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The Abbotsford Post 1912-07-12

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 to  \  s r^.^-.^%A:|-r.       IS'  Vol. V., No. 10.  ABBOTSFORD, B. C", FRIDAY, -JUL 12,   1912  acr-.Ti-������nf-T-viivTTi<i- ���������������..���������.��������� r ��������� ���������^���������-^~1 ���������^..r^=_��������� ^.,-^.>g���������...  -jtiWvt;  aff     l Urn  8        $1.00 PER YEAR  NEW, BUSINESS FIRM {NO $100 DONATION AFTER ALL  jravi-L-.itfi  f A Good Tea   that Continu  ood is a Uood 1 ea        |#  to continue by  Sunbeam Tea is that  kind  i;  of Tea  Blended and Packed Expressly for my own trade     &  ABBOTSFORD and  HUNTINGDON, B.  =3E  -L    J*  t  \  i  To my many .Customers;  ' Having -disposed of any business to Messrs. 'Smith and Abbott,  I take this opportunity of thanking my many customers for their  liberal patronage during the time  I have been in business in Abbotsford in the Pioneer Store.  Messrs. Smith and Abbott are  good men and experienced and intend carrying a large stock of  general merchandise,- and I 'would  bespeak for them the same kind  support, extended to me, believing  that all dealings with them wilt  prove both profitable, and satisfactory to all who favor them with  their orders.  The Pioneer Store has always  been a' favorite with the people  Qf Abbotsford and district, and under the new management just as  excellent values will be given customers as in the pa,st.  M. Lv McPHEE.  " Thebuc'nens of the Pioneer Store  has been' -purchased from .Mr. M.' L.  JvIcPhee by Messrs. B. B. Smith-of  Cloverdale   and' C.  N.   Abbott- 'of  V.-meouveiv  The  /new,, firm   took  possession: on  Monday*   last    ur/d  will cater to the public under, the  firm   name   of Smith 'and .Abbott.  Although   a  stranger'to the pen-  pi 6 of Abbotsford, Mr. B. B. Smith  .Is known we'll and favorably wlfcJi  people lower down the valley, own  ing property and d.oingbusiness at  Cloverdale   and  LadnerV   Mr. .Ab-  Bott comes from tihe' city of'Vancouver where he was well known  as   one  of the  young progressive  business men. of the city.  The new firm, intend, shortly f.o  move to the barber shop and pool  room next to Mr. J. J. Sparrow's'  feed store while the present premises will be torn do'wn and   a hand  some ' building   30   x , 80   and"   two  story .high, erected.  When complat  ed the new premises will be modern and up-to-date in all respect,  thus  enabling the firm to display  goods  to  the  advantage, of their  customers.     ....... "&?%,.���������-...-. .  The Post on behalf od the people  of the town  and district  extends the hand of welcome to the  new business, and with all wish the.  new firm every..success.  Mr. McPhee has noJt yet decided  what he will da, but will probably  remain in town for some lime.  "Leu's" friends will be pleased to  hear of his success no rn.af.tcr  where he may decide to locate.  THE SKIDOO NUMBER  Talk about luck in numbers.  Some people do not let on that  they believe in 13 as an unlucky  ber or 23 as the skidoo number.  Over in Sumas there was a week-  paper known as the Sumas Times.  It was started <by our old friend  who now has charge of the Chast  Tribune, but was recently edited  by Mr. D. Swing Ricker. "Swing" is  a ' gentleman and a scholar but he  could not pass the skidoo number  which appeared on or about June  20th. Of course it is not nice to  knock a fellow when he. is down  and out of the newspaper business  as he cannot very well get back a-  gain, but hereafter David will n-  void anything that has 23 in connection with it.  THE  GU.N CLUiB  The Pioneer Store  m. ~ul������.    iww  J  At the gun club shtoo't last week-  Mr. M. Ware Copeland received  the silver spoon as reward forbid  excellent shooting; A silver spoon  is given away with each shoot to  the person obtaining the highest  score. Dr. Swift has established  this method of securing interest iii  the weekly shoots. Geo.. Clark was  the first winner of a spoon. Ti3  said someone got a. leather medal  ���������a real leather ornament���������a short  time ago, for integrity and general  {deficiency. Once fa man winga  leather medal he is entitled to the  next, but wlfen a man wins a  spoon he cannot again win one un  less he is 12% per cent higher than  any of his compatitors.: New mem  Tiers are always made welcome and  taught how to do it right.  ' The'Suiuas Council held their reg  ular monthly em'eting-on Saturday  last, all members of the council  being present.  Minutes of the previous meeting  read  and f I/opted. '  '   "  ���������It was a great day for delegat-.  ions'-waiting on the council.--��������� [t  seemed -to, be a day W .reckoning  and .asking' for grants, Mr. Herlj  was there arid addressed,the coun-,  cil re his road.' And after some  discussion it' wa sdecided to grant  him $10 to open-the Hertz road  and. allowed to do his,statute labor,  or on the same road. ,  Mr. and Mrs. Fadden both addres  sed the council on,the ditch question which has been an aggravating, question to-both, the Faddens  and the council. Two. committees  have gone from the council to look  at the work, .an offer has been  made for settlement some months  ago, but still the dispute goes on.  The contract was read and discussed, and the committees' reports  read and. discussed, '-but still the  matter is not settled. A letter was.  handed in to the "council asking  for.. a-, .settlement,-but-notfti^gv Will;  satisfy the council but a completion of the work' to the at-  isfaction of the council.  Major Pottinger was there about  a road out from his,property. As  that gentleman was reasonable in  '.his requests he will have ai road  as the council are to pass a bylaw to enable him -to have an outlet.  ��������� Mr. Fooks was there too but when  he saw how hard the council "was  working he laid over his troubles  for another meeting.  Mrs. Campbell interviewed the  council re matters brought up at.  last' meeting and after discussing  the matter the council decided to  ������jass the following resolution; "Resolved; that as the mountain road  is a diversion of the road through  the Fooks' place that the council  take no further action in the matter.  Lindsay Russell,  the Vancouver  real estate agnet, had his solicitors write the council re thel   resolution   passed    at     a     previous  meeting   re   subdivisions.       Th,j  matter was laid over for the pre?,  ent as the council believe they ai .-  dght in having ,the roads in subdivisions - made acceptable  to   Lno  council  before  taking over  s.ani<--  The threat of law did n'dt intimidate  the  honioi'iable body  and a:?  there   was   considerable   stake   at  hand the council will pr.obaibly lot  the furious gintleman  secure   his  ends  through the medium  of the  law,  Some months ego 'the council  voted $100 for the Abbotsford exhibition to be held this fail, but on  account of lack ��������� of'funds this grant  was vetoed on' Saturday.  The meeting of the Fraser Valley  municipalities will .be held in New  Westminster ;on Friday, July luth,  and the Reeve will represent the  Sumas   Council. ���������:.,'������������������������������������  The following accounts were  passed for paymenjt:  School'..salaries, $286.70;   B.   C.  Gazette, $14.50; H. Alanson, $10.CU,  Chas.  Everett  and  others,   $66.53  W. S. Blatchford, $50.00 ; J. W. Win-  DEDICATION   OF   ST.  ANN'S  .(iPofltinsfd o,a p%ge, oix)  ��������� The new Roman Catholic church  of Abbotsford was opened by Areh  bishop' O'Niel on Sunday last, July  7th;   ',  Great  interest was taken   locally   in. the' dedication   ceremonies  and  a  large number of people arrived  in  Abbotsford for  both the'  morning and evening services.    ��������� ���������  . In   the , morning  t|he  'train  conveyed   many residents  of, Mission  City and other nearby points. The  party ��������� from Mission  City included'  over seventy boys and girls from  the   St., Mary's  M'ission.   .     ......  .The front of the church, waj-  decorated with -evergreens /an,d������  flags of both Canada'and the'United States, the -latter in honor, no  doubt, of-Rev. Father McCarthy  and the other Maitten'dainits from  Sumas -.City, {while the interior,  including the. altar, was'beautifully bedecked with flowers and oilier  decorations. ���������  The morning dedication service,  which- was largely' attended, commenced   with  the-'blessing  of  the  .'church by Archbishop McNeil of  Vancouver,, assisted .by Rev.Fath-  {erjj'an; 6. M}/ I.Vff,bilKWecI^y^soJ^  ,erhn. high, mass." "  ��������� Sweet singing by the' children  of St.-Mary's schoo letioir, as wel!  as the Mission boy's- band, was  heard in the interval, before tne  sermon.' '  During the morning service Madam and Mesdames de'la Giroday  sang with much effect while the  capable, organist was, -'Maldanv  Canonville.  In the evening a large congie-  ga;:bn was present in the church  to, witness and hear the-benediction of. the -Blessed Sacrament ov  Rev. Father McCarthy ,of St.  Ann's Sumas (City, ^assisted .by'  Rev.  Father. Rohr.  At the conclusion of the service  Rev. Father Jan said he wished  to express in his own name and  in those of the Catholics of the  parish isincere -appreciation |a>i  thanks to those friends who na'd  .helped in building the church. He  ako specially thanked .the choir  f'om Sumas and the others who  had attended fr.om that city and  from Cbilliwack. v-*\   .,  It should be added that much  credit is due to Mr. E. B. -de la  Giroday and Mr. Bernard McElroy  for not only their efforts in helping on the builddng of the church,  but also for their valuable assistance towards the great success of  today's dedication services.  ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING  The annual meeting for the election of the school trustees will  be held in the school house on Saturday July 13 for; the election of  one trustee to take the place of  Mr. Geo. Clark, whose term expires. It is understood that Mr.  Clark will again be in the field for  office.  All interested in school affairs  shoul dbe present that day at 10  a. m.  r;������*v--.  Mr. J. A. Blair -of Vancouver was  in town on Saturday last. He put  through the deal when the Pioneer  Store passed from the ownership  of Mr. M. L. McPhee to Messrs  Smith and Abbott. *fiE ABBbTSltoRb POST,      ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  "tnJF^t  aeaa  aSSOSm  TB������a UBtBQTSFOBfc POST  PafeUab������* every Friday by tho Post  PuMiafchwf Compwy.  A wooicly Joumul devutud to tho Inter-  ���������ate ot AJ&btttuferd and ������uk N'mdlag <lte-  trfcC  AAvorUflhifi Rate������ made know-    ti m>-  pllcaCtou.  JLeftAT, ADVERTISING���������12 cents per  Uwa f������r flrat insertion, and 8 ooiiib ,a luw  far all subsequent aonaecwitive 1n.'iertJon������.  Oar SbtbbaJntft  -Weitbor lor nor agin'  sc  ���������iiin'iiiin'irBtB  FRIDAY.    JULY  12    1912  ..uiihj hji'^wl j; ���������  It seems a pity that the Sumas  Council has seen fit. to cancel the  donation of $100 voted to the Abbotsford Fair some months ago.  The present Btate of affairs might  warrant the action of the council,  but a little delay of several months  would not have inconvenienced the  men who, guide ithe destinies of  the prairie municipality, and the  fact that $100 to assist matters  would have proved very effective  in bringing to a grand finale the  efforts of those who had the exhibition in hand, is   a  fact.  However, the, act is done, and  while the people of our town may  regret the present trend of disorganization, yet it is to be hoped  that no serious setback has been  handed out-to 'the second annual  fair to be held in Abbotsford.  man may, by fair or foul means,  obtain a position as inspector, it  is no reason that he should walk,  boldly into a school and assume  all the knowledge capable of preparing the yoxing ide.a'i'or the ordinary duties of life.  Many a radiant' flower is hprn  to blush unseen, so does many a  teacher take up the duties at uic  opening of school each morning  with a full sense of his responsibility, who dreads the visits of in-i  spectors, .for the simple - reason  that the inspector has not enough  horse-sense to recognize the concentrated effort of the teacher.  Oh, ye inspectors! When it comey  to classifying inspectors according  to act o fparliament, pity the poor  teacher who has to endure the  ideas of a .provincial and a municipal inspector, and still prove  initiatory incentive to the young  lives under her care.  It look sas though there would  be another dominion election held  next year. The. Borden government are apparently shaping matters in such  a  was as to be pre-  After a fight which has extended for over six 'months and w...  has been carried on through a dozen different departments until eventually reached the board of cni.-  trol in Montreal, the Canadian I-'au-  ific Railway company has a,t lasL  gi anted the Electric Lumber company a permit to build a spur  from their tracks to the mill. The  main difficulty has apparently been  the crossing of the British Columbia Railway right of way, this how  ever has ail been straightened out  and the new spur will be built immediately. The spur will branch  pff the main "fine at Fourth street  and will approach the mill from  the east side.  The management of the Electric  seeking a permanent location heru  The many inducements already offered by the district are ;iuc;h dial  the addition of a satisfactory water system with a capacity capable of handling a town of several  thousand , inhabitants will seivo  only as an added feature, but Ruac-._  ingdon needs them all and every  attraction we "can offer is a step  in   the  right ddrection.��������� Star.  pared   to  solicit the  vote of   the |Lumber   Company , are   naturally  somewhat elated over the success-  electors at an early date. A Redistribution bill will be brought  in next session and it is only nat-  ura 1 that the people should be  asked for  ful termination of the fight as the  new permit will make "a material  difference to the cost of handling  shipments   to   and  from   the  in ill.  a  new lease of life for |The switching charge p������ five dol-..  .,: . ,    ,���������     . , lars pe rear, to and from the C. P.  the present government at Ottawa-. -, , . ,��������� '        * *.     ���������,  , .  b ������*������������������*���������   yarciS) making  a'charge of ten dol  lars pe rear in all, will be eliminated and the saving thus caused will  allow of much finer figuring in con-  petitive bidding.  The Electric Lumber Company's  plant is now working to capacity  an dthe orders already on hand  will necessitate the plant working  in full blast for some time to come.  The class of lumber being turned  out is of a high grade and is rapidly taking its place as a standard  of excellence in the prairie market.  The movement to increase the capacity of the plant is under consider  ation and there is every indication  It was always a fcumbug to have  an inspector come t o a school and  upset the pre-arranged work for  the day, and upsetting both teachers and pupils.  The principle of inspecting ihe  work of teachers and pupils maybe all right in the way >of giving  jobs to a few favorites ,of the  government, hut for the benefit of  education, ' generally speaking,  there is nothing to it,.except.that  it proves very annoying.  ��������� The incorporation of the Huntingdon Sash and Door Factory nas  been completed and the new company is now ready to go ahead  with construction. Owing to < tn*>  Irush of business in the lumber in-  fdustry, it is impossible to gett he  necessary timber to commence ^'ti-  Htruction prior to the fifteenth oi  the' month but arrangements have  been made to employ a large crew  of men in order that the work ot  building the plant may ,be compit-t  cd as rapidly as possible.  The clearing of the site for the  plant is being done this week a iu  the location which is immediately  north of the Electric Lumber Company's plant, will be ready for    !i  carpenters  next  week.   The crew  of  men   which the   new company  propose to employ .will add matei  ially to the population of the town  and   should   the policy   of  giving  preference to married men be carried out, there should be  a   number of new   houses   required;   for  their  accomodation.  In addition to ordinary,sash and  door work, the new plant will have  a complete 'and up-to-date box  factory .which will handle the ev^  er growing demand for fruit boxes, etc. The lumber available for  manufacturing purposes ia such  that the firm will not be compal-  led to import any of their material.���������Star.  REDISTRIBUTION BILL  BESDRE-AND  AXLE GREASE,',,      -    ���������  HARNESS OIL,   WHIPS,  >hub\i ^  ;     G|jRRy COMBS,     ,  HALTERS,   BRUSHES,   SWEAT ;> COLLARS,    and also  BICKMORE'S-.GALL r!IJREr -which  wc  warrant nsaUsfactory  Cnre for Galls. Wounds, and Sores upon -animals.  P. 0. Box 45  Abbotsford, B. C  Abbotsford  Livery, Feed and Sales Stables  The best and most comfortable  Livery Rigs, and an automabile  for hire. Teaming and Draying  H. MCKENZIE, prop.  il  that at least three new machines  A man or -woman who is capable    wm be added this fall in order, to  of obtaining a teacher's certificate  should be capable of imparting his  knowledge to.the children under  his care without such severe inspecting interference as the present government has established.  There is'always a lot of ambition  for perfection in the men and women who undertake the education  of the young, and it has yet ta bei  proven to the editor of this paper  that the visits of inspectors to the  schools have proven enough incent  ive t oboth teacher and pupil to  compensate the parents for the  money paid in taxes to cover the  handle the largely .increased volume of trade which the company  has   in   sight.���������Star.  Electric    Lumber    Company   nave  expenses of such school inspection.   PJ^ctically completed their arrang  The present, water supply iu  Huntingdon, while ample for present needs, is entirely inadequate  for future requirements. Sumas  and' Huntingdon are both relying  upQM the Sumas plant at the present time and the great growth of  both towns makes it apparent ifeat  arrangements will soon have- (jo be  made to take care of the increased demand in this direction.   The'  From present plans the Domin-  inion   government   will   introduce  and put through at the next session   of parliament the  Redistribution Bill based upon the new ceu-  sus.   The   figures   have  been   finally   collaborated.   It   is   probaDle  that the bill after being presented'  will be referred to a special committee of the House which will limit the different constituencies and  determine the units of representation in rural as distinguished from  urban divisions.   When the lastie-  distribution, Bill was    before    the  House not   a   great deal of opposition  was encountered outside of  the committee, where there was con  siderable compromise.  , This time it may be different, as  the East will lose  ten or  twelve  seats to the West, and there is   a  striking  similarity in  the  population of constituencies in the list of  those liable to lose representation.  In  the say of  which will remain,  and which will 'be wiped out, will*  be   a   somewhat delicate task for  thethe  committee and. the House.  The bill ;will.be passed next session  beyond  a  doubt, as in view of .the  important matters of policy to .be  determined the government might  p.ossibly consider an appeal to the  country advisable, before the parliamentary term is fully expired.  Removal Notice  i  ,1am now located in the Sumas State Bank Building, Sumas, Wash., where I will be pleased to meet  all my patients and friends 'in the' best equipped  Dental Office in the ^Northwest.  Dr. E. J. Allen  Sumas, Washington . Phone 1011  ABBOTSFORD, B. C.  Builders' Hardware and Roofing  OOIS  Full Line of Haying Implements  Manager  ���������mmmmmmmar*miRmB������Efi3S^msaBBm^  MONTREAL.  Years of teaching has shown that  to  have   a. good  report of  work  done in the school the teacher has  to be a good, looking school marm  or a mam who is willing to permit  a   domineering    individual   under  the   pay   of   the   government,   uo  bluff himself up, that he can expound any principle of education,  that he sees fit, amd make the teach  er  believe it the  genuine articel  To err is human, and j.jthough   a  ments for the installation of a mod  em water system which will have  its source of supply in the hilia,  The new plant will be sufficient  to handle both towns and will do  away with the necessity of the  pumping station as the gravicy  system will be used.  An ample supply of. pure mountain water will constitute   a .valuable asset for the town and should  be instrumental in inducing many  to  consider    the    advisability    u;  THE STANDARD Is 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.  [late bale  A 5-Acre Chicken Ranch; new house; one acre cleared  and in garden truck; 25 cords of 4 ft wood;  300 cedar  Posts; Furniture and Garden Tools, Etc.  A Home Ready to Move Into  A Restaurant on  Terms Almost  the Same as Rent        -  :  I  I  ���������,}.  h  -��������� ���������?  ! i  i   j. -v  #.  u^^wvi-iwsaawf' iu'wui^. T���������.. .  M' thc-'liolol, and furnish  water for tho B  i^^xr**  uthor of "Beniliful JoV ; ��������� g ������������������"?"���������; ������>WM .streams,, oalm,���������ileyS.riwS??*',"to"������l������6W;' FWcIiim*''������������& ""Now wtfl  asked    Firefly,    "I    always  ���������-^tnat^������^'HJvnn'd^rTr1^tf'Vlaces must be  rainy."  feblini^e^fthHyYar^  whWe did this traveller's fun  i r Judyn   "In the Canadian Rocfiffea,  ���������f"rliave{ WKfaMaHJ ffiP'p'erfel  byjJ-ri'  M.  Author  CfOOCKDOpOOOOOOOOOOODOOOObbC  (Copyright by publishers Kress,' ���������UaO-/Changei of  get,    Aft*- tober' 'fcD������re''ls   scarcely' a  ramlalfe  came  oldest  - winfe. w. .U1,. ,  Government-'eai.':-^^Sr/^effifl ;caVes  near   b>'  M        ,         -           * ^u0  -r -B-ged  in  the pre- .  Th^Afl '������ ,^ole w.rio5.r0' chara"  some   of   th*m      m         personlfy!nS   blazo  ^  the  roadside,  where pigmy    "niinary   surveys   of   the   transconti- J,61"8  Wltfll  laTge  entrances-    <>������e  of  Home   or   tiiera.     They   seemed   half   men wero feeding a fi ���������    *���������������   ' ������  ^���������*-��������� ,.-..    j whole 'rainy days  those chambers has a polished rock  ceiling, two hundred feet high. Tho  walls are covered with quartz crystals which scintillate and sparkle in  the darkness. In some of the caverns,  A bland  October human"   ���������"     *"'   a���������mea   nalt   J"*" wcro recdlng a f,r������. ������s I thought   nental route' wintered here. What an  ���������sun   shono   down   on   the   sparkling     ..������,������������������,.���������������������������    .. ' n tiiU1serous proximity to giant trees,    experience   those    men   had.    Their  I river opposite tho hotel, and  on  the asked Flrefv tlme?"   ������       "^ drlVer SQld  they knew thei^    greatest    difficulty    was    with    the  ; massive bulk of Mount Burgess, and     ������Tha mnai ' - lf    .... business.   Man comes pretty close to    mountain torrents, that came tearing  jtho   rounded   symmetrical   height   of ,0llll      ��������� ,mLl   Z      7������ T"       ^ ln thp ffiounti,'n������. ���������* Wts to    down ln d<*P. narrow gorges to the   ���������, ���������  {tho lordly Mount Stephen whose face Z llil.Tv .     ,f������     wou,d b������   Understand   her -better   than   in   the    vaIIers below-   Ever so many bridges   ^e WalIs arel'lke marble������ and  one  jwas  golden   this   morning.    Ho   Isn't  1   tT . .   *i   ������     P ' Ul,,lk   pUleS-" ' had to be planned 'or.   From one of    feels aS If ta a Cathedral.    We pro-  an ugly mountain, anyway.. There Is W&S' m������Bt  ,mprosso-'      "Whca d^ you leave Field?" asked    them' you look down  three hundred    mlsed���������to come back and explore this  nothing grinning or severe about him.    1>y   lho   streams   and   rivers.     That  Flrefly- \teet  lnto  a  chasm   below-    At  Bear    unl<lue J>hice, then went .on our way  He    Is    tt    grcat    Iwoad-shoiildored,   KIck,n������  Worse  acted  like  a  demon,     "The next morning.    After break-    Cre6K our traln seemed to be cling-   amld   rounded   domes,   sharp   peaks, ,  boncficent giant ��������� looking down on   fiometlmeB  raging and romping over tost,-Puuchie Pointed out to me the    ing like a caterPI1Iar to some notches    wUite'   foamInS   cascades,   immense.,  tho valley from his ten thousand feot   huge boulders ^ing about its bed like ^lant f������ssll beds in the lower slopes    cut ln the steep mountaIn side.'Down    flweeps of ev������rgreen forest and wide,  of height.    PunchJo and I swallowed   JItUo   block8   U   had   brought   down,of Mount Stophen,  then I called on    d0Wn   among   the  dense   spruces,   a    beautifu'1' ������Pen valleys ,and varying  our breakfast." ��������� fr������m the mountains to play with,.then  the vi"age school-teacher,  a  bright    little siIvcr llne of a rlver- sparkled  "What did you have?" asked  Pea-   tosslng   to   and   fro   giant   logs   up- -BlrI from tne East. ' It was a prettv    and Reamed   hopefully  on   Its   way.  nuts.  call Thackeray to my support:���������  |       "'True  philosophers,   methinks"  i   'Who   love   all   kinds   of   natural  beauties,  '"'Should love good victuals, and  good drinks.'  "Well, after our victuals and drinks  we sallied forth.   We -hadn't time to  tramp,   and   we   wanted   to   get   up  among the mountains, for Field is a  regular gateway to them.    The summer travel was over, the horses were  all  away to grazing grounds.  matters hy crossing the fickle' Ille-  cillewaet River thirteen' times..    .  "Now I am going to make another  leap," said Judy. "It was dark when  we loft Revelstoke, We are to return over ths route by daylight. I  went to bed, and when I woke up  the  next  morning,   the  air. was   no ���������  rooted   and   thrown   down   to   it  by B,ght to'eee her with her little flock Wlth a sudden turn> we wer'e present  "Won't   tellyou,"  said   Judy,   "for   avaIanches- Sometimes It would calm  about her-    *  wondered  what effect ed   wlth' such   a  wonderful   view   of  you are making fun of me, but I will   d������Wn   and   be   a  model   river   for   a  Dn  theIr vourlg llves all this inagnl- mountalns   beyond    mountains,    that  whlle������ but usually it was wild and Elcence of scenery would have. They We dId not wonder the spot was  noisy. The little streams were pretty could not,lift their eyes to a window, tlamed "The SurPrlse." In this neigh-  gay tc    brawling and foaming as they   wlth������M enjoying marvels that some borhood>   I   was   much   interested   in  made  their  way  to  the  valleys;  but  Df  us   travel   thousands   of  miles  to the  massIve  wooden   tunnels   backed    longer bracing mountain air.   It was'  the falls were beautiful.    The moun-  Bee'   Punchie said we must hurry on, wlth rock and fItted t0 the mountain    Goft and oar������ssingly damp ��������� south  tains   fling   them   down   like   liquid   toT  autumn   was  advancing." ' Bldes������   to  keeP. snowslides   from   the  pearls.   Any one of those falls would      "Why   a[in>t  you   fiay   'fall'?"  la. track-   The winter line is inside these  make the fortune 6f an eastern place,' aulred Peanuts. ; tunnels... The summer line is outside,  and   here   they   are   as   plentiful   as      "Som?  Nova  Scotians  spy  it," re- so  tbat one  may  eni������y  an   uninter-  street hydrants.    See this picture of  t>lied    Judv-    "In    Halifax,    we   nuj ruPted   view.     Soon   we   approached  a double fall of milk-white splendor"   'autumn'" Rogers Pass, named for the intrepid  , "Name,   please,"  said  Biddy. ><Ga    '    ���������,���������,  ���������, .��������� ���������      ,A  ��������� man who dlscovered it.   Here I gazed  "Very prosaic - Twin Falls   After   hastiry *S Sageriy PaSt deep g0rges and'enorm-  of England atr, and though we were .  etill   in   a   pioneer   country,   many  tMngs  proclaimed, the  fact  that   we '  were approadhing a large city. -.  m  j:M^jre.^T^''^ue. it::::������������������?���������^?���������^ ~^^ ^ b^3 In ,���������ma z.?**" *"tavorue���������  "Tupper.and  Macdonald."  T, B0 witb- maQy regrets, we '    "You Canadians  seem to have  the  travellers' safety is so regarded hew    ^JT'T ^ ad������r&hle ^^ ^   *"*** "������f namlDg y������Ur  grard  moun-  that   every   accident   is   rePOrL   ,n   ^^return sora������ time, and .turn-    tains    for    ordinary    mortals," , said  the hotels.   A landslide ij biUen "  &������ ^llZZy^ **   "^  j'l'm going to drive up the Yoho Val-   perhaps' should not be called an ad-   arid cities  'ley to-day.' vtnture, for we knew about It.  CHAPTEB XXII.      ;    ���������.'  The Yoho Yalley  our way  TY1QPA   '       nn<4        ������!������_x_i_        t " \si, U Ut  "Oh! not ordinary men," said Judy^  always     extraorain'ary.     Sir:   John  CHAPTEB XXIII.  Resplendent Vancouver. ;  "We were running along the shore  of a beautiful inlet of the sea, where  ttn occasional seal poked up a nose  and looked at us. The Pacific- at  last, and Vancouver's magnificent  harbor which they claim is the third,  finest In tine world."  "One--oan. (truly say' of" Vancodve'r.  ���������the world."  ,.                                   ���������   .������  w^D  WJ.                                     .,   onanits-   or the AInfno rinh    tt��������� ^���������* u   u ���������   ^                               *       " :     'There    is    no    winter,   there.'  tDe  the  most  perfect mountain  vales  in-  mare''  and   str^ched out a  hand   to   on  the iCorm *t fh   T ?   ,\u* ^������nald yas Oneof Canada's ���������t cember'e'ae pleasant as May, and'we  *v  help us from the carriaef.     a  ���������������������������       v  me pIatform at the  back of the br,il.,mt statesmen.   Sir Charles Tun-   ������v,n .w ^���������. *���������.���������  ���������!������������������������._  k-  ~.  -^._ carrlage.    A num-   observation car and recited the book per.  The scenery'was '**  3  The ochre-colored ninety   years.    He   has   worked   and us.   I scarcely recognized the city of  Charles Tup-   soon.shed our mountain clothes. We  facile  princeps"   of.-Canadians    went for a walk, while-we were.wait-  She certainly will run out of ad-   ber  of  other carriages  were  stalled   of th* trQ������v ��������� mv   .   ���������*������ ��������� n������t-  J.ectives, before she gets to the end of .here'.a^d leaving our driver to turn   alive? to Ms man" ^6."!nerT.'WB?    ������^  ^   U3'���������fifaough   cl������^   upon   Ing for the hoted to find-a place for  round,   we   proceeded   on  foot.    Ah!  what  a  walk.    Now. we  were  heart   He ta^go^e ������" ������ "-" ^ "^    ?!!^-"J*!' "*   f������r   W-B   bel������V"ed    eteTOa yeara  ago'    The people have  ���������her trip," observed Biddy,  ^ye^Tn6y8tTonhZ7 ,Sr    \to   heart   ^   ttVmo'untohi "S ZLT ^u "\ V'T   ^ Peak ^^   ���������> *������ow now in part, but poured into it "so fast" that 7n s'plte"  jearly lunch we staSd 1         T !traln-  ~t  even  horses- between   us S   L~ ^Tl   ^^ ^ been DOt Untl! * IS M<i aWay to reSt' wl������ of  *������   ^us^   *f   *���������*���������   b^ng  who was one of W^^* ^ -~- -,e friendly when our Tut Colleg! he'e fn0"^ ^ ������f ��������� ^- ^^^ ^ ' ^ ^ ��������� ~ "^ ** ��������� to ������^  lances.    First we crossed  the  broad   ^ WGre presslng motber earth.'  asked FlXta     a'  ttlS   e,eVat,0ar   Z1���������* ��������� "- ��������� '������taS party.   I m���������st  Massachusetts.  r, and  to  that  canyon,  our  friend   the   en-  W  ;������.?n ^ 6ntered a l0ng sm^tb IsZ*?TnS   Et   thIS   elevation?" g^er had led a riding  ������ad that was sometimes as straight "*?*������*' mf1    ��������� tell you that in leaving Field, we were  J- an arrow, and sometimes twisting lt  ' f fed a U tle' but Pu������Pbie ^ descending the western slope of Z  like a corkscrew.   Imagine us _ four ������W" ^e J taI,ked a������ *������ time. Rockies, via the Kicking Hor e Riv^  *������*   toy   people  with_a  toy  horse. ^at^^Z*^��������� ?���������    ^ -wdy rfver  tol^Z.  'Att what he has done for them."'        in.     The    population    has    climbed  "Tell us the names of some other .recently,,  and    still    keeps,   on- a  dally     Increase.     You     see     they  arid a toy dog following; driving under"  those   lordly   spruces   and   firs,   and  poking away off at the end of the  vista at a waterfall or a mountain  seemingly   ba?rlng   our ������  Kicking Horse River amused ^ fof  it had more character than  ��������� dozen  other rivers put together."    -  "Why  that name?" asked Firefly.  mountains," said Jane.  "Near Rogers Pass Is a range called Hermit, because there Is a figure  of a cowled man arid a dog shaped on  the edge of one of the crags.   Another  P������t\������IfB      T Takakkaw' the hlgb" f������a*������ed,  and  bit at the base  of  the l0QkS hke Nap<>le���������.    We are in the  est.cataract   in   America   which   is rocks,  and   spurs,   and   ledges   in   a Selklrks raage no^' and soon ��������� a^  heard ^Z."     * "  NIa������ara'  We PerfectIy awful c^^ and the train ?*��������� &t an������ther dellghtful  mountain  ara voices. WQrrled   ^ ^ station   called   Glacier,   with   a   big  PunrH        C?me3.Wa"   Street''   Baid from" side   to   side   on   bridges   and hotel nestlIng ^-evergreens and pre-  ^mcbie,   and  out  from  a  grove   of shelves   blasted  from   the   mountain Eld&d ������Ver outslde' b^ ^ stern ���������*  ca?sUPaTterSalnemerfed   ^  ^^ ^   M ]&st' ��������� thankfully   merg J ^��������� ^^ ������f ^Uat  SIr D-a>d.  lean special train party we had seen Into the broad -alley  at Lake Louise.   I can't tell you how bia."  ley of the Colum-  "Before  the days .of the  railway.'"   l^ngs   awa'y������Z\ \ "^  ^^       "������Ur CoIumbla?" "-ked Firefly,  ^d  Judy;   "an   expedition   was ��������� en-   Thl l,n        7 ,   J���������*  solitudes-       "Yours and  ours.    We will strike  ���������ed    near    here.    A    packlo^e   ^^ ^Z"^^   ���������n  down  in   Oregon.    He"  Baid   Judy,"  camped    n  b"ed 8,r James Hector, the leader of   lifted the r'aosBv m.T "T^   "T^ V"WS-   Someone **���������������* ���������  ell on the ground   hanging on !���������. =!.*'.S.Ume 1 Ta3   a pi?ture <" *������e pretty Swiss cha!ets  have everything ��������� a Bolid well-  built city with ��������� business houses  as substantial as here in Boston, and  vastly cleaner,'a rainfall about like  that of New York, but with the moisture coming in a misty way that keeps'  green their flora which has a luxurious semi-tropical appearance."  "How   cold   does   lt   get?"   asked  Firefly.  "In summer the thermomA*������r never.  . - goes above eighty-five, and hi winter  ana inside by a very gentle lady who se'dom shows a freezing temperature:  met us at the train, and walked up Mowers bloom out-of-doors ' all  and down the platform while we winter. In the city you have, every  waited." luxury, yet in a few hours you can  "Is  Sir  Donald; another  Canadian    De scaling one, of the  white mouu-"  celebrity?" asked Firefly. tain peaks you see from your win-  Yes, Lord Strathcona and  Mount    dows, or you can  be  exploring the  "���������������   ������   tad   ������,'ln/1,rS   !ri,?,.?lP.0������r..PuncWsa���������'^   to be erected"her'e^xt'  ���������soing  a   ���������itt.e  ���������������������������������  r���������,���������."""������   ���������l\^*���������? *ea high, high   the "gUide."Iro^I frTi, ������Z?" "  lagni-    by   this   railway.    They   are  revived, and    us."  UP������n    ^ere .and   form   a   Swiss   Colony'in   Jf^l  S<Mne  travellers assert that  Royal.    He   was !one   of   the   early  champions  of  this  railway.    As  we  walked to and fro; we had a hurried  tzerland   convera������tion about' the merits of this  They   are   to   live    !������Vely 8p0t Vhere we would fain have  wlldeat of valleys.    They have hero  dug a "grave. ,nd were Tust about to    % Th      m.0Untaln Slde' ^ magnI"    hy   this   raiIW.  put him  lu u, when neJ^������Ut ^   ^Cf,Qt desc^t of the Falls burst upon    here   and   form  asked   them   what   they   were   doing        ������Wp 9^  ���������  i Canada'   As we left Golden, someone    lt, la  tbe  gem  of  a11   tbe   mountain  In  great  relief,   they explained  maf-    ThJn  pI^i S * SllenCe-    toM   US   Such   an   interesting   story    pl&06a-    0ne  ������*fag tbey  have  which  tors.    'KhnW  m���������  .���������..       p   ."ea  mat"    Tllen Punchie murmured. ������ho���������f   ���������    ������._    _.t.    ...    .    * y   no  other  hotel  has,  and   that is  an  enormous glacier just thirty minutes  walk away. You can see it crowding  its tremendous self down a gorge to  look at the trains as they go by. This  glacier is normal ������- that is, it is re-  t������8.     ohow me my grave,'.he said.  ���������������������������He.surveyed,  the  few feet of  earth,  -n fookod about the valley that was  to have keen his last resting place,  - ���������;..- ��������� ���������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-~������z������J 'JCsa:xiasra  now  a   personal -Interest"'in "ir'^To"  S8f?|U������e   ftisfaction-   be   discoverd  hat through this Kicking Horse Valley was  a practicable trail  to cross  the   mountains.     On   the   face   of   a  mighty cliff, our driver tried to make  ue see the outline, of a kicking horse  I shocked him, by seeing away up on  the surface of the frowning rock, not  only a kicking horse, but a prostrate  human figure, a Buffalo that viewed  the   tragedy,   a  mountain  goat  with  lowered horns who was trying to.as-  ii  ������.., murmured, aoout   a   man   who   started   on    a  ^And so never ending seventy-mile snowshoe tramp across  'But always descending/ some of these mountains, in order to  and we turned, and went back to our eat   V3   Christmas   dinner   with   his  waiting carriage.    The  railway  men wlfe  and  family.    He  didn't  like  to  had gone,  we had the road to our- hlt  the  back  trail,  so  he   kept  on,  selves.    I   shall   never   forget   that" thougb  be  got  into .a  blizzard;  fell   cedlng-   Th^ sun takes thirty-five feet  sweet,  yet  bracing evening air,  and through a. snow bridge/and got both   a year off its bulk.   This Is the way  those    incomparable    sunset    hues. his feet wet-   While the storm raged,  There   was   a   reddish   golden   haze he could not;see, and had,to feel his  about  some  mountain peaks,  others way wItn a stlck-   He was obliged to  had veils of mist drawn across their cut wood to keep a fire at night, or  faces.    The ��������� sun before going dowji, . he would have frozen to death. Every   ever falls  on '^e; ice  and  is borne  came out full and strong, and linger- time  he Put on  his  snowshoes,  his   downward.    When   centuries  go   by,  ed,   oh!   so   lovingly,  on  those  glor- fcoes   eot frozen   owing   to   the  tight   and  the3erocks  are  pulverized,  the  ious  old  hoary  heads.    The  valleys shoe   straps.     Every   time   he   took   ^^ glacIer spo't may be covered with  soon became cold and lonely, but the them off' nls fe&t had to be thawed   Vegetatio11."  mountains   remained 'gleaming   like out    When he lifted his snowshoes,    .  "There   would   be   no   shortage   of  ^ ' "���������    ' * ' ���������""'" *e   ������������3. jcarrvhxs \^.. \q^  q^ ^^   ice   water  in  this  hotel,"   remarked  *** ' ""    Peanuts.  a -emarkable park that, like Halifax  Park, occupies the end of the peninsula.    They  have  very  wisely  contented themselves  with  r--v������ng fine  roads   and   foot   paths   through   the  dense   forest,   and   have   let   nature  keep-on doing the rest.    There are  one thousand acres, mostly in towering trees two hundred and sometimes  three hundred feet high.    When'oneof  these; giants  falls,   they  let  him  lie,  and over his  prostrate  body  or  out of his stump, will spring another ���������  tree, and he will be enwrapped by a  with glacier* - they lose their ice,   %������^'��������� creepIng and  crawling  then the moraine remains."  "What is moraine?" asked Dixie.  "Sand, stones, rock ��������� debris, what  that remind one of tropical  scenery. In some of the choicest clear-  ingB In this park, one comes, on  squatters' cottages. They got them  first, and the city allows them to  stay, though they can not bequeath  their property to their children.  "Miss Pauline Johnson, a clever  Canadian Indian writer, tells us a  pretty legend about this park. There  k.ia.it, one old, disused trail down  ..   ! .     ������$o be  continued)  ���������;.:t,  ������������������>'i.  "'������������������iifi  Hit  leu  i"  ���������v* ?9B  3S33SBBBSSS  For Sale to-  Young Pullets S. C. W. Leghorns from six  weeks to two months old.  These, Chickens   have   been. raised   from  winter layers.,  Price75c up.  Some specimen Cockerels .weighing from 1 to 1 1-2 lbs.  selected from more than eight hundred chickens raised  in pur big poultry yards.  Price $lr00 and up  E. & G. c3e la G  Proprietors  AbintsforuYB.C  Biie'c,c*iii'TTi5G' to' nTe^lbTCTJm "BT- '.'.'.ZT.  Perhaps the disaster in. the British  Navy which' arrested public attention  most strongly during recent years  was the running down of Submarine  Al oft' the Nab Lighthouse-intrMarch,  1004, with tho loss of 11 men. The'  Introduction of the submarine. Into  the Navy" exacted Its Inevitable toll  of life from tho ranks of tho Intrepid  crews who manned-tho new vessels,  but the type >has been so developed  that they, are now almost as safe, as  ordinary ships. Among explosions In  British men-of-war the most serious  falls far short of either of the two  ��������� those on the Llborte recently and.  on the Jena, on which, nearly 200'  officers and : men, were killed ln  March, 1007"��������� which will leave indelible marks in tho history of the  French Navy, The majority of ,them  have been of a minor character, and  we have no record of the actual ��������� >w-  ing up of ithf*. magazines on a British  warship and -the consequent sinking  of   the   vessel.  TOE   VTQ.?  The Men Who Found '"Names for Mithy  Western   Canadian    Towns'  Dis-  j       Piuyed   Much   iifgenully   and  Occasionally  Humor.  The  matter  of  place-names   in ..the,  West  is  an   interest ins  hit. of  stndv.  and reveals not only an amazing pro--.  fundlty but a very considerable Vri������-'  Inality.     They   are   not   the   kind   of  names  that  are  known  in   the   Ea������������  Very   seldom   does   a, western   ,us ������.-ij  duplicate   tho   name   of   an^ eaat'"fj!  town ��������� which   is1 more than  can "bc-  said   of  the, "Rast. itself, .whercj. thc-rcr  are   many   repetitions.", A   glance,  a'  the   newest" map  of   the  prairie   provinces     will     show     an'   -in'toresti-np  variety of names, that .are practically,  copyright.  .. They., are    the^kind ,. of  names that would jio.t fit well in" the  East, simply because* they have'grown  out of western   experiences  and* con-'  dltlons.     The   earliest   wore   Indian  and     many     sweet-sounding     Indian,  names are. on the map; 'then the. cue.  was   taken   from   the   appearance   of  Nature,   particularly   In   the" case "of  rivers, hills, and- valleys;  and latterly   the   surnames  .of   men   arc   being,  commemorated.-.men. who.,have taken  some part in tho establishment of the"  town, or in  the case of many'of the  newest  stations," the   officials  or''en-"  gineers    of.   the    railway" . which    is  bringing tho town ..into .being. . ,  But   even   greater , in' variety.. Interest, and,occasional oddity.than the  placernames   are   the   names   of   the  people.    Here, too, an  effort is made  to commemorate some phase of westT  ern life, not Infrequently with strange,  results.    An Indian mother near Edmonton heard of "the large part'being'  played ln   the West by' the  railways.1  and stralghtwny named her youngest  "C.P.R."    Another,  desirous  of doing  honour to  the  white  man's  medicine.  conferred ' upon,, her    first-born'.. the.  8urprislng .distinction' of "Mary   Ann  Thomson's ��������� Sarsaparilla."  of the monolith, lt was Tor tho porch  of'a'"temple on the brow, of a precipice two miles away,, overlooking  thevhamlct. The headman of the  place, to whom the Briton had applied for information, explained that  'the villagers dragged the monolith  on' great festival days. In his _life:  time, he added, they had moved it a  hundred  yards.'  The' headman was nearly fifty  years"of age, a circumstance that occasioned .the foreigner much astonishment in connection with the foregoing statements. He wondered how  long?a,period would elapse before tho  pillar*"would reach its destination.  "ThV English are in such a hurry,"  ���������was the reply. "They come, and they  go. Others have come and gone their  way, and so will you.' But the pillar  will' reach the  summit."  Concerning   Precious   Stones.  The. black diamond is so hard that  it cannot be polished.  An uncut diamond, looks very much  like a bit of gum arable.   :_   .   ��������� ���������  The ' diamond,   in   sufficient   heat,  will*burn like a piece of charcoal.-  i    The" island  of Ceylon   is  the most  ['remarkable   gem   depository   in   the  world.      ...,,,.' .      -       .*.  The carat, used in estimating the  weight'.of gems, is a grain of Indian  wheat."' ,    ���������       , ,    _  When a fine ruby is found In Bur-  ������mah   . a     procession     of     elephants,  grandees,   and   soldiers   escorts   it  to  the' king's  palace.  '' The'   sapphire    which    adorns    the  'summit of the English crown  is the  same    that   Edward    the    Confessor  wore In his ring.  She Was Sorry  - "I presume," said Mr. Hardup, the  lbdger;"stonily. at the .conclusion of  -the'.little dispute with his landlady  regarding his six weeks'' unpaid  lodgings. "I presume that you will  a)!ow me to take my belongings away  with' me?"  "I - am   very   sorry,   Mr.   Hardup,  was  the  icy  reply,  "but  your  other  sock, isn't  quite  dry  yet."  A Slight Difference  Jarge: What be uncle goin" to give  you.for hoeing the ten acres, Willy?  You. be rare an' busy.  Willy: T'aint what he be goln' to  give me for doin' it. It be what he's  goin' to; give me if t'aint done.  Flv������  Frane CoInyQf  Great. Jfapo.Ieon:  Contains r Order , for ...Ov.er  Seven,  Million   Dollars    Which'   Can   ,.  Still  be Redeemed.  Somewhere in the world ��������� possibly  among the relics kept by. some lover  of the great. Napoleon ���������. there-is a  fortune,   perhaps   unsuspected.   , .  Among the coins Napoleon had  minted, were some millions of 5  franc pieces, and he determined to  popularize these In an extraordinary  way. In one of the coins,, folded, to  a tiny size, was enclosed . a , note  eigned by Napoleon, and promising  the sum of 5,000.000 francs, about  $1,000,000, to the finder of that particular coin. Naturally everybody  who changed a large piece demanded  the new 5 franc coins in exchange,  and as a rule probed arid dug and  sounded the metal In eager. search'  for the hidden note. Hut the years  went on and yet the note did not appear. Napoleon's plighted word .is a  sacred trust to the French nation,'  end today'.the government stands  ready to pay the debt ��������� which; ���������.-with:  Interest, is now worth $7,350,000 ���������  upon demand.  Progress In India  An Englishman, while walking  through a remote village,of the Dec-  can, noticed a, large stone piliar,  richly carved, lying'by the roadside.  SHNAVY  History Tells of Many Disasters but  All Were Under Service Conditions, and Loss Loner than  French Record. !  While the British Fleet during its  long history has notoften experienced  disasters, of anything like the magnitude of those which" have happened  in,the .French Navy, it too has a regrettable' record of accidents. It is  worthy' of note, however, that they  have been nearly all accidents at  sea ,,..and. not in port. They' have  taken place when the ships were sallr  Ing,.'most ly under service conditions.  The most serious of all, the foundering-of the armoured ship Captain off  Finist'ere. in September, 1870, with  the loss������of 483 lives, was attributed  to low..freeboard and faulty construction'generally; while the loss of the  "Mediterranean flagship Victoria and  358 lives in June, 1893, was the result of a mistaken order by the Admiral.In command, which caused his  own Vessel to be rammed and sunk by  the Carhperdown. In the wreck of  the: 'torpedo-cruiser Serpent near  Cape ...YINano in November, 1890, 173  men. were drowned; and when the  new turbine destroyer Cobra sank  ������������������owing'to structural weakness ���������  In   the   North   Sea   in   October.  .1901,  Ruby  Superstitions  The superstition that tho ruby  changed colour at the approach of  danger to its owner was, in'bygone  ages, a popular belief,' in which,  among others, tho great General  Wall'enstein, shared. Having got wind  that a conspiracy against him-was  en foot, he; acting on the advice of  the astrologer Seni, Invited die suspects to a supper, at which to each  guest was served a dish sprinkled  with powdered rubles. In the gulso  of a servant Seni passed round the  table, and having made pretence to  note the hue of tiie crushed gems,  assured his master in a whisper that  tho danger was Imminent. On this  warning the credulous. .Wallcnsteln  acted with promptitude;, several of  tho guests were arrested, and on '.he  following day led to execution.  At the time of the conquest of  Mexico by. the Spaniards' certain of  Cortes' officers, angered at .the. refusal of a wealthy Mexican to disclose the hiding-place of his possessions, of which a great portion consisted of emeralds, devised a hideous  retaliation.- The-hoard haying b . m  discovered, - the. conquerors invited  their' prisoner and his' family to a  banquet, at which the dishes were  sprinkled wtlh the wretched' man's  gems. These the Spaniards compelled  him, his wife, and their children, to  swallow with th'eir food, making-sure  of their recovery by.murdering- their  luckless guests, ' whose -bodies.-.were  then opened and the booty regained.  A Professional. Secret  A lift-man employed for many years  at the Capitol in Washington was  brought much into contact with the,  newspaper correspondents who were  regular visitors. One afternoon, _as.  three of them left the lift, Mr. Payne,  a deputy of New York, stepped- in, and  to him-the lift-man, said, "I can't .un-r  derstand those .newspaper.-men, ..sir.  They puzzle me." "What's the trouble  with .them?"- asked Mr.-"Payne. "Well,  Mr. Payne, every day they, ride In this  lift' one felfow will turn-to another  and say, 'What do yon know to-day.?'  And the other fellow will answer,  'Not a thing!1 What, do you know?'  Then the first fellow will say,- 'Nothing!' And yet, Mr. Payne, the-papers  are just full of news every day. It  beats me where they get it!"  A Time For Everything  A    well-known    Scottish    architect,  was  travelling in  Palestine recently,  when news reached him of. an  addition to his family circle.-. The happy,  father- immediately  provided  himself,  with,some water from the Jordan to  carry   home   for   the. christening   of  the infant, and returned  to Scotland.  On the Sunday appointediforthevcere-  mony   he   duly  presented  himself, at  the church, and sought out the beadle  in. order   to  hand  over  the precious,  water   to   his   care.    He   pulled   the  flask.from his pocket, but the. beadle  held  up  a  warning hand,  and came  nearer to whisper: "No the noo,.sir;  no  the  noo!   Maybe after' the  kirk's  oot."  .rcuaimi vi 'igpaiiAi'si  wjurao of some:work he was able ,  ^ake-llve fish and place them in a  tank. Then ho froze the water m  >hich'tln fiBh werft Bwimming, ao as  to form a-block of ice. After two or  three months the block of ice was  thawed out' very slowly, and the  seemingly dead fish came to life and  Bwam about as usual. In a recent  interview M. Pictet states that, his  first experiments upon life at very  intense cold date nearly eighteen  years back/ He became convinced  'that If the chemical reactions of a'  living organism could be- suspended  without causing any organic lesion,  the phenomena of life would ulisap-  pear, but, these would come back as  soon as the organism was restored  to the usual conditions. Great,,cole  will suspend the operations of .life as--  far' as we are able to observe, but  without losing it totally. The freezing  The Small Yoice  "Children," said the minister,- addressing a Sunday school, "I want  to talk to you about one' of the most  important organs in the world. What  Is it that throbs away," he. went on,  "beats away, never stopping,: whether  you wake or sleep, night and. day,  week in week out, without any volition on your part, hidden away, as  it were, in the depths unseen to you,  throbbing rythmlcally all your life  long?"  During the pause of oratorical  effect, came a small voice. "The gas  meter."  ooooooooooobocoooooooooooa  6 -       0  g   IX THE WORLD OF SCIENCE   ������  O O  . ooooooooooooooooooopoooooo  THAWED BACfK TO LIFE  Remarkable'-Experiments  With  Fish  and Frogs Frozen for Months  ���������iu Ice Blocks.  Some remarkable experiments were  made not long since at the University  of Geneva by M. Raoul-. Pictet, .whose  name is intimately connected with the  Matsqui   Hotel  '   MISSIONCITY, B.C.  This hotel makes a  specially of  home-like comforts for Commercial  Travellers.     Comlortable   sitting-  room and   best  of   hotel service  Cuisine Unexcelled.  Rates: $1.50 to $2 per day  CKAS. E. DeWITT, Proprietor  PROFESSOR CALDWELL,  A  McGill  man  with  n  big scientific  reputation.  must not he carried down too* far in  the case of fresh water fish, otherwiso  the. fish will be killed. However,  there are other animals which can  stand a much greater amount of cold.  Frogs come next in order to fish in  chis respect, and can be frozen down  to 28 deg. C. below the freezing point.  Some water lizards or salamanders  will stand more cold, or 60 degrees  He finds that snails will resist the  greatest amount of. cold among, the  specimens which he tried, and, the}-  ^an be frozen as low as 120 deg. C  below the freezing point,, and wib  then come back to animation.  COLOURS OF THE OCEAN  It has been proved .that the 1/iue-  ness of sea water is in constant ratio  to its saltness. In the tropics the  tremendous evaporation .induced bj  the blazing sun causes .the water to  be much more salt than it is in  higher latitudes.'For about, 30 degrees  both north and-south of-the equator  the waters-of the world's oceans, are  of an exquisite-azure. Beyond ��������� these  latitudes the blue fades .and changes  to green, and In the Arctic and Antarctic Oceans the. greens are almost  as .vivid- as .the tropical blue.  The extraordinary, blueness of the  Mediterranean has two causes. One  is that very" few large rivers of fresh  water run .into this sea; - the' second,  thatrthe Mediterranean:, is practically  land-locked, and,- being exposed-, to a  powerful sun, .evaporation, is great.  By actual test the waters of the.Mediterranean are heavier and more s>lt  than: those of the Atlantic.  ��������� But blue and green are not the only  colours, observed, in the- world's -sea?  and oceans. In January, 1909, a river  of yellow water,' three miles wide and  of . enormous - -.length- ��������� ,was .- observed  running., parallel with the Gulf Stream.  It,stretched .from Cape Florida tc  Cape Hatteras, and was undoubtedlj  caused by some" tremendous submarine upheaval, probably :of a volcanic nature.  Again, about nine- years ��������� ago, ��������� the  sea turned almost black off a large  portion of the California coast. The  whole: of Santa Cruz ������������������ Bay;-'assumed  this extraordinary inky-hue, and fish1  Ing came abruptly to an end. In this  case the darkness .seems to have  been caused by millions of ...tiny  animalcules, known as whale food.  The.dull, reddish tint which is occasionally < seen in ;the Red Sea, and  which has given that sea its name,  has a similar cause. The water, becomes full of microscopic algae ���������  tiny weed.  China's Yellow. Sea Is usually supposed to owe its origin to the flood  of muddy, water which its great river  pours Into it. But here again modern  soience has proved that living organisms are responsible for its peculiar  tint. - ..,-���������'  Occasionally, and for some, cause as  yet undiscovered, great areas of the  ocean turn milkwhite. In March,  1904,. the passengers and crew : of a:  -Japanese merchant vessel steaming-at  night ..between* Hong Kong and Yokohama ran into a snow-white sea. It  was an opaque, phosphorescent surface, but an expanse of pure snow-  white, having.a dazzling effect upon  the eyes. The phenomenon lasted 'for  six hours, and alarmed the passengers  so greatly that not one slept at all  that night  ^.^.     ...... ���������...,..",..  City  Market  It has   been  arranged to  have Two  Sales Weekly  Wednesday   and   Saturday  at 10 a. m.  Growers will please arrange to have  their Consignments forward ihc previous evening. Wc handle Fruit,  Vegetables, Poultry,- Eggs, Meat,  Etc. Quick Sales, Sharp Returns,  Prompt Settlements.  John ��������� McMillan-  [Manager'  .������  DOUGLAS HAZEN  New Brunswick loses her Primes  Minister by ,the recent appointments  following the Federal election, but  the transfer of Hon. John D. Hazen'  to the Important office of  Minister of Marine 'and Ffsheres for  the Dominion is calculated to work  out for good to Canada as a whole.  Amongst the duties falling'to, him will <  Ibe the somewhat'-delicate task of  smoothing* out matters in connection  , with Canada's Navy, and in this sec-  lion of his office alone, he will probably find more red-hot propositions  than are comfortable before there can  be emerged a schedule calculated to  please the majority on both sides the  argument.  The Hon. gentleman was born at  Oromocto, Sunbury County, N.B., in  June of 1SG0, was educated at Frede-  rlcton Educational School, and at the  New Brunswick University, and was  called   to   the   bar   in   1883.     Other  HON. ,T. I). ILVZEN,  New Minister of Marine  honors thrust upon him around this  time, included membership of tho  University Senate, registrar and  treasurer of the same scholastic institution, alderman of Frederioton for  three years and a two years term as  mayor. ���������   ���������'���������'.,'  In 1890 Mr. Hazen removed to St.  ,John, and at the general election of  'the following,:year was returned to  the House of Commons as representative of that city and county. In  1896 he was' turned down by the  electors, however, but three years  later stood for, and captured the Sun-  bury seat in the New Brunswick legislature, - re-election following in.  1903 and 1908. In response to a  summons from the Lt.-G-overnor he  formed a Government in 1908 when  he assumed,-the portfolio of Premier  and Attorney-General, prior to which  he had been for a number of years  'eader of_ the ".opposition.        . .���������  m  ��������� m  '������������������SSSSir  "*#i  I 1^1  ������������������"���������.������&    f's-iy^-^t,^-������.  fpywi^wjjiy  i.JV'1 . ' ������������������������.������������������������'  *HB AfiBoySPORp *Q3T,  ABBOTSFORD, B. 6,  s&~.'mjL.  BE3B  ifiwarafflrawwBMaiM^  tiTC  ^.���������fajirr*  ���������'���������'������������������ -  a^;,j,,   i:  CLARK'S Gents' Furnishings^ Boots, Shoes  ngj  Boots that cost'$6; and $6.50  Guaranteed to give Satisfaction  Have to be Worn to  be Appreciated  For Sale Only by  'rw.'v  oj/fiyvH^iuii  ZEd,   ilWUL_.?.UJJ.U  GEO.   C.  CLARK,Abbotsford,B.C. m  4  Century   Ago  United  Slates  Took  ' Turkey    to    Task,    and    After  I      During Attack Work Brought  Enemy to Attention.  M":^Ai^wan-Jir-rr!rnr.i.^ii.*^j) jprrrr.������wii.������iMm,i w������^t.i|u������.  ��������� u- jn..-i;j--tTT.  ;cxj3r:  -ex:  ERCIAL  J   MCELROY & Co.  Liquors, wines and  cigars  OF THE BEST QUALITY  N%wa������;tf.������BI  SfcHBV  Cer. Esaendene Ave. and Oscar St.,  CITY  nacfstt  z? ���������Hi: 1-?.;  ZKZ  ABBOTS  mmmmmssa  HOTEL  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.V  Strictly first-class in every respect. . The bar is  stocked with the best of wines, liquor and cigars,  RATES,  $1.50  TO   $2.00  PER   DAY  'i  PECKHAM  & HUTT.ON  PROPRIETORS  ' M---d people have forgotten their  history to the extent of overlooking  the fact that where the Italian fleet-  is today ships of war of the United  States wore operating a little over ,a  hundred years ago..  That war was, signalized by the  loss of an American frigate, but also  by what Lord Nelson declared to be  "the most bold and daring act of  the age."' . The frigate Philadelphia  was one of the vessels built for the  war with France, which ended almost as soon as it began. .She v.as  on the Mediterranean station, and,  under Capt. Bainbridge, wont aground  on an ��������� uncharted reef in the harbor  of Tripoli while chasing a prize. The  officers and men were captured and  eon fined in dungeons. Thence Bain-  hrk'ge managed to send word to tho  Americans, to destroy the Philadelphia, which had' been hauled off and  manned  by the Tripolitans.  This  enterprise   was  conducted   by  Lieut. Stephens Decatur and,a volunteer   crew.     Decatur   performed   his  task   of   great   danger   and   difficulty  with 'complete   success.    The   Philadelphia was captured, but, of course,  it   was   impossible   to   take   her   out.  She was set ablaze and the Americans  sailed    away    with    only    one    man  wounded.    It was  a  little  later  that  the   bashaw   was   compelled   to   make  peace   at   the   cannon's   mouth,   and  since  then   the   States  has  had   very  little interest in Tripoli, as It lies far  outside the range of their commerce..  A    few    years    ago.   an    American  artist,     who     was     spending     some  months   In  Tripoli,   hired  a  diver to  go down   and   bring   up  some  of  the  wreck  of  the  Philadelphia,   which  Is  plainly visible in  fair weather. Some  of  the   wood   is   now. in   America  in  the shape of paper  weights and  the  like.  'Sr  wear  a  snoe   that,  will   not   JgJ1   W',hc7r m P^IM M7 "D7 nr  ' Never wear a shoe that pinches-at ^tl^^^^f1^^^^  ^nhooi- -   ��������� - practised F medicine. ,1 he acknowledged'  tnenee' ' ' ' ���������       fnead-of-hi8".profcssion-lh-':h"is'idiBtrict;n  he has found .'-time during his residence in Cornwall to take his share  of the public responsibility which  comes to the man of exceptional character' and attainments. Me has been  twice mayor of Cornwall, his last  term being in  1S99.  Nevw wear a shoe-tight- anywhere  or so loooo that it does not hold to  the  foot.  Never come from high heels to low  heels  at a jump.'  Never wear one pair or shoes all  the time unless obliged to do so.  Two pairs of boots worn a day at' a  time alternately give more service,  and  are  much   more  healthy.  Never wear stocking, short in the  feet. . Be sure they will allow- your  coes" to spread out at the extreme  ends, ,as this keeps the joints in  place and makes a Btrong and attractive  foot.  ooooooooooooocoooooooooooj  WHAT CANADIANS  ARE DOING |  OOOOCOOOOCOOCHDOOOOOOOOOOOO  J.  E. 'ARMSTRONG  Mr. Armstrong, , who represents  East Lambton,- Ont., is one of the  strong men who were returned at the  recent parliamentary election. During  the last term he was chairman of the  post office committee of the Conservative party, and is a recognized  authority on all points connected with  that important department of the  public service.  Criticism is Easy''  i Criticism is 'so easy, a task that  anyone, no matter how unskilled, can  do It without effort. The man ln the  gutter can criticize, the'saint'��������� but  that does not lift him an .inch out of  the-gutter. When Thales, away back  in classic times, was asked what was  most difficult, he replied, "To know  one's self";' but when he was asked  what was most easy, he answered, "To  advise another."  Man  Pays  Irritating  Penalty  for the  Inven'ion   and   Use   of- Foot--  1   Wear,  and   Titles   the /  Outcome a Horn.  Breaking It Gently.  ; The shopman may have been Impudent ,but no doubt the customer  smiled in spite of herself.  "How do you tell bad eggs?" asked  the young housewife.  \ "I   never   told   any,'   'replied   the  shopman, "but if I did have anything  to tell a bad egg, I'd break it" gently."  , It is the opinion of some to think  our lives are guided by what others-  would say of us, but that is not so,  for with the pure and noble the conscience holds the reins of action.  I   ..    -  As man finds that his unprotected  feet are not very safe to use for  walking upon,- he invents boots and  shoes   and   sandals   to   protect; them.  i J. E. ARMSTRONG  Represents East Lambton  j Mr.. Armstrong,-in business; is an  oil producer, manufacturer and  farmer and started his political career  in 18&i>, when he was an unsuccessful . independent   candidate., but   was  Ocas:  wBaBBBBmawaraBH^^  A. M. KING  BUTCHER  Pork, Mutton, }"teef, Veal, Pork Sausages, ��������� Wemies  and Balogna always on hand.     Fish every Thursday  But often we have to pay a penalty returned at the byelectioh in 1904. ,He  for our cleverness, for boots and was' born in York County, Ontario, in  shoes  are  apt  to  cause pressure  on  Eyeight Specalist  Manufacturing Optician  Henderson & Taylor  (Associate  Members Can. 'Soo. C. E.)  Civil Engineers  j -  Does  the   Finest   Optical   Work.  Medical  men  and  others, pay   tri  bute to hia'skill.  793 'Granville)'St.  R. A. HENDERSON  B. C. LAND . SURVEYOR  yancoujdi-  Ofnec, next P. O. P.O.Box  Mr. T). M. CHA3MERS  A Liltle Red School-House Hoy  Pew are aware, says an, Ottawa  writer, that D. ,-M. Chambers, of that  city, started out as an imparter of  knowledge in a Little Red School-  house  in  the  old  county  of  Lanark.  Young Chambers was far too active  and of too ambitious a spirit to remain entombed any great length of  time, and one fine morning, to the  delight of more than one little urchin  in Lanark, he packed his grip and  started for Ottawa in search, of more,  strenuous and remunerative employ-  met.   He got the job all right, and,  A Sportsman of ^o������e  Adam Beck figures prominently in  all that concerns "the sport of kings."  Here are his hobbies in descending  order of importance ��������� his family,  his ideal, his horses. Both wife and  child are as fond of horses as Adam  Beck himself, and they make'a handsome trio on the frequent occasions  when they seek pleasure and. relaxation on the quiet bridle paths that  lead from Springbank to London.  Madison Gardens know tilie Beck  thoroughbreds, and world-famous  Olyimpia has aplauded the favourites  of 'his, stud. Adam Beck has never  yet succeeded in landing the King's  Plate,   although   he   has   more   than  the soft, thin skin of our toes just  where it lies close-to-the bone, with  scarcely any padding between'. The  skin, in places, where it is padded,  can stand occasional pressure very  we'll without injury, but the case is  different where the skin is practically  just, over the bone. If the skin did  nothing, it would be worn through in  such a case. Therefore it tries to  protect itself in- circumstances to  which it should never -have been exposed,  and   the  result  is  the corn.  A corn is due to a great thickening  of the thin, horny layer which is  found in the skin everywhere.. It. can  only be really cured by removing the  cause which produced it. We. can  keep a corn in check by paring "away  the horny; material as it gets thicker  or by putting something on it which  has the same result, "but we shall not  cure the corn until ivp >.ease to apply  the pressure which excites and irritates the horny layer of the skin to  thicken itself. Corns are named from  the Latin- word, cornu, meaning a  horn; and the horns of some animals  are also made from the horny layer  of   the  skin.  while the hours were long, the work   once pushed the winners hard.    De-  'iard, and the pay exceedingly small,  the Lanark county boy was made of  stern, stuff, and he just kept on  plugging.  Six years ago he launched out for  himself.   Today he is one of Ottawa's  layed success has never discouraged  him in other spheres, and he Is by  ho means ilikely to retire empty-handed from this pursuit.  He   comes  of  the  sturdy   German  stock that invaded the pathles forests  most    enterprising    and successful ������r Waterloo County and transformed  merchants. ,��������� them into the prolific farmlands  of  ���������������������������������������������-���������.��������� .. ~.���������.*->. ja^ay/ .  t ' -  A Mathematical Curiosity  Charles Barnes, the. American short  story writer, was once travelling for  local tiolour, when he entered a cafe  which had a coloured water. "I need  something to eliminate the robins  from my eaves," said Mr. Barnes.  "Get me, Sam?" Samuel said he "got"  Mr. Barnes. "Ah got just the finest  drink what evah pass down a man's  froat!" said Samuel. "Ah done thought  It up mahself. Mali boss nevah starts  the day wi.vout he puts in a layer of  'em." Mr. Barnes ordered one of the  new invention. He leaned listlessly  on the counter watching Samuel make  the toddy. Sam flicked some of this  cordial and some of that into the  glass, and when finished it tasted to  Mr. Barnes's parched gullet as good  as it looked. He at once demanded  the recipe. "Well, sah," said Sam. "Ah  take one-half Scotch whisky and one-  half Vermouth and one-half sherry--"  Mr. Barnes interrupted. "That can't  be right," said he. "There can't be  more than^two halves in anything."  "Boss/' said the waiter, "the way Ah  mix dat drink there's four halves in  It!"  1864.  \ Dr. EUGENE QUESNEL  A Prescott Couriy Politician  Dr." Quesnel of Hawkesbury is not  Inexperienced in politics. He ran as  an independent candidate for the  Federal House in 1908, when he failed  to get the Conservative snnport expected, but succeeded in polling 1,0(58  votes on the strength of his personality alone. ,  Born at St. Eugene, in June of 1867,  educated first- at Alfred Village school  and then at the Bourget College,  Rigaud, he - graduated bachelor of  literature, science and arts from  Laval University, Quebec, and then  took his medical, course at the College  of Physicians and Surgeons in Toronto,'graduating M.D. in^l896.  The doctor started practising in  Rockland and' Sudbury, and in 1901,  he moved to Hawkesbury, where he  became so much of a useful man in  public affairs, that ln 1907 the people  chose him Reeve of the town and in  1908, 1909 and 1910 elected him Mayor.  During his . mayoralty terms, Dr.  Quesnel was instrumental in putting  the town In Its present excellent condition. Under his guidance Hawkesbury first took its place above the  average of places of Its size. i  Dr. Quesnel is married, his good  lady being formerly Miss Josephine  H. Fortier, of Pembroke.  Comfort for the Feet  Here are some useful points from  a '^octor'sradvlce:^        ���������        . v...^  Dr. D. 0. ALGUIRE  A Stormont County Democrat ���������  A man of great personal magnetism,  of modest demeanor and of most democratic ideas, Dr. Alguire of Cornwall is popular with all classes in  his home county, where, during most  of his thirty five years residence, he  has taken a keen interest ln Sunday  school work, as a'leading mamber of  the Presbyterian Church, and he has  taught a Sunday school class for the  past thirty years.'- He has also been  active in the work of temperance propaganda, and has proved a valuable  man for those who seek to minimize  the effects of the drink evil. Nor ha?  the doctor forgotten his duty as a man  who realizes the value of education,  and ho has been a hard-working memr  ber.of the Cornwall High School  board  for many years.  Born on,a farm in Stormont County  in 1853, Dr. Alguire, after a brilliant  course in the elementary schools.  Studied a������MciJill Umyc^iLc-j=t^rc^;  M.  J.  O'BRIEN  Canadian Railroad Builder  The sturdy Mr. O'Brien well known  over, the Dominion as a railroad contractor, comes' of Irish parentage, but  he Is Canadian born, Antigonish  County in Nova Scotia; that little  Province which has produced the new.  Premier, being the place where he1'  first saw the light, now more than  half a century ago.  He had to earn his own living almost from the beginning, and while  ���������many.boys were yet at school he was  hard at work in the humblest, of  .capacities on the Intercolonial Railway. He gradually worked his way  up to the position of timekeeper, then  to foreman and later to walking boas.  Here he got a fine experience in the  principles of railway construction' ���������  experience which-he afterwards put  to good use by becoming a railway  contractor.'  ,His   first   big   undertaking   on - his  own account was the construction ol  a section of the Canadian Pacific Railway- between   Montreal   and   Ottawa  When he took this contract,ho moved .  permanently from Nova. Scotia "to On'-"  tario,  making 'his  home  at Renfrew,  and   there  his  home  still,  is,   though"  his    working    headquarters , are    af  Montreal.  Since   that   first   contract, he   has  been connected  with  the  building oi  practically every piece of railway oi  Importance in  the .Dominion.   He assisted,  for  instance,   In   building  the  Kingston and Pembroke Railway, and  the      Northern      Pacific      Junction  Railway .    in      the     Nipissing     district;  the Baie des Chaleurs Railway  in the extreme East of the Dominion;  the Central Counties .Railway in Eastern   Ontario;   the   Crews ..Nest   Pass  branch   of   the   Canadian   Pacific   in  British' Columbia;   the   Midland,   the  Richmond >' and   the    Inverness,   and  part of the Halifax and South Western Railways in Nova Scotia;  the La  Tuque branch of the Quebec and Lake  St. - John  Railway;   a big section  of  the Canadian  Northern  in   the  Prov'  incft' of Quebec, and Quebec, Montreal  and Southern Railway.    In' the building of the National Transcontinental  he has taken such a large' part thai  his  contracts  run,into  some  fifteen  million, dollars.  But the carrying out of these big  contracts has formed but a part oj  the development work in which Mr  O'Brien has figured. Pie has dbn������  much in the development of the lumber industry, and he was one of the  first to realize the significance of the  discoveries of silver in Cobalt. He  got in on the ground floor there, and  is owner of the O'Brien Mine.  As showing how wide is the range  of Mr. O'Brien's vision it may be'  mentioned that he is now the active-  president of a company which Is  building a railway to develop the  Gaspe Peninsula, while 3,000 miles'  west of that scene of activity, he it  taking the initiative ln a project for  the development of coal in the  YellowUuud Pass Country.  The Age of Fisb.  Until within recent years there had  been ascertained no trustworthy way  of finding out the age of fish.   It has'  been shown that mere size does not.  indicate the  age..  Reibisch,  Helncke,  and others have discovered that many,  of the bones,  scales,  and  otoliths ol"  fishes have annual age-rings, resem������  bling   those   ln   tree   trunks,  and   by  means of these Professor Wallace and.  others have now determined the' rate"'  of   growth   of   plaice,   showing   thai  some specimens attain the age of 25,  or even as  much  as ; 29 years.    Age  can now be correlated with size an.o  weight, although, it appears that the  sexes have a different rate of growth^  Some people think they work .halpLi  because they get easily worked' ui'1  about other people's work. ��������� -  \W  :~.:zi TESS ABBOTSFORD POST,  Mr! F. Suddaby of Ladncr was in  town this week. He has just recov  eied from  a severe illness.  Major Pottinger was doing ijius-  inefls in Abbotsford on Wednesday.   ���������  Messrs. M. L. McPhee and E.Hby  were at the coa'st on Wednesday.,  Read the advertisment of Mr. A  McCallum   in   this  issue.   Someone  wants   that   5-acre  chicken   ranch  for  a  good (home.  ���������������������������, ���������������������������-  There are two serious men In  .Abbotsford. They are the west  end butcher and the baker. They  are wondering how long it w.il  take that cement to come around  the Horn for the fine cement block  that they are to build in the near  future.  -������        *"  Miss   Helen   H.  Montgomery   c.l  Ladrie rhas been  engaged by the,  trusctees. to take charge of the intermediate grade    of    the    public:  school next term.  '; Mr". A. McArthur, who resigned  from the principalship of our public school, has been appointed as  principal of the.'Cumberland High  School. Mr. McArthur's many  friends here will wish him success  in his new .sphere of work, and it  is to be hoped that tlu people there  will appreciate the very excellent  teacher they are taking away Iroiri  Abbotsford.  Mr. J. B. Boyd of Langley was in  Abbotsford this week kn business  Mr.   Will   Gibson   of   Bellingham  did   business   in   Abbotsford   this)  week.   _���������      .  iss  Helen  Bates is  the guest of  Mrs. Yenny this ������veek.  t Many members of the L. 0. u.  No. 1867 and of the New. Er.a  Lodge attended the jubilee celebration of Orangemen at Westminster ,on the 12th.  Mr. and Mrs. Mutrie and family  are spending a holiday with Mi.  H. Nelson, brother of Mrs. Mutrie.  The Upland fruit ranch is in fine  condition and the young nursery  trees are well worth seeing.  Mr. and Mrs. Brucklacher of Sumas are on a short visit to then  friends hereabouts. They .will  leave on the 16th for Kearney, On!.  The B. C. C. E R.. are erecting  poles to convey light to the residence of Mr. Cravosci, dotf ,the  west side of the manse, which will  no doubt hav ethe light installed  before long.  A grand basket picnic will oc  given an Mrs. Campbell's grove on  the Boyley road on Friday .yAug-  ust 16. Everybody is invited to  go and enjoy themselves.  Mr. Joe Brown of Sumas met  with what in most cases would  have been sudden death on Thursday of this week. While engaged  at Clayburn he received a 12,5(10  volt shock, but he still lives. It is  not reported that he was veiy  burned and was able to go to Sumas to see the doctor .  Mr.. Walter TowLan of Mt. Lehman w,aa in town on Monday.   ��������� ,  Mr. H. G. iMe'Causeland of Eve-  erette was in town on business jhia  week.  Mr. C. J. Knowles of Chilliwack  spent Saturday last in Abbotsford.  "������������������������������������e-     ���������  Mrs. Geo. Clark is visiting friend^  in Victoria.  ___ '���������  WELOME  HOME  COMING  On Monday evening last Mr. and  Mrs. Hutton returned from their  honeymoon trip to Portland, Ore.  Mr. and Mrs. Hutton, will reside at  the Abbotsford Hotel. Both are  well known in Abbotsford and their  many friends will wish them long  life and prosperity.  ^���������;7������.~rj::::j::u,iii.;^]B^^  Like  a Church  Our Services are Free  Phone your Order for Picnic Lunches  -to the  The Abbotsford Bakery  ALBERT LEE, PROPRIETOR     '_  Sumas is quiet since the celebration, but still the grown up boys  are enjoying themselves olaying  marbles on the streets by electric  light .   m ��������� .___  NO $100 DONATION AFTER ALL  ' (Ooflfflbinued From Page One) ,  son, $30.60; C. S. .Keith, .50; C. Gy-  arwood, $2.30 . A; Campbell, $6.Ho,  P. McCrimmon, $157.50; .W. Everett and others, $131.13; S. Serlo,  $36.00; C. A. Lamson, $50.00;...!..  J. Petapiece, $18.00; W&ddell, $21.-  $15; Huntingdon Star, $11.90; \V.  Porter and others, $73.75; F. Arch-  $er,   $3-1.37;   W.  Fooks,   $16.00  .  PRESBYTERIAN NOTES  Miss Thompson,of Toronto, secretary and field worker of the. W.  M. F. Society, spent Sunday at the  manse and addressed the teachers'  training class in the afternoon, and  the congregation \on missionary,  subjects in the evening.  Mrs/and Miss McQuestin ol Ham  ilton, Ont., were guests at the  manse on,Monday and Tuesday.  On Tuesday' afternoon a parlor  social was given at the manse in  their honor, when an interesting  talk on foreign mission work by  women was given'by Mrs. McQuestin which was greatly enjoyed by  the ladies present.  An interesting social was given  in the church on Monday afternoon when' the delegates to the  annual provincial '.convention ;of  the W. C. T. U. recently held m  ���������Vancouver gave reports which  were attentively .listened to by  the large gathering of ladies present.  MATSQUI   HIGH   SCHOOL  RESULTS  The high school entrance examination results of the Matsqiu  scholars, who wrote at Abbotsfoid  during the last week of the summer term have been announced,  and are very ,creditahke.l Theau  show that the .pupils were somewhat above the average as 75 per  cent of the number examined passed successfully, whereas the average number'of passes of all who  sat "in the country district outside  Greater Vancouver:is but 70 pur  cent./ The following is the list of  .successful scholars,-with,the number of marks they obtained and  school attended.  Glenmore���������Margaret Conroy, 650  Kathleen Conroy, 633.  .Mats.qui��������� /Esther Carlson, obi,  Wyvern Page, 655; Rachael Lancaster, 586; Charles Goodchild, oo2,  George Cruickshank. .554.  Ridgedale��������� Mary A. Smith, (550;  Philip E. Elin, -553.  HIGH' SCHOOL  ENTRANCE  EXAMINATIONS  The result of the examination of  the candidates who sat in the last  week of the summer term are now  to hand and to any enthusiastic  follower of the education of the  coming generation, makes excellent reading. The following are  the successful candidates with'thi;  number of marks they obtainedl  and the school they attended:  Abbotsford���������  Agnes   Gillen    -"    ^' of the properly handled fruit was  Grace   Kennedy    ��������� 640  Maggie   Shortreed    '  o03  Ethel   Walters    ���������'  582  Stewart   McPhee   -.  55fc  Huntingdon-  Mercy   Skinner    -   &Y6  Aberdeen-  Caroline  Lehmann   ��������� ���������-,-  j'O  Albert   Lehmann     b'ji)  MOTOR NOTES  Do not fill the gasoline tank at  night unless it is necessary, and  then never near an uncovered light.  Keep the gasoline tank and all  gasoline pipes free from Bediment.  Above all, see that there is no sediment in the carburetor.  Renew your supply of ��������� gasoline  at frequent intervals, even though  it may be necessary to purchase  only  a gallon to fill your tank.  On long trips take an extra can  filled With gasoline. The regular  supply is sometimes improperly estimated, and it may run short between stations, where it is impossible to obtain for  a  fresh supply.  Before starting out each morning  be sure your gasoline tank is fiin  led. It is a good plan to carry a  chamois skin an'd have the gasoline  strained through it. This removes  water and other foreign mattei.  HANDLING RED RASPBERRIES  One of the most luscious fruits  grown is the red raspberry.. It is  a prolific bearer, always, when  placed upon the market an go^'d  condition brings a good price, and  there is a great 'demand for it in  every section, of the country. The  one. great drawback the raspberry  grower has to contend with js its  perishableness, for .under ordinary  conditions it softens and moulds  within a very short time after  picking, and decay .then soon sets  in, making it unmarketable".  Investigation showed that the  prime reason for early softening  and decay was improper handling  of the fruit in picking,' Berries irn  properly handled, (after holding  four days in a refrigerator ca:,  showed aloss of 1.4 per.cent,white  those carefully handled reduced  this loss toO.l per cent. After six  days in the car the losses were 6.2  and 0.2 per cent respectively. After eight days in the car, these  figures had risen to 22.3 and 1.7  per cent.  One day after withdrawal the re-  suits were still more striking. After the four, six and eight day per  iods  in  storage, the  deterioration  QUALITY is the First Thing you'Want.   <  PRICE-That's the next thing you want, to know is  right.   This is the store where it is believed fair to  charge only a fair price. Do you want to purchase a  f~^Y^ /"^/"My"    Churns of  (^rVV^/V^lN^   All Kinds  Bean  Butter  Supplies of Builders' Hardware, Sashes and Doors,  or perhaps dining room chairs.    Try  Hardware and Furniture  song  service  will begin  each Sunday at 7.20 p. m.  A Arery hearty invitation is extended to all who arc not attached to any other church to attend  these services, also the S;un,day,  afternoon service which is held  every alternate Sunday afternoon.  The subject for next Sunday afternoon, 2.30 p. m. will be "Life's  Ideals," and tho subject for 'the  evening, 7.30. p. m., will be' "Fools,  Ancient and Modern," the first of  the series. The subjects for the  subsequent series are as follows:  July 21, The Church Member and  the Other Fellow. July 28, The  Human Tongue: A Mighty Power for Good or Evil. Aug. 4, The*  World's Quest "Happiness" la  there Anything Better? Aug. 11,  What is a Christian? Aug Lb,  Humanity's Greatest Need, 'What  is, it? Aug. 25. 'The Greatest Sin  of the Church-goer.  Painting, Sign Writing  General repair work  J. E. PARTON  Abbotsford  B.C  Semi-ready  Tailored Suits  SOLD at the same price ererjrwhero JrJ  Canada���������the name in the pocket.  Send for 5ampies of $20 "King's Own"  serge and $25 Britains loom -alsostyla  book.  Ask the clothier in your town or writs  direct���������Semi-ready, Limited, Montreal.  Brmi-rraoij Sailcring.  Thomas & McBain, Vancouver, B. C.  0.6, 3.5 and 7.8 per cent, respective,  ly, while the fruit improperly hand  led showed losses of 12.3, 27.0 and  45.1 per cent.  These figures show beyond doubt  that the investigation will prove  of immense values to the growers  Under old conditions shippers were  confined io .shipments of 2000 miles  and less, 'Aider proper handling  shipments can safely be made -1000  miiesj In other words, by scientific handling every, market in the  country is open to th������ growers ol  this delicious fruit.   . ������ .__ ���������  MISSION CITY METHODISTS  A special series of miscellaneous  addresses for summer Sunday evenings will be given at the Methodist church during the next lew  weeks. The addresses will be on  subjects of interest to all. The  musical part otf the service will also be made a special feature; there  wJll be a special solo for every  service. For the first of the series, beginning next Sunday evening Mrs. W. P. Ewing will be thj  soloist.  Previous to each service thero  will be a ten-minute song service  when "Old Favorites" will be sung  by choir and congregation. The  service begins at 7.30 p. m.     The  Builder and Contractor  Estimates Given Free  Pifione Connaetion       Mission City  WANTED FARM SLAND���������Sm. ex-  .cltaflge for toy $1150.00 .equity in  Vancouver krtsc Act quickly for  a snap. 'Rt A. Cobper, Clayburn  B. C. A.JJ6.  TJmofthy, Clover and Field Peas  bo be hod tot the Abbotsford Feed  Store ���������������  When n������xt yorar watch needs attention leave it w#k Cai&plwll, tfg������  Ab.botsford Wateh-iuaker. Shop  lolcated Ln Clark's Gents' F*&misfa-  ing dtere. .  Good Storage Room for  Furniture.  If your Grocer has not  Five Roses Flour  On hand you can get it at the  Abbotsford  Feed and  Grain Store  J. J. SPARROW, prop.  ANTED  Reliable knen wifla Belling ability  and Borne knowledge of the Iruit  business ox Nursexy Stock, to r������-  pre&ent us in British Coluffipia a?  local and general agenta.  Liberal    inducements    and   permanent position for the right mea.  Write  for   full  particularfl.  STONE & WELLINGTON  The Fonthill Nurseries.  (Established 1837)  HARRON BROS.  Embalmers and Funeral Directors  Vancouver, Office  and  chapel   1034 Granville, St.-, Phoxie 3486  North Vancouver. Office and  Chapel���������116 2nd St. Phone 131.  STRAYED���������Bed yearling hie&fec on-  ifco my place on 3rd 'Marchi< O ivn-  er can have same by paying e-x-  pe*nse&x W. L. Barrett, odd Campbell place, Oeajrbrooik Road.  For the Residence,  Store or Office.  lectric Pow  For Factories and  Industrial Plants  Convenience       Comfort      Economy  Attention will be given to all applications tor service from our lines.  Address all enquiries to '  Light and Power Department  Holden Block, Vancouver.  British Columbia Electric Railway Lti  a-  m  f  1  1C3  I  I


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