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The Abbotsford Post Aug 30, 1912

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 ���������a-'///i2 ' 1  IJTJ.  \  if   "  OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE GRAND LOYAL ORpER OFBOOSTERS  Vol. V., No. 17.  ABBOTSFORD,- B. C.',' FRIDAY,   AUG. ,3Q;.1912  8 $1.00 PER YEAR  *:  *  *:  ���������#  *  *  *  PROBABILITIES  Snow. Ice,' Rain  and Sleet x  On  many   a   City  ' Stteet.  -  CERTAINTIES  Your feet will never care      '  ���������If McCready Shoes  you wear  The  Rain, Snow, Sleet  of Winter serve only';to demonstrate the':fact  ���������that surpassing Leather and Workmanship hav  made'   .  McCREADY    SHOES  INVULNERABLE TO WEATHER  Sold only by   10 WILL WIN  THE GOLD MEDAL  ABBOTSFORD SCHOOL  OPENED LAST  ABBOTSFORD B. C.  1!  /  ^  or a  Noted  for Fresh  Groceries and  Choice Blends of Teas  A Full   Line  of  >oots  arid  Specia  Dry Goods,  Shoes at  Prices  Leave your order for preserving peaches, $1 crate  V==  -J  h    ' '    '  * Things' are  getting  very  exciting with the members of the Ah-"-  botsford   Gun .Club.' Saturday   5J  the finaL shoot and.1 there are sevr'  oral   of   the  boys  running  pretty1-  close.   Just, to show; we give'.the  following  taken   while   examining,  the  score, book  this  week;: . Tlie  nidst   consistent ,shooting. ..of - the  season takes the medal, which is; a,  beauty.   Howe-   averages, 54    pel  ceit,   'Murray   averages . 55, j and  CopeiapdJ. One , of    these    tliiee  must on" Saturday secure   aiiigh-  oi- score than thej .other)two. ' The  shoot takes' place at 3 p: nu and  should   prove ' highly   ibtereslihg:  The .following-.: is the rscore^loiv  last'lSaturday. -, ���������''���������-' " -,'.^ -  ���������: Howe',18 .and 15. Clark"-20* ~an������"  17, Yprk 19 and 16. MoElroy-Lsv  Swift 12 and 12. .Lee 1 and 1- Halt  rop 5' and 6.   P.- Elliott 2.   ,  That beautiful gold' medal la' 'a  dandy, and there are more than  one member who would like"; to  wear it. On rthe one aide isinf  scribed   -"'High    G-unv   Abb.o't'Bfoi'd,  Gun-���������'Club 1912, wont by " and .on,  .1 he   other   side   is 'embossed   two  gun's ,-and.^tWo -clay, .pigeons..: Tfc,e\  medaj.",is' 14 carat gold," and it looks'  as. though\Murray is ahead. -        .  will sureFsS  .'";  1hejll fair. yet  Bro. "Silver Star" Brown, is still  attempting to steal the Abbotsford,  Fair for Huntingdon  and'district.  New vim and energy, has been .ad-  del to his efforts for he believes  if he -is successful m  getting ins  people together quickly he may be  able  to   have" the   Duke   of  Con-  naught lay the corner post for the  new agricultural hall on his return  from  .Chilji-wack.   While. Abbots-*-  ford would-be exceedingly sorry to  lose the Fair, yet if Bro. "Silver  Star" Brown  only  gets   a   hustle  on he may land something-.Every  body knows he has already chosen the site for the new.exhibition  grounds,, and  has  his J plans ' well  matured and' it may be ��������� expected  to see him bloom'forth in glaring  ���������headline* "one of these fine Saturday mornings, when the S.tar appears, with the announcement that  under the guidance  of. his  silver  stars the fall fair that should have  taken place hear .Abbotsford 'will  be pulled off on} the Curtis ranch  If he keeps the head office, in Abbotsford, which he is bound" to do,  according to our charter, he will be  iorgiven for strealing our fair.  But to get down to 'business,  what are the people of Abbotsford  going to do about the Fall Fair?  The excellent reputation established last year should not be lost ^ m no  sight of. The -prizes awarded the di *  exhibition were a .credit to the  foresight and I energy of the president and those who assisted him  in promoting the day's outing with  profit and pleasure to so mariy  people. It's not too late to get  busy and have a similar boost for  the* district this year again. The  Post will lend every assistance  possible, and there are dozens of  . \,On Monday the Abbol-sford-school  Dpeiied with four teachers as Eol-  lows: ,  ���������Principla���������G. P. Smith.  ���������1st  assistant���������Miss Montgomery.  2nd ��������� assistant���������Miss  Catherwood.  3rd assistant���������Miss Ki'rby.    .  The secretary of. the school board  .informs the Post that the-present,  staff, according to the judgement  of, the.trustees, is the best the town  las  evea-  had.   This casts no  rt-  flections on last year's staff or the  3taff of past years,' but shows that  it is "the aim.of the trustees to keep  up the high standard of-Abbots-'  ford schools, by engaging nothing  out' the best teachers., in the past  the* scholastic ability that guided  the; youth and beauty "of the lowu  has  been  highly   satisfactory' and  the work  done ,h'as been  of such  in excellent grade; that it has been  in inducement'tb settlers to locate  . :i.the 'district where the1 best pos>-  sible public school education could  ve secured.   When  the men, with  ���������.uailies,   come ' here   to   purchase  ���������ponies for themselves one of IhC  ���������likely questions that are asked is,  .vh.it' advantages are there for tht  'education Itol^the^^hoys. ;and > girts.  This has' in the past few-years oeen  satisfactorily  answered,   and   haa  helped the town ahead;   Tho trus-,  ';ees are to be commended in this  respect; and this yea?", it is'to be  hoped that the work "done in the  superior and public'schools, of the  town will be:in keeping with the  records already established.  AJbbotsford is a central point  in a business and! social way, and  the trustees believe in making it  als oan educational centre and have  governed themselves accordingly  Let the parents give the teachera  and trustees every support in their  honest efforts. A; good- name goeb  With good work,'and the teacher  in his arduous duties needs the cooperation of both\parent and pupil.  The support of the latter can be  attained through; the parents ana  results in benefit to both parent  and pupil. ;  FIRST FOOTBALL  ,.     MATCH OF SEASON  The Abbotsford football club-will  make their season's , debut before  the public as a full fledged team  on Monday-HLabor Day���������on thu  school grounds in a game with thf  Deroche eleven. It is believed that  the Abbotsford team is a winnex  this season and that they, will beat  any other team iw the Fraser Valley that they'meet on the':football  field. An- excellent choice ,of, piay  ers this year has enabled the capt-'  ain to have always at his command -  a good team even' of1 some of the  players, are laid of ft or others can-  ���������not attend. .   . .-.  (Deroche   {boys   come   (Tram.^the  north side of the; riv.er, and if the'   ���������  team is anything likei the baseball  team put up this' summer- by the  sports from the' same place Abooto  ford need-.not think that they can  do  the  trick without  some  good  playing.   However,   Abbotsford   is  out to win-the first and each succeeding game that may take place.  It is hoped this year that a  good  league can be formed fromtfche different points in the Fraser Valley.  Mt.  Lehman  will  be in the field  again with'-a .goadtteam, Langtey  can ber depended upon to be Jonn-.  ny on the .spot with a.robust'ele\-  en, Mission City will have to,get  her best licks in 'to/defend the-Hill-  Tout. ��������� cup.; "Clayburh' and -Matsqui  may' have i'.a 'team,'-' while' our hrst  'guests���������Deroohe���������appear   first   on  the scene.     _',    l ,  The Hill-Tout cup hyiS to come  back to Abbotsford. this year or  else-there will be something doing..  .A copy of the rules governing  the cup appeaT elsewhere in-this  issue and should "be carefully studied by every football player ana  teams in the league* this year.  RULES 61  FOOTBALL GAMES  A  Business is^ good in Abbotsford.  That is something that cannot be  said at the present time for <all  towns in the Fraser Valley. But  then the situation of the town is  such th:at while .other places may  raise a great hue and cry about1  the progress they' are making,, Abbotsford forges ahead at the same  steady pace. These are the day3  of honest growth for the town and  while it may not be noticed, yet  business men can show that they  splurge. Look at' the quality and  grade of the goods kept here and  the secret is toLdi  I (Continued on last page)  Mr. C. N. Abbott of Smith and  Abbott was at the coast on Wednesday.  M. L. McPhee claims some very  good real estate sales and transfers during the past week.  It is the wish{ of the donor that  every organized association team  in the Valley be^. invited to .compete, with the Abbotsford club,  for the possession ofi the cup  fhe imain conditions of the contest are briefly as'follows:  1. All contestr'to take place at  Abbotsford.  2. Every competing team to be  given two trials each season, and  all scoring to be by points, two  points for a Win, one point for  a  draw.  3., Teams securing highest scores  at the end of the season to be the  custodians of the cup. till the close  of the following season, and any  tearn holding the cup three seasons  in succession to be> the owners ot  the cup. '    ���������  4. .Visiting teams must be prepar  ed to begin the game not .later  aian J o-ciock p. m.  5.' All teamB contemplating entering the contest must send in  their names to the secretary.wilti-  in 30 days from date,.together vmn  a list of their regular registered  members. No team the members  of which have beem drawn for' tne  occasion from two or more district  teams will be eligible to enter the  contest.  Sepresentati\-es at each contesting team will meet togethei  for the purpose of selecting referees that will be acceptable to all THE ABBOTSFORD POST,  ABBOTSFORD. B. C,  THE A BBOTSFOR-D  POST  f'uijiiKlied    every' Friday   by    the    Post  ��������� Publishing* Comp������">y.  A weekly Journnl fie/c/tcl lo (ho Intor-  e'.-ls of Abbotsford and snu N>indlny district.  AdvertlsIriK Riitos niadc know. 11 application.  LI'IGATj AnVIonTlSIiVG���������12 cents per  line for first Insert Jon, and 8 cents a line  for all .subsequent consecutive Insertions.  Our Shibboleth���������IToitlior for nor agin'  tlie   Govoriiinont.  . FRIDAY,'   AUG. 30    191-2  ��������� 'Many people in Abbotsford have  asked the meaning of "the meeting,  of the Fraser Valley Municipal Pub  licity ��������� Bureau at Huntingdon on  Sopt. 20t!h, and what it is .intended to fiimlly accomplish that will  r  be of material benefit to the Boards  of Trade, municipalities and individual's who join and pay $5 per  month.  The one great aim of the bureau  is to bring into- the Fraser .Vahey  a   good class of   settlers.   - It    id,  claimed, and many agree with the  contention, that many.that would  '���������    take iup land, be good settlers aud  a   credit to the Valley, do nct:near  much about the Fraser Valley from  real estate agents and others, who  make it their business to meet Lhe  new people who travel across the  mountains into our beautiful province.' It-is   true   that//the  conditions at present h\ the Fraser Valley,  owing   to  the high   price '(.of  acreage  particularly,  are  such  as  to make  the rich fertile land lying between  Hope and the coast,  not   -a    poor   man's\ 'opportunity  Land   lying   along   present -.good  roads���������for we have ,a 'number of  , ���������   excellent -roaclis-Ojosts   the   purchaser so much that unless an intending'settler has two  or  Uiree  thousand dollars/ he is unable to  settle  on   the  fiye  and  ten -acre  blocks offered- for sale and makn  .a   comfortable,   easy   country life.  If new roads were opened up, Lhus  placing just as fertile land on the  market, as there is at present, it  would have the tendency to lower the  price   of that  already .pu  the   market,'  and   would   give  : a  more varied choice.   We who haw  resided  in the Fraser Valley,   believe that our own particular district, wherever that may be, is   a  Garden   of   Eden���������>a   paradise   oi.  earth, the soil and climate of winch  is unequalled anywhere in Canada  The present rate  of progress  is  not rapid  enough .to suit,most of  us.   The.coast cities, are growing  There i3   a   constant increasing demand for butter/eggs and vegetables by  the people right  at our  very door.   These people who live  in  cities   are patriotic enough  tu  purchase the home grown product,  if it can  be secured  at' prices  iii  keeping with that already on  the  market.   The products of ourt province  in   competition   with   other  provinces and countries have won  honors.   Our ��������� potatoes  in   competition  with   the  whole world   Have  won laurels, and the; other garden  products   are   equally   good;   our  fruit  is  the  talk  of  the ok?'''land.  But there is  not enough of these  good things and yet! there is idle  land, while the demand is iiicreai.  ing.   Just ..where   the   blame  "lies,  and what is the cause of the pics-  e'nt  lack   of  attracting settlers is.  one   of.   the   many" objects   of i..t������"  Bureau.  We. all know what, the B. C. El  ectric railway line h'as done forth*'  districts through which it passes.  Close to the line the settlers ovi-vj  year are becoming more and more  numerous. As much will be done  for the 'north banks of the Fraser  when the  new tram line, is' built  and  in   running  order.   Then taking these two roads as the basis  of isettlemeiiit, roads should, follow  out(to the north and south, and it  would not hurt-if they, were built  immediately,   but   tho   municipalities .through which these carhneu  are ��������� built  or are to  be built,  are-  building roads as fas tas the revenue of the municipalities can afford, somo say  faster.     Then    it  would bo the business of. tho Bureau to secure money to build more'  roada.   The  only  place  to  secure  this would be from: the' ^rovinchil  government, which  each year re-*  ceives immense revenue from  tlie  timber lands of 'the province. \l is  not the intention of the Bureau to  put its hand into the treasury of  the province unnoticed but put up  such a  strong ease; to the powers  t'liat  be,  that  the giVat  financial  institution would be only too giau  to   assist   in,  the   good   (ivork .ol  building roads,   should  immediate  and satisfactory results be,'imminent  The examples of isolation .within, isound of oho. whistles of the C.  iJ. R. .trains would abound tne  average reader of this or any other paper.   But more of this anon;  r .... i i  .. I  ,.-.������ A 'ZUOViil.  .Tito   tf.'Jvr.'iOo'l "nU.our-sa.ving  device  ���������������.y   ' cju.-i.o    jiosri.yly    be    worth    a  ori,:uie.    iughty-uine    years    age'   a  lumber of men vv������ro at work on the  ���������cad-bed of a line of railway in course  ��������� f   conslrue-toii   between  Birmingham  ind Manchester, England.   They were  .utting through a mill and moving the  material  by  loosening It  with picks,  shovelling It Into barrows, and wheeling M away.    The shove-Is they were,  jski'g  were known  as  Irish' shovels,  with  a  square-cornered   blade  about  ID   in.   long.     The   work' progressed  but slowly, and the sub-contractor In  charge rebuked lii������ workmen for not  making   quicker   progress.     One   of  them  replied ,that  If he  would grind  ofif 'the corners of tire shovels it would  be easier to get themMuto the earth,  and consequently tih&y woitfd be able  to work more quickly.  The  contractor  ridiculed   the  idea,  which  he considered  a piece  of in-  solcn-cu on the part ox the  workman,  but  the navvy   was  quite hi  earnest  aw) > not   easily   discouraged.     Whon  the work was completed ha diisc'uasc<l  'the   matter  with  a  friend   of  his  at(  SlmfT'old,    who   persuaded   an   iron-'  mon/'n1 he know to make a dozen or  so as an experiment.   Tho tools wore  offeree1   to   a   lar^o   contractor,   who  ,jiroTT������ivtv.l lo let so/tie o't hi6 men use  the new shovels and report results.  About a' week afterwards  the con-  traotor returned with' tlie information  that his men  wero fairly (lunrrolllng  as 'to who should use the new  tools,  some amvmg Lo  work a  quarter of  an  hrour before  time  in  order  to be  there   first   wheu   the   tool-box   was  .U'penod..  The navvy's suggestion had  proved a good one; a 'pa/tont wa������ secured,   and   an, agreement ��������� made . between   iilie  iwivry,   the   manufacturer,  and the con tractor.    When the navvy  died ho left a fortune of over $336,000  the  proceeds   from   royalties   on   the  manufacture   of   shovels ��������� under   his  patent.  =3������j  E������ n  it  AXLE GREASE,  HARNESS OIL,   WHIPS*  .GlURRY. combs,,  HAIiTERS,   BRUSHES,   SWEAT . COLLARS,    and also  BICKAf ORE'S , GALL CURE, yhlch  we-warrant a satisfactory  Cure for Galls, .Wounds, and Soros upon animals.  rl  lxm cxao-siiAhi'tus  Investigation!    Show    Tlmt.' Certain  Women   Make  a  Business   of  Attending' Charity Card- v  farties to Client.  -Eleven women were refused admission recently to a charity card-party  organized at the Church of St. Francis,  Assisi at Brooklyn, because they were  believed to' be card-sharpers. An in-'  -v-estigation which was started' unearthed- the' fact that a- number of  women make a business of attending  such .affairs of the gamblers who  haunt Transatlantic liners'. -The women .are not professional gamblers,  but (members" of respectable", families,  who are unable, to.resist ,the temptation .to cheat at cards."        ;  It has'-become known that women  band themselves- together .-for concerted work; by lip signals, by marking cards with tiny pin-pricks, and,  otherwise, 'and, 'according to Father.  Kelleher, of St. .Francis Assisi,-who  discovered the -latest conspiracy, even:  know.how to stack the cards. .  Father    Kellheer's.   discovery    wasj  due to an extraordinary accident. He  was  riding on  a'Brooklyn  train-car-'  when he overheard two women seated;  next to him discussing how. they intended to capture the prizes  at the'  St. Francis party by cheating.  Father  Kelleher told the .other priests of the  church, 'and they, watched  the doorway of  the 47th Regiment Armoury,  where a card-party" was being -given.  Father Kelleher 'detected the two women with nine others as .they  were  endeavouring   to   enter.    They   were  told that they could hot get in.    No  explanation was offered, and the women did not demand any, but hastily  disappeared.     The     churches      and  charity   organisations   are :generally  being notified of the discovery,  with  the  suggestion   that concerted  effort  should be made this winter to break  up the practice: -It is a disputed point  whether the. women are amenable to  arrest oh acharge of 'Ciieating.  - FAMOUS HNUFJ'-TAKEKS  The eighteenth century - was- toe  age of snuff-taking "par excellence."  The custom was general among all  classes of people, it was an act of  politeness .for woll-bred men-to offer  their snuff-boxes to well-bred women. Women themselves carried  their own boxes, and ��������� interchanged  pinches with the ��������� gentlemen and. in"  Canada it was, fashionable amongst  the officials.  ��������� At fashionable dinner-parties after  the'cloth was . removed snuff-boxes  were passed around. Pope and Boling-  broke, Swift and Congreve, Addison  and Steele, all indulged-in the pleas-'  ���������..'.:    sauii'.    i :-r. - Jchneon ��������� carried  his   snuff dn   the   capacious   pockets,  of his   waistcoat,  and   would  convey,  it. to his nose without stint.   He couW'  not abide -the narrow 'confines  of  a  b'ox.    Frederick the Great resembled  him in  this  respect.    Both Napoleon,  and Wellington-wore prodigious snuff-  takers, but Washington indulged only  moderately.'    Jefferson   was   fond   of  snuff, as his waistcoat and 'frill often  1 showed.    Henry    Cl-ay    was    another  famous snuff-taker, -and ofte;i needed  the stimulus of a pinch When making  a 'speech..  "Slaughter the Ducks"  The shooting season opens  on Monday, Sept. 2nd.  To get the best results use. -  Dominion Dock Shells  Known as a sure kill.   We,also carry a line of reliable guns.      u       ','..���������' / ' '  lS  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.   Jas. Elliott- .Manager  ajflaa^nmi^^ -masm*  English-Speaking, Italians.  , A correspondent, who has been at  Tripoli, says that one of the curiosities of the Italian' army of occupation  'is the large number of men in tho  ranks ��������� who speak broken; English.  This is, a jargon learned .in'the lower  sections of large American cities. ��������� It  has been picked up by Italians whq  had been resident in America for a  time, and have then gone homo again  in tbe ordinary course of events, oi  I'.vho have been called ziorne to tak������  I'iit In  the war now on.  Semi-ready Suito .  To Special Order  TP THERE Is'no Scml-rcmly store In  ���������*��������� your tuwii you may have a Semi-ready  Eiiit made to your special order from patterns. Send (or "Kinc's Own" serj;e  s-.iiu at $20, with style book and sel/-  measutlnj; forms. Guaranteed. Sr.-l.l-.it  the same juice everywhere in Canada.  Have you seen the style book, " Sir! "  One lor you at Semi - ready Limited,  Montreal.  Proverbs  of Tripoli.  Some proverbs of tho Tripolitan  people ' which have lately been  published, in a Turkish paper show  what a refreshing fountain of wisdom  is a.bout to be stopped up by Italian  aggression.  "You cannot," says .one of the  proverbs, "escape your fate, even .'on  a horse."  "Whoever," says another, "has  maize" will soon find one- who will  lend him flour."  "If a dog has/ to be beaten," says-  EKthlr'd, -with a familiar though' "perhaps  more elegant ring,  "there will-  be no' lack of sticks."  A fourth proverb ,:points . out' that  "'Whoever is seeking pearls must" go,  to the depths of the ocean." Yet  another "shrewdly remarks that "Even  a sooth-sayer ca,nnot' foretell his own  fate." A very cynical -proverb says  ���������that "Whoever trusts a woman has  been smitten by God, and God punishes everybody according to his  deserts."  If you are lookin<  for Bargains in  Town  Insurance-Fire and Life  Telephone.Connection ���������  &rmt-rrndij ctauoriitj}  A. BEESTON, Mission City, B. C.  Kitchener a Stage Manager  An -interesting. incident in the life  of Lord Kitchener was recorded some  years ago by Mr. Hermann" Klein. Re-  fermg,. to, the-rehearsals ��������� of "Human-  Nature"'at Drury Lane, in-the days of  the   late   Sir   Augustus   Harris,   Mr.  Klein says: "Actively-assisting in arranging    an    African    fight    was    a  gencleman 'in   a  frock-coat  and   tall  hat,   of   undeniable   military   appearance, who impressed me both, by his  quiet, masterful manner and the Imperii! bable   patience   with   which   he  directed manoeuvres   to   be  repeated  over,.and .oyer -again .until they were  ���������'satisfactorily-executed.'  After the rehearsal  was concluded  I  went upon  the stage.   Augustus Harris was talking to his military adviser. He beckoned me to approach.   'Klein, I want to  introduce   you   to  my  friend,   Major  Kitchener, who has been kind enough  to   come   and   help   me   with   this  "soldiering" work. What.do you think  of it? Did you ever see such fighting  and marching.on the stage before?"  Purchase our 5 and 10 acre fruit lands, or if in need  of a home, you have a choice of Houses or Bungalows.  i-iYiV*  C\ll\r\<������   QlJp A good Business in Abbotsford,  now  ���������tt������������"*'"nrn-*���������������  Good Manufacturing Site-0^^-;*;  I  INSURANCE-Fire and Life, see  cUallum  >&'  ���������'rj  1  'J  1  4  i  ���������������1  4  t'9  - IS  A -.(n-j*._���������������. W4vt- ������������, t^��������� ,������i*���������4#,*������K+4**ii>*  >' !  a  /  m  .h'  THE ABBOVSPdn'D'lOSni',      ABBOTSFORD, ������ c/  >  For the wet Weather  Ra^n Coats - $4.00 to $10.0Q'  Oil Clothing, per garment $2.10 to $3.00  Rubber Boots ,-        $4.00 to $7.50  Umbrellas  $I.25J to ?2.00  .\  GE  C.  which they' are immersed" is" u'ru:'u  in .order tc secure immunity from'all  evil. Spells are uttered'over values  and they are inserted as'amulets In  the flesh .of men who desire to be  immune from wounds inflicted ly  sword,  spear,  or  gun.  A   Beef   Firm   Offered   to   Pay   the  N/carjjgunii Government a Heavy  ,    Rum If Allowed to Permit (lie  ''   '   Sides   of   Its  ; Warships   .     ',  Placarded with Ads.  CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C. II  ERCIAL  . BBUsagstrzffi&ssonuRnauu^  WESBsaxsxtBismiti  j- Mcelroy a Co.  LIQUORS,  ES   AND.   CIGARS  OF THE BEST QUALITY  Ian  Cor. Essendene Ave.-' and Oscar St.,  A striking novelty in what might  be cailled political advertisement 'lias  just, been hit upon by an English  M.P. -."Wishing to, draw'attention to  the need for ^reform in the present  electoral system, he has had a number  of blue poles erecled on a conspicuous  site in the Strand.  .Those poles; which, vary in size  from eight inches to twenty-two feet,  represent the number of voters In  each constituency. Below appears in  'large letters the inscriptions: "Each  upright, whatover-its, size, counts the  same-in the lobby.- Is this fair?'" And'  the thousands of people who have  stopped and stared, have, walked .on  chucking over ,Lhe neatness of ��������� the  Idea."  But some of the most startling advertising ideas , have .never gone beyond the idea stage. ���������When the new  King. George stamps wore being designed, a well-known firm offered a  good many tens of thousands' a year  for the right to use the reverse sides  Edith���������"There is one thing in particular that I like George for. He  always tells me of my faults without  the 'least -hesitation. . That was the  agreement" I caused him to make."  Bertha���������-"Tell me some of'the faults  he has found in you." Edith���������"Oh  he hasn't found any yet., When I ask  him to naine them he always says I'm  faultless.".   .-  STOCK  EXCIIANG E' E XPiuTiiSlOA'S  AJ Peep at'tlio Hails and /Jrnrs mill  ftTeajitog of Shorts nnd Profits  ���������   and Selfl'iipr Day  ���������Accounts.  H������H8<8  wsJiwiTritf^M������^arac3^^  maiRnmamiBaHnMsnm  ; ABBCDTSFORD, B. C  -��������� Strictly .first-class in���������every respect.'  The bar is  stocked' with the bestjof wines, liquor"and cigars,  ' -  ; .- ���������    ���������    RATES,  $t.50 TO  $2.00  PER  DAY  PECKHAM 6c HUTJON  of the stamps, as well as the blank  stamp-paper, as advertising space.  The Government, however, firmly declined tlie offer.  On Cliffs and Stumps  It was a firm of equal enterprise  that some fifteen years ago talked of  having'' an illuminated advertisement  In .gigantic lettering on the\face-of  Povor cliffs. The smart firm probably knew quite well that they would  never be permitted ' to, but 'the newspaper talk of the,project was a good  enough 'advertisement in'itself.  ,     Beef on,Battleships  ���������;   "  : In the U.  S.'-A., .laws".in - restraint'  of the more blatahfforhi of advertis-'  ing are practically"non-existent. Some  Of  the   growing  towns  of' the  West  spend money like 'water on advertising  their*own merits.   One may see train-  . Toads  carrying -big  inscriptions  like,  ."Here is. another batch ..of wise,men.  'They are settling,down at Portland.'.'  In  many a town all' the inhabitants  pledge themselves- always to. wear a,  button-badge -with \ the , town's , name'  ;and motto., -    ; "���������  i -But probably'tlie most startling idea  on .record is'that-of the big Chicago  beef firm, .which proposed to pay-the  vNicaraguan, Government heavily. if.in  ���������return it would permit the sides" of  its warships to tell forth the glories  of a certain pressed beef. And it was  only by a'-n&rrbw ''majority that Nicaragua refused to turn its fleet into  sandwich-boards.   " ' '   '  In "loom" times' newspapers toll us  that "Bulls" are having it all tuolv  own way. In bad .times it appears  that tho' "Bears" are getting' aiis  innings. What, then, are "Bulls" and  "Bears."  Let us'first glance at the customers  to the Stock Exchange. There is the  genuine investor, who is.content with  anylhing up to 4Vi per cent, and  sound security. Next comes a little  more difficult man to satisfy. , For  ho wants .,5 per cent, on his money  and .a. chance .of capital appreciation  in his stock or share. Lastly ��������� and  J this is the client we are dealing with  H.   M.   "S." CommbnwoauFi' from   tlie  fate of the Montague  when  sbe  ran.  aground In a dangerous place.  The battleship Montague was abandoned   as  a  hopeless   wreck  off  the,  Cornish coast, but her sister ship, the  Commonwealth, was safely got off by  the muscular exertion of her crew  The  Commonwealth   ran   on   to  an  uncharted rock-when-returning from  target,,   practice,  . and ,   was     badly  damaged.   She was so nicely balanced  in her lodgment, however, that it was  decided;  after  reversing  the  engines  had failed to extricate her. to try the  experiment    of    mustering    all    the  available  hands  en   the  extreme  aft  and setting them to jump in unison!  The   regular  jumping  of.- .twentv-five  tons -of solidly-bu:it seamen  had  the/  effect of making the huge vessel rock  sea-saw  fashion   until   she  gradually  floated off with ' the  rising-aide.    In  fifteen, minutes  she  was  afloat,  and  saved.  ������ess"  PROPRIETORS,  asmmssmma������^,  ���������more   particularly   ���������   there   is , the  speculator who swarms in the mining,  rubber,   and   oil    share   markets   in  active times.    He, pays but little regard to any of the question's that are  , all important to the other two classes.  The  speculator delights  in possibili-,  ties,,probabilities, rumours, prospects,'  in fact all the varied ingredients that  go to make an appetising meal for a  healthy, robust "Bull."  A Peep at the "Bulls" and "Bears"  A "Bull"  is  a speculator "for the  rise," a purchaser  who hopes to sell  at  a   profit,   if, possible   before   the:'  settling day comes round, and not one  who  intends  to  take  the  shares off-  the market. , He is known as a "stale  .bull,",when .after waiting wearily for  the rise that never seems to come he  sells in disgust.    The "Bear"  is the,  ���������speculator who comes-along'when; he  [thinks money can be made by selling;  ���������he  fattens,   of. course,  on-the' stale  'bull. "When a successful "Bull" sells  ;he. differs   from   the   "Bear"   in   that  .he takes his profits or cuts his losses,  ;whereas   the "Bear" is- 'only ' just  .setting out. to make  them.    Thus' a  ."Bull" taking his profits  does  so by'  'selling   at   a   higher   price   what  he  ibough't 'at 'a lower one.   -The "Bear"  ;sells'not because he has ^hares in his  ;possession upon which he desires,to  .realise a profit, but-because ;he. thinks'  ;he .can 'sell you-' or -me 'some shares-  now. at, say, $15, which before setting  '���������day he .can <go iiitd,,,the .market 'and  ���������secure   at,   say,- $10;: the   difference  between his selling and buying price'  is his profit.   In effect, he has sold us  .something at $15 which he has bought  .���������at $10< - But' he, sold" it first taking |  -the risk of "covering" himself  at a'  lower .price before-he is called upon  to   settle-, up.   'Settling days  on   the  ;Stock,,'Exchange .come   round .every  A Time of Chaujro.V '  We- are in one of tho great crisis'  of the world's history; the era1 of  transition is full upon us, and there  is no people which is not rocking  on its waves. International relations  are changing, Empires are being  broken up, immemorial systems -are  passing away, tstruggles -are threatening 'thac Iwiil' mvcl'/p." Half tbe !iu-  man race.       ��������� ', /  4? ���������& ���������& 4������ ^ *'* ������������������'>��������� ���������- *���������* ** *.  V ��������� " . COSTING  , ������������������������      f     -.���������  <*  '   COLUMN.,.-  BA8EBAT/L, _CHECIfKII3, PC10TBALL  Baseball Expert 'Mn/ntafns t'uil Voo'.-  ball is the Greater Cume  , . Known.  Christy Matheweon, the "Big Gun"  of the Giants, is supposed to favor  twojpastimes in (he realm of, sport.  The ffrtit'of these is oancball. the next  checkers, In both of-which Christy 1b  a champion.  But,   on- the   other   hand,   neither  baseball   nor'the, game   of   checkers,  holds   the"highe9t  spot   In   Christy's '  esteem.    Despite' the fa'ct that' he has -  achieved   the,  highest   niche   in '.all  pitching'halls of-fame, the Giant star  picks  football  as  the  greatest  game  he ever ,played. <���������'    '  "I'd rather play one good game of "  football,."  Matty  replied   to  a  query ���������  along this line, "than a dor en games  of "baseball,   checkers,   or,   anything  else.'   I'm not knocking baseball. It's  a great old game, and has done more  than.its share for me..Bui fcr all that .-  I've" never.-, drawn  the  thrill  nor the  pleasure from it I used  lo get in'a  - moleskin -suit' while h'.'tting' a -line' or,  taking-a shot at the goal in a tight'-'/  pinch."  JOSE REYERS  In  the  French   military, school . at   fortaight, 'when everybody,, investors,  ���������iflimo   q    amnll    ooWl^..    W.^r.    _/i,i_jj._j       Sr>ftfllllfltnr<5 "-Rnllo"        anr?        "DooW"  - BUTCHER  Pork;1 Mutton; ��������� Heef, Veal,"Pork - Sausages, Weinies -  and Balogna always, on hand.     Fish every Thursday'  Brienne- a small garden was aMotted  to each -pupil ,tov be tilled for his  exercise. -But.one of them, a stunted;  sickly youth, palisaded and entrenched his'portion, and'in this miniature  fort he sat and, read .without disturbance. Fifteen years later . this  youth had carved Ms wajkto a throne,  was making and unmiaksM kings,'was  terrorising Europe, ������ancrproving himself not only ,the,< first of all soldiers,  but ^a legislator- and. 'constructive  statesman beyond compare'.' Who ever  : tires of the story of Napoleon? The  spell that- he dSast over the Continent  in his lief still clings to his name  to-day.        . ��������� ,     '  speculators,    "Bulls"    and  settle their transadtibns.  "Bea'rs,  (Associate  Members Can. ��������� Soc. C. E.)  .Civil, Engineers  R. A. HENDERSON  B.' C. LAND . SURVEYOR  Oifiec. next P.O.'  P. O. Bo-c 1 !  Eyeight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Does tbe Finest  Optical' Work.  Medical men and others  pay tribute to his skill.  7ff3 Granville^ St.  VancGu; c.r  MONTREAL'.  ' THE STANDARD is the National  iWeekly Newspaper of the Dominion  of Canada. It is' national in all its  aims.  a en Years Ago.  It was just ten years ago that Argonauts defeated Ottawa .and won the  Ontario championship. The Argo  team that day was as follows: Full-,  back, Irving Ardagh; right half-back,  Hardisty; centre half, Percy Darling;  left half, Henderson; quarter, Russell  Britton;      scrummage,     Phil     Boyd  THE FIGHTING, TURK      T  The Turk is a great fighting-man,  perhaps' the best in the .world that  is,- on  land,  for as ' a sailor he has  never shone.  ��������� Within the last fifty years mighty  'Russia has  tried  to  heat, him-twice  (dn 1854 and 1877) and failed signally  on each occasion.    The way Turkey  put p>add to Greece's' account in 1897  is fresh within most people's memory:  He is a great fighter' because he is  physically a strong man. The Turkish  peasantry,  from- whom  the Army is  recruited,  have  to  work hard  for a  bare   living,   and   there   is   no   room  ' among  them  for  weaklings.    Therefore,  the Turkish  soldier is capable  of   tremendous   feats   of 'endurance,'  and can live on nothing, or next door  to it.   Then he is accustomed to fighting almost  from   babyhood.    On  the  WHY 'CHILDREN  ASK. QUESTIONS  One ' of ���������' the ���������' Most . Interesting   arid  Valuable   of  Our. InsJncts   is  Curiosity'and This Feeling  of Wonder is a'Worthy'  Fact About Human  ." Race.       '     '   ������  (right), 'Joe Wright   (centre),  Bauty fg m ���������,.. ''  Russell' (left);   wings   Langton   On- f?nqler,S an*,ln the co"n'try districts  side  right), Bill Brant  (left),  Leslie ^Z^ '*   ^^   trOUb,e  It uses the most expensive engrav-    WIIboh    (middle    right),    Pud   Kent       Death in  battle fas no t(,Pm���������"fa  > (captain, left), Chummy Hill (outside v,<     *     I    oattie nas no terrors for  tographs from j rlght)| chadwick  (left);  flying wing hl���������' f������'r���������by lm rellsi0n H assurea Mm  ���������Dr.r.mnn+01.     nor,*-.,  o.. ii   __j   -r^   ,' or paianise.  ings, procuring the phot  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 addrfess in  Canada or Great Britain.  TRY IT, FOR 1912!  Montreal   Standard  Publishing  Co.,  Limited, Publishers.  Parrnenter. Banty Russell and Pud  Kent are the only two ^ho have played in this season's games.  Burmese Spoils.  Borne curious sidelights  on  the Bur-  man's character  are  contained  in    a  report on the work of the Archaelo-  With the Boxers  '   Ray Temple,  the Milwaukee  light-    ���������-*    ��������� "<= au;uaeio.  weight, is-going to Australia to box   Bical Survey in Burmab.    It is stated  (for Promoter Mcintosh. that the Burman   highly prizes    the  ��������� After ..his recent bout with Bob following gems���������ruby, diamond or  Mcha, Bill Papke said that he was crystal, pearl, coral, topaz, sapphire,  through with the game for good. . ., cat's eye, amethyst, and emerald. Col-  Mat Wells' has returned to hisV'lectively they ward off sickness' or  home in England and will perhaps be danger. The feat's eye is supposed  matched to meet Packy McFarland to secure invulnerability in war. Iain London. ' cantatious are muttered over some or  S, *~  ��������� The whole of the doing part of our  nature depends, in. the ''first place,  upon a most' important' fact of our  nature, which is that we possess in-  js'fcthcts.- All these instincts exist in  order to serve our lives'in one \way.  or.-another, and their special business  is to urge us to action. When we  thus act' un'der't'he influence of an in:  stihet we- commonly have 'ascertain  kind of feeldng or emotion, which corresponds'with the instinct that is at  work.  One of the moat interesting and  valuable of our instincts is curiosity.  In the history of the long-line of beings who have produced .us, .'curiosity  is a high instinct and one that is'late  in appearing. We do not find it  among the lowest animals, but. it is  conspicuous in the highest kinds' of  monkeys.  The particular' kind of feeling or  emotion that goes with the mdcmot  of curiosity is what we call wcuder.  Thus, when we ask a question of ourselves, we often say: "I wonder why"  so-and-so: And this instinct grows,  as mankind grows, from the most  trivial curiosity about trivial things  until it leads men to devote their  whole lives to the discovery of the  laws and wonders of Nature.  Children, therefore, ask questions  because they are human, and because  the possession of the instinct of onr-  iosity and the feeling of wonder is  a very great and worthy fact about  the human race. Without it we  should not be driven on to learn and  to know, and without knowing cur  place iri the world would not be nearly so safe as it is. The trouble 'is  that so many of us stop asking questions when we grow up.  . The sensational Mexican Featherweight who set the boxinc world afire  by his string-of knock cuts until  he  ������?il h'3 WaterI������o froai Johnny  KHbane.   r._,   ---*-������"���������~ "���������--"���������.".'*u  "'^1  some or       me    rnythmic   jumping   of   thrpp  ^^_l   alL QJ these stone.s and  the water,, fc J Hundred_.ancL fif JylwuVSSuS. saved  Jumping Jack Tars  The   rhythmic   jumping   of   three  PRINCETON   UNI VE?LSi;T'i  Princeton University is led bv Caot.  Hart,   who   last  year  plajed   with   a  special head gear.   His nock was sup.  posed   to   be   broken,   but   it  wasn't  Some   of   the   llgameais   were   torn  Hart tore the Harvard line to pieces  and downed the backs for losses, repeatedly.  paying beside Hart, at left guard,  is Wilson, who played with h's rirht  arm strapped to. his side as the result  of torn ligaments. He was michtv  effective. '  Bloomenthal is the Princeton  center. He is built close to the ground  and is fast. Phillips, at right tackle,  has been one of the powerful men in  the remarkable defense that stopped  Harvard's rushes and forced the  crimson backs to kick, time and  again. ������fiB ABBOTSFORD POST,  , Messrs Scotwold, McGowah ' and  Laird believe they broke the record from Abbotsford to Westmiiir  ster last week, malting the journey  in, 4% hours. Of course/ some people said they walked.  Mr. Paul .Taylor who used lo he  head (planerman at the mill paid a  visit to AbbotaifoTld this week accompanied by his brother 'J. E.  Taylor from Seattle.  J. E. Taylor liked the place so  well that he bought 5 acres as 4  sample.  WMMMUHHHUUMiaAMUMMtf  MnfT-MMirrim^ir���������i r���������"  HMiMNMMlH*  E. A. Chapman, ha&j arrived back  in Toronto and is boosting Abbot*-,  ������t.V  Shaughnessy inten-ds to bring his  wife and family to Abbotsford and  settle down here. Let them -ill  come.,  G. D. Brymer manager 67 the  Bank of Montreal, with a parly  of friends spent ��������� a few hours iu  Abbotsford on Saturday.  Mrs. B. J. Gernaey is expected to  return from her holidays spent wim  her parents at White Roek>  Mr.  Harry  Eby  has  secured   a  position in the customs office here  , A dance is advertised to take  place on Saturday evening August  31st in the,Maple Leaf Hall. Good  "music and a social evening is expected.  Big doin's' in the Maple Leaf Hail  on September ith.  Mrs. A. ' C. Sparrow,' son and  daughter of Calgary, Alta., are the  guests of Mr. an'd; Mrs. J. J. Sparrow.    ���������  _���������. ���������e  Read the ad. ol J. J. Sparrow  and  govern- yourself  accordingly  Fresh   Cakes,. and   Pastry:  Buy our home made Bread.  Phone  up and  the  w a g,on   will  call.  The  ALBERT LEE, PROPRIETOR  znc  aaaqigBiigH^^  MANGOLS  ,(  $12.00  Quack !   Quack !  There was.a little man and he had a little gun. He bought his gun  and shells from H. Alanson, the hardware man, and shot a little duck  thro' the head. His motto was, of course, to buy U. M. C. Shells ano!  be sure of his bird. -  lust a Word to the Ladies  .'       ''���������/        ' :  Purchase one of our MaleaSle Steel Ranges; something that   will last a  lifetime.    Prices right.  Hardware and Furniture  &&'  ..,'U,  The "Dr." has a smile that won't  come off an'd sa;ys that" the birth  of a son and heir on .a Sunday  is  a good oman.   ,  Mr.'S. Brooke has a notice, out  that his store will be closed ,on  Labor Day. ''  It is likely all places of business  ���������will be closed on,' Monday.  Mrs. Shephard an'd Miss Eiia  Shephard returned from Kootenaj  tiii's week.  Mr. S. J. Bates, of the Abbotsford Creamery is a busy man these  days. He says he can sell more but  ter than he can make. The quality  speaks for itself.  BORN���������TO Divand'AIra. T. Swift,  oaf Sunday,   a   son.  Mrs. Chapman is visiting; friends  at Now Westminster. <��������� ������ '  Mr. A. McCallum who has been  confined to the house for. a couple of weeks with lagrippe is able  to be around again..  Mr. L. 'Chapman has been on the  sick list for a few days, but h  rapidly recovering.  Silver Tip has a new hobby.  Ask him about it. He> says it has  made him five years younger.  Mr. A. McCallum has been appointed local agent for the Standard 'Securities Com)P'<ny��������� . which  deals in real estate in northern B.  C.  LEAVING FOR THE EAST SDHN  Messrs Dan McGillivray and Lea  DeLair are expecting to take a  trip east in a few days. -These'  two young men have been reai-i  dents of this district for twoyeaiti  and are leaving many friends behind who wish for their happy return. They leave shortly after the  dance on the 6th of next month.  There may be a couple of cheap  horses and buggies for sale "hi I  town, .'������������������  E. & G. de la GIRODAY  St. Ann's Poultry Farm  Proprietors - . ^ ��������� Abbotsford, B. C  mms&  mm  ' Anyone wanting lessons in roller  skating are earnestly requested, to  apply to M e, The Abbotsford.  . Bro! "Silver Star" Brown, borrowing a prize bird from St. Ann's  Poultry Yards, Abbotsford, to show  at the Pair at Huntingdon would  surely not be fair, but it woa������l  sure be a big boost for Huntingdon.  Will Steal Fall Fair, Yet  be used as a ��������� carriage and paint-  shop under the management.of;Mi*.  Geo.Zeigler. .The enterprise of Mr.  McMenemy is certainly to, be commended, and "he-is 'sure-to reap ins  i e ward in increased business. , ->  "i \  GOooutunue-d -From Page OneJ  prominent citizens awaiting, a leader to set them to work. A .few  hundred, dollars could be collected  in. (half a day, for prize money by  an energetic committee. The prize  money would, attract the crowd.  Will the secretary break the ice by  calling a meeting of the members  at an early date?  S  NEW PREMISES SOON  Mr. J. K, McMenemy will move  into his new ^blacksmith shop thid  week. He will have. one of the  {Largest and eiriest shops in the  Fraser  Valley.   The  upstairs  will  When.next your watch needa at-:  tentiom leave.it with Campbell, the  Abbotsford Watch-maker! Shop  located iri Clark's Gents' Furbishing store.  Great Moral Question  Mr. Alexander, the evangelist, tells  the following story :���������  "There were two darkies over in  my country naniod Moses and  Ephraim,, who went out one night  to:- rob a hen-roost. Moses -planted  the ladder, climbed up the tree where  the chickens were roosting, grabbed  them round the, neck one by one, and  handed them^aown to Ephraim, who  put them In a?"'bag. About a dozen  had been bagged when Moses eud-  idenly stopped the proceedings.  '"What's the matter. Brother  'Moses?' asked Ephraim.  "���������Tse jea' been thinkln'. whether,  now you and me's members ob de  church, it's right for us to take all  dis  yer  man's  chickens..'  '"Brudder Mose,' said Ephraim,  'dat's . a; great moral question which  you .an''i'ain't got time to wrastle  wid. Pass down anudder yaller-leg!'"  WANTED���������Ladies to do p^in 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.  X H. JONES  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Pihone Connection       Mission City  Dried Brewers'  Grain  In Any Quantity,  Great Feed for Dairy Cattle  J���������J. SPARROW, prop.  sue Has at area.  It was her. first sea voyage.. She  was continually troubling the officers  about'whales. A dozen times a day  she besought one, or other of the/crew  to call her. if a whale was in sight  At last,, the captain getting somewhat  impatient, said to ^her, "But, madam,  why do you. concern yourself so much  about whales?" "Captain," she answered, "I want to see a whale blubber. It must.be very impressive to  see such a large sea monster crying."  Painting, Sign Writing  "   General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford B. C  Good Storage Room for  . Furniture.  WANTED  . Reliable men with selling ability  and some knowledge pf.lJie iruit  business or Nursery' Stock, to. represent us in British Columbia ap  local and general agents.  Liberal    inducements)    and  permanent, position for the right men*  Write  for  full particulars.  STONE i WELLINGTON  The Foothill Nurseries.  (Established 1837)  Miss Damon will be soon located in her new  brick store at the old location on Garfield street.  In the meantime the fine new stock of millinery  is on display in the old store at its new location on  Cleveland street.  Drop in and inspect the New Fall Styles  '   9  An Evidence, of Chinese Awakening.  G. Davidson,, who for 25 years has  been engaged In educational' work in  China, gives this typical incident as  illustrating the viewpoint of the mod-  ���������ern Chinaman as aroused by the revolution. A British teacher in phe of  ,the schools of Chengtu, we are told,  Jwas ��������� pointing with, pride, before his  inative geography class, to. the many  !red colored possessions of -Great  ;Britsain> when he was stopped by  ���������shouts from the little Chinese "pupils  :of: l '       '    '  .'��������� "You stole them."  ��������� We are further told that in con-  Jnectlon with the propaganda of the  ^revolutionary party there has been  ���������'circulated a poster depicting ��������� the  'swallowing of Egypt by Great Britain.  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver,  Office  and  chapel   1-034 Granville- Stv, Phone 3486  Worth Vancouver, Office : and,  Chapel���������116 2nd St. Phone 131.  STRAYED���������Red yearling hiaifer on-  'to my place dm 3rd 'March^ O tfn-  er can have 'same by paying ex-  pe<n>se&y W. L. Barrett, odd Canrpr  bell place, iClearbroak Road.  Apples for Sale  1st grade-Yellow Transparent,���������;���������-  $1.7.5 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.  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Sumas, Washington  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will b,e aiven to all aDDlications lor service from our lines.  Address all .enquiries to  Light and Power Department  Holden Block, Vancouver.  iritish Columbia Electric Railway  to"  m  w  ���������m  m

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