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The Abbotsford Post May 17, 1918

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 ff  I'i  VfCTOKfA  provtnrfal U*.���������"-  ^  With which is ihcorpcvated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XV., No. 26.  ABBOTSFORD, J3, C. ^Kl'DAY, ' MAY  17, 19.18  ���������KSg^S       $1.00 per Year  B*OT^IIM������ifffl^  s  PERSONALS  A one-story tank smashes a two-story house. The "Britannia" loaned  to the Baltimore patriots for the Li berty Loan Campaign, crawls over  trenches, walked through wire fence s ancl then after smashing an auto  mobile to scrap iron, waded through  out batting an eye.  West Nicomen Dyke  District Aid Act  \  you  33  'FS  Printer and Publisher  y.frJ^.^-M^-ii'^  New Ford  Tractors Arrive  Two Ford Tractors have already  arrived in Mission City for distribution. One went to Mr. N. Machell  of Matseiui, and the other to Mr.  William Haptonstall, of Hatzic Prairie.  The one which Mr. Machell purchased started plowing quite a bit  faster than the best span of four-  year old colts that ever walked in  front of a plow.  But the one slated to be used on  Hatzic Prairie balked and after trying all schemes to get it.to work, Mr.  Hargitt sent to the coast for an expert on tractors, who spent Monday  and part of Tuesday locating and fixing the machine. It was partly taken  apart and in the inside were .found a  considerable lot of steel shavings and  other things, which would prevent  the machine from working. On  Tuesday afternoon the tractor was  taken to Hatzic and it is understood  works well.  This latter was one of ihe large  number recently shipped to Rc-gina.  Out of eighty taken apart in the  Ford works twelve were found to be  tampered with in the shops.  Mt. Lehman Notes  The ladies of Mt. Lehman donated  a case of eggs to be sold tor the  Prisoners of War fund. The sum of  $16 was realized, and in a letter  from headquarters it was stated that  'any other such donations would be  very welcome.  The Red Cross gave a very succes-j-  ful concert and dance in the Orange  hall o nFriday evening.  Hon. J. D. McLean, minister of  Education, spent several clays at the  home of his brother, Mr. A. Mr-Lean  and visited many old friends iu this  vicinity���������electioneering.  Closed to Traffic  Premier Oliver is, at Otfa "a, Hon.  Hart is on the way, and Mr. J. W.  Weart passed through Mission City  on Tuesday evening en his way. Why  this treking for Ottawa?  Mrs. John Starr of Sumus  guest ol." Mrs. Thomas and  Manse on Thursday/  ���������it  i. he  the  The Dewdney bridge was closed to  traffic yesterday, (Tuesday) as the  government were getting a scow up  the river to Nicomen quarry for the  rock. Traffic was detained to such  an extent that the Nicomen Island  farmers hope that the ruling powers  will have more consideration for the  farming operations of the island and  not obstruct business in future so as  to cause a loss. As an example some  rhubarb, which was to go on the car  from Hatzic station could not be gotten across to go on the shipment on  Tuesday.  eel  that the lands were much  over-  DKKSSMAKliVCi  and   SEWING  of  any kind. Apply to Mrs. Stewart,  Weatherhead Cottage, corner of  Washington and Stave Lake Road,  Mission City, B. C.  The following is the act as passed  at the last session of the provincial  legislature: '  1. This Act may be cited as the  "West Nicomen'Dyking "District Aid  Act."  2. In this Act���������"Commissioners'"  shall mean the Commissioners for  the time being of the district appointed or holding office under the provisions of the "Drainage and Dyking  Act" or by virtue of any Act of the  Legislature:  "Debentures" shall include bonds,]  debentures, and other obligations for  tho repayment of money:  "District" shall mean tlie West Nicomen Dyking District as constituted  under the "Drainage, Dyking ancl Irrigation Act" being chapter 69 of tho  "Revised Statutes of British Columbia,  1911," pursuant to  the plan  of  said  district  deposited  in  the  Land  Registry Office at Now* Westminster.  *.-!.    For the purpose,  of    retiring  the debentures by the Commissioners  of the West Nicomen Island  Dyking  District in connection  with use construction of dyking work in the district, ancl which arc at present outstanding,    the    Lieutenant-Governor  in Council may absolutely guarantee  the payment of tlie principal and interest of debentures to be issued by  the Commissioners to an amount not  exceeding ninety thousand dollars, or  its equivalent in sterling    or    other  money.  4. The debentures to be guaranteed shall be issued by the Commissioners under the provisions of the  "Drainage and Dyking Act" as modified by the provisions of this Art, and  shall be payable on the first day of  May, 1953, and bear interest at four  per centum per annum, payable half-  yearly.  5. The debentures to be guaranteed shall be secured by one or more  deeds of trust executed by the Commissioners to a trustee approved by  the Commissioners''to a trustee approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council, and such deed or. deeds-of  trust shall grant a first mortgage or  charge on the hinds within the district under tlie provisions of the  "Drainage and Dyking Act" and upon all present and future ta\*es that  .may be levied by the Commissioners  under that Act.  6. The kind of debentures to be  ���������guaranteed, and the form and terms  of the deed or deeds'of trust,securing them, ancl the times and manner  of the issue of the debentures, and  tho form and manner of the guarantee'or guarantees at any time given  in respect thereof, shall be such.as  the Lieutentant-Governor in Council  may approve.  7. Every guarantee of debentures  under this Act shall be signed by  the Minister of Finance, or such other officers as may be designated for  tlie purpose by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, and upon being so  signed the Crown in right of tiie  Province.shall become liable for the'  payment of tlie principal aud iiiteri-..-at  of tlie debentures guaranteed according to tlie tenor; thereof; an el tiie  Lieutenant- Governor in Council is  hereby authorized to make arrange-  a frame house and came out. with-  SOME REAL ROAD BUILDING  The work being done on tho Riverside road now between Abbotsford  and Matsqui looks to the Good Roads  editor of this paper as the real thing  and far surpasses that of any other  dirt road-that he lias seen on cither  sides of tlie river fh"the 'Fraser'" Ve!-  loy. All remember when this road  was sure a 'Jonah' for all chose wlio  drove cars, and it is the change which  has taken the fancy of tlie Good  Roads editor.  Last year the road was rounded off  with the grader in the spring and  although very little attention was  given lo it during the summer tho  road shed the winter's rain with tlie  exception of one place which has this  year been put in fair shape and will  be better when tlie Nicomen Island  rock is put on later. At no time dur-  ng tlie winter, with the exception  mentioned, was tho road in poor  shape���������thai is comparing it with the  other roads of tho Valley, and it is  from this very fact of having Ihe  centre of Ihe road higher than (he  sides. II is a simple trick, yet few  of our roadmakcrs scorn to catch on.  This idea of putting coarse gravel  on the middle of I lie road about a  fot in depth and letting it remain in  that shape without rounding it oif  and rolling it slio -Id be prolestccl a-  gainst by all automobile clubs as it  is a danger to tiie lives of tho traveling public. Hut this part of (he road  is not left in that condiion���������it is  made so that one does not be much  put out by tho addition of new gravel.  True the  road  is narrow  but will  Mr. F. Morrison of Vancouver was  a visitor in Abbotsford over the week  end.  Mi-. F. Carter, Snr. of Vancouver,  was accompanied by his son, E. 'Carter on bis visit in Abbotsford over  Sunday.  Among the .week-end visitors to  Vancouver Avere Miss Urquhart, Miss  ("Jraham, Miss Nelson, Miss Gillen  and Miss SfeAvart.  Mrs. Thomas and Mr. Glen Thomas as ere visitors to Bellingham last  week and visited Mrs. Thomas' mother.  Mr. Charlo Bell was a visitor to  Vancouver on Tuesday.  Reports Mr.  Morgan  has purchas- '  ed for himself a Ford.  Mr. N. I-Iili was in Vancouver last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Cobley were the  gnosis of Mrs. Hart in Huntingdon  last wok end.  Mrs. Chadwic!: is tho guest of Mrs  Hannah   Fraser.  Mrs. Hill of Lynn Valley visited  her sister Mrs. N. Hill at St. Nicholas  ���������.'or a week and Mrs. N. Hill and l\o  daughters returned with ii-jr for a  visit.  Miss Nation of Vancouver is visiting Miss  IlilI-Tov.it.  Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Hines of  Harinsworfb visited Mr..'.White, ( the  bee man) at St. Nicholas last w?<-\\.  Mr. ancl Mrs. Dalkins spent tho  week end with Mrs. Dalkins' mother  m   Vancouver.  The pie social at tho home of Mr.  and Mrs. Trethewey on Wednesday  \\*as a great success. The house was  pretty well filled; lots of spiendid  pics, broad and butter and coffee  were served. A u ui programn.s was  rendered and a real old time social  evening was spent. $ I r>.00 wore realized.  The Oddfellows at Huntingdon had  a big night last Monday when they  burncel tho mortgage on their 1.-.-.1I  having cleared off tlie debt.  A great many members from other  lodges were guests. Some excellent  addresses wore given, finished with  supper at the Swail, Sumas.  BORN���������To Mr. and airs. John McCallum, a daughter, still born.  The ladies aid will meet at the  Manse on Wednesday afternoon, May  22nd.  Rev. F. C. Kerr of New Westminster was a visitor to Abbotsford ou  Thursday.  The W. C. T. U. held I heir moeling  on Tuesday afternoon in ihe Presby-  iorian church. Delegates wore appointed to attend the conventon in  v'idoria   iu June.       airs.   (Rev)   Ro-  gradually become wider under the  present roadmaking system, and a7.'  would like to see more of it ;n Im-  Fraser Valley.  hertson,  Mrs.   I'artou and airs. Tapp  were appointed  to go.  Mi-. T. Kie-kbush, assistant customs  officer af  Huntingdon    lias    obtained  leave of absence to put in tho crop on  iiis  father's farm  in Chiiliwacl*.  airs.  Kirkpatriclc  of Clayburn   wr-s  i in   to   tlie   pie   social   on   Wcclu-.-sd *y  ���������''-veiling and  ihe guest of airs. Grout  ! "A'edne'rday   night   and   Thursday.  to fulfil the requirements of such  guarantee, and to advance the a-  rionnt necessary for that purpose out  oi the general revenue of the: Province; and in tlie hands of any purchaser, pledgee, or other perr-on ae-  iqairing any of such securities tlie  said guarantee'.so signed shall be  conclusive evidence that tlie terms  of this Act have been com pied  with.  S.    Any payments by the Crown in '  right of the Province of principal or j  interest oil the said debentures pursuant to the guarantee thereof shall'   . .   .    .  ��������� .       .  not in any event be taken  to affect! older  folks  are hoping  that   it  the liability of    the'  Commissioners j will be May Day all right,  therefor under the securities so paid, J     An  excelletn  programme     Of  or under tlie deed of trust securing i ,,������������������_,.f_ on,i Qnf01.tn!m���������m1f ;- h, '  the payment thereof, but such liabil-   &POlt& and entei tainment lb be-  ity shall remain unimpaired and en-   i"g prepared ��������� by the., committee  SJ'JXT i-KIDAY, MAY  DAY  IN OUR T(>V.'..\  ���������Next'Friday will be May Day  and everybody, will be .happy,  unless it rains then it will be a  >vet day, but all the bays and  girls in town" and a few" of the  forceable, according to tlie terms of  the deed of trust,  by the Crown in  right of the    Province    against    the  Commisispne.rs, and the    Crown    in  right of the Province shall be  sub- j  rogated as against the Commissioner's J  to all  rights, privileges, and powers':  to Avhich.the holders of the respect-j  ivc debentures so paid.-were entitled j  by virtue of such debentures or of the ;  deed  of  trust,  prior to  payment  by i  the Crown in   right of tlie Province !  under its guarantee, and shall, with -  respect to the debentures so paid, bo \  in the same position as a holder of i  debentures upon  which the Conimis- j  sioners issuing the same have made '  default.  and if it is May Day it i������ cert-  yin everyone will be both [red  and happy that night    if tboy  take in all the sights.  The May Queen and her little maids are doing everyiiihi.**  to make the day pleasant, and  ihe retiring queen of Ma/ li-s  l: poken for a pleasant day.  The order of the programme  has been somewhat ehan,*,c-d for  (his .year and will met w.-.-i the  cproval of all  liv. there v.'lh your ploasanfi  smile. PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday'  J. A. BATES; Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1918  The Oliver government won. the recent by-  election' in Chilliwack, but it took the whole  cabinet, almost, to explain, why the government candidate should, be elected. But the  people of Chilliwack had not in view the good  of the Oliver parly at heart, they believed it  was in'their interest to have cabinet representation,, and no matter what government had  been in power a' cabinet minister could have  been elected in the same way.  But the funny part of it was that the opposite side told the leader of the opposition  to keep away if he wanted the elecetion won.  He did as he- was told, but the electorate of  Chilliwack missed some good- sport thereby.  The Conservatives of this province will never  gain victory until they get together and build  up a little confidence in their leader, the same  as the Liberals have recently done. We do  not suppose for one moment that the rank and  file of the Liberal party have any more confidence in their leader than the Conservatives'  in theirs, but they do not let everybody know  all about it.  And that is the secret of the victory.  While belated  farmers are    still    sowing  wheat fields in Minnesota and the Northwest.  the Minneapolis Journal reminds ������������������������������������$ ���������h;"-i the  wheat harvest has already begun in oid Mexico, where the farmers of the  Coahuila district, beyond the Rio Grande, are gathering  the greatest crop  the  district  has  produced  . for many years..   The American harvest will  begin across the line within a few days, per  haps by May 15, and from that date on the  harvest will be progressively continuous, advancing from south to north, until Western  Canada reaps the last American harvest in  September.    And    what^   tremendous    issues  hang upon the gathering of a bumper crop!  Early in next month Oklahama will send its  binders to the field, Kansas will follow later  in June, Nebraska, Minnesota and South  Dakota in July and August, with Eastern  Canada close upon their heels. Across the  continent the harvest will proceed uytt.il the  far northern.provinces of Canada have their  grain safely housed in September.  There is life for the warriors and life for  the home folks in the coming harvest. Everywhere in the world food is scarce, and at a  premium. Germany, in its frantic efforts to  conquer the world has destroyed as much of  its food as it could reach on the high seas. In  France are perhaps 5,000,000 soldiers of the  allied nations who rely upon us for the  strength' and courage to defend civilization,  and among them are the soldiers of our own  flesh and blood, separated by a great ocean  from their sustenance, reliant upon us at  home for its production, and upon the American navy for its safe carriage to them.  The wheat harvest this year carries new  importance as the very life of our struggle  with the German menace, ancl it is a mark of  the friendship of providence that it begins  with signs of bounty.���������Seattle P.-I.  Canada faces new conditions and new problems. We do no: know when peace will  come nor what, will follow. It may be r.hat the  period of readjustment will be long and difficult. Possibly there is no sound ground for  apprehension or anxiety. It is certain, however, that we will adopt wise measures of social, industrial and national policy according  as we have knowledge of conditions in other  countries and sympathetic, comprehensive,  adequate understanding of the bases of our  own industrial fabric, the dangers to which it  may be f.xposed and the defences wh'ch must  be matmaimd.  The objects of the Canadian Industrial 1'le-  cor.struetion Association are (1) to maintain  industrial stability and (2) to secure wise consideration and prudent treatment of problems  of Reconstruction. Parliament will legislate  more Wisely and the public will judge'measures, of legislation more fairly if accurate  knowledge is afforded of actual conditions in  the country and the probable effects of new  legislation. Investigation will be made into  the conditions of various industries, the markets which they must supply, the wages paid to  labor as compared with the wages paid in competitive industries elsewhere, and the relative  charges for transportation. It will endeavor  to assist in the extension and development of  technical and general education. It will  maintain a sympathetic atittude towards projects of land settlement, organizations to extend co-operaion among rural products and  plans to improve rural conditions. Tt will give  its  suport  to  movements���������whether directed  by leaders of Labor or Employers of Labor���������  which aim at establishing relations between  Labor and Capital; and recognizing the equal  rights of citizenship which women, have acquired it will seek to improve their position  in industry and co-operate as far as opportunity offers with women's organizations in investigating and improving conditions which  ��������� pecu'larly affect the domestic, social and industrial welfare of women.   . ...   .  If a politician wishes to know by infallible  test whether he will ever make a statesman let  him attempt to solve the Irish Home Rule  question. . If he can make three ccrrect guesses out of five as to what the political situation  in Ireland will be in the course of a single  week his political career is assured.  - Irish politics are the most facinating study  in the world. They follow ho known laws  and not even the wisdom of a Gladstone or a  Salisbury can forecast for a month possible  developments. Look at the present imbroglio for instance/says the Vancouver World.  Mere is a country wherein one-third of the  people are quite content with their presont  government and their Parliament. Here is  another third of the people who want their  own government and their own Parliament  with power to tax the first mentioned third  because it happens to have most of the money.  Ancl here ist he final third who seek absolute  independence of the British empire and are  willing to call in. German help to secure it.  This country is very .prosperous. Two-thirds  of it has not done its bit in the war. One-  third of it has���������but is quite ready for conscription nevertheless. The next third refuses  u;v-scription at any price and on the issue goes  over bodily to the final third which - would  shoot down British soldiers rather than be  compelled to shoot down Germam Then there  is the additional complication of the Church's  influence.  Again, the seQtion that welcomes conscription will not have Home Rule; the section that  hates conscription asks for such extended  Home Rule that the authority of the Imperial  Parliament would vanish altogether; and the  final section will take nothing but a republic.  Mr. Lloyd George has to give Home Rule  to some party in Ireland. One party does hot  want it, being satisfied as it is; another wants  .more than Mr. Lloyd George can give; and the  final third wants nothing but the overthrow of  British government altogether.    So there you  are.  What is a poor but honest British statesman  to do? So far what he has done is to postpone  conscription in spUe of the vital need of men;  to draft' a Home Rule Bill which will give  Dominion autonomy to Ireland as part of a  scheme of Federal. Home Rule for tho whole  United Kingdom; and to meet Ulster's objections by giving his power to veto legislation  specifically applying to it.  It looks like a workable scheme. It might  meet the present situation. But the point is  will it meet the situation that will have supervened in Ireland a month or six weeks he/ice  when the measure becomes law?  For some months there has been a good deal of  speculation in the English press on the possibility of  revolution, ancl on tic outlook for responsible parliamentary government in Germany. Only a combination of military defeat and starvation seems to me  likely to cause a violent upheaval that would likely  affect the foundation of the political structure. Every  man and woman are so fitted into the Germa.i system that it can collapse only as a whole Herr  Schiedemaun. the leader of the majority Socialists,  whose recent utterai.ees have evoked expressions c������  strong disapproval from non-German Socialists ev-  erywhere said practically the same thing in July  1917. "The destruction of the Prussian military machine means our destruction as Avell.''���������A. D. McLar-  en in The Atlantic Monthly.-   ���������  Be sure and-'..attend'the"  At  Abbotsford  Fine programme'  of. sports  and Big Dance in Evening  auiuOTJ-ifflmm-i iMMM.-vTjr,rrmiirmr,\i"'^'������Jjm ^ammrxmimuuMmime  It 19 manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  It has a pleasing  flavor.  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  miitminai  THE SERVICE. OF THE  i-i-epa  Dependability is'the result of equipment, service and organization. These three essentials make the telephone  what it is. In few lines does development and improvement take place more constantly than in the telephone  business, and every improvement tends toward a better  utility for the use of the public.  Service depends on organization and both in the measure that the needs of the community are recognized. Tlie  British Columbia Telephone Company being owned and  managed by British Columbians, close touch is always had  with requirements in all parts of the territory. The aim  is to have the telephone as serviceable as possible; to always meet what demand may be made upon it.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  RIGHT IN OUR MIDST  One of the most exasperating pests  in automobilism is that big little man  ���������the "expert" driver, observes a  writer in the current issue of American Motorist. Continuing, the writer says:  "Speaking of him, Ave do not think  of the painstaking mechanic avIio, by  dint of study and experience gained  in actual practice, familiarizes himself Avith motor cars until he is able,  to- obtain from them the maximum  service and Avith a minimum necessity for repair and adjustment; him  Ave Avould call the 'expert motorist'.  But Ave have in mind the felloAv avIio  is an expert 'driver', nothing else.  "It is almost needless to say that  since the exhibition of stunts in driving is apt to be an expensive habit,  tho expert driver is rarely lound a-  tnong the owners. Usually he has  graduated from the washstand in a  garage, Avhile sometimes he is a speci  men of the so-called, natural-born  mechanic���������a species that neither mechanical progress nor scientific training seems to have been able to exterminate.  "It is the expert driver avIio . is  chiefly responsible for the animosity  'of the pedestrian against the motorist. It is he who scares old ladies  into hysterics while bearing.down upon them Avith a rush, only to clap on  his brakes Avith a bang and bring his  car to a stop half an inch from the  pedestrian's  shin.  "If you Avant to Avatch him, stand  in front of a busy garage for a Avhile  and you will have ample opportunity  to observe his doings. He will come  out of the garage at full tilt, clear  the opposite curb by ripping the  steering gear around, with all his  might, and disappear around the  next corner in similar fashion. Wheni  he returns he Avill rush down the  block at a speed of fifty miles an  hour, throw on his brakes some eight  or ten feet from the stopping point,  and bring his car to a halt almost  Avithin its own length; all of which  of course, looks very clever to the  expert driver and costs money for repairs and excessive deterioration to  the OAvner. This sort of a driver is  the one to whom an open muffler is  music in the ears; who imagines himself a miniature Oldfleld who would  have broken every record had he only  been given a chance.  "As to climbing a hill on high  gear every time, trust your expert  driver to do it. Very often he will  accomplish it, too, even though the  motor knock its head off, in utter oblivion of the fact that the lower gear  ratios are made for hill climbing.  "If you do not drive your car  yourself, beware of the expert driver,  or at least nip his ambitions early in  the procedings."  TKE   SKIRTED   FOUR   HUNDRED.  Half  an'inch,   half an   inch  Half an inch shorter!  Whether the skirts are for  Mother  or  daughter!  Briefer the dresses groAV,  Fuller the ripples flow,  While Avhisking glimpses sIioav  More than they oughtter!  Forward the dress parade!  Is there a man dismayed?  No���������From the sight displayed  None could be sundred!  Their's not to make remark;  Clergyman,   Clubman,   clerk���������  Gaping from noon till dark  At the four hundred.  Short skirts to the right of them!  Shorter to the left of them!  3hrrtest in front of them,  b'iaunted and flirted!  In hose of stripe and plaid,  Hueel most exceedingly glad,  Sporting in spats run mad,  Come the short-skirted.  Flashed all their ankles there;      '  Flashed as they turned in air!  What Avill not Avomen dare?  (Though the exhibits sIioav  Some of them blundered.)  All sorts and types of pegs������������������  Bromsticks   piano   legs;  Here and there a fairy shape's,  Just  built to Avalk on eggs,  Come  by the  hundred.  When can their glory fade?  Oh, the Avild show they made!  All the Avorld Avondered,  Grand dame and demoiselle,  Shop girl aud Bowery belle���������  Four hundred-���������M-m���������oh, well  Any old  hundred.���������Exchange.  GIVE "SYRUP OF PIGS'���������  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, Lively  and Bowels.  Look at the tongue, SdfchfSrT If  coa-ted, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at ence.  Wiien peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad-; has sore  throat, diarrhoea, full oi cold, give a  teaspoonful of "Califernia Syrup of  Figs,*' and in a few hours all tie foul,  cc>nstipated Avaste, undigested food and  sour bile gently moves out of its little  boAvels without griping, and- you have a  well, playful child again. Aak your  druggist for a bottle of "Cftlifomia  Syrup of Figs," which <*pnta-iHB full  directions for babies, cliildrga of all ages  and for growa-ups. ���������THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREE  I:  iiV  l  1'  l8lli-'ll������--(>-li2-lM-25.U������.28(.li|   Bnltnl ion Ollicers. "    |V1  W WKel's istli Battalion; A. L. Livingstone, 2,-lfh Batfr..; A. P. Ftofcher, 10th Battn.; Philip Lockwood,  2-llh" |--i'itn''Vo*-n;i*'d"ll Desiardins.' 22iul l.'allu.; W. \i. Clarke, 20th Battn.; Ii. W. Musselwhife, 28th Battn;  F   \V "'Cuiiipbo,i    ''01 li Battn ;   I'\  KLannarf; C. W. Scott, 2nd Canadian   Pioneers. Photographed in France.  Huntingdon W. I.  The Woman's Institute met on  Thursday at the home of Mrs. T. F.  York, Sn., Whatcom road,' when the  business on tlm programme; was  "Mothers' Day," with a roll call of  childhood recollections, which produced some amusement.  Mrs. A. Campbell Avas in hor place  as president, other ladies present being Mrs. W: H. Fadden,.Mrs. L. Stan-  Mrs. P. Starr, Mrs. McMurahy; Mrs.  T. Fraser York, Mrs. T. F. York.-jr.,  Mrs. Austin, Mrs. Cox, Mrs .iSelles.  Miss Austin, Miss Smith, Miss Nation  and Mrs. Winson, secretary.  Mrs. Hart, convener of the Red  Triangle Fund committee, Avas unable to get back from Vancouver in  time for the meeting, but the other  members of this executive Mesdames  P^adden, McMurphy and Campbell reported that owing to the energetic  manner in Avhich Mrs. Ha.it had  Avorked in this committee, some  splendid advertising had been accomplished for the fund. The auto parade Avas entirely successful, and it  Avas only at the earnest request of the  Abbotsford branch that the social  arranged for Monday evening was  cancelled in order that the Abbotsford reception of Bishop de Pencier,  fixed for the same time, mignt not  suffer. The Huntingdon ladies had  taken their baskets over there and  brought back the sum of $8.25 from  the sale of them. This will go to  SAvell the amount of the Huntingdon  committee's collection.  A subject calling for much discussion was the formation of a girls'  branch of the Institute, in accordance  Avith rules drawn-up by the tiepart-  , ment of. agriculture. It avus showr.  lout the class of young girls novv  meeting Aveekly at Mrs. Lax urn's for  knitting lessons were doing remarkably Avell, and perhaps it Avould be a  pity to do any thing to interfei'D with  that. At present nothing Avas done  there but knitting, four pairs of Avell  n.udo sods comin-? to t he instil..no  tliis ���������r.ionth from them. It vvou'loe  beiter to,let the girls "stick co tl.eir  knitting" than bother Avith the technicalities of organization at present.  The Cranbrook Institute had circularized a number of resolutions  drawn up by them, dealing with marriage law and. inheritance, the gist of  them being -a desire to amend the  laws so that the wife stands equal to  inheritance and divorce.  These resolutions Avere endorsed  and will go to. the Hon. Dr. King and  Mrs. Ralph Smith Avith a petition  that the statutes be amended.  Mrs. W. I-I. Fadden, convener of  the Red Cross work, Avished to resign  from that office ,.. though not from  the work. The committee is pledged  to do so much Avork per month,  which if not done by the members,  seems to be incumbent on uie convener, who cannot find time to complete it. The Institute prevailed upon  Mrs. Fadden to continue to act a little longer until the present obligations could be disposed of.  Sixteen parcels of comforts for sixteen local boys at the front had been  sent off during t he month. The collection of the day Avas scheduled for  the Prisoners of War, but in vieAV of  the Y.M.C.A. campaign iioav on it  was arranged to give the. $3.13 collected to t he latter fund, ami send  next month's purse to the Prisoners.  Proposals Avere made to have a  celebration of some kind on May 2 4,  to be arranged locally. This may take  the form of a picnic Avith amusements for the school children and  probably some intertainment.  Mrs. D. A. Straiton, always an energetic Avorker, has left for Vancouver. The secretary Avas instructed to  send a letter of appreciation oi' hor  assistance to the Institute and regret,  at  her departure.  A number of copies of Mrs. Spof-  ford's "Civics for Women'' were, on  hand for sale, eight of the members  buying the book for home study. Two  , dollars ��������� Avas    received ' from   Mr.   F.  fFooks for the Red Cross work, and  the little Red Cross contribution box  at the postoffice again yielded its  mite���������28 cents this month. The amount of Red Cross work done could  not be reported at this meeting, as  the members had not all sent in.  Mr. W. L. tBlatchford, chairman of  the lo'c'al committee of the Bed Triangle Fund, reports a very satisfactory collection. Starting out with an  endeavor to get $350, the treasurer  finds himself with $4t>0 on his hanls.  No doubt the central executive will  be able to handle the extra amount.  THE  PRESS   OF  CANADA  PROVINCIAL ITEMS OF INTEREST  Despite War Number of Newspapers Largely Increased  That the press of Canada is"iri"a  particularly healthy condition is  shown by the. 1918 Edition of the  Canadian Newspaper Directory, just  issued by A. McKim, Limited, Advertising Agency, of Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and London, Eng.  There are 1490 publications of all  kinds noAV being issued in Canada  as against 1381 in 1917���������an increase  of 109. This number is made up of  135 dailies, 5 tri-Aveeklies, 41- semi-  weeklies, 1018 Aveeklie-s, 8 .bi-weekly  32 semi-monthlies, 228 monthlies, 1  bi-monthly 20 quarterlies and 2 miscellaneous.  Since the firm of A. McKim, Limited, Canada's oldest Advertising A-  gency, issued its first Canadian Newspaper. Directory, ^ 27: years ago, they  have seen the birth of most of the  publications listed therein, and are  in a position to have accurate knowledge of the field in Avhich they and  the Canadian press have ���������grown up.  The present day condition of the  publishing business'" of Canada enables the Dominion to boast the largest reading public -in the . world in  proportion to population. ,'"  ' Besides giving full details "in regard to every neAvspaper and other  publication issued in Canada, the McKim Directory sIioavs in concise form  the business possibilities of any sec- i  lion of the Dominion. Its Gazetteer  contains.a .wealth of general information regarding /every toAvn and city  where a publication is issued, giving  populations, county seats, railroads  and Avaterways touching each place,  telegraph, express and banking facilities. With the aid of its supplementary maps, it locates every newspaper town, in Canada, and the descriptions are so written that these  towns may readily be visualized by  the reader in relation to the territory  in Avhich- they are situated and the  entire Dominion.  Never before Avas the need ancl  value of up-to-date information about  the Canadian market so essential/  and the 191.8 Edition of the Canad-1  ian NeAvspaper Directory comes to us  at a time when such facts as it contains arein great demand by the far-  sighted business men of the Country.  The book itself is Avell bound, durable and neat, it is indispensable to  the advertisers of Canada, ancl is  well suited to every office desk and  business library in the Dominion.  The Odd Fellows' grand lodge will  meet at Penticlon in June.  At Summer land more than 10 0  acres are planted with potatoes.  Black bass weighing six pounds  arc beingcau.ht in lake Osoyoos.  Young beef cattle are being shipped  from Kamloops to the Peace river  district. c  The provincial public Avorlcs depart  ment has bought threo Ford cars for  use on tho roads in tho Boundary.  Tho B. C. Hop company of Sardis  has obtained a large contract from  the U. S. government to supply the  American troops with dried vegetables.  - Silvorton ancl Noav Denver "will go  in together for a celebration on the  24th, and money that is made will go  to.the Military "Y. M. C. A.  . At Ross land -the man in charge, of  the tOAvn scales is Avilling to turn his  job over to a returned soldier if one  can be found to take the po*sition.  James Norgroye, of Fernie Avas  last Aveek appointed chief of police of  Grand Forks.  Slashing and clearing for the right  of way of the Copper Mountain railway, Princeton, has been started by  W. P. Tierney & Son, the contractors  Nakusp citizens are talking of installing a AvaterAvorks system at a  cost of about $26,000, Of this they  expect the government to loan them  $20,000.  About a dozen young men avIio  failed to comply Avith the terms of  the Military ^Service Act were arrested in Revelstoke by-Dominion Constable F.  Terry. ^  Secret celebrations and rejoicing  over-the advance of the Germans in  France caused trouble for a brewer  by the name of, Forschner, whose  ���������brsAvery is on the outskirts of the  city of Merritt.  Gambling is said to be very active  in Vancouver. A Phoenix man says  that he lost $2,000 in that city in a  short time playing stud. If the rake-  off from these games went to the war  it would help out these hard times.  $5000 for Lady McBride and $5000  for the BreAvster family and not one  darn cent for the extermination of  the mosquitoes of the Fraser Valley.  A while ago a publisher of a Koot-  enay paper remarked Avith a good  deal of acumen: "There is more joy  in a printing office over one. subscriber avIio pays in advance and abuses  the editor on every occasion, than  over ninety and ���������nine who borrow, the.  paper and sing its praises wihout contributing a solitary cent to kocp it  out of the poorliouso." It is eiuitc  apparent that that editor' knsw precisely what he Avas talking about.--  and he is not alono In his deductions.  According to population the State  of Washington and the Province of  British Columbia havo sent more men  to the front to fight for froodoiu of  the nations than any other two districts in America. This in going a  bit too.  .y.-.'.-ii..  MS���������  We  mend   every-   {$���������������*���������  thing but  Broken Hearts  WInclebank9s.  i,  '  MISSION CITY, B.C.  !$������ We hayo the best equipped Repair  *:E Shop in the Fraser Valley, iuclu'd-  *?{������ ing a  P BATTERY CHARGING MACHINE  ^~ When   in   trouble  give   us   a   call  ~ You Avill be assured of Courtesy  S and square Dealing by our skilled  ���������%?J<\ ��������� workmen.  I'Yeo  Air  At  All   Times  ���������i^^iS^BSfi^Mjjj.-���������'���������':���������    - V---:-'-':--;,(  y^Q���������r^���������";."*,'.'."���������-. . ^.~    ..,.- .������������������ ���������T"���������~���������������������������~~���������""" ,^,--^~~^ -.-"'...'.. -~"~~-    ~~  ��������� ��������� ���������.���������/���������:-V ^"'V  THE   .  S.JL\  PHE  Of our town  USES 9,000 Candle rower Electric  Light and can  take your Portrait Bright Bays    Bark Bays or at Night.  In Summer Come  Monday, Wednesday ��������� or   Saturday  Or Make an Appointment  In Winter come any time  Have Your Place Photographed This Summer;  Portraits,  Views,  Copies, Enlargements���������   Amateur Finishing-at Vancouver Prices  Who   Opens   Your  Mail?  iia)^"-(igiSiiT"rTi-TTTTniuimijinTTTTTinr,Tm i.mi tif.iiiiiiiiiiiummrnj  Will Hold liiveHligaUon  The Fraser river has iioav reached  about the Jo foot, mark,and the farmers are delighted to see the river so  high at this time of the year as it  most probably means no high water  and the absence of the mosquito.  An independent investigation will  be held by tho Land Settlement board  into the feasibility of the Sumas reclamation scheme.  At this Investigation any person or  company intending to tender for tlie  Avork of dyking can have a representative present to get the benefit, of  the  expert   evidence.  Thomas Dunn, chief engineer of  the water department, at Otlnwn, assisted by W. C. Smith, of the provincial water rights branch, will conduct tho Avork.  The Ferndale school has beer, opened Avith Miss Kathleen Apps as tho  teacher.  Who. opens your mail in the ofilce?  This question applies more particularly to large manufacturers, wholesalers,; and retailers Avho: get a large  volume':'.of-mail.'which is opened by  perhaps, the oflice boy; but the idea  back of the query applies to all the  business men that get mail.  Not long ago a manufacturer  whose goods are nationally .known  lost an advertising opportunity that  was ��������� worth thousands to him Avhich  was presented in a circular destroyed  by the office boy avIio opened the  mail of the concern question. " On  the other hand, the head of a Chicago publishing house, whose time is  just as: valuable as the manufacturer's, opens every piece of mail coming into his office. Several times  he has congratulated himself that he  does not take the 'trouble every day  to go through his mail.  Ho believes that clerks and office  boys are not necessarily incompetent or careless, but that they can't  attain the executive's point of view.  For instance a clerk can not know  that an ordinary-looking postal card  noting a slight reduction in the price  of a-certain iron pipe might mean the  saving of thousands of. dollars to the  manufacturer  of  plumbing  supplies.  Tho Avay to the Avaste basket is  easy for the circular or letter Avhicli  falls into the hands of the office boy.  Tho bump of destructiveness is usually very Avell developed in the  young man avIio dusts your desk ancl  fills your ink wells. Not only this,  but his judgment is hardly to be relied upon. Give orders for the boy  to bring all the morning's mail in to  your desk, or to distribute it among  your department heads���������'no matter  how many bushels of mail there are  It is the only safe Avay, the only profitable way.���������The Glover's Review.  wis���������-���������: -���������T~*$*"���������"~- :   '       *-,������(  f^Sr  JON  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Phone Comifctf'sR. Mission City  Xo Burial Unles Sugar Card is Shown  London, May 11.���������"Before youocan  get. buried your su^ar card has to be  produced."  This was the statement made by a  Avidow avIio had visited .the ollicc of  the registrar in order to register tlie  death  of her husband.  It was thought some one was trying an elaborate joke, but it appears  her statement was quite correct.  " The' registrar has to;-make certain  whether the person is registered for  sugar or not. This is done mainly to  prevent fraud, as any'-unscrupulous  person could: continue to use a dead  person's sugar card unless .there was  some means of cancelling it.  TAKES  OFF'DANDRUF-  HAIR STOPS FALLIK:  Save your Hair!    Get a small bo���������.*-;;  1        of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Evidently'A Ladies' Man  Our sporting editor is responsible  for the following revision:  "When three or four are gathered  together will one or tAVO kindly skid-  doo."  I Thin, brittle, colorless ar.d scra-rr"  i hair ds mute ������A*idence cf a neglccvi-d  ��������� scalp; of "dandruff���������that awful scr-iT.  Tliere is nothing -so desfcruf.-.'.* 2 to  "the hair as d-aadruff. It rob.-:. t'".e h-/<v  of its lustre, its strength and its v.:tv  life; eventually producing a fcvftri::h-  ness and itohis-g of the scalp, whicii \l  not remedied causc3 the hair roots to  shrink, loosen and di(?���������then the hair  falls out fast. A little Danderine tonight��������� noAV���������any time���������will surely suvc  your hair.  Get a small bottle of TCno\A*l(an'3  . Danderjne from any drug store. You  j surely can have beautiful liair and lot's  j of it if you Avill jn:-t try a little Dan-  1 derine.    Save yoiir hair!    Try it! In  4\  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B... Q.  <7nrirrr*ffwy ^tv*1���������  ��������� .'��������� ''j-j������v'(S������';i;V.'*-'"-w'?  ������������������������������������'���������W',������iei'i'-       \i .���������������������������:-ik"'  .;iwi���������;,-'A-',''<^fc-.'--'.i'v:*  AV. H. SHARPF ,or Manitoba  would be delighted to see legislation  giving women the vote; but this bill  proposes to go too far. Alien women should not have the vote on the  same-terms as the Canadian women.  Tho attitude of aliens in the West,  and their numbers, is not. appreciated  by persons living in other parts of  Canada.'  FROM THE FRONT  Word has been received of the  death of Pte. C. W. Lipsit, on April  2 5th: killed in action. Pts. Lipsit  Avas a brother of Mrs. Georg-j Miles,  of New Westminster, formerly of  Mission  City.  Tho name of C. J. .Cooper, Deroche  appeared in the casualty list this  last Aveek as ''wounded.'  U. S. TO SEND THREE MILLION  BUSHELS WHEAT TO BELGIUM  A Washington despatch says: Food  shipments to the civilian'populations  of the allied countries Avill be suspended for ten days to move three million bushels of grain to the Belgians,  Avho are declared to be in desperate  straits.  A part of the Avheat Avill go to the  populations in the German occupied  territory of Northern France. Ihe decision   to  concentrate    on  the shipment of this grain was made following the receipt of urgent cablegrams  from  the Belgian Relief Comission's  representative in Brussels.     One    of  the cables said:   "Provided all ship-  menfs now en route arrive and provided  an equal  distribution  between  all parts of the country Belgium and  Northern  France     will   be     without  bread  from exotic    grains    for    2 0  days."  HAS   ALSO  LEARNED   OF   WAR  Soldiers of ��������� tho Canadian forces  stationed at Shornclil'fe and other  English camp*-., are soon remind-=d  of the fact that there is a Avar going on, both by the frequent visi'.s  ot the Hun aircraft and by the heavy  bo miug of guns, Avhich can be heard  quite  distinctly     during     In**     naval  raids of ihe enemy. T. Wiodeman, a  fonu':r well kno.vn i.ewspapenii-r- <<i  ���������'lie Fraser Valljy and coast c-iur-p,  VvJi-i is l'ow Avith th3 Canadian. Army  M-ulkal Corps, si ate.-: that anv doubts  that do might h?v-j had in regard to  Lci-ig ,n the Avar 7ci e, were entire^  dissip: i ed after a:*.* raids on ���������.'.���������rue  successive nights, shortly af.'c** he r r-  i'i .-ed at PhorncIii'f-3  Pie W-iedonniu states tha*. the  booming of the >; im- is anyr.iin-;*: i ������������������.'.  a desirable lull-iby by wbicu (u ! c  *>ung \o sleep. ��������� bin that o:.-.- son:,  gel.-* --cf-iistomed to it. ancl doe-: -lot  mind ihe noise t.ny more tnaa th-  heavy snoring .-.t rt comrade 1'i.e  writer stated in this letter that he  has just been picked for a draft but  dt'es not Know wi.ei'- he wi-1 bo sent.  WELL KNOWN HERE  Reginald Litchfield, of Victoria,  news'of Avhose death in an aeroplane accident at the training camp  in Ontario, readied the coast this  Aveek, was well known in this city.  He was formerly teller in the local  branch   of   the   Bank   of   Commerce  -.-1 rs'^iViJi'jt.'iriK.'i ~?czzz*  ^}P C&r&*Mt^3^CiJ.c&Ma^r^m^^���������*^^m;.  ;**M--"3"-**r-3n*"*&.*B^^  .vrav^j^KWj 1  - ���������*������������������������ -  v \.*������.xtnfyi**i.t1r*;\x.vff   ni-ir'-rTTrmrTnr-r-^liTr-ahhnrirt^.rilliU -A'  ������������������. , .. J._'^. '. *. _ u.gi; %  Your  Ail  Cv.'.;''J,*.  I i  a?3 "i -v-tr;. /&*'������������������;  i', in  i-j  X  'lK.''31fflnO!X!SW������\WTE**tS3C;i!J  ���������C'ia-*m.-w-'^*iz?s-saHsro:;-.!  '���������!   $  BECAUSE   Till',  mQllT VEOVLE  ARE '  ���������LOOKUP'S  FO'R YOlUl- AD. <  if you COULD (although, OF COURSE, you  can't) stop er-jry mm-* you meet on the streets  ascl ar-;!t: "Do you want io buy n pair of shoes?"  (Or any oihei* fciud of ?;oods) You might find  ha]f a do/.cn who would say "Yes." Perhaps not  ojio oi' thesG, however, would want to buy the  article you want to we'll.  If your advertisement," however,  were    to    be  printed in  these columns  this week,  it would  ,  "stop" EVERY  MAN' IN TOWN'WHO WANTS  TO  BUY  Si IO IDS,  OR    C.L0THM3,    OR    ANY  OTHEtt ARTiCLE--and it wouloin't "stop" any-  one wlio didn't, waul to bwy-    That's the boauty  of the advertising- way of finding a buyer.     The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  hoins capily and readily found I8Y the buyer-  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there i,--, rmw to whom your goods would be a bargain, and yuur ad. is :i convincing one, you'll sell  what you want to sell.  (TIUS SPACE I-OH SALE)  * ^B^-zivinaBXtrjxt x^icraLvmrnrjiaaa n  D(  forgei die   I obacco  ���������������3  *-{^fli^l8ij*B|*ij<*^*jj?^*jbii^^  Q  K������    ess  kJa  If you wish choice Vegetables this season  buy 'LEE'S SEEDS. We have all kinds of  Package Seeds, Onion Sets, Seed Potatoes,  Early.   All fresh seeds.  assa������  I ~'  We have also a carload of Feed  L������E7   Grocer   and���������,BaKer  |^i������w|������>������*������������������fri^O������������aBW >qiwW>nn<ni������nni  c  3ee me now a I  Child MentaJity Found in Speeder  Down in Gblcago Judge Labuy in  In an interview at Winnipeg the  other day Peter Veregin, leaciev of  iho JDoukhobor colonies, said: "Our  religion prohibits us from fighting,  but we are doing everything in our  power to aid the war from a standpoint of production. Wc have taken  no oath of i'eaky to the British crown  our beliefs forbid us to swear allegiance to any king but Jesus Christ.''  'In other words the Doukhobors arc  -conscientious objectors", to put ii  very mildly and-.'should not .bo  allowed  in ��������� any  part  of  British  Cnl  demanding   a   mental   test   lor   two I "nit-.i-.i,  or  to pick a  patriotic niaits  automobile speeders    has    increased   berric-  In interest..  Dr. W. C. Hickson, of the Psyco-  pathic hospital, said that he had examined Roman Evonsky, one of the  accused speed artists, who was 23  years old, and his mentality corresponded with that of a 10-year-old  boy "I will so report to tho court  on Monday with the suggestion that  Evonsky is unfit to drive an automobile," said Dr. Hickson.  Parsnips and salsify are long season crops  which    .delight   -rt a  ceo!  tempnrat.U'-o.    Sow them as sco;i as  the soil can be worked.  The road around Nicomen Island  is the best in the country, and the  drive excels even the drive around  Stanley park or the Marine drive.  MOTHERS   DAY  Sunday was "Mother's Day" and  closely linked with "Mother's Day" is  the remembrance of a Mother's Love.  It is not prosperity, with her smile  and boauty. that fries the purity and  fervor of a mother's love; it is in the  ('.���������'.'���������k  and   dreary  prccints  ot  adversity,   m:\ia   the   cold   frowns   of   an  u-^ec-ii-ig  world, in  povt-rty and  de-  Bpai:*, in sick:io:-s and in sorrow, that  it.  silkies .wilh. u   brightness  beyond  mcv'r.nlii-y :i::;: ���������',,-���������;.:f!"nj*:  the  soernt  of  it:- ������������������ hci'Mi-i. strives  but to pour balm  .Uiii   <:ci ioiation.   ininn   the     sufferer,  \K\d <)):��������� cup of :nisery,  filled  to ov-  '���������rflov.-mK.   servo:-,   but   to   bind   them  i'���������!���������'.:���������������������������������.��������� iirwilv arid dourly to each  ot.li-  ���������?:'. as  il'.estcnns of  winter bid  the  j:':: ������������������.'.r.'.'-t*' ivy twine itself more close-  -':������������������ I'ro.iiid the s-.-iiliering oak. Absence  ' '''"' ".���������'���������'!'���������!' ;>.  i.:ini h.-r's lovo nor can  even vice destroy a  mother's  kind-  "'���������-;-:-     ^-e   l-.nv-.-nt   degradations     of  ln;:ua:i i'r:i.;ity crmnot-wholly blot out j  T-'i)?-   '������������������ ��������� ���������������:e!-.:br:ince   of   tho   iiryt   fond I  y-.:-...r:;-;r..gs  of  y^cr nri'octfci},   or  the  Iti-iit -:u;.;.:.,.-:::: c" primeval innocence  nay,' it   seems   as   if   the   very   con-  .sciousiiC!ss ot the abject state of her  orrlnK 'child   more   fully   developed  fhJ! r-.'1-ihi.y .iorce of chat mysterious  pa:-'.;ioi which can forget and forgive  all th'r.gs. and though, the youth of  her fairest hopes may be as one cast  off from  God and man, yet she will  not  forsake  him,  but participate  in '  all fh.-i'g;-- save his wickedness. Then  and thus we have a Mother's Day.  JX.  Vi_^  Ih -a  Insurance  fFE  P TC  I* JlLVxC,'  I have a laj-ge ancl splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale at low prices.  Finest quality.  ASbfjoisfGici  V������V jM|������������i  ii  .ore  Fanners' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   FROPRIET  HUNTINGDON. B   C.  ^~������ ������**?  ^;l^^=  ^M  jisTRicT mm  President, Hope Alanson    Secretary, N. HiH  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regardd-ng manufacturing sites  v/ith unexcelled shipping faGiiities and eheap power  or information reg-aa-diiig the farm and irmt lands of  ^ the district, and industries already estaM&shed, 1  .:S"^.T'5^^-'.y^^-i^'i*ig*j^^^^  Jltt^ttL^^Utm^Jli^Safc^MiX^^im&'a1^^  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers for  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  5������"i*���������MiSre.Ma^^  :-/J  M  m  Eoig'aS������ia^a5SBm^5'*^'M5������i������^^  u  awaM^aajaflttasiaBBWWBBBB^^  r&

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