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The Abbotsford Post Aug 23, 1912

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 OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORDER OF BOOSTERS  Vol. V., No. 16.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C, 'FRIDAY,   AUG.   23,   1912  $1.00 PER YEAR  =a^  Y  our money  back if not satisfied  i ."9 ���������*  m  \T~P1  OLD TIMER LEAVES/   <  _M DISTRICT  As will be iiioticed elsewhere Mr.  A. Archibald i3 advertising Lis herd  of ITolstei.ns for sale. Mr. Archibald lias sold his, property, on Su-'  mas Prairie -and intends ".leaving  the district for -good. After ih<*  sale, he will spend; a'5couple ot  months in the east visiting friendfi  in -the eastern prfvinces and' the  United States. On his return to  British Columbia, for he is coming  back, he "intends to settle in the  upper country and- devote his time  fo i'ruit ranching.  Mr. Archibald has bsan a res-  id emit of the'Fraser Valley-since  1888,i and is well- and favorably  kin own as. a successful dairyman  and  agriculturist.  Last year he .was instrumental in  starting the Abbots-ord/faii\ he De-  '.ng president, and the'^succesB of  the 'day was owing in \ a great part  ':o h-;3 efforts in- behalf of .the good  cfiuce. Some short time, ago he  resigned. In leaving the district  Mr. Archibald carries with him the  good wishes of. a ��������� great host of  friends who will wish'jiiffi,prosperity*, .even if he does not wish to  reside in the Fraser Valley.  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  vT  m  w   r  ^  3.  Noted  for Fresh  Groceries and  Choice Blends of Teas  A Full  Line  of  Dry  Goods,  loots  and  Shoes at  Special Prices       ^  Leave your order for preserving peaches, $1 crate  lbneer'.: store  J  THE STARJiN TJILKS  In    a    recent   article .in   "[The  Buyer and feller" a   Chicago publication,  devoted  to  the interests  of the  retail  merchant, -the  writer claimed  responsibility   for  the  discovery  that   the   most   perfect  salesman in the world is "the weekly  newspaper.   Few  merchants realize this vital point in their businesses.   Some advertise in  the local press  because their neighbors  do,'  others   because   they   believe  that; the town, needs  a   paper and  as live members of the community,  :.t   is   up   to  them   to   support   it.  Both of  these reasons for  advertising,   while   creditable  from "the  standpoint of public spirit, are erroneous.   The .reason why the majority of  advertisers  do notmake  a   success of their advertising it>  the fact that th'ey do not realize  that the newspaper" is actually   a  salesman.   When a customer comes, in to your store, do you remark  that you sell hardware or that you  sell shoes.   If you took this line of  salesmanship you would in all probability be  obliged  to  state  that"  in [place of selling shoes, you kept  them.   No,   when  'your   customer  comes   in   you  tell   her   that  you  have the* particular article she is  looking  for,  you   name  the  price  and you tell her in   a  few, words  the leading qualities of the article  she   demands.   A   good   salesman  goes    a    little   further, and   when  his customer has made the purchas  es 'which brought her to the store,  he suggests some particular article  of his stock which he believes would  be  acceptable.   This   is   salesman -  ship.   Anybody can   sell   a   pound  of  sugar to a child who has .been  sent to the store to purchase just  that quantity, but to sell .your cus-  an entirely different matter.     The  newspape roffers th ebest possible  opportunity for this process of sug  gestion.   Try the effect of showing  your customers, tjhroug hthe medium of  the paper, that you have  something a  little better or   a lit���������  Great interest in  the doings  of  the Gun Club still continues,, the  membership is now. over 30 with  more applications coming in. The:  Dupont Powder Company has, pie  rented the cluib. with an elegant  black "silk and sterling! fob for the  best of 150 shots, but to give all a  chance the more expert of Jthe  members rare handicapped.  The'new Western shooting trap  hais been installed; ah'd' is proving  a great succesp.i'The great feat  ure of the tray j's.that all the Unan  in the pit has to do is to fix ^the  models,,the trap beingi set, in mo-,  tion by just springing a lever by  a man stationed beihind the^gunb.  The scores of. the shoot on tho  14th is as follows: -Longfellow, S,.  Huttoh'ir; "Clark, lfTand 13; Howe,  19 anid 13, Copelanfd\;12 and 10, McElroy 16; Dr. Swift, 11;  In this shoot How&an'd McElroy  were a tie, and1, on shooting again  on Saturday last, Mr. Howe obtain  ed the highest score and secured  the spoon. (-..  The highest score made at the "initial ishoot with thei p,ew trap was  obtained by Mr. How'e, with 41 out  of  a  possible SO.  The Arkie Lodge Club, a branch  of the town clulb, ha.s leaseid 1100  acres on Sumas Prairie for |Lhe  duck shooting season, for the use  of their members, but non members  may obtain permits, up t dthe num  ber of 50, on payment of $10 for the  season. ' '  The scores for the weekly shoot  of Wednesday last are: Clark, 22,  Walters 18; Huttom, 19; .Murray  10; Howe, 22; Copefcunid, 14; Sanderson, 10; Elliott, 10; .McElroy, 16;  Long{fellow, 5. -.  ���������')  tie cheaper than your competitor  anid you will find that the results  are very patent.  Am other jmp(oWbaait   feature   of  newspaper  (advertising   is .space.  When you are Addressing  a  largo  audience it is customary to refrain  fro mtalking in   a whisper.   When  you address the large number of  people wh oread the weekly newspaper, it is foolish to tuck -vjour ad  away in   a   one inch space in   a  not realized that they required, is  :omer  an   article  which they  had  corner.   Come put boldly and teii  them what you wish them to know  and1 tell it in such  a  manner that  they cannot possibly miss it.   You  *vill soon be astonished to find that  i'or  every   dollar  invested  in   the  weekly salesman, you- will receive  a   bigger  return   than   from   the  bestt salesman in your store.   The  weekly salesman must however do  its  part  and  by its  individuality  and   fund   of   interesting   reading  matter, havethe power of making  itself   a, friend of the subscribers  who    constitute    the    customers.  Your y&alesman  must   be decently  dressed and sociable, so your week  ly'salesman must have the power  of attracting its readers.  TELL THE EDITOR?  So the Huntingdon Star does not  know what a calithumpiah paiade  is. He say3 he is going to Mission  City though to see what'it is. 'AE  ter Labor^Day no doubt he will be  able to tell the readers of the Star  what it is.   He is also advising the  i Star readers *to go and find out.  There, are lots of people in Abbotsford Wjho know what a caiithump-  ian parade is and are going to Mis-  . sion City to see if the people therp  I know how to-get ..up a good caii-  thumpian, parade.    Perhap3    a i'-.w  j of them will read the Star; and  then again they, might1 not, out  those who do will' know a whole,  lot they never knew before.  FARMERS' PIC-NIC  ^  ������      _jS POSTPONED  The long looked for Farmer's Institute, picnic at Mrs. Campbell's  grove, was, owing to the wet weath  er of last Friday; postponed sini  die. The dance, however," "took  place at night in. old Sumas hall.  WiLL HAVE  JIN LABOR MY  A meeting 6f the True Blues will  be held on Saturday evening to  arrange for a ..picnic for Labor Day  September 2nd. Why not take in  the Labor Day Sports at < Mission  City, as the pionic party of Coquit-  lam propose to do.  . ___*   AN EXHIBITION REMINDER  i i *  The prize list of- the Provincial  Fair.to be held: in this city from  the 1st to 5th October next, has  been widely-distributed. In the ag  gregate, the prizes amount to goo,-  000.  One of the directors, a citizen  prominently identified with the  horse show department, in reminding the public that, with the exhibit field bo varied, there is an op  portunity for practically every citizen in New Westminster and surrounding country to assist, sayu;  "It is up, to New Westminster t<:  make this fair the best in the west  It is your fair: show your interest  by making an entry in some one of  more classes and appreciation by  your attendance.  "The largest and most modern  ju'dginjgpavillion in the west is  now under construction, and wili be  completed in time for, the fair this  year. A horse show will be held  j very night of the fair 'in this  b ail-ding. You have a horse or  your children have a pony. .Now  is the time to start putting it iu  shape for show purposes.  "It is not possible for all exhibitors to win prizes but there is a  lot-of satisfaction in feeling you  have done your share in helping  to make the fair a success. It m  your duty! The success of the fair-  is your,,gain ! It brings strangers  to the city.   A great influx ofpeo-  (Continued on the last Page) ffHE ABBOTSFORD POST,        ABBOTSFORD. B. C���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published    every   Frldiiy- by    the    Post  Publishing Conipf'y.  A wi-okly Journal devoted to the Interests of Abbotsfonl and suu "iidlng ������W������-  trlot. ���������  Advertising Rates made know. 11 ap-  pllciitlon.  LROAL ADVERTISING--! 2 cents per  line for flryt insertion, and 8 cents a una  for nil Hubflprnicnt consecutive insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������Neither for nor agin'  the   Government.  FRIDAY,     AUG. 23    1912  (  Elsewhere we publish the reasons why there should, be co-operation to make the fair next Octob-  e- at New Westminster a success  The Fraser Valley has made the  Fall Fair at New Westminister,' and  the people there have reason to  thank the farmers for their support in the past. The future will  of course take care of itself.  Ever since the editor came to the  province  some twenty years ago,  1    the Fall Fair at New Westminster  -has been the one attraction of tnc  year and has always, been   a go >d,  advertisement to the province, and  the people who make it their ous-  iness  ito   show   there.   'So   far   ;is  memory serves the Fair has always  been  a  success,-unless it rained- ������  and sometimes it has rained,   uot  what   you   would   notice���������and     it  takes very little rain to be noticed  by the people whq come from tne  up-country districts, where it ' -'  dom rains, and then it snows.   But  notwithstanding this  set back ih.  New Westminster Fair 'has alwayo  been an eye-opener cq the visiiois  from the outside of the province  who attend.  Of  course   every  person  can nut  win  prizes,   and   sometimes   those  who do exhibit.just come out even,  but then there is the glory of haying people from  all parts  of the  province  look   at,  praise  and   ad-  mire what Mr. So-a,n.d-So believes  to be worth showing1 and, attempt  ing to  compete for; a prize.' Tin*  man who exhibits fulfills one of ihe-  great  duties   as   a   citizen^ of his-  country���������foe is  a  booster.  So great has been the attraction  of the Fall Fair that the up-to-dato  and progressive city of Vancouvet  is spending thousands of dollais to  have one just as good as New.  Westminster. They may some day  succeed, but the glory of having  the first and best for many years  will always remain with the' Royal  City.  There are several farmers near  Abbotsford who have always done  their bes: for the Fair at New Wet>t  minster and have signified thoir  intention, of doing the same again  this year. But there should r������  more than ever as'it- will help to  boost the district.  same time insinuates itself into the  good  graces  of. strangers  by  the  picnic  method.   The picnic   is   the  modern 'survival of the old  fashioned camp meeting, with the difference that it lasts but- a day. In  other, respects the genius of the institutions is the same, for In both  people are incited to combine pleas  ure with the contemplation of more  serious affairs.   Tomorrow the Con  servative organizations of Victoria  and the adjacent: country will hold  their   annual   outing,   and   everybody, .his wife arid children, will be  there.   Tt  is   a,, laudable  emprise,  and should be semi-annual, for it is  one of the rare occasions on-which  the common people are permitted  to gaze  upon  or mingle  with the  great ones in the party.   In future  weeks some fond, mother will tell  her  little   family   how  "Sir  Richard" patted the baby on the check  and said soft and soolhful nothings  winding all up with the soulful ad-  admonLtion  to  "grow  up   a   good  Conservative" and die in the faith.  The   overworked   disposition   of  the masses is to overrate their political  leaders.     They    look    upon  them a-s demi-gods.   This is wholly  a  delusion.   They are, after all,  but  clay,  in. various  and   varying  stages of plasticity.   The idea that  they are gods is sedulously fostered by the party press. - it is .a mistake that is advantageously counteracted when the gods come down  at  picnic   times   ami' mingle   with  the people.   They even speak    on  such occasions; sometimes as, lawgivers ,sometimes as prophets, even  false  prophets," and  sometimes  they go so far as to represent them  selves as Messiahs sent of Heaven  to   lead   the  people   to ^paradise.  What wonder that such condescension and sell-abasement, with liberal redeeming features of self 'ig-  grandizement, should win. the ad-  adorationi of   the   multitude!   The  "peepul" may gaze upon these great  and wise men with, unshaded eyes,  wondering   the   while   that , their  sight is not blinded.   It all "helps  the cause, and, is worth while ���������.  Times.  occcoceoooccoooooooooooooo  IX THE  WORLD OF SCIENCE  w 00->3C00OOOOOO0O00OOOO00OQ.  ro.UICAIi   WAYS   OF   CRABS  I'liiilisuitit's    of    the    Crab    Before  Headline   (lie/   Tinned    Stage  Awaken Cun'osi y. of the  Naturalists.  The   peculiar   fascination   of  Crustacea consists largely in the extraordinary variety of bizarre forms which  they have auaumed under the pressure  (so ,to speak) of their environment ���������  Infinite variations on much the same  theme of Joints and legs.    Furnished  by tiiuture   with   a   beautifully   articulated  suit of armour  (which  they  are compelled  to discard and  reproduce from time to time to allow for  growth),  evolution   has  had   to   play  some queer pranks with them to equip  them  for   the  very   varied   situations  In   life   In   which   we   find 'them   ���������  'exaggerating   or   diminishing   out   of  nil licririe of proportion (according to  our idea's of congruity)  a limb here,  a   joint   or   series   of   joints   there;  tucking one part of  the body  under  another;   flattening   into   a   plate   in  one   case,   drawing  out   into   a   mere  thread   In  another;   and   thus  and   in  other ways giving rise to the quaintest series of forms to be met with in  the    animal    kingdom.     Then    their  curiously   Intelligent   habit.8   are   no  less   fascinating   to   watch   ���������   their  habit, for Instance, of carefully  testing    their    environment   with    thoir  feelers;  their alternately retiring and  pugnacious  disposition;   their  Inimitable gait and comical ways of walking  off  sideways  and   of  "backing."    All  these features combine to awaken our  curiosity   and   strike   our   sense   of  humour.    Added  to  this lack of dull  monotony  in   the  group  is   the  additional advantage  to  the student that  Crustacea, where they occur (and they  occur   practically    everywhere),    are  comparatively easy to capture and to  keep] In   activity.    -They   do   not   require shooting sor. a laborious hauling  of  nets,  or  even  digging  up   to   any  extent   A dipping or a towing net or  a simple trap, is. generally all  that Is  necessary to ensnare  them.  No wonder, ^therefore, that the Crustacea are  a   favourite   group   .with   naturalists,  both'professional and amateur.        <.-,  BE/SURE-AND WORfWHE HORSE  XL \^TRADrOMARK\J  AXLEJ5REASE,  HARNESS' OIL,/ WHIPS,-  CURRY COMBS,  HALTERS,   BRUSHES,   SWEAT  COLLARS,    and also  -BICKMORE'S   GALL CURE.'wKtch  we  Warrant a satisfactory  Core for Galls. Wounds, and'Sores upon animals;  A LIGHTNING PHENOMENON  A .grandmother who still posse'sses-  the freshness of complexion and yoiith-  fulness  of-eye  that-a -woman of 30  would,have;.boasts that.lt:is due to  the daily siesta, which she has taken  ail her life. . She undresses every.day,  after   luncheon' and   sleeps   for -20 !  minutes.    She insists that one should  put on a nightdress and really go to  bed if one is to get the full advantage  of the afternoon's sleep, and that it  should not exceed 20 minutes.  A prolonged sleep In the afternoon  makes one heavy and stupid, and  keeps one wakeful when night comes,  but 20 minutes" sleep willrenew and  refresh immensely.--  .'' This, method is only ,-possible to' the  woman of leisure, and utterly- beyond  the woman of business. But she can  strive to get a sufficient amount of  sleep  at  night.  Of course Brother Brownt of The  Star,   including   the   silver   stars,  and   'something   of   a   substantial  .nature'   (whatever   that   may   be^  would   steal  the   Abbotsford  Pair  this year for the Farmer's Institute  if he dared.   He hates to acknowledge it but   a   great man;y people  on the prairie state that he is work  in,g almost day  ami night  to get  the fair over near Huntingdon.   He  may be fooled yet,  EVENTS AND INCIDENTS  We pay tribute to the genius of  the political party which annually  rallies   its   following   and   at <the  Boots and Shoes.  Shoes are-one of the expenses of a  toilet that' may be reduced by care  alone. A worn-out shoe cannot be  renovated; no amount of 6kill will  make it pass as new. The only possible way to save in shoe leather is  to care properly for the ahoes while  wearing them. When they are taken  off they should be wiped at once, and  if wet filled with paper and put'in a  dry place (nor near the first) for  some hours. We do not advise putting  Bhoes into a bag, for the sake of meat-  ness. If boot-trees are not convenient  the boots or shoes should be stood  where the air can get to them, aa  this will tend to harden the soles.  Bottled Gooseberries  Cold Water Method.~Put In glass  fara well washed gooseberries, or cut  up rhubarb, fill the glass Jars as full  of water as they can rold, fastening  on the lids under water Gooseberries  rhubarb,Jiuckleberries can be canned  under water, not taking the jars out  until rubber and cap are In place and  fastened down tightly. They will be  In perfect state until time gooseberries will come again ��������� In other words  will  keep a year.  Semi-ready Suit3  To Special Order  TF THERE Is no Scmi-readr store in  ���������*���������' your town you may liaveaSeml-ready  suit made to your special order from patterns. Send for ' King's Oirn" serge  suits at J20, with style book and self-  measuring forms. Guaranteed. ScU at  the same price everywhere in Canad-i.  Have you seen the style book, "Sir!"  One for you at Semi - ready Limited,  Montreal.  ihml-ttubQ JJaliartag  A BEESTON, Mission City, B. C.  Reports     of     the ���������   occurrence     of  globular, or ball .lightning during recent.'severe   thunderstorms   in -Europe1 have-   again" -drawn    attention',  to   tills   rare   and   singular   electrical'  manifestation.-Half a" century; ago the  reality of this phenomenon-was,much,  doubted,   but   the   gradual   accumulation of trustworthy evidence has now  thoroughly,   demonstrated -its   actual  existence.     The    records    agree    in  describing the appearance as that of  a luminous ball, generally of a bluish  coloiir,-and varying "in diameter from  a few inches to as much as three feet.  The   sphere   has   a   sluggish   motion,  either falling slowly from the clouds  or  drifting  over  the   surface  of  the  ground,  the  movement  always  being,  such  as to  give the Impression  that  the thunderbolt is of material heavier  than .air. It remains visible for several  seconds  or  even   minutes,  and  as  a  rule ' finally ' explodes '��������� with'   great  violence. ' The disappearance is generally followed by. a .strong,smell pi  ozone   In   the   locality.     During   the  period of visibility the ball often behaves in an extremely peculiar manner. -- Sometimes   It   seems   propelled  along' horizontally- by a feeble air current or by electric forces.  "Frequently   itj- has   been   seen   to   follow   the  course of a conductor, such as a water  main,- and It almost always, explodes  ori coming Into contact with a sheet  of water such  as a pond or stream.  The immense  store of  energy which  the ball undoubtedly contains Is evidently  not  held   in   the   shape   of  a  surface electric  charge,  as it is not  destroyed   by   contact  with   ordinary,  condiictors.   Thus the ball may touch  earth,- pass down a chimney, traverse  a room, and so on, without being dissipated,   although   it   has   thus   had  abundant   opportunity   of' giving   up  any surface charge of. electricity.    It  Is indeed this very tenacity of existence   which  has  in   the  past caused  certain physicists to be rather sceptical of the phenomenon, while so far  at least all attempts to produce analogous     appearances     experimentally  havo been  entirely unsuccessful.  Stinging Trees  in the southern part of Formosa  grows a tree, about 10ft. in height,  having long leaves which possess the  property of the nettle, and produce  a maddening irritation of the skin  when, Incautiously touched. The  natives call It chiao-jen-kou, meaning  "man-biting-dog." Mr. Tokutaro Ito,  of Toklo, who has recently made a  botanical exploration In Formosa, suggests the name "viper tree" as a more  distinctly warning title. There is:  another species of "stinging tree" in  Australia, which attains a height of  15 feet, and the effect of whose touch  appears to be even more maddening  to men and animals. Horses stung by  It have to be shot, and dogs, when  affected by the poison of the leaves,  run about whining and biting themselves'  Abbotsford; B. C  Abbotsford  Hardware   Co.  ���������ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  Headquarters for  Linseed Oil and White Lead-Builders'  <' Hardware  Jas. Elliott  If you are looking  for Bargains in  Town Lots, Farm Land,  Insurance-Fire and Life  Telephone Connection  iere is a  6 1-3 Acres within half a mile of Abbotsford  2   Acres in crop.     Owner says there are five tons of  Potatoes in the Land, including a new house 16 x 20,  11-2 storeys high; also a chicken house  ALU-GOES  FOR $1400  Also Will include good cow and heifer; 75 chickens;  12  Pekin ducks; Household Furniture for $1600  INSURANCE-Fire and Life, see  cCallum  I  M  m  ���������it*  ���������Il  ���������p/l  m r "VV iil������-M -*^il-*#"i-'M  'n ->���������*} /* '>,'*( t  f' <*>(���������+>.&���������<?is *������rrw"'f *i-*.bp/*tni  -v  rf  /  THB ABBOVSPORD tOST,  ABBOTSFORD, B C,  ss  ���������UJJJL.  !t5  Gents' Furnishings, Boots, Shoes  * - English 'K* Make  Boots that cost $6 and $6.50  Guaranteed to give Satisfaction  Have to be Worn to  be Appreciated  For Sale Only by  .' C.  CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C.  3=*=  ���������I'���������T  "������28BS  j Mcelroy & co-  liquors,   WINES AND   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  1 *  Cor. Essendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  :������b5'  90B=se  ;;;      .      ABBOTSFORD, B. G!  Strictly first-class in every respect..   The bar is  "stocked with the .best of wines, liquor and .cigars;.  RATES,  $1150 TO $2.00  PER  DAY  PECKHAM & HUTTON  PROPRIETORS  .<&  Henderson & Taylor  (Associate (MembersCan.   Soc. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND   SURVEYOR  iOOOOOOOOCOC  15 THE SCIENTIFIC WORLD  CCKX)OC<MX������OOCOOCOCKX)C000006  CONSERVING VITALITY  Taking Core of Hen Means Maxim am  of Results With Minimum  of Effort  Omec. n������xt P. O.  P.O.Fo  G. W. GREMMETT  Eye'ghf Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does  the Finest  Optical  Work.  Medical men and  others  pay  tribute to his skill.  793 Granville! St.  Vancou. tv  MONTREAL,  (THE STANDARD-18 the National  Weekly' Newspaper of the Dominion  of Canada. It is national in all its  aims.  It uses' the.most expensive engravings, procuring the photographs from  all over the world.  Its, articles are carefully selected and  its editorial policy, 'is. thoroughly  independent..-   .  ; A' subscription.'-to".. The' Standard  costs $2.00 per year to any address in  Canada! or Great Britain.  TRY IT FOR 1912!  .'Montreal Standard  Publishing  Co.,  ,.,     Limited, Publishers.  MY   .LADY'S  /���������COLUMN.  $ty $������ ������$��������� 4* $ 4* 4* *$���������*%* fy ���������f*^  What has long been considered one  of  the most important  principles  In  the  'realm   of   mechanical   and  engineering science is finallly beginning  to be looked upon as an equally vital  principle In1 the realm of human development.    This is the  conservation  of energy. ��������� The best thinkers and the  greatest ��������� leaders    in   the    Industrial  world are awakening to a realization  of the fact that It pays  not only to  take ��������� care of machinery   but  also to  take care of men.    And  taking care  of a man means giving him the*right  chance and  the  right instruction  to  ���������produce the maximum of results with  the-minimum of effort ��������� to use to  the   best' advantage  what  energy  he  uses,  and  to conserve his  energy in  such a way that it will not be taxed  unduly. Further, to protect employees  from greedy and cruel employers who  drive  a  man "to  death  because  it is  easy to get another one  to take his  place, we are constantly, passing more  and   more   stringest  Jaws   regulating  hours  of  labor,  conditions   in   which  people    work   In    various    establishments, the_ employment of women ,and  children,   and  other  common  factors  In   Industry  of  different   kinds.     In  other  words,  we  are  coming  to  see  j that   we,   can   not   afford . to   waste  humanity any more than  we can afford to waste our forests  or any of  our natural resources.    Happily, too,  we are going still further along" this  line of human conservation, and are  making    extensive    provisions    of   a  practical   sort  for   the   preservation  I of   health   through   simple, ��������� natural,  ' healthful manners of living.    We are  I striving to interest; everybody in" the  value of  fresh  air,   wholesome  food,  proper   exercise,   bathing,   and   other  health-building  factors,   and   we   are  'striving   also   to   give   everybody   a  .chance-to-take advantage of all these  things. ���������. .The   greatest   movement*-5 of  all the. ages Is this .new movement for  conserving human vitality.  jmon use in'marine"navigationT being  known in that art under the name of  , flnock-absorbere."  Experiments  in   Wireless   Telephony  Successful experiments have been  made lately in wireless telephony,  which may have far-reaching developments in aviation, particularly In war  service. Conversation was freely earned on with an aviator while he was  flying 750 feet in the air at a speed  estimated to be 56 miles an hour The  aviator was B. C. Huck, of Leeds, who  was using a Blackburn monoplane.  He wore on his head an ordinary  telephone receiving helmet, and on  his chest the ordinary mouthpiece.  Strapped on the machine was the  Aerophone" apparatus invented by  H. Grindell Matthews, the youngest  man ever elected a member of the  Royal Institution. This was the first  time wireless telephony', has been  tried on an aeroplane. Iluck's voice  was clear and  distinct.  Method of Finding nn Aeronaut's  Position.  When terrestrial objects are invisible, an aeronaut is compelled to  employ Indirect methods of finding  his position. Several such methods  have been invented during' recent  years. Berlingmaier and Marcuse  have employed magnetic measurements for this purpose and successful methods of informing an aeronaut  of-his position by means of wireless  telegraphy have been devised..Finally,  as tronomical methods have been proposed, in which the tedious reduction '  of the ��������� observations is effected by  means of special apparatus.   .  *  fr  BEWAEE   OF-SELFISHNESS  One of., the Dangers of a Happy Life  is Want of Thought for Others.  The bachelor girl, especially.at the  outset of her career, is usually bright,  jolly, in. love with lif e.'-and' the good  times' ��������� she is * having. -  EJvery'one' likes  her. because she has suclrgood spirits,  because . her. outlook   on--life   is   so  cheery.   She' is welcomed .'everywhere.  He,r social calendar Ms usually full.1'  -" But    if - she  - wants    to , continue  popular, if she wants..her life to remain interesting, she.'should, as. the  years slip by, keep strict "watch and  ward -upon  herself. "' For   this   gay,  care-free life~ of tlie'bachelor-girl Is  apt   to   make -her  setf-centred,. self-  absorbed.   She. grows1 selfish.   She is  apt to. be' concerned ;only "with  herself-   and    herj . own;  affairs.     And  .gradually .little -by litole, lovableness  slips'out "of her character.    And. before she knows it life still-be less full  of bloom and fragrance. ��������� 'There will  be barren spots.   It will begin ,to take  on the   ue of the desert.'   And unless  she heeds  these signs  of  the   times  she will come to a rather _desol������������e old  age.    . ;  NOTHING NEW  -Flying Machine Patented ' in 1854  In the year 1854, the Earl of Aid-  borough, one of the most enthusiastic  promoters, of' aviation,, of   his   time,  patented   in   Great, Britain   a   flying  machine,^ embodying "a   multitude   of  ideas' more; or   'less   practical, -and  among-, his    many    suggestions, * de-'  cribes' an., aeronautical- anchor    of  ���������peculiar" fdrmj "evidently the result of  an investigation of the anatomy of-a  bird's /foot,  and. which  he   describes  in   (the - following   terms:    "I   prefer  ���������forming the grapnels with flukes, attached ' to   the   stem   by- joints, ; and  pressed downward by, springs in such  manner  that the flukes -shall  strike  downward when liberated, in a manner - bearing a certain resemblance to  the:.talons of a bird, separate  cords  being attached to each of the flukes,  and "all   these   being   collected   in   a  email ��������� eheath,  and   so  arranged   that  the flukes can be raised, or permitted  to sprkig downward by either fixing  these  jpords  in  any convenient  way,  or letting them go when it is desired  .that the   flukes, shall   act   so   as- to  enter the ground or seize any object."  Apparently not satisfied with this device, - he   further   perrected   it   in   a  ipatentjof somewhat "later date, whereto he describes a steel-sheathed cable  for supporting the anchor,  the cable  ���������being  -provided   .with   a   device, for  lesseniiiig the effect of sudden shocks,  Ibis,, latter- feature being:.of_3rery eony  Persfstenee of Imtfnct.  Memory handed down through"  thirty generations is one of the perplexing, facts of science. Tlie beaver  flourished along the French rivers"  until killed off for its rur, but is now  known only in about a dozen of the  villages of the Rhone near Avignon.  For three centuries these villages  have had no trees to cut down for'  dams. The animals were compelled  to adopt a new mode cf life, and have  burrowed In the banks, shaping mud  with their tails as usual. Recently  some of them were taken by a Spanish  Count to forests on his estate. Very  strangely, they resumed the habits  dropped, three centuries before they  were .born, and at once be-san cutting  down trees and building dams.  ' An old country woman"- and her  daughter went" into a shop in town  to buy a bonnet. When she had purchased the bonnet the mi Miner,'-turning to the woman, said:������������������ "What about  a sailor for your daughter? ' raeaaing,  of course, a hat. The woman turning  to the girl, indignantly retorted���������  "What about a  sbser icv yourselT'  .... I  Bad Tcmr'~s  ���������- "A woman who is truly amiable,  meek, and sweetTlempered rarely has  any cause* for 'resentment," says a  doctor.  .The woman who governs her  temper is the woman who wins in  this -life. She is-certainly the jnost  successful woman in business and  society, and where is the person who  will deny that she is the best wife,  mother, and"' friend ?  Experience teaches one that the  average woman with a naturally irritable temper often encourages it.  fosters it. But perhaps they wouldn't  if they knew that anger curdles the  blood, hinders circulation, and, consequently, makes the complexion bad  and dulls the eyes. It also weakens  a woman's wits, making her loss attractive physically affd mentally. Bad  temper does not destroy the mind, .but  it renders one unable to work  mentally.  H. E. H. TIIE DUCHESS OF  CONNAUGHT.  HPHE FARMER, above all others, appreciates good water. He drinks  ��������� -f more water than the city man. ��������� The city-dweller is dependent upon  the public water-supply for the purity of his water, while the farmer can  have his own private source of water, and thus be sure that it is pure  -and healthful.  'AN, hasn't found a better drink than cool water, properly collected and stored.    But in order to keep  ��������� water rresn and pure, a tank or well casing that will keep out every possible impurity must be usedT  CONCRETE IS THE IDEAL MATERIAL FOR TANKS AND WELL-CASINGS.  TT is absolutely water-tight, protecting, your water from seepage of all  -B. kinds. It cannot rot or crumb'e. It is easily cleaned inside. Time  and water, in: lead of causing it to decay, actually make it stronger.  TPHERE arc scores of other uses for concrete on your farm���������on every farm.   If  T-T 7^"^uld like *?.kl���������7 ������.f them> writc for our boo,:������ "What the Farmer Can  Do With Concrete."   The book is absolutely free.  f~\UR Farmers' Information De-  ^^ pariment wilt help ycu to decide  how to build anything, from aporch-  a.'c.v to a {.ilo. The t ervice is free���������  ya.i don't even have lo promise lo  /.:j<7>'. Wiun i-i doubt cu.k {heInform-  tilion Department.  . Address Publicity Manager  Canada  Cement   Company  Limited  506 HERALD BLDG., MONTREAL  -yj~HENyou go to buy cement  be sure that this label is on  every bag and barrel. Then  you know you. are getting the  cement that \t he farmers of  Canada have found to be ihe  best.  ���������J"  Since her arrival in Canada the  Duchess has ingratiated herself with  every one she has come into contact  with simply by her sweet and gracious  manners: She is delighted with  Canadian ladies  m THB ABBOTSFORD POST,  ; '-i' p-; ~?-^--"---'  School  starts  again  on   Monday.  August,26th.  The town looked empty, on Tue?  day, so many townspeople taking  in the circuis at Bellingham.  ufcMnn~T"  Mr. Lee says his bread round has  proved'  a   great success.  For good buys, sea Len McPhee.  Mr. Dick  Baynan  of New Westminster was in town Wednesday.  Mr. Charles Hill-Tout has left  for an extended trip* to California.  Don't forget the Football Club  concert at the.Maplet Loaf Hall on  Saturday night, the 31st.  The regular meeting of the Municipal Council will be held at Mt.  Lehman on Saturday the 31st.   __���������_   Mr. Richard Owen, president of  the Agricultural Association was  in town on  Wednesday.  Fresh'   Cakes    and   Pastry  -"**"""~nw������nri~n r"~ 1������������������tmi��������� iiii������������������ mmi���������n���������������> urn iicmrt nnmnr*"*���������* ������������������" "ii "THr~"*��������� t���������t'Tnnnwwf*"���������"���������*-j-���������*~-���������"-������������������ ������������������"���������"������������������  Buy our home made Bread.  Phone   up  and  the   \vagon   will   call.  The Abbotsford Bakery  ALBERT LEE, PROPRIETOR  *  The new 'donkey  engine is  now  at work on. the new logging ro'jd.  Councillor fell attended the meet  ing of the Fraser Valley Municipal  Information bureau on Friday last  in Mission City, as the delegate  from the Municipality. Mr. James  Gibson, C. M. C, was also present.  Mr.   G.   Manthey   is   taking   Mr.  Hay's place as sawyer.  The Kilgard Fire'Clay works turn  ed out their first supply of brick*  this   Aveek.   The   stock  is 'not  for  sale but will be used in connection  .with the plant.  Mr. Alanson has returned from  his vacation spent with his family  ab Sumas Lake. Mr. Alanson, 3ays  the simple life is best enjoyed during fine weather.   ������ ___  The school trustees have appoint  ed Miss T. H. Kirby - of Edmonds  as teacher for the primary department. Miss Kirby has ha'd; exper  ience on the teaching* staiff of the  Burnaby school.  Mrs. Gibson and family of New I 0]d, fr6Slh March; 7, bred June 1st.,  Westminster are this week visiting I Ayrshire. Cow No. 24, 3 years old  Mrs. McGowan, who returned home ire.sh March 9, bred June 1 Ayr-  Sunday, j shire:   Cow No. 25, 4 years old,reg  istered Holstein Bull, bred by j;  Steves, and a good one. Also ono  buggy, one milk wagon', one churn  and itwo pumps.  TEEMS���������All sums of $15 and under cash, over that amount��������� three-,  months credit will be given on f urn  ishing approved lien note bearing  interest at the rate of, 8 -jejr cent  pen- annum.  NOTE:   As Mr. Archibald'is giving up the dairy business owing to  ill 'health,, everything offered' will'  be isold without reserve..  F. J. HART & CO.  Limited  AUCTIONEERS  Sliaughnessy was at Westminster  Saturday.  Mr.   Angus   Munn,   inspector   of  [customs, was in town on Monday.  AN  EXHIBITION   REMINDER  u  'iiiiders  A New Line for Abbotsford  Inside lock sets, front-. door locks,  store door handles, in brass finish.  All the latest patterns and designs,  imp )rted straight from factory, at    -  Prices   That  Excel  H. ALANSON  Hardware and Furniture  :������^.  It is rumored that the ABbots-  ford Hotel has changed hands, the  'purdh-aser   manfriioinfed  .'being-   Mr.  .'.enderson, of Norfth, Vancouver  Tlie new Masonic' Hall is practically completed anid it is thought  that the official opening "will lakt  place in about two- weeks time.  Preparations are already being  made for the Abbotsford District  Poultry and Pet Stock show tp be  held at the St. Ann's poultry yai us  in October next.  'Great interest is being taken in  the Labor'Day'sports at Mission  City, but the Calithumpian paiado  seems to be a stumus*-....; ���������.-.,.....  the best way toi arrive at the ex-  explanation of .what it means, is  ���������to go over anid 'see it, and many  propose to do.   __��������� ,  The mills of the Abbotsford Lum  ber Co. are now. running overtime.  Next Sunday morning in .,fche  Presbyterian church the Rev. Alexander Dunn, the pioneer Presbyterian minister Of the B. C. coast,  will preach and take part in the or  dination of elders.  Mr. W. Owens traded his farm  for a house and lot in South Vancouver, owned by Mr. Gowan, who,  with his family, has moved to Abbotsford.  ���������   .   t   __...  Mrs. McGowan returned home  after a fortnight holiday, and her  friend Mrs. Gibson is visiting at  her lakeside home,  Mrs. Jeffs is visiting in Vancouver  "Mr/ 'Gilbert Hay, who had an  accident to nis footf in the mill, is  still confined to the House.  Mr. Frank Erne visited Bradner  on Sunday.  Mr. J. McEwen and Misses E and  N. Trethewey accompanied Miss  Robertson as far as Agassiz on her  way east.  _���������      ft   .  Mr. Elliott spent the week end  visiting friends at Whonnock.  fiCo'Wti'nued From Page One)  pie means the expenditure and distribution  of  money;  you will  get  your shere either directly or indirectly.  "There is  a fine lot of horse3 in  this   city   and   vicinity,   many   of  which  are  fit for any  show ring  Fit them up !   It means only a little additional work and care.  "New Westminster is destined to  become of great importance in the  commercial world, and your i'.ai-'  must keep pace with; the rapid increase oif population and; development now going on. . A little enthusiasm from the citizens of the  city, and the fair can undoubtedly  be made what you no doubt desire  ���������"The Best in the West."-Col-  umbian.  AUCTION SALE  Under instructions from Mr. Alexander Archibald of Abbotsford.  B. C, we will sell by public auctioi:  on his farm situated % mile east of  De. 'Lair station on the B. C. Electric Chilliwack line, on  Wed. August 28th.  Commencing at 2 o'clock, or im--  mediately after the car arrives from  Chilliwack, his choice herd of 24  Selected Dairy Cows, and.one Registered Holstein Bull.  Gow No. 1., 6 years old, fresh Aug  ust,   Grade   Holstein.   Cow   No.   2,  4  yeans  old,  fresh July  30, Grade  Holstein.   Cow No. 3, 4 years old*,  fresh July 28, Grade Holstein.   Cow-  No. 4., 6 yeans old, fresh'June 29,  Grade Hoistei-n.     Cow    No.    5., 3  years old, bred Nov. 25., Grade Hoi  s'tein.   Cow No. 6., 5 years old, fresh  May  4   and   bred  July  14, <i(3rade  Holstein.   Cow. No. 7, 3 years olci,  fresh August lst, Ayrshire Grade.  Cow No. .8, 2 years old, fresh March  9, bred May 30"Ho'stein Grade. Cow  No.  9,  5  years old,  fresh December,  bred  Feb. 29, Ayrshire.   Caw-  No. 10, 7 years old, fresh March 3,  bred  May 21, Registered Hplsleiii  Cow No. 11, 5, yeans old, dry, bied  Nov. 25,  Holstein  Grade.   Cow No  12, 4  yeans old, fresh Jan 30, bred  April 5,  Holstein  Grade.   Cow N>  13, 8 years old, fresh Feb. 9, bred  May  27th,  Ayrshire.   Cow   No.  14,  3 years old, fres/h Aug. 3., Ayrshire  Grade.   Cow sNo.15,   6   years   old,  Due in December, .Holstein Grade.  Cow No. 16, 5 years old March 5,.  bred May 7, Holstein Grade.   Cow  No.  17, 5 years old,  bred Feb. 27,  Holstein Grade.   Cow No. 18, 5 yra;  old, fresn June 22, bred March 12,  Holis'teiiri   Grade.   Cow   No.   19,   3  years old, dry, bred Nov. 23, How  atevn Grade.   Cow No. 20, 6 years,  old, freisih Jan. 1, bred April 1, Holstein Grade.   Cow No. 21��������� 6 years  old,  Fresh Jan.  19,  Bred  April 5,  Ayrshire.   Cow No. 22, 7 years old.  Fresh Feb. 19, bred April 3, Holstein Grade.   Cow No. 23, 3 years  THE MARKET.  Local buyers were ont in numbers Friday morning") at the Westminster market Friday last, and  prices remained steady throughout  the morning. The rain evidently  had its effect however, for a number of farmers who-' are .usually  seen with their wares, were noi  to be found this morning. This did  not effect "the retail trade, for  there was plenty' of produce to  supply tlie local demand, in the  way of butter, eggs, vegetable*  and small fruits.   .  Pickling  /tomatoes /m,ade   their  first appearance this morning and  were offered  at  75e per crate, ot  about twenty pounds.  There; was a good showing oi  cabbag-e, offered at one and a  half to two cents a pound, wholesale, and at ten and fifteen cents  cents a head retail, or about 3c  a pound. Cauliflower was offered at five cents -a head wholesale  and at three and; lour for twenty-,  five cents, according to the sua.  retail.  potatoes remained the same as'  iast week at from $17 to $20 per  ton. A:few tons of Langiey po-  tatoed sold at $i a sack, out the  supply exceeded the demand und  the sale was quiet. Several sacks  of beets sold at $1.25, and carrols  were down to $1 per sack.  The poultry section was busy and  many sales were made. The prices were similar to last week, but  contrary to last Friday, kept up f  throughout the morning. A number of ducks were sold at fifteen,  cents a pound, or about $8 per  dozen, and a large number ^o'f  broilers went for $3 a dozsn.  Young pigjs were in demand this  morning but the supply was equal  to the occasion. A number of small  pigs sold for, $4.50 a head, while  others u little larger brought as  high as $6  a  head. '  Small fruits, including white and  red currahts hjave'disappeareebfrom  the market but the scarcity ,,of  raspberries and blackberries was  probably due to the rain. There  were no ripe tomatoes on the market. A" quantity of squash, were  offered'for five cents each, and the  caves bought up most of these.  Eggs remained the same, at forty  five cents per dozen retail Aand  forty cents wholesale, while forty  cents was obtained foi\ butter from  retail buyers.  Business at the auction market  was only fair. Mr. T. D. Trapp offered several geldings, but bidding  was not very brisk. One bay gelding was sold to) Mr. Dean for V200  and one  to Mr. Wilson  of West  minister Junction for $175. A sheriff's sale of team, wagon,,and harness, went to Mr. Mandeville,* of  New Westminster for $310.  Mr. N. S. Ross sold a team of  geldings to Mr. D. Johnson for'$451)  and one team to 'Mr: Smith of Vancouver, for $550. Five wagons weie  s,old! to Messrs Williams and Bury  at prices ranging from $40 to $50.  Two express wagons were also sold  by Mr. Ross, one to Mr. "Brown,, of  Vancouver, for $75 and( one to Mr".  West Mullond of Vancouver for  $60.  Regularity AlSvays Pays  Regularity of hours is an important  thing to aim_ at in working draft  horses, for it pays. This applies not  only to hours of work but to times of  feeding. Horses brought in and fed  at six one night, at. half past five the  next, and at seven the next, and so  on, are certain to suffer from the irregularity sooner or later, if it is continued. . The horses should be looked  on not only as your servant l(and it  is a good one) but as-your friend, and  careful s'tudy of his wants and even  his likes and dislikes is bound to be  of benefit both to him and to you.  Painting, Sign Writin  General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford        -- B. C  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.  WANTED���������Ladies to do pj,ain and  light -sewing at home, whole or  spare time, good pay, work sent  any' distance ; charges prepaid ;  send stamp for full" particulars.  National (Manufacturing Company,' Montreal.  When next your watch needs attention leave it with Campbell, the  Abbotsford Watch-maker. Shop  located in Clark's Gents' Furbishing  store.  upplies of al! kinds for  Poultry and Cattle  Abbotsford Feed and  Grain Store  J. J. SPARROW, prop.  W A NTE D  Reliable men with selling ability  arid some knowledge of the iruir  business or Nursery Stock,.to represent us in British Columbia.a*  local and general agents.  Liberal    inducements    and  permanent position for the right men.  Write  for   full  particulars.  STONE & WELLINGTON  .The FonthMurseries.  (Established !S37)  HARRON BROS.  Embalmsrs  and Funeral Directors  Vancouver,  Office  and  chapel   1-034 Granville St.-, Phone' 3486  North Vancouver, , Office and  Chapel-116 2nd St. Phone 131.   ,  STRAYED���������Red yearling heifer onto-my place on 3rd 'MarcK  O^n-  er can have same by paying expenses,,   W. L. Barrett, odd Campbell place, ���������Ctearbrook Road.  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Pihonc Connection       Mission City  Apples for Sale  1st grade Yellow Transparent,   $1.75 per box.  2nd grade Yellow Transparent,   $1.30 per box.  The 2nd grade are small or are  slightly   spotted.   No   windfalls.  Free delivery in town.  GEO. HAYES, Post Office, Abbotsford.  lectric Light  For the Residence,,  Store or Office.  lectric Power  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort  conomy  Attention will be criven to all aoolications for service from our lines.  Address all enquiries to j  Light and Power Department.  Holden Block, Vancouver.  imhia Electric Railway L  fetf

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