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The Abbotsford Post May 25, 1917

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 $  /ith which is- incorporated "'The Hmvdnndon Sfca?"  Vol. XIV., No, 2.  4J3BOTSFOKD, 13,' 0.   FkIDAY,   MAY  2b,   15)17  ,.H  ���������S    ' $1.00 per Year  X ������������MII>Mfi>  imffBMffBai^^  S STORE NEWS  Vol. I.  Our Goods arc tho liesl.  1SU.  %  Special Values-in Men's Overalls in Blue,  Black and Khaki SI.25 Pair  Men's Tweed Pants '.. $2.25 and $3.50 Pair  Men's Well Made Grey Sox .���������!.... 25c Pair  Men's Wo'rk Shirts 75c, $1 and  $1.75 each-  SUMMER FOOTWEAR  Children's and   Misses   Leather   Sandals  Per Pair $1.25, $L40, and ������1.65 p  Children's and Misses White Canvas San- i  dais (Rubber Soles) .... 90c and $1.00 Pr,  Women's Canvas Pumps $1.50 and $1.75  Women's Canvas Tennis Boots $1 ;50 Pr.  Men's Canvas Work "Boots Ile'av^Eubber  Soles ...." ������2.5������ Pair  OUR GROCERY STOCK IS MOST COMPLETE. OUR GROCERIES ARE FRESH  ' OUR PRICES ARE RIGH1  PERSONALS'  "All-. \V. \V. Green w;i  I own for Mily I )ny and .'."  Cllvl. i-  Word has been nice''  Davenport flial, hi;; soir."  bad .gunshot  wound in-  i\fiLJij .lean Gray of   -\  cousin of .Airs. Hurl. Ta\iOi  for May Day1, a rid for 1.1 ���������...������,  ; ;i   visitor in  ���������it I Im week-  COME! GIVE ABBOTSFORD AND  MISS McPHEE A BIG BOOST  :d liy Mr.  AIL-f rl has a  io rigid   lug.  'IlllOliVei',      !1  Wi|H   III1!"'.!  w  ".'K-iiud.  \  Ml Hi gave. two. robilafioii-. a I. (he Concert. .-...'  Mrs, Gamy-boll of LSeUinghain has  been visiting her father, Mr. Frank  Woolcr, for a few days.  Mr.   Prank  Wooler .has    been     lo  Vancouver on business ;...cl joined up  with, the  l-lonie .-Guards..  /-Mr. Earnest Gaze I y has gone back)  i.o  his position    in    the-   G.    I'.     it.!  I'reigld.  sheds     in     Vancouver.      Ho!  came homo on account of his father's'  death.     Mrs.  Gazley eA'puds    Lo    go J  Lo -him son.iet.inie in the1, near future.;  Mr. .and'Alrs. Bait and family were  to Bellingham on SuncV.iy. ;  Mr. Boulter ami family were at  Dewdney  on  Sunday.  Mr.- and Mrs. Bob tk'i'isfield and  babe are visiting in Abbotsford. Tiie  Bousfieid family had a reunion on  Sunday.  Mrs. Bobbie Short j cod left on  Sunday night i'er Simon's 'Jay, where  she will join her husband', i-lu bus  been there sometime.  Miss Gertie Payne \\a.s a guest of  the Eraser family fivjr.;'iovv ;d.ays last  week, reliiriti'n6' r.o Vancouver on Sunday evening.  George Blair -was a visitor to Abbotsford May Day  A dance will be given in aid of Miss Flor- -.  en'ce McPiiee, Abbotsl'ord's Patriotic Girl,  on Friday evening next.  All are invited to attend at the Masonic ���������  Hall. You owe to her.and Abbotsford.  MA I.&\$hi  COUNCIL  A meeting of the Council was held  in   ihe Agricultural Hall,  Clifford  on  Saturday, 'May .IDl.h. 19.17.  .From  It. Butler, Hoc. of Ihe peoples  JLural   Phone   Company  of   Peardon  villa. B. G..    asking    permission  erect polos starting a  the  Northward . itoad;   thence  along  riui boundry Lino Uoad to  the  Ross  .blond on' the north side;   thence    ou  iioss  fiend to' the Huntingdon  Koad  east; tlicnco on I.lie Huntingdon lioad  i.o coun. Melander on the north side.  Another proposed line will run  from  the Peardonville school on  the    ML  TO   LEX  YOUR ENGINE ,   .  SMOKE'IS WASTEFUL '  A  smoking   exhaust  comes' ��������� from'-'  two 'sources, burning- to much -  gasoline or using to much  , lubricating  oil;   usually   the   latter.     Excessive.  <l0 I use of gasoline comes    from    faulty  the corner-ot' car'nn'e<'01,   adjustment  or   poor   de-  ' sign of carburetor,  or intake    manifold  or keepng the engine cylinder,-  at too low a temperature, because of .  the wafer being to cold in the cooling  system. '     .      ' ���������   '  ln  the latter case thc carburetor,  may  vaporize  the gasoline- properly,  but. if condenses in the cylinder and  docs not burn well    and     the    part'-  -, Avhioh is not consumed, passes off.in-  Lehman   Trunk  Head   to   the    Peai  donvillc Post Office;  thence continue i a black smoke which issues from the  on. the Iioss Road to Mr.   Gaines or j exhaust  pipe.  further.     Permission was also asked i     We  must .haver a certain amount  to  consumo the gasoline  of oxygen  rrm  ic cut ii'oui the road limits any suit- . _  able  UrnDer" "for poles.   ���������'Chi'-motlJu'j entirely.��������� ��������� Th-&-siae- of- the-���������-cylinder-i-A*  of Conns. Melander and Phinney the. limits the    amount    of air     (from'  above mentioned company was grant-j which  oxygen is  taken), which  may -. ��������� '  (id tlie privilege to erect the required   be taken in and if the carburetor 7s .  Miss  Sicedo  was  riding  home  on | ui:une poles; also to cut and use any  adjusted  to  feed  too  much gasoline  her  bicycle  when  ihe   wheel-skilled I Stable poles standing on  the road   Giere may not be enough oxygen-pre-.  She is recovering from Lhc accident.. 1!niits j sent  to consume  it all..  Practically     _  Tiie Tapp orchestra trnve all them   '      '".   ,,.., '        , . -      ,. rr~.���������  J speaking, what is not consumed form  music   free on   Mav  DpV     They  do-'      L- A  Wllmot> '"s.Pector of. Dykes, I carbon of smoke.  -en-eprai-e tor ^t was <"-Vod music to I nskinS ['or the names    of    property;     The  obvious  remedy is  to supply  The Red Cross made" S2f������ in their I honors in the dyke area entitled  to ���������'j1Ga(, to the ingoing air at the mixing  booth   May  Day  with* their' oranges! the Protection oi: the War Relief Act. .' chamber of the carburetor so    that  Gazley Block  MAY DAY  The following is the result of the  races on the 18 th, May Day, held on  the school grounds.  Messrs Murphy and Heath deserve  great credit for the way in which  they started the boys and girls and  were assisted at various times by a  number of- others, who also helped  the boys and girls to enjoy themselves:  Boys1 Races  Under 7 years:' 1, Norman Sumner;  2, J. Jones.  Under 8 year: 1, H. McKinnon; 2,  F. Healey.  Under 8 years: 1, H. McKinonn; 2  N. Sumner.  Under 10 years: 1, H. Curtis: 2, J.  Kirkpatrick.  Under 11 years: 1, G. Kirkpatrick  2, H. Sutherby.  Under 12 years: 1, J. Kirkpatrick;  2, N. Grimmett.  Under 13 years: 1, N. Grimmett;  2, A Conner.  Under 14 years: 1, D. Cooper; 2, N.!  Grimmett.  Under 15 years: 1, F. Boulter; 2,  D  Cooper.  Three-Legged race: 1, F. Boulter  and M. Keeping; 2, A. McKinnon and  R. McNab.  Sack Race: 1, N. Grimmett; 2, O.  Zeigler.  Sack���������Second Heat: 1, F. Boulter  2,  G.  Plummer.  Mixed Sack Race: 1, H. Richmond;  2, F. Boulter.  Girls'   Races  Under 7 years: Dodo Walters; 2,  Flo Roberts.  Under 8 years: 1, G. Healey; 2, 1).  Soles.  Under 9 years: 1, M. Adams; 2, M.  McConnell.  sBCBgggassas^^  Gillis.  Needle and Thread Race: 3, Mrs.  Alanson and Mr. Morgan.  Driving Spike: 1. Mrs. .]'. J. McPhee.  Sawing Wood: 1. Mrs. Murray and  Mrs.   McKinnon.  Relay (Substitute for Obstacle  Race): V. luby, P. Pcele, M. Kepiug  and F. Boulter, all  won. |  Standing Jump:   G. I-Iart. {  Best decorated building: The Abbotsford Hotel. ]  Knitting Contest:  Mrs. Walters.     |  The best little Mother: Gladys:  Taylor. (Mrs. Taylor made objection-  but Mr. MeGowan beat her to it by ���������  making tiie announcement from the j  platform.) J  .The veiling programme was an ex-j  cellenf one and carried out as advor-j  tised   much   to   the  amusement  and ;  enjoyment of all present. i  i  and candy.    Thc A. T. and T. Co. donated the oranges.  Mr. Bruce preached an excellent  sermon Sunday evening in ihe l'res-  byteran   church.  Miss J.ean Kirkpatrick of Clayburn  v.-as the guest of Miss Annie IV!c-  Criuimon May Day and remained fur  file  dance.  Miss Jackson was the guest  Misses Sfeedc on Monday.  The Clerk was instructed to ask  a ,11st of these in arrear.  for i vaporization will be complete, or ad-  J just tlie carburetor so that no more  Mission Municipality, asking co-j gasoline will be feed to the engine  operation in fighting the mosquto' than is required to run it. This lat-  pert I his year; also that   an    appro- i tor of course is the economical thing  Storm   and  Bo tli   Mr  have rented houses  Mrs.   E.   N.   Ryall   lias  Vancouver.  Mrs.   11.   Smith   was   a,  Vancouver this week.  Airs. AIcMf.fjler and her two little  girls from Bellingham are visiting Mr  and   Mrs.   McMastor   in   Abboluford.  of the  Mr. King  moved !.o  visitoi  to  Master  ���������t now.  r\ hmua:  \ v.'  is home \vi������'h bur pai  a  vioi1 or to bi  CHANGING  ONIS'H  MJND  M  Miss M;  cuts ju  ;\irs.  mas-on  Mr. I  de:v:on  Wednesday.  The LadK-.v Aid was in-dd a! Mrs.  Alt/Masters on Woliu-sday afternoon  A iargo nun:bur wvv-: oui, aboui ^">  It  wl.s Missionary  Day.  odi.euday.  '.. Storn.s a:ul  moiori'd     Lo  r.  iUiIpli lli-n-  aucouvcr    on  am on  Sunday  lo    sacred  The Mossiah" given by the  sain ehoi'til socieiy in aid of  1, V. Peardon; 2,  1,'1't. Olson; 2, 10.  1, It. Olsen; 2,  !���������;  Under 10 years:  M. Davenport.  Under 11 years:  Andrews.  Under 12 years:  McLean. .  Under  13  years:   1,  R.  Olsen;   2,,  S. Higgins.  Under 14 years: 1, I-I. Olsen; I, C.  Gillis.  Under  15   years:   1, H.  Olsen;   2,  C. Gillis.  Potato Race:   1, 3. Healey;  2, C.  It ought not to be a. source of!  pride to any one who lias lived j  through tlie last two years and lias!  not changed his mind about the war  A mind that would not be change'!'  by the multitude of unexpected tirnr;? i  that have happened since 1 f> i 4 n:-i.st!  be made of armor plate without any |  blow holes in it. An elastic mind j  will have changed so much tiial ' ,_  it would not recognize its old .self.' tr(KSS'  One ���������remembers that many wise old  newspaper editors, as well as many  professors and authors of hooks who  look down on Newspaper editors as  intelectual inferiors, predicted that  tlie war could not last, more than  three months. We were all sagacious in those days, and tlie only  fault with our prophecies were that.  they did not come true. Hut (.Iic-hc  tilings need noL be humiliating. To  have reached permanent conclusion  about everything is as luxuriously  tiresome as to have too much money.  Half tiie fun of life is learning new-  things, Happy is he who is you:i  enough to be continually discarding  old ideas and faking rip with now ^  ones. Some remain as young a:.,! v.ur;.on  this until they die. Others are obi. mis atso  in this respect before thoy are  They do a great deal of useful work : plo, whose succ:  too, but they do not. set the Thames patchwork quill  on fire.    It is the inconsistent peorjwho do that.  in  nu in in1!'  Air. and Air.-;.  Salt  amid  bo>s  were  viritors  lo Yaiicouwr  ibis   week.  Mrs. Partem was a visitor to Whal.-  f'Oia   this   weak.  Master   Freddie 'Taylor  lias   taken  Alaster   Fred   Harton's   work   at  I rug  store.     Vi^-d   has   another   position.  rl he Misses Suudu were in  BHIiug-  COUCI'IT.  Hullim;-  tiie Kcd  Irs.   He  T.   Walli  a va  light.  ',(.-011 V.'l'  (.ipera-  r.Oi-lX- To  Mr.' ami  Aiay  i'ltii. a dangiiti'.r.  pie.. Aiorgan and !.'  are liouu: for a. lioliiuy.  Air. .1. A. AlcGowan i  Ixo;.:Jo11 a I undergoing a  tion.  Wanted ">������������������   v'<ui!p!e!������;   lAst  Post, would like to ij-iv.' a com-  liat  of  the  na::;ea  of   tin'  bevs  :;  front.   ��������� Oui-  list   is  somewliat.  ' date, ami we will esteem it. a  if   those   knowing  names  that  M!  nU>i.<"!  in  out. o  favor  uri  wy have not will send  leave them with Airs,  hol.sl'oi'd.  them to us oi  Taylor of Ab-  r:  b  Ca'edii'oie of  en killed in  Alis-;iou  action.  iou'::ht.-> i  of     contradictions,  Iii-iafion of ������'300.00 had been made  for that irdp-.oses, and that in apply-  i\\X the oil tree labor had been pi'om-  isocl. ,Tlie Clerk was instructed to  write that Coun. Aish would interview the Reeve of Mission. Also to  write Sumas Municipality with reference to tiie steps now being taken  against, the mosquito pest.  Thc Clerk reported on his meeting  -.villi Clem Valley Dyke Commissioner;-; and flic nature of (he complaints  made. The report was received and  filed  Thc following tenders _ for road  '. erl: were rr."-oivcd: Alt. Lehman  Trunk road; W. J. Murphy $300.00:  !). Coombf:. S380.00; P. Peardon;  StiOi.i.00: Ciim;. Gopiiari. $550.00. On  motion of Conns.- Melander and Phinney tiie contract war. awarded lo W.  J. Murphy for $300.00.  Township Line road: Henry Fred-,  rickaou $13-1.0 0. On Motion of j  Coiii'ia Hhinney and Aish. Henry:  Frfidrickson was awarded the con-1  tra'M   for  $13 4.00.  Moved, by Coun. Owen. Re. by  f'ou:]. Aish and carried Dial Coun.  Ab-landcr be aufiiori'/.ed to have the  the j i>n>'ing of the Municipal Hall grounds  '"'performed by day labor: as also the,  vece'-'sary gradin;;' required in con- j  neetion  with  (he said  fence j  Alevi-d by (!oun. Owen, Sec. by I  /.'nun. Melander and carried that Mr. J  j Phillip;; lie allowed 300 lbs of barb-!  led wire and 20 lbs wire staples fori  : i he.. feiifing due to the/diversion of j  i Phillip;; hill. .(  !"    Moved  hy    Conn.    Aish.    Sec.    by,-  | f'oen,   Owen   and   carried-���������io   insert, j  1 in  the l)e.-,(| the    provisions    agreed  i i:p,>n  by ihn  Agricultural and Hori-J  ! ieuiiui'nl A:<soHatioii and tlie Council j  i to  tin' effect  that     the    Association!  jliave  i|-e   use   of   the   Hall.   Grounds-!  land oiie-r ���������buildings for Agricultural j  ; inhibition::! and  otherwise     to     fur-  hh:-r the A::ricu!t ural  industry with  I in the -Municipality.        <J  '.     Tiie Clerk was instructed ! to    pay j  i off the.* 10.00.00    debt   standing    a-  i gainst  the Agricultural property.  j      Henry ��������� Pre.drickson     made    appli-  'ealien for  Ihe  cost of  fencing in   I).  I !...   407.     The.!   Clerk   was   instructed  : 'o search the records for the council's \  'action v.iien the road wahs opened.     I  !     Th.e Council    then    adjourned    to  Ime-at  en  Saturday, dune 2nd. in  the1  j Municipal  Hall,   Mt.   Lehman  at   10  a. m.  to  do.  on  WAS OBLATE  PIONEER  The death .has occured of another  of tlie Oblate Pioneers, Rev. Alphone  AI. Carion, after a long life spent in  missionary work in British Columbia,  wdio passed peacefully away on Saturday at St. Marys Mission, 'Mission  City, surrounded by some of the  orders voterns who, in their prime assisted in thc work of Indian Colonization.  Born ni Belgium'70 years ago, the  deceased made his novitiate partly in  his native land, partly in Nancy,  France. When the Germans assailed France in 1870 the young student, came to New Westminster  where in 1872 he was ordained priest  In succession he was in harness in the  Okanagan and Williams Lake.  ln iS!)2 he was appointed to the  important work of training the  young Indians at Kamloops, and for  twenty-three years he was known  .'hroughout the dry belt.,About two  years ago, failing health compelled  him to sever connection with the Indian school, and he came to St. Marys  .Mission to spend his declining years,  is Alastor of Novices, a post for  vliich he was eminently qualified by  lis kindly nature and life training.,  This morning, following a High  Mass of Requiem, sung by his rector  end life long friend, Rev. Father  Hohr, O. M. I., the remains of the  ra mi ly old priest wore laid to rest  vith those of his fellow-workers in  die petty little gaveyard overlooking  he   pretty  grave-yard     overlooking  ('it  KILLED IX ACTION  Word was received on Thursday  ihe Sergt. Charles ���������-Tapper McP.he'������  ead been killed in action between tho  ;-t.h and 7th of May.  He had'been recommended for the  Commission  as Lieutenant and  was  about to leave any day for a Bhort  : raining before taking  up  the com-  i'mission.  He was about. 22 years of age:  ���������i:ul was a. general favorite with all  in Abbotsford. young and old. He  vis one of the young men of whom  Abbotsford has been very proud of,  and the fact that he paid the bu-  ;ircme sacrifice Somewhere in France  will be greatly regretted by a host of  of his friends and friends of the  family. I'KK ABfiOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOREi, & C.  ^-r������..V.-.-r.',.H>.^,V/.^fjjh1^  TME!-ABB01&KORD POST  PuttlittUed B ������������������������������* y*'iid<*jr: bjr.-Tlie- post UublishLug Comuuiiy  A woeklyi JoiiVaukl devoted to the-^invcre&ts of A'lrt/otsford and district  Adl-^firUsiia&t'ratefl- made- known   on   application  Our   SWWbttWtUr^N^JtkOT" i'or   ������������r   ������Ein'   the   Uovermuoat  J., A. BATKS, -       -  Editor and Proprietor  Cash V. O. It. Kor Produce  Tho marketing end of fruit and  vegetable raising has in the past  been the growers greatest problom  Producing the , commodity has of  course It attendant difficulties such  as peats, (shortage of labor, unfavorable weather conditions etc., but,thc  grower L������ uaually willing to" take  these responsibilities on his own  shoulders and in most cases knows  how to combat thorn.  In other wordt������, the production  of tho commodity -Ib tho growers  outlook and takes that responsibility  fully on himself. His responsibilities should end thore, but they  don't. Why is it that-after months  of toll, of careful attention and protection that the grower cannot ro-  oelvo his returns on,a f. o. b. basis?  The only answer we have.been able  to get to this question' - is . that it  ia'nt done, is not customary. Therefore the grower after producing his  stuff. andVdolivering, for shipment  has to take the riak in transit, the  further- risk of inspection at longdistance points-, tbe-riBk,of congested market's at point.of consignment  and.the risk of getting1 his- money  sometime ^between now-and snowfall  In other- words his,returns, hang in  the balance in .someecases until the  produce reaches , ��������� thc consumers  hands. In order to obviate the risk  to the, grower .>and the- wholesaler,  Dwe are blessed with brokers., It is  the brokers. privile'ge..to handle the  stufff on->a-.-percentage,basis between  grower and'buyer.'. ��������� It is-, also his  privilege.to buy at a cash price and  sell-to-whoever he .'likes at what-  eve*:.he:Jlke3^eIa .the past- it has  be*tt-the'brokers';) privilege., to get  lota'of stuff 'and'sell it.at what it- will  bringtfiipaEticular. pains'.being taken  to soeithatv-aelling price - covered  full-:-���������'brokerage.'-: expenses. While  are!-brok.ers'iwho never; buy .outright,  there,;are others who -thro correct  buying'-are in the field to,.pay a fair  caBh/.-f.lo. b. price to grower and thus  reievin'g .him of the risk, of long-distance Marketing.:. ThiB is a. good  move, in the right direction and a  boorf-tb the fruit and vegetable industry'; of the province. Whether  itwill-jprove a successful venture and  continued will depend largely upon  the extent of competition-at the selling end caused by cosignment stuff.  Every car or ��������� every lot shipped  out without a stated price; being given-by the buyer, causes, .unfair competition: against the cash buyer .and  eventually destroys that, which the  fruitgrower..realizes to be the solution of-his r many-troubles,-the cash  l.o.b. prlcej'--  rSTITY OF  ACTION IlYv AUTOISTS  18 ITRGF,I>  Provincial ��������� Organization ��������� ^Respecting  All Organizations to Press for Bet-  -���������    ter Roads Is Suggested.-.  Efforts are being-made for . bringing into closer-co-operation-the various automobile clubs of the province  and is- being recognized by autoists  in British-.Columbia������������������'' -as������ -elsewhere  that road improvements-will soon be  brought about by the formation- of  ono strong association which will be  able to speak with direct-force to the  provincial and municipal authorities.  Vancouver, Victoriaf and-New  Westminster have automobile clubs.  Others    the    spoken    of    in    other  parts of the country and (.here is now  a strong movement for lining them  ii]> in one'organization with an ' ex-  ecutit.vo authority which knows  what it wants and how to go after it.  Greater concentration of effort and  united purpose will bring results  where individual action is of no avail  and the mounting figues of provincial  incomo derived from automobiles  show with what, justification British  Columbia automobilists can press for  such objocts as the completion of the  interprovinclal highway by surmounting the gap between Princeton and  Hope.  Good   Roads   Congress  Linked up with this movement is  that for holding this year a good  roads congress. It is hoped to bring  everybody interested In good roads in  '.ho province to this convention, including government officials and officers of automobile clubs. Plans,  mapped out by Mr. 11. W. Davidson  and Mr. D. A. Hamilton, were temporarily interrupted, but a committee is to be called together soon to  set a date foi tlie convention and outline the subjects to be discussed.  Western Washington is proposing  to consorve its strength by banding  its different organizations together  and about it this comment is made  by a Seattle motor magazine:  "Now there comes this highly sensible plan by which a clearing house  for the road problems and plans of  all those in Western Washington is  formed; doubtless, in a short tome  every phase of highway work will  feel the bonifickil results of this action, many bodies will be working for  the same ends; unity of thought will  accomplish, as ever, the greatest  possible results. Strength will be  conserved, ammunition will be expended carefully and by calculation;  there will be no more duplication of  effort; no more unfinished "tag  ends" due to official misunderstanding or thc interruption of an administration."  Back in Eastern Canada there are  already two or three different organizations with national names but divided strength and certainly not representative of motorists the Dominion over. With each province forming a definitely recognized provincial organization, it will become easy  to join all in a Dominion organization able to put all its weight behind its representatives.  ions companies which are likely to  be affected by the increased profit1.!  taxation imposed by the .government,  are accepting tlie situation in a philosophical spirit.  BUSINESS  TAKES  A   MORE  SERIOUS VIEW OF THE WAR  POULTRY   DISEASE  INSPECTOR  Experimental 'Farms Nolo.  It will be of-interest: to poultry  beepers throughout-Canada to know  I,bar. there :s now an export who devotes all his time investigating the  diseases of poultry..,,- Dr. A. B. Wick-  ware, Assistant Pathologist to the  Work by Dr. Torrance, Veterinary  Director general.  Dr. Wickware is by no means a novice in poultry diseases.. . For several years, under Dy;. I-Iiggins, Dominion, Pathologist, he has devoted some  of ins time to tlie .diseases affecting  poultry and has given special attention to Black Head. Realizing t.:ie  importance of investigation in poultry diseases, Mr. J. M. Grisdale, Director oi Experimental Inarms and  Dr. Torrance arranged for Dr. Wiciv-  ware to take up this, uuoslion ex  clusively. Mo 13 therefore now cooperating with the Poultry Division,  Central Experimental Farm, where  since last fall, ho has been conducing experiments 'along Ibis much  needed and very important line of  work.  Continued attention is being given  to Black Mead in turkeys and many  new investigations are being started.  These relate to chick disease as well  as to general diseases of poultry, in-  eluding parasites of ull kinds.  The annual losses that occur from  poultry diseases and parasites are  tremendous. No person knows what  the amount is but, it is well into millions of dollars each year. Dr.  Wickware's work will no doubt, do  something to eliminate part of this,  but the co-operation of all poultry-  men who have any disease in tlieir  flock will be appreciated.  As usual, communications to the  Experimental Farm re diseases of  poultry will be welcomed and with  Dr. Wickware now giving all his time  to this matter, even more information  will be .available. Specimens' of  sick birds should be sent where practicable and may be expressed collect if addressed to Biological Laboratory, Experimental Farm, Ottawa.  The securities market during thc  last few days has shown the effecis  of the realization of tlie plain truths  about the seriousness of the German submarine menace, and the internal strength of Germany and internal, possesions in Russia. The  probability is for a longer period oi  war than generally anticipated. The  opinion is now being more generally  accepted'in business and financial  circles. However, the actual bus  iness out look is not seriously affected. While the war lasts there will  be a strong demand for foodstuffs  and for military supplies. The recent disquietude represents uncertainty as to what strain may be  caused by conditions in America  more approaching actual war than  any yet experienced, uncertainty as  to what the extent of war ��������� taxation  may be, and uncertainty as to the extent to which trade with Europe  may be interfered with should the  submarine menace become more a-  cute.  Reports show little change in business conditions, although the rising prices of commodities are creating more and more' industrial problems and the advance of foodstuffs  and of the manufactured products ta  the consumer is checking consumption. Still so long as high pices prevail for our natural products, and  there is a demand for labor at high  rates, the buying power of the public should continue at a high level.  The New War Taxes  The executive heads of    the    var-  AN OLD FRIEND  A local newspaper is absolutely  necessary in any community. It is  iche home paper that keeps the people  of the community in touch with, each  other by giving them all the news of  tlieir own neighborhood and country.  For that alone they are of value and  worth far more than the small subscription price. They keep the local  pride and progressive spirit aroused  and in various ways are' worth far  more to a community than a community ever spreads them. The daily  paper, with its large news service and  quicker facilities over-shadows the  weekly, but the weekly home paper  fills a place that the daily cannot  fill. It comes to your home as an  old and tried friend while the daily  inters as a stranger..  INTERESTING TO SMALL GIRLS  Can We Add To Our Height After  We Are Thirty? It is Likely  Says Science.  President, Hope AJanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  , witli-unexceiled shipping facilities and cheap power  : or-'-infcB*rmtk>n regarding the farm and fruit lands of  ; the;district, and industries already established,       JJ)  Animals fed on a certain diet by  Drs. Mendel and Osborne, in their recent, researches on growth, show  that some of them can be made to  resume growing long after the period of maturity. This period corresponds to 20 or 21 years of age in  human beings, and a corresponding  comparison would bring the resum-  ation of growth to the thirtieth year  and  over.  Growth itself depends upon the  health of the body, inherited power  of tissue to such in nutriment, form  tlie blood, to renew themselves and  to wasli away the used-up stuff  The investigators, professor Mendel and Dr. Osborne, always used two  parallel sets of victuals in each series of experiments. One was to retard growth, the other to promote  growth after it had been stunned.  Rats that had been dwarfed in the  latter way were kept dwarfed for a  time, which might be roughly compared to the years of twenties of human beings. Then the growing diet  of yeast, fresh milk, butter eggs meat  bread, vegetables and .fruit,with certain materials which, dissolve in fats  and  in  water.  This produced growth nearly a  year or more after the animals had  been dwarfed. Indeed, one'of the  rats began to grow more than a year  and a half after it had become completely   pygmytized.  Once tlie pygmies were fed upon  the growth producing diet their  length and heighi grew apace. These  and other results of tlieir experiments prove that it is possible to  grow tall, to reach a height originally intended, months or'year?., after  tobacco, liquor drnking, lack of correct food, disease and accidents have  arrested a boy's or girl's growth, providing the correct combination of  yeast, butter, meats milk, sugar, iats  eggs and minerals are supplied iu the  In the story of the fathers- who,  opposed Confederation something-  ought to be said about Christopher'  Dunk in. Me was not a minister' in  Canada before Confederation, but lie  had been two terms in the house, and  was afterwards the first treasurer of  the province of Quebec and the second minister of Agriculture- of the  Dominion. He deserves mention, because of his speech in the Legislature was perhaps the ablest argument, against the Union. The first  place belongs either to him or to  Mr.   Dorion.  II took Mr. Duncan two days to  get through with his analysis of thc  terms, his general attack, his detailed' criticism and his interesting  forecast of the disastrous otnoinrffb  cos. Most of the things which he Tore  saw have not' happened  Results which.he deprcated. such as  the excessive influence of tho Maritime Provinces, have not ' been so  bad as to smash the Union: Trained  to think of tho Upper and Lower  Canada and the double majority ..Mr.  Dunkin reached the' conclusion' that  nothing could be enacted In the Dominion Parliament without the consent of the majority from each province. He truly concluded that a  majority from each province could  not be found for many necessary measures. As a matter-of fact governments do not have a .majority from  all the provinces at onco. but they  manage to get along without.  Mr. Dunkin was perhapn, the best  scholar of the last parliament of old  Canada. He was ^English by birth a  student who had'been educated at  London University and then at the  University of Glasgow. . Ho proceeded to classics and subsequently  taught Greek in that University. At  the age of 25 he removed to Montreal- where he becanio editor of a  daily paper. Lord Durham found  him'when lie came, to Canada and  caused him to be appointed secretary  to one of his commissions. From  this post he graduated into the Civil  Service whero he remained, several  years. At thirty-five, he was called  to the Bar, having studied law' while  in official life. Mr. Dunkin got  ahead rapidly in his.profession,', and  seems to havo escaped, or resisted  tlie temptation which Sir John Rose,  Sir John Abbot, Sir Alexander Gall,  Sir A. Dorion and Mr. Holton to become annexationists' at the time. , of  the withdrawal, of- colonial preference-  As representative of.Brome Mr;  Dunkin Introduced and carried  through parliament the.Local Option  Temperance Act which, bears his  name, .and,was a kind of ancestor of  the Scott Act. He did not oppose  Confederation on party grounds. He  was a supporter of Cartier and would  have naturally gone with him. But  ho was one of two or three men in  public life who condemned the Union  of the provinces from the first time  he heard it m'entionod. When Gait  went into the Government demanding  a Confederation policy, Dunkin sent  word he would support tho measure  otherwise but would fight that measure. He carried out his programme  until Parliament, endorsed Union.  Then he went in to make the best of  It. ���������  They had finished tho first danco  and he was leading her    back    to   a  Beat. -  "I could die dancing couldn I, you?  ho asked.  "No," (die replied. "There are  pleasant'er ways than be-ing trampled  to   death.'"  '   Could   Postpone Pleasure r  Enthusiast  (at party):   "We shall  hear more of this young.man."  Sufferer:     "Not to-night. I hope."  'Their Destination  She: "I wonder whore those  clouds  aro  going?"  He: "1 think they nre going to  thunder!"  Not Receiving  Caller:     "Is your husband in, Mrs.  Maguiro?"  Mrs. Maguiro:    "Yis sor."-  Caller:    "I'd like to see-him."  Mrs. Maguiro:       "Ye    can't    sor.  He's in for .three months."  ,/S  <?  ���������5\  See me now about that Insurance  I have a large andjjsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes-for sale at*low prices.  Finest quality.  A. McCallum  Abbotsford  One Woman's. Opinion.  "I have been asked what kind of advertisements  influence me most. Unquestionably, the ones I  read in our own local paper. I read that paper  when I am at home and thinking, about household  affairs. When I am away, my mind is fully occupied with other things.  Perhaps I do see bill board and street car advertisements,'but I certainly do not remember  them. The advertisements that attract me most  in the home paper are the ones that-give real  news, such as prices, styles and particulars of  quality."  It pays to advertise intelligently in the home  paper.  COPYRIGHT  SHS w  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, 8. C  ^^w^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^t  ���������'���������������������������%  " f������M  i  1  Si*  otsro  ier sons to  istnct has done magnincen  or the freedom and rights o  re and her Allies.  in sendim  EOLL OF HONOR  Unveiled With the   Names   of  More Than-Seventy Names  February 6th, 1916.  Rev. J. L. Campbell of the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  February 6th unveiled a roll of  honor in respect and memory to  the volunteers and soldiers who  have gone to the front from  Abbotsford ��������� and 'district. The  text from which he spoke was  "Greater, love hath no man  than this, that he lay down his  life for his friend," and as an illustration the famous painting  "The Great Sacrifice" was used.  The roll, contains over seventy  names, the first ;seven named  having already given their lives  for 'King and Country.'  The following are the names:  W. A. Ferguson, killed.  H. E. Lloyd, killed.  J. McDonald, killed.  H. R. Gray, killed.  E. O. Collinson, killed.  A. Ames, killed.  J. F. Green, killed.  Sergt. Chas. Tupper McPliee (Kid)  F. Brown, invalided.  H.  Grimley.  A. Teng.  A. Hill-Tout.  L. Trethewey.  J. Fraser,  S. McPhee.  C. Hulton-Harrop.  G. E. Hayes.  M. Rhodes.  A. Hieks. ::';  O. Hicks. "i'-'fi'M  Chas. Wooler.  G. Gough,  A. R. Flummerfelt.  J. Kirkbride. *  A. C. Dudden.  D. G-eddes.  IT. Johnston.  P. J. McLagan.  J. Hands.  S. Knott.  W. Laird.  H. Gordon.  A. G. Adams.  G. N. Gillett.  J. Aitken.  Or Kidwell, killed.  R. Huglies.  T. Usher.  T. Perks.  A. Pegram.  B. Pottinger.  B. W. Suthern.  E. A. Chapman.  M. W. Copeland.  A. Mallalue  A. Healey.  J. Welch.     ...  A. A. Fermortr.  T. Donnelly.  E. Anderton.  A. A. F. Callan.  J. Bousfield.  C. Bayes.  R. Peters.  T. Davis.  T. Mawson.  Geo. Knox, died,.pneumonia,  Henry Knox.  Fred Knox.  R. Smart.  S. Fi-nch.  W. Bowman.  -E. Chamberlain.  K. Huggard.  J. Munro.  T. Smeeton.  A. Williams.  J. McGorrnack.  John Gillen.  Hilliard Boyd.   ,  D. Campbell ,     4.  J. Downie.  Percy Wilson.  Manlius Zeigler  Ed Barrett.  V. Hulton-Harrop.  W. Campbell.  Stewart McGillivray.  E. B. de la Giroday  Jack Parton '  .   H. Skipworth  R. Ramsay  A.   Mitchell.  Peter Pearson. l    .    .  Geo. Sharp.  F. Beale.  H. Arnold.  Tom Campbell.  Robt. Sim.  H. Skipworth.  J. O. Williams. }  Ernest Gazley.  Clarence Gazley.  Andy Ell wood.  J. L. Sarisom  John Sinclair.  Albert Davenport.  Harold Walters. .,,  Guthrie King.  Matt Nelson.  Matt Higginscn.  The  following  have  recently  enlisted for overseas service:  Robert Gillen .. .... ..,  Frank McCallum  Walker Wallace  Charles Hill-Tout  Willie Hill-Tout  H. McKinnon  Kenneth McGilivray.  H. Green  A. A. Fermor  we, who are  e Canadian  e sacrifice o  ervice.  eft behind, going to contribute  atriotic  I, as our  ive a rnon  './������  pbOTEBSBB  s^tkgowhw THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOBD, B. C.  jM^������^;i������^^Wiy^y������Mi*iij  frsr.  "&  Ueliwf  y���������������"iwj*^ ���������  ��������� _. j.u i ."gy;  -n"ivin-<tk"  wfcjuyrtfij  TRY  J  PIONEER MEAT MARKET  ABBOTSFORD, It. C.   ' .  For Hams, Bacon, Smoked Fish, Labrador  Salt Cod  Choicest Meats Always on Hand  Herring and  ^i=k  nr.  &  YTEL  to    sun end     Hie  -An act  A el.. ���������    ���������   ���������  -An act.    (o.   amend     tlie  Incorporation   Act,,' Hi 0 0.  ���������An ai;L to amend the land  These are days of speed. People demand rapidity in  everything. The,jitney found a place in urban traffic because it gave quicker transportation. The automobile revolutionized commercial conditions.  "But faster than all is the telephone. The field of the  telephone is not circumscribed���������anywhere, everywhere, it  is aHl the same to the telephone.    And all in a moment, too  No necessity to travel, even by the fastest carriers,  when you have a telephone.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  VBBBEBasmssa  Flour Still Rising  The Biggest Dollar's  Worth in the Fraser Valley  Fourteen 14oz- Loaves  For      ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer   and   BaKer  Act.  No.  'lU.--  Coi.iniiuios  No. no.-  Vancouver  i\o. r>2.~-  Act. . ,   ���������  No. ;")'!.���������TAn act for the establishment of public sampling and concentrating plans, custom smelters  and refineries, .and to make provision in aid oi' the treating or buying of ores. c  No. fin.���������An act respecting a certain election liblden' in Fort George  electorial district on tlie Fourteenth  day'of September, 1.91ti '  No. .0(3.���������An act to amend chapter  ar> of the stat'utos of 19.15.'  No. 57.���������An act to amend tho Administration Act,  No. 58.���������An act to amend the Agricultural  Act,   1915.  'No. 59���������An act to amend-the Fxe-  cution of Trusts (War Facilities) Act  ' No. GO.���������An act'to amend the Mechanics Lien Act.  No.  (il.���������An act  to    amend     the  Municipal  Act-  No {'>'<$.���������An act to amend the  Industrial homo for girls Act.  ,No. (rl.���������An. act relating to the soldiers Homestead Act.        '    '  No. 05���������An act to amend the Local Improvement Act.  No.-0(i.���������-An act to amend the  Municipals Election Act.  No.   07.���������An   act   to   provide   auditing public accounts for the province  No. OS.���������An act respecting the department of labor.,  No. GO.���������An act to.borrow the sum  of two million dollars for (.ho purposes   therein   specified..  No. 70���������An act to amend .the Constitutional  Act. ,   '  No. 7.1.���������An act to amend the Revenue Act.  ��������� No. 72.���������An act to amend the Dyk-  ng Assesment Adjustment Act, 1905.  No   73.���������An  act allowing  Municipalities  to  adopt proportional     representation in municipal elections.  No. 74���������An act to provide for the  investigation of methods of taxation  and for the creation of a permanent  head of taxation.  No. 75.���������An act respecting the  semi-monthly payment of wages.  No. 7 6.��������� An act to amend the  drainage and dyking Act.  No. 78.���������An act to amend the Vancouver Island Settlers' Right Act,  1904.  No. 7 9.���������An act to provide for the  he cup should be governed by the  fu.iviii.i.;"tli desired, but drip coi'Jee, 'being purer and smoother in taste, can  be (ak'--:i darker' in color and stronger in flavor without that twang or  bitter taste.  ' , ,  Coffee is like other articles of diet  ���������it is alL right for you if taken in  moderation and according tp , individual capacity. Frequently those  who blame coffee as being harmful  would find it almost as innocent as  milk if they had it well brewed.    ,  j United States.' Now Is the op-  purl uno time. Large Map showing  I lands by sections and description of  i .soil climate rainfall,, elevations, etc.  j Post paid one dollar. Grant JLanda  I Locating Co. Box 010. Portland, Or.  egan.  IMtOMISIO OV AI5UNDANC10 OF  UKltllYIHCKJURS  (From Frasor  Valley Record  Should the conditions this year be  such that the town people will be able  with comfort to pick berrios this year  there is promise that many people,  women and girls, will be available  for this purpose.  The district was visited last weak  by Mrs. Kemp, of the II. U. consumer's League; Mrs. Pet.or, of the  Y. \V: C. A.; and Mrs. Turban of New  Westminster. Y. W. C. A., who wero  guests of the Mission City I'Jonrd of  Trade  =-Th(!HO ladies were shown over the  district, and as It was a fine day,  they saw Mission and llafzic in all Us  beauty, for both aro beautiful especial  ly at, this tlineof (he year. On tlieir  return to Vancouver they reported  that, they were greatly encouraged  by the many expressions of appreciation lor the co-operation of tli,o  women in this work. They round  the nature of the spring weather had  delayed much of the usual work, but  on the whole overythiug wan in shape  for an immense fruit crop. LL was  estimated that from 150,0 to 2000  pickers would be required.  During the tour through the district somo of the growers very wisely tried to impress upon these ladios  the importance of using homo grown  fruit. If pickers from the coast cities come to this district this year  which they will so far as we can soe  at present, there will follow for  loyalty to the home grown fruit than  ever before, as these pickers cannot  be otherwise than boosters for this  district when they.return to Vancouver and New Westminster after  a berry picking season.  To  TAKE  NOTICE  whom It may concern  NOTICF that the partnership heretofore existing between T.  A. Swift and C..A. Ryall under the  firm name.of Abbotsford Garage Co.  at the town of Abbotsford, in the  province of British Columbia lias  this day by mutual consent been dissolved. :   ��������� ,  Tho business will be carried on by  the undersigned'to whom all account  should be paid.  Dated at    Abbotsford, H. C . this  29t.h day of March, A.  D.  1917.  T.  A.  SWJFT  P  J. H. JONES  "  i  Funeral Director  E  .Furnisher of Funeral Supplies  Phone Connection. Mission City IS   ���������     fir  HUGH McBRIDE  General Blacksmith  And Horseshoer  investigation of the overseas vote in  connection witli the British Columbia  Prohibition Act.  No. 80.���������An act to amend the Administration Act.  No. 81.���������An act to amend the public Inquiries Act.  Pte. R. Appleby of Mission City,  has also been wounded, word to that  effect being received Friday morning.  JUST HOW TO BREW YOUR  COFFEE  Pte.   Albert  the wounded.  Davenport   Is  among  Miss Alice Maner attended May Day-  Day festivities at Abbotsford on Friday last.     She  reports    a    pleasant  time.  ���������j^lIlwMhilt^wWBmaTitfili**  &J  OVKR EIGHTY BILLS TASSED  Legislature geta Through Gig Mass  of Business From March 1 to Saturday, May .10.  Amendments and Now Laws Ini-  ; portant..  House, Sat for Eleven Weeks���������Many  Night Sessions Held.  VICTORIA. May 21.���������Sixty-seven  of the 80 odd bills brought down by  the legislative during its 67 cittings  between March 1 and last Saturday  night, ' received the royal assent  shortly before eleven o'clock and became effective simultaneously. Tn the  order read to Lieutenant-governor  Barnard they aro as follows: -  No. 2���������An act to amend the British Columbia Railway Act.  No."-7���������An act to amend the Phar-  masy Act.  No. 9 An act to amend the Supreme  Court Act.  No. 10���������An act respecting the  Dolly Varden Mines Railway.  No. 11���������An act to make provision for mineral resources of the  said province,, including provisions in  aid of prospectors and miners and  for the protection of wage earners  and  investors.  No. 12���������An act respecting civil  service ���������  No. 13.���������A.n act to amend tho water Act, 1914.  No. 14���������An act fo tho better protection of Sheep.  No. 15���������An act respecting the  marketing of cattle and horses  N0. n���������An act to amend the Eggs  Marks Act.  No 18-���������An act to amend the law  relating to the guardianship and custody of infants  No. 20���������An'act to amend the Animals Act.  No. 21���������An act respecting a certain by-election holdeh in Vancouver  City electorial district on the 2Cth  day of February,  1916.  No 22��������� An act to amend the contagious Disease (Animals) Act.  23���������An act  cession Duty Act.  No. 24���������An act to amend the Com  plex Ore process Aid Act.  No. 2-G���������An act to amend the Sale  of Goods Act.  No. 27���������An act to amend the Assignment of Book accounts Act.  No. 28���������An act to amend tlie Timber Royalty Act.  No. 29.���������An act to amend the Forest Relief Act.  No. 30���������An act to amend the Forest Act.  No. 31���������An act to amend the Vancouver and Districts Joint Sewerage  and Drainage Act.  No 3 2.���������An act to amend the  Trust Companies Act.  No. 33���������An act to amond the  Taxation Act.  No 34���������-An act to provide for the  Collection of a tax on persons.  No. 35.���������An act to increase the  revenues of the crown for the year  ending' thirty-first   December,1917.  No. ?.6.���������An act to provide for  the collection of a fax on persons attending places of amusement.  No. 37.���������An act to promote increased   agricultural   production.  No. 38.���������An act to amend Public  Schools Act.  No. 3 9.���������An act to validate certain sales of land for arrears of taxes.  No 4 0.���������An act respecting dentistry. '  No. 41.���������'��������� An act for enabling bodies corporate to hold property in  joint  tenancy.  No. 4 3.���������An act to amend North  Vancouver City Incorporation Act,  1D0G.  No. 44.���������An act to amend the  Vital Statistics Act.  No. 4"i.���������An act to authorize the  conveyance by the crown of certain  lands for public and patriotic purposes.  No. 4G.���������An act. to amend the Fort  George Incorporation  Act-  No. 4 7.��������� An act    to    amend    the  Land Registry Act.  . ..No, 48.���������An act to amend ihe War  Cofl'e is good, bad or undrinkable  according to the way it is brewed,  ���������what the brand is makes some difference, to be sure, but this difference to one who is not a connoisseur  of -coffees  is  practically negligible.  In the majority of American homes  coffee is brewed so atrociously that  the full, rich natural flavor is unknown. Coffee well made is an education to the taste, just as music  well played is an education to the ear.  The greatest part of our trouble'  lies in the fact that so few of us ever  make drip coffee..:. The three usual  ways of making coffee are by tho  percolator, by boiling or by steeping.  They permit too long contact with  the coffee thus bringing out of tiie  grounds that twangy, undesirable  element of coffee, tannin. The tannin is essentially different from the  oak tannic acid, but it is ��������� related co  it and, therefore is anything but the  right sort of acid to take into the  system.  The drip process requires from a  third to half less coffee than the others and the production of tannin is  entirely eliminated. There is the  right amount of filtration and no  more.  By the drip method water at the  boiling point is poured quickly over  the grounds, which have been finely  granulated. The boiling water ex-  trat's from a third to twice the flavor  and.color from a given weight of  coffee.than do the' other methods  with, tlieir courser grinds and water  below the boiling point.  Caffeine  is  the nonreacting stimulant which is brewed from tlie coffee.    The drip process gets just    as  much of this caffeine as does any oL'i  tlie other processes.  Oftentimes housewives think that  the various shades of the roast, have(  an appreciable effect upon the caf-j  foine and the tannin, but chemical  analysis -shows' only slight -differ-j  ences between light, medium and j  tlie very dark Italian roasts. The;  Italian method partially chars the  coffee berry however, and is destructive to tiie flavor. The aromatic flavor in coffee is developed entirely  iii   the  roasting.  The relative digestive merit of hot  and cold milk and cream with coffee  has not been scientifically investigated. To coffee lovers, however,  black coffee well brewed and perfectly plain, even unsweetened, is  the most delicious.  The color of tlie coffee does not always indicate its strength. In all  methods the measure of    coffee    to  Title to same revested in United  States by Act of Congress dated June  9, 1916. Two million three hundred thousand Acres to be opened  for homesteads and sale. Timber  and Agricultural lands. Containing  some of the best land left    in    the  Carriage and Repair Work of  nil Kinds  Automobile Repair Work  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Next to Alexandria Hotel  HUNTINGDON B. O.  LIVERY, AUTO and  I). EMERY, Proprietor.  TEAMING and  DRAYING  WOOD and COAL For Sale  Orders Promptly Filled  Auto  For Hire.  Give us a. call and you will  be used right every time.  ABBOTSFORD, B. G.  HOTEL  ABBOTSFORD, B. C     L  Strictly first-class in every respect.   The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,   $1,50  TO   $2.00   PER   DAY  PROPRIETORS a  exan  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIETOR  HUNTINGDON, B   C.  QmaaBBB  imkmrmntim

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