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The Abbotsford Post Jul 14, 1922

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 1^  ,r ..^"O***.  ^s?  which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  ; v,W ;  Voi: XXIV., No.. 9.  ���������'  \ 1  Abbotsford, B.G., Friday, July .14, 1922.  -n._.  3������   T ,^E^;^E^,MUT^ON,;.etc.       \\t  iWR.COOL, SANITARY, FLYPROOF\  I      /;; MEAT:Op0RTMENT'  *     Supplies, I life .���������'choicest meats atlowest niarkel  prices., - '"J/ ",' -* v !;  ". - ��������� > * - ���������     .  Fanners Phono 1012 R������   UesMAZES  ABBOTSFORD TO,RE, SPELT  \ WITBONE ,ut:' ONLY  -ii*.  Atl"the regular monthly,.meeting of  the Abbotsford and District Board of  Trade the question of the, spelling of  the word - Abbotsford    came    up for  discussion.   Mr..N.-Hill,.President of,  the board, received a letter   from F."  ; Robertson, member of the Geographical-Board of B. C. in regard    to the  name    "Abbotsford." -   After -.interviewing Mr.J..'C. McClure.'son'of Mr.  Mcdure, Sr., who was one of the .original owners of   the^to'wnsite,   Mr.  ���������Hill replied stating that the hame is  speYled with .one "t"*only.-   Mr. Robertson responded that this dispels the*.  idea' that the place had - .been named1  .after .Mr. Abbott of thVC^P.-R.""^*'  '   . A communication'was received by  Mr.VEby from tlie.Kiwanis Club sug-,  .   gesting that"the erection of the Pro-  " vincial University in its' new    quart-  *ers4pe proceeded 'with    in - view    of  "the^fact that by a plun now in .effect  . ' by "the'"sale iOf;'Governm'ent^lands:;;de--  -- vottd 'fbr^liafeipurpoVerthe. work -can  be "completed ' without5-  further,  in-  - crease 'of taxes, and askingr-the board  to endorse the request/   which .was  .granted/ ' ���������      '  In-regard to oil, which has been  ��������� placed on the main street, ol .the  town, the board was of the r pinion  that the cost amounting .to $134.30,  for 1242'gallonsjused was money well  expended.  It was suggested that the thistles  growing by the roadsides of Matsqui  ~ and Abbotsford be cut.  An incomplete report was given of  the banquet held - recently, which  showed a small deficit. -~ The sum of  $109.00 owing the W. A. of the G. W.  V.- A. was passed for payment. ���������     -  Mr. Cottrell was given a   vote   of  -thanks for his'kindly assistance' of  trucking in connection with the banquet:  " .   ." "    ���������'--���������--'     '    -  MR. AND MRS. HULTON HARROP  CELEBRATE   ANNIVERSARY  MOURNS    DEATH  OP ELDEST SON  One of. the few,surviving members  of the company of Royal Engineers  who settled in Sapperton in 1858, un-!  der lhe command of the late CoL R.  ;C. Moody is M,r. Philip Jackman, Sr.,  a former police constable" and fisherman of New Westminster and now a  resident of Aldergrove.- Mr. ���������Jackman  is mourning the loss of his eldest son,.  Philip, Jr., which occurred on Monday last. ,  '' Mr.' Jackman is a native or Devonshire, Engfiland, and is 87 years old.  ^Vhe'h' the- Sappers and' Miners disbanded, in October, 1863, he was one  ;o"f several who decided to stay in the  province, instead of being returned to  England for discharge. ' For nine  years' he -was a poliec constable 'in  '.the Aldergrove district in~1886, and  'is-orie oi?lhe;original settlers,in that  section/p_f Bah'gley.  \; Mr.; Jackman. Jr.' was' 5 8 years (old  *wh en -.he, dted./arid J was; eh'ai r man-v -of  -the -".Ma^s^u^sSKool aboard- and "closely identified for many years with the  public .life of .that.municipality. He  is si'Jrvived by a^ widow and eight  children.' A. sister is Mrs. Murch-  ison, Latimer road,. Surrey.  MR. AND MRS. McKEE  ENTERTAIN FRIENDS  On Monday, July 3rd, Mr. and Mrs.  A. Hulton-Harrop gave a most enjoyable ' * wedding anniversary  dinner and dance at their home on  the Wellington Ranch. Those invited were, Mrs. Avery White (New  Westminster), Mr. and Mrs. G. Mc-  Kee, Mr. and Mrs. M:M. Shore, Mr*.  W. Taylor, Mr. arid Mrs. J. L. Preston; Mr. L. Collison, Mir. C. O. D.  Bell, Mr. L. N. Griffith (New Westminster)-. The dance continued until 2 a. m., when tM relurned l.ov.a  wishing the hast and hostess all goo J  luck for the future.  Mrs., McMillan "f Limerick, Sask..  and her sister, Miss MuCrlmmon, of  Montreal, are visiting"'thoir brother,  Mr. Dan McCrimmon  Mr. and Mrs. McKee entertained at  a mjost enjoyable dinner on the D..  McKee Ranch last Friday evening, in  honor of Mrs. McKee's brother, who  has just arrived from England with a  young bride. Among th-ij invited  guests were: Mr. and .Mrs. M-. M.  Shore, Mr. and Mrs. A.' Hulton-Harrop,, Mrs. Avery White (New Westminster)-, Mrs. ' W. Taylor, Mr. J  Olsen and Mr. S. D. Trethewey.  At a late hour much pleasure was  caused by the arrival of Mr. L. H.  Collison.  Although the mountain trail is  one of the worst in the Province,  under the skilfull guidance of Mr. S  D. Trethewey the party returned  safely after spending a very enjoyable evening.  Next Friday and Saturday, July  21 and 22, the big special at The. Abbotsford Theatre "FOOL'S PARADISE." It is a magnificient photographic achievement and one of the  most elaborate and ajrtistic reproduction ever made by Cecil DeMille. It  is massive and beautiful, the story is  appealing and the characters are  portrayed by distinguished screen  favorites. It will please the old and  the young alike because of its beauty  as a spectacle that carries one from  France \o Mexico and thence to Siam.  School WM  ���������Be Remodeled  ' At a meeting^''of (he ratepayers of - the ���������>} enlarged Abbotsford School *" 'district, held in the  school,house Saturday evening the  sum of..$4CO6.bb'-iwas. voted for running expenses foi; the "' coming year.  *At a meeting-held ;the latter part of  ; May, plans wer,e\explained for the  enlarging ,,of :^tl}e, present .school,  v/liich .includedvthe raising of the  loof and addirigi/four rooms' upstairs  also the.-installing" of steam heat  throughout. /"J^hese plans were approved by the^'Governmeht and the  local school boardy and will"cost in  the'neighborhood of $1600.00. T)ele-  gates were appointed at this time to  go. to Victbriafto interview the proper 'Government/officials requesting  financial assistance with "the alterations to the school..' A report of the"  vis,it to Victoria .of J. J. McPhee and  G. 1<\ Pratt was .received at the Saturday evening, meeting, and showed  that the government men were entirely in^sympahty*"..'with -the situation  h1-re'arid' agreed that the plan under  consideration was:-the only solution'  of the.difficultyf.of accommodating  the quickly increasing attendance of  pupils." and'"relieving- the present  congestion. '. ���������' '" ], '  ? Tho, government had'' agreed to  give the "regular/50 per cent, toward  the buildinglfund "and later a' -telegram was;, received to the effect'that  thjey'would give'!aiv;additional $1000.,-,  bo', making imall&*total of $9000.00.  (After'a splendid report , had been  .received firornthe- secretary, Mr., J: J.  McPhee; alsoTfrom the'.-'auditor/. Mr..  J.,f Brydg'es, JitNwas--. learned that a-bal-  'ance'-bf- % 4-2r5 l-.2'^w;as*bri--ti'ao drafter  an expenditure for the past year of  $4117.62 had been met. It was therefore decided that this balance should  be used to help defray the expense of  remodeling the school.  Tho $3000.00 still needed to complete the-entire amount of building^  will be raised by-a loan which is to be1  spread over a period of five years.  - Mr. J". Brydges was "re-elected as  auditor, and two of the former trustees were re-elected, viz., Mr. J. J.  McPhee ,for three year term and Mr.  E. W. Webster for two year term. Mr.  R. 3. Shortreed was also elected for  one year "term. ' -  The Abbotsford school has long  been overcrowded, and great credit  is due the school board who have  worked very faithfully to endeavor  to get the alterations under way.  When the' work has been completed  the school will contain eight rooms,  six of which will be in immediate  use. Six teachers.-or if need be,.more,  will be engaged.  A large representative crowd from  Abbotsford and district celebrated  the "Glorious Tweflth" in New-Westminster, going and returning by special cars over the B. C. Electric. The  Abbotsford band accompanied the  merrymakers and gave a most creditable account of themselves. - They  presented a real nifty appearance in  their uniforms.  hao returned  Mr. Stewart McPee  from   Arihcroft. ' '     -  Row Win. Roberf-son'attend i.l the  meeting of the Presbytery in Vancouver this week. >  Mr. J. Heath and-  Mr.    and    Mrs.  -Conway and family spent Sunday  at'  White Rock.     , -    -  '    Mrs. L.'Gazley-is    visiting friends  in Vancouver. /^ '-������������������' '-  ��������� Mf. and Mrs/ Manning" of -=Cran-  brook visited-his ' motherland sister'  last week. " T   -"  Miss'Thelina'and Master Fred Taylor are spending a few days' in coast  cities;, ''    ���������  Much regret,was   expressed v. over  the news received here    this week of  the'death of'Ph'ilman -Jackman at his  home oh "the Jackman -Road.' -  "\ Mr., and   ^Mrs. t ,  McMurray  t and  friends of-Vancbuvtr spent tho weekend at the home-of Mrs.-H. Gazley.  '/Mrs. Elmer Campbell   ".of .Lyndon  was the "guest of-   her    sister/, Mrs.  .Coogan, over Sunday.       .,  ,"   ,"    "   V  -., Mr:*.and Mrs. C. Spring visited New  .-Westminster on Monday.  '.     ',  .~"Mrs.;A: MeGarvie is spending a few  days in Vancouver. *.  Mr.- and Mrs: J. Downie were in  -Vancouver a few daysthis week..    - .  -Mr. H. P. Knoll has- been called  to Victoria on account of : ,the-illness  of his "mother. ������������������        ���������     ,.  ; Ariiong those who spent last- Sunday "at White Rock were: Mr. and  Mrs. Terey'Wilson, Mr', and Mrs.  Walters and family; Mr. and Mrs.  McKinnon'and'family; Mrs. Roberts  and children; Mr. and\Mrs.-.W: Taylor 'and familyY\ Mr':'i;-aridJ JMrs.Y A.  -Thompson^.-Mr"s/^WBoolgajr;^jMr. J-  McMenemy ;��������� .Mr: '-aifd"Mrs': -Cottrell |  Mr., and Mrs." Partori .and- family;  Fred Taylor and A. Ayres.  Mrs. A. Mclnnes was a visitor at-  the camp of Mrs.' J. K. McMenemy,  White Rock, on Thursday.  Miss Mable Nelson was a guest at  White Rock last week.  Mrs. M. Fraser visited Mrs. Mc-  Menemy's camp at White Rock lats  $1.00 Per Annum,  -week. ->,i j-'-.  ^VMr.vari'd, Mrs. Bedlow    and family  'arid Miss'-Emilyn Alder are camping  'atfVWlitte-Rock.  ��������� " M'r/W- A. McKenzie of Penticton,  M. L. A. for Smilikameen, and Mr. T.  PL\Baiii', Dominion Fruit and-Vegetable inspector- were the guests of  Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Robertson last.  Saturday.  Mr. W. Dennison' visited his sister,*  Mrs. McMenemy at White Rock, and  went from there to Vancouver on,his  jreturn trip to his home in Columbus',  Ohio.   - <, - ,'-.-,'*  WEEK IN CALGARY  The present week will see the finish of the strawberries, at least so  far as shipments in any quantities  are concerned. The last , cars " were  shipped from Haney on Wednesday  and from Creston on Sunday.   -  "Raspberries are- beginning to roll  from the coast, the first', car being'  shipped on Sunday. 'Receipts to date  include from 50 to, (10 L.C.L. shipments from Hatzi'c. These opened  well,' the cups being well filled and  the berries, of a very.fine auality.'   .  Cherries are coming in more plen- ,  tiful aVd cars are beginning to roll  from the Fraser Valley.- -To date  about four cars have arrived, being  made up around' Kelowna. One . of  these cars has been " inspected ," and*  proved to be of fine quality.  Red currants have been, mostly  poor, under-sized and too many  green. They have been selling at.  $2.50 to $3.00.-- B.-Cred currants,  fairly good, $3:50. 'The first, car of  raspberries which S.'J. Fjje, of ; the  Vernon Fruit Co. sold, brought-��������� $6.-  The-first car^o'f:.B;C^,rpotatoes;/haye.  dome in this week". , First car B.C.  vegetables containing beets, cabbage  and carrots, $80.00.ton', flat, F.O.B.  Okanogan. v .  Services will be held in St. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30.-Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  RIVERSJDK-UNITRDS WIN CUP  in sighl! This cannot happen as Polarine is sold  at all the leading garages. Always ask for Polarine and get the best out of your car.  CHILLIWACK, July 10.���������By defeating D. Company, 47th Battalion',  team here on Saturday afternoon,  Riverside Uniteds of Clayburn won  the first half of the Fraser, Valley  League schedule and the Clayburn  Cup, which was won last year by  Chilliwack. At the close of the game,  Col. A. L. Cootc, president of the  league, congratulated the winners,  Mrs. It. L. Coote, making the presen-  , tation. The Riverside Uniteds won  the series in five straight games and  defeated D Company team in the  final game by 7 to 2. A schedule of  games for tho second half of the  season will be arranged shortly.  Imperial Products Always At Your Service  Phone 53 or 25X  Now that the trustee election is  over and the government will advance the large amount for the  school addition, it is hoped that all  local contractors will have equal opportunity with outsiders, and if anything given the preference; and thus  keep the money in Abbotsford.  The band attended the 12th of  July and it is said that their music  was just as sweet as the music of any  other band.  Ladies' White   Wash   Skirls,   5   only,     regular  $4 50 and $5.50 for : ?1.00  Girls' Straw Hats, values lo $3.95 for :.:....-..... 1.  Ladies' White and Black Stockings, 3 for .... 1.  Ladies' Summer Vests, 4 for .-  1.  and dozens'of other bargains  Butterick Patterns for August  GET  OUR c  PRICES  ON  LINOLEUM  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY  j������  i|.lJJ,������1uu������������������>l������l������MJ'IMIlB'JMM!^li^^  WMMAtW^ffl^tt^^MM^^ MIDBfWBHlW  PAGE TWO  TUB ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������' " '      '    "   TTTTTrir... '"   ''nr- '~--!���������    "'    ���������" ���������'"'���������""  " '  y?  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published.Every. Friday  J. A. BATES. Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY,    JULY   >4, 1922  *}  Some people and some towns, are  never satisfied���������some    people    with  conditions and some towns with, the  name, which has fallen to'   their lot.  A town name    is a    very    important  matter, often, so the people who reside there think.    There'    arc    even  people in Mission City    who    would  like to see the name changed.     Port  Coquitlam people are quite peeved if  you call the    town    Coquitlam    and  forget the Port.    Port Haney is now  oftener known by the name of Haney  than Port Haney.      Port    Hammond  still sticks to -Port.   .Looking up    the  local paper one    notices    that    Port  Hammond appears oftener than does  just simply,  the    word      Hammond,  while Haney is oftener    than'  Port  Haney,   .' Of    course    this    may    be  done for other'purposes.      Ft  Langley still hangs to that word Fort, perhaps for a matter of history..  For" several'years the people of  Abbotsford. have been discussing the  question'as to whether. .Abbotsford  should be spelt with one .or with two  "t's," but now it is ..probable . that  - since the matter has been decided by  Mr. Robertson of the B. C. Geographical Board'wlio says that .Mr. J. C.  McClure/son of the.McClure who laid  the tow'nsite, that- only one "t"  should appear in the word, that the  matter will now- be settled,.for some  time. " It is nicer v,with one "t" than  two, and shall it be said looks bette������.  Gets .his reward quickly is what  most, people,will say of .Mr. R. E.  BeatJtie.Jate successful, candidate in  the 'dominion election "for East Koot-  enay.',;He resigned "to" . permit Dr.  King,,to enter." the /King ministry.  Now/he is to, or about/" to,- become  president of'the board of harbor commissioners for. the [port of ' Vancouver/ His (reward..will probably carry  on so .long, as .the Liberals /retain power a't' Ottawa���������being the same length  of time he would have " enjoyed victory had he gone to Ottawa. And if  'he is the'right kind of ,a ��������� fellow in  the "right "place the' Conservatives  ���������-���������lien they get'-into power again at  Ottawa, riiay overlook the .fact .. that  he was appointed "to the position by a  liberal government for. services , rendered.' "Of course the. Conservatives  might" take* another view of the  matter and" think he still deserves a  reward" for' services rendered.  prac ically no administrative cost.  T< uohing on,.the tariff. Mr. Fisher'  asked if it was'hot sound policy, '.to  encourage the manufacture of articles "used by Canadians in Canada,'  from Canadian,materials and by Canadian workmen, so that .wealth could  be accumulated in Canada and then  taxed, to pay off the national debt.  Or; he inquired, should the national  resources, be plundered and sold iii  crude form, presenting to other counties'the profits arid employment and  leaving Canadians bond ��������� slaves,, forever paying interest on the national  mortgage?"  "Tncie arc a hundred   arguments  in' favor of the    protective    policy,"  declared Mr. Fisher.    "There is only  one of any weight that is    ever.rused  against it, viz: that if there were no  Customs Tariff, Canadians might be  able to buy sonic imported , articles  cheaper than they    now    buy - some  Canadian articles.    There is' not the  slightest indication that the abolition  of customs duties in    Canada would  produce this result. On the contrary,  there are the strongest   reasons'   tor  believing that, if the Customs   tariff  were abolished, the manufacturers of  other countries would flood the Canadian    market   with    their    surplus  goods at prices below the cost of production, until many Canadian factories were-forced out of business, lhen  Unmanufactured of other countries,  having largely eliminated    Canadian  competition, . could, set,. .what ..price  they wished for, their    goods in Canada   and in the end Canadians would  pay'more, not less, for the manufacturers goods,they buy.    As a matter  of fact, the prices of Canadian manvi-,  facturers' compare ' favorably    with,  and in many cases are    lower , than,  the prices of' the   manufacturers   of  other countries where    living conditions are.similiar to ours: The majority of Canadians must-   believe that  this is so, because, when   the   Tarifi  Commission toured Canada in 1������<50.  we asked    for    specific      proof    ot  charges to the contrary, but   our re-,  quest was-  unanswered,    except   by  vague general statements'..  The fact  that 80 per-cent, of the purchases, of  Canada's, largest   departmental. store  are Canadian    goods   -is . "a. .striking  proof.that    Canadian   -quality    and  prices are acceptable .to . the buying  public.    On.-the: Protectionist  paper,advertising the most effective  method .of making the service of the  Illinois Central speak to its thousands- of customers and the results  have been such that they .should be  convincing to other leaders in the  world of business, whether they represent transportation, or industry.-���������  Editor and' Publisher.  STHA\VKER"KY PESTS AND  THEIR   CONTROL  THE; MANUFACTURERS'  POINT OF VTEW  In his, presidential,address, at the  opening .session ,bf the .annual meeting of the Canadian "Manufacturers*  Association on June 20," Mr. W. S  Fisher,,, St. John, laid stress on the  development of Canada's.national resources as the only way of reducing  the-national debt.  "The national debt of Canada,"  said Mr... Fisher, .."has increased from  $336,000,000 in 1914" to $2/427,000,-  00.0''at"the "present time. Provision  mfist "be made not .only to pay the interest (on this debt," but also to reduce  :'it/ How'is-, this Wb'e done? Taxation will/raise, enough money,to pay  current expenditures, including interr  est, but no form of taxation of, our  present wealth cari.be practically applied to reduce the pricipal. That  can only be diminished by developing  .the national resources "of'the country.  ��������� The farms,,the "mines, the forests, the  ' fisheries .iand 'the .factories, if "trade  is'.wisely stimulated, _will' provide  tlie wealth*, which will pay off this  debt. " in' other words, the earning  power', of Canada -mustf be vastly, increased "arid all national, policies  should be directed to that end.  '."In the determination of these policies the following will be the chief  factors, government, raw .material,  power supply, finance, labor, transportation and rnarkets." .  ! Dealing with,',the, functions of government ���������Mr. Fisher pled for a judicious abstinence from harmful activity, pointing to the vast network of  laws, regulations and restrictions,,  many of .which were either worthless  or injurious, produced by various  governing bodies. Further the  country needed rational and rigid  economy in expenditures. ;  : "Canada should also go slowly in  regard to social legislation, which is  being constantly'J urged ;by people  who are not as a rule large taxpayers," said Mr. Fisher. "They propose, but others pay. A certain degree of progress in . social conditions  is commendable and necessary, but  this must not run ahead of the earning power of taxpayers and thus lead  to the confiscation of savings, a  course which must end in financial  disaster'-',' ".__"'"  Warning his hearers' that capital  flies from a country where it is taxed unduly,or is .threatened /with con-  fiscatiori, Mr. Fisher ..urged that manufacturing and other forms of production should not have to bear an  unreasonable��������� ���������share of taxation.  While expressing no liking for the  sales tax, he thought that the Gov-  errimeiit had "acted wisely in increase  ing it. for it had the merit of providing a large amount of revenue   with  The small-fruit-industryhas made  notable growth in British Columbia  during recent years. An example  of this is furnished by the acreage  tinder straAvbcrries which quadrupled  in three years. This rapid development has however been accompanied  by ail equally rapid extension of insect' injury, the strawberry root  weevil having in some districts as-,  sumed sei'ious proportions. ,    -  ' As far back as 1918 an arrangement was arrived at by the Dominion  Department of Agriculture with the  provincial government for the use of  six acres of land in the centre of the  strawberry-growing district of Gordon Head, Vancouver Island, with a  view to demonstrating systems ol  crop rotation suitable to strawberry  culture and to elucidate if possible  the problem of .weevil control. The  ���������results of the experiments and investigation that have been carried on  are told in Pamphlet ' No. C, of the  Dominion Department of Agriculture,  by Mr. W. Downes, Assistant Entomologist of the Entomological Branch.  Of the insects' that, Mr. Downes deals  with, the strawberry root weevil is  the most persistant and most aggressive.. The weevils emerge as adults*  in the summer and deposit their eggs?  usually near the crowns of the planu  or drop them indiscriminately oi  loose soil any time from the middK  of July to the first week in Sop tern  ber. , On, hatching, the larvae worl  their way down to thcroots, lie dormant during the winter montliy, anc  start their depredations with tin  spring. During May the adults com  riiehce to appear. They do not continue their attention to strawberries  but the grub will attack the roots o!  raspberries, blackberries, timothy .  white clover, red clover and othei  growths.  " Two main lines of control have  been revealed. These are cultural  methods (which include the,plough  ing of infested fields at ��������� the prope:  time;of year ,and the irotation ,o  crops) and the use' of weeyil-proo  barriers. Both . methods are full}  described- in the ��������� phamphlet. Thf  yxxx6 rotation suggested for. /new land is  side   first year, strawberries; second year  is-solid achievement w.mcn.nat. fiibne-h    and ulan  there i������ oui������~ -,-���������--..   < >.,  .  created 38,0.00 .manufacturing .estab  liqhments in .Canada,, representing  Invested capital of $3,-230,000-000  producing annually* products . valued  at $3,500,000,000 and -providing a  living for 700,000 .employees ������nd.  their families, or approximately two  million people. On the .other side  there are only prophecies of what  might be, if certain theories were..put  into effect without, regard for the  wisdom of experience-and the policies of other countries."     .  ADVERTISING THAT P.AY������.  C. H. Markham,. president of-the  Illinois Central Railroad, .is one ;of  the outstanding advocates of .institutional advertising in the country. He  claims that experience has taught  him that it pays in the establishment  of tangible goodwill, which all wise,  business men recognize as the basis  upon which lasting success is built.  "If you tell the public the truth  about your business it is not nearly  so likelv to imagine something that is  untrue," says Mr. Markham in the  June number of System.  In support of his contention .he  cites an incident that recently capie  to his attention that is worthy of  the serious consideration of the guiding executive of every big business  institution in the country. In the  Pullman smoker of a train running  from Memphis to Chicago, there was  gathered a group of men who had  been traveling over many railroads  and the discussion naturally turned  to the merits of various railroads.  "Late trains" were the bone of contention and the conversation became  heated. One man finally produced  a newspaper containing an advertisement of the Illinois Central** record  of on-time arrivals of ..passenger  trains during 1921. Introduction of  that advertisement into the; debate  eliminated that railroad from discus-  sion/the opinion seeming ,to, be suddenly, general that the Illinois Central  was all right.: , \       ,���������,,���������  Mr. Markham says that probably  the very railroads that these.passengers, condemned had a record of on-  time arrivals-as good as that of the  Illinois Central. But the other roads  had not forestalled ill will by publishing all the facts but had.permitted  their reputation for service to < rest  unon one.or two experiences of individuals with late trains.  Service cannot lie any more than  merchandise can. Its true character  will ,be established with the individual through his use of it, and it will  either satisfy or displease .the customer.  made to speak.     That is   sales.mah-  ori'd' crop' berries', plough and plan  fall wheat; fourth year, fall- whea:  with.clover; fifth year,;, clover sod  manure if possible, anjf sixth . year.,  potatoes, after which;' I prepare lane  for strawberlries thefollowing spring.  In the case .of "old land it is suggested  that potatoes should precede the  planting of strawberries. Barrier-  prevention, is also suggested, and described.  , Other, insects dealt "with in the  pamphlet, which can be had free on  application to the Publication Branch  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  are 'the Black " Vine Weevil, the  Strawberry Crown Miner, the Western! 0-lined. June Bettle" and the  Strawberry Crown Moth, for each of  which control methods are suggested,  mostly of rotation, or pulling up and  burning the plants.���������Dominion Department of Agriculture. *  Questions and Answers  God  Save The  King  . q.���������When was the    first    phrase.  "God Save the King" first used?  A.���������The first known use of the  Dhrase "God Save the King" is found  in "The State Papers, ' Vol. 1, page  184, under the head, "Flete taken by  the Lord Admiral the 10th of August, 154 5." It reads: "The watch  ',wordvin the night shall be thus: God  ,Save King Henyre; tother shall an-  swer���������"And long to reign over us."  Dominion Ejections  - q,���������How often are Dominion elections held in Canada?  .' A.-r-Dominion elections are held in  Canada at the close of each five-year  term far which parliament is elected.  ���������Dissolution may take place within  that period, however, if the Government of the day is defeated ,on an important motion, which calls for n  new ballot box. General elections  have been held in Canada in 18C7,  1872, 1874, 1878, 1882, 1887. 1891,  11896, 1900, 1904, 1908, 1911, 1917,  1921.  Income Tax: Who Pays It?  Q__.What classes pay the most of  the Dominion Income Tax?  , a.���������Of the .classes paying the  Dominion income tax, employees paid  the largest amount in 1921���������$11,-  302,805. Manufacturers came next,  with $8,217,730;,merchants (wholesale and retail), $7,689,521; professional men, $2,642,585; farmers,  $611;736.  "Kiwanis"  q.���������What is "Kiwanis?"  A.���������"Kiwanis" is the name    of a  service organization of over 700 clubs  in Canada and    the   United    States,  Service,  like.���������mer,chandise,.can be! with 62 000 members in 1922.      One  THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE     .  GREATER VANCOUVER \  TELEPHONE DIRECTORY  Closes August 1st, 1922. ;.������������������������-,        ,  Tf you are. contemplating taking new    service, or;,:.making any  changes in or, addition lo your present service, you    should send,   in  .notification,'in writing, not later than the above date,    in order-that  you may take advantage of the new directory listings:  The'Telephone Directory offers an attractive and effective medium for advertising purposes. Advertisers should bear the above  date in mind so .that insertion may be sure in the Driectory.  ���������������, ' '  British Columbia Telephone Company  STUART M  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.    ,  TRADE IN YOUR OLD CAR FOR  THE WONDERFUL NEW*'  With this new .".490".Thirty Miles to the Gallon of  Gas is.notatall'iinusual., Oil consumption iscor- ,j  respondingly low. Tire mileageis just as remarkably high.    The new "490" is the ECONOMY CAR,  of this economy season.  Smarter, stronger/ more comfortable and more  : CONVENIENT than ever. Sliding gear transmission with three speeds forward and reverse. New-,  and very strong rear axle with spiral bevel gears.  New bearings in front wheels. New and longer j  springs and cushions, deeper seats, cord tires all  round.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Service,  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8(101  P. O. Boy 00  MISSION CITY, B. O.  which it exists, and also to  international goodwill.  Crow's Nest  Pass.  promote  'Wm. Atkinson  General Auctioneer and "Live  Stock Specialist, o iZ.7  23 years among, the, Stockm,en , of  the Eraser Valley! / ���������AjnV.&ra'ilftr  with ke different, .breexis of. live  stock and their values.  Address all communications, to  Box U Chilliwack, B. 0'  of its chief objects is to promote, the  ZT  Mr. Markham ha* found news^ best interests of the   community  in  q.���������What is the Crow's Nest Pass?  and what is it famous for? I  A.���������Crow's    Nest    Pass    lies     in'  Southern Alberta and British Colum-'  bia. along the    line    of    the    C.P.R.  branch line of that name.  It contains one of the richest coal  deposits in the Dominion, which bids  fair to last for a long period of  time.  Canadian Coat  of Arms  q.���������what does the phrase "A  Mari usque ad Mare" mean on the  new Canadian coat of arms?  A.���������The Latin line, "A Mari usque ad Mare," on the new Canadian  coat of arms means "From' Sea to  Sea," taken from Psalm 72:8, which  reads: "He shall have dominion also  from sea to sea, and from the river  unto the ends of the earth"��������� the,  vHne that is said to have -suggested.'  the.word,."Dominion1' for Confederation.  For a Good SmokeTry  B.C. & Old Sport  CIGARS  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY   .  WIL.QERO a WOLZ. PROP*  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR -'iHE ADSTONTQS  Phone Connection: Mission Giiy  I  ; ���������  i  Jl  mm^mmumm^MMmkmmiimis^ksaJl^^  msM h'.i  i&d  TWK ABBOTSFORD. POax  PAGE THREB  9WtMMMMtaatl  A. E. HUMPHREY  B. C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  Room   C   IJart   Block,   Chilliwack  ?9X   4������3, ClflLEIWACK  arwood & Durrant  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  ABBOTSFORD,YB.   C. .  ALAN M.; BROKOVSK  AUCTIONEER .and  VALUATOR/.: , /  ������������������     ' 0j  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION G IT AICA NTEfoD  LIVE STOCK a, Specialty  ". P. 0.'Bo::-:94 ':  If you are contemplating any  painting or inside'   decorating,  don't be fooled by   offers of a  ''cheap job." Any painter who  '.makes you a proposition of this  ..kind.is ..dishonest to  -you and  ,.:ru'iniiig,'. ,.his   -'   own -'-   r?puta-.  tion..  Good" reliable  /materials  combined   .with'"   c;ood    workmanship ;. are '   the     - cheapest  J EPARTON  .";.. ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  THE MODERN TEN  - ���������������; ��������� ';V:-r.--v   ��������� commandments  RETAILERS HELD TO  BE TOO NUMEROUS  Tlie prosperous position the farmers, of Canada and the Unite'd States  are in today is due to    the fact that  .hey enjoy the privileges 01 a specialized business, which, in its turn, was  ���������ilso   made .possible   for   them    by  people following other lines of business providing them with    the    necessary high  power machinery,  declared. Dr. W. J.    Hindley,'   Educational  director tor the State of Washington  Retailers at a meeting of the Greater  /ancouver branch of t(he Retail Merchants Association in    the   Manufac-  ui-crs Building.  ."They are dependent on other people just like you and I are," he said,  and if they-had to carry    on    their  farming in the    same  < manner    that  hey did 40 or 5 0    years    ago'  they  vould never have been    able to    organize as they have done."  jives Address  These remarks were made during  in address given by Dr. Hind ley on  "Sales people;, modem store service  and,public goodwill" during which  he pointed out the necessity of merchants learning how to sell goods on  the selling price basis instead of com-:  piling their profits on tho cost price  of commodities. , ,  Dr. J-iindlcy declared -that ' there  wc.ro too many people engaged in tho  retail trade and that there were too  many si,circs but. thought .the remedy  .lay with themselves rather than with  the government as had been suggest-'  cu by some of the, senators in the  States. He dealt at length with the  cost of-service and said that the critics of the retailer* though they had  ceased to accuse them of profiteering, were not sileiit. ���������  An Accusation  "They are-now;, accusing y/u of  being inefficient." he continued "and  they say- that cost,of service! is too  high, that there arc too,many stores  and too many people engaged in the  retail  trade."  That a merchant existed by virtue  of the goodwill of. the public, was a  statement made by, Dr. Hindley who  spoke'on (he necessity of becoming  merchants instead of "merely  clerks."���������Sun.      .'.     ' .    ,  VISIT TO,B.C. OP  POTATO, EXPERT  His Sad Fate    '���������'-  Traveller  (at    remote    station)-  Have-you a "Sporting LifeV"-'  Bookstall  Clerk���������No���������not very.  ' Dr. 0. K. K. Link, Specialist m  Market Pathology, .Bureau of Plant  ilndustry, United States Department  of Agriculture, .Washington, - D. C,  will spend from. .Tilly 18th to 22nd  with W.'C. Tice, Potato Specialist going through the districts to liispt-ct  crops 'from which certified .seed potatoes are being produced. Later Mr.  Tice will leave for Washington State,  later' on to examine some ot the potato districts there.  Dr. Link is ah outstanding authority on potato diseases and has published many..bulletins on this1 .subject.  Car for Shipment  Of Strawberries  ' The Chilliwack Board of Trade has  asked the Dominion ' Express Company for free delivery of parcels and  has been refused the request.'  . A similiar request has been asked  of the Canadian 'National and the  B.oai-d will'be advised later.  There has-been considerable talk/  of asking for free delivery for Mis^  sion City, but the matter was probably overlooked at- the last-" board  meeting.' - -  First-T^-Thou. shalt'.' not '.go.'. ,away  .from''homo* lb do thy trading,"nor thy  son ncr".thy daughter. ' .. .     --"  > Second���������Thou shalt patronize" thy  .-home merchant arid, thy home printer, yea "verily doth not thy home  ..printer.spread the' glad tidings of  -goodness'and -thy'- grcatncs-3, and  .they shall patronize thee.. ��������� 0  Third���������Thou shalt employ thine  ;own-mechanics, that they may not be  .driven-from home-to find bread, for  .their "little "ones (-'thou shalt consider  him .as thy neighbor above^ all them  -that.dwell in "a strange" town.  Fourth���������Thou, shalt'not    ask    for  i credit' as the goods cost '. money and  'the. merchant's    brain    is    burdened  ; with' hi'lls.'liis": children-   .clamor  . for  "bread and'his wife abideth at home  for lack of raiment as adorneth  -her  sister/'' Blessed, yea, ��������� thrice.blessed,  is the man that pays cash:  .Fifth���������Thou shalt not ask for reduced, prices, for thine influence, for  behold guile .is in your heart and  thy merchant readeth it like an open  book'; lie shouteth to his clerks, ha!  ha!   ���������   ��������� "    ' '���������  Sixth���������Thou shalt do whatever  lieth in thy power to encourage and  -promote, the- welfare of .-" thine . own  ��������� people.. ' ���������:'���������  Seventh���������Thou shalt..-not suffer  the voice of pride to overcome "thee  and if other towns entice thee consent thou not.for thoy mayest be deceived. :' ���������      '.'.,���������  Eighth���������Thou ��������� shalt spend thy  earnings at home and they may return'from .v hence -I'hr-y i-.uwn and  give nourishment to ijuch as may  come after thco.  Ninth���������Thou shalt not- bear fal>j  witness against the., town,_, wherein  thou, dwellest but speak well of it. to  all men.        ���������'.,.'���������    ,"^-      ' ���������  Tenth���������Thou , shalt keep these  commandments and teach them to  your children,': to the third and  fourth generation that they may be  made to flourisli and grow in plenty  when thou art laid to rest with thy  fathers���������Selected. .  SASKATOON  Considerable cherry shipment, arrived on the holiday, as a result supplies ;.have , accumulated. Fruit is  being jobbed" at any price- offered.  Black Tartarians are arriving ovo,  ripe. Considerable quantity of Strawberries have ,boen jobbed at prices  running'from-$1.50 to $3.00.  Neighbor���������Doesn't' your mother  bbje'ctt'o your, staying out until two  or ttor'ee o'clock in the morning?   .  Young'Lady���������-She might is she  knew about it, but I always beat  mother in.  ANEW ATLANTIC  The twin-screw steamer" ''Mont-,  clare," built for the' Canadian Pacific to run in their'Cabin Service between Liverpool and Canada,  was successfully launched recently  from ' the yard , of the builders,  Messrs. John Brown & Co., Ltd., at  Clydebark. -  The "Montclare" is the ' last of  three vessels which have been.built  for the Atlantic Service, and is .a  sister ship.to the "Montcalm." The  other ship of the three the- "Montrose," built at the Fairfield, Shipbuilding and Eng-ineering Co's yard,  Govan, is expected to leave for Liverr  pool soon; ' '  ' "The -"Montclare," like her sister  ships, is built to Lloyd's highest  class, and meets all the requirements  | of the Board of Trade as a passenger  1 ship'. Her principal' particulars are  as 'follows:���������  .   Length  on , Waterline 563.ft. 0 in.  :': Breadth  moulded    ' 70ft.'O in.  Depth   to   "C"   (Shelter) -';.  .    Deck  . 43 ft. 3 in.  Depth to Boat Deck   68 ft.O in.  ..>;.   Gross "Tonnage about 16,200 tons.,  The vessel is of the Shelter Deck  ���������type, with the,.Bridge Deck extending almost the full length, .and long  ", erections above.    She has a cruiser  '"��������� "stern,  two  masts, and  two  funnels,  ���������   giving her,  when  complete, a  most  imposing appearance. Twelve water-.  tight;,bulkheads   extending.  to,,"C/'.  -'Deck "divide; the "ship   into   thirteen'  watertight compartments. " The cellular   double   bottom,   in . which,  is,  stored  oil. fuel,  reserve feed water,  fresh, water, and water ballast, expends  fore    and.  aft   "the, complete  (length  of the   ship,  and .is  carried  well up the bilges, giving additional  protection;    while    the    machinery  spaces are further shielded by longi  tudinalr bulkheads> and   inner   skins.  Fresh-wafer   tanks   are   also   buile  alongside. the. shaft tunnels.  Spacious accommodation   for   542  ,'"J1HH'"-'ITH*T'���������"  a'''''M':'u:n^^  The C. P. S. L., Liner "Montclare,  tt  '^  wi m iH,  aimu'  Cabin Passengers is provided  ships on "B" and, "C", decks, the  ^staterooms, being arranged for two  and four passengers and furnished  in a most comfortable,style.  The Cabin Dining Saloon, a spacious .apartment extending the full  breadth of the- ship- and providing  ample seating accommodation, is  situated oh "D" Deck,amidships, convenient to the main - entrance, and  has a large well overhead, surrounded- by an arcaded "clerestory." The  decoration is in Georgian style, and  tiie walls, are painted white, while  the ceiling is finished with artistic  mouldings. A feature of the saloon  is thelarge number of tables arranged for small parties.  At .the forward end of "A" Deck  is the Cabin Lounge, decorated in  Georgian style and arranged in small  bays and cosy corners; with separate writing-room and- card-room at  the forward end. The raised deck  over, in conjunction with the large  windows,, gives this apartment a  spacious appearance,, while the floor  is suitably finished in oak laid on  springs for dancing. A carved and  waxed pine mantelpiece of Georgian  design- is fitted at the forward end  of this room, and it has an electric  fire of the latest type with ample  heating properties.  Forward of the Cabin Lounge is  the Card Room on poi"t side, panelled  in French walnut 6f Queen Anme period, and the Writing Room on the  starboard side, panelled in African  black bean in the style of William  and Mary. Both rooms are well lit  Hi. large windows, and have electric  ffres. m       , , ��������� . .  , Just abaft the after funnel hatcn  on the same deck the Cabin Drawing  Room is arranged with raised deck  over and a large bay window on one  side. This room is also decorated in  Queen Anne style, and finished in  mahogany with veneered panels and  fine carved cornice. A carved and  waxed pine fireplace with electric  fire is fitted in this room.  , Next to the Cabin Drawing Room  is the Children's Room, which is  ipanelled in a simple scheme of -pel-,  llshed black bean.  ( The Cabin Smoke Room is arranged at the aft end of "A." Deck.  The style adopted here is Jacobean,  and the walls are framed in black  bean. This apartment is fitted with.  large electric fireplace.  'Extensive promenading space for  r  and "B" Decks," the forward end of  "A" Deck being 'screened off. On  "A" Deck ��������� the promenade encircles  the deck-houses and - extends the  whole length of the. deck,, allowing  plenty of space for games clear of  the actual promenade, while sheltered recesses are arranged for deck  chairs. An open-air dancing space  has been arranged.on "A" Deck."  Most comfortable permanent third  class accommodation" is provided "on  "D" and "E" Decks, in ��������� two; four,  and six berth rooms, where there' is  also portable accommodation for an  additional number of ^passengers,  this accommodation' being of the  very latest pattern. .The total num.  ber of third-class passengers, to be  carried is 1,268.       >   .    -  The Third-class Dining Saloon is  situated on "D" Deck aft.- Two  smoking-rooms and two lounges are  fitted,-a large one, of each situated  on "B" Deck aft, with smaller ones  on "C" Deck forward.. -  The galleys, pantries, and bakery"  for first and third class accommo  dation are situated amidships on  "D" Deck between the dining sal:  oons, thus ensuring a quick and efficient service. All the latest im  provements for cooking, etc., have  been supplied, and. the galleys and  pantries are equipped in the mos:  up-to-date  fashion.  The heating and cooling is on the  thermotank system, which will ensure a temperature of at least 65  degrees Fahr. under the coldest  weather conditions. Ten thermo-  tanks are fitted, sufficient to change  the air in any of the compartments  to which they are connected at least  eight times per hour.  -The watertight doors are operated  by Brunton Bros.- hydraulic gear,  and can be opened or shut either individually or collectively from the  Navigating Bridge.  Ample lifeboat accommodation to  the standard of the International  Convention is provided for all pas-'  sengers and crew. Two" rows -of  nested boats are fitted on sliding  chocks so that they can be moved  from one side of the ship to the other, and are placed under Babcock  and Wilcox (Wylie) patent double  acting davits. The remaining lifeboats are worked by Australis patent davits, specially designed to enable the boats to be got out and lowered with the least possible delay  and without manual labor. The ves  sel is also fitted with, wireless tele-,  graphy, submarine, signalling, and a  gyro compass. A complete fire-ex-'  tinguishing service has been arranged for. Pneumercator tank gauges  have been fitted in all oil-fuel and  fresh-water tanks, with indicators in  the machinery space, so   that   ths  tanks are always under the super*,  visien of the engineers. The proJ  pelling machinery is fitted in one!  engine-room,v and consists of tw>  sets of steam turbines of the latest*  Brown-Curtis marine type, arranged  to work with superheated steam and  driving twin screws through, double-  reduction helical gearing. Each' set  of turbines consists of one high-:  pressure and omj< intermediate-pres--  sure ..turbine ifr .tandem ., driving  through one. portion, and one low-v;  pressure turbine driving through the  other portion of the gearing. "Astern,  turbines are "incorporated in the cas-i  ings of the intermediate and low-!  pressure ahead turbines. Adjusting  blocks of the Michell type are fit-j  ted to the turbines, and the bearings'  of the turbines and -gearing are ar-j  ranged to work under forced lubriea-'  tion. One condenser of the underhung type is fitted- for each sftt of  turbines and bolted direct to the exhaust branch of the lew-pressure  turbine. The main shafting is of ingot steel, and is finished bright all  r>ver. Each line has a main thrust,  block of the Michell type fitted next  to.the gearing to take up the propeller thrust. The propellers are of  the built type, with four mang&nesa  bronze blades to each. The basses  are of cast steel, and cast-iro.n cones  are fitted over the propeller nuts. A  very full equipment of auxiliary machinery is fitted, comprising two centrifugal circulating pumps, two Weir  "Dual" air pumps, two pairs of Weir  feed pumps, two hot-well pumps, ono  Weir surface and one direct-contact  feed water heater, two feed water  filters of gravitation type, and also  the necessary outfit of forced lubrication, sanitary, fresh-water, and  other service pumps, .^together . witk  complete evaporating and ddstillioff  plant and auxiliary , condenser and  pumps. \-  ���������  The steamrgenerating installation  consists of ten single-ended cylindrical boilers arranged for buming oil1  fuel and suitable for a'working-: pressure of 215 lb. per sq. inch, arid fitted - with smoke-tube superheaters.  Each of the boilers has three furnaces, and Howden's type of !fosced  draught is fitted. The boilers ara;  placed in two compartments/ and  each boiler-room is. equipped'.with a;  working and stand-by oil-fuel instal-,  latio'nf" complete with the necessary  pumps, heaters, and strainers. The  forced-draught fans are electrically  driven, there being two fans and,  motors to each boikr-room. j  The machinery and boilers have  been constructed to the requirementft,  of the Board of Trade, Lloydte Survey and Canadian Gov������znm������st.  regulations.      .      . .   *.   ���������-.., .f,tT.j  ���������'     ...���������.���������.���������' . ', ,- - -.'.*-A - w  ln^F921 wet weather prevailed, at  the Coast (hiring the shipping time  and the condition of- cars was usually  poor. This season the weather has  been dry and all'cars have arrived in,  good condition.  -We. notice that the Bonn car is still '  ahead of the Brine* tank as a refrigerator car. , We-believe this, is large-  ly'-on account of the size of the brine  tank car.    They are too    large    for.  safe, refrigeration and    when loaded,  past the minimum are unsafe.  We consider that pre-cooling of ,  berries at shipping point (if practised under the fan 'airing''plan) with  the size of the Brine tank car reduced  to the size of theBohn that it,would'  be found to be a superior car to  the Bonn- for* the carrying  of- pre-cooled- berries: We have  doubts if the Brine tank car of any  dimension will carry berries successfully unless pre-cooling and air drying is practised. ��������� ���������  .' The L.C.L. shipments have arrived  in better    condition . than    formerly.  tint they .cannot be held    for-a satis-   ���������  factory-sale and their,   presence    on .  the market this year    helped largely  to k.(������ep down the   price : of .'car lot-  stuff."  -..' ���������   ���������J-   . '", v ���������; ." <  :. We commend the services.given by  the Express Companies.      So far'as:,.  , we-have been-able to observe it., .has .  been'excellent." ���������'���������- ���������      -���������-���������;������������������  ;  A change in, packing methods.' isv  needed on Vancouver    Island.-     The .  two tier plan this year has    resulted.;  in very slackly-filled hallocks.    The  majority    of    the'-  crates    inspected   '  showed slackness.in pack.    Some ap-'  parently were packing the berries in . ���������  their packing shed, as' several of the  growers had the hallocks / full,   with ���������  the'same sized berries as-.those   who  packed in the two tier complaned of..���������'"  Other districts have'filled,   their hal-..  locks'better'by--filling .-the    halloclc.'  and facing the top with ���������the average: ,  size of berry in the' container. -. ,We-  ur'ge this plan when-berries,fall,  below the size that two, tier    fills    the .  iiallock.     One prominent ' merchant  said he would gladly pay. more, for   r  filled hallocks.    He wasted his -busy,  mornirfg opening crates, finding only'-  a small proportion satisfactory, ;..The  left overs were jobbed" to some   one'''  else'at a lower price.      '    '��������� ;      ��������������������������� .'"���������'   '���������  '   Prairie buyers pay a    heavy .price-,  for their   fruit,    and . full    measure,.,  should-be demanded'-by the :growers.  from their pickers,, otherwise,-' they \  are out on express   charges and 'the  rebate given" as -well as'    losing their ���������  ���������hold on the trade.. ,-\<[-   *.-..'.>;." -/;������������������ '������������������',' '���������  EDMONTON  .- Altogether this has been a most  unsatisfactory year, for . the- Jobber,  ;on berries. , A large percentage- or  the stock arriving has been'soft or  .'held up fo'r a very short time, and  .considerable shrinkage was taken on  many shipments. -The first car California small fruit, for the season arrived June 24th, the second car ..then  arrived on July 3rd. Sale has been.,  pretty fair on plums and ,cots but  poaches were much more green and  ���������have gone slowly. Contents of seer  ond car were much better matured  than.that>of first. We are still receiving- cars of Mississippi tomatoes  but, will probably have to switch to  California for next week. Last melr  ons arriving were Georgia, but next  car will be California. Onions arriving are California.- . Cabbage  carrots, beets and turnips of late  have been from Walla Walla. . -The  first car of new B.C. potatoes . and  other vegetables' is , expected Friday  or Saturday of this week. Have had  good rains locally " within' the..,past  week with the result that crops  are looking much better. Approximate prices are as follows: ���������  Apples, Jumble Winesaps, old,  per case  ." .$2.25  Apples, New California, per case 5.00  B. C. Cherries, Royal Ann, Tar-    -  tarian, Best per case  2.50  B.C. Strawberries, strictly first  class, per case  :  3.50  Mississippi Tomatoes, straight re-   ���������  ceipts, per case  2.25  Mississippi Tomatoes, Repacked,  per case   2.75  Rhubarb, Local per lb 04  Watermelons,   per lb 05  1-2  Green Onions, Local, per doz. ..    .40  Radishes, Local, per doz .'.    .50  Lettuce, Local,.per doz 50  Cucumber,  Davis,  Hothouse,  per  doz.   3.50  Cucumber, B.C. .... According to size  Onions,-sack, per 11) 06 ���������  Cabbage, Wash., per lb 07  Carrots, Wash., per lb 07  Beets, Wash., per lb 07  Turnips, Wash., per lb 08  Plums,  per case   3.50  Peaches, per case  3.00  WANTED  POSITIVE   ANSWER  During a trial of a case in a Boston  court it became necessary to call to  the" witness   stand a   lady's   maid.  "Where were you at 6:45 on the evening in question?"    was    the  .first  query put to her by    the examining  counsel.    "Dressing the hair of ma-  dame," was   .the response. , "Now,  said the    attorney    very    solemnly,  with uplifted    finger,,   "think    very  carefully  before  you  answer, "Was  or was not your mistress in the room  at that time?" .'-. ���������'-  mammmsmmmammmmimimmmfm^Mmm  <smmmmmmMmmmmmmm3mmmmzimmmm THE ABB0TSFOR6 POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. a  LET ME  Our meals, oi' all kinds, are now   kepi in our  cold storage plant.  'ti-  '   X  .$ A \i. ii^i^au*  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  S. F. WHITE  Abbotsford,  o.Lx  Riverside United  Wins Cup Saturday  (From   Fraser   Valley   Record)  By defeating the 47th Battalion  team of Chilliwack last Saturday, b  to 2, the Riverside United have made  a clean sweep of the Fraser Vallej  League. ' They have made six starts-  and.have-been on the long end of tlv  score each time.   The game last Sat-  ' urday was won by the R. U. througl  the inability of the 47th to hit Olsen  who hurled a one- hit game, while  the Riverside bunch were touching  up Minkler, the opposing twirler, foi  .10 solid blows. Clarence Bowye:  was the leading man with   the   sticl  ' getting three safe hits in ��������� five timet  up," one of which was' a three-bagger  . Chilliwack. scored their only runs i<  the third inning, took the lead 4-2 ii  ���������the"5th'inning,.and put the game oj  ice.on the ninth..  The following players comprised  the R. U. team: Clarence Bowyer, ,r  b.; Thompson, 1 b.; H. Eckardt, c. f.;  Art Gustasson, 2b.; W. Hamilton, c  Olsen, p; Carl .Gustasson, r. f.  Mutch;-1, f.; Murphy, s." s.  - After the game Mr. Coute' present  ed the cup, donated by Mr.    Ball o  the'.-Clayburn    Brick    Works,    to II.  Eckardt, the captain of   the R. Unit  ed.' '-.'." ' ���������   .  ',,The four teams of the Fraser Valley-League are going to play a post  season serietf for the Barrow Cup. Bj  winning the Championship of tin  Fraser Valley League, the R.U. team  have-qualifed to ,enter inthe serier  fonthe.B. C. Championship and, wir  play with the winners of the Vancouver, Victoria, New -Westminster and  Dewdney Leagues. J  B. C. To Have  One More Seat  Former Missionite  Dies in Victoria  (From   Fraser   Valley  Record)  Many expressions of regret were  heard in Mission City this week after  the news of the death    of    Mrs.    H.  % Beach, wife of    Mr.    H:   Beach,    of  Manor Road, Victoria-;    was received  on Monday morning.    The deceased  .Jady has been sick for sometime, b'ut  .'^friends here did not realize that the  end^-w'as so -near.  .. '<*' For" a number of years Mr. and  .Mrs. - Beach resided in Mission City  Mr. Beach being a member of the  firm of King-Beach Manufacturing  Co., and this spring after a    trip    to  . England, they took up residence at  Victoria, where Mr. Beach went int(  business. While here Mrs'. Beach  made many friends who will regret  her demise. She leaves, besides her  husband a young, daughter to mourn  the loss of wife and mother.  / At a meeting of the executive o!  the board of trade on Monday it war  "decided to send expressions of regre>  "to Mr. Beach and daughter, and the  secretary was' instructed to send  these forward accompanied by a  wreath.  A   BACHELOR'S   PRAYER  Backward, turn backward, oh tinn-  in your flight,  Give us a girl with her skirts not so  tight;  Give us a girl that is honest and  true,  Not fond of showing too much peekaboo.  Give us a maiden,    no matter    what  r fir ft  That won't,  use    the   street   for   a  vaudeville stage;  Give us a girl so, shapely in view,  Dress her in skirts that the sun won't  ;   .    shine through.  ' Then give the dance of the "days long  gone by,  With plenty of clothes and steps not  so high;  Stop the turkey-trot caper an butter milk glides;  The hurdy-gurdy twist and the wiggle  tails lides.  Then let us feast our tired optics  once mote  On a genuine woman as sweet as of  yore.  Yes, time, turn backward and grant  our request  And give us a girl���������but not one undressed.'.. -  OTTAWA, July 12.���������There will  be 24 4 members in the House of  Commons after the next redistribution, according to the revised population figures for Canada which have  been given out by the Dominion bur-  3au of statistics. This is an increase  }f nine members over ��������� the present  louse. ...  The redistribution of the menberc  imong the provinces in    the present  -iiouse.and after'   redistribution    will  compare as follows on the   basis   of  .hesc figures':  New Present  Province��������� House  ������rince Edward Island ..    4  Quebec   ..' -���������  65  >Iova  Scotia  .'   14  ^Tew Brunswick    11  )ntario     81  ���������Manitoba      I""  Saskatchewan      21  Uberta      IC  British Columbia    14  , Totals    244  House  4  65  16  11  82  15  16  12  13  23 5  The chief increase in membership  ire. as were expected, in the prairie  provinces-, which will send 11 more  "nembers to parliament -after redis-  ribution than they do now. The decreases are in Nova'Scotia and On-  ario. The province which gets  he largest increase is Saskatchewan  vith five, while .Alberta is a close  .econd with four.  lt is not-certain whether ���������-the Yu-  on will retain its'separate represen-  ation after redistribution. That ter  itory was first given a number, by  .ct of parliament in 1902. At-' that  ime" there was a population of'27r  519 in the territory, but at present  t is only 4157.���������-  According to an announcement  ���������nade by the premier at the close of  tarlianierit, a redistribution bill will  >e introduced at the next session m  ranuary.  figure on your expert  PAINTING  PAI'ERIIANGING  and  "KALSOAIINC!  and GENERAL  HOUSE  REPAIRS  Estimates   Given   Free  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31 -" Abbotsford, B. 0.  All   Work   Guaranteed  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under    the    above  heading cost 25-   cents    per  .issue.  >INNERS ARK BASIS  OF    SUCCESS  Albert D. Lasger, chairman of the  Jnited States Shipping Board, whose  lolicy of making his vessels sell h-  tuor "to catch trade has recently been  announced, has sprung into the lime-  ight as' the first American bold  mough to admit outright that "bus-  ness is business and the law be darned."  The limelight being turned on Mr.  '.asker so dramatically, has started  Americans wondering just what personal magnetism he employs' to have  limself and his policies rated so  lighly by the present administration.  The answer,    so observers    say, is  .linners.  Whenever Mr. Lasker wants some-  hing done he gives a dinner. He in-  /ites cabinet members, senators', congressmen, newspapermen and per-  laps the president.  When his guests are replete with  rood food, cheerful and receptive,  vtr. Lasker makes' a speech, a tactful  ���������peech. He doesn't want to obtrude  uisiness into pleasure,' but to use a  /ernacular expression, he has this  natter on his' chest and he might as  .veil unload it now. This is the way  'ie feels about it and, of course, his  'uests as sensible men must feel the  ;ame; and now that is settled, how  ibout another    grapejuice    highball  ill around?  This knife and fork diplomacy is  ^aid to be the secreta of Mr. Lasker's  "UCCGSSi  The psychology of the full stomach should be worthy the consideration of big officials the world over.���������  Sun." '���������'������������������,'���������" _���������'���������������������������  Not Her Fault  Charles M. Schwab said at a dinner  in his native Loretto.:.���������-"All .men.  owe their success in great part to  their wives. The successful a man  is, the readier is he to acknowledge  this truth.\; Two brothers���������a shabby  and a spruce one���������-sat on an ocean  pier. 'Why the dickens,', said the  shabby brother, 'do you let your wife  tell people that she made a man of  you? You never heard my wife say  such a thing as that/'No,' answered  the spruce brother, 'but I've heard  her say she tried her hardest.' "  Watch our -winclow for display:of new season's  jam. , .'   ;  Raspberry and Strawberry, per tin $1.00  All other Jam, per tin ...'. -     *8������  Notice our change of   Phone to No.54 ���������"  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grcicer  ^^���������IMIMIII  FOR SALE���������Four lots, and seven  roomed house with bathroom and  pantry. Good well water in hout,e  all furnished, woodshed, chicken  house, chickens, fruit bearing trees,  electric light. All fenced, in town.  Apply to Box 120, Abbotsford, B. C.  2-9-16-23"'  GOVERNMENT RKPORT  ON SMALL FRUITS  Correction-1���������On page -'10 of the  Fruit and Vegetable Crop Report No  1 it is stated under Small Fruits,  British Columbia, that "Gordon Head  District has 175. acres under cultivation to raspberries." This should read  "to strawberries." The eilror in this'  connection is' regretted.  Vancouver Island.���������The    percentage of the Strawberry crop   this season will be under r>0 per cent .of that  of last year.    A large portion of   the  berries will'not mature owing to the  total absence of rain.      It is'feared  that  Raspberries and     Loganberries  will suffeir in the-same    proportion.  The first car of    Strawberries    was  shipped on June 20, twelve days' later  than last year.    Port    Hammond.-^  Strawberries' may     average     50  per  cent of last year as    there   is    mo.re  acreage.' Raspberries,    as at present  indicated, Will be as .good, or a little  better than last year.      Strawberries  so far are very small and the plants  have   little , leafage.      Loganberries  were badly winter killed.      Burnaby  Lake���������'Strawberries will not-be more  than 50 per. cent    of a    good    crop.  Raspberries will,average    about normal providing    there    is    immediate  rain."   Gooseberries, -50 per    cent of j  1921,' Blackberries ,a ' full- crop,. Lo- \  ganberries 35 per'.-centof a full;crop.  Salmon Arm.���������The Strawberry crop,  owing to-the-dry,,...weather,'  will "be  only 15 per cent-increased over that  of last year.. This is'   from a    large������  acreage.    Raspberries equal    to last  year.    Blackberries  70 per cent, Loganberries 70 per cent, Gooseberries  and Red and Black Currants 100 per  cent of 1921.   ' Okanagan    Valley.���������'  The Strawberry crop would no doubt  have been larger than    that    of last  yealr if there had been rain,    but the  continued heat will shorten the crop.  Rains' are badly needed, and if they  are recived in time the crop may even  yet equal that of" .last    year.      The  early prospects were fclr a crop of 20  per cent, in excess    of-that of 1921.  Rutland.���������The     first     Strawberries  were on the market on June 10, but  crop is very light, due to''the exceedingly .bot weather.      The first week  in June the temperature ranged from  80 degress to 85;.degrees,-thus forcing ripening.      Cane fruits   bloomed  heavily, but there is    much blasting,  and a crop of only 70    per    cent   of  that of 1921 is expected.   Kelowna���������  All small fruits are expected to yield  10 per cent over 1921.    Mirror Lake.   There is a very slight increase    in  the acreage to Strawberries', but they  are being grown but little in this  district. Nakusp.���������Strawberries are  grown but little,.due to the inconvenience of shipping, but the berry  acreage has increased -about 25 per  cent over 1921. -Rain is badly needed. Creston.���������The Strawberry crop  will be about 25 per cent less than  1921, due to the-' extremely dry season. The total acreage for all small  fruits is about equal to that of last  year. Fort Steele.���������The crop of all  small fruits in this district exceeds  that of last year in spite of the extremely dry weather.���������July report  from Ottawa.  It will be noticed that there is no  report from the real fruit centre of  the Fraser Valley. Why pick out  Port Hammond and not the Mission-  Hatzic-Dewdney - district.  OF ALL  ��������� NOTARY PUBLIC-  *  -      ' '' ���������' '  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL. ESTATE���������Money io Xioftii on Good Farm Mpiti$ajj^l  Abbotsford  w.  ..      *        ,-rf ,  .,  .;. .: V?.vH  ,i->.-.-,.-<>  Saturday, July 15ih, 1922 ;  .       "MISSLULUBETT" with   :   ;     ::?  Lois Wilson, Milton Sillsi Theodore R&berls-;���������������������������/  The play lhat.half of New York saw���������and.talked about.        '' - - ' - -   - ' >;    -  ������,-.-.  Mr. Harrison of Vancouver is in  Abbotsford this week making a series  of radio tests at' the Abbotsford gatr-  age, and was successful in listening  in oh Seattle, Portland and San Francisco.    Many enjoyed the concert.  Of Two Evils  Cohen���������I bite et'fery shilling I  take to see eff it is goot.  Isaacs���������Bud ain'd you afraid of  microbes?  Cohen���������Veil, yes, but not so much  as i am afrait ohf bad money. ������  WEDNESDAY,   JULY 19th, 1922    J  EDNA MURPHY and JOHNNIE WALKER,  in "PLAYING SQUARE" - -,  The romanc.e of a "Come-back. " and his, s>vefct:; "J  heart.. Story of an underworld gang who pitted ���������[  themselves against a boy's love for his -mother J  and a girl.  also a TWO REEL COMEDY ./, ^  Shows 7:30 and 9:15      -  - Price 35c arid! 5c  WINNIPEG  Business on the Winnipeg market  is .very brisk, thirty-one cars of fruit  and vegetables being on track . on  Monday morning last. The B. C.  strawberry deal is drawing to an end  with the arrival of berries from Wyn-  del in first class condition but a car  from B.C. growers from New Westminster "Duck Creek" were over ripe  and mouldy, good berries today are  selling for $3.50 wholesale. B.C.  cherries have not been very satisfactory so far as both Bings and Royal  Anns' are arriving in overripe condition, the trade are asking $2.75 for  24 pint cases but they are not moving  at that price. Gooseberries sent  here from Salmon Arm were small  and should never have been shipped  as it is doubtful if they would realize  the carrying charges.  Throe cars of Early Richmond  cherries from Ontario, six quart baskets are on the market and are difficult to sell at one dollar, one cai  has been put in cold storage, one car  cleaned up and the third is on track  partially  unloaded.  Blueberries are now arriving in  large quantities and have dropped in  price from $4.00 to $3.00.  No raspberries have arrived to date  but the first car is expected from  Puyallup tomorrow morning and  will sell wholesale at $6.50 so that  there will not be many consumed.at  that price and none canned.  Care of California deciduous arriving daily and are selling at: Apricots,  4 basket crate, $3.50; plums, $3.50;  peaches, boxes, $3.00.  Three   cars   of      Illinois   Yellow  Transparent Apples are selling-w.ell  nt $4.50, also some box- apples-from  California in mixed deciduous caril  selling at $4.00. .������������������->''>    ^  The wholesale jobber reports-tjiat  while city trade is very goodth^t the'  country is stagnant owing ;'to -tiie  fact that there is very little inoiiey  and I do not think that the, jobber  generally is giving much credit at  country points although there are  good crop prospects and things wi'J  likely improve.  What office does R. B. hold?  &  Fitting Text  A colored preacher in Alabama  had at one .time served a short jail  sentence and was fearful lest his  congregation. discover the fact; as in  his later years he had been a model  of rectitutde. One Sunday, rising to  begin his sermon his heart sank* to  see a former cellmate sitting in the  front row. Quick thinking viraS necessary. Fixing his eye cm- the unwelcome guest, the preacher announced solemnly. "Ah takes mah  text dis mo'nin' from the sixty-fo'th  chaptah and fo' hundredth verse of  de book of Job, which, says: 'Dem as'  see and knows me, and says nothin,'  dem will Ah see later.' "  with  An undertaker is one man    Whose  customers never return.  "If T only knew what'to-  do-  baby!"  "Didn't you get a book of instructions with it, mother?" ������������������'.'.">  1  it  Hi  1 i  ) ���������  !l  ���������j;.ir������r':.'-fr*';-������������-.*'������t'w.'.,'L--,j.r*^r������7ASZ3&cr3  ^&<**w*m&im^KimwwMteirtmmi������m*te^

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