFORDbh  #     rf"!3*i'',ir:ff1i'.f^sr   if*-^ sti ^*art s <*; **������ "& i%.a     t>*i  ������  GdfiM E-tRGbSON ������  I GENERAL CONTRACTOR |  ������        Specialty,' Bridges, Culverts        %  fv      . ���������-    ���������     and Grading  |  ABBOTSFORD  I  Social and Persona!.  Dr. Becutt is in town  on ������ visit  to his mother Mrs. Freeman.  Or.  Paul  went to Coast cities on  Thursday to spend the holidays.   o  |  A. Catherwood has taken his de  parture from 'Abbots-ford, all the  carjjenioi' wor& oeir.g done lor  thy present.  i     .���������{.., tf-  ���������v������''^/;y;S'^^tis':iy Russell went to Vanco-*  T-^;v*#^/pn   Thursday   evening.  ' - .���������--:.'.'rV;-.-^..'lf'.'.''-'f-'T"'1'.''. '  '  ' ' r,^>W$:^'J?������ o   *   '  Charles" Stokes   of   Mission   City  '     spent *Thursda'y'. in, town.  Mrs Kennedy and Mrs. Part?n returned home Sundaj* from attend  ing tho convention of YV". c. T. U.  at Westminster.  Next Sunday, will b3 patri it\r.  Sunday, i'rzt' Sunday after Do-  rnini'Hi Dry, when services appro-  rirJate to (h- day will be conducted  in the Presbyterian ch u-eh. Subject; "Our Dominion, its p������-:-pV=  ::iid perils.'"  Mr. J. J. SparroAV propDsos jjoiw  v-      into   the  flour   avrl   f>������-l   bviiehfi'  now that he has sold his ranch ai-1  orchard.  John Olson of Matsqui h'-;s deci.i  ed to coma to Abbotsford-'and h"^s  purchased the large building, and  two lots next door to the Abb.olb-  ford .Hotel, which he intends "u'sinrj  ;:;    as a feed store. C. A. Sum  ner  acted for both purchaser ana-  vendor. v  Dr. T. A. Swift and  H. Aians ;u  have succeded in selling six lots on  Gladys avenue to Mr. A. Tretheway  Messrs Garr.'sonof So nas. Wash .  NOTICE*IS HI3JRE13Y GTVEN thai  an p.pplicnMon will'bc.mado under  Pari. V. of ihe "Water Act, rlfl0.0"  to obtain i> Ii ,cm������ i:i th*s xChilli-  i wac!c D' vi -, v*j i of ih���������_> N.> w " Wet:t'  minster   Pi strict.  ('���������i.)   Th? name, addrca nnll occu-  patiom   of   tho   ti pj) i -^nL,    II.    A,  Howe,  Abbotsford, B.C., atiw mill,  jjiamigci",  (b.)   Th1.*; nanv.' of lhe "aUo, flroatn  or source, an luinamcd f.j r'nff n.'i-  ing i:i the N.' \V. 1-1, .Sm. i-l, Tp. 18,  E. C ftl..,> within (.Im limits of    the  :V. V. & R. 'Ry. R rO. W*.  (i.) The fo!nt of divor;ion, ;!t  the s' ulherly boundiry of (he r j lit  of way cf tho V. V. & J3." railway.  (ti.) The quantity of water applied for (in cubic feet per recond;  1-10 cubic foot.  (e.) Thfi character of tho prop-*)-*.-  cd   works, pipe line.  (fO , The premises en which the  wale*1 is to be us;������;l, Pi tie ' Grovr*  Lumber mill and premi-iea, situated  in th2 N. W. 1-4, S&c. 14, Tp 13.  (g.) The purposes for which the  water is to, be used, water nupply  and pond for mill.  . (j.) Area of Crown land intended  to be occupied by the propo*ji.-d  works, none.  (k.) This notice was posted on  the:25th day, of June, 1910, and application will be made to the Com-  misEion'er, on the 27tH dav of July.  1010.  "(1.)   Give the names and addresses   of -'oiny riparian proprietors  or  M  "Pipl-ci  i <  twi. >.,'V/  -..  1 ne oest o;r  {>in, .,. .������ ,-,  'Fi-csh Egi]'s and good,Dal;  ,-KrianvKjw., aui������nmvrlm vumoxrr 'i I w.  y iOlittor always wanted  - 1* "V-i/ ���������"-*������--���������.������*-II   '  O: VV:'J'URNBUi*  I  u Essendene Ave.  ^���������^������������������^i T ,.--,.,   ,      d   Abbot������fovd, ]"i. C.   j  Qn   Wednesday   June   22nd  took  place   Ihe marriage of Miss  Jeano  Mackenzie to Mr. William Davis, at  the home of the bride at     ALaer-  grove.   Arrayed in white the bride  ,took her place beside the groom hi  the   flower   decked  drawing  room  and  in the p'rsen.e of about fifty T   "*."'   ;,1"u',BU,propr,fi[or'  ������r  ,,              ,             *j-*uL ii,l> ^ i1Cens'ees who or whose lands arc  guests  the couple  werc^united  b\ K-Voiv f��������� k������ ���������������    <   XI  the Rrfv. 0,w,*^   Pl.���������^f ^.; l h'fely t0 be a������ected by the propo,  ed works, either above or below th *  outlet, none.  HBNBY A. HOWE,  '   >. Abbotsford,   B.   C.  July 1, 1910.  WATER   NOTICE  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  an application will be mada' under*  Part V. qfthe "Water 'Act, 1909"  the    Ne w  the Hev. Ocwa'd, Presbyterian minister of Langley.  After supper was served dancine  ing was ..indulged in till the eany  hours of next morning. ,  Among  the presents noted \vej*<?  Carvers, Mr. A.  Bodaly; Set  soup  spoons, Mr Hodgson and Mr. Anthony;   Silver   milk   pitcher,   Miss  J Moore; Le.raoiiado.sct-, Mrs. Harris  Lamp,   Mr5.   Noxen;   Silver   suga:  bowl and mTk ri.'xhsr, Mr. and Mrs.  Rennie; Si'ver sugar bowl and milk  pitcher,   Mrs.   Mc-Gi'livray;      '.giij.  cushion   top.  Miaa   Weaver; Table  cloths, Mrs. Moore and Mrs Tcnn-  ant;   Vases,' Miss   AnnVi      Steele.  Cake pia'-es. Mrs. and Misa Margaret Steele;'Silver tooth pick1 holders  Mrs. Geo Moore and Miss M. Bod-  aiy; Salo.d bowl, Mr. A. McGinnis ���������  S.ivej' c:-;kc dij-.li, Mr Will' Vanetta  Towels and pillowcovers, Mra. Cor-  nuck;   Salad   bowl,   Mr.   and   Mis.  Brusky;   Pepper   and   salt  cellars  ai ss Katy Bn.sky; Berry bowl, Mi  Geo. Brusky; Berry dish, Mr. Mc-  G-j:iivr.ay':   Brac-t>,Let,   Mr. .McjR^c;  Knives and forks, Mr. Jollv; Salad  orw!, Miss Ruby Ales; Fruit dishc  Mr. M-ilcol-v McLeod.  The officiating preacher prescn-  tod the bride with a butter knite  and sugar shell.  M������'.So Mary Mc'Konzie," sister u;  the bride rcted as "bridesmaid, anj  the yoang couple left for Victoria  by the leaver on Thursday morning to find two other brides' op.  board, ail start.'ng for their honeymoon   trip.  Mrs. King entertained a few of  her friends at a birthday pai\v,  Thoh-e invited were Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Eby, Mr. and Mr3. Hope Alanson, Miss Crawford and Mr Bar-  .rett.        .'������������������������������������-  H. M. We-ich has purchased of Mr  J. J. Sparrow, 160 acres of the f nest  est  land  in  th.3 contry.   This'. :Jn-  to   obtain  a 3i2en33  in  Westminster Distri*;t.  hare taken,an optionon Mr. M.'M  GiUiyray's property at. rluniiig. I c^Iudrjs dc-ie to 2,000 f if ';epn ..vear '>10  don, at a big figure. Mr. Angus'i.fruit trees, ail in the. best of'con-  Cainpbell's property is also undor ,'dition. C. A. Sumner put tho deal  option to the same -oeopie. , through.    .'.,,-  (a.) The name, address and occn-  patio,n o-f the applicant. P.. M. Curtis.   Huntingdon,   B.   C,  Parmer.  ('-.) The name of the lake, stream  or sourae, Marsha'l Creek.  (c) -The po'nt of diversion  where creek crosses north line \of  right of way of the Vey Road on  section line.between sections *3  and 10 in township .16, New Westminster   District.  (d ) The quantity cf,'water applied for (in cubic feet per second)  foor.  (e.) The character of the propos-  el works, ditch.  'if.) ^The premises en which the  water is to be used (describe same)  S. E. l-l and South 1-2 of N. E. 3-1  of section 11. towaship 10, New  Westminster District.  (g.) The furposes for whicht he  water is to be used, watering stock  and   irrigation.  tli.)    If f;.r irrigation describe the  land  intend'-d to be irrigated, giving acreage, S, E. 1-4 and South J-3  of N. E. J-4 of Sec. 11, Township 10  New     Westminster    District,     240  acres.  (k.) This notice was posted on  the 27th day of June, 19J0, and application will be made to the Commissioner on ih0 2rth day Qf Ju  wmm^ ������ ������n^sis) @ @^^^ ^ ^  g-! v*^(^'-������ - i : ���������' I ,'-  15 quarts, fl.00   Deiiv-.-v-d L v/icedaily from  June 1st, 1910.-' -Apply   '  Hit*}. o,j������.,    '^i^~vr;~i    . ^abiiQCSf  '���������'    Our cows arc specially selected er.c qualily guaranteed.      ' '  Gcod  cows alvraj's ror sale.  w ^J ii y a i % i^ 1 v  LAND   AGENST and  'VALUER  i  tr ->    ���������" '-'  Land InsiDected,  1.91'O.  .11! IV  Jack  able "-  IP'0.  ^. M. CURTIS,  Huntingdon, B.  C.  Properly Insured.  Titles Investigated,    ,  ,x   Tangles Unravell  At Small Chas-ges  I will undertake to sell your property quickly  and well. Yon will save money if you'purchase  properties through \m  i������������K>wi.TraiiTxiun.-am.n:ttMEaMi   O   V.V  McLean  is Jiome again ami  to  be at work.  Jo#' V  *'-..'  Sisusa U      %  4      :7 Vi     k   ^*acj^    ^*a^sS*    Li    V   El   u  Excfigngs Office,  IMj&Mmi, B.C.  \.  \���������:  Ml  A  Nr  /  ,yrrfi-OTrv������6afs*ij ���������ft*s:M������.v:w,!W"iJ������,!1������!������(rt wi.���������/������������������*���������������.

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