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Chilliwack Free Press 1912-02-16

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 Provincial Librarian
You will like Chilliwack.
Vol.. 1.
Kill tor iind Proprietor
No. 24
Military Sunday Afternoon
Sundnv Feb. 25 will be military
day at the P. S. A. Tbe meeting
will be held in the Opera House.
It is proposed to have the iitlen-
dnnec of tbe 101 tb Regiment. Hoy
Scouts, l.irl Guides and the various
city lodges attend in it body, tbe
ladles are also Invited.
Tbe "Monrin Sen" Shines
Vancouver's new morning paper
"The Sun" mado its lirsl ap-
peui'iinec on Monday. Starting ll
dftlly paper of the stamp of Ihe Sun
is u bits tusk nnd Volume I Number
I. is ii credit to tbe  management.
If the lirst issues are u criterion,
The Sun will soon   esliihlish   itself
unimigst tin- rending public of Vancouver and British Columbia.   Tho
editor it .1 P. MeConnell, of the
Sunset, and well known at Chilli-
wiick. The Sun is l.ihcrul in
politics. That the Viineouver
Morning Sun may ever increase in
the diffusion of light and knowledge
und influence, is our wish to our
new nud big contemporary.
The Gouiwr Amis
A smnll item  wns  published  in
lust issue of the Free Cress   front   a
correspondent   in  whieh   reference
wns ninde to the illness of  Mrs.   C.
C. Dnvies of Fairfield Island, whom
Dr.   Patten  was   attending.     The
wording of Ihe item, permitted those
who were so disposed,   to read a
different inclining into it than wus
obviously intended   by the contri-
Imtor, nnd which in its travels from
mouth to mouth, bus been   colored
und seasoned to suit the taste, until j
we incidently beard the story,  and
find Ibut it bad,  by  a marvellous]
stretch of imagination,   originated:
from the item referred to.    ln lair-1
ness to llr. Patten we have deemed j
this explanation necessary.     None
bnt nn irresponsible gossip would!
have lieen uncharitable enough to;
have used what was clearly a clerical
error, for the starting  point  of an
injurious fabrication.
Lumber Business Soli
The Macken I.umberJCo. has disposed of its lumber business to tlie
Abbotsford Lumber and Trading
Co. Mr. Miieken will remain in
charge of the business, nnd the
employees of tbe firm will also remain witli tbe Abbotsford Lumber
nnd Trading Co. The presenl olllco
nnd yards of the Miieken Lumber
Co. will be used iii the meantime.
Ucrotse Teim Organized
Tbe High   School   lacrosse   club
wns organized on Tuesday night.
Carroll Chapman wns elected caption and .luck Orr, sec rein ry-trcu-
surer. Chirk Hrunniek, Charlie
Sowby and Gordon Denholm were
appointed us the exoutlvo, Tbo
players arc: 1). Ashwell, C. Bran-
nick, II. Hiillnm, A. Kipp, (I.
Ileiih,,hn, I. Coote, C. .luckman,
C. Nowhy, 11. Dickie, .1. Orr, C.
The largest ear of buy ever shipped from Chilliwuek wns loaded
Wednesday at the 11. C. E. II.
Tbe cur contained twenty one tons,
eleven hundred uud Iwenly-live
pounds, The shipper was Jos.
Childerhoso, and tbe cut- was consigned to Vancouver. Mr. C'iiilder-
hosc, has already sold '217 ton of
bay from 150 acres, the price received lieing 815 pet ton.
WiD Grow Fruit
Titos. Kirkliy is commencing thc
erection of a residence on liis ranch
ul ('henm, where he intends to  re-
Three Real Estate Saks.
W. R. Nclmes, of the Ileal Estate
department of tbe Chilliwaek Land
Development Co., reports tbe sale
of three anil two-third acres on
Young load for Mrs. Geo. Morris
to Jasper C. LeBllo, of Moose Jaw.
A lot on Second avenue for E. .1.
Hopkins to It. A. Coulter, cily.
House and lot on Mary street for
Alberla Iteid to 1). M. Motes,  ejl.v.
Conservatives Elect Officers.
The Central Conservative Association held iis annual meeting mi
Friday in the Foresler's ball, there
being a good attendance. The
officers are: Hon. president: Right
Hon. R. L. Hordcn, Hon. Richard
McHride, J. D. Taylor, M.  P.  P.;
president, .Ins. RobortSOIl, Chilliwaek; first vice-president, .1. A.
Meliowun, Abbotsford; second vice-
president, A. Leslie Coote, Chilliwaek; 8rd vice-president, A. II. Hates
Mt. Lehman; secretary-treasure, II.
T. Goodland, Cliilliwnck. Council—
Messrs. H. J, Barber, Chilliwack;
W. G. Ware, Ahljot.ford; Yard-
wood, Huntingdon; Horatio Webb,
Sardis; Merry field, Mt. Lehman;
Jus. Ford, Rosedale; Angus Camp-
boll, Sumas; C. It. Crist, Matsqui;
Reid, Clay bum; Wm. Roberts,
Purdonville; R. Brett, East Chilliwack; R. Ross, Aberdeen: George
Marrs, Cheam; Arthur Street, Upper
Stmius. T. H. Jackson, of Chilliwaek was the retiring president.
Gtf Wus ii Football
On Saturday last a very interesting football match took place be
side in tbe future,  for tbe present .-_„ ,,,,, city team and the Bankers
be    has   rented     l/ivat   Lodge t(.anl     short|y atu.r t|le kick 0ff.
J.   P.   MeConnell s   residence,    at K. Hall scored tt goal   for  the  city
Cheam.    Mr. kirkhy considers the am, R 0rr ,Mki\ another in a few
I prepared to ship   bis fruitj two _oaj„
to tbe Prairies on  tbe com- Jjjsjf the Ci
i of the C. X. R. will reap al^y   Q^xrni
minutes.     About   fifteen   minutes
after the start Webb got  hurt  and
was unable to continue in the game.
ma.1i Thc first half ended with tbc Cily „0mo thirty
ahead.     In the second'
Given Veteran's Jewels Discusslmportantlssues
Brothers John C. Henderson, sen., John Mc   City Council Considering the Purchase of Water
Culcheon and Joseph Peers Honored
Wilh Service Medals.
Tuesday evening wns un Intot'OSl-
ingone in three link circles in the
city, ns un Infrequent uml unusual
departure from ilu- routine wus on
order of business. Among Ihe
hundred nnd three members of
Excelsior Lodge No 7,  thoro are ai
works, Electric Light Equipment, and Laying
of Hassan Pavement.   Tbe Estimated
Cost of Pavement $2.40 per Sq, Yd.
All members were   present   ul  a
s| inl meeting of tho City Council
on Monday evening whicli   lasted
until nfler eleven o'clock.
Messrs. \V. .1. Galloway and (I,
II. Reeves appeared hefore the Council presenl ing, encb his side of lho
few young, old limcrs, who have Icoso, regarding a sidewalk petition-
lieen ilevolcd In Ibe principles and ed (or on Young street north,
cause of tho three links for a quarter II. Hull Taylor and others
of a, century or .mora, nlul have left petitioned tho Council to have
Uifiir impress ou the life, history | William street botween Westminster
nntl work of tho Ol'der in Chilliwaek,
The regular monthly meeting of
tbe Hospital Auxiliary was held on
Mondny afternoon, tbe President,
Mrs. Eckert in the Chair and about
twenty-six members present.
Minutes of last meeting and two
executive meetings, were read and
approved of. Matters relating to
tin- proposed opening of the new
hospital were discussed and it was
finally decided to suggest to the
Board of Directors, the twenty-third
aud twenty-fourth of February as
suitable days on which to open the
hospital, serving t"ii on those days
on tbe first day from three tolive p.m.
and from seven to nine p.m. and on
Saturday in tho afternoon only. On
those dayslho public of the city and
valley' will have the opportunity of
seeing through tho hospital in its
Mrs. E. Duthie. Mrs. Rutherford
und Mrs. Grossman were appointed
conveners of the reception, refreshment aud music committees, ■ respectively.
Visitors will also have the privil-
eilgc of bringing to the hospital on
those days any donations of fruit,
jelly, etc., which they care to contribute to the hospital. Mrs. Day,
as convener of the sewing committee was authorized to purchase
what was yet needed in the way of
linen etc. Tbc mix-ting then adjourned.
Letei—We learn that it will not
. lie possible to open the hospital on
foregoing dales.
A. K. Winsbip, editor Journal of
Education: "You have done more
good in publishing 'One Way Out'
tban you will ever know. Will
not some of the noble rich buy
a million copies and sec tbat they
are given to those who nccdthcin?"
—This splendid story begins in the
this issue of the  Free Press.
An official dispatch says that
about the middle of August His
Royal Highness tbe Duke of Con-
naught, aeeompanied by the
Duchess, Princess Patricia, Colonel
Sir Henry Pcllat, thc ducal aide
de camp and retinue, expects to
visit Victoria, Vancouver and other
Coast cities.
It was recently stated that John
McDonald made application for
position of engineer for the city
Steam Roller. This was in error,
us the applicant was Jas. McDonald.
Empress Shoes, on Monday and
Tuesday Feb. 19-20. Over '.'(X)
items in tbe new goods will be
marked at lower prices on account
of market changes. More reductions are due to the cost-reducing
power of our large buying. Most
of tbem are made iu anticipation
of further market declines, which
we believe to lie invitable in the
near future. We prefer to Ihi lirsl
in reducing prices, as wc were lasl
in advancing when the market
went up.
Passed Amy b Cattail
Word has Is-en received by II.
Kipp of the death of George
Cuughell at his home in Fresno,
California on January 80, 1012.
The deceased was a resident of
British Columbia in the sixtees,
seventces, and eighteen, living at
Yale and in the interior. He came
to Chilliwaek about twenty-live
years ago, purchasing tbc farm
now owned by Aliek Cruicksbanks.
About twenty-one years ago he
disposed of his farm, going to
Fresno where he bought twenty
acres and planted a vineyard und
orange grove. He prospered nnd
added lo his acreage leaving a comfortable home for bis wife und
seven children who survive him to
mourn his loss as husband und
A Pleasut En_*
Tbe annual Valentine Birthday
party held under the auspices of the
Chilliwack Baptist Church Mission
Society on Wednesday evening was
u delightful sncinl event. Mr. nnd
Mrs. W. E. Hrudwiii, at whose
spacious home on Williams road,
tlic social was held, excelled tbem
| selves us host and hostess. The
decorations, which were in harmony
with tlie spirit of St. Valentine,
were artistic und beautiful. About
sixty people enjoyed the games nud
program of music. Among those
contributing to the program were
Miss Eva Orr, Miss B|anehe Page,
Mrs. W. V. Davies, Miss F. B,
Mori-, and T. A C. Collin, Refreshments were served and the
gathering broke up about midnight,
delighted witb tlic events of the
Coal  and   wood—City   Transfer
Co., phone ID.
which those who nre nnil have be
associated with Ihem greatly appreciate.   As au outward manifestation
of this regard for true worth und moril
for the three links iu tlie chain thut
has  hound   together,    maintained
and advanced Odd  Fellowship  in
Cliilliwnck   during  the   twenty-live
years service since  instiuting   the
lodge,Past Grands', J.C. Henderson,
John McCutchcon and Joseph Peers,
were singled out for a  special  purpose on Tuesday night. , Past Grand
11. Marshall in a  few  well  chosen
words announced the subject of interest and culled u|>on Vice  Brand
J. Turvey to rend un address to each
of the three members,with which wns
necompniiicil the presentation of u
Veteran's Jewel, except ill the ease
of Bro. Peers, the jewel heing delayed.  The addresses were illuminated,
nicely framed, and the lettering is
exceptionally lino and ii work of art. ft.
The Jewels were suitably engraved;
Noble Grand E. A. Nelcms made the
presentations.  The Veterans replied
suitably  nnd  with   feeling.     Mr.j
Henderson   is  an  Odd   Fellow   of
■six year's standing liav-1
ing joined   the Order in   Kansas,
ity got another goal, J. jamUs the only charter memlier of
Carinichael being the  scorer.  |;x,.,.;.;,„■   Lodge  X,,.   7,  Kansas, j
About twenty  minutes  from time Coming   to   British   Columbia   he ■
Dunford   got   past   Bowdon   ami | joined   WeBtminsler   Lodge,   uud
Xelems and scored tbe first goal for WI1S afterwards Instrumental iu in- j
tbe Bankers.   In u short time Carter stilliting  Excelsior  Lodge  No.  7.
:idded another goal, the match end-1 Chilliwaek, on May 24,  1886; giv-i
Ige. Mr. McCutchcon has
member of tho Order for
thirty-three years, und Mr. Peers
for a period of nboul thirty years,
the latter joining the Order iu
Staeey, Atkinson; halfbacks, Roundi California. After the presentations
Bird, Carter; forwards, Laurie, the work of Ibe lirst degree wits
Jacks. Dunford, Flood, Ross. conferred on two candidates,  after
■   •    i   -,.. 1--1-1 which   refreshments  were  served.
IttUf Larfdr AHeWa There wus a splendid attendance of
The P. S, A. meeting on Sunday members to participate in the event,
drew a full bouse  and   much   in- '»»• j***** ""'"' nppreoiatlon of Ibe
prospects for   raising   eonnnereia:
apples and small fruits iu the Chilliwack district were never so promising as now and   believes   tin
who i
direct to
plet ion
good reward
New Goods At Rednced Prim
Ashwells    Departmental    Store
will have   their   first   opening   ol _ 	
Spring Dry Goods, Ladies Suits and I J^ threo gads to two in favor of the I big tiie new lodge The 'name' of'
City. City—goal, Mailman;   bucks, j former
Bowdon, Nelcms; halfbacks, White been a
Rainc, Brown; forwards, Orr, Hall,
Carmiehael,  Mailman  and  Webb.
Bankers—goal, MacFaralanc; bucks
street und I lore avenue graded
Mutter was laid over for future eon
.Messrs. Lnwery and Lewis of the |
Ilnssniu Pavement Co., Viineouver,
then addressed the Council, on  the
merits and cost of constructing this
pavement.     Mr.   Lnwery   pointed
out that before uny permanent road j
making was done a system of sewer-
ago und drainage should bo worked
out nml   installed.   He   bud gone
over Mr. Buck's plans and   profiles
and advised ti dual system, drainage i
and sewerage.   The cost he thought
WOttld be in   the   neighborhood  of
tho estimate of Mr. Buck mad.- lust!
yenr.   The question wns not one of
advisability but one  of   necessity. I
He estimated the cost of Hassan, j
pavement   at $-.85 or 82.40 perl
square yard complete. The City rock
would not be suitable Ibere lieing al
mixture of soft und huld rock.   This I
uld necessitate the procuring of
rock ut an outside imint und in
addition to this the cement was
much higher here tban at the Coast. |
In connection with tlie procuring of
suitable rock the abovo gentlemen
lo-getber with Alderman O'Hearn
visited the Government rock unary j
at Vedder Mountain on Tuesday j
but the quality of this rocl; is slated [
'to be no lietter than the city quarry I
The request made nl Inst meeting,
for a five foot plank wulk on
Henderson avenue between Robsoni
nnd Cook streets, was referred to
the Chairman of the Board of Works!
to report.
Tbe Clerk reported on tho petition
of J. S. Short und others for n
live foot plunk wulk on north side
of Ontario street and snnie was referred to Chairman ol Board of
The Mayor reported on the trip
of Alderman O'lfenrn, Gervan nnd
himself to Westminster   and   Van-
terest was manifested. The subject,
discussed, "Scientific Socialism"
is a topic of considerable and increasing interest to men. Socialism has many advocates who view
the subjects from almost as many
angles, but as viewed by Rev. Dr.
Hall, of Vancouver on Sunday, at
qualities of tho Veterans. 'Jin- mi-
dress presented 10 oocl
follows:—'Dear Sir and
We the members of
Lodge No 7. 1. O. O. F., desire
upon the twenty-filth anniversary
of our Order in Chilliwaek to express our esteem  and  iqiprcciation
iJast'caused"mon to" think "of' the j'*'>*»«■* lidelity,  enthusiasm,   and
subject along lines of more practical brotherly love.     \\ c recognize and
common sense, than the lines set gratefully acknowledge that to the
forth by many men   whose   efforts j practice of these virtues by you our
only result in frenzied dissatisfaction
with all   and   sundry.    Dr.    Hall
started nt the   early  stages of thc
history of humanity and  reviewed
the forward movement of humanity
from Canabalism, Chattlo Slavery,
Slavedotn,     and    Serfdom,     und
through the various stages of the
..Oliver last week.   The Committee
1 he nil- |la,| inspected the Hussnni pavement
wus   as I nnd interviewed   Mayor   Lee   of
Brother-— Westminster  and   several    others
''-x''''"",l'iwbo were iu u ixisition to know  as
to the qualities and   suitability   of
such   road-way.     All   s-sike    in
highest terms of this mode of street
building us lieing superior to any
thing else that had been used.
An interview wus bad with Mr.
Jones of the Elk Creek Waterworks
Co.. re the purchase bv Ibe city  of
Lodge owes much ol;its success and t',„t Company's plant hen-. It
your faithful nnd consistent living WftS learned that tho rentals for
of the principles of our beloved iniO amounted to $6417 and 38840
Order has over been an inspiration („ mn, „ considerable Increase,
to us all. We piny you to accept Owing t<> the extensive Improve-
this Veteran's Jewel, the gorvlco ment_ recently mado to the system
iiicilnl of our Order, und pray  that  Mr. Jones thoughl   the Co.  might
 „       your life nmy siill be  animated   by „..„„ ,,, participate, in case of snle,
wage "artier up to the present day, ] tlw pure principles of Odd Fellow-, |„ t|„, |,,,,|jls ,mii! 1015, the dule
indicating thc gradual trend to five- ship, inspiring und helping all, „f USp|ratlon of agrocmont, This
dom. Taking Uu-principle "that Until called to thai higher service -„•-. ,lf ,,,„„.„,, „.,,„ „„, v|sn,|0 ,,,
ovory man has a right to earn a ol Um Ufa to como. Yours fraterh-|tho Committee. Nothing definite
living und the right to nil that be "Ily on behalf of lho Isnlg,
earns" tho speaker out lined, whal
in bis opinion, would Lie the futtin
course of humanity to thc stage
wben this principle would be in
practical service. Tbe earth and
the product of the labor of proceeding generations, belongs to the
people who live on the earth now,
nud is held iu trust. Thc earth
and all its varied industries, and
activities, would belong to llie
peoplo, would be operated by Unpeople, each man earning aud receiving all be earned, and there he-
lbc   Isi
A. Nelcms,   N.  (I.,   Jos.
V. ti., R. Marshall, P, U,
Mar be Canadian Territory
lt inny Ik- strung.-, and no doubt
a welcome change, should the
residents of Sniiins I ity, waken up
some bright tuoruing nnd find the
town wns in British territory.
Huntingdon would no doubt welcome the ilttlotown Asa sin-hurl.. The
immigration officers nud the customs
oilier would have to move  further
ing no profits, the Capital  as held south.    Possibly the greatest objoe-1 throe times.   The site  is at
by individuals or companies of  in-j lion would Is- the collection of hack | corner ol Williams nud  Recce
! could he done, of course, but the
subject will como before the dlrec-l
ton ut a meeting lo lie held on Feb.
-jl, At Vancouver the B. C. K. It.
officials wen- Interviewed regarding
I the purchase of tho lighting equipment in tho city, Iho company to]
furnish light nud power nl a Hut
rate iht kllowat, The ofllolals seen
were disposed to sell lho entire
equipment including Surdis, rather
than divide the system. Mr. Rum-
me] stated he would visit Chilliwuek
Ibis week nnd go into the mutter.
A Kin* Hull Sin- By-law wus rend
block 7, division E. und
us lire hull and for other
ividiu.Ii. would have nu field fori taxes; but under British rule lbc ling lot II
operation and would pass out of peoplo would havo all tho protection lo be used
existence.   Dr. Hull spoke for near-Hif  a   subject   of   the  greatest   of purposes,
ly an hour uud in the course of his modem empires. All will await A. M. MoNolll appeared hefore
address 0|Mincd many nvenucs of i with unxicly the present, rcsurvey the Council with regard to his
thought for the betterment of | of the Boundary, ll would appear license, lie did not think be
society. Several questions were that tbe slakes nre now two miles
answered brielly. Fred Archer | too fur north and Siunn" und Blaine
gave a splendid rendering of "The are rcnllv in Canadian territory—
Wage Slave." Abbotsford Post.
should be taxed for two licenses
one for coul business nnd one for
his transfer business, Ihe whole be-
ing conducted under one manage
ment, The matter was referred to
the City Solicitor.
The Fire, Wuter and Light Committee recommended that firemen
he paid 75 cents per liouror portiou
of nn hour while engaged in service
nt o lire, and 75 cents per man for
lor encb prnclice. The report was
clerk wns instructed to advertise
for tenders for erection of Kire hall
The Police Commission reported
ihnt Jailor Hardy hud boen replaced
by Kx-Cbief Corey, ns juiler und
patrolman, and recommended that
liis duties also include eu retaking of
cily hall, for which hitter he receive the sum of 815 per month.
It wus stated thut Mr. Hardy would
lie provided with work by the
Public Works Department. In
answer to a question by Alderman
Kekert as lo why Mr. Hardy hnd
lieen let out, it was stated that
Hardy was not equal to the task of
combined jailer and patrolman, nn.l
ns the Chief had recommended that
an additional patrolman In- secured
they compromised by combining
tbe two us recommended, The r.--
porl wns adopted.
The Committee consisting ul
Aldermen Gervan uml Eckert appointed to l'C|X)rt on the McCutchcon lane, recommended that the
cily take same over at uo cost beyond the cost of deed.
The report of the committee wun
accepted und adopted,
Alderman O'Hearn reported that
the rock crusher would In- ready for
operation on Monday.
The Chairman ,,f Board of Works
was given |Kiwer to engage an
engineer for Steam Roller for
present purposes nml also to pur-
ehnse such lumbar OS is required,
previous to opening of tenders for
supply for the season.
Alderman O'Hearn suggested,
thnt men on city pay roll be pout
every two weeks, in place uf monthly as at present. This was referred
to Finance Committee.
Tlie Temporary Loan By-law received iN t'uiiil reading and was
Chilliwack Liquor License Repeal
By-law 1912 was rend three times.
Tbe City of Chilliwaek Liquor
Regulation By-law, consolidating
the various Liquor License By-laws
and amendments was read thp>e
times. These By-laws will receive
their final readings ut the regular
meeting on Feb. 19.
Tbe By-law does not permit of a,
wholesale or bottle license heinir
granted und this point cume up for
discussion, but it wus ,1,-eided to
have the By-law remain us formerly
on this point. It is held by -ome
tbut a bottle license would eliminate very largely the supposed illicit
selling of bottled Isxize. According
to the By-law ull liquor purchased
at a hotel must he consumed on
the premises. The limit of purchase is one quart.
Chairman Goodland of the Health
Department brought up the question of sanitation and the collecting
and disposal of garbage. He will
submit a scheme at an early date
relative to thi- question.
ln answers to a question by the
Mayor the City Engineer stated he
expected to hnve plnns for u proposed system of drainage and sewerage ready tosuhmit to tie- Council
by Feb. 20.
Menu Pidires al Opera Haw.
On Monday Mr. McKelvie, the
luauiiger of the opera house, inaugurated n display of motion pictures,
for the first time. The films displayed WOt-O excellent und well
chosen nud afforded considerable
entertainment to tho audience, win.
appeared to thoroughly appreciate
the amusement provided for them.
The pictures were on u large scale
whicli fact coupled with clearnessof
execution added much to the success
of Ibe enterprise. Miss Hill presided with ability, nt tbe piano. It is
understood that this exhibition will
become a permanent feature at the
the opera bouse, on evenings ns tbe
premises mny not be otherwise engaged, for theatrical displays and
diversions of a like character,
lt bus been announced by the
contractor of the  new  post  office
I that operations will  commence on
I April 1.   Let us hope that the announcement will not prove to Iw
the  usual   April  first joke.      Wc
■ understand tlie time limit for completion is fifteen months from Nov.
Throat Becomes Diseased
from Neglecting Golds
Then Catarrh Sets in, Mucous Drops
Into the Stomach. Coughing, Headaches .   u Debility Follow
That tho beat met&'oct of curing ea
tan hai disease consists iu using Catarrhozono is now freely admitted.
Catarrhozono is Infinitely superior to
cough inodieinos, tablets, sprays ami
omulsions, which for tlio most part nto
of no practical value except to case
tho cough for the timo being. Often
liquid cough rotnotlios contuin opium,
morphiiu .nul cocuino, With Catarrh*
ozoiio yon luliu no ilrugs—you Olllploy
j\ it turn's way—just Inhulo Catarrh,*
ozone's soothing, lioaliug vapor amt relief and cure will follow promptly.
Weak Throat, Backing dough Cured
"For llvo years i Buffered from a sc-
voro bronchitis. A harsh, dry, rucking
cough kept my throat in a rnw con
dition from .inn year's end to another.
Before going to siccp at night I always had D bail attack, and in tho
morning before oach breakfast I suffered greatly. My voice was ' harsh
and raspy, and sometimes 1 found it
difficult to maKo myself uiuloistood.
Catan liozone seemed to .ootlio and
heal from tho ilrst day. It cured me,
* aud now I wouldn't think of being
without a Catarrhozono Inhaler—-it
means lifo to me."
The above experience Is related by
Mr. Alexander 1'. Savary, of Hamilton,
Pa., and proves tho effectiveness of
CatnrrnozonOj which will cure evory
cough, cold, bronchial or catarrhal attach. The dollar sizo of Catarrh-
ozone contains two months' treatment
and is guaranteed. Smaller .ize 50c,
Ban,pio size 25c.    All  dealers, or The
Catarrlioz   Company,  Buffalo, N.Y.,
ami Kingston, Canada.
That Reminds Me
The recent agitation against, smoking
automobiles, resulting in city ordinances making the driver? of Buch cars
liable to line, in not based on mere supposition that such smoke Is tlaugeroua
to the health of the community, but
ratlin* dues analysis bIiow thai lliis ox
haust contains tho very poisonous ear
bon monoxide. -So poisonous if* this
gas, in fact, that a pro pot tion of two
paris of carbon monoxide lo one thou
sand of air is considered dangerous to
breathe. While it la not probable that
such a proportion could he obtained
from a small number of motors running In the open air, a garage or other
inclosed space could be rendered uuin
habitable in a few moments, Cense
quontly, whilo tho streets may not be
made actually dangerous by smoking
exhausts, the public health is certainly
not benefited thereby, and the man who
prevents the stifling gases from issuing
from his ear deserves thc gratitude of
the community.
Cor. Portage Ave. and Fort St.
Awnriled first prizo nt TVorl.l*» \'.\
position tin its work ami met ho,Is.
Writu for a fi.-ii catalogue. VVoalii
i»ivo Instruction by mail.
Pninfi '.Hi .,I.s-.v<ill.iiV<t-iOI,M_
Imix, J>"iiui.i: i. 4thl Hor. ,1, ulcer*   Ib
is boil, off, -.mi ng, stniKrUiomns tin ' in-
vl'i.r.i-n jl ■■ Miii i.i.-l In; iit.u.jin.n
Mn! H. M. Hoi Ii r, is., b, N... i. i   ■ • il,
Kuji.. n.i'i - Dl ry   I »i his timi ii- b
\\ rt    n    i    - .1,!..  luu of I
1 \        i ■■ i.w. - -iu.-.i;. .lit. nml
I 3    >N.        Nȴ.   I:    l'l*.1.   M'ill-l    Cl.lll
-■    .J.,1,1' nu     .-! ill ralorm    ..
ha-.  Iri-I  no Irnuhln   -. ,-h   [how   . lucn
AT        .-.i:.ll,Jll.i.lnv  1..I......I-. *i,r.i„ ■
KlIJllllllll   1.M..I-1    • <     ll  Bill III    I   -   ■■'
rt.-'u- *■      '■".'' U*i ''." *'
thriKit,  ll ■ i,.vi - i Hi  i. ''-■' -     ..- n , -      il- X
■ll i, wi i   . 17 I    f*«   mi t Hni*_s ii.. |     i u, |
iJAOp. riwuioulUrr-,-   '■■-■ii. livi-ti !. it—I a ■*..».
IW  *v..*._-■.  .,   BiFTII   BftQfj  If1.1II ,'i .  >  ' ■.■!..,,
Hi ».'i'i*.i t'l.i., a .I-,.-.' i,,., ni,...!.. t *uk
Wl »ed HU-UMM UUIM. UU. n, lur.a.v.
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Reli----P.rmap.nt Care
fail.    Puiely vrgrt-
ehle—art surely
but uct*>ly o"
the liver.
Stop nf* -:.
dinner      Mj&'
di-tre-si—* ^r
gr-ilion—improv !-■•* complexion•—brinhtea
tlie eyes.   Small Fill, Small Don, Smnll Price
Genuine mun but Signature
Disappearing landing wheels, which
fold up within the chas-sis, feature a
now aeroplane.
"Is his fiancee fond of him?" asked
"1 ahould say so," replid Maymio.
"Sho thinks as much of liim as she
does of her engagement ring."
"So you resigned?"
" Ves.   I couldn't stand the way the
firm treated me."
"What did they do?"
"Took my name oft the pay-roll."
Thoro were built in France, during
MHO, no fewer than 1,800 aeroplanes,
with a combined motive, power of GO,-
000 horse power, and tho distance covered iu flights at aerodromes leached
a total of 810,088 miles. ■
-i    *    *
".Judge, I simply have an irresistible   ImpUlBO   In   Slelll."
'' I have tliuse irresisl ible impulses
sometimes," said the judge.   "I have
  right now to send you to jail. Sixty
The master wns asking questions—
mastors are npl to oak questions, and
thoy BomctimoB receive curious an.were.
'I'llis question was as follows! " Now,
buys, how many months hme 28
days."   "All of them, sir," replied a
buy   in   front.
Foreman   (calling up  to  workman)
" IMiwat    aro    yos    iloin'    up    there,
Casey f"
Casey;    "Oi'm   layin'    bricks,
Foreman; "l.e jaborsl by tho silliness av ye yer moight be layin' eggs!"
Teacher (reading aloud): "The
weary sentinel leaned on his gun and
stole a few moments' sleep."
I   bet   I  know  where  ho stole it
"Whore, Hot?"
■ _*'rom his 'nap'-sack,''
" I   see   our   gonial   friend   Fish   ll:
got a part in this new play," said .lores
of Hip Victoria Club to his fellow-member Smith.
" Ves, an emotional part—for hlut,
that is to say. In the big sceno ho has
to refuse a drink,"
"1'hwat nl*** ye doln' in hero?" said
the policeman tu the old woman peddling apples in the corridors of the
State Capitol. "Don't ye know peddlers abr not allowed in hero!"
"Plnzo, sor, an' Cm only tryin' t'
make an honest livln'."
"Well, if thot's th' ease, go ahead,
Sure, an' yo won't havo auy competition."
It was an emotional drama, in whieh
the heroine was tearfully deploring the
death of her lover, who had been slain
in a duel by the villain of thc [day.
"What, oh, wlmt," she hysterically
cried, "is left for me now? What is
left for me now?"
And the shrill voice of tbo vendor in
the gallery seemingly mado reply:
"Cakes,   chocolates;   cakes,   choco
•   •    •
A strapping German with big beads
of perspiration streaming down his face
was darting iu and out the aisles of n
Philadelphia  department store.
His excltod actions atlrncted the attention of nil the salespersons, and
they hardly knew what to make of it. A
hustling young man of the clothing department walked up to ulm and asked:
"Aro you looking for something in
men's clothing?"
"Nol" lie roared, "not men's clothing; vimmen's clothing. I can't Ond
iny  wife I!'
A Cincinnati lawyer rccenty remarked that tho juryman, who, toward the
end of a very long trial, wished to
know whnt tho terms "plaintiff" and
"defendant" signified is uot alone in
his ignorance. The lawyer mentioned
tells of a man whose coat had been
stolen. Mrs had charged a suspicious-
looking person with the theft.
•You say that this man stole your
coat?" asked tho magistrate. 'Do I
understand that you prefer charges
against him?"
"Well, no, your honor," responded
tho plaintiff. "1 prefer the coat, if it's
ill tho same to ymi."
%   a   a
Old Tom was Industriously plying his
hammer on a wooden contnivance under
tha Kitchen window in the baekyiml,
when n. neighbor called to Inquire after
his wife, whu had been unwell for some
time. The uld ihnp's reply, however,
was drownod by some one in the bouse
-ougbfng vory lo
'•Poor dear, poor dear! I s'pose that's
or eougbin', ain't it?" cried tho sympathetic old lady.
" Na,  ua,  ma* woman,"   replied   the
god  toller,    jrveying his handiwork
proudly] "il ain't n coffin; it's a Vn-
C0°P' ,   .   .
A  merry Mule party i nd paid thi
,   itomary ten .-ent** each to flsh In the
river  which  ran  through  old   Farmer
mi hard,    ii  wa i :1 warm di j
nnd  ono of tho angle's  suddenly • >
prej ed his Intent! I having a swim.
Parmer Crop, howo' i r, coming up al
that momont, objocted strongly to uny
thing ol tho sort near bis house. Then,
with   a  wink  tu  bis  companions, the
WOg   drow   Farmer   Crop's   intention   to
the uotico-Donrd, which read: "Admission to river ton cents.''
"Sii yuu see," remarked tho joker,
j.! lo to taking a header. " I 'vc paid for
it, so here gues."
Thon Parmor Crop pounced on th**
bather'i clothes. "Aw reckon yo paid
for yer cloas an' all, mister," ho CDUC-
kled, "an' they're goln' in, too."
And thoy did. every stitch, amidst
roan of laughter,
«   •   •
Ilo was large, robust, nnd in tho full
flii-11   i.r  manhood.    From  his  ragged
A Mother's Cares Destructive
to Health
Mrs. Wilkinson's Letter Gives Advice
That Every Mother Can
Well Follow
■■■■■ -■■■■I
Corns cannot exist when Holloway's
'"in Cure is applied to them, because it
'goes to the root and kills the growth.
Frum her homo in NowtOU, where she
resides with her large family, Mrs, Wilkinson writes: " Fur years I was pale.
aniemie and lucking iu vitality, 1 wa>
a constant Bufferer i nun indigoBl Ion,
and tho distress and pain it caused mo,
coupled with ever Increasing anuomiu,
made uie woakor dny by day. Constnnl
headaches, spocks boforo the eyes and
attacks of dl.zlnosa made mo fool as ll
llffl weie nol   Wortil living.     My const i
union was completely undermined and
tho c aslant pallor and dullness iu my
eves showed what a Blck woman I was.
t bogan to tako Dr, Hamilton's Pills
and   the   improvement,  although   Blow,
was sure.
"i gradually got back my strength
and my appotitc grew mucli stronger,
and I enjoyed my meals thoroughly
I felt happier and more contented and
tbc sickly pallor of my faco was re
placed by a bright, rosy color, which
proved that a strong medicine was at
work, in a few months Dr. Hamilton's
Pills brought mo from a condition of
deathly pallor to robust health."
Vuu can obtain the same results by
using Or. Hamilton's Fills—beware of
the Bubstitutor that oilers you anything except Dr, Hamilton te Fills, 86c.
per box, ur live boxes for $1.00, at all
dealers or tbe Catarrhozono Company,
Kingston, Ont.
whiskers  to  his  patchy  boots ho war-
si rung and lusty.
Round his neck ho carried a placard
upon whieh appeared thc inscription:
The bald, cruel statement touched all
who observed, and through its agency
the beggar gathered to bi_ family coffers $3 per diem.
A Bristolian, who helped the man lib
orally in Bristol, came across tho fellow
in Cardiff. He was still wearing the
same placard, though it was live years
"Tou ought to he ashamed of yourself" exclaimed the benefactor, "Only
six mouths lu live. It.U You suid that
years ogol"
"Wen,"   growled   tho   beggar,     'it
isn't my fault.    If the doctors make
mistakes I can't help it!"
*    •    •
Cheerful Old Idiot: "I say, you'll excuse me, but d'you know that you are
tho thinnest policeman I've ever
Robert: "Yes, I'm a new hand, aud
haven't got to know the cooks yet!"
e    a    a
Mr. Henpeck: "Are you the man who
gave my wife a lot of impudence?''
Mr. Scrapper:  "I am."
Mr. Henpeck: "Shake! You're a
heroI '
A German shoemaker left the gas
turned on iu his shop one night, nud upon arriving iu thc morning BtruOit a
mutch to light it. There was a terrific
explosion, and the shoe-maker was
blown out through the door almost to
the middle of tho street.
A passerby rushed to his assistance,
and, after helping him to rise, enquired
if ho'was injured.
'lho little German gazed nt his place
of business, which was uow burning
quite briskly, and said:
"No, I aiudt hurt. But I got out
ihust In time, eh?"
With the Horses
Although originally, no doubt, the
term Baro was applied tu the horse of
Barbary, and of Arab to that of Arabia,
the  nurd'i im1 ii"W  used sa loosely that
it mny bo interesting to consider what
ihe Barb now i**, says a writer in tho
London Llvo Btook Journal. Regrei is
i.-it i ii i ng French agriculturists that
at : I-' oi ent show ol breeding stock in
Paris ii  ro was nu special class for nne
Of 11 -■ l; | lira I  Preach, or rathe; ruin:! ial
n d cts, the horse of Algorla, At the
big show at Vim i-mies in IU00 ho hold
an Important position, Three prises
wen- then given Por stallions and four
Pot innros, in all to the value of R3.0.
'Iliv came mostly from the district of
Qon tantlne, and were well-knit specimens, up to  10 hands, with sufficient
boi nd of strong and healthy  i*liy-
Blnce that time, In spite of some or-
* ui- of judgment In unsuitable crossing, persistent and methodical nttoutiOD
has weeded out defects, such as the
drooping croup- and without destroying
their usefulness fur army romounts,
gonornlly the first consideration of tho
An Oil Thnt Is Famous.--Thimgh
f'nnndn was not the birthplace of Dr.
Thomas' Bclootrle Oil, it is the homo
of that famous compound.   Prom hero
lis good name wns spread to Central
and South America, Ihe WeBt Indies,
Australia ami New Zealand, That is
far afield enough to attest itn excellence, for in iill these countries it is on
salo and in  demand.
State, has caused thom to come into
gouoral request for small carriagos, ns
they aro found to be vory enduring,
tractable and easy to manage. Their en
couragemont may save tho necessity of
Importation in largo quantities of inferior animals from Russia and Amori
ca, and, most unsuitable of all for army
remounts, from Hungary. If a critic
might find fault with the lightness of
their second thighs ho could not but
admire tho splendid forehand aiu.. fino
shoulder, that important point so ofton
lanky, and the courage combined with
docility. As a French paper puts it,
■'They aro tho typo of a saddlo horse
which includes everything us tho
greater contains tho less, for a saddle
horse cun always bo driven, but seldom
can the harness horso bo ridden." That
is certainly my experience, ns I havo
driven scores of hunters and hacknoys
with satisfaction, but novor hnd u good
"ael" on n Cleveland or Yorkshire
buy under saddle.
In criticising the photographs of tho
Barbs allowance must be mado for the
fart that they nro of animals in a natural stato and not "faked" for - tlic
show ring, Well would it be If the com*
mltteos and judges at our shows wuuld
pul duwu a heavy foot Upon monkey
tricks, Tho beautiful Barbs from the
Province of Orau, no doubt the gentle
men of Iho party, uro perhaps less suited for actual Bervlce than those of Constantino; but, on tho uther hand, their
merits as sires are more fully establish id, and tliey are considered tho
model of tho typo to bo aimed al.
Somehow, iu our minds Ihe Barb and
Arab is always a groy, whereas they
vary much iu color, uud it is curious
to recall the Arab superstitions in this
respect, in which, no doubt, soma grain
of sense founded upon oxporienco is
hidden among somo amusing chaff. Of
theso quaint proverbs, hall' poetical and
half rollgious, Whilo as woll practical, a
fow may bo mentioned briefly Jioro:
Select the spotless white liko a idlkeu
flitg, black around tlu* v,ycs.
The bla.k should resemble night
without moon ur Btars,
Desire Ihe cheMuiil, when he Hies it
is the wind; the I'luphet himself pre
fened  the  ehestnul.
The bay should bo nearly black or
Tho dark grey (pigeon grey) should
resemble the stones of the river.
WhltO Is tho color of princes, but ill
stands  the  heat.
Black is a lucky color, but is ill suited for rocky ground.
The chestnut is the lightest; if a man
tells you ho has seen a horso Ily in the
air, believe him if ho says it was a
Tho bay is more hardy and temperate; If you aro told a horse has leaped
over a precipice without injury, believe
it was a bay one.
Of course, many curious and interesting legends accompany these. The unpopular colors are as follows:
Tho piebuld.—Avoid it as tho plague,
it is the brother of thc cow.
Tho dun with black hairs brings bad
luck; nii chief will mount one, nor the
tribes let it remain for a single night
among them.
The roan is called the pond of blood;
its muster will bo taken, and will never
take others.
Then .nines much quaint low ai to
markings, tufts of hair, some forty iu
number, twenty-eight trilling, twelve
Important, six lucky, and six bringing
bad luck to the owner. Foolish as it
might be to take these traditions seriously altogether, and though wo may
say that a good horse is never of a bad
color, yet these are founded on long experience, and provo the Oriental's love
of the lioise, which, indeed, ho has for
many generations evolved for us as the
foundation of our thoroughbred stock
throughout thc world.
Still thc question remains to define
exactly what the Barb is. Perhaps the
tendency has been to draw too defined 0 lino between tho Barb and tho
Arab horse. It is, in fnct, correct to
life either word for tho Eastern raco,
that great family whose origin is lost in
the depths of antiquity, nml whicli has
been so developed, extended, and in
turn modified by varied breeding, cli-
inato and training, as well as the pur-
puses to which they have been applied
and other influences. Strength, activity, vigor, endurance and courage aro
the attributes of the tribe from Morocco to the Caucasus, thence to tho Euphrates throughout tho land of islam
is found the faithful companion of the
Arab man regardless alike of starvation
and fatigue. Call him us you pleaso—
Persian, N'umidian, Barb, Syrian, Arab,
no matter what the family name should
bo, still tho horse of the Kast. His motto might well he the proud words of tho
Arab song, "Ho conquers hunger, ho
conquers thirst."
Celluloid is a species of solidified collodion produced by dissolving gUOCOttOfl
(pyroxylin) in camphor, with tho aid
of heat ami pressure.
The guncotton is ground in water to
a fine pulp in a machine similar to thai
used iu grinding paper pulp. The pulp
is then subjected to powerful pressure
in n perforated i oisol to oxt racl  tho
bull:  *il" the  moisture, but siill  leaving
it slightly moist for tbe nbxt operation.
This consists in thoroughly Incorporating finely comminuted gum •camphor with tho moist guncotton pulp, i
The proport ions employed are said tn be'
ouo part by weight *»f camphor to two
parts by weight of tho pulp. With this,
mixture any coloring matters required
can now bo Incorporated-
The next Step is to subject the mass
to powerful pressure In order to expoll
from it; the remaining tracos ui moisture, nnd incidentally to elicit also the
more intimate contact of the camphor
with the pulp.
The dried and COmproSSOd mass is
next placed iu u mold, open nt tho top,
Into which fits n solid plunger. A heavy
hydraulic pressure is brought to hear
upon the plunger, and ut the same time
tho mlxtUTO Is heated to a tempernturo
of about three hundred degrees Fahrenheit.
When tho mass is taken out of tho
press it hardens and acquires the ex
trnordhinry toughness and elasticity
whieh are the distinguishing characteristics of tho product.
Among its many uses celluloid is vo.y
largely employed as n substitute for
ivory, which is imitated with great
success. Tortoise-shell, malachite,
mother-of-pearl, coral, and othor costly
materials ure also so successfully Imitated that tho average person can hardly detect tho origiual from tho copy.
Celluloid is also usod as a substitute
for porcelain iu the manufacture of
dolls, which will stand a great deal of
rough usage without breaking,
In Japan until within recent times
the sword was considered a badge of
tho aristocracy. The etiquette that regulated tho wearing of tho long und the
short sword was expressed in a number
of minuto rules.
Tho most trivial breach of theso
minuto observances was often tho cause
of murderous brawls and dreadful reprisals. To touch another's weapon or
to como into collision with tho sheath
was a dire offence, and to enter a
friend's house without first leaving the
sword outside was a breach of friendship.
lie whos' position justified tho ac-
cum pu n i incut, of au altoudniil; Invariably left lho sword iu his charge ul
the entrance, ui If he were alone it
was usually laid down at, tho entrance.
If removed inside this was invariably
iImii." by the host's BOrvantB) and il was
not touched by the bare hand, bul with
a silk napkin It opt fer ihe purpose
Tin sword was placed upun a hwui'.I
lack,   iu   the   [dace  ni   1 *   near   the
gUOst, and Denied wilh all the polite
noss i\nu tu an honored visitor who
would resent a discourtesy,
To OXIllbit It naked wen pun wns a
groBS Insult, unless when a gent Ionian
wished to i.how his friends liis colloc
To oxpresB a wish to see n sword was
not usual unless the blado in question
was of groat value, when a roqueat to
lie shown it  wuuld be a compllniOUt.
Canal Worker's Experience
Somo timo ago I came to this placo to
work on tho canal ami through huiv
ment weather and exposure contracted
tho worst kind of neuralgia. The pain
wuuld fill my forehead so that I couldn't Bee; it wus just awful. I went te a
druggist iu town and was advised to
uso a 50c. bottlo of Nomline. Tbat
was tho best advice and the best medi
cine I over got. I will alwsys reeom*
mend Norvilino for any uelio or pain. It
is so strong and penetrating it ia bouu-i
to cure.
(Signed) A. B. GIORQI,
Trenton, Oat.
Doctors will toll yon thnt nothing but
tho purest, and most healing antiseptic
ilrugs aro usod in Norvilino—that's
why it is so safe for general family
use, for the baby as well as tho parent.
If you haven't tried Nerviline, do so
now—your neighbors uro almost suro to
know of its manifold merits and use*.
No child should be allowed to suffer
au hour from worms when prompt re
Hflf cun be got in a simple but strong
lemedy—Mother Craves' Worm  ExlOT* |
Tlio sword would then bn hsindlod
With the back toward the guest, tha
edge turned toward the owner and tho
hilt tO the left, the guest wrapping thu
hilt, cither in the Utile silk napkin
always carried by gentlemen in thoir
pockets or in a  sheet, of clean  paper.
The   weapon   wns   drawn   frum   tho .
scabbnrd ami admired inch by inch, but
nut. fu llie full  length unless the owner
prossod  his guest to do so, when, with
much apology, tho sword wai entirely
drawn and held nway from tho other
porsons present.
Afler being admired it wuuld bfl carefully wiped with a special cloih, sheathed, and returned to Hm ,iw ' SI before.
The short sword wuh relained in the
girdle,   but  nt   a   long   visit   both   hunt.
and guosl hiid it. aside,
D« not Id a t-u\,\ settle ou your limits.
Rosorl to Bl.rklo's Antl Uousumptlve
Syrup al the first inlimatiun of i.nta-
tiou in the throat and pieveut disease
frum lodging In tho pulmonary organs,
Noglocted Colds are the CUUSB of untold
suffering throughout the c try, all of
which could have beon prevented by
tho application ni tills . imple bnt
powerful modi cine. The price. '.'.' cants,
brings it within tho roach of all.
;    li   ^#^_|y   Sib^.%*,»|   fe«£_i____   L-.fcViS
-•'•-  -T  ■       **__>,■_►     «?   Jf__M     'lisM?
The Famous
The Rayo Lamp is the best and most serviceable lamp you can &_-_
for any pnrt cf your home.
k is in use in millions of families. Its strong white light has made
it famous,    And it never flicker..
In thc (ji'iinf.-room or thc parh*r ihe Rayo givct jiut the light that ii mo** e*f*c-
tive. It li a becoming lump—in itself and to you. Just the lamp, too, for bedroom
or library, where a clear, at-ady tight is aeedrd.
Tn. K.iv > is m.i- i- oi solid ! >■■*■..:. nickel-plated; alio In numerous oilier styles aad
finishes. Easily lipiit-d withoui removing shade or chimney; easy to clean ancfrewrcJu
Aik your dcd-i* lo . !i.>,v you liu line ul Rayo Uinpi; or wrilcfor deteriptiv. circular to sot* «ge_ y of
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited
Thin fK-AHnn it Is lunersilVS fflt" Hi*' farmer to get ercry sent I" *-*.il-l,> out of bis grain.
nnd ns wo Imve been in tlu* grain buitnetl bine. 188-> WS Ihonld lie -\I,t. to offer iho fanner
tht* best sdvles possible- on tin- subject nf mark.lint* his pr-iin to •I'lvmilax-'. Tho closing
nf USflgatiou is no srgnmsnt why gnla slumld bo lower In prlcft. Write ua for full parlicn
I lira how to shi>- grain, ami also why we contend that murki-is Mm-dd nol go lower.
Send us n 0 or S ounce sample of your grain and we will grade it and advitt* you tt«
rial value. Yon will tben lie loiivinr.-d. when you make eoinpunso*. with slret-l |>rlce_,
(hat this is the only proper wny I" market grain. We are licenm-d and bunded, nnd we
UNDERSTAND lliis business TIIOUOIUIII.Y. and that COUNTS.
I'tfi-n-in-e:   llnnk of Hamilton, Winnipeg. Man.
NOTE.—Partners Who are n.*ar enough the tlreat Northern ft nit way to lot. ears with
hurley ahould  write na for particular! ubout  shipping to  Muinennolia      We an* netting our
farmer customers, who enn ship barley on this roud, from me to IBs per bushel mon than
tiy shipping to either Fort William or Tort Arthur, besides paying the B00 per b-Shel duty
Qraln Exchange
Winnipeg, Man.
OATS, FLAX     '
Owing to po much unflYOftblfl weather, mimy fiirnit*r# o?»r v.. ■ . n
Canadl bars gatharad ftt leail part of thoir crop tmi.hoil by frost nr
otbarwisa waataai damaged, Sowtvar, through tho large al.ortn.fi_ m
son, oath, barley, foii.ier, potatoes and vegetables, bj the anoiual heal
unit ilrmiK.it of 'nrt summer in tlio United Mute-*,, Eastern ' lUfl
Western Europe, thon* is K"-nff ,0 ■*>• " "teed*  d end »■ good ■
fur nil tlu* grain Western t'aim*in hn* ratted, no nmt tor wba-j  ti
may be.
Bo roueh variety in quality makes xt Impossible (or those li • <'i
peiieneed to judge iho full value th tt ■' mid w ol talued foi su, i* grain
therefore tho farmer Dover stood more In need »f in** services -
orperil*lie_ti anil reliable grain commission into to sel foi him, in tbe
looking after ainl lolling of his grain, t'mn hi* iloei* this s.naun
Par mere, you will therefore *l*n n.H foi yourselves not to set-pi
street or trnrli prices, but to ship your grain !■*•. earload liirert to Port
William or Port Arthur, to bo hamlleil by us in n way that v-i.! got
fur you all there is in it. Wo make liboral advances wben desired, "n
receipt of ehippinj- bills for ears shipped. We never buy your grain OB
our own urcmiiit, but act us your agent* in Selling it to tho host advao
tags for your seconnt, and we .io so ou a flxrd commission of le pOf
Wo hsve made s specialty of this work for many years, aod are
woll known ovor Western CanadS for our experience in the grain trade,
reliability, careful attention to our eustomors' interests, nntl promptni
In making settlements,
We invito farmers who hnve not yet employed ut-* tQ write to us 'or
shipping Instructions ami market information, nml In regard to our
stim-ling iu the Winnipeg drain Traile, and our financial position, wo
beg t*i refer yoo to the Union Bank of Canada, and nny of its hrannhiiK.
nlso to the commercial sgenelea of Brsdstrcets nml R. o. Don I Co
703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg
Mrs. Saunders1 Principle
(By Cora Muyuard)
The house was of tho "choap apart-
motit" ordor—llvo stories high uud
without an elevator, Ou tho Hist floor
lived a fat woman who passed all her
spare timo—and sho hnd much of it—
strumming waltzes and apparently
brought up hor family exclusively on
a diet of onions. A brido aud groom
had just moved in oa the second floor,
the third was tenuntless, and tho fourth,
that directly under her own, wus occupied by a quiet, unobtrusive, middle-
aged man of single estate. He boarded
with tlie peoplo who rontod the apartment -ml who had gone nway fur tho
summer, leaving him in charge—all of
which Information the janitor's wife
had  volubly  imparted to Margaret.
She uud her stepsister lived ou the
top flour nud "did their own work,"
not from choice, but under (he. coiupul-
eloo of smnll means, Mnrgiui't wns ilu*
elder bv five years, a music ten.her,
and Lbc' main support of Ihe household.
It was a fact which she had 110til)Oil
many limes, thuugh iis logic slm hod
not er discovored- it was u fact that
ovory woman labeled at baptism with
Die tm uiu Mn i gm ui soomod rosorvod
by destiny for salutsblp, Willi a sigh
she   LhOUght  Of  her   nwn   BUOCOBSful   el
Ports ni tlmt direction "ml of Hm last
onu  in particular,   Only  a  fow days
ago she liml sent   Mamt. the BtOp-sistor,
to the mountains with monoy saved for
hei* own much noodod holiday. BIlO
had had a winter of hard work and
small raiiimioratlt.il nnd longed lur the
luxury of green Holds nnd the rest of
idle, sweet scented country days; but
Maud complained of being hred aud
run down, so Ihu e wns nothing tn do
bul to hurrender lo her Ihe coveted
change of Bcono and air. The same
flung had happened in just tho sumo
way many times beforo.
Left behind with her sense of duly,
Margaret felt (he clouds closing iu
Upon her loneliness moro densely every
moment. To OscupC their Oppression
she act mil ly thuugh t uf going down
and calling upon the Ilrst floor fat tenant who had made overtures of sociability, though she felt sure tho woman
would offer on onion or [duy her a
Margaret was twenty-eight yeurs old,
but in spito of cuinpiilsory salntsUlp
did not look u dny over eighteen, a
fact duo, no doubt, to blond hair that
waved captivating!)', deep blue eyes,
and a skin lino and soft ns a baby's.
A si|uare little chia explained her ability to stand up nml defy all tho trials
life had seen tit to assign hor.
What a dreadful world it was, anyhow] It gave nothing. Kvery thing
hnd to be bought, buiignt with money—
pleasures, opportunities, benefits, ami
friends. She used to cherish the illn-
siuu that one thing at least was gratni-
toufl--lovo. Btit .he was mistaken, us
hor stepsister had at last convinced
her thruugh it form uf affection only
responsive to favors received. Margaret
sprang to her feet, brushing her hand
across her eyes. Line? Hah! She
wanted nune of it. She'd grow hard
and cynical, petrify intu a sharp old
maid und lavish upon cuts and parrots
tho remnants of what might havo been
devoted tenderness If any human being
had  valued it.
"Yes, it's all a question of money,"
sbo    meditated,    "cold,    comfortable
money,  and  thnt's  what  I'll  pray  for
after this—being so likely to got It,"
■ >.he added, sarcastically,
yhe looked defiant, but felt secretly
ashamed of her lapse into Bordidnoss,
It WM so hot she had not lit the gas,
but a flood of moonlight shone down
from the clear skv and filled the room
with a soft brightness. And—yes, it
wns really so—a little pull' of wind
stele in at the window, just u little
baty puff of fresh, cool air that kissed
her forehead nud then weut out again
Bul a nnt her came right after it and
then a stronger une. in u few minutes
a steady, mean bu.n breeze wus fan
ning   the   healed,   punting   city   from
river to river. Margaret threw herself
into n chair and felt her spirit calmed
by the wind's caress.    ,
The mother of ono of her pupils, a
Mr . Saunders, had once told her that
if sho wanted anything, from a papei
of pins te a planet, nil sho had to do
in order to get it was to say she Iind il
then uml I here, to keep un saying it
persistently, and it wuuld not, could
not tail te materialise into her actual
possession, 'llie lady was a "mental
scientist." Jt was sublime to hear
*• ilow convenient)" Margaret had
answered, "but I dun't tblnk I grasp
you■ plan. Mrs. Saunders.
•• It   isn't  a   plan,  it's  a  principi.'."'
Mrs. h*aundora had replied Imoreaslvi
ly.   " v\ hv, I*vl* demonstrated ■-"'
" Demonstrated f" said Margaret,
question lngly.
* YoB)" ssld Mrs. Baundors, " ihai
moans gut it. I've demons!rated a
t'ui lined cost, a  Dresden dlnuor sot.
ami i new cook with it. I know 00.
WOOian Who's furnished her house lrmu
top t.. bott  liy it."
" Door me, how delightful it must
be! Hot I suppose it's a vory difficult
tl.in : io do/"
"It's Ihe eaatosl  thing iii tho world
when you know how —a more matter
of belief and eomentration. Vuu bring
whatover you want into visibility by
beh. i ami coucontratton,"
"(th!   lutu visibility!1!'
"Von "it down as often ns ymi can
ovory das ami doclaro for it with eon-
\ lotion.1-'
"Declare fur it? 1 sec. Itut where
do ihe things co.no from/ -list out of
"No, no. no, my dear," Mrs. Haun*
dors imi explained] "thev eomo in an
orderly mm.no.1 through natural channels. * Vou nnly open the way and al
tract i hem to yourself.''
-Margaret had failed lo gather a very
clear roncoptton of wlmt Mrs. Bonn*
ders  Was   talking about,  but   il   seemed
Simplified by u successful practice of
he- "principle." There hnd boon no
trifling about Mrs. .Saunders; she had
beet hi dead, unco, ul vocal earnest A
look of determination came into Margaret '«. face.
"If I'm nn idiot nobody will know
it," she soliloquized. Thou sho begun:
"I've u hundred thousand dollars"—
thore was uo uso skimping—she'd do
it on a big scale if sho did it at all—■
"l'vo a hundred thousand dollars, now,
this minuto"—sho snid it .fervontly,
vehemently—"I've u hundred thousand
dollars, I've a hundred thousand dollars,
l'vo a hundred thousand dollars—1 wonder how long ono must keep it upl—
l'vo a hundred thousand dollars. It
seems us if it might grow monotonous
—l'vo a hundred thousand dollars, a
hundred thousand dollars, a hundred
th tisaud dollars, u hundred thousand
dollars,   a   hundred   thousand   dollars.''
ll began to sing itsolf rhylhinically
lu a droning cadence, thon after a
while it seemed to have u southing
eiVcci, like repeating the alphabet or
counting Up tO a given number ever
and river and over. Qu lolly, peace
fully, she was floating off on tho gold
lipped   wings  nl'   her   hundred   Ihousiilid
dollars Into the blissful realms of bub-
no tided COIlBcloustlOBS when Ihe doorbell tang and scnllered into limbo Ihe
shadowy  form of her drowsy  fancy.
Who 111 the world could il bot * Her
ncqutilutniicos wen* few nud she rarely
hnd oallors, she rosa quickly, gavo tho
woman's Inevitable llttlo touch to hor
hair, and went and opened Hie duor—
opeiiinl it, to her exlreme surprise, upon
her unobtrusive neighbor Iinui llie floor
below. Thoy had met on the stuirs
several times and he had politely raised
his hat, but GOUrtOsiOB had gOUO no
further. As he stood there in the doorway Margaret noticed in him. as she
always had noticed, the air uf breeding
and grace of manner marking him out
unmistakably as a guntIonian; though
ho must be n very poor nne, else what
would he be doing iu this dwelling-
place of limited   incomes /
"I—1 beg your pardon for the intrusion '' he wus painfully disturbed by
tho sense of it—"but 1—-er— tho fact
is. u great deal of water has been coming through the kiicheu coiling, nnd 1
thought—l  wondered—"
"Ooud grnciouEt"
He stood for a moment uncertain
what to do next, then followed her
down tho hull.
' Hood gracious!'' said Margaret
again. Tho kitchen floor had becoiuo
a miniature lake. "It's tho tubs—i
put some things to soak and forgot to
turn inc water off. Oh! 1 am so sorry!
Has it douo much damage."
"Nev_r mind tho damage," ho answered; "we'll get vour kitchen dry
And that is how "it" began, fur
evidently whon twu peuple have mopped up a kitchen floor together they can
no longer stnnd tu ouch other iu the
relation of strangers.
Hefore he left she decided that gray
hair gave him nn added air of distinc*
tion and that ho was oven better-looking than sho hud realized—handsome,
in fact.
Arthur Wardell was his name iu full.
She wns glad it was uot. Thomas or
.lames ur Andrew, for in her innermost
soul  Margaret was romantic.
'Ihey were sitting in her small draw*
ing room, whither he had ascended after
dinner tu pass an hour in such sociability as thc situation offered, for they
had long ago disclosed to each other
a fund of geniality unsuspected of the
world. Also Margatet had discovered
that he was as simple -minded uml guileless us a child iii the matter of petty
conventions; and, with scant respect
fur thom herself, promptly dropped
thim from her own scheme of life; so
his tirst Intermittent visits fast led to
a customary evening ihat which they
both looked forward tu as the chief
ovent of the day. His attitude toward
her was unique in he:* experience. He
always called her Margaret, ami did it
v.ith the same fatherly familiarity wilh
which he wuuld havo culled a small
girl in short skirts by her Christiuu
name. At first she did not know what
tu make of it, nor how tu adjust herseif
to it, but there was no denying that it
was pleasant. It made her feel vory
young and induced a buoyancy of
spirit winch was rapidly undermining
lho gravity befitting a worn and weary
teacher of elementary music.
On thc particular evening in question,
however, cbeorfulaoaa seemed iu abeyance, ovorpowerod by the hush of somo-
thlng momentous uu the way. Mr,
Waidell's face wuro nn expression of
oxtromo seriousness, nut to say solom-
nily. He looked so long und so fixedly
at lier that sho began tu linger the
lOOVaS of a book and lu feel stupidly
ombai rassod, It was ridiculous, uinl
l.e wa- Olbomod nf her.olf. The.e had
never been ihe least thing in liis be
ha\ mr to justify such slraporing fool*
- tn ess.
lie leaned forward. "Margaret," he
said wilh hesitation, fur lie was a dil-
Odont, - ell depreciating gentleman—
had he not been, his progress through
life would baVO been loss obscure, mole
ilium pliant-- " Margaret,   you   know
s othtug of my  life.   Vuu kimw all
about my brother .lulin and how lio |
turned me adrift, an Inoxporloncod,
penniless buy, Wltb OUI heme nr parents,
because my ideas of right were different . ium liis, and you know that in the
oyos of lho WOrld I was a fool and de
sorvod nil I 'vo suffered since. You
know, too, tlmt I've never been a suc-
"What 1 am going to say is very
serious—a proposition 1 want to make."
At this juncture sho blushod violently
und turned over a great many leaves
of tho book. Fortunately ho was look-
lug away from hor just thon into
"Much as t have it at heart—and it
moans more to mo than I can possibly
express—I shouldn't presume to out it
before you if 1 did not feel sure it will
enable mo to add in ovory wny to your
comfort nnd happiness."
"Thank you," said Margaret feebly.
Vuu needn't givo me un answer tonight. 1 want you to think it woll
Thoro being nothing sho could answer
yet, nothing put in plain, answerablo
language, that is, sho remained mule.
"(Jf courso such a thing would huve,
beon out of tho question before. Now
it's different) now I have something to
offer you, L can inako some return for
ull you've done for me."
Isvon at this critical moment it Boomed n strange way of putting It.
"You've made my lifo very bright
dining these weeks; I \ii been very
Again he paused, but what could she
sny yol I
"Our relative ages fortunately make
It qulto feasible, I mn forty live, you
know. To be pcnecily plain, which I'm
afraid I havou't been yot, I -1 want
In adept you."
Margaret started bolt, upright and lier
eves expanded Into a bewildered store,
"To   adopt—mo!"
Poor Mr. Wardell looked nt her iu
crestinlleu dismay,
"Hoes il serin su impossible to yon7
Is it beeauso you don't like  me  well
" Ve*,' said Margarel, acijuiesceut
through  pure discomposure,
"1 received u letter this morning.
It was n great shock. John is dead."
He paused, "It seems out of plnco to
men I ion it sn sunn, bul it is necessary.
He has loft me a most gene.ous legaoy.
1 had no idea of his ever doing Mich u
thing. He hus ignored my very existence all these years, Mgrsaotr
On.O all these yenrs. Margaret, I've
bocomo a comparatively well to do man,
ami lint's why 1 can speak to you to-
Novor in her life before had she
failed so signally tO rise to the occasion,
Bho uiuiumied something about being
mii i v   and   about   being   glml   nul   then
gavo it up and remained mute.
enough r*"
"Adopt   me!"
Could any inun's simplicity go to
such astounding lengths/ The evidence
of her own ears was scarcely credible.
"Ami who—wha—what should I call
you? Papa/" Sho laughed nervously,
not at till mirthfully.
" Well, no, I suppose not. Undo
perhaps would do,
"Mr. Wardell, you are nut nn octogenarian."
"I'm decidedly middle-aged. Is it
thut you don't think 1 'in quite uld
enough? I'll call myself sixty if it
will make any difference."
"People of forty-five   don't   adopt
grown up young women.''
• " You aro only a girl."
"People of forty-five don't adopt
girls, and I am twenty-eight."
"Twenty—" Ho was tuo astonished
to round out tho number.
" Yes, twenty-eight."
"Why, Margaret, you're not twenty-
"Indeed] I am, every year of it."
"It's incredible. I've thought of
you, I've treated you as a mere child."
He became woefully confused ut the
"As to your being old," said Margaret, "it's ridiculous,"
"Forty-six in a few months."
The prime of a man's life."
"Of somo men's, I suppose, but look
at my gruy hair."
"You've bushels of it."
"hook ut my face, see the lines in
it, Margurot. * Why, l'vo felt n, hundred"—ho stopped abruptly—"until
lately," he added, as if making a discovery. Theu ho gazed ut her with
such a rapt expression iu his eyes that
her own could uut meet it. "Sometimes," ho said, "sitting here with yuu
I've forgotten ihe lung yca.s that hnve
gone and have almost felt my yunng
manhood come buck to me. Tho old
enthusiasm has throbbed iu my heart,
tho old sweetness nnd poetry have
some how slipped into my life again. It
is you who Imve restored them to nie.
It's been terrible to think thut suuner ur
later something would surely happen to
take you frum here nud I should be
left ulono uguin with only tho dust and
ashes of u beautiful memory. Then
when John's letter came I saw a way
tu keep yuu with ine always aud free
yuu forovor from drudgery and privation. Hut, uf course, it's impossible,
His face was very sad, his voice had
a weary ring in it, just us it used to
have before he had become revitalised.
"Oh! " said Margaret, and there must
hnve been something unusual in the
"oh," for it make him start forward
and peer eagerly into her face, yet with
the hesitancy natural tu uadervnluutioa
of himself.
"Margaret, what did you thiuk I
"Nothing, nothing at nil," said Margaret   mendaciously,     but   she     turned
away with such extreme confusion thut
even ho read upon her flushing chooka
a groat, unbelievable possibility.
Was it wilhin the bounds of sane
hope that the ono evident way to lu-op
Margarel With him for life was not absurd, propoatoroui.' Hi- 0) es grew
dark, he forgot bis diffidence, forgot hi**
self depreciation, ollly felt his ma'.! I
ami his manhood's ice I.      Hope Swept
everything but Margarel into oblivion,
ami he was no mmc original than an
others of bis box op like oecaaious*
"Margaret. Margaret, I love you.
Will you  marry  R)01   '
Mie had drawn nway n little niul wa*
looking at him with a wonderful light
iu bor ev.-s nml a wondeiful smile on
her lips.
"You'd never have thought of adopt
iug me if it hadn't been for the
"HOW OOUld  I   have thought  uf il.'"
"I'd have man iol ymi without a
penny if you'd naked inc. It niuM
have been  plain cnougli,"
"I could never have believed it,
never have imagined it. No," he Said
|reflectively, "I owe it all tn .lulin uml
his hundred thousand dollars,"
"Ills  how much/"  Margaret  stared
ut him with round, staitlel eyes.
"A hundred thonsaml dollars."
She  held   her  breath.   •*it"    super-1
natural,'' she baid in an awed whii ;■"*.
then she confessed the explanation of
those ovorilqwed kitchen tubs that had.
brought him dlflldCOtly to her duor
while    he    sat    heedless    of   tho    fl"" !.
"deolaring" a hundred thousand .lol-.
lars "into visibility."
"Sumo  peoplo might call   it coinci*
■ I ." she BBldj "I call il a mir ll
'I I.i". -*hS> looked at him silently. She
was thinking that ns a "natural chan*|
nil" he was unequalled oa e.uih. but I
thut the greatost miracle ol all was tho
lovo that had come unsought. Love,
lavishly given, was no lungor a fable
tu lay aside with tears and disbelief.
She has never tried to operate Mrs.
Baundors' principle again. She feels
it is one of those things which should
bo regarded with circumspection, und
never experimented with lightly or ou
trivial occasions.
O .Summer, weep to seo this havoc
By cruel winds that hate thy benison:
Dottd CIOCUS and  the broken daffodil
Make sad the earth; nu glowing blossoms thrill
To 'hi wns of tenderness and eyes of
Snow chills the surly sky and galOB do
novor cease.
Onlv  the primrose in lier harboring
Por gentle welcome thuu shatt And to
All olso llmt  raised to thee a jocund
liieth n dying or is perished.
I.nrth 'a   strewn   witli     ruin     of   the
young-eyed Spring,
DlrgOB are  all   the  songs  our  bravest
birds can sing.
M v   garden   hides   frum   heaven  her
Borrowed face,
No garden  now;     rather    a  burial-
For  tender  infancy  that  laughed   iu
Beauty and innocence nml hope, aro
Something lhat hateth God's fair universe
Hath set ou April's brow the winter
of its curse.
"Pis  wanton,  O   'tis wanton  to dost roy
This slender luveliuess Ood mn.lo /or
Me who did turn the first year's timorous eyes
From winter's gravo to spring's re
surgent skies;
0  winds, ye  make  Him  brenk  liis
ancient word,
Whence ''nines your pow'r to flaunt the
everlasting Lord?
A Mero Guess
A Suffragetle
May fight and fight
Anfi -till look under
The bed ut night.
[ Birmingham Age-Herald.
But if she found
,v  Ourglar there,
She'd yank him out
And pull his hair.
[Huston Transcript.
And while she had
The robber's goat,
She'd make the laddie
Pledge his vote.
[YoungBtowa Telegram.
Or maybe she
With courage grim
Would ptuse to mak.
A speech to him.
[Chicago Record-Herald.
Why not propose
(If she would wed)
And marry the guy
Beneath the bed?
j rtpokt-suiau-ltuvicw.
If that guy wero
Nat Goodwin, ho
Would marry her
[Springfield Union.
And if it were
Our Colonel Green,
He'd quickly bent
It from the scene.
[Houston Post.
In fmt if ho
Hud auy head,
Sootier than marry,
He'd drop dead.
Maud Midler ou a winter day
Uot uu the scabs aud took a weigh.
Her brow,  went  up,  the scales went
Mnud   Midler   stood   ami   said,   "Oh,
.Straight lo a Turkish bath she ran
And cried: "Reduce me, if you can."
Thev steamed, they rubbed, they pound*
od Maud
Who felt herself too thick ami broad.
Hut   when   'twos   done,   they   sighed:
"No use]
Your weight we simply can't reduce."
she banted '.hen. she lived OU gram,
Hut  found her dieting in  vain.
She   walked   and   walked,  she   climbed
the hills,
And paid llm health professor's bills.
Sho grew as firm iiiiii hard as nails,
I ml weighed tho same upon the uenles.
With   ludiat:   dubs   she   sprained   hei
And   broke lur  mother's bric-n-bi.m.
Sho rolled upon her hodroom floor
Until her form was braisod and sure.
She drank no water with hor meals,
Yet siill she made d. nN with lit T heels.
In the work uf constructing waxen
cells tlm bees long since boIvou ii com.'
plicated mathematical problem. They
build cells of regular sire on two opposite sides, m.ing the minimum quantity of material  and  doing  tho  work
at a minimal st of time nml labor.
The human cell builder of such an (•dime would be forced to make a careful   estimate   before   attempting   to
divide  a  BUlfOCO   ml"   numerous equal
ami contiguous compartments.
The human builder hns chosen the
hexagon ns the easiest form to manage.I
The boo. Who is supposed to have not
means of calculation, has chosen tho
-.•'ne form, Bhi builds her six-sided
waxen prism on n hexagonal base to J
correspond t" fnreo Identical tiers oft
I II dtrfl    ly   ,       -';.■; and .h,» ho nr-
lanijes her work tbnt tho inclined angle-
of the prism bain tires :lie weight of the
structure, while it  permits a maximum j
of solblin. T cl    sh "V. tUnt tbohOSn
■ fl prisms musl nol !»•■ perpondlcu-1
in io ihe gen rfaco, because n*|
the surface  is vertical when tho eells I
aro finished lurvao would full out and
honey run out.
Nothing is moro curimm thnn thc
work of'tho bees when they begin to
construct their honeycomb on the ceiling of an empty hive. Tho colony installs itself in line ou tbo ceiling, hook
ing themselves thereto by tlieir claws.
When the lirst lino is firmly fixed, a
second lino takes its pluce, each beo
hooking herself to tho i'oet of the Ilrst,
So tier by tier tho colonists of that
one hive form a regular array in which
ull tho heads of the little masons aro
ut tho same equal distauco from each
other. Whilo tho ranks aro forming
und nligning in working order, other
bees go and come, carrying the building material—email laths or blades of
wax produced by the workers from
glands on some of the abdominal rings.
As fast na tho wax is produced it is
seized by the curriers, shifted first to
their middle claws, then to their foro
claws, and then passed to the mandibles
where it is masticated and molded with
saliva uud passed on  to the masons.
lu the ardor of thoir busy work
the carriers drop sumo nf the blades,
ami Ihesu are picked up as fust us they
full by bees stationed nu the floor tu
keep watch and tu pro veil I, waste; and
as fast, as they are raised from the
flour they are tucked under that part
of the collector's head which corresponds lo Ilu* chin of the human being.
In this way, carrying the wax under
their chins, tlie wntcTimou mount uml
lum ovor their burden tu the wax deliverers.
As soon us the first tier of cells is
finished febrile activity seizes the colony; the hive hums, and the bees uro
seen pushing and crowding iu the zeal
ui labor. lu ovory cell is seen a beo
hard at work in its wliito case of virgin wax.
The tier of cells destined to serve ns
cradles for the worker boos is built in
cells specially constructed for workers
—the lay sisters who do the household
work of the society. Hut besides tho
cells uf the femnle servuuts—the non-
producers—there nre two other kinds
of cells—tlioso of tlie males ami those
of the mothers or "queens." When
tho wax masons have built, a large part
of tho new tier of eells and placed some
of tho partitions farther apart, with intermediate juncture cells, they build
on tho same tier cells of the same appearance- but much larger than tho
•workers' cells. The larger colls are
for tho drones, and their proportion is
about one-third of the whoio number
of cells.
I ii some cases, when tho colony is
about to swarm and to emigrate to a
distant point, the workers build a few
large cells, and in thom the mother of
the hive lays eggs of large size, the
larvae evolved from whicli receive special nourishment; ami the bees thus developed aro perfect females. They are
tho mother bees of the new colony, or
females who remain hi tho old hivo
und take tho place of tho departed
Scientists attribute the constructive
knowledge of the beo to instinct ac*
quired by heredity through thousands
of centuries. Uut when bees are
hived under conditions never known
in nnture—when, for Instance, bees ore
put into ready-made, artificial hives
containing nothing but eells of workers
— tho been do not settle down to business. They look about thc hive and
study it. If there is tho least space
between the tiers of cells nml the sides
of the hive, they set to work ami construct, males' eells—cells much larger
than workers' cells. If there in space
above the hive, although the bee never
normally places males' eells at the
top, the dissatisfied workers set n tier
of males' cells above the top tier.
If there is no space in the artificial
edifice where the indignant bees can
build males' eells according tu their
notion, of what honeycomb ought to be,
the females enter the artificial ells and
deposit workers' eggs in every cell. All
the cells contain workers' eggs; not a
mala's c^ can bo found. After a
time the colony notes the link of males.
Then squads of masons, specially detailed for the emergency, break down some
of tin* partitions of tho workers' cells
and build the largo celts known to tho
bee mothers us suitable for drones'
Oggs. , It is possible that the ordinary
work of bees is accomplished by In*
stiii'-t, but the work performed by the
bee in times of crisis seems to be nctu-
ated by nothing less than reasoning,
When the use ol the ear is given up
for tho cold weather season, tho car
should bo jacked up off the tiros, somo
air let out. of them su ns tu reduce tho
pressure, ami ihe whoio washed very
thoroughly, particular attention being
paid to Hie removal of ull traces of oil.
The Automobile is authority for tho
statement that water dues not harm tho
tiros or t..o rubber composing them in
tho least, but oil und gasoline do. Iu
case it is desired tu go into the matter
n littio further, and do a more thorough
job of putting thom up for the winter,
proceed as follows:
After washing thoroughly, take tho
tires off tho wli cols, take tho tubes
out of the shoes, paint the inside of
the shoo und outside of the tube with
graphite, wrap both very carefully in
cloth or heavy paper, paper over cloth
being the best, then store iu some dry,
dark place, preferably where the torn-
pornture is very even ull winter uml
not far from 30 degrees Fahrenheit.
Llghl is a great enemy ni rubber, as Ib
also heat; by putting the protective
covering around the Urea, then Ke-p-
iug them nway frum light nnd heat,
there will be absolutely no dedri.ration, no matter huw long they may bo
kept pu' away This method of pro-
COiluro is really worth tin time it ta.os.
Of course, i,our uf the ordinarv oils
used for paint Indies would ba suitable
fur this purpose, as they would rut the
rubber. Whal is meant by painting
with graph 1 to is that it should be applied in its powder form,
Four thousand school children in
Northamptonshire, England, ined in
a movement to decorate Chi itmaa
trees for the birds last year. Living
treeB in their home garden, were hu'i;j
with meat bones, suet, split cocoanats
and other dainties. Grain and other
seeds wero scattered about od the
ground, and pails and pans of water
were supplied. The birds came by
thousand-" and feasted. The supplies
were daily replenished tun: ugh the
holiday sea-on, the expense being bosna
by Mrs. Sherard, a Virginia nby bttth,
now mistress of Quilsbosoaan ha J.
Here the park .^ devoted tn I ir-ls. ami
they live there in grea". n tntbeea i". I
variety, as a result of Mrs. Sherai-d'*.
r-ITorts to attract them.
Why do not we ie Canada '.''j-uper-
ato? By concerted efforts wu son guz
the same rc-iilts.
An actor who had been      -    E worlc
for  many  months ami  was ttfl   I
run down at the beet—who -ii-i Dot •.■■"■•.n
have a nickel to his name—heard I tat _
mummer of his well-known   *i   i es
was needed in a theatre tha; -iunoortail
a very fine stock coupe '• i tha>
atre was located in We_teh*>.ster.
five minutes from Rnm-lvny. fry ch«
New Haven route, and aboul 3v«.
hours by foot. The aetOC man :.:h-
perato for employment. Buttoning nn
his Prince Albert coat and summon n^
all his courage to his support, be itrnaft
out frmu Forty-second stroot fir W-si;
Chester. When he reached tba Sftff*
atre the manager mleomed him v tfi
open arms. "Of all th.* aeton n _&a
world," the manage, axels mad, son
are the one I most pre:..', red.' Thw
actor beamed with m a :<-ii :-*i ^h: in
iii? famished condition would pot—tit,
but with dignity replied: " E hen i * iu.
Whut do yon wan*: ma to tof" • 0-
eoursc. you    know that    m  all  stoek
'ompanics act irs most
rt« <•■•     "Th-s" man      ■ • ■■•
parts! ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
been aware ef that," -Cknowla-IgjBd
the m *nr.     " Well, '   cent no
manager,  "this  is a  new  prw .
You will have the fattest tn    :    I Aa
piece.      in rl*m rir-*   , i axe om a
yacht You wear a ere •:
nit, commodore's car
negligee shirt, and a :!
In the second act yoo ut
lish   walking   •*■ Mtt,   '■ in::*••*    *
braid,   gray  vest  with  pe _**i   b i I  i *.
pin-strij    i    *.-',.;    r n •
-hoe--  with gray . •
with a four-in-hand He, a has, io-i
carry a gold-beaded    cane -h-*
third Bel you orear .     mi
in the last act you wear full . tiaaj
dress. The latter mast be Mtn . sr
ly proper nnd innnacnjaia.*' Gas
regarded the manager -cr.-u-ly far .i
minute, pi ndering for a hkoo : :-. on
his poverty, ai i th.-n remark*.: * * ia
(Joil 's name, who wrote >hij part—
llnrt, Scbaffner and Marks)"
_____r^,;^  M
An Innovation in 03 Heaters
lie Perfection SmoWcss Oil Heater, wiih its
drums enameled in turquoise, n it. ornament lo any
room, whether in the country cr ci:y home.
No hor.ic is <ju!te complete without a Perfection Oil
Heater, It is .-. necessity in the fall _nd spring, when it ii too
warm to start the ro ;.i!ar heating apparatus, ar.d too cool to be
without heat In the micst ol winter it is oilen convenient as
an auxiliary heater, us there arc always soma cold corner*
in a house.
Tlic e^rv.ulcd Iiealrr nlv.-ays prc.-cnts a nice appearance, a. ihe
cr.iiin I will not t.irai li or hum oil.   It is rot an " enamel paint," hut it
i    Mine as the enamel ol your cooLn^ utcns,.U.
Tl;o Perfeclion is the most rcliaLte .ind convenient p .'.able healing
tl ■.; i you can find, An automadal|y4oclung flamei --Jer, prevents
turning ihe Vvkk high ciiounji In smoke.
Deal." as-i wis        V ,■-•'" to J~*
Hlhal-nladsaan—f Mawnal •'■'
i   u a circular lo aa, ...nc, «!
Use Imprria! Oil Coaip.07, iLmiUi
1.0 1
Knrnierly (Tlic Sew Kru.i
Printed and punlUhod every Tlinraday front Its
offlce, Wi-_tn.iiiNt-.-r Street, Chllllwaek.
Subscription price Sl,ihi per yenr in advance lo all
i».inl- in liiiti-.li 1'itipir.*: tn United Sttilessn.-ti,
j Ui.play ii(lverti--lii-ruten mnde known un :i|i|>li-
I est (on to the publisher.
rillMlifled iidvertiseinelitN I lent per WOttl I'D'h
I iiiM'tlimi. I'liynlili' In iidvnnce,
Dispiuy advcrtlmim will pletue romombor that
In Insure n elmnm*. eo|iy must in- in md Inter than
Wednesday mnraiim.
C, A. liAlllll.U, Publish e r iinii Proprietor,
and      AS/
%>•%%•? >/ _________________ta_______-________Frl%
Ml Ww^
Sold by Merchants of Uhllliwack, Rosetlnlo. and Atchelitz,
Call and Hear the New |
$20,   $32.50,   $52.00.
•cape eriiieisiii, sny nothing,
nothing, In* notliina,
|     They are the Sensation of the     ♦
Talking Macliine World. |
| ALF. WHITE   Music Dealer j
X +
e *
We have In slock n number ol standard doors, assorted
sizesi, whicli we purchased al n snap price.   We bought
these doors right and will sell tliein right.
The Prices Range From
$1.75 to $2.15
Compare these with regular prices and come and see the
doors, I'..nie early as they will not lust long at these prices,
P. 0. Box 243 Phone L2442
Chilliwack Planing Mills j
Harness Repairing!
',     I a>
;; Now is the lime t<> havo youi' harness repaired and t
j; put in good order before tho Spring work begins,   We J
]| aro In a position to handlo nil classes of tiiis work j
j| promptly and guarantee satisfaction.    Bring in your ♦
<! harness now and save delay in your work Inter in tho ♦
season. }
Our stock "f harness nml sundries is cmnplotc, and ?
your wants can be supplied to your sntisfactipii, f
Tin- Winnipeg Tribune estimates
ihul Western Canada farmers hnve
I seven nnd one-half million dollars on thoir 1911 crop by failure
tn secure dee trade ingrain wilh tlic
I'nileil Smies nml produces figures
of Minneapolis and Winnipeg prices
to provo Ihul its figures of the luss
un- nul far astray.
Our attention hns lieen drawn to
the fact thai tho city should Imve n
system uf inspection of weigh scales,
in- else provide n public scotc, ojh'v-
uteil hy thi! Cily. 'flits is equally jusi
nml necessary to thc dealer ns to
tho buyer, nml would insure salis-
I'iieliiiii. Wc il" mil assume or in-
ilieute lur il moment thnl those nl
present dealing In coal or othor
necessaries uro not giving jusi weight
for llie money received, but qtiito
apart from lho two parties in tho
transaction, this matter should lie
supervised or handled h.v lho Cily.
The revenue derived would very
likely maintain Ihe scheme, nml the
results would bo approved of by tlie
honest dea|or uud the purchasing
Sixteen men in u room aboul
twelve feet square on Mondny nighl
together with tlio Council table
desks, chairs, and counter, little or
uo ventilation, und un abundance
of city business to transact, were
conditions whieh it is lio|H'd by nil
who were present will not continue
for long. Quarters in the new City
hull will surely lie u relief—if thai
lung looked for change ever comes.
Under the above conditions it is
not n pleasant task for Aldermen
or Press to attend Council sessions
lusting threo or more hours. If the
members of the Attornoy-Gonerul's
Department hnd lieen packed like
sardines in n Imx when the orders
were issued to tho Council lo vacate
the palatlult'.') government building
at Chilliwaek, they would possibly
'not have been so unreasonably
It is hoped thnl the Health De,
j pnrtment of the Cily Council will
I formulate a reasonable nnd efficient
plan for thc collection of and dis-
! posal of garbage for the city     The
summer season will soon be with us,
.uml this disease inviting, nml Ily
propagating debris, should nol Ik-
allowed to be exposed and neglected.
| Each resident should keep u large
covered rcccpticnl, porfcrab.y of tin.
and these should be emptied ami the
contents carted uwuy at frequent ami
regular intervals, by a scavenger,
properly nppoinlcd .uul equipped,
Payment eould be mndo from general revenue or llie cost assessed
uml colloctcd by ihe city, thc same
as light or wuter lutes   would   he.
lt is absolutely necessary that the
city Ik- kept clean in this respect
und nny good move in this direction
by the Health Department should,
and we believe will, receive unstinted eiulorsalii.il l.y tin- people.
way, Sewcru
luiw ilillk'ull or costly, is absolutely
ui'gciil in Cliilliwnck to-day, not to
speak of Un1 Increased necessity as
lime goes on. The reasons for the
high cost uml difficulty uf installing
me the same us muke a sowerago
system so Imperative 'I'lie liunl is
practically level, the natural drain-
ago,beyond the porous nnture of the
soil, is very slight, sn that the
present,systomof Individual septic
liinks is sure In prove u positive
nienuee before long. Tho Council
hus ii big task in solving Ihe problem, but we believe it to be within the range of iis ability. Citizens
monorail)' should not withhold their
co-operation nnd support in this
matter which is of near nnd vital
interest to the future health, desirability and progress of lho  oily,
The advent of,tho C, N. R, into
Cliilliivack last Friday, with the nc-
conipanimonl of coal  smoko nud
steam from u locomotive, the looting of whistles,,warning sound of
llie bell nn.l shunting ul' ears,
marks another epoch in the lite and
history ot the vnlloy.   The coming
of the tram line was a big step ami
was marked by unprecedented development, The Irani affords nu
■ Hit let uud inlet from Ibe west only,
while Iho Sloillll inuil gives Ihul and
also opens the   uiisl    to   us,      The
facilities and advantages to bo derived by having transportation at
our door over a transcontinental
line east and west ure hardly to lie
estimated, Tho resources nml productions of llie valley have ns yei
only been touched which together
with u climate llmt is void ot extremes, mild nnd enjoyable, the
urban conveniences in tho water,
light ami power, and vet with
mountains, woodland, lakes and
rivers, practically ul uur doors, arc
conditions which are difficult to
duplicate, nnd which will draw
good men mul their resourscs lo tin-
valley where the sco|m- for investment and production and the advantageous living conditions will bo
dovolopcd nnd enjoyed to tlic fullest
extent. Those into whose hands
Imve fallen the burden of laying the
foundations of local development
should look ahead.
no  matter   how! *****************************************************
Paid-up Capital and Reserve
Money Loaned to Responsible People.
Accounts Opened on Favorable Terms,
j OniLLlWAOK Branch
N. 8. Mackenzie, Manager
Wednesday   was Valentino Dny.
Did you get yours?
I -
| will be glad I
| to furnish you i
| with an esti-j
| mate on your j
|lumber bill:
| whether you J
! place your or-
! der with them
_ or not.
Cyphers Incubators j
<   v 2
******************************************** *    j
Are you tfoing to rai.se Chickens
this year ? If so, for certain success
obtain a Cyphers Incubator, which
gives the very best of satisfaction.
All sizes and instructions for working kept in stock by
The Chilliwack Implement &
Produce Co.
Macken  i
That Chilliwack City should install at least a portion of a well de-
lined, complete and |icrinanont
system of sewerage and drainage before uny further street Improvements are engaged iu must lie
patent to nnyonc. Rond improve,
inonls cost u good deul of monoy ns
will I.. noted by tl ut lay  of lint
season. This work must be torn
up ami the expenditure practically
wasted by installing sewerage.   Tlio
lime lo put iii Ihe sewers is now so
Ihul money mav not Ih- lost iu  this
Phone 86
Liberal Convention!
A Convention of British Columbia   Liberals   will   be
held at O'Brien's Hall, Hastings Street Vancouver, on
1912. Upon purchasing a first class ticket to Vancouver, via C.P.R., and obtaining at tin-time of purchase
from (he ticket agent a standard certificate, and upon
th..- signing of this certificate by the 8ecretaay of the
Convention, the holder will be entitled to a return
ticket at one-third tlie usual fare.
Macken        ♦
Lumber Co. j
Electric Cooking Appliances
El Perco
For your morning
cup of coffee.
Price $7 and $8
Tho hooting dine for
general light cooking.
Price $5
El Tosto
M a k e s delicious
toast on a moments
notice.   Price |4
Hot point
Too well known to
need   s|>cci:il   mention
Price |4.75
See these appliances at our Chilliwack Office,
All are Operated from an Ordinary Lighting SocKet
B. C Electric Railway Co- Limited
Have you insured your Spring1 Stock yet?
If not, PHONE  our Insurance Department.    We carry the moat reliable Board Companies
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.
The Chilliwack
Sold nnd delivered.
Orders left at the Victoria House will receive
prompt attention.
Timelier "f Plmiotorui, Monitor of M
I., ut A., UriiUnHto "( Miiiliiin JoIiiib'
I'iivii.a- Scliniil, New York
Wishes |.ii|iIIh fnr llano or Organ,
Apply llolllllT8C.ll block, ever
Mu|.le hul ItYstriiimt.
C. T. Vradenburg
riotcl.tr Sl,
We lliivo   ii new  mul   iiiiln-iliite
lilnill   Willi 111.' Illtest   lliellinils for Illl
kinds .a' Cleaning, Dysiiig ami Pressing, Expert help fur nil branches.
Bnocial uluintloii will Ih- given in'ull
Mull unit Express .inters (nun Cliilliwnck uiul tlio vnlloy. We solicit atrial,
428  9th AVE. W..  VANCOUVER
Teachers ol Voice, I'imio an.l Violin
in Cliilliwnck weekly.
Apply by piatel ami In lho Conaermtot-y -.
804 lirinulway West, Vancouver
nn.) nur t.-itrlirr will t-nll nn you.
Westminster Trust Building
R. A.. Henderson, ck. & M.E.
B.C. Land Sorveyor
Rooms 10.1c 11, Westminster Trust Rloek
Opposite B. C. E. Station
Kitted witli modern conveniences    ami    comfortably
furnished throughout.
D. I. HuUHNAN, PNprittM   !
Tiik. notico thnt AppUcatinn will in-
nmiti* to ilicHkOTrd of Llctnaa DmrnltuotMri
sittimt ii** a LinnwIiiK li-art for the City
uf Chill muck nt iti*. iit-xt nittlnv. fur
n lli-.ii*** tu wil Wim**. spirit**. BeiT.
or other fernH-ntwl or ifituxirntink l.uii-iw by Re-
tnil in thnt wt-tiii tmililiii-r known nn the Com-
im*r.*t;il Hotel nitiint. on the northerly MM of
WiMiniiMU-r itraet on lot a. and the wenterly 14
of lot ti. Stork XV now known mm lot 3 nntl west*
erly I -.. of lot n in block XVII.HlvWiim'K'uf the
CUyofCmtHwtck the name eontainlns not lerw
thnn -lo riNiin*. nctunlty fumlHhed and tiaed for
lintel |iurpo*ei.
The follow inn in a ropy of the mid application:
** To the Board of Mivnne t'omnitwiloneni for
" the City of chilliwnrk. II. O.
" 1. John HcDDMM of the City of Chilliwack
" in the pn*** nice of llritish Colunibiii. IMelkeep-
" er. hereby apply for a license tn aril Wines,
" nplriR lk-er. nnd other fermented or inlosicnt-
" imt liipioi h> u'tnil In thnt certain hnildititc in
" the Cityol Chilliwack known uh the Cuinmer
"cinl Mold -.limit*, on the northerly utile of
" We-dminster street on lot - ami the Westerly
" i ; i.t lot ti, Hiovk XV, mm known nn lot i and
" Westerly I fof lot «. in Block XVll IHvMon
" "K" of the City of Chilliwaek, the MUM eon-
" liiiniiiK md it-is than _» pnhii* in* tiitilh fiiriu-.li
"ed for Hotel poriaiM"-and of whicli Ihe appli
" cant Is lessee."
" UitedllilsilrHtdnyof Kebroary AD. Ittlf.
John Mcliomild."
Ilnted at CliilllMiick Hi. this lit d;i\ of Kebrn
try ivi /
John MeDoliillil. Lessee.
Britiih Colombia Electric Ky.
Train.       Cliwk.
5 1.1*. .i.ni.
* 11.00 p.m.
Train      HikiIii.
l 0.80 a.m.
Traill        Vnn.
1!  8.80 a.m.
8 B.OOp.'m.
Train       Van.      \
n io.i p.m.
Lvo, Clillliwai-k 5.00 a.m. \ Dally Except
"  Vancouvor 7.00 "   1    Sunday
All paaaongor trains handle Express.
I have kept a charity store
long enough.
I have authorized Mr. Joseph
Scott to collect all accounts
not paid to me by the 4th of
Mountain View
We have for snle an ideal building lot on Second
Avenue, close in, which can be bought for
$475 cash
If you intend building it will pay you to call on us
for particulars.
Chas. Huteheson $ Co.    i
Household Articles
The little immersion heater. B o i 1 s
water in a few
The   stove
whicli    boils
your     kettle
nil cooking
purposes as
well as toasting.
El Perco
Makes delic
ious coffee
in   at   few
Phone 257        S*   PUGH Chilliwack
Dear Sii—As I looked ovor .your
paper last week I was surprised to
see, an application I'm- another
llbonso tn sell "Intoxicating liquors.'' That wonl Itself, looks to
nie, to bolong to Siiiiin himself,
I suppose thai is why it was print-
led in the smallest type. Any true
Citis-oii who has lived in ibis City
for tho past throo yours, must know
'iluil license lo sell "Inloxloating
drink" is mil helpful in nny way.
I will nslc the question again,   who
j IlllS been lii'lielilleil liy lliis "Intoxicating Liquor" business in Chilliwuek? Tiiis is ii full- question ami
ought in be thoughtfully uiiBwored,
If Ibis was refori-lng lo the water
system it   would  bo   fairly   and
!squarely iliselisseil nml is Ibere   uul
fur greater need lo talk vonsonitbly
about Ihe snle uf "luloxientiilg
drink" whieh ouiiBos so much
sorrow, sn niiiny ruined lives of
I men nnd buys, sn muny ivrolehed
liniiies, broken hearlod wives nml
•neglected dent' little uhildrcii.
jWhnt dues ii iill moan? Did ynu
over think   of  lliis'.'   Now   if  the
| l.ieense ('iiininissiiinei's   grillll   Ibis
| new lieelise ur reiieiv the ul her twu.
wbu will prnlil ?   Will   their   own
boys? Nul   Will  anybody's buys?
'Nn!   Will   Ihe   hotels   be    bottor
hoarding  huuses'.'  Nu!   Will   thai
locality be safer and more pciwoful
lu live in? A  Ihniisainl  times  Nu!
Dues the liooiiHod bur, eiiuso the sale
of''Intoxicating liquor"  In cease,
in other places?   Aro thero not   in
this City many moro drunkards toil duy   tban    when,   we    hail   "no
J license."    What   are we   going
to do to stop  this   lawful   sale   of
intoxicating drink?    Statistics tell j
us that tho saloons of this country
turn out aboul six  hundred tbun-'
I sand now   drunkards  every  year,
and of this number one-sixth are
I buys from sixteen lo twenty years
nf age.   Those are nil somebody's
j boys.   How many of this numlier
I were bore in uur City   during   tho ,
past year?    The claim  that   the;
licensed saloon furthers legitimate I
business    in  a    community,    is.
effectively answered in the .following
experience. "This City, substituted
license  for  prohibition,"  said  a
I business man.   "I did  not think'
JI tho  change eould  effect business
f | much, but in less thnn three months
Jil knew heller.    Working men who
hud always   taken  their  months.'
wages homo in full, under prohibition,   soon   formed   the   habit  of
leaving hull'or mote of   it iu the]
licensed saloon where Ihey now  gol
lor drink.    As u result their  wives,
have less, often nothing at   all,  to
pay for home necessities."   1 have
yet to Iind the man who can .show-
when and where the licensed bur
helps any good business.    Any close
observer   must   admit   that    Kims
51 and Bottles go  together.    Money
spent by wage earners for  Intoxicants cannot buy clothes and food.
A child climbed upon his Father's
knee and asked,   "whieh   way   will
you vote, Daddy?   wet   or dry"?
"wet     of    course"    replied    tho
parent," the saloons   help   to  pay
my taxes. The little fellow hail lieen
deeply impressed by a lecture that
evening re voting wet or  dry,  and
he failed to comprehend,   how   his
own father could not understand as
he did.    He then asked,   "Daily!
ain't 1 worth   more  to  you than
your  taxes?    If  you   vote    wet,
maybe some day I'll  lie a drunkard."   That small son   wanted   to
know which is most vital, a human
life or a mere tax   levy.   Should a
father value a few dollars   paid   in
just taxes, above  the very  life  of
his own child.    It was  a  sleepless
night  for   tbnt   father,   for   those
dreadful words kepi ringing in   his
cars, "If you vole wet Daddy tiia.v-
lie I'll Ih- a drunkard  some   duy."
Today that father says "that boy is
WOrtll more   lo   nu-   than   all  llie
property    I    could    ever     own,"
Other fathers"  how  nboul your
buy?     When    (imi    said,    "Thou
shall nut kill"   lie did mil   put   iu
nuy qualifying clause to make it
lawful to kill by " Intoxicating
ili-ink. I consider Ihnl Is innnslnught-
er of lbc worst kind. As 1 am nol
acquainted personally with any of
tin- new License Commissioners, 1
will take this opportunity of asking
thom to refuse to grn.nl nny more
new license,   1 am voicing the sent I-
ineiils of niiiny wives and mothers
in this Cily and community, when
I say 1   protest   auuinsl   Ibis   new
license lieing granted nml ihe renewal of the oilier Iwo, as I In-lieve
tlietii to be very detrimental to the
Welfare of the City 111 every way.
Boliovo me yours, a woman, a wife
aad a mother, as well as the President of the Woman's Christum
Temperance Union, Chllllwaek,
Mils. M. .1. C.MITMKI.I,.
Edwin   L.   Shuinan,    in   the
Chicago llecord-llearldI "ll isa real
book; il'reads true' froni start to
finish, and it Is original and absorbing throughout. The tale grips
like a vise and charms like a pleasing romance."—This story starts
this week in the Free  Press.
| p)7 Denmark & Burton  Ph.T \
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of the fruit Inisiness or Nursery Stock, to represent us
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right men.
The Fi.nl hill Nurseries
(l-tllhlislicil ls:l7i
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Copyright, mil |
[By Small, Mnyuuid .. Co., Ine
A Born and Bred Now Englander.
\ ,f ■' great-grandfather wus killed in
jyl iln1 revolution, my grandfather
fought in tin* war ul IM_; my
father sacrificed his health ia tin* Civil
War; but I, though horn in Now I_.uk
Inuil, .-un Dm Ilrst oi' my family lo eini
grute in Hiin country—tlm United .stiitos
of Amorlen, Tlmt sounds like a rliUllo or
a paradox. It isn't; it'a a plalu statement of fact,
As a mattor nf convenience let mo
call mysolf Carlolon. 1 'vo no ilosiro
hi mako public my lifo for tho hm lu- of
notoriety. My only tdon in writing
Mi,,.r personal dotails is tin- hopo thai
tiny may lulp aome poor devil out uf
the same hole in which I f'ou in I mysolf
mired. They aro of too sacrod a nature
in Bharc oxeepl impersonally. Bvon
bo hind tli.> disguise of an assumed
nanlo I paaaed somo nullity uncomfortable Iioiiis a fow months ago when
typo of prtvi
and loyal unto
fal to tholr families
in thoir duty to thoi
records of thoi
ing, but they i
My fat bor':
I sketched out for a magazine and snw
in cold print what I'm now going to
give in full, tt made mo fool as though
I had pulled down the walla of my
houao and was living my life opon to
tho view of tho street." Por a man
wlni.se homo means what it does to nie,
thoro'fl nothing pleasant about tlmt.
However, I received some letters following that brief article which made
Ihe discomfort seem worth while. My
wife and I read thom over with something like awe. Thoy came from Maine
and tbey came from Texas; they camo
from tho north, they came from tho
south, until we numbered our unacoii
friends by the hundred. Running
through those letters was the racking
cry tliat had once rondo_ our own
hearts—"How to get out!" As we
read some of theni our throats grew
"Ood help them," said my wife
over nad over again.
As we read others, we felt very glad
that our lives had been in some way
;ni Inspiration to them. Alter talking
the whoio matter over we decided that
if it helped any to let pooplo know
how wo ourselves pulled out, why it
was our duty to do so. l-'or that purpose, which ia the purpose of this book,
-iirloton is as good a namo as any.
My pooplo were all honest, plodding,
middle-class Americans, Thoy stuck
where thoy were born, accepted their
duties as they camo, earned a respectable living and died without having
money enough left to make a will
worth while. They were till privates
in tho ranks. Uut they wero tho best
ite—honest, intelligent,
loath. They were faith*
1 unswerving
ountry. Tho
lives aren't interest-
as open as daylight.
is to hnvo had at lirst
a bit more ambition stirring within him
than liis ancestors. He started in the
lumber business for himself in a small
way, toil with the lirst call for troops
sold uut. and enlisted. Jfo did not distinguish himself, hut lie fought in more
battles than many a man who came, out
a captain, lie didn't quit until the
war was over. Then he crawled back
Iiuiii.- subduod and sick, lie refused
evor to draw a pension because he felt
it was as much a man's duty to light
for his conntry as for his wife, lie
secured  a  position as head clerk nnd
confidential man with an old established Lumbar tirm and hero ho stuck tin-
rest of his life. He earned a decent
living, and in tho course of time married and occupied a comfortable homo.
My mother died when I was ten, an.l
after that father sold his bouse and w--
boarded. It was a dreary enough life!
fnr both of us. Mother was ihe aorl ul
nmt her who lives her whole life inl
caring for her men folks to tlmt bor|
going left ih as h.*lpli"-s ns babies. Por
a lung whilo we didn't oven know v,: m
tn change our stockings. Itut obeying
the family tradition, father accepted
liis lot stoically and as Iinui. Nn one
iu our family ever married twice. With
tlie death of the wife and mothor the
home ceased and that was th.- end of
I remember my father wiih soma
pride, ib* ivns o tall, old fashioned
lol Ing man, with a great deal of quiet
dignity. I camo to know him much
bottor in t'n next few yonrs after
mother died than ever boforo, fur wo
\w d together in one mom and had'
few friends, I can see blm now sit!
by a small koroseuo lamp after I h
gone tn bed clumsily trying to *
some rent ie my clothes, i thought it
an o :-i oci upntion for a man, hul 1
know now what hr was r.bont. 1 think
his loi e tnr in . iii,,tin r must have been
d.-ep, for he talked to me a gn at -leal
of bor and seemed much more con crned .
about   my  future on  lier account  tlmn'
mi   -■.tie-'   hi     0\ n  Or  iiiiii-'.     I   ■
wn ■  --ii''   she  - as a  womni     i   some
w hn persuaded him to      i liii
sending me i I logo.   Tin- i ■  a inti il
parti     tnr tl,** .men ; I  f, ttltl        li there
wu i     •;■ ■   srtvtimont  about   it   loo.    I;
thi ..   In   liked  to  feel  that   he   wo i
.: out hi r work im- mo oven In |
: all in ittoi as this.
How much he was earning and how
inn li   In    -a   ed   I   i * Vor   knew.     I   went
to school 'in-', had all the common things
of ih ord i *ii■■■ boj. and I don 'i romember that I over asked him for any
poi ' et ii om ;■ bul what he gave it to
mo. It was towards tho ond of my
senior year in tho high school that I
h. -i.i   o notic i *i change in him.   Ho
nn ■  nl   tinn ■■   Strni -.■* l.v   excited   and  at .
nth.,' times strangely blue. He asked
ine a groat many questions about my
prefer** oce In the matter of a college and
bade me kc< p well up in my studios,
lb- bognn to skimp a little, "im! I found
mil iMerward-4 that one reason lm .
-M thin was because ho did awtij with
his uoon meal,   it mnl     m ■ blood boil
now   v. lira   I   renminbi -    ■■ 111 10  tho   fl I I
of this ■ '"' sacrifice w   t.    i wouldn't
in all   it   here   ex. opt   OS  a humble
but-  to his memory.
One night I came back lo tin   i
■ ■■ , thou [b II  ...■ i not yot dat
surprised   to   i -e   *i   ernes   of    pile ■
light   creeping oul   I        -   *   ith    ;
-ill    Sn pectin
I  pushed   ■;  n    h    il ■ n   ind
fothor -* .it- il I,     n   lamp with
I   mi.i
mond I
of trousers i had worn when a kid ia
his hands. His bond was bent and he
was trying to sew. 1 went fo his sido
and asked him what the trouble was.
He looked up but he didn't know mo.
lie never knew me again, lie died a
fow days afterwards. I found theu
that ho bad invested all his savings in
a wild rat mining scheme. They had
been swept away.
Sn al eighteen I was left alone with
the only capital lhat succeeding general inns nf my family ever inherited-—
ii common school education nnd a big,
•muni physique My father's tragic.
death waa a heavy blow, but thu mere
fad that I was thrown on my own ro*
sources <lnl nnt dishearten me. lu fuel
the prospect rather roused me. I had
•.miked iii tlm inimdi'iiiii atmosphere of
the boarding houso bo long that tlio
idea nl' having to earn my 0WU living
camo rather as an advonturo. While
dependent nn my father, I had been
chained to this one room und this one
city, but now 1 felt as though the
whole wide world had suddenly been
opened up to me. I had ao particular
ambition beyond earning ;i comfortable
living, and I was sure enough at
eighteen of being able to do this. If
I chose, I could go to sea—there wasn't
a vessel but wlmt would take so husky
a youngster; if I wished, I could go
into railroading-- here again there was
a demand for youth and brawn. 1
could go into a factory and learn
manufacturing, or I could go into un
oiliee and leurn a business. I was
young, 1 was strong, I was unfettered.
There is no one on earth so free as
such a young man, I could settle in
New Vork or work my way west and
settle in .Seattle or go north into Canada. My legs wore stout and I could
walk If nm I's-mry. And wherever I
was, 1 had only to slop and offer the
use of my back and arms in return for
food and clothes. Most men feel like
this only once iu their lives. In a few
years they become fettered again—this
time for good.
Having no inclination towards the
nne thing or tlie other, I took the first
opportunity that. offered. A chum of
mine had entered the employ of the
United Woollen Company und seeing
another vacancy there in the clerical
di par!ment, he persuaded mo to job.
him. I began at five dollars a week
I was put at work adding up columns
of figures that had no more meaning
to me than the problems in tlie school
arithmetic. Hut it wasn't hard work
and my hours were short and my associates pleasant. After a while I took
a certain pride in being part of this
vast enterprise. My chum and 1 hired
a room together and we both felt like
pretty important business men as we
bought our paper on tho car every
morning nnd   went  down  town.
It took close figuring to do anything
but live that first year, and yet we
I pushed nur way with the crowd into
thp nigger heavens and saw most of the
good shows. I hud never been to tho
theatre before antl I liked it.
Next yiar I received a raiso of Ave
dollars and watched the shows from
the rear of the lirst balcony. That is
the only change the raise made that 1
can remember, except that I renewed
my stock of clothes. The only thing
I'm sun* of is thnt at thc end of the
secmd year I didn't have anything loft
This is true of the next six years.
My salary wns advanced steadily to
twenty dollars, and nt that time it took
just twenty dollars a week for me to live.
I wasn't extravagant and i wasn't dissipated, but ovory raise found n new
domaud, It seemed to work automatically. Vou might almost say that
our salaries woro imt raised at all, but
that we were promoted from a ten dollar plane of life to a fifteen dollar
plane and then to a twenty. And we
all went together—that is the men who
-tailed together. Kadi advance meant
unconsciously the wearing of better
-billies, rooming nt bettor houses, ent
ing at better restaurant- smoking bet-
tei tobacco, and mme frequent amusements. This left us bettor satisfied
of course, but after ail it lefl us just
■.*. here we began, Life didn 't mean
much to auy nf us ai this time, and if]
we wero inclined to look ahead why
thero wen- the big salaried jobs before
us to dream about. Uut ovon if a man
hnd been forehanded ami of a saving
nature, he couldn't have done much
without Bacrlficiug the only friends
most of u*i had—his office associates,
Por instai fi i-> save lho dollars a
week at llii' lime I would have had to
drop back im.. tie- fifteen dollars a wook
■ *owd ami I M have be. n as mui h out
nf place thoro as a boy dropped into
a lower grade at school. I remember
Hmt win n I was finally advanced another : dollt ra I Imlf h arte.lly re-
snivel to nut thai amoui * mi th.- bank
weekly. 1 il at this p . ■ tho cron I
•ill joino 1 n i mall - aunt j -bib and I
bad either to follow nr drop out of their
li\ us, i n ■ ■■ irsoi in looking back I i an
•i e  wltorc   I   might  hn - o  done  diff i
'i'i' . In.!   I   11 -i   n 'l   Inn! ie;; b.mk  then
"■-t \. ■:• for ahead either. If it would
li ■ i pi■ entod mv joining the country
club I'm glad I didn't.
It   was OUl   Iher ■ tnat   I   nmt the giri
who became my wife. My best reasi n
i'ii* remaining anonymous is the opportunity   it   v, dl   give       tn   (ell   abnut
Hath. 1 want tr, fi ■ I froo tn rave about
her if I wi-h. She objected in the
imiga/ine article and she objects even
moro st rongly now, but, as before, l
must imve an urn ramped hand in this.
The chances are that I shall talk more
abnut her than 1 did the first time. The
whole schema of my life, beginnin .-.
I  - ml. *■*. ings    around    tier.
'■-i ti.it: U'3    It'. ■'    1C:*|    :*^il Ul    I     ■ ■   n   t    Id-:
what   the   end   nf   me   mighl
! .    Ami it 's just as true to-.lay
ns In the -11'. ss -if tlm li [ht,
*   .'     - iv when I mot  Ruth,
i ■ I', n.   she camo out tn
tin   i Inh   - -   fl it urdny  afternoon   to
v ntel .e tennis.    It happened thnt
1   had   worked   intu  the  finals of  tlic
i.  but   that   day   I    wasn't
pit verj   woll.    I  was boat on   in
■ ot, si . | wo.    What   WHS « 01
i  ■   -arc n bang If I was.    I bad
If   .. lh     like this about a
those   last   few
mouths. Then as I mado ready to serve
the second set, I happened to sec in the
front row of the crowd to the right of
the court a slight girl with blue vyvti.
She was leaning forwurd looking at mo
with her mouth lease und her lists tight
closed. Somehow 1 had an idea that
she wanted me to win. 1 don't know
why, beeauso I was sure I M never seen
her before; but 1 thought that perhaps
she had hot a pair of gloves or a box
of candy ou nie. If slm had, I made
up my mind that she'd git tbem. 1
started in and they said, afterwards,
I never played belter tennis in my life.
At any rate, I beat my man,
Alter the game I found someone to
introduce nie to her, and from that
moment un there waa nothing else oi!
so great consequence in mv life, i
learnod all about in
the   next  few   weeks
win distinctly *^H________________
thnt  none of them hud ever doiu
thing to distinguish themselves
for good or bnd,    Hor parents Iiv
ipshire farm and she
dented from tiie vil
hail como to town to
he latter was a all,
after   tin*   death   ol
been   forced   to   I p
nt    a    living,      Ruth
I  her uiothei and
have   been   re-
is  looks  went.
in tin- court
!•   Ill'
lier faintly,
lllSB, ill 111;' s
ii small New Hai
had just bei n gn
lage academy ami
visit her aunt. 'I
lean woman, whe
her husband had
lodgers to idu- (
showed uie pictur
ml  thoy   might
f mine as  far t
.e up
father had  caught   an  expression
a the granite hills which must New
laud farmers get-   a rugged, strained look; ll mlhcr was lean uud kind
ami worried. I met tlmm Inter and
liked Ihem.
Ruth was such a woman as my
mother would have taken to; clear and
laughing on the surface, but with great
depths hidden among the golden shal
lows. Her OXporionco had all been
among tin* meadows and mountains, so
lhat she was simple and direct aad
fearless in her thoughts an.l acts. Vnu
never had to wondor what she meant
wheu she spoke, and when yuu camo io
know her you didn't even have to wonder what she, was dreaming about. And
yot she was never the same because she
was always growing. But the thing that
woke me up most ui all from the lirst
day I met her was the interest she took
in everyone and everything. A fellow
could not bore liuth if ho tried. She
would have the tiiue of her life sitting
on a bench in the park ur walking down
the street or just staring uut tho window of her mint's front room. And
that street looked like Sunday afternoon all the week long.
1 began tn do some figuring when 1
was alone, but there wasn't much satisfaction in it, 1 had the clothes in
my room, a good collection of pipes,
and ten dollars of my last week's salary. 'A mar. couldn't get man red on
thnt even to a girl like Both, who
wouldn't want much. 1 cut down here
and there, but I naturally warned to
appear well before Ruth, and so the
savings went into new lies and shoes.
In this way I fretted along for a fow
months, until 1 screwed my* conn
to ask for another raise. Thosi „_,.,
prosperous days fur the United Woollen
and everyone from the president to tho
ofiice boy was* in gnnd humor. I went
to Morse, head of the department, and
told him frankly that I wished to got
married and needed more money. That
wnsn 't :i business reason for an increase, but those of us who had worked
then,* some years had come to f-el like
one of the family, and it wasn't unusual for the company to raise a man
at such a time. He said he'd see what
he could do about it, and when I open*
ed my pay envelope the next week I
found an e.xtra live in it.
I went direct from thc offieo to Ruth
and asked her to marry me. She didn't
hang her head nor stammer, but she
looked nie .(might iu the eyes a moment longer than usual ami answered:
'All right, BHly,"
Then let's go out this nf ter noon
ami s.e about getting a house," I soldi
I don't think a Carleton ever board*
1 when first married. To me it
wouldn't hnve seemed like getting mar-
th -I. 1 knew a suburb where some of
the men 1 had met at the country club
lived and we went out there. It wa.
a beautiful .lum* day and everything
looked cloan and fresh. We found u
littio house of eighr rooms that
know WO wauled as soon as we saw it.
It was one of a group of ton or fifteen
that were all very much alike. There
v..*'s a pia/./.a ou the front and a littio
bit of lawn that looked as though it
had been Bquei /ed in afti rwarda. In
the reir thore was amdln r strip of land
where •■>< thought we might raise lotna
garden sl ull if wo put ii in boxes. The
house itself had u front hull out
Which -lairs led tn the ROXt floor. To
the right there was n large room sep-
arated by folding *lo*rs with another
good ilwd room u- xt to it, which would
nal urn Ily bo us --I ■■• i a .lining room In
llm rear nf this was tlm k itch on ami
besides the door there was a slide
through which tn para ihr food. Up-
stairs there wore four big rooms
';   ■ Itlng the whole width nf tlm house
A!-   i       tuOSO   tliere     WUS    a      ■< '    , nt 's
room.   The whoio house was  prettily
'i'i ■ lied, and in tlm twn rooms -I .wii-
Btfl : there W. Te fn.-plans whi ll touk
mv  nyGi  althn-jir),,   Diey   Weren't   bigger
nal  hods,    It   was dented  by a
furnaco and lighted by electricity ami
Ib.re were stained glass panels either
side  of the  fn.nl  door.
' ban
To be continued)
While the poor of Great Britain nre
wurking ut  starvation  wages  ami the
00 eminent is devising ovory cnncolv*
■ble measure to tax th.- rich nn-l re-
ii-" e   the   nee ly,   gre-it    tracts   of   Inn I
thai n ;lit be 3 Eoldlng fruit ful harvests are lying Idle and i-*r,*. given
r to woods, rabbits mid phensftnts.
\\ lo not 1. »rn Ibis from - ■ ■■■ It utile
. rlt ic in flei many nr Pram ■■. bnt from
1 ■ ' Review (Loudon), who ■■■ Mr.
!         On   m tells of a sad trip Im *ook
■ ■ -1 region thnl  might be
a  largo  nopulat  *:.  h m  is
>, .i.'-nmih's "b.serti ■   ■  lingo"
1  ,    *.r- it*) accurately tho pi. tun*
lie   ■'■■■   <iri;. '*- Image of thi  plowinjtj
In        I,,,  wending Tils wt ttry  way  is
now obsolete. The wheat fields that
feed England, aro furrowed in Canada,
llm United Stutos, and Argentina. Mr.
tirceii, iu traversing what was once a
rich agricultural district in Hampshire,
met "a inuil in velveteens, with a gun
uver his shoulder." Uo calls this man,
who was dressed like a poacher, "tho
typical rustic" of tho rogiou. "Jn
him lies no hope of tho future. "While
lie remains, tho husbandman departs."
He describes ouo of tho villages,
Coonibo by name. Coombo, otymolu-
gically, means a "hollow valley" in
tlm iSuutli Downs of England, generally peopled and having a church in
the centre. The Coombo this writer
visited had lost all its inhabitants,
shepherds, plowmen, carters, etc, by
migration to the towns. "At Coombe,
lying stagnant iu tho cup of tho hills,
wu come upon grim tragedy, unrelieved."
"The field I crossed to reach the
village wus full of withered, unbar*
coated grasses and tall seed-bearing
wild carrots and thistles, shoulder high.
1,'ubbits scurried awuy at almost every
step, while pheasants and partridges
filled tiie air with a whir of wings. The
lirst cottage I lighted on was literally
I ailing down. The thatch had long
disappeared, leaving the rafters and
beams bun* us bones tn the skies; the
garden a waste uf luxuriant weeds,
where brambles were trying to cover
this rueful desolation. As I entered
the village I passed a row of four cot*,
tages under one thatch, Only one was
occupied, the othor threo, with tlieir
doors ami windows bn 1 term I ia, had
been given over to tin* rats to play
havoc in and for the wind to wlilatlo
through, Prom the occupied collage
issued a slatternly young womnn with
a sporting dog, probably a gamekeeper's, at her heels. They fell im)
thai many of the cottages in tlm village
and must of the laud are ownod by a
cily mngnnto, and lhat wheu a family
loaves a cottage, to seek employment
or the higher wages nml the larger
freedom of the towns, no attempt is
made oil hor to repair or to relet the
cottage. Por an Influx of human life
may disturb tlie pheasants. Where
pheasants are wanted, the peasant is
nnt. Vory much thi* sutuu thing seems
to bo dominant at Coombe. Coombo is
uow uue vast  rabbit-warren,"
Standing on one of these height.. ...
Km-I nnd'« southern hills where Lord
Macaulny describes the beacons a
blazing to warn the country uf the aj
proacb of Philip's Armada or to colt,
brato England's triumphs, he gloomily
"Hut to-day, though it would not be
difficult to find the rubbish to bum
from the acres and acres given over ti
sport, it would lie difficult to get tlu
men frum tho hillside or valley tu build
the beacon. A gibbet to-day --.tamls
as a landmark, nrrcsting, sinister,
pointing, on the right and on tho left
to an empty countryside."
Ho fin-Is all "the beautiful wooded
estate of Norman Court" given up to
game. The peasantry have vanished,
"Starvation, it is true, may not be
.0 apparent on the countryside as it
wa-i of yore. It has merely shifted its
quarters. As the people leave tho
countryside, starvation, attaching itself
as a cnmp-followcr to the rural exodus,
finds its lair in the foul dens uf the
cities." Walking through this fertilu
district, he remarks:
''The absoncg ot- Itumuu beings iu
this valley grows upon you, until you
begin to wonder if you really are iu
England, This is the highroad from
tlungerford to And over, am! yet it was
crossed and recrossed in the broad day
light Iiv innumerable rabbit-. Grass
1 grew avidly in tin.' middle of the road.
Apparently it had time to grow between tlm going of one cart and the
i coming of the next. Xo motors haunt-
Jed this road; no hedges Hanked it, nor
(litches either; but on cither side was
a broad stretch of green grass, and
then beyond, tier upon tier of oaks and
beech'-s up the hillside. It might have
been a valley in some distant uninhabited country, 1 lay down on the
grass by the **ide of the ribbon uf road
I'* res! my back of the rucksack and to
drink in the beauty of the valloy. Save
fur the flapping of the wings nf tho
pigeons, the plaintive cry of the plover,
and tho poignant call of the pheasant,
not a sound was to be heard.
"When T ro_e, greensward and
roadway was specked with the
white tufts of the bobbing tails ol"
countless rabbits, ami as I walked fur-
ward companies of them kept retreating, like sections of an army at tho
sound of tlie buglo."
Mr. Green, who is n Conservative,
blames Mr. Cobdea and his disciple,
l.loyd George, for the desolation of
England, lie vituperates free trade
and demands small holdings for Hodge
and his unhappy and landless follow*
countrymen. This writer, in order to
emphasize his pie:., for the distribution
of bind into smnll holdings for industrious peasantry, gives some examples
»i tie- prosperity ui men who haw obtained pOSBO. Sl on of small patches nf
laud, and tells us that "must of them
are skilled WOOdstneu, often Speuitlng
the entire winter months in the
WOOdS."    To continue his account:
"Each buys a few acres of un dor-
wood, ami nf this makes as many
hurdles, wattles, sheep-cribs and bundles
ni fnggOtl as his skill can cnnlri\e. It
is tho holdings, though| which give
the:;, work throughout tht* Hummer.
work independent nf a fanner landlord,
and which secures fnr them a roof o\er
their heads. Even 011 this rather poor
and very exposed bind, where litlle in-
teioiw culture Is practised, I found om*
small holder making his entire living
from ids eight acres,
"As a whole, tho result has been a
triumphant success, nut ns measured by
ash returns, but in the more intimate
seime nt achieving n greater measure
of freedom. Here wool, sheared from
the fheep of the downs, is spun by
the cottage women ami woven into
utiful cloth at a largo hnndhmm;
and we might imagine that even the
slnpherd who minds the flocks on the
downs will soiita dny be clothed iu the
wool shorn from the sheep he tends."
lie thinks that England's peril from
801 i.i li sin ami Anarchism lies in the,
oxlstoneo of all this poor and landless
poople, ami he utters this warning to
Mr. Lloyd-George nnd his Bchooli
The budget mny bo the key to unlock the land, but Hie people havo yet
to bo restored tn the land. , . (if
thoy uie not) then tlm next move will
In* tin* massing together of the countrymen uhn have lOUgllt WOrk in the cities
ami  not   fniinil   it, with  their  landless
feliow-lnborers from tho opon fluids,
and this time the color of tho bunner
held ou high by those who hungor for
the earth may be blood-rod,"
Tlie wind is cliill,
The wild gecso whiz,
Tho vaudevillo
Is doing biz.
The moving van
Js ou tho spot;
Tho chestnut man
Has got 'em hot.
Tho frost first snips;
'mo bare boughs flap.
The  rosebud lips
Commence to chap.
The cider press
Goes all tho day.
Tiiis ends, we guess,
Our roundelay.
At the last annual meeting of the
Alumni Association of the University
of Texas it was decided to appoint a
commit lee to select some individual
who should provide a fund of not less
than $a5,000 und not more than $50,000
a year for live years, this to be utilized
fur the stimulation of thought and crea*
linn nf aspiration for higher oducation
in Texas. It is proposed to award a
cash prlzo of $10,000 or mure tn architects for the best, hindsi-iipe uud building design which will be the physical
expression of the State's aspiration fnr
higher ediientinii. and n secund prlzo
nr prl/OB of $.'»,U(|(I nr mure for the best
thesis nr theses nu a  properly assigned
subject involved in ihe general Oifuca-
linnnl design II is probable that tho
COIUpotltloil in these classes will be
limited to architects ami profosBlonal
rduculnrH nf high reputation, un.l that
it will be-cli seil fnr entry nn or beforo
JttHunry 1, 1013, all designs uml theses
In In* filed on or before .Ianmny I, HHI.
II is intended that such competitors
shall Imvo at lensl twn years during
which tu prepare their designs and
theses in   I his compctil inn.
An annual prize of #500 ur mure is
I also to be given fnr Ihe best thesis ou
;i selected and assigned topic involved
ill the gem'ral design of the movement,
the competition to be limited to graduating students of tiie University uf
Texas, awards to be made in October
each year 01 the five year period. There
is to be another annual prize of $500
or more, in the discretion of the committee, fur the best thesis 011 a duly
assigned topic involved in tlio general
design, the competition to be I imt ted to
citizens of Texas other than graduating
students of the university, uud a prize
uf $500 or more to be competed tor by
graduating students of ten accredited
universities of other Stnt_s of tho
United States, of two colleges in Canada, of two in England, of one in Scotland, of two ia Germany, and of one
u France.
The centipede—which really never
has a hundred legs, in spite ui his name
—has always enjoyed a bad reputation.
A Frenchman, At. J, Kunckle d'Hereu*
lais, recently came to the defense of
this insect in a paper before the Academy of Sciences in Paris.
lu the first place, the animal is uot
pobonous, ns is commonly supposed.
There is only one authentic case of poi-
snning by the centipede on record fur
America. That was reported by Dr.
Josiah Curtis, uf Washington. A woman was walking in her room at night
in bare feet and was stung or bitten
by a centipede between the toes. The
bite was followed by inflammation and
severe pain that lasted for thirty-six
hours. Mr. d'Hoivutais (piestions even
this case. In cause the symptoms were
wry much like those produced by the
sting of a bee or hornet and also because experiments bad been mado with
much larger species of centipedes and
these were always harmless.
Hut he nlso finds the animal useful.
On several occasions he came upon individuals of the species scutigera
i-oleoptruta catching fiios and uther insects. The centipede grasps the Ily
with the front legs and quickly bites it
iu the thorax, injecting a juice that
kills the Ily instantly. When there aro
many dies ubout, the centipede will kill
several before beginning to feed. Instead of chewing at its prey, it sucks
out the soft parts through a puncture,
leaving (lie head, legs, wings, and other
Said parts.
Another argument for the harmless*
ness oi the centipede is deducted by the
author from the fact that when the animal is grasped it does not try to dcfoil I
itself, but seeks rather to escape. It
often escapes by "leaving its legs behind"—that is, tlie aniiiml automatically throws oil" a number of legs th.it
have been ,*nught by the enemy and
limps off on the remaining nm"--. It
can easily spare a dozen or two of its
thirty legs, for the lost number; -m be
The centipede is found pretty v.ell
scattered in nil parts of tlm world. The
ipcclos common in the United States,
icutigera forceps, was reported over
twenty years ago us devoting the nights
to killing hnuse-llies. Ard later uu observer detected one in tho act of capturing u bulterlly much larger than it-
lolf, Tm- Insoct hides during the day
inn* under doorstops nr windn-w-friuues.
or in any crevice large enough to cou
■ *ai its numerous appondagos.
i\fomorio8,     sweet    ns  tho    breath  ui
Come ns 1 gltae on the pictured page,
.ringing   the   Beetles  of  tho  care-free
When   I,  too, dwelt in the "golden
Paces of those now  in plnces high;
Voices from lips forever dumb;
And through it nil rings the treble ery
I used to send to tny boyhood chum:
"Hey, Skin *lt ay I   (''mon over."
lust nn average, ornery kid,
I,oving and hating with right, goodwill;
Action   in  everything Ite did- -
Thnt was Skinny   a "regular pill."
Ai feast or frolic, in i\\n 01  light,
Shoulder to shoulder we won--or fell-
.Nothing wns ever siaiied right
Until   1   had   raised   iho  shrill,  long
' "Hey, Skin-nay!  O'moii over "
Years   have   brought   me   but   meager
Skinny has waxed both fat nnd great.
Ho is  held  in cateom and something j
more j
By tho worthy folk of a mighty state.!
Still for me the same old grin,
Despite  his honors and  dignity
(Though  the  hair on  our temples   is
gruwiug thin),
As wo talk of the times whon it used,
to bo: -
"Hoy, Skin-nay!  C'mon over."
Men of tomorrow nre boys today;       .
.Each hus his "Skinny" around some]
where; 1
But their joys or sorrows, at work oil
Jn the  fullest mea.uro wo may 110 ■
share. fl
Should   I   journey   first  where  we  alH
must go, r
And safely win to tho shining shorol
I'll pause at tho river's edge, 1 knowj
And send back tho call he heard oil
"Hoy, Skin-nay!  0 mon over.
This  was  the  forest primeval.     ThiL
murmuring pines and tlie hemlock,-J
Plan od and veneered, in coats of aholf
hie and new varuisli,
Stand   like    Chippendale   " highboys,'**
with   dainty   lingerie   coverlets;
Stand—full   of   buckshot    (for   worn!
hides), with drawers brass*imndloi
ami  polished.
Loud, frum the tnng-ilistance telephone
the deep-voiced, persistent dealer
Calls   iu    lie cants   decisive   after   ilu]
monthly in a tal I mi nt.
Incorrecl Inflation iis une of the mom
common causoB of tiro dotorlorut
says Motor Age, nud In Inflate too
much is just us bud as lu Inflnto lot
litlle. Over iuflaliun nut unly subject)
the cuiivus of tin* envelope to un  un
iu saury strain, but also robs the tin
of iis resiliency. Thus, when runuiu-i
ovor an obstruction uu ovor-luflato.
I ire,   instead   of   absorbing   the   shock
Ira 11 sin its the full fm f the jolt ti
the 1 din 11 Ism of the car.
I'itst inlliile the tire to tho proper
pressure and then mako tests from tinn
to lime lo assure yourself that the ai
pressure is rp to the slumlord ueces
sary for a tire of the size used whm
sii]'purl ing its maximum weight
tin; pressure has decreased the cause
may im readily discovered. The seat
nf ihe valve plug may be perfectly
dean, causing a leak at tliat point, or
if tin* rubber washer at Ihe base of ll
valve cap is displaced, the air w,,
grn.iually escape. Then, again, if pin
chera were used in tightening tlic valvt
parts, the scrow threads may be dam
aged, causing a leak.
If thero is any one thing that con
tributes mot!  towards prematura  tiro
destruction,   it   is   undoubtedly   trove
iug  ou   tires  that are  not  sufficient!
Many motorists give so littio care
their tires that tho first intimation
their improper condition comes when
inuflled sound or jolt, caused by one
the wheels coming in contact with bouu
hard object on the road, discloses
fact   chat   the   rim   is   touching
The envelope then is patched, a new
tube fitted and a garter put on for
the purposes of increased strength.
The driver then proceeds to the nearest
garage, where a new envelope is obtained, the damaged one being left for
repair. Nearly always it is found that
the tread is the only part of the en-
volnpe that has nut been totally destroyed. The beads are fouitl to be
broken or torn away. The walls of
the envelope nre scored and scrap.*.! inside and out. The canvas is torn and
frayed and has broken away from tho
rubber. The envelope has losl its
.shape entirely; its several parts are dis*
■ to
- of
The tube, replaced on the road,
which was perhaps new or nearly new
when the tourney stalled, has been
torn beyond all hopes of repair and
scraped and scored al! over, some of
the incisions being ulmo.t as deep us
the thickness of the rubber itself. All
this delay, trouble and expense is the
direct result of traveling 00 a deflated
tire, whereas periodic inspection of the
air pressure would have entirely prevented the damage.
Always initiate tires with air, never
using gas. Carbonic gu_ will puss
through rubber thirteen rimes more
quickly than air. In add1 tion to tbo
slight enlargement of a new tire after
being in use for a few days a further
natural decrease of pressure will follow, due to the escape of oxygen in tho
confined air. This loss aho'ild be mado
up by the Injection of mure nir. As
this is done the percentage of nitrogan
will bu gradually Increased nml iho
liability of .slow deflation will decreaeo
iu proportion.
Wu Ting Fang, who has taken his
Stand with the Chinese revolutionists,
uml asserts tlmt popular rule must triumph, is very well known in America,
having served as Chinese minister to
Iln*    I nite.l   Slates     at   two     dilferelit
times. IU* (ir**t came to Washington
in I8P7, and was decidedly popular. Ho
was educated in England and proctisod
law iu iln* English courts Bt Uoiig-
Kollg. At the time of the Hoxer uprising he worked earnestly to save tho
foreign legations nt Peking.
Tin* presidential buums, they go n-snil*
ing to the iiky.
We  stand   in  admiration   of  the   way
that thoy can (ly.
Hut, we wondor, oh, wo wonder, ns wo
nuirwd ut the sight
Just where and how the must of them
ure going to alight.
They   nre   up   among   the    eloudlnnds
where the mighty thunders crush,
'Mid   the  strange   illuminations  of  thu
lightning's fitful Hash;
And some of them will glide to eiirlli
in safety—but a few
Will   fin tab   with   soiuo   awful   bumps
bofoi'O the race Is thruugh.
Japnnesn dentists   have   Introduced
WOOil as a substitute fur pore da in end
rhinoceros ivory, The rioodon tooth usod
by the .Japanese dentist nre lemarknbly
natural in appoaratfeo ami iu thu
(ine bluish color peculiar to the teeth
of tho Malay race. Tlm teeth aro
fastened in place by n secret process
jealously guarded by its Inventor,
Oold soros, chapped hands, ulcera,
and wintor ecv.eina arc common
troubles just now, aud for all theso,
Zam-Buk will bo found the surest and
quickest remedy. Sometimes cold sores
arise from chilblains ou tho toes or fingers, aad in the former caso, where
colored socks are worn, there iB a danger of blood-poisoning from the dyo.
Zam-Buk being bo powerfully antiseptic
removes tho danger as soon os applied
and quickly heals.
Mr. W, J. Halliday, of Ash Grove,
Ont., Bays: "I had my little linger
frozen, and it cracked at the first
joint, causing a bnd sore, which discharged freely and would not heal.
Tho pain was very bad, and tho whoio
of my hand became Bwollon and in
bad shape.
"A friend advised me to try Zam-
Buk, and 1. soon found that ZanvBuk
was altogether different to any preparation I had ever tried. In a vory
short time if healed tho sole."
Miss l-illio May, of Stonoy Crook,
Ont., snys: "A few weeks since, several
nasty, disfiguring cold sores suddenly
broke out "ii my lips, which became
much swollen. Hoeing my condition, u
friend ndvisod UIO to try tfiim-l.uk nml
leave all other preparations aside. This
1 did, and was much pleased, nfler a
fow applical\_Uis of lliis balm, lo buo
over? sore healed."
Zam Huh will also bo found a hii re
cure fnr ec/euui, blood poisuu, varicose
sines, piles, sculp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, babies' eruptions and
el upped places, cuts, hums, bruises, ami
skin injuries generally. All drugglstB
and stores sell at 00c. box, or posl tree
from Zam Dllk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of price. RofllBO harmful imita
tions and Bubal ItutOS,
Use also Zam IWik Heap, BQq. tablet.
Best for baby's tender skin!
"On vender hill." cried the gcneril,
scanning Hm battlefield will, his glasses,
**| ieo n black mass of men. What are
"Camera fiends," replied the BOCond
in command, .    ,.
••And who uro occupying that Mill
"ThOSO,     answered the S.-l.-U,      in
operators for the biograph."
"I sec a battalion of curious-shnpod
UThey aro not guns; they aro gromo*
ohonos nnd phonographs, in which are
to i'i* recorded the roar of the miliums
and the criflB of the wounded.'*
"'Tis well!" oxclolmed the general,
stroking his mustache complacently.
"Lot the battle begin!"
For Red, Weik. Wesry, Wslery Ejr ei and
* Drsfrnti Sell Mnrlw _rc R<r_*-T. U»iJ. 25*-. Wfc IWJ
Mua-inc Eye Salvo, in Aieptie Tubes. 2-C $1.00
Discovered at last, a remedy that is
sure, safe and painless, Putnam's I'ain-
less i orn Extractor, a prompt, effective,
painless remover of corns nml bunions,
Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor neither closes pain nor discomfort. Its
name, yon see, tells a story; keep it in
sight, here it is: Putnam's Painless
Corn Extractor. Hold by druggists,
price 2_e.
When Your Horse
Goes Lame
f -Wrs-n >« fl-nlop- • Sr-iTln Curt. MM
,    Blniibuiw -r »«.v .Iti-r lunnr.^HloiCl rt**
lmlii<l _iin tin inch
I*.**,**.4 a i.-L l-
....      -.11.   IUB  JlW
't | iy m Mg vtUtluir/ l-.l.   vee
| Kendall's Spavin Cure
. 'lb-iTaiiv.ly<>nrS|ki*'l'. Cme furrr-m*. and h-iVB
1 ri-m^i. i. \y i uf -I feat Itut iii tnr herd ,.i rattl-
\ wid Si,lnt«au.|S-.Mmi .-tih.r.ri.   lOndUiAtU I
'   rti^rpv.-tiu.r.iii)ri.iiy»i-|in-_.
imii.H of i-lln-r l,.n i- own'ti h«**f- bad Uns
  r-iTK-rirn'i*. fnnhmi iflyMnwitinilri i
i SmrlnCii'-liul-r-htL" 1-1,1 r*'i*M'r»'in*i-f.
1   It iiii amA itiiiii' in r-r.i.n.Mi ht h-i»
gpkefbottlr«l"k-«l<i>n1iiiHl.  frirt.
II i..i b..*t..—fit-til*- t'Tt\   Aik
00 '
Ijuv;t>m g I_■ I,
Beef Hides
to us n-ml  ({ft UH per CODt
more lor thom tlmn at liorno,
Write, to us for our IfteW
price list S nml Wfl will iimil
you one Ereo.     Watch thia
ail. weiikly.
Wo solicit your shipuu.ulH
for Beef 1 Miles, Ktiw Kurs,
Wool, Tallow. Seneca Hoot,
Horse Hair, Sheep Pelts, eto.
North-West Hide
& Fur Co.
278 Rupert St.     Winnipej, Km.
Perhaps the Germans would bo sorry
to hear that England's sun is setting,
but ono of tbeir own editors evidently
doesn't think so, for, in the "Deutsche
Huudschau," wo find a slashing article
proving that tbo British Empire Is on
the rapid road to ruin, from tho pon of
Count Vay vou Vaja, a Hungariau
nobleman of prominence and literary
eminence. Ho is a member of tho House
I of Lords and of tho Reformed Church
Synod of his native land. Ho declares
he is a friend and admirer of England,
where he has travelled a good deal. So
evidently bo speaks "moro in borrow
than in anger" as he depIorcB tho passing of "tho Victorian Era," which
was glorious "in the material well-
being of a gigantic empire" an thnt ol
Elizabeth was iu "intellectual greatness." He dates the tlmo of decline
from the Boor war and .ays:
"That terrihlo war was indeed (iually
decided in favor uf tho English. 1 tut
jit what n price? By, that agonizing
fit niggle the whole nation wan shaken
ami Ihe Achilles heel of England's
war system laid bare. The hitherto
iindiaimid halo of British Warlike glory
vanished liko a shadow or a roll.ctloii
in one day. Other and youugor nations
•.plan-; into pro-omiuoneo with unexpected rapidity. Gormany and tho Un
Ited States of _morien showod thorn*
solves formidable rivals to Eugland,
■ml .udy Irom a political point of view,
hut in tlm domain of eomuieicr. The
markets of tho world woro uo longer
monopolized by tho English."
The rosull was that Englaud crow
di-imirali/.'d and discouraged. Kmigra
linn to America had opened English
,-vi.i in broader ideas, and to tho doslro
Cor Croedom, Then Ideas bogot tho
Labor party, which sent representatives
lu Parliament and propagated Socialism.    The Socialists in  public speeches
treated Parliament ns a "moro
coterie"; the Ministry wns "no safeguard to political freedom," it was a
ring of "bandits or tricky charlatans.''
"The crown was a sinecure, a burden
mi the people which should be abolished for tlm guud of tho couutry." Tho
Govornmont tolerated these utterances
from motives of prudence, but tho re-
-ult oi them was that "the Government,
tho law, the army, the court, all, in
short, which people' had been taught
to respect, wero openly treated with
contempt." This was anarchy, and tlio
Count thinks that although Russia and
North America have their anarchists,
"it is undeniable that the activity of
anarchism has reached its highest point
of danger among the working classes
of Croat Britain. '
The change iu the lower orders was
followed by what this writer styles
"the anarchy of the aristocracy and
upper class " Political life is degraded, statesmen are deteriorating,
demagogs and sophists have taken tho
place of the Disraelis and Gladstones of
another era. The tide of social and
moral anarchy is setting in, as is shown
iu "the contrast between tho dignified
Court of Queen Vutoria and that of
King Edward VII. and his 'smart
set. To  this  set   '' America,  Aus
tralia, South Africa, India furnished
their share of nabobs, nouveaux riches,
financiers,etc." "The contagion of thu
royal court Spread abroad." "The
most trilling usage of thc King wns
looked upon ns establishing an inviolably l'jlo of conduct." The Court of
Victoria "wns founded upon the uoble
principle, 'God ard my Right' "; in
that of Edward VU., "people seemed
to prefer the saying, 'After me the
But the most fatal sign of England's
decadence is tho predominating influence of the American woman in society,
of which wc read:
"American women arc clover in adapting themselves to England's forms
uml customs. Externally they can make
themselves exact copies of an English
pattern, and on great occasions, when
they don the antique costume of tho
peeress, they produce a fine impression.
Hut the. individuality remains out of
harmony and through all shows tho
spirit tif the 'Vankee.' "
Under the iultuenco of these enchantresses, "English morals aud English
customs disappear, superseded by thosu
of America. American shops, Amerimu
products, and often American bnrs aro
fouud in every town in Croat Britain."
Tin* Count thus continues his melancholy stury:
"That Americanism makes itself felt
in the most exclusive English circles is
shown by tho fact that so many lords
and other men of title have married
heiresses frcin tho Tinted States, lu
this way some of the liighest in the
laud have received a tincture of Yankee
blood, whieh has Influenced the character of tho present generation—by no
melius to their improvement. Frequently these now tOndonclos flash out
iu the dispositions of tho young. Old
principles become uniiitidligililo to
them, and old traditions are accounted
I idle. There is no respect for anything
I which Interferes with tha whim of tho
Individual,   ah restraint ami souse of
Obligation   and   duty   are   dung   aside.
Everybody looks upon himself as nn In*
dependent personality, and regards lifo
as a sort 01 theatre, in which lu indulge
in pleasure and dissipation at his own
sweet will. But in ordor to enjoy him
Self in this way a nun needs lnoheV
and a largo supply nf it. Bunco tlm
Obtaining of money has become llm
loftiest aspiration .1' the higher English society, lu former times a man
Valued his position nml wis proud of
his ancestors1 renown, but now a man
boosts only of his wealth. Tho bom
known familial ure lost sight of among
millionaires of the most doubtful
Prom this American inlluence, savs
Ulli representative of the huightic'st
nobility in Europe, Springs whnt he culls
England's "worship oi tho Golden
Cult." Men despise work, ho says,
whether it be iu politics or in the arniv.
"The political official or tho military
man is nut considered to have embraced
a career of the first rank."    "People
snw Mow ___'l'l-
nro shortening the hours of toil and
prolonging those of recreation." "Even
Sunday is uo longer a day of rest."
Tho consequence is that as "deterioration shows itself in private life long
before it infects the public administration, so corruption hns seized upon tho
moneyed class first." Tho result must
be "an eiifeeblcment of the race, of tbo
character and moral habits, accompanied by a laxity of religious principles which is spreading far aud
Ho concludes by comparing tho splendor of the late coronation to a mirage,
a Fata Morgana, rising up amid tlie
luxury'which rivals tho dreams of the
Arabian Nights. Ho speaks of Westminster Abbey, crowded with "princes
from Kast and West, nabobs und multimillionaires, with their gold und silver,
their priceless jewelry." Never was a
coronation so gorgeous. "Who would
have suspected wlmt was lying in ambush behind thu scene and' hidden by
the trap-door lu this magnificent, spectacle."'
The oliler roads in our country, especially in New England, commonly
lead one over Ihe tops of hills, oven
whoro a shorter way between two
points could havu been found Liy thu
valleys.    The  Mime  thing is true  with
regard to the roads of England,
Pains have been taken liy inure than
one writer of history to show how tho
|_ngliBU pooplo havo been occupying
lowor and lower ground as the centuries
passed. _■ list, thu high lands only wero
cleared ami cultivated. It was only
there tl at the mul was dry onongh uud
warm enough for tillage. Later generations occupied the lower slopes, until
now the diaiuugu of tho country has
been carried to such a point thnt oven
tho feus and marshes can bo brought
under cultivation.
Something lllto such a course of clearing and sottling marked the growth of
New England, -More than all else, perhaps, was tho force of tradition and the
habits of thinking and feeling which
tlie colonists brought with them.   Their
Bank of Montreal
Ninety-fourth Annual Meeting of
The Bank of Montreal lias -just completed 94 years of business in Canada,
which in the history of a young country
is no inconsiderable period. The 94th
annual meeting was held on December
4tb, with President 11. B. Angus in thc
chair. In many ways thy meeting was
one of the most memorable in the history of tbo bank, owing to tho fact
that thc net profits for the year were
tho largest on record and that the retirement of Sir Edward Cloustoti as
gonoraJ manager wus announced. Another feature of more* than ordinary
interest was tho re-adjustment of thc
salues of the bank promises. For years
theso wero valued at $0011,000, but a
recent appraisal increased this to $-1,-
000,000. Tho $-,-100,000 thus secured
was partly used in increasing the rest
account, which now stands at a sum
equal to the paid-up capital, whilo tho
balance wns carried to tho profit and
loss account.
The total assets of the bank uow
stand at $880,000,000. making it ono of
the strongest financial institutions on
tho continent. A more detailed examination of the report shows that
the net profits for the vear amounted to
♦2,270,618, ns Compared with $1,707,1)92
for tho previous year. Tho balance of
profit and loss carried forward for the
present year was $1,855,185, or practlc*
nlly double the figures for 1910, which
amounted to $001,780, Premiums on new
bank stock issued by the bank during
tho year amounted tn $305,077, while
the re-adjustment of the bank premises
account brought in an additional $_.-
400,000. Thus n total of slightly over
$7,000,000 was made available fur distribution this year, of which $1,110,000
was expended in dividends, $8,000,000
credited to tho rest account and $708,-
000 to now premises account, leaving a
balance of $1,855,000 to bo carried forward as balance of profit and loss. A
further examination of the report shows
that tho bank hns deposits bearing interest of nearly $186,000,000, while its
deposits not bearing interest amount
to over $46,000,000, The amount of
call ami short loans in Groat Britain
and the United States consists of over
$42,000,000, while the current loans and
discounts in Canada and elsewhere
amount to over $121,000,000, The latter
ihowi an increase ot aver $0,000,000,
which indicates that Ihe bank continues
to do its full share In furthering the
development Of the country and tint il
cdiitilines to grow with the country,
Tlio call and short loans which the hunk
keep*! in New York ami London, while
returning only a small rate of intorost,
nre found to be a wise provision, The
call of these loans placed in London
and New Vork is fir less disturbing to
Canadian business than if they were un
call in Canada.
Altogether tlie showing made by the
Hank of Montreal is a very satisfactory une, and reflect! the hlgnist credit
upon Ihe directors and upon the general
manager, who is now relinquishing the
position which he has held for su many
years,  Wm successor will bo Mr. II. V.
Meredith, who has been associated all
his lit'.* with the bank whose affairs he
will in future direct.
The address of Prosidont R, B. Angus
was, as Usual, n careful resume of the
financial,   commercial   aud   industrial
expansion of the Dominion. The Hank
of Montreal, with its many branches
scattered throughout the country nml
iti intimate relationship with every
phase of our national life, is able to
hroiont author)tftttvo reports regarding
the country's growth nnd development.
Without exception, this year's report
by tlm president wns full'of Optimism.
That this was not unfounded is shown
by the bank's record for 1911, which
was tin* most successful in tho 91 '.«-*ars
of its history.
ambition und prido was tn make their
now home as nearly liko the old oao as
climate aud soil would permit.
It is easy to find many reasons why
tho early roads should go uver the hills.
It is thero that the soil is dryest, that
the woods aro most open and best lighted. From the hilltops views could bo
had of the country about.
If tho first paths led over tho hills,
and tlio earliest clearings were mnde upon tho hilltops, it was natural that the
roads should keep tho same location to
tho present time.
It is a common belief among motorists that the hard carbon residue found
in the cylinders and on the valves is
the result of too great a quantity of
lubricating oil. This is true to a certain extent,' but the nard doposit may
bo formed even when the proper
amount of the best quality of oil is
used. It has been found that the nucleus of this deposit consists of tho
products ot Imperfect combustion of tho
mixture, which collect on the piston
hear] and walls of the top of tho cylinder in the form of n sticky mass. This
Ctltchos bhe dirt and dust from the
road as it is " breathed" into the
motor through tho carburetor, nnd the
resulting compouml gradually hardens
until n sullieient deposit is collected to
make a thorough 0 V Or haul lag ami valve
grinding necessary. It is consequently
important not only that tlm proper
grade and amount of lubricant should
be used iu tho cylinder, but tho carburetor should bo regulatod to deliver
the proportion of air and gasoline vapor
that forms tho most perfect-burning
charge for each explosion.
Many turtles are to be encountered in
South American waters nil along the
Orinoco, but upon tlie island uf Buena
Vista nature seems to have arranged
everything for the turtle's convenience,
and tlio number of the creatures is there
vory great.
The islaad is about a league in length
and U surrounded by sloping banks of
sand. In this fine sand the turtles deposit their eggs, whicli aro hatched
out by tho heat of the suu.
Some time in the mouth of February
thousands of turtles come out upon the
shore of the island as well ns upon the
neighboring banks of the river and begin promenading up and down as if ascertaining where it is entirely safe to
lay their eggs. But they do not begin
laying until March. Then they dig a
number of little holes in the sand, in
whicli each female deposits from eighty
to one hundred and twenty eggs.
The natives declare that the turtles
will not begin to lay their eggs until
the Southern Cross, which is tho characteristic object of the firmament in
tho southern hemisphere, is completely
formed—that is, not until the four
stars which form the cross have moved
on through the heavens until they aro
perpendicular to the horizon. '
lt is reported by a member of one exploring expedition in Venezuela that at
midnight, when tho turtles wero being
wached by thc naturalists, tho great
mass of the creatures had gone back into tho river without laying, lenviug but
a few of their companions behind thom
to act as sentinels. But nt half past
two in the morning, nt the moment
when the Southern Cross seemed exactly pcrpeudieular to tho horizon, a great
commotion wus perceived on tho shore
of tbo river and thc turtles wero coining out in battalions.
They scattered rapidly in every direction, digging up tho sand, laying
their eggs and covoring them, apparently taking great pains to leavo tho sur-
fuco as they had found it.
Tho members of the expedition captured throo of theso turtles, the shell
of oue of which measured eighty-five
inches in length by twenty-three in
width. Its weight was more than sixty seven pounds.
The nntives capture large numbers of
the eggs of these turtles, as well as
of the creatures themselves, which art*
used in the manufacture of a kind of
The nppcaranco of tho turtles upon
tlio beach at the :i pa rent moment of
the complete formation of tho Southern
Cross on each night during their laying season, is, of course, due to coincidence, nnd tho superstitious natives
connect tho two circumstances just as
tho ancient Egyptians connected tho
setting of tbe constellation Arcturus
with tho rising of the I-iile.
his work that many musicians iu Europe are enthusiastic over tho idea.
Aside from tho fact that It Is said to
facilitate note-reading, it is expected
in time to reduce the present more or
loss complicated musical writing to
comparative simplicity.
This system of musical notation consists of a scale of a dozen sounds, which
aro called la, so, si, do, du, ro, ro, mi,
fa, ie, sol, and nu. These corrospoud
respectively, the la to la sharp or si
flat, si to do sharp or re flat, ro to re
sharp or ml flat of our present system.
It is claimed that this will finally do
Mrs. T. G. Alexander, of Hawthorne,
after twelve years' suffering, tells
tho public what they nro doing
for hor
Hawthorne, Ont., — (Special).—
"There is nothing like Dodd's Kidney
l'ills for a sore back." That is the
Statement of Mrs. T. C Alexander of
this place, au-l ull her neighbors agree
ihat she should know. "I Buffered for
twolvo yoarB from n pain in my back,
Fthoumntism and tloarl Dlseaso," Mrs.
Alexander continues. ' * I was always
tired and nervous ami mv sleep was
broken ami unrofresiling, since taking
Dodd's Kidney Pills 1 am fooling so
much better that I fool I must say a
good word for thom,
No matter how long yuu havo suf*
forod Dodd-s Kidney l'ills caunal fail
to help yuu if your trouble is of the
Kidneys. If you use Dodd_ Kiduey
1'ills early the cure will bo quick. If
your trouble is of long standing it will
take thom longer to cure yuu. Bnt they
always euro. People from all parts of
Canada wim have been cured aro tell*
! ing about it in thc newspapers almost
every duy.
away with tho system of sharps aud
fiats as wo know them iu playing and
reduce tho writing of music to throe
simple signs, notes on, above, or below
the line, und some slight modifications
to express duration, intensity, base,
treble, etc., moro exactly than at present.
Tho keyboard wliieli in time will accompany this system of notation is
adapted to pianos actually in use, there
being no differences botween the spaces
of white and black keys. The la is indicated in azure, whilo tho new scalo
tones (du and ro) aro designated by
white lines drawn down tho centre of
tho black keys.
A company of motion-picture actors
and actresses gavo a performance of
"Cbantecler" on the grounds adjoining
the suburban studio of a film-manufacturing company. A little later one of
the actors, out for a walk camo upon a
man seated by the roadside and weeping bitterly.
"What's lho matter-?" inquired thc
sympathetic player.
" I 'in one of the patients at the sanitarium for bugs over yonder," explained thc despairing oue, "Yesterday the
due galil I was well—boo-hoo—and that
I could leave in a day or two. And
what do you suppose 1 saw this morning. Roosters and hens six feet high,
ami talkiu' just like human-! If I, get
away frum that sanitarium in ten years,
I 'II bo doing mighty well.*"
A   Standard   Medicine.—Paroieleo's
Vegetable Pills,'1 compounded of entirely vegetable substances know . to have
a revivifying and salutary effect upon
tho   digestive   organs,   have   thi   igh
years of use attained so eminent a position  that  they  rank  as a   Bt □
medicine.   Tho ailing should rememl
this.   Simple in tlieir composition, they
can   be   assimilated   by   the   wea
stomach   and   are   certain   to   have   a
health ful  and  agreeable  effect  on  th,
sluggish digestive organ3.
are new and entirely different from ordinary pro pars ttoas. Th.y aoeompRsh
their purpose without disturbing the rest of ihe system, snd _r« therefore ttw
Ideal laxative for the nursing mother, as Ihey do not affect the child.
Compounded, like sll NA-DRU-CO preparstlons, by expert dtorr.tao.    I!
unsatisfactory we'll gladly return your money.
25c. a hox.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send _5c. and we
will mail them. -•*
1 Dn,.* flr.t Cknrical C_.
tfw TIME sMm?
METHQft   ; •
To the busy man time is money. Why waste it ? Thc old
way of shaving is slow. It's unsafe, too—you may gash
your face any day.   Besides saving lime, the
saves your face. Wilh it you can shave as fast as you
like—no cuts—no scratches.
A I; your dele lo ahnw ynu ihr. GllX-lTE.    IF he hi... no. the  cood.
or  our ca'.l,.:'.,,', write us.     Wu ,vil! ave that
you nre auopliod. ... ..,,,..,
OF CANADA, UM1TED. tlr>.r-pl.ud nm
Office «ndFaclory.C3St.Alex«nd«rSI..Monlreal.      «nd ld_ !.:„',. S3.
As we descend in the scale of anitnul
life we find that what kills the higher
animals doe. not injuro the lower. Cut
a polyp iu two, and yuu have two living
polyps, inslead of one dead polyp.
Break off a lobster's elaw, and another
will grow. You may, it lias been said,
freeze a tiy. but you cannot freeze it
to death. There nre infusoria Called
"whcel-aulmalcules," Those rotifers
have many curious qualities, anioug
which i* tliat of suspending animation
for aa Indoflnito period without conning
to live.
Colonics of rotifers may be dedicated
and rendered apparently lifelowi nnd in
tins condition they may hr kept for
in nut lis and years, and possibly centuries. A single drop nf water will re-
stun* them to life, and tin* whecl-bea--
ors will instantly ve-iiine their function*
al activity precisely at the. point where
it   was broken off.
Considenildo attention is being given
in the musical world, Qspoclnlly in Eu*
rope, to a new system of notation Invented by a umn from Argentine Ro
nubile and adapted to a new series of
keys of whieh he is also the originator.
Nearly ten yenrs ago he tried to get
his system recognized, but could not
eonquoT the IndltToronco uf musicians;
now, however, he hns so Improved upon
"I'll send Dominion Express
Money Orders
-that's what I'll do"
id, use li
hey arc 11
, which   \|
A happy solution of thc gift problem.
Dominion Express Money Orders arc cashed
anywhere on this continent. If lost, stolen or
destroyed, you may have the money r. fundi <l
or a new order issued, free of charge,
K sending Christmas money abroad.
Dominion Express Foreign Cheques. Tbey
issued in thc money of the country on
drawn and cashed without charge.
Don't risk money tn a letter—especially
during the Cliri.--.tmas "rush". Use Dominion
Express Money Orders or Foreign Cheques—the
safest and most convenient way of remitting
money la nil parts of Uie world. 22
AI'O nl Drue Stores, -Ic,
conveni,'»tl>- looted in _. lnn:er towns.
Stvangled with Afilhma Is tho only
oxpiMtlon that loom, to convoy _hnl is
ondursd from nn attack of U.i-. troublo.
ThO roliof from Dr. .1. D, KoIIojik's
Aithtni Itoino.ly is boyoml moniure.
Whoro nil wns sullVrim! thoro ciinios
,-i.iiifiirt nn.l rost. BrtMthlng hni-omos
normal nn.l tho bronchial tnbw oom-
plctoly olonrod. This nnoqnntlod rom-
.-.ly is worlh mnny tinirs iis ].rico to nil I
who uao it.
Horses Founder
K.-i-iily tlu-M- busy il »>••-.    Thi-y tipcmt*  "--v, it.. -.<. .1
jf.-u imil. Boms -if in* blundtni-.   \  foandi r*#d
proHrty   it  hi  4r>-vP(lUN'C''  eo__s m Jimi n«t*t la c*rr*r«:i
ili.n't iii-i   help.     J» vu» J     thi*    dtonrbsaM   ta_    •.'*.-.
mul   n.million,     li mm* dlnctl|  on lbs  blood      *
whole   ifst.m,    Hive  ii  samv n**   tor  dtsttnpcr.    I  i  -in-k.-rt
.holer* pat \nm (ro-fld f«d in iroushs.    Ths  II ■ ■
SPOHN MEDtCtL CD. ClMntl III B.c.irfo.ui.ti. GOSHEN. IRQ.. IM
Plaiter Board takoa the plooa ol Lath, and i« Brtpnol
Tho "Kmipro" branda of WoodB.tr and llnrdwal'
Plftrter for «ood const ruol ion.
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Young Street
The Scene of all Future Business Expansion and Activity.
Present plans of various interest- involved,  make it
absolutely inevitable tbat this streel muni  become tlio
seat of development and extensive building operations
Wt- have listed witb us every available piece of property on Young street. We recommend investments on
Young sireet, heartily and will be pleased to submit
quotations whieh will prove the excellent opportunities
existing along this thoroughfare.
We carry the choicest list of Farm and City Property
in the Fraser Valley.     Must complete and reliable information cheerfully given to all enquiries.
Personal Mention
tiitto.lt went to Kamloops1
in V.
ute. .11-
; resigned from
Chilliwack Land and
Development Co.Ltd.
P. O. BOX 109 PHONE 178
OFFICE—YOUNG STREET      Next to Empress hotel
High Class
1 Tailoring ior  Ladies and
* Men.
Bent -v Goodlands'   old stand.
|    Roy 1
' lliis week.
C. Uiiwllioi'he wonl U
on Friday.
D. I!. McLennan wn
I vim1 lliis week.
Miss Vnndci-hnof is visiting friends
: in Vancouver.
John Mi-nzii-s wns In N.-w  WoBt-
tninstoi- lliis wcok.
Miss ('. Reeves In
tin- |iost offlce Staff,
C. Million of Huntingdon wn
llii- city on Tuesday.
('. II. Parsons of Now Westminster
wns in i-ity lliis week.
W. II. iVnnlt wns a visitor to
Vancouvor on Monday.
Mrs. McGoon of Vedder Mountoln
I was in i-il.v lliis week,
Alox. Thompson was In Xew
j West minster on Monday.
Chns. HlUcheson was a visitor to.
lho Const Cities this week.
1   .1. 15, Kerr and family uro
ing to Ladnor this week.
.M. McSwoen, of Vancouver
la visitor in town this week.
Miss   Mi'IlalTri'.v  is   visiting
New Westminster this week.
Wm. W.-lls   of Kaii-li.'ld   Island
hns roturncd from Vancouvor,
j    Capt. Gai-vie left  yesterday   for
Toronto and other eastern   points.
Mrs. T. I„ Lillie Princess ave.
will receive on Thursday Feb. _i.
S. McGillivnry of Vancouver
spent Sunday ut his   home.   here.
G. A. Brudwin wns a business
visitor to Vancouver on   .Monday.
Mrs. It. J, Mcintosh spent the
week end with friends in Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Ault of Kast Chilliwaek returned on Friday from Vancouver.
Jos. Houston, President of the
Katalla Oil Co. was in the Cily on
\V. It. (lilhcrt wns in Vancouver
! the tirst of the week on n purchos-
I ing trip.
J. McKenzie, sub-contractor of
the C. N. It. returned to Eburne on
Miss Miller relumed on Monday
night from a visit with friends in
Norman Cruickshanks of Vancouver sjK>nt the week end at his
| home here.
1 C. L. Street went down to
: to Now Westminster thc early part
' of this week.
Miss Jinkcrson, of Ashwell &
Son's departmental store is very ill
with pneumonia.
Alvhi Knight of New Westminster
spent thc week end with bis mother, j
' Mrs. T. !„ Knight. nm-c
Mrs. A. ,1. McDonell, of Rovol-
.'■toko, llritish Columbia, is visiting
al tho home of her parents Mr. and
Mrs. II. Kipp Westminster sireet,
Messrs. Wm. and Albert McNuir,
Wholesale Provision Merchants, of
Calgary, spent a day last week In
Chilliwack, tlio guests of W. K.
Ilniihvin, Williams Rond,
.Mrs. (Dr.) Patten who has been
visiting with friends nl the Hot
Springs, Port Moody, and Vancouver for tlie past two weeks relumed home oil  Mondny.
Mrs. It. I). Chirk and sons, of
North Vancouvor, British Columbia,
are visiting nt the home of Mrs.
Clark's parent-. Mr, and Mrs. II.
Kipp, Westminster sireet, cast.
The regular meeting of thc Chilli-
waek Women's Institute will bei
held in the Rest Rooms on Tuesday
I'Vh. -Jl) three p ,m. I'apoi'S will be
given by Mrs. Denholm on "Preparation of Winter Vegetables" and
Mrs. Boucher on 'Economy in
Household Expenses."
The managers nnd elders of
Cook's Churcli wilh tlieir wives,
and the pastor Rev. I!. J. Douglas
and Mrs. DougllU were dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. II, McKenzie, Kairliield Island on Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie, were most kind and gracious
lo tlieir guests nnd a very pleasant
evening was s|>ent.
Church News
The young men of the Epwortli
League of llie Methodist Church
I will entertain the young ladies of
I the League on Monday night. Ro-
i freslmieiits will be served and a
I program given.
Next    Wednesday   evening   the
, regular Quartoly Official  Hoard  of
i the Methodist Church will be  held
liu  the school room at 8 p.   ni.
I Some important items of business
will lib discussed,  among  others,
Church Union nnd the matter of a
new financial policy.
The Sunday evening scrvine in
the Methodist church will be of
special interest, owing to tbe nn-
i noiuicemenl tbnt the pastor will
present the matter of Church Union,
io the Congregation. Opportunity
will In- given for questions and discussion on Ihe subject,
Next Sunday morning the Quarterly Sacramental  Service will   lie
A B Flat Cornet tn grind condition for
snle, with instruction book, Apply nt
this otllcc. 2-M
Cows For Sale
Two jfiiiiil coWN for sale, one new milking, the other due in freshen nboul Mar.
jr..   These nre extru  good stock.     Fnr
prices ele. apply lo
24-tf-        .1. ll. Pointer, Young read.
For Sale or Exchange
Holstcln Iluil Calf, registered, Sire,
I'rinco Randolph. Dam, Emily D, bred
liy Wm. Armstrong, llillliursl, Ontario,
Record of Hum, 10,000 pounds of milk
in twelve months. For pn.-tlclll.trs uml
Icrms apply to
24 d Harrison Mills
Tenders Wanted
Local  Items
fenders will lie received uu I" Fubru-
.   ... ...I-.,.,      i      ,   I ury 19th for the coiiBtruelloirof n siornge
held in lho Mclhodist  I hlircb.    Ill I alH-tl und lire hull on tin liter nf  Wli-
connection with this service thoi- llninB rond and Recce nruiute according
will lie n reeeplion of new inemlicrs, to IjllUIS iind B|K'ulllcntloi.s in die oiliee'
un interesting leal lire of which will!"( ""' '■'ll**' Clv#\
I Hi
L.K.Ci oft, at Mce Studio for photos
Kor photos at Chapman's—phone
Stock   Foods—Chilliwack
plemcnt & Produce Co.
Sunlight soup—11  for  50ct.
Smith's, Saturday.
Boiled   ham   HOets.   per  lb.
Smith's, Saturday.
Seeds that succeed, buy Ihem
from Ashwells fresh stock.
Do your trading at Ashwells, thc
largest rural store in Canada.
Born—On Feb. S, to Mr. and
Mrs. I). Vf, Johnston, Young road,
a son.
Fancy Washington cooking apple:
he tho reception of II class of
who nre to be presented for i
membership by their teacher,
Ward White. '
The V. P. S. of Cook's Church
held a successful evening oil Monday, the composition's and Life of
Nevin, lieing listened to by quite u
huge audience. Those taking part
wcic, Miss M.-Nivcn, Miss Kathleen Henderson, Mrs. Henderson,
tho Misses Dorothy and Ruth Henderson, Mrs. C. A. Barber, Miss
Kipp and Mr. Arthur   Henderson.
"Thc Fair" is a large departmental store in Chicago, covering a
city block. Recently, the establishment passed its 35th birthday, and
its advertisement in one of Chicago
daily papers covered twenty pages,
and for the one issue cost the firm
twenty-one thousand dollars, or
over a thousand dollars a page.
21 ii
li. 0. CAli-BTOX,
Lilly Clerk,
Dear Sii—I wish to   draw your
attention to an error in  your last
Lady Wanted
Tn inlrodiiee HOUSE AMI HOME,
(the Woman's Magazine, I Make Sin „
S'-'U weekly. Nn money rorjuln'd. Sample
copy on runuesl, Glvo refereiici'S, Address Circulation Malinger,
347 Tender Sire.1 West,
K'.b Vancouvor, ll. (1.
$2.26 to 82.60 pcr box, at Smith's, I i_uo.    I» the announcement 0fj     ■'*
Saturday. ahe new transfer rig of Messrs.   0.!
California celery, grcn onions,|j*. Atkins* Murray being put on|__	
lettuce and  radishes   at   Smith's, tho   road,     you stale   that    Mr. i
Saturday. j Murray conducted a transfer busi-
Born—On Feb. 9, to Mr. and ! m>s in Chilliwuek, selling out to J. I
Mrs. Joe MeConnell, of MeConnell |Turvcy some time ago. This is'
road, a son.
All coal and wood orders
Lumber Wanted
Tenders will lv received up to *.'■ I.ru-
ary 20th for Ihe supplying of 1 her in
Is- required from tune to time liy the
Oily uf Chilliwack during llie current
year.   Address
'.'--I)        D. E. CAR I.ETON. City Clerk.
Tenders will be received for the renting
of a twenty box stall burn, also u ihree-
roomed house ai the Agricnltun.1 grounds,
Tenders to Is- in before February Huh.
The lowest or any tender nol necessarily
T. Goodland, Secretary.
Agricultural Society.
Watch and Jeweler
Ihnii send your Wntclies and Jowolry out
nf iln- city to bo repaired when you cun hnvo
tlii-iii repaired here carefully and promptly.
We gunmntGo porfocl satisfaction. Give us a
trial and l«- convinced.
Agent for iln- Columbia Phonograph.
Second door from Kmpress hotel, Chilliwaek.
Miss   He Wolf Smith  of   Now|°P°ra HoU8€
Westminster is visiting al the home
[of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Coote.
M. Cruickshanks wns home for
a couple of days this: week, return-
I ing to Vancouver on Saturday.
O. A.  Weeks and  Peter  Parry
: have returned from a three weeks'
holiday trip to California cities.
Mr. Franklin, bend of this division of lbc II. ('. K. 11. was :n the
cily on Tuesday nud
('. W. Webb is in
Ibis week in
duties as Assessor for ibe Municipal!-1
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. .Johnston, |
Young road, mourn the death of:
tbeir infant son which look place on
Feb. 11.
I    Messrs. I). 10. Munn and  A.   S.'
' Watson, of Hart _ Co., were business   visitors   to   Huntingdon   on|
I   James Md
for Victoria and Nanaimo when1
will attend meetings of  the Salvation Army.
prompt attention. Phone 49. City
Transfer Co.
Light and heavy d raying handled
with cure and promptness. City
Transfer Co., phone 4'J.
To-night—The second perform-
of  "The Magistrate" in  the
, ,,   ,     . Applications   addressed in ihe   City
not mw lo fact and finds   its way; ck& for tllt. position 0( Engineer (nr
into print through a misunderstand- the City Steam Holler, will be received
ing on your part, or for purpose by j up to M.ninry 10, Wl-.'.    Applicant to
your informants,
and for new
in |K.ri, oi eu |Ji.r|Jo?.e  u.   *»_ w .s........ j  ..-. ..-.-.     ..............   .-
mauls.    For your benefit,'; «t»'<' cx-H-rience, and salary expelled at
, • . ,  , '  rate by the day.
!W comers, I wish to state ■ u K -oarleton.      U. J. Waddington,
Don't miss it.
rile supply of Board of Trade!
Booklets has arrived and the Issik-I
let is now ready   for  distribution. I
Ladies and gentlemen's clothes I
cleaned and pressed. Satisfaction j
guaranteed. Your Valet, opposite I
Opera House.
The customs out pnrt of Huntingdon, B. C, has been closed, byword from Ottawa, and Abbotsford I
Wednesday. !»l>!''",d instead.
Westminster ■   -1- small slide occurred on  the
connection with bis ■->)?°Mh8B. C*  E*   ",* 1-DU_ a
mile Mow Yarrow curly Tuesiiay'
morning. Traffic was not interrupt- j
8coW. T.   liolfe's   new   Spring';
Dress Goods. Muslins  and   Ginghams.    First quality goods and the |
patterns are well selected.
Monday uml Tuesday next attend!
Ashwells first spring goods opening,
and sec thc latest from  New  York
.in   Ladies   Tailored   Suits,    and
James MeConnell left on I nut-may Empress Shoes.
W. T. Rnlfc is  now  showing   a
| very line assortment of Ladies now
.Spring  Suits,   Coals   and   Skirts.
.1. II. Ashwell is in Westminster Thoy-U- the latest in style, texture
this week, searching titles, etc., inland finish.
connection with thc assessment  ofi
city property.
L. Boulton, of thc Law
that three and a half years ago I
bought out E. Goodwin, conducted
my own business entirely until I
sold out to A. M. McNeil of the
City Transfer Co. on the 2nd ,of Jan.
1912. Kindly insert this in your
next issue.
Yours respectfully
.1. TlIlVKY.
Arc you   going  to
Denmark ,V Burton.
paint?   See
Has a Becori  For Growing  Hair
Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, will
do il in IC. eilH-s OUI nl   UM.     ll    l«   Ihe
only  reuie.lv ever  discovered  lhat  i-
■iinilur In ihe naliirul hnir foods "r
liquid, nl Ihe Scalp.     He ves dutl'llllll'.
prevents (ailing "i llm hair nnd ull other
discuses,.( ibe «cnlp, Each pnokngr
conialn. a pnekel nl Maehchi pry
Shampoo Powder,   l-ri.i-    for complete
home   i.viin     91.00.     Wold    und
iMuiiuiuee.1 l,\ li. I. Ilarbcr
ChilliwacK Orchestra
Chilliwuek   Orebestrn,   Sis   nr  Eight
piece, open for cnirageinonls.
Ai i. Whits, Secretary.
i (pen every ovoning from
7.30 to Id." and Saturday
from 2.30 to •">•
firm of
Lucas A- Lucas,   Vancouver,  spent
'llie week end witb   Mr.   and  Mrs.
, Denmark, city.
li. II. W. Ashwell went to Vancouver yesterday where he will Inspect thc samples of four uianti-
I fneiurers of fall goods.
Mrs. R. D. Patterson of Vancouver und Mrs. Roberl Lillie of
Viineouver, ure visiting nt tho
homes of the   Messrs. Lillie.
Mrs. A. W. IHU has arrived from
Ihe Fast and will reside wilh her
daughter, Miss Wiuuifrcd Hill.
Mm. Hill intends to open a dress.
making parlor over the,Maple   Leaf
II. C. I-*.   il.   agent   Robson
gone p. Vancouver for ton duys or
| two weeks to  rit-uperatc niter  nn
attack of Uio grippe.   Mrs. Robson
[accompanied her husband.   In Mr.
Dressmaking und Ladles Tailoring
in all branches, by Miss Northcote
Nowcl st., or immediate attention
given to all orders left al W. L.
Holfe's Store.
Read the first Chapters of thnt
much talked of book "One Way
Ou)" which appear in this weeks
issue of the Free Press. We have
personally rend it and recommend
it to our renders.
Tookc Bros. Famous Negligee
Shirts and It. It. K. Brand Work
Shirts for men. See them at Ashwells Mens' Store. They're all
marked at reduced prices, due to
tbc cost-reducing power of Ashwells
large buying.
A post oiliee hns Wit o|K'iied, nt
jllcllrosc, with n double daily service
ins'to   Westminster   and   Chilliwaek.
absence, Mr.
ai lbc depot.
Cayloy has
The Mnjlllm Hill oiliee has not
boon closed ns was stated would be
the ense in n recent issue. There
is n possibility that the oiliee will
Ih- moved to Lickman but it will
not Is' closed.
of Disease
Kvery home should have a
A shipment just arrived of
the highest grade— ranging
in prices from
75c to $1.50
Druggist and Stationer
Clover and Timothy hay for sale.
Britisli Columbia Hop Co.
Phone F 266.
Take noliee tliat 1, D. It. Mi-Unium,
Of Chilliwaek. I!. ('.. hereby apply in the
Board of License Commissioners for the
City ol Chilliwack at tlie meeting to lie lu Id
on Mircli 18th 1912, fur leave In transfer
the hotel li.-ense for tin- sale ol liquor at
the Empress hotel, Chilliwaek, 11. O.
from myself lo Samuel Sutor.
liat.-l this 8th day of February 1012.
I). 11. Mel.KNNAN.
We nre showing nearly 400 different lines ot Spring Sailings, comprising all ilu- new color effects
und latest weaves in medium
weight cloths.
Wellington si.   opp. Opera Itonso
Sola Agency House nl llobb. rllll,
Buy your Magazines at
Cigar Store
ISe Magazine for.
'Me Mnftitr-iiii' fnr.
'.Tie Magazine fnr.
'We Magazine fnr.
. 10c
. ISc
Come and join my library.
10(10 novels to select from.


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