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The Abbotsford Post 1922-07-07

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 oSl  With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XlXIVVNo. 8.  Abbolsford, Il.t%%iday, July7,1922.  OUR: NEW ���������, MfeATMARKET  ���������        ���������    ���������      - r,-    ,(^.-1^ ��������� '-    *     Ik* < I US-  For choicest meats--at.lowest market prices visit  the;  THE PIONEER STORE  ��������� ;      Wc Deliver The Goods  Coast to Coast ^  .. - ���������  ,.M Aum Palace  ���������A  ^  B. O. Tel. 10  Fmiiiens Phono 1012  "���������v  /?. DesMazes  tost  PROMOTIONS OBJ  "���������si  rPBRiOR-SOHOOTj  Seven second year High'School pupils, nineteen first 'year."High School'  pupils .and thirteen Entrance. Class  scholars of the senior department of  this school, sat' for Govern men ta, I  Examinations this week. The. results  will be . forthcoming .-..it^is^.expected  about the third week of July.  Division I. Teacher M. M'elJowall.  ' Pei'centagp-^-93,.(i5..  Proficiency���������2nd year-.High.School  ���������-Jessie Diuicair,~rNora Hughes,- Ella  Fraser. ,* ��������� >���������'-���������.--,  1st year High Scliooi���������Kate-Parton  Muriel McCallum,  Irene K:ng.    -  -Entrance     Class-^Ver'na" Stinson,  Valerie   Conway,   Mary  McDonald'.  , Division II. Teacher .Miss^ Manning  'Percentage���������9 4.3"5'.  Promoted from Junior   IV. to Entrance���������Robert Baker,    Vera Bailey,  Eva Ware,  Ernest  Rowles,  Beatrice  ''Ruc'^r;v������e6nYr1i''w0^uth������rhT^'���������Ronard���������  Hay,-Florence Roberts,"Edward Bed-  low, 'Clifford Weston,    Willena -M'c-  , Phee~ Hazel Vahetta", Mary McPhee.  >   ������Promoted irom,Senior III..to Jun-  - ior IV:���������"-"Wesley Hay, and Joseph McDonald equal, Duncan McDonald and  Phyllis Whitchelo equal, Kiech Kondo; Francis Chapman. Grnce Hutchison, Dora Ruthig, David.. Gcs;.i;:g,  Kenneth Brokovski.  Division III. Miss Nelson.        '    .  Percentage���������91.  Promoted to Senior III.���������Richard  Millard, .Charles .Millard, Edwin Webster; James Webster, Willie "Coutts,  Archie Conway, Earle - Kerr, Doris-  Weatherby, Irene Rowles, Christina  Rowles, Marguerite McGowan, ' Eva1  Cruthers,'Helmie Nystr'om,    Barbara  - Sumner, Sidney,Swift, Robert Groat,  Elsie Stady.      '' .  Promoted to Junior III.���������Barbara  Brydges, Peggy Hill, Robert Webster, Dorothy Taylor, Flossie Hunt,  Marguerite Brood,. -Violet Brood,  *' Fred ^Brokovski, Alma Duncan,  Martha Roach, Gladys' Taylor. Patricia ';Wells/r- Elsie Weston, Camille  Trethewey, Mario Moret, -William  Pernoski, Peter Periioski, Delia Ru'  kas.  Division IV. T.eache'r, Miss Seldon.  Percentage���������$5. ,  Promoted from     1st    Reader    to  ��������� Junior .II.���������Elsie    McDonald,    Alice  Wright,    Wesley    Cruthers,      Lucy  Langerin, Paull Roberts, Leslie Groat  David'-Rooney, Fred Crossley.'  Promoted from Junior IT. to Senior II-���������Stanley P/asIoski, Li-y^e  Spring, Maggie Slater, Marjorie Weston, Kondo, Gecge Crrssley. Albert  .Wilson, Albert VVahlenu'.i, Bud  ��������� Haddrell, Harvey F-.i'1'i, James Hul-  chison, Edza Kondo. Martin Slater,  Fred     Ruthig,     Kendall     McKinnon,  Manola.Wright, Gerald .Thprnthwaite.  ��������� Promoted from Senior II.' to Junior  III.���������Violect Rucker, Vera Bedlow,  Georgia Coegan, "Julia Mitchell, Ce-  lina-Howies, Jack Baker, Kenneth  Shore, Eugene Langerin, Lilas Smith  Sadie GroaC Wallace Brokovski.  Division V, Teacher, Miss, Mutrie.  ��������� Promotions' in Junior Dept<:  , ' Promoted to 1st Primer, fi; promoted to 2nd Primer, A., 15; promoted  to 2nd Primer, B., 9; promoted to 1st  Reader, 7;  promoted to 2nd Reader,  11.  Promoted to- 2nd Reader���������:Ralph  Fountain? Alien Hay, Margaret Irvine, Connie Reith, Colin Emerson,  Dollie^ Conway, Franklin" While, Caroline Xeary, Ande Desmazes, Lloyd  Coutts. ".  -  Promoted to ( 1st . Reader���������  Ethel Johnson, Muriel Wright, Helen  Rukas, Selma Schluter, Victor Taylor, Earl Farrant, Brian Hay on condition). . "  r'.,"-.A^.-CJasS;. promp.ted.4.0 . 2nd. Primer  ���������Ivy" Bailey", Leah ' Deeringr 'Boydell-  Hill, Tom Irvine, Sylvia Harrop,  Henry Currie, Irwin Fountain, Er-  vine Wright, Olive .'McNelly. -,Lyle  Johnston,-Ida-Horn, Joe Trethewey,-  B. Class, promoted 'to." 2nd Primer���������Gordon Gosling, John Taylor,  Fydney Hay, Beryl White,- Halena  Hi osloski, Jack Milsted, Bruce Wells,  oordon Gibson; on condition, Robert  Hutchison, Foamie Kondo, Janach  Kondo.  k Promoted to 1st Primer���������Gladys  Taylor, William' Lee, Keeko Kondo,  Sydney-Cooke; Jim Milsted and Margaret McKinnon on trial.  -- Honor Rolls were awarded to  Ralph Fountain, holding first rank  in Proficiency; to Selma Schluter for  Deportment; and to Margaret McKinnon for Regularity and Punctuality.  .Honor Rolls have been awarded to  the following pupils in the first division'-:  2nd year High School���������Jessie Duncan holds first rank in Proficiency  and neatness.  1st year High School���������Kate Par-  ton holds first rank in Proficiency  and Neatness. ->-  Entrance Class���������Verna Stinson  holds first rank in Proficiency and  Neatness.  For perfect attendance���������Julia  Kask, Annie Kask/Harold McMenemy. A medal will be awarded by  the principal to the pupil who has  attained the highest place during the  year and who -ranks highest at the  Govern mental  Examinations,     y  i\\\ barber shops in Abbotsford  close at 8 p. m. every evening except.  Friday and Saturday. Closed Thursday l>rom  I  to 7 p. m.  To\Abbotsford by a'-special Pull-  manh'Suc'h*,-is the trip, which* has been  planned,for ovor'a moiit^ by Mr. and  Mrs., James. I. Moore'''.of "4 6 Park  street,'and'on which' tlioy smarted  yesterday. The special, [ear is - no  '"more or less than a Paige' sedan,  equipped with a,ll .the .'comforts that  can be needed in longdistance travelling���������with- a broad,.,;-comfortable  bod and with,a compleWjkitchen that  can be installed at",a'moment's notice.  And ,lhc best part' of "iris that tlie  compactness ,,and' 'convenience -of  this' portable home are.^duo to, the  ingenuity and manual-skill of ",Mr.  Moore.       ,   .      '        .,���������'[        v  '--  The back of the bi;qa'd front seat'  of the sedan,was cut away from^the  sides of the car, and hinges attached  to its bottom so that.-when bed-time  arrives, the back is swung down, very  much like the preparation of, a Pull;  man berth. Thus a, spacious bed is  provided, the rear seat-"of, the sedan,  together with the "back "of the front  heat and th'e bottom' cushion of the  latter, forming brie complete mat-  ,tress.   . '   ..v:       ,      .   ,  I '    l"  - Since it-is the plan'of .the Moores  to do "considerable'f- camping out p  their long tour,.^especially'when .they,  have passed Chicago/.the sleeping arrangements were designed to provide  the maximum amount' of home.luxury. The 'doors of the''sedan can be  locked, and netting.-can-'-be attached  to the windows so thatf-the im'provis-  ed-bed-cliamber, wilLbe-alU ^ and even  more than can be expected' in. camp-  The portable kitchen is1,'carried entirely ,011 the/left-hand running-board  of tlie .car. "Mr. Moore-provided a  long harrow box, just fitting the running board, and in this box are carried pans, dishes, cutlery and ah  the other essentials for..'eating ,,"on  the' road", as well-as,a three-burner  "Sterno" collapsible stove. A five-  gallon tank-of drinking water is carried by the side of the box. The kitchen tent is also on the same running board. It is six feet square, and  will * be used ' for eating and i01.  Lounging.in when the Moores are '"in  camp." Two camp stools .form the  rest of the camp equipment.  s. The Moores do not expect to travel  every day, for they;will visit friends  in Boston, Toledo and Chicago, and  also spend some time sightseeing in  Yellowstone Park. They also intend  to make-the best of any good fishing  places they come across on their  journey. Five weeks 'is the . time  they count on the trip. ��������������� - Since both  Mr. and Mrs. Moore-drive, the sometimes exhausting part of driving will  be avoided.    -  The  tourists' purpose- in  the trip is to have a long  They will pay a long  Moore's sister, Mrs.  in Abbotsford, B. C,  pect to return   here  vear.  The route followed will be through  the northern part of the country.  From Boston', they will go to Chicago  through Albany, Buffalo and Toledo.  From Chicago, they-will pass through  Milwaukee, St, Paul, Minneapolis,  and then to Yellowstone Park. They  will also visit Glacier Park, and ir-  rive at the West coast through Spokane and Seattle.���������The New Bedford  Sunday Standard.  A very important School meeting  of the ratepayers of the enlarged Abbotsford School district is to be held  in the Abbotsl'ord School'house this  evening (Saturday). As business ot  great interest.to all-is to be discussed it is expected that ar. many as  can will attend.  The W. A. of the . G. W." V: A. held  a well.attended meeting at the home  of Mrs."J. Downie on Monday afternoon. /Afteir much important business  had been transacted, . refreshments  were served and a social hour enjoyed:    - -    . .  In a recent issue of the Abbotsford  Post the ladies of ' the .W- C. T. U.  were giyen the .credit of banqueting  the Associated Boards of Trade of the  Firaser Valley :bn the . evening ' of  June 22.- This was,a mistake-and we  wj.sh to rectify same.' " The ��������� lovely  .banquet, which consisted of good eats  all through, was prepared 'bythe ladies of the W: A.*-of the G'. W. V.-A.  who deserve great credit for the success. .Covers were laid for 150 guests  -and''the tables were tastefully decor-  'ated with roses', and looked very inviting. ' , ���������'��������� - . - '  " Miss Ina Fraser is eivjoying a two  .weeks holiday.' At,present she is ,in  Seattle and will go from there to  Kamloops. ' ' / -  -" Mr. and Miss Cunner of Toronto  are visiting Mir. and Mrs'. F..J. R.  Whitchelo. ���������* v ' - . '  ' Miss Kate Parton received the roll'  o'f'hohor far Proficiency and Neatness  'in the first year High School Class.  Miss Jessie "Duncan of third year, also  received a (roll of-honor for Proficien-  ,cy���������- and. Neatness, as- did .Miss Vera  ''S"������ins6n"'ihvtlie 'Entrance -Claws, r'f.;-  " Under the auspices of the W. , A.  of St. Matthews Church a successful  inilitary whist-drive was" held in the  'Masonic Hall on Friday evening. The  first prizes were won" by.France, represented by Mr. and .-Mrs. Hartt and  Mr. and Mrs. Hartt who are visiting  their brother here. The consolation  prizes went to Great    Britain, repre  $1.00 Per Annum,  sented by Mr. and Mrs.    Pratt,   Miss  Lillian Hill-Tout and    Mrs. T. Walt-  ers-       ' .- '",,-*  .Mr.    and'^Mrs'.    Percy    Alder    of  Tacoma a-re visiting    their ��������� parents,  Mr.-and Mrs. J. C. Alder.  Mrs. W. T. Campbell,    Miss    May'  Campbell and    Miss    Todd   of   New,  Westminster are the guests of M'rs. A.  Mclnnes' and Mrs. A. Harkness. .    -  Initiation and Degree, work'- was  put on at the .regular meeting of tha  I,. T. B. Lodge hold in the Orange  Hall on Monday evening: : ��������� .  Mrsr- H. A." Brown    and Miss Evelyn of Lynn Valley are the guests of *  Mrs: Stinson. ' , /'".''  Mrs: .Mails and children of Matsqui  spent Sunday at the home-of Mrs. H.  Fraser.   ' .       ,. ���������   .  Mr Stewart McPhee is at Ashcrott,  relieving at the * C. P. R: station,  while Mr. Angus    Campbell is on   a  holiday. - ' ,'��������� '"   ..  ' Miss Eleanor Lovedar ,of-Vancouver is spending a holiday at her parents' -home in Abbotsford.  Mr. and Mrs. Heppell    of    Clover- -,  dale were���������the   week-end   visitors; of  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wiright.  *   Mrs. F. J. R- Whitchelo has been ���������  very ill and is "still    con fined, .to'-her  home. -   ,- '  Mr   G.  Oil a of    Alberta    is    the .  guest of his sister,   Mrs. Il: P. Knoll.-  He is accompanied by his'   wife . and  her mother and.father, Mr. and Mrs.-  Reed who'recently came   from Scotland.  Miss Nelson and Miss Seldon ��������� -were  each presented with    gifts from the  pupils of-their rooms at   the ' schooi>  closing. - '  i '.'J  > "At the regular monthly meeting 01  L'������;L. 1867 a, number" of visitors  from Mission City Lodge were enter-  .taineds.:- Gene'ral ^business;, was transacted "Tana "plans J- -completed-- f or& the-,v  12th of July celebration. ��������� - - v  ' Miss Emelyn Alderjs spending a  holiday'at Ladysmith.     -  Services will be held in St.. Math-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  I-larding Priest, vicar.  making  vacation,  to. Mrs.  McPhee,  and do not ex  for at   least   a  visit  A. M.  in sight! This cannot happen as Polarkie is sold  at all tlie leading garages. Always ask for Pol-  arine and gel the best out of your car..  '.Imperial Products .Always At Your Service  ;     /   Phone 53 or 25X  LADIES' FINE VOILE DRESSES and WAISTS: -  12 only,.Dresses, in plain and colors, values   to  $15.00 on sale for - ,-- ?-4-95  -   Waists, 30, values to $7.00 at one-lhird off.  These are manufactured by Canada's recognized leading Ladies' Dress authority.   No two alike.  Dirc Gala Ball, Abbotsford Theatre,  July 14. I-luen's Heal Jazz Orchestra (Hucn at piano). This is the anniversary date of the opening of the  theatre.    Special attraction.  PKATWK CROP CONDITIONS  The past seven-day period has on  the whole been favorable from a  weather and crop standpoint. All  reports indicate satisfactory growth  being maintained. Recent rains have  greatly benefitted districts where dry  ���������condition existed. Pasture and feed  situation good and much improved by  recent rainfall.; Farmers are rejoicing over the   prospects of a   bumper  IN ALL SUMMER GOODS  STRAW HATS AT HALF PRICE  " ggggggggggggSBEl  ttSBBBBBBSBSfy - *CYO P ���������  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"  mmmmmwmmmimm i-1--.*&--  PAGE 1'WO  ��������� "THE ABBOTSFQRD gOg^  j.  ffffi ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor  KKQUKKNINfl   TKK    AIMABV  Serious losses are caused each year  in Canadian beekeeping by many beekeepers failing to replace, witn  young and prolific queens, the om  queens in their colonies. With our  more progressive beekeepers it is becoming a common practise to requeen  every year as young queens are more  prolific as a rule than queens more  than one year old.  In requeening the apiary it is not  advisable to allow the bees to , rear  their own queens promiscuously but  to adopt some method of queen rearing by which only queens from the  best strains arc. produced, thereby  improving tho strain of bees kept.  Although queens can be salely introduced'at any time during the active season, the best time of the year  to requeen is during ,a    honey ilow.  Ripe queen cells or mated queens can  be used.   ��������� The giving of   ripe, queen  cells is perhaps the easiest method ot  reueening but there is danger of the  queen cells being ��������� destroyed or    the  young queen being-lost on her mating  flight, leaving the colony    hopelessly  queenless.    The system recommended  is to rear queens by the cells or cup  method at the commencement   of the  main honey, flow, from clover   and to  have these queens, mated from small  nuclei, specially prepared    for    that  purpose.      As   the   queens - become  mated and laying the queens of the  colony-to be ,requeened    can be-   destroyed and. the young   laying   queen  introduced. Where only a few^.queens  are required and the /beekeeper    is  unable to rear his-own, they can be  obtained at a nominal price from    a  ��������� beekeeper    making   a   specialty    of  queen rearing. - ��������� -  Before introducing, a.new queen be  sure that the. colony is queenless and  that no queen cells arepresnt. ' Directions for introducting- accompanies each queen sent out.  The following method of requeening has given, entire satisfaction at  the Central Experimental Farm< at  Ottawa:��������� .  As soon as a colony is making preparations; for swarming    by    having  larvae in queen cells at the beginning  of the main honey flow from clover,  the old queen- is removed    from    the  hive and all the .queen cells destroyed.    Nine days-later all queen cells  are again destroyed and a young laying queen of selected parentage    introduced,   this    effectively    controls  swarming and    provides    the colony  with a young prolific    queen in time  to build up the colony    with    young-  bees for the winter    and    makes the  colony more-profitable, the following spring.    Where .a    beekeeper has  no spare queens on hand, or is unable  to obtain them, and    it is    necessary  for the colony to    produce    its    own  queen, one cell can ..be   .left   at    thb  ' time the old queen is removed from  the-colony but the colony should be  examined later -to see' if    the   young  queen-is safely mated    and laying ���������  Experimental Farm Note.  Questions and Answers  male issue'of .daughters can succeed. If there is no son and no  special remainder with the patent,  then the baronetcy goes to the bayonet's eldest brother and so on. Ail  baronets are entitled'to display , on  their coats of arms the "Red Ha no.  of Ulster.'-' The dignity dates from  1G11, when it was instituted'* by  King James 1.  Sen  Weed   For Paper-making  ��������� Q.���������Has  any substitute for wood  been proposed in    the    manufacture  of paper-pulp.���������F.  A.���������According    to       the    British  Board of Trade Journal,    a French  authority states that the sea-weed or  sea-wrack  possess the desired ..properties for the production   of . a good  paper pulp.    In addition  to fur'nish-  ing a crop that   is    very   abundant,  this sea-weed can be left   to dry   on  the    spot,    and,.,  before ' collection,  cleansed  by  a rudimentary  shaking  process.     For   transportation  it,, can  be put up in bales,    lt is announced  from Cape Town that arrangements  for the manufacture of   paper   pulp  from papyrus grass in Zululand are  ���������now in progress,    A Norweig'ui company as secured a    concession    over  several hundred square miles    from  which to reap all reeds and papyrus  grass, which are    considered'  to    be  excellent raw materials for the manufacture of paper pulp,    lt is estimated that it will   take    fully 41) ,000  tons of raw material to produce 6000  tons of pulp, but as    the    growth of  this grass is perennial, and the area  where it is found is so extensive,    an  abundance of raw    material    is . assured each year.   The papyrus has to  lie cut by hand in the same way    as  sugar cane.    The grass is dried, passed through a cutting- machine, and  then pressed and lime'washed.  How To Open A  Book.  Q.���������What is the - proper way    to  open a new book to ensure evenness  of the leaves, and prevent    breaking  of 'the base, etc?���������D. M. R.  A.���������Never open a   book - ��������� violently  or cairelessly, nor. bend'back the cov-J  ers.    It is liable not only    to    break!  the back, but to loosen ��������� the   leaves-  ism fbir paper money, first applied to  the currency issued during the Civil  War, which, like'the" present banknotes ofrthe United Slates, had a  ��������� reeh back' Colonel Edniond Ox't  Taylor (1802-1891) has the credit of  suggesting the plan, at a tine when  tlie 'government's credit with Europe  was exhai-sted.-wiici tlie treasury  v. -is empty and the soldiers veu'  clamoring for money.  Use of "Whose.",  q.���������is the word "whose" in tho  following sentence correct' "The National Bank, whose drafts were used  has- been merged,' etc." Would  ''which" be properly used in th  sentence as stated ?���������A.  F. R.  A..'���������"Whose" is correct; it is not  frequently used as,the possessive of  which by the best authors. "Which  would not be properly used In ^this  sentence, except in the form^ "the  drafts of which were used," thia  form being interchangeable with thai  given above.  Battle of Marston Moor  Q.���������Can you oblige on old 'reader  with a few facts about the Battle- of,  Marston   Moor?���������Wallace.  A.���������Marston Moor, near York, was  the scene of the famous battle between Prince .Rupert and the Royal  ist forces of King Charles I against  Oliver Cromwell and tlie troops of  Parliament on July 2nd, 1644, resulting in a complete victory for Cromwell. ,  Scotland's Growth  q,���������What is tlie present    population of Scotland,   and    what    was it  several hundred years ago, and at the  Union of 1707?���������J. M. .MacD.  "A..���������At the last-census,   UHi   the  population of Scotland    was    4.700,  .&���������<. B  Iii every cenlrc of population in lhe lower  part of the nrovincc is a telephone exchange ennd  anoi^anization of skilled workers to facilitate  JS Every circuit must be tested; . every  hS?wL watched and , kept in repair;, every  switchboard operated day and night. Not pnly  that, but there is always new construction/to meet  lhe increasing, needs of the ^phone-using  public. Crews of linemen and cablemen, and installers of every kind of telephone equipment,  carrv on this work as the province progresses.  British Columbia Telephone Company  904. 'It is believed that at the end  of the fifteenth contuy the population of Scotland did not exceed 500,-  000. At the time of the Union with  England in 170T, the population is  estimated to have'been about i,00u,-  Weight Of Huiruiu Brain ���������  '  Q.���������Can you say what is-the usual  .weight'of the human tei'ii'.'- -K. E.  M.  'a. The    average    weight  of  the  human brain is about fifty ounces  for men "and forty-Lour ounces for  women, but here'anu there brains  have been found as heavy as sixty  ounces." The average weight is 2.ih  nor cent of the w nkfc*. of ��������� the. body  in men and 2.24 per cent in women.  Montreal's Government  Q ���������Kindly give me some information about the   present    government  Lay the book >***<*��������������������������� ������������ pf f^an-A.H.        ^ ��������� ^    ^  ing Uie iw !������������������..,������������������     of     th*   ic  nlso  a   City  STUART .  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B.C.  TRADE IN YOUR Of D C Alt FOR  ���������     THE-WONDERFUL,NEW, \  "Bean Bruinmell"  Q.���������Kindly tell me what is   mean;  by-"Beau Brummell.���������A Reader.  A.���������George Bryan Brummell  (1788-1840), universally - known as  "Beau Brummell," was an Englishman of wealth and fashion, and in  his day the prince of dandies and exquisites. - He succeeded in becoming  an intimate companion of the Prince  of Wales, afterwards King George  IV., and by reason of this royal patronage was for many years regarded  by Court society as a veritable oracle  on all questions of dlress, etiquette,  deportment-and manners. Finally  losing the favor of his royal master,  after a quarrel, and finding iiimse f  head over ears in debt, he fled firom  his creditors?to the continent in 181G  settling first at Calais, where, reduced .to destitution, he lived by his  wit in reckless fashion. Later hb  retired to Caen, where he secured  the apointment of British Consul. After two years his office was abolished, and in the end died insane and  livp overty in a charitable institution.  The Degree Of Baronet  -   Q.���������-Please explain    the    rank ot  baronet.    Does it "give a seat in    th������  House of Lords and is it hereditary?  ,~���������M. J. P.  A.���������The decree of baronet is a  rank intermediate between the peerage p/roper and the knightage. It ig  linked with the peerage by virtue of  its being hereditary . and by beiiu;  conferred by patent alone: but in  other respects, it' has the 'appearance  of a. specialized order of knighthood.  Its designation is "Sir"���������-as .''.'Sir  John Smith, Bart." and it does not  carry membership' in the House . ot  Lords. It takes precedence of ail  other orders of knighthood, Knights  of..the Garter excepted. The wives  of baronets are styled "Lady." the  same as the wives'of. knights. The  title of baronet descends from fath<v  to son, but not from father to daughter; but by some, special patents the  open a'few of the -leaves at" the  front, and so-on, "alternately .'"qpeniii}.'  back and firont, gently pressing open"  the sections-till you reach the centre  of the volume. Do this two or three  times and you will obtain the best results. .  Religions Of The World.  Q.���������If it is possible, would ��������� you  kindly inform me which religions  have the greatest number of followers?���������C.   L.  M.  A.���������According - .to reliable statistics and carefully made " estimates,  the adherents of the'leading branches of the Christian religion number:.  Roman Catholics, 272,860,000;  Greek or Othodox , Catholics', 120,*-  000, Protestants, 171,650,000, making a total,of 564,510,000 Christians,"  The leading nbn-Chi*istian bodies  number: Confucianists and Taoists,  300,830,000; Mohammedans, 221,-  825,000; Hindusr 210,510,000; An-  imists, 158,270,000; Budhists, 138,-  031,000; Shintoists,-25,000,00; unclassified, 15,280,000: The total  non-Christians number 1,081,-981.000  and these with the Christians makes  a world's population of l,tMl������',491,-  000.  Great Parisian Disaster  Q.���������Can you give    a    few    facts  about a fire in   Parjs,   at a   charity  bazaar some year    ago,    when many  lives were lost?���������K. M. G.  A.���������The burning of "Old Paris."  the great Charity Bazaar, in Paris,  took place on the evening of May 4th  1897. The-fire started through the  ignition of ether in a lamp of a kine-  matograph, which was .placed . -it  the end of a hall built of old pine-  wood. About a hundred and fifty  people lost their lives, including  members of some of the best known  families in France. The victims  were women, the. Duchess d'Alon-  con being among the number. Later  five hundred men and women we j  decorated for saving life,jone coachman being made a Chevalier of the  Legion of Honor.  "JO.vtract" 'or',"Excerpt"  Q.���������In a definition of "Extract''  one meaning given is "a selection, as  from a hook'. Would not the word  "excerpt" be more properly applied  to the latter?���������M. M. C.  A.���������"Extract" in this sense, is a*  good as "excerpt," . and has the  sanction of the best dictionaries, '.including the "Oxford," edited by the  great Scotsmen, Sir James Murray  and Dr. W. A. Craigie. In tire "Oxford" extract is defined as "a passage" from a book, etc." ,  The American   Greenback  Q.���������Kindly explain the origin    of  the term "greenback"' used "for the  American    paper    money?���������"Moonstone." "  A.���������"Greenback" is an American  is'also a City Council , of members,  elected by the people, on the worl  'system, presided over by '.- a mayor,  elected by the citizens at large. Tbe  .real power lies with-the Administrative Commission, which has power to  enact laws    without . going    to, the  council.  library of Congress.  q.���������will you oblige by giving the  date of the opening of the present  Congressional Library at' Washington, D. C.?���������J. '  . A���������The present Library of Congress at Washington, D. C, was  opened on November 1st, 1897., The  building "covers three and a haK  acres of grounds, contains . ten million cubic feet of space, and has  "possible accommodation for over  four million volumes. It cost $6,500,-  000,  or,  including the  site,  $7,000.-  000.  To Secure A. Patent.  q.���������Please advise me where to apply, for a patent in the Dominion, .of  Canada.    Is it necessary to   Lemploy  ah attorney? If so, where    could    I  get in touch with one    who   special  izes in-patents?���������A Reader., *  "   \. All   communications   concerning patents are to be    addressed   to  the  Commissioner of    Patents,    Department of Trade   and    Commerce,  Ottawa.    You should employ a patent attorney. For names, see the advertising columns in the newspapers  The Origin of "Regatta"  q.���������what is the true meaning   of  "regatta," and how    did    the   word  come into the English language?���������S.  P.- W.  A.���������"Re.atta" is a race or a ser  ies of races between yachts or boats.  and is said to be   derived    from the.  Italian name "riga," a row,    a line  originally applied    to     the    annual  rowing matches between    the    gondoliers of Venice. ��������� " -.    .  "A'Herd   of   Whales"  q.���������Which ic correct: "A herd of  whales"; or "a School of whaler ?  ���������M. M. D.  A.���������"A herd of whales" is correct,  as the whale is a mammal and not a  fish The best dictionaries concur-  in this use of the 'word "herd" in  connection with whales; but many  old salts use "school."      ^  Start of  Christian Era  Q.���������Kindly tell me why. in the  chronological tables the birth of  Christ is listed 4 B. C. when on*  would naturally expect that date to  be-A. D.?���������J. C. M. .".-.-.  . ���������    .  A.���������The actual date of the birth  of Chirst is uncertain, but the majority of authorities place it m_4 13.  C which means that the Christian  era was started four years-too late.  Meaning Of "De Facto"     '.  Q.__What is the meaning of De  Facto?"���������A. W. C. '        ���������     ���������  A���������"De facto" is Latin for     ac-  Wilh this new "490" Thirty Miles to the Gallonofi  Gas is not at all'unusual.   Oil'consumption is cor-,:  respondinelv low. Tire mileage is just as remark-  ably high.    The new "490" is the ECONOMY CAR  of this economy season.  i  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  springs and cushions, deeper seats, . cord tires all  round.  Chevrolet Dealers have a reputation for Servict.  Alex. S. Dancan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  ,r. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8001 P. O. .-Box 09  MISSION CITV, B. O.  Wimu AtfeiiisQis^.  General Auctioneer and iJive  Stock  SpccialistcCU  23 years among ,the Stockme^n of  the   Eraser. Valley. \ Am-'fainil'^r-  with  Che different breeds ; 61 "live j  stock and their values.  Address  all communications ..to  Box 34 Chilliwack, B. C'  from tlie thing done; ..because it is  so; distinguished from "de jure,"  which means "by right of law, rightfully or7 legally."  In The Polar Regions  Q.���������--What parts of the world's pop  illation is estimated to be living. In  the Polar Regions?���������-J. '  A.-���������The population    h    so small  that it is never    calculated    by. statisticians or other authorities.  -.���������.Gordon relief Expedition  Q.���������Who was in command of the  expedition which set out to relieve  General Gordon?���������L.O. M.  A/���������-Lord Wolsey commanded the  Nile Expedition for the relief ot  General Gordon and the beseiged  garrison of Khartoum.  Pronounciation  of  Beading  Q.���������-Please inform me what is the  proper pronunciation of Lord Reading's name. Would it be as "Redding," or as ."Reed-ing"?���������G. B.  A.���������It is pronounced "Red-ing";  the first syllable as "red," the colo>\  For a Good SmokeTry  B.   C.   CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERO fii WOt-Z. rw������  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOB  HKABSTONKS  Phone Connection. Mission City  <  ��������� f  MJlMMIjyOTirMMil-HM v.
mi    r irniurr"
B. C. Land Surveyor and
Civil Engineer
Koom   C   Hart   ltloek.   Chilliwaolt
Box    422. eillLMWACK
"So Special Discounts tor Jobber"
is Decision in Mention Case
VALUATOR.      ...
Auction Sales Conducted
LIVE STOCK a Specialty
P. 0: Bo:: 94
. If you are contemplating an*'
painting or inside decorating,,
don't be fooled-by offers of-a
"cheap job.''r''Any painter who
makes you a proposition of this
kind- is dishonest to you and
ruining ���" his -- own reputation. '-..Good'-reliable- materials
vcombined with -?;ood; work-
nianship   ��� are    the      cheapest
The, student of' current legal decisions  is
bound to reach the conclusion that the jobber has ceased to be the separate legal entity
that he used to be* and would still like to consider himself.    1 don't mean that thejobber
-as a link in the chain of distribution is. about
-to disappear; far from it. The jobber will always exist in lines where he has previously
existed, but the special'4 protection which lie
has always considered himself entitled' to, in
comparison with the retailer, has gone, and
will probably never be his again.     From now
on the fact that he is a jobber will never of
itself get him-anything. -
'  I am moved to write'this after carefully read
ing and digesting a decision, which the Federal Food Commission has just handed down in
���the case brought against the-Mennen Company, manufacturers of    toilet    and    drug
specialties sold by grocers, druggists and general stores all over the country. The kernel
-j. ASBOTSFORD, - B.   C
^Strawberries Arrive
���       In Good Condition
��� The strawberry deal has not    been
:as smooth and without its thrills   as
was expected.' Early in the week the-
-Independents at' Winnipeg    brought
*lin American-berries from Hood River
- and Seattle.    Tiie B C' berries" rcve
;in the hands .cf    the    riG-h    hou.s s.
"- and for reasons not clear .to us at
present; a very lively fight was waged. 'Prices-" slumped to    $2.50.   pel
- crate in Winnipeg. Distribution t-
outside points was- ��� interrupted. . b>
the wires being down due to th<
storm, and until travellers returnee*
to the city the country orders were
not "known.     .
.   B.C. strawberries have   'arrived in
good -condition. . .-.Some., complaint?
were-heard-owing to .some being- ��� toe
���   ripe and others too green. These com-
��� plaints were paostly the   buyers' way
of driving'   a> satisfactory     deal,   a>
'."neither complaint would    have beer.
.' heard on.a bare market.. .Slack pack
is a'; genuine.' grievance   in   several
cars',- and'allowances have been made
on that ground.' Growers should see
that packages are-full.   The full   express is charged-on them,   and when
they are less than the required    rate
it means paying ah excess on freight
"and'taking a rebate loss, which is al
ways, more than the actual- shortage
. We have-forwarded, some of the inim-
"hers of" off ending-'packers to the Organization. '
.     The L.C.L. shipment from the Association have done a lot to queer the
' market.'": repeated wires - from,   us
have hot been successful    in cutting
them off.    Tt if, unfair to -those    n
charge of distribution to have    ovei
250 crates    a   day   shipped    L.C.L
These are sold at a lower price���usu
ally being soft���and this    price    ef
fects the ear lot prices.       ' r
��������� -."   Saskatchewan has done exceeding
ly well.     The Mutual Brokers   havi
haiidleci the deal .in the best possibb
manner, both in. Saskatchewan    anc
Alberta.    The pack has been    bettei
;   - than usual, taking it from start . ��� to
finish/and the quality sent from dil
fecent districts has been   more, on .;.'
par than formerly. ���
':'';*'"v'"'"'. ' WINNIPEG    ���'���'-.. -r; ���
and with the'other concerns classified and
at'wholesale, but classified by it as "retailers"
and is used and tias'beeii used as an instrument to "break up" such corporations, cooperative or mutual in form of organization
and functioning, as distributors at wholesale.
12. That the policy of "respondent herein, of
discriminating against corporations co-operative in form aiid functioning as distributor.;
at wholesale, but classified byit as "retailers"
has tended to and how tends to hinder and
lessen competition between such distributors,
/and to drive from the-field of   distributors /at
wholesale, such corporations, cooperative or
mutual-in form, and thus to close one channel
of distribution at wholesale for sucti products,
which channel of distribution is entitled to an
unhindered opportunity to "demonstrate 'its
���economic efficiency on equal terms with the
���previously existing methods or agencies" of
distribution.    . -  ,\. -. ,'
'���"-' 16. That the varying discount rates given
by respondent herein, ;in the sale- of-its said
Questions and Ansivers
of the decision is that the Mennen   Company    products to its'customers   classified and des-
L^oS to give a special discount to a"job- -ignated by it as "retailers",as compared with
ber, justTec*��� he toa jobber, and refuse it,   the cl.y�� .o^ custoe��� ^^^J**
to a retailer who buys the same .quantity. .ignated by it as   jobbers   or     wholesalers
For years  he Mennen Co. has had a s&ecial    are,discriminations in price between purchas-
systemo^ discbuns so complicated that 1 shall    era  of respondent's commodi.ties   the effect
not go h to it here.    In this system a careful . of which may be to substantially, lessen com,
division wL made between jobber and.retailer , petition in the   sale and^distribution of re-
mia^ 0F betWeen dlstnbutors
being subordinated to that  . ln its effect the-',thereof.,-��� ���    .- ��������� '
customers whom the company   classes as job-   .    All products sold by respondent are ot the
hers got 0 and 5 from the list, and a 3 per  us'ome grade or quality,, and   respondent pays
���*-���-������-  -"���    transportation on all products sold   to all cus-
"?���' tomers,: and does- nqt vary  its . prices  with
' localities.', There is no   evidence   that it. has
cost respondent more to sell the class of pur-
..��� chasers., from which- it has exacted    higher
ations were given   no lower   price   than,- the  -prices rthan it cost to sell..to-the "class which
small retailer who bought direct. ';- at has given greater discounts and .hence, low-*
The Mennen Co. was therefore saying to Its 'er prices; .no. competition has been shown or
buyers, as many another manufacturer does, ",B indicated compelling or tending to compel re-
"because you. are a jobber, I'll sell you my ���< spoiident to make such discrimination./ ^
goods 3 per cent, cheaper,-quantity for quant- 'v i. That the 'practices of said respondent, as
���ity, than I sell the'retailer."' An inter.est.i.g1' hereinbefore set forth ahd recited, in the cofeature of the Mennen case, which ona aiso\", cums'tances arfd under the conditions as here-
finds in other lines of trade, was thai there inDefore set forth, are unfair methods of commas a large number of retailers' co-operative : petition in interstate commerce and constitute
buying organizations (fifty-three) buying as*"- ar"violatio of.the.Act of Congress approved
much as any jobber, whom the Mennen Co... September 26, 19.14,''entitled "Ah Act to create
" A (".'rent Volcano.
Q.���Where is the most active volcano in the. world located?���A. J. 13,
A.���The world's greatest living
volcano, is on the island of Hawaii.
2,ri0 miles south of Honolulu. It is a
centre of., almost' constant activity
and has been the- scene of mighty
New Zealand's Discovery
Q.���Will you be ,kind enough    to..
say when New Zealand was    discovered and by whom?���J. S. A.
.A.'���New Zealand was    discovered'
by  Abel  Janszoon    Tasman,     1602-
165 9, the celebrated Dutch    navigator and explorer on March 24, 1642.
Maintaining The Crown
q.���What is the cost to Canada by,
maintaining the Crown,?���Interested,
.     A.���The people of Canada   do not
[contribute    one   cent   towards    tb*��
1 maintenance of the King    and , tha
Royal Family of Great " Britain   and
Meaning  Of   "Ansae."
q.���i have'forgotten'tho meaning
of the    word    "Anzac."    , Will   you
please explain lt to me?���rJean.
The word ''Anzac" is a combination of the ' first letters of the
words: "Australia-New Zealand
Army Corps."   ��� -
South   African   War .
Q.���Will you be kind-'   enough' to
let me know on what'date the Boer
War started?���J. S. N.
A.���The South African War started on October llthV 1899.   '.
cent cash discount. The customers which it
classed as retailers," though they may, have
bought as much or-more, got 10 and 5 without the 3 per cent, cash discount. As a matter of fact, the co-operative buying organ iz-
If with pleasure you are viewing any
' -work a man is doing;
If y.ou; like him or you love him. r tell
him now;
Don'.t withhold your approbation 'till ���
_'~the parson makes oration
And he lies with snowy    lillies   o'er
'��� his brow.   ' ���    '    '
For no lhatter how you ' shout,"   he
won't really care about it; ' -    ���
He, won't know how many teardrops
.you have shed;
If you, think somep raise is due him,
now's the time to slip it'to him
For he cannot read    his    tombstone
when he's dead.
insisted on classifying as
retailers and refus-i
ing the 3 per cent cash discount. This greatly
helped the jobber and crippled the retailers'
The Federal Trade Comission went .clear to:.
ihe bottom of this situation and decided that,.
a Federal Trade Commission, to , define its
powers aiid duties,- and for other purpose?."
f.-. 2. That the practices of said respondent as
hereinbefore set; forth and. recited, in the'
circumstances and under the conditions here
j;he bottom of this situation and decided tnaV"i'n]_efore set forth, are in violation of Section
this was unfair competition, and-tnat the only:. . ^ therAcVof Congress "entitled, "An Act to
fair basis for .discounts was the basis, of quant- -        plement existing laws'   against   unlawful
ity bought, and not the name which the buyer-
had given himself.   "If a retaler bought a 100
cases.he was entitled to   the   hundred   case
price;  in other words, the same price which,
the jobber paid when he bought 100 cases.
The decision is very long; the following extracts are all that I have room for: ���
7. That discrimination in price by respond-,
ent -in the sale of its said products between
restraints and monopolies, and for other purposes."   ;'"   *     / -' -'-*."/
I understand that the Mennen.Co. will appeal the matter and the last decision when it
is finally given by the United States Supreme
Court, which'will eventually get the matter,
will be of the highest importance. The point
which runs through all these decisions is tbe
���Tomatoes,  85tf.
-Potatoes,"   $2.25
as "jobbers" or "wholesalers" and its custom
ers classified and designated by it as "retailers",-so far as it relates to corporations mutual lor co-operative in form of organization,
functioning by respondent for the purpose ��� f
placing such corporations at a competitive
have always fought against. He has always
believed and contended that he was entitled
to a lower price simply because he was a jobber, and not an inconsiderable number of
manufacturers have agreed With him, but Ihe
claim seems now to~be about dead.���Advertis-
Minneapolis. -  . ��� ���"'
California���Peaches   ?1.00,      Trl-,
umph and others. .
"  California���Plums, Beauties, $1.50
crate; Climax, $1.75; Formosa,-$2.00
California���Santa Rosa,  $2.00.
- California���rApricots;., $2.0p._bo_.
' " California���Early    apples,  ' $2.00-
(pear)   box.- ,    . '        '-     .
California���Onions,   ' Red,    ^90tf;
Yellow, $1.15 to $1.25. '
Idaho���Bing'cherries, $2.25.'
". Maho���Rhubarb,    Walbi     Walla,
cleaned up.
B. C.���Rhubarb;; $1.00 a box.
Walla Walla���Cabbage,  $2.35 per
100   lbs:
Vancouver���Head  Lettuce     $2.2��
per box of 3 1-2 doz.
Vancouver���Cauliflower $4.00 box
of  24..
disadvantage as compared with the respondent'   ing and Selling.
All ba'rber shops in- Abbotsford
close at 8 p. m.,every evening except
Friday and Saturday. Closed- Thursday from 1 to 7 p. m.
New  Theatre
For White Rock
Wholesale Prices
In Calgary
Winnipeg, June 28, 1.922.
Business this week very good. B.C
strawberries arriving in good   condition, but owing to such    large quantities of berries having been brought
in from the States they   are hard to
move.    It is   difficult    to   name    a
price, dealers are trying to get ?rf.^..-
-but they are selling all the way from
$2 00 to $3.25. B. C. gooseberries are
also hard to move,   the variety being
too small.    First car   sour   eherriei
will  arrive tomorrow  from  Ontario
Weather fine. _���._.���. ���'....'     V
Calgary and district had a    record
-ainfall on Thursday  morning.  Over
in inch of fain fell.    This is roport-
d general all,over Southern Alberta,
-'.nd will ensure of crop    of    average
dze, even though no further rainfall
ihould take place.    There is a cheer-
ul feeling amongst tradesmen, which
.iay lead to a little    more generous
���uying. Trade has been of a hand    to
iiouth kind and a bearish    tendency
i noted' in all lines.
The housewives seem reluctant to
an fruit of a seasonable    kind even
,iien advised that prices are at their
������vest and the peak of the season is
���assing.    Some fine B..C. Bing cileries are arriving from Osoyoos. Other
.i-rlcts are shipping Tartarians and
loyal Amies.    Prices for these early
'arieties are not as firm as might be.
������'"',.' saw a real nice lot of Tartarians
ohbnd at    $ 1:50 ���'/ per   crate,   which
hould have netted $2.00.      Some of
iir hest wholesale houses have job-,
ed considerable fruit this year   and
bis has a   depressing   tendency,   as
aipinents on consignments to small
/holes'ale and retail dealers have   to
neat this jobbing price.
A car of fine head-lettuce and caul-
nowers arrived from Vancouver last
reek and has cleaned, up well... This
narket can take a great deal of head
eltuce and cauliflower. The prices
ire good.
Cood crisp asparagus    from    B. C.
realized 25* per lb.    Poor asparagus
s not wanted at any price.       ' .
Considerable quantities    of    local
hothouse tomatoes are being offered
n competition with B. C. H. H. stuff
and. prices have been reduced.
No quotations have' been made on
car lot shipments of new potatoes as
yet. , ��� '
California soft, fruits are beginning
to arrive on this market, consisting
of    apples,    peaches,    apricots    and
plums. , "    .
B. C.'Bing cherries will crowd imported cherries out of this' market
from now on. ��� . ,
It is reported that Spokane straw-
'berries are being shipped L; C. L. to
Lethbridge, costing $2.65 laid down
there. We have noticed the, persistent advances mads upon the Western Canadian . market by sh'ppers
from the Western States of produce
directly competing with B. C, and
would advise our shippers to deal
with this matter firmly and in a manner that will leave no doubt in the
minds of anyone that w intend to
hold this market against all comers.
The sooner thisJs 'done the better.
There is every indication to show
that this market will be exploited during the, whole of this year. We
will call, attention from time to time
to this matter, and when it becomes
clear to us who is behind it, we will
publish the fact.
Wholesale Prices    .
California Plums, per lb. .:...-$    -25
Wash. Bing Cherries  (20 lbs.
faced  lug)    - ...............
B. C. Strawberries, $2.50 to -
B. C. Gooseberries, $ 1.75 to ...
Onions, Reds, per lb. :.....������
Young Onions, local, per doz. .
Lettuce and Radish, per doz. .'
B.C. Potatoes, per lb. ........
B.C. Asparagus, per lb. 204v to
. ,5.75
. 2.00
.0 5 1-2
. .20
. .20
.06 1-2
Asparagus, 17"lb. box, $2.75 to 3.00
Cucumbers, per doz., $2.00 to.. 2.25
B G.H.H. Tomatoes, per case,
$5.00 to ...r- - :..-- -5.50
Miss. Field Toms ���    ���������
Walla Walla Cabbage, per lb. ..      .06
We expect to hear by our next issue from Mr. G. E. Mcintosh, who
will discuss the- above rates - with
principals of the Dominion Express
Company today (30th June). -This
is a place where Canadian grown berries are shut out ,of by virtue of an
adverse express rate. The present
express rate to Winnipeg is $2.40 per
100 lbs., which is a blanket' rate
from B.- C. points to prairie points.
From'Winnipeg to Port Arthur costs
an additional $2.70 per 100 lbs.
This with icing charges amount to
about $1.25 per crate for - strawberries, making the laid down price
$3.50 based on $2.25 f.o.b. shipping
point. Hood River strawberries
routed via Duluth are being laid
down in Port Arthur at $2.80 and
are"'wholesaling at $3.25 per crate
there. From past experiences with
the Dominion Express Company we
believe that they will not allow this
adverse condition to continue. Port
Arthur has mad enquiries for our
staws, rasps and blackberries as
for our Bing and Lambert cherries,
and while we have need Of their market we are helpless to supply it at
''   '    ���   -'_ .������������   .,
WHITE ROCK, 'July 4.���Though
still requiring some finishing touches, the Pavilian, White- Rock's1 pioneer theatre, was formally , opened
on Saturday. Manager Rushton
spared no expense in erecting a commodious yet cosy playhouse, and although it is equipped as a "movie
place," provision has been mode for
theatricals, concerts and other entertainments. Throughout the construction, arrangement and equipment
have complied with strict government regulations. In fact even extra
precautions have voluntarily been
taken to insure the safety and enjoyment of patrons.
The demand for berries is not
equal to the supply, due possibly to
maintaining of the above price right
through the season. There is a limited demand for Gooseberries. Sale on
H.H. Tomatoes is slow. Gov. Wood
Cherries are now arriving on this
market. It would have been better
had these not been shipped. They are
very small and absolutely unsaleable.
Mr. Lome McPhee is home from
Langiey Urairie to spend a week.
A tin dishpan and an auto horn,
A squeaky fiddle   and a   rat   eating
corn    ���
A baby's rattle and a puppy'B whine,
A cowbell    jangle    and    a    reeined
That's Jazz.
\ saxaphone. an exploding bomb
A locomotive whistle and a big bass
A yowling tomcat and a    frightened
A riping    seam    and    hound    dogs
That's jazz.
A calliope and a whirligig,
An alarm clock rattle and   squealing
Big- ���-'.'.'
A heathen Chinee saying   his., prayers,
A monkey in a   china closet   falling
That's Jazz.���Ex.
The   Chautauqua   will    not ��� visit
Revelstoke  next  year.
li��liii rtj imiiu I m. ��mumii��Mjm
uniuiiMimmuiwi ii.��iut^.wk��wTw ��!iiiii^^^ai^jjin��^^iii4ti_i^tr;iMWBi��wa^w>iggiBni
mm��i^^ : n  Our meals, of all kinds, arc now   kept in our  cold storage plant. J  S.F. WHITE  B.   C.   Phone   41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Orange Lodge  Visits Abbotsford  . THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFOBD,; B. a  figure on your expert  PAINTING  PAPERHANGING  and   -   '    '  ���������  KALSOMING     ������  and   GENERAL  HOUSI3 REPAIRS  Estimates   Given   Free-  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31 - Abbotsford; B. C.  All   Work  GuaiMiiteed  /  Abbotsford, B.C.  TIP BUKN OF POTATOES  (From tUo Fr������������er Valley Record)  The members of the above travelled to Abbotsford on Saturday last to  pay a fraternal visit to Abbotsford  Lodge No.  1867.-  The Abbotsford Lodge is going  ahead inline shape, and Mission is  following them a close second. After  a very pleasant and instructive evening the pairty arrived home at  one A. M.~.  AmongsUthose    present    were R.  Wor. Bro. E. Bush and W. G. Gamble  past grand masters, . Wor. Bro. Fred  Gibbard, past District Master;  Wor.  Bro. W. J. Clark, Past'Master; Wor.  Bro.  -A. S.    Taulbut,    Master;   .and  Brothers T. Thompson, T. Wren,   ~&.  Moorhbusei P. Ferguson,    J. Grant,  Capt*.-Walker, J. Jones,    Geo.    Cade,  v-Bro...Campbell and several others.  A .'return' visit will be paid to Mission City by A!bbotsford\ Lodge    on  Saturday next, July 8th.    And on the  9th (next Sunday)  a Church parade  will take   place   to   the    Methodist  Church, morning service. All Orangemen    and    Royal    Black    Knights  1  wjheth.er members of L. O. L. 1629 or  not aire cordially invited-to attend.  A grand parade of ���������- all    lodges in  the province, will be   -held it    New.  Westminster    on   Wednesday,    July  12th.   . '���������      -  Advertisements under    the   above  heading'.cost 25    cents  -per    issue.  For Canadian film fans to see "The  Great .'Day," the new British-made  Paramount picture which will be  snoW, at' the ..Abbotsford ' Theatre  next Wednesday .night, is' like making  a- tour of England, . France - and  Switzerland, for., splendid views of  each are sho.wn. The story itselt  calls for these scenes and consequently they were filmed with the aid of  the-supporting cast in these locales-  It is aii' exceedingly dramatic"story,  filled with thrills and heart appeal.  The various roles are portrayed by  prominent English players including  - Arthur Bourchier, Bertram Burleigh,  May- Palfrey arid Meggie Albanesi.  The picture was superby directed by  Hugh\, Ford from the adaptation by  Eve Uns'eil. '  This disease is first seen on Potato  plants about the latter part of July,  with the most severe' effects from  the middle of August to the first  week in September. The leaves exhibit a burning at their tips and margins, later the whole top withers and  the plant dies prematurely. This  condition is most noticeable in hot,  dry, windy weather and particularly  during periods of dry and sunny wea-  ther" following rain.  With regard to the cause    of this,  disease, there is much difference    of  opinion, and several   agencies   have  been suggested    as    responsible    for  the burning of the leaves.   '. The    effect of excessive evaporation of water  from the surface   of   leaves   in . extreme heat and    sunshine   with    the  consequent death of certain cells    in  the leaf, has been suggested    as the  cause of tip burn.    Other authorities  claim to have definitely   demonstrat-.  ed that the potato leaf hopper is - the  cause of tip burn;    thus   the   name  "hopper burn," which is also applied  to this disease.    More recent investigators associate.the leaf hopper with  the disease, but- claim that   there   is  some "specific,"    either    normal    or  extraneous, which is.transmitted   by  the leaf hopper   and    is   the   direct  cause of the burning ,on the.-potato  leaves     This was shown by the fact  that tip burn could be produced   by  inoculating macerated    leaf hoppers  into potato leaves.  The regular Bordeaux mixture  spray has been found' to be beneficial  in the control of this disease. Those  believing in extreme heat and sunshine as the principal causal . agency,  associate this control with-, the layer  of Bordeaux mixture on the leaf acting as a protection from severe.evaporation. . Others claim that it. des-  trr.ysTthe hoppers and again the spray  ,is also supposed, to act as a deterrent  for the hoppers.  In any case the Bordeaux mixture  iias been demonstrated as.capable of  arresting the development, of the  burning and this isbut further, proof  of the importance, of careful and  systematic spraying.of potato plants.   Experimental Farms Note.  Walch our window for display of new season s  jam.  .80  Raspberry and Strawberry, per" tin ~.-:  All other Jam, per I'm. '...-;.. ------  Notice our change of   Phone tp No.54  ALBERT LEE,. Baker and .Grocer  FQR SALE���������Four lots and seven  roomed house with ��������� bathroom and  pantry* Good well water in-.hou.se  all" furnished, woodshed, chicken  house, chickens,- fruit bearing treed,  electric light. All fenced, in town.  Annly to Box 120, Abbotsford, B. C.  .. ' .   2-9-16-23"'  FAMOUS RACING OAK  One of the most famous racing cars  that ever sped around1*the course and  which won perhaps'more speed victories than any other : car in existence during the short time that it  was in'the field, is driven by Wallace  Reid "in the breath-taking scenes of  "Too Much .Speed," lite latest Paramount Picture, which will be seen at  the'Abbotsford Theatre, this Saturday. '  The car won the first prize at the  opening'of "the new speed course at  Beverley Hills, near Hollywood, California, on February 22nd; .1920. in  this race, the car made two hundred  arid fifty miles with-out a stop, averaging a speed of a hundred and three  and four-fifths railed per hour.  With Wallace Reid at the wheel,  however, the car shows that.it can  still do over a hundred per without  straining itself in the slightest, and  were it not for the-speedway rulings  would probably "still be - winning victories. ��������� ' -'  NOTARt PUBLIC  t  Marriage Licences Issued  REAL- ESTATE���������Money io iioan on &ood Farm Mortgages  "~  AN ARABIAN PROVERB  He who knows iV and , knows    not  that W know.s is ,a.si������ep\ A waken" him.  ��������� He! who knows, not* arid knows that  he. knows ri'o.t'iSvsimple.,. Teach him.  He who kno^s not, and knows not  is a fool..Shun him:/".':', .       , ,-  He .who knows.and .knows, that he  knows is wise..."' Follow him- unto the  end.  One of the large department stores  of Vancouver-has discontinued the  practise of "paying freight on groceries" and asks that customers "allow sufficent to cover freight rates."  This is a. change ' that the country  merchants will appreciate.  Abbotsford-Sumas Flower Show  '   Prize List   -  Prize List of Flower Sho^w to. be held m the  G W V A Rooms at Abbotsford, B: C, Thursday,  August 24th, 1922, 2:30 to 6 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m.,  under the auspices of the Abbotsford-Sumas Agricultural Association. ���������_.^-���������o  RUIiES AND REGULATIONS  1 All exhibitors to send to the secretary a list of  their exhibits' on blank forms supplied, stating the  ��������� number of class and the number of   the section   of  each'entry, name and address of the exhibitor.  2 All entries must be given to secretary by 5 p.  m.,-Wednesday, August 23rd. Exhibits will be received on Wednesday 2:30 to 5 p m. and Thurttoy  g to 10 a. m.      Positively no exhibits  placed after  10*__ * ni  ,J, /3." Exhibitors  must    provide  all .   requisites  for  exhibition purposes.  Y    4. A collection of flowers shall moan one only of  each kind. .     . .   .     ,������  5   A display permits several    of    cacn   kind   or  flower being used, or several    of-one variety      or  C������ 6r No competitor shall    make   more   than   one  entry in the same section of any one class.  7 Professionals are prohibited from entering  for competition, but displays are invited.  8. Remember that arrangement adds to the value  of your exhibit.  9. Admission, afternoon 10<f,  CLASS I. -���������Division A.���������  Six varieties, one bloom each  1. Dahlias, Cactus ��������� ���������������������������  2. Dahlias, all other classes ...  3. Dahlia, best individual    ���������'?VlAs"eMrbest white, 3 blooms 1st, 50*; 2nd, 25j  2.    Asters, best pink, 3 blooms .. 1st, 50*; 2nd, 2oJ  evening 10*.  1st, 154: 2nd, 50*  1st, 75*; 2nd, 50*  1st, 50*; 2nd, 25*  1st, 50*;  ���������.    Asters, best lavender, 3 blooms  4.    A^rfbtst individual......-.1st, 50*; 2nd, 25*  Division C.���������  2.    Sweet Peas, one variety, 3 stems   2nd, 25*.  Division I>.��������� ,        . .,  1. Roses, with foliage, one only, white  2nd, 25*. ,  2. Roses, with foliage, one only, pink ..  2nd,  25*. v  3. Roses, with foliage, one only, red ....  2nd   '25 * '  1.    Sweet Peas, six varieties, 3 stems each 1st, 75*;  1st, 50*;  1st, 50*;  1st, 50*;  1st, 50*;  2nd, 50*.  4. Roses, with foliage, one only, yellow   1st, 50*;  2nd, 25*'. '       V !������.    .   .   ...  5. -Rose, best individual .......... lst> 5Q*I  2nd, 25*  Division E.��������� ' _���������-  \s.    Gladoli, 6 varieties, 1 stem each ...... 1st, 7o*,  2lld'    50^ ..-    ��������� "'"���������     '/������.     -A.  2.    Gladiola, best individual stem ....-  1st, 50*;  2nd, 25*.  CLASS   2.���������DISPLAYS���������  1. NasturtiumsV...: > -    1st, 75'*; 2nd, 50*  2. Sweet Peas" *.  1st, 75*;  2nd, 50*  8      Pansies ..'.:.  1st, 75*;  2nd, 50*  4.    Asters  .'. -,  1st; 7.5*;  2nd, 50*  5      Roses  - ������-��������� 1st' 75<*'  2nd> 50<*  6.'    Annuals'".'.'.,: :--.*��������� 1st, 75*; '2nd, 50*  7.    Perennials  -*- 1st, 75*; 2nd, 50*  CLASS 3.��������� Children under 16 years. ���������  1. Best collection of wild fern 1st,  75*; -2nd, 50*,  2. Best collection of wild flowers  .-..' 1st, 75*;  2nd, 50*. ' ' -    \   '        ,   .   _"  3. Best collection of wild grasses   1st, 75*.  2nd, 50*.  4. Best display of wild flowers, ferns   and grasses,  1st, 75*; 2nd, 50*  CLASS 4.���������COLLECTIONS���������  1.    Annuals   let. 75*; 2nd, 50*  2     Asters   lst, 75*; 2nd, 50*  3:    Antirrhinum   1st, 50*; 2nd, 25*  4      Dahlias, all classes   1st, 75*; 2nd, 50*  5:    Gladioli , -" 1st, 75*; 2nd, 50*  6.    Hollyhocks   Ut''*������A; lnf\' IU  7      Lillies      ..........:.- -  1st, 50*;  2nd, 25*  i.    Pansies - :--l-t. 50*:  2nd,; 25*  9.    Perennials .:..:......, ���������-,-��������������������������� 1st, JJ*; 2nd, 50*  10.    Sweet Peas :...:.,���������-. lst,'50*; 2nd, 25*  CLASS  5.���������MOUSE PLANTS���������:     # .    . ^  1     Geranium 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50*  ���������'������������������_:   .Fuchsia  - -���������..... let, |l-0^;Jiidv60j  -   3     Begonia :...-.:  1st; $1,00; 2nd; 5.0*  4     Cactus  1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50*  5! Fern, any variety .........:.. 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50*  6. Any other house plant .... lst, $1.00; 2nd-^0_*  7. Collection of house plants .;....:..;...-1st, $3.00;  2nd, $1\50. '.'.'���������'    : : ; '  CLASS ������.��������� , $   ftn  1. Bowl of Dahlias ...i-......:........c.....-.':.r.-������-- *J-������������  2. Bowl of Sweet Peas .......I.-  ?^.ou  3. Table Bouquet ..:... - Jf-JJJJ.  4. Basket of Cut Flowers ...,  ?^.0������  5. Old fashioned Bouquet  ....,..,.. ��������� ?^������  ���������    6. Corsage Bouquet ���������;.:...-..;..-..;.'..-.v..'.:������>-��������� -��������������������������� {1-oJf  7.    Buttonhole Bouquet.  ?.   *  Special prize for the one   winning   the   Sreart(**-t  number if prizes  ��������� - .'...���������'---��������� $<>v00  WEDNESDAY, JULY 12th, 1922      _���������    ,  'THE GREAT DAY"  witlvARTHUR' BOURCHIER       ���������;.    .������������������  An English Production; a story that glows withV  the Rose tint of Dawn.    Actually filmed   in England, France and. the Alps. ' .  also a CARTER DeHAVEN 2 Reel Comedy  ,     SATURDAY, JULY 15th, 1922  "MISS LULU BETT" with  Lois Wilson, Milton Sills, Theodore Roberts  The play that'half of New York saw���������and talked about. ' .  The. book that half of   America read���������and raved about! '   ��������� -.   \-  Shows 7:30 and 9:15         - ~"      Price 35c and 15c,  in 4 oz. bottles, each $ ������20  Hand-crocheted Camisoles ,.:     3.00.  Hand-crocheted Caps ..'. --------   1.50  Both these hand-crocheted articles are real bargains lhal you cannot duplicate anywhere else..  PHILLIPS' MILLINERY SHOP  PERSONALS  Miss Annie McPhee.-of the staff of  Vancouver General. Hospital was  home over the week-end.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Pihan of County  Line were the guests of Mr., and Mrs.  F.Olding over Sunday. ,  A well attended meeting of -the  Maccabee Review No. 20 was held in  th Orange Hall on Thursday evening.  Installation of officers took place,  Mrs. N. Pettipiece of Vancouver coming up to assist/with the work.     -  Mrs. Moffatt and Mrs. Johnson of  Brandon, Man., are the guests of Mrs.  Revell.  The Misses Steede are enjoying a  holiday at White Rock.  Mr. Harry Conway .of..Central,Park  has taken over the fruit ranch of Mr.  A. S. Conway. Mr.'-A. S. Conway/and  family have taken up .residence    in  the cottage of the Misses Steede.  The St. Andrews and Caledonian  Society of. Abbotsford were accordea  a splendid reception last Saturday at  Sardis by the Caledonian Society of  that place. Auto drives, pipers,  music and dancing helped,to pass   a  very pleasant day.  As a recognition of    her    faithful  and devoted services, as teacher and  principal of the Abbotsford Superior  School, Mrs. M. McDowall was* presented with a handsome purse by the  pupils of her room. ;* _^ ,  Mr. and Mrs.    Clarence McCallum  of Mission City    spent the week-end  at the home of their parents here.     .  . Mrs. and Miss Manning are spending a holiday, in Vancouvelr.  Mrs. McDowall and, two daughters  have gone to Penticton to enjoy a  few weeks.  ii  \,\  i,  l!  i  r  '  >> Li  >  ���������i]  hi  5  s  \  '.������i>-i.--'ft  if  I


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