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The Abbotsford Post Sep 8, 1922

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With which is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"
Vd.��X'XIVvNo.-rl6.
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Abbotsford, 13. C., IJriday, September 8, 1922.
$1.00 P-ER-ArttfUM.
aggggs;
AWAItl)
; CONTljtlOT
'���   '   .   jFQR NKW VAULT
.XE.-'J
,    We have just  unpacked a large shipment of
High Grade Stockings.,. Their, quality is excellin!
'\ and ouri'iirices are Right. ' "��� "/-
7W# PIONEER STORE ���
.    R. DesMAZES ���
B. 0. Tel. JO
Fiit'inei'.s Phono 1012
UIIMtiK HUNDKKI) UAUfKS
J2NTI0RKD IN R-YIK
Over 300 entries have been made
for tho better   babies'   contest to be
hold under the auspices of the Local
Council.of Women in connection with
the, Provincial     Exhibition,       which
, r^ns on Monday next,1    Miss   Alice
, Wise, secretary of the  (contest,    announced    on    Wednesday    morning.
This is the largest number of entries
���that has been,, made 'for any    contest,
ever .held at the    Provincial    Exhibi-
tion.    Last year the   number   of en ���
��� tries was 283.
Mr. V. C. Russell, who is decora*���
��� ing the better babies' contest quartern
in the industrial building, has donated three special prizes, photographs
to.the value of $15 each.
The other prizes are the championship cup'for best baby in contest
d Q��ate4^by^the=iIaoca LiGo tffltel teoP^WG*
men{ a gold medal for the best'girf
given by the Fraser Valley- Medical
Association ;.<a gold medal for the
best boy, donated by W." G.McQuar-
rie, K. C, M. P., and a silver mug, a
gold piece and silver spoon whi-jli
will be given in each section to both
boys and girls:  --'
The section and days    of    judging
. will be as follows', judging commencing at 2 p. m.    each    day:    Tuesday,
..boys and girls under 6 months; Wednesday, boys and girls, 6 months'-and
.under .12 months; Thursday, boys and
girls 12 months and under 24 months
Friday, boys and girls 24 months and
under 36, months, and    twins up    to
3 years; Saturday, selection of champions at 3 p. m. and prize giving. ,
SUMAS W. T. FAVOR
7 B.'.C. ARTS SCHOOL
HUNTINGDON, Sept. 7.--A very
.business-like meeting of the Sumas
Women's Institute was held under
very pleasant circumstance* at the
home of Mrs. Yarwood ��� on Tuesday
afternoon.
The address-of Mrs. F.' B.'Fadden
on legislation, which was scheduled
for the September meeting', ,,Avas
postponed for the meeting \"in , October, when the Matsqui Institute
ladies will be guests for the;'day.
The .Institute endorsed the movement foj- a Fine Arts and , ' Crafts
School at the Coast, .also the suggestion of the Provincial Board of
Health, that" a universal annual medical examination ' would be: to the
public .good. _;
The Health Committee of'.the Ih-
^itute^%l-^��c6ffl'nrerid an^ instances
they find of persons requiring examination but lacking' means or facilities of obtaining it' ;ahd the Institute
will'render assistance.
' The silver cups    and    certificates
UPPER SUMAS, Sept.' 7.���Exercising their .right ol,, v selecting tenders
froni those ^submitted, the Sumas
Council awarded^the contract for the
building of a-municipal vault to Chas.
,T.- -Bukor of Abbotsford, who will
put up an all-brick structure for
$G10. The vaulh.will liavo an inside
measurement of six feet by eight, will
bo.built outside the hall,, tying on the.
main Miilding.witli'a hip roof, a con-
'ne'ctiiig'doorwayrljoin'g cut through
tho wail*of the-hill.'
A vault'door can'be had'on reasonable term's from the old State BanK
of Sumas, Wa'sh'.V ' /,
The.suggestion-of the Women's Institute, that they^use'   their    Flower
Sliow grant for cleaning up the Mub-
selwhite cemetery' was 'received with
favor by ��the "councillors.    They also
gave-a kindly ear.;to Secretary George
of the Abbot'sforcHPoultry Association
who asked for financial assistance in
the staging of the/B. C. Poultry Association -fall show-jot Abbotsford    this
year. t A. grant' oV '^$100 was    made
for this purpose.;"( "
:   Their'attentionhiaving been called
to;an instance bf|private gates opening outwards on.^t narrow thoroughfare near Abbotsford,Realising -inconvenience'and" dagger to traffic,   'the
councillors, orde^d,   that    notice be-
sent requesting --loVners    to    change
the swing.  ,-i    .���(* ".,_.-���..
By'.careful,', expenditure during
spring and-,sumni^r,rfthe council finds
itself-in .ai.c6mf.ori9.bie, position f inah-
vaa*,viral 1 .noin   , -q n rl        ll���
PERSONALS
The Rev. and Mrs. A. Hardin*,
Priest have returned from Seattle
where they attended the 37th annual
convenion of the Brotherhood of St.
Andrews. Masters Maurice Brydges
and Reval Salt accompanied them
and attended the junior convention. ���
��� Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Preston have
gone on a holiday to Sproat Lake.
Mr. Fred Parton left for Hammond
this week where he has, accepted a
position.
Members of Abbotsford  Lodge  L.
| O. L. 1.867, motored to Chilliwack on
Thursday evening   and    visited    the
Orange Lodge there and had a very
enjoyable  time.
Miss Dorothy'Lee was a visitor t:>
Vancouver over the week-end.
Miss May Campbell was' the guest
ofjier aunt, M-rs. A. Mclnnes, last
week. 1       ,,   ���
Mr. and Mrs'. W. Cook and'-two
sons spent the< -week-end. -at New
Westminster and Wigwam Inn.   .
Miss' Isabelle McPhee has returned
from visiting her sister ,at Mt. Vernon, Wash.
.' Mr. P.-Buchanan spent the .weak-
end in "Vancouver.
' Mrs. A. Harkness was the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. W. Campbell, ' of
New1 Westminster over the-week-end.
' , Mr. Allah Taylor and ' Mr. Howard
Little have' returned from a trip to
Seattle. > - ;
Rev. R. T. Peacock, of Murrayville 1
exchanged pulpits- with- Rey.-..W. "Rob- j
iertson^asfe^Sun'day.'^,7',;:"'''. "777" -'-
'Sev-:,;W. Robertson "and; Rev."J. C/.
Alder attended' a ' meeting-   of    the
Mr. A. M. King is    building a new
house on his' lot next to    his present
residence.
Mr. A. S. Conway of Central Park
was a visitor in town on Saturday.
-The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian Church were entertained at the
home of Mrs. W. Roberts on Wednesday afternoon.
A.meeting of tlie Abbotsford-Par-
ent-Teachers' Association will be
held in the schoolroom of the Presbyterian Church on Monday afternoon
at 4 p.m.
The regular monthly meeting of
the L. T. B._ Lodge was held in the
Orange Hall on Monday with a good
attendance. General business, degree work and a social hour or��cun'"d
the evening. Mrs. J. I. McLean who
is leaving soon for Pennsylvania
was presented v/'.'.h a lnvoly French
purse by members of the Lodge as
a token-of apprecii...io:i and esteem
for her faithful services while a
member of the Abbotsford Lodge.
won at the Baby Clinic were received
from the Health Committee and were I the McKenzie Road with
much admired by the members.
The certificates, had 'been beauti-
frlly engrossed by Mrs. Saunders,
r-'^ned by Dr. Saunders and Miss
Starr, set in gilt frames and adorned
by ribbons of the Institute colors.
For the Institute conference to be
held at Port Coquitlam during tho
first week of August, Mrs. F. Thompson was appointed official - delegate
and Miss M. Fadden Institute delegate.
In addition to Mrs. Simonds, the
president, there were - present Mrs.
Austin, Mrs. Alonza Boley, Mrs.
Hartley, Mrs. McGarva, Mrs. Mu'rphy,
Mrs. R. Thompson, Mrs. F. Thompson, Mts. J. Starr, Mrs. Swanson,
Mrs. Winson and Miss Ainsley.
cnriiyV with-taxes'-well -paid ��� -and
cense ��� profits -pouring-in
Consequently -three-wards;placed I p^byfe^on Tuesday.     7     P<     ,
a thousand dollars each to their cred-| -   Mrs. R; T< Peacock of-MurrayVillo
accompanied her husband-to Abbots:
ford at the week-end and was enter-
MILTON SILLS HAS A BOUBLE
"Double" with a difference! Milton Sills has a double in "The Woman
Who Walked Alone" but there, is no
intention.to deceive the audience. Instead, a posse of South African Constabulary have the wool pulled over
their eyes by Cecil Holland, as a
native servant who dons' Milton's
clothes and throws the pursuers off
the trail of his innocent master.
"The Woman Who Walked Alone7'
is a George Melford production for
Paramount, featuring Dorothy Dal-
ton, which will/be shown at the Abbotsford Theatre next Wednesday,
September 13th. She is supported by
Milton Sills and Wanada Hawley.
it, allowing ward'one to take '$1500.
From the larger sum Councillor Frith
will devote $1200'to the    big ' fill on
the' engineers advice. This, with the $600
spent earlier, may complete this big
task and do away with'a bridge that
has long been dangerous. ���
A revision of the repair requirements of the Atkinson Creek Bridge
has led the council to change tin*
planking. This is now to be of three
inch boards instead of two inch.
Grazing' permits for the la'-.e lands
were granted to Mrs.-McAdam, Mr. H.
Kelly, S. J. Bates- and E. B. Me-
Pliail.
tained at the Manse.'
Mr. James Gillard of ' Vancouver
was visiting Mr. G. F. Pratt recently.
The Misses Steede have returned
from a visit to White Rock.
Miss Ferrol Little has returned
from a visit in Bellingham, Seattle
and Tacoma.
The principal of Abbotsford Super
ior School, Mrs. McDowell) presented
the high pupils' with their certificates
on,Tuesday morning. Miss Verna
Stinson received the special medal
���for passing first in entrance class and
for general proficency. ' *
1 Mr. and Mrs. McMurray.and family
of Vancouver visited Mrs. Gazley ovor
the holiday, IVTrs. Gazley'returning .to
Vancouver .with them. ''  '; /( ��
Miss Florence Parton is spending a
holiday in Sedro. Wooley.-.
Mr. Prank \ McCallum,. spent the
week in Vancouver.
Miss -Weatherbee 'has ��� again taken
up her duties as ' principal: of the
Matsqui School.
Mrs. James .King of Vancouver visited Mrs. J. J. Vanetta over the holiday.   ' '        '   ���
Mr. McKenzie, school inspector of
Vancouver was a visitor -in Abbotsford on Tuesday. - ���
Mrs. Weatherbee and daughter,
Doris, have gone'on a visit to their
old home in New Brunswick.    ,
Mr. Frank Brown of Huntingdon
is'preparing to open .a garage on
Gladys  Avenue. ' '
.   Mr.  and   Mrs. II.-McKinnon  were
recent visitors in Vancouver. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell of Vancouver spent the week-end as< the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. H.- R. Eby."
Mr. and'Mrs.'J.-Miller -of Aldergrove were.the week-end visitors, at
tho homo 'of Mt. and Mrs.' I-I. McKinnon. ,       '     ���
% Mr. Bryan ton has sold his. farm to
Mr. Farrow and will go to Vancouver
to reside... - --7��,L.',:" i.--���'  '
''-/Mr:",E.''Alton'of-,WinnfiJ'eg^wtfa'^hfe -
recent guest of his!aunt, Mrs: R., - H7'
Eby.      ''    .  ' '        ��� '..'
Mrs. Hollingsworth. of ..North Vancouver has been visiting..her.-parents; >
Mr.'and Mrs. F. S. Thorne1. '
The Abbotsford Board' of Trade
has been invited to{be the "guests'of
the New Westminster Board.of Trade
at the Provincial Fair, on the , fifteenth instant. \ ���   '
Services will be held in"'St. Math-
ew's Anglican Church at Abbotsford
every Sunday night at 7:30. Rev. A.
Harding Priest, vicar.
Huntingdon
Don't forget the    date of    the fall
fair, Sept. 21st and 22nd.
MORE MILES TO THE GALLON.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
An entertainment to celebrate the
anniversary of St. 'Paul's*Presbyterian Church, Huntingdon, on Tuesday
evening provided much pleasure and
amusement to a large gathering of"
residents. ���
Rev. W. Robertson took the .2hair
for the concert programme, following this with a delightfully humorous
account of liis trip- to the Grand Canyon, Arizona,' while,, paying eloquent
tribute to the wonderful scenery.
Rev. S. Congdon of. the Federated
Church, LSumas, Wash., made a complimentary speech on the anniversary
of the church, emphasizing the need
and benefit of thorough loyalty in its
members.
Mrs. Watcrstone    sang    agreeably
"The Sunshine of Your Smile,"    and
"The Bells of St. Mary."    "The Holy
City" was finely rendered by Mr.    E, j
F.  \V.  Lunn.    Recitations    by    Misa;
Artelius, Mr. Owens    and    Mrs.    ['.,
Hulchins,  and   pfan0forte  selections'
by Miss Tapp contributed    to a    very}
acceptable programme. Refreshments
were served afterwards by the church
committee.
FOR SCHOOL SUPPLIES
*       SCRIBBLERS, 7 FOR 25 CENTS
of Ladies'Waists in���Voiles,   Georgettes,   Crepe-
de-chines and Silks in all the newest designs made
by   the  most   exclusive   high   grade   house
Canada. ,
in
* ����� �� ��aaioip <P"����-^*^-��*-^p��^����
Williams' Solid Leather Boots,
sizes 1 to 5Mj $3,95
Youth's, ll's to 13's  2.95
Don't forget the   date of   the f?.ll
fair, Sept. 21st and 22nd.
Imperial Products Always At Your Service
Phone 53 or 25X
Mrs.-Bedlowj Mrs'. Alder, J. Downie
and Miss Mabel Alder motored to
Newton on Sunday last and assisted
with the music at 'the Church services there.
The Caledonian Society held their
first/meeting of the season on Thursday evening. There was a good attendance' of members, and their
friends. This first meeting saw several new members.
Buy    your    Barber
Hunt's Barber Shop.
Supplies    at
��� ���'      all
Tan Calf Boots, light, top sizes 11 to 2  3.95
We are agenls for lhe Classic Phonograph���
a B.C. Product Come in and hear the fine music.
Limited
ABBOTSFORD'S "STORE OF QUALITY"
<�� ov
rcflfflj^gl^MpttBmm HHHiUHMHIJRJMMMMMMI ��������� M:  PAQE ������*0  fTHE ABBOTSFORC POST  '������/ ���������*   ��������� ������' , ' ' 'l       '     !���������       If  32^R253������E32Si*fi"  IYJ# ABBOTSFORD ?08$  Published Every Friday  J. A. BATES, Editor and Proprietor^  FRD1AY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1922  7777>  :t:*fi.77  V'-.'.'-'i'���������<������:':  Sullivan's report-on the usefullnfr.s,  of the P.G.E. has been made public  aud it appears, that-to <-those in the.  know, it is not an unexpected report,  when it states that the road is not  and never will be worth .the money  spent in the building of it. Or in  other words the forty, odd million  dollars spent iu building it thus far  hus been wasted money when we consider the progress made in developing the province.  The P/'G. E. has been in    the pro-  - vincial political melting pot. so long  and has been discussed so much that  everyone is more or less familiar  with the history of    this road, under  'the late and the-present government.  ���������When the Liberals came into power  thore appears to have been' an agreement to complete and equip the road  for six million dollars more than the  cost up to that time.  ���������   /With the idea   that   the      public,  money was not   being   properly   expended the    Liberals'   made a    bold  'dash for the-methods being adopted.  It ended by Oliver being    made minister of- railways, receiving a report,  made at the instance of the Vancou-  . ver Board, of Trade,   and   again    the  starting of construction,    after    the  .voting of, public moneys.  -Forty million, dollars of provincial  ;   money-has.been,voted to   this, hope-  -��������� less,', according - to* Sullivan,.  railway  undertaking,    and.now tlie abandon-  \- "ment, '������������������The.-effecton the .credit of the  ���������;,province,--cannot be that outsiders will'  have any high ideals of our financing  ,i ',or the mature judgment-of   our politicians. . -   , ' ���������  It is true that the   late . Conserva-  v.j.tiye government started the railway,  ,'hufc-the Liberals���������the Oliver government���������r-carried on..the work.    Should  r  .the;road npw.be abandoned the   pol-  -,. jtical hustings of this'   province will  not, for the next century, be wanting  /;ln;<campaign material.  ��������� ��������� Our suggestion to both parties seel-:  . .seclusion,  prepare    their case,  then  ,- employing.the.best  ,writers of campaign .literature, place."both.cases be-  - fbresthe public, at the    next election,  .wand see which side will come out   of  ���������'   the fray the least   soiled.   Wouldn't  it be fun!  ��������� ���������   ��������� ���������'The. district is fortunate in having  ' the Hon. Dr. King, Minister of Public  ' \Yorks for the province   visit the dis-  ��������� '��������� trict .within .the next few days.    It, is  a well-known fact that    while in the  : 'provincial cabinet Dr.-   King    always  ' .; showed a sympathetic   action in   the  matter of the Nicomen .Island affairs,  -'   and now.-,that-he-is.. in tlie   dominion-  cabinet-we-all look   forward    to'his  having th.e--wo.rk done along the lines  ;,he formerly .suggested7for the dominion governmenf.has    always    been  favorable to protecting, the island for  the,, purposes of production���������not    to  ,,.be washed down the river to be "dug  out at tlie,mouth with    some   large  dredge.  We bid welcome to    the Hon. Dr.  "King; Minister of Public Works,    i.o  - ..the district,,knowing that we are welcoming a friend to'the    cause of protecting Nicomen Island.  eminent-and establish something lil.o  what they have in Russia. We- know  well, enough that nothing like this  w.ill ever happen, ., but nothing., is  more; probable than that some day a  violent attempt may be made, if \yp  continue to ignore .the reds and tiu*  British'haters until.they are convinced that they , can    go    almost    any  lengths.  It was at an Irish Republican meeting that, the Montreal woman, insulted the, flag, and, one can make'fawei  excuses' for her than- one might make  for the poor half-crazed fanatics who  yearn for Bolshevism/ There never  was a more futile agitation started  anywhere tlvan the Sinn Fein agitation in Canada. It succeeded only iu  embittering Canadians and in gathering up a few dollars which DeValera,  and the gunmen could use in \ their  efforts to. produce anarchy in Ireland.���������Toronto Mail and Empire.  Railway News ������  ..������������������������.in Brief ���������  Mouse Jaw,<���������Work , will be commenced in- the. next few weeks on the  new    Dominion    Express    Company  77-Hlding- which, will ba immediately  west, of..the Canadian Pacific office  (juildihg-  and   north  of- the  present  ., express- and-Jbaggage building.  ; It is-expected-that within the next  few weeks- the old station will.be  torn down and tlie work of excavating- for the subway approach to  the. tracks will be continued.  growth in  in  io-yeair  BOOZE  A prominent    railway   official    in  addressing a convention of newspaper  ���������: men said that it seemed to him a very  ��������� poor advertisement to put in'the forefront 'of all their .conversation   .the  fact that it was   possible    to - get    a.  bottle of booze across the line.  There is a good deal of truth m  this If all Canadians will persibl  in singing "How dry I am," as' t'ai  provincial chorus and leading American citizens direct to the -liquor  stores rather than show them the advantages .of their land, their climate  and their scenery, it is not to be wondered at if the strangers across the  line come to', believe that this is the  transcendent advantage we have to  offer travellers and prospective resi-  dens. ,  Bartering alcohol for gold is excellent business for the    province    but  " -it'Js scarcely a thing   to     brag   too  . much about.���������Comox Argus.  FLAG INSUIYTRRS"  At a meeting of the Irish Republican League of Canada in Montreal, a  woman threw the Union Jack on tho  floor Her.action was commented by  Jim Lark in, notorious Irish labor  leader who did what he could to Impede the war efforts of Great Britain,  and, continuing the same course in  the United States, found himself  BPiitenced.to imprisonment. Larkin  says there is no liberty, where the  - British flag flies. Assuredly he  should' not be tolerated    under    that  flag. The woman who offered , the  insult to the flag should "be deported  from this country is she isnotaciti-  zeii.arid if she is.a citizen she ought  .to suffer due Canadian penalty.    We  are much more   easy-going   in    tins  country than they are in the United  States in the matter of honoring   our  flag and protecting it    from    insult  We are unduly tolerant of red flags  and'-of"speakers whbse obvious purpose is to destroy our system of gov-  Queslions and Answers  Th<*. Canadian   Keats  Q!���������Who is "the Canadian Keats'?  A.���������,Charles'G. D. Roberts, iu hit  earlier works, ,-has 'been' compared  Avith Keats���������-the master of> all, the  lyric poets who came after him. .��������� See"  Prof. Cappon's Studies in Canadian  Poetry on Roberts and -the Influences  of His Time,  Catholic Women's,League  of Canada'  . Q-���������Whatis the Catholic-Women's  League of, Canada.  A.���������The Catholic Women's League,  of Canada is a-recent organization,of  the-. Catholic women of the Dominion,  which,numbered, early in 1'922, 50,"*  000 members, and is rapdly.growing.  Q.���������Canada's growth , in 10-year  ��������� -s- Periods.  * Q.���������What is Canada's  10-year, periods? .  A.���������Canada's  growth  periods has been as follows: lflOO-rOl,  $372,209,837;      1910-11," ?.741,745,-  837; -1920-21, .$2,450,587,001." - .   .  Canadian Books ;-^  f Q.���������How many Canadian / books  are published year by year? - ;* .-.-  t -A.���������The. MacMillan Co. ' estimate  that there were, only .26 Canadian  ���������works published in 1917';'43 ih 15J18  70 in 19l'9f about 200 in 1920, "and  400 in .1921���������a remarkable ra.tioqf  growth.' .,.,..  -War Pensions - ,..  ��������� Q.���������-What  is     Canada paying    in  war pensions?       , 7'   \ ;  A.���������-Canada- voted- in ;"parliament:  in March, 1922,'a sunv' of" $3.3,000,-  00,0 .for the .current year's war pensions.    The, number,paid,, as at May,  1922, was  66,817..   monthly; -47,'il2?  being for disability and .19,490 : for  deaths. * 22,351- pensions' have been  commuted for $9,'210;312. Total payments for pensions to date, mentioned .were  $113,589,414. '."    '  Wrangel Island       ���������   >:''���������=.  Q'.���������Where    is    Wrangel;  ,Island:  and to whom does it belong?     ��������� ��������� ' ��������� .  A.���������Wrangel  Island lies    in-the.  Arctic Ocean and now belongs      to  Canada; based on the-explorations^ot  Steffanson,                                 "   .    ;7  Canadian Govt. Merchant Marine  ���������Q.~-Whatds the' Canadian;. Government 1 Merchant" Marine ?  ' A.-���������-The ' Canadian ., Government  Merchant Marine is a fleet ��������� of between fifty and sixty, ocean-going  freight <vesseis, owned; ' and-operated  by the.Canadian Government^^"conjunction'-.with, the Canadian Rational  Railways. .They cover the Iwo'rld in  their sea routes. .-. ;,. ,j  "An Od������''For T:he Canadian  ���������������������������'Confederacy       - j  Q.���������Who'wrote "An Ode;-for" the  Canadian Confederacy?"  A.���������Charles    G. D..   Roberts,,   the  Canadian poet, wrote    "AnflOcte for  the Canadian- Confederacy,^ a vej'se  of which runs: ���������  Awake, my country,    the    hour    of  dreams is done!  Doubt not. nor dread the greatneVs oi  thy  fate. *       ".','.  Tho' faint souls fear the    keen, confronting" sun, t{  And fain would    bid    the   "morn   of  ���������   splendor wait; '"'  Tho' dreamers, rapt, in starry visions,  "Lo, yon thy future,    yon thy faith;  thy face, >   ��������� .  And stretch vain hands to stars, thy  fame is night,   7 7  Mere in-Canadian hearth, and home,  and name:��������� '       *  This name shall grow--,.  Till all the nations know.  Us for a patriot people,    heart    and  hand,  Loyal to our native   earth,���������our own  Canadian   land!  '_  Canadian Pacific Railway  Q.���������Which is.considered to be tlit  Empire's greatest railway and one of  the    greatest    corporations    in    the"  world?  : A,-���������The Canadian Pacific Railway  is claimed to be the Empire's greatest railway, with a mileae of 19,-  622 miles, and one of the, greatest  corporations in the world.  Winnipeg.--Among the travellers  pn the'Canadian Pacific (easlbound  train which passed through Winnipeg a few days' ago was little Doris  Blissett, nine years old, on her way  from her' home in Vancouver to  England. She travelled quite un-  uccoinpanied arid sailed from St.  John on the Canadian Pacific liner  Montcalm to attend school in England. Children travelling on Canadian -Pucific tiains and liners'are  Special looked1 alter by officials Nand  stewardesses.  One of the bilg hotels in New Yorfc  sends a thousand sheets to the, wash  every day.  PRINCE ALBERT  ���������m:^:.  To most people.;'-the connecting or disconnecting of a  telephone seems a simple operation.*)? installing or removing the instrument.- As -a matter: of'fact, in-every case it  necessitates changes in-the cables;and wires overhead' or  underground. It also necessitates' changes in the central  office wires and switchboard connections; in subscriber;'  accounts and directory listings; 'arid frequently requires  new "drop" lines from open wires br.cables. The problems of station movement are" among the large problems  of telephone service. Because of the double operation of  disconnecting and' reconnecting,--the..: work involved is  often tv/ice as great as in the case, of new subscribers.  British Columbia Telephone Company  Gull.���������A new modern joint station for the Lake Erie and Northern  and Grand Itiver Railways is assured for Gait in the immediate future.  . M. W. Kirkwood, General Manager of,the two lines, was in Mont-  real'last week.and as-a result of his  trip he has, now received the signed  ,- appropriation covering the money  necessary for. the, new station.  , .The -location" of course will be in  the vicinity of the present. .temporary equipment on Main street.  It is anticipated that the plans will  be. in readiness soon and contracts  for' the - new building- let immediately.  ���������Smiths   Falls.���������During    the   past  ten weeks  instruction in the emergency ��������� treatment  ,of   accident*   has  been given to the- employees of the  C.P.R. here, and also to the wives  and daughters of employees and the  ladies, of the town in general.'   Tho  instruction  was given  by  the com-  pahy!s first  aid  instructor"Hfor  the  St.,. John's   Ambulance   Association.  Tlie  people . deeply  appreciated   the  .privilege  extended  by  the  management in 'allowing them the services  i of their instructor. Dr. Gray was as-  I' sisted" by   the   general  secretary   of  -. the C.P.R/-First Aid department in  holding exa'minationjs of the classes.  Dr.-'Gray   expressed  great  satisfaction - with the general knowledge  ��������� displayed by the students.  ������'     -*   . _ Ottawa.���������There are vin Canada at  , least: 37,000   square   miles   of   peat,  .bogs, with deposits from five to .'ten.*  feet deep, and it is estimated that  each   square   mile   contains   on .an.  average   the   equivalent   of   430,000  &'ni..6f'coal.'   The Council for Scientific' ft'nd Industrial Research at Ot- :  tawa after considering the problem  of'making  Canada's-rfuel  consump- ���������  tion .less- dependent upon the United-  States,   induced' the   Dominion   and  Ontario    Governments    to. appoint  -Jointly ��������� a   peat   commission,   which  carried' on   extensive .experimental  -development   work   at   the   Alfred  . p&at  bog,  on-, the   Montreal-Ottawa  ��������� line of the C.P.R..  The product was  ! sold at profitable prices in competition  with  coal,  and  it  is expected  that a flourishing peat industry will  'eventually be founded.  Winnipeg.-WWestern Canada recently welcomed the first contingent  of its 1922 army of settlers from  ���������Europe.and,the .United States when  350.persons���������men, women and children���������arrived at the Canadian Pacific and Union depots. Immigration officials state that the influx  for the season definitely is "on."  All - these settlers will go on , the  land in Manitoba and the western  provinces. The hew arrivals', for  the most part, are family parties  with effects or money/, or both, and  their intention is to farm on the  prairies and not to migrate to the  cities. ��������� (  Manitoba's share of these settlers  was a farmer group of 111 persons  who expect to locate on farms. Family -groups composed this party almost entirely. Additional parties  Were bound for Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia.  A purty of 50 immigrants arrived from Roscoe, Minnesota, and  ���������was accompanied by 9 cars of effects. All are bound for the western provinces. Hazel Dell, Saskatchewan, was the destination of 6 of  the cars, one went to Melrose, Saskatchewan, one to Clyde, Alberta,  and one to Cudworth, Saskatchewan.  Passengers from the steamship  Tunisian, numbering 178, arrived in  Winnipeg.over the Canadian Pucific  Railway. ���������     .  seiu'icr  STATION  in your old car'in--part-payment  for a 490 Chevrolet 'Special;' -Easy  payments for the .balance.  ...  *������������������ ���������' -  A new car means, that you will have new tires  J   -anti but few-repairs for sometime���������according to  usage. - .....  STUART  Chevrolet and Nash Agents  Mission City, B. C.  The fruit business here is very  quiet. People are not getting down  to preserving in earnest. The market is' well supplied with fruit ol  all kinds and overloaded with tomatoes and cucumbers. .  Miss Eva Horwell of Agassiz, neice  of Mrs. J. Bowyer, is teaching at  the Deroche school. .���������'.-������������������. .ha  Mr. Arthur Appleby has joined the.  staff of the Canadian Bank of Commerce,  Advice by..Entomological Experts as  to Their Control.  "It has been .estimated that if all  the progeny of a   single   rose   aphid  were to survive,    they would at the  end .of the three -hundred    days    be  equal in weight to the population    of  China sevenfold," which .means- that  there would be in weight of this   on-i  small insect several thousand .million  pounds'!    The bulletin   ' from ��������� .'which  this quotation is'taken treats of-- "Insects Affecting    Greenhouse. Plants."  The estimated Value, of    crops grown  -annually in greenhouses in Canada is  upwards of three millions' of dollars,  and that of the    area    under  -glass  covers' abouf'six million square-feet,  of space,    it .will therefore be admitted that the importance of    the    in,-;  dustry warrants a study .of the insects'  preying upon .greenhouse plants,.and  of the means whereby    they   can ' be  kept under 'control.    Remedies of    a  simple,kind are suggested in the bulletin, and tlie. methods of   their employment are desc-ribed.    Hydrocyanic-acid gas fumigation can be utilized to control such insects   as    white  fly, plant lice and thrips.   The habits  and characterists 'of    every    known  greenhouse insect are    described    in  text, which is well illustrated^ ;The  insects are divided into tliree classes,  namely: leaf eating inseci^.df'^iich  fourteen are dealt with; sucking.; in-  1 sects, of which there are seven,   and  l)oring or root-destroying Insects, of  which there are also seven,    In addition, the history is given of   ten animal pests,    such    as   spiders,  slugs,  mites  of various  kinds, earthworms,  etc., and of their predacious enemies  and internal  parasites,    which  come  under the head of "Natural'Control."  ���������Department    of    Agriculture,    Ottawa.  :*���������������=: -i?.ii  General.Auctioneer anjd Live.  ;!'.'������������������'..* Stock.: Specialist.  . :23 years.-among^the Stockmen of  the:.v.%aser r$Taile$.V . Ain .fSmil^  with: aie differeat;.-.bree%' oif lire  gocVand their values. \.  *    ��������� "  t  Address  all.';cQmnmnteationB   to'  ,B^34.Ghilllwack, B. O'  Don't forget the    date of   the fall  fair, Sept. 21st and 22nd;  The residents of Langley held their  annual, fall fair this;- week;'--which  proved to be the best for some time.  Alex* S^Dancan  Barristerr     Solicitor  , -. . '-1- Njotary Public  ���������  ���������'-   '    OFFICE   .  J. A.- Catherwood Building  Phone 8801 P. O. Box 69  MISSION OITY-,B. C.  J/E'JONES  Funeral1'Director  fAGBST- FOR^BBBAPOTONMS  Phone Connection. Mission City  W7':-'EDMONTON     ':".  Market conditions are as    bad  present as?at any time   this   seasoj  ���������Apparently large    quantities of co:  signment goods are here   which   ai  going on market at very low price]  TO  ���������'VMS  ���������-.to tftf  TMK ABBOTSFORD POST  '3S.  PAGE THREE  B.C. Land Surveyor and  Civil Engineer  H������oin   6   Hart -Block,   Chilllwaoii  Box   422, CHILLIWACK   '  ���������I  j; \[  ii  i.  BARRISTERS and  SOLICITORS  LAW OFFICE  OPEN   I0VJ311Y   FD1DAY  . ABBOTSFORD,   B.. C.  ALAN Mi BHOKOVSKI  AUCTIONEER and .   ���������, -  -.���������������������������.Auction Sales Conducted  SATISFACTION OUARANTKRll  LIVE STOCK a Specialty  P. 0." Box 94  -iii������ ������<w * wnmir*  :)::NEW WALLPAPER  ./...  ....  . Tlie pleasure of ne'w Wallpapers' is like that of new clones.- ...Old Wallpapers no matter how .good,, get monotonous  and depressing, while new  "aper; like hew'clothes,-, has a  pleasing and' enlivening effect  on the occupants of the house'.-  Let me submit samples and  prices; we shall both bepleas-  '4&Y  -"    ���������  -  ��������� ���������        '      .  IE. PARTON  ABBOTSFORD,   B.   C.  n i.  ~1',ZT>. TFtk-fr* j-j.-  ��������� '"'ISSnKS'OPINION IS HONEST ONF;  Vancouver Market  ��������� Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 29, 1922.  .Apples: This market is glutted  with early varieties a large part of  the receipts ueing in a son condition.  Prices listed are top prices for good  fruit. Other stuff ranges down to as.  low aB 25^. , The presence of large  quantities of the lower grades has  had the effect of creating a draggj-  market for all "grades.  Cra'bapples have also weakened and  are down from 2f>? to 50c\ The movement Is very poor,  Bartlett Pears range between $2.00  and $3.00, the price being according  to grade and condition. Average quality of the receipts has been very good  this year although receipts have been  loo soft to sell to the best, advantage  26 cars have been imported from  which S were condemned for Coddling Moth.  Plums: The market is loaded up  with fruit of every conceivable variety and quality. Tho Lower Mainland Is a heavy contributor. Prices  naturally show a wide range running  between 50<i and $2.00.  Peaches are lower, moving out al  between 7r>tf and $ 1.2ft . Apricots  are steady at !M.3f>. -  Dealing In seasonable vegetables  continues to be listless, sales being  difficult to make at the most normal  prices. So much is offered in variety  and prlceB are so reasonable t.iat  purchasers seem to be surfeited.    ���������  Tho tomato deal is in a bad way.  Although 7r>f> to $1.00 is quoted    yet  ��������� peddlers ,are purchasing stoc"k at  .merely nominal. Such stock is usually soft and only fit for speedy dis7  uosal and in addition must usually  De picked over. Prices obtained in  .nany cases are very little more than  Che value of the containers.' -  Potatoes: This market is slipping  Umost imperceptably. , No stocks  ire held, everything being on a hand  o mouth basis.   We are.yet a month  ��������� uvuy from the digging season of the  nain crop, when the    market should  . itart to crystallize. Last year's ex-  experience does not tend to encourage dealers to store ��������� heavily as the"  market did not. advance' sufficiently  to pay storage charges, and cover the  cost of shrinkage and picking over.  Eggs; - This market-is' very firm  and advanced to 36<J over the week  end.. Some Washington eggs are  now coming in and find a market at  35^. Storage stocks are as yet untouched as to sell on the present market would entail a loss.. Receipts  have fallen off heavily during the  last two weeks and dealers claim it is  necessary to import to,,, enable to  meet the- demand.  AH Available  Space Taken In  Industrial Building  i  $.  ' <r  I   ���������  Is  i  '���������%  ���������W  \  "There is one thing ��������� certain ��������� and  "that..is;-when ri'on. John-Oliver finally decided to obtain an independent  opinion Jon the-engineering and eco  omic. features ., of the P. G. B.,- he  obtained-the, service of a man .who  stands'secondVto: none as an author-  ��������� ity oh railway matters in the world.7  'stated Mr. Fred W.'Anderson, M.L.A.  for Kamloops, when asked his views  on the report issued . yesterday    on-  the -provincial owned 'railway    "Mr.  J. G. Sullivan, of Winnipeg,   who hrs  reported to .the premier,    is   a railway 'engineer-of yasjt, experience   and  better still, he is   absolutely   honest  .'.and unprejudiced-in every way."  , ������������������' - The. Sullivan report is a contradiction of that-made for   the Vancouver  '  Board of Trade in January, 1918", by-  two   Vanqouver- railway   engineers  f. TJiisslatt'e'r, report was    presented to  .. the government by a special 'P.G.K.'  ,-.,.c6mmtttee.;Qf-^tn'e\ Vancouver board of  '".' trade when itVwas- urged   upon   Hon..  ;"j6lin OllveV that 'we   "want the railway   for-it-is, a-, commercial   necessity! ^''" \l,_ '".-. '   "        v  Mr.-Anderson, member for Kara-.  ...Jloops,?4H-l.ft20, urged the government  ;. to. secure>the.services of such an ��������� n-  g'ine.er as Mr.-Sullivan to.inspect the  :.,P. G, E.^.and render'a report before  \: ��������� any .more construction work was car-  Vied.o'ut. = He-renewed this .request at  * the.spring session of 1921.���������Coluni-  :   bjan:   .   ,    . ������������������  f"t  f; )  ���������   ". SEA'-iVi'LE ���������i'-ill.KOR.Ur  ^..   .. , '   Seattle. Sppt.  1, 1022.  '������������������    Report-Yakima peach pool broken  ���������but not conl'SrinPcl.'   Shippers offer-  '.iugv-Elbjertas at  fifty   cents   P. O. B.  Market -today eighty to ninety with  -.ten cent's-decline in sight on arrival  ���������OrdOrsMiooked at new price.      Pears:  are-scare due to canners buying bulk  , of crop and placing in storage, grow-  . ersrare- asking' one seventy-five F.O.  ;.B. the ^market-is firm, here at twe  ���������/dollars, green, stock.      Apple market  dull;-,\vitlva poor   ^assortment.      Th.  demand will not cryatalize until fall  'apples.*arrive.    Potato market quiet,  one twenty-five    locals,   ,Gems,    one  eighty-five. '  "'"'   Don't forget tU.e   date of   the fall  fai'r;,;Seipt. 2lst and 22nd.  !ai>vick Tif). pear, growers  :U-  V,i'"  . There is a .good - crop of pears' on  the Lower Mainland and Gulf Islands  which, thanks to* the dry-weather, are  exceptionally clean, free from scab,  etc. A great deal more could be realized on this crop if proper care was  taken to pick the fruit before it was  colored on the tree and grade and  pack so they would comply with  commercial   requirements.  New Westminster, Sept.. 5.���������So  far as exhibits a?e concerned, the  success of the Provincial Exhibition,  which opens here on September, 11,,  is already assured.-. Agricultural products and live stock will be present  in greater abundance and of a better quality than anything hitherto attained, and exhibitors are bogging  for space in tho . industrial section.  All that-remains, to register a financial success is.to secure the attendance, and that, in turn depends-largely on the kind of weather tho Fates  deal out. Thus President Nels Nel-  "son summed up the situation in opening a meeting of tho, executive,- directors and chairmen'" of committees  of the It. A. & I: Society last evening:  Reports of' 'committee chairmen  indicated that, except in cases where  the course of action will be determined by the outcome of events yet to  com p. arrangements are practically  complete.        J,'->"-  Profii'iimine   oi'   Attractions.  Mr. James A. Blair, chairman of  the attractions',committee, submitted  a programme of grandstand events  to bo intermingled with the sports  programme in the stadium, ' which  whs endorsed. ."'Among other features  some or which have been definitely  decided upon and others, are under j  consideration, arc a series of balloon  ascents and parachute'drotfs, a troupe  of aerial' performers', a girl contortionist, four expert dancers, ��������� -vocal  solos by "Miss*'Brownie Peebles, a  fireworks'display for both afternoon  and evening, boxing tournament, and  possibly  community'singing.  Sports   Programme. '    ,  For -the sports committee Mr. Dan  McKenzie outlined ���������a week's .programme dependent in part on' the  course of evemts. There will be two  Kilmarnock'Cup lacrosse games, one  on Tuesday "and the other on Saturday. ''-'.-��������� ' ' ���������'"';- ��������� \. ��������� .'������������������'.-������������������  ' Should "the Sal'mohbellies 'be defeated at Vancouver, on Laboi\ Day,  necessitating' another game to. determine-the, destiny of the Minto Cup,  this game.wil be staged at the Ex-  Vhibitio'n on the Wednesday afternoon,  and in that .case elimination games in  i the "Exhibition baseball .- and lacrosse  championship coi .ests will be played  in the evening. 7-7 " ���������  " Otherwise these elimination games  will be played in the afternoon. On  Thursday the finals in . these congests wiil 'be,staged./ Friday-will be  devoted to school sports and the B.  0., championship , field and, track  meet.  V'vae Art, Section  The loan exhibit of pictures fro n  Ottawa has arrived, Mr. J. 11. Vidni,  reported. Entries are coining in  .very, well, some from lohg distances,  particularly in the , photograph.'  branch. Secretary Mackenzie reported an offer to loan for exhibition  a number of very fine Persian rugs.  Mr. Vanderpant reported the outlooic  very promising. Mr. Francis' Bur-  sill laid emphasis on the' educative  value of the black and white exhibits.  Mr. W. H. Kent advocated the appropriation' of $100 for the purchase of  local works of art .to form the ii'.j-  cleus of a permanent collection.-' '  "s ��������� Tons of Honey  The honey crop this year will positively eclipse anything in the history  of British Columbia, asserted Mr.  William Turnbull. The bee men have  the goods, and they intend to prove it  at the Exhibition.  ��������� Mr. A. M. McDermott and Mr.    F.  O. Canfield reported satisfactory progress with    school    exhibits.      Vancouver schools propose to exhibit here  this year.    There may also be an exhibit of-^ school   equipment,   a   now  feature.    It is'proposed to put   on   a  film show of B. C. industries.  More Industrial Exhibits  MJr. F. J. Hume,    for    the    industrial   and  manufacturing committee,  reported that these departments will  be greater and better than ever.    All  'space has been taken up, - and in the  Manufacturers'    building a   new arrangement has' been made by placing  a number of the smaller    exhibits in  the1 centre.     This gives ten additional spaces, of which,eight    have been  filled,.and the building, will have    a  much more   attractive ' r appearance  thereby.: Among other exhibits there  will.be one.demonstrating the making of storage batteries, and' an enter..  taining. feature will    be one showing  kettles boiling on blocks of ice..  Mr. F^'H.-Trapp, auto -and implements', .reported all available space  taken up, and said that more exhibits could easily have been had if the  accommodation .had been available.  Canals, highways branch.  In a series of exiviiments witn  average conditions lo find' the vari-  our resistances, twico the distance  was made for tlie siuiio.' amount of  gasoline used in travelling pver puvod  surface than in travelling over the.  improved road_ oa.ith. In other  words,' the saving of gasoline as between these two types of roads is  approximately oO per cen,L  Every motorist is called upon to  pay; "bad roads'" taxes in the form of  repair expenses and .other necessary"  expenses in the operation of a. motor.  So every operator of an automobile is  interested in road conditions. The  extent, of this interest is seen when  it is' stated that, assuming 'that tho  average operator travels, in a season  5000' miles, if he makes, say, 10, I f���������  or 20 miles per gallon of gasoline, at  '40 cents a gallon, will amount to a,  sum ranging from $100 to $200. It  is clear that if all the roads ov-bt  which he operates his car were uniformly good, his annual saving for  this' item alone would amount to $50  at least.  Should all'the main travelled roads  of tho Dominion be given hard surfaces, the annual saving to tho 460,-  000 odd registered owners of motor  vehicles in Canada,' assuming that  all users participated in the- benefit  of the improvements,'and having no  regard to savings from, lubrication  and repair expenses, would amount  to   $23,000,000.  PAVED ROADS MEAN  7  SAVING IN GAS COST  Various experiments have been  made by different authorities to determine the amount of "pull" necessary over level stretches of different  types of roads, different standards o!  conditions of these" roads and over  different grades, states a bulletin ou  Motor Vehicles' issued by the Dominion-Department     of   Railways   and  Week In Calgary  Weather contimies fine. The suppiy  of fruit and"vegetables 'is in excess  of the demand, especially in vegetables; <Ripe Tomatoes from B. C. are  being sold in Calgary at same pri-.e  as they are being quoted- at shipping  point. Over 4,000. boxes are bein������  offered today at, 75^ per box.  Importation from the South is  lighter this week. Peaches and Kalian prunes will arrive from the, U.S.  in heavier volume next week. Tlie  railway strike in the States has greatly demoralized tho Western marled.  Fruit sold at a- price, ' ,is protected  against a falling price, all shipments  are being adjusted on arrival practically to the satisfaction of the co^.  signee. -B.C. Kalian prunes, plums'  and peaches are now rolling in mixed  cars to thcM>rairios. Very little pickling'is being done, even at the low  prices which*groen tomatoes, cucumbers and green    peppers    arc    being  sold at. 7 . .���������>'������������������  Prunes, Italian, per" suit caso ..$1..3o  Blackberries,,B.C., crate, $1.50  . to  : '.::���������:. ; 3-50  jgipijiijiggi^  1  si  Issued ;in 1917 and Maturing -1st December, 1922.  CONVERSION   PROPOSALS  i  i  m  i  m  1  n  i  p  THE-MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holders  of these bonds who desire to continue their  investment in Dominion of 'Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds bearing 5| per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of either of the following classes;���������  (a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.-  (b) Ten year bonds, dated. 1st. November,  1922, to mature'lst November, 1932.  While the maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest from 1st November, 1922/GIVING,A BONUSi  OF A FULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION  :,PRIVILEGE.7 "-"'''.- ''" ���������"' "'"*  This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and is not open to other investors. 7 The bonds to be  issued under this, proposal will'.'.be substantially of the  same character as those which are maturing, except  that the exemption'from taxation does not apply to the  new issue.  Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail  themselves of this conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT  -LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to <a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of  the new issue.  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from Ottawa, will'receive their  December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of  .coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured  coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion  purposes.  . The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by banks  to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be exchanged for bonds of the new issue, in fully  registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  of each year of the duration of the loan, the first interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds  of the new issue will be sent to the banks for  delivery immediately after tKereceipt of the surrendered  bonds. >  The bonds of the maturing issue which are not  converted under tnis proposal will'be paid off in cash on  the 1st December, 1922.  i  i  i  S3  1  I  s  Pi  i  ������  i  W.  S... FIELDING,  ��������� Minister of Finance.  Dated at Ottawa, 8th August, 1922.  gpapiFaii^^  '.it ������-n-  .sir*  the Abbot stfoftD post, AfeSOTSFORD, b. a  L        .- -Jg^J���������!Pl!!'IIP" '������������������'������ .im n .    ���������J���������  STORAGE  Our meats, of all kinds, are now   kept in our  cold storage plant.   v v.i _   S. F. WHITE  Abbotsford, B.C.  B. C. Phone 41.  Farmers' Phone 1909  Visiting Okanagan  Fruit Districts  On Saturday, August 2Gth, the visiting editors to the Vernon    convon  tion, through the kindness of the   ..  P. R., were taken down    the lake    in  the S. S. Okanagan, visiting Kelowna,  ^Summerland and  Penticton.    Mr.  F\  ' E. Trautman, of the C. P. R. publicity    department _, accompanied      tlie  party as guide and general   all-round  good companion.      Too much praise  'cannot be given him for the excellent  arrangements for the comfort of the  excurtionists.  Kelowna was reached at 11 a. m.,  when the party disembarked. Motor  cars, arranged, by the Kelowna Board  of Trade, were in waiting, and Glen-  more, Rutland-and K.L. O. districts  , were seen. ��������� The W. I. had arranged  a most sumptuous '. repast at the  Aquatic Club. The hungry editors did  " the rest, and did it well, more especially when it was a case of plums,  pears arid ripe peaches.  The next point to leave the boat  was at Summerland. Here again  were cars to take- the editors and  their wives through the , beautif.,.  fruit district. A-trip was taken up the  valley and the beautfiul Agar estate.  ���������'��������� Returning the pretty maids of  Summerland and their mothers presented each visitor with, a basket ot  choice fruit.  On arriving at Penticton a drive  was taken over the beautiful fruit  benches, after which the visitors-were  taken to the Aquatic Club, where a  corn supper, with cantaloupe filled  with ice cream, was served, under the  auspices of the Board of Trade, the  Municipal Council and Penticton Herald. .'.  The addresses of welcome at Kelowna arid Penticton not only showed  how pleased the people were to entertain and show the district, but  ho.w a community can <co-operate to  good advantage with a view to making known the district and its products' better known.  JNV10RMERE CURRANTS  AM) GOOSUBKKM'EK  A "nice1 new'1 stock of Wall Paper  lias come to hand. ���������   ,  Just the right kind to make the  rooms cheerful during the fall and  winter months!  IS-PATTERNS   TO CHOOSE   PROM  A. R. GOSLING  T������ox 31., ���������-_���������--        .Abbotsford, B. C.  All   Work   Guaranteed  COLUMN  We give good value in  -      TRY US'   ���������  ���������<���������������������������������������������������������, Mlliy W������'A.  Press Convention  Met at Vernon  The joint convention of the B. C.  and Yukon, and the Alberta Press Associations held at Vernon, 24, 25 aud  26th of August, was well attended  The attendance was well- o\er tho  hundred mark.  Thursday and Friday   were    given  over .to the discussion of matters per  taining to newspaper    business,   and  the election of officers.  On Friday at the conclusion of all  business the editors' were taken for a  drive through the district immediately surrounding Vernon, later o.i  joining the ladies at the Country  Club, where lunch was, served. A  pleasing feature at the Club l was  the excellent display of fruit by the  Okanagan United Growers, with tlie  notice prominently showing, "Please,  help yourself."    What a feast!  The officers of the B. C. and Yukon Asociation were all re-elected  with the exception ��������� of Mr. W. ).  Rihes to the executive, and are as  follows: Past President, F. J. Burd,  Vancouver Province; L. J. Ball, Vernon News, president; H. M. Walker,  Okanagan Commoner, Enderby, secretary; Hugh Savage, Cowichan Lead  er, Duncan, J. A. Bates, Fraser Valley  Record, Mission City, vice-presidents;  executive, R. R. Hindmarsh, Nan-  almo Herald; W. A. .lordon, Revelstoke Review, W. J. Rines, Vander-  hoof Chronicle.  RICH RANCHER .IX.FILMS  "Lefty" Flynn, former   Yale   athlete and All-Ainerican fullback,    was  not entirely dependent on tlie weekly  pay check from Paramount while he  was working in  the George Melford  production "The .Women Who Walked Alone," featuring Dorothy Dalton,  which    comes    to    the     Abbotsford  Theatre next    Saturday,    September  16th.    Mr. Flynn owns a  ranch  in     northwestern  stocked with fine    cattle,  some    highly    pedigreed  stock.    However, he likes  in  the pictures.       The    cast of this  Paramount picture    includes    Milton  Sills as leading    man,    and    Wanda  Hawley.    Will M. Ritchey wrote   the  story.  2600 acre  Colorado,  including  breeding  the work  J. I<3. Johnson, Invermere, shipped  one crate Black Currants and one  crate Red Currants on August 26th.  The Black Currants were the best  seen on the Calgary market this year.  The Red Currants were also large  'sized. ISach crate sold wholesale for  $4.00. The Vernon Fruit Co. handled them.  Mr. .Johnson's ranch is up on    the  mountain side, and this he claims    is  what brings his    currants    in    late.  These currants are worthy of passing  notice.      There is' always a   good demand for late currants, and gooseberries of a large, clean kind. The mountain side ranches in    Kootenay    can  bring home good money for this class  of produce.      We would   recommend  the  shallow  pint  hallock instead  of  the strawberry deep hallock to    ship  them in.    There is   no    demand   for  small scrub stuff, even    if it is    lato  in arriving on the market. We strongly urge Windermere farmers to   produce currants of the   size   and    late  ripening sort, they .will be a splendid  specialty for them in addition to'their,  high grade potatoes.  Advertisements under  heading cost- .25    cents  WINNIPEG  the   above  per    issue1.  Winnipeg,' Aug. 30th, 1922.  As you will notice by list >of cars  received, large quantities' of fruit are  being handled on this market but at  very low prices, and there will not  be much profit;, in it either for the  shipper or jobber. Fruit from 13. C.  is arriving generally in an overripe  condition alBO the market is loaded  with Ontario fruit. Elberta peach en  from Ontario' are offered today for  shipment soon at 75 cents -per peach  box. The following are the car  receipts since last week's' letter: Imported���������4 cars peaches, 7 cars mixed  fruit, 7 cars pears, 1 9 cars apples, 4  cars prunes, 1 car plums, 1 car Concord grapes'. Ontario���������9 cars plums,  2 cars apples, I car tomatoes, 2 cars  pears, 4 cars mixed fruit, 2 cars  peaches., B. C.:���������3 cars crabapples, 1  caV mixed fruit,'10 cars apples', 1 cur  pears. Wholesale prices Ontario  fruit���������Apples,  Duchess, bbls.,  $6.00.  ;  Preserving Peaches, in the first of the  ALBERT LEE, Baker and  week.  Fifty-third Annual  REAL, ESTATE  NOTARY PUBLIC'  t  Marriage Licences Issued  \Umey to Loau oh Good Farm Mor  Abbotsford  ���������-,'$������**# .������������������'���������?"  ���������R.A;&I.SOCIETY!:at  Junior Stock Judging Competition  Magnificient Agricultural,  Horticultural  Industrial and Live Stock. Exhibition  SAND  COMPETITIONS  MIDWAY SHOWS OF >SNAPP BROS.  An entertaining feature of surpassing  amusement; 30 Double Cars of Concentrated Fun.  Complete daily programme of Grand Stand  Attractions.  Balloon Ascension and Parachute Descent  Every Day  ,   Wednesday, September13th, 1922  '   ���������*   ;   "THE SQUARE SHOOTER*   "���������>.  . :    .       With     " .  BUCK JONES..   ���������/���������...      ���������  A Tale of the Land where the best man-wins;     He rides  ike a devil, he ropes like a genius, he shoots like a hero he  loves like a man.  Also A Fox News and Comedy  Shows 7:30 and 9:15- Prices 35c and 15c  Saturday, September 16th, 1922  THE WOMAN WHO WALKED. ALONE?  With  DOROTHY  DALTON  Prom the Story  The Cat That Walked Alone"  The Melodrama beautiful sweeping from London's ball-'  rooms to the wild South African jungle. Produced by the  man who made "The Sheik." Milton Sills "and Wanda  Hawley in the cast.  ��������� .������������*������,  Shows 7:30 and 9:15 Prices 35c. and 15c.  a  ������t  MR. Mcculloch reports on  HOSPITAL  CONVENTION  A general business meeting of the  Board, of Directors of the M.-S.-A.  Hospital was held in the Bank 01  .Montreal Chambers Thursday evening. The president. Mr. R. L. McCul-  lock gave an interesting report of  the B. C. Hospital convention whinn  he attended in New Westminster. Mr.  F. J. R. Whitchelo and Mr. James  Higginson have been appointed Government representatives on the  Board of Directors until next July.  The hospital is proving a great benefit, to the community and residents  are availing themselves of the opportunity to be treated near home.  COAVBOl" STAR DUE  IN "SQUARE SHOOTER'  The regular 'meeting of the Abbotsford Review. No. 20 VV. B. A. ot'  the Maccabees was held on Thursday  evening. Mrs. R. P. Pettipiece or  Vancouver, (District Deputy, was  among the visitors present. _  The road between here and the  Mission ferry is in good condition  again.  Don't forget the    date of*  the fall  fair, Sept. 21st and 22nd.  Here's good newa for those who  enjoy the silent drama. Buck Jones,  cowboy-soldier-aviator-actor for William Fox, will be seen on Wednesday,  September 13th at the Abbotsford  Theatre in his latest production, "The  Square   Shooter."  This play should suit Buck Jones  perfectly. It ig filled with lively  comedy with opportunity for daring  horsemanship; and with tense situations.  The story tells how the villany of  the manager of the Flying A ranch ir,  discovered and overcome by the efforts of a real cow-puncher who is  mistaken for the ranch owner's aon  ���������-who has come from the east to be  "hardened up" by a taste of roup?!  western life. .  Pretty Patsey ' DeForest has 'the  leading feminine role. Others m  the cast include Frederick Starr, Ernest Shields, Lon Poff, Cliaa. !\.  French and Al Fremont. The stqry  is by Denison Clift and the direction  by Paul Cazeneuve. 7  Mrs. T.    Bradwell    is    visiting7 in  Portland, Ore. '  As we go to press everyone is talking about the Band Dance whjqh  takes place this evening, and the  band boys are flushed with excrement as judging by the talk they 'expect their evening will be a succesij.  ��������� n  C/S  -"'������������������'V ?&���������:"���������:  m^m

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