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The Abbotsford Post 1918-03-01

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 r  ,!7c^o/a,i i-fl  ���������       J^brm-v  ith which h incorpo  untmgdon Stair"1 ������������������'"'  Vol. XV., .No. 17.  \BBOTSFORD, B, C.   FRIDAY,   MARCH 1,    1918  ������ggo>8      $1.00 per Year  ~i*ni"|-irT r,���������^ifr_,_  5<mi_i_{������t___-l__j!_^^  PERSONALS  r'.3____a-������������������H_U_8������^^  TITLES MAY BIS  ABOLISHED IV CAVA I.'A  7  Ottawa, Feb. 21.���������Judging by the  co;:iinent of new western mcmliers  who liave recently visited tiie. capital  Captain J. Ii. Burnham, memb :r for  Wu^. Peterboro, will receive >:ons'il-  eralnc. support for ln's bill to a in mi all  titles when.it is'.introduced in Parliament. The Ottawa Journal 'Pre'is.  in an editorial today approves ol the  measure of Mr. Burnliam in ihe .following terms:  "it is to be hoped that the proposed bill to prevent tlie conferring  of ��������� hereditary titles'on Canadians will  be carried by tlie New Dominion  Parliament with an impressive' majority. The matter may be, a constitutional one over which Parliament  has no control, .but whether constitutional or unconstitutional a clear  out anti-hereditary declaration from  the new House of Commons would  have to be taken notice u������ in London.  "Simultaneously with such a declaration there should be a thorough  parliamentary airing of just who is  responsible for any titles conferred  upon Canadians other than soldiers  in the field. The Journal is not enamoured of Bolsheviki or long-haired, wild-eyed ideas, but we flunk the  Canadian landscape is becoming a  little too thickly and a little too discriminate^ (lotted with 'Sirs.'  "There is a growing feeling that  these titles have been passed out so  rapidly and indiscriminately cf late  that they have ceased to have much  value."  Mourns the Death  Of Their Father  (From Fraser    Valley Record.)  John Bruce Manson, news of  whose death at Sadwick, Scotland,  has boon received here, was head ot  a widely known British Cloumbia  family. He leaves four sons, all  residents of British Columbia, viz.  Mr. William J. Manson,'of Mission;  Mr. Laurence Manson, of Naitaimo;  Mr. Michael Manson, of Vancouver;  and Mr. John Manson, of Cortez Island. Mr. William Manson, of Nanaimo, is a brother. Deceased was  in his 87 th yoar.  The concert and lecture held Mon-  daycvcning in the Alexandra Hall in  connection with the- tenth anniversary of St. Andrews church was most  enjoyable. A musical programme  was lirst given. Tapp 'orchestra gave  a selection while waiting the arrival  of the others. Mrs. ��������� W. W. Robertson of South Vancouver- was the soloist. She was enthusiastically received  and 'responded to repeated encores  with Irish, Scotch and modern sonp.s  Miss Mabel Nelson was tho efficient  accompanist and gave a fine piano  solo and responded to an encore. The  Tapp orchestra added to the program  with good musical selecliions.  The lecture "Rambles Through  Scotland" by the pastor, Rev. W.  Robertson was eloquent and interesting with humorous incidents.  Miss Stewart of Vancouver has  been visiting her cousin Mrs. Martin  this  week:-  Mrs John Starr of Sumas and Mas-  Chilli wack has oeen visiting-with her  mother Mrs. Fraser a. few days.  Mrs. John Starr of Sumas and Msr.  Fraser York of Huntingdon were over to the lecture and concert on  ��������� Monday night and were the guests of  Mrs. Thomas over night.  The embroidery club met' at the  home of Mrs. Longfellow last week.  They have turned it into1 a'" knitting  club at. present and--ykri!t'.->'iccks for  the   soldiers.  Mr. Fred Sutherby is .clearing his  land and making quite a number of  improvements.  Mr. Johnson motored to Belling-  ham on Sunday.  Pte. Murray Rhodes has returned  from the front, looking well but  thin. He has been in the hospital  since August. He enlisted August  17th, 1914���������one of the first from  here.  Lieut. W. Cruickshank returned on  Tuesday last from the front.  Mr. Gatenby unfortunately had a  another horse killed last week. Ths  horse fell and before he could be gotten up drowned with his head in a-  bout a foot of water.  Mr. and Mrs. Godson celebrated  their first wedding anniversary last  week.  The Misses Steede are visiting  their brother and sister-in-law in Ft.  Alberni.  Rev. Wm. Robertson went to Vancouver on Thursday morning to at-,  tend a meeting of the Presbytery.  Reeve A.    McCallum   'and    Coun.  Phinney of Matsqui attended a meeting  in New Westminster  called  for  the  purpose  of  considering   amending Municipal Clauses Act.  Miss Kate Parton entertained a  number of her girl friends last week  to a birthday party and all report  a good time.  entertained twelve  eek to her twelfth  BORN-  Pebruary  -To   Mr.  2 0th,  a  aud  son.  Mrs.  N.nHill  well again after her  back in  Mr.  Hill's  Miss Rucker is  brief illness and  store.  Mr. Mil'stead, Snr., has been seriously ill for some Lime.  Mrs. .Chudleigh, well known a-  round Abbotsford died in the hospital on Sunday morning. She has been  in poor health for some years.' She  has a husband and daughter in England and one son serving in the army  Mrs. (Rev.) Wm. Robertson and  her daughter, Mrs. Fraser, will receive at the manse next Wednesday  March 6th from 3 to G in the afternoon.  UHLI'ING   l\  CKOSS  A very successful dance was held  on February in by Lhe mipils and  teachers of Mussel white. A bridge  cloth was raffled during the evening  28 being the lucky number. Mrs-. L.  Munroe won the cloth. The sum of  $2f>.y0 .the proceeds was turned over  to the Red Cross. The pupils and  teacher   are   to   be   commended   for  their   good   work.  Conditions For Success?u IBee-Meeping  The first .requisite for successful  bee-keeping-' is - that the owner of  the bees should!' be' interested in  them. He will then study their  j ways and will learn to manage  i them well. '.- He will learn from bee  books and journals as we'll as by  experience,., and also, perhaps from  the friendly advice of a bee-keeping  neighbor.-  'Another important condition is an  abundance of honey-producing flowers within a mile or two of the a-  piary. There is hardly a place in  the settled parts of Canada where  this condition is not fulfilled to some  extent The kinds of plant that produce the bulk .of the surplus  honey are not many.'-. By far the  most important are alsiko anu white  clover found on almost, every farm,  and most plentiful, of course, where  they are grown for hay, pnsturo or  seed. In Southern Alberta and the  dry iat'tirior of British Columbia clo--  HUNTINGDON  of Bcllingham has  father' and mother  Land Assessment  Reduced 20 Per Cent  Kate  of Assessment   Will  Aalurally  Don't conclude that you have never had any opportunities  in  hie.  Be Much Higher  (From Fraser    Valley Record.)  The Court of Revision for the Mission Municipality and Mission City  Townsite was held for 1913 in the  house on the O. M. I. property in  Mission Municipality on Thursday  last, February 21st, 1918, with all  members of the council present who  made the declaration befure the  clerk of the municipality, Mr. J. A.  Barr.  Wren-Thompson that tue assessment of all land in the municipality  and townsite be reduced 20 per cent.  Carried; Couns. Clark aud Knight  dissenting.  Miss Irene King  girl friends this  birthday.  Mrs. Carpenter  been visiting her  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson.  A few of the old, timers will remember Mr. Humphry Beaumont. He  went eovrseas with the Bantams. He  has been gassed and had shell shock  and returned to his home in Nanaimo  last week.  Mr. Trethewey has purchased a  new McLaughlin six.  Mr."McMenemy got a new car this  week���������a Ford.  Mrs. Hannah Fraser entertained  Mrs. W. W. Robertson Monday'ni^ht  after the concert.  Mr. Martin is working for J. -J.  Sparrow.  Mr. Mclnnes was in Mission City  on Wednesday and was Mr. McMenemy's guard while returning with  his new oar.  The Ladies Aid was held, at the  home of Mrs. Ryall on Wednesday.  It being Missionary Day Mrs. Fraser  read her report of the Missionary  Convention held at Kerrisdale which  was excellent.  Mrs. Maguire's friends will bo glad  to know she is well again and able  to resume he rduties with the sicrc  In the hospital.  Mrs. Copeland went to Bradner on ,  Saturday for a short time. i  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Bell on February 18th, a son.  At annual meeting of St. Paul's  the following were elected on the  board: Mr. F. Munroe,- chairman.  Messrs -Owen, A. -IT!. Skinner, Sidney  Skinner, "F. J".Tapp treasurer' and  Perry Pratt secretary. Mr. Owen was  elected to superintendent of the S.  School and Mrs. Skinner, assistant.  A knitting class for girls in support of the local branch of the Red  Cross is held every Tuesday afternoon at- Mrs. Laxton's. Mrs. York  and Miss Elderkin are responsible for  much of the success attained.  Three members of the Land Settlement Board, Messrs Nelems, Munroe  and McDonald met the local advisory-  board, composed of Messrs Blatch-  liord, Campbell and Fookes this week  It is understood that the matter requiring their attention was in connection with the Sumas reclamation  scheme and the hearing of reports  on behalf of  the  parties interested.  Invitations are issued for a dance  to be given in Copley's hall next Friday, the proceeds of which will be  devoted  to  war  work.  Mr., Mrs. and Miss Bowyer of Mission were visitors to Mrs. M. Murphy  lats week.  Miss Bernard entertained hor.brother and sister for the week-end at  the home of Mrs. Purvis.'  Mr. and Miss Harris of Deroche  were visitors  here  on  Saturday.  Mr. A. E. Skiuner made a trip to  Vancouver on Monday.  Serbian  Mourn ust  every  The condition of Serbia aw  tenegro, and    their    peoples,  make , the strongest appeal   lo  person  of sympathy "-or imagination.  Their peoples a re destitute; many of  their 200,000 prisoners arc; dying  prison camps, and  there an; ulso in  these   camps   'hundreds -'of   children  in the most abject and pi toons-plight  Serbia and Monfucgro aw, ravished  by hunger' and disease; '.heir'population decreases  daily.    TliMiisaiids  of  women and children have been turned over to the ���������Turku.    There may bo  no Serbs left alive to bonedt by reparation and restitution unless something is done in the meantime to save*  them.     Serbia's   fate  is-'many  times  worse than Belgium's.     And besides  all this, the Serbian army is waging  ceaseless warfare on a most difficult  | and  dangerous  front.  ���������     It is to help these splendid coun-  ! fries that an appeal is mr.de on  be-  j hair of  the  Canadian   War  j Fund to establish  Canclian  hospitals  i ambulances and dispensaries in Ser-  j bia,  Montnegro and  Macedonia.  I     As  one  who  knows   ihe  needs  of  I these worthy people I appeal to all  . sympathiers of Serbia to help in this  ; work, and, by sending a donation, to  assist'in caring: for the sick, feeding  the hungry, clothing the naked, and  caring for the orphans.  | FRED  VV.  E.  Bl'RN'HAM  ver yields first place to Alfalfa, and  in the semi-cleared    lands    of    tho  north to frreweed, (Epilibium ang'us-  tifolium)   a.  promising-   honey   plant  which is now the subject ot a special investigation by the Bee Division  ot  the  Experimental  farms.  Among  minor sources of surplus honey are  buckwheat  and  basswood   in  southern -Ontario-and-south-svest'Quebec;  golden rod and aster, principally in"  eastern    Canada;     wild     raspberry,  swet clover, Canada thistl-a and various weeds. Red clover is an example  of a plant containing abundant nectar in which the flowers are too narr  row     and  too deep  for rhe bees  to  collect it.  A third factor of great importance  is suitable  weather for the development of the honey plant and lor the  secretion and Ingathering of the nectar.   In the case of most plants, including  white  and  alsike  clover,   a  moderately   wet  spring   followed  by  fine, warm weather when the plants  are in full bloom, produce the best  results.  In  such  a  season   it  is  not  unusual to get 150 pounds of honey  per  colony in a good clover district  On  the other hand continuous  rain  or broken weather during the honey  flow, may prevent the production of  any surplus  honey.   We cannot for-  cast the weather in any part of the  country,  so  that  the  noney crop  is  as   uncertain  as   any   farm   crop.   In  1915   the   highest   yield   per   colony  from   clover  was  obtained   in   Nova  Scotia; in Ontario the crop was only  moderate,  and in  the lower    mainland of  British  Columbia a failure.  In  191G Nova Scotia gave less than  the   average,   Quebec,   Ontario   and  Manitoba far above the average, and  the  lower  mainland  of  British  Columbia again a failure. In 1917 Nova  Scotia  recorded  a  failure:   southern  Ontario almost an avarage;   Quebec  Manitoba below the average and  lower   mainland, of  British  Columbia a bountiful crop. The.shifting  .   ,(of  the good  yield   from  one  region  111   to anofhor was due to.v/oathor conditions. In-the aggregate returns, however,  Ontario    and  Quebec  led.  tho  Mar/time   Provinces  same  next,  and  Columbia    third, a eompari-  considerablo   importance   to  the spccialistbut less to the amateur  The rise in sugar has been reflected'in the honey market,  in the fast  two years the demand for honev has  been very groat;  the price has'risen  '���������'> to o cents, a pound within the. past  lew  months,    and  white    extracted  honey^at jlie time of writing is being  14 to 17 cents per pound  j and  the  British  son   of  quoted at  wholesale  Bee-keeping needs but little capital, can be carried on anywhere.even  Hospital |nia vacant lot in the oily, and is  not particularly laborious. The bees  require attention only in pleasant  weather, knowledge and foresight be  ing neded to do all that is necessary  until the weather is again likely to  be favorable.  !     You  can't tell much about a  man by the things that appeal to  l sense of humor.  wo-  her  Mrs. John Stanton, formeily of  Mission City, .but now of Gre--!ii*Bay,  Wis., is mourning the loss of her  mother, who died at her home there  of  pneumonia.  .1  r-i  The best, place for a man to have  boil is in the tea kettle.  ^^^^^m^^^^^^mm^^mf^^^^. !______  7.1  THE ABBOTSFORD POST. ABBOTSFORD, B, o.  _5MJ..��������� ��������� _A_e  THE ABHOTSFORD POST  "���������iiblished . '-very    Ki-ldav    iiv    tlie    Pose  '-very     Friday    by  VuliliKliin;' Coinp������".v  A wf-ckly .Jonr-nal  'i <t.-.- of  AUiot.sf������������i-il  '���������Hot.  <i(iv"ote<!  iUid  sin..  lo the Intftt--  "���������'tidJiiK rti.H-  Advoi-tiaing Rates made know,*,  plication.  U0GAi7ADV"KimKIjN'G���������12 emits   |.<;r  mc I'or (irst. Iiiniii-iidn. find 8 <:(iiu������ a line  tor .-ill subsequent r.-nn^oculi v������ Insertions  Our Shibboleth���������Noitlior for  tho   Government.  ii ap-  nor agin'  FRIDAY,   MARCH   1,   19 IS  for  Mio- organi'al  the   fruit.  ion   of   women , labor  growing   season   has  hi-gun and Okanagan is.'leading tho  way.  It 1b said that the provincial government   has   promised   its   support.  Tho. heat support, that the provincial government can give to tho securing of women and girls for tho  fruit, picking in this part of tho  'Fraser Valley would be to encourago  and support the municipalities in  tho'proper distribution of oil to prevent the breeding of the mosquito  during the coming season. Few or  no mosquitoes would mean plenty of  fruit- pickers.  An amendment, of the provincial  Elections Act provide for the personal registration of every voter, on  much the same system as put in effect for the recent Dominion contest.  This would do away with tho present voters'-list and would entail the  registration of every person in the  province who was 'entitled 'to vote.  This system has also been iu vogue  in some of the prairie provinces for  sonic time. In the event or a coming provincial election many from  the outlying districts would havo to  get very busy or have no vote.  The P. G. E. embroglio has been  settled for the time being and the  friends of Hon. John Oliver think  he has done the very best under tho  circumstances. Under tne proposed  agreement the government will take  over the railway, the lands and the  holdings'of the company except tlie  properties of t.ie.P. ���������"> '13. Development. Company. The company pays  half a million dollars right away,"a  (farter cr a million in four mionths  and ?350,000 additional within a  stated period. An option at the  samo time will be given the government under which it- may. within  two years, fake over the assets of  tho P. G. E. Development Company  thereby  release     Messrs  Foley,  and  could be borne���������in a timo of world  war and Increasing s������rtrtiiy, the present situation demands most careful  consideration. <���������  If tho figures here quoted- are cor-,  reef; a probloin is presented which  demands solution, if they arc incorrect, the Free Press asks that the  inaccuracy  be pointed  out.  Each day. emphasises the increasing cost of staple commodities each  day tho loss of man power fio-n  tho factory, tho warehouse, the oflice  and the railway by voluntary enlisi-  ment or draft, each day tho necessity  for some more economical system of  distributing the necessities of life  Tho figures already quoted l\v (lie  Free Press in a provious issue are  puplomented today with further details on. the cost of distribution of  canned salmon in Winnipeg from-the  car to the consumer.  Canned salmon is a staple article  used by all classes. Like other commodities it carries an increased cost,  of production at the seaboard. Twine  coidage, fishermen's wa^es, gasoline  for boats, tin, solder, .'ia'.,ei all increased abnormally. J'.'.y-i.\y factor  iu .distribution'has pro\aii!y increased abnormally. ICvery factor in distribution has probably increased proportionately. The question, however  granting all (his, is, have we a  method of distribution that can be  improved? Are unnecessary handlings by a superfluous middleman faking a toll from the consumer that  might be avoided if our methods of  distribution wer reorganized, so that  the maximum results would be obtained with the minimum of effort  and men?  The Hood controller's attention is  particularly directed to "Pinks" the  cheapest of the various brands of  salmon, and consequently the purchase of those least able to pay, 10  5-14 cents per tin at Vancouver with  a transportation charge of 2-5 th of  one cent for a haulage of 1,470 miles  J A I'M ON  OUAIM)  AT  VLADIVOSTOK  Welch and Stewart from their liabil-! from the coast to Winnipeg,  nearly  iny   for   the   ?30o,000   payment.       | doubles in cost before it reaches the   . j table.     Surely some more economical method is available by which this  intolerable addition  to 'the cost    oi'  food can be removed.  Red Spring  Now the government will call Mr.  Welch  of  Foley,   Welch and Stewart  into   consultation,   so   report   has   it,  arrange probably with him    to  r u d  complete the road under government  supervision. What was to prevent  the government,without making such  a, fuss, assuming supervision over  the road before, thus saving twelve  months to hasten the completion of  the road? All the hot air of tho  past twelve months has delayed the  connecting up of the road v/i"lli Fort  George,t and yot the road is an absolute necessity in the development  of the country. But the big "1" in  Oliver had to be encouraged in its  growth and brought out prominently  before the public.  The cost of the completion of the  road will provide    enough    election  material to send    the    Minister    of  .Railways back to the Delta and pol  ifical   oblivion.     Watch   and   see.  Salmon, canned, Red Spring  manufacturer's price, Vancouver   1 4  Railway carriage .Vancouver  Winnipeg   1,470   miles  Cost of   distribution,  car  to  consumer           S  Cents  7-12  2-5  1-60  With ammunition and war supplies piled up mountains high for  three miles out. of Vladivostok the  .Japanese fleet, has been outside the  harbor, keeping , watch 'and ward  over tho "millions of dollars' worth  of property, with the chance that  Japanese troops have already landed  for protective purposes, acording to  tho stofemont made to the VVorld at  the Hotel Vancouver by lvlr. j. How-  den, old timer of the Yukon, Canadian South Africa war veteran and  traveller, who has recently returned  ') rem' Russia, and who is now staying  in tho city before joining the forces  to go to France, if tie is found  physically  fit.  Mr. Howden said that at \ladivo-  siooit for three miles out of ihe town  there wore shells, amunition, automobiles, knock-down railway cars,  aud everything that could bo iniagin-  fd1' that was useful in war. When  he was there there were some 14  Japanese men of war just' outside  the iuirbor where nothing could pass  without it being known what if was.  If this booty fell into (he hands of  tlie Germans it would be invaluable,  and.'it was. for the -purpose of pro-  venting this that the watch was  kept. No .doubt, the Japancao were  acting in accordance with arrangement, with the other Allies.  There were many American and  Canadian railroad men in Ru*ia, but.  since trouble .(darted no construction had been carried on, and doubtless l.licy wore coming out ot fha  country uott. .���������S'*'!?'-j/Si  Mr. Howden did not think- that, the  Germans, even if they got Petrograd  and took possession of- much territory would be able to press Russians  into their service to fight against the  Ailies for it Avas generally felt that  the country had done- as much as if  Could against the interests of those  who were on her side.' Trotsky, it  was known, was at onetime a waiter  and pot "washer in a New York restaurant.  >lLJ,..IMKl^������I.WW������)T^^���������.������.^-,tyWnrlr-^.^^^  IS-'THE WORLD'S  ������������������8  ,:l_..     ,^���������������r..������^    .���������__.,      -,.  3 GHJ ,%3_*_3ssg  ������__T CHEW-  r  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form...  Tt   has  -flavor.  a   pleasing  ft  yEEZZ3'^  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for  man s use.  T3_������l������J_>._W.W_.'l^_.__.|UnEIT������B^  I. ABBOTSFORD' DISTRICT BOARD OF . TRADE  :,\  t_  POLYGAMY JN CJIOKMYAY  Retail cost at Winnipeg....?:3  Percentages  Manufacturer's   cost      Railway  freight     Cost  of   distribution     G3.  i  41  7 4  And mor era.ilways are to be built.  Clinton and Ashcroft are to be linked  up. It is approximately 5 0 miles  and it. is estimated will coat something in the neighborhood of $42,000  a. mile. Lucky Ashcroft. it will yet  be a railway centre.  100 ....  Cohoes  'Salmon, canned. Cohoes, ma-  ufacturers price, Van   13   lS-28\  Railway carriage Vancouver  to Winnipeg 1,470 miles.... 2-5  Cost of distribution,   Winnipeg,   car to consumer ....11     9-14  The Berliner Tageblatt devotes  considerable space to a discussion on  the question of intrdoucmg polygamy  after the war, with special reference  to the statements of i3ritish Minis-  tors in Parliament on  the problem.  Tho. Tageblatt, while denying the  report's that such , a movement has  'the official support of the German  authorities admits that polygamy ex:.  i;:cs all over Germany'. There is, for  instance an 'Eden' colony, established for the sole purple ot breeding  noble specimens of the num.au race  (sdehneuseh) ,not to mention a few  other whose avowed objects are the  practice and dissemination of the  doctrine of free love. There is the  German Society for the Regeneration  of the Race, the new Order of Templars, and the Ariana Society.  All these organizations concludes  the article, 'desire to improve the  G.-rnian birthrate figures by a rabbit  like multiplication of tlie people.''  because  ^President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N.  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Hill  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding' manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands of  ^ the district, and industries already established,  ���������1  _._K_  J\  f  Don't underrate anything  you don't possess it.  Tlie  woman who has    ceased  weep is no longer young.  to  H  ������Yt  bout  GOT  A FIR 31 IS OFTEN JUDGED  BV ITS STATIONE11Y. WHY  11A V K 011E A P PRINTING  \Y11K>. WUEZ YOU CAN  GET NHAT POINTING DON  0  if  If  Jti  '&  ON GOOD PAPER AT THIS  OFFICE, ALMOST AS CHEAP  AS PLAIN PAPER,    BRING IN  y:uk orders for  State  British Columbia is now without  a Stork. The Prince Rupert man  has been counted out by a Peck of  soldier votes. How cruel of the  soldiers to leave B. C. without a  Stork. But then it may be all right  as an up-country paper is advertising "Private Stork'' in a whisky ad.  Retail cost at Winnipeg ....25      ,  Percentage  Manufacturer's   cost    53.86  Railway  freight  .  1.60  Cost   of   distribution    44.54  Little Jimmie  third helping of  mas   Day.  "Jimmy,   a   little  passed  puddle;  boy  up  on  for  his  Chrict-  iroin   eating   too     much  burrit  once  nudding,"  Pinks  Salmon  canned pinks manu  facturor's   price,   Van   .... L  Railway   carriage,   Van   to  Winnipeg.   1,470. miles  ....  Cost of distribution, Winni-  100  17-24  4-5  raid his mother.  "There ain't no such thing avi  much pudding," replied Jimmy.  "There must  be or  why  dii  burst?"  "Not enough boy."  too  he  h  17  _.&<  _Vcf  '1/1  I  Down  married  in   New   York   an   eligible!  his mother-in-law thinking  he would not have to enlist. This  ought to be enough to exempt any  man from duty as a soldier; or may  be it, is a pity to loso to the country  iho services of such a -jravo man.  Belter Methods  Must Be Adopted  peg car to consumer ....11   5 9-120  can appreciate a  only   charitable  ge   of  occur  .'50  Percentage  Manufacturer's   cost    n9.0Ii  Railway   freight      2.07  Cost   of   distribution    38.30  are  Local Distribution of Foodstuffs  the Consumer i������ P'ar T<������o  Expensive  to  100  Pinks  Salmon canned, Pinks manu  facturor's price,  Van.......10     5-14  Railway carriage, Vancouver  to Winnipeg 1,470  miles ....     2-5  Cost of disthrlbution, Winnipeg  car  to  consumer   ....   H   17-70  figures here quoted show that it  costs two-fifths of a cent to bring  a can of cheap salmon (rem Vancouver to Winnipeg and'more than  nine.cen.ls to get it. from the Winnipeg railway station to the table of  the vvago earner.  It is suggested that tho intelligence of the nation might devise  some more efficient method of making   this   local   distribution.  in a period of peace this burden  Retail cost at Winnipeg ....20  Percentage  Manufacturer's   cost    01.79  Railway   freight  2.00  Cost  of   distribution  ...1 .4 6.21  100.  money   but   relat-  Kven an old hen  toothsome dainty.  Sympathy   is   the  gift  of some  people.  After a girl reaches the i  2." her birthday anniversaries  three years apart.  Men   who are  long on  words  apt to  be short on deeds.  Many a plausible tongue i-j operated  by a deceptive  brain.  There is nothing (latter than ilat-  f.rry that doesn't (latter.  '���������( a. woman is unable to preserve  ii r complexion she begins to pickle  if.  All men realize that ma mays is a  lottery, but each one imagines he is  going to win a prize.  Forgive your enemies, but if you  have no enemies, forgive a few of  y-)ur friends.  AS TIIES PLAfXT IS THE ONLY UP-TO-DATE PLANT IN  Tim D.CSTIilCT ORDERS CAN  BIO Fn/LKD VT.HETHER BIG  OP. S3JALL, AND AT PRICKS  AS KEASONABLE AS IN   THE  CITIES JUST AS GOOD AS  VTOKTC TOO. IF YOU HAVE  A LARGE  OS  T  __  _������  IT  CAN  HE  DONE   AT  THIS  OFFICE OM SHORT NOTICE.  HAVE THE ERASER VALLEY RECORD  TO YOUR ERIEN.DS.    $1.00 Per Year.  SENT  Never  Never  Relatives   have  Ions are poor.  Don't go untidy on  everybody knows you.  the plea that  milk  with   wet hands,  mix warm with cold milk.  Never take chances with the bull,  close a can containing warm  1  Printer and Publisher  C  ������������������;$������  ' 'v  JaMMI_m_������in____l_]_������tm(_sSr_rairm_^  Never  milk. ���������'. ���������.  Never try to break a kicker with  a  club.  Try kindness.  Never form the habit of feeding  and   milking  at  irregular   hours.  Never allow the cans to stay in  the dairy while being filled with milk  The young pig makes the best gain  ���������Now. is-the time to get your supply of. Butter Wrappers for  summer .months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  !5X_WD������_nH������s_s-.'r.5Kwno!W  nra_g?yOT''^Ky-^  i_Firoi������Si"^���������':^nOT-mfc������  wsm&rg&fszmi&  ^^m^^s^^^^m^mBM  mm  ������_������_������ I>  ,__   ,;.BT!0T3F0Rr->'-^-   ������"HoTRPORP, B. ��������� 0.  '  *���������" -- ."fc"*"T  ~a\'"-"" ������������������_   ; -_-~=r__r- -=*<=======^^ ^I^^V^vW  r  OTSF  Snse&a  ier sons  B________tfl  e tree*  [one ma;  K_8__i_tH3SBBfflSK_aiMIM������r_(^^  a^^l^TOwniaainniH: i_w^wwwi>__CB_^m_������r_iga_S__������gi  Si  The following are the-namea:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  H. R. Gray, killed.  E. 0. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  Chas. Wooler,  (Killed)  A. Witchell   (Killed)  M. Mallalue (Killed)  R. Hughes (Killed)  H. Green (Killed)  0. Kidwell, killed.  John Gillen, (Killed)  Sergt.  C. T. McPhee (Kid)  - Geo. Knox, died, pneumonia.  A. J. Munro, (Prisoner)  L. Trethewey, (Gassed)  Wm. Morgan (Invalided)  S. McPhee (Wounded)  D. Campbell,   (Wounded)  Albert Davenport (Wound'd)  F. Brown, invalided.  Sid Montgomery (Killed)  J. L. Sansom, (Returned)  Joe Mathers (Killed)  'Arthur Croke,  (Prisoner)  E. A. Chapman (Killed)  T. M. Button, .Killed) M. M.  Stanley Attwood (Killed)  A. C. Dudden (Shell Shock)  M. W. Copeland (Gassed) M.<  A. F. Flumefelt (Killed)  Robert Gillen (Wounded)  G. N. Gillett (returned)  G. Gough (Gassed)  A. Healey (Returned)  C. Hulton-Harrop, M. C.  '   Fred Knox (Wounded)  P. D. McLagan (Killed)   .  J. C. Parton (Killed)  A. Pegram, (Wounded)  Maj. B. Pottinger (Killed)  B W. Suthern (Pris. of War)  Walker Wallace (Wounded)  j. Welch (Died of Wounds)  Percy Wilson, (Returned)  Manlius Zeigler (Returned)  Wm. Hunt (killed)  Joe. Willet (wounded)  A. G. Adansfi.  E. Anderton.  J. Aitken.  H. Arnold.  F. Beale.  Steve Beehe  C.  Bayes.  . Hilliard Boyd.  Ed Barrett.     ,  J. Bousfield.  W. Bowman.  Wm. Bonar  A. A. F. Callan.  J: I-I. Campbell  W. Campbell.  Tom Campbell.  E. Chamberlain.  Alex. Chishplm  Fred Colbourne  T. Davis.  T. Donnelly.  J. Downie.  Paul Dutase  Andy Ellwood.  Wm. Evans  Norman Evans  Geo. Fadden  A. A. Fermodf.  J. Fermor  S. Finch.  J. Fraser,  Clarence Gazley.  T). Geddes.  E. B. de la Giroday  H. Gordon.  H.  Grimley.  J. Hands.  G. E. Hayes.  A. Hicks.  0. Hicks. ,-,  Robt.  Higginson  Matt Higginson.  A. Hill-Tout.  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  V. Hulton-Harrop.  we, who  c  e sacrifice  K. Huggard.  Ed Hunt  j I. Johnston.  J. Kirkbride.  S. Knott.  Henry Knox.  W. Laird.  Geo. E. Leary  Roy Mains  Louis Di Lalli (wounded)  David Mathers >.  T. Mawson.  Frank McCallum  J. McCormack.  Kenneth McGilivray.  Stewart McGillivray  I-I. McKinnon  Wm. Mclntyre  Matt Nelson.  Peter Pearson.  T. Perks.  R. Peters.  T. Porter  S. Ramsay  John Rhodes  M. Rhodes.  N. Rucker  Geo. Sharp.  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  John Sinclair.  R. Smart.  T. Smeeton.  I-I. D. Straiton  A. Teng.  W. W. Thaw  T. Usher,  Walker Wallace  'Gordon Walters  -   Harold Walters  Thos. Walters  Andrew Wells  A.l Williams.  J. 0. Williams.  Percy Wilson.  Warren Welch  oing to contribute  as our share  o have  or en-  erseas  a monthly subscri  ssspswB*ap*aws*****  W������@g%gW������^Wti$&  m.  Bj-  SA  3_  m  dr  KM,-  flSya-  5i.  1 ���������i'-���������_  ���������*  BS_rj������  ���������ii  pftA_Aw THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD,, B. C.  ���������m*:w*i* r_ ��������� _flnrr������Kii_-iw ��������� <Ki_rtW������*cri������arvP���������_MrtftnrW  wwwmp l'**fr_^^^_.__'l-,__^?y  ������. tugtgri^r'y������-������n;irwi^-wff nw i  r>v--. w������;jvfir!LVi������sirim-c*������''s������A_*r__'irT������"  - *-jc���������irrr <!*.**:������ *-t (i*wrr I*"***'  xjy; m^vrtMrr^nttwqBtrmxwvptmr^^vty'*^^  wjrrwrszr -i <*. irvs ^ 'j?wtty.n.iLWi *J^*_^__|*ill'Jt**g?  Many Appeals Heard  Before Judge'Howay  The   Provincial   Court of.   Revision  for  Mission City' Townsite, Dewdney  Abbes ford and Nicomen was held in  tho Court. House, Mission City, before  .luil!.*'.1 l-loway on Wednesday February  27th  beginning at 10:30.  Mr. .1. W. Creighfon .was there to  defend his assessment.  There wore quite a large number  of u.'paa!s---iuany more than usual,  but Mere disposed of very satisfactorily to the complainants.-  Pr.-bably one reason - for so many  appeals this year was trie prevalent  id'.a- that ,fhe present amount of taxation would lie doubled by the government, the samo as last year���������an-  oihn" surtax. Of-course judge Howr  ay CwUld not make any definite statement on this matter, and the best  he could do was say 'we all hope not'  aud explain that the present tax this  year included both the tax and. the  surtax; that the government, wishing  to increase the'taxes had made them  retro-active, adding a second tax last  ypar and making the one tax include  both this year. -���������  The assessor, Mr. Creighton came  through tho ordeal, maybe not with  fiyi-���������:-;-colors���������but with credit, as tin--  dor such a belief being with tlie taxpayer, there wore bound to he more  appeals than in previous years. At  one per cent instead of half that a-  mount.a man's taxes look awfully  of  reductions  wGre  destruction  of  tho - recent,'  '  'Eilver  thaw]   and  said   Jiis   land   wo ".id   not  bo as  valuable  to   him   this  yea:" as  last year.      Assessor Creighton said,,  ho woul dmako a note of this  when  the next assessment was 'made.  One of tho fhre elots os corner  of tho Stave Lake road and 'Washington street was reduced and tho three  rots ."educed from   $3.-JO';  to .fllM/D.  The appeal of Th'os. R. Smith; was  not oilowed.  The appeal of Mr. George "Wnartou  was left with the court for consideration.  Ii^-m 'till t Mf-h #������_ ������'.��������� ���������' *':'?.'' ��������� ���������;>: ���������/-. ��������� >?��������� [>} i'������  ������������������������/���������  rr\  n-u  !'-CV'  :j  Fun������ral Da-odor  p-'i  1$ ACICNT  KOH  KI���������\i>STO:vMS  I  m .  (".���������!*^���������,^io;i'i,,l'^^���������;s*������������������^������������������^;v���������Vl:rl-������������������'.->'5r',��������� ".-������-��������� ,",;;,'".vrvr v-  IK--.  .fn^^^.T.-T^_i.__._ffm__ait_i_m___^  J'"*BI  Pi*-1.  Perishable Crom  Co-operation   Needed   For   Profitable  Marketing of  Products  The profitable marketing of perishing crops is a m-iu"*s .'job. The  producing, packing aud grading of  your crops Is also a man's job. It  seldom hapens that tho same man  can successfully do the dual work, as  the care and worry of th.? latter op-  oration prevents the grower from devoting tho neiessary time ami attention to study the market, needs  and- sell his products' intelligently.  In a goneral way, if is safe to say  that wherever  the  two  parts  of the  fruit game has been handled by the  individual  grower,   failure  to secure  i profit has resulted;   hence if is ne-  men bants became alarmed. They  hii'O'i a band and flags, and in a pro-  l -sii'.o'-i of motor-ears they visited  i'.!i--i,(-i-r, and pleaded with them to  save the town by .organizing. They  secured f'."j per cent, lhe rivsv day,  and before another day had passed  11i.i���������   other   ."    per   cent,   applied  f _    '  ������__E  a  taken in  oat  of  to  ,!u cold. Prom  Iht f lime en the farmers" havo prosperous times in Konni wick; the or-  g,-'.:'Iz.ifion has been main-m nod, anil  I'.cay they are reckoned one ol the  merle!    districts. '  .Similar conditions can be found all  over Washington and ��������� Oregon. They  havo passed tho unorganised stage  '.iii!. the passing has cod. them a very  !ar,v;'.! sum of money. It is up to Bri-  ii.-wi Columbia grower's to pay the  '.'..uu'! price for <;x perk-nee, or profit  by ;ie oxiJerioncii of others a.ud be  !\li\  h;vel  witii  them.  (.iriraul'/afieri   to   be   fully   effective  cossary   to   havo  an   organization   to ! should   be   a   buying   and   selling   u-  in a c; i>  .-l  nu mo or  Tvi'vs. Fraser of Abbotsford appealed. Lett 7 7 7A on fissendene A-  vp.'.ns with two stores was not reduced... It was explained that last  >-.- r; -. .-.he buildings were not assessed.  Lc-ls 3, 4, ;'), 6 and "; on side street  opposite the Royal bank, assessed, at  S"!9-i;   three   lots   reduced   to   $100.  Lots 2 9 and 31 were reduced to  $'100 each; while others near the G.  N.   ;;.   were  not  reduced.  jVJ'ossrs Worth and Norrish of Dewdney, had no particular complaint _  ._ai;isi the taxes but had a complaint  for "lack of,access". They were told  to complain to the member for the  ���������Dewdney riding, but stated that they  had "exhausted that source'' and if  -ihs*y did not get access to their properly would have to 'get a new country.', or something to that effect.  Judge Howay saw that they were  making "an official complaint for  lack of a road" and promised to do  win'i he. could for them  r.i'r. Cyrs of Hatzic Prairie made  appeal. His land was assessed at  %2b per acre which the court did'  not think was too much.  jVir. Malcolm, who lives near the  mouth of the Harrison River and on  ihe hanks of the Fraser, stated that  his orchard of 12 acres had been all  di-s.royed except about 1-4, and in  a couple of years might he brought  up o one-half of producing value to  what it was before the sivler thaw.  Assessor Creighton promised to take  this into consideration next year  when making the assessment and Mr.  Malcolm was satisfied. Mr. Malcolm  when he appealed was under the impression that there would be a surtax this  year again.  li. Fooks. Agassiz, had J. A. Ca-  thervood appear for him. A reduction of $2 0 0 was made  Mrs. Christie appealed on the assessment of Lots 7 and S, Blk. 7. saying they' were 50 per cent too much.  Tlr'.s was allowed to stand over.  Mr. Appleby appealed on lots 3 to  IS. Block S. Doubl etaxatiou here  again was the cause. Being no surtax Mr. Appleby really had not much  complaint.  He also appeared 2or Miss Randolph  which was not reduced.  Mr. Deharrel appealed on his reside;.ce. It was the same valuation as  last, year but would there be a double  taxation   this year again.  The appeal of Mrs. Midieton was  allowed to stand over.  Mr. Christie appeared on behalf of  the Bellevhe Motel as one of the executors. Tlie assessment was reduced  from   $0000  to $8000.  The  apepal   of   Goorge  Cade   was  laid over. Mr. Verchore appeared on  behalf of Mr. Cade,     lie thought the  high aseasmeht on waterfront; lots in  .Mission City was assessing 'great ex-  peciiiUons' and  was not the value of-  what it ought to be.     Laid over the  court to view the property.  Mr. McKae was not present.  Mrs.   llallaui's assessment  was reduced  $200 on  the valuation of the  house.  Wm. Abbott's was reduced $2 000.  N. C. Fraser thought -.he value was.  all  right   but. the rate wa3 wrong, if  there was to  be a surtax again  Jos. Halllday's appeal was put before the court by J. A. Cachet-wood  and the house valuation was red tiled  $400. j  The valuation on Mrs. Chell's  house was reduced $400 and th. lots  to *'i 00 each.  W.   W.   Whistler   had   his   assessment reduced $200, being no w?4440  ."���������/:'. Osborne  was absent when his  name  was  called.  The O. M. i. appeal was dismissed.  A.  M.  Verchere's acre was reduced to $2 5 0 an acre.  T. Ii. Northcote complained of the  meet the dual need.     If die  British;  Columbia grower could  seli  or turn  over  to   his  association   for  sale  all J  his produce/and if he could give his1  undivided attention to the many pro- |  blerns of preparing his wares fur the  roar.'cet after it is suhces3l'ully grown  lie could  apply  all  his  energies    to  that aud   have  great  pleasure  in  ho  doing.     But after all his struggle to  bring his  produce  to the  marketing  stage, he is often compelled to leave  gciicy, and  members  i if  co-operative  !Hi;-;ug  ma v'>;i.ii.  tie; ii  :���������< n ��������� \  I ....  L'.Oi'l  t>!'(!t;vi\  should   bay-   on   (he   chcapcsM  and sell on ihe hi.-;''it st. all  con: ."iJji-.i by the law ol' supply  demand and regulated by a  ���������d manager,  conclusion, it may be in place  tefiy siriiimarine the main' ad-  >.',cs ot ovf>;'iU''".!J'iion to brewers:  it provides for the dislribn-  ���������.nd   in/-rkcting  of   fruits  in  an  economical manner, eliminate  ._ ______krfa. ilL\_^i. ii.,  POMF   NFhU  "When 1 must be out of.town,''  said a seasoned traveller, "There's  nothing so helpful 'n keeping' me  at high working pitch, as the feeling  that home is ho further distant than  the nearest telephone. .1 do like to  got flic daily "all's well," from home  And weighed against the comfort and  help if gives me, the small sum,of  the toll charge doesn't count at. all."  The-telephone highway is  the shortest way borne.  Iwtiys  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  fc_mT_.~uiiu_u_������^_ii_3c__a_.*_������_i_^  his   farm   and   waste  up a market for i  ���������.ime to get in touch with the demand  an invariably he sells under the fair  market price, which results is a per  time   hunting j ing ruinous competition.  He has not'the '      (2"'     Secures the services    of    an  ���������������������������porienc.Kd sales manager' .who is as  well  informed as the  buyers.  (?>)     Secures  a   uniform   and  de-  sinal loss as well as having a bearing I pendable pack,  effect on  the  market.  - The chief difficulty, however, lies  in the fact that his total crop is seldom a factor in the market's demand  Its coming on the market at all is ' '  merely an incident in the day's work  of r. jobbing-house, and more often  than not it is a disturbing incident.  Ihere is need, in catering, to the  market, of having sufficient s-ipply,  and this, volume the jobber must  maintain, so lie funis his attention  to where this supply is assured. This  leaves the individual grower at tlie  mercy of the retail traders aud large  individual consumers. These dealer's  in' iti'-n sell as they buy, ai.v;i as the  jobbers   reipiiro  a   profit  the sale  to  (4.)     Gives    growers    control    of  their, crop   from   orchard  to  market,  which   ensures   them   power   to   se-  ! cure the handling of    their       crops  '-'ircngh legitimate channels of trade  .1 .   il    ,| ti������t    Cub'...  Gives them a uniform and reliable  pa.': and assures a largo choice of  varieties, a range of season, and an  even distribution.  Co-operation will build ip a dis-  .'r:c' and make an indifferent coni-  mun.'ty into a happy, prosperous cue.  ^r'~^������i^rtin������_._trrw-ua_Br_ar___w--^|w^  While'wishing you a    prosperous  Year, might we also suggest that  I/S������'S i__LEA.D AND GROCERIES  are alwaysl'resh and of high quality.  f     ALBERT <��������� LEE,   Grocer,   and" Batier'  *rv.<yf   rn %]T J? ;p 7*71  71- TT>    -/iT.Oi TO V77  /;?i_ l?i Oolite  r vjt- *ri  rrr\  the retail trade, even at the wholesale price, tends to lower the market.  The complaints .we hear t!mt t'arrii-  ers are unable to secure the cost of.  fclie production for their prodr.co can j  be *.raeed by investigation to the  want of system' or organization. Every non-member cf the local organization is a contributing unit in his  own destruction. A study of the  Prairie market bulletin issued last  season from Calgary will disclose  this condition very clearly. ]( will  be found that in many cases the retail prices were less than those obtained by .wholesalers on given dates.  This was made possible by individual shippers consigning produce' direct to the retail trade, who 'in turn  proceeded to set the market pneo  they had nothing to lose they invariably featured such consignment.*;  as a fiade drawing card for1 their  other   v,ares.  Your markets Commissioner    had  on  several  occasions     to    inv.erveiw  dualers   and   call   their   attention   io  the Injustice of this practice, whi-h  tlie.se  independent  shippers   fostered  by trusting the distant merchant rather than their own .issociation secretary. The difference is obvious between  the  two  opposing  conditions.  The said manager of tho association  holds his Job by virtue of being able  to secure satisfactory returns for his  members.    The  merchant's   business  depends on    attractive "prices    and  it is only human that he is not going to  undersoil   the  goods  that  he  buys   at   the  same   price   as   ethers,  but the underpriced .consignment is  his meat. c-  The individual shippers suffer for  their acts, but the misfortune does  not end with their loss; they are usually sufficient to draw the market  down with them, and they cause loss  to  all  their associated  nei.hnors.  This has been going on in all  parts of the country ior years, until  the ruinous prices obtained either  drove the producers out of business or  compelled them .to organize to prevent  its  repitition.  Tlie Kennicwick district in Washington furnished a striking illustration  a few years ago. This famous district was threatened with desertion.  The farmers were on the verge of  pulling up their fruit, as the price-  ret lized was unsatisfactory for a period of years. The organized grower's  and the unorganized stood about 50-  50 for and against. The town is  supported  by  fruit-growing and  tho  (From   Fraser  Valley  Record.)  After two weary long months the  .Hikr was tuned on in .Mission City  on  Wednesday afternoon again  T:--' men ar-e at Abbot .ford for a  "e\v ������������������uys giving that town light; and  ���������'������������������ill also attend to Sum as. Matsqui  has been in the lime light for some  time.  Tlie outlying lines of Mission Cif-"  -ind the street lights will be covme-i-  ecl  up  in   tlie  next  few  days.  The editor's ''tin Liscze" is now out  cf ���������-���������fUTitnisr.ion r.s; a power plant and  it f-ems hue to have the real natur-  : 1  power   once  more.  J".1 the course of a couple o'.' weeks  .-Ii Uie line will bs reconstructed,  '���������.nd   everybody  will   have  light.  During  ail  this  time  the   Mission  Light   and  ������ii  Power   PLmt   has  been  supplying light to the company s cas-  1 c>r.i'.;rs. and was only out of connnis-  ���������':c.u   a   \ery   short  .firne   after   the  ���������-,("���������.��������� i ��������� -running  the  ���������������������������e.i lC'i-her rightly.  next  diiv  if  we  Am. _v���������'./-.--._i_  ���������y  /.  ���������\\������ -^u-������uu^K___nun_p_D9BsaaRi  u2S*t������iumwmmic0c**xr*������zii3ean-3  ~'"______X  * ���������V7 ip r.T_iT_a___-^^&^3--������^  t~\  me now aboot that insurance  ETOE  r*  ���������S&*   ^_^    ������  I have a large and splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  **il:  The   regular   monthly   mootin,-;   of  tho Hatzic W. I. was held in tho Hat-  ���������lc Hall on Felrn-ary Xlsi. Mrs. F?r  ;"i-icn  .."i f-:diag. Tlie st'jTKo-s'ed pro-  xirt-itiiD for  the year  was presented  by. tiro  direct.':;'..-;  arc:   inc.'-.   wifn   the  ���������approval   of   the   membors.     It   was  '.-lKUiimously decided this year not to  s^rv. refreshmoTIs at    the    monthly  u.i(.; tines unless we ojiiocLain guestf-;  ;'rr ���������'!':���������   a   dist:*'i<N-.  niiHi Modioli's |)i!|Ki' "How to  Make a Hot. Red" was very much  c.iv-oyeii and _nvo us ruany new ideas  After an iniei'esfing sespron the  members parted bavin0' agreed' to  .'iieet on Thursday to pack thev pa reels  for our ilotzk' iioys doing their- bit  i*i   franco  and   elsewhere.  Abbotsfor  m K__ntT(fsM_B vivrKt_v>*n  ���������*3SSBSfl_/  wmhhj*  exanan  Our deepest sympathy is with  the  man of few'words .married to a. wo-  ���������'Kii   who  does  a  continuous   mono-  i of ue.  A   woman    would    rather    people  ���������:.houghl. she was tailor    made    than  ��������� eb'-macle.  Ii  is easy for a man in .in upholstered   rocker   to  stand   pat.  '.The young widow begins to talk a-  bocr. h,;i- lati! lursband early in life.  ,-.  we������ni.in':.< cyos j, re never too dim  to dt;iect the paint, on another's face.  If a, man is eh.;voted to his wife the i i  neighbors say lie is soft, and if he j I  isi.'t they say he is a brute. !  Farniers' and Travelers  trade solicited,  v Furnisj  Thoroughly  M.   MURPHY.   PROPRI'ET'  HUNTINGDON,  B: C.  _  m  'it* _���������*-SlC_lH?7.r j>  te$������i_������giM������i^g'  b i -*r ���������*    ������__������������������ -     J   Sr1 _ _ i-_   ���������* i   -* __.'  ��������� * ^i    ' __ r _i_i      TtI_.S     -tit-*     ���������        i_- *l        w    i    i* ���������_���������-���������!  ���������


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