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The Abbotsford Post 1922-06-23

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 i3  Ci,  With-which is incorporated!"The Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XXIV., No. 9.  Abbols'ford, B. C.,F&day, June 23, 1922.  $1.00 Per Annum.  , i,  About one hundred sat down to  the Banquet on Thursday evening  representing all points south oi" the  Fraser from Ladnor to Cluiliwack,  New Westminster, Vancouver and  Mission.City, and that they ^enjoyed  the most sumptuous repast provided  by the local board; ��������� The, banquet  started about eight and'went strong  for about three and a half hours,  with not many dull or uninteresting  moments., Tt was a: success in many  respects. ��������������������������� -  After the good 'things shad been  partaken of with the ladies of the W.  C. T. U. presiding, the chairman introduced the speakers of thei evening  in an entertaining ,and humorous  manner, placing all present at ease  for the enjoyable session that was to  follow. Mr. James Downie, the blind  hero'of Abbotsford-,/ sang and wfas  loudly encored, to which Jie responded enthusiastically, theV/guests joining in-the chorus.   '  Premier Oliver was the first speaker, and to hear him on tlie cost of  transportation and the reasons 'put  forward for-the'-50/, to 100 ��������� per cent  higher .rates for^this, province over  ���������the-*"eastern provinces,' --one vcannoE'  but admire. the. bold businesslike  - manner in which he has taken hold  of this" matter in the interests of the  province, "and should .-. he keep the  matter from becoming a political  question- " within "the '..province he  should have the backing of every citizen''.of the province' in liis" endeavor  to secure equity of'freight roles for  this-province with the 'fc-.^t ' i' Canada." So fair he has "had. iho >:om-  mendatioh of his political frie.ids ami  foes"' and there is no reason why  this should not continue.  At present Canada by the present  freight rates was divided into three  great divisions,"the division west of  the Rocky mountains getting the  worst of the^deal, "because it was a  mountainous country.!' . At this he  laughed,, as the.cost of the'C: In.  ( $30,000 less a mile more than, the  railway from Ottawa to Montreal,  where excellent freight rates were  given.  British Columbia had contributec"  much .towards the cost of construction of the C. P. R. through British  Columbia!. The land grants and* tin  cash subsidies allowed for railway  construction in B. C. should amply  repay the company without the ex.-  horbitant high rates that now prevail  In 1874 the Imperial government  had been,,approached when "the now  historical ^-Ca-rnarveon Terms became  the all-absorbent subject of. dispute..  The province/could, again approach  the' same' government' if need be but  a wrong would le cor.'.mi!'M f!*"-1  never could be undone if the barrier  of the present freight rates were not  removed, and tho union r!' eor-J^d "  ation would never be realized until  such time as three dlsLinct divisions  in the freight -a tor*, over Canadian  roads were iremoved.  , Premier Oliver was most heartily  encored many time throughout the  address. ^  Hon. ,E.D. Barrow, in a most op-  tiniisticspeech, .told of the success of  the Sumas Reclamation scheme, and  that this success should remove-the  barriers of criticism which had been  hurled against the government expenditure in this undertaking,    v.  The speaker reported that the  Premier and himself had visited, the  district that afternoon and had been  ���������on land that, in the. history of the  district, had never been dry at this  time of the year before. 30,000 acres  of the best lan'd land in the Fraser  Valley would aid production in '' this  province. The. province needs more  productions prevent the large sums  of money from leaving province each  year for food products. It was a  pleasure to announce the assured  success of the great undertaking'in  Abbotsford,the real centre' of the  Chilliwack riding. '      "'  Some' $19;0OO'' was due for interest  on'money, advanced .on . the scheme  and at an.-early date a meeting would  probably be held' to ' go thofougly  into*,the'- matter with ".-the."rpr.op.ezty;  owneirs." The $32,000 of estimated  loss of the farmers of the district  would ,be a" good basis to start from  for  taxation purposes.  ' Mr".'"Barrow received' a    round* of  applause when- he ' stated    that    the  land should be kept for   the    white'  race,-and-noUallowed    to-* get into  tlie hands of the Oriental: There were  vge tracts of land that;, would have  j be subdivided, and this    together  ,1th the crown lands,   would be sold  under such'arrangements  that    the  lands for all time to    come    would  prevent them from getting into other  hands than white hands.  He hoped that the work .would be  completed next year, when he believed that all" would agree that there  had been no more practical area for  increasing production than the .Sumas  area.  Mr. W. L. Macken, president of the  provincial Associated Boards of  Trade said that no scheme of co-operation would be a success unless all  aking part would, get beliind it and  lush instead of talking too much. He  :aid, "We want more 'peptimists' "  vhpse duty it would be to give their  vhole-hearted support to the govern-  nen in their schemes for the better-  nent of the community.  He wished the associated boards of  trade for the Fraser Valley every  success.  Mr. Geo. E. Kyle gave a most excellent talk on co-operation, and  during his talk referred to Abbotsford as the "Hub of the Fraser Valley." He would like to see such cooperation as would prevent the middleman from making millions out of  the produce of the province instead  of that sum going to the farmers.  (Continued   on   page   4)  JUNE 19th TO������������������������������������24th-'-'.-.  ;   Buy Imperial Oils and Premier Gasoline  Manufactured in R. C.  Limited  Phone 53   / Abbotsford  B. C.  Board of-Trad i'"  Executive Meets  '.   ��������� ��������� ���������    i *j ��������� ������  A bettor telephonic/system for ap-  ���������preh'ending crimnals'������in Surroy;' improvements' in the'-Fraser River channel, organized ^publicity to make  known the agricultural and industrial advantages oi'f;ilie Firaser Valley; a hew bridge at7 Mission City,  daylight saving anclahosstol'otherprac-*  daylight and a' hbst.of other practical topics marked 'tlfe first quarterly  meeting of the new associated Boards  of trade'of Uie.Fraser' Valley,  "which  met at Abbotsford' on (Thursday after-  '. r.*> i  noon-.    ' *        - '" -���������*>:-������-  Mr. N. Hill, president of the Abbotsford    board presided.      Those  present Included-: *��������� Secretary W. H.  Keary*of New -Westminster, E. N.  Riddell 0'f New' Westminster, H., G.-  DeCanonville-'of'Langley, D. Strat-  field of Glen Valley, 'N. P.' Kendall of  Cloverdalei'H. Alanson, Mission City,  W.-R. Theal of Chilliwack, J. W. Win  son of .Huntingdon,- J;.' Brydges of Abbotsford and H. Li.- Fraser of Ladner.  Eight Boards -of-rTirade including  all on the south side of the river ami  Mission City on-the north have paid  the regular fee of-$.5.-'00 -*"    -    .   "  -  At the 'first "meeting of the board  the question.oi" the. dredging of the  Fraser"-River came^iip 'for discussion  and thei secretary -Was instructed^ to  write the':railway commission and" also,; the'Minister of./Public Works at  .Ottawa. ��������� The railway commission' acknowledged the receipt of the communication, while 'Mr. King, Minister! .of ^ubhc-A^  long letter* outlining1- tire-'-policy' of  the Fraser .-River.. He stated that  the work*which the" dominion government "were-responsible .for.was "limited to. the needs.of navigation." Considerable-discussion-took place and* a  committee was appointed, "consisting  of Messrs. Theal, Winson and-Alanson to work -with, the-New Westminster Board of Tirade to go thoroughly inho the question of improving the  channel of the Fraser -River. -  No action was tak<"/.i on the question of daylight saving though a debate ensued when the chairman reported that the B. C. E. R. had  agreed to alter its train service to  meet the new time, on the recommendation of the Fraser Valley Milk-  Producers.  "We should oppose it.    The   farmers of the Valley don't want,daylight  saving," urged Mr. Kenda!-.. Though  both i^angley and .Surrey are said to  be exposed to"the new time,    it transpired that at a recent    meeting,  at  Chilliwack, where"84 out of 86 present were members of the    Milk Producers'   Association;   daylight  saving,  was approved.    As the B.'C. ii). R. is.  said to be taking the    views    of the  Milk Producers as, the . views of the  Valley, the meeting thought it unwise  to interfere.  Surrey Board of Trade brought up  the anomaly that if the police or customs officers at Pacific Highway or  Diouglas have to be called, it must  lie through the exchange at Blaine.  "The Dominion government phones  are on a United States exchange and  lots of people won't call up the police  to give information because . they  don't want to get stuck with tlie cost  of the long distance call, explained  Mr. Kendall. The resolution of the  Surrey Board asking that these  phones be put- onto the Cloverdale  exchange was -ipproved.  The chairman '��������� brought, up the  question of getting out a booklet to  advertise the advantages of .the  Fraser- Valley. Daily enquiries for  information are said to come in from  Alberta and Saskatchewan and as far  afield as Iowa. Some of the books  will be sent to the Agent-General's  office at London for British enquirers. A committee composed of Secretary Keary and Mr. Winson are to  look into the matter of getting out a  booklet.  Mr. Drydges made a suggestion  that all the rejecte'd sewer pipe made  by the Clayburn Works should, instead of being broken up at the  works, be made available at low cost  to farmers for underdraining, He  said that the manage'** ..of"- the Clay-  (Continued on  Last Page)  Mr. Wm. Dennison of Columbus,.  Ohio, is- the guest of his two sisters,  Mrs. J. K. McMenemy and Mrs. G. N.  Zeigler.      '-'  Mrs. H. Fraser is visiting her  daughter, Mrs. J. Steffins of Chilliwack.  Miss G. Hill of North Vancouver is  spending a holiday with her fffends,  Miss" Grace Kennedy, who ��������� ^is home  from Victoria at the present enjoying a, rest. .    ���������  ,Mrs. G. N*. .Zeigler ��������� returned on  Wednesday from" .Vancouver where  she .was the,gues*t of her sister, Mrs.  Thompson.  - Mirs. R. H.' Eby nd7-Mrs7-.- M. M.  Shore were visitors in Vancouver on  Tuesday.  Miss Vivian Peel .of New Westminster was the guest of Mrs. Ralph Gil-  mour last week.  ' The mahw friends of Mrs." A. M.  Ham, of Clayburn will regret to  know'that she is ill and has gone to  Vancouver for treatment.  Mr.. R. H. Eby and Mr. J. A. McGowan attended the Provincial Grand  Lodge of A. F. and A. M. held in  Prince Rupert.vthis <*' week, as delegates from the Abbotsford Lodge.  Mrs. Stinson spent    the week-end  at the home of her aunt,    Mrs. Cum- |  mings of Murxayyille.  Mr. "and Mrs. ,McMenemy and Mrs  Weatherbee and daughter Doris  motored to White. Rock to spend the  day, Saturday.    ''*   , *  -, An enjoyable'dance was held in  .thV-Haixpp -Hall./.last-"evenin g;;f.to* in-,  crease ""the'- * funds \ for ' oiling -" '*��������� "the"  streets'.  ' M,rs..Conwa*r, Sr. was in Vancouver, this weeluattending the wedding  of R'awden*of Central Park.  ���������'"*���������   .-'  At a special meeting of the Orange  Lodge held last Saturday arrangements were completed for the annual  cejebration on the 12th of July. Two  special cars will leave Abbotsford  early in the morning and will go  through direct to New Westminster.  The    Abbotsford    Band   which    has  been secured for- the day will accompany the picnicers on the special  train. Round trip tickets will be on  s,ale in the near future.  "#The annual Church parade of the  Orange and'True Blue lodges will  take place on Sunday morning.__Mem-  bers of both orders will attend divine  servicein SL'Matthews'at 11 a. m.-If  convenient the local- band will be  present.  The popularity of the ' Abbotsford  Band is increasing daily, during the  week they have rendered selections  at three public functions' and were  enthusiastically received, at each  occasion.      ' ,    ,   ���������  The regular monthly meeting of  ���������the W. A. of the M. S. A. Hospital  was, held'in the Bank of -Montreal  Chambers on Tuesday afternoon. Ac-,,  counts were passed for payment and  general business transacted. Sfrlendid  -reports were received from the visiting'and flower committees. It was  decided that the W. A", will not meet  again until the third Wednesday in  September.  DELIGHTFUL SOCIAL IS  GIVEN BY LADIES' AID  An enjoyable strawberry social under the auspices of   the Ladies' . Aid  was held at the Manse    on Wednesday evening.    Tlie programme opened by selections by the    local    band,  which were much enjoyed.      Instrumental' were    then very    creditably  given by the Abbotsford ' Orchestra.  Other items on .the programme   included the following:    Mrs.    Bedlow,  (vocal solo); Mrs. Whitchelo, (vocal  "solo); / Miss- M. Hutchison,   ..(recitation) f'Mi-.'""T'hoTrnerSr.>;(voca!'^olo) ;,.  -J.- Downie,   (vocal    solo); ��������� . Mrs.    J-  Parton,  (recitation). '  '.'All the numbers were good .and  received encores'.-, " Rev. W. Robertson" was chairman for the evening.  The refreshments were lovely, served  on the spacious porch of the Manse. -  Services will* be held in St. Matft-  ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford  every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.  Harding Priest, vicar.  DRESS  3787  TRANSFER  10914  Pattern ^Delto-r  is  pi-ovuled   -fbr this  ilmTERlCK DESIGN  Ladies' House Dresses  from $1.50 up  Ladies'    Berry    Pickers��������� '  .   Complete slock of wearing apparel with lite bib  and in 2-picce slyle.  High Shoes in Canvas and  Leather.  Balhing   Suits for Ladies,  Men and Children.  Limited  ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY" PAGE TWO  -rg������2"'*":  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  - il  THE  POST  Published Every Friday  J. A. BA.TBS, Editor and Proprietor  FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1922  We talk about Canada as ai  nation within the British Empire, but the question arises are  the public men of Canada of  the right kind to build up a  nation? In this question both  Liberal and Conservative are  considered as one. Are our  , public men safeguarding the  interests of the common people  or the capitalist. It is not the  intention to answer this question in this editorial, we are just  getting inquisitive.  A nation to be a nation that  its residents or citizens are  proud of should give employment, and steady employment  to a Varied class of men and  women, who are contented with  their lot: This is hard to do  - under present conditions but  it is the'duty-of our public men  to ever work to that end.  Does it make for nation building that the product of the soil  when placed upon the market  should have to compete with  the same kind of product from  another country, especially if  that country does not permit of  the same privilege. The growers of Canada���������of British Columbia���������find that their fruit,  owing to the doing away with  the anti-dumping clause, has  to compete with American fruit  in their own country.' Will the  growers be satisfied with this?  On Vancouver Island there  is to be found some of the best  steam coal; to be found anywhere. Today it is - said that  the coal miners are working  only eight days in the . month,  and-that the day for B.--C. coal  mines prosperity is past. And  what is the cause? Engines on  railroads use oil; paper, mills  use oil. ~ Oil may be cleaner  but "it is taking the* place ' of  what a product of this country  could very well fill. Is it nation  building to give preference of  work to a foreign country?  Up the coasts of B. C. there  is what is called the "closed  towns", where only employees  of American or other foreign  capital are allowed to do business. Numerous and various  reports come to hand of how tlie  men are treated in these towns,  and if only a part be true it does  not make for, contentment and  prosperity among the working  men and women. ' Is it nation  building to permit also the profits', to go out of the country?  Is it not on avpar with the" non-  taxation of the ; Oriental money that leaves for the east coast  of another continent than our  own?  Again is the kind of autocracy  practiced in the-'closed towns in  the best interests of a democracy ?-  Is it nation building to permit. Oleomargarine to come into Canada to compete with a  class of men���������the tillers of the  soil���������who are the backbone of  any country. Maybe this is  why there is a Progressive party in Canada how ?  These are a few of the things  we should consider in nation  building.  ' would also like to ask if it is the intention of the Government ' to have  printed Uie correspondence . which  has been laid on- tlie table at .tlie request of the hon. member' for West  You-k (Siir Henry. Drayton). I refer to tlie correspondence between  the government of the United States  and the Canadian government on  this question; and further, whether  opportunity will be afforded" the  House, before Palrliameut prorogues,  ol' discussing the policy involved in  tlie report referred to and the action  taken   by   tlie   government.  Hon.    W.    L.    Mackenzie      King  (Prime Minister):   In regard to the  report itself, copies were laid on the  table-at an early stage of tlie session  as my  hon. friend  knows,    it    was  then  intimated  that the' government  had a supply of printed copies, copies  printed in the    United    States    and  supplied  in   large  numbers  to     our  government.    I think it is pirobabh*  that all 'requests thus far made for  copies have been met from   this supply.  If the government    should rind  that it is not possible to meet al the  requests for copies of    the    reporu  from its available supply I think the.  report should be printed in Canada as-,  well;  but it is an extensive report to  reprint and if    without    embarrass  ment that amount of expense can be  saved I believe the government would  be justified in saving it.      However,  let me make it clear that if   request,  are made to tlie government for- con  ies of the report in printed form beyond  the supply    available the government will consider the advisability of printing further copies.  .'As to the second question concern  ing the printing of the    papers that  were laid on the table a day or twi.  ago, it will be a pleasure-- to    have  them  printed.  As to fixing a time to discuss this*  matter further, I think the House  has already debated it for three 01  four days of the present session.' I  would not like to promise my hon  friend an opportunity to speak again  on that subject, but we will take the  matter into consideration.  Mr. Church: Do I understand  rightly, in view of,t!ie reply given to  the government of the United States,  that no fu'-rther action on the findings  "of this report is. .contemplated- by  the Canadian'."government? -'.���������.*-���������-'���������  Mjr. ��������� Mackenzie King: " I- think; my  hon. friend is a3 well able to read  the reply already* given, as I am to  interpret it. That reply stated that  the,, government did not think it advisable to take up the matter at this  time; it. did not go .beyond' that.���������  JMansard.-  tho companies' favor for that    year  were only 30 per cent, of the prem-  id th  is ratio "of losses to prom-  been    maintained    for  12  iums an  iums has  years. '.   '  Rates Is Parallel Case ' i  "What has become of the enormous profits of this insurance? There  is no doubt that B. C. is paying the  losses- of Eastern Canada. ' I  "This is almost parallel to tho I  :ailway discrimination case. These.  enormous- surpluses' have " been obtained by the' insurance companies  ���������for at l^ast ten years, but records  are hot' available before that time.  Out of these immense sums conflagration hazards have, no doubt, beei.  accumulated or ii' not they i'hould  have been.  "The, Employers' Association is  prepared to prove to the board and  tlie public that these foregoing deductions a(re correct and that a reduction of at least 40 per cent should  bo given to insurers and that 25 per  cent of that should come Into effect  immediately, making it retroactive  to0the first of the year.. In view of  the claim of the Employers' Association that the companies are collecting $191,000 per -month too much,  it is.felt that this request is fair.  Labor Saving Urged  "The board companies are makinj*;  a great boast that ������they can save  the province, through re-rating if 3 00.  000 per annum. The Employerc'  Association claims that the "citizens  of this province should be saved tho  amount of $2,300,000.  ���������'The Fire Insurance Underwriters  have not shown any willingness to  meet the Employers' Association,-���������  the statement concludes, "and'din-  :uss those' figures, which have been  prepared in very-great detail from official records only."  The telephone at your elbow seems so simple an instrument, it does its work so quietly'and quickly,' that it  is difficult-to realize the vast and complex equipment, the  delicate and manifold adjustinents, the ceaseless human  care in Iho central office,      !���������"-."  It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific  development and construction, efficient maintenance and  operation, which make it possible for you to rely upon the  telephone day and night.  British Columbia telephone Company  SFBltVH  STATION  1022 FRUIT MARKET OUTLOOK  FIRE RATES HELD TO BE  40 PER CENT. TOO HIGH  The Employers' Association, which  has been investigating the cost of  fire insurance in British Columbia,  has issued a statement in which iv  says  that:  "After compiling exhaustive figures it is prepared to prove to the  Board of Fire 'Underwriters that the  premiums charged in. B. C. are 40  per cent., too high.  , ."The B. C. Board of Fire Under,,  writers and the insurance '*- companies," says the statement, "have been  scaring the public into paying these  excessive premiums, for many years  with the worn-out statement of con  flagration hazard, to such an extent .  that they  have collected  $S;800,00(, | owing to thejillege* domination  Financial conditions on the prair  ie are not suficiently free to    predict)  .in immediate return of the    healthy  buying conditions prevalent    during J  1919 and_1920.      They are   however j  much improved from the    depressed;  conditions prevailing last fall.      The  advance in wheat prices, the    abundant spring rain and the hopeful out-:  look- for a good crop in  most   places  has tended to inspire confidence, although it has not placed any   mone*;  in  circulation. . t  . In small fruits the outlook is good, j  The jam contracts which have   been)  made for strawberries at "10c per lb.'  hae*insured, a   profitable outlet    for  berries'unfit to-ship. :-iThis price   ,is  equal to $2-.00,per;crate    for    locals  oi* berries consumed   -On - the    home  "market"'and" "$2.50"./ fco/b;-1'; 'shipping  point for carefully''selected- shipping  berries.    This price refers to refrigerator car lots  of shipments, which  i6 the only safe way to send    berries  to the prairies.  Raspberries "should; go considerably  higher than these figures, as the  crop is less than 50 per cent, normal.  Logan and Black Berries may run  about the same as Straws this year.  Beyond the berry season, we hav-  considerable anxiety. ��������� The competition from U. S. points will be, keen  owing to the factional war going on  there between Rural shipping organisations and the scarcity of money.  In B. C. the shippers are divided  into two strong rival camps arid it is  uncertain at present whether war  or peace will result when they, com;  m.ence shipping. So far the Western  Jobbers (both Nash and. Independent) have been working together |  harmoniously. "We trust this will  continue.  " For some time back considerable  unrest has been manifest amongst  the Independent Jobbers of the West,  by  STUART MOTORS  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission^City, B. C.  ���������peeps  and Economical To Operate  The new "490" Models are efficient, quiet  find powerful. The ,new rear axle eliminates  rear axle trouble and noises, and the improved  tappets make the engine extremely quiet.  Mairy other improvements make the Superior Chevrolet "490" the best   buy and   the lowest  |  priced fully-equipped car on the market.  The lowet priced fully equipped car in the world.  Easy Terms If You Wish  Chevrolet Dealers Have a reputation for Service.  ST.   LAWBiENOE   HIGHWAY  Mr. T. L. Church (North Toronto)  said: May I be permitted to ask the  Prime Minister one or two questions  in iregard to the St. Lawrence Waterways project? A great many applications are coming in for copies ���������.>.  the International Joint Commission  relating-to the enqury wheh has coat  excessive premiums, in the last fivt  years, and if complete records are  procurable for the last 12. years, it  would possibly amount to ��������� $14,000,-  008.  "The first compilation of figures  was presented to the board in ,th3  early part of May and' was only,intended to show the difference in the  premiums and surplus of this profr  ince compared with the other provinces of Canada.  "It was pointed out that B. C  premiums were only 15 per cent, of  the premiums of the four eastern  provinces, and that our surplus wa&  131 per cent, and for the seven provinces other than B. C. our .premiums,  were 11 per cent, of their premiums  and our surplus was 50 per cent of  their surplus and that our population was only six and one-quarter of  tlie population of Canada.  Figures To lie Given  "The Employers' Association has  requested the underwriters to allow  it to place before them the exact  figures, which are taken from the  Blue Books issued by the provincial  and Dominion government, showing  the immense profits which the insur-  Canada a million and a half.      Thatjance companies have made.  report has been printed in the United States and I have received telegrams from a numbeir of public  bodies in my district asking for copies of it.    I think it is in the publie  "In June, 1921, at the underwriters' conference at Niagara, it was  decided that the rates in B. C. must  be reduced and they have only just  sta'tred the    re-rating    of the    large  the Mutual Brokers    of    the    Nasli  Houses who controlled many sources  of supply. During the    week ending  June  10th a meeting of    the   Independents was held at Winnipeg and  the matter fully gone into...     Representatives of the Okanagan    United  Growers and the    Scott    Brokerage  Company were present. A unanimous  decision to unite the   Growers   Sale:;  Agency   and   the     Scott     Brokerage-  under the joint control of the O.U.G  and the Western Jobbers was arrived at���������each to have a 50-5.0 say    in  all "marketing matters and share on  the same basis'.on profit and loss account. Temporary officers were    appointed and some ;*niatters   are   still  left to settle.   Weftave not sized up  all the advantages and disadvantages  of this new niove. It does gives united shippers an assurance of    outlet  for their wares and also    gives   the  Independent Jobbers an assured sun-  ply.    It has all the ear-marks of be  ing a mutual brokerage concern   and  as far as the writer knows it is    thr  first time on record where a mutual  understanding has existed    between  shippers and jobbers through a jointly controlled brokerage medium.  *-v  Alex. S. Duncan  Barrister      Solicitor  Notary Public  OFFICE  J. A. Catherwood Building  Phone 8001 P. O." Box 09  MISSION CITY, B. O.  j Wm. Atfeieson'  General Auctioneer sied L-ive  Stock  Spetifi&st.  CAMPERS GUILTY OP  KILLING THE FO'KBST  interest  that  this   report  should   be) risks'of'this city.  circulated, as the facts speak for  themselves. I think the report should  also be printed in Canada, and sufficient copies distributed to inform the  public who are so interested in this  scheme affecting the Great Lakes. 1  According to the last Blue Book  issued by the superintendent of insurance of the provincial government  it is shown that the net premiums  were $5,427,798, that the net losses  ere $1,048,167���������the    difference   :i j  w  Apropos of the wholesale destruction of forest areas already tlii'  year by careless campers and othei  users of the woods, the Canacliar  Forestry Association puts this quer-  to every Canadian, lover of outdoors.  Horses- couldn't drag    you    to    p  hunting trip in a treeless wilderness;  a fishing trip by a treeiess stream;,  or camping out in a treeless valley.  Isn't it about true that the call ot  the Outdoors is tlie call of Trees?  The hospitality of Nature means  little to any man except '."when as-  ������������������ociatod with living trees.  Last summer hundreds of parties  )f campers struck an unfair blow at  the rights and privileges of 'fellow  -.ampers, fellow sportsmen and na-  '*.ure lovers by starting at least 2500  . lamaging  forest ��������� fires.  Camp fires that, were not put out  natches and smokes thoughtlessly  brown on the inflammable "floor"  ���������f the woods���������these personal acts  '-.illcd the camping, fishing and hunt-  ng in many thousands of square  niles of Canadian forest.  Don't be a kill-joy. There's nothing to fear except Fire. And mighty  !3\v fires except'what you start.  Remember: all big fires start as  little ones, One Minute's Care, may  save a Century of Waiting.  23 years among; the Sfiocstenen of  the Eraser Valley. Am' fomOar  with flae different toWds*. 61 live  stock and their values.  Address all communications '-to  Box & Chilliwadk, B. C*  '*������������������������������������ ���������.������  For a Good SmokeT-ry  CIGARS  B,  C.  CIGAR   FACTORY  WILBERGJ A WOLZ, PHOPB  J. H. JONES  Funeral Director  AGENT  FOR   HEADSXOKWS  Phone Connection. Mission City tXf-  Uhl ABBOTSFORD FU&X  K i **-.   -r ��������� '���������  PAGE THREE  s^s  * (Late   Taylor   &   Humphrey)  B. C. Land Surveyor,'and  > Civil Engineer  -'    'Boom  6   Hart   Block,   Chilliwack  '. Box   422. - ' CHILLIWACK  ^  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   EVERY   FDIDAY  A-BUOTSFORD,' B.   C.  ( ������������  AUCTIONEER and  VALUATOR  Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION GUARANTEE!)  LIVE STOCK a Specially  P. 0. Box 94  A Detriment To  The Industry  - We have been called up by several newspaper people who receive ads  from private individuals and companies offering berries at a quoted  price direct to the consumer. We arc-  asked whether or not these advertisers are reliable. The-terms of t> e  sale are f.o.b. shipping point. The  advertiser may be honest and ship  only such quality of . produce that  .may appear good at time of shipment, but after three' or four da;, s  journey in a hot car, with perhaps  one or two transfers and delays, who  can-say the,condition the shipment  will arrive in.        ��������� f     ,  We have ho hesitation in saying  that consumers get better value by  buying through regular channels of  trade, as they have, their eyes to  guide them in. buying and ample protection if the wares should turn out  .to.-be.-p-ther than represented.  Our office is in constant recipt ot  complaints from alleged victims o.  Individual shippers. In general we  believe these shippers honest and not  deserving of the censure given them  by disappointed, consumers. During  five years' experience we have concluded that this method of .distribution is a failure and only results in  giving the impression that all berries  from the province are arriving in bad  condition. Such is not the case. It  is seldom that a complaint is made  when pre-cooled berries are shipped  in refrigerator cars. Of course all  I..C. L. shipped-,berries do not arrive  in bad condition, but the proportion  ie too great for us to encourage it.  v^t������^m<m������a^<n>mmm>  ���������  '';-  A Hint to the Wise  If you are contemplating* an*-,  painting or inside decorating,  don't be fooled by offers or a  "cheap job." Any painter who  makes you a proposition of this  kind is. dishonest to . you and  ruining ' his .-��������� own reputation. Good reliable riiaterials  combined . with sood workmanship    are���������. the   '   cheapest  J.E.PARTON  AJ5BOTSFORD,   B.   C.  DOMINION    FRUIT - -.",  ? TRADE   COMIMCISSIONKR  " J..-..Forsyth-Smith,     Fruit    Trade  Commissioi:er,.    for    the     Dominion  Government, .with     headquarters a:  Liverpool, England, 'is paying an official visit to,Canadian    points.    Hr  passed through Calgary last    Thurs  day eri route io Vernon.  :.?. C "   "*���������<  doubt Mr. Smith will ai-riir---.'*   i    ���������  ies of meetings at British  Cqlu*<ili  shipping points.    Exhibitiors    at the.'  last apple show held at the    Crystf.-  Palace should make    it a    point   tr  hear Mr.,Smith and get    first    hand  information on the awards and    how  they were made.    We would like to  have his verbal opinion on the matter  of how    English    grown    apples   of  varying. sizes    packed  in .'  out-sized  bor -with" ends; stuffed with excelsioi  won the first prize as^ the best    bo,  of cooking apples "packed    for    commercial purposes,- and how the Canadian runner up for the    first    class  did not secure a first prize    in    this  class.'" Without-reflecting any* on the'  cooking quality of these    prize   winners-we, think-that a regular    siziny*  and stuffed ends should bar any   exhibit from the premium prize ,,on   a  commercial"' display.       Our     brothei  .growers in Britain would    get    more  from the educational value of   an exhibition if the grading, sizing, packing we're-' given1 their   fair   value   in  points. , Such a method of   awarding  prizes would,bring the. present    loi-  standard of the British pack    up   tc,  competitive    requirements      quicker  than by*. biased  -judging.      If   tlm  year's manaring of    the    exhibition  could give    ajsurancs,    th-t    independent judg-'1- would act    and    arrange a definite sn-ore card, we    feel  sure that something of an educational and beneficial nature would resulc  RE   DUMPING   CLAUSE  COPY  The following telegrams speak'"for  themselves:  . Calgary, June 15th, 1022.  G. E. Mcintosh,  Acting Chief Fruit Division,  "    Ottawa,  --Is-" dumping-clause enforcable thh  year. Please wire this information for  Bulletin  tomorrow.  -   (Signed) :.J. A. GRANT,  Markets  Commissioner.  Ottawa, Ont, June 1 G, 1022. .,  J, A; Grant,    .  ,j..  B. C. Markets Commissioner,  "'/'Calgary; 'Alta.  Your wire fifteenth old dumping  clauso.based. on selling price at point  of shipment still in effect, but  amendment of last year repealed  May 23rd, last.  G. E. MCINTOSH.  ,from the lowest to the highest prices  ihat sales are made at, but not to include sale's made to country points.  Sales to country points would be  higher than city sales owing 19 " the  added expense in making them.  We invite shippers and.growers,  who are not receiving returns" compatible with tlie infomation furnished  111 the Bulletin to get in touch with  us, so that the matter can be explained and justified. Leaving this discrepancy until the end of the season  for explanation is not satisfactory  either to this office,or the shipper.  Tlie f.o.b. shipping price quotations will be featured from all competitive points. This will give growers an idea of what others are quoting and should serve as a' guide to  them. In glut, times quotations  often fail to make a sale, and- if the  car is rolled unsold, it is difficult to  say what price it may realize as it  may finally become a consigned car  with price uncontrolled.  ' We will furnish the Bulletin . free  to all bona tide fruit growers in B.  C. who may apply-for it.  L<  JOINT ROUTING OVMR  C.  P. R.  AND O. N. R.  PRAIRIE   MARKETS   BULLETIN  FOR   1922  We have made arrangements with  Hcveral new correspondents at points  that' have not been heard from for  ���������ome time. These correspondents  will furnish the wholesale prices pre-'  v-ailing-during each week. All the  pincipal points will be included. The  -prices quoted will be the average  wholesale price and    will    be quoted  J. A. Grant, Esq., '���������'  Markets   Commissioner,  Calgary, Alta."  Dear  lVvr.  Grant: ���������  '  you  will no doubt be pleased    to  learn   that  the    Canadian    National  Express Company have consented to  concur in joint fates from    Dominion  Express points'common'or'  exclusive  in British Columbia to   Canadian National'   exclusive ' Prairie    territory,  basis of $3.20 per 100 lbs.      This of  course applies to carload traffic ana  tariffs will be  .issued    immediately.  Under  this   ��������� arrangement    facilities  for the distribution of British    Columbia fruits will be greatly .improved. *        .- :.  Yours-truly,   '  G. E.  McINTOSH,    ,-  Acting Commissioner.  '_Rev. E. T. Rowe of Vancouver was  the week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. C*. Salt.    ���������  Week In Calgary  Several noticeable changes in the  fruit markets have been noted in retail circles since our issue last November. The business formerly conducted by Mr. S..G. Freize was taken  over by Mr. Goode of Lethbridge.  Mr. Goode has now sold out and the  premises occupied by a Grocerteria  from the string managed by Mr. Jenkins. '  The Fr'ico string of Grocerterias  have taken over- tlie prem'L-es vacated by M,r. Jenkins.  ' Several new fruit stands have  started including ,Mr. A. Harvey of  the Western Market, who is handling  Priti&h Columbia fruit almost exclus-  vely and is working up a nice business. '   -  The first B. C. Strawberries arrived a week ago last Friday. They  were consigned to the Vernon Fruit  Company and sold for $6.00 per  ci ate. . Prices slumped immediately  owing to the soft condition in which  all the early berries were arriving.  Hood Rivers were not up to the  usual standard���������while-the pack' was  good, they too were soft and many*  were jobbed.  ! Hood River Strawberries have  .completely cleaned up in' Calgary.  Some of them were jobbed as low  as $2.00 per crate. We examined  one or two hallocks of these berries  and found them decidedly faced.. The  '4x4 finish on top were the .only berries of that size in- the packet, most  of the-remainder being nubbins.'We  ���������mention this to show that all pao'Js  from the other sde of the line are not  perfect. These .were distinct violations of the Fruit Marks Act.  ;  This Week's Calgary Wholesale  Prices:  Apples, Imported, Fancy  "��������� Winesaps $3.25  B, C. Strawberries, per crate,   ,  j $3.25   to.j...* '...-. '..  4.00  Imported Black Tartarian Cher-  * ries, per 8 lb. box  '.  3.50  B. C. Gooseberries, 24 pt. crate3-3.50  Vvalla Walla Rhubarb, ?L.75 to 2.00  B.C. Rhubarb, per lb .* 04  Ripe   Tomatoes,  Missipni      3.50  B. C. II. H. Tomatoes,' 4 bsk. cr.  7.00,  Cucumbers,    doz '    3.00  New Potatoes, Imported, lb 07  Asparagus, Walla Falla, 10 lb.  , crate      3.25  Spinach Local, per, lb 08  Potatoes, Local,-T. $18.00 to .. 20.00  Unions, Imported, per 100 lb.  sacks    *-.:    6.00  Crates, about'50 lbs   3.������&  Leaf Lettuce, Radish, Green  Onions,   per   doz 2M  ACTION APLENTY IN  "THE WOMAN GOD CHANGED"  There is action aplenty in "The  .Woman God Changed." It is the sort  of dramatic action that "thrills the  blase spectator and makes him sit up  and notice. Every scene however, is  consistent and the logical sequence- ���������  of incidents is highly artistic. " Here  are some of them.  When Anna Janssen, a beautiful  dancing girl, sacrifices her career to  become the common law wife.of the  man she loves.  When, maddened by his neglect  and her jealousy of another woman,  she kills him and makes her escape  to Tahiti /Where for years she livesrin  fear of avenging justice.  When she is finally    arrested    by  Thomas McCarthy, a    detective    and   ,  placed on board-a    steamship to return home foil- trial.  When the steamship is wrecked by-.  fire and explosion, Anna and   the de- - ,  tective being tlie only survivors:  When they float on a   spar -to an  island and after years of association-  espouse each other. -  When a vessel is sighted, McCarthy,  who loves his wife, refuses    to light  the signal fire1 because    he fears    to  lose the woman he loves.    Anna her- ;  self lights the fire and both are res-   .  cued.  When Anna is convicted of manslaughter and sentenced by the judge .  to the permanent custody of her husband with whom she returns to their  island home', both regenerated.  Archie Conway and Joe Heath  were visitors in Vancouver on Tuesday.     '        '' .  r^  &&  6*9*  &9*  &e-  ������9-  tt  &r  &r  \fr  yz  ���������v^-  &e-  so-  ee-  i__t__ i, ��������� $  i -i  i  i~  * -*  $���������'���������$"$��������� $  $  $  $  $. - i  $ -_i ��������� 'f i. ��������� i  se-  e/3-  The Big Quick Fortunes ih Oil are'always made from: the discovery, of new oil fields!     Time and   timer  again,  people who have invested small sums in   Texas,   drilling; new territory, HAVE  MADE  FORTUNES   WHEN  OIL  CAME IN.   When the Discovery well came in 'at Burkburhett $100 jumped to $20,000!   $1000 invested with Pattillo  Higgins at Beaumont brought $43,000!- , :  &������  Pattillo Higgins, who discovered the Beaumont, Humble and Goose Creek Oil Fields���������that brought Millions to  .poor people overnight���������has discovered a new Oil Field���������Barbers Hill!   He got on the   ground   early   and   secured  acreage of enormous value in a field that promises to be one, of the greatest in the world! He NOW OFFERS .A LIMITED NUMBER A CHANCE TO COME IN WITH  HIM���������JTO JOIN HIM AT THE START ON A STARTER'S BASIS.  A Deep Well has already been brought in at "Barbers Hill. The big companies are operating there. Youhave  an Opportunity now of a lifetime���������a Chance to get in on the ground floor and get in on what looks like the NEXT  BIGGEST OILFIELD EVER DISCOVERED IN TEXAS. \,     , .-. ,  se:  e������-  se-  e/3-  &*  &e*  &e*  se*  so-  e-e-  &e*  e/2-  ������  Higgins is a Winner���������IS WINNING'NOW!      If you do go into oil, BACK A WINNER!    A FIVE TIMES WIN-  NER IN A PROVEN GUSHER FIELD IS A GOOD  COMBINATION TO PLAY!  GET  The Higgins-Mexia Oil Co., has just, organized with Pattillo Higgins in charge of   Field   Operations.     He has  selected acreage'of great value near the Discovery Well at Barbers Hill.  ������*,-.. .  To make the big money in oil, invest before, a strike is made���������not after.  You've got a chance here logclin with Pattillo Higgins, who has discovered five great oil iiekh,  as a starter on a starter s basis. ���������-���������������������  Sign and mail the coupon below for full delails.  I  $   ? ;���������$' ������������������?; -?'������������������������������������$   l .? '.?'���������'$���������'���������?   I   $ :���������?������������������-?..���������' ?.   ?'.,? I -? ,.?  INFORMATION COUPON  Mr.  Pattillo Higgins,  705 Tun-bow lildg.,  Houston, Texas. T  Dear Sir:���������Without obligation on my part, send details  of your Special Honus or Founder's Offer to the limited  number who join you at the start in developing;; 15arbeis  Hill Oil Fiefd.  Date  Name - ........  It. P. D. or Street      Post Office ....   State         11W2  &������-  e/s-  &e-  <=������>-  as-  ee:  e/9-  es-  &s-  &&  &e-  ���������#���������  e*9-  &e*  se-  &e-  se-  e/s-  . I  ;e/3-  $  $  $  $  $  11  ���������$.$���������$  $  $ . $  1  1  1  $  'i  1  11  1  $  $_  wMMMuaHamuAUtmMiiaittMiMMJmBi^  BM-MffirMBBWiaWHWIi^^  KMi^ut-MmaiMBiJiiitwiiiiiafejwia^ ���������2&ZZ ���������^^r^-^,"'c:^,"--i^,^i-'-? srsxixzzixiz&.-.au-, vpt v/} vXr*|-rrr.^^rw, /-^%ki,T/i..-.-.  ':;���������!'���������!;:.  /. ���������������������������**���������;:  i,-<;: ;-|.-  THE A������k)TSiR)KD POS^ .'&  5 Our meals, of all kinds, arc now   kept in our  cold storage plant.  S. F. WHITE  B-.   C.   Phono' 41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  ROABD OK TRAPK  I*AN<JUMT  AN  KNJOVAIILK  AI*,l������,Allt  (Continued  from  Page One)  The mayor of Bellingham is one of  his characteristic speeches which are  now becoming so familiar to the gatherings ion the south side of the river, gave a most excellent-, illustration  of how Mt. -Baker could be sold a  thousand times to tourists and the  community still retain Mt.. Baker. He  was most heartily received. ,  Among the other guests who spoke  weire the various presidents of the  Boards of Trade represented at the  gathering, all acquitting themselves  as- excellent representatives of tlie  districts wliich called'' them "President of our Board of Trade.'  ���������The successful banquet closed with  a.toast to the ladies and coupled with  this were the names of Messrs. Payne  and Houlgate of the Vancouver  Board of Trade; and the singing of  "Old Lang Syne."    --  Previous to the banquet the band  rendered a "service that was highly  appreciated by the local people as  well as the'.visitiors to the town. One  stranger was heard to remark,. "Just  think of it this little town is able to  support a creditable band." Other  complimentary remarks were heard,  which go to show that the contribution of the band helped to - put  Abbotsford on the map J.at a time  "When there were so many strangers  within our gates.  Abbotsford, B.C.  KT-llAWlilQitlt-IUS  SHIIMMOI)  GlCl-;i<<N AND SHORT WMIGHT  Board of Trade  Executive Meets  ��������� '    Continued from Page One'  \ ��������� ������������������ '  -  burn works had reported that a large  quantity of such pipe could    be   .set  aside at a low price.        The    Board  thought that it was a matter for the  Farmers'  Institutes  to handle direct  as in the case of stumping powder.  ���������   The plight of the    Nicomen Island  soldier-settlers was discussed as    the  Result of a resolution from the G. W.  V. asking    for    protection    of    the  dykes and an alteration tothcir con-  dities so as to enable    them to move  .from one. property to another,    lhe  -Board disposed of the matter by mov-  .irig that the request of   the G. W. V.  A. be given a-' sympathetic    reading  and referred to the Navigation Committee.    Secretary George of the Abbotsford Board of Trade pointed    out  that the soldier    settlers   .were    not  placed on the land by the Soldier Settlement Board,    but that    each   man  chose his own land and_that in most  cases it was lack of proper farming  knowledge rather than the fault    of  the land where men had    not proved  successful.  After  the meeting,     the    visiting  :. delegates made a tour of th-3 district  ���������by motor.  Tlie condition of strawberries shipped this season by B. C berry growers is being freely commented upon,  and not too favorably,'"by wholesale  dealers both here and in Calgary, as  well as' gove'fhment officials. Dur-  ing'the early part'oJ'the season many  growers picked green.in the hope oi'  getting top prices, but they found  that immature 'stuff would not sell.  The following comment on- the  situation is contained in the cuirrent  circular of Acting Commissioner  Geo. E. Mcintosh of the fruit branch  at Ottawa:  "Reports received from all markets to wliich Ontario ��������� berries have  been shipped state that they are arriving for the most part in very pooi  condition. The,boxes arc only partly  filled and contain much green and  dirty fruit.  ' "The imports into Canada of United States strawberries this  year have more than doubled those  ior a-number of'years past, and the  fruit���������clean, well color-fed and in wel-  filled boxes���������b rough good prices  throughout the season. Consumers  are therefore apparently prepared tc.  pay a fair price for good, well-colored berries which have been properl*,  picked and packed in .booces which arrive, on the markets properly filled  fhey aire again, however, demonstrating their unwillingness to buy, except at a very great discount, . tht  .najority of local shipments receive-'  to date.  "The fruit branch strongly urges  .strawberry growers to give, more attention tp the picking, packing and  ���������hipping of their fruit. It pays . tc  put enough berries in each box tc  .issuire that when they arrive on -tin  market they will not have settler'  'ower than the top of the box."  LET ME  m>\ ������ in ii iiim^iw iIiii.imihi.ii iwi "HI ImmwHiiitflTwlV 1 imTitil fm' fitlnUHHi  figure  on  your expert  PAIjXTINO  PAPYRII ANQING  and .   ���������  ,  ���������li ALSO AUNG  and   GKMURAL  housi: repairs  lOstimaiofi, Given   I'Vee  A. R. GOSLING  Box 31   -       - Abbotsford, U. C.  All   Work   Guaranteed  WANT COLUMN  Advertisements under  heading cosf-2f>     cents  the  per  above:  issue.  FOR, SALE���������Four lots and seven  roomed house wilh bathroom and  pantry. Good well "water in hoiihO  all furnished, woodshed, chicken  house, chickens, fruit bearing tree--,  electric light. All'fenced, in'town-  Apply to Box 120, Abbotsford, B. C.  2-9-1C-28*  LATK   SEASON  II  mm  mm  mm  mm  .. i  Watch din* window for display of new season's  ' jani.   ~". ' " V  Raspberry and Strawberry, per tin ������T. $1*00  Al! other Jam, per tin :   .SQ  Notice our change of   Phone to No.54 ���������  ALBERT LEE, Baker and Grower  The Berry season is now in full  ���������.wing. Wednesday last tliere was an  express Moad of .'over .COO crates���������in-  ���������luding transfers" to other points put  >f Calgary. The air cooled cars arc  .low in service. So far the berries  lave' not been arriving in good con-  lition���������many being soft and some  nouldy. This softness must . not be  :onfused with over-ripeness. ' None  -,vere over-ripe.       ��������� ���������  It begins to look as if many growers who shipped in iced cars were re-  /erting back, to Ij.C.L. shipments.  Phis is a- great mistake. Berries  ���������oming L.C.L. are dragging at $3.25  vliolesale while the car lots going to  iask. are.netting $4.00. The grpwers  -f Straws should make every effort  o load in the refrigerator cars pre-  :ooled before loading. We - already  lave had complaints coming from  lifferent parts of the Prairies that  >erries L.C.L. are arriving in soft  :ondition. What will this mean when  .he peak of the season is reached.  -We again repeat that..the only prac-  .ical 'way to reach a widely scattered  narket with perishable fruits is ^by  lie' way of pro-cooling and refrigeration.  NOTARY PUBLIC  M'arriage Licences Issued  BUTTER  PROSPECTS  HARD WORK IS PRrCE OP  SUCCESS SATS SEENA OWE>  A wide-eyed, winsone blond gir  faced D. W. Griffith not so long ago  and asked for a try-out on the screen  "Oh,    you'll    never    do - for    tin  "���������creen," that director said.'"you are  have no ��������� emotions ap  and  r.oq calm  parently."  "Well,   Mr.  Seena Owen,  I'm calm you  - ' The property owners on Essendene  from the Royal Bank and including  the Gazley block are discussing the  question of having that part of the  sidewalks cemented, which according  to the scheme spoken of and planned  would be done for very little more  than' the replanking of the sidewalk.  So far it is understood that the majority of the owners are very much  in favor iOf it, and the government  may be aproached in the matter at an  early date. Cement would be permanent it is thought whilevplanks  become dangerously dilapidated?1''  FATAL  ACCIDENT OCCURS  AT WE STATION  A sad accident occured at Vye  Station last Saturday whereby James  Weatherhead, the brakeman on tlie  B. C. Electric freight train, was  killed.  When the regular noon freight  train was slowing down to unload  wayside freight at Vye, in some unaccountable manner, the unfortunate  man lost his; balance and fell beneath the moving cars and was terribly crushed.  The late James Weatherhead was  67 years of age, a resident of Vancouver and had followed railroading  for many years. He is survived ' by-  a wife and one son of Vancouver and  five married daughters all residing  away from home.  Tlie funeral was held in Vancouver  on Wednesday, under the auspices of  Pacific Division No. 267 of the Order  of Railway Conductors.  Griffith," answerec"  bravely, "if you thin:  just ougnt to see tin  way my heart's fluttering, for I an  scared to death you won't take me."  And that was the    winning    card  for it was ample evidence of her act  ing quality.   .This same quality ha.  been  developed  consistently in each  of that pretty young woman's screen  appearances, until it has reached    its  zenith in her latest undertaking, . the  leading role of Cosmopolitan's    new  production, "The Woman God Changed," which will be shown at the Abbotsford next Saturday, July 1st.  "Of course, there are many wa*ys  to get on the screen," Miss Owen  averred one morning on the studio  floor, still breathless from the exertion of one of her big scenes.^ "but  there is only one way to stay. I mean  hard work, both mental and physical.  Work while you're on the set, whether in a small part or an extra role.  Watch your director. Study his purpose. When you're not in- the scene  don't go off for a nap or a bite to  eat, but sit as close as possible and  keep your eyes and ears open and  your brain operating. There is always more, and yet more, to be learned, about the film game for everyone in it."  E. K. Lincoln, a well .known player, is the leading man in "The Woman God Changed." The support is  excellent.  Winnipeg is doing -bigger business  h the'fruit this year than it has done  Strawberries  and    cheap  and    middle  have    ruled  have    been  REAL, ESTATE���������Money to Iioan on Good Fntm Mortgages  Abbotsford  or two    years    past.  \ave been an abundant  rop in tlie    Southern  Vestern States, prices  ow and about 35 ��������� cars  listributed from Winnipeg alone.  The Jobbers are looking    forward  c the B. C. deal with much -enthus-  asm, and the Mutual    Brokers    are  paring no pains to have an effective  istribulion.      Service is their rirbtto',  /Inch means selling at best price and  >rompt returns.    The    Western Job-  ers are very sympathetic with,    the  J. C. Berry growers arid-have  *sign-.-  ied a willingness to    co-operate    to  he- full in securing a, good distribu-  ion.    The only, incident    that    may  nake  their  efforts  unavailing    will  oe the limited volume to    be moved  this year.    The    Markets     Commissioner  visiting    Winnipeg,     Regina.  Moose    Jaw,      Swift    Current "and  Medicine Hat and    found    the same i  sentiment everywhere.  The Berry deal of 1922 promises  well.  The wedding was ' solemnized recently of Mr. Arthur Foxall, for  some time a music teacher here, a  few years ago, to Miss Nan McLean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L.  McLean, the Rev. A. Archibald officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Foxall are  both very active members in musical  circles in Vancouver.  SATURDAY, JUNE 24th, 1922  ETHEL CLAYTON  in-"SHAM" .  A dashing romance that tears off Society's Mask  and finds the heart-heat   under the   furs   and  ���������   silk.  mi^,_ALSOn 4 TWO REEL COMEDY  * SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1922  '"THE WOMAN GOD CHANGED"  ��������� i  i , . -  A Cosmopolitan   Production  The End of All.���������  And the Beginning! .   :  Belding's Silk Thread,  A public meeting is being arranged  for Thursday, June'29th, at 8 p. m.,  in the G. W. V. A. rooms when "Mr.  William Pascoe Goard will give an  address of particular interest to parents having children cf school age.  Mr. Goard is a1 well known lecturer  in the old country and a great, treat  is in store for all those who attend  the lecture, which it is hoped will be  a good turn 'out.  Ladies' White and Brown Stockings  Shoe Laces, while they last, 63 inches  PHILLIPS  We heard the old welcome sound  on the street yesterday for the first  time in a month:- "It's raining."  HARRIOTT���������ORRKNING  The wedding was quietly solemnized at the .Manse last-Saturday afternoon of Minna'Greening and Walter Barrett, both residents of Abbotsford. Rev. Wm. 'Robertson officiated. Tlie couple were unattended.  1  Mr. I-].  I.F. -Hawkins    and    Mjr. R  Bobock of Central Park    spent    the  week-end at the home of   Mr. A.    S.  Conway.  A. bazaar and strawberry social  will be,held in the G. W. V. A. rooms  on Wednesday, June 28th from 3 to  10 p. m., when ladies' dresses and  aprons, children's dresses and  aprons will be sold. Music will be  supplied by the local orchestra, and  the band wil be in attendance.  DO YOU WANT TO ENJOY  The'Sumas Flower Show which was  to take place on Saturday has been  postponed en account of the mosquitoes.  If so, use a hammock made and sold by J.  Downey; also babies' safety swings, swe$t pea  Retting made to order. ���������  All Material Imported  Shopping and Hand Bags  ;  All articles reduced in price.  J. DOWNEY;  Abbotsford, B.C.  m  ? vy*1-  j^**"������^'IM'Bi������MBiafWgl*WIIBiF-*^lfi,rtTfga-'- l1"'" "niVi'i"TT������i  i  s''������+*5  fa" ������."���������  hi-''**  r* -*&*  m

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