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Chilliwack Free Press Sep 27, 1912

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 E-o-rineW LibnurUp
it
Vol.. II.
SUBSCRIPTION PRIOR Jl.oo PER YEAR
SINGLE COPIES   FIVE CENTS   EACH
CHILLIWACK, B. C, Fill DAY, SEPTEMBEE 27, 1912
C. A.  BAKBKK
Editor and I'roprl.tor
No. 4
Fit Sluts Tuesday.
Tho Provincial Fair opens at New
Westminster nn Tuesday of next
week and continues far the balance
of tho week. Reduced fares, art
enlarged fair, nnd splendid special
attractions, will be the features.
which will draw big crowds.
Balastaf tW Trick.
A stcnni locomotive nnd work
train is at present ongnged in improving the road bed of the It. ('.
Klectrio between Ibis city nnd Sardis, Tbe material is lieing hauled
from tlic Company's gravel pit ut
Sullivan.
Advice Ti Hosiers.
When you are in the woods dodging bears and scaring gamo, don't
shoot nt every bush which moves—
wait, If your nerves will allow, till
you sec clearly something to shoot
at—there nmy be a mnn, porlups a
personal friend, in tbnt bush instead of a deer or boar. If you enn
not do this, stay nl homo.—Slooan
Record.
Erect-i Stock Corral.
The B. C. Electric will erect n
stocl: corral thirty by forty foot just
went of the freight sheds for (lie
convenience of local stockmen in
loading and unloading Stock. This
convenience bus lieen needed for
some lime and its construction will
be much approved by those who
willuse it.
Hm New Uiifecms.
The Girl tiuides hnve received
their new uniforms and now look
very smnrt when marching out nnd
going through their drills. On
Saturday a picnic was held l.y the
Chilliwack (iirl Unities under tlieir
leader Miss Marsden at Surdis, where
they were joined by Miss Seller's
troop. .The nftornoon wns happily
spent in drills and exercises on the
field with a camp tire in the evening.
Miss M. Bell left this week for
Ashcroft, B. C, where she will visit
friends for some time. After the
lost performance of "Facing the
Music" on Kriilny night, Miss Bell
wns presented with a very handsome
umbrella by Mr. P. B. Lyle on behalf of the Chilliwack Dramatic
Society. Miss Bell intends making
her home in Vancouver or New
Westminster for the winter at least
nnd she will lie much missed in
musical and social circles in town.
Tlrir Rcccttioi Wu CM-.
About forty members of the 1)
Company together with lhe 104th
Regimental Band assisted at the
reception to the Duke of Connaught
at New Westminster on Saturday,
leaving here at 3.43 a. m., anil returning at 10 p. m. The red coated boys from here nre not nt all
enthusiastic over tho treatment
accorded them by the Royal city
authorities nn this occasion. The
treatment handed out was a poor
return for the sacrifice necessitated
by those who made the journey as
a matter of friendly courtesy toward
a sister city.
bull libel.
N. C. Cruickshanks and E. I,.
Boultbeo loft this week for Lillooet,
Cariboo district, to go into the real
estate, Insurance etc business at
that place. They will lie joined
shortly by H. L. Jacks of the Bunk
of Montreal. The three young men
should meet with success in their
new enterprise, they having had
considerable experience in the different branches of thc work. A
dance was given in the Parish Hall
on Tuesday evening as a send off.
k*ScMt>Se* Mt.
The Chilliwack Boy Scouts returned from their trip lo New Westminster on Saturday, tiled but
happy boys, reporting an excellent
reception by the Westminster Scouts
nnd enjoying thoroughly Iheir part
in the reception of His Highness
tlie Duke nf Connaught. Little
"John Bull" (Willie Nevard) had
the honor of lieing personally spoken to by the Duke. Troop I wns
in cbnrgc of Scoutmaster Southerns
nnd Troop 2 in charge of Assistant
Scoutmaster Cliff. Woodworth.
The next session of lhe County
Court will lie hold in the Court
Houso on Saturday October 20, 11112
ntlOa. in., the session fixed for
Oct. II having lieen cancelled.
Passenger Service in Two Months.
The first regular passenger train
service on tbo Canadian Northern
Railway system iu llritish Columbia
will cover the section from Port
Munn to Hope. The innugomtiini
of such a service nmy ho expected
within two months from to-day, and
considerably earlier if favorable
weather continues, At present excellent progress is lieing mado with
the final work on the road-bed.
Until the Port Mann to Hopo section
is iu operation the steel will imt be
laid eastward from Hope.    These
Statements were made in Hope this
nftornoon by a party ofollluials who
arrived over llie track ul '-'.'tO p. in.
Tbe party Included T. C. Holt,
manager of tlio I'ueilic division; T.
II.  White,   chief   engineer;    F.   ,1.
Ciiulilini'il, right of way agent; -I,
M. Mercer, manager of Iho Northern
Construction Co,; and W.tl. Swnn,
divisional engineer ut Chilliwack,
After Itinohcnn at Ibe Empress
Hotel the party set out- ou the ro-
li|ru trip.—West Vule Review.
Bean Guessing Contest.
Hurt .fe Hall, city, conducted an
interesting bean guessing contest nt
the fair lust week. Tho lirst day
.lulin Knight and L. Bennywnrlh
lied for the nearest guess, 900 being
the correct numlier ami '.loll guessed
Tbe second day there were two contests, A. Marshall winning the tirst
with tho exact guess of 782 and Mrs.
Wheeler winning the second contest with the right number 495.
The winners were encb presented
by Hurt st Hall with one of their
well known gasoline irons. The
Wliile sewing machine was also
featured by this firm in their display.
Skating at Roller Risk.
Wo wish to announce to the
people of Chilliwack that wc have
opened the roller rink for the season.
Thc rink will be open every afternoon from 2.HO to 5, and every
evening from 7.80 to 10. Those
who have never tried to skate or
those who would like to learn the
two step may come in tlie afternoon
and we will lie glad to teach any
One bow, so they will lie able to enjoy to the fullest extent the new
music when it comes. So come ut
once and enjoy the winter evenings
ahead of you at the roller rink.
Children under 14, fifteen cents in
the afternoon.
Did a Good Business.
The refreshment tent at the fair
groundsill charge of the Hospital
Auxiliary was a decided success in
every way. Tlio ollieers wish to
thank all who helped in any way
to make it a success. As donations
were received from all parts of the
valley, the proceeds will lie used for
some special object to be voted ou
at the next meeting on the 2nd Monday in October. All who arc interested are invited to attend this meeting. The receipts were (805,
and expenses probably under 850.
Several plates and dishes which
were left were taken to the Rest
RiHims in the Hart Block where
they may lie claimed by tbeir
owners.
I»_u Killed in B. C. E. R.
An incoming B.C. Klectric freight
engine ran over an Indian about a
mile ami a quarter out from the
city ou Sunday morning at 1,46,
It upiicars the Indian was seen lying on the track by niortorman
Wis.dwi.rlh but not soon enough to
prevent the engine passing over
iiini. The victim who was known
as "Litlle Billy" arrived at Sardis
from BommlngS, Washington, on
the passenger train, and was in
search of bis wife who was picking
hops. Not limling her at Sardis he
Started up the track for Chilliwack.
His Indian friends were of the
opinion llmt be bad met with foul
plav, and at the inquest whieh followed nbout 14 witnesses were cx-
uniined. but n.s evidence to support
lhe theory wns adduced, nnd a verdict to thc effect thai tbc victim
bad been killed by a 11. C. K. 1!.
engine was brought in by tbe jury.
The Indian was thirty years of age,
and the body was taken to Bein-
inings on Monday for burial. Corner J. Polly conducted Ibe inquest,
the jury men being; It. Shircly,
foreman, Geo. Adamson, O, J.
Bhmchlield, Fred Nelems, A. Ilun-
nott, Ed. Ramsdell. The jury was
on duty ten hours.
B. C. E. R. Special Service.
For the Westminster fair a special
service will lie given daily over the
11. C, Klectric, beginning Tuesday.
A special will leave Cbilliwaek at
8 a. in. arriving at Westminster nt
10.80 antl will leave for Chllllwaek
at. Iti p. in., arriving bere at 12,89
mill night. Fare ami a third will
prevail.    This will allow ubout  ten
bourn al Westminster and the service
will doubtless be well patronised.
Social October 8.
The P. S. A. Committee bus
arranged to  huld   a   "Furniture
Siii'ial" on llie evening of Tuesiiay
(leliilier.S, in tlie   K.   P.   bull.    A
good program of entertainment will
lie provided, uml the receipts will
lie used for   (be   furnishing  of  tlle
P, S. A. Club ami lieinliiig rooms
in the Ashwell Block, A goml time
anil a worthy cause should draw n
large nltcmlnnco.
Give Luncheon To.NighL
The complimentary luncheon to
be given this evening by the Retail
Merchants Association In tho K. P.
Hall promises lobe a very successful
affair. Invitations have been issued,
a dainty luncheon prepared, topics
and speakers selected, and it only
remains for those invited to be
present, to make the lirst of a series
of such gatherings the success, which
the committee earnestly hope will
lie made possible by the co-operation
of the retail interests of the city.
Those who have tlie matter in hand
have actually no more interest in
the movement than should be felt
by uny retailer in the city or valley
and of the benefits derived, will only
share them with the business interests in general, so that the object is
not to benelit any individual or
clique at the expense of any other
interest. The committee has removed every possible barrier to a
large attendance, even to the providing for thc expense entailed. It
is urgently hoped that every business man will be present and take
part in a discussion of the sulijects
presented l.y tlie different speakers.
THE
PRESENTATION  OF  "FACING
MUSIC A BIG SUCCESS.
THE
Read the Free Press advts.
The Chilliwack Dramatic Society's
presentation of "Facing the Music"
on three evenings last week was an
unqualified success. Enthusiastic
audiences greeted the amateurs and
entered immediately into the spirit
of the play, applauding heartily
throughout and assisting not a little
in helping the players along with
the rolicking fun produced. From
a financial standpoint over 82.10
net was realized which is being
given by the Dramatic Society to
the Agricultural Society.
The leading part in the play was
that of "The other Mr. Smith,"
taken ably by D. E. Carleton.
Mi. Carleton had a realistic conception of his purl and conveyed it
toothers, "Facing the music" like
a professional. F. B. Lyle, as tbe
Curate of St. Andrews, made the
most of his part and his innocent
contributions to the tangle were
well handled. J. R. Anderson,
the guest of Mr. Smith, played
Dick Desmond with the irrepressible
laugh in and out of season, in a
splendid style, while Fred Hart as
Colonel Duncan Smith, filled the
diameter to ft dot. Sergeant Dttf-
fell, tho detective with ideas and
vanishing courage under lira wns
well prntrnyed by 8. S.. Carolton.
Mrs. C. A. Barber, wife of thc
curate, touk her part throughout
the perplexing troubles which befell
her on arriving at the wrong Hut, in
a dignified ami natural manner. The
other Mrs. Smith on her arrival
found trouble iu large quantities, a
faithless husband, etc., uud in this
chnrnetor Miss Bell well maintained
her reputation gained in past
plays as a capable interpreter. M iss
Folheringay was taken by Miss
Margaret Bell excellently, the young
ludy possessing nn excellent singe
appearance. Miss Calbick as Mrs.
Pouting won praise on all sides,
many Haltering things lieing said of
ber. On the whole tho play could
hardly have won greater praise
thnn it has.
Mr. Lyle ns stage manager and
director, had bis plans well worked
out and proved himself as capable
as ever.
Delightful music was supplied by
nn orchestra consisting of I Messrs.
Kelland, piano; Dr. Elliott, violin;
J. Turpin, drums and traps.
Annual Fair A Success
Perfect Weather and a Record Exhibit are
Features.   Lame Attendance and Special
Attractions Good.
The finest of weather favored the
holding of the 40th Annual Exhibition of the Chilliwaek Agricultural
Society on Wednesday, Thursday
uml Friday,of last wee,,, und from
iiyiny points llm fair was n fjplondid
success. The Into altering of the
dittos, caused considerable confusion
in placing the exhibits ami in judging and in thlS respect there has
lieen some dissatisfaction. Thursday was Citizens day uud the fail'
was largely attended by city people.
'I'he races for local horsemen were
run off, ansl while there was a small
entry in each event a few close contests were polled off. On the second
day the attractions look the form of
athletic ovents, In a lacrosse match
New Westminster juniors had the
drop on the local stick handlers,
though at periods there was some
good work done by both teams
Hope football enthusiasts displayed tbeir powers at the game by de
fcnting llie local kickers. The Cubs
defeated the High School niiie in a
very good game. The ranchers hnd
no difficulty in getting the long end
of the rope in the tug of war with
the Indians in Iwo straight pulls.
Some of the platform attractions
failed to materialize but the Roman
Hippodrome race, and the balloon
ascension ami parachute drop, were
both interesting features. The
lutter was conducted rather late in
the afternoon, many finding it
necessary to leave the grounds lie-
fore the ascension, This event on
Friday evening was a failure owing
to an accident caused by a disarrangement of the ropes, the parachute dropped before the balloon had
risen more than ten feet. Davidson
the performer, was thrown to the
ground, and it was at first thought
serious injury had been sustained,
but fortunately his injuries were
slight.
The palmists, bow wows, freak
calves, baseballs and "babies,"
rings and jewelery, were (mostly) on
display. Dropping the "nigger"
into a vat of water was perhaps the
liest money maker and fun producer
if the bunch, wliile the young and
those who felt young, patronized the
merry-go-round.
The bronco busting exhibition
was a feature of much interest and
after the crowd had enjoyed the
failure of the lirst bronco to bock,
a second animal was produced which
furnished ihe necessary jolting nnd
then some, to the amusement of all.
The 104th Regimental Bund wns
on the grounds each day and under
the leadership of Canon Hincheliffe,
discoursed suitable music at frequent intervals.
Tho stock judging contest was an
interesting feature, and was conducted by Henry Rive, Provincial
Dairy Commissioner, (i. Brant, of
Sardis, won in the mens' class
while W. K. Hawthorne won in the
boy's class. Young Hawthorne
who is but thirteen years of age
scored the same number of points
as did the winner of the men's class
ind his stock won the commendation of Mr. Itlvo arid of those who
witnessed the judging.
Tbe artistic taste shown hy Miss
Sellers, Surdis, iu her Soleotlon uud
arrangement of loenl views, is worthy
of spocinl noto. This display wns
much admired.
The Chllllwaek Canning iit Preserving Co,, had a neal slisplay of the
untitled goods. There were about
seventeen dilTcrcnt varieties shown.
The Menzies Hardware Co., displayed tho Ournoy stono and kitchen
wnrc; Austin A' Myrcs, seeds, hives,
etc ; Hml A'   Hllll,   White  sewing
machines; while Fred Sample and
P. Stewart bad eneli a neal display
of blacksmith work. The work of
these men prove that they know
their trade and arc mechanics of the
lirst order, ('hilliwaek Implement
it Produce Cs.., had aline display
of goods on tin- grounds also,
Maynard & Murphy had n display
of buggies ele., and   Hurt  &  Hull
displayed the various lines of smnll
machinory bundled by tbem.
C. Huteheson & Co., had a display of vegetables to show wlmt lbc
valloy soil could produce.
tiii: lixniBlTs
The exhibit  Ihis yenr  on   tlic
whole wns much in advance of previous year's. In the main building
the exhibit was exceptionally good.
The display of Indies work, fruit
and vegetables; and poultry, were
lho feature exhibits,
Ladies Work—In this class there
wns u heavy entry list, the exhibit
occupying ull of one side of Iho
building, nud Included muny line
examples of needle work by the
Indies.
Dniry—There wns n good dis-
pluy of butter of good quality.
Broad uud Pastry—As usual thore
were muny contestants In tbo bread-
making clnss uud rivalry wns keen,
while of buns, biscuits, pics and
pastry, etc., (here wns also a good
showing,
Tlio hungry mans' dinner competition wus novel, nnd thc menus
would satisfy thc appetite of the
most fastidious.
There wus a small but good showing of honey, pickles, jellies, etc.
The display of home made candy
was especially good.
Flowers—Tliere wns a large showing of potted plants, separate llowcrs
were good, the glndiolias lieing a
feature; there was a fnir collection
of pnnsies. The floral display
could be greatly improved upon,
The cactus dalias hns many admirers
and the showing was a stimulant.
Fruit—The entry for the apple
prizes was a very large one and the
display was of lirst class quality.
Pears were also good. Plums,
prunes, grapes and peaches were
also represented by small exhibits.
Crabapples and Orange ('uinces
were gin ul.
Vegetables—In this class the
showing was a winner mid it is
doubtful if such a splendid display
4 garden and field produce could
be produced any where else in
li. C. Potatoes, cabbage onions,
roots of all kinds, cucumbers,
rhubarb, citrons, cauliflower, carrots, beans, beets corn, celery were
all exceptionally good.
School Work—This department
was well represented and thc showing was of a high order and one
which created much interest.
District Exhibit—Two districts
Fairlield Island and Kast Chilliwack
were the only entries, but both were
of a high standard. Fairfield Island peoplo had the advantage of
having their display iu one section,
while East ('hilliwaek exhibit was
divided. The former was neatly
arranged and very attractive.
Fowl—The liest in the history of
the fair is the verdict of those who
know, in commenting on this feature
of the show, and next year will
witness another big step in advance.
Stock—Ayrishires and Jerseys
were predominating breeds shown.
The exhibit this year was not ns
large as last year.
Sheep and Pigs—There wns a
good entry in the sheep classes but
the swine entry wus smnller than
last year.
Horses—In tho heavy classes the
showing was not up to last yenr,
but in light and harness horse there
was a good showing nnd a keen
competition.
Many of the livestock exhibits
were late in arriving and as a result
the judging was delay. .1 somewhat,
Mr. D.C. Flail, the veteran breeder,
of Hamilton Out., was judge of the
cattle, hogs and sheep; Mr. Sain
Shannon, of Cloverdule, judge of
ii.rses; Messrs. P. E. French ami
W. II. Robertson, department  of
agriculture, Victoria, judges of the
fruit and vegetable.-; Mr.S. II. Reid,
of Victoria, judge of poultry; J.
.McLeod, of Chilliwack, judge of
diiirv products; H. Tidy, Xew-
West minster, judge of fioral ex-
hiliits,
HACKS AXIi ATTRACTIONS,
Bonafldo Farmers1 trotting nice,
one-half mile bents, l>est 2 iu it—I,
N. Blnnelilicld's 'Record Searcher;" 2, W. Melnlyre's "Cnpilano."
Time 1.21.
Pony Race, halt mile, under 14)^
hands, heats, best 2 iu It—1, ,1.
Hammer's "Spot"" 2, S. Sulcr's
"Dunce Along."
Farmers' Slow Race, half mile,
riders change horses nud lust horse
wins—I "Dick" owned by Siwosh
jimmy; 2, "Pony" owned by Mr.
Bruniiick.
Roman Race—"Dare Devil"
Dick VS Cootoi Dick riding two
horses bareback and benling Coote
mi n laddie horse.
Girls Race, half mile,best2 in8—
Called olT on account of no entlics.
Stake Race (1st race)—1. a. Evan's,
"Buck;"   2,   D.   Phillips,   Daisy
Belle."
( Second Race—I, W.  Pattinson's
"Swivel."    (!.   Evan's   "Buck"
won   Iinui   from  Zinc's   ''Punch"
which got second prize.
Running Raco,open,half mile—1,
J, A. Evan's "Altmore;" 2, Bullock's "Ella D." Ballock's horse
was a New Westminster animal.
Harness, open, trot, one-hulf
mile heats, best 8 in 3—1, X. G.
Blanohlield's "Ora Wilkes;" 2,
C. Dolman's "Stroll On." Best
time l:lli.
Clerk of Course—H. H.  Gervan.
Judges—A. Atkins, D. H. McKay, P. Travis.
ATIII.KTI.   EVENTS.
Following are the results of the
races and sporting events that
were the feature of the last day of
the Chilliwack fair:
100 yards, open—1, A. Jackson;
2, W. Houston; 3, J. Henry.
Broad Jump, open—1, O. Evans;
2, Bizer; .'j, A. Jackson.
Baseball match. . Cubs vs High
School—Won by Cobs, score 7 to 4.
Football match, Hope vs Chilliwack—Hope won by score 4 to 1.
Tng-of-war, Indians vs Raat__3
—Won by Ranchers iu tsro straight
pulls.
Bicycle race, '! mile-—I ami 2.
divided between C. Woodworth ".mi
W. Thomas; 3, R. Webb.
Lacrosse, t'hiUiwack vs New-
Westmiustei—Won hy New Westminster, score 8 to 2.
High jump, open—1,1). Evans-.
2, A.Jackson; '■), W. Houston.
Hop, Step and Jump, open—1,
Bizer; 2, A. Jackson; :i, O. Evans.
Half-mile race open—1, J. Kelly,
time 2.18; 2, J. Henry; 3, F. Dunn.
Half-mile Under 14—1, B. .Smith;
2, B. Henry; B. Miller; t, R. Brett.
100 Vard dash, under lti—Ll
Coote; 2, K. Sparrow; ■',, T. Starr.
100 Yard dash under 13— I, H.
Robinson; 2, C. Pollard; :J, E. Spur-
row.
100 Yard dash, under H—1, J.
Huteheson; 2, II. Gervan; :!, (r.
Roberts.
100 Yard dash, under tS— I, ft
Gervan; 2, G. Marshall; :!, English.
100 Yard dash, under 12— I, C.
Xcwby; 2, E, Kelly; 3, L. Knight.
100 Yard dash, under 11—1, C.
Newby; 2, J. White; :!, F. Bradshaw.
100 Yard dash, under 10—E.
Kelly; 2, J. Williams; 8, R. Potman.
Three legged race, over 14—1,
Coote-Diekio; 2, Woodw.irth-
ThoinoS; 3, Mercer-Ryder.
Three legged race, under 14—I,
Gervan-IIntchinson; 2, Knight-
Johnson; '!, Marshall-Ewen.
Sack race, under 12—li. (jervan;
A. Roberts; li, B. Smith.
Sack race over 14—1, I. Coote;
2, J. Kelly; ;t, G. Dickie.
High jump, under 16—1, I.
Coote; 2, H. Ballam;:!, P. Menzies.
Broad jump, under 10—1, I.
Coote; 2, J. Orr; 3.  H. Ballam.
lilHLS RACKS
100 Yard dash, under 10—1, X.
Tait; 2, B. Gihsnn; 3,   E.   Moody.
100 Vnrd dash, tinder 14—1. L.
Gibson; 2, V. Xcvby; .'1, V. Eckert.
100 Yard dash, under 12—1, E.
Hour; 2, A. l»->sick; II, B. Brett.
100 Yard dash, under 10—1, B.
Gibson; M. Cowon;8, J, Baccus.
HHI Yard race for girls of 10 and
.ver—I, M. Rider; 2, M. Smith;
11, C. Smith.
A list of prize winners at the
Chilliwaek fair is, by the courtesy
f our local contemporary, published in the Free Press to dny. The
list is not quite complete. The
prize winners in the ladies' department and Hue arts will In'published
next week.
C, Hawthorne is attending Victoria Fair this week. He took over
a herd of sixteen Guernseys and
will exhibit seventeen of his famous
Dorset Horn sheep. Mr. Hawthorne will also exhibit at the   Pro-
ncial Fair at Westminster next
week.
Supt. K. Sterling, of the R. C.
Electric paid an official visit to
Cliilliwnek mi Wednesday, THE    FHEK    PRESS,    CIIII.I.IWACK,    B.C.
NOW  THE   MONOCLE.
Th*       Modish       Summer
Girl   Wears   an   Eyeglass.
THE DRUMMER  WAS SAVED.
■ ILK GOAT OVKR NET FHOOK.
Fetching' summer out or door continues, ure ni'i'oiii|ii.iileil t.y iiioimi'les,
wblcb biinn on lung Jeweled Chilian or
rll.bnni. with Jeweled sllUi-a. Tbla cos-
mine ahiiwa a silk coat svorn over 1
net frock, anil the monocle given a
diisb of knowing amnrtnesa echoed by
blgh besiled aatln Isiota wltb clans but-
USEFUL SUGGESTIONS.
Deepite ths. Danger, of Hia Lit. Saving
Rubbar Suit.
ANOTIlUlt sine of the stiirlea which
|.'rilllll .lones used to tell on himself Is repeated by Ai Campbell,
win. knew Uiu dead druiiishoi. keeper j
very well.
"Junes   wus  horn   In   Willi's,"   snld
Campbell,  "Imt  when  a  ynium  mini
lived In ItiicyriiB. 0.   Tliey hull a vol-
uiilcer tire department there, mul Juues .
wus made chief.
"Tlie cltlsous took snell nn Interest
In us,' hii hi Junes In telling Ilu. stury,
'Huu tln-y chipped in mul bought us
lire Implies new suits. Across the
breast of eueli suit wus the motto,
"We Live to Siive." mul nu mine nlmve j
tbe motto wiih the word "Chief In very [
lurge letters, reaching nearly tbe wiuni
uf ihe motto.
" 'One duy,' .loin's went on In tils
usual droll wuy. 'llie hotel cntlfrbt tire.
Now, when "tlie" llolel enli'lli's tire Itl
it Ninnll town tt mi'iiiis Hisiueihiiig. |
This hotel wus threo stories high, mid
we believed li tlle liirgeut In the known
world, Imvlng ss-eu none any linger.
•"When the lire hell rung nil of ua
run home to get our new suits ou lie-
fsire Htteuipttmr, to tight siiiii n lire.
W'lien we reilsHeinbled. one by utie,
Unit hotel wns eeriiiialy going aoiue.
In ii third atory window wus h mini
who. so I learned Inter, truveleil for h
wlinlesiile rubber liuuse. He suid niuiio-
tlilug Hlinut how lie would like lu tie
hi veil, but we could uot uiiderstni.il
blm.
** -Tbts fellow got real niiirt nnd. going luii'k In tils rnuin. put un some kind
uf n rubber milt, which lie blew up.
Then lie Imped from tbnt awful lull
building, three stories high. Ile struck
the ground snd bounced buck as blgh
•a the tup of Ibe hotel.'
"'Wns be saved?' generally asked
the bystanders fur whuiii tbu stury
was Intruded.
"'Filially,' snld Jones, -but I hud tn
empty n six shooter Into thst denied
Inflated suit before I eventually got
bin. duwn to earth.' "—Kansas City
lum ns I,
Ways lo Ovarcoma Difficulties En-
countar.d  by  Housekeepers.
ItoHstlug lu a gas sts.ve causes meat
to dry. ss gns causes a very dry hent.
The simplest wny to prevent this Is to
place n common Jam pot half tilled
wltb wster tu a corner ut the bottom
of the oven, aud when tlie water heats
the steam will keep tbs air lunula
quite moist, and It will be found wben
tbe meat Is dune tbat It will tw quite
Juicy.
A womnn who bns tried It declares
tiie best wny to mend eblnn is tu apply s little carriage varnish carefully
with s camel's hair brush tn tlie edge
i.f tlie broken china, the parts being
neatly Joined together. The fracture
will, wheu thoroughly dry, be hardly
perceptible, and the chinn will hiuuU
fire iiu.l water.
Old kid gloves are excellent for putting in Iron and kettle holders ns padding when making them. With such
padding the hot bundles will nut
scorch the hnnds.
When Ironing circular cenierprleces
or tablecloths see thnt the Iron moves
with tbe straight gruln of tbe cloth.
Id this way only Is It possible to preserve tbs circular edge In Its true Hue.
«voen you (o to visit toe aim ao not
forget thnt s goi.il laugh is uue of ths
best tonics and a hit of humorous gossip or piquant saying Is better than
sny drugs. Make tbe Invalid smile
If ynu cannot start up a Inugh, hut
make your visit short Itemeinlier
that ton much uf s guod thing ta ss
bad ss too little.
| Eduestion s Fsilurs.
Henstnr Itolsert L Oweu uf Okleho-
1 ma.   whose  muther  was  a  Cherokee
| Indian, stirred up sums excitement
duwn Oklahoma wny ln une uf the tfrsc
; lawsuits be ever tried.
The opposing i-uiiusel saw fit to call
I Owen a liar.
i Owen got up and addressed himself
to tbs court In about tills language:
"Inasmuch as the court bus dune
nuthlug to niiitiitain  Its owu dtgnlly
; aud aa I am amply able lo take cure uf
' myself. I shall take this affair Into luy
uwu hands,"
I Tben he turned to tbe lawyer across
the lulile and remarked to him In a
i loud voice that he was both u ilur ami
a blackguard mid thut. furthermore,
he euuld just tuke tbnt. and thnt, und
j thutl   Whcre.ipuli Ibe opposing counsel
1 fell to the tutor as oue mnn.   Owen hail
I used unly his list, hut everybody  lu
i tbe courtroom bed. not knuwiug v. lien
| bullets might he lu llie air.
! After the olfnlr win. over the lawyer
who hud culled Owen a linr Blood un
the front steps of lhe s'ourthouse sud
observed lo a couple of friends:
"I was never much In fuvor of educating these Cherokee buys, uuybuw!"
-Wsshlngtun Herald.
...........
en . . ... i I . I
Comparisons.
Afler ii -Ctrl Iiiih gazed nt the
diamond In her tlrst engageim-iit
ring everything else looks hiiihII
nml Imdgiiltlfimt to tier.-Ctilca*
go lleeord Herald.
Mr. Htnptck*i Vemion.
Mr. Ileiipeek-ls ynur beef tender today?
Butcher-Yea. ulr; It'll aa tender in a
woman * heart.
Mr Henpwk-Then I'll take a pound
•f Haihuige.
Skin A!! Covered
ith Eruption
Tried Many Rcmccli-s 3 or 4 Year*.
Cuticura Suap and Ointment Cured.
A Quebec man. K. Henri Tardlf, of St.
Cn:«iintr, Writes In **■. letter doted Mar. 91,19111
"1 Iiml n very had ikla, all rovared wim
#.upturn, slghl yean ago, I Neva iwd nil of
twill my ilioutderi rovntod with ll, an.l ihu
Inch pari ut my att-j, and my tact, i>.it It
f*,**,*1 lha wonl oo mv shoulders. 1 irled many
eiiT»*f«*iii remedial to cure it, hul nothing aai
any r_Ood< At lu-^t I wenl 'u an inollifrary.
IK* nakod im' ir 1 Uad awi uieu Cutlruia
f**.r*_p ami Ointment.    I told him 00, nnd t
tioiighi a box of Cuilcura Olntnwtii ami a
nkc of Ciitk-nru soap. I Uacd threo boxes
ol Cuticura Ulniment, imt t nm jiiad of
Lhe same, fer Cutiruru Sonp aril CHnlmeOI
cumnliitely cured im*. of tny nkln eruption..
I ij'HMii lbo Curtcura Ulntmenl un nil my
r if* parti, an' I think lhal in vraXhhiK my
Ja*,-* frith th • Cutirura 8oip, it hindered my
tftiptlbO froo ii'-iiin. and hurolni, tint
_■».»■.■ nunidfoi dm in, three or Four yean
vif Cuttcun 8oa" and Olntraant cured iu.."
(StaoMJ H. Hi mi Taixllf.
Crlli-iira Soap en Ointment are Mid
|!'ti'iiL*intiii tli tvo'Id, Imt io tlio--' ttlto
liBve nidliT'it rnt-i-h. lu«* hop* and no* wllli-
out ft .li 11 uny treatment. » liberal aafliple
ot tnh with ii M-p, bonk'fll on tio- «1n
and setup trill hr> malted free, '-i apollcitlon,
/liitrmn IPolter ^,'""' '■ '''-M -urp., 60
t-*u-uuus Ave, 1.S.-.J-, v. {.. _t>
w  n. u. c:o
Wlfe-.lulin.  deaf,   pli'Hue  never  tell
I aiivlH-ilf Hml I triilk In my lUfp
lln-l.-.iiil-WliyV
j     Wife-'llie.v   llilntlt  think   vtm  hnvent
any liintor.-Hutltv.
Johnny Ren's Consolation.
'    <)iinrii*niiii**1tM    lieiienii    Kihvla    A.
Tiirlur nr lhe U ll Hell Hnim or t'onh-il
' emle VeieiHiiii t«ild ul a .Meuuirlal due
bit liquet tu Memphis* t ■* i**- ainryt
"\ KiMllheriier," lie Hllld, "-iiii In ttie
IftliliT of fl .New \mk ||«tl>1 dlW'IIMIHU
eertiiln euiiip.'iiL'n« with >\ imrtheriier
"'Well, the imrt hei ner eiidetl. wtth
a liitijth-'weii. we licked ynu, luiyhmv
"•>e*». J'nil did. ttie WHitliernet ml
lllllteil, 'Imi  It's |llnIII  ffilltl llie Hllte nt
ymir peiHlt'M n-t Unit Irlure we rnive
< in   we  enppird   ever1!   Ple-o-ted   (»:«  ut
you!'"-WuHhiiiL'titii Slur.
I
Short snd to tha Point
A    RlltuulX   t'lty   vniiliu   Uld)   «t   few
Wnrda went In a deiilUI in hiivn a
ttH.lh eflrni'led
"I'ult It"" nhe euld In the denil**t
"All rlL'ht,' PI'piled llie detilHt lie
applied the Willie, adjnnled tlla tnr
re|>*4. und mil iinne lhe ItmlH
"\\ uiu ||f he naked Ihe ynuiis lady.
hnldlllll the tnntli ttefnre her
"Wniii ||" she eiclaliiied. "Wnnt
It! Wii.if rnr) Im rmi think I tu ao
Klkf- huturda; Kwniug roat,
Razora of Centuriea Ago
We wenr thlllgB and uso things
dully, or Mn* origin of which lib have
not lhe sll-s-'liiest Idea, and wore we
to be asked concerning their history
we wcild bo at a loss to answer.
This was Illustrated when two
you nn wii well but. qhletly droseed,
were atlmMng a well known picture
oh Ufa in the Umu of Julius Caesar
whicli was exhibited in a shop window.
One of Hie men remarked, wliile looking ft! the picture, that he wondered
how ill" Unmans kept their faces
smooth and whether tliey ever shaved; nml tf they shoved, what were
their ra'/orp like? Neither of the
men could answer the question, aipl
so they Immediately consulted various authorities on the subject and
found to their surprise, that razors
were used Tor shaving in a very early
part of the world' history.
Tils* Egvptlane used some kind of
in   razor,   though  the   Levltlcal  code
expressly forbade ihe shaving of the
| neard.     It is believed the primitive
shn v i'i:   inn! rumen ts   were   made   of
I sharp, ued   flints.      BavngeB  In   the
remote Islands scattered  throughout
tho   Pacific    still   use   two   pieces   of,
flint of the same size for this purpose I
and piece*-**) of shells or shark's teeth I
iv v olso used, ,
FOR MAKING SOAR
SOFTENING WATER,
REMOVING   PAINT,
DISINFECTING SINKS.
CLOSETS,DRAINS,ETC
SOLD  EVERYWHERE
REFUSE SUBSTITUTES
HUDSON   BAY  TIMBER
Experienced Cruiser Describes Split
Lake Conditions
Interesting observations with regard
to th,.* timber et' the Hudson Bay Region (the southern part of tlie old
district of Kee'v-Ufn) are found in tho
1011 repor. of tho Director ol Forestry, published as part of the Annua)
Reporl of the Department of tho Intel ior for mn
.Mr. .1. T, (J. Whyte, nn experienced tiniher cruiser and rue ranger
(who has sine;* been drowned while
lu di-'dmire of liL duly! reports on
tli. conditions of the forest around
Split Lak" on .n area of about 2400
square miles. This whole territory
was originally covered with forest.
The Islam*. In Split Lake still hear
Spruce, Tamarack and .lack Pine,
largo enough for railway tics, poles
and lui'ber.
All the rest of the country has been
burned over at least once within ihe
past forty or fifty years, aud the limber which dates from the last lire,
ra-ely exceeds three or four inches
lu dhmetei. The shores of Split
Lake have been burned over, on an
average once every season. For-
tuiiute'y ill this district the soil Is
usually de p nml can always support
■inoi'ii r crop of trees. The presence
of merchantable forests In protected
situations proves that the young forest now started will become sufficiently valuable to support sawmill and
pulp Industrie and supply a large
population. If it can he protected from
fire. Very little of the land traversed by Mr. Whyte Is suitable for
agriculture
Mr*. .1. T. Blackford, fire ranger at
Oxfor. House, reports similar condition*, o" about MOO square miles of
territory In that region.
.Mlnani";-,  Uiilmonl  Co.,  Limited.
Gentlemen,—In June, '.*8, I had my
hand and wrist bitten and badly tilling*
livl by a vicious horse. 1 suffered
greatly for several days nnd the
tooth cuts refused to heal until your
ngeni gave me u bottle of MINARD'S
I.1M.MENT, which 1 began using.
The effect was magical; in live hours
tho pulil had ceased and in two weeks
the wi uuds had completely healed and
my hand arid arm were as well as
ever
Yours truly,
A.  K    ROY,
Carriage Maker.
St.   Antolne, P.Q.
Threshing With Oxen
The methods niui implements of an
ricultiro in Cyprus nre still somewhat
primitive, and the li**ht wooden
plough, drawn by oxen, merely turns
up the soli a few inches. Steam
ploughs, self-binders, etc.. are unknown here but every effort is being
made hy the Agricultural Department
to induce the peasantry to adopt more
scientific methods aud modern implement--;.
Ploughing commences In January,
after the winter rains, and about
March or April tlie field is cross
ploughed, Sowing begins, as a rule,
after the autumn rains, and tho harvest takes place 'at. the end of May.
June, July, and August. The grain
is threshed out in a peculiar manner.
It Is placed on the threshing floor.
and threshed out by means of a yoke
of oxen, attached to a board studded
with hints, on which sits the driver
j and the combined weight of the driver
and the roughness or the (lints breaks
the gra.n. The straw, which is
much broken iu this process, is mixed
with chaff, and used as fodder.
30DODOC
Settling a Dispute
I must insist sir, exclaimed the
pp.npi US person, lhat the device is
..  fire [.lug.
And I am equally confident that it
Is a water-plug, retorted the mild in-
dlvldukl,
Now my dear sir. puffed the pompous person, thin device was put here
p**lm«tlly as a plug on which to attach a hose in ease of fire in the vicinity. Therefore it Is absolutely
impossible that It can be anything
but a fire-ping.
You are entirely wrong, declared
the otber. This plug was placed here
to supply water. Consequently it is
a wat-: plug. If it supplied file--
why. then of course, it would be a
(Ire-plug,
The pompous person stopped a passing pidestrlnu.
Sir. be began, I desire to appeal to
*-our Intelligence. This gentleman
has h'come involved in an argument
"•■Mb me. Me Insists that this device is a wntei-plug, while 1, with
equal confidence, claim that it is a
ilre-plug. Will you kindly settle the
question for us?
Certainly, replied the pedestrian.
You say this is a fire-plus, aud yonr
friend declares ii Is a water plug.
Just let mr Investigate.
lie looked carefully at the plug and
rapped it gently with his cane.
! grafltly fen- you nre both wrong,
' i filial!" remarked. This appears
to he an Iron plug.
=i U
Good Crops
Clinton Motor Trucks
to Market Them With
Looks a Good Combination to Assure Good
Feeling in Wesern Canada.
Clinton Delivery Cars are as Usefl
to the Busy Farmer as to the Town
or Village Storekeeper.
Let Un Send You Catalo.
The ClintonMotorCarCo., Limited
Winnipeg Office:—507 Sargent Ave.
STERNS    &    BURTON,    Saakatoon
Sole   Agouts   (or    Saskatchewan
Ll
loaonoi
Ready-made Medicine.—You need
no phypielan fo<* ordinary ills when
you have at hand a bottle of Dr.
Thomas-' Kclectric Oil. Kor coughs,
colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,
It is Invaluable for scalds, burns.
brulsts, sprains it is unsurpassed,
while fer cuts, sores, ulcers and the
like lt is nn unquestionable healer.
It nt-H-ds no testimonial other than
the use. and that Will satisfy »nyone
us to its  effectiveness.
I Ooiye—She sings nicely, doesn't
she?
Torn—Oh yes. when she sings they
, have to elore  the  windows.
0*Jorge—My goodness!  What for?
Torn*—Her voice is so sweet it
j draws the flies.
The time will come, thundered a
I SltffraglU orator, when women will
j ge' a man's wages!
Yes, sadlv muttered a  man on the j
| rear seat—next Saturday night.
The Northern Trusts Company
HEAD OFFICE
WINNIPEG
Tbli comnnny  acta In tlm rajiarllv „•
TRUSTEE, EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR
uuu Me sutui be plnd tu lorwurd copy ot   our    nuuxiei    * ...uiei&inj
ibout Trusts. Trustees aud Trust Companies." on request
MONEY TO  LOAN ON  FARM   PROPERTY AT CURRENT RATE*
OF INTEREST
TO submit to a h" ad ache Is to waste energy, time and comfort
To stop it at once simply take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
Your Drucplsi will confirm our statement thai Ihey do not contain
anylhinj that can harm heart or nervous system.    25c. a boi.    tfsi£
NATIONAL ORUQ ANO CHEMICAL CO. Of C.NAOA. LIMITED.   124      l*^1
The Winnipeg Mineral Springs Sanitarium, Elmwood, Winnipeg
PHONE ST     IOHN 102,
We Im
n.-t
Minard's  Liniment  Curea Colds,  Etc.
r.\
Dressed  Fowl
The country had never looked BO
beautiful. It was the hey dey of
summer, and the setting sun gilded
th'- rcaea and glinted on the tiny
patter, beneath the old thatched roof.
Utile Willie, who wm a town*brod
hey, and had neve, before visited lha
i" tin try, occupied nu old fashion i
hi oot iM'shii Iht farnier*i wife, mar-
vi niui: ni ail around him,
llv and by the goml lady began In
plUOk a chicken that was destined for
the nixl day's dinner, and the Ilule
iny marveled (ho more.
A tl'e feathers came 'rom th" de-
MltCl bird and were dropped iltto a
Insltei Willie's attention became more
and more Hxed, aad hi1* mind began
•o wjiIi freely. Finally, he could
itfln-i 'i nn longer, «*o he binned out:
Oo -ru lake off their clothes every
*i'*lii, . 'i-iile.
Practical Advice
Mr. Lovelor W0D one of those Pen-
j pie who on every possible occasion
1 consulted his solicitor, Nothing
i pleased him more than to no to law.
'• The lawyer^ reg&rdcd hlui as au in*
i valuable a^set.
j I have been grossly insulted! he ev-
I claimed, rushing into the office of his
\ solicitor for the seventh time in three
j days.
l-i what way. asked the solicitor,
8orr.ewh.tt wearily
.My next-door neighbor hns declared
In will pull my nose next time he
mei-t..* nie. What shall I do aboul
It*
Veil, "aid ihr firmer, as if he had
given the es*-e due deliberation, I
should soap it. then it will slip
throngh bin fingers. Oood day! My
hill will f .llow in due course.
MiN much auvceaa atnee tin* I'litnlii^ or nur Hitnitnifiuu. in
if -lit- following dlheaiea.- b'.omach, kidne> and liver troubles.
rheumatism in severe forms; constipation nervous trouble*, catarrhal
Lur.altioi.s. skin -.iir.eas_s and obcidty.
-Tin- wiimip-k' Mineral Si'iln-*,*- Banltarlum ayat-Mp eomprlaca h'I kinda ut
<-rt*l ini'l1***.   ' 1,-i-tri'- iiRht baths, electricity, x-itny. nnd massage,
Pleove send a costal for l kltt nnd term*-, '-tr.. te
DR.     A.   D.   CARSCAi-LEN, Superintendent.
rhe Lawyer Knew
Wlrh'la lawyer! are yet talking
nbout ihe way Wallace H. linker. y\U i
' " illy 'ir*:    week    lu   the
Dtstritt (V,url _f selling mortgaged
.....pv'tv. t hu wed his Ignorance of
inarri' d UTe. The prosecuting nI■
torti"> waa trylnp lo allow that Maker
wiVin'l mwrled, Ile nsked Bnker
he ■'•dl »v !:iu e*if stloiis:
Hid you ever cent] your tx'lfe au>
ilreMSra?
Yes   I  neul  her  four dresses.
Wlml kJlttl of dresses did you send
hor.
i sent her one '.-ood dress and three
common ''.eesen.
How nineii did you pay for the
good dri'v-*, Mr. Baker?
oh. I ruusi about $4.60,
The lawyers put Mr. Raker down
i theu and there as an unmarled man
' and a poor guesacr, , .  .
Twfirty-Thrte  Years In Bed
The 'lays of our years   are   three- j
Here yea!*1* and tell, --in11-- the I'salm- [
1st;  an! the man nr woman who attains  that   ng •  spends  yenrs  of his
life in doing what  are  regarded as i
(. mmoti dally actions.
The average person of seventy has;
(•pent ni    fewer    than    twenty-three J
y rs  fn   lied,    assuming    that    his,
n't'litly   sl^ep   has   been   eight   hours
throi'ihoul  hi-*  life,      Most   people
spend   about   fifteen   minutes   a  day
over  the e*if"  of  their teeth.      Thej
s'*ptnacenarlana have thus spent al- j
,ii"!t a year iu this way.
Hnw long have they spent nt :
table? Allow hah' an hour fnr each
meal and thfl answer is six years. '
l;i I'll their Iif" three miles of loavc-t.
hi ve been consumed, suppoh'lng lhat
i'i 'alter are put end to end. In- ■
chillitlfl lea, coffee, nnd tnUk. three j
hundred birr els of liquid have been
accounted for.
The ollire man «f seventy has pot
it flvt years In walking I" the uin- j
tT>*-ii ami to hi oftice. A woman of
> vi til>, even Simple In her nress, haa
i il en -ev<n years In clothing herself
A man and a woman who have
readied the nllntled .'pan of life will
have used six hundred pnlrs of bootl
be,ween them, four hundred dresses,
and fl>« hundred baU.
No so Dusty
'Twas n.it the month or March, but
all the same twas gusty and dusty—
uncomfortably gusty and dusty, In
fact.
PartlOlOl »f the earth in the form
of grit filled one s eyes, ears, nose and
mouth. an.! scraps ot Tory newspapers chased shreds of Liberal publications with horrid glee and with
LuDOiir leaflets at  their heels.
Mrs. Prigld. after much struggling
against the bluster, at length reached
her destination—the grocer's shop.
Ves ma'cm? beamed Sandem, hastening forward and pawing the counter with eager anticipation.
A pound Of tea—and quickly! came
the tart retort,
Yes'ra, Certainly. Very dusty
to-day. isn't lt?
Sadly Mrs. Frigid turned her eyes
from  th" seales.
It alwnys is. she retorted bitterly.
And the wind shrieked Its applause.
Of course I am wrong! I am always wrong am I not? exclaimed an
Irat" husband during an altercation
wllh Uh wife.
No. dear was the irritating!}' sweet
anawi r.  not always.
Not r I ways! echoed her husband.
Why, whenever did you allow that 1
waa right
Hasl week, drat, when you admitted
you were wrong. I said you were
right then in confessing It.
Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,
but llolloway's Torn Cure will draw
Ihem Out  painlessly.
The Important Point
Vou see we huve good slreels, excellent lighting and shipping facilities. Trade eondlllotis are good.
We hope vou will locate here.
I diinno, .-aid the visitor. Things
look good       Hut lell me this.
Well?
What kind nf a ball team have you?
A WOMAN'S WISDOM.
The worried mother sralte, up to hear her hahy's hear? r.realhin<—• lllll.
eointh—perhaps the croup or whoopia^ cou|li. She does nol want lo send ior the
doctor when perhaps the trnuhle doe. not amount lo much. Finally ahe thinks ol
that medical book her lather fave her, The Common Sense Medical Adviier, hy
K. V, fierce, M. 1). She says " just the thinf to (nd out what is the matter with
the lii.le dear." Two million households in (his country own one —and it's to
he had for only 31c. in stamps-1,000 pafes in splendid cloth hindin«. A |ood
lamily adviser in any emergency. It is (or eilktr set. This is what many women
write Dr. Pieroe—in respect to his " Favorite Prescription," a remedy which has
mnde tliousouds id .siel.eriusly and mis.rahla women rheerlul and happy, hy curia!
Ihe painlul womanly diseases which undermine a woman's health and slrcnilh.
" Mv ii..*!™ Is to .. rite a te* lim". to li-t von kiini. u Imi
your valitnhte mi*iiis-liii> has ilimu for mn.    vsru..-  Map.
flAKIIAHKT XlilCHKHT.nl ,T.-» S. Ml-lltlllilll Sired. Ilaltlmiiif.
Mil, " llt-fiirt* i he atorcli came lo ...ir li.mae I ss sa a very ^l.'l.
...iinnu 1 u rssi.- vou for advice which waa kliuilv given and
whli-h made ma a dlffcrs-nt wsinian In a slss.rl lime. Afti-r
'..kiiH lho Mr-*, bottle of Tavnrlle l>rmsrri|.ll,st,' I Isciiat.
Imisrssviiisi w that I hardly knew I wae In siit-h a ri.tiiluinii.
I Hid my own housework—washing and irnnliir. .-.Msklne.
HewliK. and Hie »-»rsi ol all nursed three clillslreii who had
*\ »ln..i|ilii8 s'lsiivh. I hardlr kn..w iif the ndvent ton milium
More—M ea«v was It. The balsv |a a. fnt s« »fiiitt»rliall
llr. Hleri-e's KavtsrlM Pn-wrli.tlnii |a the hesl medicine (or
anv woman t.. lake when lu tills condition. 1 recommend II
Mm. tnmt tm Bin, to all my friend,." FREE  PRESS,  CHILLIWACK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
M
/
_5 "***
1 Money to Loan
g Having been appointed local agents for the JJ
| Sun Life Assurance Company 1
A        ot Canada, we are prepared to loan money on A
I      Improved Chilliwack Farm      ?|
| Property &
| and to Purchase 1
I    Approved Mortgages and     |
I        Agreements for Sale        1
I* I
W Applications for Loans receive the personal attention §
J[ of our Mr. Hart who is Inspector of Loans for the £
% Sun Life Co. in British Columbia,  and are handled %
V with the least possible delay. 1
3
I        Call on us for further particulars
I F.J.HART&CO.
I LTD. ,
| Chilliwack B-c- X
NOTICE
NOTICE la hereby Riven that the co-
partiicmliip lieretofuri HUlKsiHtiiif? Ik-iwus'ii
llii' nii.k'raiRiie<l as Clcncrnl Mii.luu.tn,
nf ChilliwacK, Surdis anil Ali'helitz.B.C ,
has been thia .lay iliswilvitl l.y iiiiiiiuil
I'ssnsviit. All ili'lus ilne the sui.l imrtiii r-
hliii. air In be pnisl In \V, A. Cliuinlais,
■nil all partnership debts nie t» !«• pnisl
by lilin.
Chilliwack, li 0. September i-uh 1012
Kltl'D (1. BAKU.
W. A. CHAMBERS.
Willi,*,, j. II. AS1IWK.1.I..
Hotel Opening
Good opening at SARDIS
Townsite  for an hotel or
lionnling   house.     Lot at
Imlf price to Biiltable party.
Apply
H. WEBB,   SARDIS, B.C.
THE PRIZE WINNERS
G. A.  DUNLOP   s I   Principals   Tn,:... .1. lli-rn.N, I..A.B
PUBLIC STENOIIKAPIIEU anil
ACCOUNTANT.
Sliiirilmtiil Tniliini
RiKitn nix Hurt Block
Wellinytmi at. Cliilliwnek, II. 0.
ChilliwacK   College   of
Music
lii-sinn-iii-n in nil lirmit-liCH nf iiiiiNii* mul In
i-liKiiliiiii. Ynirl*, vxiiltilimliini-i liy Hu* Hoynl
Arailcmy nr Musi--mul tlu* Koynl Culli-in* ol
Musir, I.niiili'li. I'.iml'iiul.
Term*' 1.1 fnr fuur U**wtiin, |Niyntilr In mlvitm-c
I'. U. Ihu MM I'll.,n.- V 1VH
J. H. BOWES
BARRISTEK AND SOLICITOR
Ofllcei over lloyal  Bank nl Canada,
CHILLIWACK B. C.
NOTICE
We have a new nml iip-tn-ihitc
plant witli the latest ini'llnuls (sir nil
Kiinls i.i Clennini!, Dying nml IW-
iny.    l'',\|H-ri lii.||. [ssr nil brani'lics.
Special nu.'iitii.ii will i«' Riven wall
Mall ami Express onion fr.nu Chilliwaek ami the Vulls-y. We wslit.it a trial.
JARVIS DYE WORKS
428 Sth AVE. VV.. VANCOUVER
R. A.. Henderson, c.e. & m.e.
AHOCtATI MimilM OF Tll« CANADIAN
bociitt or civil, bnoinbubi,
B.C. Land Suhvsyob
Rooms 10 A 11, WMtininiUr Truat Block
CHILLIWACK, B.C.
The Sunday lnw ia n little advantage to tlie mun win, lines' not advertise. Advdrtise uml tlie w„rld
is with you. Do not advertise, and
you weop alone.—Greenwood I .edge.
(I'.mliiiilfil from |i;i|i.. ,1
S|HTinl Prize.
Best collection home bottled fruit,
first prize from 8. Pugh, Hot Point
Klectric Iron;  second    prize,    cash
12.60.—1,  Mra.  C.  W.  Stnde.
Best assortment home-made jellies, not less than 12 kinds, from II.
0, Pook plumber, Chilliwaek, rash.
—1, Ucoige Thornton; 2, Mrs. .Ins.
Bailey,
Special Prizes (or lll-enil.
Kayal lloiisuhold Flour, lirsl loaf
home-made bread, tills flour, prize
from Oyllvle Flour Mills Co., first
nrlze. one barrel flour: sccontl prize,
half barrol flour—1, Mrs. U. II.
Welch; 2, A. J. Itolierlson.
Purity Flour, best loaf homemade bread, this flour. Prizes from
the Western Canada Flour Mills Co.
First prlve, one barrel flour; second,
prize, hair barrel flour.—1, Mrs. O.
Watson; 2nd, Mrs Adam Johnston.
Five Buses Flour, best loaf homemade bread, this flour. Prizes from
Lnko of Woods Milling Co. First
prize, one barrel flour; second prize,
half barrel flour.—1, Mrs. (1. II.
Welch;  2, Mrs. C. K. Knight.
lloliln Hood Flour, best loaf of
home-made broad, this flour. Prizes,
from- Saskatchewan Flour Mills Co.
First prize, one barrel flour; second
prize, half barrel flour.—1, Mrs. J.
llennewith;  2, Mrs. 0. H. Welch.
Royal Standard Flour, beat homo-
made loaf, thla flour. Prizes from
Vancouvor Milling Co. First prize,
one barrel flour; second prize, half
barrol flour.—1, Mrs. C. E. Knight;
2, Mrs. A. J. Robertson.
Golden Oraln Flour, best homemade loaf, this flour Prizes Saskatoon Milling Co. First prize, one
barrel flour; second prize, half bar
rel flour.—1, Mrs. Geo. Watson; 2,
Mrs. C. E. Knight.
VEGETABLES.
Cabbage, brace.—l, E. Smedley;
2, .1. II. Copeland.
Red cabbage, brace,—I,    J.    L.
Denholm.; 2, .1. Bailey.
Turnips, three.—1, D. Larter;  2,
J. Hepburn.
Carrots, five.—l, T. Wlntlirope;
2, Mrs. J. llennewith.
Parsnips, three.—1, Mrs. J. Ben-
newltli; 2, T. Wlnthrope,
Onions, yellow five.—Mrs. Joseph
I*itnci'B; 2, J. Bailey.
Onions, red, five.—1, Mrs. J. Ben-
newith;  2, D. I.arber.
Corn, table, three—1 A. Knight;
2, Coquleetza Institute,
Beets,    long,    three.—1,  George
Watson;   2, James Bnlley,
Beets,   turnip   three.—1,   Mrs.   J,
Hepburn;  2, Mrs. Furrow.
Celery, two..—1, Ailiim Johnston;
Mrs. T. llennewith.
Lettuce, two—1, Coquleetza Institute; 2, Mrs. T. Betinewlth.
Siiuush, llubbiird, brace,—1, W.
H. Burton; 2, Geo. II. Welch.
Siiuush yellow, brace.—1, Mrs. D.
Fetterleyi 2, Austin Meyers.
Pumpkins, brace of table,—1, 0.
Thornton; 2, George Watson.
Vegetable marrow, two.—1, w.
N. Stringer; 2. J. Croetb.
Tomatoes, five.—1, A. II. Moore;
2, Baiter uud Charlton.
Cucumbers, five, green.—1 W. N.
Stringer; 2, Mrs| I). 11. Day.
Cucumbers pickling.—I, AtiBtln
Moyora;  2. J. I,. Denholm.
Rhubarb, five.—t, Coquleetza Institute;  2, A.  Knight.
Onions, multipliers, quart.—1, A.
Malcolm;  2, S. Jinkerson.
Brussels sprouts, two.—1, Coqu-
. leotza Institute;  2, G. Bradley.
Green beans In pod, half gallon.—
1, J. H. Copeland; 2, Mrs ,G. A.
Domoney,
Wax beans in pod, half gallon.—
1, Coquleetza Institute; 2, Berllo-
prlck.
Green string beans, half gallon.—>
1, J. Bennewith; 2, Mrs. J. Cook.
Green peas, shelled, one quart.—
1, J. Bennewith.
Citron, brace.—1, Coquleetza Institute; 2, Mrs. D. H. Day.
Melons, water.—1, H. Proctor.
Special Prize, Garden Produce,
Best  collection   garden   produce.',
Prizes  from  Messrs.  Denmark.—1,
J. Bennewith; 2, Austin Meyers.
FLORAL CLASSES.
Collection pot plants In bloom—
Mrs. JI. Hilton, Chllllwaek.
Collection pot plants In bloom,
not over nine varieties—1, Mrs. M.
Hilton; 2, Mrs. J. C. Robertson, Chilliwack.
Collection* of Cactus—D. C. McGillivruy.
Collection foliage plants—1 Mrs.
M. Hilton; 2, Mrs. J. C. Robertson.
Two fuchlas, single—1, Mrs. M.
Hilton; 2, Mrs. J. C. Robertson.
Two geraniums, double—1. Mrs.
D. Fetterley, Chilliwack; 2 Mrs. J. C.
Robertson.
Two Pelargoniums—1, Mrs. M.
Hilton.
Two Begonias, flowering—1, Mrs.
J. C. Robertson; 2, Mrs. M. Hilton.
Two Begonias, tuberous—1, Mrs.
M. Hilton;  2, Mrs. .1. C. Robertson.
Two Begonias, Rex—1, Mrs.    M.
Hilton; 2, Mrs. J. 0." Robertson.
One Pelargonium—1, Mrs. J. C.
Robertson.
One Fuchla—1, Mrs.    M. Hilton.
One Geranium—1,    Mrs.    J.    C.
Robertson; 2, Mrs. B. Farron.
One  Hydrangea—1,  Mrs.   D.  H.
Day.
One Hanging Basket—1, Mrs. E.
Farron.
One Palm—1, Mrs. M. Hilton.
One Begonia,  flowering—1,  Mrs.
D. H. Day; 2, Mrs. J. C. Robertson.
Ono Begonia, Rex—1,    Mrs.    M.
Hilton; 2, Mrs. R. W. Shirley.
One Lily—1, Mrs. D. H. Dny.
One l'etunln—1. Mrs. M. Hilton.
One Ivy Leaf Geranium—1, Mrs.
M. Hilton.
One Specimen ot any other variety
not mentioned—1, A. B. McKen.lc;
2, Mrs. J. C. Robertson.
Floral design for table—1, Mrs. C.
L. Royds; 2. Mrs. E. Duthie.
Table bouquet—1, Mrs. E. Farron
2, Mrs. J. Burton.
Hand bouquet—1, Mrs. Jas. Cooke
2, Mrs. E. Farron.
Six Roses, different varieties—1,
W. A. Nevard; 2, Austin Myers.
Six Oladlolas—1, Mrs. D. H. Day;
2, Mrs. J. II. Copeland.
Six Dahlias—1, Mrs. C. P. Midge-
ley: 2, Mrs. J. C. Klckbush.
Six Stocks—Mrs, E. Farron.
Six  Asters—1.  Mrs.  Leo  Royds;
2, Mrs. A. Sherland.
Six Zinnias—1, Mrs. Klckbush; 2.
Mrs. J. Burton.
8lx Verbenas—Mrs. Klrkbusb.
Six Marigolds, French—1, Mrs. J.
Hepburn; 2, Daisy Hepburn.
Six Mnrlgolda, African—1, Mrs. J.
Hepburn:  2, Daisy Hepburn.
Collcotlon Annuals—1, C. A. Klckbush; 2, R. J. McKollar.
Collection Perennials—Mrs. M.
Ill-ton.
Collection Panzlse—1. Mrs. F. II
Johnson; 2, Mrs. M. Hilton.
Collection Sweet PenB—1, Mrs. J
M. Williams; 2, Mrs. F. II. Johnson.
Collection Dahlias—1, Mrs. M
Hilton; 2, Austin MyerB.
Best dozen blooms Cactus Dahlias,
all different, grown from bulbs from
Tidy—1, Mrs. 0, A. Klckbush; 2,
Mrs. A. M. Morccr; 3, Austin Myers.
Best collection ferins In pots-
Mrs. H. II. Gervan.
Best floral display for table—Mrs.
Leo  Royds.
Best,  most  comprehensive collection Held, garden and Ilower seeds,
entirely home grown, this season'.?
product—Austin MyerB.
FRUIT.
•tm
'em
w
&
1
5
al
elm
Gravonsleln Apples, Ave—1, A. B.
McKenzie; 2, J. A. Coatham; 3, Geo.
Thornton.
Duchess Oldenburg Aples, Ave—
1, R. Mcintosh; 2, Jos. Thompson.
\lexaiuler Apples—1, J. A. Coatham; 2, E. A. McOllllvray.
Wealthy Apples, live—1 Mrs. T.
H. Jarkson; 2, W. H. Hlyglnaon.
Blenheim Orange Apples—1, II.
aington Johnson; 2, Mrs. Jiimi'S
Topley.
Sallna Pippin Apples—1, C, n.
Reeves', 2, S. Jenkinson.
Sutton's Beauty Apples, five—1, .1.
A, Coatham,
ThlBtlewelght, Ave—1, J. A.
Coatham.
Best collection full apples, five varieties, Ave of each—1, C. T. Hlggin-
son _ Son; 2, J. A. Coatham.
Plates of any other kind ot fall
apples—1, Ivor C. Lucas; 2, Mrs. J.
Hepburn.
Baldwin, Ave—1, John Hepburn;
2, J. A. Coatham.
Northern Spy, Ave—1, Cr T. Mlg-
glnsiin & Son;  2, W. II, Hlgglnson.
King of Tompkins, Ave—1, J. A.
Coatham;  2, Ivor C. Lucas,
Salome, Ave—1, W. II. HlgginBon;
2, A. R. McDonald.
Greenings, Ave—I, J. A. Coatham;
2, Wm. Knight.
Grimes Golden, Avo—1, J. A.
Coatham; 2, W. E. Bradwin.
Canada ltclnett, Ave—1, C. T.
Hlgglnson & Sun; 2, M. Hilton.
Kobston Pippin, Ave—1, II. Lang-
ton Johnson; 2, John Hepburn,
Canada Ued, Ave—1, Jos. Thompson; Jus. lllllll.)'.
Jonathan, Ave—1, J. A. Coatham;
•>, 13. Bradwin.
Newton Pippin, Ave—1, J. A.
Coatham.
Stark, Ave—1, J. A. Coatham; 2,
C. T. Illgglnsoii & Son.
Banana Winter, Ave—1, J. A.
Coatham; Wm. Knight.
Flvo heaviest apples—1, Mrs. T.
Jackson;  2, A. Sherlaw.
Best collection winter aples, Ave
varieties and Ave ot each—1, J. A.
Coatham; 2, C. T. Hlgglnson & Son.
Plates of any other winter apples
•1, A. 11. McDonald;    2,    C.    P.
Mldgeley.
Clapp's Favorite Pears, Ave—1, A.
H. McDonald.
Bartlett Pear, Ave—1, J. A. Coatham;  2, W. Knight.
Dr. Jules Goyst, Ave—1, J. A.
Coatham.
Doyenne Boussock, Ave—1, Mrs.
Jas. Topley;   2, J. Burton.
Louise Bon de Jersey, Ave—1, J.
C. Robertson; 2, Geo. Thornton.
Souvenir de Congress Pear—1, C.
T. Hlgglnson & Son; 2, C. P. Midge-
ley.
Duchess de Anglouemme, Ave—1,
C. T. Hlgglnson & Son.
Howell, Ave—1, Wm. Knight; 2,
W. II. Hlgglnson.
Best collection fall pears, Ave varieties, Ave each—1, Wm. Knight;
2. C. T. Hlgglnson & Son.
Plates of any otner fall pear—1,
Win. Knight; 2, A, R. McDonald.
Anjou, Ave—1, J. A. Robertson;
2, J. A. Coatham.
Kelfer, Ave—1, C. P. Mldgeley; 2,
Geo. Thornton.
Clalrgeau,  live—1,  Wm.  Knight;
2, Mrs. H. J. Barker.
,   Winter  Bartlett,   Ave—1,   B.   T.
ilalcolm.
Plate of any other variety of winter pear—1, Geo. Thornton; 2, W. A.
Nevard.
Grand Duke, six—J. A. Coatham.
Coc's Golden Drop, six—1, W. A.
Nevard.
Collection of plums, live varieties
—1. J. A. Coatham.
Prunes, Italian, six—1, J. A.
Coatham; 2, Geo. Thornton.
rrunes, German, six—1, Geo.
Thornton; 2, W. A. Nevard.
Quince Orange, six—1 0, P. Midge-
ley; 2, A. B. McKenzie.
Quince, Rea'8 Mammoth, six—1,
W. A. Nevard; 2, W. B. Pattinson.
Grapes, light, 3 bunches—1, Geo.
Thornton.
Grapes, dark, 3 bunches—1, A. II.
Moore;  2, Mrs. John English.
Poaches, any other kind, six—1,
John Hepburn; 2, Mrs. Hepburn.
Hyslop, Crab Aples, six—1, John
Hepburn; 2. Mra. C. Lucas.
Marth'a Crab, six—1, Jas. Bailey.
Florence    Crab,    six—1,    J.    A.
Coatham; 2, W. H. Hlgglnson.
Best Packed Box Apples—1, J. A.
Coatham; 2, Geo. Thornton.
Best parked box of apples, any
variety, for commercial purposes.—
1, J. A. Coatham; 2, W. H. Hlgglnson.
Four best packed boxes apples,
any variety, commercial purposes.—
1, J. A. Coatham.
Four best packed boxes pears, any
variety, commercial purposes—1, J.
A. Coatham; 2, W. II. Hlgglnson.
Special Prizes—Rest collection of
apples, Ave of each, variety distinct
from any other exhibit—1, J. A.
Coatham.
Best two boxes apples (two varieties! one box each, domestic purposes—1, .1. A. Coatham.
1IKI.1* PHOIU IT..
Spring  wheat,  one  .bushel..— 1,
Jas, Grlgg.
Rough barley, one bushel.—1. W.
N. Stringer.
White onts, one bushel—1, J.
Hepburn.
Early Rose potatoes.—1, A. Sher-
liiu: 2, M. C. MacLeod.
New variety potatoes, not exhibited before, ono half bushel—1, Mrs.
J. P. Novell; 2, W. II. Hlgglnson.
Karly White Surprise potatoes,
one half biiBhcl—1, A. E. Page; 2. W.
II   Hlgglnson.
Scotch Champion potatoes.—1,
John Hepburn;  2, A. Sherlaw.
Dakota Red potatoes.—1, W. M.
Stringer; 2, A. Malcolm.
One half bushel nny other kind.—
1, S. Raby; 2, Mrs. C. Knight.
Swede turnips,  three  heaviest.—
1, Geo. Bradley; 2, Adam Johnston.
.Mangold   turnips,    yellow,   three
heaviest.—1. W. C. Morris; 2, Geo.
Bradley.
Mangold turnips, yellow, three—
1. Coqualeetza Institute.
Sugar    beets,    three    heaviest—
1, W. Barber; 2, W. H. Hlgglnson.
Carrots,  white three heaviest.—
1, D. Larter;  2, Coqualeetza Institute.
Cnrrots,  red,  three  heaviest.—1, ■
('.i'n. Bradley;  2, D. Larler.
I    Sample of hops.—1, J. H. Copeland; 2, Mrs. J. Hepburn.
Cabbage, brace.—I, R. J. Mac-
kella: 2, J. Hubbard.
Pumpkin, brace.—1, Goo. Thorn-
Ion: 2. Jamea Bnlley.
Best kale, brace.—Coqualeetza
Institute;   2, Geo. Watson.
For largest field turnip exhibited,
subscription British Columbian ono
yonr.—1, John Hepburn.
Tlie immense wealth tlmt British
Columbia possesses in its timber resources is shown from the iiivcstign-
linns of the provincial timber officials' it is estimated that one billion feet of timber is cut yearly nnil
tlmt six billion feet could be cut
without diminishing the supply.
The importance of presenting nn
asset snch as this can hardly be
over estimated. Fire is the foe that
in ordinary years is must to be
dreaded, and precautions that nre
hot difficult to observe, ean do mueli
to prevent the danger tlmt lire presents.
There is always someone somewhere who is anxious to buy what
yuu Imve tu sell or siiineiine who
bus just the article ymi want to buy.
To complete ti deal each musl kimw
the other's wauls, and there is no
belter way to make those wants
known than through tbe colums of
the Free Press.
♦ I
Free
•
$2.50
| FOUNTAIN I
PEN
Toeeen/cusfomer {
| purchasing  $15 \
worth of goods
*
*
*
*
I
X Asfe tor Coupon from oar
* Cash Register
\ Good for 30 day I
| H. ]. BARBER, j
5   Druggist and Stationer   {
**************************
OLD AND YOUNG
ALIKE
Appreciate ilu
fortlng i|iinliiie
Cheering, ('..m
..f our ""iiperiur
  nnd Cnffoes, the Ik-si on the
market. Their excellent quality
makes Ihem the must cenni.tuical
to use, because n small quantity
prodUCM as good results n.«, or
bettol than, the elieii|ier grades,
and vet uur goods are not at all
high in priee. Hut yuu will find
they are money savers in actual
use.
Lillie's Special •"> pounds Ceylon
Tea $1.00
Lillie's Special
Ten
pounds C'evlun
$1.75
Lillie's Special   1 pound Ceylon
Tea        • -        40c.
Order Preserving Peaches now
$1.15 per Case.
s
Phone 10
.-/ FREE  PRESS,  CHILLIWACK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
USEFUL AND ACCEPTABLE
Household Articles
El boilo
The little immersion heater. 11 o i 1 s
water in a few
seconds.
El Stovo
T li e   stove
wliieli     boils
your     kettle
quickly
Toaster j|
Stove—For
all cooking
purposes as
well as toasting.
El Perco
Makes delic
ious coffee
in at few
minues.
i:  Phone 257        S.   PUGH Chilliwack I
The Merchant who has goods worth
talking* about will find it profitable
to talk about them in the Free Press
e*********************.**************************^***,*,
at IP AAA T _       C   I       One, two anil three-year-nlil trees,
I Ib.UUU Irees tor Sale M*mtt<■-'<>n «i...u- f..-...i. rmi-
2 IV'VVV   11 SW IVI kWUt    npp|(, Btocl(. j        o|{, 2Q,,. 2 mr
J old, 25c; 3 year old, 86o.     APPLES — Gravcnstein,   king of Tompkins,
* Wealthy, Northern Spy, Grimes Holden,  Jonathan and Snow.    CRAB
J APPLES—Hyslop, late and Shield.    Choice lot  of Clark's Seedling nnd
- Mugnoii Strawberries at Itf per 1000.   All raised on new beds.
•t
UPLAND FRUIT RANCH AND NURSERY
D. H. Nelson, Prop. Abbotsford, B. C.
TO USE CONCRETE FOR ROAD.
A portion of the King Edward
Highway is to lie built of concrete,
the contract for its construction
having been let on Sept. 11, by tbc
Honorable J. E. Citron, Minister of
Agriculture nnd Highways of the
Provinco of Quebec. The King Edward Highway is the Canadian section of the International Highway,
connecting Montreal with several
large cities of the United States.
Ultimately it is expected that this
rond will continue aa far south as
Miami, Florida. It wna the orignal
intention that the entire highway
should be built of macadam; but
the Honorable Minister, who has
under his jurisdiction of the Canadian branch of the work, has become interested in conoreate roadways and has decided upon this
important undertaking oa u good
place to try it out. Governments
and municipalities nre gradually
coining to recognize the necessity of
a more permanent form of road
construction. That concrete ia the
material which best fulfills all tbe
requirements of a permanent roadway, is a fact that will ultimately
obtain world-wide recognition.
COMMUNICATION
The Editor s.r the Free Press slot's not iieressarilv
naree with opinion, vximiisaetl uml.-r this heud.
To the Editor of the Free Press;
Dear Sit—We are very mucli surprised to note that Mr. Chapman
classes himself as an amateur photographer, or at least this is tlie only
inference that can be had from the
lirst prize tickets displayed in
his window as there were no prizes
offered in the prize list for any but
amateur work, and he must know
that it is considered rather unprofessional for a photographer of
standing to stoop so low us to compete for honors with amateurs. W.
V. Foiisvni.
As a result of his trip of personal
inspection over the route of the
Hudson Bay Railway, Hon. Frank
Cochrane favors in time having the
road run by electricity, if the plan
is ut all leasable. With all the
IKiwer of the Nelson river at command, the saving of coal would lie
enormous, while it is figured that
the difficulties which are met with
in operating steam engines iu extremely cold weather, wutihl not lie
experienced.
MONTREAL.
THE STANDARD la the National
Weekly Newspaper of lho Dominion
of ('lunula, lt Is national In ull Ua
alms.
lt uses the mom expensive engravings., procuring the photographs from
oil over thc world.
lis article! arc carefully selected and
Its editorial pulley Is thoroughly
Independent,
A subscription to The Standard
costs 12.00 par y„r tu any address In
Canada nr Great Britain.
TRY IT FOR 1912!
Montreal  Standard Publishing Co,
L-mittd, Publisher*.
The liest wny to build up a town
is for each and every man in it not
to strive to rend and tear it down.
Whenever a man in the town is
doing well do not try to tear him
down. All the residents of a town
are partners, not opponents. In
all likliliood the more business done
by your rival the more you will do.
Every gentleman who treats his
customer honestly, courteously and
fairly, will get his share, and the
more business that can be secured
by united effort, the better it will be
for all. When a town ceases to grow
it commences to die, and the more
the people try to kill off each other
iu their business and good name,
thc more rapidly will utter ruin
come to nil.
A merciful man is merciful t.
his Is'iists. Wc liko to see onr
farmers when they drive into town
on a cold, stormy day, put their
team in a barn or cover them with
blankets. In lhe heat of summer
they can always Iind shade in whicli
to leave the noble animals which
brought them safelv to town.
There arc many, however, who will
rush for a stove tlieltiselvesand leave
tlieir teams in the storm, while in
the heal of summer Ihey seek the
shade and leave Iheir homes iu the
sun. There is something wrong
nlaiut the man who thus abuses bis
team. He may la- a nice man, may
belong to a church, smoke nor have
any bad habits, but we would not
want b. Is- his horse.   No, sir.
According lo the rc|nirt mnde by
Sir Hoborl Radon I'owel', lho founder of the Hoy Scout movement, tbc
Boy Senilis have gained a better
li,.Itl in Canada tlmn anywhere olse
This report was inaileafler Sir Hob'.
returned from n tour of Inspection
around tho world. The statement
means mucliforCiiiindn.asall must
admit win. have noticed the excellent affool of the lluy Seoul training
on tin' chnrnetor of the latys.
Read the Free Press advts.
MARBLE  HOUSE  OPENS.
Mrs. Belmont Expected to Entertain the Ducheis of Marlborough.
WASHING AWAY THE LAND.
Phot* by American Press Association.
lias. o. ii. P. nui.MOKT.  V~
Smart society at Newport la Interested ln the opening of Marble House
by Mra. O. R. I'. Belmont, for It ls believed lhat thla fact Indicates tbe
Duchess of Marlborough Is likely to
come over with her two sons lo visit
ber mother for part of the season.
Mrs. Belmont has not occupied this
palace for a number of seasons, and
that she should do so now Is a matter
of gratification lo members of the
smart set, who hope that she may on
tertuln as of old. Even If her daugb
ter does not como to America Mrs
Belmont has her son Harold with her
and may give something for him. Her
entertainments are never dull, and, at
though sbe Is so active a suffragist and
for some time hns given most of ber
attention to tbe movement, she Is still
as secure In social leadership as ever.
A PICNIC  DAINTY.
Ham S*rv*d In Gelatin • Dsliclous
Cold Dish.
A glorious dish for the picnic or oth
er outdoor frolic is Jellied bam. It
looks Just as nice as lt tastes, and thai
Is saying a good deal. Good House
keeping tells bow to make It. and II
you have a wlsb to try It bere ls tba
recipe:
Mince fine sufficient cold boiled ham
to make a cupful, season well with
jellmd am.
■alt, pepper, paprika and a few drops
of onion Juice and moisten wltb ont
cupful ot thick sauce to whlcb bare
been added a little red coloring and a
heaping tenspoonful of granulated gel.
atln dissolved In cold water. Uavt
ready a number of small molds lined
with aspic Jelly, fill Ibe molds with tbe
ham mixture and aet In a cold place
to harden. Turn out and serve very
cold Wllh mayonnaise dressing.
Nteklaets and Buokl.s.
Necklaces will undoubtedly continue
tbelr present popularity, says the Dry
Goods Economist. In these tbe indications are that the thin or delicate
chains equipped with a single pendant
generally accompanied by a dainty
drop of some kind or other, preferably
In a color harmonizing with either tbe
wearer's millinery or costume, will be
moat favored.
Girdles of all kinds will be a strong
feature of faucy gowns next fall and
winter. Those composed of wooden
beads In a latticework will be used
alone and as a bordering on chiffon,
satin, etc. Linked metal and Jeweled
effects are shown In the new lines, and
wide .black velvet ribbon girdles with
th* ends elaborately embroidered ln
gold, silver, bright silks and chenille
and frequently studded with Imitation
Jewelry.   	
Tht Oat 8t.v«.
To economize In the use of gas observe fiese rules:
Hare all cooking ready for the blaze
before the burner Is lighted.
Tin- tinnier mny be extinguished a
few moments before your rooking Is
finished nnd still retalu beat enough
for Hie purpose.
At ntpit turn off the stopcock between tlie stove nud the main pipe to
prevent wnste.
Never use a large burner when a
amnll one will do.
A strip of nstiestiw pinned around n
burner causes the heat to concentrate
on llie rooking Instead of scattering
Into the atmospheres
If .mu heal by stove utilise the spacs
under Uie fumy top for cooking.
Erosion of the Drainage Basins of th*
United States
Investigations by tbe United States
geological survey of tbe erosion of
numerous drainage linslus of tbe Unit-
id States hIuw that the surface of tbe
rountry Is being removed nt tho nver
nge rate of about ou Inch In 780 years
Though tbls amount seems trivial
.vhen spread over the surface of the
country, il becomes stupendous wben
considered as a total or even In separate drainage basins. Tbe Mississippi river, for Instance, carrlea annually
to the sen 130,400,000 tons of dissolved
matter and 340,508,000 tons of suspended matter, and of thla total the
Ohio river carries 83„150,000 tons and
tbe Missouri rlrer contributes more
tban twice as mucli. The Colorado
river, whlcb bus built up for itself a
vnst delta, brings down more suspend-
ed matter tban any other river ln tbe
United States, delivering annually 387
tons for eacb square mile of Its drainage basin or a total of 100,740,000
tons.
Tbe rivers of tbe United Stntes carry to tidewater every year 270,000,000
tons of dissolved matter and 013,000,-
000 tons of suspended matter. This
total or 783,000,000 tons represents
more than 850,000,000 cubic yards of
rock or 010,000,000 cubic yards of sur
face soil. If Ihls erosive action Imil
been concentrated on the Isthmus of
I'niiaiiin at the time of American occupation It would hove excavated tho
prism for nu clghty-llve foot level ca-
ual lu about Bovciity'lliree days.
A FAMOUS DWARF.
Borulwaski, th* Pole, Wa* Handsomt,
Scholarly and Witty.
A notable dwarf, wbo bad a long
lease of life over parts uf two centuries—he was born In 1739 and died in
1837-waa lloruiwuskl, tbe 1'ole, of
whose debut an Interesting tale Is
told. Aa a boy of fifteen, wben be
was Just one Inch higher than a two
foot rule, Borulwaski wna presented
to Ibe Empress Maria Theresa, wbo
was so charmed by bis good looks and
grace tbat abe seated him on ber lap
and gave him a hearty kiss. To the
queen's question aa to what be con*
sldered tbe most Interesting stgbt In
Vienna tbe dwarf replied, "What 1
now behold, so little a man on tbe lap
of so great a lady." Thla speech rendered the little fellow a great favor
Ite.
He became a special favorite of
Stanislaus II., who took him to England and Introduced him to Ueorge
HI., and for more tban balf a century
Borulwaski made bis borne at the
English court
Tbls dwarf, who at hla tallest was
a yard and three Inches, bad a sister
whose bead Just reached her big brother's shoulders. Borulwaski waa not
only a handsome and courtly man, but
a scholar of repute. He lived In five
reigns, and when be died, lacking only
two years of reaching the century
mark, be was laid to rest ln Dunham,
side by side with tbe Falstatflan
Stephen Kcmbla.
A Dark Smok*.
Funny thing about smoklngl If a
man were compelled lo puff a good
cigar with his eyea abut the operation
would lose Its seat A man wbo had
undergone a slight operation upon ono
of bis eyes bad to stay In a darkened
room for a week with Ills optics band-
aged. After a few days his doctor
told him he could take a gentle smoke
If he liked. Ho Jumped at tbe chance
and to bla amazement found It nf
forded not the slightest pleasure. To
be sure, men often smoke ln tbe dark,
but there's alwaya tbe rosy glow of
tbe lighted end to be seen nnd the
faint outline of tbe cloud of smoke In
tbe air. There's no more fun lo a
sightless smoke tban a tailless egg or
a kiss Implanted upon your own hand.
What's tbe psychology ot It—New
-fork Press.
HEATING STOVES
%
el
•**-*•
■■'• _
UL
m ___________________________________________ w
$ § •   _     : |
» Better size up that woodpile and «
W and commence to figure on that X
\% Heating Stove. M
s We are expecting half a car load of 1
£       heaters any day, of the old      $
I fi
|   Reliable McClary Brands   1
i Denmark & Burton
$ PHONE 10. CHILLIWACK. u.
R   U
A Bargain Hunter
We can deliver a first class
Business Lot on the corner of
Young Road and Second Ave
FOR $53 PER FRONT FOOT
Chas. Huteheson © Co.
REALTY AND INSURANCE AGENTS     CHILLIWACK
%M%mi?m^j^j^&m^w&mm3M
Fruit Crates
Universal Languag*.
He spoke his lore lu German-she
answered not a word. In French be
tried to woo kcr-the maiden never
beard. Be tried hla luck In Knglish,
In Irish-all In vain; In Turkish, Greek
and Latin, aud In Ihe togtie of Spain.
And then an Inspiration came to thc
anguished youth. "The universal language," he cried, "I'll try, forsooth!"
He kissed the demure maiden and
pressed her to bis breast Sbe understood that language, and you can guess
the rest-Pearson's.
Thorough Mourning.
Mandy, who had Just become a sor
rowing widow, was sorting out several suits of black undcrclotbea. Her
friend aaked In great astonishment:
-Mandy, wbsh fo' yob done got them
black und. bga'ments?"
■"Cause wben Ah mourns Ah
niourus."-_verybody's Magsslne.
Beth Curleu*.
Collector-Look here, the Arm I represent wants to know when you're go-
lug to settle tbls hill. Debtor-Could?!
get a Job wltb tbe concern you work
for? My curiosity and tbelra seem to
coincide.-Toledo Blade.
Grammar and Qrt*d.
Mrs Peavlsh says that It sbe could
hnve another chance she would rnthet
marry a man who splits bis InOnltlvei
than one wbo hales to break a dltne.-
Qalveston News.
B.li.f.
"Do yon believe In a hereafter?"
"Ton bet    I hnve several enemies
who arc loo strong for mc to punisb
mysclf."-Chlcngo   Kecord Herald.
We have anticipated a liig fruit yield for
this season antl have on hand a big supply
of fruit crates both for local and shipping
purposes. Your order will receive careful
attention.
TheChilliwackPlaning Mills §
ju P- O. Boi 243 Phone L2442 X
You Face Forward
When You Read the Ads.
The news in a paper presents a history, or record,
of things that have happened.     The advertisements in the paper are a forecast of many things
that are to happen;
An item of news tells of something that is past.
An advertisement tells of something that is to be.
Heading thc news you look backward, which is
useful, necessary, helpful. Heading the advts.
you look forward, which is inspiring, exciting,
profitable, You put yourself in touch with things
that are to be.
Read the news for history, the
advertisements for opportunity.
One haa to spend so mnny yean
learning huw to be happy.- Eliot FREE  PRESS,  CHILLIWACK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
JL
mm
Parsons' Retiring' Clothing*
sale continues 'with a rush.
The very Liberal Reductions on all lines of Clothing and
Men's Furnishings, spell economy to the purchaser of
Fall and Winter Necessities for Men
and Boys
which shrewd buyers are not slow to take advantage of.
The  Big Stock
of New and Up-To-The-
Minute Clothing, Boots
and Shoes, and Furnishings offered at .his sale,
together with the low
prices for cash, makes the
event an important one
at this season of the year.
Come With The
Crowd
inspect the high quality
of the goods offered at
money saving prices and
add your name to our
rapidly increasing list of
satisfied buyers.
Prices Greatly Reduced
The stock is large and complete, affording excellent
choice, and contains no shop worn or old goods.   New
goods ordered for Fall and Winter, being opened daily,
and all going at the greatly reduced prices.
S. A. PARSONS
Hart Block  -   Chilliwack FREE  PRESS,  CHILLIWACK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
WE CARRY
Stocks of Lumber
AT THE PLANTS OF
The Rosedale Lumber Co. Rosedale,
and £. 0. Patterson, C. C. Road
And will lie pleased to quote prices at
these points as well us delivered on the
job.
ABBOTSFORD TIMBER & TRADING CO.
LIMITED
W. L. MACKEN
Yard Phone MANAGER Office Phone
224 86
CH1LUWACK FREE PRESS
formerly (The New Era.)
Printed nnd pnhllalied every Thuradny from itB
office, Wi-sliniiistiT Street. Cliilliwnek.
SulnMiriptii.il price $1.00 per yenr in advance to nil
lii.ints in Us itisli F.mpire ; li. United State, f 1.90.
AUVKIl'I'lSlNli KATES
llislilny ndvcrtUiiiR rate, made known on nppl
elitlon to tlie linblislior.
Display advertisers will please remember that
to insure a cluiime, copy niusl be In not inter than
WeillieKdav uinrlliliK.
C. A. UAHUEH. Publisher nnd Proprietor.
Solves the
Summer
Ironing
Problem
Ten Days
Free Trial
For 111 12 we are
offering 11
Hotpoint
of the 6 11.. size,
suitable (or general     household
use for
$4.50
This iron is similar to all "Hot-
point " exeept
that the upper
surface is unpol-
isheil.
GRAHAM
ISLAND
FARM LANDS
Rich Black Soil, light
clearing.
$15.00 per acre
EASY TERMS
R. C. BARWELL
Agt STAR REALTY CO.
Harlx-r Biiililing Chilliwack.
EWEN A CLAUGHTON
BAKKISTKR, SOLICITOR,
NOTAKY 1'UHI.IC
Wcstmiitstcr Trust Building
CHILMWACK, B. C.
British Colombia Electric ly.
1-ASSKSiiKlt SERVICE
Wcitbonnil—
I-eave Arrive Arrive
Train.       C'liwk. Weatmin. Van.
3 S.'.lOa.in. 11.20 12.15
C. 1.16 p.m. 3.4» 4.3U
7 n.oo p.m.       8.4o       it.no
LoaVO Arrive Arrive
Train      lltgiln. Westniln, Vnn.
1 8.80 a.m. 3.55 9.45
Kaitln iiiiiiI—
LeaVO Arrive Arrive
Traiii         Van. Wesimin. L'liwk.
2    8.80a.m. 0.80 12.15
4 12.15 noon 1.20 3.50
iS  5.00 p.m. 11.10 11.10
LeaVO Arrive Arrive
Train        Van.       Wesimin. lltgiln.
0 8.03 p.m. 4.05 U.I10
FRBIOHT SERVICE
Leave Chllllwaek 7.00 a.m. ilnily except
Sliliilny.
Leave Nuiii'i.itvcr 7.00 n.m. ilnily OXcepI
Siniiliiy.
Milk Traiii ilnily 0,18 p.m.
AU passenger trains, except Noa,   I aa.l
.'., I.antlle Kxjir.'ss.
PARRY BROS.
Express, Truck
and Dray
Phone
260
Reg. E. Broadhead
WATCHMAKER AND
JEWELER
WESTM1NSTPR   STREET
Opposite Barber's Drug store.
Vancouver
City Market
Main Street, Vancouver
It has heen arrangeil to hold two
sales  weekly,   Wednesday   and
Saturday at 10 a.m.
(! rowers will please arrange  to
have (heir consignments forwarded the previous evening.
We   handle   Fruit,   Vegclnhle!.,
Poultry, Eggs, Meal, Etc,
SHARP MTUMH,
QUICK SALES,
PIONPT SITTLININTS
JOHN NcNILLAN
Manager.
THE PRIZE WINNERS
HORSES.
Heavy Draft.
Stallion, (pedigreed)—2, J. A.
Kvans.
Mare with (oal at (oot (4 prizes)
—2  and  3,  J.  A.   Evans.
Yeld mare, 4 years or over—2 and
3, J. A. Kvans.
Gelding or filly, 3 years old—2
and 3, J. A. Kvans.
Gelding or filly, 2 years old—2
and 3, J. A. Evans.
Colt, 1 year old—2, II. J. Barber;
3, J. Kvans.
Poal, 1911 (4 prizes)—2, J. A.
Kvans.
Draft team—2 and 3, J. A. Evans.
Mare and two of lier progeny—1,
J. A. Evans; 2, Mark Huff.
Championship stallion; medal
prize, presented by Canadian Bank
of Commerce, Chllllwaek—J. A,
Evans.
Championship mare—J. A. Evans,
Team geldings and mare in harness—Coqualeetza  Institute.
Mnre or gelding (any age)—Coqualeetza Institute.
Brood marc with foal—1. J. Hep
burn; 2, Smedley; 3, Murk Huff; 4,
C, Hawthorne.
Yeld mare (4 yoars or over)—2, 3.
Hepburn.
Gelding or filly—2, W. Mclntyre;
3, J. A. Kvans;  4. W. M. Mclntyre.
Gelding or filly (2 year's old) —
2, J. A. Evans; 3, J. A. Gregg.
Foal, 1911—1, C. Hawthorne; 2,
J. Hepburn; 3, A. JesB; 4, M, Huff
Team, geldings or mare—1, W.
Mclntyre; 2, J. Hepburn; 3, H. B
Davis.
Roadsters.
Stallions (pedigreed)—1. N. G
Blanchfield; 2, J. Bowman; 3, N. G.
Blanchfleld.
Mare with foal—1, J. Bowman.
Yeld mare, 4 years or over—1, A
C.  Hummer;   2,  N.  G. Blanchfleld.
Gelding or lllly, 3 years old—1,
A. H. Slier.
Gelding or filly, 2 years old—1
A. C. Hummer; 2, J. Bowman; 3,
L. H. Slier.
Colt, 1 year—1, J. Bowman; 2, J.
Bowman.
Foal, 1911—1, J. Bowman.
Combination horse—1, H. H. Gervan.
Saddle horse—1, H. H. Gervan; 2
Maynard; 3, H. H. Gervan.
Single driver—1. Maynard; 2, A
C. Hummer; 3, J. F. R. Balloch.
Span roadsters—1, H. H. Gervan;
2, L. H. Slier: 3, W. Mclntyre.
Championship mare—1, J. Bowman.
Special Prizes.
Clydesdale—J. A. Evans.
Span Roadster—H. H. Gervan.
Best saddle horse—H. H. Gervan
Lady rider—1, Maynard; 2, H. H
Gervan. with Miss Huff up.
Lady driver—1, Maynard; 2, H. H
Gervan.
Girl driver, under 15—1, Maynard;  2, H. H. Gervan.
Lady rider—1, Maynard.
Boy rider, under 15—1 and 2, II.
H. Gervan.
Boy rider, under 13—1, Oervan;
2, Blanchfleld.
Shetland, pony—1 and 2, L. T
Maynard.
Best lady rider, under 16—L. T.
Maynard.
Combination horse—1, Maynard;
2, Gervan.
Best farm team—1, J. A. Evans;
2, J. Hepburn.
Best general purpose team—1, W.
Mclntlre; 2, Coqualeetza Institute.
Short horn—Pedigreed.
Bred cow In calf or milk—J. A.
Coulthard.
Heifer, 1 year old—J. A. Coulthard.
CATTLE.
Jcnem.
Bull. 3 years old and upwards—
E. H. Barton.
Bull calf. Junior calf—E. H. Barton.
Bred cow In calf or milk—E. H.
Barton.
Heifer, two years old—E. II. Barton.
Heifer. 1 year old—1, E. II. Barton; 2, E. II. Barton.
Heifer calf, senior calf—1. E. It.
Barton; 2. E. H. Barton.
Heifer calf. Junior calf—E. II. Barton.
Champion bull, diploma—E. II.
Barton.
Champion cow, diploma—E. II.
Barton.
Herd, (one bull, any age, 1 row,
any age, heifer, 2 years old, year-J
ling)—E. II. Barton.
Bred cow In calf or milk—Jas.
Grigg.
Heifer, 1 year old—Jas. Grlgg.
Heifer calf, Junior calf—Jas.
Grlgg.
Ayrshlres.
Bull, 3 yoara old anil upwards—.
Joseph Thompson,
Bull calf, senior calf—Joseph
Thompson.
Bull calf, junior calf—Joseph
Thompson.
Hred cow In calf or milk—Joseph
Thompson;  2, Joseph Thompson.
Heifer, 2 years old—1, Joseph
Thompson; 2, Joseph Thompson.
Heifer, 1 year old—1, Joseph
Thompson; 2, Joseph Thompson.
Champion bull, diploma—Joseph
Thompson.
Champion cow, diploma—Joseph
Thompson.
Herd (one bull, any age, one cow,
any age, heifer, two years old, yearling)—Joseph Thompson.
Reil Polled.
Bull calf, junior calf—1, J. R.
Walker; 2, J. R. Walker.
Bred cow In calf or milk—1, J. R.
Walker;   2, J.  R. Walker.
Heifer, 2 years old—J. n. Walker.
Heifer, 1 year old—1, J. R.
Walker; 2, J. R. Walker.
Herd, one bull any age, one cow
any age, heifer two years old, yearling.—1, J. It. Wallicr.
Guernseys,
Bull, two years old and upwards,
—1, Chailes Hawthorne,
Bull, one year old nnd upwards.—
1,   Charles   Hawthorne.
Bull calf, senior heifer.—1, A:
Knight; 2. Chas. Hawthorne.
Bred cow, In calf or inilli.—I. A.
Knight; 2, A. Knight.
Ilelfcr calf, two years old.—1,
chas. Hawthorne; 2, chas. Hawthorne,
Heifer, one year old. I, ('has.
Hawthorne;  2, A. Knight.
Heifer calf, senior calf,—1, A.
Knight;   2, A. Knight.
Heifer calf, junior calf.—1, Chas.
Hawthorne,
Champion bull, diploma.—1, Chas.
Hawthorne,
Champion cow, diploma.—1, A.
Knight.
Herd, one bull any age, 1 cow any
age, heifer 2 years old, yearling.—
1, Chas. Hawthorne.
Ora.leil Cattle.
Best milch cow.—1, J. L. Denholm; 2, J. L. Denholm.
Best heifer, 1 year and under 2
years.—1, E. H. Barton.
Best heifer calf, under 6 months.
—1. E. H. Barton.
Spocinl Prizes.
Best bull, dairy animal, bronze
medal, Hy. Blrks & Sons.—1, Joseph
Thompson,
Best cow, dairy animal two sets
carvers, from Wood, Vallance &
Leggatt, Vancouver, value 810.—1,
J. L. Denohlm.
Best 2 year old heifer, dairy bred,
In milk. Donated Menzles Hardware
Co., Chllllwaek, one 8 gallon special
cream can, value $7.50.-1, Chas.
Hawthorne.
Best two grade cows In milk over
two years old, from Edenbank
Creamery Co., Sardis, cash |15.—1,
J. L. Denholm.
Cows, points 60 for conformation,
20 forrec ord, 10 for record of ancestors, 10 for record of progeny.—1,
Joseph Thompson; 2, Joseph Thompson.
Bulls, points 60 for conformation,
25 for records of ancestors, 25 for
records    of    progeny.—1,    Joseph
Thompson;   2, Joseph Thompson.
DOMESTIC ARTS AMI SCIENCES.
Best collection marmalade—1,
Mra. A. D. Wheeler.
Best collection pickles.—1, Mrs.
J. L. Denholm; 2, Mrs. Jas. Bailey.
White bread, two loaves In pan.—
1. Mrs. R. W. Shirley; 2, Mrs. John
English.
Brown bread.—1, Mrs. J. L. Denholm;  2, Daisy Hepburn.
Dinner or plain rolls.—1, Mrs, C.
E. Knight; 2, Mrs. Jas. Bailey.
Baking powder biscuits.—1, Airs.
It. W. Shirley; 2, Mrs. Fanny
Wheeler.
Best pie, any kind.—Mrs. R. W.
Shirley; 2, Mrs. A. N. Mercer.
Best layer cake.—1, Mrs. T. W.
Jackson; 2. Mrs. Fanny Wheeler.
Best fruit cake, without Icing.—
1. Mrs. A. D. Wheeler;   2. Mrs. J.
Hepburn.
Best collection home-made candy.
—Mrs. B. H. Jackson; Mrs. James
Bailey.
Best layer cake, baked by girl
under 15.—1, Grace Gervin; 2, 3.
Bailey.
Best baking powder biscuits, by
girl under 15.—Grace Gervan.
Best collection home-made candy,
by girl under 12.—1, Mary Giles.
Best baking powder biscuits, by
girl  under  12.—1,  Beatrice Brett;
2, Mary Giles.
Special prize, "Dinner for hungry
mini," from Women's Institute.—
1, Mrs. Fanny Wheeler; 2, Mra. II.
J, Harbor.
Collection of honey In comb and
glass.—I. II. 1,;ini:i.hi Johnston; 2,
Austin Meyers.
.,'..,,,,,■«..., .sis tirst |M«ts<i
THE MERCHANTS BANK
Established   OF CANADA      18fi4
Paid ap Capital and Reserve $11,400,000
He*******************************,*******************'
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We give special attention to Savings Accounts. One
Dollar only is necessary to opon an aeeount, interest
allowed at highest Bank rate antl added twice a year.
No delay in withdrawals. Two or more persons may
open a joint account and cither party can withdraw
money.
CHILLIWACK BRANCH
N. S. MACKENZIE,
Manager
****************.****^***********it********************
***•;***•>•.*******************************************>
TELEPHONE 185
Chamberlains
yy
Now is your opportunity to aocuro High Clans
goods. You do not )iayo to go to Vancouvor
when you want good Furniture, or Carpet
Squaros in Axminstor or Wiltons. Call and
get prices antl l.e convinced.
Headquarters fur Window Shades.
Upholstering.
G. P. CHAMBERLAIN
Opposite Cowen's Drug Storo. Wellington St.
«**s>*««4.***«*««4>*««»««**4>«**«*«*««*«ts>*'*.**«**.«>*»*s»«**
MILLINERY
FOR THE FEET
Ladies! is it reasonable to invest $20.00
in a hat, and wear cheap, ordinary shoes?
The best gowned woman in our town is
fastidious about her footwear.
Her shoes harmonize with
her gown and headgear.
Otherwise she would not be
correctly gowned. You know
this lady. And she insists
on wearing
RELINDO
SHOES.
BECAUSE
We can give you a perfect fit.   Made on the latest
model, in all  widths, in a shoe
that is  comfortable, flexible and
durable. Relindo Shoe is a tailor-
made shoe for particular women,
•nd is an apt expression of the latest style.
The Cushion Heel, (exclusively controlled
hy Relindo Shoes.) makes walkingadelight.
No nails to hurt the foot, and produces     /^
a resilient, springy effectthatcharactcrir.es '   I
a graceful walk.   We have them in all
•ite* and invite a careful inspection.
R. J. MclNTOSH
Continuity of Impression is successful advertising*.
Big Values in Five Acre Blocks
Half Mile from B. C. Electric Station and Close to School and Store.  These are splendid buys
AT $150 to $225 PER ACRE
I
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
The Chilliwack
Specialists
I THE    FREE    PRESS,    CHILLIWACK,    B.C.
jL
Tom Archer
. . i
> . i.
> —— ..
i A Man Wbo Was Too Proud i I
to Accept a Favor
By ARNOLD DUTCHER
**************************
There art a great man; Inoonalaten-
tfaatn life, and one ot th» airaiigisst of
tlieise Is the acepptHi.ee of money futons between frieiuis. A person will
lenrn to accept UIU, glut) or eveu tl,-
D00 from • friend, tr tt nisv tw a
brother, yet In a matter ot s leaner
tie will rob a dead man's children net
yet out ot the uurserj.
I bavt su.iiailu tor tbe cauae of thla
hiiiiiiin lillusyiirrasy. 'I'he only i'iiii-
elusion I bave is-en able tn reach Is
thnt tt Is due alninst entirely tn pride,
nasally a mistaken prldt, and as often
to senaltlveuesH. Indeed, It Is the re
suit of liiitli. The in.nl iil.iiiii'iiini ruse
of It thnt tins ever come to my smiwi
edge was Hint of Tnm Archer. Ti.ni
and 1 were chimin as schoolboys, snd
It that llmt be airpesml to iv my superior In everything. Ht wns a iietier
tiiiiilnr. better at gnmes, mere |M>|iulsr
Mb wltb hoys and girls aad stood
Huher as an sll nround fellow.
Tom and I went to colleus tnatther,
but 1 didn't slay ibert very tonu   My
books didn't pitta* me, aad I wat not
Strang tnouab to USt pnrt in nib
letlcn. I wss caught Id a prank tbnt
wa* oot only ■Illy, hut reprtbtotlbit,
aod waa ttpeiled. When i wtnt
home to ny ftther bt uld to mt:
Tm sorry for this, ay my. becantt
you'll hart to takt a back teat in lbs
world on account of IL Tbvrt't your
friend, Tom Archer. I wlnh for your
takt yon nad taken the ttand ht la
occupying. Wben you both .ome lo
th* prim* of lift yoo will and him
honored aod respected, while you will
bt patted over for a eery ordinary
ptrton. I'm not saying this tn ymi sn
a punishment, bnt aa ■ matter ot regret fnr ut both.*
I havt never forgotten ■ word ol
thl* prediction, which was upon me
Ilk. lead. Sly fstlier ts-.-i.rea t post-
tioo for mt tt ■ clerk in ■ nitresn-
til* bouse, but I wratt t p«or naan.
could not .pen corres'tiy and made inns.
laktt. Tht head of tne nrm din-
charged me. but I begged nun to let me
ave what I could do oulslde iiml is.
In working up (rail*, ut coin>ented
and I started in again.
Twenty year* bar* paaaed (Inr*
Iben. Tbt concern in which , wat employed hat grown enurmniiaiy. and I
navt grown with It   indeed. I in w
IU principal owner ind lti manager.
I don't ttactly know why I tvaa'ad-
ranced above b.ibdreda or other., bin
I anppoa* I iiiiihi havt possessed tno**
Inatlnrtt thai n.ske tbe humies* man
But tbla It another queatlon. rt hat I
sm going to lllnalrite It thnl aeueitlv*
pride, wblcb win n-ad t man to deciim
* gift from • mend, ind try to legmy
thwart tbt Inteutmna ot I mm In tb*
dlaintltlo* of ni» proiwny that hi
Oiay enjoy It lnnis.lt
on* dty a wedy looking individual
r*m* Into my oltl.'* mo. ignoring tbt
boy wbo idvanced to aik whom ha
wtabed to aee. paaatd thrauah Ibt
aliening In th* ran. and, walking
atntghl op to my deak. pu, out hi*
hand.   I looked it Mm. punned.
"Vou don't know mt, do yonr l*
■aid.
"I content ibat yt* bar* tb* adtas-
tag* ot mt."
-im lorn archer."
I bat become trained ta that dlsslm.
nation whlcb lho world require* in*
anottded in concealing Iht inoeg i
*ipen*wed at teeing my old ennm lb
such a plight Hiu when I gnaped tin
band wun a show ot tntoid friendship
I wat enacting t lit. All baa changed.
He had gone down-eery tar down -
Ind I bad gone, in a practical puinl ot
♦lew, very far up. Hoih ot ai men
lo conceal * reingnitlna ot tbla revtn.ii
»l onr portion* md both filled.
l/ing before Tom left me I ret lined
Ibat bt waa not only ragged, but hun
try, and yet Intra Hood between mt
and blm, to far aa my helping him wis
ranetrntd. our youth, la wbleh I had
keen hit Inferior.  Th* prico ef a nttl.
• «olt of rhithe*. Indeed, a year* in-
eon* for Mm, was tn me a mere bag*-
lent, bnt how could I offer money to
•no wbo bad led m* In everything a
trara of year* before! Wh*t I did wat
Is UM bla iddren aad trait _ at
Ingenuity to And a way of getting over
the obstacle.
; The neit day I Inclosed s check
for $100 In a note, mentioning some favor be hut) done tne when we were
boys together aud further stating tbat
after all luck was the only cause of
success, snd I had been lucky. I also
cluliued that it itoillitless guve me more
plensure to give nun nlil ami cutufort
1 than he experienced in res-elvlng the
name. I served, tbe dlsb as delicately
ns possible, but tbe poor fellow could
uot swallow IL He sent hac*. tbt
check, stilting thnt bin III eatress wnn
hia own fnulL nnd be would uot respect hlmseir if he sccepted chniltr
even from nn oltl friend. He had made
bis bed nnd be wonli] lie '.'., It
I respected blm for hla refiisul, nnd
yet I could nnt but consider ft stupid.
I hnd once offered n mnn help when
he luul met with n misfortune In bust,
lies, whn bnd ncceptc.1 the offer, recovered himself nnil by s bit of nbsrp
prnctli-e taken from nie three times
lhe (iiimtint I hml loaned blm.
One morning n wtiiiinii enme Into my
office nml nsitwl ir I Knew Mr. Thomas
Archer. I ucUuowlftlgfd the sciiusint-
aiice, nml ahe told me that sbe hnd
gone lull, n spcfiilnttnn with him tn
which she hml furnished the cupltni—
jr.im-iiiul it unit lieen sunk. She did
not Illume Mr. Archer; fas hnd been
Honest In the null ter, but n Inwyerhmt
told her Ihnl she might proceed crlml-
n is 11V ngninsl llllll. HU* wun uncertain
wlmt tn do.
I inked ber If ahi would takt balf ot
her claim against my old friend. Hhi
an 1.1 she would, nnd nn her assignment
of tt io me I guve ber the money. I
desired to spare my unfortunate frltnd
pni ii. but I wna menu enough lo cul
the |toor womnn down to half her lots.
I suppose I ahould havt been ishamcd
of uiyaeif. but I wasn't 1 bad tht cutting down faculty tbtt wt uucciMfnl
business men usually possess.
Not long afler this Arr'ser dropped
In to set mt aud Incidentally mentioned that he bid a tehtuit on band by
whlcb bt eipected to makt a fortune.
I waa very glad to bear It but turned
tht tuhject fetrtog he might tmothef
hla pride ao fir as to aak me to turnlah
tb* necessary capital. I would havt
loved lo supply his wants, tven glvt
blm in ilines, imt I did not wish to Invest Id hla tcbemea.
It wat not diltlcult tt bead off at
tenaltlvt t man. but In a ftw daya,
having gitbered his courage, ht cams
buck and asked me If 1 would conaldet
Uu per cent of tbe profits of tht ichtmt
auHli'ii-nt reimbursement for tht capital necessary lo develop It I told blm
that I anew a man who did that son
of thing aud govt blm hi* address. Bs
: went off. much encouraged, io find thi
other mun.
Whether poor Tnm liter came to te*
thrown iny irtlHie I don't know, bin
ne never ngnln turned at giving me tbt
nuns  that*  of  tbt  prodia  of any
tcliemt.
One spring, being very much ran
down. I desired to go for a few
un.inns' trip I'be only reason for my
nol doing »•< wna that I did not care ta
go alone and knew of no ont who
would go wlib ni*. I thought of Tom
and wrote nun t lint laying thnt 1 wu
III and perhaps my lift depended upon
my in king an outing. If nt would go
with me. I paying his esnennet, bt
migbl snv* mt Ile replied Ihnl uoih
lug would give him greater Joy thnn
to thus ai-.iini.no.isit hli dear old
chnm. uut ht was it tht tune much In
■created In • patent self nilli.g coal
aciutle In wmch oilier* nid advanced
the i.e. essary capital, and he could not
leave the enterprise wit hunt acting dlt
buuorutily toward ihem
I was lunch disapiMtnted. At tbt
snnie tune I knesv thnl tils patent aent*
tie was Imt another i.nuit for tils sensitive pride wbii'li fnrbiide htm traveling
witb in* at m.v eiprnsa. I could mil
tun rv*pes't iiiiii for his Independence,
but I regretted thnt It dcpriv.il me ol
bin tssisiiince In recovering my health,
II wus .pills- nivnlie before I henrd
anything more nr Archer, ami then I
rsH-civrd n.ni.e or bla death, lie had
died lu a boarding lutuse lo a diaiiiut
city Ilia in nil lady bnd beeu very
kind to linn. On tbe day of his death
ets, wrote nie that he hn.l often spoken
to her of me and our mutual frtend-
•hlp I tuimeslinleiy teiegrnptied her
to draw nn mt lor fund. will, which
to pay doctors' bills, fsinernl ts|>enet>a
tnd any amount Archer might owe her
for hoard. Hie drew no me. bin ouly
for Iliai I felt lure dial thla would
uot eel matter* right aud tent t click
for a hundred more.
II wa* returned with a not* taylng
that II wnt unnecessary.
About a yenr after this when walking along a atreet, I aaw • man coin-
Ing who looked very ilk* u.v friend
Archer snd Inst ta seedy I thought
ht started on seeing me, nnd ht turned
down a tide street t'lirlstua alsniit iht
nailer I followed hlm tnd s.khi wn*
convinced itm ht wai Irving in get
• wiy from me. I caughl bun; h*
turned to rice mt, and when our eyes
mel I taw tn* must agnmted tipre.
nlnn I havt ever aeen nn tnr u.iu'i
flee    He waa my old friend Torn
I naw It til. lit could nol conquer
hit pride, hut ht could resort in tlie
inrmt ingenln.it eipedlcnt* to ennt.ie
mt to keep him from starving I put
my arm through his and Hal nlm to a
restaurant wbera I called tor a team
nnd a .|..srt of ehsmiisgne. After I
had tilled Mm up I snld:
Thla confounded nonsense ha* been
going on mag enough. I hi** decided
to lea** ynu Ibt Income on l-jlMaat aa
long at ro* ll** In twain fmm today
Ton will either accept tt of I ahill pro
eeed igalntt yon criminally foe ohinin
Ing money under file* prelen*** Takt
jonr ebon*"
He enn** th* inanity.   II lifted Mm
ant of hit abnormal condition, and I
taa* mm* piMtur* today in hit com
psntnnship that tbat al an/ other IH '
latau-. ,
l        FRENCH KID SKIMS.
I Why th* Voung Animal* Art Ntl Ptr-
I mstt*d to Eat Or***,
j    The raising of klda for tbeir skins Is
nu    important   Industry    among   the
j French mountaineers,.    Softness, delicacy   ot   tenure   uud   freedom   froui
; hietnlah  are  principal  factors lu  the
lvalue of kid skins, nnd lo secure these
essentials great pains are taken.
i    As soon us the young mil I begins
! to ent grass the vnlue of Its skin do-
| cllties. for with s grass diet the kid's
skin Immedliitely becomes eonrser nud
linrder In texture, and Its chief merit
> thus vanishes. It Is, therefore, kept
closely penned, not ouly to keep it
from eating grass, hut also to protect
Its vn inn iiie skin ngnliist accidental Injuries thut might impair Ilu miirkct-
ii Dlllty.
When the kids hnve attained n certain age nt winch ibe akius are th ttie
best condlllnn for the use of the glover
they nve killed und the tildes ure sold
to deulers.
The superior quality of these kid
skins, due somewhat to climatic conditions, ta what has given l<'rnnce the
supremacy In the manufacture of the
tlnoi-t grades of rem kid gloves, n ail-
piciiiiirj- Hint will don lit less mug he
maintained. Inasmuch ns foreign man-
itfiictiirers musi rest content with second riiii. skins.-llni'iicr's Weekly,
VILDS OF ENGLAND.
SLIDING DOWN A ROPE.
Devonshire'*    Rolling   Slope*    Art   ■
Wildarnai. In Winter.
Tlie western quarter ur Kn«lniid tins
a Bet uf liteniry assoclntlonM second to
do other d 1st Hot,  not  evqh   the   tnr
■ fumed hikes or Cuuilierliuid nnd West*
mureland.    The "(jollier-Couch cuuu-
I try." which is Cornwall) the "Biftck-
[ more country," which is North Devon:
j the "Kliinsley country." which is ull
Devout) hi re, nnd the "Hardy country,"
I which In Dorset, will ho found under*
I ruled ruther thuu overruled In beiiuty
und   Interest,   which   are   preutly   in
1 creased    by   their   associations   witli
; "l.ortia Houne" or "Tess of tlie d'Ur
j bervilluu,"
! The two prent Devonshire towns
\ Kxnumr and Dartmoor nre part leu lar*
ly tieiiiitlful nud offer a happy tinnim*'
(.-round to the artint It seems Ktriiiij-e
that spaces of such wild ties* exist
within tlie restrained and highly cultivated boundnrlcs of southern ICup-
lund. The Casual visitor would Iind
tt dillii-ult to believe that ou these
-splendid rolling slopes, purple Willi
lien I her In August, people no astray
uud die of HtQl'vatlon every winter.
No visitor to Knplnnd can uffnrd to
mlsa n visit to Devonshire, which
around Muy especially is une or the
most beautiful tills of couutry lu Ku-
rope.—Kxcllttnge*
It la Both Eaay and Safe Whan Dene
In 8ailor Stylo.
!    Sliding down a rope ts uot no simple
as It seems.    Few kuuw how to do It
properly.    If you try to descend by
| letting  tbe  rope  slide  through  your
hands the friction will burn the palms
| so that you will have to let go niter it
i few  feet    If you  try to lower your
| weight from oue bnnd hold tn nnotlier
{ you are sure to become tired and will
i be forced  to drop.    Vou cnu uot slide
I with the rope between yonr knees, for
| the swnyiim nf your body will jerk the
rope out of the clutch of your knees,
and then you are likely to full.
I    The easiest und  safest  method yon
enn  employ  Is thnt  used   by   llrenieu
and sailors.    Standing  upright, throw
: out your right leg and give It a turn
around the rope.    Nexl put lhe rope
In the crook of your right elbow and
I clasp lt tightly, uot tu your hand, but
! In your arm.
i In that way you can slide to safety
without the plight est trouble, 'i'he
rope does not touch any part of thu
body that Ih not protected by clothing,
nnd your speed can be regulated by
either atralghtening or crumping ynur
leg. Once learned tbla method of sliding down a rope may prove in un
emergency the means of Having your
Hfe or tlie lives ot otber persona.—
Youtb'a Conipnnion.
"THE LOST CHORD."
Sullivan Wrel* th* Muaio at Hi* Dying Brsthar'a B.d.id..
Perhaps the most successful song of
modern tlmen Is "The Lost Chord,"
whose sale In Ureal llrltiiln haa es-
ceeds-d '.'.MMMu copies. The story ot
Its composition, aa luld by Mr. Wlllehy
In his "Masters of Knglish Music." II-
lustrsie* that. In art. as In etateatnan-
sbip. success cume to thus*—
Whn knew th* ....on. whan to Uk*
Occa.liin by lh* band.
For nearly three weeks Arthur Seymour Hulllvnn Und watched by the bed-
aide of * dying brother. Une ulght
when th* end wa* not far oh* and bis
brother wss aleeplng b* chanced to
come serosa aome vers* of Adelaide
Procter's whlcb He* years before b*
bsd tried lu vain to aet to music.
In the alienee of that nlgbt wateh b*
read them over again, and almost Instantly their musical expression was
conceived. A stray sheet ot music paper wna at bnnd. and he begun to write.
The music grew, and he worked on,
delighted to be helped while awuy tb*
hours of wat.-hlug As he progressed
b* felt aur* tb* music was what h*
had sought for snd failed to Bnd on
the occasion of bis Drat atlempt lo set
tbe words lb * short tlm* II wss
complete snd not long after In tbe
publisher's hnnds.
|        UNWRITTEN BOOKS.
Thick.ray    and   Conan    Doyl*    Beth
Found Them,*lv*a For«.tall*d.
How   strange   nre   liteniry   coincidences occasionally ts illustrated In tbe
. case ot Thackeray and I minus, '.buck-
' eray snys: "I cume near writing s book
ob the same subject, 'I.en Troin Mous*
1 quetnlres,' snd Inking M. d'Artagunn
I for my hero.    D'Artagnnn was a real
character of the age of I-ouls XIV. aod
| wrote his own memoirs.   I remember
picking up a dingy copy of tbem on an
! old   bookstall   In   London,   price  sli
i pence, nnd Intended to mnke some-
1 thing of It   But Dnmss got ahead of
me.   He simps up everything,"
A  coincidence quite sa  remarkable
I occurred with Sir Consn Doyle for cen-
' trsl figure.   He lenrned while spending
• holiday In a mountain Inn In Swli-
terlsnd tbat during the winter months
for some reason two men remnlned In
j occupation.    Por four or five mouths
tbey were Isolated from th* rest of the
world.   Suppose one of them went mad
or committed suicide or—   The possibilities were endless,   Ile forthwith determined to embody tbe Idea lb a story.
Un bis way home be happened lo pick
' up n  hook of tales by Maupassant
There, tn It, under the title "_ Au
berge," he found himself forestalled lu
every particular.
ALPINE LIFE LINES.
A Bosk and ■ Wae.
Copyright queatloua sre grave enough
nowaday*, hut they no longer threaten
to end In war, aa In the case ot St. Columns, th* Irishman wbo settled In
lona, convened north Britain und Is
commemorated on June t). Ue nnd a
passion for Hn* manuscripts aud copies
of them and among other* copied a
certain l.ntln psslter belonging to an
Irish abbot, whereupon King I'tarrauld
condemned Columhn st Turn, ruling
Ihnt "to ev«ry book helium* it* ropy,
na to every cow tin cslf." Coiuuilm
appealed ngnlnst tlie verdict In the
practical form of Inciting tils kinsmen
tu revolt, uud Ihey defeated lUiiruuilil
In the untile of lhe l-wiiter. The lan.k
Is claimed lo he tbe one wblcb in s
allver cover wns cnrrl.il Into hiiitle by
the li'ltisiineiis during mure timu a
thousand yenrs.
An Old London Dining Club.
An old Loudon dining club, the Dilettanti, wna founded In !7'B. Thla at
on* time wna an eitremeiy wealthy
club, for. In addition to tbelr subscription, member* mid to pay a fine wben
any money was bequeathed them, lb
1TB0 the Dilettanti bad tlO.lSKi in hand.
, Soon after It* foundation Horace Wal-
pule wrote tbst "th* qualification for
th* Dilettanti ls having been In Italy
, and tbe real one being drunk." It bs*
1 grown r*n|.eetHble with years, but even
now, when a uew mcinlier Is balloted,
all the member* have to mnke a coin-
plele circuit nf tlle dlntug tnl.le Ise fore
placing the bull in lb* tins. And s
rule sllll survive, tjut "every member
who shall prudit »■ nn the table a dlsb
of ten or coffee must pay Into the general fund n guinea fnr every such
drink.—Loudon Spc.-tntor.
Csts a* food In Chin*.
One often sums up the mine of cheap
fnt by describing ll aa having been Obtained ffoill the domestic cut. nut In
China garments nt cniakut rank ns high
nnd nre ns precious aa garments ot sable lu Hit* country, lu the Kluwerjr
Land nil's llesti I* also much eaten
nnd I* espas'inlly reeoiuniendeil as a
cure for consumption and nil lung dls-
enses. It ts vastly siipeiior to .-...I liver
oM. an.l therefore cuts are considered
estreniel.v valuable isissesshms. Klack
cals prs.vlde lhe nest meat and in a
great ninny parts ut China ihls food 1*
ao highly esteemed ihnl cats ar* rented
lor ssl* Ilk* fowla or sheep.
Satisfaction Fee Him.
-Wen." si.ui ihe millionaire's nm-
lint., son, wnt. hns ncbieved s -ess tiy
his own etlurls, "I nave on* great Mt-
Islacilun."
-Whal Is Ihstr aaked hi* admiring
friend*.
"At lensl none ot yon enn snv that
ynu knew me when I dldul bus* ■
nickel."-IH'truli Pre* I'res*.
Fritnd.bi*.
It Is * coiniui.n observation Ibsl difference ol mate,understanding nudum,
position nre nu lni|mllmeiit* tn friend,
ship and thut the closest Ibtlnmrle*
often evl-i between mind* euch ot
which supplies what I* wauling In lh*
olher.-l.urd Muruulay.
Trying I* B**t th* 0*m*.
"Kvery note thai prima donna alnga
enst* me at lensl a dollar," snld one
musical manager.
"Well," replied lhe olher, "gel a maa
In write her a •..ng wllh only whol*
notes and reals id IL"-Wsshlligtoa
Blar.
St. Paul's, Landen.
'..union's greal ilo.vuts.H-n cathedral,
between Plcet street nnd Chenpside.
Simula like a bilge rock fair smld the
sens of traffic that wnsh up l.udgsie
hill fmm Uie Strand nnd on fhe enst
lo the Kunk of Kngniud: dllferent tn.ni
the Abbey, which slnnda reunite nt
Westminster. St Paul's was rei-ulit
l.y Sir Christopher Wren after the
great fire ot HUM It I* .Mil feet long
and Itm feet wide: took twenty-two
yenrs in build until tbe time or open-
lug anil thirteen year* more for completion. St Paul's In tlie tomb or
nniny greet men. Uver tlie north donr
le the Inscription, "lector sl nioiiii-
 tf.iin reqiilrls.clrcumaplce." "Header. If sou aeek thla monument, look
• bout yuu."
I Th* Rap** Ar* S*l*ct*d For Strength.
FUslbility and Lightn*,*.
' Th* ropes used by Alpine climber*
la of special manufacture, combining
aa far as possible the dllTerlng qualities of strength, flexibility aud light-
Bess.
Three qualities are In general nan,
being made from elnal, Italian snd
Manila hemps respectively, and occasionally, when coat la nnt a consideration, of silk. Tbe letter, though very
light and strong, Is not so durable as
1 tbe others. Tbnt whlcb findn most favor among British taimntulneers In
known ss Buckliignnm'a Alpine rope.
It la made of tbe best Manila hemp.
ln the year isih. Mr. McUlsii recalls, a committee of Ibe Alpine club
mnde tests upon a number of ropes
suitable for mountaineering. Of tbe
two tbst were approved one was made
of Italian hemp and the other nf Manila. Tbey both hnd a breaking strain
of two tons and sustained the weight
of a twelve atone mnn after fulling
from a height nf ten feet
Nonmnuntnlneera hnve aometliccn
considered thin insnlflcient but It Is
highly problematical whether the Im-
mnn nnntomy could survive the sud-
den compression of a thin rope arising
from any greater fall.-Pry a Mugs-
cine.
Help Wllh • String te It
! In an office on upper Wnll atreet
wher* they make a specialty of tlie
•-coppers," a cousin of the besd of tbe
firm, after several bnd "brenka." found
his balance reduced to a very low fig-
nre. The Wall atreet mnn felt bnd
■boot It snd offered to take the account In hand himself, lhe relative naturally agreeing The flrst transaction
wun Ihe shun ssle or a lot of Bending.
Before 8 o'clock tbat dny the aiock
hnd Jumped up all point* sud tbo account wn* wiped out
It remind* one of whnt hapiiened on
nn Knsi river ferrylKi.it the uther dny
when u pnssenger fell overboard. The
man won atrong and well able tu swim
—thnt Is. be was well able to swim
until a well meaning but eiclted deck
band threw a twenty pound life belt
dowu on llie top of bla bead.—Puck.
Willing le ■• On*.
"Whal!" begun the fnlber esplwde*.
Iv "Vou want to marry my daughter)
Von, who haven't a penny on earth!
Vuu. who aren't worth • plrnyiinel
Vou? Sir. let me ask you tills: Don't
you knnw thai my daughter la accua.
turned to sll III* Injuries of wealth''"
"V yes, sir." replied the ■■ilior. miserably "Mul ain't I on* of eml"—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Mean Thing.
"No." aald Mlsa Passsy, "I don't Ilk*
th* photos Knmrer msde for m*. They
mnke me look like * womnn ot forty "
"Well," replied Mln* Pepprey. "you
■lio.iid hnve told hlm nol to much them
up If ynu didn't went them to louk se
l'uiitiifiil!"-Phllsd*iphl* I'm*.
Wilh th* Seal**'*.
"Oh, moitiei, wny si* llm men In In*
from baldbeadedr"
"They bought Ihelr tickets fmm lb*
•c«ip*n>, my child "-Chicago Trunin*,
Than Sh* 0*1 M**.
She ihavtiig nothing ei*» to •sri-U's
funny now w* *vei csme lo think en
much  nf  each  other      n*-Kulin;l
It'* pooltlrel; rldliuiousl
Pdnful Pr**f.
"What *r* >..u crying «lsnnt, WlllleF
"On* uf lh' buy* called uie -teacher,
pet. an' I wenl an' luld her, an' *h.
licked me to prove I w«*n't"-Cl*se
lead Plain Dealer.
Tee Mush Light.
Dsughter-I luv* hlm     11* |* ih,
light of my Ufa,    Kather-Well, that s
all rlghi. but I ohje't in having my
hi.ua* lit up by him after midnight.
Tailors as LiUrary Man,
One discs nsit look tor literary men
among tailors, but none Ihe lea* ihe
trade cull claim si.sne Illustrious names.
John Slow, llie antiquary nud author
of the "Survey ot London." for tn-
stance, begtib life an n tailor. Slid an
olher fiimi.ua tntloling antiquary was
J..tin S|H-eil. one t.r Luminal's early
map milkers an.l member uf the Sie
etety of Anllqiiurles. And then there
wns Holier! Hill, "the lenrned inllor" of
Blrminghmn. who contrived lo leach
hlineell Greek and Hebrew and became
famous aa a writer ut theological treatise*. And (leorge Meredith ens Isol'U
uver a tnilur'a sinip.-Uiiiiliui <j.ul>s.
Placing Himnlf.
A mnn wbu wua mu. n In need of
sleep rolled out of bed during th* night
The Jar did nnt awake hlm thoroughly,
and hi* hand wandered In eipuirallon.
It encniiuiered the mesh of some protruding springs and a sturdy Iron corner post "In Jail nl Insi," he murmured a* n* wenl off luto another deep
•l*ep,        	
Th* BsMhsil Court,hip.
"flow do I aisnd with you, lllll*
glrl't" Inquired lb* ardent fan.
"Vol. bar* • iwrcentsg* ot abnut ,7SH
Juat now," answered tb* lady feu. "and
lead Ui* league"
"I'm glad to hear lhat I was afraid
I waa In th* avcund dlvlalun."—Kausua
Cliy Journal.
Man W*r*hlps 8*m*thlng.
Man alway* wursblis, ■oiuethlng.
Alwnya h* aee* th* Inltnlt* *hadisw*<i
forth In aomethlng Dull*, and, indeed,
cnu and nmat a., aee II lu any hull*
thing, mice tempt him Well t* III hi*
•y*s theimu.-Carlyi*.
Cau** and Efl**t,
llr*.   Nayhnr - Vnn   seem   rather
hnara* thl* morning, dear,   Mr*. Lush-
man-Well, my  husband ram* horn*
rather law last nlgbt
BARBARHIRATES
These Fiends Terrorized the Sea
For Five Centuries.
DEFIED THE ENTIRE WORLD.
They Held at One Tim# Forty Thou-
aand Captives at Slaves, Among
Whom Wat Ctrvontes—Tht Can-
non't Mouth For a French Envoy.
Those pests of the sen. the llnrlmry
pirat'-N. Who delled (he clvlltaeil world
tor ftOO yeurs. UnU nt one time 4O.U00
Christian slaves in hontiaue in Algeria.
The methods liy wlin-li they were obtained and now treated nre described
by Sir Henry Norman in Krrttmera
Ma^n/lne:
"Khtps were seized in all Kuropeao
Wtitera, even off the const ot Ireland*
and I lu* I r crews taken into slavery.
Hn were the crews of vessels which
mine to trade, When nny state attempted punishment the cou wil or thai
country was sent to the galleys, and
Kir Ijimliert IMnyfuir. Hrltish cODftUl
[k'eneral und erudite author uf Murray's 'Handbook.* tells us thnt In one
Instance on the approach or a i-reucb
fleet tbelr representative wn.-* Dlowo
toward ihem from a mortar. Cervantes tintiKuir waa a elare there io
IBTtft.
"In the sevenf-with renfnr? tbt
'Attierine pirates held prize* worth *._n.-
Wmmhhi franca, Acsin and amtta tbt
Christian pnwera oi that and the nexl
century fulled to inrtl.-t a lastim; ■!_-
lent upon this 'scourae of CbrUteu-
doiu.' Tbe KrHlsb pari la oieut pa*weu
in act to 'undertake tb* Christian
-work of the redeuiptioo of the captives fmm tbtt cruel tbrattdom tney
lay under.' Uut Ita Intention exeveued
Ita (tower, for not l«na aftei-wurd -tS*]
Kupllsu ships were captured and •i.'.iHi
KnellHb alavea bronitbt tut" ail*it* In
tbe splice of seveo year*, and nhen
after bve yeara1 war betweto BDCtttad
and tbe pirate state a r*1"*^ »■*• -*>«ti-
•d the dey refused to lurreodH a sib*
pie KoplNh stave, and the rri-ary nad
« clnuw tn the effect thnt th*- m\iait ot
Great Britain shall not b-» oniised &»
flrtue of this treaty to redeem auy nt
Ma subject** uow in slavery, proftanir
the most dercrsdlns trea:y. a** Mr Ijitn-
liert I'lnrfair r-_m«rts. ever abBMd Ma
tween Kntrlnnd and a foreien power.
"At one time -WJJUO Clin*<tliiu «l»-at
Were In boudnse In Alitertn. nf n<i r&e
dsitloiis uf Kuropt, muav of iliem tuaa
of rnnk. leitrnlnu und piety tnd ad ai
them suiTenne dally the mo-t cr»
luirdkhtp*. jttnrvii: on and rurtma. ■ >m
Would have upeefed ihe CtortWftW ia
ttotm lo Join for-*** for on** oO0K1 i
leiiKt and wtp« tun puuv yir-irt* rHMI
-nO (he earth, yet for BUO yeura Uue
bury held ihetn ac hny.
",lu_t aa tntoid *uiiloi*«'ctinnrrT about
•the   ri«it   Of   the   'vi'ii    U.i *l);i "'"**'    * lotf
Its orlpln tn tne terror*, or Umr const
mo the rellirtoua order of trie K.itb-ev** oi
Ibe ItetlempttoD wa** on*rt*ui!;v roumtetl
lu eoiui't a iiiih tor tn-» niussuu if mt
Aipermn slaves, and many or tri inero.
tiers, with perhapa rn» ■ottlaat Chrla*
tlan e&anty ou reeonl, --"iiiiaurtly
aiinred the lot of tne cupdves for Uii
comfort they could (ive and "l**- terv
Icea tbey could render la aeKuiiurmai
of ransom.
"Oneitbuat of all tbeaa unhappy r_o-i
asudit take* literally roacrece tnupa
An Arnb Chnstlan uameil Oer.mt-
mo. taken aa a baby by Spaatsn «it>
dlera and educated by thm vicar tmn
enn. wna captured by tr.* plni« <lur
Hilt a raid. As a reuesrsde o« * h. ol
course, the subject of the ntmo*-t per*
aeciiiton, ann when no ntiarMMfl, at
ftufreriiif; cuiild uisk* him i; »i*.*:i*1;i«
be wns at lenpth offermi by the dey
lhe choice of btln-f tnrovn aiK* mta
• moid ot concrete wit u torn «*-d ;.«•*
of the foundation ot a u*** b.i-umn oc
uf emtiraciiiu Istnm. He rn.-** the
innrtyrdum miO wnt nuns into tbt
mold wun his blind** i,.-i :,.-*. • ,i mn
end the com-reie poured ©Wf miu- i hi
was lu Ks4>
"In |ill_ a Spanish |!ei e*H> rlne fa
tber wrote a hi-tury or Alittera tn thi
fuiirt-e of Wblcb he nnrrat*-*! st letiptt
tbe uiaiiyr.iom ot llefOtittMl i:.o de>
■crtlicd pniiuiiiiiriy tbtatlttflUoi of tn«
inistioii in which ins body my iu IMi
a imusiniliiu ul Ihls pii<**.-iue BTM put>
ItsiH'd in an AipcriHii n*w**tMpefi an<
In IhAlf. When the old torliv.-.-. am do
st roved, search Wat oi.nl** Kim My ai
bud been descriUetl Ibe skeielou wai
discovered, and on piaster of narli
lieiiiK potiretl Into Ihe luipr»»sMon ic
the cement the flpure uf the murtyi
emeriied. ihe hands tied N-nim] ll
innch aa be had been Ihree ceuiijiMei
|-efor«L This plasler caat m today U
tbe Ulbllolheipie iiiiisee."
Tha Pelt Star.
1 ftoftia cuiious rediita loilow from thi
preceealou of the eguluute** 'J be poit
atar vm-iea from sue to ace. tor tbt
|Ntie of the eguator in Ita reromtioo
round lhe pole ul tho ecilpilr musi |ms|
dtfferetil stars tn suci-easlun. Wherev*
ei ll points lha star uearesl Is the pmt
alar. When the Nr*i catalopueof sisr*
viis iiiinle the present |mie etnr wat
twelve dtpcr** frum tha |mie. -Uninma
Uraciuils wim the pole stai :ukki vetn
su'ti The brilliant Vetm win he thl
pole atar IV.iHR) years hence    Harper a.
t'amina tha Oectar.
"Mv do-no ae.vs l eiiuhl to rtdtt I
horee." SHMI lha indolent umn.
-What Inrf
"I dun't know Mayhe he'a flrad ol
treattna me for dysftepsia anrl w«nti
a hroiien collar butit fur tt cbanua^"—
Was bin itl on star.
Harah rounaeta hsve no affect   The.
•iw lhe lismmera wbleh nre always r»
Bulled by tbt ■DfU.-Uf-IVMlU*
map as ttirinf nlshar upon ymir Irony
If roti art imtisppiiy blatant with a
vein ol It- Uttihb
If thou heat a loitering servant send
Wn. or thy errand juat btlure ota ditt-
Mff.-Kmitft —
FREE  PRESS;  CHILLIWACK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
Chilliwaek's  Big Big  Store
Buys Men's and Boys' Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Gloves, Underwear,
Direct from the best Makers for Cash.     That's why we  are  able  to
mark our Excellent New Fall Stock at  such  Low  Prices.
You buy right w/ien You buy here.
The Home of Good Clothes
for Men.
We are buying the best make, best style and
and best tailored suits for the price
lhat can be made.
Tin. convincing argument about quality and
style value of tlie Ashwells Mnilo   Clot Iii uk  is
tlie constantly increasing number of Biitisllcil
customers we are selling,
From $10 to $22.50
lietween theso Price Ranges we show tbe best
iu the market.
Tbe colorings include Greys, Medium and
Dark Browns, Navy nntl Black, lie sure and
see our display before buying your  Fall  Suit.
MEN'S SWEATER COATS
The  best  range yon ever snw in
Cbilliwaek toselect from.    Prices
from
81.2.5, 82.00, 82.50, 83.00, 83.50
84.00 to 86.00.
MEN'S WOOL SOCKS
20e, 25c t<5 35c per pair.
Men's Cashmere Socks
2r.c, 35c, 50c, and Silk Embroidered Cashmere Socks C0c a pair,
Ashwells  Black Cashmere Socks
at 25c a pair.     None  better in
Canada at any price.
MEN'S UNDERWEAR
Every garment we sell is guaranteed to satisfy the wearer.
Prices per Suit:
81.25, 82.00, 82.25, 82.50,
82.C.5, 83.00, 83.50 to 85.00.
Men's Closed Crotch Combinations.
are smooth fining about the waist
no bulky double thickness. Tbey
are tlie acme of underwear perfection.
$2.50 per suit.
Good Groceries at Little Prices
All best kinds Flour, sack $1.90
18 lb Granulated Sugar, sk 81.25
1001b       " " 86.40
Pail Soda Crackers 25c
Kennies Bird Seed, pkg. 10c
7 Cakes Royal Crown Soap 2&
7 Cakes White Swan Soap 25c
Large Bottles Washing
' Ammonia 25c
Large Bottles Liquid Blue 25c
Bon Ami, pkg. 15
Whole Mixed Spice, pkg 10a
Timuric, 3 oz. 10c
Mustard Seed 3 oz. 10c
Column's Mustard I Ib 50c
Column's Mustard }4 Ib 25c
Cinnamon, pkg 10c
Cloves, ni'g 10c
Allspice, pkg 10c
Pure Malt or White Wine
Vinegar, gal. 50c
BOYS' CLOTHING
From the lowest price lotbc inosl
expensive, WO are giving you tho
best possible values,
Style, Makeup and Fabrics.
Patterns and colorings have liccn
selected with discriminating pare.
Prices range from
$2.25 to $7.50.
Shop Early
BOYS' JERSEYS
Wc have just iipencd  our  Fall
Stock.     The sizes  are  all   here
froni   20  inches   to   32   inches
chest measure     Prices
65c. to $1.50
BOYS' SWEATERS
All sizes from 20  inches to  32
inches,   Prices
75c to 81.15.
BOYS' UNDERWEAR
All Sizes from 20  inches  to   32
inches.   Prices
50c, 75c, $1.OC per garment.
You'll Find a Friendly Welcome in Each Department.    It's the Same Always—Whether You   Ask
a Question or wish to Buy.     Nearly all Chilliwack
*    Valley visits the Big Big Store.
ASHWELL & SON.
DEPARTMENTAL STORE
CHILLIWACK.
Church News
The Women's Auxiliary of the
St. Thomas Chinch will hold a
regular meeting in the Parish Hull
on Thursday Oot. 8 at 8 p.  tu.
The monthly meeting of the W.
C. T. I!, will be held ot tho home
of Mrs. I). II. McKay, School street
this (Friday) afternoon at three
o'clock.
The Rev. A. E. Roberts was a
visitor to Vancouver on Tuesday,
where he attended a Meeting of the
Board of Governors of Ryerson
Methodist College.
Baptist Churoh—Rev. -I. T. Marshall, B. A., Minister. Subject for
Sunday Evening—"The Surest
Thing in the World." Vou arc invited to como and worship with us.
Rev. Mr. Esterbrook, secretary of
Missions for B. C, addressed a
union meeting ot Baptist and Methodist .voting people, in thc Baptist
Church on Monday evening. The
address was illustrated by lantern
views.
A reception for Rev. and Mis.
Marshall is lieing held today and
to-night nt the home of Mrs. W.
V. Davics. Many callers are mooting Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
for the first time and welcoming
tbem to Cbilliwaek.
The Annual Harvest Festival <>f
St. Thomas' Church will be held
Sunday Sept. 21. Tbe services of
Ibe day will be: Holy ('iiiiiiiitininu
nt H a. m., Morning service at II
and evening service at 7.30 All
vim can and will assist in the dee-
orating of the church fnr this tiny
will kindly do so on Saturday,
Next Sunday morning Rally Day
services will he held in connection
with the Methodist Sunday School.
The members of the school will
assemble hi lhe churcli at the regular
hour of service, 11 a. in., and the
service will be appropriate lo the
occasion. A choir i.f young voices
will lead the singing, Miss Alyrn
Marshall will sing a solo, anil Kev,
A. _, Roberts will give the address.
lu the evening thc service will bo of
special interest to parents and church
workers. It is hoped lo mako this
a Rally Day for lhe congregation
as well as for the Sunday School.
Next Sunday, the 29th inst., will
lie observed as Rally Day in the
Sumas Methodist Churoh. The
regular morning and evening
services will lie withdrawn and in
their stead one service will be held
at 1.80 p. in. Rev. A. E. Roberts
will give the address I.f the day,
besides ei.nduUing an Infant Baptismal service. Solos, duets and
choruses by the children will lend
added interest to the occasion and
it is hoped that a large congregation
will turn out to reward the Sunday
School iii their efforts lo mako the
day a success.
Social and Personal
Mrs. D. II. Day is in Victoria
this week.
Ti -I. Policy was in town for the
week end.
Henry Kipp is nn n visit to Ashcroft, B. 0.
Phil. Manuel spent Sunday nl
bis home at Cedar Cottage.
Mrs. II. H. Gervan and children
are in Vancouver this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Scinple are
visiting in Victoria this week.
Mis. W. I.. Macken is visiting
friends iu Vancouvor this week,
Mrs. F.   C.   Culvert   is  expootcd
home from the East on Saturday.
David Slewart, of Cobtlon, Out.,
is the guest of his sister Mis.
Joseph Childerhiise.
X. S. Mackenzie manager of the
Merchants Hank was a visitor to
the coast on Wednesday.
Miss Percival of Vietoria has Is-en
the guest iif Mrs. A. |). Clarke, of
Sumas for the past week.
Miss lllue of Vancouver, hns
accepted a position as stenograplior
iu the Hunk of Montreal,
Miss IC. Sleveiisnn, of Fairlield
Island, is spending a couple of weeks
with friends in Vancouver.
W. A. MoMInn,of tho Merchants
Hank,   has  returned  frnin  a   two
weeks vacation In the coast.
S. Sutor, of lhe Empress has rc-
lurnctl from a trip to his former
homo al Cass Lnko, Minn.
Mrs. A. M. McNeill and daughter returned on Saturday from an
extended visit to friends in Washington.
Mr. ami Mrs. Thus. Wolfe left
foi' California yesterday nfter spend-
ing some time witb Mr. and Mrs.
Radoliffo.
Mrs. J. O. Orr and two daughters
of Calgary, are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. 1). S. Dtindas, at the
Royal. Mrs. Orr is a niece of Mrs.
Dunilns.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bnrlier, Jas.
Robertson, Jeff. Harrison and J. E.
Parker are attending the B. C.
School Trustees convention in Kamloops this week.
Mrs. Fred Putts of Kitsilano is
Ihe guest nf Mrs. Chester Chadsey,
Chesterleigh, for a couple of weeks.
Mr. Potts spent the week end with
Mrs. Chadsey also.
The Misses Belle Leary, Esther
Hammer and Myrtle Menzies, and
Gordon Evans and Pete Menzies
left this week to resume studies at
Okiinagan College, Stimmorland.
Mrs. W. V. Davies and Mrs.
Williiuus attended the fair at
Mission this week in the capacity
nf judges. Thuugh encountering
some dillieiilties onrottto they arrived there safely.
Local and General
L.F.Ctoft.ntMce Studio for photos
Sec Ashwells advt. on page H of
the Free Press lo-dny.
To Lot—Rooms suitable for
ofllcos; apply in ll, J, Barber.
lee cream in all the impular
fnrins and llavurs at Johnson's.
It is a hitch form nf patriotism to
praise the locality in which you live
Fnr Grocery specials sen Ashwells
advt, page 8; attend tlieir Autumn
Sale.
The Hilili Regimental Baud will
hulil a Imil iu the opera bouse on
Dot, 21.
II. (hlniwood, and Rob!. Malt-
lainl, nl Agassi/., antl Jus. Duncan,
of Harrison Mills went aiming lhe
Visitors In the Chilliwuek Fair Insl
Wee I;.
Cordwood for sale at 83.00 per,
cord, delivered. City Transfer Co.
Phone 411.
Matinee of moving pictures at
the Lyric Theatre every Saturday
afternoon at 3.30.
Parsons' retiring clothing sale
continues, see the full page announcement in this issue.
Matinee of moving pictures it
the Lyric Theatre every Saturday
afternoon at ."..30.   Admission 10c.
Men's and Boys' underwear for
autumn wear, aM kiudsat Ashwells;
read their advt.   page 8.
For Sale Cheap—one thriH. horse
tread power, in good working order;
apply J. Duncan,  Harrison  Mills.
The big iron girders to support
the centre of the roof of the new
post oiliee were placed in position
on Monday.
Lost—On September IS, between
School sireet and Spadina avenue,
a tan kid glove for right hand.
Finder please return to this ollicc.
A program of boxing and wrestling contests was pulled off in the
opera house on Saturday night.
| There was a fair attendance and the
exhibitions were of an interesting
nature.
Tin: IIiimk uiu Good Clonics in
Chilliwaek    is   Ashwells    Clothing
Department; read tlieinulvt. pugcS.
The uew residence nn College
street being erected by Win. Bathgate has heen purchased l.y J.
lliinnnar, win. will occupy it as
soon as completed. Mr. llammar
lias scoured a desirable properly.
Where is the live up-to-date
woman who dues not read advertising'?
Alderman J. D. McNeill, of Vancouver, accompanied by a couple of
other Vancouver Aldermen were
business visitors lo the city yesterday. Aid. McNeill is a brother nf
A. M. McNeill of the Cily Transfer
Co.
Men's Sweater Coals—sec the
splendid range at Ashwells; re.ul
their advt. page 8,
Matinee   of moving pictures al
lhe Lyric Tl tre every Saturday
afteriiiiuii at 3.30.   Admission Hie.
The ladies of the St. Thomai
Churcli will give on At Home in
the Parish Hall on Wednesday Oct.
!) beginning at eight o'clock. Supper will lie served and a niusien
program rendered. The admission
is placed at 25 cents.
For Sale—on easy terms, what i
known ax the Bent place,  Fairlield
Island, iu whole nr in part.     Cleo.
Leary.
Horses for Sale—Chestnut mare
live years old, weight 050 to 1000
lbs.; broken double, single and to
saddle. Mare six years, black
witli white face, broken to saddle
and to drive double, Both for sale
cheap if sold at once. Apply at
Harrison   House.
In the published list of prizewinners the name "Mrs. Fanny
Wheeler" should read, Miss Fanny
Wheeler.
Matinee of moving pictures at
Ibu Lyric Theatre every Saturday
afternoon at 3.30 Admission  I0c.
Mr. It. N.  Holme,   one of the
directors of the British Canadian
Reality Co., and brother of Sir
Norval Helme.M.P., from Lancaster
Eng., and Mr. W. P. Bull, K. C,
senior partner of the legal lirm of
Bull, IluHis iv, Wilson, Toronto,
were I he guests nf Mr. anil Mrs. J.
Cartmell lust week.
Mr. Bull, head of lhe lirm of P.
II. Bull A Sons, proprietors of the
famous Brampton Jerseys, w:i.< in
Chilliwack last week. It is said
that this Brampton herd is the largest
herd of registered Jerseys in the
British Empire ami for the just decade has travelled over 10,000
miles, visiting the leadingCanadinn
cities.
NOTICE—Telegrams, unless authorized by the C. I*. It. will not lie
accepted at this ollicc unless nccmii
piinied by the cash. II. J. BaMHS'I,
Agent,  (!. P. It. Telegraph.
Advertise in the Free Press.
Wanted to Purchase
Shetland pony with or without
harness, buggy and saddle,
must be very gentle. Apply
G. H. SMITH, Ford rd. phone
F166.
THE CITY COUNCIL
At the weekly session of the city
council on Monday evening the sidewalk const met ion and other local
Improvement work which had been
suspended temporally pending the
sale of thc city delicntures, was
ordered to lie proceeded with. The
Mayor had since last, meeting received a letter from the Sun Life
confirming the purchase of the Bylaw debentures also the local improvement debentures, so that tbe
matter of financing which was
causing sonic concern, was cleared
up.
There were no further developments re the purchase of the waterworks. The Sun Life people rc-
qtliro that a mortgage lie given on
tlic system in addition to the ordinary city security. On advice at
hand it appears that the city has
not gol power lo place a mortgage
on the plant, and thus the matter
stands.
Aid. MctlilMvary brought up the
subject sf grading Margaret street.
Chairman Gervan, of the Board of
Works stated this work would bo
done as soon as possible. The
Municipal Council is responsible
for one side of the street and Aid
Gervan, was of opinion that regular
course nf tho city work could not
Ih- Interrupted to deal with work of
this i.aline.
The Mayor reported having luul
an interview with Mr. Purvis, of
the B.C.E.It., in connection with
(he ditching program south of the
city, thc cement walk in front of
Station and the lighting of Young
road. The Company's Engineer
will confer with Engineer Henderson rn the drains; arc lights will lie
placed on Voting road o|i|nisite the
B.C.E.I!, station, nud the cement
walk will be constructed, the city
council agreeing to secure the company against molestation for ten
years, where the track curve extends about a font and a half over
sidewalk between station and substation.
\ live font plank walk will lie
constructed on Cheam avenue.
It was decided to grade Nowell
street hclivctin First and Fourth
avenues.
I'he Clerk* was authorized to havo
lhe Health constable enforce the
placing of the rear of the Hummer
property oil Westminster street in a
clean and sanitary cnnditloii,

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