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Chilliwack Free Press 1912-04-05

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_t_ -'■:::
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Vol. 1.
Editor und Proprietor
No. 31
To-day is Good Friday.
L.F .Cioft, at Mee 8tudio for photos
For photos at Chapman's—phone
Boys' Easter Suiits at
$2.75 to »8.00.
Coal  and   wood—City
Co., phone 49.
Stock   Foods—Chilliwack
plement st- Produce Co.
Hear   Miss   McCraney   at
Methodist church tonight.
A new light all cedar boat for
sale; apply phone I, INiMl
Telephone 19 fur all express nud
ilrny work; City Transrer Co.
W. T. Knife,  takes eggs in exchange; highest price paid for thom
Don't forget to call 19 fur express
and (Irav work.    City Transfer Co
H. H. Gervan  is  advertising a
stallion for sale in the Free   Press.
Sbkiis!  Seeds I   that grow; buy
them at Ashwells at Eastern Prices.
1      Born—On April 2 to Mr.  and
Mrs. L. J. Hart,   Parsons  Hill,   a
Don't forget the public mooting
in thc city hall on Thursday evening.
A rare treat is in store for you
tonight in the Methodist church at
D. A. McKay is erecting a new
two-story frame residence on School
', street.
Merchants Association nwets on
Wednesday evening next in council
'■\ dressmaker from Toronto at
the Harrison House wishes sewing
by the day.
All coal and wood orders receive
prompt attention. Phone 19. City
Transfer Co.
For Sale—Marshall Strawberry
Plants; 40c. pcr hundred; J. \V.
Gailoway, City.
EaM-R Sale Ladies Neckwear at
Ashwells—Side Frills and Jabots
16cU. to 11.50 each.
There will be a baseball match at
Sardis to-day, the receipts being in
aid of the h-sspital.
Furnished housekeeping rooms to
rent; close in on Princess avenue;
apply at this office.
Walter Delaney, lately of Weeks'
barber shop, has taken a partnership with D. W. Motes.
Light and heavy draying handled
witb care and promptness. City
Transfer Co., phone 49.
Board and Room—Good board
and room may be had with private
family; apply at this  office.
City Transfer Co. have their office
with the Chilliwack Land and Development Co., on Young street.
Don't miss the Sacred Concert
in the Methodist church tonight.
The program insures a rare musical
S. Cramer, of Clayburn, was in
tbe Valley this week and purchased
fifteen hives of bees for shipment to
J. H. Deacon, of Vancouver,  is
moving into  the   valley  and will
take up  farming  on  the   Prairie
| Central road.
Men I Buy a new suit tor Easter;
I attend the clothing sale at Ashwells,
1115.00 Suits  for $12.50,
[Suits lor $19.00.
The regular meeting of the Hospi-
I tal Auxiliary will be held on Mon-
Iday April 8, in the Odd Fellows'
I Hall at 3 o'clock.
W. T. Knife, is giving a pair of
IPcrrin's Guaranteesl Kid Gloves
■with every Indies' Suit sold from
■now until Easter.
John H. Paul bns sold ten aores
on Fairfield Island to Mr. Halck.
Tne latter intends to mnke his
home on the land purchased and
will erect a residence,
A fine showing of Spring Millinery, the latest in roady-to-woar,
and dross hats for ladies and children is tu he soon at Miss Hoylo's
across from tho post ulliee.
The Chilliwaek Implement and
Produce Co.,hnve hnd a new elevator installed in (heir big warehouse
on Young road, Tho elevator is of
three tuns capacity.
Dr. Patten, Robt, Carmlchaol
and S. Kolliind, always popular
on concort programs will assist Miss
McCraney nml Miss Pratt in tho
Methodist church to-night.
We are showing snob a variety nf
New Wall Papon) this season that no
matter what your requirements may
bo (bey can he iiiiniodintly satisfied.
Valley Paint and Wnll Pupi-r lluuse.
Romombor tho K. P. Dauco on
Easter Monday. But romombor
more (ban tbnt, the floor at the
opera houso is being specially prepared for dancing for this occasion.
Mr. Martindalo of Victoria, was
a visitor in the city last week.
Mr. Martlndalo hns the contract
for fencing a portion of theC. N. R.
rigid of way frum Port Mann to
Measure your moms, or let us do
it for ynu, and then cume and see
tbc entire range of Now Wall Paper.
No such values woro over seen bere
btfore. Valley Paint and Wall
Paper House.
Nobody can afford tu let tho
walls of any room stay faded, soiled and shabby with the splendid
values we aro offering in 1912 Wall
Papers. Valley Paint aud Wall
Paper House.
W. C. Grand, of Saskatoon, Bask.,
arrived on Friday with a cur of settlers' effects and is occupying D. C.
McGillivarys' house on Yale road.
Mr. Grand's father, mother and
brother will follow later.
WASTED:—3,000 split cedar
stakes, 8 ft. long, clear, 8 inches
square, sharpened at one ond.
What's yuur prico foi same, delivered on thc Hodgins farm. Write
me. J. H. ASHWELL, Chilliwaek.
W. R. Stevenson the Valley
painter and wall paper man employs thc best paper hangers that
can be got. It is wonderful what
a transformation you can make at
little e.\|K-nse with our new wall
If you havo thc  idea  that  such
Orders for Five Hundred
But lack a few names to complete
the list. Send in your name and
become a member of the Chilliwack
Agricultural Society for 1912. J.
T. Maynanl, collector.
Foot Ball To-day.
The Westminster Banker's football team will visit Chilliwack to-
dav and play a game with the
Cnllliwack Bankers nn the Agricultural grounds, The giuno will start
at 11 a. m.
McKay's Livery Sold.
.1. II.   Blaneblield   lately  of  tlle
Pralrio Contra) road, has purchased
tho burses nml equipment nf Dr.
H. II, McKay's livery on Young
road. Mr. Blanch field has secured
a guud business and we welcome
him as a citizen of Chilliwaek.
A Quiel Wedding
A quiet wedding took place at
the home nf A. E. Abbott,
I'nstleinnn road, oil Thursday April
•I, when Win. T. Abbott and Miss
Ella A. Wright were united in
marriage, Rev. A. E. Roberts performing the ceromony, The happy
couple left for Victoria, for a short
trip. On returning they will make
their home in Chilliwaek.
Parse for Dr. Ratberford.
Tho staff of the Dominion Veterinary department waited upon Dr.
Rutherford, the retiring veterinary
director general, on Thursday last
and presented him with a beautiful
illuminated address expressing regret at his departure from the department , and also a purse containing -M.200 in English sovereigns.
Dr. Rutherford left on Monday for
British Columbia.
Reports Untrue
A report has been current to the
effect that J. Hammer, of the City
Moat Market had sold out to a local
syndicate.   On   being   interviewed
Will Live al Chilliwack
jyir. and Mrs. Cook, who are
leaving for tlieir new homo in
Chilliwack, woro (ho rnisnn d'etre
of a farewell gathering of friends at
the home of Mrs. llardio, Ninth
street, un Saturday ovoning last.
Tho evening was most pleasantly
sponl with games and music and
refreshments wore served heforo
midnight,—Sows Advertiser.
Public Meeting Next Thursday.
The now city hall will bo formally
opened on Thursdny evening nexl
and a public mooting will follow In
discuss (be monoy by-laws rmw heforo iln.' peoplo. The SOwage pro-
pnsals and watonvorks situation
will be explained. Every rate-payer
should he prosont and heenine conversant wiili lho methods of the
proposed expenditure and city's position in regard to tho problems of
edlica'ion, sowernge and wator
The Boy Scouts
Troop No. 1 of Boy Scouts attended practice in full force on Tuesday
evening, Wesley troop alsu joining
The last mooting of the P.
in the Lyric Theatre for the season
wns held un Sunday, J. W. Graham,
Secretary nf the Vancouver Y. M.
('. A, being (lie speaker. The subject "A Personal Problem" nnd its
treatment by tho Bpookor very fittingly closed tho scries.
Many phases of life and its problems hnvo lieen I rented by the
array of speakers who have addressed the gatherings weekly, and Mr.
Graham clinched the whoio by his
stirring, clear and concise appeal lo
his audience lu deal wilh tho personal problem nf right and wrong.
Ho referred
A fairly representative moctingof
(ho Board uf Trade was hold in thc
Council Chambers on  Wednesday
evening, president    II.   J.    Barber
] presiding.
^ A   loiter   was   read   frum   .1.   I).
Taylor, M. P. in answer (he Boards
enquiry  regarding  necessary   pro-
endure required to throw opon  for
sottlement cortain Indian   reserves.
The loiter stated that the Dominion
and Provincial Governments were
making     arrangements     whereby
Indian lands Mui actually occupied
would be availablo for  settlement,
A  loiter   frum   the  same  source
to the  problems   of staled thai   the  subject   of   mail
assimilation, capital J service lietween Harrison Mills and
and labor, temperance, civie,
political, domestic Interests and od-
licatlon. All these interests effect us,
and closely related tn theso is the personal problem of rigid and wrong.
Education, legislation and segregation wore all used with more or
loss success to elevate and uplift
uuin, to save him from habits,
idleness nnd wreck. They wore all j of the board
good, but there was only   one   ad
in the exercises. The Incur cum- equate help to the individual man—
mlttoe in charge of thc Chilliwack Jei"-'s Christ. lie was not only the
Scouts were prosont and provision I'deal, tbe pattern, but more than
was nmdo for the transportation that He enables man to do, and gives
and feeding of the Boy Scouts from  'l'** strength to  live   n   cleun   life
Vancouver, for four slays. It was
docided to camp at tho Agricultural grounds during that time. sScout
Commissioner   Rowleston   of    tiie
Vancouver district, was in town on
Tuesday, paying an informal visit
and expressed himsolf as well
pleased with the work here. Commissioner Rowleston proposes a
general encampment of British
Columbia B.-P. Boy Scouts later on
in the season.
The Teinis Clob
The solving of tlie personal problem
will solve all the other problems.
Got a determination, a purpose, a
personal grip on the Saviour.    The
Mr.   Hanunar   most emphatically ] Jay ta'ernoon 'for"'the'puiiwse of
denied any such  side,   and  slated |f,|Hi.ft tlie vacancies caused by  the
spiritual part of man is greater
than man. Get on the side tlmt is
best, for time and eternity for right
against wrong. A pleasing feature
of the service were musical numbers:
a violin solo "Capotonia" by Dr.
Elliott, of Rosedale, and two comet
and violin duetts, "Tlio Legions of I location in the city, the cost    be-
0|d '   and   "Columbia  Sons"  by ffig according to the space ooeupie.i.
Messrs. Elliott and Close   of   Rose-1 This was referred to   tin*   publicity
A meeting of ihe Committee ofljjf1*"' ■*-.■?• Elliot-Mng the pianist, committee,
the Tennis Club was held on Tuos-1 rllp. "•Ul"V'ss, ''ml, 1"usl"   el4*--lM* I    *•"-* E**--ern Novelt*
iiiueli merited applause and a hear-1 Co
Chilliwack was being dealt witb
by (In-  Department.
Regarding the request fur more
convenient post office temporary
quarters during the erection uf the
now building. Mr. Taylor wrote tu
the offed that the posl master was
llow paid $400 a year fur use uf
presenl building, but if the members
losired a change, they
could make a selection and state the
rental required, when the matter
would bo submitted tu tbe Public
Works department. A committee
composed uf the President, C. E.
Eckert and I). II. McLennan, was
appointed tu secure the necessary
information and submit their recommendation to Mr. Taylor.
The Progress Club nf Vancouver
wrote asking fur tlio co-operation
of the board in a scheme for presenting the resources nf each district before visitors at Vancouver,
by having a permanent display ,.f
the resources and photographs, etc..
nf  each   district   in    a   prominent
there were no grounds for such a
report, and also the report that the
City Moat Market was owned by
P. Bums oi Co., was a fabrication,
this company having no interest
whatever in the business. Mr.
Hanunar has decided to change the
name from Tho City Meat Market
lo Hainmar's Meat Market.
A Runaway Team
A lively scene was created at the
five corners on Saturday afternoon
when a team belonging to tbc City
Transfer Co., took fright at a passing wagon loaded with milk cans
and bolted.   The team was hitched
departure of Mr.    Mcrtoens   and
Messrs. Stewart and Earnest  Utili
ty vote of thanks.
Mr. Graham occupied the  pulpit
nf the Presbyterian  church  in  the
in the •■stajilssshiniJ   .£
ble.   The new committee is formed ,'VI*"."1K *"'*' afterwards met the cx-
as follows:     Pros.   A.   L.  Coote, n\        ol *'"* ''• S- <-• •md PMSent*
Vice. Pres.   P.Travis,    (.,jmmi,t(,0;l"d sonic valuable suggestions to the
members. H. T. Goodland,  P. .1.
Brown, II. C. Slaecy, and S. S,
bountiful  papers  must   be   costly,i,     , , ,. ,
come in and see  then,  AND  (IET *--*>vy delivery wagon, and turn-
PRICES.    You will surely be plea
santly surprised to find when you
figure it up how little it will oost to
entirely redecorate several rooms.
Vallev Paint and Wall Paper House.
A large number of friends and rela-
tives gathered in Queens Avenue
Methodist church on Wednesday
evening to witness the wedding of
two most popular young people,
Miss Mildred Agness Bryson, eldest
daughter of ex-Alderman J. S.
Bryson and Robert David MaeKenzio, son ol George MaeKenzio
of this city. The church was prettily decorated for tbe ceremony
whicli was performed by Ihe Rev.
C. W  Brown.   The bride bad  her
ing quickly cleared a hydrant at
the comer and started down Westminster   street,   colliding   with   a
man and will, with the committee's
assistance, make a good showing for
the Club during the season of 1912.
The finances went ahead to tin-
tune of SHO, last season and with
a much lighter expenditure to meet
this year the close of the season
should show all debts paid and a
cash balance to the good,
proposed to start the season with a
a ball in the near future and  the
branch of.lbs.ir-.H'iiistry iath-sntj^
A representative will visit the city
during tlie ooiirse of the next few
Ed Ramsdell and T. J.  T_mna
wore elected members of the Board.
Express rates to the prairi.-s west
the subject ot some -isct_i_o and
unite  ;in.t
  ..it.- from
ization, branches being organized at  Puyallup, Wash, to  Winnipeg on
Snnlis, Sumas, Cheam, East Chilli-1 fruit is stated tu lie $2.00 per hun-
activities of organizations  of  tbo
|character of the P. S. A., or Y. M
MaoKeh-io, Secretary Treas.   Mr. r" A-. Olio nifflestlon   whieh  ap- the matter waareferrad to-tba
Clino, of lbc Bank'of  Montreal. I ■"'•,   "trongly  -P  those   present mitt in  Legislation,  T
The new secretary is n keen tennis! J***1*-."-*- formation of a valley organ- Commerce.   The express
waek, and Rosedale, and other
points, all under the supervision of
a competent man who would devote
all his lime to thc work, and it is
possible that something definite
might evolve. The equipping and
conducting of the social and reading rooms in the Ashwell block was
-ffi ^tSy\__ JShMlTl?„lC??!*- will> underthesupervision jTde*. C_-_.
R. W. Millikau, of Vernon,
been engaged as manager of
Chilliwack Telephone System,
will take charge on April   15,
which was badly damaged. The
team was stopped by Jos. Peers in
front of his residence. No further
damage wus done.
Automobile News.
Tons. Lillie has completed the
sale of Model T. live passenger touring cars to Dr. Elliott, Rosedale,
Henry Ashwell, city, Thos. Woodward city, all of whom have taken
delivery. W. L. Macken hus also
purchased a Ford touring ear. As
an evidence of the line state of the
roads and weather, I). E. Munn,
' seal manager for F. J. Hurl & Co.,
has   eovorod  over   nine
sister, Miss Ida May Bryson, ns her
bridesmaid, while the groom was Limited
$25.00 supported by his brother, Kenneth hundred miles since ho received bis
MucKenzie. After a short honey-1 car a month ago. There arc several
moon Mr. and Mrs. MaoKouzioj who an- contemplating thc purchase
will take up housekeeping at Chilli- j of ears in the near future,
waek whore Mr. MaeKenzio is iu
thc employ of tbe
News Advertiser.
Hu Resided Fm (end.
of Messrs. Coote and Travis.
County Court was neld in Chilli- "• Hurler who has  boon  foreman
waek on Saturday His Honor Judge | -11"1 resigned and .yill wc understand,
understand   Ibal   Mi-
Mrs. A. Jackson has sold one' refused a grand offer fur his beaut i-
l-cre and a cottage on Mary strivi, i ful furm. Mr. Allen is u great nd-
■just outside the City limits, to Mrs. j mirer of Cheam, and it will take n
{Walter E. Frost. goodly sum to make him even con-
Call at the Valley Paint and Wall' **'-■« **• ',|"",K-* '*■»•*•* I*-111'*1 fl"' -•>-
iPaper Houso; we want to show -Uturo. Au Interesting event in
Ifou thc most beautiful Wall Paper **hloh Mr. Allan will Iso one of the
liver seen in Chilliwack. parties is eagerly awaited.	
Rooms To Rent-Two newly 1 Wc mi.lerstand that n full-lledgcd
lurhished'and comfortable rooms Pahn.s is in U.oau. It is under-
|.n Hope street and facing thc B. C. *-*•*■tlmt l"*,s N,Km to H'"rt  '■"■'''
B.  ('.  E.   ...
Alderman O'Hcurn has tendered
bis resignation as a member of lhe!
Cily Council lo lake effect  at  un'l
early dale.     Wo  understand   Mr.'
Allen O'Hearn has beon made a couple of
vory lucrative offers as  superintendent   isf   sti t   improvements   in
Vancouver. It is altogether probable however that the City Council
will retain Mr. O'Hearn's services
for Chilliwack by engaging him us
roud commissioner for the balance
of the year. Up to the present Mr.
O'Hearn bus given practically all
his time to his ulliee,  as chairman
0* the board of   works,   and   feels  V. Nevin and   I).  G.   Ncviu  WOW
flectric; opply to Wm. Peers. classes for tho enlightenment of the that in view c-f the offers he lias re- examined touching the affairs ol
A Confirmation service was held >",«h,le'1*   ,      ......     . h£i. »_. d Vl °°l..tinU0'    » the citato.   On further application
_.   S "       V    s! u   i    I    Great stories of  (ho  fishing  in special meeting of the cily  conned .1   H, Bawm iraa nnmlnlivl tn int,
„B. Thomas church on Friday cheam! but some of the stories arc: was hold yesterday  lo  ileal with thoovCW
vening last by Bishop de'Pencicr, i,   ,i   .    ,| . the situation     Jiiil  •,« „-.. «n .,,_.■.,    "'». urnunwaii
tarm number hcina   confirmed.''   .       ,    .'*!, i   » _._  l        ._ .   •»   Jf ?)■"   *-n0 -"-warded n medical oerti lento,
' VwffrT-Pkb?  1-teta    JWlv'     -Vi"' l't * l>Vi,w',,,IT  v-rylprcsswoleurn thai  I.   O.   Atkins I „,,,,!„.. ,|„.t he was.niublo to attend.
Yeast Lakes .1 I Kts, lOcts;   Jelly qultely and save  the success  nf a is a   probable   candidate   for   the      Nexl Court will lie held on
'owders 3  Pkts,  25cts;   Delicious fow looal wils  in  ensnaring  iinsu- vacancy on (he   Bonrd created  by ,27
•ranges 20 to 40cts. Dot;    Attend sporting victims nothing of great the    retirement    of      Alderman 	
_bwells Easter Sale for Groceries, j interest transpired. | O'Hearn. Advertise in the Free Press.
Howay, presiding. Threo naturalization applications from Matsqtii
and two from Abbotsford wen'
Two judgment summonses were
Parry vs MoKolvie, an order wus
mnde that t'.Vi be paid April 21,
1912. Summons adjourned until
April 27.
Bowes vs Graham, struck om.
BOWOS vs Edwards, after a nuni-
licr of witness.'.-, had bean hoard,
Judgment wm reserved.
Egloy vs Hull,   judgment given
plaintiff and counter claim  dismisses I.
Throe oases, Battled vs W. Allan-
Nevin   mid   Ole   Tien,   judgment obtained.
CllOttlo vs Robertson, judgment uf those
given fur plaintiff ou his claim, j favor till
Judgment for defendant on countor
claim loss 827.'-"., no eosls in oilllor
Kawect vs Punk, struck off.
Ramsay vs Addison, stood over
pending settlement
lake a position with (be B. ('. T.
phone Co. W. L. Frost has been
appointed accountant with his offlce in lho central building. Mr.
Ernst lias lieen handling the wnrk
of   Ibis    department    under     the
Secretary-Treasurer, W. L. Maakcn.
Pet-on for Half HoUav.
Tho Chllllwaek Merchants Association at a meeting held in (ho City
bull on Thursday evening decided
to circulate n petition to continue
liduy during the
discussion nf this Cureiloi
the weekly balf
summer,   lu the
Important subject objection*
woro made lo Its continuance principally nu ibe ground Ihnl it hml nol
been adhered lo by .ome, mul thnl
tin- scheme would require tu Ik-
unanimous nml observed, eke sumo
present   wuuld   refuse   tn
proposal, If ibo petition
is generally signed tb.. balf holiday
will become a reality, othonvlso, ii
will be nil.    A petition will alsu Ih-1
circulated at the same time  asking
the Government fur more stringent
protection  of the  tariff at
dred [sounds, the duty half a cent ,i
pound, while the express r.ite from
Chilliwuek to Winnipeg od the mum
commodity i- $2.65. The Ameri-
oun fruit is placed on the Winnipeg
market at 16 cents per hundred less
than the II. C. fruit.
The secretary wa- requested to
write the ll. ('. E. R. urging that
a fast passenger train to ami from
Vancouver, daily, be givs-n patrons
of the mad.
Tlie Secretary was also instructed
to writ" the secretary nf the   Board
of Underwriters asking for a revi-
sion of the insurance rate in fbilli-
wack, in accordance witb the ini-
proved protection. An invitation
is also to l«- cxteii.l.-d to tho Secretary of tin- Underwriters to address
I tne Board on the subject of insnr-
The over present snbjecl of seir-
age and water works was discussed
Isome length, and n resolution re-
commending the installation of n
sewerage system and the purchase
uf (be waterworks ivnj passed.
Mombors pi nt were: President
11. J.   Barber,  Secretary   it.   k.
Munn,  N. *
Ashwcll,    Jus
Wai     I!
Chapman, J
E. Eck.-rt.
. McKenzie,
, ChildcrhoM
T.  Malcolm,
McLennan, T.   )■'.. Cnskc
The address of J, II. Ashwell
the Small Fruit Industry wai p<
l« I until mxt meeting.
Un Saturday last the Militin and
Sumasltho CoqualcetM met fur tin-  second
On application of tho Assineo for and other points adjoining,   Il was time in a  league game.    At the
lhe estate of David   Ns-vin   and   by stilted   thnl   «hocs,   millinery,   dry start the play was slnw.    Thi- Mill-
order of Mr. Justice Morrison, L.|goods of various kinds, guns andItin gut  their first gsml   through
hardware, wore being brought Into Chettle who scored from a contra
Chilliwuek ami vioinity, the   buyer by Arnold Jneksun.    After this the
eluding tb.' Customs ofiicers. This | game wns faster nnd the CoqualooUa
class of compotitlon could not bo I scored. At half tlmo tho score was
mot hy tho local merchant and was! 1.1, The second hall wns fairly
unfair, Tho mooting adjourned to I even and much harder than the
meet on Wednesday April IO in first. Prom a relxuuid. Chettle
the city hull. Wo iii-dorst.-ind that scored his seennd goal for the
lhe merchants of Ro-odnlo have do-1 Militin nnd lho match ended with
OldOd IO observe the half holiday I the scon* 2-1 in favnr nf nf the
should Chilliwaek <lo so. J Militin.
Swift Cure for Croup
"Lasl year two o£ my children were
taken with croup. They coughed
"something dreadfully, and were tou side
to eat anything. I applied Nerviline to
Un- throut and chosl and gave it Internally, also. I also got tho children to
Inhale 'Catarrhozone.' No remedy could
have workod more satisfactorily. 1
can recommond mothers lo use Nerviline; it's a lim* liniment.
(Signed) "Mra, F. I., Knechler,
"Harrlston  P.O."
That Reminds Me
v.iidn Ko-trils aro Plugged
Your Catarrh is Bad
ir Caruso, (ho uroal  tonor, happens
to lose liis vni.'i- or 1 oins hicnpiicltu-
te.1 bocauso or mull Illness as has kept
him off Uio "in ratio stngo (or lho Insl
half of two sonsons, ho will fool con-
Soled by lhe knowledge. Ihnl liis royalties frum lho phonograph company will
exceed sum.mm n year tor m.my years
In come; wlillo Mmo. Tetrazztnl Is
grateful tlmi the same company rerun.>ii in pay lier -i  live years ago
tor Hi" vory bi rforl Ihul Ihey now
are r lying her S3S.000 a year Cor. Then
thi- diva v.n ■ willing to take t\\>- lower
figure outright Cor her records, but u
year ago Bhe domandeil :i bonus nr
$813,000 besides the royalties, and she
gut  It.
Ladles tn dn plain and llghl sewing
at home, whole or Bpare time; good
pay; wort, sent any distance; charges
paid: send stump for particulars. NA-
«-AB50F' fflUKSS?
p /-  a. Corniitl   in|on*-.C-iUoti0lIunclit*_.
V      '/■«.iv,],. Willi-;,.M..,ilrii I . ■.   It
/ . :;.,-, i tin and I In • uul ... :-ji
and intlammatli n i run | tiy, i ' - ■
and . oatliln ■--...-             ■ pi
li.iu.it Iho liii od tin       ll ..  -
oiBUniftti-t'ii   '■'■         i     : <■■■•
ind ■ I   .... Ale*
Import, li ■".. v.   i     :. -.. r,
I, :■-. ■;.:.,.    ■                    -i . i.,.
tl      ■■."■■      , ■'.'.-.     ...:..
[.II       I.'..       .      ' i-    * [ ,
*..  !t."   Al   ivul ri  I ■ r
tion.Oo   ■ . ■    I      ■   • : •..-,
:■•-...     i. ; ■   , * ,        inn,
Li       ..:,-■. -,  H.OO
... -  ■   ildr ■ -. ..  i .     I ui -■-.
■   • -.    ■ --- Can.
!■<• tarnished hy Mariin. Bole & Wynne
pug; ii-lt National Drug A Chemlct)
ipeg nnd Calgary, nnd Heiidsnen
Ltd., Vsncouver
A good almanac i-* over welcome.
Tlic anniiiil number uf th.* Na-l>ru--.'o
Almanac, the 1012 Edition, now out, Is
If anything moro Interesting and more
usoful tli,ui iis two predecessors,
Bi sides Uu* usual hi,lar and lunar
tables and dat< - of eclipsos, the No ■
Dru*Co Almanac gives much Information v.-hi. u ii would bo (liiii'-uii h. nnd
elsewhere Examples <>f this ar< Uiu
Map of Altltudos, Tlmo Tables of Uio
World, i .Aires on Area, Population,
Exports and Imports, Itccords of Canadian Premiers, Governors -General, etc,
Nearly  all   leading  druggists   have'
copies of tn-' Na-Dru-Co Almanac for|
their custamors, or ii may bo had by
writing ii e National Dru i & Chemical
"■'i ol >' matin, Limited, Monlre il,
Wall, Weil!
„. ...  con use
i i m
i ItluclALUH'  -
of Goods
allS (lie SAME "ije.
I used
-v.  -
\ \ WT, .
IHUE lo Use.
I        i    [,   M.,-,1,. .1
'O******-   *-,
McMillan fur & wool co,
■ ssr.ufisw .''.tr
WINfll'ia     ■    MANftOB*.
Wall i i i: FPU <: I ii 'I' I. Ml
"What is Hilly Hardutlt duinf these
dayi V" asked Smlth.rs,
"Oh, he's working his sun's way
Lhrough college," saitl little Minks.
"She's ii woman of groat Influence."
"Gets  her children to answer their
letters, does she?"
"Oh, moro powerful than that! Sho
i upposo," Bald ilie reBtaurant diner
pots her husband to answer his."
"Everything comes to him whu waits,
"Ves, .siih," answered tho colored
woller, "bul tho gentleman whut won't
wait done gets his Ilrst."
Paler- "What's wrong with this sentence, Tommy? '.'or years us men
have uncomplainingly buttoned up wo-
Tommy- "The word uncomplainingly
ought to be left out."
Sunday School Teacher—"In all that
immense garden there was only one
thing thnt Adam and Eve might not
touch -the forbidden fruit."
Little Girl—"And could they touch
iin* poison Ivy?"
Mrs. Flnnegan (reading newspaper)
■ "1 sre Un- Government is going to
mako them Roos-lans do Justice to the
Jews,    They dlsnrve it."
Flnnegan (smoking)—"Indeed, they
do. i wad like to do justice to wan
or two of them meself."
Miss Baker—"l->o describe tlio Riviera to me."
Travelled Invalid—"Well, my rheumatism was better there, bul my teeth
troublod mo some and my nerves wnr.
bad, Thai's just thc sort of place
It Is."
a   a    *
"Helgho!" sighed Mrs, Stoutly. "Von
used to sll with your arm around my
waist, John, bul you nover do it any
"I'm sorry, dear," replied Stoutly,
"but there are -some things that are beyond my reach,"
"Well, whaddy you want?"
"l am the man who was married In
the cage of wildcats."
"1 asted ye whaddy you want!"
"I thought I would like to look into
the cage again. 1 fear 1 left my wife
there and look one uf the wildcat-."
* •    •
Clerk—"I'm afraid 1 can't let you
have Lhat drug, sir."
Customer—"Why not? Do I look liko
a man who wuuld kill himself?"
Clerk—"Well, 1 wouldn't go so far as
to say that, sir; but if 1 looked like
you I should be tempted."
• •    *
Ills Lordship—"So you backed Bonnie Lassie at twenty-to-one, us I told
you to do, eh?"
Andrew—"A*m verra pleased to say
I did, your Lordship."
His Lordship-—"I suppose you'll
plunge the next time 1 give you a tip?"
Andrew--"A'm na sae sure, my Lord;
she* only won by a short heed!"
* ♦   •
The Mistress—"Yes, that seems
satisfactory, and now—a most important question with us—as to polities.
Have you any strong convictions."'
Tho Prospective Butler—"Madam. I
will not deceive you—thoy are my life's
The Mistress—" Well, what are
Tlie Prospective Butler—"God save
Old England, Ma'ml"
After he had kissed her and pressed
her rosy cheek against liis and patted
her under tlie chin, she drew back and
"GeorgO, do you shave yourself?"
"Ves; why do you ask?" he replied.
"I thoughl so." she said; "your face
is the roughesl I ever "
Then she slopped, but it was too
late, nnd ho went away with a eold,
heavy lump in his breast.
• *   ■>
The teacher had the letters c-a-t on
the blackboard and was trying to
teach litlle Pansy Peavlsh to pronounce
Iho word, but Pansy couldn't come it.
"Think," said the teacher, "What is
;i that has some whiskers and c mes
up on the porch late at nli*,ht when
it is eold and begs to come Into the
hou •■'-"■
* i Hi. 1 kimw!'' OXOlalmed little Pansy,
onl lighl dawning; "it's papa!"
* •   •
"I have found a new germ/' announced tin  omlnont savant.
*'.\li, IndeeaT' laid Ins friend. "And
whal will I"* us effect?"
"It   will   I hi* 0     twenty     in;.-Mi-iii'"
, tin.•  hundred newspaper Interviews, and gel my portrait printed
. ii over tha ■  untry," n i'i.- ■ the * m
; ■     ivant, u .Mi thai can ful ro rard
vhlch 1       dways dls«
.(■ ■  . hod Id   utti raw ■
• •   •
"Your h" b ind  ni: it   have *.  little
.■ ,i i..,   din  Uy he i"   Ins to mend,"
,.i i. •  i    'i
"But how am i to Ullf Inquired tho
"The * onvnli cent I igi : of In.iu-
onxo," replied the di lor, "arc marked
;, -hi irritability."
The nexl day ho callod and found the
patient's wife radiant
"When i refused i*. order his steak
ind onions," she explained! "ho came
Into the kitchen and smashed fourteen
soup plates and n dinner service sn, of
COUI   ■ ,  I Bonl **'lt for a steak at onOO."
•    •    *
a Scotchman landed In Canada not
The very tirst morning ho
Most   Agreeable   and   Surest   Cure   is
Catarrhozono, Which Cures  Every
Curable   Case
Catarrhozono proves especially good
in tlioso chronic cases whore mucous
drops down the throat, sickens the
stomach, and pollutes the breath.
When the nostrils are stuffed, only a
fow breaths through the inhaler are
in', (led    lo    clear    tlie    passages,    and
where thero is coughing and sore
bronchial tubes tlie soothing, healing
properties of Catarrhozono act almost
as magic,
Once ynu stop taking medicine Into
iin- stomach and Met the healing nils
ami pure balsams of Catarrh ossone at
work you can ho sure of quick and
lasl in:; enn- im- nose colds, catarrh,
weak lungs, bronchitis, ami speaker's
sure throat,
"As CatarrliO-ono has cured me of a
Catarrhal Cough and Asthma that
lasted thirteon yenrs, I fool I can honestly recommend it. I really used nil
kinds of medicine, but Cntarrhozonc
was the only ono thnt did any real
good. I am entirely cured—have no
cough, no bad breathing spells, not a
sign of a cold or catarrh about mo.
Bot I will always occasionally use
'Catnrrhoa-one,' I prize it so highly.
".Mrs.  13.  L.  Osgood,
"Johnson P.O., om."
The complete $1.00 nm nt uf Catarrhozono is sufficient for :.' months*
treatment, and Is guaranteed. Smaller
Blze, 60o„ ai .ill deulers, or 'i'he Cn-
turrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.Y., and
Kingston, Ont.
walked abroad ho met a coal-blaclt
negro. lt happened thai ihe negro
hnd been born in the Highland dls-
lliel of Scotland and bad spent llie
greater part of his life there. -Naturally he had a burr on his tongue,
"Hey, mannte," said the pink Scotchman, "can ye no tall nie wheel* I'll
Iind the kirk?"
The darky took him by the ana anil
i.il him to tho corner. "Uo richt up
to yon wee ho.se and turn to ye'r
rlcht, and gang up the bill," snid he.
The fresh importation from Scotland
looked at him in horror. "And arre
ye from Scotland, mon?" he asked.
"ll-richt ye arre," said tbe darkey.
"Aberdeen's ma hamo."
"And lino lang have ye been here?"
"Aboot  twa year," said  tbe darky.
"land save us and keep us!" said
tho new arrival. "Whaur can I get
the boat for Edlnbro?"
A returned explorer was giving a
parlor lecture.
"What is the gentleman talking
about?" demanded a  languid lady.
"Progressive Peru."
"And how do you play it?"
Husband—"Why do you have lish
every duy?   Are you so fond of it?"
Wife—"No, dear; but I've read a
lovely recipe for removing a fish-bone
When lt sticks in your throat, and I
Wanted to try lt."
"Will j'ou walk Into my parlor?"
said the spider to -he ily.
"Well, hardly," said the insect, us he
winked the other eye. "Your parlor
has an entrance, bul of exits It is shy.
So I'll stay outside In safely, and remain a little Ily."
* *    »
"A man. like a watch. Is known by
his works," observes the epigram-
"And by the hours he keeps," added
the wife.
"And by the spring In him," said the
"And by his being sometimes fast,"
remarked the reformer.
"Ami by the way bis bands go up,"
put In (he pugilist.
"And by his not always going when
we want him to." finished the (,-lrl
who'd been robbed of her beauty-sleep.
# *    *
There was a prosecuting attorney tn
the South who was so uniformly successful with his casus that he not only
became the terror of evil-doers hul an
object of admiration to every one, and
especially l<* tin' negroes of the .ity in
Whieh   he   lived.
When lu* h'ft public office he was at
once sought out by those charged witli
crime, Much to his chagrin the first
two eases that he defended resulted In
th*- conviction et hia clients.
An old negro wim bad watched bis
prosecutions in adnVing wonder ami
looked on with equal wonder now ih.it
le p.in.-ted id.- defence, accosti d him
|usl nfter his second ■'■
* V 'i -   E ii 1' ,"     h.*     snld,     lM     awed
i. ni    "you   ho Is n wondei:
i.r which sido you'   on tl I
the p. n ji-s' the soma."
I ii,  tun and was raced tbat year.     She
Won .me match and was second in the
'Lexington slakes.     At  Louisville  her
lui bruke ami she was pulled up ami
■walked home.      As a l\mr-> ear-old she
I Inst   her  speed   ami   about   the   same
(time lost an eye by the accidental Incision of a thorn, hence her name. She
i,vna sent lu Ohio with .Mainhrlno Pilot
inr snfety during several years of the
Civil War.
In im;;! she won a free-for-all at
i oulsvllle ami was sold for $..,0.0 to C.
r. i;,-u uf Philadelphia, Up to this
linn- she hud been known as Maid of
Ashland. She was in Sam McLaughlin's bands In l_63, ltiij-l und 1805. She
met ami ■■ave Dexter his Ilrst defeat in
1S65, taking a record uf 2:24, That
fall she was sold lo A, Welch and J.
D. McCann und placed In Dan PiU'er's
hands. She met and defeated George
Wilkes and Lady Emma. She met and
defeated lhe hesl in the turf the next
luiir years, Including Goldsmith Maid.
Shi- look her record in ISO-.
In May, 1.70, she was bought by Dan
Mace, agent, for fao.oo.. and defeated
George Wilkes and Goldsmith Maid. At
Bochester she trotted the last balf of
a third beat In LOO. Shortly afterwards (Aug. *l, l^Tii), in loading lo
•ship to Buffalo ilu* movable platform
Bllpped, Lady Thorn fell, and had a
j hip knocked down which ended her
. j i. in.,' days. She was "touted" for a
| mile  iu  2: L0.
| She was then Bold lo II. X. Smith
of lhe Fashion Stock Kami, Tronton,
| N.J., whose properly she died June 23,
1877, from overfeeding on green clover.
| sin* ww- buried just Inside tho mile
; inn k ai his farm. sin* produced a
; daughter and a a n by Gen, Knox, tho
jiaiter General Washington, foaled Fob
; *.:, 1874
j When Lady Thorn appeared on tho
track In her preliminary Jof-ging her
in. niiar gait atlra I general comment, she bent her knees very little
mil had an awkward way of poking
out her front feet with u dwelling
[action thnl seemed little adapt, d lo
ilu- work before her; but as her speed
Increased, the dwell was lost without
,u,y shortening of lho stride.
it is said that Lady Thorn once bit
Dan M.iee, that he gave her ti boating,
h td her hitched and gavo her a "workout." Littio was i ver said of this because Mad- bad losi his temper and
cruelly used the mare, imt a few Knew
of the occurrence and have reported
the time from 2:08 to 2:10|, none slower than the latter figure,
J, Dunn Walton, who used to shoe
Lady Thorn, gave some Interesting Information about Lady Thorn In thc
American Horse Breeder of July 6, 1009.
He says she stood 1G hands at the
Withers and a litlle higher behind, had
■i.,ni knee action, Dan Mace pnee
told htm her stride was 20_ feet. She
went very high behind, but was good
galted. Dan Mace paid $30,000 for
Lady Thorn for Lien Carver.
Mr. Walton's story of the fast trial
is: "Mace wanted lo give her a trial
aad did not want any oue, besides ourselves, to tl-me her. We took the one
o'clock boat from Houston Street Ferry.
Xew York, and went to the Fashion
Track. This was one o'clock in the
morning*, mind you. On our arrival
Mace took her out and drove her two
miles. We didn't see anyone around.
Then Mace gave her her trial, 1 timed
her the mile In 2:10. After the trial
nn old track driver by the name of
John Duly enmc running to me and explained that he had timed Lady Thorn
in 2:00. As lonf; as lie lived he declared that ho timed her that fast that
morning, Doty told Robert Bonner of
her fast trial and Mr. Bonner sent for
me to come to his olhce. I responded
and he asked me if I timed Lady
Thorn. I replied 1 did. and 1 told him
the exact time that I caught the mile,
viz.. 2:10, as slated above, and he promised that he would not tell anyone
how fast sho went, and I know he
never did. I think he would have
owmd  her had she not been injured."
oral public would cooperate more freo-
ly in reporting such eases, either to Lhe
societies, or better still, directly to thu
employers, it would imve a most wholesome effect, as most of these drivers
are provided with blankets which they
are luo lazy Lo use nnd few team owners care to have their stock abused,
Again the method of blanketing, especially in tho case uf coal teams, Is
often a mere makeshift, the blanket
being doubled up and thrown on the
rump of lhe animal when common
sense demands that it cover Lhe breast
and shoulders to ho of benefit. Driving with lhe blanket on is obviously
the lazy man's job and is worse than
Win. will help in safeguarding tbo
wonderful, delicately adjusted, and
sentient machine of man's best
Women's Ailments
Caused by Neg'ect
Are Quickly Cured and Robust, Sound
Health   Restored   By   Dr.
Hamilton's  Pills
In regard to eye-color, the result of
nn analysis of pedigree data made
showed thnt blue eve-nilnr is recessive
to brown. Hi-own bolltg the dominant
color, a browii'OVed parent mul u blue*
eyed parent will have only ln*i>wii-eyi'd
children if Lho father and mothor of
tho brown-eyed parent both httd brown
eyes. Otherwise, the children may have
eves nl' various colorB.
Tho analysis showed that two blue
eyed parontB will have only bluo-oyod
child ran. Two grey-eyed parents will
have only blue eyed nml gray eyod children. Brown eyod parents may have
childron with eyes of auy of the usual
A gray oyod parent and a bluo-oyod
parent will tend to have only gray eyod
clilldron, or an equal number nf gray
eyed and blue Dyod childron, according
to whether thu gray eyed parent [a I i
ozygous or botoro/ygous,
\ good manv readers niiiv not know
the meaning of Hie*-,* two words, horn
o: x -.hi ■ and hcluroxygou i, Vny Hv
lag thing derived from like germ cells
is bomoxygous, and if derived from
germ cells of opposite characters is
hotorozyguus.    Foi   example,  ihe child
of a lihle eyed parent and ti brown-
eyed parent is lictoroxygous in roBpnct
to ey >color. Th.- child of two blno-
eyed parents is liomoxygods in thai ro*
In ease nm- parent, has gray eyes and
Mn- other brown, the n nnly sis showed
thnt the following results' may bo expected iu the offspring:
If tbo brown oyed parent is homozygous, all of tho children brown-eyodj
if the biowni'ved parent, is heterozygous in gray or blue, fifty per cent, of
the children gray-eyed and fifty per
cent, brown-eyed; it' tho eyes of both
parents contain recessive blue germ-
cells, twenty-five per cent, of tho children blue-eyed, twenty-five per cent.
gray-eyed, fifty per cent, brown-eyed.
But, while it is highly interesting to
learn whut eye-color one's children will
surely have or are likely to havo, it is
after all of no great importance unless
Women are on the whole more sickly
than   men.    One  reason   Is   that   thoir
.system is more complicated!  another
nul more Important reason Is they put
j off measures of  relief  (oo  long.  At  the
i beginning, constipation Is Lhe cause of
i nlno-tonths of women's allmontB,   The
j blOOd   heroines   W.vike |   mid    polluted
!     Lhe   liorvos   suffer  and   a   run-down
; londillon takes rout.
! Etocntisc of thoir mitdnon3 of action
nn a ny stent requlator, because of
their undoubted power to remove con-
stipatlon, Irregularities, no medicine
for    women    can    compare    wilh    Dr.
■ Hamilton's Pills. The ktdnoyn auicklky
respond to the remocJInl action of Or.
Hamilton's Pills and the result'is n»
you would expect, pain In tho back
and side, shortness of  breath, and  |,,ij
color disappear—the functions of  the
body thon opor.itu naturally, eoiujos-
tion and pain are prevented and perfect health  returns,
Thousands  of   happy   Wnln.-n  ;-uy   Dl',
Hamilton's l'ills are tho grentesl and
I-11 blood-purifier, Lho tlnesl complexion renowor, tho most certain regulating medicine known. All dealers. In
:T.e.  boxes,  or  Lho Catarrhozono Co,,
Kingston,  Canada.
With the Horses
;,i mi. mrr io .1(1
»HIP TO ua,
To ill.corn nnd dual ImmodlnUly with
ind overcome ihem, rather Ihnn
lo balllo wis], effect, nfii-r the dleeneo
urod :i lodgmont. Is the chief
m i;    medic il man, nml Dlchle'e
il Consumptive Byrup i» the result
o( pull,ni study along ttils partlculnr
\i Um nisi appearance ut a cold
rup will bo found « iin»<t efllolenl
remedy,   arreetlnii   dovelopmont   nml
i. illng lha nffeotod inirta, mi
, in ii ii.,, alimont disappear!,
i.n.iy Thom, 2: IS',. Mambrlno Chiefs
fasti i performer, wus the world's
fastest trotting maro. al the tlmo that
h-Mrf. 2:17|, was champion. )'■<-
hi':; record was taken aga,lnst inn*',
l.niiy Thorn's in a raco. sin- w;,h u
bay maro, lii.i hands, foaled Mny 11,
I860, bred by i.,vl T. Rodes, Lexington,
Ky. Her dnm wns the Nodes maro,
al " Ihe dam .if Mambrlno Chiefs leading Bon, Mambrlno l-tohan.
Lady Tho n win* broken i<» sulky by
her breeder as a y irllhg and m,i<i
ns ii two-year-old  fm- 1800 and  two
• f clgnri I"  Henry  Dunlnp' of
the snm inty.    As ■■ thi yonr-old
she passed ta Dr- Levi  liorr of i.,-c-
*       '    rftlL"»UQHKALST     '   " a
.    • .   ■-...41 ..- :*.su ■ . __CJ.NiS
Half-mllo track racing Is each year
becoming more and more popular with
the race-going public, and the time Is
not far distant when many of tlie
largest American meetings will be held
over thc two-lap tracks. The Goshen,
N.Y., association held a very successful Grand Circuit meeting over their
half-mile track last season, and others
will probably follow In tho near future.
Tlio class of horses which race over
lhe half-mile- tracks nowadays Is ns
fast In many classes as those racing on
UlO big tracks, consequently tho racing
at a number of the most important
half-mile tracks is much more exciting
than that witnessed on the big line.
Ever since 1S.»3, when the high wheel
champion Johnston, 2,06), paced a mile ,
at Youngstown, ■■■. in 2.10 flat, a mun- ;
ber   Of   fast   horses   bave   visited   thc j
half-mile tracks each year and stepped !
fast mllos, and the standard has risen
until al the present time It ts a com- j
mon occurrence to see a horse win a i
boat In better than 8.10 over a half-mile
Accuso any person  of cruelty  and
he is pretty certain to resenl tho compliment.   And yet bow many peoplo In j
our cities daily  countonanco nets of
cruelty and neglect lo our four-footed
frlonda without making tho least ef-
rort i" l    ''ii tha burden of thoso who ;
cann«t speak for themselves. Are not |
such peoplo accessories after tho fact
morally, at least, If not legally?
Winter Is here, nnd with the Inclo-
mi ncy f-f th** weather added precautions ore necessary for the welfare of
tin* patient horse, who. In addition to
being overloaded) over-driven, cruelly
jerked and Improperly shod\ i» often
exposed for long periods of time without adequate covering,
Societies for the prevention of cruelty are nocossarlly limit ed in dealing
With thla dty-wido evil, but If (he j-eii-
Ernest St. Pierre tells how they rescued him from the tortures of
Backache and Brtght's Disease
Le Petit Hois Franc, Temtacouta Co.,
Quo.—(Special)—Ernest St.  Pierre, a
well-known farmer of this place, is
telling his neighbors of bis almost
miraculous cure from Bright. Disease,
and ho always winds up with:
"I advise all persons suffering from
Backache or Brfghfs Disease to use
Dodd's Kidney Pills." For like thousands of other sufferers in Canada Mr.
st. Pierre found his cure in thc good
old Canadian Kidney remedy,
And his indeed was n particularly
i-ad case. UlS eyes were puffed and
swollen, his appetite was fitful and be
was always tired and nervous, While
the pains in his back made any form
of work something io be avoided. Today he is strong and well. Six boxes
"i Dodd's Kidney l'llls worked the
More and mnre in this neighborhood
IS 11 becoming a motto, "If the disease
is of the Kidneys or from the kidneys.
Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure It." They
have been tried in many cases of back-
tcbo. rheumatism, lumbago and
Brlght'S disease, and In no case where
ihey have been given B fair trial have
Uuy failed to euro.
thoro bo same deeper moaning behind
it. H Has been suggesto'd that eye-
color may bo v;*lu:*ble as a criterion
of race, and perhaps it will bo after
jlong investigation and study have disclosed the factor, upon which ihe varieties depend. •
At   present   the   OUgonlstS   are   strilg- -
gling with tho problem of whether evo-
color is ool associated with chemical
difference- Influencing the character of
the individual. It has been pointed
out that in th.* National Portrait Qujr
.lory in London the pictures of cole-
I In at ed men and women are largely
groupod according to the vocatlonsUn
whicli they have won fame, nnd that
there is a tendency for a given type
of eye-color to predominate iii Rome of
the larger groups.
For example, it *s rare to find anything bul blue oyes among, the soldiers
and sailors, while among the actors,
preachers, and orators the dark eye is
predominant, although for the population as a whole it is fur scarier than
the light. Is there not here a. suggestion that future generations—perhaps even our own generation—-may discover an intimate connection between
eye-color and mental characteristics?
If sueh a discovery should be mado,
what a tremendous impetus it would
give to the study of human boreditV!
It would bo the opening wedge to the
problem of the Inheritance of mind and
character. It might lead to such a development of the science of eugenics
that parents could form at least some
idea of tiie mentality and character of
their future offspring.
Koran (Just landed)—"Bridget, must
I buy manny clothes whin I git mesiif
0 Job?" Bridget (old hand)—"lndade,
no; you'll need nolbin' but a goln'-
away gown."
It Rubs Pain Away.—There Is no
liniumnt so efllcaclnua In overcoming
iain as Dr. Thomas' ..electric Oil. The
hand tbat rubs It in rubs thc pain
away and on tbls account their-- is no
preparation   that  stands  so  high   fn
public esteem. There Is no surer palu-
l-IUer procurable, as thousands call attest who have used ll successfully in
treating many ailments.
Rifle and Pistol Cartridges.
The proof of tlic pudding is the rutin;:; thc proof of
.- cartridge i3 its shootitv;.   The great popularity
I attained by Wlnchoster - ol.   ririJj-es
uring a period of over 30 >- ..   in, t proof Ol
their shooting qualities, T        I ^satisfac
tion, Winchester ,aa calibci 1       ..', ;ea loaded with
Smoltcle-.-.-, powiler have the celebrated Winches.
\ j ter Qreaseless Bullets, which make them cleaner to
handle than any cartridges of this caliber made.
No    Rest    With    Asthma.--Astlimn !
iisiiniiy attacks nt nljiiit. lbs ono tlmo |
win 11 ivsi In 11 Ii-'l must.    Ili'iico Ilu- :
ins* nt strength, tho norvous debility, \
tho loss uf (losh and othor ovlls which 1
muni  In- QXpbctOd  mil,-ss. i-.-l 1,-T Is. up- j
eurod.   Fortunately rollef i- possible..
isr. .1.  11. Kollofttfs Asthma  Romody
has provod lis merit ihrouRh yoari of
servlat.    A trial will mirs-iy convince I
Plaster board takes tlm plaoe .>f Lath, and is bntppoot.
Tho "Empire" brands ol Wbodflber and Hardwall
Plaster for K"i»l oonstruotjon,
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
ii»-,-ts__«iu-iisiNua>- cniT.i.nvACK vmv. prtipr
The Haunted Orchard
{By   Richard   Le   Gallienne)
Spring was once moro in thu world.
As she Bung to herself In the Caraway
woodlands hor voice reached even the
ears of tlie city, weary with the long
winter. Daffodils flowered at the entrances to tbe Subway, furniture
moving vans blocked the side street-,
children clustered like blossoms on the
doorstops, tlie open ears were running
and llie cry of the "cash clo'" man
was once more heard In the lund.
Yes, it was the spring, and the city
dreamed wistfully of lilacs und lhe
dewy piping of birds In gnarled old
apple-trees, of dogwood lighting up
with sudden silver the thickening
woods, of water-plants unfolding their
glossy scrolls ln pools of morning
On Sunday mornings, the outbound
trains Were thronged wllh eager pilgrims, hustanlng out of the city, to he-
hold once more the ancient marvel of
the spring; and, on Sunday evenings.
the railway termini were utlower with
banners of blossom from rilled woodland and orchard carried lu tin* bands
of tho returning pilgrims, whoso eyes
still shone with tin* spring magic, In
whose i-arii siill sung tho fairy music.
And ns l behold those signs or the
vernal equinox, I It now Hint I, too,
must follow tlie music, fo run lie awhile
the beautiful siren we call tbe city,
and In the green silences meet etico
more my sweetheart Solitude.
As the train drew out of the Hi,I ml
Central, I hummed to mysolf:
"l'vo  n  neater,   SWOelor   niablen,   In   u
ereenel*.   cleniicr   luiul"-
aml so 1 suid gooit-hy to tbo city, and
went forth wllh beating heart to meet
the spring.
1 had been told tif an almost forgotten corner on lho south const of Connecticut, where the spring and 1 could
live in an Inviolate loneliness—a place
uninhabited save by birds anil blossoms, woods and thick grass, and an
occasional silent fanner, and pervaded
by the breath and shimmer uf tlio
Nor had rumor lied, for wliei the
train set me down at my destination
1 supped out Into the most wonderful
green bush, a leafy Sabbath silence,
through which the very train, as it
went farther on its way, seemed to
steal as noiselessly as possible for fear
of breaking the spell,
A fur o winter in the town, to be
dropped thus suddenly lnio the intense
quiet of the country-side makes an almost ghostly impression upon one, as
of an enchanted silence, a silence that
listens and watches bul never speaks,
linger on lip. There Is a spectral
quality about everything upon Which
tbe eye falls: the woods, like great
green clouds, lhe wayside (lowers, the
still farm-houses half lost in orchard
bloom- -all seem to e:*ist In a dream.
Everything is so still, everything so
supernaturally green. Nothing moves
or talks, except the gentle susurrus of
the spring wind swaying the young
buds high up in tbe quiet sky, or a
bird now ami again, or a little brook
singing softly to itself among tho
crowding rushes.
Though from the houses one notes
here and tliere, there nre evidently human inhabitants of this green silence,
none are to by seen. I have often wondered where the countryfolk hide
themselves, as 1 have walked hour after hour, past farm and croft and lonely door-yards, and never caught sight
of a human face, if you should want
to ask tlu* way, a farmer Is as shy as a
squirrel, and If you knock at a farmhouse door, al) is silent as a rabbit-
As 1 walked along in the enchanted
stillness, I came at length to a quaint
old farm-house—"old Colonial" in its
architecture—embowered in white lilacs, and surrounded hy an orchard of
ancient apple-trees which cast a rich
shade, on tbe deep spring grass. The
orchard hud tho improssiveness ot
those old religious groves, dedicated
to the strange worship of sylvan gods,
gods to be found now only in Horace
or Catullus, and In tlie hearts of young
poets to whom the beautiful antique
Latin is still dear.
The old houso seemed already tlie
abode of Solitude. As I lifted tho
latch of the white gnte und walked
across the forgotten grass, and up on
to the veranda already festooned with
wistaria, and looked luto the windows,
1 saw Solitude sitting by an old piano,
on whieh no composer inter than Uach
had ever been played.
In other word:), I lie house was empty;
and going round to tho back, where
old barns and stnblcs leaned together
as if falling asleep, I found a broken
pane, anil so climbed in and walked
through the echoing rooms. The house
wus very lonely. Evidently no one
hud lived in It for u long lime. Yet
It wus nit ready for some occupant,
for whom lt seemed to lie waiting.
Quaint old four-poster bedsteads stood
In three rooms—dimity curtains and
spotless linen—old oak chests and mahogany presses; and, opening drawers
In Chippendale sideboards, I came upon
beautiful frail old silver uud exquisite
China that set me thinking of a beau-
lllful grandmother 0( mine, made out of
l old luce und laughing wrinkles and
; mischievous old  blue eyes.
There was one little room that pnr-
1 tlOU lar ly interested me, a tiny bedroom
I alt while, uml ul tbe window the red
| roses were already in bud. Hut what
I caught my eye wllh peculiar sympathy
I was n small bookcase, in which were
I some twenty or thirty volumes, Wear-
j Ing the some forgot ton expression—
| forgotten and yot cared for—which lay
j like n kind of memorial charm upon
j everything lu the old house. Ves.
I everything seemed forgotten and yet
I everything, curiously—oven religiously
-remembered,   i took out book after
Ihook from Ibo shelves, once or twice
I flowers fell out from the pages—nnd I
'•aught sight of n delicate handwriting
Iheie and (here and frail markings, ll
|Wofl evidently the little Intimate library
if a young girl. What surprised me
■ ■nr.•!   was  to  And  tbat   quite  half (he
j.inoi-s w-ro in French—French poets
|and  French   romancers:   a  charming,  to rest"
very rare edition nf Konsurd, a beautifully printed edition of Alfred de Mussel, and a copy of Theophlle Gautier's
"Mademoiselle de Muupin." How did
these exotic books come to bo thero
alono in u deserted New l_nglund farmhouse?
This question was to be answered
later in a strange way. Mounwhile, 1
had fallen ln love with thc sad, old,
silent place, and ns 1 closed the white
gale and was onco more on tho road,
1 looked about for someone wbo could
tell mo whether or not this house of
gliosis might he rented by a comparatively living mun.
I was referred to a tine old New England farm-house shining white through
lhe trees u quarter of a mile nway.
There I mot an ancient couple, a typical New Bn gland fanner and Ills wife;
Ihe old man, lean, chin-beurded, with
koon gray eyes nickering occasionally
wilh n shrewd buiiiur, the old ludy Willi
u kindly old face of tlio wlthored-applo
lypO and ruddy. Tbey were evidently
prosperous people, but tbelr minds-
lor some reason 1 could not at tlie moment    divine  -seemed     lo     be    divided
between tbeir New England doslre to
drive a hard bargain and tbelr disinclination  to  lei   tlie  house ut   all.
Over and over again Ihey BpoltC of
lhe loneliness of the place: They roared 1 would Iind il very lonely. No one
bad lived tu It for a long lime, aud so
on,     II   seemed   lo   me   tbnt  afterwards
t understood their curious hosltnllon,
but at llie moment 1 only regarded it
as a part of tlie circuitous New Eng-
land method of bargaining, At all
events, the rent i offered finally overcame their dislneliuulion, whatever its
cause, and so 1 cume Into possession-*—
for four months—of thut silent old
houso, witli tin* white lilacs, and the
drowsy barns, and the old piano, and
the strange orchard; uud, as the summer came on, and the year changed its
namo from May lo June, i used to lie
under the apple-trees in tlic afternoons,
dreamily reading some old book, and
through half-Sleepy eyelids watching
the silken shimmer of the Sound.
I had lived in tlie old house for about
a month, when one afternoon a strange
ihing happened tu nn-. | remember the
date well. It was tbe afternoon of
Tuesday, June 13th. I was reading,
or rather dipping here and there, ln
Burton's "Anatomy of Melancholy." As
I read, 1 remember tliat a lillle unripe
apple, with a petal or two of blossom
sllll clinging to it, fell upon the old
yellow page. Then I suppose 1 must
huve fallen into a dream, though it
seemed to me that both my eyes and
my ears were wide open, for I suddenly
became aware of a beautiful young
voice singing very soflly somewhere
among the leaves. Thc singing was
very frail, almost Imperceptible, as
though it came out of the air. It came
and went fitfully, like the elusive fragrance of swectbrier—us though a girl
was walking lo and fro dreamily humming to herself in the still ufternoon.
Yot there was no one to be seen. The
orchard had never seemed more lonely.
And another fact that struck me as
strange was that the words thut floated
lo me out of tbe aerial music were
French, half sad, half gay snatches of
some long-dead singer of old France.
1 looked about for the origin of the
sweet sounds, but In vain. Could ll
be the birds that were singing In
French lu this strange orchard? Presently the voice seemed to come quite
dose to me, so near that It might hare
been the voice of a dryad singing to
me out of the tree against which 1 was
leaning. And this time I distinctly
caught the words of the sad little song:
"C'hanlc. rossignol, cliante,
Tol qui as le coour gal;
Tu us le coeur a rire.
Moi, Jo l'ai-t-a pleurer."
Hut, though tho voice was ut my
shoulder, I eould see no one, and then
the singing stopped with what sounded
like a sob; and a moment or two later
I seemed to hear a sound of sobbing
far down the orchard. Then there followed silence, and I was left lo ponder
on the strange occurrence. Naturally,
1 decided that it was just a day-dream
between sleeping and waking over the
pages of un old book; yet when next
day and the day after the invisible
singer was in the orchard again, 1
could not be satisfied with such mere
matter-of-fact explanation.
"A la claire fontaine,"
went the voice to and fro through the
thick orchard boughs.
"M'en aitant nrotnener,
J'ul trouve reuu sl helle
Que Je m'y suis bulgne,
Lul y a longtemps quo Jo t'alme,
Jamais je nc t'oubllal."
It was certainly uncanny to hear
that voice going to and fro the orchard,
there somewhere amid fhe bright sun-
dazzled boughs—yet not a human creature to bo seen—not another houso
even within half a mile. The most
materialistic mind could hardly but
conclude that here was something "not
dreamed of In our philosophy." It
seemed to me that the only reasonable
explanation was the entirely Irrational
one—tlmt my orchard was haunted;
haunted by some beautiful young spirit,
witli mime sorrow of lost Joy that
would not let her sleep quietly in her
And next day I hnd a curious confirmation of my theory. Once more I
waa lying under my favorite apple-
tree, half rending und half watching
the Sound, lulled Info a dream by tbe
whir of Insects und the spices culled
Up from the earth by the hot sun. As
1 bent over the page, 1 suddenly had
the startling Impression lhat some one
was leaning over my shoulder and
rending with me, nnd that a girl's long
hair wns falling over me down on the
page. The book was the Itonsard 1
bad found In thc little bedroom. 1
turned, Imi again there was nothing
ihere. Yet this lime I knew lhat I had
not been dreaming, und I cried oul:
"Poor child! tell me of your grief—
Ihnl  l may help your sorrowing heart
Uut, of course, tliere was no answer;
yei that night 1 dreamed a strange
dream. 1 thought 1 was in tho orchard
uguin in the afternoon und once again
heard the strange singing—but tills
time, as 1 looked up, the singer wus no
longer Invisible. Coming toward mo
waa a young girl with wonderful blue
eyes filled wllh tears and gold hair
that fell to her waist. She wore a
straight, while robe lhat might huve
been a shroud or a bridal dress. Sho
appeared not,, to see mc, though she
came directly to the tree where I wus
sitting, And there she knelt and burled lier face in the grass und sobbed
as If her heart would break. Her long
hair foil over her like a mantle, and in
my dream I stroked it pityingly und
murmured words of comfort for a sor
row I did nol understand. . . Then
1 woke suddenly as ono does from
dreams. The moon was shining brightly into the room. Hising from my
bed, I looked out Into thc orchard, It
was almost as blight ns day, 1 could
plainly sen the tree of which I had
been dreaming7, nud then a fantastic
notion possessed me. Slipping on my
clothes, 1 went out Into one of tlie old
burns and found a spade. Then 1
went*to the tree whore I imd seen the
girl weeping in my dream und dug
down ut Its fool.
1 had dug little more thnn a foot
whon my spado struct; upon sonic hard
substanco, and In a few more moments
l hud uncovered and exhumed a small
box, which, on examination, proved to
lie ono of those pretty old-fashioned
Chippendale work-boxes used by our
grandmothers (o keep their thimbles
nntl needles iu, Iheir reels of cotton
uud skeins of silk. After smoothing
down tbe little grave iu which 1 had
found it, I carried lhe box into tho
houso, und under the lamplight examined Its contents.
Then ul onco 1 understood why thut
sad young spirit went to and fro lhe
orchard singing Iboso llttlo French
songs-for tlie treasure-trove I had
found under the apple-tree, the buried
treasure of an unquiet, suffering soul,
proved fo be a. number of love-letters
written mostly in French in a very
picturesque hand—letters, too, written
Imt some live or six years beforo. Perhaps I should not havo read them—
yet 1 read them with such reverence
for the beautiful, impassioned love that
animated them, and literally made
them "smell sweet and blossom in tbc
dust," that I felt I had the sanction of
tlie dead to muke myseif the confidant
of their story. Among the letters were
litlle songs, two of which I hnd hoard
the sirange young voice singing in the
orchard, and, of course, there were
many withered (lowers and such lllc*
remembrances of bygone rapture.
Not that night could 1 muke out ull
the story, though it wus no. difficult
to define its essentiul tragedy, and la
ter on a gossip In the neighborhood
and a headstone in the churchyard
told me the rest.
The unquiet young soul that bad
sung so wistfully In and fro the orchard was my landlord's daughter. She
was the only child of her parents, n
beautiful, wilful girl, oxotlcally unlike
those from whom she was sprung and
nmong whom she lived with u disdainful air of exile. Sho wus, as a child,
a little creature of fairy fancies, und
as she grew up (t was plain to her
father und mother that sbe hnd come
from another world thun theirs. To
them sbe seemed liko a child in au old
fairy-i ale strangely found on his
hearth by some shepherd ns he returns
from tiie fields at evening—a little
fairy girl swaddled ln line linen and
dowered with a mysterious bag of gold.
Soon she developed delicate spiritual
needs to which her simple parents
were strangers. From long truancies
in the woods she would come home
laden with mysterious flowers, and
soon she came to ask for books and
pictures and music, of which the poor
souls that bad given her birth had
never heard. Finally she hud her wuy.
and went to study at a certain fashionable college; and tliere the brief romance of her life began. There she
met a romantic young Frenchman who
had read Itonsard to ber and written
her those picturesque letters I hail
found in the old mahogany work-box.
And utter a while the young Frenchman bail gone buck to France, und the
letters had ceuscd. Month by month
went by, uud at length one day, as she
sat wistful at thc window, looking oul
ut lhe foolish sunlit roud, a message
came. He was dead. Thai headstone
in the village churchyard tells the rest.
Sho was very young to die—scarcely
nineteen years; nnd the dead who have
died young, with all their hopes and
dreams still like unfolded buds within
their hearts, do not rest so quietly In
the   grave   as   those   who   have   gone
lo-day devoted mot
less   lo     their     am
would  their  generi
improved   bul  they
e tunc to golf and
.mobiles, not only
1 health be mucli
would   not   be as
sailed by that arch foe of the average
man and woman of wealth—embonpoint.
Dr. Finney believes in lots of healthful exercise, and this he thinks cannot
be obtained if men und women owning
motor curs or Inning tlie wherewithal
to hail a passing laxicab insist upon
riding to every objeclivo point they
staff out -for, when .walking would do
them Immeasurable good.
"The motor car," said Dr, Finney, "is
a thing uf luxury, but it makes work
for tlie doctor and. tbe surgeon. There
Is a growing tendency on the part of
wealthy men and women practically
to live in their curs. Tliey argue tliat
this keeps them nut in the fresh air
and their general health improves accordingly. If tlie same space of lime
were spent in the open air afoot they
would Und how much boiler they felt,
nnd this without tbc attending discomfort of increasing weight.
"Those who can afford to own motor
ears can well afford n saddle horse. A
brisk canter in tlie morning or nfter-
noon is worth more ns a health builder
than days spent in uu automobile, Bottor still is a morning or afternoon
spent <n the golf links. This being
impossible, start out und wulk a I a
good brisk pace until the first signs
of fatigue appear, nud then lake a
call or motor ear home and seek the
needed resf nnd relaxation."
Dr, Finney believes In moderation in
ull things. Ills own life mnptv attests that lie practises which he
preaches. Temperate and abstemious
In ull tilings, he Is thus enabled to
keep bis bruin, muscles and nerves in
the besl possible condition that he can
tho better undertake tbe muny deli-
cute operations whlcb come to him
each dny. In this respect ho much
resembles Dr. Howard Kelly, the noted
woman's specialist and surgeon, who
preceded him at the hospital. Both
are athletes und believe tbat every
man nnd woman should get all the
out of door exercise possible.
'I do not believe In a woman over
doing the thing," Dr. Finney contin
ued. "For instance, tlie girl who poses
as the 'athletic girl* and goes in for
ill those violent sports which really
tax the vitality of men will sooner or
later pay for her folly. Woman was
not Intended for lhat sort of thing.
Her organism is too delicately constructed to permit of such violence.
Hut neither was it intended that sue
go to the other extreme, which the
automobile fever makes possible.
"There are just as many serious operations performed nowadays on women who take absolutely no exercise
und spend their entire time flitting
about town und country in luxuriously
appointed automobiles as upon women
who go to the other extreme und tear
their very vitals asunder in performing
feats of strength and endurance that
would tax tho prowess of our most
skilled  athletes."
Dr. Finney contends that a lethargic body will sooner or later make a
lethargic brain, and vice versa. He
believes that brain and muscle should
work in unison, and tliat each should
perform Its full share. Both should
lie exercised to that point where weariness does net become too marked, and,
this done, the rest of the organs will
perform their functions and good
health must result.
A Romance of Ryan's Flat
By Nan M. Clarlt
Did Jimmy Ryan lay dead, und
Ryan's Flat wus agog witli excitement,
Tho ownership of the double row of
shanties, Isolated by the river in froni
and tiie maze of tracks and round-
bouses, would pass to Poor Johnny,
und tlie question served up with every
pot of potatoes wus:
"What will  Poor Johnny do  now?"
Poor johnny, beaten into half-wit-
tedness in his youth, und held all his
forty years in childlike submission to
the whip willi which old Jimmy would
cut and switch at his son's great,
stooped  shoulders!
Hut reluctant rent-payers were disappointed, for Johnny plodded on in
the path his father hud marked for his
feet. He losl his good-natured grin, to
tako on a scured sort of resemblance
to old Jimmy when facing u would-be
But nt last the Flat's pent-up interest in poor Johnny's doings was rewarded, lt was Mrs. Flanagan who
found it out. She had gone to complain about Mrs. Murphy's goat getting into her garden.
"Alcd up Ivory wan of me pens, the
dlrthy baste I" she snid.   "Johnny, you
No one ever supposed that barbers
wero capable of couspiracy, but it
seems that they are. Conspiracy implies secrecy, but if there is anything
that a barber fails to communicate to
a customer during the half-hour of his
ministrations there must be more
liis head lhan one would suppose fr_.ii
a contemplation of his classic but Inexpressive features.
But all the same he can plot anil
plan with the best of them. There
has been a barbers' convention in Lon
don and the new styles have been de
elded upon. A base informer hns just
given the whole show away. Curls are
t(/ be thc order of the day, nnd for no
lietter reason than that curls require
skilled assistance, while thc smooth
and niailonna-like fashion does not. An
imitation switch can bo bought for $5,
but imitation curls cost $2i5, so thero
you are.
Another piece of Machiavellian cunning is the decision that there must be
uo fashion inappropriate to old ladies.
It. is comparatively easy for the young
to attend to their own hair unassisted,
and so tho old lady is the best customer for the hairdresser. The mode
must cater to her tastes. Now who
through   the  long day  from morning  would suppose■that tho hairdresser was
until evening nnd are only loo glad to JKftff tt !LPkP2 - ° *h.ttt!,°M
'might listen to his conversation for a
Next day 1 took thc little box to a
quiet corner of the orchard, nnd made
a little pyre of flagrant boughs—for so
1 Interpreted tho wish of that young,
unquiet spirit—and the beautiful Words
are now safe, taken up again Into thc
aerial spaces from which they came.
Hut since then thu birds sing no
more llttlo French songs tn my old
month and never suspect that ho was
harboring a thought or an idea.
With their penchant for automobiles
and sylphlike figures - ami this applies
equally to men and women-—society
finds Itself In a quandary. The lure of
(he automobile Is Irresistible, nnd In
consequence llesh, great rolls of It,
continues to pile up, and modistes and
tailors are put to desperate straits
when they seek to bring out and ac-
centuute graceful lines In the garments
Ihey design for madume und her husband.
Dume Fashion decrees that tbe men
and women nf tbe present era shall
be willowy and graceful, Devotees of
tbe automobile find to tbelr utter dismay that Instead of being willowy they
are fast becoming billowy, and staring
them in the face Is (he choice of starvation or muscle racking exercise, the
hitler meaning, of course, less lounging in motor cars.
No less an authority than Dr. J. T. M
Finney, the eminent chief surgeon of
(he Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, who but lately declined the presidency   of   Princeton   University,   do-
Count Zlnsendorf, the founder of the
Moravians, visited North America In
17111, and for n short time labored ns
a missionary among the Khawanoo Indians, When he tlrst came to them
they received him with coldness und
a plot was formed to assassinate him.
Tho Count was sitting ono evening
In bis wigwam upon a bundle of dry
weeds which had been gnlherod for his
bed. While ho wus writing by the
light of a small fire a rattlesnnke,
warmed Into activity, crawled over one
of his legs.
Just then the murderous savages
lifted the blanket that served for a
door nnd looked ln.
They stood motionless for some minutes watching the aged man. and then.
gilding from the scene, fled Into the
forest. From that night lhe mlsslnn-
nry found thom friends nnd listeners.
We care not who get husbands so
hat I'm wearing,"
Nothing succeeds like the trans-
Wise men change their minds If they
grow wiser.
Pity Man—"What did you hnve In
vour garden lust summer?" "SubUP*
banlto — "Coehin-Phlnns,        Plymouth
icks, and Leghorns."
Mary—"Kasy-golng. Is he?"    Allce-
'Ooodness,  yes.    Half an  hour from
clared thut If the men nnd women Of I hat-rack to front door,"
must   spake   lo   Mrs.   Murphy,   for
won't—a woman with no more dacon-
cy thin to kapc such a eratiire around
to dlsthroy lietter paple's things!"
In the midst of her shrill complainings, Mrs. Flanagan's eyes had fallen
on the picture propped up in front of
(he clock. It was of a woman In a
dress lhat could be nothing less than
silk, and wearing an Immense hat wilh
floating feathers.
Mrs. Murphy's goat, stuffed as he
was with her green peas, was forgotten, Mrs. FInnagan pointed an accusing finger at lhe picture.
"Who's that, Johnny Ryan?" she demanded.
Johnny's thin cheeks flushed darkly,
and he laughed his silly, weak, little
'Tm going to get married!" he said.
For  once  in   her  voluble  life  Mrs.
Flanagan was speechless.
"Ain't she a fine-looking woman?"
Johnny   asked   proudly.
Mrs. Flanagan found her tongue, to
pour out a flood of questions. She
learned that Johnny had answered an
advertisement, pictures had lieen exchanged, nnd the lady had promised to
be his wife. A minor detail, and one
whlcb Johnny quite forgot to mention,
was the statement he had mado of
his ownership of the Fiat, and of the
dollars In the bank.
But Johnny's day-dreams were
doomed to be short-lived, ll was Mr.
Murphy who startled him out of the
passive enjoyment of his hopes.
"It's a fine, upstanding woman she
is, Johnny," was his comment on the
photograph. "But I'm thinking you'll
have to fix up the old house a bit for
her. It ain't likely she'll want to bring
that illgant dress Into this place."
Johnny looked around the familiar
kitchen with dismay. He had not
thought of making any changes. The
walls and ceiling were black with the
smoke of many frylngs. The stove,
with its broken legs replaced with
bricks, was red with rust. The few
bits of odd dishes and old pans were
piled in confusion on the shelves. The
oilcloth on the table was worn full of
holes, and only the edge that hung
over showed that It had once been pat
terned In red squares.
He was to be married In ten days,
and how wns ho to go about making
his house over Into something fit for
the lady of the picture? His mind flew
from one to thc other of the women
of tho Flat. Suddenly he hnd an Inspiration, There wus tho little Widow
SchultZ. A vision of her clean little
shanty, with Us whitewashed fence
and the few beds of bright flowers In
front, came to him.
The widow was not very popular
with her Irish neighbors. She wns ton
busy trying to do enough wnshlng to
feed her brood of fat, yellow-haired,
blue-eyed children to have much time
for gossiping. Moreover, her tongue
slipped easily Into the German, so that
conversation with her wns a scries of
laborious repetitions and translations.
When Johnny Ryan went to the
little shanty at the end of the row he
found Ihe round little widow busy ut
the Ironing-board bul she was all sympathy when she learned his errand.
"Ja! Ja!" she Interjected frequently, her head bobbing, and her iron flying over the board. "Mans is no goot
for making of a house clean. Wben I
get done once, I come over."
The sight of nil thut dirt and disorder might well hnve daunted her.
lint Mrs. Bchultl had never shirked a
task in nil her life. She was adept at
the marshaling of soap-suds and hot
wnter, uud hnd Infinite faith In the
power of a whitewash-brush.
Her strong arms seemed tireless. Afler bunging her lines full of snowy
linen, she would hasten to thc Ityun
house und sweep und scrub the rest
of tbe day.
When she found the whip still hang
Ing behind thc door, her bright, blue
Hashed a question at Johnny, fo
she,  too,  had  heard  thc gossip of th
Poor Johnny laughed weakly.
"Pu   used   to   keep  that   there,"   he
The widow's eyes dimmed.
"Aeh,   pom* man!"  she aald  kindly.
"He will be sorry for that now."
From that moment Mrs. Schullz began to cull him Johnny, and her manner took on a motherly kindness lhat
was strange and sweet to the man's
heart. She set him many tasks, and
piralsed his awkward efforts. She tied
one of her own big blue aprons on him
and aet him to whitewashing the
kitchen walls. That done, she seni
little Helnrlch flying home for the
stove-brush, and Johnny scrubbed the
stove until it aud his hands and face
were all equally black and shiny.
Put In lhe best room the widow ha.'
higher aspirations. Together she am'
tnhnny selected some wall-paper, It
was beautiful beyond words, On H
light green background grew a mtm
| nlfiecnt crop of red roses, while a gen
erous sprinkling of gold-dust gave an
opulent look to tbe whole. Also Mrs.
Schultz insisted on lace curtains. Her
own were only bleached ami starched
muslin, but she knew what wus due a
Then Johnny, who bad never in his
life bought anything not an absolute,
necessity, became drunken with the
Joy of buying. Flinging the widow's
cautions aside, he bought dishes and
bright new puns, and, most wonderful
ul' all, a parlor set ull red plush und
golden oak carvings. The widow
gasped and sighed.
"Meln Gott—how beautiful!" was all
she could  say.
Put when the paper was hung und
thc furniture arrived, it became apparent thoy had mnde a grave omission. Tho bare floor, though well
scrubbed, looked sadly out of keeping
wllh lbc new chairs.
Then the widow rose grandly to the
occasion. Then- was her new rag
carpel, Intended for lur own bare little
parlor, tliat should go down. Johnny
was too overpowered lo do more lhan
remonstrate feebly, and the widow
silenced him at once.
"Nein, Johnny, it is nothing," she
Inslsted. "While the kinder so many
tilings wear out, it takes not long to
make another."
When every room wus immaculate
enough to satisfy even Mrs. SehuJt2's
German soul, she spent the last hours
in baking and stocking the clean pantry shelves.
Great crisp loaves, beautiful roll-
shining with sugar and cinnamon,
snowy bulls of cheese, were lined up
ready for the coming of the queea
Who was to reign over all this magnificence. If the widow's heart held
uny envy when she thought of her own
bure shunty, her bright, smile gave no
hint of It.
When the nuieh-fiust-red Johnny
was getting ready to meet, his brut..
Mrs. Schultz it was who adjusted th-
made-up while satin tie around hia
collar, stiff as a board, which she had
done up herself, it was her Sag -
that lucked the bright blue silk handkerchief into Johnny's bre.ist pocket,
so thut liberal corners stuck out;
while iitth- Heinrich on hts knees. Ida
pink tongue showing from the vtolenaa
of his exertions, polished J.;n::;:_' •>
shoes with the stove-bruah.
When Johnny was safety star'e.i,
Mrs. Schullz went through the rooms
tu see thut everything waa in plana
in lhe parlor small Lena, who :„...*
behind, look advantage ot her !_ot_e_ i
absorption, to sit gingerly on ti.** tdga
of the red plush settee, but was -faulted off so promptly that her fat __•__,
shook. Tenderly her mother stroked
the plush teat the child tn.gnt; aa-"*
(lattened down the nap; and then,
gathering her brood about her. aaa
went home.
Though her own neglected work
beckoned to her, little Mrs. S_:i_.u
wenl about it but half-heartedly, alia
was waiting for the sound of cairla^''-
wheels, for Johnny had announce, .ua
intention of getting a hack to br.ng
his lady home.
At lust they came. Mrs. Sennits,
dying to lhe window, saw tne eastfags-
door open and a lady get out. Lt waa
undoubtedly the lady of the pic: .ri.
but older by a good many year,—aad
those years had added to her uztt. Fil-
lowing behind her, Johnny looked
small and stooped. Aa Blrs. Scauit_
looked at the hard face and the nea*/.
square jaw under the big hat. her kind
heart was troubled.
She remembered the whip that had
lain across the stooped ahouiiiers ao
long. Was Johnny giving thai whip
Into new relentless hands? The iutle
woman lifted her apron hem to wipe
something bright and shiny from her
round, red cheek, and then sh»_.jk her
head  briskly.
"Aeh," she murmured, "what a foolishness I am!"
Uut her curiosity drew her again to
the window. The carriage slit. Kood
before the door; ll would be wai . ig
to tuke them to the priest's h--_.-ie,
Mrs. Schultz thought.
_ven while she looked, the bride
came out. Something militant in her
bearing spoke of trouble. Johnny followed meekly after, his constant smile
all gone. The woman seemed to r!.r,^
a word or two at him over her shoulder; the driver laughed. Johnny was
silent; then the carriage swallowed the
big hat and its wearer, and mis gone.
Mrs. Schullz was trembling wiih
rage at the woman and with sympathy
for Johnny, thus discountenanced In
the eyes of tbe Flat.
Johnny stood staring after the carriage until It had bumped its way
across the tracks; then he turned, and
came straight to the widow's hoilM.
Mrs. Schullz flew to the door. Poor
fellow, he would need sympathy now,
and he had come to the right place
for It!
Hut what a changed man was this
lhat stood on the little stoop! Johnny's
smile was broader than ever as he
came In.
"She wouldn't have me, after all."
he beamed. "And it's glad I am. for-
I've been thinking this week back that
you're the wife for me, Mrs. Schultz."
Mrs. Schultz slood smoothing her
apron, her eyes cast down.
"Thc praste'll be waiting. If ye could
hurry a little," said Johnny tenderly.
The widow started.
"I'll put on my bonnet right away,"
she said. Then the eternal feminine
cropped om. -it is but a small hat,
not so trrosser mlt feather." she sighed
Ah. Johnny, was it love that quickened your slow wits now?
"The divll take (he big hats!" said'
Johnny.    "1 like Hie small ones best!"
Maud—"Do you women In Utopia
have the suffrage?" Beatrice—-"Yes,
and better than that. We have disfranchised the men."
Damocles saw ibe suspended sword.
"I'm nil right, unless some woman has**
Just washed the hnlr and can't do a
thing with It," he cried.
******************<■*************.*********.•.■*********** CHILLIWACK FREE PRESS
lines   uot   llie  World  lire 1  iuti'v
ahilUI    119    llilll'll    in1    llllglil     I! 91'?
Therefore when a gentleman   like
Mr. Vmicc i.: content .
PorntorlV (The New Em.)
Printed nnil tsisblUtied 6very Thursday rrsur. its
noire, Meitniirunr Slrcot, Cliilltwm k.
Suhsscrlptiisii in..- ?l mi |i.-rvs-.sr in rsdvtlnci lo nil ,. , ,
polnl. lu Uritl.U Empire : to United States$1.50.  mun    to glu83 tins   lurni   ul    legal
ADVSRTisiNO rates i ro|,|,erv over by "God haa Riven un-
Di3pluv advertising rate, ti—de lasown on npptl- ,   .. ,,-• ;.:,„,., ,;„,„ s,. „ ,;,.s   ..,,.
ration to the publisher. 11" ymi    IS It not lime to pomt   OUt
Clnnslllcil ndvcrtlscnunts, I cent r«'r wurd eaeh i the lillllicy oi Sllch clllims.
in ..Tli-1  i ,v.i i  i|, .dvuiice.
Display ;d srtlier. will pleas, remember that
' Irjtssn tOnnn copy must he In notlatcr than
■ ■ !m Klav mornlna
C .i BARBtR, Puhllshet ahsl Proprietor.
F. Latus.
under iiii
end  aro
1 HART BLOCK    chilliwack
We hnve in stock a number of standard do
sizes, wliieli wo purchased at a snap price.
these doors right nnd will sell them right.
The Prices Range From
$1.75 to $2.15
Compare these with rqgul&r prices nnd come and
Editoi—Chilliwack Free Press.
Sir:—Whilst fully appreciating
the .-pace allowed for this discussion
yei I in common with many others
who have approached mc on this
subject would ask additional courte-
soy al your bauds. "The virtue of
generosity was being extolled, there
wns nol thought of arguing (he
question nf unearned inclement,"
exclaims ihe Free Press.
Perhaps mil.    Bul ivht-n such a
gentlem is   Mr    Vance gravoly
inform ".lones" and in addition
reiterates in an audience ihat Ood
diil this ami su, I think it no
stretch of lhe imagination lo claim
lhat Ihe speaker was advancing
what he deemed the strongest kind
of an ai-Umoni for the private
ownership of land values or unearned increment," and did not
*********' | tho applause of the audience also
testify thai Mr. Vance bad cITectu
ally shut oil' any criticism. But
Ibis thing is bigger than Vance or
Lulus and even though "unearned
increment'' were not up for discussion at that time 'lis time it was.
Lloyd George and the British
public seem tn think sn and ill lib
humble opinion any P. S. A,, in
any neck o' tho woods, could prollt-
ttbly use the hour to weigh the
moral hearing of sueh a question.
As nne relleels upmi the inception,
doors. Como early as they will not lasl Ion
P. 0. Box 243
al these prices.
Phone  L2442
ChilliwacK Planing Mills
Sir,—There „ an old saying that' *
n word to the wise ir. sufficient. It' *
hi lo be hoped that in the present -jj
case tho people lo whom advice id *
offered an- of that particular class. *
A few evenings ago a blast was
about to be ignited at Shannon
Mountain. It was quite apparent
that not even ordinary preeaution?
were taken. On the mountain just
above the point about to be blasted
were a number of climbers. On
tbe road were, several pedestrian; as
well as several wbo had a more
easy mode of locomotives. There
were no flagmen and a word of
warning was not raised until tho
fuse was lired, and then life was in
jeopardy. 1 would insist that two
flagmen bo placed al tho required
distance from tho point of blasting,
and lhal warning, to those who
nmy he on the mountain be given
before the actual lighting of tho fuse.
1 mn not wishing to throw too much
blame on the workmen, it might bo
ti ease of thoughtlessness, but siill
if such conditions wore allowed lo
exist, the valley is liable to he
startled    bv      tragedy.
Tha■ king you, ele.
Established OF CANADA    lS64
Paid up Capital and Reserve $11,400,000
We give special attention to Savings Accounts. Ono
Dollar unly ie necessary to open an account, interest
allowed at highest Bank rate and added twice a year.
No delay in withdrawals. Two or more persons may
open a joint account and either party can withdraw
•****;•**•;-vv*;--:--i*^-;***..v*>-v *>-:-<.++->++++•>++•**•>♦+++++*.+++++++++*M
ol^M& Buggies
! The Fraser Valley Nurseries ji
Including Apples, Pears, Plums, Cherries
Fruits, and Ornamental Shrubbery.
For Full Particulars, write
General Manager,
District Agent
Opposite li. C, 13. Station
Fitted wiih modern eon-
nul comfortably
I throughout.
of land tenure, its comparative
youth stand? out as one of its most
startling features, and in view of
Mr. Vain-e's remark, and notn-ilh
standing tho graceful sidestepping
of Mr. Vance or bis apologists, the
question arises as to bow much
God sanctioned the doings of the
notoriously    corrupt     convention
XI parliament   of   tho    Restoration,
,.)«....«,.,......»..»' 11 when these landlords legislating for
themselves by (he mere easting vote
of the speaker or chairman, got rid
of all tin- direct duties and obligations of land ownership and saddled the cost of govornmont upon the
lhe people by indirect taxation,
to say nothing of the inception of
standing armies, national debts
and the perfecting nf the science of
—h.v means of tariffs—plucking the |
maximum of feathers with tho mill
iiniini ofsquaking. Tritely we hnve
much to thank (?) the "second tyranny" for.
True, this beatific parliament assessed their lands al some penny in
tin- pound hul have ever been careful not tn raise the rate frnin that
day to this, Conservatism liko it
does with every oilier rotten thing,
would also conserve Ibis. But the
llritish Liberal electorate led by
that most wonderful man Lloyd
George intend to smash this idol
nf "unearned increment" or what
amounts to the same thing, alter its
' |j incidence in Ibis wny solving the
wage question. For, as Homy
(lenrge well says "scratch a social
problem and you will Iind tbe land
question: if it is not on the surface
it is just underneath." So wilh
the awful war just on in tbe poor
nid Motherland.
In thc last analysis the crux nf
Ihe whole thing is iii the incidence
nf the "unearned increment. With
this so-called strike as with all
others lhe man nut of a job directly or indirectly "busts'* tbc strike.
So Ion}; as tbe  "unearned   incre-
This is to certify that ou March
111, 1 forwarded to the N'ova Scotia
Fire Insurance Company, my claim
fnr total loss of my furnituro through
| lire, and have (bis day received
'their local representatives at Chilliwack, cheque for the full amount.
Dated at Chilliwaek, B. C, the
25th day of March,  1012.
Hackney Stallion
for Sale
DRAKE REG. 318.   1 will exchange
for ucrcago or Heal Estate, cash or time.
Of Comfort and
stands for the best in
the art of buggy manufacture.
See Them at Our New Warehouse
Our lines of Implements for spring work arc complete
Cultivators Potato Planters
Harrows Plows, Etc.
For Farm Power our Gasoline
Engine  will Interest   YOU.
Chilliwack Implement Q Produce
Bull for Sale
Pur,- lircil Holsteln Dull lit for service.
From Imported stock.
.1. BELLAMY, phone F 100
SAMUEL SUTOR,      Proprietor
Neat Job Printing]
at Free Press Office
Tenders Wanted
TVn.lera will bo rewired liy tin* under-
signed up to April Lfith for implying and
installing n rel yf public weigh Rcales, ol
ten tons capacity, in tne City uf Chilliwack.
I.i. K. CAKU.-'oN. CHy Clerk.
Tenders Wanted
Tenders will be received liy the undersigned up t»* April Huh Un- supplying the
City of Chilliwack with a Btrc.1 sprinTdcr-
I). I_. CAULK-ON. City Clerk.
For Rent
Xenr tbe City, 1 _;'_ acres or
inure if required lim- euii'lltinn nf
e.ultiviitlini, (-uinl dwelling, line
liiirn nnd other outbuildings, orchard, threo acres small fruit, Ap
\V. II. DeWOI.F, Sardis.
Successor to WM. ARCHIBALD
Estimates Given
Phone 58
Box 265
mont" is ii I lowed In remain private I fnr fruit  furm
Man uml  wife without chlldrc
property bo long will mon daily
carry thoir lives in their hands nml
dig ciml fm- live shillings por dny.
A wind ns tn generosity,  charity
nnd -ii nn mid I bave dune.
Whilst willingly  admitting tbnt
lho church Btnnds pro-oinlnont yd
Mnn inusi b:is-e
nl farm   work,  nnd   wifi
hoiiBokeepor nml good   plain
Address,   giving   particular
in ib.-  Okanagan.
goneral knowledge
n   lidy
wnges expei-lcd,   I-'.
Nclsini ('null, Nel-ni
II. Glover,
slieel,    Vi
El Perco
For your morning
cup of coffee.
Price $7 and $8
El Stovo
The beating disc for
general light clinking.
Price $5
El Tosto
Makes delicious
toast on a nu mints
notice.    Price $4
Tiso well known to
need special  mention
Price |4.75
See these appliances at our Chilliwaek OftU-c.
All are Operated from an Ordinary Lighting Socket
B. C. Electric Railway Co- Limited
25   Acres
All Conveniences.    Situated in Ideal Locality
===== WILL SELL CHEAP =========
The Chilliwack
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd. Tp.LL P^pM.  C.H.IL,L.I"'AQ-*-;   -Wl§&   C-OitJMBI.
 ss.ln   .,_...„na .i»i_'.j'-" -   ,->_?-! ■   j,ri ,.' »«-.'_;.r*
A Bylaw for selling nnd disposing of
certain real property In tlie Cily oi Cliilliwnck.
WHEREAS Loo 1) and 1? in Block
4, Division A, in the City of Chilliwack
according to the map of said City are
not required for corporate purposes and
whereas it is expedient to sell the same
to the Dominion Government for the
purpose ut having established thereon a
drill shed.
Theiefore the Municipal Council of the
Corporation oi tin- City of ChillIsvack
hereby enact as follows;
1. It shall be lawful for the Corporation, of the City of Chilliwack to sell
nud dispose oi Lots 11 and 12, Block 4,
Division A, iu die City of Chilliwack,
according to map of said Ciiy, to the
Dominion Government (or the sum of
$1.00 for the purpose of having ,stab-
liahcd thereon a drill shell and to execute such deed or deeds as may be required for such sale or disposal.
2. This by-law  may  be cited  for all
Surposes as the City of Chilliwack Drill
bed sale hy-law Hii''.!.
lteii'l a third time llie 6th day of February 1012,
Iteivivi'il the nueiil ol tlle  electors   ill
au election held loi ibut purpose iiii  llie
•lay of 1012.
Reconsidered and dually passed on
the        day o( 1012.
That lbc above is a true copy of thc
proposed by-law upon which die vole o(
tin- Municipality will In- taken on lhe
Will, day oi April, 1012 from nine
si'clock in ibe forenoon (0 seven o'clock
In the afternoon al the following polllnn
plac-s within tin- Municipality:
Ciiv Hull, Cliilliwnck.
Public Xoiicc is hereby given thai a
Vole of llie el. dors of llic Cily "I Chilliwack will be taken on ilu- above na I
by-law ni iln- time and place above
iiieiuiiiiicil, ami iluil 1). K. Ctirletnu haa
been appointed returning u'lsi-er in lake
tin- vole ot" such electors, wilh the usual
powers in thai behalf,
Ily Onlcr ol lhe Council.
A BYLAW to enable lhe Corporation
of tm- Cily o( Chilliwack tu raise by way
o( Joan the sum of $7(1,000.00 lor llie
construction oi sewers in ihe City of
WHEREAS it is necessary and expedient to construct sewers in the City
ol Chilliwack
AND WHEREAS il is necessary ior
the purpose aforesaid to raise by way of
loan upon the credit of the said City the
sum of Seventy-five thousand dollars
payable ou the Fifteenth day oi April
1052, bearing interest in the meantime
payable yearly at the rate of Five jser
cent, (ser annum to be applied (or thc
purisnsc aforesaid
AND WHEREAS for tho payment cf
principal ii will b necessary io raise annually the sum oi 8789.20 by special rate
lor principal ami th sum of j:i7.'sli (or iu
teresi making together a total amount
annually o( $46311.20 (or (ho term of 40
years (or lhe repayment of the said loan
and iiiten-st thereon as iicreinnder
AND WHEREAS the value ot the
whole rateable land iu the said Corporation according to the last revised asanas.
inent rull amounts to 81,402,0411.00
AND WHEREAS to provide tor the
payment ui the Interest and the creation
of a sinking filiul for the said principal
sum of 976.000.00 it will Is- necessary to
levy a special annual ran- Bufllclc.it to
raise the sum of {,45*19.20 the amount to
be collected annually mi the whole rateable land of iin- sai.i Corporation.
Tlieivi'ore the Mayor and Council of
Ibe Corporation of the City o( Chilliwack,
with the aascnl of tin- electors of the
said eorporaiiou duly received, enact as
1. Il shall Ise lawful for the Mayor of
the said t'<irporation and lbc Clerk of
the Council for the ptirpoflo aforesaid,
lo borrow or raise by way of loan from
any |sersou or |scrsnns or Isody corporate
or bodies corporate who may Ise willing
tu advance the same on the crodil ol the
debentures hereinafter mentioned of tin-
Corporation, a sum of money not ex
cn dim- ou ibe whole the sum of S-veniy-
llve thousand dollars (175000.00) ami to
cause the same to lh' placed in the Bank
of Montreal al tho City of Chllllwaek,
British Columbia, to the credit of the
corporation for ilu- purposes abovo n--
ciied and debentures •■( the Corporation
ns the amount ol $76,000.00 in the whole
may be issued l.y lhe said Mayor and
Clerk in accordance wiih the Municipal
Act in sums as may be required, but not
less than One Hundred ($100) dollars
••aeh. Each of such debentures shall Ise
s.ignc.1 by tin- sa:d Mayor ami Clerk and
the cii rk shall attach thereunder ihe
COrporaU) si-id of the said Corporation.
2. The debentures shall hear interest
at a rate not exceeding (o) live per cent.
1 per annum, payable yearly on ihe 15th.
day ol April in each and every year
iluriii}' ilu- currency of the said dcucu-
lures or any of ihem. There shall Im-
J attached to lho sai.l debentures coupons
|'sinned by lhe Mayor for each and every
payment of inierest thai may become
.Im- uml such signature mny 00 either
written, stamped, lithographed or printed.
(I.   The said  debentures, as to  thc
principal and ititers-st, shall  lie payable
! al the Bank o( Montreal, ('hilliwaek,
lt. 0.) and lbc said principal sum -hull
be made payable by lhe Corporiuion ut
i a dale on sir before 40  years from the
16th day of April, 1012.
I.   There shall be raised and levied
I annually, by rale sitlllclent therefor,  on
| ail the rateable hind within ihe limits
o( lhe Corjsopillon the sum nl $789.20
] for the purpose of formini; a siokinu
fund (or the payment  of the said do-
Is'iHurcs, and the su ( $3750.00 (or
I the payment o( the Interest at ilu- rate
I aforesaid lo Is-come due on such de
I ln-iuun-s during the currency  Ihorcof,
thc .Hiu.-1.. Is- in addition to nil rates
I io be iovlotl ami collected iu (he said
I Corporation during lhe whole currency
of tlie said debeuiures or any of them.
5. This Byluw shall coine into effect
on tlic 16th day of April 1912.
0. Thin Bylaw may be cited for all
purposes as the City of Chilliwack Sewer
Loan Bylaw 191?-
Fu.-eil by the Council tho 25th day cl
March 1912.
Received the assent of the  electors at
an election for the purpose on the
day of 1912.
Reconsidered and finally adopted
by the Council, signed by the Mayor
and Clerk and sealed wiih the corporate
sal on the day of 1912.
That the above is a true copy oi the
proposed by-law upon which the vole of
the .Municipality will be taken on the 16th
day of April. 1912 fiomnineo'elock in the
foreno-ju to seven o'clock in the afternoon, at the following polling places'
within tiie Municipality:
City Hall, Chllllwaek
Public Notice is hereby given tbat a
vole of the electors of the City of Chilliwack will be taken ou ibe above uatned
by-law al ibe linn- and plnce above
mentioned, and thai 1! li! Corletun has
been appointed returning "Mirer io tuke
the vote of such clei'loi'ti, with the usual
piiweiH in Huu behalf,
Ily Order of the Council.
Dealt With Many Items
City Council Piloses of Muck Bu-ii,_.; si
Monday Evening Session   Will Purchase
i        Weigh Scale and Sheet Sprinker.
I   All member? of tbe
-met -ith
the boo
iin(in,ii_ws  approvfil   by
ircl, and  tsnd'jrs  are being
asked, for the   -up-rlving   vr.d  ir.-:
gtalation oi a ten ton weigh  wale.
Thc scale will bi pieced .-,t rear oi
oity had.
Aldernnn Goodland   was   given
• luncil i '*u*--0,,--y to purchase « flag ior the
ir . . -r -J- *■■ "v t -fr ■} -fr _"_■-"_"$■
City    uuuu*-u i   -l ii
i rrere present at  the first   meeting r f,  -5 ',. .-*-,.
I held in the new city hail on   Slon-*LEnt£ f »■ m™*^ '"\ »f*- o:
Iday  evening.     The   meeting   W»KjK'   If. "PPouued   finance
marked by the volume of  business W"-.**-"-1011" >n TOnWWtw'l Wlth
handled it being one of the busiest ■-'-"--"•" *--!«"   *"*   Uw   ^w
sessions yet held.     A  by-law   0t,committee, ut  a  remuneration of
'Some twenty or more sections  and     J"
Ine necessity and importance  oi
some regulation foi the planting of
trees and  arranging of  boulevards
discussed      Alder-
,   J D. Croly, former city Engineer, "' lv l""'
! wrote from Viiiieouvei   referring  to
I plan of trunk sowci   n inly   sub-
committee, at
various other items keut the   aider-
man busy until 11.30,
Several communications of minor j ,,
importance were disposed of in  the I _."_. g??!!'„!.:
usual fashion
We nre hIio\V1dk nearly 400 different linen ni' Spring .Suitings, coni-
prl„inu all tin* new color effects
ami Ian-Hi vvenvoa iu uiediiiui
weight clot lis.
Wellington st.   Opp, Opera Houso
Sole Agency House of (tohiscrliu.
milted by him tn llie council,
maintaining tlmt thedepllisiipti
by bis report was essential,
iiiiii.' recent report ■stuthiK tlmt
nliiilll one hull ill    llie   depth    wns
necessary, nolwlth standing, Ho
also dealt with uther features nf
the Inter scheme. The letter wus
received and liled for reference,
C. Rummol and \V. Beers of thill. C. 10. H. Wrote re the complaint
frum the council regarding the
placing nf poles on Westminster
road and nt other points, nnd asking
placed ni
iln- sump
proposed i plan
would be grown,
.1 ' in .1 foi bj llm city on
liii i .i • loi .il improve-
\ by lur, along these line
night   bu
very probiibl) be bri
ul un early meeting,
'I'lie clerk wits instructed lo   pro-
pale a Wild ta.l liy-lnw for iniiinlue-
tion ut next meeting nf lho council.
Going to P -i 1111 ?
Thsa u;»
Tht UmMitiWiLUAm Ptini
_:a >_u 11 get satisfaction
It'i; the bssi protection
you can give you. house
It's made from pure white
lead, puic 2.-T. while, and (.uie
linseed oil,
It does no! powder,  Ihi.  o
or crack.
li forms a lough, durable film
lhal wears and looks well foi the
longest nine.
Ii'i colors ait elcai, biisdil and
ll cosis lc:-. l.v lbc jub than ..ny
oilier paint made.
'lhe mil i,ilm  card bIiows
handsome shades,   s.. W, p,
put up jull miitsiiir, a/wiiY
C. T. Vradenburg
Tlin uionlli of March has shown
an increase in police court business
over lhal iif Keliriiary. From the
report of City Chief J. W. Derby.;
wo learn lhat thero wns n total of
for delinite information. The clerk! twenty eases ns follows: Gambling
was instructed to supply tlio necos-six, oonvlctlons six: drunk live,
sary information, und stale lho convicted five; Indian Liquor Ar-t j
tho distance from property linen Blx,convictotliivc,nndono_i8missed
pules are to be placed. vagrancy one, convicted one.   Geo. |
ll. A. Irwin asked for  tho  Bide- Flomming for vagrancy was senlene-
walk grade  on  the east side   of led to three months hard labor.  Poi-1
Young street in front of the property
nn whicli ho is preparing to   build.
Referred to chairman of   hoard  of
K. Dutliic, manager of the Bank
of Montreal, wns appointed as city
I arbitrator in   the  arbitration   rewarding the valuation of the proper-18181,60.
ty nf I!. A. Irwin nl the corner of value of $2o was  recovorei
Young   road     and     Westminster I turned over to the owners.
streets, which the  city   wishes  to  —	
appropriate for sireet purposes.       |    -lt_ -„,„„,,., Pn   ,,!lll(„,,s w„|,.
solo ar
t PHONE 10 X
* *
supplying liquor tn an Indian, Lee
Cluing, a Chinaman, was Bentonecd
In six miiiillis hard labor, On Sept.
11 Inst he received n  four .months'
Fletcher Sl. Chilllw-eK
We have a new and uii-to-dnte
phint with the latest methods for all
kinds of Cleaning! Dyeing and Pressing.    Bxpert help for all branches,
Special attention will be given to'nll
Mall and Express orders (nun Chilliwack and the Valley. We solicit a trial.
42B   5th AVE.  W..  VANCOUVER
sentence for a similar offence,
total amount of linos collected
paid into the city clerk's ulliee
Stolen   properly  to
Westminster Trust Building
R. X.. HkMIEIISOX, f.E. ifcM.E.
A880CIATR MKMlini op Tin: CANAniAX
B. C. Land Som-BYon
Rooms 10 A 11, Westminster Trust Rlnck
Reliable men with selling
ability nnd some knowledge
of the fruit Inisiness or Nursery Stoek, to represent us
in British Columbia as local
and general agents.
Liberal   inducements   and
permanent position for the
right men.
The FontllUl Nurseries
(Established 1837)
TORONTO        -        ONT.
Opon every evening from
7.30 to 10, and Saturday
from 2.'10 to 6.
When a duel; lays an i-gg she just
waddles ..IT ns if nothing had happened. When A hen lays an egg
there's gome nolso about it. The
hen advert ises. Ilenee the demand
for the lien's eggin stead of the
Milton Orr was heard
the traders' license law
was referred to city solicitor.
Thus. Lay, sen., asked for a
a sidewalk on the east side of
Nowell street between Westminster
and Bole streets. He wits asked to
present n petition of property owners
interested, when the mutter would
be taken up.
Building Inspector -I. Laughlin
asked for oiliee room for one evening each week for consideration of
building permits, and that application blanks lx* procurable at city
clerk's otlico. The matter was left
with the Mayor to arrange. Mr.
Laughlin stated that considerable
building hud boon done without
securing of permits and snnie of the
structure*; would not meet thc requirements.
Tho Chilliwuek local improvement by-law covering the assessing
cost of   local   improvements   to
property beni'lited was reus! three
H. A. Henderson reported the
bridge uver Hills- river mi Young
roads tn bo in a dangerous condition
The Mayor and aldermen O'Hearn,
Kekert and (icrvan were appointed
a committee to confer with the
municipal council at the meeting
of that body on Saturday with regard to this important matter.
Thc Sanitary by-law as amended
providing for it cily scavenger was
linally passed.
A. L. Coote and I!. A. Henderson addressed the counoll asking
that the council engage the hand
for ten weekly engagements nt 810
for each engagement. In this way
the band would be assisted and at
the same time give value Ior the
amount. .Mr. Coote stated that
the band would lie organized as a
military organization. The request
wns thought to Ih> a reasonable one
and was granted.
It was decided to formally open
the city hall nnd hold a public
meeting for discussion .if the money
by-laws now before the ratepayers,
in the cily hall on the evening of
Thursday April 10.
The Mayor drew attention to the
fuel that Aldormnn O'Hoarn chairman of Ismrd of works, had received a tempting nfler to go to
Viineouver ami was likely to leave
lhe city, and the city would thus lose
his services in conncctioi with this
important department. From thc
discussion resulting it was suggested that Aldormnn O'Hoarn lie engaged i\ri city road superintendent
at a stated salary. In this event
his resignation as a member of tbu
board would have to lie accepted.
Mr. O'Hearn was asked to consider
remaining in the city and also what
financial remuneration ho would ro-
quire as city road superintendent,
and the matter will Is; dealt with
at a later meeting.
The lofty and cumbersome contrivance, which is being useil as a
slieel sprinkler, will lie replaced by
new and modern vehicle. Tenders
are asked for.
The subject of a city weigh scale
City Transfer Co.
the best in British C'nl-
alsn wood, and  delivers to
any part nf the city promptly,
t-U03tl0nluinbia.  -'
Furnishings {
Smart Negligee Shirts for
Hen From $1.00 to $4.50
,HESE GOODS are fresh from Canada's foremost shirt manufacturers.    Every man wh"
is in need of :i supply of new Spring1 Shirts
should see our range,
Swell New Easter Neekwoar.   Every ti'- manufacturer makes an extra effort at Easter tini" tn get out
City Market
Main Street, Vancouver
This market is o|>cr-
ated by the City as u
means of bringing the
producer and consumer
together. Ynu are invited tn send yuur produce. We handle everything from iln- farm,
(excepting milk.) By
consigning your produce
In the Cily Market vuu
will get Ibe best prices,
sharp returns, and vory
prompt settlements.
john McMillan
* attractive neckwear.   This new Easter
* rived last week and is the swcliest range
X imported into (.'hilliwaek.   See them
* fitter Store.
neckwear   ir-
nf Ties ever
at Your i.>ut-
Chas. Parker
Your Outfitter.
Fit-Eeform Clothier.
* ♦
! Mountain View
City of Chilliwack
Notice is hereby given that the lirsl
sitiins,' ot the Court oi Revision of ihe
Oily of Chilliwuek, lor the year 1012,
will lie held at lhe lily Hall, Chllllwaek,
on Thursday the 2nd day ol May, 1912,
at 10 ..'.-lock a. m.s for the purpose ol
hearing  and   determining   complaints
itKiiinst lhe assessment us  made lay  the
assessor, and revising and eurrccllug the
assessment roll.
Any person complaining aaalnst ihe
assessnicnl niiisi glvo notice in  writing
lo iln- assessor,  oi thc ground of his
i plaint, ai least ten  days Iscioro llie
dale ol the said lirsl sitting ol the Conn
oi Revision.
Pined ul ihe City lliill. Chilliwack
this _iih du) of March, nu--'.
.1. II. ASHWEI.l.
■ ♦     We have for sale a ii ideal building lut mi Second
♦ Avenue, close in, which can In- bought for
$475 cash
♦     If you intend building it will pay ymi to '-nil "ii ua      ♦
f I'm- particulars. ♦
x   Chas. Huteheson ® Co.    I
* *
* *
!   tt*************************************************'
British Columbia Electric Ry.
Household Articles
Leave Arrive
Train.        Chwk. Wcstinin.
1! S.:',0a.in. 11.20
f. 1.1ft p.in. 11.4ft
7 0.00 p.m. H.40
Ix-avs- Arrive
Train      IIiriIii. Weatmin,
I alio a.m. 3,ftD
Leave Arrive
Train        Vnn. WosUntn.
e    8,80a.m. H.no
4 12.18 noon 1.20
8 5.00 p.m. O.li)
Leave Arrive
Traiii       Van.      Wcstinin.
« 8.00 p.m. 4.05
l.ve. Chilliwuek COO u.in. I Ually Except,
"   Vancouvor 7.00   '    1     Sunday
All puKtcnpir trains bain-■ Espresg.
The little immersion heater, lloils
water in a few
El Stovo
The   stove
which     boils
your     kettle
nil cooking
purposes as
well as toasting.
El Perco
Makes delic
ions cofl'ee
in at few
Phone 257
Chilliwuek ■*-*--
Copyright, 1911'
[By Small, Huynanl _ t1o., Inc.
CHAPTER VIII. (Continued.)
WE brought up un old blanket and
spread, it uut beneath the canopy and that, whii a chair or
two, made our rout garden. A local
branch of the Public Library was not
Ear distant so that wr had all the
reading matter wo wanted and hero
we usod to Bit all day Sunday when
we dldn'l rpel like doing anything elso,
Hero, Loo, wo used to sit evenings. On
several hot nights Ruth, the buy and
I broughi up um* blankets and slept
..ut. Tho boy lilted U ku woll that
finally ho came to sleep up hen' mosi
of iho summor. It was run; Cor him.
The harbor breeze swept tho air clean
of smoko SO  Mail   il   was as  good   for
him as being at the sea-shore.
To us the sights from this roof wore
marvellous, They appealed strongly
because ihey were unlike anything we
had evor scon or for that matter unlike anything our friends had ever
seen. J Ihlnk that :i man's friends
often take away the freshness from
sights that otherwise might move him.
I've never been to Europe, but what
wllh magazine pictures und snapshots
and Mrs, Grover, who never forgot that
before she married Grover she hud travelled for a whole year, I haven't any
Special desire to visit London or Paris.
I suppose it would be different if 1
ever went, but even then I don't think
there would be the novelty to If we
found from onr roof. And it was
just that novelty und the ability to
appreciate it that made our whole emigrant life possible. It was for us the
Great Adventure again, I suppose
there are men who will growl that It's
all bosh to say there is any real romance in living in four rooms in a
tenement district, eating what we ate,
digging In a ditch and mooning over a
view from the root top. 1 want to
say right here thut for sueh men
there wouldn't be any romance or
beauty in such a life. They'd be miserable. There are plenty of men living down tliere now und they never
miss a ehance to air their opinions.
Some uf them have big bodies but 1
wouldn't give them lifty cents a day
tn work for me. Luckily, however,
there are not many of them in proportion to tho others, even though they
make more noise.
But when you stop to think about it
what else is it but romance that leads
men to spend their lives fishing olf the
Banks when they could remain safely
ashore and get belter pay driving a
team? Or What drives them Into tho
army or to work un railroads when
they neither expect nor hope to be
advanced? The men themselves can't
tell you. They take up the work unthinkingly, but there is something in
the very hardships they suffer which
lends u sting to the life and holds
thom. The only thing I know of lhal
will do this and turn the grind Into
an inspiration is romance. It's whal
the new-comers have and It's whal
our ancestors had and It's what a lol
of us whu huve stayed over here too
long uul of the current have lost.
On lhe lazy summer mornings wc
could hear the church hells and now
and then a sot of chimes. Because
we were above the street and nexl lo
the. sky Ihey sounded as drowsily musical as in a country village. They made
mo a bit conscience-stricken to think
lhat for the buy's sake 1 didn't make
an effort and go to somo church. But
fur a while It wus church enough to
devote the seventh day to what the
Blblo says ii was made for. Ruth
used to read out loud lo us and we
planned to make our hook BUlt tlio day
after a fashion. Sometimes It was
Emerson, sometimes Tennyson*-! was
very fond of the Idylls—and Bometlmes
a book of sermons. Later on we had
a call from a young minister whu had (
a little mission chapel not far from ..ur
fiat and who looked In upon us at tho|
Buggcmlon of the secretary of the settlement house. We went to a service al his chapel one Sunday and bo-
fore we ourselves realized i( we wore
attending regularly with a sest and'
Interosl which we had never felt In
our suburban church-going, Later
still we each of us found a share In
the work ourselves and came to have a
great satisfaction and contentment In
It. But I am running ahead of my i
We'd hnvo dinner thla first summer
at about half past one and then per-J
hups we'd go for a walk. Thoro was-
n't a str.ot In the city that didn't in-!
tores! us, but as a rule we'll plan tn1
visit ono of iln* parks. I didn't know
there wore so many uf thom ur that
thoy wno su different, We hail our
Cholco of ibe ocean or a river or tin-
woods. If wo bad wished tu spend,
say, thirty conts in ear fan* WO could
have had a further choice of the
beach, ilie mountains, or a tasto of Iho
Country which In places had nol
changed in the last hundred yours.
This would have given us a Iwo hours'
rldo, Occasionally we did this, hut
nt present there was too muoh tu see
within   Walking distance.
For one thin!* It suddenly occurred
to me that though 1 had lived In this
city over thirty years I had tint yet
seen snob places of Interest as always
attracted visitors from out of town. My
attention was brought to this first by
the ni*.*d of limiting ourselves to
amusements thai didn't  cost anything,
hul chiefly by learning where tin* better element down hero spent Iheir
Sundays. Vou have only to follow
Ibis crowd to find oul where the ob*
J.-.-ts of nal tonal pride are locale.!.
An old battle Hag will attract twenty
foreigners to une American. And In*
cldcntnlly I wish to confosi li was ihey
who made me ashamed of my Ignorance
of ibe country's history, Beyond a
memory of the Revolution, the civil
Wnr   and   a   fOW   nam OB   of   m**n   ami
battles  connoctod  therewith,  I'd for.
gotten all I ever learned nt school on
this subject. Bul lore the many pnt«
rlntlG celebration:; arranged by the
local schools in lhe endeavor tu Insl 111 patriotism and the frcquonl visit*
l' Hu* boys to Uio museum:-', kept the  remained   essentially   Germans.      But
ubject   fresh.      Not   only   Dick,   but   Uio Irish were citizens from tht) time
thoy   landed  and   the   Italians  eventually became-, such if by a slower pro-
Ruth und myself soon turned to it as
a vita) purl of our education, inspired by tlu; old trophies that ought
in stand for so much to us of today
we look from lbo library lhe first
volumo of  Flake's  fine series and In
lho course nf lime road them all.      As
wo traced the fortunos of those early
.ul von liners who dreamed and sailed
towards an unknown continent) pictured to ourselves the lives of Uio
tribes who wandered about in the big
tangle of forest growth between the
Alluntlc and the Pacific, as we landed
mi Uie bleak Now England shores with
the early Pilgrims, thon fought with
Washington, then studied the perilous
Internal struggle culminating with
Lincoln and the Civil War, then the
dangerous period of reconstruction
With the breathless progress following—why It left us all better Americans lhan wo had ever been in our
lives, it gave now meaning to my
present surroundings and helped me
belter to understand lhe new-cuiiun*.
Somehow all those things of the past
didn't seem to concern Grover nnd the
rest of them in the trim little houses.
They had no history and they were a
part uf no history. Perhaps that's
because they were making no history
themselves. As for myself, I know
that 1 was Just beginning to get ac-
qualnted wilh my ancestors—that for
the lirst lime in my life, 1 was really
conscious uf being a citizen uf the
United States of America.
Uut I soon discovered lhat not only
the historic but the beautiful attracted
these people. They introduced mo to
the Art Museum. in the winter following our tirst summer here, when
the out of door attractions were considerably narrowed down, Ruth and J
used to go there aboul every other
Sunday with lhe boy. We came lo
feel as familiar with our favorite pictures as though they hung in our own
house. The Museum ceased to he a
public building; it was onr own. We
went in with a nod in Uu- old door
keeper, who came tu know us, and felt
as unconstrained there as at home. We
had our favorite nooks, our favorite
seats and we lounged about in Uio
soft lights of the rooms for hours at
a time. The more we looked at the
beautiful paintings, the old tapestries,
the treasures of stone and chin.i, the
more we enjoyed them. We were sure
to meet some of our neighbor- Ibere
and a young artist who lived un tlio
second floor of our house and whom
later I came lo know very well, pointed out tu us new beauties It the eld
masters. Me was selling plaster casts
at lhat time and studying art in the
olghl  school.
I-i th" old life, an art museum had
meant nothing to me more than tnat
It seemed a necessary institution fn
every cily. lt was a murk of good
breeding in a town, like the library In
a good many homes. But It had never
occurred to me to visit It and i know
it hadn't to any of my former associates. The womt n occasionally
went to a special cxhibitiun that was
likely to bo discussed ut thc little dinners, but a week later they couldn't
have told you what they had soon.
Perhaps our neighborhood was the exception and a bit mure Ignorant than
tho average about such things, hut I'll
venture lo say there isn't a middle-
class community In this countr;. where
tin- paintings play the part tr. lhe lives
uf tbe peoplo lhat they du among tho
foreign-born. A class better than thoy
dues tbe work
It. Where the tntddl'
1 don't know.
After being gone all tbe afternoon
we'd bo glad lo get home again and
maybe w*e'd havo a lunch of .-old beans
and blseulls or some uf the pudding
lhat was left over. Then during the
summer muiiths we'd go bac; to the
roof fur a restful evening. At night
lhe view was us different from lhe
day as you eould Imagine. Behind us
iho city proper was In a hlui i'i hi/.*:
mnde hy lhe electric lights. Then wo
could see the yellow lights of lhe op-
per windows in all tho neighboring
houses and beyond these, uver tbe roof
tups which seemed now to huddle
Closor together, we saw the passing red
nnd green lights uf moving vessels.
Overhead were the same clean stars
which were at the same time shining
down upun the woods and the mountain
tops. There was something about ll
that made me feet n man and a free
man. There was twenty years uf slavery hack of me to make me appreciate this.
And Uuth reading my thoughts iu
my eyes used to ntBtlfl closer tu mc
and the hoy with his chin In his hands
would stare nut at sea and dream his
wn dreams.
Plans for tha Future
The former went Into everything.
They are trc nemluusly adaptable people, Uut whatever they tuckled they
looked forward to Independence and
itenerary wor it. Even a man of bo
humble nn ambition as Murphy had
nccomollshed this. The Italians either
went Into the fruit business for which
they seem to have a I nack or served
as day laborers and saved. There
was a man down here who was always
ready to stake them ij ,i cart and a
supply of fruit, at an txorbltant price
I > bo sure, bul tliey pushed tlieir carts
patiently mile upon mile until in the
ond they saved enough to buy one of
their own. The next step was a small
fi nit store. The laborers, once they
had acquired a working capital, took
up many things—a lot of them going
into the country and buying dcseitod
farms. It was wonderful whal they
did wllh this land upon which lhe old
stock New Englandor had not boon able
to live. But of course In p.trt explanation of this, you must remember
t-.nt these New England villages have
long been drained of their best. In
many cases only the maim, the halt,
and the blind are left and those stand
no more chance against the modern
ploneor lhan they would against one
of iheir own sturdy forefathers.
Another occupation which the Italians seemed to pre-empt was the boot-
blacking business. Il may seem odd
to dignify so menial an employment as
a business, but there is many u heud
of such an establishment who could
show a fatter bank account lhan two-
thlrds of his clients, The next time
you go into a little nook containing,
suy, fifteen chairs, figure out for yourself how many nickels are left Iherc
in a day. Tho rent Is often high—It is
some proof of a business worth thoughl
when you consider that they ure able
to pay for positions on lho leading
business streets—but the labor is cheap
and thc furnishitms and cost of raw
material slight. Pasquale hud set me
to thinking long before, when 1 learned thut he was earning almost as much
a week as I. It Is no unusual thing
for a man who owns his "emporium"
to draw ten dollars a day in profits and
not show himself until he empties the
cash register at night.
Uut fhe fact that impressed me in
these people—and this holds peculiarly true of thc Jews—was that they all
Bhled away from the salaried Jobs. In
making such generalizations i may he
running a risk because I'm only giving thc results of my own limited observation and experience. Uut I want
it understood that from the beginning
to the end of these recollections I'm
trying to do nothing more. I'm not a
student. I'm not a sociologist. Tho
conditions which 1 observed may not
bold elsewhere for all I know. From a
different point of view, Ihey might not
to another seem to hold even In my own
cily. I won't argue with unyono about
it. I set down what I myself saw and
let it go at thnt.
Going back to thc small group
among whom I lived when I was with
tbc United Woollen, il seems to me
that every man clung to a salary as
though It were his only possible hope.
I know mon among ihem who even refused to work on a commission basis
although Ihey were practically sure of
earning in this way double what they
iwere boing pad by the vear.      ihev
i   da-is   lower enjoys' ., , , , ,
., „    , ,   ; considered o salary as a form of  n-
ilddle-cluss comes In. ( ... .       -  ..
i surance and once in the grip of this
| idea thoy had nothing ta look forward
to except au increase.     1 wus no better myself.     1 didn't really expect to be
[ head of the linn.     Nor did the olher
t men.     Wo weren't working and hold-
j lag on with aay notion of winning Independence along (hat line.    The most
j we hoped for was a bigger salary. Some
I men     didn't    anticipate    more    than
twenty-live hundred like me, and others
I—the younger men—talked about five
1 thousand and even ten thousand. I
! didn't hoar them discuss whal tbey
were going lu do wlu-n they were general managers or vice-presidents, but
always what they cuiild enjoy when
tbey drew lhe larger annuity. And
save those who saw In professional
work a wuy oul, this was the career
they wor*.* chousing for tholr sons. They
wanted to gel Ihem Into hanks and the
hlg companies where the assurance of
lazy routine advancement up to a certain point was the reward for industry,
sobriety and honesty, A salary with
nil old, Strongly established company
seemed to them aboul us big it stroke
of luck for a young man as a legacy.
I myself had hoped to find a place for
hick with one of the hlg trusl companies.
i if courso down here Ihese people did
nut have the same opportunities. Must
of the old firms preferred lhe "bright
young American," ami I guess Ihey
secured mos' uf them. I pity the
"bright young American." but I can't
help congratulating the bright young
Irishmen. They are forced as a result to mnke btiflness for themselves
and thoy are given every opportunity In
the world for doing It. And they are
doing It. And I, breathing lu (his
atmosphere, made up my mind (hat I
would do it, too.
With this In mind 1 outlined for myself a systematic course of procedure,
lt was evident that In this ns In any
other business I must master thoroughly lhe details before taking up (he lar-
lelalls uf lliis as
i lay at the bottom nnd su fur these nt least I was
at presenl In (he hesl possible posl-
iion.    The two most Important factors
to Ibe success of ll Contractor seemed
to RiO to be, roughly speaking, tho seen tint* mid handling of men and tbe
purchase ami uso or materials, of the
two. Ihe former appeared to he the
more Important fflvon in the few
weeks 1 had boon nt work here | hid
Individually. 1 could have picked out
u half dozen that were worth more
than all tho others pul together. And
in the two foremen 1 had noticed un-
othcr big difference In llie varying ca-
paclly of a boss lo got work out of
the mon collectively. In work where
labor*counted for so muc|j in the final
Host as here, it appeared as»though IhTs
involved almost lhe whole question of
prolil and loss. With a hundred mefi
employed ul a dollar and ti half a day,
Uie saving of a single hour meant tlie
saving of a good  many  dollars.
It mny seem odd Lhat so obvious a
fact was not taken advantage of by lhe
present contractors. Doubtless lt was
realized, but my later experience
.showed me that the obvious is very
often neglected. ln this business as
in muny others, the details fall Into a
rut and often a newcomer with a fresh
point of view will detect waste that
has been going on unnoticed for years.
1 was almost forty yours old, fairly
intelligent, und 1 had everything at
stake. So I was distinctly more alert
than those who retained their positions merely hy letting things run
along as well as they always had been
going. Put however you may explain
it, I knew that the foreman didn't gel
as much work opt of me as he might
have done. In spite of all the control I exercised over myself I often
quit work realizing that half my
sirength during the day had gone for
nothing. And though it may sound
like boasting to say It, I think I worked both more conscientiously and Intelligently than most of the men.
lu tho first place the foreman was a
1.ally. lie believed in driving his
men, He swore ut them and goaded
them as au ignorant countryman often
tries lo drive oxen. The result was a
good deal the same ns it is with oxen
Uie men worked excitedly when under the Sting and loafed the rest of
lho lime. lu a crisis the boss was
able to spur them on to their host—
though even then ihey wasted strength
iu frantic endeavor-but he could nol
keep them up to u consistent level of
steady work. And that's what counts.
As In a Marathon race the men who
maintain a steady plugging pace from
start lo finish arc tbu ones who accomplish.
The question may Ik- asked how such
a boss could keep his Job. I myself
did nut understand ibat at first, but
later as I worked with different meu
und under different bosses I saw that
il was because their methods were
much alike and lhat the results were
much nlike. A certain standard had
been established as lo the amount of
work that should be done by a hundred men and this was maintained.
The boss had figured out loosely how
much the men would work and tho
men had figured out to a minute how
much they could loaf. Neither man
nor boss took any special interest In
the work itself. The men were allowed to waste jusi so much time iu
getting water, In filling their pipes, iu
spilling on their hands, In resting on
their shovels, in lazy chatter, and so
long as they did not exceed this nothing was said.
The trouble was that tho standard
was low and this was because the
men hnd nothing to gain by steady,
conscientious work and also because
the boss did not understand them nor
distinguish between them. For instance the foreman ought to have got
the work of two men out of me, but
he wouldn't have, if I hadn't chosen
to give It. Tbat held true also of
Rafferty and one or two others.
Now my idea wus this: that if a man
made a study of those men who, In this
city at any rate, were lhe key to the
contractor's problem, and learned tlieir
Utile peculiarities, their standards of
Justice, their ambitions, their weakness and their strength, he ought to he
able to increase their working capacity. Certainly un Intelligent teamster does this with horses aud It seemed ns though It ought to be possible
to accomplish still finer results wilh
men. To go a little farther in my ambition, it also scorned possible to pick
and soled the best of those men instead of taking thom at random. For
Instance In lhe present gang there
were at least a half dozen who stood
out as more Intelligent and stronger
physically than all tho others. Why
couldn't a man In time gather nboul
him say a hundred such men and by
better treatment, possibly heller pay,
possibly a guarantee of continuous
work, mako of them a loyal, hunl
working machine with n capacity for
double thc work uf the ordinary gang'.'
Such organization us this wus going
on in other lines of business, why not
in this? with such u machine ut his
commnnd, u man ought to make himself a formidable competitor wilh even
the lung established urms.
^0* (To bo continued.)
As 1 snld, with that first dollar In
the ginger Jar representing the flrst
actual saving I had 8V0T elTcclcil In
my whole life, my Imagination became
fired with new plans. I saw no reason why I myself should not become
un employer, As in the next few
weeks I enlarged my circle of acquaintances and pushed my Inquiries in every
possible direction I found Ihls bleu wus
In the ulr down here. The ambition
of nil those people wns towards complete Independence.   Blither they hoped
lo   ''I  up In  business for themselves  111
this country ur ihey lookod forward
(o saving enough to return tu the land
of their birth and live there as small Igor problems. Th
land owners. I speak more eipoolnllv of any other builni
of the Italians bocauso Just now I wus
thrown more In contncl with them llv.ri
the others. In mv city they, with (he
Irish, seemed peculiarly of real etnl-
■t nil slulT, Tbe Jews were so clannish that Ihey were a problem In themselves; ihe Germans ussimilaled a IIUlO
holler and yot they tno were Hke one
large family. Thev did nm gel into
tlu* elty  life verv  much in;**  *Wi--l  In
iheh ht'ilncss stuck pretty clossl) to oh orvod a big difference in lho amount
one Une.     Fur a good many yenrn they j of labor accomplished by different moi
Dogs arc animals whoso temper—and
there Is nothing astonishing la the
fuel—Is not always equable. While
some are gentle and every ready lo
caress and he caressed, there arc
others Which are surly tempered, show-
lag Ihelr tooth on the slightest provocation and  not   hesitating to  bite.
In all this there Is nothing extraordinary. But ll was boCOUSO persons
did not bear (his distinction In mind
that the bltQ of a dog which wub simply
surly tempered was considered In one
Instance us the bile of a rabid animal.
In this ease tho arm of a young woman
who had been billon was so severely
and thoroughly cauterized that a very
lurge wound was made.
A young lady who happened to be
111 u house whore tliere was a dog attempted to stop the animal whon it
was called from one room to another.
The dog thus teased finally hit her
on Ihe Inner surface of lhe right forearm. The result was a strong contusion, plainly showing al Its two extremities the murks of the animal's
teeth sharply Implanted In the tissues.
Bowlldormonl on tin* pari of the
young ludy, "tin grantor bowlldormonl
on the pail of those wbo saw lhe Incident nnd of the owner of the dog.
What wus to be done'.' No tlmo wus
losl in attempting 0 remedy. The Injured rogt»n wus liberally washed wllh
pure carbolic acid.
The doctor, who saw the patient two
hours later, hml no trouble In prodloi-
| Ing, on account of the aspect of thu
skin already affected, lhat the cauterization, oven if it had been justified,-
had been badly done and would inevitably result In a large wound.
People make a great error in thinking that every dog which bites is rabid,
and that consequently the resulting
wound must be cauterized. In this instance il was a question of a dog
which was simply hud tempered, and
all that, was .reu.qired was to wash the
und with boiled water ur'wiilf bOVux
water and to make the two small
wounds blood. .The most that should
have been done was to have cauterized with a redhot Iron Uio points
where the dog hnd inserted Its fangs.
Subsequently It is particularly important to Inuuire Into the state of
the dog's health. Putting matters at
their worst, the dog, when placed under observation, will die within ten
days if it is really rabid. And only
then should the injured person repair
to the Pasteur Institute to undergo an
inoculation   against   hydrophobia.
Put the person bitten must always
be reassured. Ho must be told thut
the dog in question wns simply Ill-
tempered and sulky, und thai tho
wound in no wny differs from un ordinary wound. Hut if he Is allowed lo
perceive that thero Is nny apprehension
the Injured person Immediately Imagines ho Is losl, and his slate of mind
becomes such us lo predispose him to
the most serious consequences,
li is of iiiiio Importance in such
a case lo oall in a veterinary surgeon.
Ho cannot say positively whether lho
animal   is  or  Is  nol   rabbi.      And   lho
greatest   fault   lhal   can   lx mmltlcd
Is lo sacrifice the animal lu case of
doubt. An autopsy of lho body by il-
self cannot solllo ihe question. Ono
cannot bo certain unless the brain of
the dog, when carried to the Pasteur
Institute, gives rise to positive rabid
The quosllon of the courso to bo
adopted when one has been billon by
a dog has already been dealt With. Ho
not become alarmed or alarm the person who has boon bitten, imt rather reassure hlui. Clenso the contusion hy
moans of boiled or horax wator. If
thoro is a wound, wash it well and
make il bleed, then cauterize it with
anything at bund, such as lemon Juice
or ammonia. Hut never make use of
carbolic, sulphuric, nitric or hydrochloric acid. A more or less deep and
extensive wound must always result
from such a course.
11 Is very necessary from this Instant
to keep the dog securely chained up.
If after ton duys the health of the dog
Is good, the dog has evidently bitten
because lt was leased and the prognosis is therefore favorable. Hut If
Uie animal dies within (his period, the
person bitten must without delay undergo inoculation against hydropholba,
A signed autopsy of the dog should
lie made by the veterinary surgeon and
he should send the bulb nf the bruin
to the Pasteur Institute of the district
in order that experiments may be
made which will definitely prove whether It was really a case of hydrophobia.
Playing jokes ua honoyiuooners is a
pastime antedating civilization itself.
With increase of perspicacity, however,
it develops into an art. The twentieth
century swain, having wooed and won
his lady fair, discovers that "getting
away with it"—"it" being the bride
•—is a more perplexing proposition than
the vernacular phrase generally implies.
At this juncture, for some roitsun or
other, every one of his kith, kin, and
acquaintance who happens to consider
himself gifted as a joker gets busy to
the end lhat the first hours of double
luiriiess shall be fraught with anything
but that blissful tranquility that is supposed to be the highest ideal of matrimonial blessedness, it is ia that brief
period between the conclusion of the
marriage coromony and the commence
meat of the honeymoon lhat the practical joker comes into his own.
Separation and kidnapping inny be regarded ns the pinnacle of lhe honey*
tnoon-baitor's ambition. In the carrying out ui his plans he sticks at nothing and respects nothing ami nobody,
Great is his glee if he can invoke the
law as aa aider and abetter.
Not very long ago two people ia prosperous circumstances wore wedded, lt
was a rather fashionable wedding, with
an imposing array of groomsmen, a
beauteous bevy of bridesmaids, floral
decorations, newspaper reporters, and
the usual trimmings.
Toward the close of the reception,
one of the groomsmen sought mil th*;
•plainclothes detective who wus guarding Ihe presents. He was plainly in a
great state of perturbation. He took
the cop by the arm confidentially.
"Hist, ofilcer! An unbidden CUOSt.
just   come,    looks     like     a   gout I.-inn ,i
cracksman] he's slunk upstair--, third
floor oa the right. Probably desperate
character posing as a guest. Get him
away as quietly as possible; no scene."
The cop nodded a nud of completion*
slon, and forthwith went to it. Third
door on the right. Sure enough, there
wus his mail, well dressed, and even
then handling a valuable gold watch.
Details of what happened during tho
next quarter of nn hour were never
known, hut it was a crowded period,
and thon two men went out by a side
door, both much disheveled, tine wore
a look of grim, virtuous triumph, the
other a pair of handcuffs. The hitter
appeared to bo overwhelmed by Ins
It was late that night hefore the
sergeant in the station-house permitted
himsolf to be convinced—by a delegation which Included a tearful bride—
that the prisoner was indeed only a victimized bridegroom.
Another young man oscapod more
lightly, though he. tun, wus shackled.
The newly wedded couple were leaving
the Qrnnd Union Depot in Chicago fur
their honcynimm. They slood on Ihe
rear platform of their rnr, the heiuning
targets fm- all sorts of farewell and congratulatory elVusions. Then, just ns the
train started tn pull out, two of the
bridegroom's friends, determined on a
dual hand -shako, Jumped mi the platform ami pump-handled ihe huppy husband wilh much fervor.
When they jumped off thoy left the
happiest man on earth handcuffed tu tho
platform mil. A sympathetic conductor
borrowed n (lie from the engineer and
freed him after au hour's work.
Another youug benedict, on whom n
similar  trick   was  tried,    turned    thu
tables on his tormentor. In this cuse
the eouplo were holding ua informal reception in the car when an attempt was
made to handcuff the bride aud bridegroom together. But the latter was a
sluulo too smart. As one of the bracelets was snapped on his own wrist, he
locked tho other to the would-be humorist.
'.'.' Sugar, ilrst of all extracted from the
sugar cane, was at the outset considered as u luxury, lis extraction from
the beetroot brought it into general
use, notwithstanding the fact that
several 111 effects were attributed to It,
such as dental carles, guslro-intesiinal
flatulence  and  diarrhoea.'
Scientists,  breaking away from routine,    carried    oul    experiments    and*--
Ohowed   that   sugar   develops   a   great
amount of energy in the muscles when
these are contracted.
Sugar is a chemically pure and very
wholesome food, which gives an assimilable glucose almost withoui making any demands on the digestion. It
gives rise to no secondary toxle product and consequently Is never inadvisable except in eases of nervous,
hepatic and pancreatic lesions whicli
result In the different forma of «Ua-
It has long been shown by many experimenters lhal sugar is a very active
antldoto lo toxic subslancos, Verdigris and olher copper preparations nre
annihilated by the Ingestion of large
quantities or sugar. In quantities mt
iwo hundred lo three hundred grammes a day, sugar strengthens the
weakened sysleiu, gradually renders
thin po.plo stouter nml also attacks
consumption, lis use is lo be recommended in all discuses having cucli.ll.
Finally, (he association of sugar witb
certain modlcnmonls augments the activity of the hitler. This nellon is «p
pareiilly duo lo Us meal digestibility
Without wishing lo ascribe u major
role to cold, heat, dryness or humidity
lh the development of seasonal diseases. It by no menus follows that no
pathogenic Influence Is to be attributed lo tho seasons. They Increase (ha
number and activity of the morbid
germs and fuvor their penetration Into
the system, whieh I hoy also render
more receptive.
Tbe laltei mode of action, the most
obscure of all, bus become comprehensible down to its minute detail,
thanks to experimentation. It is in
this way that by cooling a warm
blooded animal a general enfeeblement
of the function can be produced. Which
is eminently favorable to Invasion hy
germs. If the cooling does not itself
constitute the disease and Is of Itself
unable to produco It, yet ll temporarily
predisposes the organism to the action
of certain specific causes. As Indicated In Pasteur's classic experiment, It
renders aceossihle lo bactericidal action chickens which had previously
proved  refractory  to such  Influences.
Winter, then, has its diseases, lt Is to
this season that such ailments as chilblains, neuralgia and facial paralysis,
sore throat, laryngitis, bronchitis,
pneumonia, pleurisy and rheumatism
Cold favors the rupture of aneurisms
by augmenting the arterial tension, it
may induce albuminous nephritis accompanied hy swelling of the limbs In
the cuse of albuminuric patients. Exposure to colds often leads to relapses.
■ Cold Is to be feared ln cases ot
measles, because It prevents the development of the oruption in the direction
of ibe skin, und consequently the eruption becomes predominant in the mucous membrane.**, nnd diarrhoea or
capillary bronchitis Is seen to make an
The Influence uf cold Is no less disastrous In cases of scarlatina, which
appears then In he transformed In aa
unfavorable manner.
An English doctor has found lhat
musicians pay nn enormous tribute to
baldness. This action on the scalp
Is exerted In two opposed reuses, depending on ihe Instrument played. The
piano, violin, violoncello and bass viol
favor tbe growth and preservation of
lhe balr. I.Its*/. Ituhcnsteln. Thalberg,
I'aganlni and Sarasate may be cited a»
On the contrary. (he playing of
metal Instruments In live or six years
destroys the most exuberant growths
of balr. The trombone especially Infallibly leads to loss of hair.      Wooden
Instruments, such as the clarinet, flute
and oboe, are without perceptible action.
Hut the effect of stringed Instruments In preserving lhe hair Is only
produced up to lhe nge of fifty or
fifty-two. When this period Is past,
the most sublime melodies do nol prevent the hair from falling.
Will Chinese customs and traditions
change wllh the new regime?    If they
do  travel  In  the Celestial  empire  will
bo  deprived of much of  Us pleasures.
which are sometimes attended with excitement, uul tu say danger.
Two Englishmen travelling to Ning-
Po on a visit lo a Chinese official during tbe autumn had, to suy the least,
a diverting time. They were being
carried In sedan chairs, ami feeling
the atmosphere oppressive asked the
bearers tu give them a little fresh air
by opening lhe roof, The men met tha
request wllh stolid Indifference, so Ihe
travellers decided lo open Ibe roof
LhomselVQS, As they approached tho
elty Ihey found lhal Ihey were tho
objects   of considerable   attention.       A
crowd of i\\n hundred surrounded the
chairs, and soon ll Increased to (wo
thousand, (ho people uttering menacing cries. Happily nothing WOrSS happened.
When Ihey reached their desl(nation Ihelr host received Ihem with iih-
(onlshmetit. "Good gracious," snid he,
"what hnve you done'.' only condemned criminals here travel lu uu open
The hoy slood on the burning deck,
"The only place thai gave hen I brforO
October loth," ho explained. No w»n-
der he didn't want lo leave lt. ■ •
St ps Pain of Burns
and Cuts
R'oally  Wonderful   How  Zam-Buk
Gives   Ease
This is IhB verdict of all who hnve
tried Zam-Buk. Tlio woman in tlie
Imine knows best its value. A burn
from the stove, from a Hat iron, or a
hot pan, Is instantly soothed by Zam-
Bulc. When tho little ones fall and
cut or scratch themselves, Zam-Buk
slops the [sain and, incidentally, their
crying, The best proof of this is the
fact that children who have once had
Zam-Buk applied como for it again.
For more serious burns, too, it is
unequalled. Mr. .John Johnston, of
734 South Marks Street, Fort William,
a moulder in Copp's, Foundry, says:
"Some tlmo ago I burned tiio top of
my foot severely by dropping some
molten Iron from a Indie I was curry-
Ing. A largo hole wns burned through
my shoe and into lhe top of my foot. 1
wns taken home, und Zam-Buli wns
applied lo Ilu- burn dtroctly, it wus
surprising what roller this halm afforded,     The   burn    was   su   deep   nml   su
sarloua thai II roqulred careful attention! bni Zam-Buk prevented othor
complication11 arlBlng. nnd ns ll wu.-.
dully applied, toothed Hi" palne
i allayed tho lnflninmutlon, in
Qourse of iwo weeks ilu- I
in my font bnd I  well li
Mr.    W.    I'..    Illl.son,   of
write.: "Wo
•n cut. mul sores, m
is nothing tiinl cun oquul II."
; nn Buk will nis.i be found
Dickens in America Fifty
Years Ago
I.,  burn,.,I
trlod Zam-Buk often
i,  mul   I   think  there
....  .li
•il   b.
worm. Inilai I patchos, babies' eruptions .mil chapped plucos, .mil skin in ■
ji .'  gonorally.    all   dm [gists  mul
.tore. si.li  ui  liiir.  box, (sr pus!  fros?
from Zam-Buk i'o., Toronto, lur price.
Tlie siir.-sl  wny In burl n in.in Is In
l.-.u [h  nl   linn.    Vm j   Btrlko  him,
.•ins,, him, Imprison bun. ban! li him,
h ii. ; uiu. i "in u .ill such attacks
tm can  rise  up a  hero.    But  ll you
laugh  isl   blm  y i tuiii down, ynu
muke lilin lillle by tho surest way.
When Yeur Eyes Need Gare
Trr__rlna Bye Remedy.  NoSmnrtlmr—Peela
Muf-A.!-  I'm. -l.lv.   Try it   Ier  Red, Weak,
Watery Byes mul Oranulnteil Eyelids,  niuse
lrntf-d   Ftotik  in caeli  Paaknge,     Murine  is
mi>oi]ii.i''i hy ti«r t-cnllBiB—nol a"Piucnt Med*
'"-bIcIom' L'rae*
1 a. tin' I'uti-
S <■ and Wc
od In Bucceurul I'hrali
MurnK- i-...* Balyo in A-cpllo TiUw
Murine E>o Remedy Co.,
"BrldgevHle, N.S.
. "For twenty years I have been
troubled with Kidney and Bladder
Trouble, and have been treated by
many doctors, but found lillle relief.
I had -liven up all hope of getting eureil
whon I tried Gin Pills. Now, I can say
wllli a happy heart that I was cured.
"Daniel f. fraser,"
Write us for free sample of Oln l'ills
to try. Then get the regular size boxes
at your dealers, or direct from us—60c.
a box, 6 for $-.50. Money refunded If
Oln Tills fall to cure. National Drug
& Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.
Dept K.l'., Toronto.
Beef Hides
to us iiiiii get 20 per cent
mnre fnr them limn at home.
Write to ns for our new
price lisl S nml we will mail
yon one free. Watch this
ml. weekly.
Wo suli'-il ynur shipments
for Beef Hides, Row Furs,
Wool, Tallow, Seneca Root,
Horse llnir. Sheep Pelts, etc.
North-West Hide
& Pur Co.
278 Rupert St.     Winnipeg, Nan.
Neatly de.crlbc, tho celerity o( Putnam'*- Painless Corn and Wart Ex-
U-Qlor, Hi timers u wnt. tiUtos oil u
ciiilmis, riu.is nut n corn withoui puin.
in twenty-four hours, V*/hon ybu use
Putnam's Painless Corn and War, Extractor, thero is un sent-, un iinui. im
"I'   lillle.     Null'.In Hull   "ll.nuilieil
wiih   every   :.'.'..■.   bottle  ul   I utnam's
mil.. s Corn uml wmi Dxti-aotor,
The Army of
It Growing Smaller Ever*? Day.
f-ipon-iltl.—they v„iA
only give rrlirf— A
they |n*rmnneully j
cut-! Conilipi-
ti-a.   Mil- 4
liimi tno
llifm loi*
•ru, ladii-illoa, Sick Hf-lUcI*?, Sallow 5kin.
Genuine mtiiitx-or Signature
■ s-MWWIIII .■■■-. *iiU
JT was early In the evening of a
. stinging eold January day, 18*12,
tlmt Dickens stepped on shore in
the United ytales. Tlie ground was
covered by a thick enameling of hard
snow; but the stars shone brilliantly,
and the darkness was tempered by a
line moon. Among the young men In
Boston who were overjoyed at the
prospect of seeing Boz in the llesh, was
ihe late James T. Fields, subsequently
a prominent publisher In lhal cily, and
at the time ot Dickens' death, his representative in America, He has described how he lingered lo see l_o_;
how he followed him up the street, his
rapture rendering him Immune to the
nipping eold; how he Btocd in front
uf the hotel as the carriage drove up,
;imi how gratified he was by hearing
iii** voice of Hn' Immortal author of
Pickwick, of Little Nell, am) nf Nicholas NicMi'by. am Un- carriage stopped
in froni of Hit' house, Dickens stepped
"ut. cast inn- glance al the lino, hospitable, worm glow of light that llouded
iht- entrance, ami shouted, in his buoyant way in those la iin- carriage, "Here
we iiir!"
Ami young Kii'iiis was on hand later
i Mil  ri onlng Inward  midnight  to see
Ho/, come I illn;-. (.ul i.l* Un- Tit it
House, wuh Lord Mulgrave for a companion, Dickens was mu-fllcd up in a
iluil try lur ...iii, nn.l heedlosH of the
bitter woalhcr, putting al natighl the
ii...ni surface of the pavomunts, ran
lightly over the boow almost like his
..v.n lioli Craehlt, wisely selecting tin*
middle fi' Hi.' stroot, "We buy.-.," said
ix Ids, desi ni.in-, ilu* see'no, "followed
cautiously behind, but near enough not
to  lose  Hi--  inn.   tit course  tho  two
[ontlemon a  lost Ihelr way, omerg-
Mi.:; into Washington hum Tremont
sin-, i.   Hi> kene  kept   up a  continual
■ Imni <>t' upronrlous laughter as lie
went    rapidly    forward,    reading   the
igus nn ih'- shops, nnd observing the
rchttccture1 of the new country into
which iu* had dropped as from tho
t Jouds.   When  Hn*  iwo arrived oppo-
ilte iln* Old South Church, Dickens
screamed. To ibis day I eould not tell
why. Was U because of its fancied
resemblance to Hi. Paul's or the Abbey?
l declare the mystery of that shout
is sllll a mystery to nu-."
The following day all Hoston knew
ilmt B02 had landed, and then began
those demonstrative exhibitions of genuine affection and curiosity which never ceased to accompany Dickens on
his travels for the following four
months. No sueh reception had been
ijtven to any foreign visitor to these
limes before lhat time. Even the triumphal progress of Lafayette, fifteen
years earlier, seemed tranquil In comparison. Had DieUens enjoyed tiie
strength of a Goliath he could not have
attended every dance to whieh he and
Ids charming wife were asked. To
have eaten all the dinners, suppers,
and banquets to which he was invited
would have been physically impossible,
lie early found tliat even lo have attempted to reply to his dally mail
would havo lefl no time for anything
else, and would have kepi him out of
lied until late at night. "Uow can 1
give you tlie faintest notion of my reception here?" he asks, writing to For-
iter. "Of the crowds that pour In and
out the whole day; of thc people that
Ihu' the streets when I gu out; of the
cheering when I go to the theatre; of
the copies of verses, letters of congratulation, welcomes of all kinds, balls,
dinners,     assemblies     without     end?"
In   NOW   I-.ugland,   he   made  Ufe-lotlg
friendships with Professor Feltbn of
i.'.inibi'hlge, Charles Sunnier, Longfellow, aud Jonathan Chapman, mayor of
lie stayed two weeks in New England, was charmed wilh all he saw ami
heard—in Boston. Cambridge, and New
Haven, and he always gracefully acknowledged the attentions paid, him
evi '-ywlnre.
lu spite of his apparent good will
toward everybody, however, he liatly
rofused to bow to' national sentiment.
When, after he had unexpectedly in a
speech in Boston made jnme vory
pointed references lo the justice of International copyright, lie Instate, upon
making public reftionco to the same
thing again in a speech at Hartford,
in spite of the protests of his friends
lhat his words, though true enough.
wero undiplomatic, liis Independence
md his strong sense of his own rk't-
oousness would nol surfer him lo uso
tact In his public addresses,
Once oul West, In St. Louts, he was
ipi'toaehod by a literary man who be-
llevod he had acquired a su melon I In-
tlmai v wua Bos to entice blm i raft Ily
Into hii camp. Ho asked DlcPen* how
in- liked our "domestic Institution, sin
very" in such on Insinuating manner
is in i stpocl iin ai reeablo reply, if ' ol
n hot ■ i ei;-'. i ilckens' eyes biased
iii an ir. i mt. li* took in the situation
n ..i,.e.   -Noi ;M nil. sir," - rli a Dli h
■ ns, "■! don'l lit.** II al nil!"
"Ah:" returned his visitor, who showed some > \ i''"" to i of being abashed
ny iiii- franknei i <-i tho roply, "ymi
probubly havo nol seen li in lis true
character, and aro prejudlcod against
"Ves. I have vein It. sir!" said Dickens, "all 1 ever Wish I" SCO of il, and I
det-st   ll.  Blrl"
After the presumptuous visitor had
left, DieUens turned to his secretary
nnd, burning wllh passion, exclnlmedi
"Damn (heir Impudence! if ihoy will
not thrust tlieir aocursod domestic Institution Into my face, I will imt attack It. for I did hol come hen* for thai
purpose,     Kill   to tell  uie ;i  umn  Is heller off as a slave  than as a  freeman |
is nu Insult, aud I will nol enduro It
from anyone!   1 wilt not bear it!"
New Vork ns well as New England
wns restless for Uo/, to appear, and as
soon us it ir ir led he had arrived in
this country, preparations for his entertainment v*. ■ re quickly mnde. An
Invitation signed by ovory wolt-known
man of letters, many lending mer-
hunts, mul others ..t prominence in
that city, wiih Washington Irving'!
nniue head I no ibe list, was forwarded
to him, asking him in be the guest of
honor at a ''dinner, Al the same time
lhe citizens of New York arranged for
a great ball at lhe Park Theatre, aad
he was ashed thero so lhat he might
be gratefully entertained.
Dickens, although so delighted with
his stay In nnd around Boston, was
impatient to ret.ch New York, because
there he was to meet for the first time
the man above all others in America
he most craved to see—Wash ing ion
Irving. Il has not been sufllclently understood thai Irving was indirectly responsible for lhe fact that Dickens*
name has become so inseparable from
thoughts of Christmas literature,
Those chapters on Christmas, which
could lie less spared than any other
purl of Geoffrey Crayon's Sketoh
Book, were read by Dickons long before
he became a writer, lie has himself
left ii on record, in his loiters to tho
Amor I can author antl iu his Inimitable
Bpeech at ibe Boa Dinner, Uml he was
fascinated by living's beautiful prose.
Haw delightful lie wns, wben, after Lhe
nppenrunco of "Old Curiosity simp."
Ik* round among ibe hundreds of admiring letters iinui America one from
Irving! He answered H in his rapturous, i in patient manner, ami tho two
were instantly friends, From thai
iinn* forward there wns a strong bond
of sympathy botween tho two writers,
Dickons hnd nol been half au hour
In New Vork before Irving called on
lum at ibe Carlton House, where ibe
English novelist hnd rooms. "Just as
we Mil down to dinner," Dickens wrote
to Fuvstor, "David Coldon made his
appearance; ami when he bad gone,
ami we were Inking our wine, Washington Irving camo in alono wiih open
arms, And here in- stopped until ten
o'clock ui night."
To run over the names of those who
visited Dickons during bis New York
stay would lie to give a list of virtually
all the men connected with literature
in that cily al thc time. Bryant was
a frequent visitor; even N. P, Willis
win* had described Bos so unflatter-
Ingly in one of his papers from London, came in to see him wilh au air
of assurance and virtue. Fiu-Greene
Halleck, the poet, and Lewis Gaylord
Clark, then editing the Knickerbocker
Magazine, were often seen at the Carl-
loti. On one occasion when DieUens
had a few of hts choice spirits to dinner, as they passed Into his apartment
the clerk of the hotel, who seems to
have been a great lover of literature,
buttonholed lioz's secretary lung enough to exclaim with u kind of reverential awe; "Good Heaven! Mr. Putnam, to think what the four walls of
ihat room now contain! Washington
Irving, William C. Bryant, Fitz-Greene
Ilalleek, and Charles Dickons!"
Tho "Great Boz Dinner," was given
at the City Hotel on February IS, and
Irving, as tho acknowledged dean of
American letters and as the friend of
Dickens, was selected to preside,
Dickens, always the readiest of after
dinner speakers, made the most felicitous speech of his whole tour. What a
beautiful tribute he paid Irving! He
said, in his Inimitable manner, that he
did not go to bed two nights out of
seven without taking Washington Irving under his arm. and when he did nol
take him he took Irving'8 own brother,
(diver Goldsmith! And how loyal
Dickens remained lo bis American
friend is shown hy the fact that, In his
most intimate letters lo Forstor. there
Is not a mention of tho fact that Irving
broke down in his speech at the dinner.
The dinner committee, having some
apprehension lest lio-/. should speak
plainly about copyright, appealed to
him before lhe function not lo do so.
He declared he should, but his reference when the time came to speak it
was so slight, so gentle, and in the
form of an "appeal by one who luul
a most righteous claim" to assert his
right, that actually the sentence was
followed by cheers.
From Henry Clay, at Washington,
came a warm letter of encouragement;
he wrote to approve Dickons' "manly
course" and mentioned his desire to
"stir lu it'If possible." But Clay had
already forwarded his resignation from
the United States Senate to the Legislature of Kentucky, to .late from
March .11  of that year.
When he reached Philadelphia, whicli
he found "a handsome city, but dis-
tractlngly regular," he was completely
laken ia by an unscrupulous political
lender in that city. This man. who
had a pleasant address and was locally
prominent, was Introduced to the distinguished visitor, and before leaving.
recolvcd Dickens' permission to bring
;i few friend', lo see blm. The follow-
In i da) the hotel literally was mobbed.
lie- -iicct  in froni of the house was
Itnpnssablo; iln* corrldoi  ibe hotol
woro packed, and the landlord wns
.ii tradedl for Dickons refused to receive his mighty .nun*. Finally tho
landlord prevailed upon him to bold .<
levee, urging Uml. If lie (Hit Hot 00-
ee.ie, a r|oi very probably would result
The humor of th-- situation overcame
Bos's Connor decision; he relented, ami
for  (Wo  llOUrS   he received  this crowd.
II.* then le-irueil that the crafty politician Imd Inserted a note In ihe news*-
papera tlmt Dickons would receive the
Clllitons who would call at a certain
hour. As for this Ingenious person, ho
stood beside DIoKons Introducing by
namo almost every man In the line, and
making political capital out of Ills assumed intimacy wllh the novollst.
Tin* remainder of hiu stay in tho
United  States.   Dickens found   more   lo
tt Is Wise to Prevent Disordor.
Many causes lead to disorders of t
Stomnoh and few are free from the
At llm first munlfestalioii that t
stomach und liver are not porforml
their functions, a course of Parmelei
Vegetable Pills should he tried, and
will be round lhat the digestIvo orga
will speedily resume healthy arth
Laxatives and sedatives are ho blen
ed in those puis that no other prepar
Hon could be ho effccllvo its they.
Uiitf Hie Stoiiiaclis ami Bowels ol'
I Promotes Digeslion.Cheerl-l-
o-ss an-RestContains neilliei-
Opium.Morpliinc nor Mineral.
Pumpkin Seed-
AbcStturtt r
stttiii' X-/I ■
/" , must -
OitertenekSatta ■
\tu:tnfi.'tn rtarsr.
A'-nfrri Remedy forConsllpa-
lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish-
nrss nml X.OSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Sitjnrilur^ oi
What is Castoria.
/^ASTORIA is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and
Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays
Feverishness. For more than thirty years ii has been in constant use for the relief
of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It
regulars the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and
natural sleep.  The Children's Panacoa—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over
30 years, has borne the signature of Chas. II. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" arc but Experiments that trifle with
and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
I Letters from Prominent Physic.ans
addressed to Chas. II. Fletcher.
Dr. Albert W. Kahl, of Buffalo, N. Y., says: "1 havu u.-od Castoria in
my practice fur tlie past 2ii years, i regard it aj an excellent mesUcine
(or children."
E;-. Gustavo A. niscnnraelicr, of Et. Paul, Minn., says: "I have used
ycr.r Castoria repeatedly lit ray practice v/ith. nood results, and can recon_
mend it as an excellent, mini and harmless remeiij- for children."
Dr, H. J. Eenni:-,, cf Ct. Louis, Ko., Bays: "1 havo used and prescribed
yeur Castoria in Liy sanitarium and outsido practice for a number of years
and f.nd it to bo a;i excellent remedy for children."
Er. 0. A. Euchanan, of Philadelphia, Ta., says: "I have used your Ca3-
tor'a in the caco cf _7 ov;n baby and find it pleasant to tako, and havo
obtained excellent results from it3 uso."
Er. J. _. Cirapcon, cf C-icaso, 111., says: "I havo used your Castoria in
eases cf colic in children aad have found it tho best medicine of its land
cn tbo market."
Br. It. E. Esklldson, cf Omaha, Nob., says: "I find your Castoria to be a
Standard family remedy. It is tho best thing for infants and children I
have ever known and I recommend it."
Er. L. R. Itohinscn, cf Kansas City, Mo., says: "Yo-ir Castoria carl __*f
has merit.   Is not its a~o, its continued uso by mothers through, a I
years, ar.d tho many attempts to imitate it, BU—Clent recom_-
Y.'bat can a physician add?    Leave it to tho mothers."
Dr. Edwin F. Pardoo, of Now York City, cays: "For several years 1 ia :
recommended your Castoria and shall always continue to do so, 03 it lu.1
invariably produced benc'icial results."
Dr. N. I). Sizer, of Brooklyn, N. Y., rays: "I object to what are
patent medicines, whero maker alone knows what Ingredients   -     it fit
..iem, but I know tho formula of your Castoria and advi;;o lti o
Eeara the Signature of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Tlie IM You Have Always Boogbt
In Use For Over 30 Years.
liis liking1,   lie grew fund of Americans, found  tlie  women beautiful  and
the men chivalrous, but iheir expec-
torn ting habit moused his wonderment:
Americanisms to his  unpractised  .ar'
Incited   merriment,   but   he   began   to -
overlook many national characteristics i
as ho proceeded on his journey.   President Tyler's predicament in finding ull,
political    parties   against   him,    won i
Dickens'    sympathy,    but    he    had
to decline a dinner Invitation to the'
White House for want of time to at-j
tend.   He parted from Irving, Who had
just beon appointed Minister to Spain,
in Washington, and durinp; the Inter-!
view the American author wept heart!- i
ly,    Dickons found the most comfort- '■
able hotel   in   Baltimore;   likened  Hum
Potomac steamboat to a Noah's Ark; j
discussed slavery fn Richmond; bought
two accordions,  and   learned   to  play |
"Hume, Sweet Home" with feeling: and
was bo much pleased wiih his treat-1
rhont  everywhere  that  he  responded
agreeably to a petition of tho most Influential men In St Louis to visit the
West    Travelling across  part of  tho
country In canal boats, he also had a
taste "f the steamboats on the Mississippi and Ohio, and although hu frequently had to put up with great Inconvenience in the hotels In the back
country,   took    the   experience i I
naturedly, and mado jests of it in his
books. Ho went to Cnlro, Lti., then o
young '•boom" town, whore, it i-i said,
ho bad purchasi d lots, M» wa i In
Louisville, Chicago, Cincinnati, Columbus, Pittsburg, Buffalo, and then went
to Canada, sailing from Mon tri al Ci rj
England, in May.
One of the most Intorosttng of human
pedigrees ta tlin.1 o;' ■«* family living
near Montnolllor, lo tho south or
Franco. N.-nr that town, in the year
1037. almost•• three hundred yearn ago,
n cortain Joan Ivougarct waa born,
This .i.'.ni Nougarot bad n mosl unusual
r-fltietloti, lie was what is known us* ■
In Ins eyes the retina was Insonsltlvo
to light timi foil bolow a cortain Intensity, nnd In falling daylight or in J
moonlight he eoald see nothing. Ills
nisi- nrousod wide-spread interest in his
day, nml tlm records of it, havo beon i
passed down to posterity. Hut moro
tlmn these records havo doscended to
I his feneration, Through ten generations nml for almost throe COuturlngl
.icnn .Nougnrot's nlght-hllndnoss hns
been passed on from .hildrei, to children.
Particulars nro known of more than
two thousand of bis descendants nil
carrying this curse from their anenstor
of tho dim past. Through all those
many yenrs the affection has bahavcil
ns a dominant, and Ihore Is no sign tlmt
long-contlnuoti marriage wit!) people ol
normal vision has produced any amel* i
inration of tbo night-blind state.
All the ovidenco indicates that this
affliction will remain ulnong the do* I
scendants of .lean Nougaret as long as
a drop of his blood remains in the
world—perhaps through countless centuries, even to the end of the world
itself. Fortunate it was for .lean
Nougaret that he had not tho power to
poor through tho veil of tho future and
see the steadily increasing thousands to
whom he had passed his taint!
If progress in tho study of heredity
continues, most ougenists believe it is
certain to lead to a great reduction iu
tho numlier of marriages, even If it
does not result in a choice of mates
on a purely scientific basis, For ex-.
ample, would .Ik.ii Nougarot havo mar-j
ried if ho had known onon'jd ■•*._ the
laws of heredity to hare reaJlaed Iiks
the curse that was upon hi.ii woui-l f:»ii
upon so many thousands thr;)u^;t dm
long centuries that were to follow f Aad
how many atllictions thor". may h** tafr
cut in one's germs of life that i fartfrsx
knowledge of heredity might nvsal bn-
fore thoy were passed on to uther-!
Was  it   inheritance  alone  that   ~>r •
duced  the genius' of  Shah a| s_r •   o_
Voltaire, or Balzac 1      If so-, aa-d
hopes of tho most entl
eugenlsts are realized, it may be thai
in years to come it will be . ■ "j
produco another Shakespeare, a
Voltaire, and another Balzac, by following the laws revealed by this Com uU
ing study of heredity.
I    Nearly  all  children  are  sol
'worms, and many are horn with tham.
Spare thom suffering by uain-r Motftor
_TIIDP TOI-Plie HBAMTHBIUNGS ; <***»**' Wonn Exterminator, tiis
OlUr9 vUUUNv FJUCB* a CiiWIS : remedy of tho kind that can be had.
$r ._Lmt_aHM--Bt^^
Why suffer from corns when thoy
can be painlessly rootod out by using
liolloway'i Corn Cure.
Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many fanners over Western
i'.inula bave gathored at least part of their crop touched by fro *
othorwlse wator damaged,    However, thuugh the large shortage in
corn, oats, barley, foddor, potatoes and vegetables, by the un isual seat
ami drought ol last Butnmur In the United States, Eastern Canad
Wostern Europe, there Is goli r to 1    n steady demand st good ,
for nil the grain Westi rn Canada has rained, no matter what its quality
may bo
So much variety In quality make,- ii impossible fur *
portenci ■'■ lo Ju< to tho full   i ■■ uld be obtaini d for sui h
therefore the farmer never stood m  In need "f thi  servl ss of tbo
experienced and reliable grain commission man to aot f"r him, in the
looking afier soiling of his grain, than ho does tbt sseason,
Farmors, you will therefore do woll for yourselves hot to nccopt
street or truck prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort
William or Port Arthur, to bo handled by us in a way that will net
for ymi all there is In It. We mike liberal advances when desired, on
rocolpl of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on
our own account, but act as your agents in selling it \<> tin* i.r.-t advantage for your account, aud wo do so on n fixed commission of lc. per
We have nmdo a specialty of this work for many years, nnd nro
woll known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,
reliability, careful attontlon to our customers' Interests, and promptness
in malum settlements.
We Invito farmers who havo not yei employed us to write lo us for
shipping Instructions ami market Information, ami in regard to our
standing In tho Winnipeg Grain Trade, ami our financial position, wo
bog to refer you to the Unioti Bank of Canada, and nny ot its branches,
disc to the eommorolal agencies of Bradstreots and R. O. Dun A Co.
703 Y Gr^in Exchange
Winnipeg Tim;.  MU&S, CHILLIWACK
Diners—Five sido elinirs
and one arm chair, quartered oak for
Quartered Oak Extension
tables, extend eight feet
"Nairn?*' famous Linoleums and Floor Oils, 3000
yards of each.
Reversible Voile, Usuall-
sells for 35c per yard now
These Goods have   just
W. B. Trenholm
Easter Chicks
Easter Rabbits
Easter Dyes
A large assortment
of Easter Novelties
for the children
Easter Cards and
B oklets
Easi •   ■
and perfumes
Call Early
Druggist and Stationer
Personal Mention
John Wllsio and wife have moved to
Saskatoon ■
V. Joiidry wns a week end visitor to
II, T. Goodland waa a visitor to Vancouver thin week.
Mrs. J. R. Walker was a week end
visitor to Vancouver
Archie Kennedy, of Vnncouver spent
tlio week ind in town.
Miss llimior viniied Seattle, Victoria
nnd Vancouver this week.
llrs. B, Mnniiel, ol Klstirnc, wns a
visitor iu town on Monday.
Fred  Hull,    ol Huntingdon,    was
u Sunday visitor iu tho eily.
,1. II. Ashwell was a business visitor
lo the coast on Wednesday.
('. Vieki-rson ot Chllllwaek was in
New Westminster this week.
.Mrs. W. V. Davics is visiting in Vancouver ami Victoria this week.
Arthur liellroso, of Elk Creek   was  u
visitor in Vancouver this week,
.   Mr. Broo of Maine was  a  week  end
j guest ui ihe homo oi his parents,
Mrs. J, 11. Punk Is spending a couple
ol weeks wiih Vnncouver friends.
I   Thus. Oibblns wns n  visitor to Vancouver tho early purl of the week.
Mr. uiu! Mrs. Chase of Rosedale w n
j passengers to li llliighniu Monday
j    Wm  Logan and J. II  W'lk   ....
1 pnsseug is in Vn    . u      ii.   M      ii
C ii
M    Cur
glKSI oi Mi
lalgary, hus li pi u  -1>-
'   and  Mi-s Hill  this
Mrs. .1. llamtnnr Is spending a couple
of weeks us ih, guest uf Vuucouver
Miss Murgarcl McCraney of Vancouver
will In- the week end guest of Miss II.
S. Prcnter and W. Ogllvlo of the li. C.,
IC. II. Vancouver, were in the city on|
| Saturday. j
H. R. Thompson, foreman of the lino
cn.«- on the B. C. E. K. was a Sunday
visitor to I'sluinc.
Mrs. K. Ellis and Master Herbert,
Ellis nf l.adner, were the guests of Mrs.
I II. Johnson, Mnry st. this week.
Hugh Brewster, of Ml, Lehman and
Win. Blackburn, of Pilot-Mound, Mun..
were the guests of friends here on Suiur-
diiy nnd Sunday.
In last issue Mrs, R. Marshall was reported as being the guest of Mrs. J. W.
Calloway. Vic wens misslnlornied ns
sueh wus not the case.
Miss Dorothy Marsden returned to
Ebllruo on Sunday, after a two
sieeks' visit ut lhe home of lier sister
Mis. II. II.   W. Ashwcll.
Mr. and Mrs. Muhniun who has been
engaged ut Lillie's grocery for llie past
yeur returned io Winnipeg last week,
accompanied hy Mr.. Mailman.
Ewart nnd Harold Henderson are
spending the Easter holidays at their
Inline here and hnve as tlieir guest
Stuart Morris of New   Westminster.
Mrs, Wm. Barge, of Unsednle, returned frum White Ruck on Monday when-
she had been visiting Mr. Barge who is
Dominion Immigration Agent at that
A. Youn- who husbeon operator al Unit. C, E R. station here fur the pn.l iwo
months, bus been transferred to Clayburn where he will tuke charge; Mi.
Wilkinson who has beeu agent ut Clay-
bum being transferred tu Clovordate.
S, A. on Easter Similar
he P   S.
On the road every day health and j
weather permitting.
If you don't catch Maynard or he don't catch you, call
at the old stand of Denholm & Ramsdell, Main Street,
and see Murphy who will (it you out witli anything
you want in .McLaughlin Buggies, Democrats and Carts,
Adams Wagons, Frost & Wood, Cockshutt and Flury
Plows, also Deoring .Machinery and the celebrated
Louden Hay Tools. Full lines of all kinds of Wire
Fencing, and wire for fence making.
Don't forget the place of business.
A. concert i n Eistor!
■v [iroini in I" et) ps.' n
. mas    ' un i     wil
• v.--. by lh lineal talent in he
valley, i'lie ful lowing mimes ire
well kiiuwn ami are themselves sufficient Advertisement. .1. W. Cur-
inieliiiel. Miss Kathleen Henderson,
Miss Curmioliael (Vancouvor)
Messrs. ,1 \V. uml It. Carmiehael,
Mr. Clement Carmiehael (Vunoou-
ver) Dr. l'ntten, 8, Kellnnil will
be the accompanist, Principal
Hcthorington of the Columbian College, New Westminster will give a
ten minutes address.
P. S. A.
Grand   Musical   Treat
Easter Sunday
4 p.m. Opera House 4p.m.
See the Programme
ADMISSION Collection at the Door.
********************************** ******* *■:■*********..
Church News
Beautiful New Wall Pap
ers |
Al the evening service in the
Methodist ohurt-.li, tlio choir will
lender an Easier anthem and Mr.
Goswoll of Vuncouvor will render a
Nobody can afford to let the walls of any  room  stay
faded, soiled aud shabby with the splendid values  we
are offering in 1012 Wall Papers.
LI EKE nre pa|iors of  won-
derful beauty nnd quality
including tllO latest novelties
of the new season, and yol all
are priced within the reach of
IP you  hnve  lho  Idi
such beautiful paper
he costly emu in and si
and gel prices, Vuu will surely lie pleasantly surprised to
Iind when ymi llguro il up
how little it will cost lo entirely rodcoi-ato several rooms.
This cost you will soon forget bill tlio enjoyment of the
Wall' paper will last for a long time to come.
Measure your rooms, of let us do it lur yuu, and then  conic  and
see the entire range.    No such values were ever seen here before.
The Valley Paint and Wall Paper House
The Women's Auxiliary of Ht.
Thomas church will hold tlieir
Easter sale of work and afternoon
tea in tlie Parish hall on Thursday
afternoon, April 11, at 8 o'cloen.
On Tuesday next ut 7.30 p.m.,
the Methodist Sunday school will
givo un entertainment in the church,
solos, ducts, choruses, recitations
and selections. All seats free.
Everybody welcome.    No collection.
The annual meeting of thc
Methodist Ladies' Aid was held on
11 Tuesday afternoon, whon theofficers
were re-elected, \h: President,
Mrs. C. E. Eckert; vice-president,
Mrs. Win Knight! treasurer, Mrs.
Cleghom, secretary, Mrs. Day.
On Sunday evening in Cook's
I'reshyteriaii church, Mr. A. Davies
will sing, "Thou'rt Pussing Hence,"
and Mrs. Henderson nnd Miss Kathleen Henderson will render "The
Lord is Mv Shepherd," Miss Elsie
Barr will also sing "Son of My
Soul" in the evening.
The following music will be
I rendered hy the Girls' choir in the
Methodist church on Sunday morning: Anthems "The Placo Wherein The Saviour Ijiy," an "Itejoicc
and Sinn"; solo "Glory To God",
Miss J", llrr, quartette "The Dis-
lant Hymn, tho Misses F. Orr, I.
Knlghl, 1„ Cartmell, O. Orr;
iduet "Abide With Me"; Miss ll.
' Sampson and Miss 1. Knight.
The Kev. A. E. Hethorington, 11.
j A., K. I)., principal of Columbian
j College,   New   Westminster,   will,
Conduct lhe services iu the  Medio-1
| dial   church   next  Sunday.    The I
Hen-ices will he of an especial Easter I
nnture. In thc morning the Girl's
choir wil! render appropriate anthems and selections. There wil! bo
'special music  in  thc   evening  as
On Wednesday evening, March
120, the prayer meeting of the
Methodist church was conducted by
thc Adult Bible Class, after which
the Annual election of officers took
place. Tin; officers elected were as
follows: President, M. Nichols;
First Vice-President, II. A. Irwin;
teacher, Jl. Willerton; Secretary,
Gertrude Cartmell; Treasurer, Mr.
Chapman; convenor of membership committee, W. White; devotional committee, Jno. Orr; social,
Mrs. A. White.
The Kev. A. E. Rolierts leaves
on Friday for Toronto where he
will attend a meeting of the Transfer Committee of the Methodist
church. This Committee is composed of the Presidents of all the
Conferences of Canadian Methodism
und deals with the transfer of
ministers from one Conference to
another. The principal transfers
to be effected in British Columbia
arc in the cases of Rev. T. K. Holl-
I ing of Victoria, and Kev. C. W.
Brown of New Westminster. Mr.
Hulling pies to Brandford, Out.,
and Mr. Brown to Saskatoon, both
! by invitation of the Official Boards
of lhe churches. Kev. C. T. Scott,
D. D. comes to Victoria from Brant-
ford, and Kev. W. W. Abbott, 11.
A., to New Westminster from Saskatoon. While in Ibe East Mr. Roberts
will visit the Colleges with a view
to securing a number of young men
for the mission stations of B. C,
He will return to Chilliwack for tin
lasl Sunday in April.
I am now in a position to give  the  public the  very
best prices on
Paints and Varnishes, Gran ite ware
and Tinware,  Builder's  Hardware,
Gardening Tools, etc.
My stock is largo and well assorted,  tho  best in the
City.    Como in aijd sit my stock,  and   I  will be
pleased In quote ymi prices.
1^1 •     _f_L«
W-tc.i thii Space for »p   i.  .' ,   .    . itaple lines
• .,-.*,... ....
New Silverware
Have just received a boauliftll lino   uf   Silverware   direct   from
the factory, including
Fern Pots, Butter Dishes, Cake Baskets, Tea Pots, Tea
Sets, Baby Hugs, Card Trays, Sterling and Plated Coffee
and Tea Spoons and numerous other articles.
We invite yon to call and inspect Ihem yourself. Don't forget our repair department. We are in a position to give our
personal and prompt attention to all repairing left with us
and wc guarantee till work to he executed promptly and correctly.
Wc also call your attention to our Optical Department   which  ii
iu charge of a lirst class Optician.
We do engraving on tin.1 promise*!. 2nd door from EmpiVH** Hotel
W. R. Nelems and T. J. Polley $ Co.
Real Estate, Fire, Life,   Accident,
Live Stock and Plate Glass
Choicest  List of Farm Lands and
City Property.
Box 109
Phone ITS
Chilliwack, B.C.
I Cash Easter Specials
Ajnx Hams I'll-2c
,,    Boiled Main     85o
Pure Lard •'* Ib. pnils 56c
Pure I .iinI o lb pails 00c
,, ., in ,, 1.66
..     ,,   20    ,.     3.00
Born—On April 1 to Mr. and
Mrs. A. 1.. Atcheson, lligginson
Itoud, a daughter.
Horn—On March 80, to Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bowman, Hazel street,
I'hilliwaek, a, son.
Island Creamery Butter, Equal to New Zealand
3 lbs for $1.15 	
Libby. sliced Pine- I  Noel's Strawberry
apple 20. tin   I .lam ' 20c jar
[Cellars Marmalade, 20c jar
Hot Cross Buns For Good Friday 15 cents a doien
Mocha Cakes       21 Ic doz
Coffee Cakes        'We doz
Lemon Pies
Cream. Ilolls 40c dor.
Walnut Kisses      16c doz
20c each
Special Sale on Oranges and Apples
Green Vegetable*, Florida Tomntos, California Asparagus, Pitney Rhubarb, Victoria l.ottuco, Radishes,
Hood River Apples nml Cranberries, t


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