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The Abbotsford Post May 11, 1917

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 p  /  Vi  LJJIhliliWMlIWiMwHW IMMI���������IW llWIillUPI  ������������������' I'll     "  " ^   *��������� -M ������ '   ,, /  ���������  t  With which is incorporated. "The Huntingdon* star'  1 ;     '  rr^T''".':v.?r:  Vol. XIII., No. 2G  4BB0TSF0RD, B, G.  FlUDAY,   MAY 11   1917  ^���������&-S     ��������� $1-00 per Year  A new line just opened  op to-day.  The newest styles: the ��������� lowest prices  Prices-' $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2, $2.25 and $2.5Q ea  Rubber Soled  Canvas  Footwear  For Children, Misses, Youths, Men and Women, Good  Styles.   No advance in prices from last year.  From 90c up  Our Stock of Garden Seeds is  most complete. All packages tested for 1917.    Make your, selection now.  Dutch Sets       -       -       -       -        25c a  DIOATII  OK ON Id  Of,  \\  IMONIiiHKS  Ds3iU.ii suddenly removed . one .of  our  pioneer  clUssohs  on   AVcdno'sduy  his week after a very, briof illness  II.  Chizley had  boon 'confined 'to  Iioiiiiu  with u s6vcrp;'.;eold  for a  'days, but was ablo'(t6| l*u-(arj)unsl  n  and appeared to;!,-Vo rf'ri'f'tiV fflir  to recovery, but he- took' iVhsIm-  onige of the lungs and,passes! a way  before Llio doctor conkr .render him  any  relief. -      '   '    '       ���������  ���������-'  Tlio deceased who wa;s.;62;years of  ago had led a rpiiet life'for a number  of years owing to being; troubled  with a weak, heart; but'had;, worked  'or many years with th'd'?C. P. ii."' .-  I-le took an active interest in all  that pertained to the-welfare of Abbotsford. .      ���������'  He was an exemplary citizen for  the'town in every respect and was  well liked by all, and wll be missed  by al|.  He leaves to mourn his demise, a  wife, one daughter and - two sons,  one of whom is a soldier Somewhere  in France.  Local and Personal  a  ''visitor    to  A  is home  months  aftor  wifli  Mr. Cobum, one of our blacksmtlis  is a handy man to have in town. This  week he made the fine job of putting small cogs in the wheel of a  phonograph. ' it was really a jew-  llcr's job, but the jeweller has gone  to the front so Mr. Cobunrhas decided that there is no-use being a  blacksmith unless you = can take, the  place of a jeweller, <n a pinch.       '  .':  Mrs. Gazley has been in Vancouver  some time at her daughter's and was  called home on account of her husband's death.  A telephone pay station has been  installed at the post office for the  convenience of the general public.  WOMEN HAVE UNTIL MONDAY-TO REGISTER.  All applications for getting on the Voters' List will close on  Monday next, May 14th.  Every women over 21years of age is entitled to register as a  voter, under the new act of the provincial legislature, if she has  been six months in British Columbia, and one month in the district. They do not have to tell their exact age���������just that they  are over 21 years Oi. age. The official application form must be  signed in order to be registered. -  It must be done at once.  '   It  will be six months before the next list is made up.  ���������    ��������� The ceremony of registering is a very simple one taking but ���������j; ^^ZTToX win*  a very short time.  Where is that equality league that we used to have in Mission City? Is-it busy? Eveiy women is entitled to vote now  and there is no reason why this opportunity should not be taken  advantage of. Some pereon r.hould make a house to house canvass.    DO IT NOW.    DO IT NOW.  Beware of the  tects the birdie.  bull dog that    pro-  When is love deformed? When    it  is all on one side.  What is the difference between a  mother and a barber, The latter has  razors to shave, and the former has  shavers to raise.  Matsqui Council Meets ^1^"/^  The regular meeting of the Matsqui council was held in the council  chambers at the municipal hall, Mt.  Lehman on Saturday last with all  members of the council present and  the reeve in the chair.  The minutes of the previous meeting   were  read   and   confirmed.  Tenders Avere opened for the work  on the Nelson road, and on motion  Phinney-Melander, A. P. Verdi was  awarded the contract for the sum of  $110. The other tender was J.  N. Tucker $120.  Tenders were also received for  work on the Ware road,clearing and  grading. $325 for a 24 ft. road and  $4 00 for a 30 ft. road by Wm. Kennedy; E. W. Mouldy, $375 for the 24  ft. road and $4 9 0 for a 30 ft. road;  D. Coombs  $648  for the  work  with  the same specifications.     The matter  ..was left in the hands of the Reeve  and coun. Phinney.  Fred M. Carmichael sent a tender  for work on the Ross-Dennison road,  and Josiah and J. E. Israel $350 for  work on same road.  For the Haverman road, L. McKjn-  non would do the work according to  specifications for $124 and J. and -J..  E. Israel the same work for $80.  Owen-Phinney    that  J.  and  J. E  contract ou  $8 0 and also  the contract on the Township Lino  road west of Ross-Dennison road for  $350. The contract was signed at  the meeting.  J. and J.E. Israel were awarded  contract for work on Township Line  road west of Mt. Lehman for $175.  Communications were read from  the Abbotsford Timber and Trading  Co. per Mr. Boyd and from'the'Clayburn Company re grant to school  taxes. The A. T. & T. Co. wished to  refer the matter to Mr. Trethewey  before acting as he would wish Mr.  Trethewey to be quite agreeable, but  personally the writer was quite favorable to the proposition,  ever the matter will rest in abeyance until such time as Mr.'Trethewey can be communicated with.  The letter from the Clayburn Company showed that the matter was  not comprehended by the Company.  Clerk was to reply giving further  details.  ������      .        '        .  The   following  petition    was    received   from  some  twenty    petitionee addressed to the jB. C. E. R. and  hat  the council  endorse the  asking  t  petition:  "We the undersigned owners of  property along what is locally known  us the Patterson' and LeFeuvre  road   would   again  respectfully    re  new our petition for the erection of  a station at the Patterson road one  mile west of Bradner station, as it  would be a very great convenience to  us and the travelling public. At  the present time no shipments can be  made except at Bradner. or Jack-  man as the Rand or    Lombard    sta-  >the  main or Patterson roads, which arc  considered merely outlets for the  lumber mills operating at these  places." '  The petition was endorsed by  the council.  The Matsqui school estimates for  the year show that in Ward I. the  Teacher's salaries and Janitor's  wages amount to $3000 for the year.  This includes the schools at Aberdeen  Dunach, Peardonville and Poplar.  Ward 31. Salaries and wages a-  mount to $5004, including the schools  at Bradner (2 teachers), Jubilee, Mt.  Lehman (2 schools)  and Gifford.  Ward III. $1988, including the  schools at Clayburn (2 teachers),  Abbotsford grant, Huntingdon grant  for pupils attending these schools.  Ward IV. $5G2 8, including Matsqui (4 teachers) including high  school;' Ridgedale  (2 teachers).  The total salaies  for  teacher* for  the present year is estimated at $14,-  900   and  wages   for Janitors     $720,  How-  total $15,020.  The government grant is estimated  at $10,300.20  Phinney-Aish that Coun. Icelander be authorized to expend $300  on the Ross road and also $2 50 on  the  International   Boundary  road.  Melander-Owen that the Clerk endorse the petition from 11. K. Nichpl  and others to the B. C. B. R. for a  station on the Patterson road crossing  as th,e council are of the opinion  that this point is the proper place  for the accommodation of all and  for general development of this section of the Municipality  Mr. K'ickbiitih  was  ..) hots ford last week.  '."Miss Clark- chief operator at    the  telephone office Hpeiif. a week of holidays at Aldergi'ove.  Mr.  l-iarojd  Itucker  being in Blaine some  jiiM brother Jra.  ",!t fjMr/.A-. 'E:  Ilyall  was at Hope    a  fo'w.j clays 'last week. ,'  Plri;'- Morgan was a visitor to Abj-  botsforsl last -week.    '' :  Mr. Willie McClellagan was home  last week unable to work on ac:  count of ill health!  .Mr. Morgan and Glen Thomas are  working at the Clayburn Lumber  mill. < ���������  -It was a false report last week a-,  bout Mrs. Dan Smith being home  but she is getting along well and wu  hope she will soon be home.  Mr. Suthcrby was at Ladner on  businesses last week.  c. Mrs. Sufherby and Mrs. Roberts  were canvassing for the cakes for  the supper May Day dance, said they  did  well. .  ,  Mrs. Anderson1 was hurrying home  one day last week and was cutting a corner to gain time and caught  her foot in a piece of wire and fell,  cutting her hand badly on a piece of  broken bottle. Dr. Swift dressed  the wound.  [ Mrs. Bateman moved last Friday, into one of Mr. J. Higginson's  houses, the new nurses have full  'charge of the-nursing home., We  wish them' every-success. .  -\ '   <.....;.  Mr. Childs has enlisted, lie" wili be  missed as he was a great help in the  Red Cross socials. He gave the one  a March. $40.00 was collected that  night.  Mr. Stephens of Chillwack visited  her mother, Mrs. Fraser, last week.  M. E. N. Hill took advantage    of  the good weather on    Tuesday    and  had the big car from the garage and |  took  his  family  and  some  relatives)  to  Chilliwack. I  Mrs. Morgan moved into the'house'  on Monday that    Mr.    J.    Higginson  just vacated.  Mr.   McMurphy   of     Huntingdon,  M. Wallace,!'    Dr.    Swift    and    Mr.(  Storm motored to New  Westminster'  last week to a Masonic meeting.  Inspector Bruce visited the school  last Thursday and  Friday,  Mr. Parton is working at Clayburn. ,  Glen Thomas and Earuic Chester  went to Vancouver last Saturday.  Glen bought, a bicycle for riding' to  and from work.  Mr. Zicglcr was in Vancouver last  Friday on business.  Mrs. A. M. King was a visitor to  Vancouver on Wednesday.  Pte. T. Walters and Pte. Gordon  Walters who were home, left again  on Wednesday morning. They expect to leave soon for the Atlantic  coast.    They are railroad guards.  Mrs. Starr of Sumas is visiting in  Vancouver for a week at her daughter's, Mrs. Major Hornby.  Mrs. F. M. Ryall is ni Vancouver  for a couple of days ths week.  The laidies aid was held at Mrs.  Ryalls's this week. The day being  fine there was quite a number out,  twenty-one adults and a number    of  children.  Mrs. Nixon of Vancouver is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. lien  Nelson. She intends staying in Abbotsford a month or more.  The misses Annie and Mary  Dousfield are home on a visit.  M. Reunier is pur policeman a-  gain.  MAY' 1>.\V  Friday, May ISUi, Abbotsford will  celebrate its fourth a annul May Day  The celebration will be held on the,  grounds adjoining the Masonic Hall  and the school grounds. Miss Marie  iicotvold, the retiring queen will  crown Miss Evelyn Nelson queen for  the coming year. Good weather is  all that Is essential for a splendid  celebration.  , The programme is an excellent one  throughout and is full of interesting'  oven'tfi. Mayor Grey of New Westminster will open the ceremonies directly after the parade at 1 o'clock-  Other speeches will follow, also choruses, sports, knitting race, military  drill and cliildren's cottilioin, not to  mention the open air fairy play.  Tapp's orchestra of Huntingdon-will  supply music for the children's co-  tllion,and Clark's orchestra will play  selections during the afternoon. In  the evening the Queen will be crowned in the Alexanldra Hall, followed  by a concert given entirely by the  children. Notice is called to the fact  that the concert begins at 7:30 p.m.  please be prompt. Children faking  part are requested to be at the hall  jat 7 p. in. Arangcmcnts have been  made to have .colored lights played  I on the stage during a number of the  drills. Each number on the , program is a, special.  At the close of the concert a  grand dance will be held, music supplied by Clark's live piece orchestra.  Prizes will be. given in all sporting  events and also- for the best decorated1 auto3'in the parade.   '' ":  "..   ..:  The committee take the opportunity of extending an invitation to owners   of   automobiles   to   join   in   the  parade  which   will  be at  1    p.     m.  Specially appointedautos will convey  the Queens and    their    company    of  pages   and   maids.    The   citizens   of  Abbotsford arc urgently requested to  display the good old flag as much as  possible and  let. all  know it is May  Day.  The owner of the best decorated  building will also receive a prize.  Arrangements have been made  with the Red Cross Society to provide lunch and supper for the speakers, orchestra and reception committee. The lied Cross will have charge  of all booths on the grounds during  the afternoon, and wish to ask all  ladies of Abbotsford and vicinity to  contrbute cakos and efreshments to  the Red Cross booths whether personally aL-kpcl ur not.  M. E. Scotvold will be master of  ceremonies for the day. Mr. J. A. Mc-  Gowan, chairman, afternoon and evening.- Mr. Mouldey and Mr. Suther-  by have charge of the building and  decorating, J. J. McPhee, H. Alan-  son and J. Vanella are manager of  the parade and Mr. Murphy manager  of the sports, assisted by J.    Heath.  All are working unanimously for a  successful   festival.���������Contributed.  GET FIGHTING SUIT ON  fight the Turk, the beggar runs,  fight the Bulgar and  the  Huns  swat the flies,'but mores the pity  There's no one fights    the    durned  Moskittie. '     <  We  We  We  there are    millions  Now there's    a    thing    wants    more  than watchin*  Out on the flats  hatch in'  Just walk out  there and    you    can  sec them  (Continued on Last Page)  The waters all a wriggle wi' them..  Now if these beggars make a break.  'Twill be our. fault, and our mistake,  So out upon them right away.  There's only one thing    "We    must  spray."  Ridgedale Notes  A pleasant afternoon was spent  by our Red Cross workers, ou Wednesday afternoon of last week at  the home of our Sec. Treasurer, Mrs.  J. A Hartritt Mission City. We are  pleased to have our Mission friends  with us. Our workers were glad of  an opportunity to sign the prohibition petition presented by Mrs. Mc-  Dairmid.  The April box of Red Cross gar-..  ?nents were packed and shipped to  Vancouver Central Depot, containing the following: 24 pairs hand  knitted seeks; 24 linen serviettes;  ���������>\ Avhife handkerchiefs: 100 wash  ��������� ���������lothes; 400 mouth wipes G suits  pyjamas; 6 grey flannel day shirts,  o'sheels: G towels; 12 pillow covers;  0 soldier comfort bags, containing  following articles: towel, wash cloth,  r.oap. tooth brush, and powder,  ! brush and comb, razor, handkerchief,  boot laces, writing pad, envelopes,  pencil. tobacco, pipe, cigarettes  chocolate and  spearmint.  Besides the box of Red Cross supplies we have sent to Belgian Relief  'Headquarters 'Montreal, SS.50. and  ���������vlO.OO to Vancouver Red Cross Central Depot, and $100.0.0 sent to the  Royal Columbian Hospital, New  Westminster, for two military beds.  During the month two quilts were  made for Relief Association. THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. O.  'j( m'rtii  *rifr*t������ > J ���������������<������*���������������< tffc*  zzszTZr.  THfe ABBOT SF'  Published  Every Friday  by Tho Post  EP.u Wishing Company  weekly Journal dovotcd to the Lnturests of Abbotsford and district  ActvorUsiliig  rates   made  known   on   application  Our   Shibboleth���������Neither   for   n<>>v   agin'   tlio   CJovernimsut ���������  J.A.BATES, -        -,        Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,   MAY   I 17 "1i) I 7".  It cannot 1)0 said that tlie women ol: British Columbia were  VDvy anxious for tlie privilege of voting, as they are nor. registering now in a very eager-way. There are hundreds ol women  through the country who have not yet registered their vote and  from the appearances of things they-do not" intend to do so at  the present Lime. Some future day, perhaps--after they have  seen a couple of good opportunities go by without being able to  vote. ,:  ' .���������'���������'.  Votes for women are now the popular thing in 13. C. If you-  wear petticoats and can otherwise qualify, it is your duty,  and  ���������privilege to register without delay���������for the poltical sharps assert that a Dominion election is not far away, to say nothing oi'  .British Columbia possiblitcs,���������- Ex.  The editor of the Greenwood Ledge is getting ready for a  food famine.    He says: "We take potatoes for subscription when  cash is not available.    About 20 lbs of onions also will not  turned down for a year's sub.''   ,  be  and they decided in favor of whiskey, then we should have suf-, (o i)]>o(o(l  ficient respect for their wishes to stand by their decision; if the  vote was fairly taken, and we do not. intend to abide by their verdict, then we made donkeys of ourselves when we gave them the  franchise'. On the other hand, if fraud can be shown iu taking  poll, you can pass us a glass of water with a drop .of Alberta  Scotch on the side.���������Grand Forks'Sun.  KAk-IVIMjS A'NO'Ol'ITCKATfNG KXrKrVSJKJS.;  The gross earnings of Canadian Railways in 191(5 amounted  to $203,527,157.42, which involved a gain of #03,084,000.29 over  1315;.. ' '���������.'''. -  Operating expenses had a1 total of $181, 301, "79.0.18.' This  represented an increase of $33,630,090.71 over the preceding year  The ratio of operating expenses to gross, earnings was 0S.9<i  as compared with .73.94 in 1915.  ,Of the foregoing gross earnings, $1,038,503.45 attached to  four special units which can scarcely be classified as railways.  They-are segregated in tabular form. Of the operating expenses  $819,531.20 apply to the same corporations. For-the calculations-which follow gross earnings, are reckoned at $201,888,053.-  -97 and operating expenses at $180,542,258.9S.  would have plenty of. effective navy  their Atlantic coast-line  from anything'(ionium that might  siibnk through the North  the British fleet.���������I3x.  Sea    past  THE   MAMj-OKimit  -IIOUfi������J3  "The man who cannot forgive any mortal thing," says an exchange, "is a green hand in life."  The appropriations for the different-constituencies of tlie  province have already been decided upon by the provincial government. These appropriations are- in the main one-half of  what they were last year; and last year they were a little lower  than the year before. Of course the amount appropriated can be  made go a long way towards putting the roads in good condition but it is a dead cinch that not many new roads will be'built  throughout the province during the coming season, if the old  roads are to be kept in repair.  It has been charged that the late government did not use  "the money to the best advantage���������that it took fifty cents to put  fifty cents worth of work on the roads. We are not prepared to  contradict this, nor yet to say it is true. We only know that in  the Fraser Valley the roads improved during the past few years.  But it is not likely that the present road employees will be able,  to stretch out this year's appropriations to do the work of last  year. The past winter in the Fraser Valley has been a hard  one on the roads���������they have been frozen, and partly frozen and  then thawed out so often, that with the traffic, they have reached  that stage where they will need a lot of repair before they vili be  as good as last year. As good as last year is not what we want  ���������we want them a little better than last year. Then we will be  making progress. Present day business demands good roads  and the government that neglects to provide for better roads  than last year each year will find that when election time conies  there will be a lot of explaining to do to the elector and voter,  let. alone be .returned to control the reins of the government.  It is a hard thing to explain to the ordinary man that there is  no money for road improvements.  So far one active multi-millionaire advocate of conscription  of men has definitely declared for conscription of wealth. The  distinction belongs to E. W. S.cripps of San Diego,who bus signed  the demand of the American Committee on War Finance for the  taking for War purposes of all incomes of over $.100,000 a year.  Mr. Scripps makes it clear that he does not ask that his wealth  be treated more tenderly than (he lives of other men. But how  lonely he must feel among his fellow conscriptiouist millionaires  Requests to take a position similar to that taken by i\lr." Scripps  have been sent by the Committee'on War Finance to John I),  llockfeller, Vincent Astor, and other wealthy men prominent in  urging drafting of men. So far they have given no intimation  that they would have their property treated \n the same way.���������  Public, New Yovk.  "I wiH stop advertising:   that will decreased my expenses.  "I. will reduce wages: that will increase my profits.  "Then I will cut prices; that will put me ahead of my competitors." -  ''"������������������'  Hush! Don't wake him up.���������The Efficiency Magazine.  ���������dL ���������  (Tune, "The old Oaken Buckof.")  J low dear to my heart are the sconos  of  my  childhood  '   When   fond   recollections   present  Them to view--    ,  The church, and the store, and    the  school'in the wildwood,  And all the loved spots , that    my  infancy knew.  Last summer I wandered .again to the  village,  But round-not n neighbor of old ,or  Ills spouse; -  ���������The strooUi wore'deserted,- the farms  Needed  tillage���������  Town  had     been    Is i I led    by    the  innil-order   lis,use.  The village had vanished when merchants were banished,-  . But one lone survivor, as scared as  a rabbit;  I  found ami asked why the    village  was   dead.  "The'town got I he mail-order cnta-  log   habit,  And that was what killed II. forever, '  he wild.  "It  wan not. a  war, epidemic1., or pillage.  No   I'SHUiian's  invasion1 or  robber's  The money that, should have    dovel-  ops-sl   the  village  Wan all iienf away to    the    mall-  order  house���������  The money  we earned     here���������never  ���������returned  hero,  When if was sent to the mail-order  bouse."  "A  reformer is a, man who is    al-  was  looking for something to .shock  him'.'  ANNUAL SNOW FALL  There is a great deal of truth in the following paragraph  from the Republic Journal:  When the civil war closed the energy that had awakened  under the stress of necessity could not be stopped immediately.  The most remarkable development of the country was taken up  before the ardor kindled by unusual exertions had died out. War  is hell, but it is a great renovator. It stirs up the sluggish blood  and brings men with eagerness to a point of action. The fever  is being kindled in the present war. When this war is ended,  whether it be brief or a long duration, a new enthusiasm will be  characteristic of the national spirit, and a new area of great  things naturally follow."  Too many people in this country appear to be under the impression that they are doing, their share in the production and  patriotism movement by raising prices instead of growing foodstuffs. Before this war ends a great many sham patriots will be  relegated, to the scrap pile and the true patriots will^ appear on  the surface.  The prohibition question in British Columbia is altogether  too tantalizing. One day the "drys" are on top; the next day the  "wets" bob up serenely. This alternate current of public opinion  has been the daily routine for many months past. In the name  of common sense, and a decent respect for the people's intelligence, give us whiskey or give us water; we can be happy with  either. But this perpetual juggling with the question puts  man in as great a misery as n old toper is in during the fall  and spring seasons, when it is too cold for beer and a little too  hot for Scotch. Under  present conditions  a man  doesn't  know what camp to train for.     It should not be very difficult to  decide the question.    If the soldiers' vote was nonestly taken  A fah'.e showing the annual  amounts of snowfall and temperature for the last two years has been  issued by the Dominion meteorological service, of Victoria, as a matter of  information following the obnormal  weather conditions in most parts ol  the province. From these figures it  is seen that the snowfall on Vancouver Island has not been as heavy  during the past year as in 1915-1916,  while in Cariboo and at Glacier  and on the lower mainland the past  year-has been abnormal. As the  winter has been unusually cold and  the spring very backward dangerous  floods may occur in the lower Fraser  river should a pronounced and continuous warm wave set in during May  or June. This would be even more  pronounced should it occur about  the time of extreme hightides, viz. a-  bout the 9th and 23rd of May or the  6th and 20th of June.  Snowfall Table  in inches  1915-16  Victoria     77.00  Goldstream  Ck  175.50  Bear   Ck  188.80  Chilliwack     88.0 0  Vancouver     70.5 5  Barkerville ...,  185.6-5  New Hazelton  '. 19.50  Nelson     109.00  Rossland     133.20  Glacier  417.00  Revelstoke     117.00  . Why arc ladies the biggest chlcvoa  in existence? Because they stoel  their petticoats, bono'thcir stays, crib  their babies, and hook their dresses.  See me now  lKh  about that Insurance  J ill I j  O        0  O 0  E  c,  I have a large andjjsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atHow prices.  Finest quality.  Abbotsford  COMMISSONEKS FOR AFFIDAVITS  r,  ABBOTSFORD  DISTRICT BOARD OF  TRADE  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B.C.  Meeting Held FirstManday 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, nj  The following  people are  entitled  to. take affidavits for registration of  votes, and all applications should be  filled out and sent away before    tho  14th of May.  J. A. McOown, Abbotsford.  Koovo McCallum, Abbotsford.  Mrs.  Paiton, Abbotsford.  F. O. Wiggins, Abbotsford.  A.Crtiicslianks,   Matsqui.  51.   McCrimnion,   Abbotsford.  15.  ii. Smith; Abbotsford.  (ivo.   H. Kerr,  Abbotsford  I?.   Shortreed, Abbotsford.  J.   J.   McPhee,   Abbotsford.  'Mrs. C A. Sumner, Abbotsford.  i Frnsor' York, Huntingdon:  1 E. hit. G. VarwoocI, Huntingdon.  A supply of these forms    are,    or  should'be kept on hand by each    of  the above. ..  The  Drug store  or  B. B.  Smith's  is a handy place'so we are informed.  5*^^^^^*-Sbi*jj^3s������^^  ���������SS"TO=f  SUCCESS  ������������<*������������������'  \ifim-  \C'f/������^n'\i//J'  .ir  Wa  f  CAN  PROTECT THEMSELVES  Lord Beresforu seems to think a  good deal more of the United States  navy than do the naval experts themselves, says the Calgary Herald.  However, it is reasonably certain  that in event of war our neighbor's  ih������  >adL  The road to successful business may not be so  easy as the well Worn road to failure, but the trail  has been v/eil marked by those who have passed  that way. They never needed any brakes on the  road to success, but often required a whip, particularly at the rough places. The whip they invariably used was newspaper advertising. If you  will think of the most successful merchants or  manufacturers you know of;, you will find they  were liberal users cf newspaper advertising.  They began as small advertisers, and grew to be  large ones, as a natural consequence.  Will you, Mr.  Merchant, profit by their experience?  COPVP'SHTEO   :.���������}!���������; :  <^s^^}:^;^7^s^w^^^s^  i&nsm  ��������� ii #  \f m f ������*������wm������i mrtmrnx i mm+iaim  THE ABBOTSFORD PORT, A13B0TSF0TTD,  ft.  0.  wtnvmM^Bwvr'j* *��������� *���������#*������: "<��������������������������������������������� ^���������iu������*,iwiwwtHue*n������' *    tkmmwwMiwrrr  mi iMnniu������WliwiWliP"������"<i������ mini"  r������"c������i M ^i r" ft*** t WM1 Mtn  mwwr<������t������t  icMMMHiMiW  srasssto  IP  1 M  pfei  - _   -���������  fi:;.:.  ���������-.  7:r  .?  r."  7~r  "V --���������������������������*���������-  .���������-r-  ;~",r  -  "r.r-���������r.:v:  ���������_  ���������  -.}.rr  ~:~.  "^  ~r  r  .nnin:  ;.,V  -  ���������  ��������� - - ������������������  ~���������������������������-     ���������������������������������  aaamatiipjfayaseasiaaaamMaaa  BBasBaastxsiassaiaieaaBS  The Red Cross will have- full charge of all the- Booths on the Grounds  ajRS&ESsaras  rlil*"ip"^'*!rrT":"m;"*������"rm'������������������^'*"*v"^*  ?* i  >&<  ���������������������������nil jp-imanm. m  sssBsasaasaaaasaits.  if?������jiuiA.^aaam  ; ��������� iMiihiiiii i. qattsaaasi  T<���������������������������������������������i^������iji.������jj^ujLjKiuuwiij������mmijii������jaw������i������ig������  an<  uldren Free  K!B Five-riec  Piece Orchestra���������"Gents 50c; Ladies 25c or  ring THE  ABBOTSFdrtD  POST,^ABIBOTSFQ^D,  B.  C.  i���������wwf*V*'rt������* (W^WftW^Tfi  IfntvwrtiK l������M H  f fvni'r ������nir.(VHV  Hjli������U������l"r n.fHT  >rfw*r^<������ ���������������*- ���������d'TT'.T ���������!'.������������������������������"'���������%*������  V������������iV"*%*^������'������-������0'r',������T,i"*t   '  w f ���������   -  " itw������.-*������ trrjwmi  /��������� ������<*mnni*w ������m< m* iwiwfww^w���������<M  /VT  ���������i.A������������.a������4'ahUa������*it.ma'J������iWlU������<JMa/i^aMi4UB4Wft'M-l|r ������A.^*.i:MUj(MJ*^i.tiS-Tt.,*J t*.1M.< <L������*  number -u'    pasurngors - Hailed 'Sialea.    Now     is     the     op-  i I    aud     the     ton'y     o!'   ))orl.ini(>   lime.     Large   Map   showing  VHY  tVXtUf  IBH,"  .      ! ,  f      I, j-.. ������������������������������������ :. ' .������������������>: W:\yt;        I tl  ;���������>,., i   ���������'      .'''���������'.:'���������'"'' ''���������"������������������'.���������'':''; ���������.'���������.''���������'"'.'���������"'���������.���������'''���������'������������������'.-,,'.V   ..< ;;  i 'i  W'    Piwi-'c,   A ������������������>vvvf-Z'-������/or-.   Wsartirisxr.n   freight-   109,(151),OBiS. , ,, ��������� -.,���������,,  Ii    ki.'iiTt &,Ai!lQlkieii   U^eiiSQh^r.-..;, ' ..,,���������,., ,.lw ���������_..  soil  climate rainfall,  elevations,- etc  '���������'���������'���������-���������'���������        "��������� W/^'^:l\'h,i. t0l-:1'  ,l:   i:a"   -,    i;;il;:;     rest paid  one dollar.'   Grant Land*  y^M; '.   ,:-:'r,^     V^r'" 1^''-!^ <*���������  ������������* OIO. Portland, Or-  lurid:!  by sections and description of  tc.  ds  PIONEER MEAT MARKET-  ���������_,.'--,   , ��������� ABBOTSFORD, ������. (J.  For  Hams, Bacon, Smoked  IV'isii,  Labrador   Ifo.fring n.tnl  Sail Cod  ChoUwst Meals Always on Hand  Tlie- rhubarbmtiiMUonVill is    , -..,..,-.,.  ,,...,,   .- - ,. ~ ,  I do,,; ant. apnea!.- I.o-lfc jmd;y'Xhd^Wlt^;'--" ol _ :;,.^,o I 1.1.,!).;, 1  -I :  '..f���������.>::���������! 1,1 o' fin- ths^growor,owingj^^tirej: i-'^1' ^:'i'1'illil!^ <':<!>^< h wore _ cam  :-il(-i  thai   the Hwi^i/laiJal^^tl^Ui^-fto;^^!1 Pc-r cent ol gross cam sags.  ogau.  'JSK   Oi<5> .I-?03I5'3   J'AJ'HIU  NOT I Old  To whom it may concern  TAlvR  NOTICE   that  the partner-  i; ' ' ii ��������� pr;iirisi 111:1 rke.ts, are;.fl.o(i'd,od.;;>vi|-;lfJ  Ij, . bf<   American' rhubarb.' T The;  (inivl-j  ,j!:;iiv of rhubarb  being"'shipped ���������out-by j.  , .  'J!   Ilin  grower:; h^^tliQ<i>r68o\jL-;Vt'f"iiJi^ .Ois.'-!'-."-'- 'i;^t-'-;u.r !;  UwauU: ui a recent is-,  ! i   A.  !.. and it, ia hoped that "the  ,rmai:tr-^ ������'���������'" llial- ������"r !u,.,J 'W'"--*' 1>.P";  j |; .;.,   in   V^H-ouvm;;,^ heretofore  existing  between  T.  IS ; v.-M shorlly openU|> with bettor   ad-'"','1! '" ���������   m"i;"is,  y L  ,1,  uno    least,      ' .  !������������������������������������,���������, ,;   ,,,. ,M.(AVfM.<,-: ;,."' :���������   i ...:., iheai lead in  their linos the    sweet,   A. Swill and C. A.  Ryall undei     the  lll:      ��������� llmv^^ rtW ()l' ������r'-'-    Al,d !,U U������nau'r'������,'������ ������a'������������ ������r Abl.oU.rord Garage Co.  : i-o,    wi   I   \    S& ..I'micirb makes i.u wondrous  at the town of-Abbotsford,      11    the  !  ��������� ��������� X        ���������- l<S Jui^ '1   I"  Ll.o coumry  newspaper,; province oMlrtllali     Columbia   -lias  1  "v 7i'.      i ^-^ >i U-SlV^ ;u^'   t-  ds:>.-s! l>i'-n^i5������^   tocher  daily  the  thread*   Ibis slay by., mutual consent'been dls-  net  si's'iii  right !.l!.utiha:i4^ ur^iis ins-, \\ea\ in;, t lu.m oho  ^,**>^-*������^s  YOUR TELEPHONE  (G DISTANCE  ELI. i ivlii^i..4  fliiH    pi'H\ i;^'l.  t\ ii o u 1 d:\luiv  1,0.  ^alih-T^fi'J'elhiui; rich ansl s(rau!.ye and set-  f/&'  i  .i  You use your telephone whon you wish to coiunumi-  cate with a friend "or your tradesman. You natural ly uso  the telephone under those circumstances.,  ��������� It is just as easy to use the Long Distance telephone.  It requires only the ordinary conversational effort to telephone to Vancouver Island or the Kootenay���������distance  is eliminated. You should use the telephone naturally under all circumstances.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  ,���������.-., wiih  tin- t/vriVtifMt- ofrtlio". -Aaiji0t^"-;":l:.j������'g. Ih" P^fern as il  weaves   direci  i  ican grower.    A/Miyi.e������v;:u'uly--8lfoin^^lM^l'1' '"<������.��������������� and Kivh.K the ������-.-;lhi������  |���������.  placed mi iiinri'iui:-;. cshuiiig,<:ialo;''oior by nnsitiK the  lives ul  all      he  (..,,'.,,1;, ' .������������������;.",��������������������������� 7/:.'-;:; ������������������'������������������':':���������; ;:.^?:-"-r;;;;:y,^p;!-(.)pls!    I l'l    i(S    COlur   |)0(     -tt,       IK       thin  ' I'h're'iiKsiin iKanpthHiv' rwiWi'i v'hy r'S-iVa,!������'y nouspaiaw that  ivvoalu us to  (h��������� ,-:row..i-s    i*tv"..:::-:i;:-riHail- ������������������:��������������������������� <-;61 iilui>iti.";'".:o.itrno.lv.".!, (hul lu'������'i>������    "in-    c.oimlr.v|  ?   }di -Mid or;riiiiiv(.i"riK;|i"i;.."doV'ti������������������:^tu,: v;t i!<>rsnviisHi dpi-ii and our    count ly     lailh,  |1   i-i- f   man.' ||n-:!::if:,iillHlVi.';iH'!"pu^:il)!p:,ait:oi](Vi'r. |  Ki     i-..|      h'uislatiion i'lhroligh: : i/lut11r! . AVlion ;i wirl jit  llu-Klove    s'oimlsM'j  lyia.'rt In- h) lli(dr;jiiut:ua.l''advani,ai;;i;^'inarrhMl   I Ihj  bsiy  in   , I he     whob'iiale-  llOilso ihsi ni'WK of (.licit' wesliiwy is  Koodl'cr a ' Uii'l.v-line iHilis'f, ansl ihe  ������������������fcjr'iy'iliih's in I he s:oiinlry palter Kive  thsinisi'lf i'i'ti|i(!cl. W.heii  iu    I ho  cojiH'iU! ws> knew Unit 1 heir baby ia a  twelvs;1 pint tiller named (li'siver or  ���������rhecisiiirs* or NN'oodrsiw, we have thai  nelKli'boi'ly I'sic'liii,*; I bat breeds the  When   wn   read   of  lolved.  The businesa will he carried on by  I he uiisloiT.iKtnMl lo whom all account  ultould be p.aid.  Haled at    Abbotsford,  H. 0 .  this  1������IU Ii slay of iMarcli. A.  I).   19 17;  T.   A.. KWINT  *V   -S,y-V ~k r,   ^-t^������V���������"  ^^^^iM^ir^^KijL'^wBmftM*  In- unity   then: 'itf>ti;cmtvt.!i.  Intere8&T:oMWffi������&������  again : aslvanciiiR.  is1 season     is  j when tin* nuui(|ifito will :)>o abroad, al  I   ho   has :������������������!>     s;pp:ort.mil.y.  .anslV , wiUl;; rsuUshM.u.rrary,  .   real  warm   ws-ather and  the,'   l-'rasor!^^, ')!   ".:������������   I.omn   we cat.     mom n  ��������� have a visit or. ^ thia .uniiner agalir ;������o.;( urn, ,���������..vii,K upward .ho  i! \V.j .llscisH the niosstuitorsiftestibh: hut: world, into a    inn, am     out   .loua.d  ! lh:iL appeara to bte-aS!.T;HP.:aa--XliWjp/i^p.!^^"'>i7 <;ll"J ]\til^r\w01' wu  !: ler ^oos, milil :i:j^V^MU:|^^ai6^tOro4,VG3<>iop with then. hat. rejoice. I here-  liiis'iis busy hlniBolf:-"Sh^;;/d6nn-'rtr^"'j;o^!'^������' ������������'' i>''el.her..,_when yon are  j/cm...;  the^nat(er:^Lyahi:-:i;ShijVha^:{virt!������K (lit'"  l!i';! v:il0,01    i;':;'r"   ,UlK,n  isoiiio prccaiufio.i^IiouidibVinasle    a-  ili'vCalitsirnia limited, ansl by chance  'Kainat     those     breedng Spools ;^ be- pi^l^ up  the  . little    country    news-  couiinis a menace';f;o':the!residants;.,,z l>a.l������er with Uh meagre telegraph ser-  .v-iiio'.'ol' throe or four thousand words  ���������roraf best fifteen or twenty thousand;  v.-lieu you    sec    its    array    of  ccKHitryside   items,   its   interminable  Mr.   Frcl duller left 'for a^J'e\v days ^^[.;s(orieS;   j[S Urcsome  editorials  visit at the coast -.'the.. .first -.- -..-.of-.;.- "t^M3 ;on:the waterworks or    schools,    the  .veck. ...:;:,:;;.:: ,;.;: ������������������.::;:.;;';;: ::.;���������:.;;:..,;, S(.reet railroad, the crops, and the city  Mr. Goo. Newton attended the,!War'11I,fntins don-t t.lii*o\v down the con-  tteaiptible little rag  with the verdict  .. H. JONES  Funer'til Director  11  Bswdneu+DoMgsZ::  Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City  HUGH' McERIDE  General. Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  /jfii.'H\ii.Liink!ffJi t.~iu������ui'"iw|jii. j :������.~\i>>v  it J  rrmMT^p.-tm~w*.n~tm . tm.<nr?i~mixMA,r*v:*ivr.iUjnMHmr. lftf  ar s  'he Biggest DoISa]  Worth in the Fraser Va'iey  Sixteen  14������oz Loaves  For       ?!  V;  *,  Si  f!  I:!  Daii.eo at, Vancouver;this,.week;;  ]M rs.  LIVELY, AUTO and  Kalrsihe;;,\vas,;a visitor. th-i.tvthcrc is nothing in it.But know  at the coast Iastv;weqkv;' ��������� .--;; ������������������'.���������;:::;,,: ;:-:���������;;; I th^Siland know it" well;  if you could  Mr.   Itobt.  Peacock.;;killecl;;a- fine! taiVe the clay  from your    eyes <��������� and   ���������  large 'near ncarvhis Jiome- on Hatzlcj r^;d^tlie lill!e ^apcr'as it is written, i Yjj'FfT^  ������3;TAiM V  Prairie. 0^^4^^U;.;^:'^���������-:?:y.:kQ?i^v:ould   find   all   of   God's   bean- j * *^-*"^   ^ l **>WL,E,  ..   _ .        _-.-..������������������-���������---.������������������ ��������� .': t-     r "i t  - -���������/������������������i  _':���������_������������������ -I   **   ���������-.*..   . i    ���������������������������--������������������   '        ���������  Carriage and Repair Work of  all I\jnds  Automobile Repair Wefk  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. C.  $^a^55g^5S|^5gS^gg^  iirwMgng  ....    ,      yo-.i -v;cuici   una   an   oi   uuut>   uwiiu-j  ;.irs. it. .1. Fcll'pAys;v;-M.rs',;:.I.::Mr.-Co-vltifui"sorrowing struggling    aspiring!  Jl:':i,  lienry \Vateons and^: Mrs-rA;lbert i^crlcl in it and what yen saw would!  .Johnson  ail  attended: -the;; carnival pinalce yoti touch the lirtle paper with  to-,;.!th"r  last  week  luias     llaiiul '.:AMcIntb;s^i-,;-:'-:re'tVnied.,;,   . .    iis.--.ie  Monday  eyciiiafcafter^:a:;shprt;i::0v>],;G0X & I'OI'iTLA.M) IJAILKOAD!  t  I  '-;���������"re'v.eVent hands.  vi;iit with her sister-at the coast.  :.ir.  [.cachir ;Was on    business ; to���������!;.������������������  Vruicouvcr the first of, this week. :    'j <  ��������� itv..  JL'ai-iieafc and Chas; Bothemiy|  CO.   OIM-VJ?   SjAXDo  Title to same revested    in    United j  -:t'"s by Act of Congress dated Juno |  .:'!���������!) IG*.    Two   million   three   hun-  Iji. arrived   hone  SuiuliVy:;eyening: after fdr^d. thousand  Acres   to   be  opened j  !���������!; at ending tlie  w'e deling Of -their bro- j fcr,: homesteads  and   sale.       Timber t  ������n������r^T-iv!t .������aj<i m ^������������jryMv.iri;^irnumiTm^-^jTTragsai?3BiaL3  \ ;���������-.-'���������. Aliieri.  held in 'Vancouver one  tit. v<    uS.'jl.    s. .JI.-1'..  l-i.i      ."ir.  Mcse  Pouchir killed two fine  I 1 no a i:i ai'n   go a t s last V;eeK  in. uppsr  ISi  LEE,   Grocer   and   Balier  f.    !  Stave .Lake country.  :|! i rcMorcs heavy snow.  :i i; ,v  Mr.    Bouchir  The .second  MATSQUI COUI^CIF.  (Continued  From  Page One")  ,'th  firs are said tq be    covered.  ?jjs::ow slides and avalanches are very   , ,������-,' ] nv.nierous. : V  M^������^Ml������i������������r������iBMjaalgr������a������mjJ<g;������l������������������x������������xmvj^ j -T1;-.'!     'i-'iv    lltimi     llP    I 1] C    CIU^P    f) f    tlie  - I i\v:i  wheel  buggy's that.   are: '..flying:!  Aish-Owen, that the by-law marked around over tlie; highways. Miss!  be reconsidered and finally passe-��������� !,-. >j.i ilydsi was the lirst to adopt - ilia j  and adopted and signed by ihe reeve'new mo;I.-: of i ravel.; :. it saves V^ot;  and clerk under the corporate seal.     [only two wheels but alsoA.axel.grease '  'Hills may be read at    the    semi  aivd  Agricultural  lands.    Containing j g^gggggsss^waiicg  souie of the best land left    in    the" ^^sk^^SSSE  2>. EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  ^VTOOD and COAL For Sate  Oi'dars  Projnptty . Filled  Auto   For  Miro.  Give us a call and you will  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD, B.  G.  aicviAUkSfiSaas  I-'"!:  Melander-Owen that Coun. Phin-  noy he granted an appropriation of  $100 for the Township Line road  east of the C. P. R.  Melander-Aish that Coun. Phiuncy  be1 allowed appropriation of $3'JO  for  the Clayburn    screening    plant.  Owen-Phinney that Coun. Aish be  allowed an appropriation of $-500 for  gravelling roads.  Aish-Owen, that Coun. Phinney  be allowed to call" for tenders for  grading the Township Line road  from the Ward II. boundary east to! ing, she ai  the B. C. E. R  Melander-Phinney,  that  the  coun  nonthly meeting but are only passed j     AwaJj Up'MMrOCNe  .-.!; the regular meeting the tirst Sat-! >J       ������ ...  uraay of the month.  The bills for the month were read  ai.'il   passed.  An Early Morning Firc.iu'^  i      Mrs.   Treinhly:. invited   her  friends.  | as guests on W'ecluesday afternoon of  j th's week, to meet her friend ������������������Mrs.|..  ���������Peck   from   Vancouver:.���������  A   pleasant"  A.  C.   IIill.- has ; completed . his.���������'���������  (l'"r'om   Fraser Valley Record        [bungalow  and  shortly  he:'expects-to  The residence of Mrs. G. A. Watsou' have as cosy a ���������home'as any in ''Der-  v/as burned to the ground this morn- : oc.ie.     lie is one of .our new settlers.  -the  A.b.bu 1 Sr O  '  l IAT171  5i J) rt u      ti       ������    *      a  JL     JS-  f. ABBOTSFORD, B. C  I  |   'Strictly first-class  in every respect._   Tke bar is  j stocked with t^e bc������.t of wines, liqu������r and m$MS,  RATES,   51.50   TO   $2.������������   PSSF?   E>AY  A. J.  HENDERSON 8s SONS PP%<3XP������IET<3DRJS  id Miss Apps escaping nn-  'i lie  farmors ara..hi.;sy ������������������ Avith  in.:iired  but  very badly scared. [ ses;di:'.g. ;.,  '\l)oi;t tiir'-ie a. in. the two    ladies:      .Sum-.! fifteen raen are    busy    fill-  ivieiancier-i-iinuisiy,   uicii   uiu   i;uun-        ���������,l'1"- i.m.^ ������. ��������� , ..���������     ���������i.     n.|,���������.���������������������������m,-(,  cil wish to call the attention of    the! v/s re awakened by some cause    pro-- inS  in  the  bnuge   ,4 ^hen, P.^o.. .  residents that there is a    by-law    a-! ha ,ly the smoke m the room.    Uiey   elisor.     .1 he ^ ur.K ,.w bemg.aone by.,  I 1    ��������� I 1 ___;_ I     I     nl^ -4-11   '1 ������l*\ni(l    I    M(l I     K , /I'M   I1   ,YUtl    I   II   /111    I Is  ������v.';������uu>ixniumin.-/iucu. .���������������"i-. ���������������rw,���������������������������w*iii������ii������.Ti-������i-������lu������=!U������a������������������������������������������������  gainst horses running at large���������par  ticularly horses at large in Ward 1.  Melander-Phinney, that Ward II.  have an appropriation cf ?li)0 for  tlie Township Line road; $100 for  gravelling the Marsh hill;   ?250    for  the  h;ing.; jj  cli.-.ibed  out   through     the     upstairs   ih'1 government,  wiadow onto    the    ched    and    fiien:     The  I'ras^r is.   gvaduaily  jumped to the ground. l hcVosu two i'eec here on Tuesday -ov     _  The alarm was given in    but    the  cming. ���������"���������.��������� '/ \l  building and contents is    an    entire;      A.-concert .will, be given on Friday.; |  los.?, while the stable and the chicken j evening of this week and    the    pro-: \  A I     ��������� 1   B  general repairs- and  $250     for  Pemberton road north.  Aish-Owen that the Matsqui Revenue by-law 1917 be reconsidered  and finally adopted and signed by  the reeve and clerk under the Corporate seal.  The rate of taxation will be on  improved and real property held by  railway  and   telephone  companies   9  mills, school   4. mills and    on     wild ; ,,n.j   thc Forc]  factory can  land 35 mills.    To get the rebate the  taxes must be paid by September 30;  second rebate Nov. 30.  The Clerk was instructed to write  the Dyking commissioners re tlie  crossing on Dyke that said road was  gazetted before tlie dyke was built  therefore the government should  make crossing said cost to be paid  by dyking district (not by council)  as the council have not the right to  collect any dyking charges from the  dyking district. -  .louse were saved.    The loss is part- I eends are     for     patriotic    purposes.'j  ly covered by.iusunrce. ; The roll of honor    for    the    district  |  ���������:���������: ���������- j will be unveiled. ?  Unloads  Another  Cai:  Farmers' and Travelers  trade. solicited.'  Newly Furnished ������������������  Thoroughly Modern  About Out Raikvaus \i  This week Mr. J. A.    Hurgitf    iin-: ��������� _._,'._-._  loaded  another  ear. of     Fords,    audi      Kaiiways S:ai.;:;;i"S i'cr    fir'    y-'ir  nearly all of them are sold.     Another.: 0u-..ii.".g June :!'../;h,  1','ii'.. obow   That  car will be due short iy,    or    just    as   the ���������railways  of  Canr.shi   ar.ide   Iarg'e'f  .������oot'j as the present lot are all placet":   -;i n,; over the prcvcdiiig y.;.kv in op-   |  th".. pewving iiilh:jge a;:d ?;roso earnings.:!  01 sex '; hat   oporating     raiUvay     mileage-j    ; was i:icrea:i"i|  by .,'!;:' \J' i  during tiio   ]  Rhubarb Going Out   \*���������Y ^^^ -- ^ '������������������������ ���������<> ^vi^--    ! .or.  miles of    operating    railway,    m  The  JIatzic  Growers  are  shipping | Cn;'.;ld^'   ,      .   o,-A     -,  their rhubarb this week and  will  ho!      '".at about'.;...! s.O  miles    ol     nevr  able to load another car or two    thi- rai'wav were and, r construction    onij  week.    The   Fraser   Valley   Grower.;, June :-'<>,   I'-'ljJ.    almost    wholly    ui;|  intend shipping a car of rhubarb on , ^'e.-ooi'u provinc-f-s. |<  Fridav of this week. j      '.rhat ihe. volume nf passenger and ; |  Orders came from Vancouver flu.'   freight traffic in  lUHJ  was tne hirg- , j   v/eek not to ship any more to certain  est in the history of Canadian    rail- : c^-sasssssrrrnsimmr^n^^  M-   MURPHY.'-FRGPRIEtrr  HUNTINGDON,. B- C.  \_

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